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Red Bank, Freehold Long Branch nr

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FINAL EDITION

f 7 •

34 PAGES

Monmouth County's Outstanding Home Newspaper VOL.95 NO. 22

TEN CENTS

RED BANK, NJ. WEDNESDAY, JULY 26,1972 niraimiii

Affected Towns Ponder Beach Fee Ruling A state Supreme Court ruling that shore communities cannot charge nonresidents higher beach fees than they charge residents will have little U any effect on Bayshore municipalities. Other Oceantront communities ponder what action, If any, they will take. Sea Bright last night decided to Btudy the entire Supreme Coort decision before a

decision is made on a course of action. "We have instructed our borough attorney, Richard L. Bonello," said Mayor Cecile F. Norton after a caucus of borough council, "to study the entire ruling and then advise us." Sea Bright and Monmouth Beach operate the only two municipal public beaches in the R e d Bank a r e a . S e a

Bright charges residents ?5 per year for season passes and $10 for nonresidents. At the same time, a. 50-cent admission is charged for the, general public. Monmouth Beach operates Its beach as a club with a 250300 nonresident quota.- Residents pay $15 per season and non residents $43: There is no general admission. . .;.; Mayor Nortonrt«rmed the

decision "ridiculous,1' and Mayor Norton said, "is a added, "It may certainly g r a v e problem in our bring more people to our borough. If the governor beach on season passes, but at wants this decision to apply the same time this would then i>e should make available mean we would, have to pro- the necessary funds to make vide more help to maintain it possible." Mayor Norton said she was the beach, more police, more lifeguards. We certainly "particularly impressed by would need Green Acres funds the speed with which this case to provide parking for these was run through the courts, .over many other pending people. "Parking, a s you know," cases. We feel we live in a

democracy," she said, "but then sometimes we wonder if we do." Mayor Sidney B. Johnson of Monmouth Beach said he had not yet discussed the matter with the Board of Commissioners. "We don't have to make a decision until the winter, you know," he said. Sees Profit Off The decision Mayor Johnson said would mean that the mu-

nicipal beach would not make as much profit. "We would lose approximately 4Q to 59 per cent of our revenue." He saw no plans for appealing the decision and said, "I frankly see no point in appealing. We have no daily public attendance. We will continue to run our municipal beach as club for residents only." And, in Long Branch last night, City Council President

George Hoffman said the new state ruling will not have much effect on the city. "The only effect it will have," he said, "would be on the sale of seasonal badges." He said the seasonal passes cost city dwellers $7.50 and require a $15 tariff from nonresidents. He said daily beach fees make up most of the revenue See Beach, page 2

Storm Disrupts Power Service, Halts Traffic A sudden thunderstorm with Rumson reported 18 sepa- their storm damage "very Police in Fair Haven said gusting high winds late yes- rate power failures, most af- light" and said of the trees .power failures were limited to terday afternoon blew down fecting small areas, and a that fell, none had blocked several small areas, and Sea trees an* power lines, creat- tree down in the municipal roadways. Bright, usually hard hit by ing traffic jams in many parking lot. A car was dam- No damage and no power summer storms, reportedly areas, and left thousands of aged by it. failures were reported in Ea- had little damage. homes and businesses without Shrewsbury police termed tontown. The southern portions of the electricity. Drivers got out of then* cars and-wandered-around while road crews cleared trees and downed wires from the roads and, in several instances, COLTS NECK — Six fire companies bat- He said that both fire companies from Colts lines of traffic would move less than a mile before stop- tled five hours to extinguish a fire that de- Neck, with assistance from the East Freehold, stroyed a barn on the Colonial Farms proper- Holmdel, Tinton Falls and NAD Earle fire ping for another tree or wire. companies battled the fire until 10:30 p.m. Oceanport police reported a ty, Bt. 537, here. The spokesman said that the barn contained tree landed on the roof of a car parked at 16 Main St. and A spokesman for the Colts Neck Volunteer stalls for 20 horses. No horses were injured. He New Shrewsbury police re- Fire Department said the barn was struck by said, however, that two horses worth $100,000 each were removed from the barn. ported a similar incident on lightning around 5:30 p.m. yesterday. Sycamore Ave. In Red Bank, police said, more than 30 power lines were reported down and "countless trees and limbs." Traffic backed up on Shrewsbury Ave. where trees and power lines blocked the roadway. Power Out 4 Hours Little Silver's main shopping district was without power for more than .four hours . NEWARK (AP) - Douglas five years concurrently, Monmouth Regional High and police reported trees on Harding Eoad were down, J. Schotte, the former bank meaning a total of 10 years School District. Parenty had pleaded guilty blocking -traffic during rush president who pleaded guilty actually in jail. He was also to two counts of aiding and to masterminding a plot to fined $10,000. hour. misapply up to $10 million of The former bank president abetting Schotte in mishis bank's funds, had use for pleaded guilty March 13 to application of the funds. He the overnight bag he brought three of 169 counts of mis- and Schotte allegedly used with him to Ms sentencing in applying money and admitted $37,000 in bank funds to purspending $245,000 of the bank's chase stock through Parenty's federal court here. account. money to buystocks. U.S. marshals led Schotte Others Sentenced Parenty was sentenced to . away to begin serving 10 Sentenced with him were one year in prison, all but 60 years in federal prison right four stockbrokers to whom days of it suspended, and after U.S. District Court Schotte admitted making per- fined $10,000. He was placed Judge Lawrence A. Whipple sonal loans and through whom on two years probation. pronounced sentence on him he admitted buying the stock. Three-of the brokers, Berand five other defendants in Also sentenced was Patrick Cutler, 45, of Brick draw as a candidate far vice the case yesterday. Whipple Parenty, 40, of Eatontown, the tram Emmet W. Cox president," Eagleton said. had ordered Sehotte's sen- former superintendent of the Township; Jr., 49, of Oakhurst, and Wil"He very promptly and very tence to begin immediately. magnificently said that he didn't even consider that withSchotte, who was president in the realm of discussion." of the now-defunct Eatontown McGovern confirmed in an National Bank, was actually interview with The Associated sentenced to 15 years, but See Eagleton, page 2 Whipple said he could serve

county reportedly vgere hit by a hail storm. Matawan Bit Electrical power was out for several hours in sections of Matawan Borough as wires fell and trees toppled during the height of the storm. Residents of Marc Woods and Marc Hampton Apart* meats as well as those living in the area of Ravine Drive had power curtailed when; wires were knocked down. The borough street department was called in to cut trees that bad fallen across Johnson Ave. and Little and Atlantic Sts. The trees disrupted traffic for a time. See Storm, page Z

Schotte Starts 10-year Sentence in Bank Fraud

1

RislsterStoHPtnt*

BEATING. THE HEAT — A lucky boat owner sails the Navesink River near Marine Park In Red Bank while most of the less fortunate county residents wait for cooler, drier weather.

McGovern Rejects Offer By Eagleton to Withdraw

Sen. Annas F. Eagleton

CUSTER, S.D. (AP) Democratic vice presidential candidate Thomas F. Eagleton disclosed Tuesday he bad been hospitalized three times in the past 12 years for nervous exhaustion and had volunteered to withdraw from the race. His running mate, Sen. George McGovern, turned down,the offer as "ridjcolous" and said he still had full confidence in Eagleton. fhe %yeaw>ld Missouri senator said at a news confer.,., ence that he was treated by a • psychiatrist and underwent electric shock treatment on two of the three occasions. Later, on a flight to Los Angeles, Eagleton told newsmen that he had offered to with-

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draw but that McGovern has dismissed the idea. "I did tell Sen. McGovern that if my candidacy at any time became an embarrassment to him or in any way a hindrance to his campaign and his chances of achieving the presidency, I would with-

liam Certilman, 35, of Scarsdale, N.Y., had pleaded guilty in the case. The fourth, James Perry, 30, of Paramus, was convicted earlier this month and is free on bail while appealing. Gets 4 Tears Perry was sentenced to four years and fined $10,000, and Cox and Cutler, were each given a suspended one-year sentence, two years probation and a $10,009 fine. Certilman was sentenced to three years and fined $10,000, but was given until Aug. 8 to wind up personal business before beginning the term.

Freeholders, Russell McGovern, Howard Camps To Meet Tomorrow

ture," but could not say when half ago from a trip overseas that would be. as a flight leader for the proMr. Russell is scheduled to gram. FREEHOLD - Wilbert C. In Washington, a spokesRussell, executive director of" speak at the Long Branch Rothe Monmouth Community tary Club's weekly luncheon man at Office of Economic Action Program (MCAP), will at 12:15 p.m. Friday in West Opportunity headquarters meet tomorrow with the coun- End Manor, Long Branch. If said investigators from that ty Board of Freeholders to the news conference does not office who have been probing discuss MCAP's program materialize before then, Mr. the controversial MCAP prowhich sent 67 young students Russell's appearance at the gram are preparing their reRotary meeting will be his port. overseas for the summer. "The report is being cornJoseph C. Irwin, board di- second public appearance See Freeholders, page 2 rector, said tho meeting since returning a week and a would be closed to the public. He said Mr. Russell requested a private meeting, and the freeholders also would like a confidential meeting to discuss the program. The freeholders already The Daily Register has been promising a new assignment ' have voted to withhold $35,000 in county funds budgeted for for our topflight investigative reporter, Doris Kulman, who is regular MCAP activities in going to write a column, "The Sexes." The first of her twicc-a-month efforts on the subject is 1972 until they have received satisfactory answers to their scheduled for tomorrow's editions. Also ready for tomorrow is an article by our vacationing questions about the $60,000 sports writer, Rich Nicoletti. In it, he admits that, in matters overseas project. An MCAP spokesman, at of parenthood, he definitely is a member of the weaker sex. On the editorial page tomorrow, columist Milton Viorst dethe antipovcrty agency's headquarters in Long Branch, fends the Newspaper Guild for endorsing Sen. George meanwhile announced that McGovem and, in the process, criticizes some of his fellow Mr. Russell would call a news journalists. James KUpatrick forgets politics for a day to reconference in the "near fu- member his granddaughter's second birthday. Dr. Irwin J. Polk's "Here's to Health" and William F. Salc — Barricini candies. Sandford's "Outdoor World" 'also will appear in tomorrow's Granny's, 12 White St., Red Dally Register, Northern Monmouth County's largest newsBank. (Adv.) paper and Monmouth County's most interesting newspaper, By SHERRY CONOHAN

Exchange Support Pledges RED BANK - Rep. James J. Howard, D-N.J., and Monmouth County McGovern coordinators have exchanged pledges of cooperation in the forthcoming election campaign. Robert Santaloci of West Long Branch, a McGovern delegate, said the pledges of cooperation would assure a unified effort for Monmouth County Democrats in the general election. . A unified approach — or lack of it — was the central theme Sunday when Monmouth County Democrats held their annual campaign kick-off breakfast in Ocean Township. ' j It was after this breakfast that Mr. Howard, who is runatoj* fofiiis fifth, two-year 'Enjoy a great lunch at Steak andBrewfrom$1.'25. (Adv.);

term, met privately with five of the county's McGovern delegates and coordinators. Mr. Howard had headed a ticket of uncommitted delegates to the national convention which was soundly defeated by the slate committed to Sen. McGovern. John Manna, Mr. Howard's campaign manager, said the congressman would actively campaign for Sen. McGovern in his various campaign appearances. o n the other hand, the McGovern leaders promised to lend their full support to the election of the entire Democratic ticket. There is real fear among the traditional Democratic leaders that the grassroots org a n i z a t l o n behind S e n . McGovern would largely ignore other Democratic candi-

dates in their campaign efforts. Gerard Harper, a McGovern coordinator, said "we must expand our power base to include all of the traditional elements of the Democratic Party, {his is an incumbent congressman's strength; we on the other hand hope to contribute an enthusiastic, winning campaign organization plus thousands of new McGovern voters. Thus unified we can carry Monmouth County for the Democratic Party." Mr. Santaloci said that both organizations — McGovern and Mr. Howard's organiza-' tion - would remain sepaTate, however, canvassing and fund raising activities would be coordinated to avoid conflicts in dates, and mailings.

Ptad-glass Chlnch Bug Damage? Odd shapes and sizes, all col- For ailing lawns, come to Accordion Melodies .every ors, 45c Ib. Studio Plastique* Becker's Hardware, Hwy 34 'Wednesday at the Cobble* 171 First Ave., Atlantic High- (north) Colts Neck. 747-0456. Stones, HL 35. Middletown,. lands, NJ. (Adv.) (Adv.) " • „ (Adv.)

The Sexes' to Arrive In Register Tomorrow

2

Tbe Da8y Better, Bed Buk-Mlddletetro, N.I. Wednesday, July M, 1172

Sgt, Sutton Suspended By Highlands Council

YouthliiterruptsTrial Admits Manslaughter

HIGHLANDS - In a 15minute special session last night, Borough Council voted unanimously to suspend Police Sgt. Thomas Sutton from duty. The suspension was made effective pending investigation of Sgt. Sutton's publication of a letter "publicly commenting on the official action of his supervisors in violation of the police ordinance." The motion to suspend, made by Councilman Luke J. Penta.'was seconded by Councilman Richard P. Gill and received affirmative votes from all five council members. Council's action resulted from Sgt. Sutton's release to area newspapers of a letter containing the gist of a report he made to council July 6 which included his recommendation that a probationary trolman be dismissed because of information the sergeant's investigation allegedly revealed. In his letter to the press, Sgt. Sutton admitted that council had directed him not

FREEHOLD - Forrest Covin, 18, of 100 Rockwell Ave., Long Branch, interrupted his trial yesterday to plead guilty to a charge of involuntary manslaughter. Covin admitted he was grossly and recklessly negligent in the firing of a .22 caliber rifle which took the life of 13-year-old Charles Johnson,

93 Long Branch Ave., Long county District Court Judge Branch. Thomas L. Yaccarino it was The Johnson boy was shot dark out at the time. in the head April 17 as he was He admitted that he inriding his bicycle on Liberty tentionally fired the gun, alSt. near Potter Ave. at about though he did not intend to kill 8:10 p.m. He died the next anyone with it. morning at Monmouth MedicAssistant Prosecutor John al Center, Long Branch. A. Ricciardi recommended to Covin, who was 17 at the the court that any custodial time of the shooting, told sentence imposed run conc u r r e n t l y with an indeterminate term Covin is already serving as a juvenile delinquent'at the Youth Correctional Institution, Yardville. Judge Yaccarino, wh8 set Sept. 8 for sentencing, told Covin the court docs not have (Continued) down on Holmdel Road and to accept the prosecutor's recBUILDING FOR FUTURE — Shelia Walk and RoNew York Ave. as well as . Matawan Township police ommendation. ger Kroech, third grade students at the Lincroft reported no power failures or Mallard St. Covin said no promises had School, present check to W. Boardman Leonard, Some residents in the imme- been made to him. traffic congestion from the left, president of The Monmouth Museum. Assistdiate area of Holmdel Road storm. The maximum sentence for ing in the presentation Is Andrew Van Dyke, prinHazlet Police Sgt. Carl were without power for sev- manslaughter is 10 years in cipal of the school. The funds were raised through Price said the unusually eral houurs. prison and a $1,000 fine. a "Building Block To Your Future" program imUnion Beach Escapes strong wind blew out a winThe plea.came before the Union Beach police reported second day of Covin's jury plemented by the museum in most schools in the dow of the J. M. Fields Aucounty. The museum is planning to break ground unusually high winds and tomotive Center, fit. 35. trial began. in the fall for construction of a new building on - Power lines were reported heavy rain but no property In court was Mrs. Betty the Brookdale Community College campus. damage. Smith, Covin's aunt and Middletown police Lt. El- guardian, with whom he has wood Seeley reported a fallen lived for the past six years.' tree disrupted electrical powAssistant Deputy Public lieer as well as traffic on W. Front St. in the area of Har- fender Thomas J. Spinello represented Covin, who is bor Green Circle. . serving his present 'term on a Some sections of Lincroft, charge of breaking and enterRiver Plaza and the Deepdale ing. section off Red Hill Road A downstairs apartment ocr (Continued) SEA BRIGHT - A routine were also without power due night in the local police patrol cupied by Mr. and Mrs. Fred fress that Eagleton had vol- to fallen wires. car erupted into action for Cuccurullo received waier unteered to give up his spot if Several minor accidents Special Officer Peter Lang at damage, the sergeant said, his medical history were an were reported during the about 2 a.m. today when he but firemen confined the blaze embarrassment for McGovem. downpour. received a radio message to to the burning bedroom. "I thought it was ridiculous Rain and high winds caused send the Fire Department to 4 The fire has been attributed even to bring it up, and I some trees in Holmdel to go to an electrical fault, probSouth St. think he just did it as kind of a down, Patrolman John Mocik The blaze was in Officer ably in a lamp, Sgt. Johnson tourtesy gesture," McGovern said. All were cleared from said. LONG BRANCH - An ap- Lang's apartment. Said in the interview. the streets, he added, and he Firemen and the First Aid According to Sgt. Kenneth ' Eagleton told the news con- commended the road depart- peal by a city man denied a mercantile license because of Johnson, the special officer Squad were on the scene ference at Sylvan Lake resort ment for prompt action. an alleged criminal record was on patrol with him when about 90 minutes. No injuries ne^ar where he and McGovern Trees were also reported met to plan campaign strate- down in Keansburg. Power will be heard by City Council they received the radio alert. were reported. The men sounded the fire gy: "For the past six years lines on Wilson Ave. were hit, Tuesday night at a special alarm and rushed to officer (since 1966) I've experienced ,,fiplice,said,; causing j» slight., session. , .^AlexanderD. Lehrer,-an-As- - Lang^s apartment-to find that " gboa/sbiind,solid nealth:" inconvenience. Power was out Park attorney, last night his bedroom had been gutted McGovern said at the news for only a short time, and po- bury the governing body that by flames. conference that he had not lice said fallen branches were told Hutchinson, 38, of 384 Despite the heat and dense known about his running to be picked up by the road Berkley Hendrickson Ave. is unable to smoke, Sgt. Johnson said, Ofmate's past nervous problem department this morning. purchase a vendor's license ficer Lang's dog was taken until several days after he (Continued) Fallen limbs from trees picked him as his vice presi- were also reported in Key- due to a past criminal record. from the burning apartment from city-owned beaches. The He said the license was reunharmed. "A few more mindential candidate at the port, but police report that daily rate, he said, is ?1 and Democratic convention in was the extent of storm dam- fused his client due to an un- utes," he said, "and the dog weekends and holiday rates favorable report by city Po- would have been killed by the Miami Beach two weeks ago. age there. are $1:25 for all bathers, relice Director John M. Buffin. smoke." And, McGovem said in his gardless of their residence. State Police at Holmdel and Mr. Hutehinson is the father interview with the AP, it was Keyport reported no major City Councilman Jack Taynot until' Tuesday morning problems resulting from the of seven children, Mr. Lehrer lor noted that there were only said. He added that the city just before the news confer- storm. about 100 nonresident annual man wants to sell fruit and ence that he learned of the In Marlboro, police report passes sold this year. "As you specific details of Eagleton's that the Canadian Woods sec- vegetables from his truck to can see," Mr. Taylor said, support his family. medical background. tion of Whittier Oaks East "we would have lost only a While Mr. Hutchinson adHe said earlier that " I was without electricity from 5 few hundred dollars under the mits that he continues to sell wouldn't have hesitated one to 7 p.m. due to the storm. new ruling." his wares door-to-door, he (Continued) minute" in choosing Eagleton Small Boat In Distress He added: "The beaches said he has not yet been ispleted now and they hope to "if I had known everything In Long Branch, a small sued a summons for violating have it in the administrator's are not considered a moneySen. Eagleton has said here boat reported in distress the city code. h a n d s by M o n d a y , " t h e . making operation in any today." brought out a Coast Guard He was summoned last said. He said the • event." boat and helicopter to search week, however, when he spokesman Councilman Samuel Teicher findings of internal inthe rough w a t e r s off N. threw a piece of paper into vestigations such usually are kept ' said he has always called for imnmiiiiHiiuiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin Broadway. the street. The littering com- confidential, but that OEO di- free beaches. He said last A caller reported to police plaint will be heard in City rector Philip Sanchez or other night that if a fee is required, that the boat with one occu- Court Aug. 22. OEO officials may have some it should be a uniform, nomipant was seen about 300 yards He said he has paid his debt comment on the report after nal cost and that there should iHmiMiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiniiiifliiiiiiiiniiiinn offshore when the storm be a state-operated pool of to society and now expects to reading it. RIVERVIEW HOSPITAL struck at about 5:30 p.m. yes- secure a license to support his lifeguards, cleanup crews and Mr. Sanchez is on vacation Red Bank terday. security officers to bear the family. and is not expected back in Police alerted the Coast costs of beach maintenance his office until the second throughout Mr. and M r s . J a m e s Guard and a two-hour search the state. week of August. In his abO'Rourke (nee Diane Engel), of the area proved fruitless. No Fee sence, the report on the 17 Park Ave., Hazlet, son, .Although city officers issued "We have never charged MCAP project will go to the July 25. a countywide police alarm for OEO deputy director, Wesley anyone a fee as long as I can Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Ga- a missing person and a boat, Hjornevik, the spokesman remember," Union Beach lano (nee Catherine Tracy),-*-"theralert brought no replies Mayor Alfred T. Hennessy said. 91 Cherry Tree Farm Road, last night and officers theosaid. "And we don't conCongressional Probe Middletown, son, July 25. rize that the boatman made template charging the beach Rep. James J. Howard, D- users Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ap- his way safely to shore. in the future. TRENTON ( A P ) T h e jilegate (nee GabrieUa MessiWhile nine r e p o r t s of State Commuter Operating N.J., has called for a congres"The only ordinance we sional investigation of the nger), 409 Aumack Ave., downed trees, large limbs and Agency has approved sub- MCAP overseas project as have in town having any efUnion Beach, daughter, July utility wires were received sidies totaling fect on nonresidents is park$1.15 million to 25 during an hour-long gale in a dozen bus companies, in- well, saying it did hot seem ing along the bulkheaded area -.. -a p r o p e r to have OEO inof our beachfront," the mayor Mr.-'and Mrs. William Lea Long Branch, no serious haz- cluding a $176,000 grant to the vestigating OEO. continued. (nee Theresa DiMatteo), 23 ards were reported by police Boro Busses Co. of ShrewsPayment of nearly $60,000 in Bonafade Place, Keansburg, there. "We do restrict this parking bury. son, July 25. Flooding was reported, The grant was one of the federal antipoverty funds to area to our own residents and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hin- along Second Ave. at Broad- two l a r g e s t awards andman (nee Kathleen way, Cottage Place and nounced. ing permit from the police deMcTague), 406 Salem Ave., Brighton Ave., as well as at In all cases but one, the i and paid for the travel by the partment," he added. Spring Lake, son, July 25. Lincoln Ave., Cedar Ave. and county or counties involved ' 67 students, has been held up Mayor Hennessy's views on Mr. and Mrs. Jon Jones Long Branch Ave. will pay 25 per cent of the sub- as a result of action last week the ruling: "I, for one, could (nee Mary Byron), 8 Barbara No serious traffic tieups or sidy. never see how a town could by Gov. Cahill. Ter., Middletown, son, July power failures were reported constitutionally charge nonThe COA is a joint venture The governor, at that time, 25. in the city as a result of the of the Public Utilities Commore money. Apparnotified the OEO regional of- residents Mr. and Mrs. James Bartow storm. mission, the State Treasury fice in New York City that he ently the courts feel the same (nee Marie Greco), 5 RosePolice in West Long Branch way." dale Ter., Holmdel, son, July and Ocean Township reported Department and the Depart- was withdrawing his waiver No Fee in Keansburg ment of Transportation. It and withholding his approval 25. that several trees and utility oversees all commuter operIn Keansburg Borough Manof the MCAP overseas trip Mr. and Mrs. Roland Wiggs wires were downed in both in the state, and an- program until he got the an- ager James T. O'Neill said (nee Mary Griffin), 47 Chapin communities, but that no ations nually dispenses millions of swers to some questions. Spe- borough officials decided not Ave., Red Bank, daughter, serious mishaps or flooding dollars to aid commuter rail- cifically, he said he would like to charge any fee this year July 25. took place. roads and bus lines. to know more about the na- "because of the policing of 3 ^ ture of the project and the eli- miles of beach." gibility of the students who Mr. O'Neill stated it was decided to open three beaches participated in it. Mr. Russell, in a report to only "where lifeguards would on duty" and not maintain Mostly sunny, not so warm heavy tains swept across the temperature at Little Rock, the MCAP board of trustees be any other sections. and humid today, high in the Plains today and into the up- Ark., to a record high of 103 last week, said the program had been designed for the dis- "The cost is prohibitive (to low 80s. Clear tonight,' low in per and mid-Mississippi Val- yesterday. advantaged poor, but that ^ f j ™ ^ " b e a c h e s ) to mid 60s. Tomorrow mostly ley. some students from middle in- c f f e t t l v e 'y «»*«» and sunny and pleasant, high in Aberdeen, S.D;, was soaked low 80s. F r i d a y : p a r t l y with more than an inch and a TIDES come families were among cloudy, little temperature half of rain in a two-hour periSandy Hook change. TODAY - High 8:52 p.m. od. Scattered thundershowcrs many until a review now u , In Long Branch, yes- also wet the Rockies and the and low 2:46 p.m. ..r « s t | e a r n e ( , 0{ ^ Su TOMORROW— High 9:17 derway.wascompleted. lerday's high temperature Deep South. a.m. and 9:31 p.m. and low New England won a respite was 89 and the low, 69 deprcme Coiirt.r.uljngg and BOOKONSTARS grees. It was 69 at 6 p.m. and from a long siege of •swelter- 3:25 a.m. and 3:30p.m. i TORONTO (AP)-Canadian hh a v' e nt ' t given it much l'or Red Bank and.Kumsnn the overnight low was 61. ing weather as cool, dry air recording stars are to be fea- th0U 8ht, so I must decline Today's 7 a.m. temperature spilled into the northeastern bridge, add two hours; Sea tured in a book being written by comment at this time," he was 61. Yesterday's rainfall quarter of the nation, bringing Bright, deduct 10 minutes; Larry Leblanc, former music added, Long Branch, deduct 15 minpleasant temperatures. was measured al .63-inch. editor of Canadian High News In Middletown, Township .Tropical heat held oq, in the utes; Highlands bridge, add 40 and feature writer in the music Committccman Harold 11. Widesprcnri thunderstorm activity with gusty winds and SOuth, thqugh, pushing the. minutes. field. l'oulks commented that the

Storm Nets Power Failures, Flooding

JEagleton Offers To

Fire Call Strikes

2Piea
Homefor Officer

FREEHOLD - County District Court Judge Thomas L. Yaccarino has set Sept. 8 for sentencing of two men who pleaded guilty to unrelated charges. John G. Gerfin, 741 Sycamore Ave., New Shrewsbury, admitted stealing three guns and a holster, with a total value of $204, from his father, John L. Gerfin of the same address, Jan. 31. Gary P. Figaro, 27 Garfield Place, Red Bank, admitted possessing LSD and marijuana Feb. 27 in Manalapan.

City Man Set For Appeal To Council

* ace sentencing

Beach Towns Ponder Court's Fee Ruling

Freeholders To Meet

Births

Boro Busses Gets State Subsidy

township's beaches have "been free as far as I can remember." His views, however, differ from Mayor Hennessy's. "If you live out of town you should pay a little more to use the beaches," he said. Explains Stand 'Say, for instance, you are on your way to Sea Bright to go swimming and get caught in a traffic jam. Of course you get burned up. But you are a nonresident at the same time and using roads and the police hours of this municipality. "You are not the local taxpaying populace, so in my opinion, you should pay more as a contribution to the local upkeep," he concluded. Atlantic Highlands and Highlands also have public beaches open to residents as well as nonresidents without

fees.

to release the information. The last paragraph of his letter reads: a. "I attach my name to this knowing that I place my job in jeopardy as the council requested silence on this matter" Last week Mayor James T. White commented on Sgt. Sulton's action. "1 can understand why he made the investigation, but what 1 can't understand is why he sent it to the press," Mayor White said. Last night the mayor explained he voted to suspend the police sergeant "because 1 believe he violated the police ordinance." At a regular meeting July 18, council, after having seen Sgt. Sutton's report, voted to promote Frederick Dickeltnan nd Daniel Gaughran from

probationary to permanent status as police patrolmen. Pay Increases Granted After public hearing drew no comments, council last night adopted an amendment to the borough salary ordinance granting average increases of more than 5& per cent to borough employes in all departments. The pay hikes are made retroactive to Jan. 1 contingent on a favorable ruling from the federal Wage Stabilization Board. Because the borough has fewer than 60 employes, wage ceilings have not applied to its employes since May 1. An application for an exception to permit raises retroactive to the first of the year is on file with the federal pay board. Until the exception is approved, no borough employes will receive salary increases.

Red Bank Rejects Theater Site Plan

RED BANK - Another attempt by Edward Grant to open a second movie theater on White St. received a minor setback last night when the Planning Board refused to consider his site plan. Mr. Grant, who appeared with a witness and a court stenographer, was told to return next month with more information than shown on his plans for Cinema I. Charles K. Woodward, board chairman, said Mr. Grant's plans failed to show a number of the 13 required items. Mr. Grant contended that many of the omitted items weren't relevant to his proposed renovation of the former Sears, Roebuck warehouse. The proposed theater would be located adjacent to Mr. Grant's Cinema 111 which he opened last year in the former Sears retail store. Mr. Grant had to go to court to get permission to open the first theater because the borough denied him a permit even though theaters were a permitted use. Shortly after Mr. Grant announced plans for his second theater, the borough adopted a new zoning ordinance which made theaters a non-conforming use in the zone. Mr. Grant again went back to court, but this lime the court ruled that Mr. Grant would have to seek a variance, and obtain site plan approval. In the meantime, Mr. Grant has turned the former warehouse over to the Monmouth County Citizens for McGovern for use as county campaign headquarters. In other business, the board approved an application by

Wall Lincoln-Mercury to establish a used car lot at the northwest corner of Rt. 35 and Newman Springs Road. The approval is conditioned upon installation of a sidewalk, connection of the property with the borough's sewerage system, and lowering of the proposed sign to the maximum height of 25 feet.

George Wall/president of the car agency, which is located on Shrewsbury Ave. in Shrewsbury, said he needed the Red Bank site because zoning restrictions in Shrewsbury made it impossible to adequately display his used cars.

plus U U Show IVMTNITt tttgulo/ idmiwm Pint IHCWDIi UTl SHOW al ll_MM,j

MEDICINE BALL CARAVAN ROCK MUSICAL

B.B. King-Doug Kmtum *om Donahue-Aliti ADMISSION ONLY, TO LATE SHOW

-Jr.

Highlands did require a beach fee approximately 10 years ago but the practice has been abandoned.

Gain more leisure time pay your bills at home

FAMOUS FACES CONTEST ANSWER FACE #3

Weather:Sunny, Pleasant

CANWt HtlPYOU?

22 Of flea* In Monmouth County 0 OHIc«» In Union County

seance is OUR. BiGsesr Assert

WOODYALLEN SEE TOMORROW'S DAILY REGISTER FOR FACE #4

Zfce Daily B«gfster, Red Bank-MlrMetewB, NJ . Wednesday, July U, U72 „,,*,.

Third Defendant in Murder Sentenced to Prison Term

By the Associated Press

Allies Pushing Into Citadel

,

SAIGON — South Vietnamese paratroopers were reported today to lfeve seized half the Quang Tri Citadel and were advancing on North Vietnamese troops in the rest of the 19th century fortress."Most of the enemy are concentrated in the northwest section of the Citadel," said Lt. Col. Do Dang Bo, the Army 'spokesman in Hue. The South Vietnamese command in Saigon backed off from its claim yesterday that the paratroopers had'completely reoccupied the 5Q-acre walled compound. "The enemy is still in the western half," a spokesman said today. "The airborne are advancing and trying to clear the western portion. There are also scattered contacts in the city outside the Citadel where the airborne are making house-tohouse searches." South Vietnamese bombers were attacking the North Vietnamese positions inside the Citadel with high explosive bombs and napalm, but Bo said there were no signs that the North Vietnamese were retreating. He described the action as sporadic, small contacts in "section by section" of the Citadel.

Britain's Strike Spreads , LONDON — The growing strike wave.against the Conservative government's new labor law hit the London bus system and Heathrow Airport today, taking most of the doubledeck red buses off the city's streets and canceling many flights to the Continent. The Official Solicitor, an independent watchdog for the legal system or sort of ombudsman, was to appear before the Industrial Relations Court today to ask for the release of the five longshoremen whose imprisonment last Friday touched off the strike wave. But there was no indication whether the court would free the men, whom it held in contempt because they defied its order to stop illegal picketing. The five men are the first jailed under the antistrike law which Prime Minister Edward Heath's Conservatives pushed through Parliament last year, and the strike wave in support of them has turned into a drive to nullify the law.

RETURNEES — The 37-member AAonmouth Youth Chorus returned home last night after a successful three-week concert tour in Europe in which . the group gave performances in eight .nations. Above are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Szostak and their 22-month-old son, M a r t i n , as they arrived in Middletown. Mr. Szostak is chorus director, and assistant professor of music at Brookdale Community College.

Bank, of wounds he suffered in a shotgun blast during a holdup Jan. 4. The state alleged that Fentress conspired with Ruben Louis Adams, 26, of 19-A Pearl St., New Shrewsbury, and Otis William Johnson, 25, of 1005 Springwood Ave., Asbury Park; that Fentress supplied the guns and that Adams and Johnson were the ones who actually went to the store. Johnson was acquitted June 15 after a trial in which Fentress testified for the state and Adams testified for the defense. Adams, who admitted for the first time during Johnson's trial that he played "chicken" (lookout man) during the holdup, was sentenced to life imprisonment after his conviction of first degree murder last May. He is appealing his conviction. Acceding to va request by Assistant Deputy Public Defender Joseph Meehan, Judge

FREEHOLD — James J. Fentress, 34, of 4?fCherry St., New Shrewsbury, was sentenced to 2% to 3 years in state prison yesterday for conspiring to commit murder. Fentress, one of three men indicted for the murder of , New Shrewsbury liquor store owner Harold A. Silver, was allowed to plead guilty to the downgraded charge of conspiracy July 15 after testifying against one of his codefendants last month. County District Court Judge Thomas'L. Yaccarino, who imposed the sentence, defined Fentress' role as "accessory before the fact... you supplied the weapons." "I'm sorry I got involved in this thing," said Fentress, who had admitted supplying two shotguns for a holdup at Silver liquors, 530 Shrewsbury Ave., New Shrewsbury. Succumbed Weeks Later Mr. Silver died Feb. 2 at Kiverview Hospital, Red

Yaccarino directed that Fen-, tress be sent to one of the^ state prison farms or a prison facility " o t h e r than that w h e r e Mr. A d a m s i s incarcerated." Agree to Bequest . First Assistant ProsecutorMalcolm vi Carton concurred with the defense request. During Johnson's trial, FetK, tress testified that Johnson 1 was the one who went into thestore with a sawed*ff shotgun and later told him "the gunj went off." ', Adams testified that Fentress was the heavy-handH holdup man. •» The state h a d not contended! that Johnson purposely Wiled Mr. Silver. It had alleged that this was a felony murder, one committed during the course of another crime — in this case, an armed robbery. \' The maximum penalty for conspiracy Is three yeais ta prison and a $1,000 fine.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 26 ('til 9 PM) THURSDAY, JULY 27 FRIDAY, JULY 28 ('til 9 PM) • - • - '

& SATURDAY, JULY 29

Bids Sadat Take 'New Path' JERUSALEM - Premier Golda Meir cautiously welcomed Egypt's expulsion of Soviet military advisers and called today on President Anwar Sadat to "strike out on a new path" toward peace'. "Let us meet as equals and make a joint supreme effort to arrive at an agreed solution to all the outstanding problems,* Mrs. Meir said in Israel's first official comment on Sadat's expulsion of the Russians last week. "The well-being and future of our nations depend on such a dialogue.'' The premier told the Knesset, Israel's parliament, that it was too soon to make a reliable evaluation of Sadat's action. But she said "this highly significant event in the life of Egyptmay even contribute to positive developments in the area." "An upheaval has taken place, the significance of which should-not be underrated," Mrs. J!eiradded,, "but it is early as yet to appraise its consequences."

.,,:!

i- ftimiiMinfr*!!

IRA Barricades Smashed BELFAST, Northern Ireland — British troops bulldozed into another Roman Catholic stronghold in Belfast early today to smash IRA barricades. They claimed their seizures of the Catholic guerrillas' arms have cut their operations in half. Soldiers with armored bulldozers and mechanical diggers tore up 10 earth-and-steel barricades in the Andersonstown sector. The only resistance was a barrage of gasoline bombs, bottles and stones from youths — but none of the sniper fire • that has opposed previous sweeps into territory controlled by the Irish Republican Army. None of the army force was reported hit, and the troops dispersed the mob with rubber bullets. In another sweep into the New Barnsley area, troops arrested one man and captured 98 rounds of ammunition, including some armor-piercing shells. Again there was no IRA fire.

Calley Asks New Trial WASHINGTON - Attorneys for Lt William L. Calley Jr. have asked for a new trial on grounds the Army lied when it said it could not locate a missing witness to the My Lai massacre. The petition filed yesterday with the Army Court of Military Review asserts that the witness, Charles Dean "Butch" Graver of Stotesbury, Mo., was contacted by the Army during Calley's 1971 trial. But at the tune of the trial, the government professed no knowledge of Graver's whereabouts, the petition stated. Capt. J. Houston Gordon, one of Calley's lawyers, confirmed that the petition seeks a new trial because of additional evidence Gruver'could provide. Gordon declined further comment on the petition, which was reported in detail by the Dally • Oklahoman of Oklahoma City. Calley, commander of the platoon that swept through the South Vietnamese village of My Lai in 1968, was convicted of murdering 22 civilians and sentenced to life in prison. The term later was reduced 16 20 years. He is under house arrest at F t Benning, Ga., while appeals are pending.

Control Exempts 10 Million WASHINGTON - About 10 million non-farm workers will be affected by a new Cost of Living Council ruling that ex•empts persons making less than $2.75 an hour from wage controls. The ruling, announced by director Donald Rumsfeld yesterday, is retroactive to July 15. It follows a decision by a U.S. District Court Judge last week who .struck down the council's previous exemption wage of $1.90 hourly. The new figure puts about 43 per cent of private non-farm workers out of reach of wage controls, Rumsfeld said. An exemption for workers in smaU.businesses, previously announced, raises this to 56 per cent. Rumsfeld noted that the exemption permits wage increases above the government's wage control standards, but does not require them. He said the $1.90 exemption had been based on a minimum urban family budget of $6,960 a year, but added this minimum has since been increased to $7,214 a year. He also said the council probably would have set a new exemption in August even without the court decision. inniniiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiHiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiHiiniuiiiiniuii

THEM1LJ CHESTNUT ST., RED BANK, N.J. 07701 BRANCH OFFICES: I7( RT. }S, MIDDLETOWN, N.J.. 0774S SO EAST MAIN ST., FREEHOLD, N.J., 0771S 17> BROADWAY, LONG BRANCH, N.J.. 07740 Ellablllhtd in m a by John H. Cook end Henry Clay

, -i . » - - - ' . - PUBLISHED BY THE RED SANK REOUTER

M t m M r Ol the Associated P r e j i - T h c Associated Press Is entitled exClullvely to the use forrcoublicallonof all the local news printed In this IMWipoperaiwell as all AP news dispatches.

Stcond clou postage paid at Red Bank, N.J. 07701 and at additional moiling; offices. Published dally, Monday through Friday. Mall suUscrlpflon» payable In advance. ' ' ,. 6 Months 1 Month 3 Montta IV«L. IWetk 13.50 19.50 118.00 MO U5.00 Homo Delivery by Carrier *50 Cents a week Single copy at counter. 10 tents.

bank Merchandise Subject to Prior Sale

Not our Entire Stock, But Tremendous Selections and Savings

We Honor The American Express Money Card.

MENS WEAR

•SPORT COATS I REGULARS AND LONGS... WERE $40 TO $ 5 0 . . .

I

SUITS

SLACKS

DOUBLE-BREASTED LIGHTWEIGHT SUITS . . . A PERFECT COMPLEMENT TO COMPLETE A WELLROUNDED WARDROBE . . . WERE $90 TO $175 . . .

DRASTIC REDUCTION: SPECIAL LOT OF MEN'S SOLID CHINOS AND GLEN P L A I D S . . . ALL DURABLE PRESS . , -. TAPERED LEG . . . SIZES 30 TO 34 ONLY . . . WERE $8.50 TO $10.50... •

-ALL 1/2 OFF AND MORE



NOW $2.99

A SELECTION OF SUITS IN SUMMERWEIGHT KNIT AND WOVEN FABRICS... ALL FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK AND BY OUR MOST POPULAR MANUFACTURERS... WERE $90 TO $ 2 7 5 . . . NOW 10% TO 50% OFF

r-

DRESS AND SPORT S U C K S . . . SOLIDS AND PATTERNS, INCLUDES DOUBLEKNITS...SIZES 27 TO 3 6 . . . WERE $17 TO $ 2 9 . . . NOW $759 TO $1759

LONG SLEEVED KHAKI WORK S H I R T S . . . SIZES 14MT016!5 ...WERE$6...

1

NOW $9.99 TO $12.99 -

WOMENS WEAR

MEN'S STRAW H A T S . . . TELESCOPE AND PINCH FRONT 1NCOCOANUTSTRAW...WERE$9TO$10...NOW $2.99 TO $5.99

NOW 10% TO 40% OFF

NOW $1.99 • ADDITIONAL KNIT TOPS, LIGHTWEIGHT OUTERWEAR. SWIMWEAR, SHORTS AND NECKWEAR AT GREATLY REDUCED PfllCES.

MEN'S TERRY BEACHWEAR . . . ROBES, JACKETS, JUMPSUITS, GREAT FOR BEACH AND POOLSIDE... M , L , X L . . . WERE $ 1 3 T O $ 4 2 . 5 0 . . . NOW$739TO$19.99

A FINE SELECTION OF LIGHTWEIGHTSLACKS IN SIZES 3D TO 42 . . . WITH THE GREATEST SELECTION IN SIZES 32 AND 3 3 . . . WERE $18 TO $ 6 5 . . .

WORK SHIRTS

r

ONLY 18 MEN'S JACKETS... NORFOLK, BUSH AND GOLF STYLES . . . MOSTLY SUMMERWEIGHT POPLIN, NYLON, CANVAS.,. S, M, L, XI WERE $17 TO $26

r SLACKS

from Adam's Rib

SOME PRICED AS LOW AS $5.00 I

BOYS WEAR

THERE WILL BE A NOMINAL CHARGE FOR ALTERATION OF SALE MERCHANDISE. SORRY, NO ALTERATIONS ON MERCHANDISE MARKED 1/2 OFF AND MORE.

l- DRESS SHIRTS MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS . . . SOLID COLORS, STRIPES... DURABLE PRESS, PURE FINISH COTTON . . . INCLUDES BIRDSEYE OXFORDS AND CHAMBRAYS NECK SIZES UK -17.. .WERE $12 TO $ 2 2 . 5 0 . . .

• NOW $5.99 TO $10.99

DRESSES.. .COTTONS, LINENS, POLYESTERS . . . SIZES 8 - 1 6 . . . WERE $26 TO $ 2 0 0 . . . NOW $14 TO $99

NOW 1/2 OFF

r

BOYS' KNlT SHIRTS... SHORT SLEEVED... STRIPES AND SOLI DS . . . MOSTLY PERMANENT PRESS . . . SOME TANK TOPS . . . SIZES 8 - 2 0 . . . WERE $3 TO $ 5 . . . NOW $1.99 TO $3.99

ALL $1.99

J

DRESS SHIRTS

NOW $3.99

TENNIS DRESSES

NOW $15-

:

OVER 6 0 0 T I E S . . . ASSORTED SILK FOULARD PRINTS, TAPESTRIES, WOVEN TEXTURES*... SUMMER NECKWEAR FOR CASUAL AND BUSINESS WEAR . . . WERE $6.50 TO $ 1 5 . . .

NOW $2.49 - ^ —

MEN'S CASUAL SLACKS . . .SOLID COLORS, INCLUDING WHITE . . . DENIMS, CHINOS, PLAIDS, PRINTS, IN STRAIGHT LEG, FLARES, TAPEHS . . . SIZES 32 TO 4 2 . . . WASHABLE... WERE $10 TO $ 2 0 . . . N0W$B59 TO $1159



.

RAINWEAR •



MOSTLY LARGER SIZES . . . WERE $50 TO $80 . . .

NOW $29 •

- SPORT COATS PLAIDS, STRIPES, SOLIDS... SIZES 8 - 2 0 . . . WERE $22 TO $ 4 5 . . .

BLAZERS... LIGHT WOOLS AND POLYESTERS

f!^BVT^QUANTmK^

NOW $10 TO $29 SHORT SLEEVED DRESS AND SPORT SHIRTS... ALL PERMANENT PRESS . . . PATTERNS AND SOLIDS . . . INCLUDES K N I T S . . . SIZES 8 - 2 0 . . . WERE $5 TO $8 . . . NOW$2.99TO$4.99

,

I-JSHIRTS ORIGINALLY $10 TO $ 2 8 . . . 1

NOW $5, $8, AND $-11L

ADDITIONAL SUITS, LONG SLEEVED SHIRTS, SWIMWEAR AND SHORTS AT SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS

B E L T S . . . FOR MEN AND YOUNG M E N . . . SURCINGLE, FABRIC, LEATHER . . . SIZES 30 AND 32 O N L Y . . . WERE $ 4 , 5 0 . . . NOW $ 1 5 9 OTHER BELTS FOR MEN . . . LEATHERS, FABRICS, BRAIDS . . . WERE $6 TO $20 . . . NOW REDUCED 2556 TO 60%



LIMITED SELECTION IN ALL S I Z E S . . . WERE $20 TO $36

COATS, SUITS AND PANT S U I T S . . . LIGHT WOOLS ALL SIZES BUT IN LIMITED QUANTITIES WERE $ 4 8 T O $ 2 0 0 . . . NOW$29TO$99 ' .

BUTTON-DOWN SHIRTS... PERMANENT PRESS... LONG SLEEVED . . .SIZES 6 , 8 , 1 0 , 1 4 . . .WERE $5 TO $ 6 . 5 0 . . .

OVER 200 SPECIALLY SELECTED SHORT AND LONG SLEEVED MODELS... SOLID COLORS AND STRIPES . . . BUTTON-DOWN AND REGULAR POINT COLLARS SIZES 14K AND 17 ONLY . . . WERE $8 TO $ 1 2 . . .

:

REDUCED 1/3,1/2 AND MORE! •

r

SPECIAL GROUP IN SIZES 8 - 1 4 REGULAR AND SLIM ...WERE $5TO $ 1 4 . 5 0 . . .

SHIRTS

SHORT SLEEVE DRESS SHIRTS . . . STRIPES, SOLIDS... DURABLE PRESS... REGULAR POINTED COLLARS SUMMERWEIGHT FABRICS . . . SIZES 14'/a - 1 7 . . . WERE $12 TO $ 1 4 . . . NOW $7.99

- BETTER TIES

r SPRING 5KHINI AND SUMMER WEAR

-PANTS

SELECTED GROUP OF NATIONALLY FAMOUS JOHNSTON AND MURPHY SHOES . . . WERE $42 TO $58 . . . NOW $2950' SELECTED GROUP OF OTHER NATIONALLY FAMOUS BRAND SHOES... WERE $16 TO $55 . . . NOW 5055 OFF COME EARLY . . . NOT ALL SIZES IN ALL STYLES.

.

NOW $39 TO $66

r JACKETS —

RAINCOATS . . . JUST A HANDFUL OF UNLINED RAINCOATS L E F T . . . NOT ALL SIZES IN ALL STYLES SO COME EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION . . . WERE $55 TO $ 7 0 . . . NOW 1/2OFF

——

COTTON SUEDE, DENIM, DOUBLEKNITS, WOVENS... ENTIRE STOCK.. .SIZES 38 TO 42 REGULARS, SHORTS, LONGS... WERE $52.50 TO $ 9 5 ; . . '

MEN'S WALK SHORTS... SOLID COLORS IN TWILL (INCLUDING WHITE), CHECKS, SEERSUCKER PLAIDS, INDIA M A D R A S . . . IN THE MOST DESIRED FABRICS, COLORS FOR THE HOT SUMMER DAYS A H E A D . . . SIZES 3 2 T O 4 2 . . . W E R E $ 1 0 T O $ 2 0 . . . N0W$5.99TO$9.99

A SELECTION OF SUMMER WEIGHT SPORT COATS . . . BOTH KNIT AND WOVEN . . . ALL FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK . . . WERE $50 TO $85 . . . NOW 10% TO 50% OFF

NOW $19

r SUITS

i

KNIT TOPS

YOUNG MENS WEAR DRESS AND SPORT S H I R T S . . . PERMANENT P R E S S . . . SHORT AND LONG SLEEVED... BUTTON-DOWN AND REGULAR COLLARS... SIZES 1V/, -1B... WERE $6.50 TO $ J 1 . 5 0 . . . NOW $353 TO S6.S9 WASH PANTS AND JEANS... LIGHTWEIGHTS, DENIMS, CORDUROYS... FLARED BOTTOMS . . . WAIST SIZES 27 TO38...WERE$7TO$20...NOW$359TO$1Z99

' N E N S ' POLYESTERS.. .GOOD

8 oi

ORIGINALLY $6 TO $ 2 4 . . .



— NOW $3, $6 AND $9

SLACKS AND SHORTS... COTTONS, LINENS, POLYESTERS . . . LIMITED SELECTIONSO COME E A R L Y . . . WERE $14 T O $ 5 0 . . . NOW$7TO$25

BEACHCOVERUPS...WERE$15TO$32...NOW$9AND$15

LONG SKIRTS AND DRESSES f SIZES 1 0 T O 1 6 . . . WERE $24 TO $ 1 3 0 . . .

1

—-

NOW $15 TO $49

SUMMER HATS AND BAGS REDUCED, TOO I

Ailing Julie Will Miss Tonight's ScoutDinner

Obituaries Dr. Hulsart MCLEARWATER, ^ e ^ rFla.8 Pearle Hydene Dawes, Dies at 80 89,Mrs.a former resident of Keyport, N.J., died Monday in a private nursing home here. In Red Bank She was the widow of Joseph

gram. As part of the course, FT. MONMOUTH — Be- offered by the council. The council's 10th anniver- they have studied commucause of illness, Julie Nixon Eisenhower had to bow out of sary coincides this year with nications equipment at Bell a scheduled appearance at a the 60th anniversary of girl Laboratories and Ft. Mondinner tonight celebrating the scouting in the United States. mouth, have visited New York RED BANK — Dr. Mildred L. Dawes. 10th anniversary of the Mon- The council was formed by City, and have heard lectures Hulsart, 80, of 37 E. Front St. mouth Council of Girl Scouts. the merger of the former on verbal and non-verbal comMrs. Dawes was born in died Monday in Riverview Ketchumbille. N.Y., and had Mrs. Eisenhower, the Northern Monmouth Council, munication^, body language Hospital. younger daughter of Presi- the Courthouse Council and and communication through lived in Keyport most of her She was born in Matawan dent and Mrs. Nixon, and her the Shore Council and com- choreography and modern until moving here eight and lived there before coming life husband David had been prises 38 neighborhood Girl dance. years ago. She resided at 204 to Red Bank 45 years ago. slated to be special guests at Scout associations, most of Pellican Road, Ranch Mobile. Dr. Hulsart had been a docthe dinner in Gibbs Hall here. them in Monmouth County, tor of podiatry since 1920. She She was employed as a A spokesman for the council but including a few in Ocean attended the first Institute of seamstress 35 years by the said Mrs. Constance Stuart, County. M.C. Ross Manufacturing Co. Girl Arrested Podiatry, which was the UniAltogether, some 19,000 girls staff director and press secreversity of the State of New of Keyport until her retiretary for Mrs. Nixon, would and adults, cither leaders or On Drug Charge ment in 1964. York. substitute for the ailing Julie. administrators, fall under the She was a member of the She was a member of the The spokesman said tire Pres- auspices of the council. PARKS PITCH — Robert Peck, director of tennis for the Red Bank Parks First United Methodist Dutch* Reformed Church of ident's daughter is recuperThe 71 Girl Scouts who par- MIDDLETOWN — Miss Church, here, and was the Keyport and a member of the and Recreation Department, prepares a slide presentation for summer ating from pneumonia. ticipated in the commu- Gundrun Thompson, 17, of 75 school students at the River Street School, as part of an educational prodaughter of the late Mr. and International Ladies Garment nications program came from Center Ave., Leonardo, was Other special guests at the Union Local 85 of Long gram to acquaint borough youngsters with programs offered at the Mrs. Charles C. Hulsart. dinner will include Mrs. Wil- 28 states from Hawaii to New arrested Saturday morning on Branch. N.J. borough's three parks during the summer. Surviving are a sister, Mrs. liam T. Cahill, wife of the Jersey and included 20 girls narcotics charges. Marjorie Van Brakle of Key- She is survived by a sisterDetective Lt. William J. governor, and Mrs. Douglas from Monmouth County. All in-law, Mrs. Donna Hydene, port; a niece, Mrs. Shirley here. H. MacNeil, president of the were from the Cadette or se- Halliday reported that the girl Bentley of Matawan, and two was taken into custody at 5:50 nior level of scouting. Girl Scouts of the USA. Arrangements are under the grand-nephews, Peter Bentley a.m. on Harmony Ave. and Two of the six Girl Guides, Also among the guests will of Asbury Park and Robert direction of the John W. Mehlenbeck Funeral Home of CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) was listed in critical condition with a wound in therightarmbe 71 Girl Scouts from as Girl Scouts are called In charged with possession of Bentley of Matawan. — Edward J. Doyle, 22, of.at City Hospital with a wound and Luongo with a chest throughout the United States other countries, were from hashish and narcotics paraWorden Funeral Home is in Hazlet, N.J. and six Girl Guides from Switzerland. Two others were phernalia. wound. Hazlet, N. J . , has been in the back.of the head. charge of arrangements. Arresting officers were Sgt. Doyle, who police quoted as overseas who have just com- from Bermuda, one was from charged with the gunshot Cozmer Kowalski wounding of three men Mon- The other men were identi- saying he was "being picked pleted a two-week study of Australia and one was from Robert McNair and Detective Mrs. M a r yJ M c K n ibg h t * MIDDLETOWN - Cozmer day afternoon at a Porter fied as James Falcone of Le- on," was charged with three communications here under New Zealand. Ronald Ohnmacht. Kowalski, 66, of 8 Martin She has been released in the xington, owner of the cafe, counts of assault with a dan- the sponsorship of the council. All 77 girls, who range in FREEHOLD — Mrs. Mary Place died yesterday in Riv- Square cafe. and Michael Luongo, 24, of gerous weapon and one of un- The study, "From Smoke Sig- age from 14" to 17, have been custody of her parents pendSchimmel McKnight, 73, of erview Hospital, Bed Bank. **One of the three men, Dan- Arlington. Both were admitnals to Outer Space," was the in Laurel Hall at Mon- ing action by juvenile authorDutch Lane Road died yesHe was born in South Bend, iel Chaisson of Cambridge; ted to City Hospital, Falcone lawful possession of a fire- first national program to be staying mouth College during the pro- ities. terday in Jersey Shore Medic- Ind., and had lived here most al Center, Neptune! of his life. Mrs. McKnight was the He operated Kowalski and daughter of the. late Joseph Son Landscape Gardeners and Jenny Schimmel, lifelong here for 25 years. residents of Monmouth CounMr. Kowalski was a commutynicant of St. James Catholic She was graduated from the Church, Red Bank. Ann May School of Nursing in' He was a member of the 1922 and was a member of its Seven Buck Club, Lakewood. Alumnae Association. Surviving are his widow, She was a member of the Mrs. Josephine Volek KoFirst Baptist Church here. walski; two sons, Frank KoHer husband, J a m e s walski of Fair Haven and Carl Kowalski of Belford; four McKnight, died in 1954. Surviving is a brother, John brothers, Valentine Kowalski of Marlboro and Alexander 'Schimmel of California. Arrangements are under the Kowalski, Edward Kowalski MOUTHWASH direction of the Higgins Me- and George Kowalski of Free.monalHome. hold; three sisters, Mrs. Va-' BY J * I 18 oi. r ""T "'"""""_ "_ lentina Oakes of Freehold, Our Dei. Low Joseph C. LoCicero Mrs. Stella Leo of Vineland RIVER PLAZA — Joseph and Mrs. Mary MacStudy of Price 1.29 C. LoCicero, 49, of 7 Davis Eatontown, and 12 grandLane died yesterday in his children. Arrangements are under the home. He was born in Red Bank direction of the Higgins Memorial Home, Freehold. and had lived here 20 years. Mr. LoCicero was employed . ANTIPERSPIRANT by the U. S. government for 31 ft ~ \ r i x n t l twtr years, most recently as an en- •* m v c « u u n gineering technician at Ft. Monmouth. He was a veteran of World War If. He was a member of the ALLERGY TABLETS 2 4 Red Bank Veterans of For- HOLLYWOOD (AP) eign Wars and the National "Some people are born with Riflemen's Association of brown eyes. I was born with foods plus money." America. That was Lance Revent-. He served as a deputy game warden in Northern New Jer- low's offhanded comment WATER-TITE \ about the $50 million to $100 sey. ADULT OR CHILD \ Mr. LoCicero wa& a commu- million he would some day innicant of St. Anthony's Catho- herit from his mother, the Our Reg. Low i much-married Woolworth diI ASSORTED lic Church, Red Bank. Price 990 Arrangements are under the mestore heiress, Barbara HutOur Reg. Low Price 79c direction of the John E. Day ton. His mother outlived him, Funeral Home, Red Bank. though. Reventlow and three other persons died in the Benjamin H. Lyonn crash of a light plane near AsSHREWSBURY I - Ben- pen, Colo., during a thundersjamin Haviland Lyonn, 83, of torm Monday night Shady Lane died yesterday in BUY THE FIRST AT In his 37 years Reventlow Monmouth Medical Center, used his mother's money to REGULAR PRICELong Branch. PHMniTirkMCD lead an adventurous, sporting BUY SECOND , Mr. Lyonn was born in life. His viewpoint: "Money? AT y2 PRICE Brooklyn. REGULAR OR WITH BODY Why, it's just a convenience." OPEN TOE After selling the Oil TransReventlow's biggest extraport Co., which he owned and vagance was racing cars. He 16 oz. i ~ Our Reg. operated for 22 years, he be- designed his own model, and Our Reg. Low came associated with the its beetle-like shape dictated •Low Price, GILLETTE Walker and Walker Real Es- its name — the Scarab. In his Price 1,99 \ 1 . 2 9 tate Agency. early 20s he raced the car on Surviving are his widow; the grand prix circuit, winMrs. Loretta B. Broderick ning the Nassau race in 1958. Lyonn; four daughters, Mrs. racing contributed to William Craig of New York, theHis dissolution of his marriage Mrs. Barbara Wilkes of to his first wife, actress Jill Graceville, Fla., Mrs. Bruce St. John. "Lance has taken Eckert of Carlisle, Pa. and .out his racing / . 7 oz. w i t h 2 oz. FREE license again," Mrs.,Kathryn Porter of West she told a reporter when they Palm Beach, Fla.; two sis- separated in 1962 after 'two / Our Reg. Low Price 1,29 ' ters, Mrs Harold Bonwith and . ^ ^ r b^ t ' ^U B \^ Miss Helen. Lyonn of New fgim r eku l tdU„ ' ' York, and six grandchildren. "° HAIR SPRAY 9 oz. BALSAM SHAMPOO Arrangements are under the REGULAR, HARD TO 11 oz. direction of the William S. Anderson Funeral Home, Red Our Reg. Low HOLD, GRAY SHAMPOO Bank.

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KEYPORT - Albert Arnold, 59, of 251 Atlantic St. died Monday in his home. OCEANPORT - Interdata, He was born here and was Inc. announced today it has employed as superintendent prepaid in full a $600,000 note, at Keyport Gardens. due August 28,1973 to Tracor, Surviving are his widow. Inc. Mrs. Margie Thompson Arin tlip transaction nold, here; three daughters, is Included the repurchase InterMrs. Rae Ellen Jones of Dale- data of warrants toby purchase ville, Ala., Miss Jill Morosini 01,000. shares or its common of Parsippany and Miss Cindy stock, held by Tracor and The Arnold, at home; a brother, Retirement of Exempt Steve Arnold, here; his father, Employees Trust Tracor, Inc. Steve Arnold, here, and two and Affiliates,ofdue to expire granddaughters. August 31, 1973. Interdata The Bedle Funeral Home is paid,a total of $782,250 to rein charge of arrangements. tire the note, with accrued interest lo date, .and. .Jo cancel Death Notices the warrants. HULSART - Dr. Mildred. age 10, or 37. Edit Front St., Red Bank, on Monday,' "This transaction will lower July 24, \m. Onotv) ellter ol M r i . MarIprle Van Braille, cunt of M r s . Shirley the company's near-term inDintlty and groot ount ol Paler and Robert Bentley. Funeral l e r v l c e I I a . m . terest expenses and reduce Friday at I h . Warden Funeral Home. 69 J a r f Front St., Red Bank. Inlermenl at potential dilution of shareOld Tennenl Cemetery, Tenn«nt, New Jersey. F r l e n d i may coll a t t h e Funeral holders' equity," said Daniel Mome7to»p.m. Thursdoy. Sinnotl, Interdata president.

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Appoints Director of Parks, Recreation MIDjJftETOWN - The sure's provisions. A revised a number of bonding ordi- Harmony Road fmjn Rt. 35 to appropriating $70,000 with public h e a r i n g s s e t f o r township has a new director ordinance will be introduced nances committing the town- 'Old Country RoadTa measure $66,500 bonded for drainage Tuesday, Aug. 8. They approof parks and recreation. at a future meeting. • • ship to more than $1.5 million appropriating $55,000 with improvements between Mur- priate and bond more than $1. On recommendation of J. Adopted after public hear- for road, sidewalk and drain- 152,400 bonded for reconstruc- phy Road and Main St. and an million for road improvePeter Braun, township admin- ing was an amendment to the age improvements. tion of Chapel Hill Road from ordinance appropriating ments, drainage projects and istrator, the Township Com- salary ordinance providing an Rt. 35 to Dannemar thrive; an $105,000 with $100,000 bonded sidewalks and curbs. Projects Bonded' mittee last night appointed $18,000 annual salary for the Adopted or introduced were ordinance appropriating. for sidewalks, curbs and Another ordinance approJames E. Duke, 28, of Lancas- township's full-time tax asses- ing were an ordinance appro- (85,000 with $80,001) bonded for drainage on Ocean Ave. priating $13,000 from capital ter, Pa., full-time recreation sor. Eight more bonding ordi- surplus for sidewalk construcpriating $80,000 with $76,000 reconstruction of a portion of director at a salary of $14,000 Adopted after public hear- bonded for reconstruction of Kings Hwy. East; a measure nances were introduced, with tion on New Monmouth Road annually. Mr Duke, originally from Monmouth County, is a graduate of Long Branch High School. He holds a master's degree in park and recreational administration from Perm State University. He has served in recreational capacities in Long Branch and in Pennsylvania, most recently as a recreation administrative intern in Philadelphia and as director of parks and recreation in Manheim Township, Lancaster. Mr. Duke is married and has two children. Resignation Accepted The committee accepted with regret the resignation of. Arthur W. Kettley from the Shade Tree Advisory ComMini-pricing is worth going out of your way for. mittee. Mr. Kettley is moving to Michigan. Also accepted was the resigFarmers Market Fresh nation of Sheldon Abrams from the Economic Development Committee. Mr. Abrams has been appointed to White Seedless the Conservation Commission. A change order to Lyn Car Red Cardinal Corp., Farmingdale, con. Exotic Black tractor on channelization of Tindall Road, Park Ave. and C C N. Lake Drive, involving addig tional expense of $3,595 was * 'U approved. ASSORTED JELLIED FRUIT SLICES phg 5 9 C Charles B. Dobbs Jr. of PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU JULY 29th HAZLET ONLY! Kanes Lane, sole bidder at (940, was awarded a contract J P ' We reserve the right to limit quantities to demolish a burned out ^ house on First Ave. in Naves- W Merit Brand Sliced ^ _^ ^ ink: M± The committee approved ^J transfer of a plenary retail 4 h consumption liquor license W : Grade A . . . 10 to 14 lbs from Pollinger Inc. to Domin- 4fc ick J. Mullaney Jr. Premises ™ involved are the Ideal Bar, dfe ^brt Monmouth Road, East ^ ^ i Skinless Keansburg, There were no objectors. lib Attorney Is Authorized CV^nlsr Oscar Mayw pkg r i d U n a All Meat or Beef Peter P. Frunzi' Jr., Township attorney, was authorized to represent the township, the township clerk and the chief of police in the matter of Coast Cigarette Sales Inc. vs. U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF the Township of Middletown. ' The suit concerns state versus municipal licensing of cigaServe a banquet from your rette vending machines. grill. Or roast indoors for a really special dinner. These" The township's proposed paFIRST meaty young birds will prorade ordinance, slated for CUT vide enough moist, delicious public hearing last night, was white & dark meat to satisfy withdrawn. Committeeman Center cuts 69'Ib all turkey fans. Wilford L. Wisner explained the township attorney is still checking out some of the mea-

ship buildings. Public hearing of these measures will be Tuesday, Aug. 8 Also scheduled fbr public hearing Aug^ 8 are measures appropriating $80,000 for a township master drainage plan and amending the subdivision ordinance in regard to surety bond requirements.

was adopted, after public hearing. Four additional ordinanceswere introduced appropriating a total of $166,000 for drainage and road improvements and sidewalk construction along various thoroughfares and for sanitary sewer connections for several town-

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City Orders Four Police Patrol Cars LONG BRANCH - City Council last night authorized the purchase of four police patrol cars from Kroll Motors, here, at a cost of $3,545 each. The move drew a split vote, however, when Councilman Samuel Teicher objected to accepting the local dealer's offer without having received other bids. Voting in favor of the purchase were Mrs. Gertrude Berman, Jack Taylor and George Hoffman, council president. A 3-1 vote also approved the payment of a $2,999 legal transcript bill for work done by Robert Sokol during t h e closed-door hearings.on 4 | e transfer of Detective James Jones to the patrol division last October. Mr. Teicher said he did not object to paying the voucher. He added, however, that he would abstain from voting on the issue. The Detective Jones hearings continue although the officer has since been transferred back to detective's duties. City officials remain mum on what has transpired during the conclaves and will give no firm date for the completion of the sessions and the airing of the panel's findings. Mayor Henry R. Cio'ffi advised the governing body that he has appointed Mrs. Angelina M. Bonfortc, 276 Chelsea Ave., as his representative tothe city's library board of trustees.

Vloninoulji Beach Body W Works With Dispatch Q MONMOUTH BEACH . - ' Mayor Sidney. B. Johnson convened the meeting of the Borough Commission at 8:30 nst night. The bills were paid and the

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THE DAILY

X2~I

By JACK ANDERSON Established In 1878-Pubushed by The Red Bank Register

"'

ARTHUR Z. KAMpj President and Editor

Thomas J. Bly, Executive Editor

Viliiam F. Sandford, Associate Editor

Wednesday, July 26,1972 Hiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiniiiiuiiiiiiiniiiiiniumiuiiiiiiiiuiu

Elephants Eat Hay, Too4

In the oak-paneled world of ambassadors, there's an old saying (hat a diplomat is an honest man sent out to Ue for his country. This has been the unhappy role of our envoy to Paraguay, J. Raymond YHtalo, who has represented President Nixon in the Autocratic court of dictator Alfredo Stroessner since 1969. Indeed, the rivet-eyed Stroessner is fond of saying that the American ambassador is like a member of his on the charges. When we revealed that Stroessner's epauletted generals and admirals were hustling heroin, therefore, Ylitalo sprang to the defense of the military dictatorship. "Slanderous!" be called our story. "As the American ambassador in Paraguay," he pro' claimed, "I consider it my duty in good conscience to refute the unfounded accusations . . . by Mr. Anderson." Stroessner promptly ordered his ambassles. around the world to issue press releases quoting Ylitalo. The dictator also had his foreign minister, Raul Sapena Pastor, send a private message to Secretary of State Bill Rogers demanding that he denounce us in public. But this was carrying diplo-

Honest Men Who Lie WASHINGTON SCENE macy a little too far for Rogers who sent Pastor a polite note saying he personally didn't have any hard evidence on the charges. Rogers didn't mention that he had some classified cables from Ylitalo's own embassy in Paraguay, refuting what Ylitalo had said in public. On at least four occasions between June 16 and June 20, the embassy secretly supported our stories. Ylitalo happened to be on home leave at the time. But back in Paraguay, his staff fired off reports telling how Stroessner had refused to cooperate to end the heroin trade. "The time has come to give a clear signal," began one classified cable. It went on to describe Paraguay's do-nothing posture on drugs.. Other cables suggested that the United States should warn. Paraguay of aid cuts unless the dictatorship helped to. crack down on the drug traffic. "Maiked improvement" was needed, declared the embassy. '

Stroessner had let the U.S. down by refusing to adopt strong new laws to control drugs and falling to adhere to the 1961 narcotics convention protocol. Paraguay has also dawdled about handing over the notorious French narcotics kingpin, Auguste Ricord, wfto is living comfortably in a Paraguayan jail while the United States pleads with Stroessner to extradite him. On this count, too, the embassy urged tough action by Washington. Food Scandal The mismanagement of the military commissary system has become so bad that even House Armed Services Chairman Eddie Hebert, D-La,, the Dutch Uncle of the Defense Department, is upset about it. Hebert has quietly written to outgoing Army Chief William Westmoreland complaining- about "commissary personnel, both in and out of uniform, belonging to an organization whose members are doing business with commissaries." The chairman, of course, was talking about the Defense Supply' Association, a wellheeled lobby whose membership includes both food brokers and the Pentagon officials to whom they sell their goods. "This sort of arrangement,"

said Hebert, "has the potential for restraint of trade which will result in higher prrces for military personnel, kickbacks and conflict of interest." Hebert asked Westmoreland to give the commissary mess his "personal attention." It needs it. The $2.5 billion a year commissary system is the biggest and worst-managed supermarket chain on earth. Paris Playglrls It is supposed to provide food and other basic goods to military families at low cost. But all too often, the commissary officers have given the best deal to the food brokers who have, in turn, provided them with such emoluments as Paris playgirls and plush hotel rooms. uWhen we first revealed these shenanigans early last year, we found that the four top logistics officers in the Pentagon has winked at the improprieties because they were also involved with the food lobby as "honorary presidents" of the Defense Supply Association. Subsequently, they have resigned, and the assoiation has changed its name to the American Logistics Association, Yet we have found that the brass hats and the lobbyists-

arc still playing buddy-buddy. At the Masters Golf Tournament in Augusta, two commissary officers, Foirest Gorr and VanOe Rimmer, were spotted living it up'with two bigtime food brokers, Russ Friend and Charley Reed. Gorr has also gone to the races with such other food brokers as Si Abzug and Hack Palmer. Both Gorr and Rimmer insist they always pay their own bill when they travels with food brokers. Whether- they do or not, such cozy friendships have led to disastrous mismanagment of the commissary system. A recent GAO study, for example, showed that European commissaries had bought an 81-year supply of Kellogg's tuna fish salad and a 28-year supply of crabmeat salad. This blunder has led to the tuna fish being unloaded on Army mess halls in Europe in hopes it can be consumed before it all spoils.

T

Suddenly-A Ringing Surprise! By JIM BISHOP

The Soviet and the Middle East Withdrawal o! Soviet military advisers over Russia's failure to deliver promised and technicians from Egypt would appear, weapons. But what is behind that failure? on the surface, to reduce the likelihood of Americans will be temped, not Ulogia resumption of major armed conflict in cally, to attribute this development to President Nixon's mission to Moscow in the Middle East ^Without thousands' of those experts May. Conceivably, the President and his and a strong flow of advanced Soviet weap- hosts agreed that it would serve the interons to lean on, Egypt's ability to sustain a ests of both countries to cool things off in military offensive against Israel would be the Middle East If they could slow arms shipments, both would be better off. And seriously crippled. Unless, that is, Egypt should now be the cause of world peace would be served. What would the Soviets gain from such able to turn to France or some other power to provide the sophisticated weaponry an understanding? The agreement and the military advisers essential to an reached last week between the Soviet goveffective show of strength. Even then it ernment and the Occidental Petroleum would be some time before another power Company under which the Russians will get patents and scientific and technical could replace the Russians. know-how in five fields (even some HoIf discretion is the better part of valor liday Inns) suggests a greater interest in under these changed circumstances, per- improved East-West trade than in a possihaps Egypt's oft-proclaimed thirst for a bly disastrous nuclear power confrontation resumption of hostilities will give way to a in the Middle East. more sensible willingness to seek a peaceSuch a shift in policy could be made ful compromise. That would seem to rewithout a serious diminishment of the Soquire a recognition of Israel and face-toviet presence in that strategically imporface negotiations with its officials, no mattant area. Now that their fleet is in the ter how distasteful that may be to Arabs. eastern Mediterranean and emphasis While it is difficult to assess the rea- grows on naval and air power, the Russons behind the sudden and unexpected sians may well conclude that a strong miliwithdrawal of Russian military personnel, tary presence on Egyptian soil costs more the ostensible reason is Egyptian pique than it is worth.

Shore Expressway Needed Slate Sen. Alfred N. Beadleston, RMonmputh, has aked the state 'Transportation Department to complete the eastern portion of Interstate Route 195 by 1974. This is the non-stop Trenton-to-theshore expressway that has been in the planning stage for many years. We're pleased that Sen. Beadleston, who is Majority Leader, has lent the pres•tige of:his office to this project, and we> feel certain that Commissioner John C. Kohl will agree to his request. Most of the cost — 90 per cent — of the $97 million, 34.3-mile expressway will be paid by the federal government, and entitlement New Jersey certainly deserves.

it will be a great boost to the resort municipalities which will be able to lure more visitors from the western portion of the state, as well as our neighboring states. It also will please those county motorists who occasionally want to visit our state's capital because it will mean a safer and less time-consuming trip. The central portion of the highway was opened July 14, and Sen. Beadleston wants it connected to the planned 13.4-mile stretch between Jackson Township and Wall Township as soon as possible.

The state cannot award contracts for the eastern link until there is a public hearing, which is scheduled for later this year. We hope it produces no barriers that Since the highway will eventually run will further delay this necessary thoroughto the New Jersey Turnpike near Trenton, fare.

Somewhere between yesterday and today, Karen Bishop grew up to what can only be described as a beautiful young lady of 19 and, without warning became engaged to a dark and handsome young man named Mark Lavrich. She asked Kelly and Kathi and me to "sit down for a moment," then she emerged from her bedroom holding her left hand aloft. .-,. On it was a diamond ling. In matters of much import, females are permitted to "ooh" and "ahh," to kiss and hug, to congratulate, appear to be stunned with happiness, to cry, but fathers are allowed to swallow silently. Or to smile vacantly. I know. This is the third of four daughters. Every time it happens, I am obsessed with the feeling that I am giving a million-dollar Stradivarius to a gorilla. I studied the ring, kissed Karen, and murmured: "It's beautiful. I wish you a lifetime of happiness." My mental files flipped back a long way. When I became engaged — age 22 — 1 didn't have the money for a license, much less a ting. As a

liiiiiigiinnuuiuiiiuiiniiiuiuuiiiiuiim Mark Lavrich, mother and I exchanged glances. He went to college in one state; she enrolled in another state. Both will start their sophomore year in September. "Mark and I," Karen announced, limnriiiMiiiiiiiiminmmnifliHiinn:; "are going to be sensible. bright and attractive high We're going out on dates with school girl, my daughter Vir- others, just to make sure of ginia Lee had an assortment ourselves." of dates, then found Charles Kids think that all lies are Frechette of the football original. They aren't. Karen team. : would stop and talk to a boy He was a big gentle red- she knew, but she dated nohead. I reminded Missy that body. Mark, at Emory Unipuppy love is tricky and dan- versity in Atlanta, did some gerous. Wrong. She married bowling and beering with his Mr. Frechette and they have fraternity brothers, but he felt eight beautiful children. I a chill instead of a thrill lookhave never known a happier ing at strange girls. couple. Now, the ring. Kelly had an Gayle dated an apprentice engagement party at our jockey — Frank Gerace. They house for the couple, inviting had no engagement; just a ru- Mark's parents, Lou and Donaway marriage. She had a rothy Lavrich (he builds highlittle girl named Elinor — one class houses and, at the wedwho has a special place in my ding, he can build a plush dogheart because the marriage house for me) and Mark's was wrecked on the rocks of grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. an annulment. It wasn't his George Scudieri. fault. Nor hers. She used to There is no point in asking a hum: "TheyThoughtToatWe future son-in-law what he is Were Too Young." They' going to do with his life — the boys seldom know. Karen were. wants to be a schoolteacher of 'Mark and I" Now it is the porcelain stat- small children, or little ones ue's turn. When she dated who are retarded. She also

THE REPORTER

BISHOP the men. If I knew, I'd be a marriage broker. Katbi gets a lot of friendly glances on the beach with those bikinis. When the eyes get too close, she turns on her high noon glance, and the boys slink away. Somewhere, lurking in the wings, there is a special boy I have never met-ah, but that's another story. .' ••• ,..'.. Mark, in a way, is unusual. He wears hair of normal length, thick and dark and straight. It goes well with his molasses skin and strong frame. I worry a little because he i s . . . s o . . . damned . . . normal. At his age, I was an idiot. It is my good fortune that I never changed. Raise the glasses high; there's hope for tomorrow...

The Teamsters Pick a President WnniiiiiiiiHiiiinuiniuiiifimiiiiiniiiiiiiiB of order and we haven't even gotten to the pledge of allegiance yet. It beats me how When enough Teamsters you ever made it to the execuUnion officials are out of tive committee." court or prison at the same Heist, looked angry. "I got time, they hold a meeting. here the same way you did, So it was that the union's executive board was able to port on that fateful meeting, fruitfly. But I won't mention it make a quorum recently and I've had to paste together re- in case the room is bugged." endorse President Nixon's re- ports from several unusually Everyone looked around ner• election. They took the good • unreliable sources. In other vously. news to the President person- words, I can't swear that any ' The chairman began again: ally, and even had coffee with of the following actually oc- "This assemblage has come together to commit our two him. curred: "Congratulations, men," million members to a presi(Labor columnist John Herling recently wrote, "It is said the chairman. "This is dential candidate. We're..." strange that the Nixon Admin- the largest number we've had < "What about the pledge of a istration, dedicated to law and out of t h e . . . I mean, present legions?" interrupted Heist. The chairman ran his hands order, has managed to ac- and voting in five years." through his hair, sighed, and Farley Heist quire support from a union which has racked up more in"Five years?" exclaimed then led the, flag ceremony. dictments, convictions, and Farley Heist "Ain't that what "OK," the chairman continprison terms for more of its Dave Beck, our former presi- uedi "as I was saying, we're leadership than any other dent, got for income tax in- the biggest union in the coununion.") try so our decision here today vasion?" "Heist, you're already out could decide who's going to be In order to brinfc you a rethe next president Who wants to speak?" Applesauce Abrahamson The chairman ignored Heist's raised hand and called' instead on "Applesauce" Abrahamson, so called because he had once hijacked 25,000 pounds of applesauce, mistaking it for a load of cigarettes. By ROBERT YOAKUM

ANOTHER LOOK

"A lotta people are saying that Nixon let our former president Jimmy Hoffa out of prison after only four years and nine months of a 13-year sentence because a deal was made to give Nixon our support. So I say we gotta be careful." "Careful of what?" asked the chairman. YOAKUM' "Careful to keep our end of the deal," said Applesauce'. Everyone nodded except guy McGovern is for bigger Heist. taxes for the big guys and "Yeah," said "Meathook" smaller taxes for the gmail O'Malley (so called for some- guys, why ain't we foi* him? thing he did to a rival before a After all, we gotta think of local union election), "espe- our members." * cially when you.remember The ctiairman groaned: that the parole board had just "Taxes aren't all there is to: turned Jimmy down. The- life, Heist. There's things j^ke1 least we can do to thank the loyalty to the flag and.-patri* President is to enjoin him in otism. Why, McGovern even the campaign. He's been good wants amnesty for draft dodto poor Jimmy." gers. Do you want that?" 'Poor' Defined "What's amnesty?" asked 'Poor!" yelled Heist "He Heist. '• • ,.:-,.:.; got $1.7 million as a pension, "It means to forgive them,11 he was paid $100,000 a year,, said the chairman, patiently.1 and the union laid out more "You mean like Nixon did than half a million bucks for to Jimmy?" asked Heist. ' his legal fees. I'd like to be so It was at that point that the poor myself. chairman cut off debate. The "Which reminds me," Heist vote was 16 to 1 In favor of continued before the chair- supporting President Nixon in man could stop him, "if that November.

iiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiriiirmiiTinuimrniUfninniniitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiifutiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiifitftinnirr iiiiiiiiiiuniiiniiiiini Nil!

Today in History

The John W, Parker Field esteemed fellow citizen." The honor is deserved. Mr. Parker, a volunteer fireman for many years and an ex-fire chief, is a lifelong resident of the borough. His late father, Benjamin J. Parker, was Shrewsbury's first mayor and he arid the other members of the family Mr. Parker, who retired at the end of have always enjoyed the utmost respect of. 1969 as Shrewsbury's superintendent of their neighbors. roads, had been a borough employe 35 It is appropriate that a distinguished years. Mayor Robert C,.., Lawrence de- name will be forever remembered in scribed him as a "loyal public servant and Shrewsbury, a history-conscious borough.

wants a large family. Me, I say nothing. Last night, I took the engaged couple to dinner at Casa Santino. I am a plain food man, but, if you like fancy gourmet dining, nothing approaches Casa Santino because it is the only restaurant in the world where I consume delicacies I wouldn't touch anywhere else. Steamed dams stuffed with whole shrimp and "zuppa"; Fettucini as good as Alfredo's in Rome with a cheese so delicately flavored that your palate isn't sure it's there at all; medallion of beef (pink) with, as contrast, spiced breast of chicken a la Santino. The couple, dining one-handed, said the dinner, the deep red decor, the exquisite service of three waiters, was superb. "Last of My Women" -1 didn't have (fee heart to tell them I staged it as much for myself as for them. They were my excuse. We sat, with Kathi, 17, as my girl for the evening. The last of my women has been modeling for a year. She is interested in boys, from an intellectual distance. She wants to know how to separate the dummies from

By thes Associated Associated Press Press

The John W. Parker Field was dedicated in Shrewsbury last Sunday afternoon in a ceremony that gave an official name to the ballfield-mini park on Patterson Ave, that was acquired by the borough several years ago.

"Pay No Attention To Rex—He'll Probably Lie Down After Aivlittr,"

Today is the 208th day of 1372. There arc 158 days left in (he year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1953. Fidel Castro began a revolt in Cuba. Attacking an army barracks at Santiago. On this date — In 1759, the French abandoned Fort Ticondcroga to the British in the French and Indian War. In 1775, the continental Congress established a post office

tfcnarimmi ,,.iih Benjamin » . . , . „ , _ ... _. * department, with vanna Phouma, arrived in Franklin as the first post- Washington to begin a fourmaster general. day U.S. visit. In 1847, Liberia was declared a republic, making it Five years ago . . . Pope the only sovereign black na- Paul VI%as visiting Turkey. tion in Africa. One year a g o . . . the Apollo, In 1944, in World War II, 15 spacecraft was launched German V-2 rocket boms hit from Cape Kennedy on a targets In England for the flight to the moon. first time. Today's birthdays: ConIn 1801, Franco annexed the ductor Donald Voorheos is (19. South Sen Island or Tahiti. Writer Alice Winchester is 65. In 1952, Argentina's first Thought for today; many lady, Eva I'eron. died. ' (nil hard to earn a loaf when a Ten years ago . . . the now • slice is sufficient - a Dutch premier of Laos, Prince (jou- proverb.

Tte Dally EegtstCT,B«IBi^-M]
Agnes Victims Helped t n i n i ' nPOBTEB nBinm By• SYLVIA

...

If you are among the hundreds of thousands of homeowners and small businessmen hit by "Agnes" - the tropical storm that President

.. .

.

•<•-

Nixon called "the worst natural disaster" in America's history — here is at least a modicum of good news for you: Under an amendment tacked onto the recent law raising the national debt ceiling, you

^earn How You Can Earn Tax Free Income

• Dale: Wednesday,July 26,1972 • Time: 8:00 p.m. • Place: Molly Pitcher Inn 88 Riverside Avenue Red Bank, New Jersey

Admission is complimentary but a reservation will be required. To rpake your reservation call Mr. Jerry Rice at (201) 741-6464.

!—HARRIS, UPHAM & CS INCORPORATED Hiin Office: 120 Broadway. New Yoik, N.Y. 10005 Members New York Stock Exchange, Inc. Offices from Coast lo Coast

103 E. Front St., Red Bank, N. J. 07701 I am unable to attend the evening Seminar on Wednesday, July 26. Please send me your free brochure Tax Exempt Bands anil Ttic Investor. (iC

MtV Niis

Sljll

rearm.

I

By ROGER E. SPEAK

curred through April 15, 1972, if you were an individual taxpayer. You could have elected to deduct on your 71 return only losses which occurred through this past March 15, if you filed as a corporation. You would, in short, have been barred from taking casulaty losses resulting from Agnes until you filed your 1972 return next April. But t h e a m e n d m e n t stretches this special rule to cover disasters occurring during the first six months of 1972 — through June 30. IHUWHUimiHIIIIHHIlHIHIIinHIHWIlllflim If you file as an individual funds and thereby get cash taxpayer, get the simple, onesheet Form 1M0X from your you may desperately need. local Director of Internal This unexpected tax break Revenue, fill it out, mail it oil top of other important casand claim your efund. ualty loss tax hints you'll find If you file as a corporation in today's and tomorrow's columns could turn out to be of taxpayer, use Form 1120X for your request for a tax refund. vital help to millions of you. Identify Claims To summarize briefly, your At the top of your forms, tax objective is to collect proof ol the value of your, write the words "Disaster property before and after the Areas Loss" to identify your claims. casualty loss. Ask your local IRS for the Deduct Decline special box numbers it is asYou may deduct the decline signing (with the help of the in the value of the property Postal Service) to receive you use for personal purposes your Forms 1040X and 1120X — including your home and its and thereby to help expedite furnishings — caused by the your refunds. casualty to the extent the deShould you deduct on your cline exceeds $100. 71 return right now? But your deductible loss If you badly need the cash, cannot be greater than the cost of your property and ad- yes. But if not, take your time, ditions (basis) before the cassuggests the Research Inualty. stitute of America, "until you And you may not deduct can get as close an estimate losses for which you are reim- of your 1972 taxable income as bursed by insurance. possible." Don't risk finding Losses on your business out "too late that you could property which are not cov- have save more tax dollars by ered by insurance are deduc- taking your disaster loss detible up to the amount of your duction in 1972 than by makdepreciated cost. You need ing your 1971 refund claim." not subtract the first {100. While the Treasury has not Now here's the talejrf your yet issued new regulations new tax: brealf: ~~ covering the changed special Under the previous special provision, it will probably provision covering casualty give you until at least Sept. losses in sections of the U.S. 15,1972, to make up your mind declared "disaster areas" by whether you want to claim the President, you, as a calenyour casualty losses on your dar year taxpayer, could have '71 or your'72 returns. elected: to deduct on your. 1971 Tomorrow: How to prove return only losses which your casualty losses.

I S DAVIDSON'S Your Headquarters For

til

OO

Cheese la the perfect compliment for those cool, refreshing cocktails you'll be serving your guests. Stop in and examine our selection of Imported and domestic cheese, as well as our other treats.

It you're a Cheddar lover, you'll want to take home some of our

BLACK DIAMOND CANADIAN CHEDDAR . . . extra sharp andtangy... and specially priced this week at only

475 I

Ib.

*COMSTOCK

GIN

GIN

94.4 proof

529 SCHWEPPEST0NIC#:»;OOc or BITTER LEMON O . W V Complete Cheese nnd Epicure Shop

DAVIDSON'S

26 BROAD STREET

TELEPHONE 747-3334 - 747-3344

RED BANK

OPEN WED t R I . 9 to 9 P.M. M0N., TUB., IHUK. I, SAT. 9 to 6:30

Feelrich, warm, worry-

free

Petcr D. St. Phillip

Firm Names New Vice President

MONMOUTH MEATS

HOLMDEL - Peter D. St. Phillip has been appointed vice president of purchasing for Triangle Industries, Inc., it was announced by Edward J. Simmons, president. St. Phillip, who joined the firm two years ago, has served as Assistant Vice President — Metal Purchases for Triangle. He is a graduate of Princeton University and the Wharton School of Finance, with a >bachelor's degree in mechanical engineering and a masters degree- in industrial management. Before joining Triangle, St. Phillip held positions at Cities Service and with Xerox,

110 MONMOUTH ST. RED BANK 741-5292 LEAN-FRESH

13 MAIN ST. EATONTOWN 542-0743

ALL PORK

Ruiiison Man New Bank President

Arbogaitt, Bastion

GROUND SAUSAGE SKINLESS CHUCK LINKS FRANKS

79

c

89

Ib.

c

79

Ib.

LEAN • ALL MEAT

SWIFT'S PREMIUM Regular and Thick or Lazy Maple

$96 MILLION PROJECT SYDNEY (AP) - The state government has before it a plan to build an 11-mile private railway through a string of northern seaside suburbs between Pittwater and Manly. The scheme estimated to cost $96 million provides for a major transport terminal at Manly.

89

c

79

Ib.

c

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LEAN MEATY

SPARE RIBS

LAMB BACON PATTIES

c

99

Ib.

c

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i\ i\4V
MAINLAND OPEN3DAYSONIY THURSDAY & FRIDAY 10-9 SATURDAY 1 0 4

Howard J. Poduska

COMPLETE STORE BUYERS

747-9894

187 NEWMAN SPRINGS RD,, SHREWSBURY AT THE A& PSHOPPINGCENTER

S E L L I N G O U T . . . T H E E N T I R E S T O C K O F "PRISSY M I S S ' O F M A D I S O N A V E . , NEW Y O R K CITY. O N E O F T H E FINEST A N D M O S T C O M P L E T E C H I L D R E N ' S S T O C K WE HAVE EVER PURCHASED

NEW YORK - Howard X Poduska, 52, of Rumson, N.J., has been elected a director and, effective Sept 1, president of The Bank of New York City Inc., it was announced today by Samuel H. Woolley, chairman and chief executive officer. Mr. Po-. duska, currently executive vice president of the statewide bank holding company and of The Bank of New York, will succeed William L. BYDANSKIN Butcher, 65, who will retire as president at the end of AuAMY gust. PETERS Mr. Poduska began his TURTLE banking career as a page at BAY The Bank of New York in JUSTIN 1938. He holds a B.S. degree CHARLES from New York University and has attended the ad&MORE vanced management program VAL. 5 . 2 5 at Harvard University.

GIRLS'

ALL NEW CHILDREN

BOYS'-GIRLS'

BLOUSES SNEAKERS SHORTS TOPS

Qt.

'Above items exclusive will) Davidson's

Successful Investing

CHILDREN'S SUMMERWEAR

ENTERTAINING?

VODKA]

Q - Should f sell my Great Atlantic & Pacific (NYSE)-, shares and take a big loss? — A.W. A — This is largely a matter of how much patience you have. The company's, move into^discounting should eventually turn the tide for this giant retailer but it will not be a rapid process. With about 70 per cent of the company's 4,265 outlets now converted to wkOs (Where Economy Originates) — A&P reported the first year-to-year sales in-

ISO issue, the four odd lots cost about 120 per cent more than a round lot, two 50-share lots and 50 per cent greater in * four 25-share amounts. Some s a v i n g h a s been passed along to the odd-lot increase in seven consecutive vestor recently, however, by ing at $55 and above has been quarters. For the 13 weeks en- the New York Stock Ex- reduced to % point ( 1 2 ^ ded May 27, sales were up 9 change. The odd-lot differ- cents). The differential in per cent to {1.5 billion and ac- ential which was formerly Vt shares selling below $55 recording to management the point (25 cents) on shares sell- mains unchanged at ! 4 trend is continuing. Cost of the conversion, however, was held resonsible for the 83 cents a share loss reported in this first fiscal quarter. By the third quarter these costs should begin to level out, although profit .margins are bound to continue reflecting the reduced'take-down available from a discounting opertiOn. For this reason, recovery to former levels of profitability are certainly not anticipated over the near term. Q — I usually purchase stocks in 25-to 50-share lots until I have accumulated 100 shares. Would I save on commissons and fees by waiting until I could buy 100 shares? - B.T. 1 A — Yes, there is a fairly Have extra cash in your bank substantial savings on a single balance when you need it. Open 100-share transaction as opa Cash-O-Matic account with us. posed to four 25-share purchases or even two 50-share lots. The greatest difference MONMOUTH COUNTY NATIONAL BANK in commission costs occur in The batik that looks oul lor you the higher price ranges. On an

The railway, mainly underground, would take commuters I* W Ui Vi tfi Ut Vt V* V* Vi Vifa'rfV* Ui\i\t\ to and from the Manly ferry.

°o° Liquors

•DAVIDSON'S)

The A&P Switch

- '

YOUR"MONEY'S WORTH

Harris, Upham & Co. will conduct an evening Seminar open to interested investors, outlining the advantages of investing in Tax Exempt Bonds. The Seminar will also cover the importance of selecting bonds that could be best suited to your age, income, and personal situation. Easy to understand explanations concerning the various types of bonds available, their investment features, yields and ratings will be given.

j l

'.

can deduct your casualty losses on the 1871 income tax return you filed back in April and on tbe basis of your losses, claim an immediate refund on your income taxes.. And mind you, this privilege applies not only to the catastrophe named Agnes. Many of you — calendar year individual and corporation taxpayers — were hit by other designated natural disasters that . occurred before July 1, 1972, but too late to be deducted from your 1971 returns under the old law. You, too, can file claims for immediate tax re-

7

Sea Girt Man Gains Promotion KT, MONMOL'TH - Cornelius W. Daniel Jr. of Sea Girt h5s been promoted to lieutenant colonel in the U.S. Air Force Reserve. Col. Daniel's promotion was announced by Lt. Col. E. Stuart Briskcy. Commander of Flight V. 925(ith Air Reserve Squadron, Kl. Monmouth. - Col. Daniel h a s been a member of the !l25fitti Air Reserve Squadron and its predecessor units since 1951. He also^served two years of active duty as a bombardier during World War 11. In civilian life. Col. Daniel is ihe business manager of the West Side Ford Motor Co.. Neptune.

ONLY

AS LOW AS

BYDANSKIN

ONLY

( U S . FOR HER STING BEE

GIRITOWN TO 8.95

BOYS'-GIRLS'

WRANGLER & MANY MORE

CHILDREN

SLACKS • JEANS > SUN SUITS

• PLAY SUITS • DRESSES

BY LEVIS CORN COBBER JABBERWOCKY SKI-CRAFT MARK OF 5THAVE.

BY YOUNGIAND - MOPPETS ALYSSA-CAUOPE MULBROOK-TURTLEBAY & MANY MORE

& MANY MORE

CHILDREN'S SHOES

BY BUSTtRMOWN AMERICAN MS. JUMPING JACKS STWDEMTE

root routs AND MANY MORE

300

ONLY'

ORIGINAL PRICE

CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDSO F •SWIMSUITS 'UNDERWEAR •WINDBREAKERS • SOX • SLIPS • SPORT JACKETS • BEACH WEAR AND MORE

The Daily J£egW*r, Red Baafc-MMdJetovra, N. J. Wednesday,

SHOP A*P WEO FOR A

weo

ITI.i

I

Qaality!

WHERE ECONOMY ORIGINATES

As

HeUnuiiut'4 HELLMANNS

FOR SANDWICHES AND SALADS

Fob FOR THE LAUNDRY WITH 10
RATION 49-oz. box

\PURE

A&P BRAND-14 & -OZ. AVOIR 13-fl.oz. can

a

Skippy Peanut Butter

|ar

50F

fa29t

J,?«"'"'<

NO DEPOSIT

IHSTANTNON-FAT MAKES 20-OrS t/Q

FINE FOR SALADS & SANDWICHES

/n Sfores With Deli Dept. EALL FINE



T O n i a t O , S O U p Campbell's1Ocan°Z'

28-ox. hot.

ALLftAVORS

i

w

Evaporated Milk Jello Soft Swirl £L "29< Carnation Milk & p., t.d t " 10 Chips Ahoy 57* Campbell's a

YUKON CLUB

FAMILY SIZE

I At

Ib.* fRUIT COCKTAIL

180 in pkg.

SitoUuuy Bzkqna lb

LARGE SIZE

Diied Pwne/4

Ib.

box [00% BRAZILIAN BEAN

ALL PURPOSE

Ckanml

'ZMssjhm

SHOP A&P WEO. CHECK THESE LOW GROCERY PRICES'.

A& P BRAND

Charcoal Lighter 1 1 6 9 ' <).pZ

SIZE

AlP BLEACH

**

Dixie Cup Refills

69

gallon plastic.

REGULAR 1.2 inch width

ANN PAGE

Tomato Ketchup

14-01 btl.

DEL MONTE

19'

Juice/

TOMATO 14-OZ. BOTTLE

2St

1 Tomato Sauce

Pride^FarmKetchup 23<

ELBOW or SHEUS

35*

Spaghettis

INSTANT ISANT

Ronioni lacaroni Herb Cubes 35* 25 IN TIN

A&P Coffee Caftan Free ft' I * 3 9

PURE VEGETABLE

FOR MAKING GRAVY

FOR THE LAUNDRY

2.29

Wesson Oil Makes Food

2-oi.Jty

Gravymaster Gold Medal Flour

15-oz.f A < can I T

VARIOUS BRANDS e

SNACK PACK CHOCOLATE or VANILLA

FRANCO AMERICAN

Spanish Style

A&P BRAND

GRADE A

46-oz. can

UNSWEETENED

ALL PURPOSE

59*

REGULAR 12 INCH WIDTH Aluminum Foil FOR POTS AND PANS

S«0»§. Scouring Pads

18 in box

43<

60 in pkg.

PURE VEGETABLE

HARD(

Charms Sour Balls M&M Candy Plain

1-lb. C 1 < pkg. 3 ^

79«

16-OL'

pkg.

Ann Page Pops 5oSR,,Pk9.

dATHROOM-500-2 PLY SHEETS f° - Assorted Colors

A&P-GRADE A 4-roll

45*

A&P BRAND-SALTED

Whole Green Beans 1S101-25 Progresso Tomato Sauce

IMPORTED

PistaccBiio I

Tomato Paste

GOLDEN-WHOLE KERNEL

7-oi. can

HUNT'S

15-oz. can

Heinz Ketchup Crisco Oil

4 b0;^

55 (

VALUABUCOUPON ITIFRESH

Potato Salad ,

FRESH

4&-ox. boiih frk»*H*ftl*tbiellAbPWtQil«n,

Macaroni Salad A&P I

Price* effective thru Sat., July 29th at A&P WEO Store* in Northern ft Central N.J., -

Slllten

•>><""'- Orange & Rackland Counties.

cup

_,

cup

Egg & Potato Salad

Item* offered for tale are net available to other relallen or w

oicsuiors.

Not raspontibla for typographical irrori.

JJ-tjrtU

'

P'l

/ A . ,'t

<1»

H H | | mm mam |J#|HL||r HHflOlt.

uieo

FOR YOUR FOOD DOLLARS!

WHERE ECONOMY ORIGINATES SUPER RIGHT"

QUALITY SUPER-RIGHT

ChitkwA

SIZES 6 TO J2 POUNDS BONELESS

i resh Whole UNDER 3-LBS. ONE PRICE ONLY

TOPSIRLOIN, TOPROUND, BOTTOM ROUND, or SHOULDER : W h a l e f r e e z e r C u l l P r i c e d Hn

FRESHLY GROUND BEEF COMBINATION PACK

95*

2 SHOULDER 2 LOIN END 6 CENTER CUT

PLAZA BRAND LECQI/ARTERS " J ^ J 1 Of

Hfifh

BREAST QUARTERS

wtngt.

FRESH GROUND BEEF

BONELESS. BEEF ROUND

TTOMttfSS - STRAtCHTCl/TS1.29 IB.

BnlAkei

ALL MEAT, ALL fi£IF or KING SIZE

WATER ADDED BUrrPORffOW 59c LB

I^FREE!

A l l MEAT or ALL BEEF l-LB.PKG.

( fRESH

I f k k

PoUwfcFiUft

7 9 5 LtwitMwCltfefcm

ONE 21-01. LOAF JANE PARKER

WITH THIS COUPON 6 PURCHASEOF LONGACRE SLICED 6-OZ. CHICKEN or 4-02. WHITE TURKEY BREAST

SLICED-ALL WHITE MEAT

Prices effective In all AOP WEO 5rore<

Valid ihuJulf 29 Limit one coupon per tomily

SHOP A&P WEO FOR THESE PRODUCE VALUES

A&P Honioqenized

JANE PARKER - SLICED ENRICHED

WhUuBieiul 00

F k M l

4 ^I

JANE PARKER - 1 0 0 % WHOLE WHEAT or CRACKED

IN K-LB. PRINTS

Nutley Margarine

JL. Jib.

FRESH CRISP

PASTEURIZED FROM LOCAL FARMS

A&P Cottage Cheese

5-39*

TWIN STACK COLORED & WHITE AMERICAN

Mel-0-Bit Slices pac

FROM CALIFORNIA

SOFT t-LB. PKG.

FROM LOCAL FARMS

4* " o .1.00

Wheat Bread JANE PARKER - PLAIN or POPPYSEED

Deli-Soft Rolls

"onS949<

JANE PARKER

Spanish Bar Cake JANE PARKER

Fleisrfimanil's Margarine 5 5

Cherry Pies

Regular 8" Size

JANE PARKER

SImperial Margarine

Plain, Sugared or Cinnamon

Donuts

OF- SPREAD

12 in l l - o i . pkg.

JANE PARKER ARKR

REGULAR

Imperial Margarine li:w PURE- CHILLED (IN DAIRY CASE)

PEELED AND DEVEIHED _

f>

• ••«»



O —l — J

4f^L



8-oz. pkg.

A&POrange Juice 2.1155* DnilUfLfit ^OUMi VlUtlfltl) » — • — — — — -

PIZZARIA STYLE 9 SLICES

T

-13lA

01. or

14-01. pkg.

Sata ALL VARIETIES

27< box

Mixes Corn Flakes Keiiogg's 'z\f Wheat Puffs SUN™,™ K : 2 9 *

Banquet Meats Banqui

c

t;

CHOCK FULL O" NUTS

Pound Cake QUICK FROZEN QUICKFROMN

Tasti-Fries

s ( Pk°g27

VARIOUS BRANDS

Pink Lemonade R.09ruor : 1 0 ( BIRDS EVE PUDDING

Frozen

f ch F d

7o , o, jr,

" Cool W Creamy

17-oz. cont.

CREAMED

^ 2 5 * Seabrook Spinach

f rttei tffa
KI.00

Cookies JANE PARKER

Pop Corn

I5-oz. pkg.

Jeno>J CHOCOLATE CHCO

99* 139 65*

39<

pkg.

43'

A&PBRAND

Juice Drink M ;

. rt— Grapefruit

SuiiSWeet Prune Juice

Mott's Apple Juice

lr«m» sKertd for l a k a n nof available to other retail dealers or wheleialen.

46-ox. can

S

cVn"12'

quart boltle

Nor reiponilble for typographical «t|w«.,

10 The Drily Berister, Be* j^-MMdfctow, fU. lfatogtoy, J«fr », » 8

FANTASTIC SAVINGS

Little Silver

Boofery and Cftflcfren's Wear

IDEWAL

GIRLS' BOYS' 4-14

T H U R S . • FRI • S A T • JULY 2 J - 2 8 - 2 9 SHOP THESE PARTICIPATING MERCHANTS

KG. HtlCI Dresses................ to 30.00

Save

GOOD OLD TIME MONEY SAVING JUBILEE

KG. PRICE Overalls-.—...... to 9.00 Slacks to 5.00 Shorts 1 Polos. to 5.00 Terry Beachwear... to 12.00

*

SALE PRICE PRICE to 38.00 V: PRICE Sport Jackets 3.49 Slacks • • to 14.00 to 9.00 2.49 Shorts ft Polos ... to 8.00 3.49 Beach Tops to 6.00 '/i PRICE Bathing Suits 2.49 to 6.00 Pajamas

SALE PRICE 2.49 1.49 1.49 2.49

SALE PRICE 2.49 to 5.00

me. POKE

Pajamas Dresses & Suits

to 25.00

Lightweight Coats., to 35.00 Bathing Suits

to 7.00

ft Price ViPRKE ft PRICE

Many other unadvertised Specials

2 BIG DAYS JULY 27 & 28th THURS. & FRI.

SPECIAL WHITE ELEPHANT TABLES & RACKS

25 c to3 49 ASSORTED MERCHANDISE FOR INFANTS and TODDLERS, BOYS and GIRLS

• PLASTIC GLASSES

• I'AF'ER GOODS

• HANDBAGS

• ICE BUCKETS

From Our Shoe Department GRASSHOPPERS K I R WOMEN *oh»s fo 9.00.

•COOKWAHE • LEATHER GOODS

4-14

TODDLERS1

to • KLOVKILS

V, PRICE

Light-weight coots, to 50.00 '/> PRICE to9.00 2.49 Shorts*polos. Slacks .... to 14.00 3.49 TenyBeachwoar... to 12.00 3.49 to 14.00 ft PUKE Birthing Suits.

flutter over to "our"

Sidewalk Sale

SALE PRICE

• CANDLE RINGS* ACCESSORIES

Vi PRICE

WOMEN'S LRSTRDE DRESS & SPORT SHOES i w fo 19.00

5.00

EDjTHHjNRYSPORfFLATS,

5.00

vdu 19.00

WOMEN'S SUMMER SANDALS vvti. fo 17.00

Jh PRICE

SPECIAL GROUP

Many Other Unadvcrtised Specials

CHILDREN'S

BUSTER BROWN SHOES

discontinued styles

Sale Ends Saturday '* Of

842-5150 151 Markham Place

Little Silver

842-9646 96 Oceanport Ave. Little Silver

Open: Mon. thru Sstt: 9-6

BOOTERYond CHILDREN'S WEAR

"Quillty Apparel from H u d la T M " All McichandlM from our regular dock "Sorry no gin mapping"

little Silver Shopping Center Shop Friday Night'til 9:00 ALL SALES FINAL end CASH ONLY

David Jeffries Ltd. THURS. FRI. SAT. JULY 27-28-29

Reg. S35.00 Elimor Qay-Aller FWe

BLOUSES & SKIRTS

5.00

Rag. from S3M0IO $60.00

DRESSES

......6.00

Rag. $16.00 to $44.00

BATHING SUITS

3.00 & 6.00

Rag. $18.00 to»24.00-Uillt Faya

SLACKS

4.50

Rag. up «o $45,00

PANT SUITS

50%OFF

Rag. to $25.00

KNIT SHORT SETS

Quantities Limited. All items while they last!

7.00

Reg. W.50 to $16.50

TIES

»

1.50-3.00

Rag, to $15.00

CARRIAGE HOUSE SHIRTS

7.50

Ran. to $100.00

hundreds of bargains throughout our store

RAINCOATS

25.00

Many, Many More Uemt fo Choo» from During T/i/s Mognif/cenr

DAVID JEFFRIES Ltd. , 22 Ayers Lane - Little Silver

PROSPECT AVE.

LITTLE SILVER

Little Silver Shopping Center

Corner of Sycamore AVB., acroti from R.R. Station 741-4370 HOURS: Mon., Tur ., SaK 10-5:30 Wti, hi. 10-9

MASTER CHARGE - BAC.

ftft

, A " W TT

^BC Sports

CHEESE COLLECTIO

LITTLE LI I ILC SILVER

#*

M



• •

Little Silver

SIDEWALK S A L E THURS FRI

FOR YEAR-ROUND GIVING...

741-11011

DELUXE COMBINATION

Quality Sporting Goods. Gifts, Clothing

GIFT BASKETS

20%-40%

SAT. JULY 27-28-29

Podtd wild on assutimnl if (hi ffnur imp»ft«J «nd domiitit ihttit, diliracfu «»i choln fmk 'mil.

A MOST COMPUH ASSORTMENT FROM OKSETO CAVIARS.

SAVINGS ON ENTIRE STOCK

and

Lightweight Ccimping Equipment

We invite you to come In and choose from 'oWmanyGoumetdelfciacfes..^]

SHOP THESE PARTICIPATING MERCHANTS

LITTLE SILVER

up to 1 /

MARKETPLACE

pkmm % « - IBJd

' ;

'/3

479 PROSPECT AVE. LITTLE SILVER 747

314 WILLOW DR, LITTLE 511 UFP.kl..PU+lH-Wliy ,^^^^^-

p

OUN N SELECTED HW.IEV

F SUMMER MERCHANDISE

SILVER FAMILY PHARMACY

THURS. - FRI. - SAT. July 27-28-29 REG. 5.95

PLASTIC"OlimESS"

TRANSISTOR ADI

CURAD BANDAGES 80 ASSORTED SIZES & SHAPES REG.79CBOX

• Carrying Case • tar I

DURA GLOSS

Wild Gypsy Gold SUPER-WILD

DEODORANT OR DOUBLE DRY

SIX LIPSTICKS

HOUR after HOUR SPRAY

Card ol 6 lovely different shades . . . each in their own plastic case. Save 80c during this sale!

49

LARGE 14 OZ. AEROSOL CAN

REG. 1.29 CARD

49' MEN'S UNIQUE WOODEN

ST. JOSEPH" ORANGE FLAVORED

CHILDREN'S ASPIRIN REG. 36'SOFT, ABSORBENT

JEWELRY GAUZE TREASURE B A N D A G E CHEST

36 TABLETS 1% GRAIN EACH

REG. 3B--FIRST AID NEED

CURITY-1 Oz. STERIlEC0TON

REG. 39°

REG.39'-y2"x5OYD.ROLL

CURITY WET-PRUF ADHESIVE TAPE

COLGATE TOOTHPASTE FAMILY SIZE TUBE

VALUES TO 39

REG. 1.09

BLENDER C

19

PLAYING CARDS

19° I

V DECK

4 OUNCE

SECRET Anti-Persphant AEROSOL

POCKET TISSUE

JUMBO

CANASTA OR GIN PAD

3

C

PURSE 1C ATOMIZER I J

WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES LITTLE SILVER

FAIVIILY PHARIVIACY REGULAR 1.09

24 69

FAMILY SIZE WITH "MFP" FLUORIDE

REG. 5C REG. 1.00 HAND-ALL PURPOSE

19C

REG. 2.49

CURITY-STERILE

with velvet lining and pull out drawer REG. 6.95 VALUE

TEK TOOTHBRUSH

CHURCH STREET

741

1101

fTLE SILVER

/ *T I " I I L I

PFIELL-UQUID

SHAMPOO 2 x 7 oi. BOTTLES

4 44 REG. 2.30 •

REG. 29C

SUNSET-SCHOOL

CRAYONS C

1Q

PANTY HOSE

39

e

14Va ounce

$-12 AEROSOL

I

20

pbprace's f Joke' „ SHOP FOOD CITY and BUY A BRAND NEW 6 Cu. Ft. WELBILT CHEST FREEZE An Expensive Onefc$j WBBEEEB1

$AII

By BETTE SPERO

him President John F. Kennedy had died. HAZLET - "People don't "That saved my life," he repay to see me in my shorts," •is Liberace's simple ex- called. "Otherwise I would • planation for his onstage sar- have died in my sleep." It took four days in the hostorial sojourns. pital before medical authorThe popular pianist who is ities discovered the cause of as famous for his fashion as his illness, he said. Meanwhile for his music set the press he suffered acute kidney failstraight yesterday on his see- ure, and a subsequent dialysis mingly eccentric attire. It procedure proved unsuccessat ATLANTIC SUPERAMA may be unusual, but it cer- ful. Shrewsbury Avenue at Route 35 tainly isn't any accident, acIt was then that the last cording to Liberace who was rites were administered. He dressed in a blue and silver feels his succeeding nine bedazzled cowboy outfit ac- years of life" have been a cessorized with a red, white "miracle." and blue neck scarf. • 210 Lb. Capacity . Most of his amiable talk in"If it doesn't get a scream dicated, however, he was Freezing • Includes-Delivery-lnstallationor a reaction, I don't wear it more interested in chatting again," Liberace confided. Five Year Mfg. Warranty about more pleasant aspects He appeared at a press con- of his life. All by Buying Your Favorite Meats at Food City ference yesterday at the He acknowledged a simShore Point Inn, here, in con- ilarity between his voice and HERE'S ALL YOU HAVE TO DO: - Purchase S150.00 of fresh meat at Atlantic Superama's Food City junction with his engagement that of Democratic presidenbetween now and Labor Day, 1972. - A maximum of $25.00 per day in fresh meat purchases will be this week at the Garden State t i a l nominee George counted toward the freezer. - Get separate tapes for the meat and have them initialed by the checkArts Center, Holmdel. McGovern. But he disavowed out girls. - Take the receipts to the appliance department of Atlantic Superama. Liberace costumes range in any interest in running for ofprice from $5,000 to $12,000 fice himself. each, and coats are generally "About the only office I about $35,000. ever held was being honorary "It costs me about $100,000 mayor of Sherman Oaks, Caa year to maintain this very lif., where I once lived," he expensive joke," Liberace said. "And all it signified to commented. me was opening fish marHe has several designers, kets." with the most current being Talk of politicians led to the Michael Travis, a California news that his brother George based beading specialist Mr. Liberace, now leader of his •r ATLANTIC SUKRAMA Travis designs for most of the own orchestra, often plays for w n t e AvMut «r women in show business, in- all functions sponsored by DELICIOUS NEW SHREWSIU1 cluding singers Diana Ross California Gov. Ronald ReaSHORT CUT and Diahan Carroll. gan. :. Another favorite of LiberLiberace, who recalled his ace's is Frank Acuna, a 70OPEN DAIIY 9 TO 10 P.M., SUNDAYS 9 TO 6 P.M. early, lean days of playing at" year-old tailor whose specialplaces like Pal's Cabin, West ity was period costumes for Orange "for $50 a week and movies. all I could eat," seemed espeThe Argentine gaucho suit cially pleased at mention of which Liberace wore in his his efforts in helping others opening night performance at achieve stardom. the Center is a replica of the Singer Barbra Streisand* suit which famed silent films credits Liberace with instar Rudolph Valentino wore troducing her from a $175 a jn "The Sheik." week stiBt a t the. Bon Soir* ' The'entertainer has a valet- club, New York, to the big dresser who has assisted him time of |7,500 a week in a Las the past 17 years. His fastest Vegas engagement. change in the current show, His current protege is 14which includes seven cosyear-old Jamie Redfern, a tumes, is 22 seconds. powerful-voiced vocalist who Perspiration is very hard on is a pop star in his native Austhe costumes which are liter- tralia. Jamie, whose reperally polished and refurbished toire includes many American >with brushes and machines. songs, is traveling with Liber"I lose a lot of beads," he ace's 1972 tour. noted. The near half-century aged But offstage, Liberace is a entertainer who has had solid QUARTER LOIN Hot or Sweet peacock of a different splen- footing on the show business dor. scene for nearly half that "I don't dress at all at time recalled he wasn't alhome. I just wear shorts," he ways so self-assured. revealed. "My street clothing 9 to 11 Chops The product of Polish-Italis very simple. Most of my at ian parents, Wladziu (Polish Per Pkg. home clothes are off the for Walter) Valentino Liberrack." ace had a speech problem as Most of his conference, like a child. He spoke broken Enghis show, flies on fun. But atlish. U.S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED-Frank Perdue's one point this one touched "The kids used to laugh at fleetingly on a more serious me," he remembered. "It note. B and G gave me an inferiority comliberace revealed he con-plex." KOSHER • sidered himself a very reliBe that as it may, there is gious man, and has erected a no doubt about who has the statue in St. Anthony's honor last laugh now — all the way With With QUART JAR in one of his California homes. to the bank. ' THIGHS A recipient of the last rites RIBS of the Catholic Church nine Kraft CHAPLIN REVIVAL years ago, he said he attributEXTRA LEAN FOR POTTING KANSAS CITY (AP) e s his stamina and good OR BRAISING Charlie Chaplin, the famed health to faith. GROUND He explained his brush with little tramp who made millions QUART SHORT RIBS CHUCK death an enisode that was of moviegoers laugh and cry in JAR OF BEEF 5-lb AVG PKG K auiet" When it oc the golden age of the "silents," s o o n w i U b e g greeting reetinB Ameri curred " cans once more — via their FOOD Snowbound in a Pittburgh, mailman. Pa. rehearsal theater, he was Complete with derby hat, JUMBO SIZE. asphbdated with' carbon tet- baggy pants, undersize jacket rachloride. fumes from freshly and oversize shoes, the comedicleaned carpeting. One of his an will be featured on a special press aides woke Mm to tell series of greeting cards.

SAVEtlOO. fr

YOURS FOR

Shop & Save

Food City has Normal Hours for Normal People isi To serve you better, we all get a good night's sleep. We're the home of Walko-Wall SAVINGS!

STEAKS minmm

SPECIAL! JEVERSWE

BACON

Hl-C FRUIT DRINKS

WELL TRIMMED

SIRLOIN STEAKS

PORK CHOPS

ITALIAN SAUSAGE

46-Oz. CAN fOOD CITY

PERDUE Qua ity CHICKENS LEGS BREASTS

49,

DILL

MAYONNAISE c
HUDSON TOWELS MONTCO

THURSDAY ONLY MRS. FILBERT'S

SOFT WARGARIMEI While they LASTl

WAREHOUSE PRICED Quantity rights reserved " N

typographic*/errors.

WE ALWAYS LOWER THE PRICE, BUT I NEVER THE QUALITY. I W/Il535s36k'F/P0RT

INDIAN VALLEY

r

SUGAR d

ABettSuyd

1-lb. CUP

'DAIRY DEPT.-s

SWEET CORN

BUTTER

Kraft's New CHUNKY 8-oz.

LB. SOLID

R-O-K-A'

DRESSING

FROZEN FOOD DEPTi •HAPPY'S

ICE CREAM

MONTCO

SODA MARTINSON COFFEE

7 Ac

Boiled HAM FRESHLY SLICED DOMESTIC HOT WEATHER SPECIAL

«

CALIFORNIA

,NECTARINES

HALF GALLON DELI DEPTi

12-oi. can

CAN

£DAWN PICKED-JERSEY'S OWN 8

99!

! CALIFORNIA

ORANGES 5AIA0 FAVORIUS -

• RADISHES A • SCALLIONS 9 , CUCUMBERS00001

NESCAFE

INSTANT COFFEE

The Ditty Rt&Ln, Bed Uakr-WOOMn, HJ,

WE ARE GIVING AWAY

ATL ANTtO

3

Telegram in^ Out

FREEZERS

CHOCK FULL of FOOD TO THE

LUCKY WINNER

NO OBLIGATION TO ENTER YOU MAY REGISTER AS MANY TIMES AS YOU COME TO THE STORE III!

III l \ t ,

U II I HI

III I I'

• SAT A U G . 19 at 9 P M • SAT. A U G . 2 6 AT 9 PM • M O N . LABOR DAY AT 4 PM XII

l)ll

Mil

SAVE DURING OUR JUIYCLEARANCE!

SURF STANDOUTS!

BOYS' SWIM

SPORT-KNIT DRESS SHIRTS

and

EVERY SHORT SLEEVE SHIRT MUST GO TO MAKE ROOM FOR FALL! CHOOSE FROM SOLIDS-FANCIES-DOBBIES STRIPES AND PRINTS SIZES 8 to 18 IN THE GROUP.

$

$137

1

each

3for<4.00

1

199

REGULAR to $6.99

COTTONS-ACETATESSOLID COLORSPOLKA DOTSTWO TONES. SIZES SMALLMEDIUM & LARGE

COMPACT REFRIGERATOR

ITALIAN PAVILION

RESTAURANT & PIZZA LOCATION REAR OF OUR PARKING LOT STORE HOURS 11 A.M. TO 11 P.M.

MAGNtFKO! A GOOD ITALIAN MEAL STARTS HERE.

MACARONI • SPAGHETTI VEAL - LASAGNE CHICKEN - ANTIPASTO ALSO OUR FAMOUS

BRING THIS " A D " AND RECEIVE 50' OFF ON PIZZA

WOMEN'S SAILCLOTH CASUALS

All LEATHER

WOMEN'S SANDALS $099

3

THE LATEST LOOK! IMPORTED FROM BRAZIL! ALL LEATHER UPPERS-BARE STRAP STYLING '%\ WITH DELICATE l •' TRIMS.

SIZES 5 to 10

SIZES 5 to 10

COOL AND COMFORTABLE SOFT WASHABLE UPPERS CUSHIONED INNER .SOLES LACE TO THE TOE STYLING POPULAR COLORS.

ATLANTIC.

i l l REG. $3.29

STORE H O U » S MQH thru SAT H

NEW SHREWSBURY

M to IC P M S U N O A T S 9 A .M l o 6 ? M

GALLON ^ FULL QUART $4.98

J& V BLENDED

WHISKEY $007 J&V CANADIAN

$1A37 GALLON 1 1 1

128

FABULOUS GROUP! LADIES' COTTON SHIFTS $O99

FULL QUART 55.08

J& V

GALLON FULL QUART $4.18

J& V

VODKA y2

ZIP OR BUTTON FRONTS - CHIC TRIMS - CHOICE OF COLORS - ALL HAVE POCKETS SIZES S-ML-XL

$007

GALLON O FULL QUART $4.18

LADIES' BETTER SUMMER

2000 CASES 'CECOL&

B-A-G-S . ,x \

SPECIAL GROUP! JUST ARRIVED! A GREAT 1/ SELECTION OF STRAWS

2

99

GAILY TRIMMED IN MANY COLORS

•HREWSBURV AVE. at RT. !5 •

$Q66

WHISKEY

ELECTRIC DRYER

181b. $

PIZZA ~&? HERO SANDWICHES BRIGHTLY PATTERNED-TWO TONE SHOOTING STAR DESIGNS - MORE - POPULAR COLORS. KNOCK-A-BOUTS FEATURE CREPE SOLESvgOR ADDED SUPPORT.

SCOTCH

SHORT SETS SIZZLE SETS

POPULAR SQUARE LEG STRETCH SWIM TRUNKS. CHOOSE FROM THE LATEST FANCY COLORS. SIZES S-M-L

All AT SUPfRAMA 10W PRICES •

IMPORTED

LADIES' 2 PIECE

REG. $1.99

2

LIQUORS J. & V.

I SAVE!]

I CLEARANCE |

cu. ft.

MEN'S & BOYS' FUN CASUALSl $ 50

J.&V.

YOUR $ 1 9 9 CHOICE I

33

WESTINGHOUSE " D " HUMIDIFIER 20 £

10,00.0 BTU AIR CONDITIONER

INTRODUCING OUR NEW SELECTION OF

SLEEVELESS STYLES IN NYLON RIBBED AND FLAT KNITS. NEW BRIGHT COLORS. SIZES SMALL-MEDIUM AND LARGE

POPULAR SQUARE LEG STYLED TRUNKS IN KNITS AND LASTEX WITH INNER SUPPORTER AND DRAWSTRING. SOLIDS-STRIPES AND FANCIES - SIZES S-M-L

Perma Press

Shrewsbury Ave. at Route 35

LADIES' SPORT TOPS

$000

B O Y J SleeL

lit

NEW SHREWSBURY

MEN'S SWIM TRUNKS

REGULAR to $ 2 . 9 9 /

U It h ID

/ W N / . N / IO II IS SUPERAMA & FOOD CITY EMPLOYEES AND THEIR FAMILIES OR MINORS ARE NOT ELIGIBLE

YOUR FAVORITE BRAND IS HERE!

The singing telegram Is on its last refrain. The Western Union Telegraph Co/says it can't make money from them and ha» trouble getting operators willing to sing them. So like the Model T and the penny postcard, the singing telegram' will soon be a nostalgic memory from America's past. "Some of the girls are going to miss them," said Lucille Cunningham, a Western Union supervisor in Chicago, "but I'm sure there are others who never were very comfortable with their singing. "We have some girls who really enjoy it and get into the spirit of the occasion," she added. "But let's face it, some people have a little trouble staying on key." The F e d e r a l Communications Commission last year allowed Western Union to discontinue singing tele- . grams sent from one state to another. The company has since been systematically petitioning state public service commissions to drop the service within various states. So far, 24 states and the District of Columbia have acceded to the c o m p a n y ' s r e q u e s t . Alaska and Hawaii never had the service. Began as a Stunt The singing telegram began as a publicity stunt. A Western Union publicity man, George Oslin, dreamed it up in 1933 as a device to stimulate sales. The first one was a "Happy Birthday," sung to crooner Rudy Vallee by an operator named Lucille Lips. The singing telegram quickly became a national fad. Puffing bicycle messengers often teaned up in trios and quartets to vocalize their greetings, >0ne messengerjp,Mm.. York did a Donald Duck imitation that was much in demand. A Washington, D.C., messenger was called upon to deliver a Valentine Day greeting to a cat. The telegraph company dropped the service in 1942 to concentrate on priority war messages. It was revived in 1950 on April Fool's Day, but messengers were replaced by telephone operators who delivered the greeting over the phone. There are still 24 states where you can have your message sung for 50 cents more than the standard charge. However, the company will soon petition those states to drop the service and it is unlikely to survive for more than another year or two. Directed to Oldsters Singing telegrams are now used mostly to deliver birth-, day and anniversary messages to older people, company spokesmen said. "Everything's Coming up Roses" and Western Union's "Little Boy Congratulations" and "Little Girl Congratulations" for births are also popular. When a request for a singing telegram comes in, the message is transmitted to a delivery desk. While it may be a s s i g n e d any o p e r a t o r , spokesmen said the staff usually know which operators like to sing them. Western Union said it has no figures on how many singing telegrams are delivered each day, but contended there are so few they do not pay for the extra bookkeeping and other ex- penses involved. But company spokesmen said the real problem is that few operators really want to sing them, and that has sealed their fate, ,--•. The states which have discontinued singing telegrams are Arizona, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Michigan, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Montana, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia and West Virginia.

.Selsom Concert Due at Carlton

LARGE SELECTION OF THE FINEST IMPORTED

DOMESTIC

WINES VIV'S LIQUOR INC. SUPERAMA SHREWSBURY

RED BANK - Seisom Productions will present its second concert Wednesday, Aug. 2, at the Carlton Theater at 8

p.m.

It will .feature "Southern Conspiracy," currently at the Gas Light Cafe in New York City. "Norman Seldin tt the Joyful Noyze" will return Mues guitarist Billy Ryan, formerly with the James Cotton Blues Band. "Mad John" will perform its own country-rock material. • Tickets are available i t Jacks Music in R«4 Bank, Turntable in Long Branch ?or at the door. '•'.

Man, 26, Accused Of TV Set Theft ! =

14 TteftpFBegbter, Scd BMfc-MkMfetown, NJ, Wedneatoy, Jnl? S , LW2

Dubliner Says Irish Demand Freedom andWill Die for It Louis Mulderry of Dublin, Ire- uprisings in Ireland today. Tracing the present trouland, express what he called bis "personal views" on the bled times back to the time of the Reformation in the 1600's, Mr. Mulderry put the blame : squarely on England. He said Queen Elisabeth I gave land in Belfast, Northern Ireland, to Protestant Scotsmen in an effort to oust the FREEHOLD — A 27-year- tween April 21 and April 24 Catholics. old Red Bank man was in- and on April 26 in Long "People everywhere dedicted by a Monmouth County Branch. mand freedom and will fight Grand Jury yesterday on Jerry L. Thomas, 22, of and die for it. The Irish arc no charges of breaking into a Trenton, is charged with re- exception," Mr. Mulderry Middletown home and steal- ceiving a stolen motor vehicle stated. ing a bank valued at J10 and valued at $300 belonging to "Britain created this probfive bank checks. John Anderson, Trenton, and lem and is now in a position to Dennis R. Bolden of 158 possession of a curved blade settle it," he said. "If she is West Bergen-Place, Red pocket knife May 6 in Free- unwilling or unable to do so, Bank, is charged with break- . hold Township. for God's sake let her clear ing into the home of Dock Edwards, Gilville Lane, Middletown, May 10 and stealing the articles. He also is charged with receiving stolen property, a $280 check belonging to Mr. Edwards. This indictment and these .six were among those handed up to Superior Court Judge Walter H.Conklin. Donald L. Blanchard, 21, of. Cedar Drive, Colts Neck, is charged with receiving stolen property, a motorcycle valued at |700 belonging to James \ arz BONUS COUPON Ruder, Baltimore, Md., June 18 in Freehold. Edward Brewster, 20, of Sayreville is charged with breaking into Manalapan Shell, Rt. 9 and Franklin Lane, Manalapan, April IS and stealing auto test equipment valued at $180 and breaking' into George's Chevron, Rt. 33, Manalapan, April 22 and stealing motor oil and tools valued at $700. James Butler, 25, of 24 Grant Court, Long Branch, is C charged with forging a S95 check belonging to Edward's Employment Agency, Edgemere Drive, West AUenhurst, With this coupon -^and-with giving false information to AUenhurst Patrolman • Frederick E. Bates that he was Tyrone Pape, to whom RlTZ BONUS COUPON" .the check was made payable, June 12 in AUenhurst Mark Duffy, 39, of New York City, is charged with .possession of amphetamines and possession of a prescription drug, thorazine, without having a prescription' for it June 10 in Atlantic HighH lands. LIST John Maggio, 45, of Ocean Ave., Long Branch, is charged •MEDIUM • HARD with sports bookmaking be* LONG BRANCH -About 85 members of the Long Branch Rotary Club beard Richard

Indict Red Bank Man In Theft of Checks

out and the Irish people will solve their own problems." In the question and answer period which foUowed in the West End Manor, Mr. Mulderry, head of the English department in one of Ireland's first community schools, said, "A united Ireland is inevitable. "Justice and peace can only be obtained through mutual respect for each other's views, equal opportunity for' all and, above all, a sincere • RHIlIK Stall pnola desire by both sides, ProtesAN IRISHMAN SPEAKS OUT -r Richard Louts Mulderry, left, of Dublin, tant and Catholic, to build a Ireland, reviews speech before delivery to Long Branch Rotary Club. Mr. progressive nation out of all Mulderry, head of English department in one of Ireland's first community the various elements which constitute the present day I r - .schools in Oldcastle, County Heath, talked on "Troubled Times In Irelandi" He is accompanied by Dc. David Alterman, center, club president, ish society."

and James M. Moran, program Chairman.

MIDDLETOWN - Twentysix-year-old Robert E. Giddings of 20 Park Boad, Monmouth Beach, was arrested yesterday afternoon and charged with larceny of a television set Mr. Giddings was taken into custody at his borne by Detectives Ronald Ohnmac'ht and Patrick J. McConnell with cooperation of Monmouth Beach police. He is accused of taking the set from the King James Nursing Home, Rt. 36, July 4. He has also been charged in Monmouth Beach with resistingarrest • - • Mr. Giddings has been sent to the county jail in lieu of $2,500 bail. "He faces a preliminary hearing in Municipal Court Aug. H.

HERE WE GROW AGAIN! ALL RITZ HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS STORES JOIN I N CELEBRATING OUR NEWEST

STORE WITH THIS

CURAD "OUCHLESS" Plastic Bandage Box of 80 List Price 89

PRO TOOTHBRUSH

2 Training Aides Named At Hospital f LONG BRANCH-Mrs. Mi' riam.Maarberg, director of the Department of Education and Training at Monmouth Medical Center, has announced the appointment of two training assistants, Mrs. Mary Jane Snu and Miss Flora Matfls. Mrs. Shu will be responsible for orientation and continuing education of new nursing department employes. She is a graduate of Keuka College School of Nursing, Pennyan, New York, and came to MMC from PSttd Eimball Hospital, Lakewood. M i s s M a t t i s , who will coordinate skill training, continuing education and staff development programs on a hospital-wide basis, i s a graduate of New York University and did post graduate work at George Washington University. She previously taught in the Jackson Township, Manasqoan and Lakewood school systems.

BUFFERIN TABLETS

COLGATE TOOTH PASTE

Bottle of 100

O-TIPS COTTON SWABS Box of 420

8.5 OZ. SUPER SIZE

1.29 LIST

CEPACOL MOUTHWASH.

f INSHATTEBMOOFBOmi4 14«r. Bottle

DOUBLE PACK

TUSH BAGS m

GILLETTE

SUPER STAINLESS BLADES

GERITOL TABLETS

C U R I T Y Absorbent

T O T E M Heavy Gauge Plastic

89* LIST*

79< List

SOFT PUFFS

Fitl 2 0 to 3 0 Gal. Contain** •

Bottto

MARCALPkgofs

REVLQN

ETERM'27'

PETROLEUM JELLY 16oz.J«

SMLIST

PLANTERS D"Y ROASTED

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The committee needs addresses for: Mary Jane (Delanoy) Hofl, Dorothy (Laudine) Getsy, John Flaherty, Gary Gavlick, Edward PeUlchero, Vincent Vanacore, Richard Sudowsky, Kenneth Pesetsky, Joseph Shannon, Gerald Salmon and Edward Charney.

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Ifee Dally Register, Red Baak-MkMletown, ,?M. Wednesday, July M, JfTI 15

iMcGovern's Nomination Climaxed Four Years' Work (Editor's Note - This is the back-row bench, a liberal sentMri of three articles M the ator from a conservative state life of Democratic presiden- ranking 45th in population. tial nominee George "I. believe deeply in the twin McGovern.) goals for which Robert Kennedy gave his life — an end to By HARRY F.ROSENTHAL the*war in Vietnam and a passionate commitment to heal WASHINGTON (AP) - It the division in our society," was a grateful George he had said in 1968. McGovern who took the ros* And he pounded home that trum at Miami Beach to ac- same theme again in 1972, cept the Democratic party's when he won the prize: "Durnomination for President of ing four administrations of the United States. . both parties, a terrible war "I have been the benefi- has been charted behind ciary of the most remarkable closed doors. I want those political organization in the doors opened and I want that history of this country," he war closed. And I make these said. "It is an organization pledges above all others — the that gives dramatic proof to doors of government will be the power to love and to a opened and that war will be faith that can literally move closed." mountains." Denounced War McGovem had been a senaGeorge McGovern had planned and worked for this tor only eight months, in 1963, moment since the Democratic when he became the first to convention of four years ear- denounce the Vietnam war on lier, and who knows how the floor of the Senate. It was for the record mostly, bemuch longer than that. The history of this son of a cause there were few to hear poor, pious preacher of the him. plains was always one of It has been his drumbeat reaching to a higher rung: since. from crack high school and When seven years later, the college debater to professor; Senate beat down, 55 to 39, the from party organizer to con- Hatfleld-McGovern amendgressman; from Food-for ment to end the war, Peace administrator to sena- McGovern told a reporter he tor. was only temporarily disAnd then, after a last-min- couraged. "I'll recover by tomorrow," ute try in 1868 to inherit the fallen Robert Kennedy's le- he said in his quiet voice. "I gions, McGovern began the would have liked to have seen careful planning and the rig- a stronger showing. But I suporous work of summoning pose it's the first time in the people to his presidential history of the country that 39 cause. He did it from his senators have stood up in the middle of a war and voted to cut off funds." By speaking out on tax reform, welfare, military spending and other i s s u e s , McGovern changed the image of a one-issue candidate. And in the four years since 1968, it. also was a changed personaltty that stood arms ^tretched in Victory before the thousands "at Miami Beach.

THURSDAY 0N1Y! WHOLE OR EITHER HALF

views on the economy and business community," Cunningham says. "We weren't up there as an advocate. We were up there as a listener." In August 1969, he already was saying "if I were to be a candidate, I would have to go the primary route with great vigor." He made the formal announcement in January last year — a year earlier than anyone else; and an unusual act in politics. The primaries are history. "I think there was a change in him after Wisconsin," says his press secretary, Richard, Doughtery. I think it all came together. I think there was almost a sort of psychic sigfi of relief. He gambled an awful lot and I think that's the first time it looked like he might rake in the pot. Early on, it was an enormous act of faith and I must say an enormous self-assurance." , To reporters who covered the campaign, the change in Wisconsin also was noticeable. He seemed to have acquired more presence; his voice was fuller; he looked more confident. His adherents proclaim McGovern as the apostle of the new politics. And indeed he has shown some disdain for the normal political amenities. When aides wrote phrases in Spanish into a California speech aimed at the Chicano vote, McGovern dropped them. He won't wear funny hats and he has some difficulty calling labor audiences "Brothers and sisters." There is a vain side of McGovern, a concern for status. In May 1969, arriving at San Francisco Airport for a speech and other activities, McGovern was noticeably put out when no official of the s t a t e D e m o c r a t i c party showed up^to greet him. "I am a United, Statesi senator," he muttered, before hailing a taxi. Leaves Union Cards He spoke at a union hall in North Bend, Ore., trying for labor support, lining up with labor on various legislative issues. But when he left, two honorary union cards he had been presented with, remained forgotten on the lee-

AP Wlnpticrtl

STARS OF THE SHOW — Sen. George McGovern, right, and Sen. Thomas Eagleton acknowledge the cheers of the Democratic Convention delegates in Miami on July 13 after being chosen for the presidential ticket in November. It was the culmination of a campaign that had begun four years earlier in the 1968 convention.

It's happened to over 460,000 lucky people so far!

LONDON (AP) — Several foreign commentators feel a lot of George McGovern's strength lies in his volunteers. "The loss of labor organisers in helping to get out the vote is not as important to Mr. McGovern with his army of volunteers as it would have been to other candidates . . ." wrote Britain's Guardian. "The Republican convention in three weeks time will no doubt push more labour averers into the Democratic camp. It will be up to the opinion polls to do the rest..." British playwright Keith Waterhouse asked in the London Daily Mirror: "Where is the political leader in this country who can inspire a girl of 17 to throw up her studies and travel 2,000 miles sleeping roughly along the way, just to hand out copies of his speeches to Indifferent retired garment manufacturers. "McGovern managed it somehow, but it is fair to say that so did the other Democratic candidates." Japan's newspaper Asahl Shimbun said "in the Presidential election four years ago, there was also an anti-war candidate of the Democratic party in the United States, and young people helped him campaign. They were called the 'children 'crusaders,' but they lost to the 'old politics' in the party convention in Chicago. But this time it was different. The 'new politics' of the young people won." .

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tern. McGovern's rise has been from matchstick to nickeland-dfrrf* to high-stakes poker and he's naturally changed with the games. "There are a lot more pressures on him," says his secretary, Pat Donovan. "Right now he's very tired.. It used to be that he'd wake up at five in the moring and write a speech or read. He used to stay up all night and read even as a kid. He loves to read. Now, he hasn't done as much reading and he's so tired." But^Donovan adds, "Underneath it all, tie's still George McGovern. That's a hard thing to do with the pressures that are on him, incredible pressureof every kind. "And yet he's adapted, he's not in a cocoon. He shows he can accommodate to other ideas. He shows by the way he handles the staff that he's learned a lot from what he has seen in the primary days." Now, the tall, quiet-spoken plainsman with the sparse hair and shy grin heads to high noon with Richard Nixon. No matter how the November showdown ends, his rise to the rostrum at Miami Beach already validates the words of his acceptance speech: "American politics will never be the same again."

Volunteers Are Praised Abroad

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All his life, McGovern has had the "nice guy" aura — the outspoken, earnest, dedicated plainsman who could be played well on the screen by James Stewart or Gary Cooper.'But to find steel in the man, one has -to go back only to the thorny battles be fought to mount his congressional soapbox in the first place. Mrs. Ila Pennington, twin sister of McGovern's wife, has known him since he was overcoming his youthful shyness by being a high school debater. • .; "He's got a great deal of poise and self-confidence that helps in all situations — that remains with him all the time," she says. "He seems unflappable. There have been times, of course, when he has shown concern, but never in an extreme way like some people do,. with temper tantrums and obvious disturbance." Loses His Cool But McGovern did have one notable public display of temper in the credentials fight before the convention, when he was stripped of 151 California delegates. "Shabby, back-room dealing," McGovern called it and said he "wouldn't have any part of any convention nominee who would support this." But later he cooled off. The question, of course, became moot by the action of the full convention seating the full delegation. McGovern began thinking seriously about running hard for the presidency soon after Chicago 1968, when he got 146% votes after less than three weeks as a candidate, says George Cunningham, his longtime aide. "I think it was a series of minor frustrations and s o m e major dissatisfactions with offices he held. In each he bumped up against the limitations of the position," Cummihgham says. ~ H e spent 1969 traveling to college campuses, talking with people, hearing them out — just as he had done years earlier when he sought the opinions of South Dakotans. But his contacts weren't just on the campus — he made an effort always to speak to businessmen too. "He really tried to plumb the depth of their

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niamuum BetfBMk-Midffletown,N.J. Wednesday, July M, 1172 17

STATE . Marine Police Join Job Action A job action by correction officers in the state's prison who are refusing to work overtime enters its third day today. Seventeen state troopers were stationed at Trenton State Prison and 10 at Rahway yesterday for the second day, according to a spokesman for the State Department of Institutions and Agencies. Meanwhile, Frank Mason, the state's chief negotiator, offered to reopen contract talks with the Policemen's Benevolent Association. There was no immediate response from Thomas J. Savage, a lawyer representing the guards and 11 other PBA locals in the contract negotiations. Savage announced that the New Jersey Marine Police had voted to join the job action. The Marine Police would refuse to work double shifts, he said. They will also protest their having only one uniform apiece by wearing uniforms one day and civilian clothes the next while the uniforms are cleaned. Savage said other PBA locals will meet this week to vote on whether to joip the job action. He said there will be a rally at the State House in Trenton at 10:30 a.m. Aug. 2 to demonstrate "dissatisfaction with toe progress of negotiations." ,.; .

Complex Impact Report Hit * HACKENSACK — A geologist has criticized an environmental impact report on the Meadowlands sports complex as shortsighted and superficial. . Dr. D. Vincent Manson testified yesterday at the environmental hearings on the sports complex that the report by Dr. Jack C. McCormack lacked r e l t a b l e ^ specific data on air pollution, water and power consumption, and other indirect effects the complex might have on the environment. He also criticized the report's author for basing the impact study on normal conditions rattier'than emergency ones such as flood, drought and air pollution. . ; Manson works for an environmental study group of the American Museum of Natural History In New York. ' McCormack's report has been the niain subject of testimony since the court-ordered hearings began tnree weeks ago.

Seek Flood Relief Aid WASHINGTON — A disaster aid bill, that could make residents of New Jersey who suffered damage in Hurricane Doria and Agnes eligible for substantial additional relief, has been approved by the Senate Banking, Housing.and Urban Affairs ....Committee..,., ,...'. ....The action, on the measure sponsored by U.S. Sen. Harrison A. Williams Jr., D-N.J., clears the way for a vote by the Senate. In New Jersey, there are 6,121 flood damage claims outstanding in the amount of $23,670,000. Those claimants would receive the benefit of the new legislation. Under terms of the legislation — an amendment to the small Business Administration's disaster relief program — assistance would become retroactive to Jan. 1,1971. This would make homeowners and small businessmen harmed by Hurricane Doria last September eligible for aid.

Separate Probe Planned TRENTON — State Senate President Raymond H. Bateman said yesterday that when the courts have concluded the case against indicted Secretary of State Paul J. Sherwin he will ask the legislature to appoint a special committee to look into matters related to the case. But Bateman, R-Somerset, said there should be no legislative investigation until Sherwin has been tried. His statement was in answer to a call for a special session of the Senate and Assembly Law Committees to look into , charges that high ranking state officials ignored memos alerting them to the alleged conspiracy that resulted in the indictment of Sherwin and two codefendants.

Bed Boards to Broomsticks: Rented Outlets Fill the Need

When's the last time you polished that silver tea service Aunt Ethel gave you for your wedding? Something about that next rainy d a y . . . . Come to think of it, when's the last time you needed that silver tea service? Or the crib stored in the attic? Or the leaf blower that's taking up room in that oversize two-car garage that no one ever has room to park one car in? If you trade them all in for a gold-plated electric tooth brush, you can rent their counterparts when the need arises at any one of half a dozen rental centers in the area. Three of the outlets visited carry tools and equipment only. Another three will loan you party supplies as well as homeowner needs. One outlet is strictly for party planners. Most hardware stores will rent home maintenance equipment of one sort or other; three are noted below. Rental centers are founded on the premise that people like to rent equipment they need only sporadically rather than buy it, maintain it and store it. Frees Capital 'Renting," says Val Miller of Sayrevttle in his brochure, "frees capital for more profitable use. And you get the correct equipment for your job." "Anything that's rented can be charged to expenses," J. Eric Gould of ABC Rentals explains. "Also, people like to try pieces of equipment before they invest in one for themselves." It takes three years of rather steady use for a rental center owner to begin showing a profit on a $10,000 back hoe. Customers can sometimes get a good buy on a piece of equipment that doesn't move -and that a lessor winunload" for cash. Preparation and portability are the beys, the rental people say, to borrowing for fun and profit. "We rent a sprayer unit that sprays a gallon of oaint a minute," Mrs. Barbara Gould of the ABC facility said. "Some one who has the knack can do his house in three hours—if he's spent a week preparing his house for it—" Be sure, owners emphasize, to come in a vehicle versatile

By LINDA ELLIS

iiinil

enough to cart off the equipment you need. The centers that offer party supplies for rent also have a potpourri of. paper produc1 '> for sale. The specialists, Par"y Line, also offer consulting sei vices. It's general knowledge that rug shampooers are rentable, lawn mowers can go out on loan and electric drills are dispensed for a fee. Flame Thrower, Too But it might be helpful to know that the next time you need a flamethrower, it can be had for $3 plus gas at ABC. Or maybe a portable wishing well from Party Line for $4 will make it all come true. A back pack for your papoose? $1 a day at All Purpose. Tripod pipe vises, a sauna bath, a tar kettle for the next time you want to stir something up? It's an there at various locations, most of them spread out along Rt. 35. Items are rented for eight or 24-hour periods, a week, even a month in some cases. Companies add an overtime charge if you slip the deadline. It's a seasonal business; ennui sets in for the short-term • entrepreneurs in mid-winter. Spring is garden things, summer is the time when almost everyting moves in and out at a rapid pace and autumn is lawn tools again. In winter, there is some trade in heavy construction items and lots of time to get the lawn mowers fixed for the next season. Dinner service prices listed are for four pieces of china, four pieces of silver, a wine glass and a water glass. Beginning with the stores that stock the broadest lines, rental centers within reach of your station wagon are: Americas Rentals. 45 Gilb e t SL, New Shrewsbury, be-

RttUttr Stan Mat*

TWO BY TWO — Mini-vacationers set off on maxi-blcycle for a day In the country. All their equipment is rented and rentable at outlets in the county. hind Buick and VW. Propietor "Bud" Gallagher gears his inventory to do-it-themselfers and does-a big business in power tools. Bis water pumps for flooded cellars and house, jacks for finding termites are, believe it or not, very popular. He carries party equpment, the utilitarian type: stainless, not plate, table ware; folding chairs of the wooden.variety, coffee makers for large •crowds. Dinner s s v i w for 12 is a spartan $5. As at all locations, the plates come to you clean and should go back rinsed. A leaf blower is $8 for 8 hours. Lawn mowers, the kind you push, go out for eight hours for $10, and a front end loader, if sewers are your thing, $75 per day. All Purpose Rental Center. 181 Newman Springs Road, Shrewsbury. A&P shopping center. Camping equipment abounds, in the main store, social necessities in the subsi-

diary Party Corner. "The social scene is quite frenzied about now," owner-manager Keith Harin reports. "Lawn parties are very popular. "For those the Harins—wife Patricia helps-supply tents, monogrammed matches and everything in between. A tent to envelop 100 intimate friends is $250. Dinner service for 12 with polished silver plate is between $8 and $10. Back to basics, a Tiding mower is*$T5 for eight hours, a 1,000-pound trencher that digs (big) holes, $35 an hour. Taylor Rental Center. Rt 35, Morgan. Near South Amboy Hospital. Taylor's, relative newcomers to the area, make keys and sharpen tools in addition to renting equipment and party supplies. Owner John Johnson says he's enjoying "booming" business in heavy items. Engine hoists never go out of style at $6 a day, or for the same price

Refinery Variance Upheld NEW BRUNSWICK - A State Superior Court judge has ruled against a Woodbridge civic group that sought to block a zoning variance granted the Amerada Hess Corp. to build additions costing $17 million to its Port Reading refinery. Judge David Furman denied yesterday the request by the Sewaren Civic Association, which had asked that tie variance be rescinded and the township Zoning Board of Adjustment ordered to hold another hearing on the matter. The civic group said it was not given sufficient time to hire a lawyer and prepare its case before the variance was issued Feb. 14. . , The association opposes the expansion on the grounds that it will further contaminate the air and public water in the heavily industrialized area. It also has a suit pending in U.S. District Court in Newark contesling the expansion on envirotf .mental grounds,.

Question School Grant

They don't stock party para- • phernalia. Fox Equipment Co. Rt. 9, Englishtown, and Rt. 34, Collingswood Park. The Rt. 34 facility deals mainly In construction equipment. Homeowners are better served at Englishtown. "Except for two weeks in the dead of summer when it's too hot to mow or anything else, our lawn and garden suppUes go fast" man- . ager George"Cameron said". He plans to go into party supplies soon. Party Line. 315 Rt. 35, just south of Eatontown circle, Eatontown. Like the man^ez, party supplies of all shapes and si2es. Prices are highly, polished, but so are the stei* ling pieces. The prettily padded outdoor seats are well maintained. Dinner service for 12 is available from $10 tq $13. Owner Harold Tilson offers personal consulting services for party planners. Summer and the winter holiday season are hectic, so one is advised to call in ample time. Tents for 2,000, a six-gallon electric fountain or whatever tickles your fancy for. fancy occasions are here and will be delivered if you spend $10 or more. For sanders, edgers, floor scrubbers and small maintenance items, Becker Hardware in Colts Neckfnd Swartzel's American Hardware in Hazlet can oblige. Monmouth Mower in Middletown has la.wn equipment that goes out for hire.

Apy and Robertson »On Reform Unit

Kids' Summer Reading

I'm afraid that my 10-yearold was under the impression WASHINGTON — New Jersey is expected to be able to ex- that "Catcher in the Rye" was the tale of a drunken baseball pand its day care centers now that a proposed ceiling on grants for public welfare assistance has been defeated by a player.Senate-House conference on the Labor, health, education and In any case, shortly after welfare appropriations bill. I'd persuaded him to start The ceiling, approved by the Senate, would have restricted reading it, he stopped. the growth of day care centers and special education for the' But when he returned to his mentally retarded, provided in Title IV— A grants in the Sousual fare (was it "How to cial Security act. ' New Jersey has only 46 such day care centers under the Star in Basketball," or "Great B a s e b a l l P i t c h e r s , " or program. "Strange But True Football The committee defeated the measure yesterday. The Title IV — A day care centers provide supervision for Stories?"} I couldn't bear it, I youngsters whose mothers are on welfare and are amending yanked it out of his hand. I'm very sorry, Anthony," I training sessions or working. The ceiling was approved by the Senate after an account- told him, "but you'll have to Ing of the Title IV-A Funds was sought but could not be pro- begin a reading program this summer. A serious reading vided. program. Your brain is rotting. Your development is arrested. You have nothing but sports statistics in your TRENTON — New Jersey Attorney General George F. head." Kugler Jr. has been asked to rule on the legality of the ElizaThe response to all of this beth City Council's $500,000 appropriation for nonpublic was a lot of aw, ma's. But I schools. wasn't deterred. The council voted to make the controversial grant last "Now I'm dropping you off month and applied for the approval of the State Division of Loat the bookstore," I persisted. cal Finance which in turn sought the advice of Kugler's office, "And I want you to choose according to Joseph Lazza, deputy director of the finance divithree books that are not about sion. Deputy Attorney General Richard Kadisli has confirmed .sports. Books that will give that the issue is being researched, but he declined further you information in other fields. Books that will make comment. The $500,000 would be funnelled through the Elizabeth you a charming person to be Board of Education to the non-public schools for the hiring of with. Books that will show music, art, physical education and remedial reading teachers. that your interests are more The grant would also be used to purchase equipment and fi- mature." When am I going to learn to nance learning disability programs run by the board. Mayor Thomas Dunn has argued in favor of the aid, keep my mouth shut? For yes, indeed, Anthony saying it was essential to keep the private schools from coldid exactly what I said. And lapsing.

See Day Care Expansion

there are cement mixers. A back hoe is $75 for eight hours. Knee kickers are $2 a day. Hah! Found one you never heard of! That bandy little item stretches your rug into corners, etc., when it's being laid wall to wall. Between $5 and $6 rents 12-place settings for dinner. Lawn mowers and chain saws are staple items, _ and pain in the crankshaft to' keep in good working condiEon, renterifsay. " ABC Rental Center. 11 Rt. 35, Wanamassa. 1/2 mi. north of Asbury Park Circle. Floor .care accessories, contractor tools, and garden tools make the round trips. Ryder trucks from 10 feet long to 18 feet long can be arranged for here. Should a trip to Birmingham, Ala., interest you, a 12-foot truck can be yours for $330 and 940 miles worth of gasoline. Insurance and deposit are $15 and $40. Ryder pays for oil. "You can get anything here to repair a car," notes Barbara Gould, who's partners with husband J. Eric. No lawn mowers or party goods here. Affiliated Rental Services. 1014 Rt 35, Middletown, near town hall, and 12 Raritan St., SayrevUle. One of five similarly named enterprises in the state, ARS centers are owned by Val Miller, who manages the Sayreville store, and two partners. Manager at Middletown, which opened this month, is Edward Hathaway. Air-powered equipment moves well at ARS stores.

uiiniinniiiiiniiiiiitniiiDnrauiiiiiniiiiun tance that an uncooked egg has been thrown and caught intact. (Maybe you think I'm making this up. I'm not.) He was just getting into the By record time for demolishing JUDITH an upright piano and passing VIORST the entire wreckage through a circle nine inches in diameter (Who wants to do something like that? Who wants to know something like that?) when I Hmraiimiuiiinniiiiunimmiifiiiiiinmii interrupted. "Look, darling," I said. you can't imagine how sorry I "It's been a real pleasure am that I said it. talking to you. Now go away Bed of Nails or I think I'm going to I first began to suspect that scream." I'd made a mistake when my A Joke boy walked into the kitchen "Wait, mom. Stop shoving .and announced: "The dura- me out of the kitchen. I've got tion record for lying on a bed this joke to tell you." of nails in 25 hours 0 min"That's what you think." utes." "But, mom. It's from 'Fun"That's nice," I said. "So ny Jokes and Foxy Riddles,' what else is new?" and it's part of my summer "Jack O'Leary of Los An- reading program, and it's gogeles had the hiccoughs from ing to make me a charming June 13,1948, to June 1,1956." person to be with." "Live and learn," I said. "All right," I sighed, "Go "And that's all you're learn- ahead if you have to." ing?" He had to. "What's green Unfortunately, it wasn't all and goes slam, slam, slam, he was learning. For thanks to slam?" something called the "Gui"So tell me." nass Book of World Records" "A four-door pickle." he had lots of information in "That's your idea of charmother fields. ing?" Like the fastest amputation, "No, huh? Well, what about the greatest number of fin- what's green and sings?" gers per human hand, the ."What about it?" most tattoos, the largest kid"Elvis Parsley." ney stone, and the longest dis"Oh, no you don't," I told

TRENTON — Assembly Re- William T. CahiU's tax reform publican leader Richard W. program. DeKorte of Bergen named following the defeat, sevfour GOP members to a bi- eral mayors of New Jersey's him. "There's nothing in the partisan committee which will largest cities called a meeting Motherhood Code that says I try to draft a compromise tax of legislators to see if tax reform could be resurrected. have to put up with stuff like reform program. Democrats are expected to this. Look, didn't you get any After that meeting Demo> books to show us that your in- name their four members af- cratic leader John J. Horn of ter a party caucus today. terests are becoming more The four Republicans are Camden said he was optimismature?" tic a compromise could be Chester Apy and Joseph Robreached which included both "Yes, mom, I did. It's this ertson of Monmouth, Millicent an income tax and a plan to really neat book called 'Sex Fenwick of Somerset, and as- tax business, residential and and the Single Man,' and it's sistant GOP leader James farm property at different got this really neat chapter Hurley of Cumberland. rates. Apy and Mrs. Fenwick called 'How to Pet and Like voted for the income tax bill DeKorte said he was not opIt." July 17 when it was defeated timistic but would cooperate "I don't like it." "But gosh, mom, it's very in the Assembly. Hurley and in trying to reach a compromise. He was the sponsor mature. Chapter 5 is 'The Art' Robertson voted against it. The income tax was the cor- of the administration reform of Seduction' and Chapter 13 is 'Consumer's Guide to Pros- nerstone of Republican Gov. package. titution,' and Chapter 14 is iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 'How to Avoid Becoming a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Sex Pervert' and " "Wait'll I tell your father about this. Just wait." Tony shook his head in disRED BANK — The Municipal Band Concert will be at 8:38 gust. "He knows about it, tonight in Marine Park, with John Luckenbill conducting. mom, I promised to let him The program: borrow it when I w a s March, "King Cotton" Sousa through." Overture, "Poet and Peasant" suppe "Well, I've got news for Trumpet Solo, "Willow Echoes," Jim Sakofsky Simon you, kid," I said. "You're Descriptive, "Parade of the Wooden Soldiers" Morrissey through. Now let's go look on "Camclot" ;....Lerncr and Lowe your book shelf and find a Rhythm, "Broadcast From Brazil" Bennett nice little book for your sumMarch, "Bombasto" „ Farrar mer reading program." Overture, "Light Cavalry" Suppe. 'Tdont care what you say, Descriptive, "Stormy Weather" Koehler and Arlen mom. I'm not reading 'CatchMarch, "Service" Bennett er in the Rye.'" (Featuring fire batonists Dawn Bradley and "Who's talking about Pat Rudolph; majorettes led by Debbie Grazel, 'Catcher in the Rye'," I told and flag twitiers led by Nancy Curchin) him. I'll be glad to settle for National Anthem, "Star Spangled Banner" Key 'Great Moments in Pro Football'."

Band Concert Tonight

18 Tte MByBegteter, y B g , Bed BMk-Mid0etowfl, N.J. Wednesday, July »

Economists Seek to Understand Why People Save NEW YORK (AP) - The answer to why people save has become not only one of the more puzzling aspects of consumer behavior but each year becomes a more important element in understanding the economy's immediate future, In the second quarter of the year, for example, the rate of after-tax savings dropped to 6.6 per cent of income after achieving a nearly unprecedented rate of 8.6 per cent in the comparable three months of 1971. As a result, money began flowing into consumer markets, such as for cars, houses and appliances, at the rate of an additional $15 billion a year, boosting the economy into vigorous recovery from 1971's recession.

Why do people save? Once we thought the answer was obvious. Classical economists, who liked precise, neat answers, believed that an increase in interest rates encouraged people to add to savings. Sounds logical, but doesn't higher interest mean that the cost of living is higher also? And don't people tend to dig into their savings' in order to maintain their life style? Good questions, with debatable answers. Keynes Theory John Maynard Keynes, the British economist of the 1930s. who influenced to some degree almost every economist who followed, approached the question from another angle, stating instead why people spend. Said he:

permit examination of the reports, claiming they were internal documents whose con-' fidentiality must be protected to maintain the PUC's candid relationship with the utilities it regulates. The utility reports contain factual data on accidents as well as recommendations for' changes to avoid future accidents. In a 7-0 decision written by Justice Worrall P. Mountain Jr., the court said there is a common law right of "interested parties" to examine such reports. But the high court said the 1963 state Right-to-Know Law made such records open to anyone whether they had an interest in the matter or not. The court said, however, some material in some accident reports possibly should not be made public. "In -all future cases of this sort," the Supreme Court said, "where a controversy arises, the decision should be made by the trial judge to whom the issue will be presented."

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Keansburg's Bay Shore Community Church and fund drive treasurer. The Middletown Township Police Department opened the drive with a donation of $50. MATAWAN - The man- Other contributions may be agers of Rose Hill Cemetery mailed to the Dering Fire have called a meeting of Fund in care of the Rev. Mr. stockholders and lot owners Schwartz at 105 Leonardville Road, Belford, 07718. for Monday at 8:15 p.m. in the Franklin State Bank, Main St. and Ravine Drive. Purpose of the meeting is to amend the cemetery's charter under the provisions of a new state statute. The amendment, which must be approved by a majority vote, calls for the cemetery to operMATAWAN - "Prisons and ate as a non-profit lot owners Prisoners" will be the topic at cemetery, insuring an income tomorrow's meeting of Contax deduction for those con- temporary Concepts, the tributing to the work of the Matawan Joint Free Public Rose Hill Cemetery Associ- Library's discussion group, at ates and a state sales tax ex- 10:15 a.m. in the library, 165 emption for work done in the Main St. cemetery. Library-sponsored summer The Farmers & Merchants playground story hours will be National Bank, trustee for conducted Thursdays at 1:30 perpetual care agreements, p.m. in Matawan Township, has been merged into the according to the following' Franklin State Bank. The schedule: July 27, Water Towbank presently has 71 lots un- er and Cambridge Playder perpetual care contracts. grounds; Aug. 3, Andover and The lake area of the ceme- Northland Playgrounds; Aug.f tery has been improved and 10, Oak Shades and Fordharn new lots in Section K are al- Playgrounds, and Aug. 17, Stomost ready for sale. Money ryland Playground and thereceived from sales will be Cliffwood Veterans of Foreign used for cemetery improve- Wars building. ments. Story hours for borough Richard Heuser, a civil en- children are presented Mongineer, has been elected a days at 1:30 p.m. at the Broad cemetery manager, filling the Street firehouse and Jackson vacancy created by the death S t r e e t playground and of Mrs. Elizabeth Vreeland Wednesdays at the same time Simonds. at the Middlesex Road recreation building. Prc-school youngsters and those in grades kindergarten through three are invited to LONG BRANCH - Mon- attend story hours Mondays mouth Community Action and Tuesdays, respectively, Program (MCAP) Head Start at 10 a.m. in the library. Day Care Centers have scheduled graduations today and to- ' V e n d o r of i\n> M o n t h morrow. The Freehold Day Care EATONTOWN - Electronic Center will have com- Concepts, Jnc, manufacturer • mencement exercises tonight of plastic film capacitors, was at 7, and tomorrow at 10:30 selected as "vendor of the a.m. the class at the English- month" for May by ITT Teletown Day Care Center will communications, Corinth, graduate. Miss. Electronic Concepts Ceremonies have been held was previously selected as at the Atlantic Highlands and vendor of the month in August, 1971. 'ong Branch centers.

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"Small cars, providing 'baseducation. The Morgan Guaranty Trust ic transportation,' seem to be published an examination of growing in popularity. Retaithe savings habit that sug- lers report many instances of gests the often, high'savings consumer preference for 'notrates of recent years - the tom-of-the-line' models, funcnorm is close to 6.5 per cent tional but without extra fearather than the first-quarter's tures or fancy decorations." Whatever the explanation, it 8.6 — may be due to a new life is complex and multiple. A style. "There is said to be devel- better understanding of it is oping a desire to resist ma- & acutely needed because the. terialistic urges, to avoid os- "ability of Americans to save tentatious products, to live or spend rises each year, ofmore simpjy^nd casually," it ten taking the entire economy with it. stated. f~

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Mrs. Marilyn Dering, a widNEW MONMOUTH - A fund drive is under way to aid ow, and her four children a family whose home at 13 ranging in age from 6 to 16, Maplewood Drive was de- were left "with only the stroyed by fire Monday night. clothes on their backs," according to the Rev. Richard

Stockholders Of C e m e t e r y Set

And people save fof; the future, of course — for a better home, to educate their children, to provide for their retirement. They save for security, as when they permit cash to accumulate in insurance policies. . People also seem to save because they are educated, and the level of education — if not of wisdom — rises inexorably. The ^Survey Research Center found that an absence of liquid assets is strongly correlated with little

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Most PUC Accident Reports Ruled Public TRENTON (AP) - The State Supreme Court ruled yesterday that most accident reports prepared by and for the Public Utilities Commission are public records and should be opened for public in. spection. The high court thus upheld a trial court and a lower appellate court, both of which, had ruled that the PUC could not keep such reports confidential. The issue was raised as a result of two separate, unrelated gas explosions which occurred on farms in Gloucester ' County in 1969. One property was a turkey farm owned by Irval Realty, Inc. the other was owned by Philip Papalardo, whose wife was killed in the explosion. / Both parties sued the South Jersey Gas Co. which supplied gas to the two properties. In connection-with the • suit, the parties sought to examine reports submitted to the' PUC by the utility and also PUC staff reports on the accident. But the PUC refused to

the Survey Research Center at the University of Michigan until recently, studied the phenomenon as closely as any man and developed several basic theories now widely accepted. Katona found that people don't spend merely because they have the ability to spend. That's only one of the ingredients. They also must have willingness to spend, he found, and this willingness depends upon psychological as well as economic factors.

Perhaps one of the chief reasons for the incorrectness of early theories is that they thought of consumers as Pavlovian creatures that responded automatically to stimuli or environmental conditions. If that were ever so, it is becoming less so, particularly in the United States. As industrial societies develop, individuals acquire discretionary income—income that they either save or spend, income beyond immediate needs. George Katona, who headed

"The fundamental psychological law, upon which we are entitled to depend with great confidence . . . is that men are disposed, as a rule and on the average, to increase their consumption as their income increases..." Well, correct as he was on many issues, it now seems. c l e a r that Lord Keynes missed this one. the evidence of recent years, when income rose and so did savings, seems to provide doubt if- not proof that he was wrong.

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Paintings Will Die If Perpetual Care Is Lacking By MILTON BLOCH Lord Duveen helped build many a fine art collection for wealthy clients at (he turn of the century. He was fond of telling his investors that paintings did not have to be fed like race horses, nor did they die. They did not sink like yachts and needed no crews and no fuel. He sold many fabulous paintings by representing them as giltedged securities requiring no upkeep. And he was dead wrong!

Pictures are in a state of In a sense, almost every- timal condition and value. It ilux dependent upon changes thing that happens to a paint- does neither. Furthermore, In temperature, humidity, ing after its completion is det- poor restoration may be sunlight, internal chemical rimental, save those efforts merely cosmetic, ignoring processes and the external at- especially (and expertly) un- more serious ailments yet to tack of chemicals and vermin. dertaken to extend its life. surface. Man inflicts further damage Few precious possessions are At worst, incompetent restoin the form of poor framing, more disastrously abused out ration butchers the picture accidents, vandalism, and in- of sheer ignorance than pic- and insures its demise. But tures. Moreover, most of this "restoration" is something competent restorations. The artist himself can ac- damage is quite unnecessary. that happens as a result of incelerate the deterioration by There is a popular notion adequate "preservation" — using deleterious mixtures in that "restoring" a painting and preservation begins with creating the picture. Pictures somehow removes or can- the owner. can be completely and irrevo- cels the damage, returning As I have indicated, paintcably ruined, and many are. the painting to its original op- ings experience chemical flux

and mechanical damage. Simply picking up a painting carelessly can inflict both kinds of injuries. Finger oils and acids do not agree with the chemistry of any picture. Any pressure on the front or rear of a stretched canvas can create radiating circles of cracks which may not reveal themselves on the painted surface, for many years. Pictures should be lifted carefully, with both hands, by the frame or the canvas-stretcher supports.

No picture fares well in It is appalling bow manybright light. Fading can be pictures suffer from tbe . dramatic on pictures hung op- disastrous effects of smoke and posite a window or on a wall heat from fireplaces. under bright artifical light. \ Pastel paintings should nevLight deteriorates paper and er be hung where they are chemically changes the com- subject to much vibration, position of pigments, oblite- such as near a door. The jar- toration is an equally difficult, rating certain colors. ring shakes loose particles of and perhaps more ratified, Fine pictures should be kept the pigment and. the picture profession than preserving oil out of the kitchen or bath- can end up as so much color- paintings. A sound working room, where steam or grease ed dust lying within the bot- knowledge of paper chemistry is vital. can invade the surface. They tom of the frame. Now that you a r e conshould not be hung over a In brief, the very careful working fireplace, or should handling and thoughtful dis- vinced, I hope, to take your be removed during its use. playing of pictures is the first fine pictures to an expert to preserve, restore or clean step toward preservation. Once the picture has a good them, the question is: "Who home on the wall one simply are the experts?" cannot forget all about it. It is I suggest that you begin by important to go back to it contacting one of the larger from time to time and exam- art museums in your area and ine jt with a strong cross light have the curator of painting (a flashlight will do) and a suggest a competent concritical eye. Oil paintings servator (restorer).' . crack, flake, curl, bulge, and Many people advertise that rot. Paintings or drawings on they clean or restore paintpaper mildew, discolor, ings, but one must remember that a bad job is a great deal crumble and stain. . worse than no attempt to Consult Expert If there is evidence of dam- "help" the picture at all. Brain Surgeon age not previously apparent, It is pretjy much like astake the piece to an expert to assess the problem and begin suming that an unskilled brain" repairs. Never attempt to surgeon is better than none at "work" on the picture your- all. There are no established self. Preservation is a science re- standards in the art restoraquiring years of experience tion profession and anyone, no OPEN SUNDAY 8 A . M . to 6 P . M . ' and practice and a consid- matter how ignorant, can. AT STORES WITH erable body of specialized hang out a shingle. SERVICE DELICATESSE\ Of course, doing nothing is knowledge. To illustrate this, I will relate some of the com- better than having the picture mon problems that might be ruined by an amateur, but encountered in simply clean- doing nothing will also lead to "Mr. Deli" will gladly cater ruin and the sooner the matfrom o couple l o a mob. ing a painting: Various party platters to chooie froir. is put into expert hands Oil paintings are usually ter sealed with a coat of varnish the better. When you take your picture after they are completely dry. Sometimes several coats of to a conservator, you are per.varnish have been applied at fectly-entitled to request and various stages in the life of receive an explanation of the painting. Over a period of what is wrong with your picCOMBO: time, grime and dust get em- ture, what course of treati'i-lb. Imported bedded In the surface varnish, ment he intends to pursue, Boiled Ham & the varnish discolors, and and a close estimate of the '/a Imported perhaps the painting is re- cost There is "always a techniAustrian Swiss touched or restored as well. cal jargon in any trade, but The painting is dirty, dark you have a right to a clear,cxKahn's Liverwurst S i and lifeless, and time has planation of the matter in White Meat Turkey Roll plain English. " ~ come to have it cleaned. Not every picture will lend "Mr. Deli" Franks wi u., The expert tests a remote or hidden edge of the painting to a simple course of treatCreamy Potato Salad* with solvents to determine ment and even t h e conwhich one will remove the servator may not know what Fresh Cole Slaw varnish and dirt without lift- he will run into as he goes ing the paint. He works a tiny along. In this case, he should patch at a time, keeping a not be unwilling to propose a swab of a neutralizing agent minimum -maximum range of , always at his fingertips in cost estimation. Once the picture is'sSfely case the solvent lifts even the tiniest trace of color. It takes back in your possession, cleaned and repaired, by all hours. ' Old or bad restoration may means treat it with respect. WHOLE OR - have to be removed — without Don't hang it by a doorway or HALF removing the original paint. a coat closet where it will get T e a r s may come to light bumped, or over a table lamp Steaks slightly higher which require mending. There where it is subject to intervals may be flaking or mechanical, of extra heat. damage requiring consoli- . Never use cellophane tapes dation of the surface. There to repair any work of art. may be several layers of var- Never glue or tape a label or nish, each of which may re- tag to the back of any canvas quire solvents of different or drawing. Never vacuum or dust the open picture surface' strengths. Occasionally there are with a rag or feather duster. With intelligent care, paintpaintings in which it is impossible to remove the varnish or ings will provide their owners a previous retouching without with a lifetime of pleasure. damaging the painting more Without it, they will die like than, helping it. As you can worn-out horses, or sink into see, this is the last place for oblivion like so many riddled an amateur to "try his hand." yachts.

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Franco American Spaghetti 2S35* i Hamburger Helpers & IS 55* H'lOZ. Campbell Tomato Soup 10*

Hudson 2 ply O $ i Wesson Oil 18* Violetta Blended Oil 16* Long Grain Rice n.»t 69* Kellogg Asst. Cereal £ 8 9 * Kellogg Raisin Bran

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Clorox Bleach Welch Grape lelly Jif Peanut Butter c,..., ' V * 34* Gulden Mustard <••,.«•,, Liberty Maraschino Cherries w.1f79*

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19

l i m i M i Good o f f i i a thru Sat.. July

Manulaclurer s Coupon

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Savorin Coffee

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MANUFACTURERS SI.79 LIST •J.OZ.CAN-IIGHIPOWDER

Cranberry Juice Cocktail g A t l l d DeOdOtflllt .Manuliclurer s C O U M I

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29

MANUFACTURERS 12.15 LIST

Ocean Spray

Finast Tomato Soup Carnation Evaporated Milk Finast Evaporated Milk Log Cabin Syrup Salada Iced Tea w'i
.

»»

MFRS. S1.QS1IST 7 oi.bol. DRY.NORMAL-OILY

| Breck Shampoo LAST WEEK OF SALE!

6 69

Scot BatttTDTtm Tissue Burry Mr. Chips Finast Cup Refills >„. Finast Aluminum Foil

Nestles Chocolate Quik' Limit I|I Good nfFiiioU thru Sal.. J J I / 29\h.

MinulicUitet'i Coupon I

Hefty Gallon Food Bags 1511. nil

PRINCETON (AP) - An from Skylab's solar telescope experiment suggested by a 14- cameras so they can check year-old Princeton girl has for debris in the regions. Alison's interest in science been selected by the National Aeronautics and Space Ad- is understandable. Her father, ministration as one of 19 to be John J. Hopfield, is a physics included in a special series of professor at Princeton Unitests for the American Skylab versity. space station. Alison Hopfield, a 10th grader at the Princeton Day School, was one of 3,409 persons who s u g g e s t e d exMIDDLETOWN - Celine periments for the space station, which will be launched Jewell, 5, and Robert Jewell, 4, of 23 Collins Ave., Port next spring. were reported in "This is my first space ven- Monmouth, condition in Riverview ture and I'm really thrilled," fair Hospital, Red Bank, after she said. being struck by a car at 12:35 Norman Sperling, director p.m. Monday on Wilson Ave. of the Duncan Planetarium at Police identified the driver Alison's school, helped her prepare the proposal for the as Minnie Olrich, 59, of 89 Wilexperiment. Their plan in- son Ave. She told police she was travcludes use of a solar telescope eling west on Wilson Ave: destined to fly on Skylab. They suggested to NASA when the children ran hi front that Skylab be used to look for of the car and she was unable cosmic dust and d e b r i s to avoid hitting them. The youngsters were taken trapped in two places between to the hospital by the East the earth and the moon. It was explained that in two Keansburg First Aid Squad. small regions of space, mov- No summons has been ising about the earth as the sued pending further inmoon orbits, the gravitational vestigation by Patrolman Wilpull of the earth precisely bal- liam S. McClelland. ances that of the moon. These Theft at Hearth are called "liberation points." If a particle of matter drifts Restaurant Reported into one of these regions, it NEW SHREWSBURY would be trapped there for- The Hearth Restaurant, ever, scientists have theo- Shrewsbury Ave.1, was entered rized. And If there were such and an unknown amount of accumulations of debris,'they cash taken Monday night or would reflect sunlight and Tuesday morning, police remight be photographed. port They said the thief or NASA will provide Alison thieves entered through a' and Sperling with pictures rear window.

S THERM-O-WARE Seven Handy pieces to choose from cups, bowls, lumblers and servers. from 2 9 ' to $2.99 each.

iVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAfi^

PrkM alfKlive thru Sat., July 29lh. Not responsible for typographical errors. Detergents not available where prohibited by law. None sold lo dealers.

21 Tke Dtjy Register, E«d Bimk-MfefcBetawi, NJ. Weaaestay, Jflly 21, M72

Reserve a Tree, Not a Table At This Night Club MOGADISHU, Somalia (AP) — You reserve a tree, not a table, at the Jungle Nightclub. A barefoot waiter lays pillows and strawmats op the sand beneath the tree. You stretch out and eat goat meat with your fingers, while someone nearby strums a guitar. A camel caravan ambles by. The day is hot but the breeze is soft and cool. The thorn tree's branches spread to the ground. Privacy is complete. You talk and drink and doze. When the bill comes several hours later, it's no shock —less than 40 shillings, or about |5.50.

Bridge dub Winners Told MATAWAN - Magnolia Bridge Club winneres were: North-South, Raymond Corby, Port Monmouth, and Rex Thomas Jr, Dunellen, first; Leslie and Madeline Bergmann, Hlghtstown, second, .and By Stein and Jack Grumet, here, third. East-West, Clyde and Mary Roark, Jamesburg, first; Verena ' Voegele, Jamesburg, and Joyce Biess, here, second, • and Harold and Elaine

It's the Somali version of the good life. Government ministers, Western diplomats, Soviet aid technicians and just plain tourists go to Ahmed Latte's restaurant on the outskirts of Mogadishu. Latte's investment when he started in business nearly three years ago was a large field. He cleared the bushes, laid out trails and pruned 35 thorn trees into neat, inverted-cup shapes. There's a restaurant building with bar, but customers for lunch and dinner prefer to drive under a tree, kick off their shoes and relax. — Restaurant cooking in Mogadishu tends to be Italian — Somalia was once a colony — or hotel-type drab. Latte's menu is simple and Somali — rice with raisins, a lettuce-tomato-onion salad in oil, and bananas. The goat is a kid less then two months old, so it's tender. It's cooked with butter and herbs in a covered pot in, a charcoal fire for an hour, until the meat nearly falls off the bone. Forks are provided for the fussy but the in-crowd uses fingers for all courses. When the meal ends, the waiter brings water, scented alcohol and talcum powder. One hazard is the inch-long ants that stalk out of their holes when they smell the food You shoo them away respectfully because^ they give off a powerful and unpleasant

sale • . . luxurious velvet broadloom from a fashion-foremost mill noted for quality, styling and glorious colors... rich velvet pile of 80% wool and 20% nylon blended for beauty and durability I n 16 colors for any decorative p l a n . . . now
10.?

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ngulatfy 13.95

^B W '

sJso Inraotnsb§ niQSi bound 4 sMtic size rag. sal* 9x12 139. 181. 12x12 189. 239. 12x13.6 268. 209. 229. 297. 12x15 354. 279. 12x18 412. 12x21 319.

AM^MmA M W U tMK (AV 4hafe

am) durable enough for the active families of today! ^ Densely woven, thick and rich underfoot, and wonderful to see in these fashion-foremost colon: lichen orange, persian gold, batik walnut, ivory satin, platinum pearl, crystal red, mellow yellow, glacial mist, ming gold, chiffon lime, tivoli green, burma jade, vivacious green, blue satin, patrician marble; galaxy blue, All available in 12' width. Buy now and save at Sloajie's. Convenient credit facilities available.

The dflb meets each Friday at 8:15. p.m. In Magnolia Inn,. R t 19. A learner's game is conducted the third Friday of. the month. Ants or not, Latte, 30, says Information is available business has never been betfrom- club manager David ter. He's developing another Mess, 13 Noble Place. field, this time with SO trees.

french provincial bedroom at $300. savings! an impressive 5-piece bedroom, in a brushed white finish with gold-tone accent trim, and cabinet unit tops of lustrous cherry veneers... all at this sale price, and available now for immediate delivery!

sale 849. regularly 1,149.

Come to see this group, add its exciting beauty to your home. Note the superior craftsmanship, generous storage space, and exquisite blending of finishes on rich, durable cabinetwood.

you get all these 5 Important pieces: • triple dresser, 6 drawers, 3 inner trays, 74x19'/2z31" high • chest-on-chest, 2 base drawers, 2 inner trays, 39x19x61" • 2 night tables with generous drawer space, 24x17x23J4" high - • queen size headboard with rich carved^ffect, and frame•-•• also available, king size headboard>frame — $50. additional pair of twin mirrors, 20'/ix50%" high, are $89. additional

140 Broad Street, Red Bank

Convenient credit facllKlii available Open Monday and Friday night 111 9. Plan your rooms with our skillful dtcoratora.. thtra Is no additional charge for this asrvlM.

21

DON'T BE MISLED

Births

OUR TRIM SAVES YOU MONEYl Chtclc what you buy! Two Guys butchers trim your m*at so you g*t loss bpn* and fat. The** can b« a big diffcrcne* bvtwMin two steaks that weigh the «arn«. At Two Guys the tail and excess fat en our tender T-bone steaks ara removed, so you get more steak.

RIVERVIEW HOSPITAL Red Bank

Mr. and Mrs. William Canflito (nee Jane Duncan), 9 Forest Drive, Middletown, daughter, July 24. Mr. and M r s . Dominic Donatelli (nee Ann Bolin), 244 Ocean' Ave., East Keansburg, daughter, July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Dugan (nee Carolynn Muirhead), 10 Monterey Drive, Hazlet, son, July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ked-. zierski (nee Loretta Keech), 15 Chestnut Drive, Hazlet, daughter, July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Richroath (nee Arlene Delbert), 197 Park View Terrace, Lincroft, daughter, July 24, MONMOLTH MEDICAL Loag Branch Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cavanaugh (nee Barbara Tomaine), 47 Pleasure Bay Apartments, Long Branch, daughter, July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Mark'Kaufman (nee Sheila Rosenberg), 51N. Bath Ave., Long Branch, daughter. July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mion (nee Mary Fleming), 29 Hiawatha Ave., OCeanport, daughter, July 24.

BOOK is

WORTH

SILVER ANNIVERSARY

2"

CELEBRATION

SALE TODAY t h r u SAT.

COOKED WATER ADDED

PRODUCE DEPT

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Jersey Shore Medical • Mr. and Mrs.; Norrls Horsman (nee Margaret Applegate), 194 Whalepond Road, Eatontown, son, July 12.

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C O R N E D BEEF

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09 V • MM

GRADE A- ALL WHITE MEAT WITH Rl

23

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BOTTOM ROUND>bI TURKEY BREAST .„ IB I 3 3 D U C K S LONG ISLAND TOP ROUND USDA CHOICE ROAST

READY TO COOK GRADE -A-

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133

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SILVER TIP ROAST

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SWIFT PREMIUM BONELESS

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Lipschiiz Heads Lecturer Series

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4OZJAR GOOD ONIY AT TWO GUYS

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PROCESSED CHEfSf FOOD

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Whit* or Y.l.ow SAVE '•«». 20c pkg.

O n * coupon pit cuitom»r Good thru Sol.. July 29, 1 9 7 2

MATAWAN - D a n i e l Lipscbitz of 124 Andover Lane has been chosen as chairman of the Bayshore Institute for Adult Jewish Studies' third annual distinguished lecturer series. Mr. Lipschitz is a congregational leader and has been active for several years in adult Jewish education. He is the manager of Rush Laboratories, Red Bank. The Bayshore Institute is sponsored by Temples Beth Ahm, Beth Ohr and Shalom.

Mm. NESTirs co nan r-ii

FROZEN Toword lh* purchase at

DOU

2 BARS SOAP

2

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MLIM «m»«umi

BAR SOAP

SANALAC

MAXIM COFFEE 4-or. JAR 6 0 0 0 ONLY AT TWO GUYS

PALMOLIVE

LIQUID

Ont coupon fwt (mtofnar .OooJlliru Sol. July J», l»72. Hilt. OINUAL FOOD CORP.

MIDDLETOWN - Five youths were arrested Monday night as they allegedly attempted to siphon gasoline from a school bus off East Road. According to police the five males, all of New York City; were observed in the parking lot of Bennett's Bus Co. and apprehended by Sgt Ernest Volkland and Patrolmen J. James Kerrigan and William : Best. The youths have been identified as Robert J. Leake, Mark P. Iannello, Dennis J. Matthews, and Michael C. .Clifford, all 18, and Glen F. •Timpone, 17. . . '".-I Police further charged thft • youths with possession of hashish and marijuana. ': The 18-year-olds are being held in lieu of $500 bail each pending a hearing in Municipal court tomorrow. Voung Timpone has been released in the custody of his parents pending action by I juvenile authorities. Police report the incident allegedly took place at 8:46 p.m.

DRY MILK

MORTON'S FAMILY SIZE

BRILLIANT

COOKED SHRIMP DEFROST + SERVE

FACIAL TISSUES SCOTTIES RfOiSCO 1

10QT.

HUDSON BATHROOM

Toward th« purchase of

TISSUES

.

39

Rutiian, Catiar - 8-OZ. BTL. I

GOOD OWY AT TWO GUYS

C

CHOCK FULL 0'NUTS

COFFEE Toward the purchatt of

I

GOOD OKLY AT TWO GUYS

PET FOOD ALl

GENERAL MILLS CHIPOS I I

6RABA BAGFUL

MARTINSON

COFFEE

HIMMITE MIRIS / mix'em or match 'emt CREAM GOLDEN &

CUT GREEN OR FRENCH STYLE

BEANS

VARIETIES

10 99

.-,,:.;. :<>:i4l. BOX

SAW 20t

Macaroni & Cheese

5 99

SEVEN SEAS DRESSINGS

LEMONADE / ;.

8:99'4:99'

33

O n * coupon p*r tutt
MINUTE MAID

SARA LEE CAKE

BUY 3 GET 1 FREE

GOOD ONIY AT TWO GUYS

Toward tht purchas* of

CHOC or BANANA

LUX

PINEAPPLE T JUICE

! F IRISH SPRING

Nab Five Youths In Middlelown

SLICED BEETS, *" MIXED VEGETABLES, PEAS, PEAS & CARROTS SAUERKRAUT OR STEWED TOMATOES

WHITE OR WHOLE KERNEL

CORN

GREAT AT ANY TIME

m

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Toward the purchai* of

WHEATIES 12-OZ. BOX

IHCTtlC SHOOR ALARM CLOCK

GOOD ONLY AT TWO GUYS O n * coupon p*> c Goott lkrv Sol,, July 79, 1972. I. C I N I R A L MILLS. INC.

DelVecchio Joins Realty Agency WANAMASSA - Frank A. DelVecchio of 8 Krcmer Ave., Eatontown, has been appointed a salesman at the Wanamassa office of The Berg .Age/icy, Mr. DelVecchio, a former machinist, retailing manager and salesman, is a graduate of Monmouth Regional High School. He attended Burdett College in Boston, the University of Baltimore, and the Professional School of Business In Union.

'oward tr» purchau of NESTUUMON

SHICKHAUS ALL MEAT

FRANKS .b95 STEAK SALE

FRANKS FRESH & LEAN EXTRA LEAN GROUND GROUND

CHUCK

Vk Ib.

C TURKEY ROAST 8 9 4 I ' FRANKS 85C

69

HYGRADE'S ALL MEAT

AA,

Genoa Salami

ib. I

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RUMP ROAST

ICH'S ATURAL VEN OASTED

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2159

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USDA USUA CHOICE CHOICE ROAST KOA5T

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Green Peppers

O< OFF LABEL Toword tht putchon of

31b. lax. Box

FINAL TOUCH

GOOD ONLY AT TWO GUYS J^H^^pUU^pH

On* On* i«wp*n towpftn p*r tuttftmtr

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CeadlhruSoi, Julf 29. 1972.

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CINNAMON RAISIN

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WITH C0UMM —

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ROUND or SQUARE

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MIDDLETOWN Rt. 35

OPEN DAILY 9:30 A.M. 'TIL 10 P.M. SUNDAY* 9 A.M.'TIL 6 P.M. roHiAitsAuo

.

^

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English Muffins 3 3 C Potato Chips ; 4 9 C

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1971

R«jUler Staff Plult b / S f t v t « « f

SCOUTS; HUMOR - paying JjariyJU*MJ plajc J « J ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ J « 3 . Bouton of Bradley Beach, and Jamesetta Bunn of Wisconsin'.

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Friendships They Make Are Scout Treasures y By FLORENCE BEUDER iv =

HOLMDEL - They were hard to find . . . _ JJieylvfebeen-sJdpping alt over the county and the state for nearly two weeks in their quest for knowledge and fun . . . Then they stopped yesterday for a picnic lunch at Holmdel County Park — and between laughter and fresh oranges, it was possible to get a sampling of opinion-from some of the 77 Girl Scouts taking part in the Monmouth Council of Girl Scouts first national/international opportunity program. With bright young faces and immaculate uniforms, the girls, who range in age from 13 to 18 and come from all over the United'States as well as foreign countries, personified the curiosity and humor of youth. "What am I learning these two weeks?" Joan Saluslro of Oakhurst, asked with an impish grin. "Well, how to get caught in a swinging door, for one thing. I just did, at Bell Labs!" Lab Tour The scouts had just returned from viewing the intricacies of the Labs as part of their study of communications, "From Smoke Signals to Outer Space." It wasn't all levity, however, as the teen-agers had some serious thoughts on their undertaking: "I'm impressed with the way everything's been set up," said Margaret Tanner of Gonzales, La. "The schedule indicates the best use of time and energy by both the council and the Army. (The girls spent four days at Ft. Monmouth exploring communications.) AH in all, everything's been extremely well-planned," Margaret concluded in the soft southern accent she said she has been teased about since her arrival. Country Is Different Hegula Krainz of Zurich, Switzerland, said she had been chosen by speaking about herself, her ambitions and qualifications, before the International Commission. "This country is different than I imagined, but I like it. Still, I wouldn't want to live here — everything's so big and moves so fast!" Mary Jo Gerlach of Milwaukee, Wis., has never been East before and enthused, "The ocean is wonderful!" Naturally, the current hot spell brought comments from the girls who at least have the comfort of sleeping in air-conditioned rooms at their headquarters, Monmouth College. "California's hotter than this, but we don't have the humidity," said Ann Carr of Cucatnonga, Calif.

In Hilo, Hawaii, home to Philomena Victorine, "The weather's different." This is her first time in the States and she touched her shiny pearl earrings and said enthusiastically, -vjyiiijc-to-eatnc-back.togo to every state and visit." Andrea Smith of Mustang, Okla., said the thing she's taking home with her is heat rash. "The heat at home isn't the same," she smiled, but then we don't have the N.Y. Football Giants next door either." (The Giants are training at Monmouth College, to the girls' obvious delight.) "This is a great experience," 'explained Nancy Ruggerio of Hazlet — "a little bit of everything; the dormitory life is wonderful, a preparation for college; we're havinga ball!" The girls agreed that "The Army went all out." They learned how to film promotional commercials and did a mock radio show at Ft. Monmouth. Likes the Food As for the food: "I like it," commented Barbara McCurdy of Middletown, opening a 6ag of potato chips. And Annette Gower of Nazareth, Pa., merrily munched on an apple. Barb Edge of Clinton, Wis., reminisced: "Bell Labs was super-secret; we couldn't lake pictures but it was intriguing. I think the trip is neat and the big factor is meeting the other girls." "My boy friend is an Army Bloke," remarked Patricia Bower of Tasmania, Australia, "so I feel quite at home. It's • my initial trip here and for some reason, 1 particularly enjoy the buses. Yes, everything's quite good." All the girls know where the others are from, though names aren't completely, secure. Calls of "Hey, Bermuda," or "Mississippi" or other places rang through the pleasant hillside at the park. There was great camaraderie. Glad She Came "I'm glad I came," stated Dominique Cevey of Lausanne, Switzerland. "For the Swiss people, the U.S.A. is somewhat of a strange place — I must say I was startled by the plastic grass in a gas station!" But Dominique's staying — going on to other Girl Scout camps in Washington, D.C. and New Mexico. Blonde Cathy Pierce of Greenwood, Miss., is- a happy lass — "I like it here, just as I like it everywhere." "All the friends I've made are my biggest treasures," • smiled Jennifer Petrie of Canterbury, New Zealand. "Our population home is just under three million, ^o you can imagine how everything here seems bigger.1'

Yesterday the scouts went on an exciting whirl of New York City and today they'll swim at the Bath and Tennis Club, Spring Lake, and be guests at the gala dinner in Gibbs Hall markisg thsMonmsuJh Council's IOISJ — '

SATELLITE TRACKING — George R. Diak, left, and Paul J. Gorbatch of the electronics technology and devices lab at Ft. Monmouth explain equipment to interested Scouts, left to right, Karen Boufon of Bradley Beach, Regi/la Krainz of Zurich, Switzerland, Jane Robsbn of Wenatchee, Wash., Jean Fried of Staatsburg, N.Y., and Cathy Pierce of Greenwood, Miss. Mrs. Harry R. Brindle, right, is protect director of the tour group. " '

He Even Cooks By Candelabra By ELEANOR MAIIKO Gel nut the candelabra, set out the good china and prop up the book "Liberace Cooks." Mr. Showmanship (who is appearing this week at the Garden State Arts Center, Holmdel) has written a cookbook because, as he commented in a press interview yesterday at the Shore Point Inn, Hazlet, "1 love to eat and I love to cook." But who has time to fuss with a Zuppa Di Pesce or Blitz Torte for eight'? Kasy, if you are Liberace. For seven months of the year lie is on tour giving the jeweled outfits a glamor sliow workout. Then, Liberace puts His "off the rack" casual sportswear on what he calls his "common figure" and cooks for the other five months in any one of his nine dining rooms in his throe homes. He does in his customary manner "what most people do in a routine way." On the road he occasionally does the rooking, for it friend — such as Sunday, when visiting in Goslien, N.Y., he prepared dinner (or 30 guests, first putting out an emergency call to fiirm neighbors for mammoth pots to cook up a batch of Italian shells .smothered with a special plum tnmato sauce. Sorry gourmands, the recipe isn't in the book. We suggest some down to earth Liberace Special Hamburgers (page 108 in his cookbook), sizzling perhaps to the strains ol his album "I'll Be Seeing You."

ON CAMERA — Ft. Monmouth cameraman, Army Spec. 4 Dan Mayhew of WFM-TV, the Army Signal School's closed circuit television system, briefs Girl Scouts Jackie Curtis, left, of Bethany, Mo., and Jedn Fried of Staatsburg, N.Y., during part of their four-day visit to the fort attending tours and demonstrations of scientific programs.

Jennifer summed up for the bright, receptive girls whe& she said, "Perhaps the biggest thing we've learned is that, n»! 1 where you come from, people are the same all over.

THURSDAY ONLY! BILLIES REGULAR OR CHEESE

PRETZEL NUGGETS WAREHOUSE PRICED Quantity rights reserved. Not responsible lor typographical errors.

-me Daily Register, Bed Batk-MMffleioira* 1W. Wednesday, July »

Fly East, Young Man, to the Charity Ball Atipy, Scouts

By MARGUERITE HENDERSON The Monmouth Park Charity Ball is Saturday. It's come a long way from 1947, its first outing, when something in excess of $12,000 was raised for charity. "Of this amount," according to a report in the Aug. 7,1947, Bed Bank. Register, "$2,475 was raised through the auctioning of stallion services." Now that, as far as I know, is one thing they don't seem to auction anymore. But with all the exciting things they do auction, and as result of admissions, midway games, et cetera, the present committee manages to raise about $150,000 that is distributed among more than 50 agencies. Other things happen at the ball, too. For instance among the couples attending this year will be Lt. (j.g.) Douglas Hoyt (a Navy helicopter air rescue pilot stationed aboard the USS Constitution and recently returned from active duty in Vietnam) and his wife, the former Nancy Titus. They are'coming all the way from Imperial Beach, Calif., expressly for the Charity Ball — because it was there that they met while working at one of the booths. Gee whiz. . *

County Fare Maybe romance will strike again. You'll never know for sure unless you plan now to attend. Hours for the party are from 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. General admission tickets ($5) can be bought at the door. But to enjoy a filet mignon dinner, too, call the Monmouth Park Charity Ball secretary at the Monmouth Park Jockey Club.

The Opportunity Scouts visiting insyonmauULof late will be among those dining tonight in Gibbs HanTFt. Monmouth. The entire visit has been one long series of excitements including a cruise to New York, harbor Sunday aboard eight boats berthed at the Shrewsbury River Yacht Club. That's practically an armada!

The vessels belonged to Commodore Robert E. Lloyd Jr., Vice Commodore Richard H. Greenberg, Rear Commodore Patrick S. Mason, Fleet Captain Robert H. Meyerhans,immediate Past Commodore Paul L. Francois, Roland W. Brickenkamp, Henry W. Runyon and James R. McNitt. t After the cruise and a swim in the cove, the scouts were treated to a London Broil supper in the clubhouse.

Food for Thought About that Charity Ball meal: It is prepared by the Harry M. Stevens catering staff whose usual Saturday workday starts at 2 a.m. (when cooks prepare soups and chowders in 100 gallon vats), simmers along to 6 a.m. (when roast and sauce looks arrive, Mowed by broil and fry cooks, salad and pantry workers) and reaches its peak at 10 a.m. (when the serving group comes in). But this Saturday, according to manager William Merkel, the gang won't quit after the last race but stay on to feed some 1,200 Charity Ball diners. Louis Forcelli, executive chef and a Stevens employe for 26 years, oversees the gourmet meal of filet mignon with mushrooms, potatoes au gratin, new peas and biscuit tortonl with cookies. Helping with the preparation will be an assistant chef and 18 cooks.

Sapper and Swimming It was a poolside party; and then again it was a pool party.

KNIGHTY NIGHT — Mrs. Lawrence A. Carton 3rd, Locust, adds the final touch to a centerpiece for Saturday's Charity Ball at the Monmouth Park Jockey Club. The party theme is Merrie Olde England. Lester Lanin and his orchestra will play fordancing.

Having an affair? See us. AIL YOUR PARTY NEEDS PAPER PARTY SUPPUES i DECORATIONS COMPUTE PARTY RENTAL SERVICE

PARTY LINE RENTALS EATONTOWN 542*4430 Vi Mile South of tatotitown Circle

HIGHWAY 35 /Hon. thru Sat. 9 to 5:30

Swimmers (by design or otherwise) were careful to allow time to digest their gourmet dinners — which were prepared individually by each lady present in ample proportions to serve herself and one of the gentleman guests. Where did it happen? At the home of Edwin J. Dobson 3rd, River Plaza. Why did it happen? To raise money — more than 91,000 — for the Children's Psychiatric Center, Eatontown. Who made it happen? Members of the center's Middletown Auxiliary headed by Mrs.. Joseph A. Puddy Jr., Mrs. Richard E. Vincent and Mrs. Owen W. Reynolds, all of Middletown. Among other attending were Miss Louise Neeley, New York, and her sister Christine of Atlanta, Ga., who were the dates, respectively, of the hosj and of Lewis Turner, Middletown. Also, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Rachlin, Livingston; Mr. and Mrs. James Dunda, Little Silver; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fowler, Mr. and Mrs. William Jaus, Dr. and Mrs. Harvey Marcellus, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Conncll, Mr. and Mrs. George F . Tyrrell and Mr. and Mrs. I. William Lane, Rumson; Mr. and Mrs. Ray O'Brien and, Pr. and Mrs. Robert Sappritp, Colts Seek, and Mr." and Mrs. George Carey and Sir.andTilrs. William Quinn, Red Bank. Others were Dr. and Mrs. Alan Lowenstein and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Deverin, Locust; Mr. and Mrs. William Weithas and Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Blanda, Holmdel; Mr. and Mrs. Klaus Heck, Matawan; Mr. and Mrs. John Sheridan, currently in transit from Matawan to Rumson; Mr. and Mrs. John Manley, Mr. and Mrs. Philip C. Carling and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kiely Jr., Fair Haven, and from Middletown — Mr. and Mrs. Ed Apy, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Massell, Mr. and Mrs. John Zerrer, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Birk, Mr. and Mrs. Gayle Rhodes, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Palma, Mr. and Mrs. John Cowie and Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Malloy. o Whew!! Now I need a swim;

MS?

Riglitir StaH Miato

KICKOFF MEETING — Rallying around the first items collected for the People for Planned Parenthood's Rags to Riches benefit sale set for October, are, left to right, Mrs. William Green, Middletown; Mrs. Ernest L. Taylor, co-chairman; Mrs. Helen Malone, Rumson, chairman of fund raising, and Mrs. B. J. Wynne, benefit sale co-chairman and hostess at her Little Silver home to the kickoff luncheon.

By ' Robert dr b llruuillr

MfmlxT Amrriran Crm Sorlrl}

DON'T SNUB RUBY!

Plunging In . . . and 1 plan to take one, too, on Saturday, Aug. 19, at 5 p.m. in Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Marshall's Holmdel pool. The Marshalls' treed retreat is the perennial setting for this party given by the auxiliary to the Henry Pollak Memorial Clinic, Monmouth Medical Center. Steak will be served and guests are invited to B.Y.O.B. — bring their own bodies and bring their own beverage. Mrs. William G. Suter, Portland Road, Middletown, may be called for reservations.

"SJOREWM"

SUMMER CLEARANCE

RED, WHITE AND WHITE — Among the good-looking long frocked girls who joined in the old-fashioned box supper, Saturday) sponsored by the Middletown Auxiliary of the Children's Psychiatric Center were Mrs. Richard E. Vincent, left, in a pleated white skirt and red and white polka dot halter; Mrs. Joseph A. Duddy Jr., center, in a red and white print gown, and Mrs. Owen W. Reynolds in ruffled white eyelet. With them are Edwin John Dobson 3rd, who hosted the party around his River Plaza pool, and Stephen Rachlin, Livingston.

Register. Staff Photos

Paris Designer Goes forPink

1.30 U 2. Sun. 4 'H J .

COR. TINTON AND SYCAMORE _ NEW SHREWSBURY M2-177fi

PARIS (AP) - Andre Courreges,. the man who designs "second skins" for woincn, used to like his body stockings in heavy ribbed wool. Now they are sheer. His collection for fall and winter, shown yesterday morning, was pure Courregcs. This means vinyl and fake fur, visors and chunky boots, and t h e C o u r r e g e s colors—orange, white, navy and yellow. The designer himself was in pink and white checks.

The look this season is wearable. Slightly flaring dresses have "short sleeves and high waistlines. So do the belted coats, even the one in orange mink. Courreges is very proud indeed of his new square armhole, which fits into the coat "like a puzzle piece." Skirts, sometimes soaring to three inches above the knee, arc A-line and slit up the front. In gray flannel or wool, -they go with ribbed T-shirts and over-the-knee socks

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24 TheDaflyEeglster, Red Bani-MitWletowB.NJ. Wednesday, July 2S.W72

fats to Talk Dear Ann Landers: I am writing about a problem that I'm sure perplexes many parents, yet I don't remember ever seeing it in your column.. What should a parent do if could, however, suggest to an affair with my sister. She his child (junior high age) your daughter that she en- was only 18 at the time. My tells him that a friend is plan- courage her friends to talk to husband and I were both ning to run away or is smok- you if they are unable to com- working very hard that suming pot? Our 14-year-old municate with their own par- mer and I had invited my sis daughter often hears such ents. You then could attempt to stay with us and. take care confessions and in turn she to give them information and .of the children. My husband tells me, I am not concerned set them straight. It would be said the affair lasted all sumabout her becoming involved wonderful, of course, if you, mer. or being led astray, but I do could obtain permission from My sister married when she wonder about my obligation to these children to ask their was 18 and was divorced at 20. the parents of these children. parents to consider coun- She is now living with'my Many of them are virtual seling. This is, of course, what mother. To say I was shocked strangers to me. I do not see •' is needed. by all this Is putting it mildly. them socially, or at PTA, or Dear Ann Landers: Help Now I wonder if we should anywhere else. me, please, I'm about to go cancel our' plans to go visit I am not a meddler and I out of my mind. My husband Mom In September since Sis is don't want to put my child in and I got into an argument stiU living with Mom, I remthe position of being a stool pi- over some small thing. One ember that she and my husband geon. Yet it seems to me word led to another and be- seemed.quite chummy last these kids are looking for help fore we knew it we had a ter- summer when we were all toor they wouldn't be confiding rific fight going. gether. My husband swears in my daughter. In the heat of the battle I there is nothing between them Should I talk to the. teachers said something about his and he has asked me to have or the counselors or to the mother. Then he blurted out faith in him. parents? I feel an obigation to that six years ago he had had Mom knows nothing about do something but I don't know what to do or how far to go. Please consult your panel of experts and use your own experience to counsel me. — Know Too Much Dear Too Much: A parent who violates his child's confidence destroys something precious, Don't do it. You

Ann Landers

Engaged

APWIr«pl»to via ci*l« from Perls

BLANKET FASHIONS — Designer Jacques Esterel, foreground, presents in Paris his Fall-Winter 1972 collection. At left is a 'street gown' in white and red reversible wool with a similar garment In black wool crepe at right. •

Primitively Oriented Decor Preferred by Young People By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfeatures Writer The psychedelic look is out in youth • decorating, |'nothing is deader,» gays youthful interior designer Jane Victor, who designs interiors for many newlyweds. These days she must use "a deeper level of analysis" to understand what the young New Yorkers and suburbanites are trying to convey to her. She must determine what they want, what they will contribute to their homes with their own handicrafts, and how she can tie the whole thing together before she can begin decorating. For young people, Miss Victor says there are two types of decorating — primitively oriented and sophisticated. But they are both geared to a "real home look" with natural fibers and natural woods, she observes. "The whole bit for the sophisticated look is a revival of the MOs with straight draperies and no frills. It is a purist traditional look, but with a "camp" attitude. A sense of humor is considered essential to the decorating scheme so fabrics may be fun — like 'itsy-bitsy' animal designs. This group is well read and well traveled and they incorporate many of their 'finds' into the decorating scheme." Miss Victor says it is not

PREGNANT... DISTRESSED? CAll

BIRTHRIGHT 922-9333

Miss Connors MIssArfelU open she discovered it- had a dudes using soy sauce barrels greenish iridescence, Now her and pickle barrels at different husband has covered their liv- heights as tables and seats.. ing room walls with it, "sort of Nothing is camouflaged. Young couples are willing to MIDDLETOWN. — The en* alumni of Middletown Towna log cabin look" Miss Victor observes. . . J , . ; . j a = = ^ = = wait years, to furnish a, room.. gagement of Miss Barbara A. ship High School. Miss ConThe couple also usea the ' They do not have the feeling Connors to Navy Airtnan Re- nors was graduated afso from swamp wood for bookshelves. they must decorate immediate- cruit James J. Veth, son of the Bryman School, East The husband cut it and grooved ly to please visitors^and they Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Veth, Brunswick, and is employed it all by hand to achieve various, will lot pay the high price's for 5 Crossway, is announced by by Dr. Edward J. Kuch, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Shrewsbury dentist. furniture they see in stores. effects. Louis H. Connors, 47 McLean ' That couple's basic look in-"Years ago parents would do St., here. Her fiance is stationed at the whole decorating thing for a The engaged couple arc Lakehurst. daughter and daughter-in-law, communicating their own Ideas Miller-Artelli to a decorator. It would be mama's interpretation of what MATAWAN TOWNSHIP Mr, Miller was graduated the kids would like to live with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Artelli, 30 from Sayreville High School if they only realized it. But now Gerard Ave,, announce the and expects to receive a BS kids do their own decorating engagement of their daughter, degree in June from Newark thing, good or bad. And they Miss Linda Eunice Artelli, to State College Night Divisio.n. don't waste their money. They Richard Joseph Miller, son of He is employed as a chemical want to enjoy their homes, and Mr., and Mrs. John Miller, technician with Beecham they really do not care what Sayreville. A June wedding is Pharmaceuticals, Piscaanyone else thinks about their planned. taway. homes or how other people dec- The bride-elect is a graduorate." ate of Matawan Regional All Miss Victor's youthful High School and is a senior clients want a back to nature majoring in early education at scene, and use a great many Newark State College, where plants and woodsy effects to she is a member of the Stuprovide an outdoor theme in dent Education Association and. their houses or apartments. president of Alpha Thela Pi In the nine years she has been sorority. She is employed for decorating Miss Victor has. ob- the summer by the Matawan served trends from one ex- Borough Recreation Committee. treme to the other. DIET EXPERT — Cecile Fein, executive director Wygovsky-Henyon of Weight Watchers in New Jersey will discuss 'How to Extend Your Life Span1 tomorrow at 7:30 MIDDLETOWN - An- from Monmoulh College, West p.m. in the Elks Lodge, Memorial Pkwy., Long Branch. The open meeting Is part of a tour of va- nouncement is made by Mr. Long Branch, and is an elecation areas throughout the state, by the author, and Mrs. Brunet H. Henyon, mentary teacher in the Naphilosopher and health and physical.education in- Florence Place, of the en- vesink School. Her fiance was awarded a structor, who will give recipes and shopping sug- gagement of their daughter, gestions and other tips on losing weight. Among Miss Phyllis Hope Honyon, to BS degree from Newark Colthe Long Branch Weight Watchers group who will Paul Raymond Wygovsky, son lege of Engineering and is be honored will be Mrs. Janice Capriglione, who of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wy- employed by the New Jersey D e p a r t m e n t of Transgovsky of Mountainside. doffed more than 100 pounds. Miss Henyon was graduated portation, Trenton.

even a surprise if they suggest putting bunk beds in the living room, Young people have no set formula for furnishing any room. The .primitively oriented decor preferred by some young people can take all kinds of rustic twists, the decorator points out. One girl, for example, fell in love with some swamp wood: and in cutting it

$150 Gift To Deborah

Superb...

MIDDLETOWN - At a board meeting of the Red Bank Chapter of Deborah here in the home of Mrs. Con<<$ Powell, a check for $150 was presented to the president Mrs. Frank Tuohy, Little Silver, by Mrs. Robert A. Kuhn, Red Bank, president of Gamma Tau Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi international service sorority. The proceeds were from a card party and fashion showto benefit Deborah Heart and Lung Center in Browns Mills, N.J. Mrs. Nicholas Do Georgio, Middletown, is chairman for the annual card party of the local chapter A u g . ^ . All monies realized will benefit Deborah, which specializes in the medical and surgical treatment of heart and lung diseases and traditionally nonrestrictive respecting race, religion, or the inability to pay fore-are.

Hairstylists 439'Highw.ay 35 741-5600

Shrewsbury

\ Will YOUR CHILD SUCCEED y year? k DON' DON'T WAIT lor noxi Fall - The problems will only be greater.

S ACT NOW - givo your child the special assistance S that he needs. • LEARNING CENTERS Marc Oentan, and George Towite-Directors Summer Hours: 9 A.M. TO 2 P.M.

Models Present FashionSbows RED BANK-An added attraction to this summer's festive scene at the Holiday Inn, Rt. 35, Hazlet, is a weekly poolside Fashion Show, featuring professional models from the Barbizon Agency in Red Bank. A different boutique will be selected each week presenting the latest in summertime and fall fashions. '

Bridal Note i

Engagement and wedding forms a r t i v a l l a b l o on request to The Daily Register. No snapshots are acceptable. Bridal announcemeMs lire preferred ift advance early in the Week preceding the wedding, or directly after the wedding. Day of wedding phor tographs.recelved two weeks after the ceremony run %W risk of not being used. There is no charge for any material Want a pretty garnish for used. salad or sandwiches? Cut small .sweet ghwklm to thin lengthwise islicej from tip almost to end «nd spread the slice? apart like a fan.

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Confidential to Must Stinky Go?: Descenting a skunk is an intricate and unpleasant surgical procedure. It is also expensive. , Some veterinarians refuse to do it for any amount of money. Since most "pet" skunks were once wild there might be danger of rabies, which is why some states have banned skunks as pets. Dear Ann Landers: A lot of people who hate pets twist the facts to make it look like pets are taking over the country. A magazine article has thisheadline: "Pets outnumber people three to one." When I read the first paragraph I discovered "pets" meant canaries parakeets, hamsters, goldfish, turtles and ponies as well i s dogs and cats. This •isn't fair. Please set the record straight. — Animal Lover' Dear Lover: The record is straight, What would you call them?

A no-nonsence approach to how to deal with life's most difficult and most rewarding arrangement, Ann Landers' booklet, "Marriage - What to Expect," will prepare you for better or for worse. Send your request to Ann Landers in care of your newspaper enclosing 50 cents in coin and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope.

3 DOTS ONLY!

Body Perms ...

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his. Shouldll tell her so she'll know why we have changed pur plans? Or should we go? - N o Name No C i t y ^ Dear N.N.N.C: feo. And keep your mouth shut, It's bad enough that you know. Don't upset your mother with this beautiful new3- W n e n a man asks you to have faith in him, you should make every effort to do so. And you can prove that you trust him by being relaxed — in other words, dont watch him like^a hawk. He'll appreciate it — and it could do a lot to strengthen your marriage.

RED BANK 842-0121

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GARDEN CLUB EVENT j MIDDLETOWN - The Village Garden Club will have its armual "Steak and Brew" Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Geiger, 35 Kings Highway. Rain date for the affair, under the chairmanship of Mrs. Lester Levay, is Sunday.

SUMMER CLEARANCE

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Tton'iecnm No gomtt scheduled TNnerrew't Oanwa Minnesota at Oaklond, II p.m. Texas ol California, n p.m. Kansas City at Chicago, 1 , Iwl-nlotil,

«:J0p.m.

'

-

Cleveland at Baltimore, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Mllwoukee, 2, twl-nlght, 1 Eoston ol N
SonDleoo

LEADING WAY TO VICTORY - Winning National League pitcher Tug AAcGraw of the New York Mets, right, leads the victors off the field after Seating the American League All-Stars in the 10th inning, 4-3. San Diego's date Colbert (17), who scored the winning run, whoops it up with Cincinnati's Joe Morgan (8), who drove in the winning tally.

H I T T I N G . . . . .THE DUST — New York Mets' Willie Mays, playing In his 19th consecutive-All-Star contest, hits the dirt as he ducks away from a fourth inning pitch thrown by Detroit's Mickey Lolich.

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Tttaay's Gomel No gomes scheduled Tomorrow's Games St. Louis at Montreal, 8:0J p . m . Chlcogo at Philadelphia, 2 . twl-nlght. 5:35 p.m. New Y o r k at Pittsburgh, 2, Iwl-nlotil, 6:05p.m. ( Son Francisco at Atlanta, I p . m . San Diego at Cincinnati, I p . m . Los Angeles at Houston, 1:30 p.m.

Nationals' 4-3 Victory Sends Murtaugh Back to Retirement ATLANTA (AP) - They brought Danny Murtaugh back to manage the National League All-Stars last night, and after he-swealed through a 4-3 10-inning victory over the Americans in baseball's 43rd annual mid-summer game, the veteran skipper was anxious to re-retire. "I went into retirement because of close games like •that," said Murtaugh, after the Nationals pushed across a ' run to tie the game in the bottom of the ninth and then another to win it on Joe Morgan's sjngle in the 10th. "I didn't see anything in this game to make me un-retire." San Diego's Nate Colbert opened the National 10th with a walk on a 3-2 pitch, then moved to second on a sacrifice by San Francisco's Chris Speier. Next came Morgan, with only a walk in four previous trips to the plate. He was one of only four players to stay in the game from start to finish. "The longer you play, the better your chance to come up and do something big," said Morgan, and Morgan did something big, lining a base hit to right field that scored Colbert. He was mobbed at first base by his NL mates as the winning run scored. Tight Situation "During the course of a season, you get into tighter situations," said Morgan, "But I've never been in a tighterone in an important game like this." It was tight enough to make Murtaugh decide retirement, is a fine way for a manager to ' spend his time. It marked the seventh extra-inning game in All-Star history, all of them won by the National League. The NL

NL in 10th

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1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

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1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 2 1 0

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1 0 0 3 0 4

now holds a 24-18-1 edge in the 'This has to be the most mid-summer series which be- dramatic homer I ever hit," gan in 1933. said Aaron. "I haven't done McGraw Wins It well in All-Star games and the Tug McGraw of the New one I hit last year wasn't as York Mets, who struck oui dramatic because we lost. four American League batters "I felt comfortable hitting in two innings he worked, was against Perry. The pitch I hit the winning pitcher and Balti- off of him was a spitter. It more's Dave McNally, who wasn't one of his best spitters, came on at the start of the but it was a spitter." 10th, took the loss. The 2-1 edge stood up until TJi? Americans carried s>-3-l: theeighth., when Rojas, a lead into the ninth on the right-handed pinch hitter strength of a two-run pinch swinging for left-handed homer by Kansas City's Carew against right-hander Cookie Rojas an inning ear- Bill Stoneman, hit his homer. lier. But the Nationals weren't But the Nationals bounced through yet and bounced back back to tie the game against for their victory. Knucklebatter Wilbur Wood of Morgan was voted the the Chicago White Sox. Billy game's Most Valuable Player. Williams of the Chicago Cubs "I was fortunate to receive opened the National ninth this award with so many fine with a single that bounced off players on the field. It could the pitcher's mound and up have gone to about 25 other the middle. guys," the Cincinnati second Pittsburgh catcher Manny baseman said. Sanguillen was the next batter 'I thought we had a good and instead of trying to ad- chance of winning," Rojas vance the runner with a sacrifice, he swung away. That s t r a t e g y worked a s he dropped a soft liner to center just beyond the grasp of shortstop Bobby Grich. Williams raced to third on the By JONNI FALK play. Houston's Lee May got the WEST LONG BRANCH run home with a shot to short- The Giants pared their roster stop which Grich turned into a by six players yesterday with force-out at second base. five being cut and one going When Ron Santo jammed into on tljje injured reserve list. a double play, it sent the Kicker Skip Butler, whom game into extra innings. the Giants picked up last year Rojas, who has hit only 39 from New Orleans as insurhome runs in 10 major league ance behind Pete Gogolak, seasons, stole the dramatic was axed as was kicker Paul thunder from Atlanta's Hank Rogers, rookie free agent Aaron with his eighth inning from Nebraska. homer.. That shot, just over Wide receiver Tim Delaney, the left field fence beyond a free agent last year who Williams' grasp, gave the was injured throughout the Americans the lead, wiping season; Ernie Altamirano, out a 2-1 edge provided by a free agent center from C. W. sixth inning homer by Aaron. Post; and defensive back NeoThe Americans had picked via Greyer, 16th round draft up a run in the third inning pick from Wisconsin, were when Bill Freehan of Detroit also cut. walked on four straight pitchRookie linebacker Jim es, moved up on Jim Palmer's Evans, ,14th round pick from sacrifice and scored on a South Carolina State, was cut single by Rod Carew. at first but placed on the inThe score was still 1-9 with jured reserve list when he two out in the sixth when failed to pass his physical. He Houston's Cesar Cedeno sin- has torn cartilage in his left gled to center against Cleve"-•"--- - _ - , . - - . . - ----- — - - . land pitcher Gaylord Perry.

said after nearly being the per in the seventh inning of a hero. pulled rib c^ge muscle which "It was quite a thrill," said was bothering him. the 33-year-old infielder with Weaver then was asked why the Kansas City Royals. he played his infield back hop"It was a great personal ing for a double play in the • achievement, but I still would ninth inning on Lee May's have been happier if we ' bouncer with his club leading 3-2 and runners on first and won." • Rojas, who has hit only two third and none out. home runs this year and 39 in can get out with only his career, was asked about one"We run if we get it and have a; the drive which.!just, cleared . ' ctiam-e to win in tile "next in the fence in left field. ning," Weaver explained. " I thought it might be He added that if the-infield caught. I believe it hit (Billy) Williams' glove. But when I were in, May's bouncer would rounded first I saw it was out have gone through to left field and thought: 'I only need 630 and the Nationals conceivably more to catch Hank Aaron.' " could have gone to win in the Rojas said he hit a hanging inning. inside slider from right-hand"We got out of it pretty er Bill Stoneman of the Mon- good," he added. treal Expos. Weaver said that he felt the Earl Weaver, AL manager, pitching on both clubs was exsaid that Rojas probably cellent, "especially Bob Gibwouldn't have played if it son, Jim Palmer and Tug were not for starting second McGraw. The way these guys baseman Rod Carew of Min- hit balls out, I thought the nesota telling the Orioles skip- pitching was great."

AP Wlrepriote*

FREEHAN SCORES FIRST— Detroit's Bill Freehan soars into the plate to score the first run of the game as Cincinnati catcher John Bench waits tor the throw from Willie Mays. Minnesota's Rod Carew drilled the runscoring single to center.

Giants Cut 5, Name Starters for K.C.

That brought up Aaron before his hometown fans and, with the record crowd of 53,107 leaning forward in anticipation, the Atlanta slugger unloaded on Perry's first pitch. The ball zoomed towards the left field fence, about 40 feet to the right of the marker which commemorates Aaron's 600th career homer hit off Perry here last year. As the shot cleared the wall, the fans gave Aaron a thunderous standing ovation.

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knee and will be operated upon.

Looking forward to Saturday's Hall of Fame game with Kansas City at Canton, Ohio, coach Alex Webster named his starting lineups and repeated that 50 to 55 men would play. Johnson Gets Call Randy Johnson gets the start at quarterback, and Webster is still toying with alternatives of playing him all the way or letting rookie Ed Baker finish up. Ron Johnson and Charlie Evans will be the running backs, and Rich Houston and Don Herrmann will start as wide receivers. Bob Tucker, last year's pass-catching champion, will again be at tight end. With Greg Larson still hobbling on a bad knee, Bob Hyland will open at center. The guards will be veteran Doug Van Horn and Dick Enderle, who was obtained from

Atlanta. Joe Taffoni, who sat out last year after being obtained from the Los Angeles Rams is penciled in at tackle, but is still questionable due to injured ribs. Veteran Willie Young will be at the other tackle. The front four will be Henry Reed* Dave Tipton, Jack Gregory and Dave Roller. That is virtually a complete turnover from last year when only Reed was a starter with the Giants. Linebackers will be Jim Files, Ron Hornsby and Pat Hughes with Hughes the lone newcomer in a starting role. The secondary has Carl Lockhart and Joe Green at the safeties, and Willie Williams and Pete Athas at the corners. Green replaces the injured Scott Eaton, and Athas will be playing in the retired Bennie McRac's spot. Looking ahead to Kansas City, Webster said, "They don't have any weak spots on

defense. That Lanier (Willie) Friday night. "Jacobson (Lar- ants' odd-man defense, and is something else." ry) and Mendenhall (John) will give Jacobson a shot at First Clash have catching up to do," he both defensive tackles. Small This will be the first meet- said. "Small (Eldridge) can hurt his hand in the All-Star ing between the two clubs, probably step right in." camp, but Webster said, and Webster said that the Webster plans to use Men- "He's still catching the hell Chiefs' multiple offense was denhall over center in the Gi- out of the ball." giving the Giant defensive coaches fits on film. They have been studying films of Kansas City's 1971 late season MARLBORO - The Parlin Lisa Groff won (he girls 12 games with Oakland and San "A" beat Countryside and under 100-yard individual Francisco. The Chiefs won the swim team team, 199-106. medley and the 1112, 50-yard first, 16-14, and the second, 26backstroke. She was also on 17. Warren's Ace the 9-12, 200-yard medley " T h e whole club imrelay team. presses," Webster remarked. 1st in 45 Years Llso Groll: 13/u 109 I . M . . 11-12 50 "I wouldn't want to be a DEAL - John Warren of backstroke. Kevin McCarler; | / 25 free; Aaron rookie going into that team! Spring Lake, who had been Little: 8/u 35 back; Maura Thompson: SO bock; Judy GroR: 15-17 100 bock. They have o u t s t a n d i n g playing golf for 45 of his 52 9-10Diving: Sue Roche, Sandy Thurston, Thurston, Barcey Thuriton. people." years, got his first hole-in-one Nancy l/u 100 free relay: A. Little, R. WatK. McCarttr, M. Levlra. Webster also noted that the at Deal Country Club here ttrworth. 9-12 200 medley relay: L . Groff, M. game is on national TV, and yesterday. Thompson, G. Loft, C. Savarese. that Chief owner Lamar Hunt . Warren aced the 180-yard is being inducted into the Hall 8th hole with a four iron. He of Fame. was playing with Robert MacThe coach is also looking Donough, Don Hembling and forward to getting his three Ernie Hall. LONG BRANCH FIREMEN'S LEAGUE Hlflhlond'i Marina I, Jim Ronan Aisoclhigh draft picks into camp afS He finished his 18 with an ales Bio A l l Sports 10, Topp's Clol'l ter the College All-Star game 82. Marls Liquors 11, K-V's2

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Standings

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Spider Sees Better Year Ahead By JONNI FALK

er, we're going to surprise all those people counting us out." WEST LONG BRANCH With the Giants employing Morris Stroud, Kansas City's new defensive thinking this tight end, stretches about six year, Lockhart will be playing feet, 10 inches into the air, but right safety, rather than his does that bother Carl "Spi- old free safety spot. der" Lockhart? "The coverage is about the Not number 43. He doesn't same," he explained, "but the worry about Stroud or any terminology is new. It's hard other receiver he is likely to to get rid of old habits." play against this year. Works With Willie Spider, now in his eighth One habit he won't have to year with the New York Gi- shed is playing on the same ants, is more concerned with side as cornerbiek Willie Wilturning around last year's 4-10 liams, also in his eighth year record. of pro ball. • "We can do it," Lockhart "I've been working with said yesterday. "People Willie for so long, I know just counted us out two years ago, what he's going to do," Lockand we went 9 and 5." hart said. One of the fiercest comHe will have to work with a petitors in the NFL, Spider new safety on the other side likes the feeling around this this week, however, as Scott camp. "Attitude is the big Eaton, now wearing a patch thing," he emphasized. "Our over one eye to cut down his personnel is not as bad as double vision, will not make people think it is. If we have the trip, and Joe Green will the right attitude — like we replace him. have now — and play togethGetting back to Kansas City ^

SplderLockhart and Saturday, the Giant cocaptain said,. "I like to play against guys like Otis Taylor and Lcn Dawson. They are among the best and bring out

the best in me." «• Spider is 6-2, 173 pounds, Noting that in the new de- and what most people don't fense he might be either the remember about him is that weak or strong safety, he he was a fine all-around aththought he might wind up lete in college. He played dequite often on Stroud, prob- fense and offense at North ably the biggest receiver in Texas State and also punted the league. " H i s height for about a 40-yard average. doesn't bother me. I'll play He also played baseball and him the same I play every- was a hurdler on the track body else." team. Lockhart likes the theory of His lightning reflexes and the new defense even,, if the quick-thinking have made him nomenclature is different. " one of the premier defensive "The idea is to foul up the backs in the league. He got offense's blocking assign- his nickname as a rookie from ments," he said, "and any- coach Emlen Tunnell, who time you can do that, you gain said he was all over receivers a little edge." - like a spider. Likes Their Receivers The leader of the defense, The North Texas State he is an important cog in degraduate goes against the Gi-, fensive coach. Jim Garrett's ant receivers in practice ev- hope to hold opponents to less eryday and likes what he than 17 points a game. sees. "We have' excellent reLast year's defense gave up ceivers here," he commented. .162 points, but Lockhart would "They all complement each just as soon forget that. "We other very well." He should had all kinds of problems last know. He's been giving most year," he shrugs. "This is a of them a bad time. new year."

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Athletes: New Saints With Old Ideas Throws a bright light on any failure of nenre. Re-. writes Jordan, a man's talent is not just part of the veals the trimmer, the cheater, the coward on the ; man. It is the whole man. Treating one's talent T , T J . r : carelessly is indicative of weakness of character. Instant replay. Oneplusoff theaggression intellectuals give sport is hidden energies. Athletics, he thought, could bring There's More . . . Of one of his teammates who hit twenty balls to the In working' and violence. It its is, rolethey out these enormous subterranean resources with- l l l l l O C e i l l D *V S t a i l C i e r linfl Vinlpltre. I t IS. thl*V nut th£C4> armrmruie enhtairanAan rAamtiwac w i t h . But sport allows for more than that. It allows warning track last year he said, "I know I'd find 'tell uMftrinur'~Aff us, one offtfroregfftan those "moral equivalents of war" out demanding that the athlete give up his moral for redemption. Everything is possible "Past perthe strength to hit those balls another ten feet." that William James said was so necessary. Cham notions. Sport could give us our chance for the formances", Dick Williams kept teWng Sparky Value of Horror pionship bouts, Super Bowls, World Series, the strenuous life; let us experience the heroic; allow trated's Pat Jordan spoke on the same theme. "All I want," he said, "is to do the best I possibly can People outside of sport may only see the game, Lvle each time he called him in from toe bullpen, Olympic Games, all give us the opportunity to dis- us to transform our military courage. charge our natural pugnacity. Provide safe outlets day after day, year after year. I wouldn't be able just as those outside of war see only the horror. "mean nothing. It's this game that counts." In Llvlag •( Life for toe sadism and hate that seem to well up in all This is a long way from the dissipation of vio-to dedicate myself like this for money or glory." Yet, in that horror a man may be better than he sport tomorrow is truly another day, Walt until of us. lence. It has to do with the way a life should be Baseball is no game to Seaver, it is a large and im- ever will be the rest of his Ufe and in that game a next year is everybody's optiojn You continually This concession is right as far as it goes. But it lived. Like Tolstoy, James was dismayed by the portant slice of his life. "I don't have the stamina man may find what Ufe is really all about. It ismake you own life. is incomplete. James also saw war as a school for cerebral life, the life of conventionality, a r t ! or mental concentraion," he said, "to live my life more likely that the critics are the ones who are This is what James was writing about. Manlithe strenuous life and for heroism. It was a setting fidality and personal ambition. Like Ortega he with the same intensity I do baseball." There is no living a life that is a game. Intricate and bright ness was an old fashioned word he used. Being In. need to. In baseball he has found the source of and clever, perhaps, but still a game. They are in which a man found he could withstand unimagi- came unstuck when he saw lives without purpose moral fighting shape; having an' unbribed soul; energies he would never have known he had. Inonly simulating life. In the end it is, to use Graham paving our way by what we do or are rather than nable hardships. "Discomfort and annoyance, hun- or project. ger and wet, pain and cold, squalor and filth," The 50-year-old Tolstoy found life flat, dead, baseball he has found the, commitment, the en-Greene's definition of his novels, an entertainment, what we have. All those odd expressions from the wrote James, "cease to have any deterrent oper- and meaningless until he rediscovered God andgagement, the project that Ortega said every no more no less. man should have. In baseball he has found the ur- In sport there is no such dalliance. The athlete past. atlon whatever." It was a theatre in which a man embraced the life of the peasants. "My new Not really odd at that, because James was fouwLdepths of energy and endurance he had nev- energy," he wrote, "was my ancient juvenile force gency and the necessity to do his best at every mo- is Ortega's "noble man". He always demands more of himself, lives under bondage to self im- writing about saints and the varieties of religious er known he, possessed. Unfortunately war also of faith, the belief that my sole purpose in life was ment. turned him Into a barbarian "a monster of sens!- to be better." And because he has found so much in sport, posed tasks and imperatives, and devotes his life to experience. Those expressions fit in nicely there. And not too badly at Shea and Yankee Stadium Athletes say much the same thing. Tom Sea- Seaver is highly critical of those who have failed collaboration with others. He does this because he blllty". What James sought was not simply an alterna- ver, for Instance, in his interview with Sports IUus- themselves in their baseball careers. For him,must. Because sport exposes any less effort. either. lllllllllIllHIllllllllllllIltllllllll lllllillllllllllllllllllUIMtllMllllllllllHIIItltllllllltllltllHIIIIllHlllll ll|||||lll|||||)IMttlllllfllIIIUIIIIlIllllllllHUlllltllllll tlllMIIIIIIIMIinfllTillllltllllllllirrilllllllllllllllllllMatUUinUH illiiininfflHlllllilllilllllHlliililllllilliillllliiiiiiiHiiiiHiinH By GEORGESHEEHAN

tive to that violence, but some other human activity marvelous ty or or life life style style that that would would unleash unleash man's man's marvelous

Teen-ager Fires 75 For Met Golf Lead

T' Clinic Draws 57 Grapplers LONG BRANCH - Fiftyseven young grapplers, high for the year, competed In a dozen weight classes last night, a s the Shore Area YMCA's w e e k l y developmental wrestling clinic continued. Several new weekly champions emerged, a s more youngsters from out of the area attended the sessions conducted by Ray Vlsbeck, Red Bank Catholic High School coach. _ !?tve grappler? won, via pins in the finals: John and Joe Weldenbush at 70 and 138 pounds, respectively, Mike Jacutot (M) Howard Madsen (157), Dan HcCullough (1M) and Walt Grote (220). The 12 weight class winners automatically qualify for the finals the first week of August.

Register S M I Pholo

QUICK FINISH — James Greegan put a quick end to this 106-pound bout in the Shore YMCA Developmental Wrestling Clinic last night by pinning Matt Skove in 1:15 of the first period. Greegan used a double arm bar and figure four to register the fall.

Devaney Gazes Into Stars

•Y'Clink

7S-J*hn Wtfdtnbtnn, Toms River, p. - • 'i.Mldd)eio«m.O:M
CHICAGO (AP) - Bob Devaney h a s a s t r i n g of 23 coaching victories and 32 unbeaten games, but if he hopes to continue that streak, he had better have a few aces up his sleeve.

DEAL — An 18-year-old recent high school graduate took a one-stroke lead in the 39th annual Women's Metropolitan Shore 54-hole Tournament here yesterday.. Miss Cindy Ferro of Forest Hills, who had a 5-2 record on the Belleville High School boys' team this spring, fired a 75 to go one stroke up on 1970 champ, Mrs. Walter Kooperstein of Glen Oaks, L. I. In third place, after the first round, is Miss Janet Aulisi of The Knoll, the defending champ, with 78. The top local player was Mrs. Henry Doubilet of Hollywood, who is in seventh place with 83. Miss .Eerro. had. f our., birdies, including a... pair on the 14th and 15th, both par fives. Her worst hole was the fourth where she wound up with a bogey. Miss Ferro, the Metropolitan Junior champ in 1970 and '71, will enter Ithaca College in September. The largest entry list, 90, since 1968 when the tournament was divided into two sections by handicap, competed yesterday. The tournament moves to Hollywood today. The finals will be played at Rumson Country Club tomorrow. Women's Mttrcpolllan Snort M i l l Cindy Ftrro, Fornl Hllli M n . Walter Kocpertteln, Glen Oaks Miss Jonrl AulUI, Th< Knoll Msrs. Austin Strrjutt, HuntinQton Mrs. Vincent Larkin, Nassau Mrs. Wilson Elmore, Esltx County Mrs. Henry Doubilet, Hollywood M n . A. Stwrburnt.Hort, Bollrusol Mrs. Albert Bower, Pelhom Miss Amy Lane, Navesink.. Other Lecol Players Mrs. Donald L a w n , Rumson Mrs. Hyman Wlnlk, Hollywood Mrs. Coeur Kimmel, Hollywood .Mrs. Bart Rogers, Naveslftk Mrs. Joseph Rudnldt. Naveslnk Mrs. W. D, Brown, Rumson Mrs. A. D. Cushman, Beacon Hill ' Mrs. Koliran Welnsteln, Hollywood Miss Bett Wemple, Beacon Hill Mrs. Norman Nothonson, Hollywood.

point favorites in the game, Ail-Star Game against the Su- champions could do. per Bowl champion Dallas "After a study of Cowboy which the pros have won 27 i. LMnqefon. 5-1 Note. Formlnjdele, d. Cowboys in Chicago. game films, we decided to times while losing nine and TerryBelns. Howell. 15-11 l l t - J M Weldenbush, Toms River, p. concentrate our game prepa- tying twice. Joe Couto, Formlnodole, 0:30 12nd) The veteran Nebraska rations on punting and kickoff Dallas is coming up to full 141-MIM Holidoy. Bound Brook, d. • I l l Gotrtner, Farmlnfldole, 54 coach, whose teams have won returns," Devaney joked after strength for the clash with 157-Howord Modttn, Lakewood, p. two straight national football introducing his squad. Richard Jennings, Mlddletown, 1:50 tight ends Mike Ditka and BilUrn) championships, told a Junior 1M—Jim Orouo, AlUndoll, d. Pete ly Truax, Coach Tom LanIn a more serious vein, he Rlccle. Brick Twp., 16-0 Devaney, coach of the 1972 Chamber of Commerce lunchdry's offensive messengers, I7t— RICH Coertn«r, Formlngdtile, d. noted: John Rhody. Belmar, 54 College All-Stars, has been eon in Chicago yesterday he . IW-Oon McCtrllougti, Bride Twp., p. "With a group of guys like both nearly recovered from Paul SobHo, Marlboro, 1:4S
JI.J7-7S 34-40-74 3»-3»—7« 42W-J1 4M1—12 47-41—13 .39-45—14 .41-43—14 41-44-M .44-43—17 4S-42—17 .41-46-11 .43-45—M .44-47—«| 47-47—94 .47-47—«4 43-5J—«5 44-51-95 41-41-96

(

NAVESINK NAVESINK - Low net and gross winners in three classes were determined in yesterday's ladies day medal play at the Navesink Country Club. Mrs. Peter Tyrrell's 88 took gross honors in Class "A", while Mrs. Charles Berry and Mrs. Robert Thomson each carded a net 76. In Class " B " , Mrs. Edward Herr had a gross 101, and Mrs. Douglas Hoyt and Mrs. John Bowers share low net at 77. Mrs. Gordon Goldrick's 106 captured gross laurels in Class "C". Mrs. Ralph Weaver (78) edged Mrs. Thomas Brydon (79) for low net.

GOODfVEAR

Briefly Speaking

Namatb

Leckman

Whitey: Can Win

BAMM HOLLOW MIDDLETOWN - M r s . William Hochstuhl shot low gross among "A" Flight players in Bamm Hollow's odd hole tournament here yesterday. Mrs. Clifford Beakes had low net, and Mrs. Wymess Scott collected low putt honors. "B" Flight: Low gross - Mrs. Albert Morrison; low net - Miss Carol Lee Weis; low putts — Mrs. Ellen House. "C" Flight: Low gross —, Mrs. Curt Seyfert; low net - Mrs. Mike Kosyk; low putts Mrs. William Nichols. "D" Flight: Low gross — Mrs. Stephen Dambro; low net — Mrs. Charles Heldom; low putts — Mrs. Elmer Morasch. ... .,.„,.„„,,^.«^., Nine-hole players: Low gross — Mrs. Ed Dabln; low net — Mrs. Robert Greason; low putts - Mrs. Mel Greenfield. OLD ORCHARD EATONTOWN - Mrs. F. Eugene Calafato won the sweepstakes tournament at Old Orchard Country Club yesterday with a net 70. Mrs. Robert Meyer was second on a match of cards with Miss Effie Schwartz.

9

What's Joe ?

WEST LONG BRANCH - Joe Namath's CHICAGO (AP) - Whitey Lockman, new manager of the Chicago Cubs, will hold a news - comment at the Jets' camp Monday that the conference at Wrigley Field today, one day be- Jets are the only team in New York with a chance to win, and that the Giants are terrible fore taking official command of the club. "I'll tell the players that I think we have didn't cause too much of a stir in the Giant enough talent to win this thing," said Lock- camp here yesterday. "That's Joe," coach Alex Webster grinned. man, who managed five seasons in the Cubs "The Jets haven't won anything either since minor league system. "I think we are strong at every position, that one year, have they?" Co-captain Carl Lockhart didn't even grin. and all we need is hard work to come out on "Joe is Joe," he said. "He's an excellent top," he said. quarterback, and I have a great deal of reAs for 1973, Lockman said: "I told John Holland I would like to eval- spect for him." The Giant-Jet issue will be settled when uate the team until the end of the year, and after we win the World Series, we can get into the two teams meet Aug. 20 at Yale Bowl. the subject whether I'll manage next year."

Brookdale Courts Host Net Juniors

SALE POLYGLAS

LINCROFT - Brookdale Community College will host junior qualifying matches for national tennis championships here from Friday through Monday. Players in the tournament, sponsored by the N.J. Middle States Lawn Tennis AssociBUY NOW ation, will come from Pennsylvania and Delaware a s SAVE! well as from New Jersey. Two fiberglass bolls . . . Boys and girls, 12-14, will plus two plies of polyesplay in singles and doubles ter cord . . . today's most starting 9 a.m. Friday. Play preferred tire body cord. You get 4 piles under the will continue at 6 p.m. Friday, tread for strength-that's Saturday and Sunday with the the Goodyear Power Belt NEW BRUNSWICK, (AP) - A spokesman finals scheduled from MonPolyjlas tire. for the National Football Foundation an- day. OCKANPORT - The Horseman's Ben- nounced yesterday the foundation has purevolent Protective Association of New Jersey chased a six-floor 65-room mansion in New Winners may be invited to WMtewlll Whltewill Plus Tubeleis Rtiulir Price Silt Price Itplacii charged yesterday that the refusal of Atlantic York to serve as national headquarters and to continue in national comFid. ix. Sin With Trade wo Trim meats petition by playing in later In City Race Course to run an additional 10 days house the College Football Hall of Fame. 7.00-13 $36.B5 matches in Davidson, NX. »M.M $2.15 of its meet at Moiitnnuth Park will force many The foundation originally had planned to C78-14 6.95-14 $36.85 MS.4I $2.10 stables to race elsewhere. E78-14 7.3514 $39.9(1 $11.92 build a }5.5 million memorial building on the $2.34 $41.95 F78-14 7.75-14 $>!.» $2.52 Eleven days of the Atlantic City meet cur- University Heights campus of Rutgers Univer$44.00 G78-14 8.25-14 H5.J0 $2.69 rently are being run at Monmouth, and the sity in Piscataway, but escalating construction 8.55-14 $49.15 •H78-14 $2.75 in.it HBPA had sought an additional 10. costs led to the decision to buy the mansion in 8.B5-14 $52.20 J4I.18 M78-14 $2.95 F78-15 7.75-15 $43.00 114 40 New York. A lease with Rutgers concerning $2,58 A spokesman for the HBPA said Gov, WilG78-15 8.25-15 $45.05 $W.O4 $2.78 construction was terminated by mutual agreeliam T. Cahill has been advi.scd that "the eco•H78-15 8.55-15 $50.15 $40.11 $2.81 SEA GIRT - Bob Verga $53,25 •J7B-1S 1.85-15 $42.(0 $3.01 nomics of the situation" will require horsemen ment, scored 46 points, and Jake — The spokesman said the foundation had •9.00-15 $56.30 143.0* $2.90 to suffer under an inadequate purne structure 9.15-15 •L78-15 $59.40 $4J.JJ Jones added 24 a s Lyrich's $3.16 and force many stables to race elsewhere dur- raised only $2 million over a period of years. (4-body plies In sizes H70-14, H78-15, J76-14, J78-15, 9.00-15 and Rutgers originally was chosen as the site dumped Doolin's, 114-110, in ing the regular 49-day Atlantic City meet, L78-15.) for the building because the first college foot- Jersey Shore Summer Basketwhich opens Aug. 21. ball action last night. ball game was played there in 1869. Ed Zukowski led Doolin's The spokesman said the 11-day Atlantic , with. 30, and Marvin Geathers ,. City ran at Uonmoulii helped to make up fora five-year attendance and betting slump at AttiUTLER, Pa. (AP) - Doug Morris of But- had 25. lantic City. He noted that an additional 10 days ler got a bird and a bogey on the par five No, 7 Larson Kurd beat Big Bill's, tbere "would generate $700,000 in additional hole at the Highland Public Golf Course Mon- 88-67, in a game that was called at 6:18 of the fourth pelax revenue to the stale while giving larger day. purses to horse owners. His .second shot on the 59!>-yard hole riod due to rain. It stands as a completed game. The spokesman said the HBPA was calling knocked down a low-flying bird, killing It. Ron Kornegay had 25 for m the governor lo take "decisive action" to His sixth shot, a putt, went in the hole for a the winners, and Rich Ranks remedy the situation. bogey. and Rich Perkins each tallied •••»»»••«•< iiuiuiiuiiniHiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 14 for Big Bill's.

WHITEWAU POWER-BEIT

Rutgers Loses Hall

Horsemen Harassed?

Verga's 46 Pave Way

Birdie and Bogey

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Small forget (117) Holt ..;... £ Smohf Hme ( I K ) Claimant) Claim 20-1 w A V IW t SumMiwAnaV W ) Nitt £ Almoit Formal 1)19) Kollol 20-1 Jer Stlrpes (114) Morgun £., S»«M«woy(114)Mor am«.l I Ye « up;«. Cut* (115) Hole 4.1 l Cry No More (115) Blum "'j.) Old Scotch (US) Aster* ,... i £ i Brut Axtlon ( i l l ) Borrero 4.1 Ceurt Pooe (n») Fromln 7-2 » O Boy :::4i tesftfp«ij I » NO B : : : 4 i Citolyit (11J) H Arlstone 4.1 Trim Uen (l 14) inworcto , i?i ftouryvllle (115) Cutlmono .........,..'.!tl 3rd - HOW; C l m u ] Yo mdnl. (NJ (eolt); IVit. * » w t Sherry (111) Kallai 7-1 Itto Great Uf« ( l i t ) Imparalo 3-1 Temple Alre (I1J) Borrera.... .„..«•! FlrtttoFlaht O i l ) Aitorgn U-l Appalled (111) Arogon J0-) Tenacious Pot ( ! » ) Nefl 4.1 Title Shot (11J) Mlcell 5-J HwtltRuMie(ill) Rivera 5-2 Kejtlfie «fes (111) No Boy 20-1 m - ( M e t ; Clma.i 1 Yo mans.; 1VW. Gregorian Chant (113) Ne«. IM Nrtlonol Resolve ( H I ) Fromln 6-1 Go»Roy (US) No Boy u Instant Poyment (1111 No Boy IM Ever Reoay John (116) Mlcell I M irll low Ron (lit) No Boy... 4-1 •emtooht (ill) Me« : 10-1 HfohtyTlJhty (117) Cuilmano.. M m - I M M ; Clmo.; J Yo t tip M m ; «(. Dtbbeoreb (111) No Boy .;. «-t Notional Lody (114) Arlitorw ...„ 4-1 poy and -Age (11») Rlvero „ 7-2

Smmrt Saint (IM) Vonhaner , Golden OrcnM ( l i t ) Mlcell • Purple Power (lie) No Boy Bubbllngover m t ) Hole..." .3-1 •Hi -n UMti Alw.; 1 ye.; jvu. Lou Rosenbush (111) Mlcell Mommet (121) imporato ...4-1 Three or Less ( I I I ) Arlilont ...4-1 ...«-l Lime Big Chief (120) Hole ...74 Mr. Debonair u » ) No Boy .4-1 Ethical Lady (117) Borrtra Minneapolis Phil (111) Arlstone 7th — M.SM; Alw.; 1 Yo » t i p ; IM * 1 / 1 i (furf). . Dust Emission (111) Breen 10-1 1-1 Last Minute Sam (113) lonnelll 4-1 Gctaletholmo (111) Mlcell 10-1 Ellen's Reason (116) No Boy .121 Bold and Bright <1M) Nefl..' 4-1 Rounders Choice (113) Hole 3-1 Chester Square (111) Arlstone Gltnlour (IW) Bfocclde................ .12-l Ith - The Seashore stokes; H5,Me-a*lt(l; 3 Y o ' l , ; if. Bom Example 1114) Rivera ..... . M ,.20-1 Bold Place (114) Cuslmano .10-1 Enallih Sliver (114) Manganello ,IM Nalees Folly ( H I ) Breen ...« Conoid Catherine (\UhNo Boy .IM La Brlio (114) Breen ..M Hasty Jude ( t i n Slum .10-1 Lea Lisa (111) Howard .10-1 Exerting Divorcee (114) lontelll ...o-l • Informative (114) Mlcell Solden Sunbeam,(tie) Thornburg... .it-1 .15-1 Parlor. (114) Kone .10-1 Psyched Out (113) lonnelll. Never Hula ( I K ) Arellano 7-2 Square Generation d m Hole Summit Conference (112) Korte 10-1 Hot Tot ( I K ) Arlitone.... ......7-J Torpeta (111) NoBov 3-1 Oobbln"! Jewel (111) No Boy 1 0 - 1 ' MopornbM (111) NeH 15-1 Surfmoster (116) Kallai II We're Alwme (115) Imparato 12-1 HeUanfiertili) Imporato Ill Star Job (116) No Boy. 4-1 Oconee (114) No Bov 10-1 It's A Corker (114) No toy 4-1 Chlncolco (116) No Boy 3-1 AeroMthe (111) Hole...,. 101

01Mlll(lll,.llilim

By Reggie Ster t—Kith, Words and Music, Amberiand 2-Cute, Cry No More, Court Page 3-Itsa Great Life, Title Shot, , Best the Oars 4-BriUlant Ran, Highly Tighty, National Resolve * 5-Seaward Saint, Bubbllngover, National Lady 6-MlnncapoUs PhU, Lou Rosenbush, Manomet 7-Last Mlnnte Man, Getajetholme, Dnst Emission 8-Candid Catherine, La Brlsa, Never Hula SMurfmaster, not Tot, ChJncolco BEST BET: Candid Catherine (8th) Yesterday's Winners: Bollda (5.40); Close Combat (BEST BET) (5.00); Deep Cut (Ifl)

OCEANPORt - Mrs. Lloyd allowance race at Aqueduct Tony Bardaro-trained daugh- the services of veteran Walter I. Miller's Candid Catherine, on July 17. Trained by John ter of Hasty Road will have Blum, wh will ride at 119. who captured the Miss Wood- Campo, Never Hula has won ford Stakes on opening day three of her past four starts In 1st - UMt; Clmo; ] ye mint; »Vi I. WhUMtrs Aunt (V.lcill) 2.IO ttie Bet (Ctmno) (.40 4 . n J.00 here at Monmouth Park, will New York. The Never Bend Cash ith - « , H 0 ; Clmi; I ya; I m l / l l Bill O lh« Rood (Fromlfi) 7.(0 i n ) DKJOIUI (Csmno) 4.40 240 M 0 lead 14 other three-year-old filly will carry 116 pounds in- Jolly Anael (Blum) ] 4.40 Larkel (Tlwrntwrg) ).M 2.40 fillies to the post tomorrow In cluding Jockey Jaime Arel- I M — Mileli Clmf) 1 ye moni III., j f t Aerodrome llannelll) 2.M E>ado ( I I ) 1 J.H the $29,000 Seashore Stakes. flattllo (Thrnbro) M.so t.H) til) lano. TulU (B'clall) 4.40 3.40 The daughter of T.V. Lark 7H| - U , I M ; Alw; J « 4 jfOI • (. Most likely to succeed Sooola (Mlcell) 15.10 Close Combat (Hole) 5.00 3.00 2 40 Is likely to be favored in the among the locally stabled fillI Dally Dwelt ve 4 up; I * m; 1 Little Red Pet (Hlllmon) ^^ m7ty4s ditionally has been contested Bright. View Farm's Hasty Acoptnlla (Mclll 23.00 6.40 4.10 ith - st,M; Alw; i N l i f / l n 1/1* Bom O n (Cuslmono) , 2.M 2.40 turf at Atlantic City Race Course Jude, *who has put together Swert Kiss (Loguerclo) J . » Deep Cut (Brera) 4.60 '.40 l.*> but is being renewed during two straight allowance vicLaplander (Rivera) 4.40 !•«» Etocto t • < • • » e > t

Exacta Out

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A P wirepnote

TENNIS TEACHER — George Cade, a South Jersey tennis instructor, demonstrates a volley return from the crouch position to Mrs. Frances Buss of Philadelphia. Thousands have turned to tennis the past three years as a "form of self-expression and a chance to do one's own thing."

State Tennis Binge Hits Social Habits By BOB DUBILL AVALON (AP) - New Jersey is on a tennis binge, a craze engulfing young and old \ and reshaping the social ) habits of thousands. The game has captured such a fancy that luxury high rise apartments sometimes go begging for tenants if there are no courts on the premises. "They used to ask about price, a swimming pool and parking, in that order," one landlord observed, ruefully, as a young couple turned away. "N
yearstomy Ufe."

"A person can lose two, nis. If you develop bad habits three or more pounds in an from the beginning you won't hour's workout," says Cade. get much satisfaction and you Tennis is a tonic for spouses won't advance properly." —How much instruction is beset by the pressures of busineeded? "It depends on the ness and rearing families. "For those who want to individual, haw much he have mutual activities, tennis wants to advance and how brings them closer together," fast he progresses. My instructions involve a coaching he feels. Cade, an Insurance agent phase and a playing phase. and broker, carries the unoffi- First, I concentrate on fundacial title of "Mr. Tennis" in mentals. I'll hit with the playSouth Jersey. He has won a er and play against him. This string of tournaments and has allows me to analyze his garnered a faithful following game in competition and to make suggestions as needed. in both occupations. The workday often extends -Cost lessons? "Eight dolfrom 6 a.m. to lit prh., par- lars for an Individual one-hour ticularly during the summer lesson, $12 for a couple per when tburi'sts and would-be hour." tennis buffs flock to the Jer- As Cees go, Cade's are sey Shore. A resident of North something of a bargain. In Wildwood, Cade' commutes New York City, one hour of between Avalon and Wild- instruction can run $18 or wood, giving instructions on more. public and private courts. —Chris Evert, the 17-yearIn a courtside interview, old sensation from Florida: Cade responded to questions "Her two-handed backhand has become very popular with on the following topics: —Are instructions really the younger set. Some of my needed? "I would recommend best pupils are using it, intaking instructions and read- cluding one 14-year-old girl." ing instructional books. Fun-' —Concentration: "Maybe damentals are crucial in ten- the most important part of the game. There-are so many fundamentals and so many things to remember. The key is to have everything in swing, concentrate and always keep TOMS RIVER - Trip your eye on the ball, whether Mooney of Rumson lias re- serving or returning." placed Dave Dean as head —Serving: Cade has neotennis pro at Toms River phytes toss the ball into the Country Club. Dean has ac- air and let it fall into a bucket cepted the position of assis- to the front and right. Once tant athletic director at New- the player masters the art of ark State College. He had getting the ball into the buckbeen tennis pro at the Club for et, he is ready to get down to the past six years and was the business of actually formerly head basketball serving. coach at Long Branch High -Heat: "Only mad dogs, School and Red Bank Catholic and Englishmen go out in the High. noonday sun. And tennis playTrip Mooney has taiiRht ers. It won't harm you." with various associations, in—Racquets: Proper stringcluding the Mlddletown Itcc- ing is important. It's really up reution Commission, private to the individual whether he's lessons In Rumson and Little more confident and comfortSilver, tennis day camps and able with, a wooden, alumitennis clinics at Little Silver num or metal racquet. Hacqucl Club and tennis One of Cade's students, a coaching for the Monmouth doctor, put almost as much County Adult Education Com- Into his racquet as he did into mission at Little Silver Rac- his game. The frame is plated quet Club. with 24-carct gold.

Mooney Replaces Dean in Net Job

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The Dally Register. Red Bank-MWdkUwn, N.J. Wednesday, luJy 2f, 1S72

Snuffy Smitfa

/ VORE UNK SNUFFV BORRIED I TH' LA9T OF MV BUTTeR AN' V ^ - » / - i E66 MONEY. THIS MORNIN'--

WHAT AREVOU SQ DOWN IN TH' DUMPS ABOUT, AUNT LOWEEZV?

ehnlf the Menace

Crossword Puzzle ACROSS 1 Scheme 5 Charlotte Corday's, victim 10 Nipa plam 14 Wander 15 Conscious 16 Sound 17 Affirm 18 Fasten again 19 Snobbish

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30 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41

Exclude Sit , Wooden core Feminine title Sash Small snake Celestial body Raven's cry Pungent relish Peruke Take a quick nap English

person 43 Water siren 44 Soap operas Anger 45 river Speak 46 Gun: si. Writing 47 Fileted tablet 29 National 48Tiend 50 - Houston initials

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A5 I INDICATED, IF VOU > \ MARW, W I I C E T A 5 U 6 H T ) ^ R H O D E S ! INCREASEl-INCIDENTAllY, S 5 | j f ' 5 A PRETTV OW ARE THINGS PROfiREWINoJ

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JUST A LITTLE -TOUCH O F SABOTAGE—

W E WLfi/lS'T AVE 'IM WONbEftN'WWV'E ' EVER GOT MASRIE& IM THE FIRST PLACE,

You have a love of the finer things of life — art, music, good clothes, gourmet quality food — but you refuse to make excessive demands whether upon yourself or anyone, else in order to secure such things /or yourself. You enjoy an active social

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WEDNESDAY, JULY ZS — Born today, you a r e a scholarly person, given to original thought as well as research. Nor do you reserve your scholarly traits for scholarly subjects; you approach every facet of your life in the s a m e way, thorougly investigating all angles, making your decisions on the basis of such investigations, and determining your results according to the degree of their genuine contribution to your own world, if not to the world at large. Such a pattern of behavior insures your success in virtually everything you undertake.

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SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 23) — Intuitions are not an especially true guide to action today. Make your decisions on the basis of something more tangible. Seek a friend's counsel. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 22) — Though you would' like to shed the light of truth Thursday, July 27 today, you may well have to^ LEO (July 24-Aug. 23) - make a choice. Do so. Whatever your primary talCAPRICORN (Dec. 23-Jan. ent, exploit it now. You have 20) — The morning's failure less time than you think to should not be significant 'prepare for a test of wills; enough to make you change make every moment count. your course. Afternoon hours VIRGO (Aug. 24-Sept. 23) - lend themselves to a study of Unless you wish a reputation in several directions at once for being cold and calculating, circumstances. bring your sympathetic naAQUARIUS (Jan. 21->eb. ture to bear on another's , 19) — Though failure may be problem. You can make a unpleasant, you can sharpen friend. the point of your determinaLIBRA (Sept. 24-Oct. 23) - tion upon it — and in so doing Though a commercial under- insure success next time taking may prove a dis- around. appointment insofar as gain is PISCES (Feb. 20-March 21) concerned, lessons learned — The' so-called interference through it are invaluable. of a friend may be just what life^ You possess for others an. unobtrusive but definite interest, for your own inquisitive nature leads them into inquisitiveness of their own and, with it, into satisfying experiences of an intellectual bent.

you need to goad you into the kind of action present aims require, ARIES (March 22-April 20) — What others see as stubborn, you would be wise to see as shrewd." Take a positive look at where you stand now; it may be a better spot than you think. TAURUS (April 21-May 21) — Rewards are great for allowing fear to fade. Call on your powers of concentration; determine to discover on your own the degree of your indebtedness. GEMINI (May 22-June 21) — It is the Gemini who is by nature conservative who will make the g r e a t e s t gains today. Don't be surprised should a friend refuse a helping hand. • CANCER (June 22-July 23) — Though others consider the point debatable, you would be wise to give money more than a second thought. Make your decision on a practical basis.

Sheinwold's Bridge Advice Blondic „ RUM NEXT MOMEMT WHILE

fi'^fSySOUBE. WORklNS ON

3 I'LL CALL BLONDIE , JUST TO LET HEB KNOW I'M TMIMklhJS ABOUT HER

Ml, SWEETHEART" I JUST CALLED TO TELL Y O U , I LOVE VOU

- THE TEUEVISIOM

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•THAT'S THE C W WHAT is n m *

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WAIT A >J ABLE 10 « T UP *IMUTE, m l TO THif?reew RUM THAT ) 1HR0U6HTHE , HOW MAMV IS COMPUTER--^

By ALFRED SHEINWOLD People tend to play bridge according to Iheir temperament, or even according to their national character. You can see this most clearly in the Bridge Olympics, and today's hand may illustrate the difference between the classic Latin and the classic Nordic character. In the first room nf the match between Australia and Italy, Cainillo Pabis-Ticci won Ihc heart opening lead with the queen and optimistically led the queen of spades, losing to the ace. Back came a heart to the ace, and the Italian declarer led a spade tn try a finesse with dummy's ten. East won with the jack of spades and led a third heart to dummy's 'king.

played low, and dummy's Deelarer could cash the rest of dummy's spades, but he queen won. Now the ninth was then stuck in the dummy trick was in the bank, and dewith no way to reach his own clarer could afford to switch hand. When declarer led the to spades. The defenders gol queen of clubs, West won with their two spade tricks, but the ace of clubs, cashed the Smilde took four spades, three last heart and led a diamond. hearts, one diamond and one The defenders thus got two club to make his contract. It was the fable of the ant spades, one heart, one diamond and one club, defeating and the grasshopper, but in the end the six Italian grasthe contract. shoppers won the championNordic Caution In the second room, de- ship. Bridge tournaments clarer was Roelof Smilde, an don'l always follow the fables Australian of Nordic descent. faithfully.! DAILY QUESTION Smilde, likewise declarer at Partner opens with one three notrump against the heart opening lead, won the spade, and the next'player first trick with the queen of passes. You hold: S — J 7 H hearts and saw that he would - J 9 6 . D - K J 8 4 3 C - 1 0 9 5 . have only eight tricks if the What do you say? Answer": Bid 1-NT. The spades behaved badly. Smilde took precautions by hand is worth a response, but leading a club at once. West .vou are not strong enmiizh to bid two diamonds since that

If partner opened with one club, you would be delighted to bid one diamond since a response at the level of one promises only six ooints. Norlh dealer Both sides vulnerable NORTH K 10 8 6 4 2 K84 0 AI09

+Q WEST 4 A95 0 .7 5 3 2 0 65 + A732

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The I'h.'inlom WELL SPOKEU. I WILL S O AS

I COULV MOT HAVE A BETTER COLLEAGUE THAN PRINCE OBIJU, WINNER O F THE JUNGLE OLYMPIC PIAMONP TROPHY.

WE COME IN PEACE-TO ASK YOU TO J O I N THE PEACE O F THE 6 0 L D E N OK- HEV--

EVEKYTHIN& MAS CHAN/SEI^SO FAST... AU. OF A SUDPErJ. PATRIOTISM IS A PHZT/ -PIRTy' WORM A(?E SCCIALL1/ "• WHAT USEP TO BE COMSlPEg£p GOOO 15 BAP ANP BAR Ifr 6OOP, I'M ALL

AWEP UP NOTHINS WHAT IT

BUT WHEN THEYXeACH THE TIRANdl V/UA6H-!

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60MEONE

iHe Dally Register, Bed Baok-Middletown, N J . Wednesday, July 26, Wl

o to ReturnforRegatta - As Spectator ByBfeTTESPERO

the American Power Boat Association and the International Motorboatiig Union.

LombajdQ, who is probably as wen known to Red Bank area boaters for his speedboat int e r e s t s a s for-his musicianship. Mr. Lombardo, in a promotional, endeavor for the upcoming regatta, visited with Terry Hartley of Middle town, regatta secretary, program and promotion director; her husband, David Hartley, regatta finance chairman, and Miss Kathy Reed, the 1971 National Sweepstakes Regatta Queen. The onetime racer told the trio he intends to visit this • year's races, probably on Sunday, Aug. 20. "I've always considered Red Bank my favorite place to race," commented Mr. Lombardo, the holder of sev-

Music i s still the famed bandleader's first love, however, and be currently produces shows and performs at the Jones Beach Theater, an open-air, semi-moated facility at Wantegh, N.Y. The current production there is "The King And I." Mr. Lombardo and His Royal Canadians perform nightly for dancing after the show. When the onetime speedboating ace visits Red Bank next month, he will opt for a land lover's mode of transportation, flying. He explained the last time he came by boat, his party wound up having to weather a very rough storm going back to Long Island — and enough is enough, even for a onetime powerboat record holder! Miss Reed Is Hostess Official hostess for Mr. Lombardo and his party will IflEBATTA FANS — Readying plans for the 33rd National Sweepstakes be Miss Reed, of Fair Haven. Regatta, scheduled for Aug. 19 and 20 In Red Bank, are Kathy Reed, the The regatta, staged under 1971 Regatta Queen, and musician Guy Lombardo, onetime regatta winPAMPLONA, Spain < A P ) - turiesago. ...... of men try to win the race. so many runners in the street the auspices of the Regatta ner. "Look oat!" cries the goverPampltma's running of the Thousands scramble to safety a fall means a human pileup. Committee, has the support of a frequent site of competition nor, Federlcp Gerona de la bulls was popularized by. Er- after a few feet of running. This happened this year at the the Red Bank Borough Coun- centers of the East.. confusion and near-disaster as Figuera. A feiv pounds over- nest Hemingway. I t has Seven persons have been. entrance to the bull ring. The cil and the Red Bank Area In 1904, the nation's fastest the contestants dodged tugs, (or speedboat racing's most , wiegnt but still nimble at 47, grown aijSnaUy since the '20s, gored to death since 1900. The bulls turned around — and 45 Chamber of Commerce. racing boat, "XPDNC," was ferries and ocean-going ves- prestigious award. l i e leaps to the ience as a half lubricatti-on Wine, legend last death was in 1969. The last Gold Cup race on surprised persons had to be Reestablished here in I960 owned by a Red Banker. In- sels on their trip through the ton of fighting bull roars by. treated tor light injuries. and luck, ffcseldom rains dur-. by a group of local real estate formal races were then a fea- Narrows. Because of the haz- the Navesink in 1946 was won "It is very dangerous," says , Eight days of every year ing San Rimin. in hisPolice ease up during San and businessmen, the Gulf Ma- tur of summer activities on ards, future races were ban- by Mr. Lombardo thousands of men, young and, ''"Tempo VI.1' ned by the Coast Guard. This year's festival ended Gerona, who is, a doctor. Fermin but the number of ar- rine Racing Classic has head- the Navesink. ld go tthrough h h isimilar i l evi-Jifwith only four hospital cases, "Considering the circum- rests in recent years has in- quarters at Marine Park, The regatta "die"d" in 1953, old, 'First'In 1928 The event, however, drew sjw acUojj to escape t h e ' ' (f$ fe p to run stances it is a wonder more creased because of an in- here. The first "organized" race national attention to the ex- until it was resurrected by lovasion of young foreigners hums Jrfstifi fighting bulls as against the bulls, ;Or more cor- people are not hurt." Although Red Bank was not was in 1928, an outboard- ceptional racing site available cal businessmen in 1960. It has and marijuana. Most arrested the birthplace of motorboat marathon from Battery Park here. Before Gold Cup racers since reestablished' itself* as they pound through Pam- rectlyJahead of them, i s Only those clad in white plona's streets. It is called the simple; Promptly ? t 7 a.m. pants, white shirt and wearing are deported t o nearby racing, it has become herald- in New York to Marine Park.. grew into today's 200 miles one of the nation's major raced as one of the.river sports It drew 43 boats and caused per hour giants, Red Bank was ing events. Festival of San Fermin, ,aud six bulfcCto be fought and a red scraf around the waist France. also the running of the bulls. Killed later IB the same day by and a red kerchief at the neck Gerona doe* not parUapata professional, matadors are are considered! genuine run— unless be gets caught out driven from the corrals to the ners. But it takes more than a by accident. Pamplona Dull ring; The dis- uniform. A 16 year-old veterBut he acknowledges the fe- tance through narrow streets an explains the technique: "I QUARTERED OR SPLIT LH5W/BACX- BREAST W/WING GRADE " A " - 3 " i Ib. AVG. ver that has lured men' to test is abou{ 800 yards. The bulls wait in a doorway on Estafeta their courage or cowardice cover it faster tha» any Olym- Street. When the bulls get since the festival began ccn- pic half-miler. Still, hundreds near, I run out in front of them, always looking back over my shoulder. I only do For frequent service this for 20 or 3ft meters but that's plenty." RED BANK — Boat lovers, music lovers and just plain Viewed by M , I N spectators who love enjoying a couple of days of fun in the Regatta officials estimated sun can look forward to the 20,000 persons attended last 33rd National Sweepstakes year's events. Regatta which is less than a Among this summer's commonth away. petitors will be Don DunningThe annual two-day pow- ton of Silver Springs, Md. Mr. erboat race on the Naveslnk Dunnington, a member of the River is scheduled Aug. 19 Gulf Marine Hall of Fame, and 20. More than 100 top na- broke the speed record in last tional competitors are ex- year's Sweepstakes regatta. pected to take part in this Tony Rodriguez, a native of year'sRjgatta. Portugal and now a resident Last year's entries included of Valley Stream, N.Y., is exclasses for hydro-planes, Jer- pected to be Mr. Dunnington's sey speed skiffs and ski rac- chief competition this year in ing runabouts. The one and the races. two-thirds mile oval bourse One spectator who is espewas approved for United cially interested in that rivStates and world records by alry is music impresario Guy

eral speedboat awards. Mr. Lombardo/now 70, reaped racing fame in the late HMO's and 1950's with his "Tempo," .which garnered him wins in The International Gold Cup Regatta, The Gold Cup races and The National Sweepstakes, and won him awards such as The President's Cup and the Jersey Governor's Trophy. No Longer Races He no longer races, but still enjoys boating as a hobby. His p r e s e n t c r a f t , which fie keeps at the Long Island marina that also houses the famed Jones Beach Theater, is "Tempo," a 45-foot Express Cruiser designed by John Hacker and powered with two Chrysler Heml 300 horsepower engines.

Another Bull Run Is History

WHOLE FRYING CHICKENS FRYING CHICKENS

RIDE THET.H.J. 1130 ASBURf PARK-NEWARK BUS

Steers with clanging bells i run with the six bulls. All are Also serving Lihcroft, Hblrndel --'•—•— normally in a-nerd as they I rumble through' the fenced Matawan a n d Sayrewoods en rpufe to streets and by boarded business houses. Hundreds of Newark Airport a n d downtown area. spectators watch safely from A quid trip via Parkway and Turnpike. balconies above. The word And be sure to ask Ihe driver about spreads quickly when one bull money-saving 10-trip commuter tickets. becomes separated and panicked. Another danger is that with TWWSWIT OF HEW JERSEY

QUARTERED ~ CHICKENS

ROASTING CHICKENS

tFrom Shop-Rite'» Large Meat Variety'.*

ORCROSSRIB BEEF ROAST

$109 • Ib.

USD* CHOKE

TOP SIRLOIN ROAST USQA / CHfllCf J

49-= 29*

PASCAL CELERY

BONELESS BEEF CHC:; CHOCK POT ROAST

BEEF SHOULDER STEAK

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STEAK

CorFBOM BONELESS FRESH BUTTS PORK ROAST

WELL TRIMMED, CUT SHORT

STEAK o u, 4 ,29 Veal Steaks lUcSy Rib Roast a r a ».19C Turkey Breast -Health & Beauty Aids'

Cucumbers Bartlett Pears Sunkist Oranges Green Squash

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DECORATED TERI TOWELS

BREAST WITH RIBS

Beef Liver

39«ib. LIVERS 59**. •Grocery Savings! i

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Slab Bacon

SHOP-RITE AMMONIA

SHQP-P.ITE VEGETABLE

SHOP-RUE

Arrid Light

SPORTSWEAR • DRESSES LINGERIE • HOME FASHIONS

MARKDOWNS to WHOLESALE COST

Wilkinson Noxzema

(Wechslefs charges invited. Master Charge, BmkAneticard honored.)

V

Tomato Sauce 6 ' ; . Minute Minute Rice '«;• '& 29* Kotex b.«S119 CANISTER

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Nice 'N Easy -General MenhandUe!-

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SHOP-RITE VEGETABLES

BANQUETOR MORTON DINNERS

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Shop-Rite Franksa69' H"ormel Ham 5 i $ 4 7 i CHUNK LIVIfiWtinlT AND MICKORT K*IO

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Bologna A69* Sliced Meats 3 W89' Cooked Salami ',;,'. PolTs'h Ham° '2 for 29 Armour Franks Jft VALUABLE COUPON

Some items even below cost WECHSLER'S • RED BANK • Broad at Harding Sale Starts Fri., July 28th, 9:30am to 5:30pm, continues Sat. 'til 5:30pm.

'ft-9*

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Sensible home buyers cfridf^errme kegister ^sified Ads. We are welcomed into the homes of nearly 30,000 people daily and Register advertisers are the nicest people you'd ever want to deal with. lUiaiiiiiiiHiHiiiMuiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiBiiiiiMiiiiiiniuiuiinniniiiuiiiiuiiiuiiiiiHuiitinuJiHtmiiiuituiiiiiiiiii Lost and Foutid

Lost and Found

Lost and Found

— Black and white femalt Cocker LOST — Gold dinner ring wild nine smoll diamonds* In the A & P or parking lot. Little Silver. Reward. 74MM41

l

3a"

LOST — M a t e oermon Shepherd. Blac w i t h brown markings'on face. Brow paws. Answers to "Savage." Very gentle if lound, please coll 747-2IJ83 o r 747-0158. Jf LOST — Female brown fawn color boxe ldog. Answers to " P e n n y " Vicinity Lin II croft. Phone 741-4121 or 741-2082. jl F O U N D — Brown horn-rlmmed glosses li IBIOCK cost In Atlantic Highlands. Call 29

TRANSPORTATION SPECIALS Choose from many low priced under $500 specials. Save now!

"



RASSAS PONTIAC

Autos F o r Sole

Autos For Sate

1969 CHEVELLE STATION WAGON

WANTED

Autos For Salt 969 GRAND PRIX

Parly who needs 100% financing on a 1944 CHEVROLET MALIBU. two-door hardtop. S79S. For more Information col OASIS MOTORS ot 721-7100. 1968 T W O - D O O R T E M P E S T - 36,00 miles. Power steering. Good condition, M50. Call 264-7813. 1969 KARMANN G H I A —Convertible. Good condition. 11100. 395 Brood St. 741-S1W Red Bank Call 787-2568. E v n . until 9 G A L A X I E 500 X L — 1?64. V8 2)9. Clean PONTIAC 1966 - Convertible. A big, sole New muffler, automatic, power steering, Bonneville. 1900. One owner. 48,000 miles. 1350. 842-9543 between 5-6:30 p.m. MAC CADI-OLDS, 222-1234,

Arj»loetorv

RASSAS

An economical alx with automatic and power steering. Real d e a n . /, ; Savenowl

RASSAS PONTIAC

}O5 Brood St.

MI-JIM EVM. onlllt

."«"•<"*.

1968 PLYMOUTH SAT E L L I T E — AUTO MATIC, STICK OFF THE-FLOOR. BLACK INTERIOR, RED EX TERIOR WITH BLACK VINYL ROOF EXCELLENT CONDI TION. $1275. 495-1206.

AUTOMOTIVE

Get yourself into one of these WALL Kool-Kars. Every one has air conditioning for the comfort of your family on these blistering days — of which there are plenty more ahead.

Party who needs loos financing on a IM C H E V R O L E T C A P R I C E . A i r cond Honing. $995. For more Information ca OASIS MOTORS at 721-7100. "' F & H M o t o r s Inc. Authorized Dealers, Dodge and Dodge trucks Hwy 35 - • • - Eatontown, N. 542.1111 KITSON CHEVROLET CO. Hwy 36 , Ealontow 542-1000

minium

197! PORSCHE 914 - Mid engine, AM-FM radio. Deluxe opoearonce orouPextroi I FOUND ~- Dog. At Rivervtew Hospital 3,000 miles. Newcor condi || Long hair, llghf brown, white Iteel, femali ulr. Ugh?brown, t " ' '-—'• (4100.7472320. I, housebroken. 542-4831. F O U N D — Mlddletown a r e a . E n j l i s l 1971 VOLKSWAGEN CAMPER m\~RAMBLER — Classic, four-door, to I Sheepdog female. Owner pay for ad. 837. 395 Brood St. Good condition. 741-5180 Red Bonk condition. $75 firm. Call between 7 ond p.m. 842-7319. 542-aiiu ofler t p.m. 17890. 1967 C H E V R O L E T I M P A L A — Good run- I S T F O R D FA'CCON -"Convertible. 2»? Eves, until 9 ning condition. Must sell. Asking 1700. 264- engine, three-speed. S409. AUSTIN HEALEY 3000 MK3 — 1965, Brl 19«5 VOLKSWAGEN - Low ™ ' " J R ; RED BANK V O L V O 8535 otter < p.m. Coll 787-5448. Needs minor hody work. 1550. Coll S4Public Notices Newman Springs Rd. Red Bonk Ish racing green. Overdrive, tonnea wires, A M / F M . Excellent condition. 94 741-5986 1973 OLD5MOBILE5 - Large selection. 1966 TEMPEST — Automatic. Good cond 2491. 2624 days, 679-3658 evenings. tlon. 1690. Call otter 5 p.m. ROCK CROUC - " W e ' r e ovoiloble'toi Immediate delivery. STEVEN OLDSMO741-0442. teenage parlies, donees, weddings. Bai 1970 CHRYSLER NEW Y O R K E R — Four1969 FALCON F.UTURA B I L E , 110 Main St., Matawon. 566-360). PORSCHE 912-5 - Dork blue. Ju IMItzvohs. You haven't heard anything un door sedon, a l l p o w e r , a i r a n d r a d i a l 1964 $700 pointed. Newly rebuilt engine. Good coi 1969 CHEVROLET I M P A L A - Four-door 1965 BUICK WAGON — Excellent me III you've heard us. We'll help make youi llrcs. Excellent condition. Coll 291-3401 ditlon. $2800. 291-2512, after 5 p.m. I Call 49S-O555 after 5 p.m. hardtop. Automatic, power brakes, power cttanlcal condition. 1500. I event a success. Call 741-0062 alter 4 p.m J E E P SALES AND SERVICE 747-3392. steering, factory air. SI BOO. Call 717-739B IJond ask lor Blair. PONTIAC FIREBIRD - 1 9 4 1 . Oryy conTwin Boro Motors, Inc. after 6 p.m. vertlble, block Inlerlor. Power »t«trtng. Red Bank CLASSIC GOLD TORONADTTm* LOSE WEIGHT — With New Shape l a 131 E. Newman Springs Rd. CALL NOW 747-0040 F O R D G A L A X I E 500 — 1970 four door Black vinyl Interior ond roof. Loaded power Drakes. AM-FM. Good condition. fclels and Hydrex Wafer P i l l s . H. T 542-*H2ofter5p.m, hardtop. Fully equipped, plus factory air. Cream Putf. Eves., 291-1572. Young Pharmacy, Little Sliver, 747-333' DODGE DART - 1917 G T yellow convertExcellent condition. Must sell. Will accept Marquet's Pharmocy, Keonsburg. 1969"PLYMOUTH FURY I — Air condi- 1959 CHEVROLET - Automatic Smoll Ible. Good condition. U5O. JI8S0 or any reasonable otter. 395-9513 tioned, power, steering, four-door. 11195. V I . Sl». 1940 Chevrolet. «yllnd«r iMck. 787-2187 A L L 1972 M G ' S I N STOCK - And more A U T O M O B I L E W H O L E S A L E R S , 222 $135.4W-12M. 1964 C H E V R O L E T V A N — Excellent concoming! Buy now at winter prices. A.R. Hwy 36. union Beach, N J . Bonk financdition. Coll after 9 p.m. Pyle, Mar.. A & G MOTORS, 82 S. Main ing available. 264-9621. NEEDS WORK. BEST OFFER. 842-31150 St., Asbury Pork, 775-3483 Call U2-7O67 Autos For Sale 1966 DODGE DART - - Air conditioned, V O L K S W A G E N S E D A N — 1965. Green. DATSUN radio. 1550 or best offer. 1945 FORD GALAXIE — Two-door hardGood condition. 1963 V O L K S W A G E N , " KROLL MOTORS, INC, WASHINGTON'S A U T O SERVICE Call 7470252. top. V I . Automotlc. Extra rims. Lew 279 Broadway Long Brand gray sedon. Call 741-7010 alter 5 p.m. 370 Broad SI. 264-1333 Keyporl mlleose. 741-4I72. 1965 VOLKSWAGEN 222-3400 1957 C H E V R O L E T 283 — M a g w h e e l s , R E N A U L T D A U P H I N E 1962 Squareback station wagon. Good condl T H E F I N E S T S E L E C T I O N — O f new'am four-speed. Excellent body condition. S350 Best olfer over 175 tlon. S550. Coll 671.4087. (used cars In Monmoulh County. Over 101 or best olfer. 787-3155. SEE A "RUSSELL M A N " — For the be: Phone 642-3281 Trucks For Sole 1961 RAMBLER AMERICAN — Fourdool l o l r - c o n d l t l o n e d n e w c a r s In s t o c k car buys. RUSSELL Oldsmoblle-Codillo 1972 V E G A G T McGLOIN BUICK-OPEL, I N C . , Shrews Co., 100 Newman Springs Rd., Red Ban 1961 BMW 2002 - Good mechanical condi- sedon. Best offer. With everything I94T I N T E R N A T I O N A L P I C K U P tion. Needs some body work. I bury Ave., New Shrewsbury. 74U200. Call 842-2712 before noon or after 9 p.m. 741-0910. Call 787-5951 Two-ton. 1125 or moke dftw. MOO. Call 737-0911 Call after 6 p.m. M9-7«4». V O L K S W A G E N — 1967. R a d i o , goo I 'i960 FORD MUSTANG — Must be seen t< 1966 C H E V R O L E T - Impdlrj. Automatic 1963 XKE JAGUAR ROADSTER - Nei I appreciate. Best offer. tires, beaulilul condition inside, ojlslde. ASBURY A M E R I C A N AUTOS 1969 I N T E R N A T I O N A L SCOUT .small 8. Automobile Wholesalers, 222 Hwy top, scats, tires, exhaust system and v.'hi 1 Call 471-9343. 904 Sgnset Ave. Asbury Pork and under the hood. S795. 741-2322. paint lob. Excellent condition. $160 36, Union Beach. 264-5421. 4-wheel drive, 4 cylinder. »l ISO. Telephone 775-2141 Price firm. 741-1932 between 3:00 and 4:. 74U17O, os« tor T t r r y o f Bob. 1961 CHEVROLET — Six-cylinder, three WALL LINCOLN-MERCURY" Autos For Sale speed stick, power steering, radio, neater, 1969 CORVETTE Hardtop. Red. 350 en1*71 DODGE V A N - Stanoonl Shrewsbury Ave. at Sycamore? 1969 COUGAR — 351 cu. In. Air.Condi1 gine, tour-speed transmission. Excellent Good tires. Runs good. {125. Call 8780175. Six-cylinder. J150O. Shrewsbury, N.J. condition. 291-3575. tloned, bucket seats, Michelln radial 291-1411 1970 VOLKSWAGEN BUS — Seven pas 747-5400 tape deck. Excellent condition. 39,00 1969 V O L K S W A G E N SQUAREBACK - senger. Low mileage. 17200. ODDGE TRUCK — 1941. L I c e f M d I D houl LATE 1971 DATSUN 24OZ - feed, block miles. $1800 or best offer. Call 741-8637 a Recent tune-up. Very clean Inside. Best Call 747-0931. roci cor, MM. Coll after 5 p m . > vinyl roof. Leather Interior. Air, A M / F M . ter 6 p.m. / offer. Coll 566-27(1 after 4 p.m. I Dorman McFoddln, realizing that there. rticnelln rodlals. 4-speed. Low'mileage. S C E N I C CAR SALES 1966 FORO — Four-door sedan, 1200. 1949 D O D G E - %-ton Wclajp truck. Run* I are no two used cars ollke, divided his. Original owner. Mint. Call after 5 p.m. Qualify cars bought ond said. Party who needs 100% financing on a 1M' Needs alternator. I stock Into 3 groups. Since then, thou- 842-3293. H w y 36 XHighlands 872-02; DODGE CHARGER. Air conditioning Phone 291-33)7. sands of satisfied buyers prove that this 1967 C H E V E L L E 2t3 — Three-speed. t i n s . For more Information coll OASR SHREWSBURY MOTORS I slralghllorward policy works. 1969 VOLKSWAGEN - Sunroof. AA1/FM MOTORS 01 721-7100. Brand new Shaeffer clutch. Recently Shrewsbury Ave. -Srirewsbui radio. 31,000 miles. Very clean. SS95. A U rebuilt engine with full race cam. Many 741-8500, . 1965 VOLKSWAGEN - Sunrool. T O M O B I L E W H O L E S A L E R S , 222 Hwy extras. $1500 tlrm. 495-2678. We Buy Used Volkswagens Excellent condition. S495. 36, Union B e a c h , N . J . Bank financing Phone 747-2564 after 6 p.m. 1971 TRIUMPH BONNEVILLE — Titled available. 264-9621. Autos For Sale 1972. Purchased new June 1971. Never H67 FORD FAIRLAN6 — V-8, automatic. used, still under warranty. SI350. Coll 542AUTO C R E D I T P R O B L E M S 150O or best offer. Call 747-1709 after 5S30 after 4 p.m. OR NO C R E D I T A T ALL? p.m. t a r e sold jur.t like buying f r o m your Coll 2274790 MOTORCYCLEINSURANE I neighbor ot n private sole. Not recondi1967 PORSCHE 912 — 5-spert. Perfecl Reasonable Rotes B U H L E R & BITTER I tfoned nor guaranteed and carry a low condition. 14000. Must see to appreciate. GROSSINGER 1 HELLER AGENCY PLYMOUTH-CHRYSLER I wholesale price. Coll 741-2335. Broad t Mechanic Sis. 741-2100 Red Bank 3290 Hwy 35 Hazlet 264-0191 11?64 Rambler Amtwsiador 2-door 1391 1966 FORD VAN (CAMPER) — 1970 enI 1747 Oldi Super 83 4-door 3251 HARLEY XLCr4, 900 c.c. In excellent STRAUB BUICK — OPEL glne, sink, Ice box, bed, slove ond many .1947 Isn't that the way you'd like to buy your next c a r . . . withN I N E ACRES of New and Used Cars I 1M3 Olds SI 4-door JT5t condition. Lots of extras. oui.a.doubt as lo its condition and performance? You Hwy 36 264-4000 Keyport extras. 842-3093. 741-7121 or 741-7343 TRIUMPH 1966 — TR4A. Rebuilt tnoine can, il you trade with Shrewsbury Motors, wherewe stand 1969 CUTLASS S — 3-spee'd Hurst, 350 cu. new r o o f , white w i t h r e d I n t e r i o r 1946 HARLEY DAVIDSON -Three-wrlWler. 1500 or best oiler. In. Buckets. B-track stereo. Best offer. AM/FM. Excellent. Best otter. 747-2116. . behind every car we sell. You'll also find our selection and Phone 244-1311. prices to your liking! 1968 TRIUMPH GT-6 — Six cylinder hard1972 KAWASAKI - 3 5 0 triple. FORD SQUIRE WAGON — 1966. A-l con- top. Custom Interior, Panasonic tope T womonlbi£ld.tt l b £ l d t t 2 5 dec*.-S1245 «4J3M4otter5:3or-•dition. A i r conditioned. *•.-. „__•-.-• oi*e checked cornpletely"arid ctirr'y on' Phone 264-4509. Call 291-1453. average guarantee ond on average r e 1965 FORD WAGON — Automatic, eight ', Squareback, radio, healer, red, loll price., MERCEDES-BENZ — 1968 280SE. Leath- cylinder. Hitch. Good condition, 1575. 14 "T972 450 HONDA — 900 mllei. 1967 Cadillac Coupe DeVille$1992 er interior, extras. Very clean. Must sell. Creek Rd., Keansburg. Like new. S950. IM7 Cadillac Sedon DeVille S1892 Phone 495-1964. 1966 VOLKSWAGEN GHIA 6 passenger wagon, automatic, radio, heater, power steering, V-8, air.- Atler 4 and weekends, 741-1277. HONDA 50 - Excellent condition. 1947 Buick 9 pass, wagon $1692 Good condition. 1600. Call 291 3915 be S200. yellow exterior, tan leather interior. 1941 Chryslir New Yorker 4-door $1592 tween 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Phone 747-3591, STATION WAGONS 1941 Olds 98 Luxury Sedan $1496 1959 PORSCHE - Convertible. I 9 U Cadillac Sedon DeVille $139] 1963 to 1970 HONDA C L 175 - 1972, low mileage, mini Make offer 1941 Plymouth Fury I I I 4-door $1192 condition. S400 firm. 291-0248 10 to choose from Convertible, radio, heater, automatic, blue 1947 Olds Delmont 425 sedan $1093 Coll 291-1960 Selling at wholesale prices. VOLKSWAGEN BUG — 1968. Green. Ex 1944 Pantiac Bonnevilte Conv. S892 AUTOMOBILE WHOLESALERS 1971 HONDA - 750 cc. Good condition. cellenl condition. Low mileage. Must sett 1944 Ponllac Catollna Coupe S892 222 Hwy 36 Union Beach 1975.142-6969. Besl offer. Deluxe Pop top camper, radio, heater, red and white, 6,000 mi. or 6 Bank tlnonclnq ovollofale. 264-9621 - Phone 741-0311. 1969 MACH I — Air conditioned, powt mos. CHEVY NOVA — 1MB four-door. Auto- brakes, steering. Stereo, V-8, automatic, M A I C O - 1969. 360 cc. Good condition. matlc transmission, vinyl top. Good run like new. 11900.787-3752 after 5:30. Excellent dirt bike. Besl olfer. Call 717nlng condition. JTOO, 172.1999. S35e, 01k for Wayne. CHEVROLET IMPALA 327 — Auto 440 station wagon, radio, heater, automatic, power steering, (/cylinder ^ TRIUMPH SPITFIRE — 1971 convertible. 1569 HONDA 350 - 1 9 7 1 , mint condition. malic, two-door, air. 11700 or best offer. Excellent condition. Luggage rack. S.OOQ Coll 747-1709 after 6 p.m. $700 miles. Coll 747-175! ^ ^ stand out above a l l s i m i l a r models. 1965 P L Y M O U T H — Sport F u r y . Ex1961 CHRYSLER N E W P O R T Very Impala station wagon, radio, heater, automatic, power steering. B cylinMost have balance of factory warranty. 1971 HONDA CB lOO cellent running condition. 383 cu. In. foul good condition, air t ,good,llres. S10O0 or speed, stick smft, rebuilt engine, four barRest carry our own personal 100% warBest olfer. der, air conditioning, ranty. Are priced higher than the .averfcrsl otter. 542-5535 ' rel carburetor. New battery, starter, fuel •42-1799 after 7p".m. age, but worth it. 1961 MGB GT — Asking 11000 or best of pump, tour pofyglas tires. Coll 222-8513 af- H O N D A - 1971. 350CB. LuBOOgt rock.. 1972 Cadillac Sedan, Deville $7096 ter 6:30. fer. Must sell. Good condition. Mint condition. Very low mileage. S70O. 1972 Olasmoblle Toronodo $5694 Firebird, 2-door hardtop, rddio, healer, automatic, power steering, V-8, Call 787-4955"-' ' BUICK RIVIERA — 1968. Dark oreen, vi Coll 7I7-47I2. 1972 OldsmoOlle 9B 2-door $5394 air conditioning VOLKSWAGEN BUS — 1965. Rebuilt en- nyt roof. A-l condition. Full power, ol 1970 Cadillac Coupe DeVille $4696 H O N D A - 1970~CL4J0. M i n t condition. gine. Body excellent. New brokes, tires A- conditioning. S2O95. 946-8873 1971 Oldsmoblle9S 2-door $<4?t Luggage rack. Asking $750. Bel'ord. 1. Asking 1950. 566-5607 FORD — 1929 Model 'A.' Fordor sedan 1972 Olds 9 pass, wagon $4095 I72-IJ79 1970 Buick Electro 4-door $3894 SPORTS CAR — Datsun 1600, 1966 con- Partially restored. Needs finishing. OrigiMustang, Faslback 2 + 2, radio, heater, V-8. power steering 1969 Cadillac Coupe DeVille $3696 vertible. New clutch and transmission. nal. Excellent running condition) rust PUCH — 150 cc. 1300 miles: $75 or besl offer. Anxious to sell. free. 842-2512. Call 671-1735. 1968 Cadillac Sedan DeVille $1796 1969 Olds 98 Luxury Sedan 11774 Cutlass; 2-door hardtop, radio, heater, automatic, V-8, power steering. 1969 KINGSWOOD CHEVROLET - Sto- 1965 FORD — Galoxie 500. T w o d o o $2194 1967 Cadillac Sedon DeVille 1970HONDA MINI TRAIL - M e t tlon wagon. Good condition. Air, power hardtop. 390, four-speed transmission. ExAutomatic, white vinyl top, red bottom. 11876 1»M Olds 98 Luxury Sedan Needs new clutch. $100, Steering ond brakes. Positractlon, olr lift cellent condition. 542-3275. 741-5112 1968 Olds Cutlass Supreme J1894 shocks, radio. SI525. Call days 381-5000, IV66 MUSTANG - Six-cylinder automatic. $1494 1967 Lincoln Continental 4-door Ext. 3104. After 6:30 p.m. 542-1668. 51,000 mllis. Best olfer. Call alter 6 p.m SUZUKI 50 $1474 1966 Cadillac Sedon DeVille 946-8075. • Almost new. Open to o f t e n . 1955 CHEVROLET SEDAN Automatic $1674 1968 Ponllac Catallna HdlfJ t Coll ofler 5,54M741 FULL PRICE drive, power brakes, steering. Good tires 1964 C H E V R O L E T — Four-door Impolti S1594 1968 Ponliac Catalino Hdtp 2 plus snows. 59,000 miles. Good condition. Automatic. Good condition. 1150, 1971 250CC YAMAHA - Enduro. $1396 1968 Olds Delta 88 Hdlp S235. 671.5603. Coll 2914340 ofler 6 p.m. Plus extras. Asking $600. $1296 196B Buick LeSabre 4 : door Coll 67109J4 Pinlo. radio, heater, 6 cylindor. 1964 G A L A X I E 500 X L — VB, automatic off Ihe floor. standard transmission, ruby red. Wanted Automotive 1971 HONDA — Model CB45O. Call 671-5860 Excellent condition. O50. Remainder of factory warranty. Phone 7392231 VOLKSWAGEN 1965 - Nice condition li N-543-B. ond out. Runs good. $595. 1962 CUSHMAN - Motor scooter. Newly Coll 264-234!. Inspected. With helmets. A - l . $250. 244RENAULT 1966 — Four-door sedan. Ra- 3772. dio, heater. Good second car or station cor. Asking 1400.842-1132afler7p.m. 1966 CHEVROLET IMPALA Super Sport 39& CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE Mobile Home & Traitcr Insurance Authorized Volkswagen Dealer Plione 495-1433 251 BROADWAY AT 4 T H A V E . Reasonable Roles 222-1234 LONG BRANCH GROSSINGER 1 HELLER AGENCY Shrewsbury Ave. 741-8500 New Shrewsbury PLYMOUTH BELVEDERE G Broad & Mechanic Sts. 741-21X Red Bank , I9M. Slx-cyilnder stick. Best otrer over | T 6 9 ~ A 1 A R L E T T E - I J x i o . T w o bed1400. Coll 3*1-1618 days. After 6. 291-1875. rooms. Air conditioned. Furnished. Carpeting throughout, washer/dryer, dishw a s h e r , s t o r a g e shed. h\ay r e m a i n In pork. Phone 542-6024. "

SIZZLING?

Autos For Sale WANTED

Autos For Sale

60 YEARS AGO

WANTED

Motorcycles

GOOD

7 1 FORD

Country Sedan. 9 passenger, roof rack

7 1 FORD Torino Brougham, 2-door hardtop, vinyl top, AM-FM stereo, power windows.

7 1 BUICK Skylark Custom, 2-door hardtop, vinyl top, like new

7 1 FORD Country Squire Wagon, 6 passenger, mint condition

7 1 LINCOLN Continental, 4-doSf, full power, loaded. Real luxury

7 1 MERCURY Montego, M-X Wagon, 6 passenger, Tip-top shape

70 CHEVROLET Kingswood Wagon, 6 passenger, excellent condition

70CHEVELLE Malibu 4-door hardtop, blue' white vinyl top.

'69 PONTIAC LeMans Safari wagon, 6 passenger. Clean

'69 CADILLAC Coupe DeVille, lull power, stereo, white

7 1 PLYMOUTH Cricket 4-door. Automatic transmission.

'69 FORD Fafrlane wagon, 6 passenger, a real nice car .

'68 BUICK Riviera, full power, sharp.

Autos For Sale

WITHOUT A DOUBT!

BETTER

-i968VOLKSWAGEN,,.™....,..........,»,....$1395 1969 PLYMOUTH

$1750

1969 KARMANN GHIA

$1495

1970 VOLKSWAGEN....

$2995

1966 RAMBLER

BEST

$845*

1967 CHEVROLET

$1495

1968 PONTIAC

.$1795

1968 FORD

$1695

1968 OLDSMO BILE

$1850

SPECIAL OF THE WEEK-

Wall

SHREWSBURY, N J . 747-5400 SHREWSBURY AVE., AT SYCAMORE

1972 FORD

$1744!!!

SHREWSBURY MOTORS, INC.

The people's 9 ACRES Of= CARS

choice...

1972 ELECTRA is our choice to sell at reduced prices. We have the largest stock of Electros ever, and we're selling them at this year's lowest prices. Come get a load ofour platform... our price!

THE SELECTION IS BEST AND THE PRICES

RE

f B 8 * K ™ THIS WEEK SO BUY NOW.

Electro 225, 4-dr. hardtop. pclZ brakes, power steering, automatic, air conditioned, radio, whltewtjli ilres, tinted owf?r window", nir c o n d i i l o f i c d , rurflo, w h i t e walls, vlnvl too.

70Pontiac...M795 Colollna 2-door hardtop, V-B automatic, power steering, vinyl top, whitewolls.

'67 Pontiac.. ,.*995 LeAAans 2-door liardlop, rodio power steering, bucket scats, whitewaltt.

'67 Ford

'66 ,V.O W °66° Buick W I C K » ,.. Special, V-6, power steering oirfoautomatic transmission*

'69 Chevrolet .$2195 Impalo hardtop, Impalo Custom Custom 2-door 2-door hardtop,

power steering & brakes, r a d i o , aulomalic transmission, vinyl lop, and air conditioning.

70Pontiac...$1795 LeMans. 2-door hardtop, automatic,* power steering, radio, whitcwolls.

'69AMX

M895

2-door hardtop, V-6, automatic, power steering, console, olr conditioning.

M295

Country Squire Wogon, radio, power slflerlng, power brakes, air conditioning* llnled gloss,

SkyiarK 2-door hardtop, v-8, automatic, powor steering, vinyl ttop, o p , ttinted inted g glass, air condltioning, radio.

Mobile Homes

1965 STATION WAGON CHEVROLET BEL AIR. BLUE. AUTOMATIC. $575. 495-1206.



7n R

WE NEED USED CARS WE WILL PAV fOP PRICES TOM'S FORD

Beetle 2-door, with 4SM»d ond rn(llo.

Sport Wagon. 9-passenger wagon equipped with power steering and brakes, aulomalic transmission, radio, w h l t e w a l l s , and a i r conditioning.

9Jt Qp-J

, 7 nR J A IV

iUqc

DUIUl»>> MttWJ

BUICK

Electro "22S" power steering, power brakes, power seats, power w i n dows, air condlllonlno, whltewalls, radio, rear defroster,

.

-$2695

Imperial LeBoron, 2-door hardtop, power Jteerlno 8. brakes, radio, v invl l o p , p o w s r windows, a n d a i r conditioning.

Bonne»lll», <-door hardtop, power sinerlna, power brakes, a i r conditioning, automatic Iransmlulon, r a dio, whllewolls.

45-Car Showroom - 9Acres of Cars Hundreds of Cars in stock to choose front

JUNK CARS

VALIANT CONVERTIBLE - 1964. Runs a t o l l times Buyer on premises well. Body fair. New brokes. Tires good. TOWN t COUNTRY DODGE 5250, Call 747-3530. 546-6100 MURPHV & DAVI5ON Mercedes -Bern Sales ond Service Hwy 9 Freehold 462.5300 Auto Parts — Repair 1971 CHRYSLER - Newport Custom Executive car. Four-door hardtop, vinyl top, ' » « * V S T I N H E » I - E Y 3000 transmission, olr conditioning, oil power. Special Price clulch (never used), pressure plate, throw 13295. BAILLY BROS., Inc., 19 E. NewT 0 | > ct 1512 """" 0 ' 1 - * " e r " " • • J > | man Springs Rd., Red Bank. 747-0396.

1961 CHEVROLET BISCAYNE - Fourdoor sedon. Six cylinder. 35,000 miles. Good tires. S950. 74l-4M«. 842-3B3I. 1966 BUICK SPECIAL — Converllble. Bucket seols, tour new tires. Excellent mechanical condition. Asking $550. 7911393.

LeSabre. 4-door, power steering, power b r a k e s , a u t o m a t i c transmission* olr conditioning, radios whltewalls.

7 0 Buick ....*2895

M. SCHWARTZ

WANTED

CARS WANTED — WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR CLEAN USED CARS. CALL MR. JOSEPH 542 550O

'1595

' • Tv " , 2-door. radio, 4-speed, vinyl roof. ' '

OPEL Centrally Located

HWY 35 KEYPORT

264-4000 Open Daily until 9 p.m. frl I Sat. until 6 p.m.

Tractors

. F A R M TRACTOR — International, two CIRCLE C H E V R O L E T fires, disc ond plow, good condition, 325MoplcAve. Red Bank new 1B50 firm. Coll evenings 264-5920. 741-3130 T O P T R A D E A L L O W A N C E - Suiferb service. D O W N E S P O N T I A C , 62 Lower Wanted Automotive Main St., Matawan. 566-2299. 1965 BUICK SKYLARK — Excellent con- W A N T E D — Choice used cars, with certl. tied mileage. Contact Ed Slgler. dition. Power steering. V-8.1450. 747-416* CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH 141 W. Front St.. Red Bonk 747-0717 Party who needs 100% llnonclng on a 1?«9 CHEVROLET CHEVELLE STATION WAGON. SI3v5. For more Information coll OASIS MOTORS al 731-7100. PICKED UP A CUTE WORK HORSE - Volkswager TWINBROOK 1965. For summer /winter. Best ofler wins. AUTO WRECKING i Coll 797-364} after 6 p.m. 1W9PLYMOUTH ROADRUNNER Eatontown 542-2235 Red vinyl lop. 383 4-speed Hurst. G E T CASH F O R Y O U R F O R E I G N — .Chrome wheels. Besl offer. 747-0911. A N D SPORTS CARS A T M O N M O U T H 1968 BUICK RIVIERA - Two-door hard MOTOR5, I N C . , Hwy 35, Eotonlown. 542top. Full power plus olr, moo wheels. SI500. 8721866.

•Rl-POWER MANIFOLD - For big llock

, P o n " ° c , two carburetor! ond link-

Auto Rentals

TOM'S FORD RENTACAR

PONTIAC GRANO PRIX - 1949. Loaded. New tires, air. vinyl top. Balance of 50,000 !0O Hwy 35 mile warranty. B195. 542-0547 after 5 p.m. XKE JAGUAR - 1970. A M / F M radio, olr conditioning. Excellent condition. S479S. 1964 TR-4 - Wire wheels. Excellent mechanlcal condition. Must M r $595 or besl offer. 391-1393. 1963 FORD G A L A X I E - Good Ihope, J175. 19M Thunderblrd, asking >75. fe7-

Keyport

More Classified on Next Page Help Wanted Male and Female

19M OLDSMOBILE - M S . Good Conditlon. Power brokes, automotlc, power •leering. Rumson. I42-M73. VOLKSWAGEN BUG - 1565. Sunroof. Snow tires Included. Good condition. 1700. Call 717-1931.

WATCHMAN M/W

1940 BUGEYE SPRITE Netds minor work 39l-4t7l „ . I9f» FAIHLANE STATION W A G O N — V I , air, standard Iranimlnlon. 1500.747. 2513. CHEVROLET WAGON - IMo llxcyllnFOR f D C U S T O M _

|M4

_ y ,^2|

N
Auloi \Ji» VOLKSWAGEN KARMANN O H T A Exullent condition. Asking u t o . 471 3143

HWY 3S

264-SOOO

Ktypwt

Business Notices

BOATS AND ACCESSORIES

'RED BANK LUMBER J Wall S j r t t t

HtH Bonk

Uf-UM

"TOiW/^XM^T'ExJiTlewSTiriTSerlo?'

exterior pointing, light construction, and various odd Jobs. Reasonable. Free estimates. 229-4*49 or 741-1477.

-T-.- N f f A f i l C , i f AIRS — Furnlshed ond Installed for only $6».95. To order, coll 349-0163

The Boatman's Shop orfAve.

741-57I0

RedB

xsmB&K& CLEARANCE SALE

""LOCAL-LONG DISTANCE M O V I N G " Estimates given. Reasonable. Phone 842-4193 F U R N I T U R E - A N T I Q U E S - Stripping, finishing, restoring. No water used No sanding needed. Sale for veneers, tnlovs, " ' « joints. SNYDER CHEM-CLEAN, &

Family O M Fishing Boali Johraon engines, most tlies

FLAGSHIP MARINE Municipal Morlrw Basin AtlonllcHlghlamfa, N J .

(201)291-2638. MONMOUTH BOAT CITY

DRESSMAKING AND ALTERATIONS The Carol.-Ann Shoppe 229 W.JE/ont St., Keyporl^64-O472 Hours W . Evenings by oppolntmenl. Weddings o specialty.

M&WROOFING

Flberglas boats. 27 models. 1031 Hwy Ji 471 451S Mlddletowi BOAT INSURANCE ' " Reasonable Roles . GROSSINOER J, HELLER AGENCY Brood J. Mechanic sis. 741-2100- Red Banl

N.wfSSMan,a|d?o,?sr,polr.d:

Call for t r e e estimates 291-4218 after 5 p.m. PAINTING - Interior, exterior. Reasonable rates. Experienced.

B42-O376

OUTBOARD MOTOR - Excellent condl-

HOUSE PAINTING Free estimate!. Coll 747 J32»

T»" I D E A L C R A F T - 106 h:p. I n board/outboard engine, hem. Goad condl tlofi. Mini Mil. Set ot Irwin's Boat Yard

REROOFING_AI"reoVonablepric«7 Free estimates. Coll 787-7153.

CARPET CARE - Have your' rugs ond CAT BOAT — 1939. 26' yawl rigged, S upholstery CAREFULLY cleaned. Quick h.p.. two M t i of soils, needs TLC. IT500 or drying time. Reduced summer roles. Call i64-2/Bl, 9-11 a.m., 5-9 p.m. b a t offer. 747-1552. BLUE JAV — And trailer. Excellent con- L I G H T PAINTING - Experienced. Exdition. Two sets sails, sponnoker. S70G teriors and Interiors. Reasonable rotes. firm. Call Ul-UU. Call Ken, 471-3419. 25' GAFF-RIGGED SAILBOAT - Thri. | l b l . one moln and one spinnaker. Musi M i l . Best offer. 291-3939. 14' FIBEROLAS SAILBOAT — New con dftlon. SI25. Coll after 11 a.m. 142-0797 W A N T E D — 8' Flberglos sailing dinghy Underwibs. Call 364-5515

NOEL CONST. CO. INC. CONCRETE & MASONRY Coll 291-3041

ALTERATIONS

IMO 24' ZOBEL — Hord-top skiff with fly Ing brldoe. 313 cu. In., 185fi.p,Chris pow t r with, two-to-one redudlon. Mechonlcolly perlect, mony extras. Must sell to relocate! Asking S1400 Including slip. Con be seen ot Cooit Inn, Red Bonk, pock 3- A(or Horry, or coll 544-1474.

Dormers, porches, stairs, additions, etc. Free estimates. Insured. Reasonable. I do •the |ob myself, call Jim, 776-876*. O D D JOBS - This Is the onswer to the lobs around your home that never seem to get done. For free estimate, ask tor Ken, After 5 p.m., 7S7-544I.

SALTY

HOIJSECLEANiNG — By inwrcdTrained Men wltti own eaulpmenf. Backed by Blue Chip Corporation. Floors, Walls, Rugs, Windows F u n i t u r e cleaned In your

A complete selection of ma rine hardware and acces series, ^ -

Boat House

LIN-MAR BUILDERS

Experienced builders In Monmouth CounSea Brlgh1 ty tor over IS years. We do additions* dormers, siding, roofing, masonry, kitchens, bathrooms and new construction on your HOCSCLAW BOAT TRAILER 140016s. Used threejeaions. SI85. COII74M4M'

787-0816 TRUCKING

MOVING AND HAULING, PIANO MOVING. REFRIGERATORS. WASHERS,

O W E N S C A B I N CRUISER - Inboard! DRYERS, MOVED AND DELIVERED. TREES AND SHRUBS CUT DOWN AND 22', 1956. Must sell. Best offer. REMOVED. FREE ESTIMATES. INSURColl 741-4411 after 6 p.m. ED. J E R S E Y S P E E D S K I F F - Flberglos World Record holder, 1971 National W g h Point Champion. Flberglas hull, trailer R E M O D E L I N G — Pointing, paneling, and engine, $3800. Mondello IB' flberglas shettrock and taping, concrete block and ski boot, v - d r l v e , 427 Chevrolet engine. tile work. Free estimates. 787-3731. T a n d e m t r a i l e r , wilt sell less engine. M,0Q0 lew engine. 747-1439. LAWN M A I N T E N A N C E , Fertlllifna, raking, sod. Free estimates. 14' WOOD BOAT — 40 h.p. Evlnrude, plu< Phone WI-41M. ski equipment, $450. w i l l sell separately, LIGHT H A U L I N G - C L E A N CELLARS, 747-5020. Y A R D S , G A R A G E S — Free estimates. I t ' T H U N D E R B I R D - Trl-hull, llberglas, Call after 3 p.m. 741-2149, 75 h.p. Chrysler, trailer. Fully equipped, excellent condition. SHOO. Bell, 70s Brood- HOUSEPAINTING -~ Interior. Exterior. Reasonable rates. Free estimates. Call woy, Long Broncti, 322-1690. 787-4596. 15 H.P. E V I N R U D E MOTOR - Completi wltn tank. E x c t Hem condition, » s . 291-2212 MOLLICA'S M A D E TO ORDER Canvm covers and all types of boat cushtorn. Also repairs. 8I2-2M5.

739-0648

W HVOROPLANE - U p to 35 t i p . or !( " . Lin lbs. Limited use. Beit offer. Coll M2-JO31 otter*.

EMPLOYMENT Help Wanted Male and Female

F I V E OUTBOARD MOTORS - 11 h.p. Evlnrude. Priced to sell. Phone 172-1204

T

INDUSTRIES, INC. S E A B R E E Z E 1«' - Flberglos, with 4! has Immediate opening tor h.p. Chrysler outboard, used one season All equipment, full vinyl top and curtain encellentcendltlon. s i t e . 842-1682.

CUSTOMER SERVICE ENGINEER I I ' T E R R Y SKIFF - Needs point. 40 h.p This position requires Johnson, extras, O50. 74 South Ave., Atat.least three years exlantic H ghlands. 291-1523. in NC/DNC BUSINESS NOTICES perience or automatic process FLOOR W A X I N G — Residential, control systems. Backcommercial. Estimates given. Reasonable. (42-4191 ground must include Help wanted maintenance and unMale and Female derstanding of minicomputers, electrons servo system's and computer peripheral equipment. Applicant should possess the ca pability to perform digital interface.

MEN WOMEN

Send resume and salary history to Actron Industries, Inc. A subsidiary of McDonnell Douglas Corp., 171 Riverside Ave., Red Bonk,fi.J.07701

WITH CARS TO DELIVER SUPPLEMENTS SATS. A . M .

K E A L ESTATE SALES — Commercial; Industrial, and land only. Local established tlrm opening new office tor this purpose. Must nave license and some experience. Send resume to Box K-25, The. Dally Register, Red Bonk. M A N A G E M E N T PERSONNEL — OpenInos available now In Monmouth County. E a r n S10/S15 per y r . part-time. No experience necessory. Company will train. For appointment call 747-2092.

Routes available in

Help Wanted Male and Female

RED BANK SHREWSBURY BORO FAIR HAVEN LITTLE SILVER EATONTOWN

FACTORY JOBS Openings In several of our production departments. Will be required to work five days, Man. to Sun. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Good Incentive pay, after short training period. Hospl* tollzoHon, pold hoI idays ond o t h e r benefits available.

CALL 222-1000 Hwy 35

Ask for Mr. Ferguson Business opportunities

CONSTRUCTION HEAVY ALL TRAOES AND SKILLS CAN YOU QUALIFY? ELECTRONICS-Rush, Rush, Rush ECHNICIANS AICRO-WAVE ROPO-SCATA >UTO-DIN IEAVY GROUND RADAR ,LL COMMUNICATIONS PERSONNEL ELEPHONE AND UMMUNICATIONS URGENT! ' ECH CONTROLLERS IOMPUTER TECHS ELEPHONE TECHS -lAl-Key Systems 1A2 CABLE SPLICERS CROSSBAR 5 ENGINEERS — Degreed or non-degreed. WALLATION-0PERATI0N MAINTENANCE MICRO-WAVE TROPO-SCATA ENGINEERS-Degreed . MICRO-WAVE -Path Profile!, field lest. TROPO-SCATA ... . . .. .. , I E N I O R FIELD ' . I ELEPHONE ENGINEERS WO YEARS CENTRAL OFFICE IXPERIENCE. lONFIGURATION AND APPLICATIONS' )F STROMBERG CARLSEN XY OR EIMEN'S EMD iENDERS TRAN5LATERS

Help Wanted Male or Female

NOTICE n.compliance with the New Jersey Law Against Discrimination, all Help Wanted Advertising now appears under the combined "Help Wanted Male ar Female" column. Reference to age, sex or marital status may not be exressed, unless a bona fide occupation requirement exists. Information regarding positions with possible bona fide occupational requirements or clarification of the New Jersey Law Against Discrimination may be obtained by calling the New Jersey Division on Civil Rights, (201) 648-2700, or by writing to 1100 Raymond Blvd., Newark. N.J. 07102. .

Help Wanted Male and Female

QUALITY CONTROL INSPECTORS

N PROCESS

M N ^ ^ o m DO ter m a n u f a c t u r e r seeks experienced electronic inspectors. Requirements for these positions are as follows:

OVERSEAS RECRUITERS LIMITED . Red Bonk'

!7 Mechanic SI.

I N - P R O C E S S — Knowledge of workmanship and solderer criteria required. Must be able to read mechanical layout drawings.

ELECTRONICS

ACTRON INDUSTRIES, INC.

I N - C O M I N G - Must have experience In printed circuit board and art work inspection. Some electrical testing experience helpful.

IDS Immediate openings for

CUSTOMER SERVICE ENGINEER

We offer opportunity 1oi" advancement, good starting salaries, benCTOJS p a c k a g e , and a t t r a c t i v e working conditions in our modern air conditioned plant.

H e BaiJy Begister, Bed Baiik-Mldffletown, NJ. Wednesday, Jriy % 1*72 31 H»lpWw»ted Mais and Female

Help Wanted Mate and F*mate R G U T E M A N — (M/WJ

HELP WANTED READERS AND ADVERTISERS

Call the Hot Line (201)842-7210

"his position requires ot least three years Kperience in NC/DNC or automatic pro:ess control sysienrw. Background must include maintenance end understanding ot mini-computers, electronic servo systems and compulor peripheral equipment. Applicant should possess the capability to Jerform dlaitol interface. Send resume and salary history to . Actron Industries, Inc. subsidiary of McDonnell Douglas Corp., 76 Riverside Ave., Red Bank, N.J. 0770).

Help. Wonted Male or Female

Help Wanted Male and Female UPERINTENDENTVMANAGER :oupte, take over complete management md maintenance, 60 unit furnished garden ipartments. Top salary plus bonus. 2221233/ 400 Ocean Blvd., Long Branch. ELEPHONE SOLICITING - PARTI M E . Wont to earn EXTRA INCOME md still oo your housev/orli? Work trora ome. Must be able to coll Red Bonk irea. Coll M2-5749. 'ERSON — To work In bokery, Little Slier area. All year-round. Full or port' Ime. Call lor appointment, Mr. Llss, 7
AVON U M M E R ' S H E R E I The w e a t h e r ' s g r e a t . . . so get out 6f- the house, start earning money as on Avon Representative. Discover how easy it is to sell Avon products to friendly people. Call: Mrs. Word. 741-4343, 462-3377 or 7741220.

2M-8000

Keyport

Business Opportunities

For Sale ITEMS YOU NO LONGER M€ED OR USE WILI

SELL FAST

_. Mtflbllih*^ route, or will comoln* our out* with your d r y cleaning route. Ex:ellent future. Keyport Cleaners, 264-1000.

AgbVcAl TECHNOLOGIST- Part-

ime. Weekends. Apply Personnel Oepartnent, Jersey Shore Medical.Center, Nepune, weekdays 9-2. An tqvo\ opportunity tmployer, ' •

HOUSEKEEPER - PHatonl workino Eondltlon. O t p t m U b h p M p I * M l / n t * 3 3pply.J71-M35otter* p.m. • (AITRESS W A N T E D W/W — F a H t l m r .poly In person. Bow Knot Rtltovront, M iroad St.rR4«l Bonk.

WITH A QUICK ACTION LOW-COST DAILY REGISTER

ITCHEN A I D E — Full time. Pleasant larking conditions and benefit* Included. B A R M A I D M / W - Nlghti. 6 to 2. Some rail Eatontown Convalescent Center, 542^ n r l e n c t . C a l l between 1-5 p . m . 7S7700. . iHORT ORDER COOK - Experienced REAL ESTATE SALESPERSON inly need apply, Matawan Diner, Hwy 24, Ibera! floor time. Prime a r t d . Coll M r . Aofawan. No phone colls. irown, I42-1492. 3 FOR N — By examination. Full lime, 7 to 3 PART-TIME JUST ilft. Excellent benefits. Apply in person, Farm help wanted. letween 10-3 p.m. Arnold-Walter Nursing voilable for Merchandise For Sole only. tome, 622 5. Lourel A v e . , H o z l e t . 787C O U N T E R M E N M / W — Weekends. Extlcle must originate from a houfehold perience unnecessary. Apply Nlcfccrson's, iiwl mav not e«ct«d a sale price of $50.00 iALES PERSON - For'bakery. Apply tn 72 Boardwalk, Keonsburg. No phone collsDerson, mornings. Freedman s Bakery, 1ECEPTIONIST - Part-time. Flexible >rlce MUST be odvertlsed. Eoch.oddlllon.eonardvllle Rd., Belford. I line S1.O0. No copy changes m a y b e w i n . Diversified duties Include light t / p lade ond no discounts or returns will be. LUA4BER — Experienced mechanic, al- ng and answering phone. Con liod lo full lade It ad is canceled before expiration. jrotlons and jobbing. Steady, oil year, lime position with world's largest employiceanport la Rumson area. Call Bob Jen- ment service. Call M r . saloukat, 747-1121. To Place Your Daily Register in, 229-W2S. SNELLING A N D S H E L L I N G , 54 Sroad FAMILY AD, CALL.. I., Red Bank. 1ECRETARIE5 — With medical termlngogy background. Requires steno, good yplng ond dlclophone skills. Varied Interesting duties. Apply Personnel Office. Aonmouth Medical Center, Lgng Branch. 24-Hour

FAMILY AD 3 LINES-5 DAYS

$2.00

RAINEE — Clean cut, eager, aggrcsIve. $7000 plus to start. Unlimited paten. lal. Leorn good trade; Now is the time to lonslder your future! Call Joe A l l a n , melllng and Snelling, 54 Broad St., Red

3onk.7*7mi,

_j

iALES — RAISED YOUR F A M I L Y ? Liki o return to business? Sales personality us charm, needed to meet people, tele >hone contact. N e w small o f f i c e , Rec lank. Growth potential, salary pfu; wnus. Call 7-9 p.m., 539-3403^ ECRETARY — To management execu Ive, with pleasing personality ond good .kills in typing end light steno. Excel I en vorking conditions, write to Box R-40 he Dally Register, Red Bank. SECRETARY — With bookkeeping ex serlence, liberal fringe benefits. Send re >ume with salary requirements to P.O lox J , Mlddletown. Attention of Air. Scuft.

741-6900

Situations Wanted Female

VOMAN — Wishes to stay with children /filler parents vacation. Or full time |ob. all 747-2249. lerlence In general operation . . _ . . . . nsuronce iinlce, agency administration, ]lus varied duties, accounts receivable, iccounts payable, bookkeeping, payroll, yplng. Write Box CI42, The Dally Regis-

Situations wanted M0 Male LAWNS MOW#6 ODD JOB Coll John, 842-11

TACKITCRD if Prown'a, you'll sea dozens of porch and .each chain on display . . . quality . . . i w price.

PROWN'S 12IEHL BroadFAN St., Red Bank 741-7S00 — 50" portable, three woy, ill purpose, two year! old. Originally $60, IOW $15. HOOVER FLOOR P O L I S H E R . Ive vcors old. $10. Coll SO TOI. TU'RFITOA'RDS — <4) Kunes, 5'tO" twin lln, 4'2" and o'4" round toll, 4'10" pin, all in good condition. Coll 170-2424. A»k (or

red.

^

_ _ _ _ —

MOVING — plna pong table, $15. Tennis sloy-back net, »'e. Boby crib, $10. Otherjoby equipment, $15.747-4454.

NTIOUE FIREPLACE MANTLE - $25. tol.cn marble, 10 pieces, 12x12, 52 each. p/l-4741. RCA T V N — A'Vondays and Tuesdays, 7 a.m. to 3 Black and white. $35. .m. Call Shrewsbury Nursing Home. 8:30-11:30 a.m. and 1-3 p.m. Coll 471-4087 E X P E R I E N C E D WAITRESS M / W —' 741-2059 I M A L L F t f E T T b l L B U S I N E S S - For. Mease call In person between 3-5 p.m. :ale. 4SO.0OO gallons yearly. Reply Box C- 4" PORTABLE — G . E . T V , $25. Meot L U M B E R — Experienced In service Good income. Happy Apple Inn? Rl 34, 40, The Dally Register, Red Bank. llccr, S5. Ping pong table, $5. Coll 842ork and new work. Good pay ond ben CIVIL DESIGN POSITIONS Colts Neck. [Its. Must have own tools. Call 767-0873. H O M E D E L l V E R V NEWS SERVICE" _ Crescent Place 229-4041 NURSE'S AIDES — Day shift. Call Hill5r, Design Engineer Good part-time Income. _ A R A G E ~ S A T E — Household Items, loc top Nursing Home lor appointment. Oceanport, N.J. Ext. 201-2 Design Engineer ' o S!0. Sat., July 29, s-6 p.m. 31 Portrldije Coll 7B7-4579. 671-oirf Senior Designer (Behind H O L I D A Y INN on Route 36) .one. New Shrewsbury. International Corporation has found that Designer An equal opportunity employer WAITRESSES M / W — Cashier. Refer- teachers make our best management. Can A R T I E S — Are extra fun wnen you rely Senior Draftsman ences, M A R T I N I ' S D I N E R , H w y 30, Earn 510,000 first year port-time. For de,n All Purpose R e n t a l s , U l N e w m a n Draftsman o, you ore the person we are looking for each, 2 4 4 - i m o r 5 B 3 - l » S . CAREER OPPORTUNITY isually Extensive Benefits. Salary De- ricating machines. Good salary, and ex- E X P A N D I N G M O N M O U T H C O U N T Y BARMAID ( M / W ) - Must be over 21. N ^hone Mr. Slocum after 6,671-0213. and working pends on Qualifications. An Equal Op- cellent oeneflts „ ....Xing conditions. co REAL ESTATE F I R M - Seeks full time xperience necessary, will train. Con earn I M M E D I A T E L Y A V A I L A B L E — Red S E D R O O M SET — Double four-poster Wrilc Indicating so lory to: portunity Employer. 'eal estate sales people for our new oti >10O-S125 per week for five days. No calls. Bank area. Establlstwd advertising puDII bed. Mattress ond box spring. Two dresers. 5125.291-3845. Box R-43 Ices. Licensed or unlicensed. If unllkpply In person only, between 9-10:3C cation. Take over operation. Small In The Dally Register. Red Bank, N.J. iend Resume or write for application to :ensed, we will train and prepare through . m . O L D V I L L A G E I N N , 26 W. From vestment, then pay os you go. Call Mr J O T O O O R D I N E T T E SET - 3 0 " x 6 0 " , AH replies acknowledged T & M ASSOCIATES, I N C iur special school. Unlimited potential St., Red Bank. Ask for Bob Martin. Schuster. 741-5831. llass top, while wrought Iron, with six Equal Opportun Ity Employer 213 Highway 35 515,000-520,001) first year, possible manchairs, floral print cushions. $100. 842Red Bank/ N J , 07701 ogement In near future. Draw available. CLERK — Miscellaneous duties, ossUtlni F YOU CAN OFFER - A sound business Call Palace Realty Associates, 988-4400 or the blotter-galley operation. Triangle Pub /enture, I will Invest time and money. or coll icatlons. Inc., Research and Developmen 264-S30O. Ask for M r . Stearn. Mrs. Scott at (201) 747^112 IUBY GOBLETS — 19th Century. Sets Center, Hlghtstown* 08520. An equal op Reply Box K B , The Dolly Register, Red lear pressed goblets. B E H I N D T H E Bonk. SALESPERSON — Long hours, low pt portunlty employer. (609) 443-91 So, Ext IMES ANTIQUES, 77 Shrewsbury Ave.. no chance of advancement. 5ounds rlL. culous? It Is. We can offer you a sound fi SALES O P P O R T U N I T Y I H R E E - P I E C E — White wrought iron • No experience necessary nSnclal future In r e a l estate. We sell REGISTERED NURSES — For renal dia Opportunity for ogress I ve minded Individ ysis. 7 o.m.-3 p.m. and 3 p.m.-ll:30 p.m scroll outfit for garden or patio, SI25. Also - No cost or expense to you homes. M E L M E D REALTY, 671-5650. uals to work for a young up and coming shifts. Contact Assistant Director of Nurs TUTOR — English, math, reading, ele- white wrought iron table with tour chairs, • Enjoy high Income firm. Only licensed sales people need aping, Jersey Shore Medical Center, 194i mentary. N.J. licensed teacher. Coll 747Bring your N.J. drivers license V00.Collsfo-932<. ply. Full time and paii-ilirie positions ore Cortlcs Ave., Neptune. An Equal Opportu 585 Shrewsbury Ave., Shrewsbury 5234. open. For confidential Interview call 671EIGER COUNTER — Fisher M-Cope, Experienced In executive work. Must be- nlty Employer. 9633 and Oik. for M r . Pezza, W0 firm. AMnl bike frome, 170. come Involved in responsibilities to obtain W A I T E R S A N D W A I T R E S S E S — Ex Phone 747-5020 maximum compensation. Permanent, perlenced. Must be over 21. Breakfast "ood working conditions. Call Howard (M/W) T H R E E - P I E C E S E C T I O N A L — Rodio. unch or dinner hours available. Apply i Experienced real estate person with ful If you have Industrial maintenance oi revllle, 53I-51IW. HI-FI, bookends, chairs, tables, lamps, person. M r . Wler, Molly Pitcher Inn, Re time intcresis Is welcome to join aggres- paint background, we have Jr. and Sr. console TV. Alter 5 p.m. 542IM57. sive ond growing broker ottering both f i - oremen positions to talk to you about.ist SALES MANAGEMENT T R A I N E E S - lank. "• nancial and personal reward. Extensive and 2nd shift openings, good salary/ an Earn 512,000 per ye< " USED T E N S P E E D BOY'S BICYCLE NURSES1 AIOE5 — Experienced, 7-3 p.m Miss Strand. 2W-9127. advertising budget, small staff and m e m - in excellent Benefit package. Needs work. $40. Alter 6 p.m. QUEEN OF CARMEiL NURSING HOME Don't put up with It. THOROUGH SEAL bership in two multiple listing services, Write Indicating salary to: Call (424457 SEWING MACHINE OPERATORS 94C-4991 ,ls the onswer. 19.60 per SO Ib. bag — cov ossures excellent potential. Respond now Box f & 2 On coals. Union shop. Storting solar/ S3 ers about 200 sq. It. M O V I N G - Must M i l , 12'X42" OUSMV ELECTRICIAN Five years experience, for confidential interview. The Dolly Register, Red Bank, N.J. an hour. Apply Wall Street Fashions, 3" pool, filter, ladder, vacuum, $75. Antique Good salary ond benefits. AM replies acknowledged Wall St., Red Bank. • BOWTELL ASSOCIATES l f l m t l j l J M 4 Ptipne.7fi7-7Q37. w « Equal Opportunity Employer BX OPERATORS «*-"M of-3-Tl shifts, inWoll-Street • » . Red S a n k . . 741-5SO0 - 291-2300 .--.. !25%"DISCOUNT — On women's and chit cluding weekend openings. Full or part' M O T H E R ' S H E L P E R — For teacher amily. Start Sept. Mornings, 3 or 4 hour: dren's swim suits. Sam Sllberblatt, 12 SURFBOARD AND WET SUIT - M i n i time. Long term work. 741-4700. rom 7:15, to send three Boys to school um 5'4". Excellent condition. $25. 747Bay Ave., Highlands. .Ight housekeeping chores. Must-be re•EWING MACHINE OPERATORS — E x 5396. . Coll 741-7813 after 6:30 p.m. PIANOS-ORGANS perienceij. Steady work. Three weeks pa It liable all year. Need own transportation Used student pianos from 175. Unlimited UTILITY TRAILER - 4'x»' bed. Can be vacation, seven paid holidays, pleasant Eatontown. 542-7815. Experienced only rentals from 97.50 per month. Warehouse converted to boot trailer. New bearings. working conditions plus many other benC A R P E N T E R S — And cabinet makei tor KIMBALL — CONN — WURLITZER Must sell. Asking $75. Coll 544-147e. helpers. Steady. Good pay ond good work' — YAMAHA — CHICKERING — Over GAS'OKYER — Eleven month! old WhirlBRIDGE SPORTSWEAR For lodjes' coat manufacturer. No exng conditions. Apply In person, Cabinel 150 units In stock. For appointment call pool, perfect condition. $100. 247 Bridge Ave. Red Ban lerlence necessary. W I L L T R A I N . Apply Industries, Hwy 36 ond Poole Ave., Hca 442-4730 - FREEHOLD MUSIC CENTER Call J44-9727. in Deraon to 747-1373 let. C R E P I T I N T E R V I E W E R — National WANTED — Companion. Lady has sllg MIRROR — Rectangular 60" wide x 30' GARAGE SALE — A/loving. Must sell. Couch, table, portable ttereo, 20-gal fishhigh, $25. jewelry chain looking for ambitious perASSOCIATES I N C . stroke.. Must have someone drive cor an tank, baby equipment. Much more. J u V son, no previous credit experience ft W Bridge Ave.' ' Red Bank 922-9463. 5 U Rt 35, Red Bank make oneself generally useful, Refercnc 2B, 2?. 20 Martin PI., Mlddletown. (Otf quired, tor part-time work In bur Eatoi RN '— For busy doctor's office, starling required. 872-1106. MASTERWORK.S STEREO — With Co Crestvlew Dr.) 842-5438. townF N.J.', store. Hours vary, T r a r July 31st. Write Box H-70, The Daily Reg po r tat Ion needed. Must have babysitter, isler. Red Bank. SECRETARY — For doctor's office. Rei rard turntable. Two speakers and AM-FA/ POOL TABLE — Gotham, s' slate top, interested, coll 542-7524 between 3:30 on Bonk area. Salary open. Reply Box M-15 rodio. Interested, coll 741-5812. perfect condition. Eight months old. S300. RN A prestige position^ Good starting salary 8 p.rru The Dally Register, Red Bank. SEARS MINI BIKE - Automatic, twe Coll 944-9727. 3-11 p.m. part time, an excellent benefit package.* a'National gear lears, 4 h.p., with helmet. Excellent conEmery Monor,, Malawan TYPIST — Experienced. Would you like known corporation and mare! tf this typi DENTAL ASSISTANT — Cnolrside, e ONE BOX SPRING — Mattress, headdlllc "lion. 5130. 717-5448. different and challenging position In of situation Interests you, and you havi perlenced. Full time, hall dav Sat. Plea: board, double. Studio mattress ond box DENTAL ASSISTANT health organization? Would you tike to 1 the secretariat s k i l l s or potential 1 ant working conditions. Middlelown aret spring wllh legs. Block Formica kitchen 'Experienced only Available Tate August. Send resume trained as an magnetic card-selectr match, then we would tike to talk to yr set. Reasonable. 747-24S6. Call 244-31(5 or 254-4465 Box R-37, The Dally Register, Red Bank typewriter operator 'or a new work pr regarding opportunities with us. cesslng center? Do you hove the follow!) Write Indicating salary to: T R A V E L T R A I L E R — 1972 C o - T o g 'EXPERIENCED PORTER M/W - Foi SENIOR T E C H N I C I A N — Wffft e l d Alona. 14'3". Never ujed. Fully equipped. nursing home work, hours 7-3, three day! of Asbury Pork BoxR-44 tromechonlcal ability, to design and bull Won ol raffle. SIBOO or best ofler. 944-437J. a week, 9« two days a week. Coll (or In Brand now organ wllti Rhyffiiri The Dally Register, Red Bank, N.J. cooling systems. Apply Electro Irnpuls tervlew 291-0440. &V5 All replies acknowledged Lob., Inc. 1)6 Chestnut St., Red Bank SKIS — Crystal. 63" long,, bindings and iciiiiiiiupuyy iitripiuijf peisuiiuuit? unu i Immediate doliv/ery. Bench, music on Equal Opportunity Employer Equal opportunity employer. poles, $25. Ski coots, 5-6, is.. All good concon ACT NOW — Join the oldest Toy and Glf lessens Included, operative, (f so, we need you. Good sala dition. 946-9727. Party Plan In'ltie Counlry -our 25th year! ond benefits. Please call 747-1204, Ext. 4 TEACHER - N.J. Certification In Sped* Commissions up to 30%. Fantastic HostAn equal opportunity employer. OFFICE MACHINES - 3M dry photo COEducation, to work with severely dlstur 775-9300 ess/Host Awards. Call or write SANTA'S iler, "107" model. Paper ana dispenser ed children In therapeutic setting. Wrll L I F E G U A R D — For garden apartmen ^ARTIES, Avon, Conn. 06001. Telephone Box K-53, The Dally Register, Red Banl Open doily 'III? Set. 'Ul ncluded. sicD. Thermofax "The SecreM a t a w a n area. Must have Senior L I .2O3> 673-3455. ALS5 BOOKING PAR Experience preferred but not necessa lory" paper Included, HID. 842-097?. for further Information. Saving Certificate. Call 775-4131. (or light counter work. Hours available TIES. o.m.-T2 noon, all year round. Good star: T R A I N E E - F o r M a t e r i a l s E FlTlE GLAS5WARE - Huntlna prlnij, I I I PART-TIME — Earn up to J500 a monf Facforv renewed. Rent, ODtion fo buy, Si me. fippl Apply in persoi Ing pay, paid vacations, paid holiday! pedltor/Router. High school education r DELIVERY — Part-time, ver, Chinese procelalns, fine dlnnerwore, working from your own home one or fw< after 4 p.m. Luigt's " Famous Pino, 47 Uniforms supplied. Apply In person only quired. Apply Electro Impulse Lab, Inc. hours a doy of your convenience. Phom mo. All machines guaranteed. Portabli pressed glass. By appointment only 741repairs. 872-033?. 24-nour service. before n o o n T M r . G U I . D U N K I N ' D( Middle Ro\, Hozlet. M4J. 116 Chestnut St., Red Bank. Equa' Mr. Slocum after 6, 671-0213. NUTS. S4Q Broadway, West Long Branch, porionily employer. RN LARGE UPRIGHT PIANO - Rebuilt. H A N D Y M A N M / W — Some carpentry, 7-3 Sundays Walnut, $250. MASON'S H E L P E R — No experlend pointing, etc., part-time. 787-0607, Keans Emery Manor, Malawan Phone 741-2919 Phone 291-2667 necessary, full-time work. Coll after burg. HOOVER — Washer and join drver, like p.m. 431-2316. SCOTTY — Travel trailer. 1965.13'. DICAL S E A l n e r n s t r o new condition, S125. Girl's 20" bicycle, ice. Part-time, 18 hours to start. Good All equipment, $695, RN OR LPN — 7-3 p.m. full-time. Week good condition, S10. 7.9M37oa(ter 5 p.m. /ping essential. References. Reply Box Phone 264-5357 end oil. EMERY MANOR, Malawan. 566 Opportunity tor excellent Income In sel REFRIGERATOR — J25. Sideboard, 510. M-6, the Dolly ReaJsrer, Red Bonk. 640O. Ing space for County oriented tnogazlru Toy chest. 55. Droplcal table, 115. Stereo. GUITAR. ORGAN OR BASS A M P L I F I E R Apply In parson - 60 watts R.M.S, Hos 15" speaker. S i m . Moke your own hours with high commis- 150. Braided rug, its. 671-1496. EXPERIENCED WAITRESS M / BOOKKEEPER —Some typing. Account Call 74I-B521. NEEDED — Apply In person after 6 p.m. sions. Ask tor Mr. M a y , M1-2K0. Ing machine experience helpful. Laid 4 GREEN COUCH — $10 Red Oak Diner, Hwy 3&, Hazlet. MEDICAL LABORATORY TECHNICIAN Co. Distillers, Scobeyvlllc, N.J. 542-0312. Hwy 36, Belford SURFBOARD - 5'irj", $75. Encyclopedia Rose beige choir — S5. — Part-time, mainly Sad. Experienced, Britannlca, $45. Electric oultar and ompllMEN, LADIES, STUDENTS — Fun ond COUNTER HELP — Experienced. « pel INDIVIDUAL TO TRAIN —For manage- Internist's office. Call 7-11-36OO. CoH 747-9615 hour. Full time or part-time. B E T T \ rial position In modern boarding kennel. tier, $40. 842-7925. wrt-tlme. Car necessary. Cat! loday, start BRITE C L E A N E R S , 475 Hwy 35, Rei 1 ILTER For up to IS pool, $25. Poo Experience with animals preferred bu LPN OR RN — Porl-tlme. Saturday cm omorrow, earrl $3 per hour. 462-1074 be- Bank. G. E. R E F R I G E R A T O R — Good condiacuum, $5. 8'x20" steel wall pool, $6. Sunday 3 to I I . Sunday 7 to 3:30. Full H i m not necessary. Call 342-4949. 'ween 9o.m. and 1 p.m. aby's dressing table, S5. Cobbler's coffee tion, i cu. ft. 515. L P N or R N , 11 to 7. weekends off. A l REENHOUSE WORKER — Steady, Ol Call 741-5916, 9:3010 5 p.m. HOUSEKEEPER - Five-day-week. Twi benefits. Call or apply In person. Wick' table, $4. 291-0591. INSURANCE — A unique opportunity to year round. Please apply In person, SPI handle a special casualty account. Some WAK FLORIST, 99 Ave. of Two Rivers In family. Live-In. Nice room, Tv*. Stat< oiunk P r i v a t e Nursing Home* R t . 79, NORGE 14 GAS DRYER — $50. WHIRL references ond write to Box M-10, Th< Wlckatunk, N.J. m-tm. typing required. Excellent opportunity for Rumson. POOL FILTER — For up to 24' pool. Sand POOL SUPER WASH MACHINE. Alrrras Dally Register, Red Bank. • advnncement. Salary commensurate with or charcoal. Heavy galvonUed tank. $50. REAL ESTATE PERSONNEL — Residen new, S40. Antique china closet. Best olter experience. Call Howard Prevllfe a» 531- PERSON FOR DRIVING — And general CASHIER-TYPIST — This Is the lob fo 223-3152. lal salesman, residential saleswoman 842-0797 otter 1) o.m. work. Full time. Permanent position. Ap' you If you like working with people ant WALNUT COUCH - For den, J25. eal estate branch manager. Apply ALOLONIAL PRINTED LOVESEAT — ly Norwood D i s t r i b u t o r s . I n c . , 26A meeting the public. Many company - - ' Child's chest, desk and choir, $25. L A I R E FARROW A G E N C Y , in Br, C H O O L T A X I D R I V E R S — No ex. iroadway, Long Branch. 5ee Frank. With malchlna. blue swivel rocker, 135 ond benefits. Contact Mr. Santos, 671-3111. I., Red Bank. perlence necessary. Starting Salary S2.5G Call 739-0539. SHORT ORDER COOK WANTED —Must er hour. Apply In person to Mr. Michael NURSE — RN or LPN. 3 to 11 p.m. Ful LIKE NEW — Trundle Deds/mollresses, be experienced. Apply In person, REX •ORTERS — Full lime positions avallabli BEAVER COAT — Good condition, $25 S35, two floor fans, $8, S15. Hldcobed sofa, Jormley, Administrative Assistant, Haz- time. Emer/Manor, Malawan. in the 7 a . m . to 3 p.m. shift, and the ', Small chest of drawers, $18. Wood ward 566-6400 ct Township Board of Education, 17I9A DINER, 117 W. Front St., Red Bank. p.m. to I I p.m. shift. Good salary, pleas- robe, 515. Oval alass-top table, $10. 1 135. B42-70J5. 'nlon Ave., Hcalet, N J . CAR WASH HELP — Part-llmc. 18 yean ant working conditions and full fringe b e n / Rlverdole Ave., Monmouth Beach. SECURITIES SALESPEOPLE DESKS, FILES, tables, chairs, adding maCHEF WANTED M/W — Full-time, six or older. Apply in person at Bubble Brus TralneeSi experienced. Stocks* bonds, m\i- eflts. Apply In person, Personn«.J.£ttlc< BASE RAY CAST IRON — Baseboor chines, typewriters, office equipment, etc. Caj; Wash, Hwy 35, Middlelown. Rlvervlew Hospital, Red Bank,' b e t v J e * days a week. Call for appointment, 291lua! funds, new Issues. Top commission, a.m. and i p.m. An equol opportunity eating, 44', 140. M i r r o r 3B"x53", $15, ot bargain p r i c e s . New or used. A A C 3400. King James Nursing Home. training, sates aides, etc. Fulivpart-tlme, iloyer M / w ! HO L S E K E T P E R F7vedayw«k DESK OUTLET, 1709 Rt. 35, Ookhurst. Four melal garden chairs, $4. 741-3460, 5p.m. COOK — For 40-bed nursing home, hours Emery Manor Extended Core Facility, Coll 741-1300 or -477-4777. Motawan. 566-6400. RESTAURANT M A N A G E M E N T - M a n 7-3. Cook's helper, hours 10-6. Call lor ' DISHWASHER-KITCHEN HELP — Appl HARD MAPLE — dining room table, foui COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY — Solid oger-tralnes position open with Buxton' tervlew, 291-0440. In person after 4 p.m. LUIGI'S FAMOUS WAITRESSES M/W — Over 21 Vinyl siding, doesn't dent like obsolete Counlry Restaurant. Excellent opporiunlt chairs with cushions, $75. Upholstere "tZZA, 477 Middle Rd., Hazlet. Full or port-time metol siding. Coll for free estimate, D. W. :halr wllh slipcovers, $35. S73-0988. for ambitious men or women Interested I REAL'ESTATE SALES — Licensed preCall 593-1126 after 4 p.m. Barr Home Improvements. 642-2053. ferred. Aggressive growing oMIcc reGENERAL HOUSEWORKER — Sleep In, 3 lucrative career. Excellent benefits. Foi ippolntment, call S21-O221. quires a large staff due to expansion pro- 'RESS CLIPPING FIRM — Has openings Jmoll family. Pleasant conditions. Refer ly. Pleaso "RIDING TORO MOWER - ShjJ., with gram. Only interested In salespeople, de- or trainees as readers. Permanent part- ences. Call 747-4730. catcher, 2 y e a n old, $250. Coll INSURANCE — Person with good back- Dozens ot types of window shades right . sirous of earning over $20,000 per year. time employment only; 20 hour week. Ap797-4167 DISHWASHER — Clean-up, maintenance. ground and some steno for Agency In Rec lock, f r i n g e , colors, f l o r a l s , stripes Office Icatis, extensive advertising natlunply 162 Newman Springs Rd., Red BanK. Also chambermaid—M/W. Foil and part- lank area. Please send resume to Box M •Annv UD to 72" wide, i)A9 ond U P . . a\ referral service. Member ot two MLS1, LITTLE SILVER REPAIR CENTER 'LUMBERS — Experienced In new con- time. Must be over 18. Apply Holmdel Mo- 16. The Dally Register, Red Bank. training program. All replies held In stricSoles & Service lor Inn, Hwy 35. struction. Steady work, benefits. Call 566test confidence. Send resume to Box G-77, New & Used Tractors. Mowers. Bicycles. UTOMOBILE MECHANICS - Ex 1819 between 9-5 p.m. he Daily Register, Rcc ,3ank. 747-0573 741-3SS! REGKWERED NURSE — For nursln 2 Brood SI., RedBonk 741 erienced only. Good worklno, conditions home 11 p.m. tp 7 p.m. shift. Exccllon REAL ESTATE SALESPERSON til fringe benefits. Storting salary $180 HOTPOINT AUTOMATIC WASHER - |i TYPEWRITERS, ADDING machines. All i C H O O L BUS D R I V E R S — No exto 12 Ib. capacity. $20. all Lou at LAKEWOOD MOTOR CEN mokes new or used. Guaranteed Low as perience necessary. Starting salary $2.50 Mole—femcle, lull lime,part-time, licens- salary for appointment, coll 291-0600 After 5 p.m. coll 747-1442. Mon. thru Frl. $25. Serplco's. 101 Monmouth St. Next to "ER,343-7U59. >er hour, Apply in person to Mr. Michael ed or willing to learn. Now ttiat you'v theater. 747-0415. jormley, Administrative AssisiarJ, Haz- talked to the rest, come In ond tolk to th R O U T E P E R S O N W A N T E D — Fo RN WANTED — For small nursing unit, CASTRO CONVERTIBLE SOFA — Optns let Township Board ot Education, 1719A best. We seek competent ond ambitious shore's leading laundry and dry cleaner 3-11 p.m., alternate weekends. Phone M2- to full site bed, Innersprlno mattress. 14' Y E L L O W S T O N E — Travel t r a i l e r . people Interested In earning a minimum of Union Ave., Hazlcl. N.J. Clean. Needs slip-covers. Asking $40. 78r Sleeps eight. In excellent condlllon. $900. S?0iOOO a year ond In lurn we offer com- Long established route. Minimum guaran 1400. Coll 741-7599. pany paid In depth training program, llb- teed salary. Paid vacation, Blue Cros irol Growing account, 60% commission, and Blue Shield. Apply Star Cleaners, an< RECEPTIONIST — Mature, for local doc- A& F PUNCHING BAG - Sland, glove, or's office. Must be able to type and willLaunderers, 132 M y r t l e A v e , Lon CONCORD T R A V E L T R A I L E R - 1968, 95, I Ittle fine Pro pro Bottlnn W5. n machine, c h n e , bolls b o l s 19'. Excellent condition. Self contained. 1 TO 7, MONDAY, TUESDAY AND p a r t i c i p a t i n g spec a r r a n g e m e n t s anc Rrnnch. ing to w o r k S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g s . Ex more. Plus Plus (he oppuilunlty fur munuyt.)ats, $6, Fine icker pet bed, $10. 842 Reese hitch and extras. 566-0053 alter 6 p p y y WEDNESDAY. STEADY. GOOD PAY. more. •erlence not necessary, but helpful, w r l l h mentt through a planned program ol e ADMINISTRATIVE nox K-54, The Dolly Register, Red Bank. p.m. or weekends. ansion. Why confidts SECRETARY-SUPERVISOR Wfiy not not call for lor a confidential LJCETTslHf RTAl~E~sTXfE~"SAll=S»AAN pension. HOUSEKEEPER — Experienced. Sleej B I L T R I T E CONTINENTAL CARRIAGE SEARS SIX-CYCLE WASHER - And Soft the company compan Excellent steno and typing skills. Ablllt _nd talk to the M/W — Full time. For progressive olflc?. ntervlew ond dt a h H E KIR n OT ouf. Light coD^lnci, References re — One year old. Condition like new. Moy Heol electric dryer. Used two months. house every day. THE KIRWAN to work with people and Ilrmness u e y d y. T Two days lloor time per week guaranteed: ed be used as car-bed. Cost 195 new. Will sel Coll 583-3261 after 6 p.m. quired. High salary. 747-2605. CO., Realtors, 160 Hwy 36, West Keans- MUST. Liberal frlnqe benefits. Stortlr Call P A U L P. BOVA, Broker-Real loi 'or $50. 471-3739. lary operi, according to experience burg, N.J. 787-6400. Mlddletown, 671-2544. H A N D Y M A N -PORTER M / W BED — King slle Beautyrest. Sheets InSend resume to Box R-39, Trie Doily Keg/ THREE-PIECE SECTIONAL - One cock cluded. Good condition. This very modern special service bulldln D R I V E R S W A N T E D — Sell Ice cream isler. Red Bank. WAITRESSES — Apply In person after 4 from now until Labor Day on well estab)ffers future opportunity to move up tc tall loblo and Iwo swivel rockers, all mod C l l 4620351 ).m. Liigl's Famous P\ua, A77 Middle lished routes row earning 5200 a week, DENTAL ASSISTANT — Must be ex- ^sslstanl Maintenance Man. Good solar cm. Phone- 566 02BS, Id., H a z l e L _ Apply now lor pleasant summer work, perienced. Full time. Must type. Salor\ and benefits. Red Bonk area. AMANA rAdd-on automatic Ice-makei Call 495-Q151 from 6-9 p.m. Or anv tirCAREER M A R K E T I N G open. Write Box M-12, The-Dally Reals MY EXPANDING BUSINESS ~ Requires Soturday or Sunday. kit. Model l C - l , In carton, unpacked 14 West Front St. er, Red Bonk. an ambitious person or couple who would Red Bon Moke oiler. Call after 5 p.m. B42-7319. Ike a large Income. No Inveslmcnt. Ca" REGISTERED NURSES — And LPN's toi G A R B A G E T R U C K D R I V E R — Ex- '47-3040 122-3704. nursing home. Full end part-time. Gooc perienced, with references, Own means ol ran5portatlon. Coll between 6 and B p.m, pay. Holrttdel area. Coll i>'ii'JV/S. 542-1749. WAITRESS — E x p e r i e n c e preferabl RESUMES PREPARED must be over 21. M/W. 1 6:30 a.m. to 2 p.m GO-GO DANCERS - Call tor appointHOWARD JOHNSON RESTAURANT, R' ment ond further Informalloni Fort Mon35, Middletown." mouth Officers' Club. 542-7330. Equal op|J7 Oroud St.. Reii Bank 0J2-35O1 portunity employer, BEAUTICIAN - Experienced..fallqwlo .TART'YOOR OWN BUSINESS —51000' CARPENTERS, MASONS — Expcrlencec not necessary. For Frt. and Sot. Red Banl )er monlh part-time. Investment less tnan only. Steady work, good working condl' 747-3Q0B. ' 30^42O30Hetwecn5 and 7 p.m. tlons. Cull 747-4955, A H t YUU WfcLL G R O O M E D — And per ^^(TfcSTMFTALesPtRSdN EV sonable? Can you take a little dictation JANITORS (2) nerienced. Allaire-Farrow, Middlelown of- type somewhat and answer the pnon Coll lor appointment. Rumson-Foir Have Icc. Member two Mulliple Listing Ser pleosantty? We need a person to hondle Rcalonal Hlflh School. 842-U97. ^Iccs. Call M r . Schilling 6/1-2590. variety of Hunt s e c r e t a r i a l duties in WAITE^s"ANO*WArtRESSES WANTl=b young, relaxed atmosphere with a smo — port'tlme work. Experience necessary. WORTTHREeDAYSAWEEk u ot professional people. Interested; Coll 2V1-2404. ialcs work. Anderson's TV. 30 Broad St., group Let us buy the diamonds you don't weor *ed Bonk. Coll ^ 15*54 A D D I N G M A C H T t T E S " ^ T y p e ' w V l i e r s or let us restyle them for you personally Expertly an braided nylon. J1.!O a strand! DESK CLERK-RECEPTIONIST — 7 Sterling clasps from 75c. REUSSILLES', sold, rented, repaired. Serplco's. 101 M o o Reussllles', 36 Brood SI. Br 0115 >.m. MO PHOME CALLS. Apply In pPT moulh St., Red Bonk. 747-0*85. ° ' - ' y Bank o n , H O W A R D J O H N S O N AAOTOR LODGE, Hwy 35, Mlddlctown. __ SALESMA~N ( M T W T ^ E K T C U T I v o l y p Y Electric operators. Rodio Controls. living In Monmouth County, with sales ot Flberglos Doors, Sales ond Service. lusiness background, to train as Special 0L ? ° , . N _ . C 0 ' ~ R O O F I N G AN Call N E D SICKELS, I N t . 542-6212 \gent. Storting satory to $12,000. Call M RALPH A. COLE, Dullder — New homes, l 1 !elmont, 671-5077,10:00 to 12:00 A.M. ! ' additions, alterations ond roofs. Call 741 3305 T?ir31TJGcoRpirsin^i EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEPER - Fu 14.000 lobs. Free esllmoles ar part-time. Through general ledrier L I G H T H A U L I N G — Cellars, garages Adorn Llnzmoyer, 291-0302. payroll, taxes and bank reconclllalion cleaned up. Free estimates 741-2149 otter 3 Write Box iW-13, Tho Dally Regisier, RCI K1-269I S sTvTSdOFlfilT 7iVSii M m '"' <><;''> County',.Uve 1 |IWire| RoofeVs" PLUMBER AND PLUMBER'5 HELPER Experienced. Highlands nren. Pold ho Antique rlocks. watches, fine Icwrlry expertly done. Don Pons. Jewelers, '99 Riv- P A I N T I N G - Brush and sproy.'Aisowair" lldays. Collcf!or£ 747-1439. er Rd,, Fair Haven. 8«-6?57. papering. Call for tree estlTWte. CUSTOM MA SLIP C O V E R S " I T Pod Schoellner 142-4168

APPLY IN PERSON

FINANCIAL Business Opportunities

INTERDATA

TEACHERS

COMPLETE LUNCHEONETTE

. MODEL SHOP

Ocean Aye.

BAY BOAT 14' — Plberglos boltom. Solid and reliable « 5 0 . Coll291-2<67

Help Wanted Male and Female OVERSEAS POSITIONS

REAL ESTATE

GOOD HUMOR Man or Gal

INSTRUCTION

SECRETARY

FOREMAN

NOW IS THE TIME

MERCHANDISE For Sale

BASEMENT LEAK!NG?

RED BANK LUMBER

KEYPUNCH OPERATORS

PAINTER'S HELPER OPERATORS AND FLOOR HELP

STEADY WORK SECOND SHIFT

L.J. GONZER

Bridge Sportswear

842-3900 SECRETARY

HAMMOND ORGAN

COUNTER HELP

M

TYPElWRTfERS CH

USED CAR SALES

MECHANIC'S HELPER LUBE ANDJ3IL MAN

PART-TIME

WERNER'S AUTOMOTIVE TOM

IT'S TRUE . . .

_.

PROWN'S

RN

WE HIRE BOSSES

We call them Commission Managers and pay them while wo leach them • to be good ones. Then we give Ihem a good seivice slalion localion and an attractive commission. We support them with local and national advertising. As a Commission Manager you will work hard; we don't deny it. But use your own ability, put your sales and merchandising training to work and watch your income climb. Here's your chance to be the boss! We will be interviewing Thursday July 27, 1972 between the hours 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. at the Holiday Inn, Route 1 (South Bound) North Brunswick, N.J. Directions: One mile south of Route 1 and 130 Trattlc Circle.

fcso]

Call during inlerviowing hours only.

(201) 246-2800 HUMBLE OIL & REFINING COMPANY P.O.Box 66, Linden, N.J, 07036

An Equal Opportunity Employer

Moi-tT Classified on Next Page

CLASSIFIED BUSINESS DIRECTORY

d/r Personnel

A HANDY GUIDE OF BUSINESS SERVICES TO SUIT YOUR MANY NEEDS

Adding Machines JTypewrrters

Business Opportunities

Diamonds Bought or Restyled

Pearl and Bead Restringing

Business Opportunities

Garage Doors

Builder

FOR LEASE

2-BAY SERVICE STATION

687-1550, Ext. 72

J

j

Odd Jobs

Clocks and Watch Repair

RT. 33 & Asbury Ave., Freehold Paid training

Call CHEVRON OIL CO.

j

rlm-ponellng—alternations. Excellon ipportunlly. Coll 7<1-U44 after 7 p.m.

Concrete Work

T I L E , CERAMICS, MOSAICS - Pointing, .OLIVETTI COPIER TECHNICIAN plastering, masonry, concrete, stucco. w u j i hove eleclro-nrnchanlcol copabl HMcs. Complete training provided $16' GoryGufert. Fully Insured, 73V 247V jveek.for experienced lo start. 24&-H24.

Painting and Decorating, .-IC^lilLzi!!! "' " "O ' work. Slipcovers

" PAPER No lob lo loo irnoll FRANK E. W— H I Til T I N*G CARL B^ JONES — Pointing arid' wailpa" perlr- Fully " " Insured. ' "*-peNna. For * tree estimates, call

Waterprooflng~ tARS*"UAS*Wfiy3

32

for Sale WINPOWSALE

.Fr&m . . . . . an — SMIr* _ „fctvil « h « t 4 tis e t l n g U

f. eft-
RED BANK LUMBER

PETS AND LIVESTOCK

VWatl Street Red Bank " 711550, RADIAL SAW — Delia 9". |lg sew. Sewage eJeclJon pump 4 " , T tnh, Ideal tor plane Bench. 29I-M7I. GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES - 12 T E N P I E C E — Antique dining room si weeks. AKC registered. Large boned, Including China closet, buffet, serve! champion lines, shots, wormed. 591-1161. tableandchalrs. Asking $350, Call 787-451 oner 5 p.m. TOY POODLES — Two males, apricot. Deposits now oelno accepted. Three-weekLESLIE SPEAKER — HI Boy, like new ola puppies, ready August 2. AKC regisWurlltzer portable electric piano. Ployei tered. Shots. Excellent dispositions, call piano, needs work. Antique icebox. 29 7472493 9371. SHORT HAIRED POINTSTORE FIXTURES!— Steel shelving, gon AKC GERMAN l dolo type, check out counters. Phone 29?, ER — Male, l /i years 150. Has been hunted. 291-9335 »371. WESTERN SADDLE - Like new. 430' ol F R E E TO GOOD H O M E S - F i v e fethree-rail round ranch fence with gates, males, one male, hall Shepherd. Father con be seen. Call 495-0252. almost new. Original cost 1685, sacrlflc 1450. Coll 291-9371. POODLE PUPPIES — Seven weeks. Twi 3 STORM WINDOWS - 2S"x63", 19x34 la party poodles, one brown and white re lousle window, 22x34 jalousie, two l a male, one black ond white male, 150 each. Two all black, one female, one mole, one lousles, 28x63. Best offer. 787-2761. cocoa female, 175 each. AKC registered. Puppy shots. 7S7-5448.

POLICE RADIO

Coll 747-3935. LIVING ROOM — And dlnlna room furnl ture, sewing machine, portable dish washer, radlo-hi-fl. Moving to smaller quarter^ Call 767-3268 between 4-7 p.m.

15 STALL B A R N — 15 acres of posture, all facilities. Groom on premises available. Reasonable monthly rent. Coll after 6, 741-4497.

LABRADORS — AKC, block. Excellent pets or field. Males $125, temoles 5100. PICK of lifter. Reserve now. 471-4378. SCHNAUZER PUPPIES — Miniature. AKC. Excellent pedigree. Home raised G.E. AUTOMATIC WASHER with children. 431-2937. Used. $50. Call £71-4416. GERMAN SHEPHERD — One year aid SEARS D E L U X E — Frost-free refrlg female, spoyed. Family dog free lo a good eralor-freeier, 8 months old. Paid S329 home. Call 291-3573. sell lor $200. 291J4BO. BLACK AND WHITE PUPPIES" Free to good home. T E L E V I S I O N — Combined T V , radio 471-9642 record player, dark wood, $60, Call 291-1332. BEAUTIFUI Mole German Shepherd S T E R E O S Y S T E M - A M - F M r a d i o pup. AKC. 4 months old. Affectionate. 575. eight-track player, turntable, air suspen Call 671-3595 evenings. slon speakers and headphones. $150. 787 BROOD MARE - Good conformation. 0616. Good home more Important than price. Coll 446:9309 after 5 p.m. F U R N I T U R E AND APPLIANCES Welfare and people with credit problem; HORSE STALLS FOR RENT Instant credit. Immediate delivery. Col Sleepy Hallow Horse Farm Mr. Grand, 373-M11. Mlddletown. 741-2332 PHILCO — Two-door refrigerator-tree:er, 560. Dinette set, S3S. 200 2 " concrete blocks, 6x15, is cents each. 471-2816.

STILL ONLY

LITTLE sd-ve*

Commercial Rentals

Merchandise Wanted

GOLDEN RETRIEVER — Female. Free to good home with lots of land. CalHM2i5)5

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

The Daily Register, Bed Baak-Mlddlekwa, N.J. Wednesday, July 26,

DUTCH COLOMIA4.

'

WANTED TO REMT OH CEASE _, Coras* with.' or 1 o/erheoo o W i fer rl and S p.m. 264-O4J0. WHITE STREET — Red Borne 2300 sq. ft. Call 741-9300. LONG BRANCH - From S2.70 per sq. All utilities ond services Included. Immi dlate occuponcy. 222-3000. OFFICE SPACE Excellent location, suitable for pro! slonal use, on main tloor luxury nl-rli Approximately 530 sq. ft. Centrally c conditioned. Contact: Mr. Link, phone7, 1732. SHOP OR OFFICE - Three rooms, JU< Rd., Fair Haven, Vllloge area. J150. 7' 7666. Mr. Cozens. OFFICE SUITE - Choice Red Bank ate In prestige building. Approximately 9: Desirable for o n / profession. Call 747-373 9a.m. to 5:30 p.m. O L D E FAIR HAVEN Five rooms now available for shops. LI DEUX, 799 River Rd. 741-4337. FOR RENT — Store or office, 430 sq. In Port Monmoutn. J130 per month. C< 7)7-0816. R E D BANK — Three-room profession office, 600 sq. ft., a l l utilities. Grour floor. S150 monthly. Write to Box H-6 The Dally Register, Red Bonk. R E D BANK — Shops available I n ne< Victorian Vllloge to be constructed od cent to T H E HOUSE ON M 0 N M O U 1 S T R E E T . Occuponcy November, 197: Days 747-1141. After 6,142-4835. TWO-ROOM E X E C U T I V E O F F I C E Paneled, fully carpeted, private bai newly decorated. E x c e l l e n t locatloi Available Aug. 1. Coll 747-5»5». MIDDLETOWN - Modern two-bedrooi duplex. $165 month plus utilities. 787-3482.

Houses For Rent RUM50N — TKfee^peoToonThouse.'Wol to-wall carpeting In living room, flri place. Suil6ble for couple with one chile No pels. $275 monthly. Year lease. Sea rlty. 842-1765

Rlvtr rights. Three tearooms., living room with llr*place, dining room, kitchen, den, basement. Gorage. 1/ocont, VM.WO. L I T T L E SILVER COLONIAL E n t r a n c e f o y e r . T h r e e bedrooms. 2 » baths, paneled den, living room with flreplace, dining room, modern kitchen, botemtnf. douoTe ooraqe. W o a g d plot. Convenient locotlorT Asklna Mv,W0.

SCHANCK AGENCY REALTOR

Lots and Aereas*

JUST LISTED! OLDER HOME CHARMING!

fwr btrtfrowrvi, 1/J trtjthi.'lgro* (orr.ll/ rtjam tytrifiQ ie lovely w&mot
RUMSON

TED

HALL AGENCY, REALTOR 733 River Rd.

rtitSOir- 7nr'«-o/-.r« lot

RIJMS0W— »«ISIIl«t Ea Day Construction, 741-1144 otter 7

Fair Haven

Beautifully wooded 1 % acr«. corner Ridge Rd. and Bueno Vlsfa Ave., »I5,uM. Call collect tvenlngi. 1305) MT-2025.

Commercial Property ATLANTIC HIGHLARCS Hoftl-Restaurant-Bar R E D BANK Flve-fomlly house

Items for GhettoThrift Shop Being Collected NEW MONMOUTH PROUD,» new action-edocaUon group working to improve race relations in Monmouth County, is conducting a drive to stock a thrift shop in a ghetto area of Trenton.

.S2B.O0O

outs the responsibility a running a smaU repair and resale business, featuring appliances, furniture, household goods and some clothingCounty residents wishing to donate items to the shop should contact St. Mary's Church.

PROUD is an outgrowth of Project Understanding, a series of programs presented LIVE AS YOU last spring at St. Mary's Cath- Bedell to Get ALWAYS MEANT TO An open Invitation lo share your lite with olic Church, here. this spacious, beautifully caret) far home. PALACE Be proud of the 2f' living room and sepoThe Trenton thrift shop is Andreach Aware role dining room, a t ease In a well opoperated by a self-help group polnted kitchen, sink your t o « In luxuKEANSBURG - DemocratReal Estate Wanted rious carpeting thru-out. Enloy m e huge which gives high school drop- ic Assemblyman Eugene Bedb o i e m e n l t o r hobbles and crofts. Three delightful bedrooms, two fully tiled baths. ell, a local resident, will be Ovenliea garage. Waiting to be asked, ot a price of (45,5ft. LEGAL NOTICE presented the Benjamin AnFERNWOOD NOTICE TO U D D E R S The N O T I C E Is hereby given that sealed dreach Memorial Award SatESTATES bids will be received by the Township urday night in the Veterans of Commit!** of the Township of Mlddletown Applebrook for One f t ) 1971, Fifteen (1$) passenger Foreign Wars hall. .._..•...-. Von. Sold bids are to be opened_and reod Agency-Realtors In public at the Township H a l l , King's The award, presented anESTATE AREA, Highway ond Hlghwav 35, Mlddlelown. 2 3 A R o uRUMSON lefl M-1UXI Mclowan New Jersey on August 7,1973 ot 2:0) p.m. nually by the Regular DemoCONTEMPORARY FLAIR - On almost prevailing lime. acres. Four-bedroom, 3','2-bath ranch with Complete specifications and forms of cratic Club, is bestowed upoji unusual division of living and sleeping bids are on file at the Office of Central HAZLET RANCH areas. 15x25 living room wlfh cathedral Purchasing, Administrative Building, "the outstanding Democrat of celling and stunning celllng-to-floor white Highway 33, Mlddlttown, New Jersey. marble fireplace. Kitchen and beamed Copies of which moy b( received by pros- .the year." celling family room area I I 40' expanse SfSSS pective bidders upon application. Mayor Harry Graham, presadblnlng dining and living areas for great Bids must be moo* on standard proposentertainment.bedrooms isolated ond « i a t forms fn Ihe monmr designed therein ident of the organization, usually large. Bath» by Kohler Include and required by the specifications, must sunken tub, mirrored walls. All electric be enclosed In a sealed envelope bearing stated, "Assemblyman Bedell home with central a i r conditioning, denyLEGAL NOTICE the norm and address ot t h * bidder, and mldlfler, h u m i d i f i e r , electrostatic a l l KIRWANCO. accompanied by a Certified check drawn has done an outstanding job in C l e m e n , even a built-in vacuum system. ,-TICB to t h * o r d i r of ttit Township of Middle^ ^ H«le A l l Tlurmopane throughout. Full base- AlrportPlaio town In t h * amount of Un per cent (10) of his freshman year in the legisment. Extras Include G . E . Americana two Nolle* ls"hireby"glVM ttat th* Board or MIDDLETOWN NAVESINK self-cleonlng oven range, Kltchenold Su Trustees of Brookocle Community College T h * Township Committee of the Town- lature and has emerged as perba dishwasher. M a n y extras Includ receive sealed bids tor Automotive SALTWATER INLET will wall-to-wall throughout. Asking lllo.tt* Equipment and Supplies at the Purchasing ship of Mlddlelown reserves the right to one of the Democratic leaders For Immediate occupancy, Sept. 1. 142- Of Shrewsbury River with riparian rights Ofllw at 765 Newman Springs Rood. LIn-r e f e c t ony or a l l bids, f o r any reason on 75' x 210' property. Older Colonial crott, New Jersey on August 1,1972 at 793?. within the state." home. Graciously remodeled living room, 3;00 P.M. prevailing time, ot which time By order'of the Township Committee of T« m h,ofMt«.J»wn JUST WHAT T H E DOCTOR O R D E R E D 24x22, dining r o o m , I I x 12. K i t c h e n , and place l a i d bids w i l l be publicly The award will highlight the J — Custom built thrse-bedroom, three- 13x14. Den, three bedrooms, (master bedT E R B R A U M club's annual dance, which is b a t h , brick a n d n a t u r a l shake h o m e . oom 24>22I, v/2 batlu. screened porcn. Corrtroct documents may be examined an Vould you believe to.Wr McALlSTER .Township Admin I it rat or Lorge gracious living roam ond formal or after July 26, 1972 at the Purchasing open to the public. Tickets dining room, kitchen nas separate eating A G E N C Y . R e a l t o r , 109 E . R i v e r R d . , Office of Brookdale Community College, " area overlooking flagstone patio. Crown Rumson. J42-U94. 741 Newman Springs Road, Llncroff, New will be available at the door. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS ccblnets are solid cherry with "no core" TREES TREES TREES > Linden PI. 7<7 (Q97

8

""t. "!! Eves. Sun. 747-4068

842-4200

Duplex (two family) Tremendous opportunity, owl'ner llqulda New custom bvUt rancher. Three master ting. Call 741-1144 after 7 p.m. size bedrooms, formal dining room, eat-in BUILDING POU SALE — 700 sq. It. first science kitchen, full basement, (over- floor.. Second floor oportmtnt, 421 sq. ft. home. Can't last. Will take first mortgage with a substantial down .payment. Located Fair Haven. Call 291-2121. Realty Associates Member SMLS-Rtollors Also member 5MML5 Rl. 35, Neptune WE BfJYTKroSETFOTrCAsH - Repard-' Across from Channel Lumber less of condition. No red tapel KIRWAN 988-4400 CO., Realtors, 717-5500. LISTINGS URG6NTLV HEEDED I n "Atlonllc Highlands, highlands, Leonardo T and Naveslnk. BROOK AGENCY, t9 First Avi.. Atlantic Highlands 291-1717. LIncrott. N.J. Newman Springs Rd. ond Stag P I . New Colonial homes, $63,500. WE BUY HOUSES FOR TOPDOLLAR In ony condition. Pour bedrooms, 2Vi baths, two-car gaPhone 2J7-7S2S rage, fireplace in den, fully wooded one acre lots. Equipped for air conditioning. Five minutes'from Garden State Parkway, LISTINGS O F B E T T E R HOMES — I n Keonsburg-Mlddlelown-Hoilet-Holmdel. 222-1919 Aurora Builder: THE SMOLkO AGENCY. 717-0123. Wt Hove Buyers! Listings urgently needed In th* areas or Hoilef, Mlddletown, Belford, Leonardo, J3J.9OD jlna ranch features three bedrooms, etc. Call Gwrge A. DeLorme, Reollor. \W baths, full finished basement with bur, Qualify Realty Associates Meal for entertaining. Includes 14x14' 00Member Multiple Listing Services meroom, I7'x24' utility room. T f i r t t mo291-3232 Ipr o » l / a i K M J n c l u l e i In this low price. Call for appointment. Realtors.

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S125 to 1350 Per Month THE BERG AGENCY Mlddlefr ST. BERNARD - AKC quality puppy. 67MO0O One male left. Champion line bred. Ready WIDE SELECTION OF RENTALS —Fi to go. 531-2022. 32 Broad St., Red Bank • 741-7501 nlshed and unfurnished. Immediate oci 1 NIKON MOVIE CAMERA - Power zoom, FREE KITTENS pancy. SAMUEL TEICHER AGENC » to 1, with 1,8 lens. 1250. To good homes. Oceonport Ave., Oceanport. JJ2-3500. 642-3704 or 222-2274 Call 747-2172 Notice Is hereby given inert sealed ProposKEANSBURG — Pour-bedroom nous satin finish, family room has outside en- This thrtt-bedroom custom built ranch, BOARD YOUR HORSE WITH ME den, lolousled porch, l'/i baths, two fir E T H A N A L L E N — Pine lour poster bed, trance, wet bar and refrigerator, lovely located In St. Mary's Parish, has country Bid securities In t h * form of a bid bond als will be received by the Municipal Admattress and box spring, queen size, $300. Will core tor, feed and exercise. Plenty of ploces, all electric kitchen, hot water i Tennessee marble llreploce. Many more • l i e kitchen, large living r o o m , sunken wllh odeauote security thereon, or certi- ministrator of the Township of MiddleBennlngton Pine dining room set, $200. grazing land. tSO per month. Coll 291-4753. neat, built-in garage. Near beach on fine features like central air conditioning family room ond one-car garage. Ctnlrol- fied check In on amount equal to 10% of town, Monmouth County, New Jeney far: Contract 72-06 — sidewalk Construction swim club. 1315 monthly, year lease, stci ond wall-to-wall thru-out. Call us to t e ly air conditioned with many extras! Call the amounf of the b i d , not t o exceed Bennlnaton P i n e coffee fable ond enc 520,000. will be required. Bids may not Be — Leedsvllle Drive fable. 339 E . Bourne Ave., Long Brooch, OLD ENGLISH PUPPY — Six months rlty. coll 071-0952. this " o n e of a k i n d " h o m e o f f e r e d ol now for appointment. Asking 137,500. withdrawn within thirty days otter the acold, male. AKC registered. All shots. otter 7 p.fin. Contract 72-07 — Sidewalk Construction day of the bid opening. Housebroken. Must sell because of allergy RUMSON CONTEMPORARY - Fine: 170,000. Walker & Walker, Realtors tual The owner reserves the unrestricted right — North Leonard Avenue E.A. CALORIC 40" CAS STOVE - Five burn- In family. 536-4124. area, complete privacy, two acres. Rlv< Contract 72-01 — Drainage ImproveHwy. 33 671-xm Mlddletown to relect ony or all bids; ond to accept ers with grill and ratlsserle. High ond low GERMAN SHEPHERD — 10 months old. view, small boat dock. 2-3 bedroom: any bid which Is deemed most favorable. ments Various Locations ALWAYS A BREEZE - - two-car b r o i l e r . P e r f e c t condition. Call after garage.,. Intended, STATELY COLONIAL - 11 rooms, thre Three beautiful moles. $15. £LLCN S. HAZELTON 0566. or for any reason In the owners ludgmint. :MP.CTremllln?Tfnie.; baths. Ideal for mother and daughter. S5C Coll $42-2289 after 5 p.m. Realtor It Is not In the best Interest of Brookdol* Contract Documents and P l a n s l o r the month plus utilities. Bahrs Real Estat< W I N D M I L L L A N E 1970 APACHE CAMPER propossd work prepared by Richard M . 13 W. River Rd., Rumson I42-3M0 Community Coiltge. F R E E P U P P I E S — Mother purebred 872-1600. Charming and very private. Acre and With heater and extras. Call evenings al Labrador. Sctiull, P.E., L.S.. Township Engineer, o l Member Inter-clty Relocation Service Eignt weeks. Wormed. half of woods and flowers on tidal pond. ler 4 p.m. 747-1519. All bidders will be required to furnish a t h * f i r m o t T & M ASSOCIATES, I N C . , T H R E E - B E D R O O M HOUSE - Co Coll 741-9412 you love the unusual, coll us for this. Foi performance bond In conformity to t h * revenlently located. S30D per month pi SNOW BLOWER — Plnboll machine, luki b e d r o o m s , t w o b a t h s , ( r o o m f o r ex- Privacy Is yours In this air-conditioned quirements of N.J.S. 2A:44-14J ct seq. In Consulting and Municipal Engineers, have GOATS FOR SALE been filed In the office of said Engineers utilities. J47-0576 box. A l l I n excellent condition. Call 141 pansion, too). Living room with ^replace, ranch, located on a cul-de-soc and sur- an amount eauot to l o o * ol I n . contract Two females. I291 lovely entrance hall. rounded by bushes ond trees. Three bed amount. Tit* New Jersey Prevailing Wag* at 213 Highway 15, Mlddletown Township, S E C L U D E D O L D E R H O M E - On t h l Formal dining room, Coll 291-4753 P.O. R M Bonk, New Jersey and a t the of$79,500 rooms. I n baths, recreation room with Act and any amendments) thereto will Be fice of t h * Township Clerk and may be InNaveslnk. Three bedrooms, living room REFRIGERATOR — Good condition. OLD E N G L I S H SHEEPDOG PUPS — dining 9cv, sunken living room and many extras. port of ffM contract documents. spected b y prospective bidders during den, beamed eefttngs, nev, 10 years old. W0. AKC. 11 beautiful pupsl Lovable compan- kitchen.room, Jclf26 business hours. monthly. Security and refer 5S1-1398 ions, best blood lines. Guaranteed. 431- ences r e$285 Realtor q u i r e d . Reply Box M-14. Th *Waiker & Walker, Realtors Bidders will be furnished with a copy of 0933. CHILD'S CAR SEAT, $3. PROPOSAL 394 Broad St., Red Bonk Oolly Register, Red Bonk. t h * Contract Documents and t Plans by the Hwy. 3S 7415312 — Shrewsbury Tricycle, $2. Nolle* Is hereby glvtn that sealed lids ce NORWEGIAN ELKHOUND — Female, 741-3450 747-5977 otter 4 p.m. !?«f FAIR HAVEN — New ctdor >tilngle. Four willie recelvedln The Reception Room.of E l « r < J > o n i r . ? « r J one year old. Champion blood lines. AKC. THREE-BEDROOM HOUSE - Two ful of a nonrefundable charge of Twenty DolColl A n y t i m e , ^ baths, eat-In kitchen, dining room, llylm bedrooms, new kitchen, living room with In* Divfilon of Purchase ana Property, 4lh lars 566-8103. S H U F F L E BOARD T Y P E BOWLIN « » . < » ) for tocft s«f to defray tot room, central a i r conditioning. Ideal foi fireplace, den. Stockade tenet, liHiround loor, state House, Trenton, New Jersey cost thereof. MACHINE — Up to six players. 125. FLUFFY — White toy poodle puppies. doctor or lawyer. Business oreo, centrolli swimming pool. Principals only. «9,S00. 3862$, on August.!, 1972 at 2:00 P.M. ond Proposals mult be made on the Standard Phone 747 2513 will De opened and read Immedlottly located, Red Bank. S3D0 per month. Cal Immaculate Fair Haven home. Just short •42J1M. Weighing 1 Ib. S75. . • Proposal Forms In the manner designated Ihtrtafler. tor the following: between 12 and 5,741-0258. walk to school. Living room with fireCAMERAS - 85mm Miranda, telephol 291-3490 offer 6:30 p.m. In the Controct Documents, must be enplace, dining room, den or fourth bed- EXCELLENT CONDITION - And loca- Alrcondltlonlng Maintenance ten], S100. Yoshlcc, 35mm, $20. Gas fur closed In sealed envelopes bearing the MATAWAN — Slraltimore three-bedroon room. Lovely landscaping. See It today. tion. Four bedrooms, ]lfe baths. Land- Combination Cnalkboard-Tgckboards n a n , 175.50-ocl. gas heater, $30.264-2175. nonw and address of fl>t Bidder and the Colonial, Vh bams, air conditioned, vnttir onlyJ3«,S». scoped corner lot. Central dr. Many ex- rullure Media ' n o n e of the work on the outside, adnlshed. Immediate occupancy. $375 plu: IrasTAvalloble August IS. J55.OM. Call HUGE YARD SALE — Bikes, lawn mowdressed to the Municipal Administrator, utilities. 566-1153. ers, tires. Jensen player piano, plus 90 owner,e»!-K»or74>-f3U. Kltcn^'S^rnent Township of MIddlefown and must be acrails, antiques, furniture, nearly new Laboratory Rtaoci agents & Tissue Culture W E S T E N D — Nine-room all brick house, LINCROFT SPLIT — 3 or 4 bedrooms, companied by a statement of Consent of clothes, t o y s , f o o l s . Wednesday Elberon school district. Finished basedining room, kitchen, paneled den, ga- Media Surely from a surely company authorized Thursday* Friday 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. MVi ment. Lease, security, references. Availrage. Pool and sun deck. Beautiful setting. to do business In the Stole of New Jersey AGENCY - REALTORS Monmoum Ave.. corner of Brevent, LeonMedradMark I I ln|«forSystem able Sept. 1. $325 per month. 842-9429. ond acceptable to the Township of MiddlePrivacy. J37,««. Owner, 14271(6. PrtodRED BANK" — Large bedroom, kitchen, Open 7 days. Coll 24 hours a day, ardo. Mobil X-Roy Unit town and a certified. dvcl<art»*>r Helicopters v .. brdfr ol the Township of MldSetown for GARAGE SALE — Tires, screensTbaby to Box H-65. The Oolly R'eglsterv Red ing foom combination, bath. Heated fronl '* not less than ten percent (10%) ot the 104 River RoV Fdl'rHavei F A I R H A V E N — Roomy cape. Living »e4O-Jets Hypo Spray Guns furniture, better clothing, much more. Bank. porch. Forced not air heat. 50x100 cornet room with fireplace, kitchen, dining oreo, »KU Hospital Kits amount bid except that the check need not July 27, 21, 29, 10 to o. 25 Martin Ct., family room, den w l l h bar, four bedTalofiFrxedWIng exceedl2O.000.00: Leonardo. (Off Chapel Hill Rd., nea THREE ROOMS — Nicely furnished, very Tot, fenced backyard. Aluminum siding roams, bath. Carpeting I n six rooms. convenient location. Security requires. $225 plus utilities. 495-1467. -k Choirs Leonardvlfle Rd. overpass). The aword of the Contracts for this work Jeoutlful paneling ond brick throughout. Call 741-8281. Wheelchairs Charming three-bedroom older home In EFFICIENCY COTTAGE — Sufficient f t will not be made until the necessary funds Private fenced rear yard. Walk to school. WHEELHORSE TRACTOR - 10 h.p. wltl Specifications ond the form ol bid. conlovjly section of Leonardo. Formal dlnlna LUXURY HI-RISE two. Utilities supplied except electric 291 room — w a l l - t o - w a l l carpeting — ful W0,H». principals only. (42-1442. 42" cutting unit. New battery. Good condl RED BANK tract and bond tor the proposed work ore lave been provided by the Township of 4298. VUddletown In a lawful manner. lion. $500 Coll 741-2900, 8 to 5. After 5 K basement -city sewers. Sensibly priced tr LITTLE SILVER - Four-bedroom ranch. on file In fhe Office ol the Director and The RIVERVIEW TOWERS Township or the engineer reserves 747-1498. may be secured by prospective bidders » 28 Riverside Ave. sell fast. Living room with fireplace, formal dining during of lice hours. Bids must be I t ) the right to require a complete finonclol Overlooking Ihe tjeoutitul Noveslnk River. M O V I N G SALE — Matawan. Four antique r o a m , l a r g * f a m i l y r o o m . D e n . T w o mode on a standord proposal form, (2) en- and experience statement from prospecWanted to Rent $27,000 •Spodous 1-2-3 bedroom apartments. Cendining chairs, $120, large den chairs. SIS battis. Two-car gorage. Asking 147,900. closed In the spectol oddressed envetope, tive bidders showing that they have satis10% down for qualified buyer each. 5' live rubber tree plant/planter, trally air conditioned. 24 hr. doorman, in- SMALL H 5 U 5 E — Garage apartment 747-C7W. (3] accompanied by a certified check factorily completed work of the nature redoor parking, swim pool, m a r i n a , T V two-bedroom oportme'nl, August occi quired before furnishing proposal forms of $15. 566-9127. security, terraces. MATAWAN BORO — U],700. Excellent drown to the order of the Treasurer of the specifications, or before awarding the pancy. Winter o r annual. Malure worklr APPLIANCES — Sears coldspol 20 cu. ft. two-story. Three bedrooms, formal dining Stole ot New Jersey, or a bid bond, ony o l Vouple. References. Write Box R-29, Tl room. Walk to shopping, NY bus. Sterllni which shall not be less than 10% of Ihe Licensed broker. chest freezer* $1SO. Sears Lady Kenmorc Efficiencies and professional suite avail- Oolly Register, Red Bonk. amount of the bid, ond (4) delivered at the The right Is also reserved to relect any or McCann Real EstoTe, Broker, tte-Meo. deluxe d r y e r , l i k e new, $175. w e s t able. above place on or before the hour named all bias or to waive ony Informalities 787-1010 Ingnouse washing machine, needs work WE N E E D —.Five or six, 2-3 bedroon Contact: Mr. Link (201) 741-1732 BANK - Nearly new. Well kept as no bid will be accepted otter Hie hour where such Informcllty Is not detrimental $25. 946-9685. 527,500 RED Rental Homes, furnished or unfurnlshei NEPTUNE three-bedroom Colonial. 2Vi baths, firespecified. Bids not so submitted will be to the best Interest of the Township. The LONG BRANCH — Furnished or unfur from $85 to $350 per month for Incomlm Cream puff. Four-bedroom split. Two full p l a c e , hot w a t e r base h e a t . Large considered Informal and will be re|eded. N I C E W H I T E DRESSER — $20. Pau nlshed une-bedroom garden apartment. baths, formal dlnlna room, den, wall-to- screened porch. Dead-end street. Princi- The Director reserves the right to reltct right Is also reserved lo Increase or deMcCobb walnut dlnlna set, excellent con Close to hospital and shopping. Desirable personnel. T H E BERG AGENCY, Rt. creese the quantities specified In the manwoil carpeting, refrigerator, full baseMlddletown. 671-1000. pals only. 842-6511 after 4 p.m. any and all bids ond to award contract In ner designated In roe Specifications. dltlon, $100. Tbomosvlile buffet, like new. focorfen. For appointment call 222-7814. KXmOOMot. Assume V A six annual port or whole If deemed to the best Inter- The successtul bidder shall be required to $100. I t " 3Vj hj>. five-blade reel mower, YOUNG RESPECTABLE - Negro coupl< ment. COOPERATIVE FOR SALE ests of the Stole to do so. The successful comply with the provisions of the New grass catcher. Excellent condition, $80. 41 RUMSON — One-bedroom, unfurnished. three girls, 9-6-2, seeking 3-4 bedroor per cent mortoogect J146 month Including Three bedrooms. Oil heat. Larg* yard ond aldder will be required to furnish surety Jersey PrevalllngWoge A d , Chapter 150 Suitable for couple. $195 monthly, heat house near N.Y. transportation. S2O0-$?5C foxes. Heights Terrace, Folr Haven. M2-6719. apartment. 5*2-4515. and water. No pets. Year lease. Security. Aug. or Sept. occupancy. 842-6955 or 74; bond in the full amount of the contract of of the Lows of 1943, eftecllve January 1. G.E. REFRIGERATOR - With bottom 842-1765 . LITTLE SILVER — Two-bedroom Cop* alcompony authorized to do business In 1764. freezer, white, »75. Also Bendlx electric Realty Associates Cod, plus expansion room for two more. 'he State or New Jersey. B Y O R D E R OF T H E M A Y O R A N D dryer, wtllfe, 120. Both In good condition. LONG BRANCH — Furnished four-room, MATURE COUPLE — With teenag Mtmber SMLS-Reoltors Large living room and paneled g a m * two-bedroom, both, apartment. Ocean daughter seeking s m a l l two-bedrooi Call days, 542-0193, evenings 542-0041. STATE OF NEW JERSEY T O W N S H I P C O M M I T T E E O F T H E Rt. 35, Neptune room. Full basement. Coll us for appoint, front. P r i v a t e beoch. No pets. Weekly home. Reasonable. 787-0153. DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY TOWNSHIP OF MIDDLETOWN. Across from Channel Lumber GARAGE SALE - July 28, 29. 10-4 p.m. $150. monthly 1500. Call evenings 229-1553. ment. CAMASSA A G E N C Y , Realtor, J . PETER BRAUN, 571 Branch Ave., Little Sliver. Lone cedar MLS, 4 Parker Ave.. Little Silver. 741 988-4490 Municipal Admlnlslrator THREE OR FOUR-ROOM APARTMEN' c h e s t , 9 ' P r o m , tobies, c h a i r s . M i s - FURNISHED — Newly decorated apart- — With heat. Two adults. 6336. July 26 120.0C ment. Nice and clean. Adulls preferred. cellaneous items. Coll 442-9366 No pels. 95 Herbert St., Red Bonk offer 5. Charming Fair Haven Cape Cod contain; LINCROFT — Three-bedroom, 214-botfl BEDROOM AIR CONDITIONER - Good COUPLE —Would like apartment, on es four bedrooms. 2Vi baths, den and TV split levet. Paneled family room ond den, condition. Asking $65. KEANSBURG'— Two bedrooms, second tale. All around handyman on Soclol Sec formal dining room, larae kitchen, tworoom- Beautiful woodland setting In desir- car garage, central air. }A acre landPhone 741-5293 floor. Available Aug. 1 . 5170 monthly. rlty. Call 373-5677. BlondoondBlondo able River Oaks. Has to be a greet boy a t scoped, High UO's. 842-4019. Utilities included. One month's security. AtlorntysslirPlolnlltf T R A M P O L I N E - 8'xl2'xS'\ A - l condi- Coll 787-9361. U4 n tion. You cart and assemble. 1300. 291MIDDLETOWN — Three-bedroom split M Hnlet Avenue W7» LOVELY 0 N E - B 6 D R 0 0 M GARDEN - 2040. Furnished Rooms I'/i bafhs, sewers, patio ond exfras. A-' Holer, New itnti 20I-1M-77TO total electric, Rt. 36, one-half condition. S37.5CO. Owner. 7B7-O718. M A Y T A G — Portable dryer, like new, Apartment, SUPERIOR COURT OF NEW JERSEY from Highlands Bridge. One block LARGE ROOM -r With both and orlvpte *70. Seors dlshwosher. $30. G.E. wosher, black LITTLE SILVER — Three-bedroom ColoCHANCERY DIVISION from ocean. Local and N.Y. buses at your entrance. Suitable toor adulls. 741-1041 Be*25. Framed linen print, 110.739-0505. nial with spacious attached studio, Ideal ~ " 1M0UTI COUNTY MONMOUTH door. $165 per month. 671-5252. fore 4 p.m. 946-EM41, 4-8 p.m. for offlce-at-nome. lVa baths, fireplace. 28, 29, 9-5. 1 DOCKET NO. F-4SM-71 Agency-Realtors V.I.P, YARD SALE — RED BANK — Newly decaraled, attractiUnusual decor. 'Many extras. Mint condiKEANSBURG Jands. (OH Rl BOROUGH OF UNION BEACH, Lakeside Dr., Atlantic • 112 Ave. of Two Rivers 841-2900 Rumsoi vely furnished two rooms. Bed/living •lon, Mo.OOO. 741023! or Ml-Mtt. Lovely room. Reasonable. il and Antlqui a municipal corporation, 36, between Clearwater room, kitchen. Convenient. References. Call 737-8363 Ptamtirf, Shop.) Rain or shine. W. KEANSBURG — Three master site No pels. 741-S394. CIVIL ACTION O n almost two acres In a prestigious and bedrooms, wooded lot. Features V/i-car FOR RENT — FURNISHED. Atlentlo G A R A G E S A L E - Household I t e m s , NOTICE OF IN REM FORECLOSURES Block W, Lot* asMutd ta LARGE H O U S E — Hos apartment for newly retired couple or newlyweds need quiet area offering complete privacy. attached oarage. Quick occuponcy. Only tools. Miscellaneous. Frl., Sat. 8:30-6 p.m. handyman. OF TAX LIEN TITLES Edwin lowhnr Est.et als. Earn generous commission on ing a start. Room and full bath In love Large living room wllh fireplace* dining M2,500. MELMED REALTY, Realtor, 471114 Fair Haven Rd., Fair Haven. selling house, Rent 5150 month. r o o m and d e n . F o u r b e d r o o m s , three 5650. B V Borouoh ot Union Beach, In the County of Monmouth, a municipal corporation. Owner 247-7504 Mjths. Charming screened parch looking FRIGIDAIRE — Refrigerator. 12Vicu. ft. Oceonport TAKE NOTICE, that on action. In rem, has been commenced in the Superior Court of New Jersey, by the filing of o Complaint on over beautiful flower garden. Full base- KEANSBURG - 10 rooms. One family, with freezer. Excellent condition. 175. Col RED BANK — Penthouse with balcony ment, two-car atlocheo garage, Priced c old strong stone douse. Far big family. July 10,1972 to foreclose and forever bar ony and all rights of redemption ol the parcels of land described In . The octlon Is brought against the land only, ond no personal ludgment moy be entered therein. and fan, excellent condition, 5120. Cobl room. Carpeting and a i r conditioned. 2. Any person desiring to protect o right, title or Interest In the described land or ony parcel the* ISflED — Single and douTCTooi MIDDLETOvVN — Flveoedroom Cape, lest piolnflfl's right to foreclose, mutt do so by paying fhe amount required to redeem as set forth below, plus Interest to the date of nets available. 462-1799 after 6 or week- B O D M A N A R M S A P A R T M E N T S . Ap- an Beachway. Keansburg. Weekly oi REALTORS on wooded lot. features attached aaroge. redemption, onasuch costs as the court may allow, prior to the entry of iudgmen! therein, or by filing the answer to the complaint end. nonthty. 787-9887. pointment only. 741-0516. «00 River Rd., Fair Haven Quick occupancy. Only S19.000. MELMED setting Ing forth defendants' defendants' defense, within forty-five days after dote date ot ot Ihe Ihe publication publication ot this notice. 7<7-45J2 COPIER — 3M Thermo Fax, dry copier F U R N I S H E D A P A R T M E N T - Four R E D B A N K — Off Brood St. Sins REALTY, Reollor. 671-M50. 3. In the event of failure to redeem or answer by any person having the right to redeem or onswer, such person shall be forever Excellent condition. Quick sale. SIM. coll rooms and bath. 42 Center A v e Keons- rooms, no kitchen privileges. 741-5392 be. C A L L K R O L — For your real estate barred and foreclosed of all his right, title ond Interest and equity of redemption In and to the parcels ot land described In the fol$32,900! 741-5904. burg, 767-3618. .tween 12-1,5-7 p.m. lowing tax foreclosure list. Come and see this three-bedroom, IVi needs. Stephen J. Krol, Realtor, Hwy 35, Vh CU. FT. — Cement mixer, wlfh motor. KEANSBURG — Business woman pre- RED BANK — Large furnished, wllh II 4. The following Is a copy of tlt« Tox Foreclosure List, showing trie lands against which this action l i brought.' bath, spacious rancher with Immaculate Holmdel, N.J. 67I-46I6. ferred. Room with bath, kitchen. At bus Ing room and kitchen privileges. Worm TAX FORECLOSURE LIST SM eot-ln kitchen, dining room, attached ga- MATAWAN - Strathmore. Privacy. ldi_ itop. Private entrance. $22 weelc. 264-2875. preferred. 229-3020. *" Call 787-6160 In the following Tax Foreclosure Lilt each certificate so' listed Is assigned a schedule number, and following each such 'Icate of lax sole rage, on well landscaped lot In lovely, location for children. Three-bedroom .jhedule number Is a statement of the Information Formation concerning each certificate as Is required by law. law. The .... Information concerning „ BEAUTIFUL — Blond mahogany modern HIGHLANDS — One-bedroom furnished SUITABLE FOR G E N T L E M A N — Re very convenient location Immediately. ranch on landscoped V* acre, cul-de-soc, such scnedule certificates which Is required by law Is as follows, ond the Information Indicated by each cotumn number beiaw Is dining table, opens to 9'. Six choirs, pods, apartment. AH utilities Included. On bus Bank. Private entrance, Near all focil Central air conditioning, washer, dryer •Hereby Incorporated by reference Into each certificate of tox sale schedule. Ine. S1BS month. Call 291-3940. A-l condition. $200. 842-S471. dishwasher, wall-to-wall carpeting, al Hies. Parkins. Coll 747-2000. 1. Colvmn No. 1 sets forth schedule numbers. garden equipment. Walk to bus, 1 hour REALTORS Z E N I T H — 2 1 " color T V , four months RED BANK — Three rooms, heat sup2. Column No. 2 sets font] serial number or other Identlllcotion of certificate of tax sale. KEANSBURG — Nice room. commute u> N.Y. $19,900. Principals only, 3. Column No. 3 sets forth the date of recording of the tox sole certificate In the Monmouth County Clerk's Otflce, 15 Cherry Tree Form Rd., Mlddletown plied. Suitable for business couple. No old. 1350 or best offer. $20 weekly. 4. Column No. 4 sets forth book and page ot recording of certificate of tox sole In the Olllce of the Clerk of Monmouth County. *ts. 747-3633 after 5 p.m. ' " ~Cdll Ed, 741-0224 or 747-9563. Phone 787-0369 671-2544 5. Column No. 5 sets forth the name of fhe person appearing as owner ol land to be affected by the foreclosure proceedings as 11 T R A N S F E R R E D . OR J U S T O U T . Y A R D S A L E — M o v i n g . F r l . , 2Jth KEANSBURG — Summer or all yeor SENIOR CITIZENS — Room ond board appears on the lost Tox Duplicate. G R O W I N G YOUR H O M E ? — C a l l or through Sun., 30th. 10-6 only. Next to 'ound. P r i v a t e h o m e . N e a r t r a n s - directly on the ocean, at the shore. Nice «. Column No. 6 sets forth the description ol the land as It oppeors on fhe t a i sole certificate. FIRST TJME OFFERED wrlle for voor complimentary copy of ApRumson Post Office. 8 Hunt St. lortotrori. Call 4 9 f 0416. • room. Three home cooked meals daily. 24 =our-bedroom, Iwo-bath homej on qulc pleBrook^s monthly Homes for Living 7. Column No. 7 sets forth the description of the land as It oppeors on the Tax Dupllcote. hr. attention. Call 201-775-5011. 9. Column No. 9 sets forth Ihe doteor the tax sale. :ul-de-sac, perfect for children. Large ga mapailne. Oilers pictures, prices, deR E D B A N K — Unfurnished Greentree 9. Column No, 9 sets forth the amount ot the tox sale. neroom, workshop, huge eat-In kitchen scriptions. APPLEBROOK AGENCY Apartments, 239 Spring St. One-bedroom H I G H L A N D S — Room w i t h view o Lovely property. Many sfiode trees ond Realtors, 910 Hwy. 35, Mlddletown (71 10. Column No. 10 sets forth the amount of all tax liens accruing subsequent to tax sale Jncluding Interest, penalties and cost. apartment available immediately. Call tor Shrewsbury ond ocean. Mature genii 2300. evergreens. Walk to Mlddlelown schools. 11. Column No, 11 sets forth theomountto redeem. ippolntment, 741-3953. man. J72-12I0 CONSTRUCTION E Q U I P M E N T AssumobleFHA mortgoge. Immediate oc DATED: July 24,1972 OCEAN TWP. — Brand new Colonial olr John Deere backhoe, Model 400. 1966, WEST E N D — Four-room apartment, two KEANSBURG — Nice furnished room oi cupancy. Exceptional ot S37.S00. BLANDA AND Bt-ANOA conditioned bl-level on treed lot. Eat-In lood condition, with three axle Tag-A- bedrooms, two baths, private terrace and the shore by reservation. Attorneys for Plaintiff 1 kitchen, formal dining room, large living trailer, $6500. M . J . OLIVER CON- oarage. Near ocean. Heat, hot water and By: PHILIP J. BLANDA, JR. Call 787-9887. room, four bedrooms, paneled recreation ICTION, 739-0750. as Included. $350 month. £12-1100. A Member of ttm Firm room, two full balhs, two-car gorage. TAX FORECLOSURE LIST AGENCY HREE ROOMS — Suitable for business Must be seem 545,500. coll builder, 774Description Description Realtor -47 Years of Service -Insuror AMI, of Tat Bupfe. Private bath, entrance. Call otter of lend as ot land as •2 Maple Ave. 747-3500 . Red Bonk 2439. Evei, SJ1-8H7. liens accruing , p.m. 291-0317. Nome of Owner Itappaars II appears NEW SHREWSBURY 117,000 Dote Ami, sub. lo tax sal* Amount ~ UST REDUCED — Fair Haven ExecuO L D F U R N i T U R E — A n t i q u e s , china, Sch. Cirt. Daft Book * os It opptars on on Cert, of on Tax OUR-ROOM APARTMENT — With all •f of Incl'g. Int.. to • Approximately one-half acre lot. Four- tive Colonial, three huge bedrooms, one llosswarc, ort obiects ond brlc-o-brac, utilities. Second Ave., one block from the No. Na. R««rded Foot No. lost tax duplicate Tax Sale Duplicate .Sale Sale ptn.Scosli RlSetm bedroom cope in mint condition. Eat-In acre, near river. 747-2468. mmedlate cash for anything ond every-- ocean, near West End. 222-7691. kitchen, large l i v i n g r o o m , dead-end thing. Ruscil's, 25 East Front St. 741-1693. Block 29 Block 204 9/3/30 U6.1S S394.1S 1 i Him 2*16 n. 373 Edwin Bowles Est. 1450.3 street. Trees, trees, frees. New Ustlng RUMSON — Five-room, two bedrooms. 'AZLET — Two-bedroom apartment, All appliances. Including air conditioning. l o t ; UK. 11 InfS A d now. Con'l last. A N T I Q U E JEWELRY - Top cosh paid. leaf, water, gas supplied. N.Y. and NewLakeside Ave. Owner. B«-l 874. L.B. LES D E U X 8, DON PONS, 799 River Rd.. ark buses at corner. Call 495-1455. i 155 2/9/72 2914 p. 317 Keansburo & Union Block 54 Leads to this authentic Colonial reproduc Block 95 12123/35 S10.93 1136.43 1147,3 Fair Haven. 842-6257 or 74H337. MIDDLETOWN — Split level. Three bedBeachReolty Lot 3 Lot 7 M I L L I O N — Dollar view of ocean and lion on a tree studded acre overlooMn Really Associates rooms, IVi baths, attoched one-car goroge •• • ' ' WANTED 3 900 2/9171 2!16p, 374 Frances Bender Block G Block 150 rivers. Furnished two-bedroom apartment rolllno hills and grazing lands. Four Iwli 12/23/15 146.45 SI 566.24 11612.6 Member SMLSReollors — tlnlshed and heated. Extras Include, all Used Oriental Rugs Lois 19-20 Lol 13 n Sea Bright. Business couple preferred. bedrooms. 2VJ baths, large formal dlnlm Also member1 SMMLS ma|or appliances, air conditioner, built-in Chinese ond Persian Rent $250 month Including utilities. 741- room, eat-In kitchen, paneled llbrcry, pfv Rl. 35, Neclune bor wllh color TV, ond more. City sewers den with fireplace. Larae screened porcti * 9ti Vim ! ? 1 6 p . 3 ! 8 Harold Simmons Also Wall Toneslrles BlJcl?l53 Block 216 Across from Channel Lumber 12/23/35 J342.O6 11690.54 320326 ond sidewalks. Upper 30's. Coll 717-7922 for summer entertaining — rrtony extras. F R I E D M A N GALLERIES 774-3143 Lot 9 Lol» lor appointment, Principals only. E Y P O R T — F o u r - r o o m a p a r t m e n t . All within minutes of commuter trains, 988-4400 5 985 2/9/72 2916 p. 407 Charles Wlerslng Block I M Black 229 12/23/35 133.10 11187.40 11230.5 C A S H FOR O L D T O Y T R A I N S — Ani Heat, hot water supplied. No pets. Coll be- buses and parkway. Asking $69,900. Lot 2 R E D B A N K — R U M S O N AND M I L E S LI NCROFT — Calllornta redwood ranch,' Lot 2 make or condition or will trode HO, 027, < ween 3 and 6 p.m., 73M663. 6 1037 2/9/72 2916 p. 377 Thomas Conlin Block? AROUND - Multiple Listings, Send for ully olr conditioned. Three bedrooms. Block 164 12/23/35 S2I.66 SfOT.81 S8M* The or wide flange. 774-3710. free catalog of modesf homes, forms, pa- Iwo bolto, Mposed beam llvlno room, exLOI1SL.B. Lot 8 CEANSBURG — Four rooms, year round, latial Rumson estates, waterfronts, acre- ceptional kitchen, family room, double 7 1!<4 2/7/72 2916 p. m Joseph Vente Block v G R A V E L Y TRACTOR WANTED — PAY -ultable for business couple, $150 monthBlock 164 12/23/35 JI0.97 1750.16 1761,' Dge, lots, business opportunities. Ireplace. Walk to ;chools, shopping and Lots L.B. C A S H , M U S T B E B A R G A I N , A L S O y. 787-9610. LOl 4 jhyrch. 155,000. Call 74M575. ftinclpols 8 1267 2/9/72 2916 p. 3 » John Stevens Block 166 BOAT. U T I L I T Y TRAILER. 787-61B0. Block 3 12/23/35 S12.32 S7I6.94 1729 LORIDA — Cocoa Beach. Owner's furLots 54-55 Lot 4 ished oceonfront apartment. Air condlBOOKS,"BOOKS'— CASH FOR BOtJKlT L.B. Agency-Realtors LEONARDO - Three-bedroom rancher, estate libraries book collodions, aliases. oned. 671-1478 mornings,'evenings. 9 13« 3«/72' J910P. 394 John M. A/Iusson Block 29 11/8/37 $9.94 Block 204 1411.43 S4SI 950 Hwy 35 671-2300 Mldillelow "Our 54»h Yeor" Also onthlng on N.J. history. B42-95S3. excellent condition, features lull finished Lot 7 LONO BRANCH - SEA VIEW HOUSE M8 Hwy 35 Shrewsbury 741-8JOO ijsement, attached garage, averslied lot. $30,000 P R I V A T E COLLECTOR _ w i l l pay lop oveiy loroe two-hedroom apartments, M E L M E D R 10 14D6 " l 5650 E * L T Y , Realtors, 2/9/72 2916 p. 400 H. Surber Block M Black 218 Two bedrooms, one both, downstairs. Fu 11/8/37 S16.05 R E D BANK J25.V00 onvenlenl location. $210 to $250 per S942.O4 SO" dollar for Lionel Trains " O " gauge. Any Lol 14 U.B. LcllS lonth. Call 222-2233 or 222-6315 from I I expansion ottlc boasts room for two more Call today to Inspect this two-story older oge, ony condition. 347-1445. 2/9/72 MIS p. 401 Poullne Stewart Block 24 Block 47 9/26/38 J14.52 plus second both. Full basement. Lovel home featuring four bedrooms, paneled K E Y P O R T - !<• NvingToom, 17' bed- 11 1513 1963.97 197J .m. to 5 p.m. Lot 39 U.B. 5TORE F I X T U R E S — And restourontond Lot 21 screenMIn porch. Overslied one-car ga den, eoMn klfcnen, two-car detached oa- room. Hie both, sun porch, large goraae. gar0 f » ' 12 1517 2/9772 2916 p. 404 F. Toldrlon Slock 29 food equipment wanled. Cash. Jay's store 9/26/3B S8.70 Black 204 S2I3-.46 S2V rage. Ideal River P l a i a location. All a< rane on nicely shrubbed property. Seller ••" cellar, 75x100 lot, 739-1233 Lots 24-25 Equipment, 741-9846. Lot 12 t o g e t h e r t o m o k e this o n A - l buy I I Invites VA buyers with no down. For olh KEANSBURG - One family house, six er particulars kindly coll L.B. today's ever rising home morkell rooms, luoxloo lot, swimming pool, one13 15S5 N.B. Harris LOM46H.G. Block 240 2/9/72 2916 P. 316 .9/26/39 113.03 1629.14 I-DEAL REALTY coroarogeLJJ6,900,787-4789. ?Tci£ SPACE^-'AVallCJblenowln Cryi" Lot 7 Realtors Bfcok Professional Building In Eaton14 40-JS 2/9/72 2916 p. 310 BlockJ John Deans Block 314 12/16/40 114.90 ISS0I4.C2 Member MLS 741-5253 RIVER VIEW IN FATSTHAVEM ran .IBS sq. ft. for JI20.75 a month and Lol I I U.B. Lot 6 Stately ISO-year-old Colonial, tastefully REALTORS i2 so. It. for S7O.7S a month. Call Miss TEST DRIVE THE NEIGHBORHOOD — updated. 3 or 4 bedrooms, 1'h baths, coun15 4MB 2/9/72 2916 p. 40? Elizabeth Young Block M Block 21B 12/10/43 S12.61 160 $5(3 63 obselmannot 542-2236. 35 Cherry T r e e T a r m Rd.. Mlddletown Borden Place and L i t t l e Silver -Point try kitchen wllh fireplace, original beoms Lot 40 U.B. Lolll Rood. Adorable centrally olr conditioned ondponellng. Asking In Ihe ISO's. By own16 4340 2/9/72 2916 p. 31] LOI183H.C. Dlock 241 12/20/43 512.61 C. Frohmaler 1711.16 in. ranch wllh lorpe roomi and screened-ln HAIK HAVEN671-2544 CAPE — Two bedroom Lot 6 full bolh, dining room, living room, net porch. Expansion possibilities, beautiful 17 446 2/9/72 2914 p. 39S 12/22/44 112.60 Block &0 1342.13 165 J. Jennie Ryan BlockH kffchen. Aluminum sJdlrm, fenced back landscaping. Call tor Impedlon, LOI23BSP Loll? $33,900 driveway. Asking 526,51)3. Call after 19 440] 2/9/72 2916 p. 318 L B . Really Co. 12/J2/44 17.32 Block 136 1143.66 1150 Block 207 p.m.,/4I-1II6. V\lddletawn Raised Ranch. Three beclLol i Lot 10 'ooms, I Vi. baths, tecreollon room, One19 53-1 2/9/72 2916 p. 392 12128/53 S15.81 SS99.S3 1615/ AA. Mandril Block 21 Dlock S3 :ar garage. Property located on ciulet Lot 16 Houses For Sale Lot 8 ilreet. To see, call builder, 7B7-SI1I or 20 612 2/9/72 »li p. Mi 12/19/61 S47.2I AGENCY-REALTORS Joseph Reyes Rlark ]3 Block 63 112H.75 1I3M' 55 Prospect Ave. 741 4SO0 Llllle Silver Lcl JIMI LOM2 21 61-13 2/9/72 1916 p. 3B3 Froltia Gammons 12/19/61 SI6.94 Approximately 2,200 sq. I I . In Block U9 13U.I Block 186 1347.12 CUSTOM BUILT RANCH — Living room, ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Loin Lot 16 dlnlna area, kitchen, tliree bedrooms, sprinkled building with hoal, air12/11/62 128.01 1742.2 Block 219 Block 156 1734.37 >ath, Iwo-cor garage, recreation room In 123,000. 42 Leonard Avenue. Thrte bed- 22 6220 2/9/72 2916 p, 389 J , Letiman conditioning, janitorial sorvico., Lot 4? LOII9 tastment. Concrete patio, dishwasher rooms, living room, dining room, kitchen, 12/11/62 J174.7S pantry, basement. G a r a g e . Fireplace, 23 61-30 2/9/72 2916 p. 401 Alex Sleel Estate Block S09 ' Dlock 196 12025.19 12199.9 vrafMo-vrall carpeting. 797-7117. Excellent parking provided o n ' .ook first, It Interested call E d Curry, Lot 15 Vi H Lol 2 pauocf parking lot. Corwonlonl lo • 12/10/M 5135.92 24 61-11 3/9/72 2916 p. 381 E & M Dumenko 1564.0 Block 175 Block 175 S428.13 !9l-0S9». all'public transportation, Will alLots Lol 5 99 Greengrove Ave, KeyTOMS R I V E R AREA — Thrce-bedronm 25 6 ) 3 2/9/72 2916 p. 391 12/27/66 1115.07 Block 38 B. J. LoHolf Block 38 1891.08 11013.1 ter recording lo tenant's spocillonch, full basement. Low taxes. S74.5OD. port. Managers Office. Lot 19 Lol 19 :onventlonal only. By owntr. 349-7113. 2/9/72 2916 p. 393 Nick Montlullo 12/27/66 141.29 U 667 calions. Attractive price. Brokers 1517./ S469.34 Block 63 Block 63 Apartment 34. Call 264Lot I Lol 8 prelected. Wlun ffu/Jng'l Selling ElK/onl flve-Wdroom home-, on V.i acres. 2/9/72 2916 p, 408 Cornelia Wilson 12/27/M 121.30 27 « 8 1218.1 1846. Block 150 1199.91 Block 150 Consult Your lecturing three full batlii plus two powder Lol 23 Lol 25 Northern Wonmoolh •ooms, lomlly room wllh fireplace, largo 12/27/66 S23J4 21 66-10 2/9/72 2916 p. 379 1142.9 13I9.M Block 176 Block 176 Multlnle Ustlng B,J. Cohen country kitchen, scpornte library, 2mi Two blocks east Rt. 361 Lot 4 Lot 4 1 l u b0SI!m 12/27/66 1216.38 29 M.I2 2/9/72 2916 p. 403 Walter ft Helen I Refer lo yellow pages'under Rial Elj"iJn°J!' ' " «itA" brand new. Block 191 Block 191 S21J1.92 12340.31 ,and Middle Rd. " " • » ™ Cjnlocl builder direct. o7l-5H8| tale. ,' Loll Jlymllci Loll Soy» or 842005? evenings. JutrM IM.1S A for SI OS INSTALLED — while oluminui .combination windows.

Rt. 35

PROWN'S

Doctorate For Glassey

ARMSTRONG

PROVIDENCE, R.I. Robert T. Glassey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Glassey -of 39 Salem Lane, Little Silver, has earned a PhD in applied mathematics at Brown University. Dr. Glassey, a graduate of Red Banlc High School, received bis AB degree at Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa., where he was graduated magna cum laude.

RUMSON

ALLAIRE-Farrow

VALUE PLUS

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT Apartments

Registration Set In Colts Neck

VAN HORN

COLTS NECK - Registration for new pupils through eighth grade will be held at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Aug. 2 at the Cedar Drive School. Pupils transferring from other school districts should have transfer records supplied by their old districts. Kindergarten entrants must be five years old by Oct. 1. They must present birth certificates and proof of immunization against diphtheria, pertussis, tetanus, and polio. School officials recommend the youngsters also be immunized against mumps, measles and German measles.

COUNTRY SETTING

BUY-RITE REALTY

PALACE

BEST BUY

LEGAL NOTICE

' °'

LEGAL NOTICE

The

Applebrook RUMSON RANCH

RUSSELL AA. BORUS

PAUL P. BOVA

Machinery For Sale

WATERBURY

Merchandise Wanted

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Houses For Sale CIRCULAR DRIVE

f

Applebrook

PALACE

RAYSTILLAAAN Realtor

"-Wo."

Commercial Rentals

Apartments

GREEN GROVE APARTMENTS

;

PAUL P. BOVA

Commercial Rentals

ARMSTRONG

OFFICE SPACE

Efficiency One-bedroom two-bedroom

Jk JkS.

LARGE COLONIAL MIDDLETOWN

Lots and Acreage

CALL 747-1100

RUMSON

LEGAL NOTICE

Tte Dally RegUt*r,E^fisJik-Mi^eUjwt,NJ.Wedfle»^nJ«ly2»,l»72 33

Theft of Auto Charge Leveled OAYTfttf MOVIES 1040 • "TU Ha HtnawcV* 160 0 "Out O? This WoHftT l<30 O "Honeymoon Suite" 0 ) "I Went A Divorc*" 4:30 O "Hout. Of Number." O "Strmgea When We MtaT Sfl) O "Tie Narrow Margin"

0 STAR TREK (C) T T * , Meuferic* (Part I ) Mr. Spot* la leaned of nraUny wtieo he onrUku control of the Eater. prfM «M Idanepa Uw itarahlg1! former mrnnnniiW. MO £ A » C COMEDY HOUR (fc) OMit tort: Onon Wellat (B) f IOIOO ^ V t m n a ^ a o a l awrie (tai Hfuta to bellew VaanlE'a contention that wmeone la out to harm Urn. & NIGHT SALURY (C) '•you Can't Get Help like That Anymore." A ne» demeatlc robot oomet with a warning against deatractlM action. "Tbe BnM of the S « t e « . " A to

EVENING U» O O O NEWS (C) 8 THE MOTHERS-IN-lAW (C) "I Haven't Got A Secret" CD GILLISAN'S IStANO (C) -court Martai(D SESAME STREET (C) 6:24 Q SPORTSCLUB
t^ABC NEWS WITH SMITH, REASONER ( Q O THE AVENGERS "Look • (Stop Me If You're B e a dTO.One) Bat There Were These Two Eleuen . . . •

CD I DREAM OF JEANNIE (C) "The MMng Singer" (D THE ELECTRIC CO. ( O 7i30 0 DOCTOR IN THE HOUSE (C) "If You Can Efelp Somebody . . . Sooft» Ifloftael

Upton learaa that a, doctor can only &> » much for a patient (R) O THE MOUSE FACTORY (C) Gneat Hoeta: SkQej and Hendemm* IB) O H 0 6 A » « HEROES (C) "How To Catcb A F»p» B«ar" O SAFARI TO ADVENTURE CD NANNY AND THE PROFESSOR ( O (B TO BE ANNOUNCED 8:00 0 THE DAVID STEINBERG SHOW { Q dueaU: lamea Taylor, Carly Simon, Join Altin.

Advertise in The Register

FRESH FSUIT CUP, Salad. Saup du Jour, SNltad Boked' Pafolo. fa* urUCollee

O ADAMIIjC) ; :, ' • "Eyewlltjtesa." WeHrJJr' and ReeA aided Inr a polloe hrllcopto reltjing dliw-Hmi, ponrae lottery aa«pccta in • »3d chaw. (R) 13 TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES (C) O THE SUPER ( O O MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE •The End of the AUaV (1906) alairtrjg Detenh Ketr, Van Johnson. iThe itory offtlovs affair between an Xmeilqtn aad the wife of a Brltlan dril aervant

'Rte. 35'-'Middletown One mile north Of Red Blank '•• • - '•• " . 7 4 1 - 8 3 4 4

•• '

*8:30 oiloc'MYSTERY MOVIE ( O "Gnort T w . " Colnmbo. ~wmlm on_» c u etowttch E corpoxsuoa v3ie(MiUvff n i mnrderod ivltb u ex* 0 THE MERVSRlFflN SHOW
Shore Casino

lunniiniu

Ooeat: Bail Homman 0 SECRET AGENT "Teetcraay^a Knenrlfa"

O THE DICK CAVETT SHOW ( O Q THE LATE MOVIE "Out of the Pant" (1C64) atarrinft K l * Douglal, Jane Grccr. A gas station owner with & past meets a desperate woman and becomes Involved in a muri 1230 0COMBAT(C) "The Letter" 12:45 (D NIGHT FINAL (C) 1:00 O NEWS (C) 8 THE ONE O'CLOCK MOVIE (C) "Bale At Homo" U962) atarrlng lliclury HoaUe, Fatrlda Barry. 1:15 O THE GREAT GREAT SHOW •Fall Girl" (1081) starring John Agar, Greta, Chi 1:30 0 THE LATE SHOW (C) "Johnny Guitar" (1853) at&rring JOBS Crawford, Scott Brady. 0 REEL CAMP O THE JOE FRANKLIN SHOW (C) 2:30 0 CALL TO PRAYER O NEWS AND WEATHER (C) 2*5 0-EVENING PRAYER 3:00 a SERMONETTE (C) 3 : « 0 THE LATE. LATE SHOW "The Big Beat" <1058) atardng WUllaaj Reynolds,

Open seven days a week Continuous dancing

VO-KIN-JOTRIO F.D.R. DRIVE TRIO PLUS Don Ellis at the Piano Chico on the guitar

MALL 2 -

BUCK TOWN BRICK PLAZA—

FUIZ 7:20; 9:20

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wnafj up DOC? 2:00; 7:30; 9:30

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The Godfatntr 1:30: 7:00; 19:00

MALL1— Coborel 7:10; 9 : » HALL 2 Whot'3 Up Doc? 7:20; 9:30

Flddler on theRool 2:00; 1:30

MONMOUTH COLLEGE

Bedknoln and Broomsticks 7:00; 9:00

KEANSBURG COLONIALFrllr, the Cat 7:00; 10:05: B.S. I Love You 1:30

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BURTREYNOLDS RAQUEL WELCH YUL BRYNNER

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FORMERLY PAGES

You can make your nights count by earning credits at Monmouth College, full schedule for degree, supplementary credits or graduate course credits.

HomeWione..

\ MEDICINE BALL CARAVAN

Inaplanel

Klddle Show 1:00; 3:00; What's Up Doc? 7:30; 9:«o

COCKTAIL LOUNGE

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OrUOUME . Buslneu Administration . Eiactronlc Engineering .Physlci .TeaohwEd.

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RED BANK Five 7:00; 9:35 CAKLTONLodlei Nlte The Wor Between Men MAYFAIRTheGodfultier 2:00,-1:00 end Women 7:15; 9: IS ST.JAMESThe War Between Men and women Jlauw!rfousiFive7:«>; 8-. 45; 10:30; 2:00;; 7:30; 9:30 Medicine Boll Coravon 12:15 Roln mallPARAMOUNT— 1 2 EATONTOWN Cotnret 2:00; 7:30; 9 : « SAVOYCOMMUNITVKIMy't P I W I D M Paloc* COO; 9:25; NIchDla? end Alexander 2:00; 6:30 Maria 7:30; 9:09 DRIVEINBless the Beost and Children 11:10; ' NEPTUNE CITY E « y Rider 8:50; 1:15 NEPTUNE CITY— FREEHOLD Kiddle Show 2:00; Wtwfj Ihe Motltr WMh Helm? 7:15; Ouck You Sucker MALL1-

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"THE WAR BETWEEN MEN AND WOMEN"

At the Movies

Now Jersey's newest and finest restaurant and cocktail lounges

To:The Evening Division, Monmouth College

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0 WHAT'S MY LINE? (C) CD CHANNa I I FILM FESTIVAL (C) ^Sleep My Love" UM7) atarrtog Claudette Colbert, Eon Ameche. A man, who wanto U« wife ont of the way, tries to « * rid of her by driving fcer Insane. |Show Times 7:00,8:45,10:30| © ALL ABOUT TV (C) "Cenaonhlp In TelevWon" (Rain Mating 2 p.m.) H-30 0 THE CBS LATE MOVIE (C) •The E l m i t Bonfflo Of Them AH" (1867) 110X1*15 plus lATt Show EVERy NITE KaquelWeteh, Robert Wagner. An Inept crew of [Regular Admiuioa Price INCLUDES amateur crbBtnalfl lddnap on exiled American ganff> ster Uvmg in Italy, hoprag to coBoct a hefty renure SHOW oi n mir&t)

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O O NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS (C) ONE STEP BEYONO

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KUO OTHEHAND BALLOT BOX HAND THAT ROCKS THE BALL MarteM Sanden narrate! thla upedal that eMmtnpa l In I the th American A i olitical proceas. proceas be women'j role political 11-00 0 0

port, wftlch wa* parked in tttmt of LS8 Port Monmoutb Koad. He was held in lieu of $500 bail pending a bearing in Mu-

JACK UMMON - man

«THwraHedl i t NEWS (O 0 NEWS DIGEST (C)

O THE DICK VAN DYKE SHOW "The Great PetrU Itefame" CO BEAT THE CLOCK (C) 7:00 Q CBS EVENING NEWS (C) O NBC NISHTLY NEWS ( O 0 I LOVE LUCY READY T 0 ; R O L L AGAIN - Comedienne Sandy Duncan gets the signal that the cameras are ready to roll for the start of filming of her new TV series, "The Sandy Duncan Shaw." Miss Duncan's career was temporarily halted last year because of eye surgery. She plays the part of a student working her way through school by doing TV commercials — the job which actually launched the actress to stardom. < 3

1CDD1JCTOWN - lialcotad UObumo, »,
STRAND THEATRE KEYPORT

CINEMA- 291-0148 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS

NOW THRU TUESDAY (Rain Marine* At 2 P.M.)

Baronet Asbury Pi rk 775-6112

tXClUSIVE SHOWING WINNER 1972 CANNES FBM RSTlVAlJURir PRIZE AWARD SLAUGHTERHOUSE,

"PLUG IN ON CIRCUIT. HOT CIRCUIT WONTHE BEST FILM PRIZE ATTHENEWYORK > EROTIC FILM FESTIVAL AND I T S EASY TO SEE

Because of Popular Demand We Are Combining Our

ITALIAN SMORGASBORD & SEA FOOD BUFFET

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"EASYWDER" PETER FONDA DENNIS HOPPER J«ckNlcko(|on ALSO "BLESS THE BEASTS AND CHILDREN" • • • • KIDDIE SHOW Ift3 P.M. TOWN EAST "aOWN AND THE KIDS"

JASON RO6AROS

A CINEMA C£NT£R fllMS HtESENTATlON

2nd SCKEWBAll WEEK

34

VM Baak-MWdfeUwm, N X Wednesday, Ju^ 21, 1*7*

Helpful Hints In Telling The Apan bi Sexes Apart By. HAL BOYLE

lhrusting them under its arms J&A,* and hunching its shoulders? It "1:J• ••' NfeW YORK (AP) - Can has to be a girl. you still tell the sexes apart? Does it hate to write a At first glance? check for under $25? "That's a If you can, you're a marvel. man. Does it like to write More and more people are' c h e c k s for t h r e e 8-cent finding it more and more difli- stamps and a 79-c.ent bottle of cult in more and more cases. hand lotion? That's a woman. About half the people over Women Are Kissers 30 today can't tell easily the Does it assume a hedgehog sex of about a third of the people they meet who are un- defense and make menacing der 30. In many cases they hisses if you say something •y are still mystified after they slighting about the women's follow a doubtful glance with liberation movement? Beyond doubt it's another embattled ' two long stares. Of course, the sex of a per- femme. If it immediately \ son really doesn't have much loses interest or wants to ' meaning or importance any- change the subject when you > more. Ever since people mention the women's liber- i found out that sex could never ation movement, beyond ' take the place of happiness or doubt it's another cowed , money, it has been going male. downhill. It has become just If it reaches for the wallet j another kind of calisthenics in its back right pants pocket • which some bores like to brag when you ask it to lend you ; about — just as they are |10, it's masculine. On the oth- • proud of being able to bend e r h a n d , if you ask it to over and touch the floor with change a quarter for you and their fingers 25 times without it puts its gloves in. its teeth bending their knees. and starts pawing madly ; However, some old-fashion- through a 10-cubic-foot handed people, perhaps merely out bag, it can't.be anything but of idle curiosity, still like to be feminine. able to tell the sex of someone A direct actionlst.can settle ; they meet for the first time. his uncertainty most quickly t How. can it be done? by simply walking up to a , Well, nere are a few helpful strange person and asking [ hints: simply, "Hey, what sex are i If it works as an attendant you-if any?" If he gets puncin a men's room, it is a him. If hed in the jaw, it's a man; if it works as an attendant in a he gets slapped in the face, powder room, it is a her. it's a woman. t Does it sing aloud in the In settling questions ef sex, , oathroom? Probably it's a guy. Does it hum while sitting as in most matters, quiet di- I at a dressing table and study- plomacy is usually the best ' tactic. I ing its face? It's a gaL

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Three Promoted At Monmouth 1

Robert J . DeGray Jr.

Js E a g l e ScOllt ° MIDDLETOWN - Robert J. DeGray Jr., 16, was elevated to the rank of Eagle Scout at a Court of Honor of Boy Scout Troop 246. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. DeGray, 90 Kingfisher Drive, Robert will enter his junior-year at Middletown Township High School, where he is active in the band program. Senior patrol leader of his troop, Robert is in charge of the Sunday School audio-visual department at the First Presbyterian Church, Red Bank.

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If, when asked at a cocktail party whether it wants anoth' "car" "drinK," it replies, "yeaB, ~ another belt won't hurt me," put it down as a fellow. If it smiles dimly and says as it holds out its glass, "Well, just a teentsy-weentsy bit this time," put it down as another thirsty dame with hollow legs. You say it warms its hands

WEST LONG BRANCH Miss Judith S. McCann, Long Branch, has been promoted to associate dean of students, and William N. Frantz, Fair Haven, and Webster B. Trammell, Long Branch, have been named assistant deans of students at Monmouth College, George F. Lambert, vice president for student services announced. Miss McCann, also director of programing, has been assistant dean of students at Monmouth since 1970, and previously served as assistant dean of students at Mary Baldwin College, Staunton, Va. Mr., Frantz, also director of the College Center, and Mr. Trammell, also director of student activities, are both Monmouth alumni, and both have been members of the student services staff several years.

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P r k n affactiw thru Saturday July 29. Not retponsibl* for typographical errors. We reserve tho right t limit quanthiet. Member Twin County Cracon.