29 - There are a few of

29 - There are a few of

The Register Vol.108 No. 233 MONMOUTH COUNTY'S HOMETOWN, NEWSPAPER ... SINCE 1878 TUESDAY, APRIL 29,1986 Neptune man shot Litter fouls ocean Ex-c...

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The Register Vol.108 No. 233

MONMOUTH COUNTY'S HOMETOWN, NEWSPAPER ... SINCE 1878

TUESDAY, APRIL 29,1986

Neptune man shot

Litter fouls ocean

Ex-cop suspect By BOB NEFF Tha Register FREEHOLD — A former Belmar police officer haa been accused of shooting his daughter's estranged husband in the chest and stomach during a quarrel late Sunday night, authorities said yesterday. Paul Robert Brand, who was a Belmar patrolman for 28 years, is charged with aggravated assault on Glenn A. Ford in connection with the shooting at Brand's home at 512 8th Ave., Belmar. Ford, 37, of 342 Forest Drive, Neptune, was in critical condition from two gunshot wounds last night at the Jersey Shore Medical Center, Neptune. If Ford dies, Brand will be charged with murder, said First Assistant County Prosecutor Paul Chaiet. Chalet said Ford had been drinking before arriving at Brand's home, but would not describe the nature of an ensuing argument, except to say it concerned Brand's family. Ford had been married to Brand's daughter, Patricia, for about five years, Chaiet said. At the time of the shooting, they were separated, he said. Neither Chaiet nor Belmar Police Chief Jack Manutti would say whether anyone witnessed the shooting, or if Brand's wife, Catherine, was home at the time. Chaiet would not say whether the shooting may have been in self-defense. According to Register files, Ford pleaded guilty in 1972 to stabbing to death the son of an Asbury Park patrolman in an argument over a hat, and was sentenced to 10 years in prison. At the same time, he pleaded guilty to two count* of atrocious auault and battery on Harry Aropto, 19, of Asbury Park, in the sanie fight at That Farm, a Wall Township bar. It could not be learned last night how long Ford was imprisoned for the death of Arthur M. Dello, 19, the son of then-Patrolman William Dello of Asbury Park. An investigation is continuing in the shooting, and the charge is to be presented to a grand jury. No further charges are expected, unless Ford dies, Chaiet said. According to a statement read yesterday by Manutti, police responded at 10:46 Sunday night to See BELMAR. Page 10A

Lawmaker proposes fines for dumpers The Associated Press

A gap in state law and the difficulty of enforcing federal statutes have left pleasure boaters, fishermen and those who live on lake and ocean shores relatively free to dump bottles, cans, food wrappers and other trash into the waterways, officials said yesterday. Still, efforts are being made to put litterers in line An Ocean County legislator has proposed a bill that would impose fines of up to $500 on litterers and Rep. William J. Hughes D-N.J . said he may consider pushing for congressional action. Locally, Sen Frank Hallone. DMonmouth, said he'd back any measure that sought to curb ocean pollution "Obviously we have to avoid littering and dumping into the ocean because of the problems with ocean pollution. Anything we have to beef up enforcement is positive thing." Pallone said. "We've always had this attitude that we can't do any harm hy throwing stuff in the ocean,' Hughes said "We've thought nothing of pumping raw sewage. raw chemicals, throwing away whatever we've had on board a boat. But the ocean has a distress point." Robert Schoelkopf, director of the Marine Mammal Stranding Center in Brtgantine, said marine life and shore birds are threatened by trash and abandoned fishing nets. In 1972, Schoelkopf said, he found a sea turtle that had eaten a plastic bag and "now we're finding them in large whales " State Sen. Leonard T Connors Jr. said a 1958 law that made it illegal to dump trash in waterways was inadvertently omitted from the state's criminal code when it was rewritten in 1978. In September. Connors introduced a bill that would impose fines of $100 to $500 on anyone

THE REGISTER/CAROLINE E COUIG

Restored landmark Weeks of restoration work at St. James Roman Catholic Church in Red Bank ended yesterday as workers placed a new cross atop the newly rebuilt steeple. During the month-long rebuilding period, the church has had to do without a cross, but Monsignor Frederick Valentino now says the sight of the glistening new cross was worth the wait. "It's there to stay," Valentino said. The brass cross, which replaces a copper-coated wooden cross that had deteriorated over the years, is about 8 feet tall, and stands more than 100 feet above the street. Every effort was made to ensure that the renovation of this "great landmark for the town" stayed true to the original design of the church, Valentino said. See photos, page SA.

See SHORE. Page 1 0 A

Developers changing face of Long Branch

Inside Aberdeen controversy ttotktonts Against Aberdeen Forge say they fear the controversial 854-unit housing development could become an environmental disaster, given the project's proximity to two Superfund hazardous waste sites 3A

World

By STEPHANIE BLUCKMAN The Register

• For more on the rebirth of Long Branch, see story and map page 10A.

LONG BRANCH — It appears the city is undergoing a major transformation — one that could radically change its familiar landscapes and the makeup of its population. Interviews with local realtors and officials indicate that Long Branch is

reeling from an unprecedented whirlwind of investment activity and development plans. The winds of change have already rattled a few doors: • Development applications are pour-

ing into city offices at a rate three times the rate four years ago. • Realtors who only a few years ago had trouble selling homes say most are snapped up a few days after they go up for sale. At least several realtors have waiting lists for would-be home buyers. • Property values are rising so quickly that many homes are used as lucrative short-term investments. Many are resold within a year bringing phenonmenal

Honoring Hirohito Lavish celebrations mark Emperor Hirohito s 65th birthday and his 60th year on the throne, with heavy security laid on after leftist groups threatened to disrupt ceremonies they say honor a symbol of past militarism 3B

Sports Mets at their best Th« N«w York Mats have never gotten off to a better start than they have this season. Even in 1968 when they were synonomous with "Amazing" and "Miracle", the Mets languished in last place early in their campaign 1C

Lottery Th» whining number drawn last night in New Jersey's Pick-It Lottery was 268. A straight bet pays $209, box pays $34.50 and pairs pay $20.50. The Pick 4 number was 1127. A straight bet pays $942 and box pays $78.50. The Pick 6 numbers were 3, 8,10, 29, 33, 34. The bonus number was 35976

Index Ann Landers 4 0 Uvtng Bloom County 4B Movies Bridge 9 0 Nation Business 7B New Jersey Classified 7C Obituaries Color Comics.... 10O Opinion People w O w n v y oVI Crossword SO Sport* Entertainment I D Television Horoscope 90 Weather Jumble 90 Your Town

25 CENTS

ID 90 IB SA 7A 4B 2A 1C 90 2A 7D

Incrriiscd Levels

The Cove-New Maaafeaoat Waitresses, Kitchen Help. 741-0710.

• Single investors are buying up multiple properties. See LONG BRANCH, Page 10A

By BOB NEFF The Register

of Radiation Reported

FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP — Monmouth County has revoked a permit for a plant-closing rally at East Freehold Park for the nearly 400 3M plant workers who are to lose their jobs next month. And union officials say it's because Monmouth County doesn't like rock V roll — a charge the county contends is off base. The county Board of Recreation Commissioners on April 7 granted Oil, Chemical and Atomic Workers Union Local 8760 a permit to use the park on May 29, the day the 3M plant is to close. See 3M. Page 10A

By CAROL J. WILLIAMS Associated Press

See NUCLEAR. Page 6A

• Residents are renovating their homes at a record pace.

County revokes permit for rally by 3M union

Soviets report nuke accident at power plant MOSCOW — The Soviet Union said yesterday that a nuclear accident damaged an atomic reactor at the Chernobyl power plant in the Ukraine. Radiation reported up to 10 times above normal swept across Finland, Denmark and Sweden, more than 750 miles away. Budapest Radio in Hungary reported early today that there were injuries from the accident, and noted that the power plant was located at the conjunction of two rivers, near the reservoir that supplies Kiev, a city of 2.4 million people and the capital of the Ukraine. The official Soviet news agency, Tass, said only that people "affected" were being aided, but did not say whether there were injuries or deaths, when the accident occurred, nor the exact location of the plant. Tass said it was the first nuclear accident in the Soviet Union and a government commission was appointed, an indication that it was serious.

windfalls to the sellers. • The city's relaxed seaside strip and its environs will be virtually unrecognizable if a myriad of shore area development plans come to fruition.

Middletown axes Carton The Register

RADIATION LEAK — This map locates the Soviet atomic reactor at Chernobyl in the Ukraine where the Soviet Union reported yesterday there was an accident.

8ALRO.P. SHOT* IB Sport Spot, Broad St, Shrews.

i Directory Your business will do more business In our Business Directory.

MIDDLETOWN — The Township Committee last night fired Township Attorney Peter Carton at a meeting marked by bitter comments and raised voices. But the matter is hardly settled. Carton said he may »I|B either or both the township and individual members of t j * committee for punative damages. He also called the committee's action a "wrongful interference with a contractual obligation." See CARTON PageBA

Action Front Page l e a d e n get results. Attract 68,000 readers with your ad here.

BAHKS Salutes Ocean Twa. 25% off dinner to V-V Residents this week Mon-Fri 872-1246

2A

TUESDAY. APRIL 2 9 , 1 9 8 6

The

PEOPLE American Mothers Inc., a nonprofit group based in New York, is dedicated to strengthening "the moral and spiritual foundations of the family and the home."

An honorbte conductor SOUTH HADLEY, Mass. (AP) — Italian conductor Riccardo Muti, music director of the Philadelphia Orchestra, has received an honorary degree from Mount Holyoke College. The presentation at Sunday's commencement culminated the college's monthlong Festival of Italian Culture, which featured 'performances by major Italian artists and lectures on Italian culture. RoyClarK

a park," Miss Parton says in the May 6 issue of People magazine. The park outside Pigeon Forge, Tenn., officially opens Thursday. However, some changes had to be made regarding a photo of the country music star and her husband, Nashville contractor Carl Dean, that was to hang in a park museum, the magazine said. "The other day, the photographer for the museum came over to the house, and Carl cut some eyes out of a grocery bag. He had on a suit and put this bag over his head and called himself 'the unknown husband' — like the unknown comic," the performer said. "That is just his style. He thought it would be funny if I wanted to put that one in the museum, but I thought maybe some people would be insulted." Dean agreed to have another photo taken.

.Replacing

Wild look for the Lady?

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Country music stars Loretta Lynn , Ricky Skagg*, Alabama and Beba McEntlre will join Roy Clark as rotating co-hosts of the "Hee Haw" syndicated television show next season, the show's producers say. The show, which begins its 19th season in September, will use the co-hosts with Clark to replace singer Bock Owens, who said earlier this year he was leaving the show to concentrate on business interests. "Hee Haw," a 60-minute country music-comedy show taped in Nashville, is carried by 220 television stations. Clark has been cohost since the show's premiere.

Dolly Parton

Oh, you shouldn't have

Muti, named music director in Philadelphia in 1980, is making PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) — The final preparations for the diamond ring and a bouquet of Philadelphia Orchestra's 50th anroses presented to the National niversary North American tour, Mother of the Year, Martha Ann which begins May 12 in Canada. Burke, a 72-year-old mother of will become music director of 12, weren't really necessary, she LaHe Scala in Milan this fall, while said. "You know, I've said a mother retaining his Philadelphia post. really doesn't need any adulation — our children are our gifts," the Hurray for Dollywoodl former nurse and teacher, who NEW YORK (AP) — Entertainer writes a weekly newspaper column, said Sunday after she was Dolly Parton says she always yearned to change the first letter chosen from among 50 conteson the famous hillside "Hollytants. Mrs. Burke and her husband, wood" sign. Her dream comes true William, have been married 47 this week when she opens a theme years. In addition to their 12 park near her hometown named children, they have 20 grand- "Dollywood." "It just popped into my mind children and one great-grandthat it would be a good name for child.

NEW YORK (AP) — The official poster for the Statue of Liberty's 100th birthday party will be created by Peter Max, who gained fame with his psychedelic posters in the 1960s, says Newsweek magazine. Max, who's turned out annual ASSOCIATED PRESS portraits of Miss Liberty since 1976, will stand on a 10-foot-high SPRUCING IT UP — Comedian Joe Piscopo does an impression of rock star Bruce Springsteen for a stage in Manhattan's Battery Park segment of his upcoming 'Joe Piscopo Special' which was filmed in New York recently. The show is on July 4, sloshing away with fl- scheduled to on May 13 on ABC. inch-wide brushes at 10 giant versions of Liberty's head all and Chrysler Corp. Chair- Jack Haley Jr., Wise said. Min- Prince Paul, 18; Prince Nicholas, during the ceremonies, Newsweek agan man Lee Iacocca, who helped lead nelli also received messages of 16, and Princess Theodora, 2. said in this week's issue. Anne-Marie is a sister of Queen congratulations from President the statue's restoration effort. Some will go as gifts to Mexico, and Nancy Reagan, Frank Sin- Margrethe of Denmark. Canada, France, President Re- Ailing director praised atra and Barbra Streisand The director was admitted to the LOS ANGELES (AP) — April 18 for symptoms of Welcome back. Pa Vincents Minnelli was awarded hospital pneumonia. His condition is stable LOS ANGELES (AP) — Actor France's highest honor at the and fair, Wise said. Ralph Waite, best-known as the hospital where the 83-year-old understanding father on the CBSdirector is being treated for Bundle of royal joy TV series "The Waltons," has pneumonia as his daughter, Liza LONDON (AP) — Queen Anne- returned to the city after a twoMinnelli, and others looked on. In a ceremony at Cedars-Sinai Marie, the 38-year-old wife of year desert retreat with his famHospital, Minnelli received the ex-King Conatantlne of Greece, ily. Legion of Honor for his contribu- gave birth to a boy, their fifth Waite, 57, said he became distions to French culture, hospital child, it has been announced. illusioned with Hollywood after The prince, born Saturday at St. CBS canceled his drama series, spokesman Ron Wise said SaturMary's Hospital, weighed 8 "The Mississippi," after two day. Consul General Francois Mouton pounds, 4 ounces, a spokesman for seasons, and moved with his wife placed the medal around Min- Constantine said Sunday. Mother and stepson to Palm Desert in nelli's neck after a speech in and baby were "wonderfully 1984. French. Among Minnelli's films well," he said. "I was kind of hibernating," The baby has not yet been Waite said. are "Gigi" and "An American in named. Paris." Constantine, 45, and DanishAlso attending the ceremony Thursday were Minnelli's wife, born Anne-Marie, went into exile in 1967 and live 'in northern Lee, singer Tony Martin and his wife, Cyd Chaiiase; composer London. Their four other children COMPILED BY Henry Mancini and- producer are Princess Alexia, 20; Crown Christine A. Rowett Peter Max

THE WEATHER Th« Forecast/ for 8 p.m. EDT, Tue

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FRONTS: Warm •ww Occluded -*-*• Stationary'

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National Weather S a m e * NOAA

Marine Forecast

I Jersey Shore

Manaaquan to Cape Henlopen to 20 Nautical Miles Offshore Winds south around 10 knots today, becoming northwest around 10 knots tonight. Weather, fair through tonight. Visibility,' lowering to 1 to 3 miles in haze tomorning. 5 miles or more this afternoon through tonight. Average seas, 1 to 3 feet through. Outlook for tomorrow, fair. Northwest winds 10 to 16 knots

The Register (ISSN 0884-4704) Puslariad by Vm Rod B M i D u i w EllaDUKU « IB7( ^ ^ HyJolinH. CookandHanryCta MainOMca Ona Raaalar P!«« Srirawaoury. N J 07701 g>1>5«-«00 Uonnoum County CowttiouM. Fr«hoU.NJ0772S MamoanormOaacnaiaciftaaa T h a ' n u i i u P M » • H U M uckNMly u ma uaa M •> »» local • ma nawnpapar aa waa m 0 AP nam Mint* atMArn Aaaooation. m* Awcjrl B u m i of OrCulitan,ttwNew y Praaa Aaaoaabon janay Sacona • poauga pad at RM Bank, N J oat)naaoapl Sun MM mcaoipliona 07701

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Partly sunny today. High in the mid 70s except mid 60s at the shore partly cloudy tonight. Lows in the lower 60s. Partly sunny tomorrow. Highs in the lower 70s except low 60s at the shore.

Extended Chance of showers Thursday. Low temperature in the low 60s and high in the mid 70s. Fair and cooler Friday and Saturday. Lows in the upper 40s and highs in the mid 60s.

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DEPARTMENT HEADS J . u « t * r , President & Publisher Cliff SehaMMman, Editor Aaha>r Mints, Advertising Director Chartoa I. Oaluttsw, Circulation Director

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Saady Hook TODAY: High, 12:64 am Lows, From the New Jersey Depart6:46 a.m. and 6:64 p.m. ment of Environmental ProtecTOMORROW; Highs, 1:18 am. tion, here are the air quality foreand 1:67 p.m. Lows, 7:60 a.m. and casts for yesterday and today, 8:08 p.m. plus a long range outlook for Por Rumson and Red Bank tomorrow, which would be the bridges, add two hours. For Sea prediction most subject to flucBright, deduct ten minutes. Long tuation. Branch, deduct 16 minutes. High- COUNTIES M T W land* bridge, add 40 minutes. Batgan, P u t * M G M E M U . Huuton, Union M M M MMfcotjr, Mom.. SomsraM M M M Hurtardon. S u u n . Wirrtn M G M Buriinoion. M a r w M M M Monmoulti. Ocoan M G M ABaTHJe, Car* May M M M Camdad, douoatbr M G M Curnbartand, SaUm M G M _6 jnHcataa j y a . M nrjotaa rnodarat U aTVKCattM UWfttlpWUt ThOM * W l hMTt Of ftlpainwy nwDintt ihouM ftdun prtysictl txstiion ' at^otiunhaalthtufdayt.

Phillip W. Nloal, Controller Marvin Po«l, Production Director Carol Whltaj, Promotion Director

Toll-Fr«» 1-1

NawOnaana

Air Quality

ASSOCIATED PRESS

CENTRAL CLOUDS — Yesterday's weather satellite photo shows a band of frontal clouds with showers and thunderstorms extending from Louisiana to the upper Mississippi Valley.

The Register

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TODAY: Sunrise, 6:69 a.m Sunset, 7:49 p.m. TOMORROW: Sunriae, 6:67 a.m. Sunset, 7:60 p.m.

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The Register 3A

TUESDAY. APRIL 29,1986

Aberdeen Forge controversy Fire damages Keyport eatery

K

EYPORT — Business at the Cornucopia Restaurant was interrupted briefly yesterday morning as about 60 firefighters battled a blaze in the kitchen's exhaust system. Capt. Larry Stonerock, public relations director for the Keyport Fire Department, said the fire was reported to police at about 5:30 a.m. Stonerock said that all the department's trucks with about 60 firefighters responded to alarms at the 98 Maple Place

establishment. Within 25 minutes, the fire was under control and all fire units were headed back to their stations, the captain said. Stonerock said the fire originated in filters within the exhaust system. The building sustained only minor water damage and some damage to the exterior where the exhaust fan was removed. Business at the restaurant was resumed shortly afterward, the captain said.

Huhn to debate challenger ONG BRANCH — Mayor Philip D. Huhn will debate his sole challenger in the May 13 election, Reuben Williams, at a forum to.be broadcast live by Storer Cable from 6:30 to 7 p.m. today. Cable viewers can watch the

L

debate on channel 37. It will be broadcast from Storer's office at 153 Broadway. The debate is not open to the public due to the office's limited capacity. Michael Booth of the Atlanticville newspaper will moderate.

Oceanport considers satellite limits CEANPORT — The Borough Council is considering adopting an ordinance that would regulate the placement and screening of satellite dishes. At the council's workshop meeting last night, Borough Engineer Thomas Rospos was directed by Mayor Thomas Cavanagh, Jr., to obtain ordinances from other communities that govern the use of the dishes for council members to study before their next meeting1. Several county municipalities, including Freehold, Little Silver and Fair Haven, have adopted ordinances to restrict the dishes. Last night, the council discussed an ordinance concerning the satellite receivers that was submitted by Councilman

O

H. Alan Schneider. "It really sets some guidelines and some specifications about where they should be placed," Schneider said about the ordinance. Schneider's ordinance would mandate that the satellite dishes be placed in the rear yard of a house and be screened by either landscaping or a fence not higher than 6 feet. "Some of these things are monstrosities. A 6-foot fence could not begin to cover them," Councilwoman Gloria Filippone said. Councilman Philip Apruzzi said the ordinance might not be necessary since there could be "a decline and fall of antennas because of scrambling" of signals by cable companies to prevent the theft of their services.

Contamination fears rising By CAMILLE THOMAS The Register

ABERDEEN — Residents Against Aberdeen Forge say they fear the controversial 858-unit housing development could become an environmental disaster, given the project's proximity to two Superfund hazardous waste sites. The 96-acre site is between two streams — the Birch Swamp Brook, which is downstream from the Imperial Oil Co. waste site in Marlboro, and the Matawan Brook, downstream from Burnt Fly Bog in Marlboro, said John Brown, a member of the group's environmental committee. However, Robert Feldman, the attorney representing developer Harry Rieder of Edison, said last night that Brown's fears seem unfounded. "It doesn't appear to be a problem, but I'm not a chemical engineer," said Feldman. Although the group opposes the project for the impact the highdensity development will have on schools, traffic, and nearby Lake Lefferts, its latest fears stem from a letter written by county Public

Health Coordinator Lester W. • A lawyer for the developer Jargowsky warning Mayor Burton Morachnick of the potential asks higher density at Aberdeen danger of the site. Forge. Pag* 4A "We would like to alert you to the fact that there Is a direct or Feldman, referring to Jargowsky's indirect environmental impact to concern that the Imperial site this development from the Im- could have an adverse impact on perial Oil Co. Superfund site in the project. "I don't know thai it Marlboro Township," said is a problem." Jargowsky in his letter dated While Jargowsky's letter did not March 10. "This current or poten- mention Burnt Fly Bog, Brown tial impact should be evaluated said that site also concerns the prior any approvals for this de- group. Even though the Matawan velopment." Creek — from the Burnt Fly Bog The hazardous waste at the area — seems to flow "more Imperial Oil site contains high toward Old Bridge ... who really l e v e l s of p o l y c h l o r i n a t e d knows how it will flow underbiphenyls or PCBs, lead and ground?" Brown said. arsenic "among other contamiAs for that hazardous waste nants," Jargowsky said. Some waste — dumped about site's impact on Aberdeen Forge, one mile south of Aberdeen Forge Feldman said. "That site is miles — was found in Birch Swamp away." Brown said RAAF is now disBrook, which appears to flow near the proposed development and cussing whether to test water samples taken from the Aberdeen into Lake Lefferts, Jargowsky Forge site for toxic chemicals. said. "We're exploring whether we Because federal feasability can afford to have the testing studies have not been completed done," he said. "I am expecting a at the Imperial Oil Co. site, it is not decision to be made on that certain how far the contamination shortly." extends, he said. Rieder is proposing to build 858 "They seem to be talking in houses on the tract bordered by terms of generalities," said Lake Lefferts to the west: Route

O

By STEPHANIE GLUCKMAN The Register

resent them. Engineer William Poznak, who is also the past president of the Little League, testified that a substantial amount of fill added to the area of the proposed subdivision would result in water being squeezed out onto the field. The application was carried to a special meeting on May 7.

Freehold Township hails Law Week

F

REEHOLD TOWNSHIP — Mayor Dorothy H. Avallone last night proclaimed May 1 through May 7 Respect for Law Week. Respect for Law Week is sponsored by the Freehold Area Optimist Club, a service organization aimed at combat-

ing crime and promoting public awareness to maintain the faith in the preservation of law and order. "The importance of law enforcement officers and their role in preserving social order in a democracy is everyone's responsibility," said Avallone.

Eatontown OKs manufacturer's plans ATONTOWN — A car stereo manufacturer and distributor received final site plan approval to enlarge its facility to nearly quadruple the present size. Park Avenue Associates, owners of Royal Sound Co. Inc. on Industrial Way West, received the approval with several stipulations, including the installation of additional evergreen trees-to the south and

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west sides of the lot and also that they add four spigots evenly spaced around the building. Snow fencing on the north and west sides was also required to protect the existing trees. Finally, the approval stated that no sidewalks or curbing would be required. Currently 25 parking spaces exist; the additional 136 spaces will be installed in phases.

Thieves break into 15 doctors' offices ONG BRANCH — Fifteen doctors' offices were broken Thursday at the Professional and Educational building at 279 Third Ave. Police said petty cash was taken from the offices, which are affiliated with Monmouth

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Free food distribution set for May 7 REEHOLD TOWNSHIP — Rice, flour, honey and cheese will be distributed Wednesday, May 7 at Liberty Oak Park on Georgia Road as part of a government food giveaway program. Sponsored by Monmouth County Check-Mate Inc., the program will be held from noon until 4 p.m. All elegible township residents are welcome. In order to qualify, residents must be receiving assistance from one of the following gov-

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eminent aid programs: Medlcaid, county welfare, social security, food stamps, local welfare, or unemployment. To be eligible, residents must not exceed set annual income levels: A single person cannot earn more than $9,713 annually, and two people cannot earn more than $13,043. The Township Public Information Office, at 462-7900, will provide additional information.

Correction Due to a reporting error, Long Branch City Councilman Anthony F. Palughi's occupation was incorrectly reported

At the fair

in yesterday's edition of The Register. Palughi is the director of Monmouth County Motor Pool.

PHOTO BY COLIN J ARCHER

Jill Step, 9, of Middletown, enjoys a slice of pizza at the annual Middletown PTA Fair Saturday. More than 150 youngsters joined in the fun to raise money for other children in the community.

Medical Center. The building's manager reported at 10:45 Thursday that offices on the fourth, fifth and sixth floors had been forcibly entered. Police are investigating.

The council is exploring whether the water in Lake Lefferts and Lake Matawan can be used as a reservoir. As of yesterday, those tests were only partially completed, said Borough Engineer Robert Bucco. Until he sees the test results, Bucco said he could not comment on the matter.

Sea Bright club may be bought by private buyer

Subdivision worries Little League CEAN TOWNSHIP — The Planning Board heard testimony last night on Spy ro Inc.'s application for a preliminary minor subdivision of 33 lots on Logan and Deal roads. Fear that such a subdivision might produce damage the Little League field on Logan led the Little League to hire attorney Richard Stone to rep-

516 to the north; the Freneaut; section to the east and Wilso»*t Avenue to the south. •;•* Residents Against AberdeOj* Forge formed in February to fight j * the proposed development .;«J While Brown does own a hon}»*« along Miriam Drive in Matawaa?** he said he is not as concerned ov«rt • a potential health threat foe* himself as he is for would-be Aberdeen Forge residents,
SEA BRIGHT — If the state doesn't buy the former Anchorage Beach Club soon, it may have to deal with new owners. The state has been thinking of buying the beach since 1984 and decided last year to buy it. A public beach where the Anchorage Beach Club burned down ijr 1982 is a major component of the borough's proposed beach access plan. State officials say a beach access plan must be implemented, or the borough will lose millions of dollars in potential state and federal funding for bulkhead repairs and beach restoration. But while officials said yesterday the state definitely plans to buy Anchorage, one of its owners, Richard L. Bonello, said he and his partners have not heard from the state. Ever since the Planning Board rejected 909 Ocean Avenue Inc.'s plans for a restaurant about two years ago, the 375-foot strip of beach has been for sale. It is now listed with Gloria Nilson Realtors for $960,000, and one of its owners said 909 Ocean Avenue Inc., which bought the club after it burned down, would sell the beach tomorrow if it could. Bonello said several parties have shown interest in buying the land, and that he and his partners, John F. Kiley Jr., Mark Caputo and Eugene D'Alessandro, started negotiating with one party Sunday. He said the interested parties have various uses in mind for the beach, but said declined to say what the contemplated uses are. An informed source said three appraisals commissioned by the state in recent years set the value of the land at between $225,000 and $250,000. However, the state is having another appraisal done. Bonello said he and his partners would have to decide together what price they will take for the

club. Asked if he was surpised that the appraisals are a fraction of its sale price, he replied, "I assume if and when the slate makes an offer, we would look at it and determine what we would do." Bonello said his firm has nothing against selling the tract to the state. He noted that if the state moves in before another buyer, h^s, ftrm may have no choice because' 1 the state has the right to acquire, land by eminent domain. Karen Kominsky from the stat£ Department of Environmental-Protection's Division of Coastal Resources said, "The state is goingto buy it. We're getting a new appraisal." She said coastal resources recommended the purchase in 1984. and that the Green Acres Office of.. ; the DEP has agreed to fund il ';' * Anchorage would be used to provide public access to othe» | nearby beaches. No beach is" • privately owned below the mea'n,;'. high water mark, and beachgoers could walk up and down Sea . Bright's beaches from Anchorage in search of swimming and sunning spots. Swimming would not be allowed at Anchorage — at least during the first year of state ownership • — because that would force Sea • Bright to pay for lifeguards, in- . surance and other items-, Kominsky said. Fishing, sunning and picnicking would be permitted activities, she said. If the state buys the beach. U t . would pay for parking metefe,.; signs and trash cans, but th«ji borough would have to maintain'' it. No restrooms will be provided, Kominsky noted. Revenues from 75 proposed parking meters could cover . maintenance costs, she said. Councilman Robert J. Furlgng added that there would be a charge for use of the beach to help control its use and bring in maintenance funds.

Middletown board, A New York man union mull job cuts faces trial today By TREVOR THOMAS

The Register

MIDDLETOWN — The Board of Education entered into lastminute negotiations with the teachers' union late last night to save 26 teaching jobs slated for termination at the end of the school year. The board unanimously agreed to a closed-door meeting with the Middletown Township Education Association to consider adding an eighth period to the school day, an action that would save most and possibly all the positions. The jobs •were to be eliminated as a result of consolidation of the district's junior high schools into its two high schools The meeting was requested by Diane Swaim, president of the association,' after Superintendent of Schools Guy Sconzo said the additional period would save the

•achers' jobs. According to teachers awaiting the outcome of negotiations, the additional period would not lengthen the school day although it would allow the schools to rehire at least some of the teachers. Of the 26 positions under discussion, 12 were abolished outright while 14 were unfilled because the number of school-day periods was unknown. Five of the abolished positions are from the industrial arts department, three from home economics and two each from t h e art and mathematics-science departments. Kathryn Sutton, a home economics teacher, said she found out Friday from her supervisor that she was to lose the position she held at High School North for five years. Sutton said she was told she would be replaced by a teacher from one of the junior high schools.

in boating wreck FREEHOLD — Testimony is to begin today In the Superior Court trial of a New York City man charged with severing the leg of another city man in a boating accident off Sandy Hook last summer. In a brief opening statement, Assistant Prosecutor Francis J'. Gilbertson said Vincent Roberto, of 2515 E. 6th St., New York City, was recklessly operating his 27-foot speedboat when it struck a smaller boat. An ensuing accident severed the right leg of George Griffith, also of New York, and cut in half his smaller, wooden runabout, Gilbertson said.

Judge Michael D. Farren and the jury is to view both boats this morning in the parking lot behind the county courthouse here. In his opening, defense attorney Matthew T. Rinaldp said the matter should be settled in civil court and should not have been brought to trial as a criminal matter. Roberto, w i t n e s s e s in neighboring boats and officers of the state Marine Police and the U.S. Coast Guard are to testify. The accident occurred on crowded waters off the tip of Sandy Hook August 17. Griffith had been fishing in a rental boat with his brother.

Howell OKs measure to allow mobile homes By GAYLE E. RABIN The Register HOWELL — The Township Committee last night unanimously approved an amendment to its land use ordinance that allows the Howell Residential Mobile Home Park to relocate and gain 150 spaces. The amendment allows rezoning of 54 acres off Route 9 on West Farms Road for a 300-unit mobile home park to be called Fort Plains Park. The township's former ordinance permitted no more than 150 units per park. The 49 residents of the Route 9

Howell Residential Park would move to the new site if it Is approved by the Planning Board. Prior to the committee's vote, most of the approximately 150 residents attending the meeting angrily protested the ordinance. "Any activity which tends to increase the density of Howell Township is against the people of Howell," said Isra Preedman of Fort Plains Road. Calling the ordinance a "curse on Howell Township," he said, "It increases the problems of sewage and garbage ... the only ones to profit from high density are the developer and the real estate industry."

people to a new area and create 260 new units. When you increase by that sum(\you are creating a new park," said Jim Meyers, 497 W. Farms Road. However, some of the 49 people being moved from Howell Residential made emotional appeals to the Isra Freedman committee to help move them off Howell resident what is considered by many to be a dilapidated site. home park. "We've got sewer coming out of While Mayor Paul Stewart Jr. the ground there," said Joanne repeatedly Insisted the ordinance Tracy, a park resident. "We need is not creating a new park, but to be moved and we need help." only moving and enlarging a curAdrlenne Antrim, another Howrent one, many residents dis- ell Residential Park resident, said agreed. she resented an attitude by most "You're going to move these of the objectors that mobile home

•*Any activity which tends to increase the density of Howell Township is against the people of Howell.»»

However, under the land use ordinance, any new mobile homes would still have to be 20 feet apart from each other on each side. The owner of both sites, Hovnanian Enterprises Inc., obtained a Superior Court consent order to double the density of the mobile

NAACP, board discuss issues By TED LOUD

The Register RED BANK — Troubled by what they see as a lack of communication and understanding between the school system and the larger community, a group of residents and school board members met last night to try to open a line of discussion. While longstanding differences over educational quality and methods were not resolved at last night's two-hour meeting, held at Bates Lodge and sponsored by the Greater Red Bank NAACP, the differences were at least squarely confronted by those on both sides. Six of the nine members of the borough Board of Education, which oversees the local kindergarten through eighthgrade school district, met with about a dozen members of the local branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Col-

ored People and several other residents. The board members heard complaints from residents, and some added a few complaints of their own. Problems with the type of education being dispensed In borough schools have put some community leaders in an adversaria) position against the school system, said Augustinho Monteiro, president of the Red Bank branch of the NAACP. While Monteiro said he would like to see an end to the adversarial tone in relations, he said legal action against the school board — especially to obtain information about the effects of the Mastery Learning program of basic skills education on students' learning — is being prepared. Monteiro said he was troubled by the "de facto segregation" that has arisen because large numbers of black students from the borough, whom he said are not well prepared for high school,

make up about 80 percent of the regional school's special education classes. Borough youngsters are not well-represented in advanced classes, he added. He also dismissed such factors as socio-economic disadvantage among borough children and testing procedures which are not aligned with the curriculum, frequently offered by Superintendent Dr. Joan D. Abrams, as justification for low test scores. "When you say we have to align the curriculum, you're not teaching the kids," Monteiro said. "The kids simply cannot read." Complaints from residents included a perceived lack of basic skills teaching and reinforcement, and insufficient discipline. While many agreed that students here do not always have a good home environment in which to do their homework, they said not all the blame belongs on socio-economic

conditions. Newly elected board member Ramona Young agreed, saying the schools have an obligation to "educate these naturally intelligent children." But board member Mary Polese said she was proud of the borough's school system, and said it had a good reputation in the North Jersey school system where she teaches. While she agreed on the need for more objective means for evaluating the board's performance, she said wanted to purge the adversarial tone from community-board relations. "I can't waste my time making enemies," Polese said. "I've got the children to worry about." Joining Polese and Young were board members Patricia Macey, elected this month on a ticket with Young, Richard Doherty, Howard Lewis and Ralph Trambarulo. Monteiro said he plans to hold a similar exchange in June.

Lawyer asks for Forge density bonus By CAMILLE THOMAS The Register

ABERDEEN — If the Planning Board does not grant a two-unit per acre density bonus to the developer of Aberdeen Forge, the project would "in all likelihood" be killed, according to the developer's architect. Robert N. Garrison, representing Edisonbased developer Harry Rieder, was asked by Township Planner Richard Cappola what impact not granting the waiver would have on the project at last night's public hearing. At a density of nine units per acre, the Aberdeen

Forge development would mean the construction of 858 units on about 96 acres in the Freneau section of the township. Although the initial plans call for the construction of 854 units, the developer's attorney Robert Feldman announced last night that four more units would be constructed on an additional half-acre Rieder had acquired. Given the responsibility of building a certain percentage of Mount Laurel housing units, and the off-site infrastructure improvements Rieder proposes to build, not granting the bonus would pose an economic hardship, Feldman said. Under the township's land use ordinance,

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developers can build an additional two units per acre in a multifamily zone, if they make off-site infrastructure iumprovements. If they do not make the improvements, that density would be reduced to seven units per acre. Garrison said he believes reducing the density from 858 to 665 units would most likely, kill the project. When asked how much of a density reduction the project could withstand before the project would have to be abandoned, Garrison said he could not answer for the developer. The developer is proceeding with his plans at his own risk, said Feldman. '

residents are second-class citizens. "I've been here longer than anyone In this room. My grandmother was born here and my great-grandmother, and you people are trying to push me out," she said in a voice choked with tears. "It's a preposterous idea that when a township is growing as fast as Howell that the door be closed and I'm the last one there," she said. Antrim also pointed to the fact that the new mobile home units will count as low- to moderateincome housing under the state's Mount Laurel II ruling.

Church requests sanctuary in city LONG BRANCH — A small and growing church of bornagain Christians has decided to seek a meeting place of its own in the city, because enough of its members live in Long Branch and surrounding communities. The Community Gospel Church went to the Board of Adjustment last night for permission to use the former New Jersey Bell building on Memorial Parkway. Because there is not enough parking space at the New Jersey Bell building to meet city zoning requirements, the church will require a zoning variance from the board. The church has a contract to buy the building and plans to use two public parking lots across Belmont Avenue for most of its parking needs. However, the church may have trouble getting its application past the board. Three of the eight members present last night disqualified themselves from the case because they own property within 200 feet of the building. Since an approval would require five affirmative votes, everyone present would have had to vote yes. However, Philip Silver, who was appointed to chair the hearing when the chairman and vice chairman disqualified themselves, warned church officials that he might vote against the application. "I'm not terribly Impressed with this

application," Silver commented. He said the church might want to have the vote postponed until another member who was absent last night can participate. Church officials agreed, the vote was postponed until May 12 and the meeting was adjourned. But Silver learned afterwards that one member present last night would not be able to attend May 12, and the absent member he referred to might have to be disqualified as well. The board considered reconvening the meeting last night and taking a vote, but concluded it would not be legal to do so. The church is pinning its hopes on the absent member, Russell Bodine. Community Gospel Church has congregations in Freehold, Matawan and Red Bank. A Long Branch congregation formed three years ago, and has been meeting in the Lenna Conrow Elementary School. The Long Branch congregation has about 40 members. There are 175 members throughout the county and a small congregation in New Brunswick. The born-again members are charismatics, meaning they believe they may be Tilled with "gifts" of the Holy Spirit and be empowered to speak in tongues, perform healing acts and miracles.

SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal Injury, Premature Birth, And Low Birth Weight.

•••>><•

The Hegiiter

TMOMY.APHILgfliaM

New cross dresses sky U glided spire and cross have formed a Red Bank landmark for decades, and the monsignor of St. James Roman Catholic Church expects the new and Improved steeple that now adorns his church to remain an Important part or the local skyline for years to come. Four weeks of restoration work on the church, at Peters Place and Broad Street, culminated yesterday morning as workers put in place a new cross atop the newlyrebuilt steeple. During the monthlong rebuilding period, the church has had to do without a cross, but Monsignor Frederick Valentino now says the sight of the glistening new cross was worth the wait. "It's there to stay," Valentino said. "It should be there for a long time." The brass cross, which replaces a copper-coated wooden cross that

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had deteriorated over the years, is about 8 feet tall, and stands over 100 feet above the street, Valentine said. Workers from the boroughbased contracting firm of W J. Bills & Sons have completely rebuilt the steeple of the structure, which was built in stages beginning In 1892. Passers-by may notice a change in the structure's appearance. For one thing, the old steeple was coated with a gold-colored copper, but the new steeple is of a leadplated copper that has more of a silvery appearance. But every effort was made to insure that the renovation of this "great landmark for the town" stayed true to the original design of the church, Valentine said. Valentine said the St. James community — one of the oldest parishes in the diocese — dates back to the 1860s.

Richard Bills solders the lead-plated copper sheets on the steeple of St. James

Richard and Jim Bills solder a piece of the reconstructed steeple

Richard Bills and Bob Janson use clamps to attach additional plating

Workmen prepare the cross to be raised above St. James Jim and Richard Bills congratulate each other after successfully placing the new cross.

Photos by Caroline E. Couig

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TUUDAY, APRIL 29,19M

The Register

Libyans charged in plot; U.S. club reportedly target

Nuclear •t

Continued Irom Page 1A

Hirgitta Dahl, Sweden's energy minister, said the Soviets were asked for an extensive report and By ZEYNEP AUMDAfl The U.S. officers1 added: "They should immediately Aitoclited Press have warned us." club was filled with She said initial inquiries drew ANKARA, Turkey — Emthe response that Soviet officials about 100 people ployees of Libya's embassy supwere not aware of a radiation leak, plied hand grenades with which attending a but she said the questions two Libyans planned to attack a probably led to the unusual Soviet wedding U.S. military officers' club in confirmation of the accident. Ankara during a wedding party, a "We must demand higher safety and just one of the prosecutor said yesterday. standards in the Soviet Union," she said, and Sweden may insist The grenades were brought into Sovietthat the Soviet civil nuclear proTurkey under cover of diplomatic gram be overseen by the Intermanufactured Immunity, Ulku Coskun told The national Atomic Energy Agency, a Associated Press in an Interview. grenades could I V agency. He would not elaborate, but said White House spokesman EdAll Zeyyanl, Libyan consul in have killed or ward Djerejian said: "It must be Istanbul, knew of the plan. very serious if the Soviets talk injured half of Two Libyans identified as All about it." Ecefli Ramadan and Recep Muhtar them. Soviet media seldom report Rohoma Tarhuni, both 30, were natural disasters or accidents uncaptured April 18 near the ofless injuries and damage are wideficers' club In the residential disspread. trict of Gaziosmanpasa and ques- grenades on April 18, when the The first, brief Tass antioned for nine days. men were arrested while preparnouncement did not give details beyond saying, "Measures are They were arrested formally ing to attack the officers' club. The state security court issued being undertaken to eliminate the Sunday and charged with conconsequences of the accident. Aid spiracy to kill a group of people arrest warrants Sunday for the is being given to those affected." and illegally bringing weapons embassy employees, Hassan and A subsequent Tass report called Sadun, and Mansur, the airline into the country. . it the first such accident in the office manager, but a Judge Coskun, who is deputy Soviet Union, "although in other withdrew the warrant against prosecutor for state security, said Sadun yesterday for insufficient countries similar incidents have conviction on the charges could evidence. occurred more than once." mean prison terms of 12 to 20 Tass mentioned the 1979 acciAll three left the country a few years. dent at Three Mile Island in PenAuthorities have said two Lib- days after the aborted attack. nsylvania, the worst accident at a A Libyan identified as Omer yans were seen loitering 46 yards U.S. commercial nuclear plant. No from the club the evening of April Mehdi arrived with the suspects, deaths resulted there. 18, three days after U.S. air raids remained behind in Istanbul and In Washington, Jim McKenzie of on Libya. They ran when police also has left the country. the the Union of Concerned Scienordered them to halt, tossing away tists, an anti-nuclear group, said Coskun said the security court, a bag containing six hand the information he had "indicates grenades, and another team of which handles terrorism cases, did pratably a core meltdown." not press charges against two police caught them nearby. McKenzie said he drew the conLibyans picked up for questioning The American air raids on Libya after the initial interrogation of i lujiftm from being told by Swedish followed U.S. claims that Libya the two suspects but they remain reporters that radioactive iodine was involved In terrorist acts in detention pending possible fuam) cesium were present and against Americans. radiating at five to 10 times the ture action. He identified them as natural levels. "There must have The U.S. officers' club in this Ali Abdulhadi Shalmi and Bashir been quite a release of radioactiviNATO-member nation was filled el-Mabruk Ibrahim. ty!" he said. with about 100 people attending a Asked about the core meltdown wedding and just one of the Turkish news agencies, quoting statement, Frank Graham, vice iyEDPRESS ^Soviet-manufactured grenades official sources they did not identpresident of the Atomic Industrial \ could have killed or injured half of ify, reported Sunday that the two CHERNOBYL NUCLEAR PLANT — Workers in a news agency Tass reported yesterday (W-oTiSrof\ them, Coskun said. FOrum for international affairs, were set free. reactor room of the Chernobyl nuclear power plant the plant's reactors was damaged in a nucleat said. "We don't know enough to Investigation revealed that the Government officials would not go about their duties in this W82 photo The Soviet accident. say." two men had received guerrilla Bo Holmquist, a senior regional training from Capt. Abdullah comment on Coskun's statements "The radiation level was very Mansur of Libyan intelligence, or the allegations of an embassy Swedish government official re- a light-water cooled, graphiteTass spoke of the Chernobyl connection. The Foreign Ministry sponsible for the Forsmark moderated design not used in the power plant, but did not give its weak, but it showed on For- according to the prosecutor. issued a brief news release saying nuclear power plant north of United States. He gave this account: location. Chernobyl is north of smark's sensitive equipment," evidence had been found linkStockholm, which detected the The suspects entered Turkey at no Gantzhorn said it was not Kiev, capital of the Ukraine, and Holmquist said. He added that the radiation, told The Associated known if any of the four Soviet an editor answering the telephone levels presented no danger in Istanbul and got in touch with ing Ambassador Muhammed AbPress: "The source of the leak is reactors had a containment struc- at the Tass office said the plant Sweden. Umran Mansur, manager of the dulmalik to the planned attack. Officials of the U.S. Embassy somewhere to the east of us and to ture like the steel and concrete was located in the Ukraine. What was detected was radia- Libyan Arab Airlines office there. have said previously that they the east of Finland, if you know surrounding key components of all The editor said he did not know tion of "a few millirem an hour, a Mansur, who had determined suspected Libyan Embassy inwhat I mean." dosage which is harmless to peo- the target, introduced them to U.S. plants, including the reactor. when the accident occurred. ple but illegally high for dis- Zeyyani. The consul advised them volvement. In New York, Eugene He said the Atomic Industrial Although Tass said it was the charges," Olle Blomqvist, an inEmbassy spokesman David (Jintzhorn, an analyst at the office Forum had no idea what happened first such accident in the Soviet formation officer at the State to travel to Ankara by land. Arnett said Abdulmalik was exif-the Atomic Industrial Forum, a at the Soviet reactor. Ramadan and Tarhuni arrived Union, Western analysts and ex- Power Board was quoted as telling pelled from the United States in \S. industry group of utilities and It was believed to be the first in Ankara the afternoon of April 1980 for alleged involvement in a suppliers, said the Chernobyl time the Soviets had reported on a iled Soviet scientists have said the Swedish news agency TT. 16 and made contact with embassy there was a nuclear accident in the campaign to intimidate Libyan plant is located at a new town nuclear accident. The initial acciAt the State Department in employees Muhammed Shaban Chelyabinsk area of the Ural called Pripyat near Chernobyl. dent report came in a four- Mountains in 1958 that killed Washington, U.S. officials said Hassan, in charge of adminis- students. The plant consists of four sentence Tass dispatch of an anTurkey has close relations with people and con- Swedish diplomats told them they trative affairs, and Abdulhadid el 1,000-megawatt reactors of ident- nouncement from the Soviet hundreds aofwide Libya, where 30,000 Turks work area. The region presume the accident caused fatal- Hadi Sadun, a security guard. ical design constructed in 1977, Council of Ministers, or govern- taminated ities because the radiation was is still off limits. Hassan delivered the hand on construction projects. 1!I7H, 1981 and 1983. He said it is ment. The initial four-sentence Tass detected more than 700 miles from the scene. But a Swedish Embassy generated by Middletown, the report said: official said he had heard no such "An accident has occurred at speculation. -largest municipality in the county. He has also said his clerks are the Chernobyl atomic power plant Soviet affairs experts at the qualified to perform legal re- as one of the atomic reactors was Continued from Page 1A State Department were surprised search, and they save the town- damaged. at the quick disclosure of the "Measures are being undertaken In a surprise move, Commit- ship money by billing Middletown teeman Charles V. Carroll, charg- at a rate less than an attorney's. to eliminate the consequences of accident. They said the Kremlin ' "I honestly feel you people have the accident. Aid is being given to apparently wanted to defuse ing Carton with a conflict of speculation that the accident ininterest, made a motion to rescind just sat back ... while certain those affected. Carton's, contract. Mayor Olga people in this township were feed"A government commission has volved a nuclear weapon and also recognized that the nuclear fallout Boeckel and Committeeman Rich- ing off the public trough ... I been set up." ard McKean supported the motion, guarantee it won't happen again in First word came from Sweden was too extensive to ignore publicwhile Committeemen James 1986," Carroll said in comments when the radiation, apparently ly Maher and Paul Lindcr opposed it. directed at Maher, who defended blown across the Baltic Sea, was All the officials declined to be Carroll claimed Carton was in Carton. detected. identified. conflict because he prepared his own contract with the township, but the attorney failed to notify the committee to seek separate legal counsel to review the contract. . Carton responded that the contract; approved by a vote of 4-1 in January over Carroll's objections, was the same as year-long conFILL IN REGISTRATION BLANK BELOW tracts approved in the past for his MAIL TO: MRS. ANN D. FLYNN services. SUPERINTENDENT OF ELECTIONS No replacement was named for COURT HOUSE, EAST WING Carton, and the committee's action FREEHOLD, N.J. 07728 took effect immediately. Before the vote, Carton suggested the committee appoint an MOM ot DM 1MHC1M ( P I M M p»nl): independent counsel to determine whether there is a conflict. Carton also said after the meeting that an independent counsel would have helped the committee understand crrt. tout, omono the legal implications of its ac(» in,| tions. CITY. TOWW OK SOUP "At this point I don't know what my ethical responsibilities are," TMt tornta>batafl m r i M (Check One): Carton said. "(Middletown has) at D • » » l » l » « d « D Clunga 01 AdlMu D least, -25 pieces of litigation in court right now. What Mr. Carroll is • suggesting is that these be defaulted. Is that what he really wants? 'I believe the (the Code of Professional Responsibility adopted by the state Supreme COWIIV «T«T1 In November 1973, CliffShaw was stricken with Court) says that I cannot leave the I am • D M M Mm O mamun A I M cancer. town I cover. But I am not authorized to represent the town. Fortunately, it was detected early enough. And with An Opposing attorney can argue surgery, Cliff was able to continue living a healthy, active life, that I shouldnot be there (In CITY. TOWW OK SOSO n»Ti There was a time when such a diagnosis was virtually court)." Carrol), however, said the townhopeless. ship committee can hire another HH«IHII «*>«•« »«i »»»>»»« urn null—»»»—«» But today, cancer is being beaten. Over the years, we've » » tl.tM. li—ilMwmiu y» » I mtUttm* ism —n«m«m*t,mt»«>» attorney before its next meeting. spent $500,000,000 in research. And we've made great Carroll also said that all the -strides against many forms of cancer. township owes Carton Is his TUKt OH HARK OP THt APPLICANT •ATI O» tMNATUM 550)000 retainer fee. With early detection and treatment, the survival rate Carroll has been a frequent . M kl «M M M •< N«> J H W * • for colon and rectal cancer can be as high as 75%. Hodgk in's •ritic of Carton and has charged disease, as high as 74%. Breast cancer, as high as 90%. that his legal fees, which totaled ' Today, one out of two people who get cancer gets well. :loafr to $300,000 last year, are WOWATUM OP nm WTTMIM 'xcassi ve. McKean has also publicIt's a whole new ball game. ly criticized Carton for using law •larks on township business. In response, Carton has said his hourly billing rate of 186 an hour • i m i T A O M I H OP TMt WITMMS CITY, TOWN OH SOHO COUNTY is Reasonable and his total fees are Help us keep winning. WITNIU KMTT M A MONTTIMO VOTOK Of T M ITATI OP N.J. justified given the amount of work

Carton

$500,000,000 OF RESEARCI HELPED CUFF SHAW PLAY BASEBALL ATAGE

DEADLINE DATE FOR GENERAL ELECTION

MAY 5,1986

'AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY

TUESDAY. APRIL 2 9 , 1 9 8 6

The Register

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BULLETIN BOARD Municipal meetings TODAY Abordeen Township Council, 8 p.m., Township Hall, 1 Aberdeen Square and Church Street. Aberdeen Planning Board, 8 p.m., special meeting to discuss the Aberdeen Forge proposal, Township Hall, 1 Aberdeen Square and Church Street. Holmdrl Planning Board, 8 p.m., Municipal Complex, Crawfords Corner Road. Howell Township Bent Control and Stabilization Board, 8 p.m., Town Hall, Preventorium Road. Keanaburg Borough Council budget meeting, 7:30 p.m., at Municipal Hall, Church Street. Keyport Borough Council regular meeting, 8 p.m., at Borough Hall, 18-20 Main St. Long Branch City Council, special meeting to discuss Patten Avenue reconstruction and other matters, 7 p.m., City Hall, 344 Broadway. Hatawan Borough Council, 7:30 p.m., Municipal Building, 150 Main St. Monmouth Beach Council, workshop 8 p.m., regular meeting 8:30 p.m., Borough Hall, 22 Beach Road. Tinton Falls Borough Council, special meeting, 8 p.m., Borough Hall. TOMORROW Eatontown Borough Council, 8 p.m , Caucus Room, Borough Hall, 47 Broad St. Howell Township Board of Education. 8 p.m., Town Hall, Preventorium Road. Keyport Board of Education regular meeting. 8 p.m., in the library of the Keyport Central School, Broad Street. Middletown Planning Board, special meeting to consider Bamm Hollow, 8 p.m., Town Hall. Tinton Falls Planning Board, special meeting, 8 p.m., Borough Hall. Union Beach Zoning Board of Adjustments meeting, 8 p.m., at Municipal Hall, Poole Avenue.

Speeches and seminars TODAY

Family ties Christina Richie, a fourth-grader, and Anthony Vitola, a sixthgrader, display their prize-winning posters on the theme of "Love in the Family." Both are students at Edith N. Oriebling School in Farmingdale. Christina earned an honorable mention and Anthony won third place in the fourth-to-sixth-grade

category in a contest sponsored by 50 Parent-Teacher Associations and the Governor's Task Force on Child Abuse and Neglect as part of National Child Abuse Prevention Month activities.

Fire company wants 2 trucks By DAN JACOBSON The Register

M1DDLETOWN — Whether Middletown should buy one or two ladder fire trucks is a question the Independent Fire Company in Belford wants the township to consider. The committee has authorized $400,000 to purchase a ladder truck this year, according to Township Administrator Herbert

"Bud" Bradshaw. The township currently has no ladder trucks in service. The committee has also included a second ladder truck in capital budget projections for the next five years, Bradshaw said. Funding for the second truck is not guaranteed, but early next year the committee is expected to consider purchasing a second truck, he said. However, William J. Hibell, acting president of the Independent

Fire Company, says he does not expect the committee to authorize the funds for a second truck. Instead, Hibell suggests that the committee use the $400,000 to purchase two ladder trucks. He says $400,000 would buy a "topof-the-line" truck, or two used or scaled-down trucks. Individual fire companies could then pay for modifications to the trucks, he said. Citing a study conducted by the Lincroft Fire Company three years

ago, Hibell said the township actually needs three ladder trucks. Should the township only purchase one truck, Middletown will be left without adequate protection when the ladder truck is called out of town, he said.

Lidia Mambelli

Joseph M. Borlo

Bradshaw said the specifications for the one truck are being developed. After competitive bidding, the truck should be purchased by the beginning of next year, Bradshaw said.

OBITUARIES Borlo, Joseph M. Brower. F. Everett Hayes, Honoria Kavanagh, Helen Mambeill, Lldia Neibitl. Anna R. Tiemey, Gertrude M. Wirgo, Steve

Anna R. Nesbitt KEANSBURG — Anna R. Nesbitt, 79, died Sunday in Riverview Medical Center, Red Bank. Born in New York City, Mrs. Nesbitt lived there before moving to Keansburg over 45 years ago. She was a member of the World War I Widows and the Police and Firemans' Widows Association of New Jersey. She was a communicant of St. Ann's Roman Cathoilc Church in Keansburg. Her husband, William Nesbitt, died in 1968. Surviving are two sons, William Hall of Keansburg and William Nesbitt of Jackson; two daughters, Ann Pelose of West Palm Beach, Fla. and Margaret Puglisi of Keansburg; three brothers, Frank Macon of Yonkers, Joseph Macon of Cumberland, Md. and William Macon of Jupiter, Fla.; three sisters, Helen Coleman of New York, Mae Jefferson of Lake Park, Fla. and Agnes Oldfield of Jupiter, Fla.; 17 grandchildren; and 15 great-grandchildren. The Laurel Funeral Home, Hazlet Township, is in charge of arrangements.

EATONTOWN — Lidia WEST KEANSBURG — Joseph Mambelli, 85, died Sunday in Mon- M. Borlo, 64, died yesterday in mouth Medical Center, Long Riverview Medical Center, Red Branch. Bank. Born in New York City, Mrs. Born in Orange, Mr. Borlo lived Mambelli lived in Oakhurst before in Leonardo before moving to moving to Eatontown 38 years West Keansburg 34 years ago. ago. He had been a machine operator She is a communicant of St. Dorothea's Roman Catholic and matainence man for the Puralator company in Kahway for Church in Eatontown. Gertrude M. Tierney Her husband, Frank Mambelli, 32 years before his retirement in 1979. LONG BRANCH — Gertrude died in 1974. Mary Tierney, 88, died Sunday in Surviving are five grandHe was a U.S. Navy veteran of the Red. Bank Convalescent children; and three great-grand- World War II, serving in the Sea Center, Red Bank. children. Bees. • Born in New York City, Mrs. The Robert A. Braun Home For Tierney lived in Union City before He was member of the V.F.W. Funerals, Eatontown, is in charge moving to Long Branch 46 years post no. 4303 in West Keansburg. of arrangments. ago. He was communicant of St. Ann's Roman Catholic Church in She had been a cook at the Honoria Hayes Keansburg, where he was an usher Westwood Hall Convalescent and a member of the Holy Name Center for six years. LEONARDO — Honoria Hayes, Society. She was a communicant of Star 95, died yesterday in Monmouth of the Sea Roman Catholic Church Surviving are his wife, Emilia Medical Center, Long Branch. In Long Branch, wherre she was a Bom in Leitrium County, Ire- Balestriere Borlo; a son, Anthony member of the Altar Rosary Soland, Mrs. Hayes lived in Harrison J. Borlo of Long Branch; two ciety and the PTA. before moving to Middletown 40 daughters, Karen L. Fread of Her husband, Hugh Joseph Asbury Park and Jeanne Zoppi of years ago. Tierney, died in 1968. Ocean Township; a sister, Irene Surviving are four sons, Hugh J. She was a communicant of the Sewell of Pompton Lakes; and Tierney Jr. of Belmar, Robert F. St. Agnes Roman Catholic Church eight grandchildren. Tierney of Long Branch, Harry P. in Atlantic Highlands, where she Tierney of Eatontown, and Eugene The Laurel Funeral Home, Hazwas a member of the Rosary Altar M. Tierney of Greeley, Col.; two Steve Wargo let Township, is in charge of Society. FREEHOLD — Steve Wargo, 68, daughters, Agnes R. Erhard of arrangements. Her husband, John Hayes, died Long Branch and Mary M. Huneke died yesterday In Memorial Hospiin 1976. of Hightstown; a sister, Mary tal, Burlington, Mount Holly. Born in Linden, Mr. Wargo lived Surviving are two sons, John M. F. Everett Brower. Tierney of Spotswood; 22 grandchildren; and 30 great-grand- there before moving to Freehold in Hayes and Garrett Hayes, both of 1940. Middletown; two daughters, Red Bank fireman children. He had also been a Special Police Maureen Hayes of Scarsdale, N.Y. The Flock Funeral, Long RED BANK — F. Everett Officer in Freehold Borough from and Caitlin Gross qf Middletown; Branch, is in charge of arrangeBrower, Jr., 80, died Sunday in 1961 to 1974 and a dispatcher for and four grandchildren. ments. Riverview Medical Center, Red the Police Department from 1974 The John P. Condon Funeral Bank. to 1978. Prior to that, he had been a civilian employee in the civil Home, Middletown, is in charge of Born in Red Bank, Mr. Brower 2S4A Perth NotJo* engineering department at Fort arrangements. was a lifelong borough resident. Dix. He had been an electrician for BROWER F EwfWI Jf.. 10. o» M Drummond n u » , Had • * • * on Apia zt. 1M6. HuMwn of He was U.S. Navy veteran of the borough for 17 years before Helen Kavanagh his retirement In 1971. moodw. «ndKiniWHA. Wmum. t V » n S a g World War II. M M a w J. CunWn. UncH ot M w a l ntooH He was a member of Veterans of He was a member of the First and napMM. Funml w U WMnMdn. EATONTOWN — Helen Foreign Wars Post, Mount Holly Baptist Church in Red Bank. 4/30 Tim m mo wordon * » ™ I M C » I » * and was a former member of Kavanagh, 85, died Sunday in He was a charter member of the American Legion Post 294, Monmouth Medical Center, Long International Rescue and First Aid Pemberton Township. He was also Branch. Association and was a life member a member of Olive Branch Lodge of the Red Bank First Aid Squad. Born in Ireland, Mrs. Kavanagh on Aptt 27. IMS 0» HUH* CARLO O ewMd huaMntf d omu of Philadelphia, Pa.; and four Jean Kelly of Dublin, Ireland; and Burdge and Muriel J. Curchin, omofW Nik. TMon M mo. M M I M M Monm>i«i MomofW TMon FF M three grandchildren. grandchildren. both of Red Bank. SMOK BapM Cturch. F r U i«y art X M S B C H U T M M iq f » m. and WMnnThe Robert A, Braun Home for The Higgins Memorial Home, The Worden Funeral Home, Red rTewwCMnreftwaMt-apn.. Funerals, Eatontown, is in charge waMta Bank, Is In charge of arrange& » C W i Hmmt Mom. AM Freehold, Is In charge of arrangeof arrangements. ments. ments.

SasaSS

Keansburg Council Candidates Forum, H p.m., in St. Ann's gymnasium, Church Street.

Board ordered to accelerate minutes output FREEHOLD — The Matawan-Aberdeen Regional Board of Education must publish official minutes within two weeks of a meeting, under a decision made by Judge Florence Peskoe, of the Superior Court Chancery Division, last week. The Matawan Regional Teacher's Association had filed a suit in April 1985 against the school board for its practice of publishing minutes several weeks after a meeting, said association President Marie Panos. However, school board attorney Vincent DeMaio is e x pected to ask Peskoe to reconsider the decision, said board Business Administrator/Secretary Bruce Quinn. The judge also ruled that if more than one meeting is held within a two week period, the minutes must be ready before the second meeting, Panos said. Both orders pose difficulties for the board secretary's office, Quinn said. "It puts a lot of pressure for everyone to get them done quickly and it does not take any special circumstances into consideration," Quinn said. If the board held a meeting on a Monday and another on a Wednesday, the secretary would be expected to have the minutes prepared by the

Wednesdaymeeting, Quinn said. If the judge does not reconsider her decision. Quinn said, board members will have to accept a more abbreviated version of the minutes than they have been getting or hire more help for his office. Although Quinn said board minutes are prepared two to three weeks after a meeting, Panos contended they were prepared as many as "six to eight weeks" after a meeting. Receiving board minutes that long after a meeting posed a hardship for the union, since, in many instances, there is a time constraint in taking legal action against the board for a decision, she said. "In some matters we have 30 days, or 45 days, to file a grievance or take legal action," said Panos. "If they wait six weeks to publish the minutes, that's 42 days." The union chose to pursue the matter because "many times," when she does receive minutes, they are for "one or two meetings." In those cases it is especially difficult to determine whether the minutes are accurate, since the meetings occurred six to eight weeks prior to the publishing of the minutes, Panos said.

Keansburg council to make school cut By KEVIN FRECHETTE The Register

KEANSBURG — The Borough Council is expected to pass a resolution tonight calling for a $37,500 cut in the 1986-87 public school budget. During a meeting with the Board of Education last night, Mayor Walter Farley and members of council proposed the cut in an effort to reduce the district's •7,464,062 budget for the coming school year. Still, the proposed cut, which will primarily affect teaching supplies and heating fuel, was unanimously defeated by the board. "Personally, I don't want anything cut from this budget, but I think I could live with a reduction of $20,000," said Board of Education President, Raymond O'Hare. The council recommended trimming the budget after being told by Schools Superintendent Joseph C. Caruso that any cut might adversely affect the education of public school students there. Caruso said the borough spends about $700 less per student per year than the state average. According to 1983-84 statistics, the average public school board spends $3,569 on each student each year, compared to the borough's $2,829, Caruso said. He also maintains that Keansburg residents are among

the most heavily taxed in the state, and yet only 50 percent of local tax dollars are being e x pended on education as compared to state averages which fluctuate between 60 and 80 percent. "The people of Keansburg are ' paying some of the highest taxes, but we're very low in what we're ' doing for our students," Caruso said. H o w e v e r , Council woman Eleanor Karli said borough taxpayers are spending $4,000 per student per year. She said figures given by Caruso are misleading' since they pit the predominantly • low-income borough against wealthier communities through- .' out the state. Both Karli and Councilman . Stephen Cosgriff maintain that : the district is obsessed with the idea that the more it spends, the . more it will receive in state fund- • ing. The council members said that state funds for implementing new school programs is often only:-, available on a one- to two-year'., basis. When state funding is ex-. ' hausted, borough taxpayers must i pay to keep those programs alive. The council's proposed $37,800 cut would come largely from • a decrease in spending on items such ; as paper, chalk and text workbooks, coupled with anticipated-. decreases in fuel oil prices. •. . > However, Caruso warned that the council must be sure that fuel prices will decline since the board. \ • has only a $31,000 surplus to work !. with. • i • i ••

NEW JERSEY TUESDAY. APRIL 29.1986

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Lawmaker pushes 'no frills' banking bill By ELISSA MeCRARY Associated Press TRENTON — A New Jersey lawmaker urged the Legislature yesterday to consider a "no frills" banking proposal to make basic checking and savings accounts affordable to low-income residents. "This package is designed to address one of the most prevalent problems facing low-income consumers — the increase in banking fees since banking deregulation occurred," said Assemblywoman Barbara Faith Kalik, D-Burlington, the measure's sponsor. "The fees make many essential

Under the bill, all depository banking services unobtainable by persons of limited economic institutions would be required to offer a basic consumer checking means." Kalik said at a public hearing of account that would Include such the Assembly Financial Institu- features as an initial deposit retions Committee that a 1983 re- quirement of $10 or less; no port by the Federal Reserve Board minimum balances to maintain the showed 40 percent of low-4ncome account; eight free withdrawals a families do not have chocking month; and no fee for maintaining accounts, while 72 percent of low- an inactive account. income minority families do not The assemblywoman's proposal have them. was endorsed by the New Jersey Public Interest Research Group Neither the Senate nor Che Asand the Consumers League of New sembly held voting sessions. Kalik said her banking legis- Jersey. lation contains a "truth in depositMarlen Dooley, consumer ading accounts" provision that vocate for NJP1RG, said, "The cost would require checks to immedi- of banking fees and check hold ately be available for withdrawal practices preclude moderate and upon deposit. low-income consumers from en-

joying basic banking services." I At a public hearing conducted by the Senate Energy and Environment Committee, environmental officials urged approval of a program to provide a stable source of funding for hazardous waste cleanup projects. James Lanard of the New Jersey Environmental Lobby told the panel the state must begin a campaign to identify companies that dump toxic wastes. Lanard also recommended the state increase the spill fund tax from the current penny a barrel of waste to 10 cents a barrel. He said th{ increase would bring in $90 million annually.

Lanard also proposed raising the corporate business tax from 9 percent to 9.976 percent and dedicating the money to the hazardous waste cleanup fund. The increase would bring in $75 million a year, he said. Sen. Daniel Dalton, D-Camden, committee chairman, said New Jersey is expected to run out of toxic waste cleanup money by the end of this year. "It is imperative that we act quickly to establish a stable, longterm program to keep toxic waste cleanups moving ahead," Dalton said. Also, the Senate Labor, Industry and Professions Committee yesterday released a bill creating the

Legislator proposes amnesty

Boats lay cable for Lady's lights JERSEY CITY (AP) — Workers and heavy equipment that must be barged from here to Ellis Island for restoration work at the former immigration center soon will be. able to reach the island via a bridge, officials said yesterday. The lighting system will be kept in the dark until the night of July 3, when President Reagan is to flip a switch as part of the statue's 100th anniversary celebration during the July Fourth weekend. "It should be very dramatic, almost like an unveiling," said Neil Brown, a spokesman for Public Service Electric and Gas Co., which is supplying the power for the project. The 2,200 feet of cable, wrapped in red, white and blue sheathing, was donated by the companies that made it and will double power capacity to Liberty Island. Brown said the 4,160-volt line is capable of supplying 5,000 homes with power. In this case, however, the power will be used to bathe the statue in light and to run new elevators and an air conditioning system. The 37,000 pounds of cable were wound around a 35,000-pound reel and layed from the shore at Liberty State Park in Jersey City to Liberty Island, where the statue stands, facing Europe. Okonite Co. fabricated the cable at its Passaic plant, and Simplex Wire and Cable Co. of Portsmouth, N.H., surrounded it with strands of galvanized steel-armored wire to protect its interior. Company officials were on the scene yesterday to supervise the daylong cable laying operation. Okonite President Victor Viggiano said his company and Simplex submitted a joint bid for the project and later decided to donate the cable, which is worth more than $100,000. "I'd like to think there's some patriotism involved," he said. "We have first- and second-generation American workers and they or

their parents may have passed through Ellis Island and seen the Statue of Liberty when they came to this country. They're proud to be a part of this." John McConvey, Simplex manager for the cable project, said company officials asked union workers if they would donate their time and they agreed. "Most of our workers have been with the company for 25 to 30 years," he said. "To a lot of them, this brought back memories of World War II when they came back from fighting and the first thing they saw was the Statue of Liberty. The younger people looked at it in contrast to what's going on in the rest of the world. "It gives you goose bumps, I guess," McConvey said. Later this week, divers from Simplex, which specializes in submarine cable, are to set the cable 4 feet below mud at the bottom of the bay. The Liberty Weekend celebration will run from July 3-6. Hundreds of thousands of people are expected to flock to the area for the extravaganza, which is to include dazzling fireworks displays, 20,000 performers, 40,000 spectator boats and up to 300 sailing vessels, including tall ships from 17 nations. Brown described the statue's new lighting system as stat« of the art, and1 said it is designed to simulate daylight conditions and set off the statue's green patina and the folds ind shadows in the statue's dress. The statue's torch has been lighted internally, but the new system will illuminate it externally, as the creators had in mind when the statue was erected in 1886, Brown said. The VS. Department of the Interior pays the Statue of Liberty's power bills, and PSEAG said the new external lighting will reduce annual costs by about 70 percent.

Temporary bridge to speed Ellis work JERSEY CITY (AP) — Workers and heavy equipment that must be barged to Ellis Island for restoration work at the former immigration center soon will be able to reach the island via a bridge, officials said yesterday. A temporary bridge that will be completed by mid-May is expected to save up to $20 million in construction costs and remain until 1992, when the Ellis Island centennial celebration is scheduled, said Henry Neiger, spokesman for the Liberty-Ellis Island Foundation Inc. Currently, 150 workers lose time by having to wait for barges to bring them and the heavy equipment they use to the 27-acre Ellis Island, where restoration of five buildings is to be finished by 1988. The remainder of the island and buildings wijl be restored by 1992, in time for the centennial celebration of the island, where about 16 million immigrants were processed from 1892 to 1954. The $2.4 million bridge is to be 1,344-feet long and 27-feet wide, and will save about 10 percent of the total costs of the restoration project, he said. "The labor saving is tremendous," said Michael Adlerstein, the National Park Service architect overseeing the work. "Some workers, depending on the union, are paid for the time they spend on boats'that shuttle them." He added that some workers miss the barge and have to wait an hour for another one. Restoration of the center began in spring 1984, "but has gotten off to a fairly slow start," because of vandalism on the island through-

out the years, Neiger said. "Debris was 3 feet deep in some areas, so the first year it was mostly cleaning up," he said. One of the major problems that has been dealt with in the past year was drying out buildings, which were saturated from more than 20 years of weather and harbor water seepage, Neiger said. The five buildings on the northern end of the island, including the Main Building, which was a processing center, will be transformed into a museum depicting the immigration experience. Of the $265 million the foundation is raising for restoring both Liberty Island and Ellis Island, $129.2 million is designated for the most historic buildings on the northern end of Ellis Island, Neiger said. Plans for the 27 buildings on the southern end of Ellis Island are not complete. The construction bridge' will be removed before the 1992 centennial, he said.

New Jersey Intergovernmental Excess Liability Commission that would help provide excess liability coverage for all governmental units, said Sen. Raymond Lesniak, D-Union, the bill's sponsor. The self-insurance commission would cover any claim for economic damages more than $600,000, but would not be responsible for more than $20 million per incident. The senator said a recent survey found that 47 percent of the state's municipalities lack excess coverage and that towns which have obtained the policies have paid sharp price increases from 200 percent to 1,000 percent. The legislation was sent to the

POWER FOR THE LADY — Workmen begin laying a power cable yesterday at Liberty State Park in

ATLANTIC CITY (AP) — A state legislator recommended yesterday that New Jersey enact a three-month tax amnesty program and use the money" that would be recovered to offset federal budget cuts. Assemblyman Anthony Villane Jr., chairman of the Assembly Appropriations Committee, said he would introduce a bill to establish the "Federal Aid Replacement Fund," which would be dedicated to making up for anticipated federal spending reductions. The Monmouth County Republican said he supports a measure sponsored by Assemblyman Karl Weidel, a Hunterdon County Republican, to create a 90-day tax amnesty program. "It has been estimated that a tax amnesty program in New Jersey could bring in more than $100 million. That money could go a long way toward easing federal cuts in important programs," said Villane, whose committee met in Atlantic City to consider casinofunded state programs. The appropriations panel is in the process of holding a series of meetings and public hearings on the proposed $9.3 billion state budget for fiscal 1987. Under Weidel's legislation, delinquent New Jersey taxpayers would be allowed to pay the state within the 90-day amnesty period without being subject to criminal penalties. The amnesty period would begin at the discretion of the director of the Division of Taxation within three months of enactment of the legislation. However, delinquent filers would have to pay 18 percent annual interest on money owed. The bill also would toughen penalties for evaders, from a maximum $ 1,000 fine and up to a year in prison to a $7,500 fine and 18month jail term. Weidel has cited successful amnesty programs in New York and Massachusetts in support of his proposal. Massachusetts' three-month program in 1983 brought in $80 million, while New York collected $180 million in its recently completed 90-day amnesty plan, according to Weidel. He said 18 states that have ASSOCIATED PRESS implemented such programs Jersey City. The cable will supply more electricity, raised $600 million from 100,000 for the reopening of the Statue of Liberty July 4. delinquent taxpayers. State Taxation Director John Baldwin, who opposes tax amnesty, has said the plan would be a "slap in the face" to New Jersey residents who regularly pay their taxes. Baldwin also predicted that the promise of amnesty would attract few late payers and that only the fear of prosecution would encourage them to send the state the about programming content and day-to-day station money they owe. operations. The panel asked the ethics committee to look into Niemann's allegations, and during the course of several meetings, Niemann, the legislator, his girlfriend and two others not identified by Contillo gave depositions. The committee met yesterday to release its conclusions. Contillo said the two essential findings were that Niemann's testimony was not credible, and that even if it were, there was some question about whether the legislator's action actually was unethical. By The Associated Press "There were substantial inconsistencies and omissions from the testimony when viewed in its The New Jersey Turnpike's 40 entirety," said a report of the committee. "There is substantial question whether the circumstances of percent toll increase, originally set the alleged incident involving the member of the for July 1, will be postponed for at Legislature and Mr. Niemann, as set forth in Mr. least six months partially because Niemann's testimony, would constitute a violation" the $2 billion widening plan is about a year behind schedule, an of the state ethics code. official says. Niemann said he was disappointed in the commitThe widening project faces retee's findings. "I know what happened. I know it was wrong," he views and possible modifications - said. "The legislator knows what happened and he by federal and state agencies that will probably cause the New Jermust know It was wrong." sey Turnpike Authority to miss Contillo, however, said, "The committee absolute- the construction season this year, ly did not believe Mr. Niemann's charges." said Joseph "Bo" Sullivan, He said the committee unanimously agreed to seal authority chairman. the records and not release the lawmaker's name to protect him and his girlfriend from "adverse The toll increase la designed to publicity" and to protect the committee from help finance the turnpike's widenpossible legal action by the accused. ing.

Ethics panel dismisses ex-TV worker's charges By NICHOLAS G. KATSARELAS Associated Press

TRENTON — A state ethics committee yesterday dismissed charges leveled by a former head of New Jersey Network that a legislator threatened to withhold money from the station if his girlfriend wasn't hired. The Joint Committee on Ethical Standards said It didn't believe the testimony of Hendrix Niemann, who served as the network's executive director from 1983 until January. "There was not a single corroborating piece of evidence that corroborated what he said," said Sen. Paul Contlllo, D-Bergen, panel chairman. Before resigning in January, Niemann contended "It is not a public crossing," he that during his tenure at the network, a legislator said. "It would be a lot more approached him and asked that his girlfriend be expensive if it were built to public hired at the station According to Niemann, the specifications." legislator said he would withhold money from the The bridge was conceived in late network if the woman was not given a job. 1984, but construction' didn't Niemann said he did not hire the girlfriend. begin until February after the The charges prompted the Senate Legislative necessary permits were gained Oversight Committee to examine the network's and contracts were put out to bid, operations and Niemann's allegations that station Neiger said. employees were subjected to undue political inGates Construction Co. of Little fluence. Ferry won the contract. Niemann has said he was forced to resign because So far, the bridge's 96 pilings Gov. Thomas H. Kean's administration, unhappy with network coverage of last year's gubernatorial are in, Neiger said. ' The bridge was assembled in campaign, wanted him fired. England and will be placed in 60During one of four hearings held by the oversight foot sections on the pilings, he committee, Niemann testified that his tenure was said. rife with incidents in which legislators complained

Toll hike postponed six months

The Register

APRIL 29.1966

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THE STATE 200 protest youth's shooting RVINGTON (AP) — About 200 people gathered on the steps of the Police Department here, staging a peaceful protest over last week's shooting death of a Newark teenager by an Irvington police officer. "I don't want any violence," said Grace Harris, mother of the slain teen-ager. "I repeat: No violence. No hate in anybody's heart," "I don't have any hate in my heart — I just want the man who shot my son in the back to be brought to justice," Mrs. Harris said Sunday. Michael Harris, *17, was fatally shot in the back by 24year-old Wayne Paterno during an investigation of an armed threat against a Newark woman, authorities said. But, Harris and his companion, 18year-old Timothy Foster of Newark, were not the suspects sought by police. Newark Police said Paterno told them that he was holding his gun as he frisked Harris and that the weapon discharged when the youth bump-' ed Patemo's hand. Harris, who died last Monday on a Newark sidewalk near the Irvington border, was

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burled on Saturday. During the protest, people from ' t h e Newark neighborhood where Harris lived gathered in front of the 16th Avenue building. The Rev. Al Sharpton of the New York-based National Youth Movement, some demonstrators and Harris "family members knelt and prayed. Some demonstrators sang "We Shall Overcome." Irvington Police Capt. Donald Johnson said the demonstration was peaceful and •well-controlled. "We did not come here with malice," Sharpton told the crowd. "We're not going to be bitter and reduce ourselves to animals the way they did." But he said: "We will not stop until justice comes. We will not run and act like it did not happen." The shooting is under investigation, but Essex County Prosecutor George Schneider has said that it appeared to be accidental or in self defense. Irvington and Newark police officials met Friday to discuss establishing procedures for notifying each other when investigating criminal complaints near the cities' border.

Man presumed dead after accident

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EARNY (AP) — A Bayonne man has been presumed drowned following a boating accident in the Hackensack River, police said yesterday. Authorities said they had not recovered the body of Andrew Sikora, 76, who fell into the river with his son and another man while the three were fishing and crabbing Sunday night. Sikora's son, Joseph, 35, and Joseph Correnti, 23, both of Bayonne, were rescued by a tugboat after the crew heard screams. One crew member jumped, into the water and

brought the men to the tug where they were pulled aboard. Kearny police Officer Art Hackett said the aluminum boat in which the Sikoras and Correnti were riding capsized when all three men stepped to one side of the boat. Lt. Alex Larzelere of the Coast Guard office in New York City said the agency does not conduct body searches and that the elder Sikora's body probably would be recovered eventually by a passing boat.

Panel releases pension fund bill RENTON (AP) — Legislation calling for a state investigation into whether New Jersey pension funds are being invested in firms engaging in discriminatory practices in Northern Ireland was released yesterday by a Senate committee. The measure, sponsored by Sen. Henry P. McNamara. RBergen, requires the state Department of the Treasury to survey the employment practices of all U.S. corporations doing business in Northern Ireland in which the state invests pension money. "I want to encourage American-owned companies in which we invest to adopt the McBride Principles. These

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principles call for affirmative action programs to increase the representation, security, recruitment, promotion and training of individuals from minority groups in the workplace," McNamara said. The bill was approved by the Senate State Government Committee and forwarded to the full Senate for consideration. McNamara said his proposal was not a divestiture bill but called lt an "Irish investment" measure. Last year, Gov. Thomas H. Kean enacted legislation requiring the state to divest Itself of pension holdings in companies with ties to racially segregated South Africa.

AFSCME chooses director RENTON (AP) — Robert Angelo of East Brunswick has been chosen to replace Al Wurf as executive director of the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees Council 1. Angelo, who serves on the AFSCME International Union staff, was selected by delegates to the council's convention on Saturday in Princeton. The council is responsible for the union's statewide legislative and educational programs

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and negotiates with the state for 10,000 health care and rehabilitation employee*. Also elected, to two-year terms of office were Carolyn Holmes of Vineland, president; Arlene Hartley of Highland Park, vice president; Joseph Peters of Trenton, treasurer; Anthony Staltari of Bayone, secretary; and Starline Bell of Newark, Velma Graham of Trenton and Rebecca Moore of Lawnslde, all trustees.

Deputy treasurer resigns for new job RENTON (AP) — Deputy Treasurer William L. Stringer announced yesterday he will resign to join a financial consulting firm in Philadelphia. Gov. Thomas H. Kean said he accepted Stringer's resignation, which is effective June 1, "with regret." "He has been a loyal and dedicated public official who has served this state with distinction," said Kean. No successor has been named. Stringer was appointed in 1982 by then-Treasurer Kenneth R. Biederman. He was chief administrative officer of the department and also served as executive direc-

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tor. "Bill has worked tirelessly to maintain New Jersey's tripleA bond rating, has overseen countless bond sales and helped to reorganize this department during his tenure," said state Treasurer Feather O'Connor. Stringer will become senior vice president and principal in the American Capital Group, and will be senior lecturer at the Fels Center of Government, City Planning School, University of Pennsylvania. He served as senior economist and assistant to the chairman of the Federal Home Loan Bank Board In Washington, DC, before coming to New Jersey.

Man sentenced in insurance fraud EWARK (AP) —A former New Jersey man was sentenced yesterday to eight years in prison for his role In a scheme to try to defraud insurance companies and banks out of II million by faking burglaries and submitting false claims. Steven P. Kltsakos, 37, formerly of Hasbrouck Heights and now living in Queens, New York City, was convicted last month of conspiracy involving the false Insurance and traveler's check claims. Assistant U.S. Attorney Walter Ttmpone said about $135,000 actually was paid out

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to Kltsakos and other participants of the scheme before the investigation began. "It is the consumer who is the real victim of Insurance fraud in that the consumer is the one who pays for the falsely paid claims through higher premiums and the inability to obtain insurance," U.S. District Judge Dickinson R. Debevoise said in sentencing Kitsakos. Timpone alleged that the scheme ran from 1978 until early 1985 and was carried out with the assistance of Frank M. Isgro, 48.

•H

Spring spin

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Gregory King. 13, of Paterson, smiles as he twirls around on a spinning disk ride last week at Van Saun County Park in Paramus

The weather yesterday lent itself to more outdoor activities, as the sun broke through after a less-than-perfect weekend

Kean nominations clear panel ment (to improve DMV) is there from the attorney general, the governor and the Legislature. I think it is a real opportunity ... for TRENTON — A Senate commit- meaningful change," Paulsen said. Kean chose him to succeed Acttee yesterday unanimously a p ing Director Robert S. Kline, who proved Gov. Thomas H. Kean's resigned April 4 to return to the nominations of a new motor v e hicles director and transportation private practice of law. If confirmed by the Senate, commissioner, and the return of Kenneth D. Merin as insurance Gluck will succeed as head of state government's fourth-largest decommissioner. The Senate Judiciary Committee partment Roger Bodman, who left cleared the nominations of Assis- state government to work for First tant Labor Commissioner Glenn R. Jersey Securities. The panel's vote approving Paulsen to lead the problemplagued Division of Motor Ve- Merin as insurance commissioner hicles and Insurance Com- came after a lengthy interview by missioner Hazel Frank Gluck to committee members. Panel Chairman Sen. Edward T. head the Department of TransporO'Connor, D-Hudson, asked tation. Merin, who had served in the The nominations now go to the highly visible post for nine months full Senate for consideration. Paulsen, a 38-year-old lawyer, in 1984, whether he felt the said he was eager to take over as department was still "a disaster" director of the DMV, which has and "outmanned and outgunned" been troubled by computer by the industry it was charged problems, political patronage and with regulating. a bad public image. "I think it's made improvements "I'm satisfied that the commit- in the past couple of years. It's

By KATHLEEN BIRD Associated Press

Monorail sites are presented in group report TRENTON (AP) — The New Jersey Monorail Authority Study Commission yesterday presented Gov. Thomas H. Kean with a report listing seven locations statewide for building a monorail public transportation system. The 69-page report, which said monorail systems are technologically and economically feasible, was prepared last July. A monorail is a single rail on which vehicles similar to rail cars travel. Cars are suspended from or balanced on the rail. Assemblyman Robert Littell, RSussex, chairman of the bipartisan commission and the sponsor of monorail legislation, said the seven locations are appropriate for monorail sites because of transportation needs and physical and demographic characteristics. "Monorail technology does work, is cost effective and ought to make a signficant contribution to the alleviation of many of the most serious public transportation problems confronted by citizens in both urban and suburban areas of this nation," the report said. Kean called monorail plans a "leading factor In transportation nationwide." "Such a plan may be particularly attractive to a state like New Jersey with our population density," said Kean. He said he has not read the report but that he supports a "people mover" such as a monorail system for the Hudson County waterfront area. And he said such a system may be necessary for continued expansion at the Newark International Airport. Both sites are among the seven proposed by the commission. Among the other five locations is the northern New Jersey commuter corridor, from Route 80, through Sussex, Warren, Morris, Essex, Passaic and Bergen counties. This system would run to the trans-Hudson bridge, tunnel and rail facilities operated by the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. Others are the Route 1 corridor between Trenton and New Brunswick; Atlantic City; the Sports and Exposition Authority complex in East Rutherford; and the loop that crosses the Hudson River.

The following nominations now go to the full Senate for consideration: • Kenneth D. Merin: Insurance commissioner. • Glenn R. Paulsen: Head, Division of Motor Vehicles. • Hazel F. Gluck: Department of Transportation director. improved a lot. It's still got a long way to go," said Merin, 37, of Lawrence Township. "It really was a department that was neglected for quite a few years." Merin, an attorney, has been director of policy and planning in the governor's office since early 1985. While insurance commissioner, Merin irritated attorneys and insurance brokers by urging consumers to be wary of the advice they give out on how much automobile insurance motorists should buy. Asked why he wanted to return to the post, where he will deal with controversial issues such as car insurance and the crisis in the general liability field, Merin said, joking: "I pay insurance bills, too.

Maybe I'll reduce mine along the line as well." Gluck, 51, of Lakewood, served as state lottery director before taking over as insurance commissioner last year. She has been an Assembly member and Ocean County consumer affairs director. Sen. Richard Van Wagner, DMonmouth, asked Gluck if she would consider splitting the sprawling Transportation Department, which has 13,000 employees, into two separate agencies — one for highway construction and one for mass transit. Gluck said she would look into the idea. "I've never been shy about recommending changes in any A the areas in which I've served," she said.

Towns: Clear the cobwebs By MCHOUS 8. UATIABEU* Assodatsd Press TRENTON — In Hammonton, the town council can regulate the driving of cattle through streets. In Hopatceng, the borough has the authority to regulate the firing of cannons. In SecaucuB, the council has the power to regulate outhouses, if any outhonsw are left to regulate. Throughout New Jersey, hundreds of statutes still on the books are either outdated or redundant because modern statewide laws already regulate the specified activities. Despite modem laws that m t e r many of the statutes obsolete, the ordinances alt in municipal building, and township r alls. About72 percent of the scatt's 667 municipalities still operate under old government forms. But help is on the way. The New Jersey County and Municipal Government Study Commission, which has spent many months poring over old statutes, archaic governmental powers and ordinances dating back a century or two, has published a book, recommending communities clear out their outdated ordinances and adopt basic, clear and concise laws that are easy to follow. The publication la titled "Functional Fragmentation and the Traditional Forms of Municipal Government t» New JCTicy

"AH the oW stuff is no longer necessary and even contradictory to our more modern laws," says Michael A. Pane, a local government consultant hired by the commission to prepare the

book.

Pane, a Hightstown attorney, said that as municipalities sprang up across New Jersey, they adopted sett of ordinances to govern life in their communities. Over time, more and more statutes were added. During the 1880s, the state set out the powers and authorities of the (We different municipal categories in New Jersey: towns, townships, cities, boroughs and villages. All but seven communities, which were allowed to continue operating under charters granted before 1875, were to abide by the powers laid down for their respective forms of government. During the past few decades, the state has drafted prototype forms of government that municipalities could adopt to keep up with the times. But only a handful of communities embraced more modem forms of government, and 408 communities still operate under government form* established in 1889 or earlier. The problem, Pane said, is that some of the older forms of government specify in excruciating detail what municipalities can and cannot do. For Instance, many town councils still have the power to regulate ns—pnnls and burials, while state law has created board»of healths to handle such matters and the powers no longer are In the councils'handi. The older forms of government tell muiridpat governing bodies they can fill certain positions or ornate certain ajsifim. But state laws that give broad powers tpmuaidpaUties already exist, so the specific powers are not needed.

The commission has recommended that municipalities adopt more modern forms of government to eliminate extraneous language, powers and duties. Under some forms, municipalities can establish agencies that would have exclusive control over such areas as lighting, sewer and water. The commission also proposed that the municipalities adopt forms that would repeal the agencies and take over the responsibilities themselves. One community, Egg Harbor City in Atlantic City, still embraces an old form of government — it operates under an 1868 charter. Its statutes call for the elec- I tion of a harbor master to oversee the Mullica River harbor, and a city marshal to keep the council chambers clean', report to the mayor three times a week (the charter doesn't spelt out why) and notify the council' when tramps are in custody. The •' marshal is charged with trying to find employment for vagrants, tf . Patricia Merlino, a councllwoman, said candidates still seek those poets, even though the harbor master's job pays*25 a year and the marshal Is a volunteer position. Office holders are not expected to fulfill the prescribed duties so candidates vie for the positions to test the political waters, said Merlino, conceding that "the foundations of the city wouldn't crumble" if the positions remained vacant. But city residents revel in the novelty of their government, said Merlino, adding that a move. to moderniae lt was rejected several years ago. '.

Appeal nixed to keep costs down

TRENTON (AP) — The state Legislature's two top leaders said yesterday the high cost to New Jersey's taxpayers prompted them to order the end of the fight over a state law requiring public schools to set aside a daily moment of silence for "private contemplation and introspection." The bipartisan announcement The report cited studies by the by Senate President John F. Russo, federal Urban Mass Transpor- D-Ocean, and Assembly Speaker tation Administration, which said Charles Hardwick, R-Union, came five monorail systems it checked two days after unidentified cost 39 cents per passenger, while sources said the Legislature was five bus systems cost 69 cents and abandoning its fight to salvage the train systems cost $1.32. "silent minute" law.

The 1982 law had been declared unconstitutional by two federal courts, which concluded the statute was an attempt to sanction prayer in public schools. Legislative leaders who have since lost their leadership posts had authorized an attorney to carry the case to the U.S. Supreme Court. "After careful consideration of the financial, constitutional and practical aspects of the moment of silence case, we are directing counsel for the Assembly and Senate to inform the U.S. Supreme Court that the General Assembly

and Senate no longer intend to appeal the decision," Russo and Hardwick said in a joint state- ' ment. "If the statute is found to be . unconstitutional, additional ex- ' pense will have to be paid by our state's taxpayers. Legal fees associated with this case have re—r ached approximately $230,000," said Russo and Hardwick. - ' "In addition, the state is potentially liable for another $100,000 i in legal fees for the parties who , brought the suit," they said.

10A

The Register

TUESDAY. APRIL 20.1966

City sees development boom By tnPNANIE GLUCKMAN The Register

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off to# building

LONG BRANCH — To indicate the potential changing face of Long Branch, City Planning Director Carl Turner, Mayor Philip Huhn and others listed various developments that are on the drawing boards. Officials cautioned that proposed development* require approval from city planning or zoning boards. These are the proposals: 1. A 13-story high-rise with 144 condominiums where Yvonne's Rhapsody in Blue Restaurant and Lounge stands at 525 Ocean Blvd., West End. The lounge was sold for $2.6 million. The new building would be pyramidshaped. 2. Jersey City investor Karim El Said hopes to convert Harbor Island Spa, 701 Ocean Ave., into a condominium project with 350 to 600 units. He bought Harbor Island for $6.5 million in February and plans to put $20 million into the project. 3. El Said plans to spend another $6 million to add 24 condominiums above the Sand Castle apartment building at 400 Ocean Blvd. He bought the 62-unit building in February for $1.5 million and plans to spend $5 million on the project. El Said plans to subdivide the Sand Castle lot and build a $1.6 million, 10,000-square-foot office building on the subdivided parcel to house Riverview Realty Co., his development company. 4. Yet another El Said project: a $3 million, 45,000-square-foot medical office building on Ocean Boulevard at the corner of Bath Avenue. This one already has Planning Board approval. 5. El Said's third plan, a few single-family homes behind the Continental Restaurant at 180 Brighton Ave. El Said had hoped to purchase the restaurant and its backyard by May 1. Finally, he is planning to buy a few more local properties for development. 6. A possible condominium project on 11 acres on Charles Street in North Long Branch. The tract is a few blocks from the beach, and was sold by the city to developers Samuel Padula, Anthony Aliotta and Joseph Lancone for $1,001,000. 7. North Point Towers: a proposed 12-story, ultra-luxury condominium high-rise a block

from the beach on Atlantic Avenue in North Long Branch. This project Is before the Planning Board. 8. A Californian-style luxury town house project between Ocean Avenue and the beach at the northern tip of Long Branch. The 24-unit project, called Sea Dunes, is under construction. 9. 144 town houses between Patten and Narragansett avenues, near the Shrewsbury River but blocks from the ocean. This project Is before the Planning Board. 10. Caputo Italian Pastry Shop hopes to relocate on Clifton Avenue near Avenel Boulevard. Caputo's won the lot in a swap with the city for the bakery's former location in the blighted South Broadway area. 11. 24 condominiums have been sold on Ocean Avenue, less than a block south of North Point Towers. The project, Sutton Place, is reportedly sold out even though the homes are still under construction. 12. The DeMatteis Organization of Long Island plans about 146 condominiums for a tract virtually adjacent to Harbor Island Spa, between Ocean Avenue and the beach — or rather, on the beach. Different versions of the project have been brewing for years, but DeMatteis has finally designed a project the company can secure financing for, officials said. It's called The Sandpiper. 13. Another investment group has a few projects in mind. The Beachcomber Motel, 384 Ocean Ave., was slated for a luxury condominium develbpment by brothers Barry and Garry Berenger. The developers, who have offices in Summit and Long Branch, bought the motel last week. 14. In January, the Berengers also bought 2 acres at Joline Avenue and Ocean Boulevard. They hope to build some 48 condominiums on the tract. 16. The Berengers won final approval on April 21 to finish converting three formerly delapidated buildings on Atlantic Avenue near Ocean Boulevard into stores and offices. The old Atlanticville newpaper building, an expanded single-family home and the old Presley building will soon house a travel agency, a pizzeria, a realty company, a flower shop and legal and professional offices. 16. Kids World is expanding

long Branch Harbor Island Spa, 350-500 condominiums

Continued from Page 1A accesSfProvided by the ofOeVan Boulevard is drawing commercial developers. To s M e extent these milieatoRi nMptoeKs insiiftstaiitialas a hcrnw of cards Money is pouring into Long Branch partly because interest rates have dropped to a mere pittance. If the rates rise, investment will fall, realtors say. But other factors indicate the investment boom will not subside until it has wrought irreversible change. While Interest rates affect every town, realtors and officials say Long Branch has unique features that will inevitably draw investment. City Planning Director Carl Turner said he believes people have rediscovered the shore area — especially Long Branch. He said the city is one of the few areas with vacant oceanfront land — certainly a factor in the Hilton hotel decision to locate on Garfield Park. "Many people don't want to go to Atlantic City for conferences and vacationing — people gamble too much," Turner speculated. He added that Long Branch is ideally located an hour from New York City and IV* hours from Philadelphia. When the NJ elec-

3M with it," he said. "The number of people is the problem, and what Local union President Stanley , kind of plan they have to handle Fischer said the rally was to the crowd — i haven i seen anyinclude performances by Shore thing." bands and speeches by interGollnick said the board was national union leaders in an effort under the impression that the to help relocate idled workers. rally would be comprised of speeches and music, but that But last week, the board re- "they never asked for that number scinded the permit after discover- of people." ing that up to 10,000 people were Usually, he said, the park expected to attend, said Bruce A. Gollnick, assistant director of the handles about 300 people when it grants permits to private concounty parks system. cerns. Fischer, however, said he beGollnick said the park* system lieves that the board backed off "because they felt it would be a became aware that nearly 10,000 full-blown rock concert, and that would attract an element they didn't want. ' "It's a sad commentary on MonAouth County and Freehold that Continued from Pagt 1 A even in a cause that Bruce Springsteen has supported, that they reports ot a car parked in Me would cancel our permit," said middle of the road In from of Fischer. Brand's house, its lights still on. But upon arriving, two Springsteen has donated patrolmen found Ford lying on the $20,000 to the union's attempt to home's front steps, Manutti said. convince 3M to keep the plant He'd been shot once In the chest open. .Gollnick, however, said the and once in the stomach with arevocation Is a matter of public 38-caliber automatic handgun. safety and complying with the Brand, 69, was arrested at the wishes of the surrounding com- scene, and the weapon recovered. munity. It was registered in Brand's name, '••'"The music has nothing to do and Brand had a permit to carry it, Continued from Page 1A

people were to show up about a week after first granting the permit, when park and union officials met. The event does not have the support of the local community, Gollnick said. Also, the electricity needed to power the rock bands' instruments and sound systems could not be provided "without major modifications." Fischer, however, maintains that the event would be no different or any larger than the annual county fair held at the park. As well, he said the union is "willing to take whatever precau-

tions are necesamy u> ensure me public safety." In the interim, Fischer said the union has enlisted the help of the American Civil Liberties Union, which he said will try to regain the permit by legal means. And if attempts to secure an alternative site fail, he said, the union will hold a "rally in exile. "There comes a point in time when they're just unreasonable," he said of the parks system. "But the union has been getting kicked around so much that this comes as a matter of course."

Belmar

Chalet said. Dressed In a blue suit, and accompanied by family members, Brand appeared yesterday before Superior Court Judge Benedict Nicosia and was released on a $50,000 personal recognizance bond. Red Bank attorney John R. Ford Is to represent Brand. Brand was a patrolman with the Belmar police for 28 years until his retirement in March 1980, Manutti said yesterday. Brand's

tenure, said the chief, was "admirable." "It's an unfortunate incident," said Manutti, a 32-year veteran of the force. "We were surprised, but we don't know all the workings of It yet." Responding to the scene were Belmar Patrolmen James VanEtten and Fred Allen. Heading an investigation by the prosecutor's office and Belmar police is Capt. Richard Canneto of the prosecutor's office.

onto Orenn *vi»ruc bct'.vrn Chelsea Avenue and Laird Street. The city ceded the block to the amusement park. 17. The city plans to close an adjacent section of Ocean Avenue between Laird Street and Marine Terrace for a pedestrian promenade. 18. Seven Presidents Park is undergoing improvements. 19. Thirteen single-family homes are slated for Cedar Avenue next to the NJ Transit rail line. The project, conceived by Wissel & Sons Construction Co.. is before the Planning Board. 20. Lest we forget — the Hilton hotel. Proposed for an officially "blighted area" in the Garfield Park area. 21. The city is trying to acquire the remainder of the blight neighborhood by condemnation, and hopes lo reserve it for commercial operations like surf shops and nice restaurants. The area extends north from the Hilton to Cooper Avenue and west to Grant Avenue. The oddly shaped blight tract also includes a triangular piece at the Junction of north and south Broadways. 22. A new train station between Third and West avenues to accommodate NJ Transit's electrification project. It is under construction. 23. Two parking garages — one by Monmouth Medical Center on the a NJ Transit site by the rail station. The NJ Transit line is being electrified so that soon, New York City will be less than an hour's ride away. Huhn said the city would like a parking garage on the site, and hopes NJ Transit and Monmouth Medical Center can form some kind of partnership to undertake the job. 24. Huhn said the city is considering another parking garage on Chelsea Avenue near the beach to accommodate summertime crowds. Turner said it would be a joint venture between the city and private interests. 25. A new police headquarters that would relieve police from their often-flooded basement at City Hall and would house firetrucks and a fire training center as well. The city is considering a site in the Union Avenue area between Rockewll Avenue and Memorial Parkway. All told, Turner is amazed at what's happening in Long Branch. "I've been here 10 years and I've never seen anything like this."

\ • •'

3

in

trification project is complete, New York City witybe less than an hour's ride from Long Branch. The idea of Long Branch as a VUkll located vacation spot

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ride down the NJ Transit rail line from New York City.

When he saw people carrying beach chairs and umbrellas get off the train at Long Branch, Turner realized Long Branch is the first station outside New York that is within walking distance of a beach. A 1975 aerial map of the city posted on a wall in City Hall is riddled with vacant tracts. Soon, Turner predicted, virtually every vacant spot will be developed. Four years ago, the city received an average of 10 to 12 development applications a month. Now the average is 30, he said. There used to be regular lulls when few developers made applications. "For the past three years it's been constant." . Because of the city's increasing popularity, — and partly because of low interest rates that make it possible for more people to buy homes — land values are skyrocketing, Turner said. He referred to a vacant quarter-acre tract that was bought for $25,000 In January 1986 and sold that May for $150,000. Turner was incredulous. "They didn't even cut the grass, and it wasn't even in a

great area." Another trend, that's happening "everywhere," is the renovatioit of homes. A record number of people are investing in improvements, some with single-family homes and others with small apartment buildings, Turner said. Mayor Philip D. Huhn agreed: "Family homeowners are putting money into their properties at 4 rate we've never seen before. They have confidence that Long Branch is on the rebound." Huhn added that property values are rising "tremendously." He said his administration has done its best to attract developers and enhance pride in Long Branch: "I've spent every week for the last four years courting developers." The only thing that is missing from development rush is any provision for low- or moderateincome housing. Huhn claims it will not be necessary, because Long Branch has enough of it already However, some realtors say they already have little to offer those In search of moderately priced homes and prices continue to spiral upwards. "There's not enough affordable housing. I don't see any provisions being made for them," said area realtor Alan Chokov. Still, Chokov was optimistic about what he called the "renaissance" of Long Branch.

Shore Continued from Page 1A court system. "Take a look at any typical U.S. who dumps "untreated waste, debris or refuse" into bodies of attorney's office and see where, in the relative scheme of importance, fresh water or the ocean. The bill, which Connors rein- a littering case will stand," troduced this legislative session, Patrick said. Hughes sponsored a conhas languished in committee. "A (state police) marine officer gressional resolution to spend nearly $ 1 million on a study of the brought it to my attention," the legislator said. "He said he ocean pollution problem by the couldn't write a summons for National Marine Fisheries Service. Some of the results are expected someone who was on the waters of the state because there was no within about six months, said a Hughes aide. If the study points to statute he could write it under." Sgt. Bruce Welsch of the marine a gap in federal law, the conpolice station in Atlantic City said gressman said he will consider he has seen people who live on the writing legislation. In particular, the dumping of shore dump plastic bags full of garbage into the water from plastics "has developed in the last year as a particularly acute docks. "You have littering statutes for problem," Hughes said. Also, he said, "Frankly we land but you don't have them for the ocean," said Lt. James. Momm didn't realize there was so much of the fish netting offloaded into tha of the marine police headquarters ocean." in Trenton. Schoelkopf said the abandoned Pat Patrick, chief of marine and environmental response for the nets pose a danger for divers. "If U.S. Coast Guard district that you get tangled and panic, you includes New Jersey, said there could easily drown down there," are federal laws that apply to he said. Regarding ocean littering, "I tell ocean littering, including the Clean Water Act and the Refuse people it's like putting one drop at a time in a bucket," he added. Act of 1899. Enforcement, however, is "Eventually it overflows. That's hampered because violators must what we're going to see in the next be handled through the federal few years."

ORLD

NATIO

B

TUESDAY. APRIL 29 1986

Abu Nidal group: We killed Briton

Arms cargos vulnerable to terrorists

By FAHOUK NASSAR By LARRY MARQASAK

Associated Press

Associated Press

BEIRUT, Lebanon — The radical terrorist group Abu Nidal claimed responsibility yesterday for killing a British tourist in Jerusalem and kidnapping two Cypriot students reported missing in west Beirut. Police identified the missing Cypriots as Panikos Pirkides and Stavros Yiannakis, both 26, of Nicosia. Both are engineering students at the American University of Beirut. They left together yesterday morning from the New Hamra Hotel where they lived in the Moslem sector of the Lebanese capital, but they never arrived at school, police said. A hotel spokesman said late yesterday that neither of the two Cypriots returned to their rooms, where their passports and residence permits were found. A school official also confirmed their disappearance. The Lebanese Foreign Ministry said the Netherlands was closing its embassy in Moslem west Beirut because of the wave of kidnappings and murders since the American raids April 16 on Tripoli and Benghazi. All Dutch nationals are to be evacuated from the Moslem sector. At least 16 foreigners, including four Americans, seven Frenchmen, one Briton, one Irishman, one Italian and one South Korean have been kidnapped or are missing in Lebanon since 1984. Terrorist groups have claimed they killed one other American, one Briton and a Frenchman. But their bodies have never been found and their deaths have not been confirmed. The three are U.S. Embassy political officer William Buckley, 67, kidnapped March 16,1984; New York-based British writer Alec Collett, 64, abducted March 26, 1986; and French researcher Michel Seurat, 37, kidnapped May 22, 1986. Earlier yesterday, Abu Nidal s group claimed it killed British tourist Paul Appleby in Jerusalem in revenge for the U.S. air raids on Libya two weeks ago.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Long reign Japanese Emperor Hirohito walks in the Royal palace . gardens in Tokyo recently. The Japanese will celebrate his 86th birthday and

the 60th year of his reign today. See story, Page 36

WASHINGTON — Commercial truck shipments of military weapons and explosives have long been considered vulnerable to terrorist hijacking, but defense officials have only recently begun to give the problem high priority, Pentagon documents reveal. While there no longer Is the "cavalier" attitude cited by a Navy report In 1984, officials acknowledged that the military has only agreed to temporary solutions. Those measures must suffice "until the entire transportation security issue (can) be reviewed in detail," said an Army memo issued Feb. 12. Even so, the major interim measure — expanding the number of shipments requiring an extra driver to literally ride shotgun — has drawn fire from both sides Critics, including an Internal Defense Department report and a member of Congress, say the drivers could do little to stop a determined band of attackers. Trucking firms complain the requirement will have do little real impact beyond driving up insurance rates. But the measure — along with addition of an unarmed escort vehicle for some shipments — was called "our best interim fix" by Pentagon physical security expert Eugene V. Epperly. The changes become effective June 1. So far, the military has not experienced a terrorist hijack attempt on a truck shipment, although there were 14 Instances of theft from 1983-86 and a number of road accidents. In a year's time, the armed services order about 46,000 shipmenu of arms, ammunition and explosives from commercial truck-

ing firms — cargoes that would be a terrorist's delight. ; Among the loads are shoulderfired ground-to-air Stinger missiles, machine guns, grenades, grenade lsuchers, mine's, dynamite, fuses, blasting cap*, mortor tubes and rocket launchers. A secret Navy report, revealed to The Associated Press by Pentagon and congressional sources, warned in May 1986: "Terrorists are apparently acquiring ordnance from commercial outlets with cash obtained fromn large-scale robberies. A terrorist hijacking of a naval ordnance shipment can never be discounted "Foreign intelligence units have never been more active than they are today. Naval ordnance shipments are vulnerable to threats of espionage, terrorism and carelessness." In a public Navy report dated Oct. 3, 1984, Capt. — now Rear Admiral — Lowell J. Holloway, of the Naval Sea Systems Command, wrote after a truckload of torpedoes had overturned on an interstate highway near Denver: "This accident is but one of several recent incidents involving the movement of naval ordnance that reinforce my opinion that we have become too cavalier in our respect for and treatment of ordnance. "Naval ordnance has become just another commodity to be transported. ... We continue to release classified explosives to private carriers and their drivers, without the slightest question, tor cross-country transit, as long as it is in conformance with applicable regulations." The military for years has required two drivers and a shotgun on "Category I" shipments that include non-nuclear missiles and rockets.

Spymaster Walker describes espionage ring SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — A federal Judge ruled Monday that the jury in the espionage trial of Jerry Whltworth may be told that confessed spy John Walker flunked a lie-detector test last year but passed one recently, setting the stage for Walker's testimony. Before Walker took the stand as the 40th prosecution witness in the monthold trial, U.S. District Judge John Vukasin reaffirmed an earlier ruling on the flunked lie-detector test but also said Jurors could learn he had passed a more recent test. In that second test, given within the last two weeks, the examiner concluded Walker was telling the truth when he said Whitworth had furnished confidential material in exchange for money, the prosecution says. This is the first confrontation between the two longtime friends and former fellow Navy instructors since their arrests last spring, when federal

authorities say they broke up a major espionage operation. In a scheduled week of testimony, Walker, who admitted last rail that he had run a spy ring for the Soviet Union for 17 years, Is expected to give his moat complete public account of his activities and his recruiting of family members and friends — allegedly including Whltworth. The defense, which contends Walker tried to make an unwitting Whitworth a "sacrificial lamb" after getting caught, Is hoping to discredit Walker by probing Into his past during cross-examination. The prosecution describes its star witness as a traitor, but says he can be believed about Whitworth, a former Navy radioman. Whitworth, 46, of Davis, Calif., is charged with selling information about secret code and communications systems for 1332,000 between 1974 and 1983,

knowing that Walker would turn the material over to the Soviet Union. Seven of the 13 charges against Whitworth carry potential life sentences. He is also charged with evading taxes on the 1332,000. Walker pleaded guilty to espionage in a Baltimore federal court In October and agreed to testify against Whitworth in exchange for a reduced sentence for Walker's son, Michael, who also pleaded guilty. Walker's brother, Arthur, was convicted of spying by a federal Judge In Norfolk, Va. Whitworth, the fourth alleged member of the spy ring, Is accused of providing Walker with a series of technical manuals, photographs and documents about super-sensitive satellite communications systems, decoding equipment and code keys. The prosecution says the two men, who met when they were Navy radio Instructors in San Diego in the early 1970s,

agreed in 1974 to split the proceeds of selling documents to the Soviets, and that Whitworth was Walker's main source of secrets from 1974 to 1983, when Whitworth retired from the Navy. Prosecution witnesses so far have included high-ranking Navy officers who described the strategic role of communications systems, and federal agents who produced a number of documents found at Walker's and Whitworth's homes after their arrests. Those documents included a classified report on contingency war plans for the Middle East, allegedly found at Whitworth's home, as well as a letter found at Walker's home, allegedly from Whitworth, containing what the prosecution says are coded references to the secret material he obtained. But only Walker can give the details that are crucial to the prosecution's case — that Whitworth agreed to sell secrets to him, and that he knew the material was to be relayed to the Soviet Union.

Inside Nation/World t HANDICAPPED SCHOOLING — The Supreme Court let stand a ruling Massachusetts officials say requires states to go too far in accommodating the special needs of handicapped students. The court, without comment, refused to free the state's officials from providing a free residential-school education for a 19-year-old man who functions at a first-grade level 2

• TEARFUL TESTIMONY — Two House members, among thousands of Japanese-Americans interned without trial during World War II, related their experiences yesterday as they urged passage of a bill' to compensate victims of the resettlement program. A tearful Rep Robert Matsui, DCalif. said the bill waa needed so "Americans can look back and say, we were wrong." Rep. Norman Mineta, OCalrf, said that nearly 45 years after the experience, "No one has ever explained to me what threat I posed. The only organizations I belonged to were the Cub Scouts and the Methodist church youth group" 3

• DEAVKH SAYS INVESTKMTE ME — Michael K. Oeaver, a friend and former top aide to President Reagan, asked for the appointment of a special prosecutor to investigate allegations that he violated conflict-of-interest laws as a lobbyist for foreign and domestic clients • >

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WASHINGTON (AP) — America's population center has edged a little farther west and s little farther south aa the longdocumented shift away from the East Coast continues, the Census Bureau said yesterday. The new center of population is now estimated to be in westcentral Washington County, Mo., about 10 miles northwest of

• TAKEN ADVANTAGE O F — Charles R. Zimmerman is an elderly. forgetful and bewildered millionaire who says "I'm mad at myself now" for turning over hundreds of thousands of doHars to the network of organizations around political extremist Lyndon H LaRouche • • DOUBLE D E F E C T O R — A Soviet defector who Jumped ship as a young sailor and spent 20 years working for Radio Liberty before mysteriously disappeared in February has turned up In Moscow and claims the U S financed station is run by the CtA. During a news conference lasting more than 1H hours, Otog Tumanov said he "wanted to take my future into my own hands," but otherwise shed no Mght on why he disappeared In Munich, West Germany, two months ago and returned home 3

National population center has moved further southwest

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That's about 20 miles west and 10 miles south of the population center determined in the 1980 census, which was in Jefferson County, near DeSoto, Mo. Calculated after every national head count, the nation's center of population has shifted westward continually since 1790. In 1980, It crossed the Mississippi River for the first time. The Bureau said that because It used 1986 population estimates to locate the new center, the position is only approximate. It is located in s sparsely populated area near Mark Train National Forest, of-

ficials said. An exact population center will again be calculated following the 1990 census. The nation's population center is the spot where the country would balance perfectly If it were flat and every person In all SO states and the District of Columbia weighed the same. Here is s list of the national population centers as calculated after eash national census: — 1790: 23 miles east of Baltimore, Md. —1800:18 miles west of Baltimore, Md. —1810:40 miles northwest of Washington, D.C., in Virginia. — 1820:16 miles east of Moorefield, Vs. (now West Virginia). —1830:19 miles west-southwest of Moorefield. — 1840:16 miles south of Clarksburg, Va. (now West Virginia). —1860:23 miles southeast of Parkersburg, Va. (now West Virginia).

— I860:20 miles southeast of Chillicothe, Ohio. — 1870:48 miles northeast of Cincinnati. — 1880:8 miles southwest of Cincinnati, in Kentucky. —1890:20 miles east of Columbus, Ind. —1900:6 miles southeast of Columbus, Ind. —1910: within Bloomington, Ind. —1920:8 miles southeast of Spencer, Owen County, Ind. —1930.3 miles northeast of, Unton, Greene County, Ind. — 1940: 2 miles southeast of Carlisle, Sullivan County, Ind. . —1960:8 miles northwest of J Olney, RlchlsndCounty.nl. K — 1960: In Clinton County, about 6 miles northwest of Centrslia,IU. — 1970:5.3 miles southeast at the Mascoutah City Hall, St. Clair County, 111. \ —1980: one-quarter mile west of DeSoto, Jefferson County, Mo.

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TUEtDAY. APRIL 29. 1986

The KegUter

Compensation for Japanese internees urged

U.S.S. Enterprise ordered through Suez ASHINGTON (AP) — The United States has ordered the carrier Enterprise from Its duty station In the Indian Ocean through the Suez Canal, Pentagon sources said yesterday The move, made because of a determination to maintain at least two aircraft carriers in the Mediterranean Sea, required permission from the Egyptian government to allow the passage of nuclearpowered vessels. The Enterprise was said to be steaming through the southern entrance of the canal under cover of darkness. The

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sources said the carrier and at least five escorts were expected to complete the canal passage by this morning. Although the Enterprise was ordered to the Mediterranean primarily to allow the carrier Coral Sea to return home, the sources said the Enterprise's arrival would for a time provide the United States with three carriers in the region. The sources, who agreed to discuss the matter only if not identified, stressed that no orders had been issued to form a three-carrier battle group In preparation for any strike against Libya.

Government urged to pay for organs ASHINGTON (AP) — The government should help pay for Americans' heart and liver transplants if they or their insurance can't pay for them, a national organ transplant task force concluded yesterday. The task force, appointed by the Reagan administration at Congress' direction a little more than a year ago, decided on the formal recommendation of federal support at the group's final meeting. Its actual report, which also will include recommendations for a national donor procurement and transplantation network, will be put in final form within the next two weeks and be delivered to Congress, where it is expected to be the subject of hearings as soon as next month. One panel member, private health policy consultant John Newmann of Reston, Va., said

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the group's recommendation last August of federal financial support for. drugs needed to fight transplant rejection had been met "with deafening silence" and no action by the administration. Likewise, task force member Roger Evans, a research scientist with the Battelle Human Affairs Research Centers in Seattle, said yesterday, "1 can't say I'm personally optimistic" that the administration or Congress will take quick action. to expand federal support for actual transplants outside the current kidney program. However, he said the task force felt the recommendation was important and would bring federal policy "in line with reality" In light of improving success rates for heart and liver transplants and the widespread coverage private insurance companies give such operations.

Weinberger opposes women in combat

ASSOCIATED PRESS

TEARFUL REMEMBGRANCE — Rep. Robert Matsui, D-Caiif.. wipes a tear from his eye during an emotional hearing of a House subcommittee on Administrative Law, yesterday in Washington.

Deaver urges probe of himself By JOAN MOWER

ASHINGTON (AP) — combat." Weinberger quickly added, Defense Secretary Caspar W. Weinberger, however, he thought the after announcing the Navy had military could do a better job of decided to open some more using women and that he was sea-going jobs to women, said committed to doing so. He also yesterday that he could never said the threat posed by tersupport the idea of women rorism to American forces overseas would not lead to the serving in combat. "That may be an unpopular withdrawal of women from stand to take," Weinberger told jobs in which they were a questioner during an appear- already serving. Weinberger noted that seven ance before the Defense Advisory Committee on Women in Air Force women had participated in the aerial rethe Services. "But I think It's proper for fueling operation for bombers you to know about it. Either that struck Libya earlier this I'm too old-fashioned or some- month. The United States hopes thing else is wrong with me, but I simply feel that that is not such military action won't be necessary in the future, a proper utilization. "And I think, again to be Weinberger said. But If it is, perfectly frank about it and "we will, as I've said, be able to spread all of my old-fashioned utilize them (women) in a views before you, I think number of different aspects of women are too valuable to be in those responsive actions."

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Woman says KGB beat her OS ANGELES (AP) — A Soviet woman who retracI her confession to spying told jurors in Richard W. Miller's espionage trial yesterday that she was beaten bloody by Soviet agents who branded her "an American whore." Svetlana Ogorodnikov, testifying a fourth day in the trial of her former FBI lover, also examined classified documents placed before her on the witness stand and said she had never seen them before. The documents were those she allegedly received from Miller, the only FBI agent ever charged with espionage. "How can 1 understand anything here? I haven't seen it," she said as one document was shown to her, and gave similar answers about more than a dozen papers in evidence. Earlier, she told of a June

1984 visit to Moscow at which she reported her affair with former FBI agent John Hunt to the KGB and was beaten. She said she spoke only of Hunt, who she has claimed was her previous lover. Ogorodnikov gave a sometimes puzzling account of her meetings with a KGB agent named Anatoly in a Moscow hotel. "I cannot remember exactly what happened," she said hesitantly, "but they took me to the militia, and they beat me up." Asked for further explanation by U.S. District Judge David Kenyon, Ogorodnikov said: "They put me on some kind of bed. One policeman was sitting on me and holding my hands, and the other one grabbed my hair, and they were hitting my head on the wall. I was all in blood.

ty Leader Jim Wright, D-Texas, apologizes "on behalf of the nation" for the "grave Injustice" of Associated Press resettlement The measure would carry out WASHINGTON — Two House recommendations made by the members, among thousands of Commission on Wartime RelocaJapanese-Americans interned tion and Internment of Civilians in without trial during World War II, June 1983. related their experiences yesterNot all witnesses supported the day as they urged passage of a bill to compensate victims of the re- bill. Rep. Sam Stratton, D-N.Y., said the Internment program — settlement program. wrong in hindsight — must A tearful Rep. Robert Matsui, D- while viewed in the context of the Callf., said the bill was needed so be "Americans can look back and attack on Pearl Harbor. Rep. Dan Lungren, R-Callf., say, we were wrong." the bill's apology and Rep. Norman Mtneta, D-Calif., supported proposed establishment of a said that nearly 46 years after the its fund for research on the event, but experience, "No one has ever opposed compensation. He said explained to me what threat I payments would start a bad precposed. The only organizations I dent of reviewing past military belonged to were the Cub Scouts decisions. and the Methodist church youth group." Former Republican Sen. S.I. Now before the House Judiciary Hayakawa of California opposed Committee's subcommittee on ad- the payments and contended the ministrative law, the bill would movement for compensation was authorize a $ 1.6 billion appropria- generated by younger Japanesetion that would pay 120,000 to Americans who were "scolding surviving internees of the West their elders for not having fought Coast relocation program. An esti- back instead of passively acceptmated 64,000 of the 120,000 in- ing relocation." ternees are still alive, a quarter of them 66 or older, according to "You have to have lived through Mineta. Pearl Harbor...to really underA separate 16 million fund stand this," Stratton said. "Caliwould be established to pay fornia and Oregon were wide open $12,000 to Individual Aleuts who to the enemy. It was obvious to our were removed from the Aleutian military that the Japanese living in Hawaii had been serving as and PribUof Islands. In unusual language, the legis- spies and agents operating directlation sponsored by House Majori- ly out of the Japanese consulate... Bv I AMY MAROAKAK

Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Michael K. Deaver, a friend and former top aide to President Reagan, asked yesterday for the appointment of a special prosecutor to investigate allegations that he violated conflict-of-interest laws as a lobbyist for foreign and domestic clients. "I believe elementary due process and fairness to me and my family require appointment of an independent counsel," Deaver said in a statement released by his office. It also released a letter from Deaver to Attorney General Edwin Meese III seeking the designation of an independent counsel, also known as a special prosecutor. But Meese said he would take no personal role in the matter because of his longstanding friendship with Deaver. And Reagan said Deaver's request was

unnecessary. "If he (Deaver) decided to do that, it's up to him," the president said as he boarded Air Force One in Honolulu, a stopover on his way to the Tokyo economic summit. "But I don't think he needed to do that. ... He hasn't done anything wrong," Reagan said. Deaver, former deputy White House chief of staff, said, "While I am greatful for the president's continuing support, the climate has become such that this is the only way to resolve the issue fairly." Deaver's action has little practical effect because a majority of the Democrats on the Senate Judiciary Committee already have asked for an preliminary Inquiry into Deaver's behavior. Under the Ethics in Government Act of 1978, the Justice Department must respond to the senator's request with a written explanation of why he does or does not seek appointment of a special prosecutor. In effect, the request forces the department to look Into the case. If the attorney general finds "reasonable

grounds to believe that further investigation is warranted," he must ask a special federal court to appoint an independent counsel, the law says. David Martin, director of the Office of Government Ethics, also has asked the Justice Department to conduct a preliminary Investigation. That office, the chief watchdog over the executive branch, Is not known to ever have made a similar request. For days, details about Deaver's highly successful, money-making lobbying business, which he set up after leaving public office in May 1986, have appeared on the front pages on major newspapers and on network television news shows. Federal conflict-of-interest law prohibits former senior officials from lobbying for two years on issues that were directly under their purview during their final year in office. Additionally, the former officials cannot lobby colleagues with whom they worked In the same office for one year.

Reagan heads for Southeast Asia By TOM RAUM Associated Press

ANDERSEN AIR FORCE BASE, Guam — President Reagan flew to Southeast Asia yesterday to meet with U.S. allies in the region, including his first face-to-face session with a representative of the new Philippine government of Corazon Aquino. Shortly before Reagan left Hawaii on a journey that will eventually take him to the summit of industrialized nations in Japan, a senior administration official suggested that deposed President Ferdinand Marcos stay out of Philippine politics as AqdXno seeks to stabilize her fledgling rule. "Outside agitation can't help but be

detrimental," said the official, who spoke with reporters under ground rules protecting his identity. The official hinted that the administration has signaled Marcos it would prefer that he keep out of Philippine domestic affairs while he enjoys safe haven in Hawaii. In remarks prepared for delivery to U.S. troops here during a brief refueling stop en route to Bali, Indonesia, Reagan called Guam "America's flagship in the western Pacific." He noted the island outpost was 9,000 miles from Washington. "It is fitting that this journey ... should be punctuated by a moment of rest on Guam," he said. "It Is said that it's here that the sun first casts its rays upon the Stars and Stripes ...." The president said he intended to "reaffirm

Handicapped school law is upheld

America's commitment to free markets and free trade" in his talks with Asian allies later this week in Bali. Meantime, two Australian journalists in Reagan's press contingent said they may fly with the president to Bali although it remained unclear whether the Indonesian government would let them in. Indonesia's President Suharto has banned Australian journalists from his archipelego nation in response to articles in a Sydney newspaper suggesting corruption in his government. White House spokesman Larry Speakes said Sunday that Indonesia had rejected extensive U.S. diplomatic efforts to gain entry for Richard Palfreyman and James Middleton, Washington-based correspondents for the Australian Broadcasting Corp.



B» fUCNARO CAHEUI Associated Press

HBO victim of sophisticated pirate EW YORK (AP) — "Cap- confirmed case of a deliberate tain Midnight," who stole interference of a satellite sigHBO's signal and replaced nal, said William Russell, a it with his own, had a sophisti- spokesman for the Federal cated knowledge of satellites, Communications Commission. but also benefited from the HBO was showing the movie cable TV giant's vulnerability, "The Falcon and the Snowexperts said yesterday. man" when screens flickered in Fears that such "satellite the eastern two-thirds of the hackers" can Interfere with nation, where about half the sensitive telecommunications system's 14.6 million are real, but other satellites subscribers are located. have better protections than The movie waa then replaced the one used by Home Box <»ith a, »ajaa<» —) •» mbi bar Office, the experts said. test pattern which read: Military satellites have always been more secure than "Goodevening HBO from Capcommercial systems, said Fred tain Midnight. $12.95 a month? Dassler, an engineer and ex- No way! (Showtime Movie ecutive director of the Inter- Channel Beware.)" The message was an apnational Association of Satellite Users and Suppliers, an parent protest of the network's effort to cut off non-paying industry group. HBO also uses the older viewers. It was also a violation of the analog transmission system, Dassler said. Digital tech- federal Communications Act, nology available within the and a conviction can lead to a last five years makes it harder 110,000 fine and a year In for pirates to get into new prison. The FCC and the Jussatellites. tice Department are also conBut no system is foolproof, sidering other violations behe said. cause "we don't think the The 4M-minute Incident penalty is severe enough," said early Sunday was the first Russell.

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WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court yesterday let stand a ruling Massachusetts officials say requires states to go too far in accommodating the special needs of handicapped students. The court, without comment, refused to free the state's officials from providing a free residentialschool education for a 19-yearold man who functions at a firstgrade level, Yesterday's action set no national precedent, but a federal appeals court ruling in the Massachusetts case remains binding law for school officials In Maine, New Hampshire and Rhode Island as well. The Massachusetts officials were ordered to live up to state laws requiring "maximum poaslblle development" programs for handicapped students. In other matters, the high court'' — Rejected a constitutional challenge to a Santa' Barbara, Calif., ordinance that bans sleeping in public places from 10 p.m. to 6 a.m. — Let stand a lawsuit settlement stemming from antitrust charges against the Colonial Penn Group Insurance company, previously, tied closely to two of the nation's major organizations of retirees.

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ASSOCIATED PRE8S

Cherry blossoms A Japan—a American woman parades through Japantown with a branch of Cherry blossoms during the annual Cherry Blossom Festival in San

Francisco recently. The festival marks the coming of spring and the planting of the rice fields.

The Register

TUESDAY. APRIL 29, 1966

3,000 turned away from funeral OHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP) — Police drove at least 3,000 people away from a funeral for a slain black union leader yesterday and refused to let a delegation of American and European union leaders Into the service. Young blacks in a squatter camp stoned a minibus carrying the former premier of France and white policemen attacked a house in the strifelorn Alexandra black township wfln gunfire and grenades, killing two men inside. Authorities reported one death in Tembisa, the black township near Johannesburg where the funeral was held. Police said a black man was killed when officers fired shotguns to disperse a crowd ston-

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ing a police vehicle. They did not say whether the shooting was related to the funeral of Mphumelelo Kortman, a union member colleagues say was shot dead by police. The Metal and Allied Workers Union asked members to skip work yesterday and attend the funeral despite a Judge's order barring political activity at the service, requiring it to be held Indoors and limiting attendance to 500 people. Busloads of union members were turned back at the township line by police who checked identity documents and allowed only Tembisa residents to enter.

Baby born with bullet wound EL AVIV, Israel (AP) — A baby was delivered with a bullet wound in his shoulder after his mother was shot in the stomach during a brawl, news agencies reported yesterday. According to Israel Radio and the Yediot Ahronot newspaper, Lisa Shirazi, 22, was in the ninth month of her pregnancy when she was shot during an argument Sunday

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between two people in a downtown Tel Aviv apartment, the reports said. Dr. Haim Zakout, head of the obstetrics department at Wolfsun Hospital in the suburb of Holon, said the baby was born shortly afterward and was in excellent condition, "although I think it must be a terrible feeling when someone tries to assassinate you in the womb."

2 Koreans set selves on fire EOUL, South Korea (AP) — Two young men set themselves on fire yesterday during one of the antigovenment demonstrations by more than 9,000 university students at 11 campuses across the country. Seoul National University officials and hospital authorities said the two students were in serious condition. Witnesses said the two w°re on top of a three-story building and doused themselves with kerosene and set It ablaze when police moved in to break up a demonstration by several hundred students. One student was reported to have jumped from the top of the building after setting

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himself on fire. Their names were not available. Sources reported demonstrations at 11 universities across the country. (See picture at right.) The demonstrations began as protests against compulsory military training for students, but reports said they took on antigovernment and anti-American themes. The protests against the military training program broke out last week at Sungkyunkwang University in Seoul. They have spread and been joined by students who have been increasingly active in opposition to the government of President Chun Doohwan.

Ex-mayor apologizes for remarks UESSELDORF, West Germany (AP) — Prosecutors said yesterday they were ending an investigation against a former mayor after he agreed to donate $41,000 to charity In apology for making anti-Semitic comments. Wilderich Freiherr von Mirbach resigned under pressure as mayor of the Ruhr valley town of Korschenbroich on Feb. 14, after telling a city council meeting that the municipality could balance its budget by "killing a few rich

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Jews." S p o k e s m e n for the prosecutor's office said Freiherr had already paid the contribution, to a local children's cancer clinic. The prosecutor's office had been investigating whether there were grounds to charge Freiherr with causing public unrest. It said in a statement that while they were insulting, Freiherr's comments were not intended to incite public unrest.

Afghanistan still silent on Karmal SLAMABAD, Pakistan (AP) — Afghanistan's communist government remained silent yesterday on the whereabouts of head of state Babrak Karmal, who missed key revolutionary celebrations the day before. Radio Kabul, the Afghan government radio monitored in Islamabad, read out yesterday night congratulatory messages from communist nations marking the eighth anniversary of the Afghan Communist Party's seizure of power. It noted that the messages were all addressed to Karmal, who is said to be in the Soviet Union. But the radio reports made no other mention of Karmal and gave no explanation as to why he missed Sunday's celebrations of the April 27,1978, Saur Revolution, in which the

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communists seized power in a military coup. Afghan and S o v i e t diplomatic sources in Islamabad said Sunday that Karmal remained in the Soviet Union and was receiving medical treatment, but they had no further details. Karmal, leader of the Afghan Communist Party and the nation's head of state, went to Moscow three weeks ago on what was described as a private visit. Karmal's failure to return for Sunday's important celebrations fueled speculation that he was ill or in political disfavor with Soviet leaders. Western diplomats in Islamabad, speaking on condition they not be identified, said yesterday their information indicated Karmal was in poor health.

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Double defector: Radio Liberty just propaganda By ALISON SMALE Associated Press

MOSCOW — A Soviet defector who jumped ship as a young sailor and spent 20 years working for Radio Liberty before mysteriously disappeared in February turned up in Moscow yesterday and claimed the U.S.-financed station is run by the CIA. Soviet news media and officials have repeatedly denounced Radio Liberty and Radio Free Europe, both of which broadcast into the Eastern bloc, as CIA operations designed to turn Soviet citizens against their government. During a news conference lasting more than l'/4 hours, Oleg Tumanov said he "wanted to take my future into my own hands," but otherwise shed no light on why he disappeared in Munich, West Germany, two months ago and returned home. Other defectors who returned claimed they were kidnapped by Western intelligence agents and forced into anti-Soviet activity, but Tumanov said in an opening statement that he abandoned his country of his own free will. Tumanov, 41, said he knew at least four employees at the

Munich-based station who were CIA agents. He appeared nervous and often fumbled for words. He refused to answer at least six questions from reporters about why and when he decided to return, his arrival in Moscow, and his future in the country he deserted in November 1965 by jumping ship in the Mediterranean. Foreign Ministry spokesman Yuri Grimotskikh, who presided at the news conference, said Tumanov had gone to a Soviet embassy in Western Europe, but gave no details. Describing himself as a naive young sailor at the time of his defection, Tumanov said he was turned over to U.S. intelligence. He said he worked for the radio service, which broadcasts in the languages of Eastern Europe, because Russian was his only tongue and he was tired of being moved from one CIA safe house to another. Although he avoided questions about how he returned, Tumanov said: "At a difficult time, and the world is going through a difficult time now, every honest person should be with his own people. This is why I am here. I can say with all frankness that I have a Russian spirit."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

DEFECTOR TIMES TWO — Oleg Tumanov sho delected to the West more than 20 years ago and became a top editor at Radio Liberty, speaks during a news conference in Moscow yesterday

Japan to mark Hirohito's reign By TERRIL JONES

Associated Press

TOKYO — Lavish celebrations today will mark Emperor Hirohito's 85th birthday and his 60th year on the throne, with heavy, security laid on after leftist groups threatened to disrupt ceremonies they say honor a symbol of past militarism. The Imperial Palace in central Tokyo has been ringed by armored trucks and riot police in recent weeks. Authorities strengthened security after mortar attacks were launched last month against the palace and Togu palace, Crown Prince Akihito's residence. Radical groups have claimed responsibility. Tens of thousands of Japanese were expected to gather at the Imperial Palace this morning to greet the frail Hirohito. Twice a year, on New Year's Day and his birthday, he steps onto a dais encased by bulletproof glass,

waving to well-wishers who carry Japanese flags and shout "Banzai!" (long life). Groups opposing Hirohoto scheduled rallies today in Tokyo. The United Church of Christ in Japan has criticized him for his military role in World War II and leftists have called him a war criminal. Recent polls, however, indicate that Hirohito remains popular with most Japanese. Hirohito, the world's oldest reigning monarch and the longest-living of Japan's 110 emperors on record, ascended the throne on Dec. 25, 1926, upon the death of his father, Emperor Taisho. He was once titular head of Japan's military, which held Korea, parts of China and much of Southeast Asia under harsh colonial rule. He was considered a living god, but was forced to renounce, his divinity after Japan's defeat in World War II. Hirohito's duties now are confined to cer-

emonial functions. He signs documents and plays host to visiting dignitaries, but rarely appears in public. At today's balcony ceremony, Hirohito will be accompanied by Empress N'agako. 83. and Crown Princess Michiko, 51. The emperor later will take part in a special state ceremony at the Kokugikan arena in Tokyo. Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone, parliamentary leaders, members of the diplomatic corps and about 6,000 invited guests were scheduled to attend the 40- minute ceremony. About 1,000 police officers will be stationed at the arena. Others will be posted on surrounding rooftops. A new security fence has been built along a nearby highway. The Socialist and Communist parties said they would boycott the ceremony, but some Socialist politicians will attend in their capacity as prefectural governors.

Queen to lead Duchess mourners WINDSOR, England (AP) — The body of the George's Chapel, out of sight of the other Duchess of Windsor lay in a castle chapel mourners. yesterday before her funeral, a final recogniThe service will be conducted by the dean of tion of her tie to the royal family that rejected 'Windsor, the Rt. Rev. Michael Mann, chaplain her for so many years. to the queen, and the blessing will be give by Queen Elizabeth II, her husband Prince Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. Robert Runcie. Philip and Queen Mother Elizabeth will lead The service will be similar to that for the the royal mourners at the funeral today Duke of Windsor in 1972, trimmed of state afternoon for the twice-divorced American ceremony, but providing a final gesture of whose romance with King Edward VIII rocked reconciliation. the British monarchy. Eight Welsh Guardsmen will carry the coffin Edward renounced the throne In 1936 to from the chapel as a compliment to the late marry the woman he loved and the two, with duke who, as Prince of Wales from 1919-1936, the titles Duke and Duchess of Windsor, lived was colonel of the Welsh Guards. most of the rest of their lives in France, The grave Is surrounded by a thick hedge of ostracized by the royal family. tall trees, apart from the graves of the 20 Press Association, Britain's domestic news descendants of Queen Victoria who are buried agency, said a single wreath from the monarch there. would be placed on the oak coffin of the The domestic news agency, Press Associaduchess, who died in Paris Thursday at the age tion, said neither the inscription on the casket of 89. nor the memorial tablet to be placed at the Buckingham Palace would not disclose the grave will bear the title H.R.H., ending speculation that the royal family might accord list of those invited to attend. During the service, the royal family will sit her the honor denied the duchess all her life. in the choir at the castle's 16th century St. The plate on the duchess's coffin says

"Wallis, Duchess of Windsor — 1896-1986," the agency quoted unidentified sources in the British Embassy in Paris as saying. In Paris yesterday, about 80 friends and associates of the duke and duchess gathered for a memorial service at the American Cathedral. The duchess was eulogized by the Episcopalian dean, the Rev. James Leo, as "very intensely human." The dean became a central figure in the frail old lady's final years, summoned to the bedside seven years ago when she sought the comfort of a religion. London's Daily Mail newspaper yesterday began a weeklong serialization of letters between Simpson and the king that are to be published May 15 In the book "Wallis and Edward Letters 1931-37, The Intimate Correspondence of the Duke and Duchess of Windsor," edited by Michael Bloch. The first installment mostly covered the period of Simpson's first meeting and growing acquaintance of the then Prince of Wales, described by her in letters to her aunt.

Artukovic denies trip to death camp AGREB.Yugolavia (AP) — Andrija Artukovic, on trial as a war criminal, denied yesterday claims of two witnesses who said they saw him at the Balkans' largest concentration camp. Artukovic, the former interior minister of the Nazi puppet state of Croatia during World War II, was extradited from the United States on Feb. 12 by Yugoslavia, where newspapers dubbed him "the butcher of the Balkans." Witness Jovan Zivkovic, 65, testified yesterday, "I saw Artukovic in Jasenovac. Not once but twice, and, as I have learned, he was there a third time as well." But the 86-year-old defendant, who was also Justice and religion minister of the Croatian fascist regime in 1941-1946, oiled that a lie. Over 700,000 Serbs, Jews, Gypsies and others died at Jasenovac, 60 miles east of this capital of Croatia, on the banks of the Sava river. Croatia is now one of the six republics of Yugoslavia.

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Yesterday was the 1 lth day of Artukovic's trial. He faces death by firing squad if convicted on four specific charges of murder of imprisoned partisans and civilians outside Jasenovac. Zivkovic, a retired Serbian economist said Artukovic visited Jasenovac always in the company of Max Luburic, who, Zivkovic claimed, was a notorious mass murderer of inmates. Artukovic insisted, "I have never in my life been to Jasenovac." Joaip Korosec, a 77-year-old pensioner, described in detail yesterday his duty of removing the dead from the camp, many of them children. Korosec testified he saw Artukovic in Jasenovac after a Ustasha fascist official, Slobodan Grupnlk, told him about Artukovic's Impending arrival and then pointed him out to Korosec. He said Artukovic was accompanied by uniformed men during the tour of the concentration camp area.

Hell no, they won't go South Korean riot police round up and arrest several student demonstrators outside of Seoul National University yesterday.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Hundreds of students demonstrated against the government's policy of compulsory military training.

The Register founded in 1878 by John H. Cook and Henry Clay Published by the Red Bank Register A Price Communication Corporation Newspaper

GEOKGEJ USTER,fY««d»i«la»dfti/>Ji**«r CUFF SCHECHTMAN, Editor • JANE FODERARO, Associate Editor ANN H. KELLETT, News Editor • RICHARD NICOLETT1, Sport* Editor PAMELA ABOUZEID. Ufiutyle Editor CARL D. TORINO, ChieJPhotographer

©1986 Th* R«J B«* Rafpta. Al ftonii Roannd

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TUESDAY. APRIL 29,1966

The Register

EDITORIALS

Yanks are staying home

E

uropeans, who rely heavily on dollars spent each year by American tourists, suddenly are stunned to learn of American reluctance to travel to their countries, to be sprayed with terrorist machine gun fire or shredded by terrorist bomb blasts. Tourism officials across Europe have expressed shock at the notion that terrorist incidents caused Americans to cancel their travel plans abroad and consider instead the splendors of home. The governments in these European countries are the same ones that stubbornly refused to cooperate with U.S.-proposed economic sanctions against Col. Moammar Khadafy's Libya as a means of staunching the flow of international terror exported by that nation. Even after innocent travelers waiting to board airplanes in Vienna and Rome were gunned down by mindless Arab zealots, European leaders — who for a second time this century have acquiesced to the outrages of a ranting madman in their midst — failed to take action against a clear source. And now Europeans are surprised, even hurt, to find that Americans — who are so often targets of terrorist acts — would prefer to spend money in the States rather than run the risks abroad. Tourism officials argue that the percentage of travelers subjected to terrorist brutality in Europe is so minute that American fears are ridicu-

lous. They're right — the ratio is quite low. But it's not easy for the average American traveler to scratch together the money needed to make a European trip. Once that trip Is financed, one would rather not live in constant fear of attack. So, Americans are looking to the relative safety of home. Europeans have been fiercely critical of U.S. air attacks on Libya, perhaps understandably since Khadafy promised to stage reprisals on European turf. Stepped up vigilance there, however, may signal-that European leaders are beginning to meet President Reagan's agenda against Libyan belligerence. A number of European nations have officially expelled Libyan diplomats and in some cases, Libyan students have been kicked out. The governments of Italy and West Germany, who were vehemently opposed to economic sanctions, have begun talking about an International anti-terrorist commando squad. The subject should be brought up again at a summit meeting of the seven industrial nations in Tokyo next week. Some European criticism of American attitudes about terrorism is justified. But until Western allies are unified in their efforts against terrorism in Europe and around the world, American tourists, by necessity, will impose economic sanctions of their own.

OTHER VIEWS

Support for parents

R

ep. Patricia Schroeder's parentalleave bill, if passed, would help bring the American workplace more into tune with the times. Such an adjustment is vitally necessary and long overdue. The Schroeder bill would require all employers with more than five employees to grant 18 weeks' unpaid leave to any employee, male or female, at the birth or adoption of a child, or in case of serious illness of a child. Parents taking such leave would be guaranteed the same or a similar job, with equal status, pay and benefits. The Colorado Democrat is clearly taking the half-a-loaf approach here; she would like to provide paid leave, so that the less affluent could take better advantage of it. But political realities dictate otherwise. Her bill does provide, though, for a commission to study the feasibility of a paid-leave program, modeled on the temporary disability income programs some states have, with a funding mechanism not unlike those of unemployment insurance programs. There has been predictable criticism of the proposal from various employer groups — but perhaps less strident than might be expected. Experience in Britain with a program similar to the Schroeder proposal suggests that it was popular with employers, leading to benefits in productivity and morale and costing relatively little. In any case, this is a very small step; other countries do much more to protect families this way. By and large, U.S. workplaces are still or-

ganized as if their employees had no families, and as if women didn't make up half the work force. Of course, the rise of women into more "indispensable" positions in corporate America has helped raise employers' consciousness on family Issues. We remember reading of one bank that decided to rethink its pregnancy and maternity policies when it realized it had eight pregnant vice presidents. Still, in discussions on the proa and cons of various proposals for a better mesh of work life and family life, the business community so often comes off sounding as If it had forgotten why a national economy is organized In the way it is. Goods and services are produced for the benefit of consumers — families, Individuals in their home life. The knowledge that they are providing for their families la what keeps many parents going through a long, hard day on the Job. And without children there are no consumers to buy products, no employees to work in the factories to make the products, no Investors to buy stock to help build the factory in the first place. Perhaps future generations will see the development of the no-fuss, nomuss, easy-care child, analogous to the no-iron bed sheet and the frostfree refrigerator. For the time being, though, little ones need lots of attention, and passage of the Schroeder bill would help them get It. Christian Science Monitor

Irksome attitude n eruption of crimes has followed Unled States' air attack on Libyan soil. Among them were the murder of three British hostages held by terrorists, the kidnapping of a British cameraman, a grenade attack on the British ambassador's residence in Beirut and the attempt to destroy an Israel-bound jetliner with all its passengers by a bomb hidden in a woman's luggage. This outbreak of savagery had to be expected. So did the widespread reaction to it — that it is all the fault of the United States and anyone who supported the bombing mission. ^

This reasoning, of course, is irksome. It gets serious when it dictates government policy, but there is hope that it may do so less and less. Ironically, the U.S. bombing of Libya seems finally to have awakened other governments to the need to control Libyan terrorism, if only as a way to control us. I* What will remain through all the oratory is a fact. Terrorism Is not tolerable, and it is not a bad idea to show its originators how intolerable it Chicago Tribune

VIEWPOINT

Marriage from both sides By SYLVIA MIUENKY

His and her towels are not the only separate items in the home. His view of the marriage and hers may be vastly different. Psychologists studying marriages from both viewpoints have come to some surprising and enlightening conclusions. Perhaps more marriages can be saved if each partner occasionally tries to view the relationship through the other's eyes. Inability to accept differing concepts is a major cause of strife. Hen and women differ in attitudes toward emotional intimacy and its place in the marriage. Women seemingly have the greater need to talk about the relationship. Men feel sharing some activies with their wives — gardening, going to a movie, bowling — is enough. Men are more fulfilled by their work, participation in maintaining home and property, and the company of other men. Frequently, they do not know what their wives expect of them and tend to be irked by spouses' persistent need to probe the relationship. For women, marriage is often a letdown from the courtship. One researcher found "the intimacy of courtship is Instrumental for men, a . way to capture a woman's Interest.... But that sort of intimacy Is not natural for many men." During courtship, men talk more freely in their pursuit of intimacy, but that changes soon after marriage They may spend more time at work and with their buddies than with wives, particularly in more traditional marriages. Disappointment puts stress on the relationship and wives often feel cheated. In successful marriages couples are likelier to share activities that lead naturally and spontaneously to more intimate conversation. These conflicting attitudes are surface manifestations of deep-rooted

psychological differences between the sexes, largely induced by the culture. According to Dr. Kathleen White of Boston University, young girls grow up as part of a "network of relationships and are threatened by anything that might rupture these connections." Boys are proud of their independence and avoid experiences which might impede achieving it. "Boys, as they mature, must learn to connect, girls to separate." As adults, women are unhappy with separateness and men are uncomfortable with intimacy. The happiest marriages are those in which husbands are comfortable with emotional intimacy. With youthful rebelliousness behind them, after marriage women grow closer to parents. Perhaps it Is a way of assuaging guilt for pain inflicted earlier. Men usually grow more distant from theirs, giving relationships with parents a lower priority than do women. A wife and children replace his need for parents. Generally, wives are more concerned than husbands about maintaining close ties with both their families. Many men focus their lives on careers and male friends to such an extent, wives often feel abandoned and therefore draw closer to mothers for the intimate involvement lacking in the marriage. In a study of long marriages, a researcher learned that men place highest priority on a good sexual relationship and shared interests. For wives, marital fidelity and relationship with both families and friends were most important. We gave up the gold standard a long time ago, but the double standard Is still alive and thriving. Women expressed firm belief that marital fidelity for both spouses was very important: men considered it more important for wives. I was most surprised by the conclusion that, "Men rate almost everything as better than do their wives; love-making, finances, ties with

parents, listening to each other, tolerance of flaws and romance. The only thing women rate better than the men is the couple's degree of fidelity." Another researcher found that, "Psychological costs of marriage seem to be considerably greater for wives than for husbands." Women appear to suffer more because they are more willing than men to admit problems. Many males feel it is not macho to admit anxiety. Among unhappy couples, wives complain more. Men are more inclined to avoid rather than face domestic problems. A woman seeks to resolve an argument or disagreement in the hope of feeling close to her spouse. A man views .,. the situation as more likely to lead to trouble than resolution and will walk away from it. Apparently, men are more prone than women to physical stress from emotional upset, a conclusion substantiated by the higher '. incidence of ulcers and heart attacks in ', males. In such situations, there Is greater likelihood that he will hang out with buddies or with another woman and spend less time at home. Women value a man's career and earning potential more highly than looks; men place greater importance on a woman's apperance. For a successful relationship, "men and women need to take on each other's strengths." Researchers agree unanimously that marriages don't succeed without great effort and determination on the part of both spouses. Complacency and indifference to the other's needs and values doom a marriage. Laying blame for failure on one or the other is often unfair. They may be too different and unable or unwilling to accommodate each other's needs. There can be no definitive recipe for a successful marriage, but large measures of love, respect, tolerance, willingness to listen and a sense of humor are basic Ingredients. Sylvia Millenky is a frtt-la.net columnist.

Comparable worth now a reality

These old arguments against comparable worth are all familiar (and repeated in a spate of angry letters after every column I write on the Issue). The idea that women should be paid the same as men for Jobs that aren't precisely equal but are comparable in •kill, effort, experience and value has been stone-walled and derided by the Reagan administration, business associations and cohort* of angry employers.

making up almost half the work force, this becomes not a compassionate gesture but a hard-headed competitive move. "Comparable Worth: It's Already Happening," reads a headline in the current issue of Business Week over a report of how many major companies are quietly evening up male and female wag* Male*. In part, th* shift to comparable worth salary scales Is pragmatic, says Business Week. Business executives are concerned about protecting their company from legal action on comparable worth charges, even though most of the lawsuits to date aim at state and local governments, not private employers. Companies would also like to head off, or at least stay ahead of, comparable worth legislation pending in two down state* and in Congress. Most of these bills merely set up commissions to study sex discrimination in pay In government Jobs. But employers are wary of any further government involvement In setting salary scales.'

• are shifting to comparable worth salary policies — quietly, voluntarily, without publicity, often using other terminology than the controversial "comparable worth" or "pay equity." And they are not encountering much of the predicted difficulty or much of an extra payroll cost. In fact, a comparable worth salary policy —by whatever name —may give a company an edge In hiring the best of female employees. With women

An increasing number of major companies areualngapointsyatemto evaluate and compare the Jobs their employees are doing, according to Business week. But this kind of plan— sometimes called "Internal equity" to avoid any seeming connection with comparable worth or pressures from women employees — can easily be adapted to deal with sex discrimination In pay. Some companies have already corrected obvious salary dlscrepanles between men and women. Others are

By JOAN BECK

Comparable worth won't work and It shouldn't be tried. It would require intolerable government interference with business. It would substitute bureaucratic flat for the free market, to the detriment of everyone. It would push up consumer prices. It would handicap American business in competition with other nations. And instead of driving wages up for women, It would cut their chances of getting hired

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Jobs held by women to Justify •_j voluntary moves by private business to treat women employees more equitably are what many crusaders for comparable worth want to see happen on a much wider scale. It would be a mistake to try to legislate comparable worth pay scales for private Industry; business certainly needs less government Interference, not more. But free-market pressures can be brought on employers to reduce or end the discrimination against women built Into the market place by historic sexual bias. Comparable pay Is a splendid selling point for union organizers, as employers of office workers and other large numbers of women surely realize Increasingly it Is becoming an issue in labor contract negotiations. As more women move into Jobs traditionally held by males, they will help create labor shortages in Jobs usually held by women, where market forces will then begin to push salaries «». As they get bttur Jobs, more women will be involved in setting sal aries The labor force has changed astonishingly in the last two decades. Women have only Just begun to learn how to uw the enormous economic power they now hold as an essential part of the work force. But that Is

JoanBeckwritetfortheChicago Tribune.

by Berke Breathed

TUESDAY. APRIL 29, 1966

The Register

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COMMENTARY

Use of force may have produced positive results The worst thing to do is nothing NEW YORK — When 1 saw those pictures of the Libyan children killed In the U.S. bombing raid on Tripoli, I thought of something Claude Brown, author of "Manchild in the Promised Land," said some time ago. Brown's 20-year-old book Is a moving, compassionate account of a young nun's coming of age in Harlem. Now his subject was street crime; and, to my surprise, Brown was speaking on behalf of the use of force, including even vigilante Justice, as the only means of checking the scourge of Violence by the young.

Jeff Greenfield Those kids are not afraid of Jail, he said; Indeed, prison is considered a rite of passage among the young toughs. Only the prospect of serious physical harm, Brown suggested, would do something about the utter remorselessness of this kind of criminal, who would kill someone standing between him and a pair of trendy sunglasses without a flicker of the eye. What has this to do with the proper response to terrorism? Just as the street hoodlums usually act out of some kind of rational calculus — "I will rob you, hurt you, kill you, if the cost of my acts is minimal" — so the proponents of terrorism are acting out of a rational, If depraved, sense of risk. They have determined that, up until now, the use of terror tactics against civilian populations to accomplish political ends has little, If any "down side." They have recognized that people are afraid of being hurt; that they will change their behavior if there is no protection from being hurt.

For more than IB years, sympathizers with the Palestinian cause have made Western Europe a center of terrorist activities. What has been the response of the Western European governments? In general, they have moved steadily closer to the Palestinian position. In the case of Italy, the government has struck a deal with such worthies as the PLO that their operatives will come to no harm while passing through, provided that the country is exempted from terrorist actions. This Is, on a larger stage, exactly the kind of response that local merchants make to mobsters and that neighborhoods make to drug dealers when the police are either unable or unwilling to fight back against criminal activity. When a hoodlum can destroy your dry-cleaning store or restaurant with Impunity, that local merchant is going to strike a deal with the mob in order to survive. When a drug ring threatens citizens who complain to the police, other citizens stay behind their locked doors. Now the United States has said to the most visible and vulnerable symbol of terrorism that deadly force will be used against It If the proof of its complicity is clear enough. That use of force against Libya resulted — as It often will — In the death of innocents. But while those deaths serve as a rebuke to the armchair strategists who talk of "surgical strikes" over cocktails In Georgetown, they do not Invalidate the use of force. Indeed, to judge from the response of our allies in the wake of that bombing, the use of force may have produced the most positive Western European response to terrorism ever. Suddenly, Libyan diplomats are being expelled from European capitals. Suddenly, talk of economic reprisals is being heard from the same allies who a few weeks ago scoffed at such talk. And, if we can place any credence at all in our intelligence of Libya, military officials there are Increasingly restive about Moammar Khadafy's leadership. Why has all this happened? It has happened because the United States has raised the cost of

using force against its citizens. Now, America's allies and adversaries must add a new factor into the calculus: If they do nothing about state-sponsored terrorism, America will use force. They may become the victims of the escalation. So, If they do not want America using force, they had better find a stronger response to terror than they have been willing to adopt so far. There is nothing at all new In this lesson. For years, Israel's bitterest enemies, including Syria,

have refused to permit terrorist bases inside their countries to strike directly at Israel. Now it is the United States that has hit back. Some of the consequences have been horrifying. Some of the gloating from Washington officials has been reprehensible. But in the long run, we may learn what Claude Brown learned long ago on the streets of Harlem: The worst thing to do against the immoral use of force is nothing. Jeff Oreer\field is a syndicated columnist.

Lawyers fight back Insurance industry's 'wounds' were self-inflicted WASHINGTON — In recent months the Insurance Industry h u launched an impressive campaign of public relations. The Idea la to Juatlfy the Industry's, role In what la widely described aa "the crisis" In liability coverage. There's another side to the story — the lawyers aide. It deserves a fair shake. The Industry contends that In 1984 It suffered an underwriting loss on property-casualty policies of more than 120 billion. Its experience laat year was better, but not much better. The Industry's position Is that two factors have compelled a sharp Increase In premiums Sympathetic Juries, overwhelmed by persuasive lawyers, have awarded undeserved millions of dollars In damage*. In what Is known as "long-tall liability," companies face huge outlays In cases involving toxic wastes or time-delayed drugs. The Industry la lobbying Congress and state legislatures to put ceilings on damages and to make other changes In the area of "tort reform." What about all this? The Association of Trial Lawyers of America Is fighting back.

James Kilpatrick The lawyers contend, to begin with, that the Insurance lobby h u clouded the Industry's books with blue smoke. Insurance companies derive their Income from two broad sources — premium paymenu and Investments. If one looks only at the operating side, yes, the companies have suffered operating losses. But when account Is given to investment Income, and to capital gains from the sale of stock, a quite different picture emergea. Over the put 30 years, the lawyers observe, property and

casualty assets have grown from 122 billion to »26S billion — a growth that hardly suggests an industry In terrible trouble. What about these multimillion-dollar Judgments? The Insurance lobby quotes figures from Jury Verdict Research Inc., of Solon, Ohio, Indicating an average award In product liability cases In 1084 of 11.07 million and an average award In malpractice cases of 1960,000. The data ahow 380 verdicts In 1983 alone of more than 18 million. The lawyers respond that the statistics are seriously flawed. They are not baaed on a random sample of swards nationwide. They are not confined solely to propertycuualty cases. The data do not reflect reductions on appeal. Neither do these "averages" take Into account the great majority of claims that are settled out of court. If lawyers are denied generous compensation when they win a plaintiffs case, fewer lawyers will take the cloae cases; well-heeled doctors, manufac-

turers and municipalities will be overly protected. Who's right? My own conclusion is that "the crisis" for whatever reason, Is real. Liability Insurance In many fields h u become virtually unavailable at any affordable cost. The evidence persuades me, u It persuaded an advisory commission in New York, that the insurance industry's wounds "are largely self-inflicted." The Industry greedily competed for cut-rate business when Interest rates were high; now that interest rates are falling, their investment income is Insufficient to offset operating losses. Much tighter state supervision of the Insurers will be required. Some proposals for reform of tort law strike me u desarable, but I put those off for another day. The Insurance Industry h u had it* day In the court of public relations. The trial lawyers deserve s hearing In their own defense. James J. Kilpatrick is a syndicated columnist.

Love of the century Would a king give up his throne for a woman today? BOSTON — She w u born Bessie Wallis Warfield in 1896, and she died lut week the Duchess of Windsor. In between she w u Mrs. Spencer and Mrs. Simpson, but she played only one big role, one part for the history books, and the newspapers. She w u the co-star of "The Love Story of the Century." The most memorable lines In the greatest romantic hit of the 1930s were not those delivered by or even to this American woman. They were the worda spoken to the British empire by the man who loved her.

Ellen Goodma On Dec. 11, 1936, the man who could not be both king and Mrs. Simpson's third husband said this to his people: "You must believe me when I tell you that I have found It impossible to carry the heavy burden of responsibility and to discharge my duties u king u I would wish to do without the help and support of the woman I love." Edward VIII's monologue sent goosebumps through an entire generation. From that moment on, Wally Simpson would have to be a wife worth more than the crown of England and Edward VIII would have to find more fulfillment as husband than u ruler of the British Empire. Love had to be worth the price. If the former king had second thoughts during their 35 years of marriage he never expressed them. "She is the perfect woman," he said again and again,"We were made for one another — even If it meant giving up my throne." But the woman on the receiving end of this exchange never quite could explain it. "Nobody ever called me beautiful or even pretty. I w u thin In an era when a certain plumpness w u a girl's Ideal. My jaw w u clearly too big and too pointed to be classic. And no one h u ever accused me of being intellectual," she wrote. "Perhaps I w u one of the first to penetrate his inner lonellneu." I don't know how this love story played out in its offstage hours. There are some who say It turned sour, the duchess a shrew and the duke a wimp, their three and a half decades spent at dinner parties and travels with pug dogs and visits to the couturier. Others say they were devoted; when he died, she I kept his clothes pressed and shoes lined up in his' closet. But I do know something about how our lovestory scripts have been rewritten. In the '30s, tales of romance were steeped In such sacrifice. The King of England, David u he w u called, w u the shining star of this period piece, but the c u t of the times measured love through more pleblan sacrifice.

It w u routine for women in that era to give up titles — though far less glittering — for love. It w u love that made some guy trade In his independence to support a doll. Today we are not so sure. Today we talk about love u something meant to enhance an Individual life. Love, we say, is a relationship between two people who are each stronger and better for It. Love, we declare, makes me a better person, makes my life fuller. The dialogue of our modern romance Is less about merger and submerger than about Individual gain. If David and Wallis were to act out their pivotal scene now In the '80s, what would it look like? If David offered to give up the crown, would Wallis say, "I don't know if I can handle that, David." Would David's therapist encourage him to "become a whole person" first; "You cannot look to another person to complete your own life." In a half-century, we have become much more reluctant to ask or even accept everything of the

Today we talk about love as something meant to enhance an individual life... The dialogue of our modern romance is less about merger and submerger than about individual gain.

people we love. We are far more skittish about carrying the burden of someone else's self-sacrifice. Nor do we sacrifice the way we once did. For every

man or woman who would give up a crown for love now there are a thousand who are not sure that they would give up a transfer to Silicon Valley. "I have had to live In the knowledge that...my every action," wrote this woman who died at 89 years old, "is inevitably Judged against the fact of my being married to a former king." This footnote to "The Love Story of the Century" carries more of a shudder than a goosebump into our modern consciousness. We have learned the costs of sacrifice. We don't want to lose our own lives in partnership. The tenuous quality of today's love stories encourages us to withhold, keep some part separate Just in case. But this same withholding may make love more tenuous. The Duchess referred to the Duke as "My Prince Charming." Have you noticed how few lovers believe In fairy tales anymore? Syndicated columnist Ellen Goodman writes for The Boston Globe.

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T1IBMY. APRIL 29.1966

The Register

Kidnappings test for justice in El Salvador

LaRouche group targets elderly man's millions By WILLIAM M. WELCH Associated Press

SARASOTA, Fla. — Charles R. Zimmerman is an elderly, forgetful and bewildered millionaire who says "I'm mad at myself now" for turning over hundreds of thousands of dollars to the network of organizations around political extremist Lyndon H. LaRouche. Zimmerman, a retired Bethlehem Steel executive and investor, is among other elderly or infirm people who, according to their own words and public records, have been the target of money-raising efforts by LaRouche's presidential campaigns or other organizations linked to him. Lawyers for Zimmerman and his bank are planning to file suit seeking return of the money on grounds that undue influence was exerted over the 79-year-old man, a widower with no children and few relatives. Edward Spannaus, treasurer of the LaRouche campaign, declined to comment when asked about allegations by individuals that they were talked into making loans they now regret and for which they have not been repaid. Spannaus said, "I'm not going to comment on matters that are in litigation right now ..." Asked if LaRouche-related organizations encourage supporters or members to turn over personal savings, Spannaus attributed the allegation to "the drug lobby." In a series of interviews over several days this week and last week, Zimmerman said he invested $200,000 in a partnership with LaRouche associates that purchased WTRI, a small AM radio station in Brunswick, Md., earlier this year. Zimmerman said he does not recall how much more money he has given or loaned organizations with ties to LaRouche, mainly Fusion Energy Foundation, but one estimate puts the total at more than II million. Receipts show that Zimmerman sent at least 24 overnight letters by Federal Express between last Christmas and late February. Zimmerman said each contained a check. Some were sent on successive days. Each was addressed to Fusion Energy or to Caucus Distributors Inc., another LaRouche-related group, in Baltimore. He signed two form letters late last year agreeing to convert 120,000 in loans to gifts. Asked why, Zimmerman said, "They asked me to." Zimmerman last month agreed to turn over control of his assets to his bank, NCNB National Bank of Florida. "That was at my urging," said one of his lawyers, Rhoderlck B. MacLeod, who refused to comment further. "I trust the bank more than I trust my own Judgment on investments now," Zimmerman I said. Having (almost) reached I the age of 80, I have my I problems."

In his retirement-home apartment, Zimmerman described an intense campaign that a fund-raiser for LaRouche organizations waged to persuade him to make gifts, loans and loans that were converted to gifts. She was Identified in letters as Rochelle J. Ascher, and Zimmerman said she made telephone calls, sent letters and flew down for a visit. Zimmerman said he once visited, at their invitation, the LaRouche organization's headquarters in Leesburg, Va, outside Washington. But his memory of the visit is fading and he thinks, but isn't sure, he met LaRouche. A frequent independent candidate for president, LaRouche espouses bizarre views involving global conspiracies. Organizations related to him have become the object of several Investigations, including one by a federal grand jury in Boston that is looking into allegations of credit card abuse. Among the unanswered questions about LaRouche and his" network of organizations are where their money comes from and where it goes. According to published and broadcast reports, LaRouche organizations claim to raise enough money to handle a 130 million annual budget. Another mystery is how the money is«pent. Some of it goes for publications, real estate, travel and security for LaRouche and a payroll that LaRouche aides say totals 260 persons. Ascher, contacted in Baltimore, refused to comment about her dealings with Zimmerman. "No, I really would not like to talk to you," she told a reporter. The name "Rochelle Asher" appears in a complaint filed with the Federal Election Commission involving LaRoucherelated fundraising. That case involves Carl and Margaret Swanson of Baltimore. Swanson said her husband, 61, who was impaired by a stroke, received repeated telephone calls from a woman by that name seeking loans or contributions for LaRouche's campaign. She said that her husband would listen on the phone for hours, often trembling and in tears, and that he was persuaded to make f 6,000 in loans. She also said an additional sum of $600 was charged to her but that she hadn't authorized such a payout. A centerpiece of Zimmerman's financial involvement la WTRI, a daytime country-music station which beams its signal across the Potomac River from Maryland into the Leesburg area. Records filed with the Federal Communications Commission list Zimmerman as a 72 percent limited partner. Limited partners Invest In a business but have no say In Its operation. The FCC records show that the station and Elektra Broadcasting Corp., which operates It, were purchased for $360,000. All three directors of the corporation have LaRouche connections, and one, Christina

By TIM GOLDEN KniQht-Ridder News Servics

ASSOCIATED PRESS

FUNDRAISING TARGET — Charles Zimmerman, 79, of Sarasota, Fla, is among several retirees who have been the object of intense telephone campaigns to open up their pocketbooks and bank accounts to the mysterious network of organizations surrounding political maverick Lyndon LaRouche.

Huth, is his press spokesman. She did not return a reporter's telephone calls. Calls to the president of the corporation, Allen Salisbury, were referred .to the LaRouche organizations' switchboard -in Leesburg. Salisbury did not return the calls. A third director and 18 percent partner is Milton Croom, a candidate for the Democratic nomination for the U.S. Senate in North Carolina. The radio station is among some $4 million in property purchased in Virginia and Maryland by people and organizations associated with LaRouche. As Zimmerman's fortune was being tapped, he agreed to relinquish control of his assets to his bank. Beginning in March, the bank began printing a $600 limitation on Zimmerman's checks and made arrangements for the lawyers to seek return of the money given to the LaRouche organizations. Also as a result of increased bank control, mail addressed to Zimmerman Is forwarded by the Post Office to his bank trust officer. Kevin Barris, vice president and spokesman for the Florida bank, declined to discuss the details of Zimmerman's trust account. Zimmerman, a thin man whose red hair has turned to white, lives alone in a small, comfortable apartment In a high-rise retirement development overlooking the Sarasota Yacht Club, on the causeway to fashionable Lido Beach and Longboat Key. Above his desk is a plaque from the LaRouche's Fusion Energy Foundation bestowing Its "Benjamin Franklin Award Honoring Special Contributions

to the Future of Science." While most of Zimmerman's records are in the hands of his bank and lawyers, he still has some, including one note signed, "Love, Rochelle." By his telephone are pages of notes Zimmerman wrote to himself during many conversations in which he said he listened while the LaRouche caller described "what good work they do." The notes mean nothing to him now, he said, but included are phrase after phrase straight from LaRouche's political ideology: "Drug traffickers"; "George Shultz a traitor"; "Soviets promoting AIDS"; "Dope lobby". Also written were the words, "Rochelle called", and other references to her. There are also repeated references to sums of money, such as: "3 checks 96,000"; "37,600 gift 37,600 loan"; "Loan-60,000 needed". Also, "Federal Express" and "Banks will go bottom up." Zimmerman said he tried to sever ties with the LaRouche organization last year. In a Dec. 2 letter, Zimmerman wrote to Fusion officials asking that his name be removed from their lists: "I have given all I can to Fusion Energy Foundation and other charities from this date to well in the future." Zimmerman said he told the fund-raisers: "I was making gifts to my family only. They said gifts to them would help my family more than gifts to them (the relatives) would because they were changing the world situation." Zimmerman said he feels he was taken advantage of. "I'm mad at myself now" for going along, he said.

SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador — A leftist insurgency had turned El Salvador upside down when the military men and their rightist friends first put together the hidden Jail In the lieutenant's basement and began the kidnappings and clandestine savagery. It was a dirty war. But only today have investigators learned Just how dirty. Investigators have discovered that kidnappings by a gang of officers, police and businessmen, operating since 1982, were not aimed at snuffing out subversives, but at drawing vast ransoms from El Salvador's best families. By day, the gang members pledged allegiance to liberty and free enterprise. By night, posing as leftist guerrillas, they snatched businessmen, holding their victims in hot, airless cells under San Salvador houses. National Police and a U n trained and -funded Special Investigations Unit — advised by the FBI and Venezuelan police — zeroed in on the gang in February. In the weeks since, the case has emerged as a clear test of the country's will to move against military criminals and their rightist allies. Implicated in the case is a core group of rightist officers who have been suspected of extremist crimes since the country's sweeping violence began in 1980. No active-duty army officer in Salvadoran history has been convicted of a major politically related crime. This time, however, senior military officers are vowing to suspend their mutual-defense ethic to allow prosecution of any officers clearly involved. A glimpse of the tensions unleashed by the case emerged early this month when one of the suspects who had begun to give court testimony was found hanged in his Jail cell. Salvadoran officials are carefully billing the case - as purely "criminal." But criminality by military officers was, along with electoral fraud, the principal grievance of the angry generation that turned to revolution in El Salvador. And U.S. officials say moat of the suspects in the case honed their killing teeth in the death squads. A State Department specialist said the case could mark a political watershed as crucial for El Salvador's future as the May 1984 election of President Jose Napoleon Duarte. "From our point of view, this Is one of the most Important events In El Salvador In the last several years," he said. So far, several Influential army officers have been detained. Lt. Col. Roberto Mauriclo Staben, the powerful commander of the U.S.-trained Arce counterinsurgency battalion, Is under barracks detention. Until 1984, Staben commanded the army barracks next to El Playon, a volcanic wasteland famous as a dumping ground for human bodies. Lt. Col. Joaquln Zacapa Astaslo, who allegedly ran the kidnap operation, has fled the country. Senior military sources said they may declare Zacapa a deserter. MaJ. Jose Alfredo Jimenez Is being held at National Police headquarters.

'City of firsts' AIDS controversey puts Kokomo in spotlight By SHARON COHEN

Associated Press KOKOMO, Ind. — Kokomo likes to boast about being a city of firsts, a place of industrial progress and button-busting civic pride. But that pride has been sorely wounded over the plight of frail, 14-year-old Ryan White. This gritty town has been subjected to a withering spotlight of national and international attention because of its public struggle with the question of whether a child with AIDS should be allowed In school. The debate over Ryan White and his deadly disease has forced classmates and loving mothers to take sides, neighbors to declare loyalties. And this rift, which has been bitter at times, with bigotry and boycotts, has taken a toll on townspeople. "I've sensed a growing frustration and a growing morale problem among the people of Kokomo," said Mayor Stephen Dally. "We're beginning to feel the effects of an image problem." This auto and steel town of 60,000 people is nicknamed the 'City of Firsts' for such contributions to Industry as the first mechanical corn picker, the first push-button car radio, the first cannedtomatojuice and the first commercially built car. This, however "is a first I'd Just as soon wish some other community had," said the 38year-old Daily. Ironically, Ryan, a 76-pound hemophiliac who contracted AIDS from a blood treatment, doesn't go to school In Kokomo. The youth,

barred from classes virtually the entire school year until a Judge's ruling earlier this month, attends seventh grade at Western Middle School in nearby Russlaville. But Ryan lives in Kokomo and in the news, the town has become almost synonymous with the AIDS-ln-school debate. The mayor has received letters, pro and con, from as far as West Germany, Australia and England. In town, too, emotions have run high — with moments of pride and prejudice. Co-workers of Ryan's mother, Jeanne White, raised thousands of dollars, and a foundation sponsored by the Kokomo Tribune set up a fund to help the family. "People give here," said Arden Draeger, the Tribune's publisher. "We don't get any publicity on the good side." Friends, too, have remained loyal, sometimes wearing red-and-white badges bearing the letters FOR — Friends of Ryan. The badges were donated by a family friend. But there also have been vicious moments, some prompted by hatred of homosexuals, the group most commonly afflicted with AIDS. Mrs. White said Ryan had been subjected to name-calling and taunts of "We know you're queer." The Tribune, which supported Ryan's battle to attend school, has been the target of similar smears. The managing editor says he's been called a homosexual. The publisher's house has been pelted with eggs. And one reporter says he's received death threats. The newspaper has also received hundreds of letters, the most generated by any Issue In recent memory. Feelings, once again, are sharply divided.

One Kokomo resident wrote, "I'm reminded of a grade-B Western showing a lynch mob scene. What is the matter with us? ... City of Firsts. That fits. This city has been the first to embarrass itself on national and international news." But another letter writer, • former Kokomo resident, said she found lt "disgusting that we should apologize to anyone and especially outof-staters for the fact that we have decent parents who will do anything possible to protect their children from an Incurable, life- | taking, communicable disease." Those who don't want Ryan In school emphasize it's not the boy they oppose, but AIDS, acquired Immune deficiency syndrome. "We're not against Ryan," said Mitzie Johnson, spokeswoman for a group of parents who mounted a legal battle to keep him from school. "Everybody In the school district, If they had one prayer that would be answered, Ryan would get well and It would all go away." Ryan was diagnosed as having AIDS in December 1984. Most AIDS patients die within two years of diagnosis. Johnson said that although doctors have repeatedly said AIDS cannot be transmitted through casual contact, she's not convinced Ryan would be safe among other children, But that concern, she and others say, has been misconstrued and they're portrayed as hard-hearted people fighting a dying boy. "Everybody thinks I'm the big bad wolf picking on Ryan," said David Rosselot, the attorney for Johnson's group. "I'm not picking on Ryan. He's the victim In this case."

Also Jailed is cashiered army Lt. Rodolfo Isidro Lopez Sibrlan, said by U.S. officials to have ordered the 1981 murders of two U.S. labor advisers and the Salvadoran land reform director in San Salvador's Sheraton Hotel. Lopez Sibrian successfully dodged four years of intense U.S. pressure for his prosecution for the Sheraton murders. Conservative politician Roberto D'Aubuisson went so far as to escort Lopez Sibrian, whom he had defended as a "good soldier" after the Sheraton Hotel slayings, to the Treasury Police. D'Aubuisson is a close friend of nearly all the kidnapping ring's alleged principals. He has never been mentioned as a suspect in the case. According to Salvadoran and U.S. officials, the principal suspects began their crimes in 1982. They include Lopez Sibrian, his father-in-law Luis Orlando Llovera, his brother-in-law Ramon Erasmo Oporto, Col. Zacapa and his cousin, former army Lt. Carlos Zacapa Butter, former police detective Sigifredo Edgardo Perez Linares and Victor Antonio Cornejo, D'Aubulsson's one-time personal secretary. Heavily armed, sometimes uniformed underlings snatched victims guerrilla-style. Most were held under a house owned by Lopez Sibrian outside the capital. Their captors, pretending to be guerrillas, bargained their exorbitant demands patiently. Lopez Slbrian's sister and Oporto, the occasional occupants, operated a phony tailor shop out of the house as a front, the sources said. After at least five kidnappings, public clamor for action led to the formation of a special Joint investigative commission by government and private sector representatives last year. Venezuelan police advisers set up an "AntiKidnapping Group" within the Salvadoran security forces. In February, the kidnappers seized former Salvadoran foreign minister Alfredo Ortiz Mancilla. With help from the Ortiz family and U.S. investigators, authorities zeroed in. Two weeks later, Ortiz was released unharmed with no ransom paid. Officials said Ortiz helped lead them to Lopez Slbrian's residence, where they found a stockpile of arms including an M-60 machine gun, rocket-propelled grenades, pistols with silencers and automatic rifles. On March 30, masked motorcycle police speeding through downtown traffic seized Llovera after pinning his Mercedes against a follow car. It was a feigned kidnapping, designed to avoid tipping off other suspects, police said. The next day, Oporto was taken to police headquarters. Three days later, before finishing his key testimony, Oporto was found hanged In his Jail cell. Although he may have committed suicide, U.S. officials and others also suspect murder. "So many people who might have motive," one source said. At a military commanders' meeting April 2, security forces commander Col. Reynaldo Lopez Nuila is said to have asked any officers Involved in the abductions to come forward. None did.

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TUESDAY. APRIL 29.1986

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Senate mulls liability mess

PERSONNEL FILE

Commerce panel will tackle crisis in insurance coverage By MIKE ROBINSON Associated Press

Amex votes in Alter, Stumph elected

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William Alter Jr. of Rumson, president and director of Louis William Alter Jr. Inc., a brokerage firm, has been • elected vice chairman of the Board of Governors of the American Stock Exchange. Alter, who has served on the board since 1981, is the senior floor governor on the board. He has been an Amex member since 1961. Alter succeeds Daniel P. Tully, president of Merrill Lynch & Co., who was not eligible for re-election. Richard H. Stumpf of Middletown has been elected a vice president and Counsel of Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States. He is responsible for a variety of legal matters for the company's real estate area. Stumpf Joined Equitable's law department in 1972 as an associate and became an attorney in 1973. He was promoted to assistant counsel in 1975, associate counsel in 1978 and assistant' general counsel in 1980.

WASHINGTON — Insurance lobbyists love to tell about the woman who tried to kill herself by starting her car in the garage and locking herself in the trunk. The engine stalled and after many hours she was rescued. Afterward, she filed a product liability lwwauit against the automaker, complaining there was no

notice that the trunk did not open from the inside. The story Is Just one of many anecdotes that the insurance industry's representatives on Capitol Hill bandy these days and it usually includes the disclaimer that the woman lost the suit. Even so, the tale — which is supposed to show the unreasonable nature of many product liability lawsuits these days — enlivens a grim legislative issue about to unfold.

By MATT YANCEY

H

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Register names Kellett, Poel, Mintz

Katz gets alcoholism council post nnette F. Katz, Ed.D. of Colts Neck has been appointed executive director of the National Council on Alcoholism of Monmouth County. She is responsible for the coordination, supervision and development of programs and for the establishment of working relationships with community groups and service agencies. Previously she was senior consultant, researcher and evaluator with Fred Strelt Associates of Highland Park. Kan Burkhard of Middletown has been promoted to manager of Business Development of the McCormlck-Stange Flavor Division at McCormiek * Co., Inc. His responsibilities Include developing special accounts in the beverage and confection Industries, as well as resource staffing and overseeing the acquisition of other companies. He has been at McCormlckStange for more thin four yean.

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Hospital adds surgeon, governors aphonia* L. HeleotU, M.D. of Tinton Falls has Joined the I department of surgery at Jersey Shore Medical Center in | Neptune. A graduate of the University of Notre Dame, Heleotls received his medical degree from University of Bologna School of Medicine and Surgery in Italy. He served as general surgical chief resident at Monmouth Medical Center In Long Branch, chief resident of Thoracic Surgical Services and chief resident of Boston University Medical Center and Affiliated Hospitals. Also at Jersey Shore, John P. Broderick of Brielle and Jamet J. Crenner of Spring Lake have been appointed to the Board of Governors. Broderick, a certified public accountant and the treasurer of Coastal Fashions, is the former secretary-treasurer of Waterford Crystal Inc. in Tinton Falls. Crenner is the a retired executive vice president of Dun A Bradstreet Corp. In New York.

Steeling away

WASHINGTON — Productivity, the efficieny with which the nation produces goods and services, resumed its climb upward during the first quarter of 1986 following a sharp drop at the end of last year, the government said yesterday. The turnaround reflected a general economic rebound, coupled with lower labor costs. Non-farm business productivity in January, February and March rose at an annual rate of 3.4 percent, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said, compared with a 4.1 percent drop the last quarter of 1986. The output of goods and services jumped 4 percent — largest in two years — while the number of hours worked was rising only 0.6 percent and hourly labor costs were rising at an annual rate of only 2.4 percent, the BUS said Reflecting lower wage gains by workers so far this year, preliminary figures show unit labor costs actually declining 1 percent in the first quarter, compared with a 3.9 percent increase for all of 1986. However, the BLS said the bulk of the productivity gains occurred in the rapidly growing service areas of the economy and that manufacturing, while its labor costs are down, is still sluggish. Output and productivity in

manufacturing, which accounts for about one-fourth of the nation's economic activity, both were up 2.4 percent from the last quarter of 1985 Per-unit labor costs in manufacturing fell 1.4 percent. While hourly compensation for manufacturing workers nominally rose at an annual rate of 0.9 percent in January, February and March, their real wages, after accounting for inflation, fell one-half of 1 percent. "Labor costs are not a problem," said Jerry Jasinowski, chief economist for the National Association of Manufacturers. "We have a strange situation where costs are improving and firms are more efficient. But industrial output remains down because of continued trade competition." The Commerce Department reported last week that the gross national product, the broadest measure of the economy's health, grew at an annual rate of 3 2 percent in the first quarter of 1986, its best performance in a year. Much of the growth was attributed to a large decrease in the trade deficit, primarily from lower oil prices. "It's not clear that trend is sustainable," Jasinowski said See PRODUCTIVITY Page 10B

Terrorism is good business for some The Fortune 500 react to international threat; stretch limos are passe By FRED BAYLES Associated Press

Growing corporate concern about terrorism is proving profitable for security firms, which help clients defend themselves and advise them to keep a low profile overseas. One company, for example, advises its corporate clients to avoid stretch llmos. "We're seeing a steady rise of multinational companies tooling up to protect themselves," said David Dickinson, vice president of Delta Scientific Corp., a Burbank, Calif-based company which makes road barriers to defend against suicide bombers. As concern about international terrorism grows, U.S. firms are taking a closer look at their security needs. While most focus on overseas operations, many corporations also are taking steps to "harden" facilities and protect key personnel in this country. "Any security director, any management official will tell you budgets have increased considerably," said Myron Weinstein, chairman of the terrorism activities committee for the American Society of Industrial Security.

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"When you have a man like Colonel Khadafy saying he's going to bring war to the streets of America, it's got to get the attention of upper management," he said. . Few corporations are willing to talk about their security programs. "You tell people what your recipe Is and they'll bake your cake for you," said a security officer for a major oil company. An official with a computer manufacturer said, "Once you talk about your security procedures they are no longer secure."

But security consultants and equipment manufacturers talk of Increased planning and accelerated spending for security among the Fortune 500 "Those kinds of businesses are particularly representative of American capitalism. They are considered more vulnerable than a local manufacturing distributor," said Kerry Lydon, editor of of Security World Magazine. Weinstein said multinational companies have been tightening overseas security for the past several years. Following the lead of U.S. embassies, companies have Installed new walls and barriers around their plants and have instituted auto and package searches. "The U.S. government has spent several billion dollars to protect its installations," said Weinstein. "It makes them more inaccessible and safer, and makes the business entities softer and more desirable targets." These steps now are being duplicated in this country, said Joe Barry, a security consultant and vice president with Hirsch Electronics Corp., a California-based manufacturer of high-tech locks and access controls. "The last two years it's been the overseas facilities. Now we see that the operations in the continental U.S. are being looked at," he said. As a result, Barry said, inquiries about his company's products have increased tenfold in the past six months. See SECURITY Page 10B

Snail darter revisited

Concho the snake has friends in Washington, Texas is irked

renda J. Sehwan R.N. of Howell has been appointed home care supervisor of Alan Health Care Services' Howell office. Schwarz will head up quality assurance programs and maintain liaison with area health organizations and patients.

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Lazarus is 'Secretary of the Year*

—Compiled by Frances Ly nam

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Dr. Yong W. Kim of Lehigh University appears with a small-scale laser and furnace at the Bethlehem, Pa. college recently. University researchers say they are developing a laser sensor that could save the steel industry millions of dollars a year by being able to sample the composition of molten metal in an instant .

Alan Health Care appoints Schwarz

• »aren E. Laura* of Middletown Is the recipient of the •V "Secretary of the Year" award presented annually by the |\Monmouth Chapter of Professional Secretaries International. Mark WUson of Colts Neck has been awarded the "Certified Real Estate Brokerage Manager" designation by the Realtors National Marketing Institute. Wilson is vice president and general manager of Gloria NUson Realtors. The American Board of Orthodontics announced that Dr. Thomas J. r»«gi»i—i of Little Silver has completed its examination for certification and was awarded status as a Diplomats of the Board. If you have been appointed or promoted to a new position la business, send the information to Frances Ly nam, Business Writer, The Register, 1 Register Plaxa, Shrewsbury, 07701. Photographs are welcome but not returnable. All photos must be labeled. Items appear every Tnesdaj on a space available

See LIABILITY Page 10B

• Can't find good help? You're not alone. Page 10B

AP Labor Writer

arold J. Nicholson of Middletown has joined the staff of Waxberg A Associates Inc., in Shrewsbury, as director of Accounts Development. Also at Waxberg, Wendy Reade of Red Bank has been appointed director of Accounts Service. Previously, Nicholson served as director of marketing, Revlon NYC, and director of marketing and new product development, Helene Curtis, Chicago. Reade was formerly account executive of Regent Air in New York City.

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In fact, the increases effect everyone who needs coverage — from major manufacturers to professional midwives Controversy surrounds the hunt for the cause. "The principle source of the problem is our court system," Danforth says. "Americans are filing more lawsuits and juries are responding with damage awards that are astronomical in some cases." Consumer groups blame it on the insurance industry itself, saying unsound management practices in the 1970s have resulted in efforts to recoup lost premium revenues in the 1980s.

We're producing, Labor Dept. says

Nicholson joins Waxberg Associates

nn Kellett, formerly of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., has been named news director of The Register. Kellett served as lifestyle editor for the Fort Lauderdale News and Sun Sentinel in Florida since 1977 and is a graduate of the University of Missouri School of Journalism. She began her career in 1971 working on newspapers and magazines in Sydney, Australia. Also at the Register, the appointments of Marvin "Mike" 0. Poel to production manager and Ather Mlnti to director of Advertising and Marketing have been announced. Previously, Poel has served as production manager for the Sun Coast Media Group In Venice, Fla., the High Point Enterprise in North Carolina and for Thompson Newspapers In De Plains, 111. Mtntz was formerly New Jersey sales manager for ADVO Systems, Inc., a direct mail company in Springfield. He had been president and publisher of Suburban Publishing Corp. in Union from 1972 to 1982, overseeing the publication of nine community newspapers.

Efforts to revise the nation's product liability laws are about to begin again in the Senate Commerce Committee. Sen. John C. Danforth, R-Mo , Commerce Committee chairman, declaring that he wants to get the issue "off the dime," is shooting for action in the panel by June 1. The legislative drive comes in response to a steep climb in liability insurance rates over the last few years combined with a drying up of coverage. Companies report premium increases ranging from 26 percent to 1,000 percent. The same is true for governments. Liability premiums for the city of Chillicothe, Ohio, shot up from $23,000 a year to 1223,000.

River, the dam and its reservoir would adversely affect about 74 percent of the Concho's critical habitat. But Sen. Lloyd Bentsen, D-Texas, saying WASHINGTON — A shy, nocturnal snake concern for the snake is a "serious case of and a dam in arid West Texas are posing the misplaced priorities," has introduced legisfirst major congressional challenge to the lation to exempt Stacy Dam from the law's Endangered Species Act since the classic 1970s provisions giving creatures precedence over battle between a tiny fish and the Tellico Dam. projects that threaten them with extinction. In one corner Is the Concho water snake, a There la a certain deja vu to the situation, 36-inch nonpoisonous serpent that the In- which Fish and Wildlife Service officials say terior Department's Fish and Wildlife Service Is the first time since 1979 that anyone on is proposing to list as a threatened species Capitol Hill has mounted a frontal attack to needirig legal protection from humans. carve out an exemption for a project. In the other comer is the proposed Stacy That effort came over the snail darter, an Dam, a 166 million, locally financed water Inch-long minnow that halted the f 130 million storage and delivery project that Texas Tellico Dam in Tennessee in its tracks and Interests say is vital to the future of towns produced a Supreme Court decision upholding such as Odessa, San Angelo and Abilene. the tough environmental law. The service says that while the snake is See CONCHO Page 10B found along a 200-mile stretch of the Colorado By DAVID GOELLER

Associated Press

Retiring

ASSOCIATED PRESS

IBM Chairman John R. Opel will retire June 1. Me addressed the annual shareholders meeting at the Albert Thomas Convention Center in Houston yesterday. \

8B

TUCttAY. APRIL 28. MM

The Beftlsttr

First Fidelity vs. LaRouche

LOCAL SECURITIES

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NEWARK (AP) — A bank said yesterday it card transactions involving the accounts inlost more than $560,000 because of two creased dramatically and "exceeded tolerable accounts opened by supporters of Lyndon H. limits." The bank also said It had been informed by LaRouche when people told the bank they never made campaign contributions or the FBI that the bank's records may be subpoenaed in connection with an FBI indonated less than the campaign billed their vestigation into the organization's fund-raiscredit card accounts. In a related matter, a federal judge ruled ing practices, First Fidelity said in court that the bank, First Fidelity Bank N.A., did not papers. As a result, the bank brought to a halt the show that its business was damaged by posters that LaRouche associates allegedly displayed credit card arrangement with the organization. Bank attorney Albert Besser said yesterday, near the institution's branch offices. U.S. District Judge Harold Ackerman said he during a recess in a hearing before Ackerman would decide later whether the bank and Its on a series of complex motions, that credit card chairman, Robert R. Ferguson Jr., had been holders had questioned alleged contributions and loans of nearly t l million, defamed by the posters. When they received their credit card stateThe legal battle centers on an arrangement under which contributions and loans could be ments, he said, the customers said they had made to the LaRouche campaign through contributed less than the amount noted or credit cards, according to papers filed in nothing at all. In other cases, he continued, the card holders said they had made a loan to the federal court here. The case has generated more than 10,000 organization with the understanding that the pages of documents, and the judge said he has money would be repaid. But In the interim, the bank credited the been inundated with a "Niagara of papers." The bank had one account each for two LaRouche accounts with $560,000 which has LaRouche groups, The LaRouche Campaign since been overdrawn, Besser said. After the credit card arrangement was and Independent Democrats for LaRouche. LaRouche, a political extremist, has run for halted, the LaRouche organization embarked president three times and is expected to try on a poster campaign that accused the bank, previously known as First National State again in 1988. His organization moved into the national Bank, of "grand larceny" and of using the limelight last month when backers of his organization's money for its own discretion. philosophy won the nomination for lieutenant The four posters, which LaRouche attorneys governor and secretary of state in Illinois. said yesterday were authored by the IndepenThe New Jersey case focuses on a lawsuit dent Democrats for LaRouche, Included a mock filed in 1984 by the organization after the "wanted" poster with the face of bank bank placed about $200,000 from the two chairman Ferguson. LaRouche accounts into an escrow account. One of the posters read: "Beware of First The bank, in court papers, said It took the National State Bank of New Jersey if you step after the number and volume of credit maintain an account here. IDL was a customer

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MARKET REPORT Activity over the past 3 0 trading days

\\ Dow Jon*>« A w i g *

High: 1,862.68 Low: 1,817.71 CIOM: 1,843.75

+8.18 24

*31

March

21

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* Holiday

Stock prices advance on 'dull' trading day By MARYBETH NIBLEY AP Business Writer

MARKET IN BRIEF

LaROUCHE — No friends at First Fidelity.

that brought the bank over 1150,000 in income and they did this to us. What will they do to you if they need to?" The bank, in turn, sued The LaRouche Campaign and Independent Democrats for LaRouche, alleging they libeled First Fidelity and Ferguson.

Bonds recapture some lost luster NEW YORK (AP) — Bond prices advanced yesterday, continuing to rebound from last week's sharp pullback. Despite another day of declines by the dollar against major foreign currencies — a factor In last week's bond market slump — analysts said low oil prices and continuing economic sluggishness continued to support bond prices and depress Interest rates. The 30-year Treasury bond rose 1 points, or Just over 110 /or each 11,000 in face value, to yield 7.50 percent, down from 7.57 percent late Friday. For all of last week, the bellwether bond fell about $66 for each $1,000 In face amount. Last week's slide In bond prices came as many traders and analysts said the dollar's repeated declines against the Japanese yen eventually would discourage purchases of U.S. securities by Japanese investors, who had been heavy participants in the market's months-long advance. The concerns were especially keen in advance of the Treasury's coming announcement of the details of Its quarterly refunding operation, at which analysts estimate a record amount of new notes and bonds will be auctioned. Weak demand for the new securities would push interest rates higher. Other analysts noted that bond prices were bolstered by a slight decline In crude oil futures prices yesterday. Optimism that the continuing slump In oil prices will keep inflation subdued In the near future has been a major factor In the bond market rally. Separately, the Treasury Department sold 17 billion In threemonth bills at an average discount

N Y S E Issues NEW YORK — The stock market Consolidated Trading turned in a mixed performance in Monday. April 28 dull trading yesterday as some late blue-chip buying boosted the Volume Shares 147,496,600 Dow Jones industrial average. Various market measures made minor movements during the session. After spending most of the day near Friday's closing level, the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials staged a late advance and finished with a gain of 8.18 at 1,843.75. Among issues included in Wall Street's best-known indicator, buyers were attracted to Merck, which rose 2M to 178H, to General Electric, up 2H to 82M and to N Y S E Index Minnesota Mining and Manufac139.82 + 0.30 turing, up 2 to 106V4. International Business S.4P. Comp Machines moved ahead 1H to 243.08 + 0.79 161H, a new 52-week high. The advance came despite continuing Dow Jones Ind caution on the computer giant's + 8.18 1,843.75 outlook voiced by IBM President and Chief Executive Officer John F. Akers. He told an annual gathering of week are expected to total a stockholders that IBM expects "a record amount of notes and bonds, demanding year ahead, to make a reminder of the bloated federal ourselves a company as lean and budget deficit. vigorous as possible and thus The latest figures on the deficit ready ourselves to take on our were released by the Treasury competitors, who, when the turn- yesterday. The government's pool around comes, will emerge of red ink expanded by 130.14 tougher and more challenging billion last month as a big pick-up than ever." in tax refund payments reduced tax collections. The March Harry W. Laubscher, a market overall was 23 percent higher than strategist for Tucker Anthony, deficit described the session as ''pretty the February shortfall. dull." Trading volume on the Big Ford was the volume leader, Board slowed to 123.86 million posting a decline of H to 79M. shares from Friday when 142.31 Other heavily traded losing stocks Included Sanders, down 1W to 33 Vi million shares changed hands. and American Express, off 2V» to Losers held a slim lead over 60H. gainers of 789 to 766 in the overall Nationwide turnover In NYSEtally of stocks listed on the New listed issues, Including trades in York Stock Exchange. The NYSE those stocks on regional excomposite index rose 0.30 tochanges and in the over-the139.82. counter market, totaled 147.60 Analysts said the market million shares. Standard <% Poor's index of 400 seemed a bit weary from its earlier climb this year, with many in- Industrials rose 1.10 to 271.07, vestors content to collect profits and SAP's 600-stock composite index was up 0.79 at 243.08. made on selected stocks. The NASDAQ composite Index Investors had some uneasiness for the over-the-counter market ahead of the Treasury's an- slipped 0.91 to 391.43. At the nouncement tomorrow of ItsAmerican Stock Exchange, the quarterly borrowing plans. The market value index closed at auctions that will be held next 274.52. up 0.66.

rate of 8.08 percent, up from 6.86 percent last week. Another $7 billion was sold in six-month bills at an average discount rate of 6.14 percent, up from 6.87 percent last week. The rates were the highest since April 7 when three-month bills averaged 6.19 percent and sixmonth bills averaged 6.17 percent. In the secondary market for Treasury bonds, intermediate maturities rose by up to to 13-16 point and long-term Issues were up as much as IM point. Shortterm governments advanced by up to H point, according to the Investment firm of Salomon Brothers Inc. The movement of a point Is equivalent to a change of f 10 in the price of a bond with a 11,000 face value. The Merrill Lynch Dally Treasury Index, which measures price movements on all outstanding Treasury Issues with maturities of a year or longer, rose 0.66 to 118.48. The Shearson Lehman Dally Treasury Bond Index, which makes a similar measurement, rose 6.07 to 1,237,04. In corporate trading, industrials rose Vi point in active trading and utilities were up Vi point. Among tax-exempt municipal bonds, general obligations rose Vi point and dollar bonds were up Vi point In light trading. Yields on three-month Treasury bills were down five basis points to 6.09 percent. A basis point is one-hundredth of a percentage point. Six-month bills fell six basis points to 6.14 percent and one-year bills were off nine basis points at 6.16 percent.

The Register

TUESDAY, APRIL 29.1986

Educator, sodamaker

DIGEST People Express lofts full service plan EW YORK (AP) — People Express Airlines, the nofrills carrier that grew by selling equally low fares to all customers, said yesterday it would start a frequent-flyer program similar to those offered by full-service competitors. The airline also said it would immediately begin offering complimentary food, beverage and cocktail service on its first-class sections aboard Boeing 747 flights between Denver and its home base of Newark. First-class customers previously had to pay cash for the services. The announcement interested airline industry analysts, who said it departs from People's equal-fare, nofrills concept and reflects the pressure the airline faces from other airlines that have matched many of its prices. Frequent flyer programs, which many airlines Introduced in 1981, are aimed at attracting customers by awarding free flights based on mileage flown. They have proved immensely popular, especially among business travelers. People said Its frequent flyer program, which starts Hay 1 and costs $15 to join, differs from others because it rewards

N

passengers who fly relatively Infrequently. For example, those who fly 6,000 miles may obtain a free upgrade to first-class on Boeing 747 flights within the United States mainland. A free roundtrip ticket within the airline's domestic system is offered at 20,000 miles, and two free flrst-claat roundtrip tickets are offered at 60,000 miles. The top reward, for 250,000 in accumulated mileage, la a trip for four on the Orient Express railroad through Europe, which includes roundtrip first-class plane fare from the United States. Formed in April 1981, People Express offers low prices by selling tickets aboard planes and making passengers pay extra for food and baggage handling. It has grown rapidly to become the nation's fifth-largest airline with nearly t l billion in annual sales, serving 146 destinations in the United States, Canada and Europe. People's subsidiaries include Frontier Airlines, a Denverbased carrier that serves Western points, and Britt Airways and Provincetown Boston Airline Inc., two commuter airlines serving the Midwest and East Coast.

Dollar f reef alls overseas, gold down ONDON (AP) — The dollar plunged to another postWorld War 11 record low against the Japanese yen yesterday and was at its weakest since 1981 against the Dutch guilder and West German mark. Gold prices were lower. Repeated short bursts of dollar-buying by the Bank of Japan, the state central bank, failed to halt the fall. The dollar closed at 167.25 yen in Tokyo, down three yen from Friday's 170.25. In London, where trading opens after Japan's business day ends, the dollar was unchanged. The Japanese bank never announces its interventions, but dealers said its purchases yesterday, while persistent, were relatively small. The yen's climb was seen as a run-up to the summit of the Western industrial powers starting in Tokyo May 4. Japan is likely to press for a stronger dollar to keep the price of its exports down. The dollar lost more than three pfennigs against the German mark and 3'/4 cents against the Dutch guilder to hit levels not seen since the spring of 1981. It yielded about 1.9 cents to the British pound and 29 lire to the Italian currency. The pound and lira were at their strongest in nearly three years. "Where the dollar goes depends on the United States," said a Frankfurt dealer. "The Europeans and the Japanese would like to see the dollar around 2.20 marks, but current opinion here Is that the Reagan administration would like to see the dollar around 2.10

L

marks. That will probably be the trading range." He said the week's trading would depend heavily on what U.S. officials said about exchange rates as the Tokyo summit approached. The Jittery mood was dramatized by the way the dollar fell on a rumor Friday, swiftly denied, that President Reagan had suffered a heart attack. Dollar rates at mid-morning, compared with late Friday: • 2.17 West German marks, down from 2.2016 • 1.8153 Swiss francs, down from 1.838 • 6.936 French francs, down from 7.016 • 2.4386 Dutch guilders, down, from 2.484 • 1,479.50 Italian lire, down from 1,608.60 • 1.3833 Canadian dollars, down from 1.3876 In London, the British pound was quoted at 11.546, compared with 11.626 Friday. Gold opened in London at a bid price of $344.80 a troy ounce, compared with late Friday's $346. At midmorning, the city's five major bullion dealers fixed a recommended price of $344.40. In Zurich, the bid price was $344.45, down from $345 late Friday. Earlier, in Hong Kong, gold fell 11 cents to close at a bid $344.61. In New York Friday, gold fell 90 cents to close at $344.20. Silver was quoted in London yesterday at a bid price of $6.08 a troy ounce, down from Friday's $6.11.

Black entrepreneur: System works By JEAN MeNAWl Astociatsd Press

Black & white unemployment A recant Rand Corporation report on black economic progress in the U.S. sine* 1940 conlirms thai blsck male unemployment rates 1st

HAMPTON, Va. — The presieacesd those ol while men Though both ratas retieci the general level dent of Hampton University says ol economic activity, the black unemployment ratt tend* lo be twice he hopes his success in business me equivalent while ratt. will make him a role model for U.S. MALI UNEMPLOYMENT RATES BY RACE other black people. Vlily Mtrtst ptrctnl ol William R. Harvey, president of all miles, age 18 (o 84' one of the nation's top historically black colleges, is the first black to HACK own 100 percent of a soft drink bottling operation. "Blacks are consumers to a large extent. Blacks need to develop more of an entrepreneurial class," said Harvey, who bought a PepsiCola bottling plant in Houghton, Mich., In March for an undisclosed amount. "I have been practicing what I have been preaching," he said. Harvey began by learning the importance of confidence and pride while growing up in Brewton, Ala., In the 1940s and 1950s. His father, a successful contractor and civil rights lea'der, told his children to use public restrooms and water fountains for whites rather than those marked "Colored Only" under laws which but concedes that that may be "I'm probably more of a busimade blacks second-class citizens. difficult for other blacks to do. But nessman at heart," he said. "I try "My father always said one is he said they should follow the to run Hampton like a business for inferior at one's own consent," example of recent Asian immi- educational purposes." Harvey, 46, said during an inter- grants who have started busiHampton University, founded in view in his university office. nesses by borrowing from people 1868 by a Union general to When Harvey wanted to buy in their community. educate freed slaves and alma into the soft drink business, Pepsi "We have got to do a great deal to Booker T. Washington, offered him part-ownership with of this ourselves," he said. "We mater $486,000 in the red when other prominent blacks of a bottl- ought to be able to help each was Harvey took over in 1978. ing plant in Danville. other." He started reviewing every conBut he waited until he could buy Harvey has been studying sales tract, tightened the budget a whole plant so he could control and profits and passing orders to process and produced a $44,000 the business. He borrowed from banks to managers in Michigan in between surplus his first year. Annual surpluses have conmake the multimillion-dollar deal, his duties at the university.

Imports' share of U.S. steel market Steel imports in 1984 and 1985 ware at the highest levels In U.S. history. Import volume ross despite President Reagan's 1984 program, which was an attempt lo control steel imports. Experts attribute the apparent failure ol the program to the low price ol loreign steel - a result ol the continued strength ol the dollar in 1984/85. coupled wilh government.subsidised steel i i i production by some suppliers

T

RENTON (AP) — Magic Marker Industries Inc., manufacturer of the fat felt-tipped pens used to make posters and underline textbooks, has filed for protection from its creditors under Chapter 11 of federal bankruptcy laws. The company has lost $4.8 million since 1981, when its trademark was bought by Trenton-based Doral Industries Inc., said Daryl Holcomb, a Magic . Marker senior vice president. After last week's filing, Holcomb said the company "intends to continue to operate and go forward." He said the company was "not at full production," but declined to elaborate.

Magic Marker has laid off at least half Its work force of 100 workers since the fall, Holcomb said. It owes the city more than $300,000 in taxes, according to Trenton Finance Director George Hannah Jr. The company recently began making fine-tipped pens and other writing implements to compete with companies such as Blc, Parker and Papermate. In 1980, Magic Marker filed a bankruptcy petition when It was based in Cherry Hill. Later that year, Doral President Norman Melnick bought its assets for $1.1 million. A year later, Doral announced It would buy Magic Marker's trademark for $900,000.

Lemon Cadillac owners, GM settle ORRISTOWN (AP) — A judge yesterday approved the settlement of a class-action lawsuit filed against General Motors Corp. more than five years ago on behalf of 8,662 people who owned Cadillacs plagued by engine problems. Under terms of the agreement approved by Superior Court Judge Arnold M. Stein, people who registered to participate In the suit are eligible to submit claims to GM pertaining to engine malfunctions. The corporation will try to satisfy the claim or repair the car, but those still dissatisfied can take the matter further. The next step would be an informal review by a GM central mediation panel. If no resolution is agreed upon at that stage, an "Independent umpire," to be selected by the president of the New Jersey State Bar Association, would

take jurisdiction. Under the settlement, GM agrees to accept liability of up to $500 In cash plus a transferrable certificate worth $1,000 that la good for the purchase of a new Cadillac during the next two model years. GM attorneys said the settlement Is similar to those already entered by courts in Maryland, Illinois and Pennsylvania, and to one pending in Ohio, over the V8-6-4 engines. The motors, billed as the "engines of the future" when they were installed in 127,000 vehicles, wen designed to allow operation on four, six or eight cylinder*, depending on power needs and driving conditions. Suits were filed in 17 states by owners who complained of serious problems with engine response, unexpected power surges and stalling, court documents said.

tinued and the school's endowment has grown from $29 million to $65 million, the biggest of any black college in the country. "There's no magic. We did try to do more fund-raising and spend the money wisely," he said. Harvey traveled frequently, made eight or nine appointments a day and convinced corporate leaders Hampton was as worthy of their money as Harvard or Yale. "Hampton is a high-quality institution. Quality sells even in a depression," he said. The school's 4,200 students average a combined score of 838 on their Scholastic Aptitude Tests — the highest for any black college in the nation, he notes. Harvey has assembled a who'swho board of trustees including. Housing and Urban Development Secretary Samuel R. Pierce Jr and Pepsi-Cola U.S.A. President Roger Enrico. Harvey received his bachelor's degree in history from Talladega College in Alabama, a master's degree in history and educational administration at Virginia State and a doctorate in educational administration from Harvard Harvey has advised the Reagan administration on policy for black colleges, served on an education committee during Republican Sen. Paul S. Trible's 1982 campaign and helped former Democratic Gov. Charles S. Robb chose his cabinet. Although people in both parties have approached him about running for office, Harvey said his only ambition is to buy more businesses. "I don't have an interest in running," he said "At the moment."

Tulsa tries living with its oil-fired economic decline

U.S. MADE VS. IMPORTED STEEL In rnousands ol nef font.

By Ed HMMtwrifM Dallas Morning News

Magic Marker, Inc. signs Chapter 11

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National Steel, union agree to cost-cutting ByEARLBOHH AP Business Writer

PITTSBURGH — The United Steelworkers yesterday announced ratification of a costcutting contract with National Steel Corp., the third such agreement reached before the July 31 expiration of the steel Industry's nationwide pact. The 39-month agreement was approved by a 3,412-2,247 vote, said union negotiator Buddy W. Davis. The pact will cut $ 1.50 per hour from total labor coats of $23.72 per hour. National also won new freedom in combining Jobs and redefining work rules, two longstanding protections of union Jobs. The Steelworkers won employment guarantees for Its 7,200 members at National, a share of profits and a new voice in managing the nation's sixth-largest steel producer. The company agreed to cut its use of outside contractors, and the union agreed to help find ways to eliminate excessive overtime and raise productivity. The agreement passed by 1,883-1,242 at National's big Great Lakes plant at Ecorse, Mich.,

and 769-240 at its Midwest plant at Portage, lnd. It was voted down. 765-760 at National's Granite City, 111., plant. "This will probably be the best contract negotiated this year. I'm talking about the total contract. That's why I was taken aback by some of the opposition," Davis said.

The National settlement, announced April 9, follows labor cost reductions of $3.40 per hour to $18 per hour late last year at Wheeling-Pittsburgh Steel Corp., which is in Chapter 11 bankruptcy reorganization, and a cut of $3.60 per hour to $22 per hour at LTV Steel Co. Bethlehem Steel Corp., Armco Inc. and Inland Steel Corp. have begun bargaining. No developments have been reported in those talks since the National settlement. No. 1-ranked United States Steel Corp. declined to bargain before the June 1 date mandated by the current contract. All the companies are believed to be seeking reductions in labor costs as they strive to overcome operating deficits that have plagued Integrated U.S. steel producers through most of this decade.

TULSA, Okla. — Five years ago, the Tulsa economy was in high gear. Unemployment was at 3.4 percent, one of the lowest rates in the nation, as oil-related activity reached an all-time high in the city. Commercial building soared to record levels because of the demand created by an influx of newcomers seeking to capitalize on the good times. Enthusiasm among city leaders and oil producers was almost boundless as oil topped $30 a barrel. There were even predictions that It could go as high as $100. It seemed like nothing but a blessing that Tulsa was the most oil-dependent city in Oklahoma, with 800 oil-related firms. "It was a super-heated environment," said Rick Weddle, vice president of the economic development commission of the Metropolitan Tulsa Chamber of Commerce. "There were a lot of manufacturing companies running around the clock. It was almost like a boom town. Everybody was upbeat and making a lot of money. "You don't see that now." Since early 1982, when oil prices stopped their steady climb, the Tulsa economy has been suffering. But the real shock has come since December, as prices for crude have fallen from $28 a barrel to about $13. Unemployment has climbed to 8.2 percent, and bankruptcies and foreclosures are occurring at a record rate. Many oil companies are laying off employees, cutting salaries and reducing their exploration budgets, said Jack Graves, president of the Oklahoma Independent Petroleum Association. The holding companies for the city's two largest banks, BancOklahoma Corp. and Banks of

Mid-America Inc., this month announced first-quarter losses of $44 million and $5.9 million, respectively. And the city of Tulsa, whose sales tax collections have not met projections because of the faltering economy, has instituted a hiring freeze, cut spending, and limited travel. "Everyone is kind of apprehensive that things are going to get worse," said Pat Connelly, manager of planning and research for the Department of City Development. "We'll probably have cutbacks in services and maybe in employees. It's definitely had an impact on people's attitude. They're much more cautious now "When you're coming off a crest like we were, it's kind of difficult to adjust." Oil producers in Tulsa, as in other areas of the country, have been stunned by the dramatic decline in oil prices. "We're in a state of shock," Graves said. "Few, if any, believed the price would go below $20. The vast majority were caught completely flat-footed by this. We've already suffered irreparable damage." If oil prices stay at their current levels, about a quarter of the states 82,000 stripper wells could be shut in by the end of the year because they no longer would be profitable to operate, Graves said. Stripper wells, in which costly methods are needed to extract the oil, produce an average of only about 2.5 barrels of oil a day in Oklahoma, but they account for the vast majority of the operating wells in the state. With the severe downturn in the Tulsa economy, city officials are emphasizing diversification efforts more than ever. This year, the chamber of commerce will spend $14 million on an economic development program — twice as much as it spent four years ago, Weddle said. The chamber's efforts already have paid off somewhat, with 19 businesses locating in Tulsa in the past 14 months.

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The Kegister

It's true: There really is a labor shortage Unskilled job market boom creates unusual situations B» JOHN CUHNIFF AP Business Analyst

NEW YORK — A labor shortage la developing. While that in itself is a startling realization, it becomes more so when contrasted with doleful forecasts two decades ago that some workers might be forced to share a declining number of jobs. Rather than two people sharing

one Job, however, the prospect now is that two jobs might be forced to compete for one prospective employee. Already, companies that rely heavily on labor are experiencing problems. Fast-food outlets are advertising heavily for workers, and some suburban businesses are forced to bus employees from inner city areas. Additional implications are Ukely to develop, including op-

The buying power of the minimum wag* hourly rale Is roughly the sama as when Introduced In 1950. In th* '70s, when inflation ran rampant, the minimum wags shot up from S1.60 to $3.10, which enabled Its buying power to remain (airly steady. From 1981 to 1985, with the minimum wage fined at $3.35, Its buying power fell by 26 percent. Currently minimum wage buying power Is 20 percent less than It averaged In the '70s and a third l e u than its peak In 1988.

MINIMUM WAOE VS. BUYIHO POWKB IN I M S DOLLARS In dollin: •$4 95-

$3 35

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wasn't unforeseen, the impact wasn't fully appreciated until recently. Analyzing the impact, Morgan Guaranty Trust Co. explains that up to now there has been slack In labor markets, a legacy of recessions early in this decade. Moreover, a surge In female employment helped hide the shortage. Now, with the economy in its fourth year of expansion, Morgan contends that the impact will be increasingly apparent, affecting "everyone from military r e c r u i t e r s to p e r s o n n e l managers."

indeed, will need supplementary workers," It says. • With a surplus of jobs requir• While younger workers are ing little skill, legislators might be Ukely to be the moat profoundly more inclined to insist on work for affected, retirees are likely to be welfare recipients. hired in growing numbers for a • The poverty level, which variety of low-skill service jobs. some studies suggest is rising, • Automation In retail outlets. might be reduced. could be spurred. Checkout There are negatives in the situcounters requiring no personnel ation. There Is, for example, the are considered a possibility for likelihood of pressure on consupermarkets. sumer prices, and a severe • In Morgan's view, described challenge to the military and to in its Morgan Economic Quarterly, companies with high-labor immigration legislation could be products. affected. "Special attention will But overall, the development need to be given to the fact that indicates greater opportunities, the economy will have a ready especially for those who need capacity to absorb workers — them most. Further consequences are like-

ly

Allied to keep uranium plant open

The real value of U.S. minimum wage

1950

portunities for retirees to earn extra money, and a reduction In the poverty rate because of the abundance of unskilled job*. The unusual situation — not unseen but not fully appreciated until recent months — has its origins In a birth rate that has plunged from more than 3.6 percent in the late 1950s to under 2 percent in the early 1980s. Since 1980 the number of Americans 16 years and over has risen at a rate of only 1.3 percent a year, compared with 2 percent a decade earlier. And the decline is expected to continue to just under 1 percent later in this decade. While the unusual situation

IMS

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lnloGiaph>ci News America Syndicale 1966

Productivity

Chemical company denies Illinois factory will close in face of federal investigation

spokesman said. "Obviously, any process can be improved, and that's what we're trying to do continually ... to try to keep any and all risks to the absolute minimum level. "And I think the folks out there (in METROPOLIS, III. (AP) — Allied Chemical investigators for the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Metropolis) have been doing a very good job of Co. wants to put an end to rumors that it might Commission issued an inspection report April close its Southern Illinois uranium hex- 4 identifying five violations of federal rules at it." Some area residents shared his sentiments, afluoride plant in the wake of federal rules the Metropolis facility. saying they do not feel particularly threatened violations, a company spokesman said yesterOne violation involved a Dec. 7, 1984, by the possibility of a chemical spill. day. incident when Allied officials failed to notify "There's absolutely no truth to that," said the NRC that employees had overfilled and "If they're not afraid to work over there, I 'm Charles Coe, a spokesman a the company's overpressurized a cylinder, causing it to bulge sure not afraid to live here," said Lyndall corporate offices in Morristown. Anderson, whose home is a few hundred yards slightly, the report said. "I don't know how they (rumors) get It said three violations stemmed from an from the plant entrance. started, but sometimes they do," he said. "It's overfilling on March 23, while the fifth "A (propane) tank car turning over and a good business, and we intend to continue to resulted from an NRC inspector's visit Jan. 14 erupting would be a more dangerous threat to run it." when he saw a worker failing to use a me," added Mike Childers, the fire chief for Allied has been under close scrutiny since a respirator. Metropolis and Massac County. "At Allied, fatal accident in January at the nation's only "The NRC preliminary investigation has they're going to have the knowledge to know other uranium hexafluoride plant — a Kerr what to do." been completed and sent on to Washington," McGee Corp. plant in Oklahoma — and revelations that Allied had experienced a Coe said. "Naturally, we're not going to Allied has contingency plans to meet a comment on it until the Washington NRC has variety of possible disasters at the plant and similar incident a year earlier in Illinois. reviewed it and made their decision." personnel trained to handle emergencies, said One worker was killed and several were However, he said the company is confident Jack Honey, its manager of operations. He said injured at the Kerr McGee plant in Gore, Okla., when a container of uranium hexafluoride its Metropolis operation poses no risk to either Allied anticipates no problems meeting a July 1 deadline for submitting a contingency plant ruptured and sent a cloud of toxic gas into the plant workers or local residents. air. "We have done extensive reviews on our to the state under the new Chemical Safety Act. Following four visits to the Allied plant, own and extensive reviews with the NRC." the

Liability—

Continued from Page 7B Consumer advocates Ralph due to big increases in oil prices Nader Continued from Page 7B J. Robert Hunter have and consequent disruptions to accusedand the industry of "going on "The trade figures look more production," Sinai said. "Now we strike in order to extort higher favorable than they are. Indus- have the reverse of that moving rates from consumers and busitrial output is still down a signifi- into play, removing those energy nesses." cant degree due to auto imports." restraints on production." Both the Reagan administration Allen Sinai, chief economist for Including the farm sector of the and the Senate have decided Shearson Lehman Bros., a New economy, the BLS said, produc- against any move to overhaul the York investment house, said the tivity increased only 2.3 percent in broad sweep of liability law, relatively poor productivity show- January, February and March. taking in medical malpractice and ing in manufacturing, compared Officials said that lower figure numerous other issues. The focus with the rest of the economy, was reflects a 27 percent decline in is limited to product liability. Ukely due to sharp declines in oil farm productivity during the An administration bill, stressand domestic automobile produc- quarter. ing caps on punitive damages and tion last month. But they cautioned that measur- those for pain and suffering as However, he said the lower oil ing farm productivity is much well as attorneys' fees, should prices should produce large gains more difficult since output, in make its committee debut within in productivity later this year, as terms of harvests, often doesn't a couple of weeks, possibly sponmuch as 4 percent in manufactur- directly reflect the hours that sored by Sen. Robert Kasten, Rwent into achieving it — for Wis. ing. "The sluggish performance of example, planting seeds months Soon afterward, Danforth plans the 1970s was, to a large extent, earlier.

to offer an overhauled version of the plan he Introduced late last year. Danforth's proposal was drawn In part to get around objections that had blocked a Kasten-sponsored measure, similar to the administration bill, that failed in the Senate twice previously. A key feature was a system under which those Injured by defective products could file claims directly with the manufacturers to recover net economic lass, that is, expenses incurred as a result of the Injury and not reimbursed by other sources, such as insurance. Those injured could either use the claim system or resort to the traditional courtroom route under Danforth's bill. He said In offering it that the idea was "to get as

many people as losslble out of the courts and into a simple expedited claim system that provides swift and more certain recovery without the costs of protracted litigation." It also would establish uniform federal standards for product liability to preempt state law. But consumer groups and manufacturers both balked at the claim system and Danforth is now likely to Junk It in favor of a simpler plan, according to Commerce Committee aides who asked not to be quoted by name. The aides stressed that Danforth has not made a final decision on the specific provisions. But they described these these broad outlines as most likely. Under Danforth's tentative blueprint for an overhauled bill, manufacturers would be re-

warded for settling product liability suits before the start of court action. The reward would be limits on damages winnable by those injured if they rejected the settlement offer and opted to try their luck with a Jury. One such limit could be a cap on pain and suffering damages, possibly at the 1100,000 level recommended In the administration bill or at some other amount, the aides said. They said the new version also could contain caps on punitive damages but they most likely would not be tied to a settlement offer. Uniform standards for product sellers contained In the current version of Danforth's bill most Ukely would be retained, according to the aides. But they said those applying to manufacturers most Ukely would be scrapped.

Security Continued from Page 7B

"We would have to have our head in the sand not to realize that it has something to do with worldwide terrorism," he said. Dickinson of Delta Scientific said his company has sold 350 of the pop-up metal vehicle barriers that cost from $1,200 to 121,000 for government and business facilities here and overseas. Corporate business is increasing, possibly on the strength of sales videotapes that show large trucks smashing into Delta barriers at high speeds. "It's real interesting to watch," said Dickinson. The increased spending and planning come as vindication for security chiefs whose recommendations for more equipment and personnel have had low corporate priority. "As incidents occur around the world they add flesh and blood reality to what in the past has

been perceived as hyperbole on t h e p a r t of s e c u r i t y professionals," said Ray Humphrey, president of the International Security Management Association, an exclusive group of security chiefs for multinational corporations with revenues of $100 million or more. Like his collegues, Humphrey, head of security at Digital Equipment Corp., declines to discuss his own company's policies. Companies have been schooling executives on ways to avoid danger. Coordinating information from the State Department and overseas consulting firms, companies are advising top executives which air routes to avoid and what countries require extra caution. They are told to keep their schedules unpredictable, to stay at different hotels and to remain unobtrusive. "They're encouraged to go for the Flat or Renault instead of a stretch limo," said Barry.-

Concho Continued from Page 7B

The Tellico Dam, about 90 percent complete when the darter was discovered nearby In 1973, won an exemption from Congress in 1979. In the early 1980s, darter populations were found elsewhere, and the minnow's status was downgraded from endangered to threatened. Jim Johnson, chief of the endangered species section at the service's New Mexico office, says the Concho exists in the second smallest geographic area of any U.S. snake. He said that obtaining a population count on the gray and brown creature is difficult because "the species is very secretive. It hides under rocks and comes out at night to feed." Johnson said he has no doubt that "the majority of the critical habitat would be destroyed." But he said that whether the dam's construction would threaten the snake with eventual extinction has not been decided. John Fitzgerald, a lawyer for the Defenders of Wildlife, said his organization believes the dam spells doom for the Concho, which was discovered in 1944.

"If you flood the snake out, it can't reproduce," he said. "The young snakes need shallow running water and rocks. Clearly, there would be some snakes left, but the dam would jeopardize the existence of the species." Fitzgerald says there are alteratives to Stacy Dam, although they would raise the cost of the water project anywhere from 10 percent to 40 percent. Construction of the dam is not automatically blocked while the service decides whether to formally protect a species. But Johnson said the Army Corps of Engineers has, agreed to withhold the necessary permit until the service makes a decision. Bentsen, whose legislation would require the corps to issue the permit by Nov. 30, said in a floor speech that the Fish and Wildlife Service doesn't know for certain what damage the dam will cause the snake. "Because of this speculation, the real or imagined threat to some unknown percentage of snakes in the water, the Stacy project is threatened, and more than a snake is jeopardized," he said.

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1

c TUESDAY, APRIL 29. 1986

Ranger quest: Is it a dream?

Mets are off to best start in 24 years ATLANTA (AP) — Not even in 11160, wtv •Miracle" and "Mew" bees • synonymous, did they gete ftothis quick a •tart. Never in their previous M years 4 the New York I Mcta win thto many gums this

I

r

>et against the thelrfUstU •»» saatait tha Cardinal hwCBS *a«fthe first ta In mv mis. By the time they wuMHbed some sort of baJanea — « * two of three at Shea 1 En, then two of three at Buaeh Stadium to finish 8-10 against the Cardinals — the Nattanal Lsague East chuaptonship was beyond their reach. "We don't want to have to win this pennant la August and September," Met* second batsman WaHy Baeknan said "Thm's a lot of talk around the dobhouae about wla-ia* it the Mart, Detroit I iwved that could be done In 'ft." "When you play a Man that, on paper, Ogunaio be the team to beat, it's always important to let thei»> them, fcUnaasr Owqr i after New York

did so most emphatically, completing a four-game (weep over St. Louis with a 6-9 victory Sunday. The triumph gave New York • lofty 11-3 record and a winning percentage of .7M, the best In the major leagues — end the best start in its history St. Louis, which won seven of itt first eight games, fell to 7-8, after Sunday • loss. "We've had some rough memories here," Johnson said at Batch Stadium. "Iu kind of nice to come in here and play as weU as we did It kind of •roves to St. Louis that we can Mat them. Last year they gave us a hard time. They gave everybody a hard time." "This sets a tone," said first baseman ,Keith Hernandez, the one-time Cardinal whs is routinely booed each time he appears In St. Louis. 'This was a wake-up call. We're beating them the way they beat us last jrwur." "It plant* a thought in their minds that, 'Hey, this could be the other team's year,' " infWder Ray Knight said. "I Juet get the feeling that this la going to bf our year, and so far nothing has happened to make me feel otherwise."

By KEN RAPPOPORT AP Hockey Writer

" I ' v e been in rock concerts and I've never heard noise like that.• •

NEW YORK — The sound was awesome — thunderous cheers raining down upon the New York Rangers. "It was an intense, deafening feeling out there," goalie John Vanbiesbrouck John Vanbiesbrouck said later. Rangers goalie "I've been in rock concerts and I've never heard noise like that ' The fans, 17,367 of them in on the lie, as they .swarmed all Madison Square Garden, had been over Vanbiesbrouck, as the standing, clapping, screaming, diminutive goalie swatted the air gasping as the upstart Rangers in triumph as he left the ice, as the clung in the closing minutes to a Garden lights dimmed, as thr 2-1 lead against the favored announcer introned: "Thank you Washington Capitals in their NHL for coming and drive home safely " playoff game Sunday night The Rangers still are two series The fans had seen leads and dreams evaporate for years. The — eight victories — away from last time the Rangers won a winning the Stanley Cup lint who Stanley Cup was 1940. To make expected them to get this far? To win the Patrick Division matters worse, on Long Island, the New York Islanders had won four after barely making the playoffs Cups In succession at the start of with a fourth-place finish and a the decade, and their fans' disdain 36-38-6 record, the Rangers beat for their urban neighbors had first-place Philadephia and (hen been summed up in the derisive the second-place Caps During the season, the Rangers finished 32 cheer: "Nineteen-forty!" Now, as the final seconds points behind Philadelphia. 29 evaporated, the Capitals scrambl- behind Washington Next, the Rangers will face the ing in vain in their own zone for possession of the puck, the deci- winner of the best-of-7 Adams Division final between Hartford bels increased yet again. On the other end of the rink, Van- and Montreal, tied 3-3 with the biesbrouck raised his fists. "It deciding game Thursday night "The Rangers have the advansounded like the building was tage." Washington defenseman coming apart," he said. Rod Langway said "They've When the final buzzer sounded and New York won the best-of-7 beaten two of the better teams series, four games to two, the They play their system, and they crowd continued to cheer — some play to their potential." *•• cried — as the Rangers celebrated See RANGERS. PageSC

ON FIRE - Tha New York tr*lr24-ya«rhiatory. Rail* typical poaturahiataafnhM laat nine gamae.

Wisconsin grid coach McClain dies Jim Hintelmam «m««>aa«»M««a«Baaa»asmi

Relays may put a halt to awards

hen Christian Brothers Academy captured the "Championship of America" at the annual Penn Relays last year, it was the highlight for a long tradition of outstanding track teams. With the victory, CBA was awarded a huge plaque which represented a great moment in the lives of the runners and coaches. Fortunately for the Colts, they won it last year. Had the same thing happened this season all they'd have gotten would have been a "well done." The NCAA, in a silly ruling that has upset Just about everyone connected with scholastic track, now forbids the awarding of any medals, wrist watches, plaques, etc. at any invitational meet sponsored by a particular college. The NCAA apparently fears that a college sponsoring such a meet will have an unfair recruiting advantage over other colleges. This could be a good rule in certain sports such as football and basketball, but why should it be In effect for track and cross country? In the case of the Penn Relays, there really isn't any way that Penn, an Ivy League school, has an advantage in recruiting track stars. The large majority of athletes competing would be unable to attend Penn anyway because of Its strict academic standards. The awarding of medals to high school performers has been going on at the Penn Relays since 1899, yet Villanova has been the dominating track team in Philadelphia over the years, not Penn. "I suppose the rule is okay in certain sports," CBA track coach Bob Maier said. "But I think they are destroying the tradition (of the Penn Relays). "One of the goals in my 12 years at CBA was to bring home one of the Championship of America Plaques," Maier said. "I sure Tom's (Tom Heath, last year's CBA head track coach) biggest thrill in coaching was winning that championship plaque. It's about three or four feet In diameter. "The point is not that the athletes will be encouraged to go to Penn," Maier pointed out, "but justtoachieve something. It's a shame to take away the prize." Asbury Park has had success in various events at the Penn Relays over the years and Coach Tony Gioradano is also upset by the ruling. "It's really a shame," Giordano said. "I guess the NCAA looks at It as a form of recruiting, but how many competing kids are going to be eligible to go to Penn?"

W

See HINTELMANN, PiosSC

MADISON, Wis. (AP) — University of Wisconsin football Coach Dave McClain collapsed in a sauna and died of cardiac arrest yesterday shortly after working out on an exercise bicycle at Camp Randall Stadium, authorities said. McClain, 48, died at St. Mary's Hospital in Madison after suffering the cardiac arrest between 2 and 2:15 p.m. CDT, said Jim Mott, the Big Ten school's director of sports information. McClain was pronounced dead at 3:12 p.m. "The coach was exercising on his stationary bicycle, going through his normal exercise routine," Mott said. "He then went into a sauna." Professor Steve Zimmerman was in the sauna when McClain entered, but left to take a shower, Mott said. When Zimmerman returned and began talking to McCLain, the coach didn't respond and Zimmerman called

• 'People like this are not replaced. ••

Elroy Hirsch

Wisconsin athletic director

for help, Mott added. McClain led the Badgers to a 6-6 overall record last fall, 2-6 in conference play. It was his first losing season after four straight winning seasons. "We lost more than an outstanding coach," said UW Athletic Director Elroy Hirsh. "He was a great father, husband and human being. People like this are not replaced." Former Ohio State football Coach Woody Hayes called McClain "the ideal coach," and said the two had lunch together two weeks ago.

"It's a hell of a thing," Hayes said "Terrible. He worked hard. He was extremely popular. He had a dandy, dandy family," Hayes added. Former Badger Mark Shumate and Hayes said McClain's family had a history of heart trouble, but they had no details. "He was somebody who would stand behind you when you needed some help," said Shumate, who played under McClain for five years. "He could put you at ease right away." Green Bay Packer Gary Ellerson. who played for McClain for three years, called him a good coach and a "class person." McClain became the Big Ten school's 24th head football coach on Dec. 16, 1977. He graduated from Bowling Green State University in 1960 and came to Wisconsin from Indiana's Ball State University where he had coached seven seasons and posted a 46-26-3 record.

DAVE McCLAIN

Toronto defeats St. Louis

CHARS IT — Monmouth Regtonals Matt Bultwtnkat Omn 10-4 during tha pole vault compattton in yesterday's Shorn

V DMMon North track meat again t Asbury Park. cerwon the event, but Asbgry Park won the• meat, meat. 88-63.

Asbury Park defeats Monmouth • f JM HNrTRNMN

third, out it jMSt wasn't " V t f

fttgh jump (6-8), and the 1,600 meter relay § Cagle, Dupiee, Roger* and Rosef s (3:40.0). Uttrfet Jenast Harris and Nick Wamibfcd tar the Falcons. Radoilfre won aWerViaamti Hardies m 88.0, Harris t i e aaablc. • the shot (81-1) and ;i39-») while Warner won the 1,600 1.0) and3,200 (U.-06.4)and also placed second In the uitenaMiAte* AJaa warningfor.the Fakaas were Boa Hudson in the 000 (2M.3) aad Matt, BulrwUuertm the pale vmjjtn 1-0 V •Dor kids performed weO far the young team tfaif they e*ev" Moaa»u>a caach t e d

Awl

(HofdaswsaM.

TINTON FALLS — "Thai was a first meet aad I'm Just happy that Ml - , " Asbury Park boys track coach lordano said after t h e Monmouth Rational, i meeting of unbeaten "B" North * powers Uut lived uptoHa advanced

events and ShayntCagl* Just a toagn meet all araon The best raw of U»

rsetlfci, the tape* runner

0 yews we haven't lost (in djul msettV'Giortleno said, "but this meet was i of bot*rachaals/' it «aan't decided until the final event of tha day, thetotI Jomp. Attorry k had a«8-6fl lead and needed only two

mat. 1 star Mark Murray won It for a teapots H Monmouth hi id MM!

aeedaa m t Allow lath* Ml tied lathe

The Bishops are t-0 In the "B" North and only a rash of Injuries win prevent tana from winning another title. Menmoatti • a-i.

TORONTO (AIM — Walt Poddubny scored the winning goal with 7:38 remaining and Dan Daniist scored into an empty net with 44 seconds left as the Toronto Maple l.eafs defeated the Sti Louis Blues 5-3 last night tn forte a decisive seventh in the MIL's Norris Division finals Game 7 will be played tomorrow night in Nt. Loins Steve Thomas was Toronto's scoring leader, tcroring twice and setting up Tom Kergus for another Doug Gilmour scored twice and Mark Hunter once for the Blues Poddubny zipped past his check. Gino Cavallini. to take a pass from Miroslav Frycer, stickhandle past goalie Greg Milieu and slide the puck into the open net as he fell to the ice St Louis led by one entering the third period but Thomas tied it 3-3 at 1:16. beating Millen with a high slapshot from the left-wing faceoff circle The Leafs put the pressure on for a go-ahead goal and the traffic around Millen became so intense St. Louis Coach Jacques Demers used his 30-second timeout only six minutes into thr period. After Poddubny scored, the. Leafs declined to lay back and protect the lead. They kept pressing for another goal, but their momentum was halted when Poddubny took a slashing penalty with 4:48 remaining. But the Blues were unable to get a shot on Leaf goalie Ken Wregget during their power play, with penalty killers Daoust and Greg Terrlon working to perfection. Millen was pulled in favor of an extra skater with 1 14 remaining and Daoust lifted the puck from near his own net the length of the ice and into the empty St. Louisnet. prompting a shower of debris from the stands as the fans' celebrated the Leafs' victory

2C

TUESDAY, APRIL 20,1986

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TUESDAY, APRIL 29,1986

The Register

Secondary is priority for Giants EAST RUTHERFORD — Shoring up a secondary weakened by age and contract disputes and adding a little firepower will be on the mind of George Young, general manager of the New York Giants, as the 1986 National Football League draft gets under way this morning. The pickings are likely to be slim for the Slants because advancing to the playoffs last season means they'll pick 19th in the first round and won't have a fourth-round pick, having traded that one away.

••...I've learned there's no reason for getting excited about any particular player before the draft.»» George Young Giants' general manager

; Young has described this year's field of candidates as more blue-collar than bluechip, meaning there is a lot of talent to be had but few outstanding players. The players he most likely will be watching are, on offense, the running backs, and on defense, just about everyone. Inside linebacker Harry Carson is 32 years old and defensive lineman George Martin is 33, so Young and Coach Bill Parcells will be looking for college products who can step into the veterans' shoes in a year or two. One possibility is Syracuse defensive end Tim Green, who, at 240 pounds, could play inside linebacker in the NFL. Jon Hand or Alabama, 6-foot-6 and 280 pounds, probably will be gone before the Giants can get to him. The Giants also could use help in the secondary, where veteran safety Bill Currier has had his career ended by back problems and All-Pro cornerback Mark Haynes held out the entire 1986 season in a contract dispute. No progress has been made with Haynes. Running back is another position where the Giants are hurting because of age They'll be keeping an eye out for a speedster to help Tony Galbreath and Rob Carpenter, at 32 and 31, respectively, among the NFL's senior rushers. One possibility could be Ohio State tailback Keith Byars. If he was healthy, he probably would be among the top few picks in the draft. But he is recovering from foot surgery and many teams no doubt wUl be leery of him. Two other candidates at running back are speedy Hike Sherrard of UCLA, who recently ran the 40-yard sprint in 4.28 seconds, and Tim McGee of Tennessee. A sleeper could be Louisville's Ernest Givens, but his size — only 170 pounds — goes against him. Sherrard, at 6-foot-2, has the size the Giants are looking for. The picture could change significantly of course, if the Giants are able to trade for additional first-round picks. Bait could be Haynes or Gary Zimmerman, an offensive lineman who had played in the United States Football League. The Giants hold Zimmerman's NFL rights, but he has said he doesn't want to play for an East Coast NFL team, limiting the Giants' trade possibilities. "There's always apprehension about this time," Young said recently. "But I've learned there's no sense getting excitec about any particular player before the draft. "It's like getting a date with a beautifu girl. First, you've got to make sure you can get the date," he joked.

Bo will gobefore most folks wake up NEW YORK (AP) — Before much of the nation is even awake, the Tampa Bay Bucs will open today's NFL draft by choosing Bo Jackson and the Atlanta Falcons will follow by taking Tony Casillas. Then, with NFL coaches and general managers playing the real-life roles of all those guys In fantasy football leagues, the fun will begin. The draft, to be held at the Marriott Marquis Hotel for the first time, will be a one-day affair for the third straight year. It begins at 8 a.m. EDT (5 a.m. on the West Coast) and will wind down through 12 rounds until about 3 am. today. But the real excitement, in an event with enough appeal that ESPN cable televises it nationwide, begins about 8:15, when the Houston Oilers either exercise their third pick or trade it. The most coveted player remaining is Jim Everett of Purdue, the consensus choice as the best quarterback in this year's draft. The Oilers, 5-11 last year and 10-38 over the past three seasons, need a lot of help, but not necessarily a

'Cotton': I'll take the blame SAN ANTONIO, Texas (AP) — Cotton Fitzsimmons says he is taking his firing as coach of the San Antonio Spurs in stride and plans to remain in the National Basketball Association. "Naturally, you're disappointed," Fitzsimmuns said yesterday after the Spurs announced he had been fired after two seasons. "But I'm a professional and somebody has to take the heat when the team doesn't succeed," he said. "I'm the one who has to take that and I accept that fully." Fitzsimmons, 54, said he has "no ill feelings whatsoever. I hope the change will be nothing but beneficial." Fitzsimmons compiled a 76-88 record during his two years with the Spurs. He led the team to the playoffs both years, but the Spurs were eliminated each time in the first round San Antonio won only five of its last 2t> regular-season games, then made an early exit from the playoffs by losing a first-round game in three straight games. Fitzsimmons said he is concerned about the future of the franchise "if attendance begins to dwindle as it has for the past six years. This franchise is important to this city." Spurs owner Angelo Drossos said he fired Fitzsimmons because "in San Antonio, we need a new situation, a new coach, a new start."

quarterback, unless they trade Warren Moon and his $1 million contract. That impacts directly on the next pick, the fourth. It belongs to the Indianapolis Colts, who gave away their third-round choice to move up from sixth In hopes of insuring they could get Everett. But Houston General Manager Ladd Herzeg, for whom the logical pick might be Alabama defensive end Jon Hand, has been suggesting that he might grab Everett — perhaps in an effort to get the Colts to make another deal. Indianapolis hasn't bitten, and yesterday it obtained quarterback Gary Hogeboom from Dallas as insurance. "We're not bluffing," Herzeg said yesterday. "We want the quarterback." "Did you ever know a team that had too many quarterbacks?" personnel director Mike Holovak said. "You just never find yourself in that position." Overall, the draft is deep in running backs and offensive linemen and thin everywhere else. Jackson is the main prize. Depending on who's talking, the

Heisman Trophy winner from Aubum is the best running back to come out of college since O.J. Simpson; the best since Jim Brown, the best ever. Like John Elway in 1983, he's also a major-league baseball project, and he and his agents have been using that to full advantage in an effort to gain leverage with the Bucs. "I would say it's 60-60 between baseball and football," Richard Woods, one of Jackson's agents, said. "Bo loves baseball. He started playing baseball first and he knows he could be playing baseball for 18-20 years, which is not the case with football." That's not the case with Casillas, the 277-pound Lombardi Trophy winner from Oklahoma. The nose tackle is so eager he said he'll show up at Atlanta's minicamp next month even if he hasn't signed a contract. "I'm anxious to get started, to meet all the guys and to play football again," he said. Atlanta and Tampa Bay are among the four teams with two first-round picks. The Falcons got their extra choice, the

Reggie knocks Twins MINNEAPOLIS — California Angels slugger Reggie Jackson has taken a swing at the Minnesota Twins, saying the American League baseball club does not have enough black players. "It's a shame, an absolute shame." Jackson, who is black, told reporters during batting practice before Sunday's Twins-Angels game at the Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome "You got players (on the Twins) who can't even play and there are colored boys who need work." The Twins have one American-born black player on their 24-man roster, Kirby Puckett, who leads the team in hitting and home runs. The only other black on the team is Alex Sanchez of the Dominican Republic. The Twins have one of the fewest number of blacks and other minority players of any team in the major leagues.

Jets aren't hurting NEW YORK — Following an 11-5 season that got them into the NFL playoffs, the New York Jets aren't exactly in dire need of help in today's draft. Still, holes need to be filled and balance achieved, and the Jets have their eyes on several collegians who can help in both areas. The Jets' biggest problem area is the offensive line, where only center Joe

den on a long fly to left field. Todd Worrell, 1-1, the third of five Cardinals pitchers, got the victory by pitching the 10th and 11th. Terry Pendleton opened the 12th with a single off Davis. Tom Lawless and The St. Louis runs in the 12th were Ozzie Smith followed with sacrifices, unearned because of an error by Giants with Lawless reaching first on Davis' pitcher Mark Davis, 1-1, who fielded a error. bunt and dropped the ball as he turned White then hit a sacrifice fly to right to throw. The Giants scored a run in the field to break the 3 - 3 tie, and Coleman's bottom of the inning of f Greg Bargar and infield single scored Lawless. had the bases loaded before Pat Perry Bob Melvin's pinch-hit, two-run saved the victory by retiring Dan Glad- double off St. Louis reliever Ken Dayley

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Jerry White and Vince Coleman drove in runs for St. Louis in the 12th inning and the Cardinals ended their seven-game losing streak yesterday with a 5 - 4 victory over the San Francisco Giants.

Fields was a positive force last season. New York quarterbacks were sacked 62 times, a league record, and the vaunted running game often stalled when Freeman McNeil was injured. McNeil was second in AFC rushing with 1,331 yards. Fortunately for the Jets, the deepest positions in the draft are tackle and guard. Tackles Marvin Powell and Reggie McElroy come off poor campaigns after preseason holdouts and Coach Joe Walton has made no secret of his desire to improve at that spot Tackles Brian Jozwiak of West Virginia, Jim Dombrowski of Virginia and James FitzPatrick of Southern California interest the Jets most, while guards John Rienstra of Temple and Will Wolford of Vanderbilt (who played tackle in college) also are highly rated. But the Jets aren't expecting any of them to be available when they pick 22nd. ,

Hogeboom to Colts INDIANAPOLIS — The I n dianapolis Colts, one of the weakest passing teams in the National Football League, t r a d e d for v e t e r a n quarterback Gary Hogeboom of Dallas and left their plans for today's college draft still undisclosedThe trade followed speculation that Houston, which picks ahead of Indianapolis, would take Purdue quarterback Jim Everett, who was rumored to be the Colts' pre-draft favorite.

Seattle has the 16th pick, followed by Buffalo, Atlanta, San Francisco, the Ne>i York Giants, Dallas, Cincinnati frois; Denver for linebacker Ricky Hunley, tfcfi New York Jets, Los Angeles Rams, Lp>; Angeles Raiders, Tampa Bay, New EngJ1 land and Chicago.

But Coach Rod Dowhower said the Colts' likely first pick on today was "as I've stated it from day one ... I'm not going to tell you." Indianapolis will have the No.4 overall selection on the first round. The deal for Hogeboom sent the Colts' second-round pick, 33rd overall, to Dallas for the Cowboys' secondround selection, 47th overall.

Clay Court opens INDIANAPOLIS — Sweden's Stefan Eriksson survived rain, wind and a case of first-round jitters yesterday and beat fellow Swede Thomas Hogsledt 7-6. 6-3 in the l \ S . Open Clay Court tennis tournament The day's matches at the Indianapolis Sports Center were delayed more than two hours by a morning rainstorm, forcing the postponement of seven other firstround matchups until today Also today, the women's No. 1 seed. Steffi Graf of West Germany, will make her first appearance in a second-round match against Mary .loe Fernandez, a first-round winner y e s terday over Ronnie Reis 6 - 2 . 6 - 1 . Eriksson, who is ranked 89th in the world and unseeded here, had his match with Hogstedt interrupted by rain during the first set. They completed that set, with Eriksson winning 7-1 in a tiebreaker, and the second set after the rain let up.

With one in the second, Pendleton and Van Slyke walked and Smith made it 2 - 0 with an RBI single. Melvin's double, scoring Gladden from St. Louis starter Rick Ownbey hit second base and Will Clark from first, Gladden with a pitch in the bottom of the came after right fielder Andy Van Slyke third, and he scored on singles by Clark threw out Joel Youngblood, trying to and and Chris Brown. One out later. score from second on Clark's single, at Clark tried to score from second on Chili home. Davis' single, but Coleman got him with Coleman opened the game with a single a strong, one-hop throw to the plate. off Scott Garrelts and stole second on the Coleman stole his second base of the next pitch despite a pitchout by the game after a leadoff single in the eighth, Giants. He went to third on Willie and he scored from second on Herr's McGee's bunt single and scored on Tom routine groundout to shortstop, beating Herr's sacrifice fly. Clark's throw to the plate. with one out in the bottom of the ninth tied the score 3 - 3 .



The ruling will affect many other meets as well, according to Giordano. "What about the Rutgers Relays, West Point Invitational and Lehigh Invitational, just to name a few," Giordano asked. "How about the Manhattan Invitational in cross country? "Kids won't have opportunites to receive any awards," he said. "It might have a snowball affect and could hurt high school track programs throughout the country." Red Bank Catholic's veteran track and cross country coach, Jack Rafter, has a few pointed remarks. "One of the higest moments in any runner's life In high school has always been the possibility of winning a medal at the Perm Relays," Rafter said. "Now, through the continuing imbicility of the

NCAA, they have taken away one of the two accomplishments that a young runner might achieve in running high school track. "In a sense, it is a paradox," Rafter points out. "Here are kids being denied a simple medal for one of the finest moments of their running lives, while at the same moment, the NCAA winks its eye at colleges who give awayaway scholarships and has for years conveniently looked the other way on recruiting violations that approach the point of hilarity. "What a grand piece of contradiction." Penn Relay officials have appealed this ruling, so there is a possiblity that something might be done this summer. Lets hope so. There are a lot more Important problems for the NCAA to take care of than penalizing high school kids for winning a few awards at a college-sponsored meet.

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Rangers —

"We felt all along John Vanbiesbrouck would win • game in each series. He almost out-andout wonthls whole on«," Rangers assistant coach Reg Higgs said. "That's what we didn't get," Capitals Coach Bryan Murray said. "Our goalie didn't win his

Washington, Miami, Denver, Green Bay and Cleveland are without choices in the first round. The Browns forfeited theirs in the deal last year which gave them the rights to quarterback Bernie Kosar in the supplemental draft. The Colts will be followed by St. Louis, New Orleans, Kansas City, Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, Cincinnati, Detroit, then San Diego with two straight picks — its own plus one obtained from Green Bay for the rights to cornerback Mossy Cade.

Cardinals end slide with win in 12th inning

Continued from Page 1C

Continued from Page 1C

17th, in a deal that also brought them running back Joe Washington. Tampa Bay also has the 25th pick, obtained from Miami for linebacker Hugh Green. San Diego has the 13th and 14th picks and Cincinnati the 11th and 22nd choices.

Sports Briefs

Hintelmann

If they play the Canadlens, it will be New York's first playoff series against them since 1979, when the Rangers reached the finals, only to lose in five games. Those Rangers were almost as improbable contenders as these, finishing third in the division, then riding the heroics of a hot goalie farther than anyone thought possible. Then It was John Davidson. Now it Is the B-foot-7 Vanbiesbrouck. "Beezer! Beezer!" the fans chanted when he stopped the Caps time after time Sunday

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"We Just seem to get confidence from him, and build on It," team captain Don Maloney said of Vanbiesbrouck. "The key for us is the guy in the net." "Johnny was there for us," forward Bob Brooke added. "He made some great'saves and we Just had to bear down and score for him." They did. More precisely, Pierre Larouche did. Twice. Midway in the first period on the end of a two-on-none charge with Mike Ridley, then again in the opening minute of the third on a power play during a scramble In front of goalie Pete Peeters, again assisted by Ridley. Larouche, twice a 50-goal scorer in his 14 NHL seasons with Pittsburgh, Montreal, Hartford and the Rangers, was banished by Coach Ted Sator before the season began to a 46-game exile with the minor-league Hershey Bears. He was recalled Jan. 27 and scored 20 goals in 28 games. He

has eight in 11 playoff games. "When he sets his mind on anything on or off the ice, he can do anything," Sator said. "Pierre Larouche," Maloney marveled. "What can you say about the guy? He's done everything for us." The Rangers speak, too, about Sator's planning for the playoffs against Philadelphia and Washington, the NHL's top two d e fensive teams, the only two better than the Rangers. The Flyers' offense starts with the defensemen carrying the puck up ice. Philadelphia suited up only four of them, so Sator had the Rangers throw the puck into the Flyers' zone, chase it down and wear down the defense. It worked. The Capitals' offense starts with a long pass to the forwards, setting up two-on-one breaks. Sator had the Rangers' forwards dropping back, way back.

Special Section I PUBLISHED Thursday, May 8 I DEADLINE Friday, May 2, with proof Monday, May 5, | without proof FORMAT Tabloid

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The KegUter

SCHOLASTIC

Rumson knocks off 'B' leader Ocean

OCEAN — A.J. Hunter's two-run triple was the highlight of a three-run fourth inning as Shore Conference "C" Division North leader Rumson-Fair Haven Regional (6-3-1) upset "B" North Arnone came up in the sixth inning pacesetter Ocean Township, 6-3. Derek Fisher gave Rumson some in- with Dave Anchundia on board and surance with a two-run double in the unloaded his homer. Losing pitcher Derek Sininsky homeseventh. Winning pitcher Harvey Tilton scat- red for Mater Dei, but the Seraphs didn't tered four hits, struck out four and score again until the sixth when Rich walked two. Rich Aurichio was the loser. Kleva and Vaughan Abel singled in runs. The Caseys scored four times in the Ocean is 7-3. fifth as John Little scored on a force out, "A" North Lee Jupinka walked with the bases Midd. So. 8, Manalapan 3 MIDDLETOWN — South (7-5, 5-3) loaded and Clem Meccia drove in a pair scored five runs in the third inning to with a single. Anchundia gained the pitching win in overcome the Braves yesterday afterrelief. noon. With one out, Steve Bova walked and Non-Conferente was knocked in by Jason Quinn's single. Keanaburg 3, Point Beach 0 A.J. DeGeorge and Kevin Roman both POINT PLEASANT — Winning pitcher scored on steals of home and winning Don scattered seven hits, pitcher John Warncke singled in another. struckEastmond out seven and walked two as The winners had three runs in the Keansburg whitewashed Point Beach in fourth with Roman knocking in one run non-conference action. and Ray Andrews had a two RBI hit. Keansburg scored twice in the first inning on Tim McKenna's RBI single and R.B. Cath. 6, Mater Del 3 an error. Keansburg is 2-7 while Point MIDDLETOWN — Mike Arnone pinch hit a home run yesterday afternoon, Beach is 4-7. Monmouth Reg. 4, Holmdel 2 leading the Caseys (9-3-1) over the HOLMDEL — The Golden Falcons Seraphs (3-6-1).

Baseball

broke a 2-2 tie with a pair of runs in the seventh inning. After Frank Cannella and Jim Lastellawalked, Hornet catcher Mike Gervolino picked up Joe lannuzzeli's roller and hit the runner with his throw, Cannella scoring. Tom ' Wagner's single drove in the second run. Steve Pesce got the win in relief, and Joe DeBlasi took the loss. Monmouth Regional is 6-4-1; Holmdel is 3-4-1. St. John 19, Red Bank 7 HOLMDEL — Mike Nolan batted in five runs as St. John Vianney routed Red Bank in a non-conference game. St. John (6-5) snapped a 2-2 tie with six runs in the second inning with Augie Vivenzio knocking in three with a basesloaded double. Nolan added a three-run homer in the fifth when the Lancers got seven more runs. Red Bank dropped to 6-5-1. Henry Hudson 7 Plnelandt 0 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Marc McGrath pitched a two-hitter, struck out 10 and gave up four walks for the winners, who evened their record at 4-4. Lester Peschko took the loss. He struck out eight and issued three walks. Pinelands is 3-8. Jason Srhnoor was the batting star for the Admirals. He drove in three runs, one in the first and two in the third, on a pair

of singles. Henry Hudson put the game away with a three-run fourth on a two-run error and a single by Ricky Zabe. Anbury Park 4, Manchester Twp. 3 ASBURY PARK — Renard Neal's double in the seventh inning scored pinch runner Rich Suit with the winning run. The Hawks had rallied for three in the top of the sixth, and the Bishops had tied the game in the bottom half. Ron Brazile (3-0.) fanned seven and walked only one to get the win. Rich Conti (1-2) was the loser. Asbury Park is 3-7; Manchester is 4-7. Shore Reg. 16, Neptune S NEPTUNE — Frank Palaia and Edgar Arlt both knocked in three runs and Craig Pierson and Joe Centenni chipped in with solo home runs as Shore (8-2) buried Neptune (1-11). Both teams had nine hits, but Shore capitalized on Neptune errors and walks. The Blue Devils scored in every inning including four in both the third and fourth innings. Jim Maletto was the winning pitcher in his first varsity start. Jackson Twp. 8, St. Rose 3 BELMAR — The Jaguars (3-8) scored six times in the fifth inning to beat the Roses (3-5). Rob Connor tripled in two runs and a

third scored on an error. After Anthony. Brown walked to force in a fourth run,. Brian Trapp doubled in the last two. • Steve Carr (1-1) was the winner, and Joe Farren (2-2) was the loser.

Marlboro 8, Howell S MARLBORO — Three runs in the sixthinning gave the Colts the win. Matt Wasserlauf singled; Roger Siver was safe on an error and Paul Ratner singled to load the bases. Rob Kaye hit a sacrifice fly, and Joe Cilea rapped in two more! with a double. Siver was the winner for the Colts(6-4), and John Bonglorno, who entered in the fourth, was the loser for Howell (4-5). Manasquan 4, Brick 1 BRICK — Ty Hawkins came on in relief, to win his third game and top-ranked Manasquan improved its mark to 10-0. Kevin Holly singled leading off the game, stole second, went to third on a wild pitch and scored on an error. .. The Warriors tallied again in the' fourth when Elliott Morgan doubled and Holly's two out single scored him. With two out in the seventh after a walk, Elliott Morgan singled and Pete Sayeth followed with a double, scoring two. Brick is 5-6.

Mater Dei bats go wild in win over Caseys RUMSON — Mater Dei unloaded 20 hits yesterday to shock the second-ranked Red Bank Catholic Caseys, 12-3, in girls softball. Andrea LaNeve stopped the Lancers scored three runs in each 10-2 Caseys on six hits and of the sixth and seventh innings. handed Ellie Traino her second Nina Johnson tripled home the loss against 10 triumphs. first run in the fifth and scored on Shonda Becker and Heidi a single by Jeanne Acerra. Linda Eberhard both went 4-5 for the Homefield went three-for-three 6-3 Seraphs. for Red Bank. Johnson belted two Mater Dei was trailing, 3-2, triples. going in the fifth inning when the struck for three runs and took off Holmdel 16, Monmouth Reg. 1 from there. HOLMDEL — Kirsten Brendel In the fifth inning Becker, (3-1) fired a two-hitter, and the Eberhard, Karen Becker and . Hornets scored seven times in the Cathryn Becker singled and an second inning to put the game error scored the other run. away early. Tania Potts had two hits, in"A" North cluding a double, and two RBIs, Midd. North 20, Raritan 1 and Sue Jelms knocked in three MIDDLETOWN — Middletown runs. North (8-1) erupted for 15 runs in Jodi Duncan was the loser for the bottom of the fourth inning the Falcons (1-8). Holmdel is now and went on to defeat Raritan in 7-3. a four and one-half inning "A" Division North contest. Neptune 6 Shore 1 Annette Fischer (8-1) pitched NEPTUNE — Denise Bauter the win, allowing just one hit. She (4-4) pitched a three-hitter, struck out six and walked two. striking out six as Neptune raised Joyce Clancy (1-3) took the loss. its record to 5-4. Joanne Galanci Karen Bruen went four- for-four took the loss for Shore, now 7-4. and drove in five runs for the The Fliers broke a 1-1 tie with winners. five runs in the bottom of the sixth inning on singles by Kim Ocean 13, Rumson-F.H. 1 Murphy and Diana Simmer, two OCEAN — Dara Fishbein walks and an error which allowed spaced nine hits in the Spartans three runs to score. non-conference Victory. Ocean scored eight times in the HoweU 17, Marlboro 14 fourth inning. Gioia DiFlumeri HOWELL — Howell erupted for had a two RBI single and Missy seven runs in each of the fourth Dutka drive in a run with a double and fifth innings enroute to the as the Spartans tok advantage of non-conference win. some shoddy Bulldog fielding. Fredrica VanSprang had a pair Ocean is now 8-2 and Fishbein, of singles in the two big innings with five strikeouts, is 3-0. that drove in four runs and she Colleen Crocker doubled for the was 3-6 on the game. only extra base hit by the BullHowell (3-5) had Jen Mahaffey dogs. drive in two runs in the fourth with a double and Ann Farrell Red Bank 11, St. John 10 plated a pair with a single. RED BANK — Red Bank raised Marlboro is 0-8. its lead to 11-4 with two runs in The winning pitcher was the bottom of the fifth inning and held off a late St. John rally. The Michele Taub (3-2).

Softball

THE REGISTER/CAROLINE E COUKJ

SAFE AT SECOND — Red Bank Catholic second-baseman waits for the ball from the catcher during yesterday's non-conference softball game against Mater Dei. The sliding Mater Dei Seraph

Andrea Leneve was safe on the play. Mater Dei upset the Caseys, 12-3.

Beat Shore, 4-2

Read's 3 power Long Branch LONG BRANCH — Christine Read scored three goals for Long Branch (2-7) in the Wave's 4-2 non-conference soccer victory over Shore Regional yesterday. Read scored in the first period and sandwiched a pair of second period tallies around one by Shore's Robin Hagel. Cheryl Braun assisted on Read's first tally and scored the final Long Branch goal. Erin Henley assisted on Read's second goal while Shore's scores went to Hagel with an assist from Cara Lee Delpino and Kelly Richards scored an unassisted goal. "A" North Midd. South 2, Marlboro 1 MIDDLETOWN — Marcella Bermeo's penalty kick with only 33 seconds left in

the match gave Middletown South (3-5) the victory. Marlboro's Lisa Spanierman scored first for Marlboro in the opening quarter, but Jenn Bergeron tied the game with a thirdperiod goal. Middletown South goalie Rally Capelli had 15 saves for the Eagles who had a 28-15 shot advantage. Marlboro goalie Meg Schell had 26 stops. "C" North Red Bank 2, Mater Dei 0 RED BANK — Red Bank blanked Mater Dei for a 3-4-1 record while the Seraphs

Freehold Township top MCIT seed

played last Saturday. The seven top seeded teams received byes while Neptune, Allentown, Asbury Park and Freehold decided not to enter the tourney. The defection of Allentown was especially surprising since the Redbirds had a 6-3 record. BASEBALL Holmdel 5 Middletown So. 0 Asbury Park 4 Manchester 3 There will be nine games played on GIRLS SOCCER Henry Hudson 7 Pinelands 0 Saturday. The. games must be played by Mater Dei 0 Marlboro 8 Howell 5 Red Bank 2 .: then with a rain date of Sunday. Monmouth 1 St. John 19 Red Bank 7 Rumson-FH 2 Manasquan was seeded second with Shore 2 Rumson-FH 6 Ocean 3 Long Branch 4 Middletown North in third position. There Marlboro 1 Jackson 8 St. Rose 3 Middletown So. 2 was a discussion on the merits of Ocean Shore 16 Neptune 5 Township and Shore Regional for the GOLF Monmouth 4 Holmdel 2 St. John 2 fourth spot, but Ocean won out. Schedule Red Bank Cath. 6... Mater Dei 3 Red Bank Cath. 3 strength was the determining factor Manasquan 4..... Brick 1 Red Bank Cath. 4... Mater Dei 1 Monmouth 3 Rumson-FH 2 there, too. Keansburg 3 Pt. Beach 0 Middletown So. 8... Manalapan 3 Wall was tabbed for the sixth position BOYS TRACK over Red Bank Catholic. Wall is 8-4 and Matawan 70 Neptune 61 SOFTBALL Matawan 97 Red Bank 34 Red Bank Catholic 8-3-1. There was only Pinelands 5 Henry Hudson 4 Ocean 92 St. Rose 39 one common opponent with Red Bank HoweU 17 Marlboro 14 Holmdel 77 Mater Dei 54 Catholic beating Lakewood while the Red Bank 11 St. John 10 R e d Bank Cath. 84 MIDDLETOWN — Rick Lovato, a former Piners toppled Wall. Ocean 13 Rumson-FH 1 Mater Del 47 These teams won't play until Saturday, Neptune 6 Shore 1 Red Bank Cath. 71.. Holmdel 60 high school state wrestling champion at MidHolmdel 16 Monmouth 1 Freehold Twp. 99. Midd. No. 32 dletown South, will make his professional May 10. All second round games must be Miter Dei 12. Red Bank Cath. 3 Asbury Park 68... Monmouth 63 freestyle wrestling debut at Brick Memorial played by that date, but the first open Middletown No. 20 Raritan 1 CBA 81H date on both team's schedules will be used Marlboro 49M High School on Friday. Lovato faces Toms River's Jeff Parker In a as a rain date since May 11 is Mother's Freehold 72 Lacey 59 three-round cruiserweight bout as part of a Day. TENNIS GIRLS TRACK six-bout wrestling card. The nine games listed are 16th-seeded Marlboro 5 Howell 0 Matawan 72 Red Bank 50 The event is presented by Classic Sports CBA 5 St. Rose 0 Manalapan 73 St. John 49 Promotions, in association with the Brick Long Branch at home against 17th-seeded Red Bank 3 Monmouth 2 Matawan 61 Neptune 61 Memorial Booster Club. It is sanctioned by the CBA; Middletown South (9) hosting Shore 5 Long Branch 0 M i d d . N o . 1 0 1 Professional Freestyle Wrestling Association, Raritan (24); Matawan Regional (8) at Wall 3 Red Ban* Cath. 2 Freehold Twp. 21 the new pro level Olympic style wrestling. home against Keansburg (26); St. John Doors will open at 7:30 p.m. (12) entertaining St. Rose of Belmar (21);

Yesterday's Scores

are 4-4. Red Bank goalie Suzanne Murphy had 10 saves for the Bucs who got goals from Gina Nicoletti, unassisted and Kirsten Kather on Nicoletti's assist. Nicoletti's goal came on a penalty shot. Bumson 2 Mon. Reg. 1. RUMSON — Karen Sandaz scored with' 9:25 remaining in the third quarter to break a 1-1 tie and give the Bulldogs the win over Monmouth. Ann Campo gave Rumson a 1-0 lead at 11:21 of the first period on a shot from the 50-yard line. The Falcons tied the score at 3:07 of the third quarter on a shot by Judy Mattson, assisted by Jennifer Noland. Rumson now has a 2-4 record. Monmouth Regional is 2-6-1.

WEST LONG BRANCH — Powerful Freehold Township High School was awarded the top seed in the 1986 edition of the Monmouth College Baseball Tournament. The tournament will be sponsored by Monmouth College and Coast Cities Coaches. The seeding committee met last night at the college and chose Freehold Township over Manasquan on strength of schedule. The Patriots are 10-0 and Manasquan 9-0. The teams were seeded as of games

Lovato is set for his debut in wrestling

Monmouth Regional (13) at home against Holmdel (20); Red Bank Regional (14) hosting Key port (19); Marlboro (11) at home against Henry Hudson Regional (22); Rumson-Fair Haven Regional (10) hosting Mater Dei (23) and Howell (15) at home against Manalapan (18). Quarterfinal-round games will be played Saturday, May 17, with the same arrangements for rain as on opening day. Semifinal-round games will be played at Monmouth College on Wednesday, May 21, at 1 and 4 p.m. If a school is unable to fit the 1 p.m. time slot on its schedule other arrangements will be made. The final game will also be played at the Monmouth College diamond on Sunday, May 25. If it rains, game time will be the same on Monday.

Parent, Walling grab Fort golf

FORT MONMOUTH - Louise Parent and Pauline Walling teammed for the Blind Partners win as the Fort Monmouth Ladies 9 Hole Group held their weekly tourney. The Parent-Walling duo had a 127 gross as Ceil Rommell and Dottl DeFabrey shot a 134. This place went to Phyliss LaBella and June Wheeeler with 140. LaBella had low putts with 16.

The RfglBter

TOOOAY. APRIL 29.1986

5C

SCOREBOARD BOYS TRACK M C 84, H a w M 47 100 - 1 Rk* ClH.ii I I (Rl 11 5. 2 DaSouaa (R) 118. 3 BakMto|M)120 tOO - 1 CHrla a8 |R) 23.2. 2 DaSouaa (R) 24 3 3 Aaundar (R| 24 5 400 — 1 Joa Ruacavaga (R) 54 2, 2 Ak>»andar (R) 55 1 1 OonMrlo |R| 55 4 8 0 0 - 1 Manai Downa (M) 204 5. 2 Roaa (R) 2 0» 7 3 Lonargan |M) 2 10 3 1800 - 1 Ray Oaaaroya (M) 4 38 4 2 Ragan |M) 4 41, 3 Lonargan (M) 4:44 3 2 0 0 - 1 Oakaroya (Ml 1023 5.2 Bau |M| 1033 I 0 Brian (B) 1031 110 H H - I Chna O'Rourka (R) 151.2 Flanagan |M| 111. 3 Panimo |R| 19 4 400 IH — 1 Ruacavaga |R| 81 5. 2 O'Rourka |R| 82 8. 3 Flanagan (M) 82 9 1800 Ratty — 1 Malar Da. 3 47 4 I W — 1 BUnay Armour (R| 45-avi. 2 MamtlR) 45-0. 3. Cunmngnam (R) 41-SVi OWCua ' a - I M a i Tlmnay |R) 128-3. 2 Cunningham«(R |R) 123-6. 1 Caffray |M| 114-8 » - I Bran Oomnguai |R| 161-5 2 Mayar JaiaHi (Ml 153-4 3 ChoBack (R| 143-3 HJ - 1 Tan McAuMa (M) 8-1.2 Batata |M) 6-4. I Conan (R| 5-0 U — 1 CndaO Rourka |R| 17-4.8 Flanagan |M| 18-11,3 Paramo (R| 15-6 PV - 1 Jar) Mayar |M) 10-8.2 Ebarnard fR) 10-0. 3 0oMmg|M|9-6 R«C 71. IIMmJalto 100 — Camaaa |R) I I S . 2. Mandn |H) 11.8. 3. 200 - 1 Cakftvaa |R| 23 I 2 Mantra (H| 23 4. 3 LaMM (H) and DaSouaa (R| 24 3 4 0 0 - 1 Ruacavaga (R) 54 2 2. Aauandar [R) 65 1. 3 OonoMo (Rife 3 8 0 0 - 1 Tom MuaWo (M| 2 06 4 2 Roaa(R)209. 1 Paga (R) M 7 1100 — 1 P«a Hk.1110 (H) 4:42. 2 A M (H) 4 57 3 DaMlO (R) 4 58 3500 - I JO. O Brian |R) 1038. 2 Lyncn (H) 1041 3 ROHM (R| 1048 110 MM — 1. O Rourka (R) 157. 2 Canjmo (R) 17 8, 3 Cha (Ml 18 4 400 IH — 1 Ruacavaga (Rl 81 5. 2 O Rourka |R) 81 8. 3 Canimo (R| 632 1800 Ralay - 1. HohxJai (Graan Hau. P Muatavj t . MuaMol 3 45 (not — 1. Tom Dauar {HI 4S-8V). 2. Armour (R| 4a-aw. 3 Kapeaoa (Hi 44-10 Dkjcua — 1 Todd Lanm (H) 134-7. 2 Tlmnay (R) 128-3. 3 Cunmngnam |R) 123-6 Javakn — 1.0orranguat(R)iai-5. 2. Cnoback(R) 141-3. 3 Oray |H| 138-9 HJ — 1. Kmn Laany (H) 5 8. 2 Conan (R) 9-0. 3 Sdmaoolk (R) and Dickaon |H) M 5-0 U — I Laany |H) la-9v>. 2 ORdurka |R) 17-4. 3 Cna(H) 16-11 PV - 1 Laany |H) 12-8 2 Eoarharn {Rl 10-0. 3 Cnang(M|l-0 HakMW 77. Maaar Dal 14 100— 1 John Marxian (M> m . i Lavam(M)ll a. 3 Laarr, (Mi 11 9 2 0 0 — 1 Mandn (H) 23 4. 2 Lavam (H) 24 3. 3 Bak«k)(M|249 4 0 0 — 1 MoCanray |M) 56 3. 2 B Hau (M) 55 4 3 Caaoona IO313 110 HH — 1 PaufChai{H| 17 9. 2 Flanagan (M) 18 1 3 Chan {M| 19 7 4 0 0 M - 1 Flanagan |M) 83 0 2 Cha, (M| 66 0. 3 Cnan |H) 69 I 1800 RMay - Holmdal 3:46 S m — 1 OaiMr |M| 46-6H 2 Kapeaoa (H| 44-10). 3 CaHray IM) 38-8 Diacua — I Todd Lavam (H) 134-7. 2. Dawr (Hi 111-10. 3. Kapeaoa (H) 11B-6 Javakn - Mayar |M| 183-1. 2 dray IH) 140-8. 3 Carlray (M)6-4 U — 1 . Laany (H) 19-9H. 2 Flanagan (M) 18-11 3 Cha. (H) 18-10O PV - 1 Laany (H) 12-8 2 Mayar |MI 1O-8. 3 Cnang(H|8-0 "••a 1 nar, n . maa.Ni n 100 — I. Oragg Raa (M> 111. 2 Andaraon (M| 11 72, 3 Kamon(N) 1174 200 - I RIM (Ml 23 3. 2 Bkmon (N) 2384. 3 Young |N) 24 51 AMaraon (M| 52 71.2 RJca I M I 40* - iI . Cnartaa r 52 97 3 Hamy (N| 5317 8 0 0 - 1 M M Moor. |N| 2 07 12.2 Ra*>ar«ki |N) M l 0 . 3 Wngnt|M)M2 1800 — 1. M Small |N) 4:48.7. 2 Hanrjnoka (M| 4 SO 5. 3 Han>M(N|SrS3 3 2 0 0 - 1 Smith |N) 1052 01. 2 Mcfmy (M) 11:1551. 3 Ranholi (M| I I 28 38 110 HH — I. Ruaty Naal (M) 16 77. 2 Boa«aa (Nl

BASEBALL

iaa2.3 «aaonIMI 17as 400 IH _ I N M (Ml M • 2 Moon |N| 517. 3 BooM |NI M l taOORalay-1 NapUtaiKamal BMmon. SiMft. Mooc.) 3 3» 32 ShM — 1 Andra Naah |N) 41-7. 2 Paraon (M) 41-7. 3 Maganat (M) 44-2 Javakn — 1 Jan S M i (M| 143-0. 2 Mauro |M) 131-5 3 OaM (M| 127-1 O i a u a - 1 Naan|N) 123-3. 2 Paraon|M| 117-2. 3.Crawterd|M)l1l-8 H J - 1 Stacy Croaa |M| a-0. 2 Bym|M)5-a. 3 Young (N) M U - 1 Bowtta IN) 20-3H, 2 Andaraon |M| i a - n v i , 3 flea (Mi ia-1 PV - i R«* Bueknai (Nl 11-1. 2 Maalara |N| 10-«. MacNnga (M| 10-0. •• Raf, 17. Rad Bank Rao, 14 * 100—1 R a a l M I I I I . 2 Andanjon|M|1132. 3 Snakaapaar |M| 12 06 200 - 1 R i o |M| 23 3.2 Snakaapaar |M| 24 M. 3 O Naal |R) 400— 1 Andaraon (M) 52 71. 2 Rica |M) 5297. 3 Baton {Ml 5 6 I I aOO — 1 Powar (R| 207 23. 2 WngtM |M| 2 12. 3 Etrmga(MI214 laOO — 1 Harmon (R) 4:57 7. 2 Handrail |MI 4 U 7 6 . 3 McE»oy |M| 503 3200 - I Hamion |R| I I 03 5, 2. McEvoy |M| 11:155*. 3 RartioU |M| I I . H . I 1 1 0 M H - 1 Naal (Ml I I 77. 2 Akaon (M) 17 M . 3. KOWlom (M| 16 97 400 I H — 1.Naal|M)Sa6. 2 AMon (M| 61 66. 3 KoMKOm |M) S31 1600 Ratoy — 1 Mannran (Naal. Auon. Andarion. OoRdanluKI 3 30 67 Shot — I Orlando Parson (M) 46-7. 2 Maganat (M| 44-2. 3. Burgnar |R| 42-0 Ckacui - t. Toraru |R| 133-6. 2. Paraon (Ml 117-2. 3 vrawfora(M) 111-9 Je«aan-1 6
(M|5-a

U — 1. Andaraon(WI) 19-1IW. 2 Rica (Ml 19-V 3 Byrd (M) 11-1 PV — 1 RICH Adarun |R) 12-0. 2 Conovar |R| 10-8 3 MaoMnga IMI 10 0 Oeaaa Ta^. n Bt Raaa M 100 — Tim Manaun (01117 2 Koimor IO112 1. 3 Mclnamay (SB) 122 200 — Manual (O| 24 0. 2. Koimor (01 24.3. 3. nona 400 — Oaan OraDatalO) 54 a. 2 wombough (SHI 55 a. 3 dark ISR) 913 a00 - Orag Wombougrl |SH| 2:13.3. 2 Sharman (012:14 2 . 3 Zxacan |O) 2 151 1100 — MKhaal Jackton ISR) 4 43 5. 2, HaimatI 10)4 48 5. 3 Wan (01 5 07 6 3200 — M M Harmatl 10) 10-34. 2 Jackun (SRI 10 38 3 OonlunlOl 1104 1600 RaUy — Ocaan {OraMHa, Zvnoan. snyim 110H — Rad Kanm{0) IS 1. 2 Saiton (O) 18 1. 3 Yaidan (SR) IB 7 400H — Mark aailon (011 01 1. 2 2 Yaidan ISR) 1 0 3 3 . 3 SnyamlO) 104 1 Shot — Mark ZamoaM (SR) 44-7V1. 2 Fraadman (O) 43-4, 3 Nama (O) 3 9 - 1 0 * Oiacua—HuaaaiMcManua 10) 132-1, DoraaniO) 111-av>. LaHky (O| 111-TVi Javakn — Zamoaka {SR1154-5. 2 MandavW |0l 152-4. 3 Mauacn (O) 150-9 Pola Vau". - J«nmy Man (O) 11-8. 2 Buach (01 9-6, 3 Smati |O) 6 0 High jump — Dava Yaidan (SR) 5-8. 2 Knamaki (O| S-». Mclnamay (SR| i-4 Long Jump - Markkaa |O) 17-5. Buacn 10) 17-0. Baa |O) 18-8 Lacay SI 100-1 Joa Handaraon (F). 1129I ;2 O Rourka |L). 1148 3 BMcknal |F). 1161 200 - 1 joa Handaraon (F). 22.57 2 O Rourka (LI. 22 S3 3 Blaeknal |F). 24 03. 400-1 Srag Hyrrian |FI. 53 39 2 Brandt ID. 53 99 3 McKmgrn |f), 54 SM CVaan |L|. 2 09 29 1 Zaoclao |LI. • o o - r .KHun I " 2 I I 84 3 KaaBarg ILL 2 12 15 IMS ratty - 1. 'raahold IMcKrughl. Huat Brock, tan. Laca.1 Jackaon. Hyman). J 41W laHO - 1 Kun QVaan ID. 5 19 13 2. Ra% ill. 5 19 13 3 O . m |L). 5 19 13 3200 - 1 Chuck Unrun (LL 11 06 2 Oraan (L). I I 08 12 3 Ra*y |L|. 1106 13 1I0H - 1 La. Parry If). 15 74. 2 HuUiaraon |FI. 1821 3. jackaon |F). 18.S1 400IM-I OaryBrandt|L|. 10102 2 Jaokaon(F|. 10184 3 EMn(L). 106 09 Shot put - I Qarard Handolprl (F). 40-3*fe 2 Bama IF). 3B-10VI 3 Muck |FL 38-2

WKVauH- I Kan Sprankaj (F), 10 2 BannaH(F|. a-a 3 Ryan. (F) 9. H y i k a n p - 1 aaawParry(U8-2 2 Hutcnnon IF). « 3. Jackaon |FL 5-10 Long lump -I.Joa Handaraon |F). 20-« 2 B Parry (LI. i a - l 3 Hyman IF). 10-3 Taam raoorda Fraahoa) 2-0. 2—0. C M 61V. kl.iaji • 4BV> 100-Encnmrmaln|M)11Z2 0aWnay(C1113. 3 WaMkanrM) 11 4. 200 — aoMIIIII |M) 22 9 2 Oranga IM) 24 6. 3 Nauman (M) 25 2 400 — KaWl McKama (C) 52 2 2 Smr* (Cl 52 7 3 Na»y|M|54S 600 - Jm I m |C| 2 06 7. 2 Oammar (C) 2 06 3 Ajauman(O20ig 1100 — Brian Fogarak! |C) 4 X 7. 2 Smattakar (Cl 4 32 4 3 McOonal |CI 4 36 3200 - John CoyM (Cl IOI2. 2 uppm (C) 1013. 3 Parry |CI 10:20 1100 RMy - CBA ICNappam. Akumaa. McKama. OaMnay) 337 I 110H — janOrrangalM114 7. 2 llorilaoaigar (Cl 15 1 J Pttarro (C| i l l 400M - Orranga (UN 56 3 2. tkmlaliaiuai (C) 56 2. 3 Pan (C) 59 4 Snot — Onjgg Sonarpl (Cl 41. 2 Foa (O 4*-8. 3. OnanMrg |MHb-7 Oaoua — Scnarpl |CI 137-7. 2 Kaya |M| 123-7. 3 Rogan (Cl 122-5 JaMtn — Richard Laldy (M) 1H-3. 2 K i n (M| 187-8, 3 Raynctda (C| 149-8 Pola Vat* — Tom Paaon (C) 13-0. 2 Bruno (C) 12-6. 3. | M | Braman |CI and mduraky (M) 10-0 High Jump — Draw Rahraon |M) 8-0.2 Bruno (C) 8-0. 3 I H i l l 111! |CI 5-10 Long Jump — Orranga |M) ia-6v>. 2 WanongM |C| 11-7. 3 RarlarKn (Ml 18 6 Taam Raooroa — CBA 2-0 (2-01; Martjoro 1-4 (1-3) AaXry P a * H , MimanHi Raa, 83 1 0 0 - 1 ShaynaCagMIA) 11 5.2 OupraalAJ 110. 3 Canwon IM) 11 9 200 — 1. Tftja Oupraa (A) 232. 2 AUpurua (M| 23 7. 3 Rou-Jamng. |A) 23a 400 - Carl Row-Janrxg. (Al 523. 2 Hong (Ml 531. 3 Rogara |A| S4.7 * ^ 8 X — 1 Ho* HudMn (Ml 2 08 2. 2 L o M (A) 2.10.5. 3 Chapman (A) 2:11 3 1800 — 1. Nick Warnar |M) 4 54 0. 2 Mcphanon (A) 4 67 0, 3. Bama. (A) 5 07 9 3200 — 1 Warm* IM) 112:054. 2 Bamaa |A) 1129 1. 3 Nuon(M) 11427 110 HH - 1 Cory RadcMta |M) 154. 2 O g U (A) 15.4. 3. Murray |A| 1SJ 400 IH - 1 RadcM. (M| 58 0.2 Warnar |MI 80 0. 3 Sanoar. (AI620 1600 RaMy - 1. Aaovy Fan (Cagla. Rogara. Oupraa. Ron-Jannmg.1 3 40 Shot — 1 JarmH Harm |M) 51-1. 2 BaoMa (A) 4 4 - n . 3 Haaaard (M) 43-3v> Diana — l Hama |M| 13B-I. 2 Rotanaon |A| 131-41. 3 Summay |A) 120-0 Java*) — 1 Noal RoUnaon (A) 140-4.2 Haaavd {M| 144-1. 3 Summay (A) 133-0 HJ — 1 Mark Murray i A) and Anthony wnght (A) Had 5-8. 3 Harry (M) 5 6 U — 1 Murray (A) 20-avi. 2 Flan. |M| 19-10. 3 Camaron |M| I9-8V. PV — 1 Man BOMrMI{M| 11-0. 2 J (M| 10-8. 3. Madaia |A| a-0

100 1 Roland Vrtkama (FT). 113 2 McRaa|FT). i l l . 3 MoOhaa (FT). 111 200 — 1 Rakyi Ouadagno (FT8. 24 2 Gray (FT). 244. 3. Waiiiagii (MN). 24 4 400 IM - 1 Jordan Oray (FT), i l l 2 Harmon (FT). 60 3 V a r n i (MN). 81 7 lOO-l MatlW«inaon{FT). 2 14 6 2 OaracalFT), 211.4. 3. Foy |FT). 2 212 3200-1 Mlka Cogar (FT), 11016 2 ScruW (FT). 11:54 3 Enanoarg (FT), 12 01 5 1800 - 1 Jonn Qray (FT). 4 80.9. 2. MeCariray (MN). 5.0I. 3. ScnuM {FT). 5 18 110H - 1. Jarnaa Snaw (FT), 117 2. VMamaon (MN). 18.7 3. McOnaa (FT), I M . 400 - 1 Tim Laa |FT), 56 4 2 Ooodman (FT), 57 1 3 Carrol (FT). 97 1 MM Way - 1. FraandrJ Townarap (Mlka Pomoa. Adam Ruaaaa. Dan Hainan, Mark Hannan) 3 52 1 High Jump - 1 "«y-2 D»cu4 - I Rich Toiand (MN|. 112-11 2 I man (FT). 100-4. 3 MaraUMU (MN). 96-6 Javakn- 1. Mark Carroll (FT). 163-1 2. C (FT). 151-n 3 Haduran |MN). 133-10. Taam raoorda. Fraahok) Twp 4-0. 3-0. MMd Norm 0-4, 0-4

D " ? * - 1 Oacard Randolph |Fl 111-Vj 2 B a m (F). 103-71. 3 DoMar (FL 107-2. T
t Kaj#t«jtp2 1 0 PMC«p 1 0 4 C W H t o b L m H l C ' 3 - 1 2 .•nnuift* H 3-0 0 ArKMrtwg 3b 1-0-0. W«gn*M 2t> 3-0-1. Tuck c 4-0-0 WWon %% 3-O-0. 0 * n 0-0-0 Paul Oh J-0-0 Cu 2b 3-0-0 TOTALS 27-4-5 Vananio 2t> 3-0-1 Chow rl 3-0-0 Scftw*m ib 3-0-1 D«Biu. p 3-0-1. ROBM* H 3-0-0. Marmaro ct i-i-O Daeotw 3D 0-0-0 Wood Oh 2-0-0 Aotm pit 1 -O-O. GErvotmo c 2 - 1 1 OwtsW M 3-0-0 TOTALS 24 — 2 - 4 y 000W02-4 0100100-1

wi [*) Camazxa u 4 o V Ftahw 2b 3-0 i B"ogi cl 4-1-1. Laonard n 2-1 -0 Qtmi* c 2-0-0. Hi*n»»t 2 0 - 0 5 m * If 3-2-1 Vm 3b 3-1 i TOTALS 24-9-6

0mm m Oltitl-mti drt 4-0-1. AurtclM) p 0-0-0 Ka«t«r d 3-0-0 VMtai prt i 0 0 FkannaHy ts 3-0-1 Oofthr If 3-2-1 Sortiatd tb 1-1-0. Soco1owr13-0 1 LaPort 2t> 3-0-0. Bu>nt 3b 3-0-0 LaDor c 2 0-0 Edaftor pti 1-0-0 TOTALS 27-3-4 «*H _ 001 300 2 - I Oca*. 010 1 0 1 0 - J 36 - Hunt* Bawinmo 28 - Fftha* &»99*

Bom WP - Harvey Triton 11-0) LP - Rcti Aunchto(2-1J UujnaourgO) Bowttn ct 3-1-0 R M M I C 2-1-2. Uarkufcn »• 3-1-3 McK»nn«r13 0 1 MrfK)»xM lt> 3-0 1 Colyar it 3-0-0 Eat 3 0 0 Kmak 2b 2-0-0 TOTALS 26-3-? Point BMCh(O) Frtvi c 1-0-0. Lfiton » 3-0-1 C K»|ly ct 4-0-2 W'*n#w»i\i It ] 0-1 Ryan ft 3-0-2 Torron 3b 3-0-0 HafHtttay p 0 0 0 M K»II V LP MnUy 1 ? i Team record* Red Bank Cathode 9- 3-1 M i t « D » 3-6 1

THE REGISTER/CAROLINE E COUlG

FIRES IT IN — Mater Dei pitcher Andrea Leneve fires the ball toward the plate during yesterday's softbatl game against Red Bank Catholic. Leneve was the winning pitcher in a 12-3 upset victory.

GOLF >3,r>ain»2 Kan Jacooa |M). 42. i Kann Rogara. 44. 2 up Darran Octu |M). 45. d John Lana. 48. 342 Jo. Yamona (M) 45. d Slav. Lame. 50. 3 up Zack vogal |H). 44. d. K.vm Morgan. 47. 241. Sttva Haanark (R). 41. d. Kavm Flynn. 41. 1 up. Taam racord.. Monmoutti 3-6. 2-2 Rumaon-FH 3-3.2-2 Rad Bank Cam 4, Malar Dal 1 Kami Ryan (RBCI. 41. d Tom Pauarnak. 42. I up on 10m. ^ ^Tom Schroanar (MO|. 3». d Jay Soanomru (RBCI.

•Ud tanfe C«» 3. Si John 2 Rich HorWy (SJ). 36. d KMh Ryan. 41 343 J*y Socnowtki (RBC). 41. d J#n Zamtn 46. 342 SMv« Socnowaki (RBC). 40. d j«H M*M 46 443 Mark S«bata» (RBC). 45. d Bob Hanman. 49. 341 Dan Banon (SJ). 4«. d V.to Mtakaiia. 46. 241 T«vn racorda RBC ft-l. 5-0 Si Jofwi 5-2 5-1

there (16) Pataia dh 3-1-1. U i w u p 0-0-0. Magow ct 2-0-0. C4fll»jnre ct 2-1 - 1 . P*f*on It 3-2-1 Vameeo Ib 2-2-0. Jacobeon c 3-1-2. Sciatic u 3-3-1. ShapafO 2b 2-4 1 Hafmon rt 3-1 0, Art 3b 2-1-2 TOTALS 29-16-9

NelMM

Start* 2tt 2- 2 - 1 . Walker cl 3-1 - 2. Albert 1 b 4 0-0. FKxap4-O-2.Snuttic4-0-i Atknau4-0-2. Boaho 113-0 0 Vmcemrf 1 0 - 1 Echandy3t>2 i 0 Btum rt 2-0-0 TOTALS 35-5-9 thore 134 411 1 — 16 Neptune.tOO 031 0 — ft HR - Centenn. P-traon 28 - Palaua WP - JfnMaiettoit 0) LP - John Fuve (0-1)

TENNIS

GIRLS TRACK M M * . HaMk i n r m m w iwt >1 100 — TaraMonanoar{Ml 138.2 Saara|M)111. 1 Can (F| 14 0 200 - Jaan Carr (F> » 2 . 1 DWDro» (Ml 29 I 3 Can (F) 30.1 400 - HoiaMar (M) 81 4. 2 Saara |M) 63 2. 3 Carl (f) 87.7 KM — Chan Vo |M| 2 4» 2 O Bran |M| 2 49 1. 3 Oaougr. (F| 2 51 2 1800 — Kari Torajaaan IMI 107.2. T Vo (M) 8:IS. 3. Mraneo 114)8.18 3200 — Thtn Vo (U) 1137. 2 kirranco |M) 1341. 3 Tumar(F)14 4 l 1800 Ralay — Mwaawm Norm (r>»lumrx>. Bunt, HuU. luraca) i 13 100H —JanBuraca|M)21 0.2 Vomaoao|M)21 I. 1 Cnrmanaan 1M| 21 3 400N — CMy Morow (M| 74 1. 2 Tumar |F| 80 03, 3 VoMaCOO | U | 84 2 SAM — Cowan MoCann |M) 21-1. 2 Lloyd (F) 28U. 3 Huka |M| 27-7 Dajoua - Kjran HuU (Ml 15-3.2 McCann |M) 85-0, 3 uoyfl (F) »*-1 Javaan — U n a TanMu (M) m-». 2 Hannan {Ml '1-0, Lloyd {F| 88-4 rkgri Jumo — Janntar Buraca |M| 3-10. 2. Booruaan |M) 3-1. 3 TacyrM IM| 3-0 Long Jumo — OWtrw (Ml I H , 2 Hoaandar |M) 14-4. KMaiMn (F) 14-1

St*v« Sotnowtti (BBC), 40. 0 Tom FaWon 45 342 MtVk SMMWI (RBC). 45 0 CtVlS PtVitM. 48 1 up Viio MrgWii* (RBC). 45. d O«v« Utvsr. 50. 3A> M«ta> D« 1-4. 4 1

Red Bank Reg (7) MueMer it 4-1-0. Haruey 2b 3-i 0 Uanacco n 5-1-3 Rexl ib 3-0 2. B Lewti t t 2 - 1 0 Apy o* 3-1-0. Maua 3b 4-1-3 Bryan c 4 0-0 G k.ew » 3D 0 I 0 TOTALS 34-19-17 Red •anil 200 112 1 — 7 SJV MO 731 > — t | HR - Nolan 3B - Johanten 2B Mtjia |2). Vivanio WP - joe Banagka (2-2) Slave DaPoto 10-1)

1800 - 1 McCarnn |M| S 403. 2 Rogan |N| 5 58 1.2 OaHM|9 015« 3 2 0 0 - 1 »nnMcHugr.|M| 13 2114, 2 flogar.INI 13 4813. 3 Oa> IMI 16:414 100 LM - I Ba.laa IN) 18 31. 2 Qriy |N| 18 i. 3 HoUnauar |M| 17 94 4 0 0 L H - I AmaaaOray(N|l 12 5. 2 Hounauar |MN| I 13 1 1 Fucn {Ml I 25 1 1800 Ralay — 1 Naptuna {Brown. Boymon. Roddy. Wrtahl) 4 48.47 SrW —1 Km a u |M| 29-0 2 F>1aal {Ml 25-10 3 Hanay |N) 25 8 0 « a j i - l baa Rod IN) 72-5.2 Noran |M| 87-9. 3 RiW (Ml » - • Jairaan— 1. Amy0aa|M)9>-3.2 Bayar IMI77-B. 3 Rodnguai (N) 18 0 HJ — 1 MoncaHounauar|M)S-4.2 Facn{M|and Oray |N) M 4-4 U — 1. BowM |N| 14-1. 2 Brown |N) 14-5. 3 Halgaaan |M) 13-5 M 1-2-1.

-

7J.I

1800 - 1 Manaiapm {Coray. n a n . Manmal. KaKMI. 421.1 Sn04 put — I Tncia Qal (ML 30-1.2 Sharman (J). 2 5 - 8 . 3 McCartiy (J). 25-2 Oaeua — I O a l (ML I I -5; 2 OmaNun {Ml. 73-9. 3 Hoaga |M|. 69 3 Jnann - 1 CAlny Vhona |J|. 75-5. 2 Kalma (Ml. • 7 - 1 . 3. Oruankn (M). 88-1 rkgn lump — I. D M KalariU (M). 4-8: 2 Sparni IM|. 4-4. 3 JaUMI PI. 4-2. Long lump — 1 Oaarma Qarto (JL 14 0. 2 Oriunkln (M|. 13-10. 3 Lanhan Ul. 13-7. S J — 1-2 Man 3-0

M«n Jump - Horaar |M) 5-4. 2. Filch (M) 4-4. 3. Snaraa |M| 4-4 Long Jump — Hooks (RB114-5. 2 Halganaan (Ml 13-5. Barbar (RB) 13-4

100 - Sharvaa Hooka (RB) 13 1. 2 Dupraa IRB) 134. 3 Sawar |M) 14 5 200 — Hooka (RB) 2 * 3 . 2 Hum (RB| 292. 3 HokJMrara (M) 29 8 400 — Hum (RB) 1:03. 2 Saxia (RB) 109. 3. Sawar IM) 1:07 •00 - Amamarla McCorkn (M) 2:32. 2 CM |M) 2 41, 3 Muvanai (RB) 2 49 1100 — MoConWn |M| 9:40. 2 0a> (M) 801. MoHugn (M) 6 34 320C - Arm McCua (M) 13:28. Corwjn |RB) 13:42. 3 Oaa (M) 15 48 1800 Ralay — Rad Bank {Baroar. 9Bna, Hooka Hunt) 4:31.

•00— 1 LuruanaKaUy(M)2 32.2 Haggia|M|240

» Ra» I I . Maaam 81 100— 1. D t M loaaw(N) 13.12,2 Oray(N) 14 0. 3 Borwn|N)14 2

400H —1 CnnaKanalM). 1 17 8:2.Qrangar|J). 1:21: 3 Kuat (M|. 1:22 100 - I Mag Laranan |J|. 13.03. 2 Manmal |M|. I l l ; 3 Qaxo (J). 13.1. 1800 — I. Mary Ann Rnpal (J). 525 7: 2 Valdaa |M|,5 28: 3. Sato) (ML 5 54 400 — I. Kan Kanogg (ML l 032. 2 Rhodaa IJI. 1 05. 3. SMR JL 1 08 ioo H - i Coaaan canon ij|. 18 8,2 Kama IMI. I 1 1 . 3 Roauno |JL 111.

200—1 DooMa (N) 27 33. 2. Brown |N| 27 H 1. rMttnauar {M| 28 I

NO - 1 Mao Larwian (J(. 2J7; 2. Coray |M|. 2:30-. 3. Fanaan (Ml. 2 56

Shot - Kim H * . |M) 29-0. 2 Skiaaa |M| 26-10. 3. Nonan (M) 23-9

4 0 0 - 1 . F n m m 3a»ar |M| 107.H. 2. Boymon (N) 1 111. 3 Caray(M) 1 18

200 - l Km Kaaogg (Ml. 211: 2 Manmat |M|. 219. 3. F1M (JL 21.

Diacua — Wandy Matiar (RS) 11-1. 2 Noraan |M) •7-0. 3 FVka (M) 84-4

HO - 1. (knvMana MoCartn IM) 2 J2 3. 2. ON {M| 2 41 25. 3. MeHugn |MI 3 02 2

3200 - i e n m vattaa {M|. I I M . 2. R U O * (J). 12 58. 3 3aOO(M|. 13 22

Javaan - Amy Oal (M) 8»-3. 2 Bayar (M) 77-9. Rka |U) 9»-7

IO0M - Monica Mottar |M) 17 9. 2 Baroar (RB) 115. i Hagarion |M) 20 4 400H - HMBarr ((M) M ) 113 l 136. 2 Barbar (RB) IM 3 Cnaaaar |M) I 10

ManmoiHI Hag I I . Aaaur* Fart 31 100— I LmdaHIyai{M)132.2 H<{M| 131.3 Agaa |M| 14 0 200 — 1 Hayaa (M) 17.1.1 BaaOan |A| 27 15. 3 Hdl (M) 27 5 400 — 1 Janma HaggM) |M) 84 2. 2 Jordan |A) •7 7.3 Sloul(A)700

1800 - 1 Ka«y {Ml 5 31 2 Napolaon |A) • 26 5, 3 no Hwd 3200 - I OaWida HatNrmglon {Ml 13 49. 2 Fordal (M) 15 45. no rhtrd 100LH—I TnarauHia|M)iaB.2 Elam|A|200. 3 OoUan |M| 201 400 IH — 1 Hamanngton (M) 71 0. 2 Stoul (A) 79 1.3 Elam(A)816 1800 Ralay — 1 AUury Park Dy lorlan Snot— 1 TmaCnitti|M|37-2^.2 Hurt{M|32-2. 3 Srano |A) 21-2 Duaia — I ChHa |M) 111 - I . 2 Hun (M) 90- 7. 3 OaMan (A) 78-0 Javatn — 1 Roi Hun |M) 9I-6H. 2 Sokanan (A) •1-0. 3 CHUa (M) (4-2 HJ — 1 Hayas (M) 4-1. 2 Elam (A) 4-4. no InM U — 1. Hayaa (M) 18-10%. 2 HW(M) 15-3*. 3 DaarJan (A) 1 4 - m . M - 3-0 AF> - 1-2.

Rad Bank 3 Monmauat Rag. 2 1) dScort Mika Cramaana (R) d Soon tNauma. 6-0. 6-4 Slava Frankal (M) d Dava Choumard. 6 3. 6-4 Dava Oriako (M) a Sam Joo 8-3. 6-1 Tnor Hanian-Harow Adanon (RB) d Joan Brannar-Don Snananan. 6-3. 8-0 Brad Brokaw-Jaton Lavtna (RB) d Sonu Kim Rat" TaMral. 6-3. 8-3 CSA 8. I t Raaa 0

awoLia Mauj Ramngar d Ricn Riltano. 4-6. 7-1 (7-4). 1-4 Eric Scnarpl d Jan OaMarco. 6-2. 8-0 Mark Ooran d Mark Kulaga. 7-8 |7-2|. 6-4 DOUBLES Pata Kana-Cnna Kaala d John Watau-Oaorga Parkar. 6-0. 8-0 Jan Ptarfar-Pat Borromao d Man CaMowiciDoug Watowaki. 6-1. 8-0 Taam raoorda CBA 7-0. Si ROM 1-4 I M 3. Rad Bank CMK 2 Jay Naranbarg (RBCL d Dava Kan.. 6-3. 6-0 Boo Cnoumard {RBCI d Bm Vuro. 6 - 1 4 6 6-2 Wan Tuly (W). d Cnna Canon. 6-0. 6-3 DOUHJU Boo McKanna Man KraaowUw |W|. d Wan BaaHJack Doran. 7-5, 6-3 Soon Angaaar-Pata McCaM (W) d Scon BarralRoo Hama. 6-3. 6-3 Taamracoroa Wai 8-0. Rad Bank Camokc 7-1.

r-o.

Tony Stona-Mika Kaufman (SI d Chru CrowauSunga < « | 8-0. 6-1 Scon ErMon-Paul Monlaau (S) d Cnns ShialuU Man OorUu. 6-0. 6-0 Snora7-I. LB 1-6

Joa Maur d Paa Waoar. 6-0. 6-0 Grag Davia d Rogar Gupaa. 6-0. 6-0 Ertc Harnanoo a Brian Stavant 6 1 6 4 RoDLarman-ToddPorigowd NaalKlawion-Andy Chan, 6-1 6-4 Lanca Mayarowcn-JHon Wildman a Kavm MilcnaH-Tom Tarankno. 6-3. 6-4 H - 5-0 MS - 2-6 Ocaan Tarp >. Malawan Hag 0 Bruca Haddad d Brian Sivin 6-0. 6-0 Gragg Waiiman d Kaith wolman 6-3 6-0 Tian Hoang d Bran Wausrtram. 6-1 8-2 Slava Snarlock — Mika Farmaoacn d Dava Rotanrnai - Saan McManon. 6-3. 6-4 Jonn VVhaakw — Ricn Gam d Bin Bargar - Slava Conan. 6-4. 7-6 MR 1-4 OT 8-0

Jon Vogal d Jarad Kaoan. 8-3. 6-0 Alan Sigai d Scon Gowitain 6-0. 8-1 Jaaon Giaanipan d Tony Ricnardton. 6-0. 6-2

Mara Raa, I Lang Branck 0 Barry Erkaon |SI d Rick RKcaroV 6-0. 6-1 Dam San {Si a Jaton Ban. 6-0. 1-0 Jad M«aia«i (SI d Raad Baaax. 6-1,6-0

JaH Amarshadian-Jali Bafl d M Shaumar-W Jordan. 6-2. 6-0 Doug Tiiakuk-Marc RorhHam d H Siamar A Chamofl. 6-3. 6-3

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264-4000

HAZLJET79t-4

KEYPORT, N.J.

Iway 35 4 Pirfcway Exit 117 in Keyport

»Atoo L M M AB Mak«s and Modtte

6C '

TUttDAY. APRIL 29.1866

The Register

SCOREBOARD IS THE BLEACHERS

HORSE RACING

FOOTBALL VaartyMaiPlolu Th* Ural choioa mffvaannual sakscaon of ootag*

Freehold: Pest time: 1 p.m. T_**dey. A**- W lat P a n S3.1M Malrlini 1 Wandermg WaRy (H Fthon) 5 Serucht (C Cuo) . 3 Brunnerutde (H F*onl ft Our Prue Tiny |M OePietro) 7 Tefwo (J Scnwmd) . 4 Ms Mtcheie (F Scarp*) 2 Daunt Mwgw. (F Pratt) B Fernc O . o e (H Ke#yl AEl Buc-v McKelvey (M Fegfcarone) AE? Sunifwoe Boy (S Pott-eM 2nd Pace f 1,100 Clm U 0 0 0 6 t*ay Champagne (J Baggrtt) 2 Jersey Handy | j Scnwtnd) 5 fltjds Knt (H Fthon) B Denza G M (H Ftkon) . „ 1 Super Bandrto (R CoUMnti) 7 FW ironnead |0 DePuito) 4 HoOaKi Hanover (A E'soree) 3 fjtuj Oemand (H Fiimo)

egearonel 5 Oeneraey ey S Speaung |M Fe d)) 7 SlyM N NO Oray y (J Stafford)

10-1 12-1

2 Precnue Helen (M Maker) I AH By Myself (J Scnwaidl 4 Catch The Sun (F Paroelril 1 Itstnaman N IS Eawtl 6 I W Mov»(NO) 5 Yank** TwaH (U Fegkaronel 3 Quick Melody |J SonwM) 7 T n a Mnerra | j Marshal) AE1 Dior (Q Lereeu) AE2 Chencey N u Moaeyev) M Pa** 83.908 O m

7-2 3-1 t-2 4-1 t-i 8-1 10 1 20-1

m p**e turn turn urn tmm

4-1 3-1 5-2 •-1 6-1 10-1 12-1 15-1

S-2 4-1 3-1 ft-1 6-1 12-1 12-1 15-1

A&Amt» (G Lareau)

I

B MoonagM Me |J 1 Hoot Hanover |M Lencaelerl 4 Doctor La Ho (C Uarui) 3 Stake r o w Clam
..

,

Mi Pac« C M N/w tOVf 7 Qovamor Bram |H F*on|

A62 General J fl (J Hunderptfund} 3nl Pac* 12.160 Malrlini 5 Midajgn Catter (D Seaman) 1 F W Largo (J IngrasM) i Ogmpai Shadow ( 0 Cote) 3 lir^Uttpn General (J Morrta)

7-2 5-1 3-1

1 Pura SJvar iJ Scnwwid) 0 Jac Lyn SMvan |T LaBarca) 3 T a * n O w |P Bro )



6-1 3-1 4-1 7-2 6-1 t-1 12-1 15-1 3-1 7-2 4-1 5-1

poamon end coaaga laat-Bnma Smah. Buffalo. DT. Vkjatas Tech 18(1 IrXng Fryer, New England wfl. Nebraaka 1963—John Ehv*y. Batjnnri, OB. Stanford , . nasj, Sana. 9«2 . New England. DT. Team 1961-Oeorga Rogers Naw Ortaans. RB. Boian Caroane 1960-Bay (ana. Oearon. RB. Oklahoma 117ft—Tom Couemaau. BuMD. LB. O M O Sana 1678—Earl CampMI. Houaton. RB, T a u t 1977-Fticky Be*. Tamp* Bey. RB. Southern Cal 1978-Lee Roy Salmon. Tampa Bay. DE. , OB, Caatorr«a 1175—San* I 1174—Ed Jonea. DaBaa. DE. Tar

4 Sumet Con |M Lencaearl (-1 4 Sumy Or* |M Vnourakia) 6-1 5 AS snpenape (V* Konurka) 12-1 6 Rceett Lorendaas |0 Manaar) 10-1 AEl Pndee Tagger |W Braanananl A£2 C a t * My Duet |H Fawn) loan Pac* S3.64* Caa S I M M 2 Jiiwa Caaaar (A Moraca) 7-2 6 Don Jeene |M Lancaaler) 3-1 7 Ptter Aknahurat IJ Ingrassial 4-1 4 Eoene Imp (H Keey) 6-1 5 Ty Cobs IC Manji) 6-1 3 Sanor nepdo |J SUttord) (-1 1 Feat Oueet (M Wabatar) (-1 s Lint* Gun (G BekJacnmo) 15-1 AEl Cm Towmer iS looney) AE2 Pnyir* C D is Okwa) Hal Pec* 81.000 Ct.SS.60t 8 DeertaM |Q Baueclvno! 7-2 4 Sams Or Saw* |ND) 4-1 I Strong Focus |H Katyl 8-2 a Ouboai Lang |H Kaay) t-1 2 A B Karvy (G i yean) - fr-l S Racy Star (P Parolenl t-1 3 John BumMeoae |E Bnaaon) t-1 r rnaakkMi u i) Italy) (-1 AEl Cotton Eyed M M INDI AEl Novel High (H Faon)

1973-Jofm tiekaiiali Houaton. DE, Tampa 1 1 7 2 - W e * . Patukvu. Buffalo. DE. Notre Dam* I 9 7 t - J « n Pkinketl. New England. O t . Stanford 1970-Tarry Bradshaw. Pmaburgn. OB. Loulakina Taoh. 1968—O J Smpaon. Buffalo |AFLL RB. Southern Cal. 1888 Wun Yary. Mmnaaota. T. Souawn Cal. 1967-Bubbe Smth. Datamore. DT. 1966—Tommy NOUa. AMnta. LB. Taxa*. - J a n Orabowekl. Mksmi (AFL). RB. Unoia 1966—Tuoaer Fradanoxaon. N Y Giants. RS. Auburn —Lawrence Eauns, Houston (AFL). w n . Baylor 1961 Dene Parts San Franoaoo. WR. Texas Taoh. —Jack Concermon. Boston (AFL). OB. Boalon

9-2 4-1 15-1 12-1

2 £ D Bfat (C LeCauM) 4 Mi**) G Revonan (NO) 7 j a l i Boeno (K Torro) 6 fanaoous Gene (L Contaitna) AEl Home By Midnight (H FMton) At-2'Fftdge Skipper ( 0 Filton) 4B. Pac* SI,MM CM, UOOO i Crpta To Bear |H Kelly) 3 K'ftgiwood N (M Fa^Urone) 6 AHrtgrit Yankee (J Ingrasua) 4 fount) Dimension (K Alton) 2 Del yal (F Bavoti)

1983-Terry Baaar. Loa Angalaa. OB. Oregon

20-1

7-a 3-1

ft-1 8-2 5-1

5 AiJejLjictus is*e {J ir>y/assia) • Bdnny Bret N (P Klein) 5 Makm Point* (J Baggmi AEl Hitcn N Boy (A Mornt) AES K*y CoHins is Om) Mh Pece U.000 N/W I17S/M 4 Sucaaaa Sue** ( j B«rger) / Heoo Eacapee |ND) 1 Poker Face George (H Fthoo) 2 Evening Speed (A Tute) & Tom Eagle (J Mum 6 Cash Up Frony (D Howard) J Minion Hanover (R Vino) B Donna* Dream |S Viilante) .. AEI.Ramona Holly ( M Fagliarone) AE2.Air Ranger |H Kelly) . SOl Pece $2,200 N/W 3 PM reo 2 Cartful Driver (M Maker) 6 Ata Diamond (G Batdacruno) i Best Mark (J King) 4 Steady Winner (H Ke*» J B Fa Brother (W Brtjsnafianl

10-1 15-1

7-2 (-1

J-1 4-1 t-1

t-1 10-1 12-1

H 2-1

7-2 4-1

8-1 (-1

Wmlar. Apnl 7» iMPacatiJMO 7 Ryal Morano (H F*onl 7 20 4 SO 4 60 1 Ckppar Suprama |J OocKSand) 28 20 5 40 i Sut> Commmaa |M Makarl .... J 20 HACTA 7-1 I M SO 2nd I f « M.OOO 4 Cro»n Laaa |P Sorganto) 560320240 6 Hobo JOMa FWa |H Katyl 6 80 3,20 1 Damg Room (C Wamnglon) 2 30 DAltT DOUM.E 7-4 t M 00 CXACTA 4-4) S112 M 3rd Paca t i . a w 6 Kayvtona Bonda |H F*OOI 9 40 6 60 6 20 2 Hot To Paca i i Kmgi 300 260 1 Jurgy Baa ID Howard) . . 5 40 EXACTA 1-2 ISO 40 an Paca 11.600 1 Froaty Rad A (M F*on) 340240260 2 P*rty« Proa |H Kaayl 240 260 3 Elagam Etta (J Rayl] . 320 EXACTA 1-2 16.60 H i Paca t1.SM 7 Capnaua N |J Moaayavl 22 00 10 60 9 00 i Succata Suwa u Bargari 3 60 4 20 4 HoDO Onbblar |P Conaol) 0 00 TmriCTA 7-1-4 H M J 0

9 Saundan Sofcotor |W Caaal 1-i 10 Autumn Glo IJ Mots«yavl 6-1 AEl Country Scott IJ Dohartyl . . 10-1 AE2 Saluar IS Loonayl 1m 818.000. Trot. Cand. I M 8-1 1 Cnartar Party IB Waoatarl ft-1 5-i 2 Hair Raiaing (J King) 12-1 15-1 3 Stonagata Moors |P Mannksani . 8-1 12-1 4 Pay Tritmta (W C a M 3-1 8-1 5 AMiWa Crown |T Haugnton) 15-1 15-1 8 Iggy Magoo |J Doharty) 4-1 4-1 7 Fifty Fathoms u CampoaH) 6i 10-1 8 Hymcan (J DoVwjrty) . .. 15-1 5-1 9 Ktmono 0 Astorg |P Varcruytaa) 20-1 10 Anglara Ljna (H WaHnar) ft-1 AEl CrownaO Elaganca IW Poptmgar) 71K 18.500. Pac*. dmg (-2 (820,000). 1 M t-1 1 Car Tln*l (D. Fihon) 7-1 15-1 2 Faurwous |P Ruacmo) 10-1 12-1 3 Dmaorala IC AbbaMIki) S-2 10-1 4 s f. Smnar (J Maaayav) ft-1 20-1 5 Holy Mackaral N |W ODonvM) 12-1 10-1 6 Chaatans Capar (R Ingraasia) 15 i 5-3 7 Spicys First ID P«rca) 10-1 ft-1 8 Fan Bird |J Fotay) (-1 10-1 9 Staid*" Lad (R SiMrman) «-2 10 Btokvrs Kaah |N.B) 20-1 AEl Catching Birds (C Coma) AE2 Ty Down |J Parkar) 5-1 6*Y 612.500. Pac*. Car*. I M 15-1 1 im A Scootar |Q Camaron) 10-1 12-1 2 Roaalyn Lob*H |F Sharran) ft-1 8 1 ft-1 ft-2 10-1 7-2 1st-10.S25.paca.nwla 10-1 7-Ciudad Truallo IDohany) 5 60 2 60 2 20 3-1 3-Ahoa Fkght (Waostar) 2 80 2 20 8-LBJ s Escon (Moisayav) 2.80 Eiacta (7-3) 814 00 2nd-SU,0«.paca.i™ia 5-Munmngs Almanursl ( 0 Oonnall) is I 37.60 16 60 6 2 0 ft-1 7-ston* Sooar lAObataMol 600 380 9 2 < Happy Clip IPlutino) 3.20 12-1 DogH* (7-8) 871 JO 3-1 E»acta 15-71 S22S 20 12-1 3rO-S12.500.paca.m4ia 3-1 9-Sir Parcivsl (SchwinO) 1100460300 4-1 6-Jafs Volcano tPonar) 11.20 5.60 10-1 3-Scootarwava Ramoow |0 Oonnall) 2 60 ft-1 E«acta la-ll S145 00

20-1 20-1 10-1 ft-1 5-1 8-1 3-1 si

6-Msmphis N IKng) 17 40 6 80 4 80 1-Mistar Hanovar |McNicnol) 4 00 3.40 5-Skwt N Snow IDavta) 5 60 Tirlaeta (S-I-SI 8888.40 Sth-SlOOOO.paca.mlla 9-Pan Am Sam (Waostar) 2240 7.60 4.20 5-Scg«ys Socks (0 DoravMI 3.40 2.80 6-C W Franch (Lancaster) 2 60 E«acta 18-91 ST2J0 -

1962-Errae Dews, Waatanglon. RB. Syracuaa - R o m a n Oabrtel. Oakland (AFL). Oe. N Carokna St

mrmttttm

MPa«atMN

2 Ponoac Looaa IJ Scnwmdl 4.60 3 80 3 20 6 Round N Round (H Kaay) 3.60 2.60 3 »ta Ray (J Started) 3.20 IXACTA t-4) 81140 HtPaotUM i Joay Ciattman |J SUIMrd) 1540 740 400 7 Ugttewi (H Fiaon) 13.90 7 40 « MaM Cnaumat {B AmoU) 4.40 EXACTA 6-7 S i l l X 1*»PaMftiMH « Doyta |M Makar) 160 S 00 4 80 3 Sooa. Smooth |C Parryl 1160 460 1 Fon vankaa |M Oak)) 3.40 EXACTA 6-3 I14OJ0 IHiPacCOOO 1 Patpa |H Fun) 2 80 2 20 2 10 S Mr Rogari |R V M ) 2 60 2 20 4 Sacracy (R Small) ATTIMMNCf 167J riANOU S2SI.06S

"You idiot! I said bring me some pine tar! This stuff doesn't work as well."

Naw York

6th-S38,O00.«l,r«aa 2-Ronns wondar iMacDorvX) 600 420 220 1-Promosar (Ramman) 7.40 3.40 4-Francoma (Wabsiar) 2.20 Eiacta (2-1) (47.00 7tn-810.62S.paca.ma. t-Cod Silvar |O OonnaU) 11 80 5.80 5 00 1-Micnigan Pro (Fikon) 6.20 4.00 5-SlaaOy Garrison A (Wing) 5 00 Eaada (t-1) 8(4.80 6Bi-S13.0O0,paca,m»a 9-Jay D Hanovar lOOonnaa) 500 3.60 320 8-Raal Skippsr N |WaMt*r) 4.60 4 20 J-Datto (Wing) 5.60 E.acu |t-8) S25 20 9th-SI 500.paca,mna 7-Swank Tolivar A (Colasanti) 14 60 560 4 20 2-Johnny O (Procino) 4 00 3.20 3-Ravan Ray lApica) 13.40 Doubt, (ft-7) 860.00 Eueta (7-2) 8(2.60 10-Mr Draamland (Wabatar) 1460600500 7-Gomg Easy 10 Dormall) 3.20 2.80 4-Tuft Boy (Manzi) (.40 TrHacta (10-7-4) (881.20 Track HandH 81.616,714 •Mta 82.111.271

Tnuraoay. Aprs 17 n 123. Chicago 104 .Atlanta 140. Detroit 122 etxiaton 107. Sacramanto 87 Loa Angeles Laker* 135. San Antonio 66 Friday, April 16 Washington 95, Philadelphia 84 Dallas 101. Utah 93 IMraukee 111. New Jersey 107 •Denver 133. Portland 126 Saturday. Apr" 18 AMnta 137. Detroit 125 Lot Angeles Lakara 122. San Antonio 84 ••boaton i n . Sacramento 103 Sunday. Apm » aoeton 138. Chicago 131. 2OT Philadelphia 102. Washington 87 PprBand 108. Danvar 106 Jvhpaukaa i l l . New Jersey 97 DeSaa 113, uun 106 Tueeday, Aprs 22 MHwaukse 116. New Jersey 113, Milwaukee win* aonetS-0 nation 108. Atlanta 87 j *^™ieoe*phsa 01. Waehlnoton H Boston 122. Chicago 10J, Boalon Mna tana* 3-0 Denver 115. Portland 104 Houston 113, Sacramento •». Houston MnaaarkM 3-0. '•" ; wtantsaey.Aj.ni2l s.Angaiea Lakars 114. San Antonio 84. Loa S wms aenes 3-0 100, Dales W

MamMf Boston at Atlanta. 7 3 0 p.m. Loa Angalas Lakara at Dallas. 8 30 p.m. Houston at Danvar. TBA Saturday. M a , 3 MIMauUa at PnHadalphia. 2:30 p.m. I Sunday, M a , 4 Boston at Atlanta. 1 p.m. Loa Angalas Lakara at Dallas. 2:30 pjn. Houston at Danvar. 3:30 p.m Monday. Mays MHwaukaa at PhuaOalphla. 7:30 p.m. Tuaaday, May 6 Atlanta at Boaun. TBA. it rvacaaaary Danvar at Houston. TBA. it naodaaary Dallas at Loa Angalas Lakars. 10:30 pm . *

PMadelphla at Milwaukee. 8 p.m.. II necessary Tnureoay.HayS Boaton al Atlanu. TBA. It neceaeary Houaton at Danvar. TBA. It neoeaaary Loa Angaiea Lakara al Dallas, TBA. If necessary Friday, M a r t Milwaukee at PMadalpnie TBA. II necessary tasunlay. May 10 O a m r at HouaKn. uatbn. 3.30 330 p.m.,IfIf n

Dates at Loa Angalaa Lakara, 3:3O p.m.,

JlHaJII i, 1 p m . It nacaaaary PhUadalphia « M»waukaa, TBA. If m i i l l l r y U k T U NlYV_YOf1K|A»>)->

P

L A ¥ E

Engaah.Dan Maajnawa. 6.A, htouaton 128. Denver 116. Houaton leads eartea I d . Aoanta 61. Boston leads aansa 1-0 jsajt Latart 110. Daaea 111. LotAngakM KadaarkM 1-0 TMt*tJ>,*«IIM Aanta at Boaton. »K) p.m. Ojmrar at Houston. 8:30 pm, oasae at Loa ArgeW Lakara. 10:10 p.m.

Uster. M l Hanaan,UWi

15 27 21 18 16 29 24 36 40 32

Gumora. S A rtodgM.MII. Johnaon.LAL Lucaa. LAL Matthaws, S.A. McHdM.Boa. Wormy, LAL

P L A Y

I

Otakwon.Mou Nan. Dan! ttrdaono, N.J. Laanllli.Dat Malona.Wath. Malona.utah TrlpiaMOM. RoWnaon, Waan. WooUdga, Cm.

No gamtv scnadukM Todays Oaaisa MUwnoU IButchar 0-2) at Naw York (Guldry 3-0).

(n) Cahlorma (McCaakUl 2-1) at Toronto ISUO 0-3). (n) Saani* (Moora 1-1) at Boaton (Hurst 1-2). (n) Baitimora iMcOragor 1 -2) at Chicago (Saavtr 2-2).

n 3-1) at Taxaa (Mason 1-0). (n)

Oakland ICornroli 2-2) at MHwaukaa (Wagman 0-1). (n) Ta Mmnasota al Naw York, (n) Kansas City at Datron. In) California at Toronto, (n) Saatlta at Boaton, (n) Baitimora at Chicago, (n) Clavaland at Taxaa. (n) Oakland at MOwauka*. |n) 6 A M B A L L S TOtTEN Baaed on J2 at t e t a . AMERICAN LEAOUC

O 15 18 17 1.4

AB R H Pet 47 12 21 .447 64 t 26 .406 88 17 23 367 4] I 17 3*6 24 3(1 17 37( 24 369 14 11 23

17

359 .364

Puckatt. Minnesota. 7; AOavia, Seattle, 5: Bamm. Chicago. 5: Downing, California, i; Joyner, Catfomia. 5: KMa. Chicago. 5, OSnen, Tenaa. 5; RaJackeon. California. 5: Slaught, Teua. S. Rune Balled kn Canseco, Oakland. 16; Downing. California. 16; Baa. Toronto. 17; LAPameh, Taxes. 18; Slaught. Taua. 16; Matungiy, Naw York. 18; OBnen. Taaaa. 14; Puckatt, Minnesota. 14; Sales. MaslaaOIS. 14; TanabuN. SeaMa. 14. PM I I aianedwrm

. T E A M 0 OFF DIP TOT AVO 5 30 56 88 17 2 » 3ft 56 14.0 ft 44 81 111 2ft 28 50 12 6 17 42 68 118 14 21 It 11.7 12 44 11.0 21 32 S3 106 12 16 I I 103 11 1( 30 10.0

Car. Port OkpMan,Hou. Thompaon. Sac Sampaon.Mou Parkma.Daa. VHaama.NJ. 0Mna«l,NJ.

I AM FO FTPTB AVO 41 34 131 43.7 17 38 150 30.0 _ 112 2B.0 40 32 40 2ft 108 27.1 41 14 I N M l 90 32 132 284 78 284 8 28 101 tM 10 86 24 > 120 24 0 27 68 23 0 80 225

n N

87 21.6 110 220 87 21.6 I « 217 28 107 21.4 I I 107 21.4 21 108 21.0 ii n 21.0

•OPOA PCT

— 2Vk 3 5Vt 7 8V>

1930—Ki Atdrtc*. Chicago Cardinals, c TCU 1938—Corbet! Davis. Cleveland. FB. Indiana 1937—Sam Francis. PnHadalphia. FB. Nebraaka. 1 9 3 6 - J a y Berwanger. Phaadalpnie. HS. Chicago.

GOLF PONTE VEDRA. Fa) — Sutistcai leaders on the Prof**aK)n*l Goiters Asaoctatwn Tour through ale Houaton Open, which ended Apr! 27: 1. CaMn Peats. 6674 2. Paul Azmgar. 7000. j Bamnard Langer. 70 33. 4. a*. Soott Moch and Tom Wateon, 70 44 6. as. Bob Twey and Larry Mue. 70.14 6. Doug tewaS. 70 66 9. Donma Mammono. 708» 10. Andy Bean. 7070

SI Lout 5. San Frandacs 4. 12 twinge Chicago at San Diego, (n) Pntaourgh al Lot Angela*. |n) Only games scheduled Tedey'e acmes New York (Damns 1-0) at Atlania (Mahler 1-4). Houston (Ryan 1-2) at Philadelphia (Rawkry 2-1). 7:38 pm. Montreal ISmldi 1 -2) al Cmcmnan (Solo 2-1). 7 35 p.m. Chicago (Sutcttle 1-3) at San Dksgo (Hoyt 0-0). 1006 pm Pmaourgh(Rhodar.2-l)slLosAnflelss(Hers<»ser 2-2), 10 35 p.m. St. Lours (Forecn 1-O) at San Ffencttco (LaCoss 0-0). 1035 p.m. Tomorrow's Games Montreal at C m o m n . 12:36 pm Pittsburgh at San Frandaco. 4:05 p.m. Houaton al Philadelphia. 7:36 p.m. Naw York at Atlanta. 7:40 p.m. St LOW* at San Diego, 10 05 p.m. Chicago al Loa Angeles. 1035 p m.

( A U I A L L ' t TOPTf k

Galarraga Mon Ray Pit Gem*rHtn ObarkWIAtl (ax LA

NATIONAL LIAOUE a AB 7it 15 13 13 17 18 17 18 15 19 14 15 15

WOarkSF CBrownSF Leonard SF DewaonMon MonHandCN Schmidt Ph.

X 57 45 55

8 9 5

H Pet I t .417 404 23 356 16

II .348 19 .348 21 .326 24 338 7 18 333 14 28 326 9 18 326 7 21 328

55 (2

5

12 14

71 54 78 56 64 61

J

20 321

8;

Knight. New York. 6; Dawtgn, Montraal, 8; Merahat. Loa Angela*. 6; P a * . Cmdnnao. 5: Brooks. Montraal, 4; Gamer, Houston, 4; Laonard. San Frencteco. 4; Murphy, Atlanta, 4; Schmidt, Philadelphia, 4

Rune Belted In Caltar. Naw York. I t : Leonard, San Frandaco. I t ; Ray. Plttaburgh, I I ; Schmidt. PhatoWpHa. 15; Marehal. Loa Angalaa. 14; Parkar CtnoMlMI, 14; CDevtt, San Frenoaco. 12; OOavta. Houaton. 12, Gamer, Houaton. 12: Knight. New York, M

I vvmng KB) — What ( U Jtmati. kfaMa. Man. OP-4«too» 1, (an Fran0 1 LOa—atLouls S. San Franasoo 16. »B—WOark I, M M n . 8 t - Laanant ( ( CMtmsn l (6) t-O»neey. W e . (tank/, La lass. Otrraru ( « - Marr, H



0 AST AVO 4 82 15.6 4 48 12.0 4 II M

11-J

2

1 t 0

1-8 l->

1 0

1 0

1 I

47 64 9 I)

I

3 4 I I 8

24 30 17 M 31

1

1

80 7J 1A 7J 70

7 S

am i t 0 i 0

SB 4

to »

0

1

0 1

0 0 0

0

a

1

0 0

0

E M Remach. Sown AMoa, daf Haaa Ooffl. Kmntas, Term , 7-s. ( - 4 . ' DattM Spare. (11). OarrM*. Cant, def. Mana Lkxlammlwsdan. 6-7. 8-4, (-2. IMIM,

iitjiHiiBaw,

n^j., uvt.

i^mrrm

.._ •• Paloa Vardae. Caaf., 7-8) (7-6), 8-1 MsrasttS Pai. Argemma. def. Caterina Nouoa, "I, 8-2. 8-0 Joe Famandai, Miami. Fkt., daf. Ronnie Reia. I Pa), t - i . «-1. — j IsnaMMpoMi del. Jan*, r* or nan. lien POM. ftri»k»jrioe, R.I., 1-4, ( - 4 . Frtnoe. 8 - 1 . 0-8. 8-4 Tvotwit Vamittk, t o m i AMot, net. Knatw Kmnay, Naw Canaan, Com., t - s , 1-1. Oatx^a Otnu, Watt Oermany, del. Amy HoRon. laraaota. Pa)., ( - 1 . 7-t Hokl Nakwn-Dunoar, WooeWr. OtHo, def. L a i n ar. Peru. 8-4. 6 - 1 jr Vaayjwa, Pen, daf. Jenny Ketch, Cokjrnbut. Tint

icnauer-Laraan,

Denmark, daf, I. CaH., B)-t, 8-3.

Tma

a o p ((8). RenoN, Mk-agt. CaM., def. Lori MOMS. Houston,, to, I -

head oaatn, tea not return lor M tweoen. 7-4 (7-1), t - I W

HSa^ajnT.



• ima-ilrai

Un*jaif.

TUJWI

IBMBMBBI

tfi a

sTtv

Amancan Aaaoowkw and Dana Daman, umpire. from M Pan**. Coast League. LOS) AHO8U6 OODoiRa-Plaoad M Madkxk. lhMI»»aamah,ontha16-daYd)aatMaal.n»oa«ad Rs|ul« PeSKstWiaMme.ourWoer.tromAJOerquerouaof**

urn • n the tt-dey dkvaHad Hat vatvetso Juan

n«HabBkaaBaHBiflajBaaBBB^aflLjaaVjataaaft lad^SfaTJBjaTaTM s*^a^SjBVS>*ai 6j>aBjtBB^|BBjT

l*fnlaaasi AaaBAan \XVa«*aV

8J>Wlr". P a M t V * * * s l a w e .

CPL-Announoedtvatr»CTLpB^rt' Ataoosaeon and t o Laaajus Save signed a t n e - y * a r leeor a(iaaiia»». aa tfcy Ho a aOdllatora noawapoaaOdllatorasawnin d - NF ajone In Tueadsy-e NFL draft and a Mure dm* pa*.

t>»)W

I n i Mt j

fcl.a

- • - * **••- •

^pawtTn

(16), Canada, 7 ^ , 8-8. MM Pureaa, Murray, K«. da'. Beverly Call,, i-l 4-8, Dafflv HUM, r\af*D0 r Waat Oantietfiy, oef. Clauolo Final— It, KH/, t - 4 ^ 8 - t eouafoo aVengoecn** Aroanena. dav Ncttaeia Odanr, Nkjaria. I - T M . 8-4 Dlago Parai. Uruguay. CM. Bruno Oreaar. Vwoaltya), *4, »•«, *a^"*WWl *Hejrv*l*JTva^PaeT| r ^ Q l ^ D e j VaiaveVs i*a*aTf. • O9fi

IAN ANTONIO (PUFtt-Announoed met Com,

( I, C*vm Peats. 752 2. Johnny Mak». 731 3. John Mahaflay. 728 4. Jodie Mudd. 718 5. Andy Bean. 701. 8, Wayne Lav,. 706 7. Doug Tewea. 705 6. Tony Sat. 702 9. Mark 0 Meara. 700 10.2 Sad wan n a m e L seders I.KaniyKnox. 1.731 2. CahrB PeM*. I 737 3. tie Bob Twsy and Hubert Green. 1 747. 5. Jeft Gryg* 1 751 6. Bamhard Langer. I 755 7. Fuuy 2o*aar 1.757 6. Ray Floyd. I 751 9. Larry Mua. 1 759 10. 2aedwkn 1.711 Parcantaas of aub-Par Holes 1. Orag Norman. 248.2, Andy Been. 230 3, Calvin Peat*, 226 4. Tom Watson. 224 5. Payne sawart. 221 6. a*. Fuuy ZoaHer. Paul Aimgar. 221 6. at. Hal Sorton, Larry M M . 218. 10. 2 Had with .211. l i f t LIHSII 1. Robot Wrann. I 2. tie. Howard TwHty. Jan nsaegMr. Jr.. 7. 4. aa. Jeff Sluman. M k e HuBert. Bruc* Uaaka. 6 7. 10 Had with. I . 1. Lenny Wadkma, 177 2. Bob Tway. 170 3. CurOa range.. 164 I. 4 4. T Tom K KM. 183 1(3. 5 5. b tie. C Calvin l i Peata. P t Bamnard Langer, 157. 7. Joey SMelar. I K . 6. Hal Sutlon, 153.9. Greg Norman. 151 10. 4tled with 150

Oof) Money Leaders Official POA money wmnlnga through me Houston 7 ((NM-non N~ Open, which ended Aprs 227 ittamber of I.CaMnPaMa 2 John Manaftey

l»no> 6.T 8. Hal Sutton 7 Payne Stewart 8. Bamnard Langer 8 Bob Tway lO.OoupT

20. Dan Foreman 2VMarkO'Meere

TRANSACTIONS -*i-j-

1. Davta LoJs*2tu*B 2. John MoCorrveh. 273 3 V Sandy Lyta. 2 7 2 9 4. Joey Smdtasr 271 8 5 drag Norman. 2 7 0 8 8. Tom Purtzer. 2708 7. Fred Couple*. 270.8.1. na, Craig Stadlar and Bit Sender 286 ft 10. BO Olaaaon. 288 2 Drtwna) P*roaMa«e In Fakwey 1. M M Raid 831 2. Calvin Peete. 824. 3. Tom Kae. 792 4, Larry Mat*. 784 5. Peter Jacobean. .779.8. Soon Simpson. .775. 7. n*. Doug T*wea and Johnny Malar. 772 8. DevM Frost. 7 » 10. Hal Sulton. 7 ( 3 .

U.8.Cla»Ceun INWANAPOLI8 —Summanaaolrnelcnaa Monday HI ma 8475.O0O US. Open Clay Court m a h l n l t t ma M Srt Ct

>

^GaV

722 579 596 412 360 333

Weal Division 13 11 10 7

1944 Ancjeto DtrtaSI, Boston. OB. Notre Dam* 1(43-Frank SMkMch. Detroit. HB. Georgia 1942—B* Dudley. Pittsburgh. HB. Virginia 1941— Tom Harmon, Chicago Bears, HB. Michigan 1940—Oeorge Catago. Chicago Cardinals. HB.

12. Corey Pavln

12-J PLAYER, TEAM Johnaoh.LAL Thomaa.OW. Oraan.utah Rrvara. A8. Johnaon. Boa

OB 4 4H 4H 5 5V>

20 .780 37 730 29 724 24 667 24 687 44 869 37 64* 54 648 62 646 ( 1 .(17

I Pl-AYIR.TUM

a 2-1).

Kansas City (Leonard 2-1) a l Detroit (Tar

RaJacksnCai YoontM. OBnanTan SIsoghtTai TablerCIa AUenaonCle Ban Tor PuckattMm OlbaonDet JacobyCK

8 7 6

Pet 786 500 467 412 431 400

Sunday's 0 a m * * . Pmeburgh 13. Philadelphia 5 Chicago 12. Montreal 10 New York 5. SI Louis 3 Houaton 8. Cincinnati 0 Los Angeles 7. Atlanu 4 San Diego I . San Francisco 4

•)

Wa»,A6.

Jordan, CW, W8»*1S,AI. Vandeweghe, PrL MaMsttTios.

Baltimore 11, Toronto I totlon 8. Kanaaa City 1 MUwaukae 10. Taiaa 2 Cektomie 7. Mmvaaou t Sunday Games Clavaland 9. New York 7 Toronto 8. Baitimora 0 California 8. Minnesota 7 Boaton al Kanaaa City, pod., rain Detroit 4, Chicago 1 Taktt 8. Milwaukee 2 Oakland 1. Seattle 0

w (So

6 7

aatwday'a Oamea New York 4, SI. Lours 3 Philadelphia 6. Pittsburgh 5 Montreal 4. Chicago 2 Houaton 1. Ctnctnnah 0 Atlanta 5. Lot Angalaa 4. to mmngs San Frandtco 3. San Otago 2 . i r

Chicago 5, D a m * 4 , 1 1 1 Cmaktnd 8, N*> Tork 2

BTIOIMK)

waenington 116. PMadtspma 111 a*nv*«1l6. Porjendl 12. Denver wins Sanaa 3-1 M e n u 114. Damn 113. 2OT, Atlanta < • » aanea 3-h . Daaas 117. Utah 113. DeaU wma tanas 1-1 6»ndaT.Aania7 praauekjina l i t . waanmgion 109,

11

11

Houaton San Francisco San Diego Atlanta Los Angalat

632 579 521 471 421 366 353

7 8 6 9

California Oakland Ttias Kansas City Minnesota Seattle Chicago

1948—Harry Gumer, Washington. 0 6 . Alabama 1*47—Bob Fanmora. Chicago Bears. HB, Oklahoma AIM. 1946— Frank Oancawtci. Boston. OB. Notre Dam* 1845—Charley Tripp. Chicago Cerdmale. HB.

KATKJtiAL LEAGUE

AMERICAN LEAOUC EaatDhWon W L Pet OS) New York 0 667 12 6 529 2 1 SI Lous 529 2V, pimadetphie 6 Pittsburgh 529 2'1 S Montraal 500 3 9 Chicago 444 4 10 9

Cleveland Detroit Baitimora Toronto Milwaukee

3 Maswsa Ajmahurat |W Popnngar) 9-2 4 Skca (X L « |M QagURU) 7-2 5 Jocaryn Looas |T Hsugnton) 3-1 6 Scant Dracl |R DaCampo) t-1 7 Lady Ascot |J Ptutmo) 10-1 8 Rad Bramola Koamoa |F OMaral 20-1 9 Ruins Skippar (J Donarty) 10-1 10 A MSkonharaaa |H Dancar) 15-1 AEl DifSct Flam* (J Camaron) t i l : 812.SO0. P a n , Cond, 1 M 1 Barruca Paloma (S Omva) ft-2 2 Toy Blua CNp (W. O'DomM) 15-1 3 Salutations 0 BaUachMO) 20-1 4 Jats Soku»a (N.B.) 12-1 5 Prua Patal (R Pouan) 5-2 6 Jupruvs Eltact |J. King) 5-1 7 Munigm star |W Caa*) 15-1 6Lngus|B Waostar) 15-1 9 Cottaans Bunny (R Thomas) 10-1 10 Ctvaartul Chris (J Pkrono) 15-1 AEl MiWndoaar Baoy |J Campoal) AE2 SovMm Sprrty (J. Campbak) 10*: 110,000, Pac*. I laiglHO.OOOI. I M 1 Salary Bku |C Mann) 6-1 2 Naat Dane* {W Csss) 5-1 3 R a i l Ma Tail IJ MoK*y*v) 12-1 4 Windbrsak (N B ) 10-1 5 Skipa Samal |W Caaa) 20-1 6 Rorty Rip (J Schwmd) 8-1 7 Wranglar (J Pkitmol 3-1 8 Black Stnoa u Parkar) .'. (-1 9 Mistar Halo N |J. King) 15-1 10 Sly Kngnt N (J Campoalll 4-1

1952-Eut Wade. Loa Angeles OS. Vendero* I 9 5 l - K y k > Rote. New York Giants, HB. SMU I 9 6 0 - L e o n Han. D*trort. WR. Notra Ckam*. 1949—Chuck Bednartt. PMadalpnla. C. Pan

MAJOR LEAGUES

BASKETBALL NBA Playoff FW1 Round

1961-Tommy Masor . RB. Tiaane —Ken Rioa. Bunaio | o (AFL). 0 . Auburn. 1900 Bar, Cannon. Los Angalaa. RB. LSU I959— Ftanay Duncan. Omen Bay. OB. Iowa I M t - t u n g Mai. Cncago Canjnala. OB. Rice 1957-Paul Homung. Orean Bay. HB. Notra Dame 1968-Oary Gkck. Pittsburgh. OB. Colorado A t M 1965—George Shaw. Baltimore. 0 8 . Oregon 1(64—Bobby Oarreti. Cleveland. OB. Stanford 1663- Hairy Babcock. San Frandeco. WR. Gaor-

3 UaXiaWn Cala |H Kaiy) 1020 340 2 10 e Hoeo Comal (H Faon) 260 2 10 2 Tudoa Lotaa |D Faon) 2.20 D U C T * t-ft f i t 00

Meadowlands: Post time 8 p.m. Mamo.landa tnwaa TuaMVy. Apm 2 t • l i t 86.100. Pac*. Cond. I M . 1 vftntaf Harvasl [D Hogan) . 2 Ofaamy Saa IB Waoitao 1 soggy' Fniy iw Casai t ua Plut m Popnngar) 6 Xlu« Skipoar |R S « l ) ? 8nan Savid |R Sitvarman) 8 Goto Sovaraign hi (F Sharran) 9 Dukaa First |N Daucxusal ia Uapr wagar |J Parkarl A | t PratKMntt Dancar |M Gaoliaidii AE2 Oaar Str N (M McNicncJI 3rd: 810.000. Paca. Cond. I n t Ktyanna Sara IN.B) 2 Lady m Command (S SaMmo) 3'Tikan fly Storm (D Hogan) 4 sioryoookChntiy |T Wing) 5 Bychs BaHa (W Caaa) 6 tynafta Hanovar (D Arthur) 7 Omana Hanovar (Ft Camdan) S'SpcyldalW Caaa) 9 Star Servica [J Donarty) 10 Bial IB Waoatar) • Afil Surmisa (R Ramman) AC? Arntrack Collins (M Gagliardt) I • 4O\: S13.12S. Paca, clmg ' I825.D00I. imL 1 VnMxji (C Mann) 2 Smashing |B WaDstar) 31taggi* Blua Cmp |J Kmg) 4>0«it Attar |N B l S^lgrm Wiva |N B ) 8 Aoaanca ol Malic* IJ Oonafly) 7 Galon Skippar (J Campball) 8SBrm Signal |J Campoalll 9«fiaahback (J Scoraona) 10 Fint Shadow u Dohartyl AEl Paarl DIV.I |B WaMtaM AE2 Monstar Fashion |M uncastar) •5m S10.M5. Paca. clmg (S20.000). I M . 1 Bo Oaans Skippar |J Bagkra) 2 A A Alpha |E Bnaaon) 3 StroHnar |R Poukn) 4 9 g 2 Brat (J CampMI) 5 Natural Gas |W Casa) 8 Ffacord Hop (M McNichol) : 7 BnUiant Bromac |J SchvflOd) 8 wtah Tampar (M Wabatar)

—Buck Buchanan. Kansas City (AFL). DT. Or ambl-

7 Mr Lynwyt |Ft DalCampo) 360 340 340 1 H H TMfany g Kaig) ' 80 7 00 2 Draam Bug (J Schmnd) 3-20 IXACTA 7-1 U 1 1 0

one-yaw oomraot WaMd HuBdH

•PaJfeTI

Flaoarald. Newport teach, caw., i-4), M , 6-2 Hant atasmslsisi, Cnai, daf. MsmM Freeman. Las Angalaa 8-7 (7-8). 8-2, 8-2

28. darenoa Roe* 99. Jan Thorps Sl.MawHutjan 12 Hubert Onsen Lar«iy WarJUn 34P*M0Oowan 16 Tom Pumer tSOarylUen katrtwiebe

TUttOAY. APRIL 29. 1966

The Register

CLASSIFIED

I

7G,

ACTION LINE542-17O 1 0 r ^

INDEX Public Notices (Legal.)

Situation Wanted Female_ 066 Situation Wanted Mala 066 Situation Wanted M/F 067 Chttdca/e/Nuraery Sen 068

Special Notices

Financial

Lost and Found006 Special Noticei008 Travel-Transportslion__ 012 Instruction 015 Business Service. Artsk Crafts

Buuneea Oppty.. Mortaage*. Money T o l Monty Wantad-

061 062 063 064

060 061 062 .063 064 065

Matchendlse Wanted Price Buuter

Automotive

Wantad to I

.on

Wanted Automotive 200 Corotrucoon Eqwpmerv 206 Auto Financing210 Auto Insurance 215 Auto Rent/Lease 220 Auto S e r v i c e / P a r t B _ _ . 225 Motorcydee 230 Mopede 236 Vans 240 Trucks 1 Trailers 246 Auto, for Sale 250

Real Estate For Sale OpanHouaaa p H fo S l Houaaa for Sala rT rnnrtnajTm ktcoma Propy Farm Property Commercial Proparty Idtial P t

Real Estate Rentals

130 131 132 133 134 136 36

Merchandise

.021

022

Employment H»lp Wanted M/F_^ PsrtTlme_ Babyiitiing/ChUdcara Domaatlc HafciL_

Swap or EKO BIcyCtaayMMI Sport* Equkxr Swimming Pool* CB's. Bactront

061 .052 063 054

Merchandise For Sal Qaraga/Yard Safe Machinery Foe S Renttl Service Farm Equipment. Auction Sales__ Pet9» Alrcralt

.071 072 073 074 075 076 077 076

PUBLIC NOTICE (LEGALS)

Cefnetery Real Estat* W

002HSUIeof New Jersey

READ YOUR AO THE FIRST DAY IT APPEARSI

Recreational

NuraMg/RaHnwiwiM homa CommarcW RentaleBuHdlnga/OaragM

107 106 100

Boat* & AcceejGrlea Camping Equipment Recreational vehicles

051 Help Wanted

152 163 154

051 Help Warned

The Dairy Register wK not be responsibletormore than one incorrect insertion o l any

051 Help Wanted M/F

parmam Praanotd. NJ Rao. 5/1 j AIOE/HOUSEKEEKR — 1am- CARPENTERS — E«s only 3 FurnHMng and Datwary of 9am »0O/Mr waakanrla oil Can 7B7-OS7I Day Ona(i)Caaa Modal — y anna arao OMy amoraoua. CARRIERS NEEDED UDMMlMMIMIrW l pao paopta naad apoly Can CHIROPHACTIC ASSISTANT — arlog andMauramca.) Naadad Mon . Wad. Frt.._Sal. Coutny BrUga Dapanmant. Fraahoid. NJ Rao S/13 BaVit-ipffl V#fy VnWQ#41C bftflM RUMSON 4 FurrHNng and OaHvary ol UTO MECHANIC — PoaMon and chaartui. win tram Can 741Ona (1) 19SS Plymouth VOyagar avaatnatorgood machaMc. Fun S329KX FAIR HAVEN tor Human Sarvtoaa. FraahoU. C L E R I C A L — E«C opponuraty NJ Rao. V I I . ancaa. and iranaponaaon Ban to* a dancal poaMon wHh dtvar s. FurniaMng and Daavary ol aHlad dukaa. good offlca a m a Sahay Sroaa, Won. Okwaa ana Apply m paraon J1R Sunooo. Q p Toll Free Spkuh Ooggm 10 «v> Mon- Hwy. 3S, Blltord. ara raquirad. oontact LMy moum County Dapanmant ol 1-800-648-0352 Emptoymant and framing. AaAUTO MECHANIC Owana971-»lil bury Park, NJ Rae. 9/13. NOTICE Contract uuuutnamatorma PORT MONMOUTH propoaad worii ara on « a In ma IMMEDIATE OPENINGS CHESTNUT Earn up to SIS/hour Muat hava ofltoa ol ma Pu PSYCHOLOGIST anpartanoa In brakaa. rrom and, mam, Hal of Raoorda. Maw BELFORD Send or deliver PUBLIC NOTICE with voucher to: and tuna upa Oraat opponurv Uo«nM noutntt. Pan urn* pow»bon. 118.000. WM tw providing LEONARDO and may ba obtawiad by pro VKlivtdusl wnO Qorup thexapV tor apacava Mddara during bu» company banarrta aa wak aa )ob rtMtdanttof • young BduH ivttt In OCEANWAY aacurtty wrth a laadar In nraa •aa houra a long tarm car a tacwty Morv* BkMara a n raojuVadtocom- and auto aarvKa For oonMan- moum County raaldancy raual kitarvlaw m i l a i l Bai Etlook ply wrm ma raqmramann ol P L One Register Plaza Call Chris qmrad Apply in paraon or 1971-2419 1975. c 127. aubmlt raauma to: Monmoum Toll Free Shrewsbury, NJ 07701 UTO MECHANIC — Mual hava County Paraonnal Daparknarn. raquirad 10 comply wkh ma pro- own kxna and >akd NJ D m a r a Mali ol Raoorda. Mam Skaat. >Wona ol ma Naw Jaraay Pra- uoanaa. Apply in paraon: C I O raanotd. NJ 07729 003H SUM ol valkng Waga Act, Cltaplar ISO S a m o a Cantar IBS Monmoum OOlECotteNeck 001L Homdel 04 ma Lawa ol 19S3 Ulaokil New Jersey CLIFFWOOD January I, 1974. COUNTY RD * AUTOSALESPfRSON WMucwonci UCATION OF THE TOWNSHIP Waapona sunon tana, uora By ordar ol ma Board m CnoOna o i Monmoum Countya Trie foaowtriy action took OF HOLDMEL lor ma 199S-1M7 ~ k. N J . b m k aan Ftaaholdaia ol ma County CLERK TYPIST laadmg OM daakjrahlm la aaakMay 5. 19SS. MATAWAN p l a n a) tha April 21 I S M H I M ) . acnoolyaar olMonmouav HarbWda lo ba uaad: Spfea HARRY LARRISON JR Dtractor mg an axpartanoad auto aaiaa Uonmoutti County Qcw.to• « • Ing ot tha Coda Nack Townahlp Tha parioni haraby a^^kiUil* ABERDEEN Planning Board I ragulany oKar maaa aarv- sow. Acava mgradMnt: Tabu- RCAHRO C WENNER.Clark ol paraon who la liiiaiaalad m bona Llbaral tnnga making* monay and not alrakt ol INuron: N O H y ma Board I I I B U M M Group. Inc. loaa. and » » not poaalbla to Paid lamty hoapltalliatlon and i.3>miadMiol-2-yl>N.N' •C- SECTION Final Ckjatar Major MARVIN OLIHBKY. Dlractor Of workingtorI t " ra j rxaaonpbon plan Monmoum mykjraa B 0 * . 'nan •F-SECTION BARBARA N. BROWN PuHaMng. Suodrvtawi Approval on landa County raaldancy raquirad Apat 74V dlant>20% tqulpmant to oa ALLAPTS 922 35 «tor Bua/Board daatgnalad aa Btoe* 7. Lot 1 . ply Paraowial Daparanant. Hal uaad: Truck moumad hydrauno S2O0. rinuaala Road of Raoorda. Man straat Fraaaprayar. 006 Loal end Found DATED. Apm IS. AWNINQ CREW LAWRENCE HARBOR Holly Buaang Corporation AprUW Apr! 29 WO. Una. Only _ w u granaad CondMonal Final NOTtCfl TO MOMRS undar nack NaarKaanaOurg hard working naad apply. Stan Ckjatar Ma|or SuDdMalon (u> 002H Start* of OLD BRIDGE dard Awning Co 741-0S9S tfloft Sonoot Port MOTMlOUln no. proval on landa daalgnatad aa Ca> Tina 7971975. Btook e Lot 1.1 nil m i l (load tha Dapanmant ol Purohaang CHEESEOUAKE VILLAGE CondMonal PraaMnary Sita ARE YOU A SELF STARTER' MOTICl LIMfTWO ma County ol Monmoum. Naw FOUND — Famak) kiah Banar. HILLTOP AVE Plan Approval waa gramad ma MEDICAL HOME FIRST SAVINGS 9 mo. old. 4/21 naar Ri 910 in WOODLAND A.P.Z. Corporation oonoarmng TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALL Jaraay and opanad and raad Capa May County Can « Mon- Saaka a MORTGAGE ORIGIlarlatric and young handlanda known aa Bloc* S. Lot IS. OTHERS HAVING CLAIMS OR pubac in Room #200. FraahoW mouth County A8PCA M2-0040 NATIONS CLERK for max- ottlca tcapparJ adutt patianta Fuk and VALLEY AVE ara MaaBng Room, toa pan nrna poamona avaHabkj. aaloain. Candi DEMANDS AGAINST VAN'S FOUND - Mana 1-0 BraoaM. data wB hava good typing, orga Frank M M o UPHOLSTERY. INC.. a corpora tha Han ol Raoorda. Mam 'aid family hoaprtamaoon and Cell Jeff Acting Oamally bon ol ma Stata of Naw Jaraay Fraahoid. Naw Jaraay on May on Broad St Rad Bank. Can rkiatlonal, communication, and praaonptton plan Vacation, i n . 13. igss at 10:00am aharp. or 747-0420 April 29 W 2 9 n dMoUUn. akmaynumarlc akiaa pkia ona and paraonal laava Monmoum Toll Free vaMng ama lor tha loaowlng: County raaldancy raquirad AptaW OffkOat #xpajVt#Joca| CfOOd FOUND — w n w . ahort hakad TAKE NOTICE that purauant Raoona«uc«on ol Brtdga! 1-800-648-0352 001H fr—noM ~ and p l t m n l working ply Paraonnal Oaparttnant. Hal k> NJ.S.14A.12-12. you a t * on WaWw Drlva. County Roma puppkj lookingtorownar or naw ' 3TVt hour work of Raoorda. Man Straat Fraaharaby raquirad to praaanl your 1 3 * « a Tnomary lo U n a Mirar homa Can 2 f 1-9004 oatwaan S MODCI hoid. k, 4 Saw. dakna or damanda agalnat Borough Board ol Craak m ma Borough ol U n a HIGHLANDS CALL PAT CLARK VAN'S UPHOLSTERY. INC to SavaJComraot dooumanta. ' HARDEN CENTER SALES FREE FOUND ADS 442-2770 M altoman, KEANE. BRADY tha propoaad wort, praparad HELP — Apply m paraon at Aa a aarctrloatoour oommumiy. An E O E . M/F. Al inga « • Da haH at 4 HANLON. ESOS, ATT: HAR- Chariaa Van Baimlwam. P. BrookaiOa Oardan Cantar. 3B3 1000 OAK APTS Tha Daay Rigliair la oWanna. a «00 P.M. m ma abrary ol ma OLD SEIOE. ESQ 40 Journal L 8 . County Engmair ara on FREE M n a F O U N O adtor4 Souara. Jaraay City, Naw Jar- m ma ofltoa o* aald Engwaar LOCUST daya undar our Loat a Pound aay. 07039. on or baton NO- tha Hal ol Raoorda Anna., Ma Avanua. FraataU. New Jaraay. SEA BRIGHT COMPETANT MAN - P / T aa Maannga May S. VEMBER 1.1999 drtvartoraktarty panWman tor ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Said dakna or damanda ahaj Juna 2. Saptambar S. Nonambar MarnoarS.' Thaaa may ba Mpaotad and/or honaaly 4 wH do Ita pan In Nawark and Naw York. Or F/T 1. Daoamoar I . January 5. Fab- bapraaantad In wrMng apacHy' atoad by ptoapacaVa bkMara Man-Friday, rafarancaa •sa ongMI o w — Craaknont Fadaral la a growing aa ng tha amount olaimad and ma during buanaaa houra bagmnmg ruary 2. M a n * 2. Savmga and Loan wkh ovar ptaaaatoBoa #Y-42S Tha Rag ua al 942-17O0. Call Chris FUguUi MaaHnga: May 12.pamcuiaraa o l ma d a n , and on April 29,1999 and upon prop~ vtt m •tar 1 Raglatar Plata Juna 9. July 14. Auguat 11, anal ba varwad undar oam LOST - Brand naw •man Hooar nokoa. Than wM ba a faa Toll Free throughout N.J. Wa are anrawaoury. NJ 07701 TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that Tan Doaara (31000) payaOU Sapwmsar 15. Octooar ». Novar vacuum oUarar on 4/1S. to aj our I K and pan 1-800448-0352 vamcar 10. Daoamoar 9. Jan- upon ma fling ol proor of p u t * ma Monmouth County Traaam Sat bat«aan Monmouti Man 1 ama poamona wim wight nov CONSTRUCTION LABORERS Cation and ntaJNnQ Of ttiia notfca to moaa proapactrva bkMara Had Bank. Raward. S42-S41O. uary 12. Fabruary a. Mareti S. — m MldraaWn a r « vlduala who ara good wmt tig o n Bud 971.7131 daya Laonard B VVSttma wMi tha Sacratary ol Stala of who ara obtanmg maaa tpaci FORT MONMOUTH REWARD — Laadmgtoma raBoard Sacratary ma Stata ofNaw Jaraay. aa au- cabonatortha flrat ttma. WAKE ROAD oovary of kigaraol Rand Air abWy to work waa wim paopla COPIER OPERATOR / COUNmorlzad by N J S . 14A1212. Oatadt Apr. 22. 19SS BkJdara ara raquk-adtooonv Compraaaor Swan 4/14 Iran m a aarvtca anvkonmant. TER PERSON — Paraon BUBICLANE April MM and upon ma axplratlon of tha ok/ wkh ma raqukamanta ol P Pan Tkna Poamona AvMada wamad to oparala Kodak 22SAF BaMoril Can alaar 9pm 992ana haratn amltad, to wit NO- 1979.C.127. and hakj wMi ooumar aakja and EATONTOWN VEMBER 1. 1999. a l oradlura OOlLHokndel Tali auooaHful budar ahal Undary m buay print ahop Prior MIDDLETOWN LONG BRANCH or othara having dakna or da- raqukad » oompry wim rha pr print ahk> axpailanoa piakjtud wonet manda agalnat ma corporation, vkuana ol ma Naw Jaraay Pra- 009 Spoclrt NottcoB MONMOUTH BEACH but wai tram ma ngm paraon. W H E R E A S , mare axiata a who hava not mad mak- claim CUSTOMER SERVICE OCEAN TOWNSHIP Spaady Printing. 117 Htoh. naadtorma aanrloaa ol an M- or damanda wkNn ma tkna ao vakmg Waga AOL Chapkkr 1 Fui Tana Poaltton AvaHaNa ELBERON 3 j . a^rtontown.lsa-1212. tomay for via Board ol Educa- kmHad, and an moaa claiming ol ma Lawa or 1*93 attacttva wa lova you and mlaa you. Wa WEST LONG BRANCH tion lor ma Townahlp ol through or undar mam. than ba January 1.1974 COSMETIC PRODUCTION AScannot wall unai your ratum By ordar ol ma Board ol ChoMIDDLETOWN Hokndal. and toravar barrad from aukig on aan Fraahouara ol ma County Thla aummar wfci ba ma moat OAKHURST SEMBLY PERSONNEL - 9WHEREAS, mara aaiati tha auoh dakna or damanoa or 4.30 Cal 462-4424 Mon-frl MEMORABLE ona avar LOVE ol Monmoum COMPETITIVE SALARY naadtorma aarvttaaotan auov otharwlaa raalimg upon or anALWAYS. COSMETIC PRODUCTION ASBENEFITS PACKAGE Call Pat lortorma Boar dot Eduoawn ol torctng mam, aa provldad by HARRY LARRISON JR.. Dkao Lillian Christine TUITION ASSISTANCE FOR SEMBLY PERSONNEL - Sma Townahlp ol HokndaL and N J S 14A 12 13 Toll Free RICHARD C WENNER, cian. 4:30 Cal 492-4S24 Mon-Frl WHEREAS, fund! I I I ava»- DATED: Apr! 23. 19B9 PSYCHIC ma Bo aMatormaaa purpoaai.and 1-800-648-0352 COUNTER PERSON — Matura HAROLD A VAN BRUNT MARVIN OUNSKY. Okactor OJvaa raadkvja of at wnda Ona WHEREAS, ma Local Pubac CALL SHERRI FARWELL and anargabo paraon naaflid lor PRESIDENT OF VAN 8 paychic raadkig w« oom Purchaa. Comract. Law. NJSA 4 0 A I I - 1 dry Mtanan w a tram Houra UPHOLSTERY. INC.. Apm» 871-4001 you. Sha la auparlor to a l o t v ttr raqutra* that tha taankitkjn RIVER PLAZA 7am-ipm. Ipm-Tpm. AaktorTaa corporation ot ma Stato ara. A ragmar S2Sraaoangtor awarding rha oomracta ahaH NOTICl TO BIOOUM raaa7>1-aSM SHADY OAKS ol Naw Jaraay m ckaiokmnn (10 mtrod apaoal Can 783- CRESTMONT FEDERAL •tatama auppomng raaaont * KEANE, BRADY A HANLON Notlca la haraby givan 41SS. 9am-9pm. COUNTER HELP — Wantad SAVINGS AND LOAN Da prtrwad m a nawapapar ol RED BANK E>p. or n m a a . Batty Sraa ESOS MASSAuTI AND REMtl HEAL Qefiefsj cif cutaitton not Purohaamg Cakanare S42-S262 man tan daya altar paiaaga ol AttomayitorVAN S ma County ol Monmoum. mmoum. Naw INO — SpaoW aaanaontoaa- Equal Oppty Emptoiar UPHOLSTERY INC nlor cllliana and thoaa ma Raaok/non, Jaraay and opanad and raad BARPERSON WANTED — AtCUSTOMER SERVICE — For mamAntvWa, Pajtjn- Holmdal Motor km. Apply ki MOW. THEREFORE. BE IT mOkMOtubon rn Cnryaajr/ Plymouth/ CHAPIN public ki ma Fraahouan' Maat- •urtafrtng from RESOLVED 6y ma Board ol 40 Journal Squara. oMMraNp. Muat ba abk> NfWMAN SPRINGS RD. mg Room #2O0. tookttd M tha •ona. strokaa. Muaoukv Tan- paraon. 2S4-4900 Education ol ma Townahlp ol Jaraay Cay. NJ 07309 h mma puUK bli and d poa- PAOEOR daal w«h Hal ol naoorda. Main Straat BERT WILLIAMS — AJiaHamg to OS camaad Raad Ptaomtonar and Holmdal. County ol Monmouth April 2B, May 9, 13 aaaa good oMcal auka Apply FraaMdJ I • atamng up. F/T a P/T poa7 n o n e t O F rauetcioa Mar paraon. 141 Waal Front 1S.I9B9 .1 10:00am aharp. pratona. Andkaoajr/daalgnar. oarCall Mark APPLICATION and/or m i l l l B I I Mr. Mann M. Bargar, M 49 UNION AVI. 2104 Kmga Hwy., Oakhoral DENTAL HYO1ENI8T — IkM * r T * ~ * ~ M D Baaawt County ol Monmoum mat: 2. FumkUJng and Dakva JOSEPHINE CT (batxnd Damy'a) tar ouay pado OHk». 4/day work BUS AND AUTO CLEANER — Mr. Jgnpn X. Baaman. 430 ANOELACT Ona (1) 19SS Modal 3910 M U M hava N.j.onvara Uoanaa waak. Piaaaa oaa M«-ooso lor BaaaMr Waad Control, me Traolor arati Modal 2900 iriMartial Blraat. "arm Amboy. NJ Can Jim at 797-1113 la haraby apponad aa AUDI- wu m a U a harbkHoa appaoatlon NEW CREDIT CARD! — Ho Call Harry tor wa T O R FOR THE BOARD OF ED1 Da- ratuaad. Vlaa/Maalarcard. C M BUBY HOBBY - Cantar naada DENTAL HYGIENIST — Pan and F/T Paraon M/F Expartanoa H19-OM-1S22 24 hm Toll Free BaWuj. Muat ba wamg to do ONE MAN COMPUTERIZED #vsnnttjnQ ironi SaTJatsj) lo Mocfc 1-800-648-0352 BAND — Mualo ma way you aka A lalanttd, honaaL and anew. DEPENDABLE PERSONS - Al it. AirHiklatorwaddJnga, ' ma nikUWl. Apply Mon-Thn quata. bar miuaha. and pi TINTON FALLS M o m Oamy'a 2100 PM. 39 CaaAJHa a u UO-79SI

PUBLISHED

CLOSING

SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY

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

Call Sue

Susan M. Smith, Legal Clerk The Register

1-800-648-0352

I

• NURSES AIDES M/F

TELLERS

DEAR MARK.

Toll Free 1-800-648-0352

4934860

m

WOMAN — 2S-49. M u o c pantontoganaaman. Take a of homo at ma ahore m ohangatorMng quanare. Ri Bo«407Oaal, NJ0772J

01S Instruction ROCK QUITAR LESSONS snouc or Aoouaac, Rhymm or and 50 a. affa. 70 a rook undaratand and play ma m rd 1999. (Alao J a n . NBi 4 Oaa-

"CREATIVE QUITAR

19 yaara Expananaa. BiMwari 741-1 -•Ksaaiorinfe.

FIRST LESSON TOOt vour horn! Clash vour cymbals! Beat your drums! Celebrate the savings voull find in classified.

Register Classified 542-1700

FREE!

auma

IB l l u l j B | M l i m i . S I

DESK CLERKS - For moM Caaa Hack. Waakday CARPENTERS HELPER — Fuk 12mtd •aWn W M I Wnd M coakton ama. Muat M«a m b e . oral apm-HmktCaasn--I9if out wHlraln. Ca« altar aPM 291 DIETARY A I D ! — Oanaral SI 79. utchan nakp Apply k i paraon CARPENTERS HELPER Auantto Hlghanda Nuramg W A N T E D — l i p . n m m r y HOffW. B MaOOa'aWO'r'flD A¥#- Aafajasi aa> 971-1717. Ho MtgNand*. Mo*wf h. t»4. CARPET CLEANERS WANTED

mm at Rad Bar*. NJ 07701

DISH WASHER

tram. Cat t i i i m i r m and Pan ama. 3-apm or M : 3 0 pm 9:00pm, 7S7-9BS9 paraon. 9-» _ CASHaIR — Apply m paraon Convakjont CaMar. iss Hwy 34 C M Suparmartua I S Mam

CHEMICAL LAB TECH TEC

DISHWASHER NEEDED — Ful M a . Piaaaa cat 942-3111 to

DISPATCHER - P/ High Soted Qrad Mr QC Chamkjal Laboratory. On t » (Ob

021

Iraa. Saa Oaorga at LongwoodAva MkMtotown

KOTO TILUNO — «:owar bada. avaraga a m . PaX Bank anrfytoMly cat can sasxess « 741-TU

W8MTCMCT — tH*tvT>xjr» to 1AM. NflOMMB* Of

CPS CHEMICAL CO OLD WATIR WORKS RO OUJ*

Eap. piltaritd but not rtadjUaaaa j « lor appt 201-747

PEACH ST. CHERRY ST HOWARD AVE STEVEN AVE PEARBT

SHREWSBURY WHfTERO. MONROE AVE

Call Jane Toll Free 1-800-64eM)352 KEANSBURQ UNION BEACH KEYPORT

TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD CALL THE ACTION-LINE 542-1700 MONDAY-FRIDAY 6:30 A.M.-4:50 P.M.

51 Help Wantad M/F

051 Help Wanted M/F To dakvar Tha Ragknar

MIDDLETOWN AREA: Four wnda Dr Naw Monmoum Rd McQuua • OVova Apia BrookknaCl Charry Traa Farm Rd FarraHDr

Call Nick Toll Free 1-800-648-0352 The Register An Equal Opot y Emptoyar M/F

OUSEKEEPER — Cook Looking tor akpartanoad. plaaa« , aalt-itanar tor 3-9 daya a aak ot nouaactaanmg. oookmg undry and irontrto tor tamay rtTi 3 CftattV#fl TfWi p

aqulraa a naxlbla paraon wBHng work at Ooaan-Front homa or tmoaJ homa aa naad dKUtada during ma aummar Own anaportabon naadad but Irva * anoamanta •naMallla Noamokar Ikiant Engaah, axe 'a' anoaa Daynma call 201 US109 aftor Bpm can 20I94B S7S ISURANCE — CatTWTWre>al •rvtos flap to handia nvQasv •ooounts Knowisog* and *Mpa~ xtuitry M N M K C*W •71-5111

DRIVERS — Dakvary ol P t i i a Pk Muat know Long Bfancn araa Apply In paraon. 228 Mor la Ava. Long Sranoh-

ocal Agancy U) aaalung an mrx idual who ta axpartanoad m Jua ndarwrnmg and tiornaowiiai naa Salary oommanaurala wim • S72.

DRIVERS — F/T Tractor Traaar lor dtatrlbutor o l buadmg prod ucta Oood atanmg aalary and banaffla Can Pat at S42-9OS! DRIVERS — Taxi Cab Mual hava knowtadga ol Rad Bank araa Day ahm avaHaUaCan 63O-SS99

ITCHEN HELP — Som* Mfw•anoa naomary Fui or pan thna Apply in panxm Tnpta 8 and UQuor* M Mam Si

DRIVERS — Wantad lor P t u a monay dairy, muat hava own car and mauranoa Rad Bank P U i a 942 2931 DRIVER — To dakvar docomanta tor traval agancy Own 2-3 nra par day Frmga bananta C a l 971-9903

»BOREB/C»RPENT«l»aELPER — Holmdal. own araa Cal264-29it LANDSCAPE - Laboran • = * ! . pry m paraon at Srookatda Oardan Cantar, 393 Nut Swanw Road. MMOMtown 942-9996 LANDSCAPE Co Tw drivar a noanaa

aon tor Nuramg Homa. •

anda off. Apply at HaaWi OanajtCkwwuuU

Cal M2-10W-

a aarcvtc* lo our oorrwnurHty. narSpm Th« Oaity Hagiatar ta oUarmg a FREE 3-Hna FOUND M to 4 LANDSCAP1NO — Lawn maav day* uodar our loat A Found lananca Rakaua hard workar ovar 19 Exp halplul oaj 7*7 daaamcation 291 Laava maaaaga Tt>a ftagtaiar appracislat you* •tor-taty I w i do n part m LAWN CUTTING SERVICE ftnclat*Q if># original o w n i a ful ama man/coaaga atu Piaaaa oaa ua at 542-1700 imnvadttlaty 99.00 par hour and up. laddkimaii araa. DRUG CLERK — AttracOva Cal B«at 9714497 houra. 3 day waak 9 A M 530PM Bananta A hokdaya C a l batwaan 2-4PM unorofl Pharmacy 741-7919

LAWN MAINTENANCE LABOR ER8 — Ful or pan *rm. oaa afar 7pm 9U9S99 or t 9 1

ELECTRICIANS — Wanlad C a l

LEOAL SECRETARY - UKMa 797*999. town omoa Oood typing. 1 Encakant Incoma lor pan ama homa aaaamoly work For kilo • 741-9797 904-941-9003 Ext 7275 LEOAL SECRETARY — Pan or EXPERIENCED DEU — H* rul oma Muat ba axpartanoad m am Cal 797770B Raal Ettaia doanga Cal 9S3FACTORY HELP — Work on 0701 waavmg maenmaa. and cut and told maenmaa WH tram F.al LEGAL SECRETARIES — 2 SOm avaauaa 9-5 A 4-SPW arwlt 790-9996 Snon Hand A typing a mual W » FACTORY/LABORER — Oanar t/am Fraahoid law firm 4B2009 al duoaa mcluda aoma haavy Ihjng and truck driving Apply a LEGAL SECRETARY — Mai Floranoa MUM. 1490 Floranoa awan omoa Raal Ealata ««p Ava, Union Baach E O E tad buf not ••••ntiaii and pkwaant oondi FACTORY WORKER — WBOood d aalary me tramtortui ama poamon • * 1 Causa* z amal manulacturar Banana LEGAL SECRETARY - Par 741-7997 Had Bank nrm E«p praaartad FARM HELP — For flak) work Good akW raq Good aalary contact Bob Hukka at 201 542 and bananta Can 942-9990 tor 9113. Ful or FEDERAL. STATE ANO CIVIL LEGAL SECRETARY SERVICE JOBS — Now avaa- pan uma Exp pratanad Esd abla m your traa. For Into OH pay. good banana Hoandai [906) 944-9933 Pact M S araa Contact Owan Pan at 946 2020 LEGAL SECRETARY — Raal FULL/»ART TIME — Employ • U l . r u . or part nrna.torax Q tor Mghaenool and ooaaga atu-ki growing, young. danta Ovar 19 94/T* to baan Rod Bank law nrm Raal Ealata axpananca a muat Houra nax Cal 9-6 10 aat up mtarvlaw <9r> Cal 9-6 747-9494 OOlOor LEGAL SECRETARY - Exparv FULL/PART — WAITER/WAI pfpOaj pfcfstfTsd ftAivy oonvTivv TRESSES FULL TIME Banarv aurata wim axpananoa C a l dar/aarmald Appry ki paraon a «la BuBonwood Manor. Hwy 34 264-9600 tor an appokitmanl LEGAL SECRETARY — For FULL TIME SHORTAGE DRIV Rad Bank Law nrm. aoma r/a ER — Oood atanmg. rm oompa- axp raqukad.topaala/y. pkat ny banama Apply ki paraon or Oak 741-3200 O H Tha Ragknar. 942-9990. - UFE GUARDS - 2 tor Tom or Bob EOE M/F Ma. wk aaoh. M hr Apply at Kaypan 1 11 Akanac St Kaypotl . 291 Brmg oopy ol tkHHl ComatoApt 9 739-9999 LIFEGUARDS WSI o a n llad.HokndM Swan CiubCaa 949-2970 STATION LOT PERSON - Auto daakv. ATTENDANTS amp. a muat. vakd Naw Jaraay Hanaa. japannahla Caa TSS-

GAS

Fuk Tkna or Pan Tana

MAINTENANCE PERSON MCDONALDS Wa naad ma right paraon to

Oood Salary A Banana

oo

N f W H R R Y EXXON

m

aTaBafalnQ PCOQfaVtl l O f

MIDDUrrOWN EXXON S71-9030

ma nght paraon pkia wa otter banana and 1600/hr to atari EOE. Cat 971-0926 aaktorJody

MAINTENANCE HELPER EXXON Company U S A W A N T E D — soma Mnanawd A dMakm ol IXXON Corp. An Equal Oppty Eiigttyai M/F halptia. Kaypon araa Cat 9 4 B STATION ATTENDANTS — Raaaaaj paraon i s yra ot MAINTENANCE WORKERS — A Akport Naadad on Horaa Farm, oray aga Apply m to paraon KJ TauooVHwy S 9 A MUdto M apply Cal 949-4244 OCNERAL WORKER — Per a n a ratal aura. Put or pan ama Sacaar Hardwara- Com MANAGEMENT TRAINEE — F a Nack 4314969 (HAZIER — Eiicimrmd Cak «l. 9AM Skkrwa DooraAradtaaaCo H H 9 I I Oana Fooda. •» I OOVERNMENT JOBS 919.040 19. Long Brand, (NaM to I " 1.230/yr Now HMno. C MMl)

^•7-4x0 III R-SJ47

Call Lee 1-800-648-0362 MARLBORO

O R I U PERSON — And UaHv akjnar rumkura and ouatom < workara piaaaa oaa 967-407 0*741-990. ' MANAOER — To M mtomanOROUNDS/MAINTENANC aga a aarvtoa typa buamaaa Manaaar.. P.oTVat 409. Rad Bank. NJ 0770

oiurrsftRtoN

LAB TIOH ng M i . a n y . Kaahand Laad0>1H>»WM
advartkMmsnt and only when It * ' matarafy affect* the value o» Me , . ad. It H contains an error cat ' chusffled. At ada are restricted ' to their proper daasitlcatton and . set In the regular Deity Regieter •tyle of type Right I* reserved to adit or reject any copy or ad.

COLTS NECK FREEHOLD HOLMDEL Call Lillian Toll Free 1-800-648-0352 TheReolstsr AnEojjalCyprylrnployarM/F

HAIR DMSSER mg Pak) vaoaaon pka odar banana. CamrrakBna. Tha Ha» Ouanara, OaW'a Shoopkig Cantar. Hwy 39. K - — Unda. 2S4-449S HANDYMAN - For buUng grounda maMananoatorgar apt. t e a Ii4iaiiaamai« 9B OoMan Lana. 194-9999

MATERIAL HANDLER - Imajntory Control. BNppkig and P » oaMng. Ordar and CnMt Priimlng. Cal 97T-7714. MECHANICS MELPtR — I M Amtorc 9073

8C

TUESDAY. APRIL 29. 1966

The Register

OS}.H»lp Wanted M/f

T5T Help Wanled M/F

MECHANICS 4 HELPERS — Son* nick end dues! u p n »

M d M M ' b n l k CM 9M4IOt.

Receptionist Switchboard Operator

Ml Help Wanlid M/F

051 H«lp Wafflfrd M/F

SECURITY OUARD3 — Homv am. Mamuiu, Eaat, Brunaw«* and Placatawey arJMa. Muet have phone, oar and dean re> cord Cat M»-»1tl Security

WAITERS/WAITRESSES BUSPERSONS/CASHIERS Stan •innsdms, r.nsasm

WACHENHUT MHXCAL RECEPTIONIST THE F/T. Sand r i u m ana reearCORP. W H lo Boa 3 4 M . Tha Rao* Exonlng opportunity for you 10 Wa am lookingtareaoumy oBV ter. 1 Raglalar Plata. become an Important pan of our Shrewsoury, NJ 07701 organization. Hara you n gal m- lun oma Mon-Frl. part Uma MEDICAL TRANSCRIBER — vofred In many mtaraating duExperienced onty Cardiology of- nea, andmaat many people Tha on-Freer**! araaa. Good bana_ and plaeaant corporata floa In Mkldtetown C M 671 have a plaaiant pereoneMy cou- office atmoephere for furtnar piad with good clerical ewee information plaaaa can d p i NURSE AIDE — vacation raaaf *ppiy Marrow H M M W 7-3. 3-11. Stata cart, pralarrad. Equal Opportunity Employer B0XH431 Apply In paraon. 13* Orem Ava SELL — Natural Coametlca The Register Eam M/nr. For mvfarvtew can One Register Plaza NURSE AIDE — vacaaon renal SAreoaoury. NJ 07701 7-3, 3 - n SUM can prelerred An Equal Oppty Emptoyar M/F SERVICE STATION' PIPE FITApply m paraon. 138 Qrant Ava. TER — Or smmer experience. RESTAURANT HELP — A l CaH 264-7177 NURSE AIDE — Vacation renal. •nlfta. na>t>M noura. no e«perv Im7-3, 3-11. Stata cart, preferred. anca necessary Ideal for stu- SHEET METAL — Trainee 1 Apply In paraon. 139 Grant Ana. danti Apply In paraon Burgar mediate opening tor busy healing and A/C Co Oopd benefna King Routa 36 MWdlalown Eatontown. Can Sei-0302 for appkcatxxi NURSES AIDE — Vacation re- RETAIL — Flan markat looking 6am-4 3Opm J He! and pert gnat. 7-3. 3 - i i Rao lor raaontibia talaa paraon to Bank MeO-Center. Weal Front work ovar the counter and maka STOCKING CLERKS. CASHIERS. OEPT CLERKS. OFFICE Street Red Bank 642-3800 ait local daiivanaa. Can2»l-4206 CLERKS — Upscale discount Dept aura has pan and tuH NURSES AIDE — Uve m Cara wne poeiuone available m tna of aMarty woman. 468-6670. omoa and on tha sales floor if you have a high servo) diploma SALES and deelta training In tha retail sales flew there are lobe availNURSES AIDES CASHIERS abletoryou at Nlcnoies Retail STOCK salea profsssionais are ready to For parmanant poaWona: 7-3. 3MaVtdM Step OOTTIM 1 tram highly motivated individuals • , 3-11 trvrrt Funnmats 10pa.who want to gam experience In retail sales and meKhandlelng. Accept en entry level position an experience rapid advancement eam now and enk>y the generNichols benetl package pay, panalon plan, pkia much white you train for a merchanmore Also, waakand t«wi pow dising career Apply to: Boris work 7V» hour* gat paid atmosphere Our beautiful new for 6 Apply Mon-Frl O4 HoMV atora needs you to complete the oei Convalescent Carrtar. 1 M plctural Interviews wW be nek) Hwy 34. Holmdal. New appttca- Wednesday. April 30 and ThursRt 34 A Uoydfld.A day. May 1 from IOem-»pm at Wnaonly. EO€ our new location SUMMER HELP — Landscaping position, good pay. Cal 736NURSES AIDE — Larga Modam houaa In Mlddlatown araa. Can 4 30-O.OOpm only. 815-0650 SURVEYING 1123 Route 36 North Party ctMaf and Rodparton NURSES AIDE — E>parlanoa Middletown. NJ d Panalon plan, noapnaltneeded. 7anv3pm, 3prn-11pm. EO.E.M/F latton and aducattoaai banaftti. (Tail In lam ICF 32 Laurel Ava Oppofturuty lor atfvancarnant Kaanstxg 787-6100. wttti prograMiva firm. Baraon .. 73»-4U)

•an*

pendaUe help Oood appaaranoa required We wK tram. Call 228-3131 WE ARE UNDERSTAFFED — and require aenkaa of another draw arrangarnem Member Monrnoutn County M L Mam Highway office locenon. Klrwan Co. HaaHora. 767-

0*2 Part T i n *

OU Part time

HAVE A VAN7 — tosMousl Iveranga end day 17 a n a l l M to iiaMiiHa camera tana saanan naoslsary Lkjw ur ma ADViaor. For tunner mat ma ADViaor 6714700. aek for ~ morKalriy. HOUSECL6ANCRS C M M a n For Vex 1113 OT7 NSURANCE OFFICE — Red Bank. Personal/Commercial ratmandatory. 1pm-6pm. C a l

WATCH PBR80N — Ugw otaan up ~" Can T M ^ V J M oetween a-3

053

O U Situation WentedFemale

061

071 HerctiendlM for tale

Opportunity

OsUUUttHT COMPANION A U f — Exparlenoad. rilsfils lady la looking lo care tor senior dteen P/T or F/T oeys any. Tianeaurtaiiur tuH prtoa Flnancxng avaaeMa (215)6116666. CeH671-»2«3 PRINTING BUSINESS KID CARE AGENCY Start your own printing txjaineeel 1260 W Mmnath 11x17 and party servlg Day

<»Tsrs7 t o o n d V 6100 4 up

CMdctve banded. 747 22»7 BABY5MTTER NEEDED — Rer MATURE WOMAN — Seeking ooner wtth metal stand and exrequired. In my Lawrence Har- naming tooe. Aieo arU all eve- • a blede, IgM teUe. round oor WRECKER DRIVER — Fui an- « • found n tna Parfact Party bor home. For my 2 year old. nwga Can Dae 642-0343. pm nar cutler oka mmrsveH and A8r>ARAOU8 — Freeh deny. Sold by or freeier nc o y lha buncn for P/T Immediate opening, Plan no tmaalinam aam t2D Ce» 2*0-0708 Ink. Beet offer over (2300. 671d B m e Farme ( ( 6 Book (6 ordera. Buomey •penance preferred Ugtlt an- hour. Fui or part tkna. CaH 405- HOLMOCL MOTHER — W " Dett76«7 POLLY THE SINOma CLOWN lay Farma Menporo 4att1217 pt—aa taava maaiags. /or Heavy Duty 738-0664 oysit fua or pan oma M my —With Barnyard Bird and Ani- RAiDATOR SHOT — On buay . MEDICAL ASSISTANT — Eipe- home. Agee up to 3-yr owa mal Sounds w« perform for AH highway for rent or lease. CM A—1 QUALITY 052 Part Tim* FURNITURE — BURNHART Ta^fc n •! * a t ^ i AAA* nenoad lor buay doosors olftoa only. CatTia-tOU 264-0620 H O am-4:3O pm. ble. 4 orKk* - 6426 HERITAOE ASSISTANT BOOKKEEPER — tfllo a N luja d a o a PROFESSIONAL — Woman wHl deetlayjla. oebrtola lege - BM6. sales and stock help Reply py The Register 1 Register Plau. are now on our own. Heejnna- homes etc CaH Coneumsr Crad- French pruvUdi. King alia Dad. tun whit* Mmtng |20ptua ah ext. 12*. eiple draeaer. cnaat. 2 and ta Me ratee. free eallnaMaa, many Snrewsoury. NJ 07701 Wing tkln car* and cotOkie Like new. 747-3466. ooaninga. office daanatd aval. H M M 1 6 6 . PART TIME SUN A.M. ». Will tratn.CaU 229 BM3 NEWSPAPER HOME DELIVERY HOUSEWORK - 2 days. Hum- Cal 466-6817 or 46S4161 BEDROOM SET - wood gram IRCUUATION — Part Uma Earn %20-tM for 3 hours early OOf) BUS CrWTI lfeyiB)palWle\uOfi. bureau. morning, aflamoona and wMk- Sunday morn. EstaUtehed route. References. CeH M 1 - I 1 M TUTOR Engnah. andt- Car faqutrad Ask for Tom No collecting Muat hava car LADY COMPANION — required Reading. Phonics. etts, $600. 671-7117. Bob al &42-M0O EOE M/F for aght household ouOae. muat Math. Carolled Teach 747-2143. 071 Merchandise K-8. CaH 466-1316. 6-10pm BAR STOOLS — i . exd M M . dt It In. k Salary Sl tt ^ O S E ; PRODUCTION ASJCICTANT — ' ***** W Hv* nsMotttPHYSICIANS For Sale 3 wood and wrought Iron. 2 red reply E M B L Y P E R S O N N E L — 4 30e Pleeee e p y to Box I--475. 056 Situation Wanted Part ttma m Middletown area Me. :30pm. MeYtboro. Cad 462- office. FamWar with EKOs and Shrewsoury. NJ 07701. AIR CONDITIONER — Carrier. keener and chrome k m . $100 4524 Mon-Fn COUNTERPER- Vanipuncture Exp. desired, but 3Vi ton 36.000 btu'a. 440 volt Bumper pooi table. $ 2 * Walnut slat bench. 6 I t king g $16. Conv ON — Ratal) auto pant atora, wHl train Send resume to Box E 055 Situation Wanted CARETAKER — Seeking steady For uummerael use Never cornemporary ooouch, pan Uma parmanam. No axpart- 4SS. The Register. 1 Register used. $360. 767-7011 Female 7 d. $100. 7T-7437, anoa naoatHry. Morning, •(- Plau. Shrewabury. NJ 07701 AIR CONDITIONER — Wettttg Cleaning at It a Finest" Trustarnoon. and avantng hour*. CaH Mouse For swing windows. BEDROOM SET — Bed. oreaenoee Pteees CeH UO-6646 264-0700 tor apoomtmant. 1001 PLANT WORK — Exciting posl- worthy. Peraonal. Aftor ' eer, chest and MgM tab*. Grey. ttontora creative peraon to CaH M M Malda. 775-3»40 CARETAKER — Seeking steady Good condition 7000 BTU a. good for guest room. $60. Cal AUTO PARTS, KEYPOBT care for flowers, plants and employment with houemg Expe- $75.946-3M7 •46-SM7. DELIVERY PERSON — P/T tress in executive offices, ho- CLEANING BY KAREN - Ree- rtenced, reaaNe DiosHent refer AIRJACK — $200. Coffee terxa. nights. Mutt nav* own car. Ap- tels, etc We train Work on your encee Pleeee C a l 630- 2 enoiaoles wWt guaa tope, al BEDROOM WALL UNIT — Hanply In parson. Lutgrs Ptua in own after framing. Excellent op- ranees Free EatJmaaM. Cal •teSOARDENER radon, oak. 116 h . w. X 1 6 M . 0 — Handy 3. $100. 672-H27 Hailat. X 82 In. H.. Campaign style. 2 portunity can free: 600-272Man. Experienced 1/2 days a A U ELECTRIC TRAINS Armok-aa. trtpla drsntr, MaoanDENTAL ASSISTANT — Part 1146. COMPANION — Live In week- waafc Lawn rnaintarianca 8 Lionel. Flyer. Ivee. MarkHn. act. opy mirror kka new coat $3600 Oearden Layout 642-9O66 tima opportunity. Busy ganaral end. Some nursing expert* Also IM toys, highest $ paid. No aaklng $1600. Cal 670-1015. 'sctica rao^itras a matura, ax- RECEPTIONIST/SECRETARY Hava excellent refarenoaa. Can GRANDMASTER PAINTING ona BEATS my prtoa 264-8076 jartanoad indivKluaJ capabta ol — Must be effloant typist, 774-9213 BICYCLE — LadsM. $10. ExoerINC. ALL W O O D - Home Entertainworking oval Mrtth othars Ptaasa knowledge of law helpful. Con$70. 2 2 king a ana Heat Free estimates Irtertor/Extertor $ ment Center 7ttx7fl wttfl bar, cyde tact Jean at Kramer and Gor- DOGS EXERCISED — Whte call 530-48.i rtga 830 7412666 830. 741 741-2666. you work. Also taken cere of pemtmg, also custom painting. fireplace, stereo, shelves, and eprtnga don MO-OOSO DENTAL HVOENIST — 1 or 2 B O U C H — mduetnel belt sender while away, your home or mine. Other |obe akM. No K* place for TV. CaH 530-7786 days, vary plaasant working an- RECEPTIONIST — Apply to Refarencea on request. CeH smea If not this year, reeervs S7S. 12 gun steal vault w/uppet tor next year We have the low- ANTIQUE ARMOIRE - $75. ehelf S6W value. 6250 Homa Ironmanl. axparianca prafarrad. Berg Animal Hoaptlol. Route 34. 747-30M after 6pm. - F/T Hr N.I. Ctaaa Call 787-4*20 Matawan. 566-6660. eat prloaa anywhere. Quick, ren- Club sofa and cneir, $100. Luv- me self lubricating cham aew IMMEDIATE OPENINGS TEACHER tn Etamanury School. Must tm ame, moan reaeonahle Contact er Shunera $2.00 and up. 610- 660. RadfMd 3x7 wide angle CERTIFIED FULL AND PART TIME DENTAL HYOIENIST — (MMy tutty cartlflad at taacnar of tha Mark or Ed: 73S-20S4. gun aoope. Wand new. S»0 NURSES AIDES New specialty furniture and sea- Handtcappad CaH 264-5402. dantal orftcs saatting part tima scripts, etc at home Cal 642HOMEMAKERS sonal merchandise store open ANTIOOE CHINA CLOSET — 3 SohwMl excerdes oma 636. dantal hygtanist 1 iftarnoon, 1 1671 LAWNCumNO HOUSEKEEPERS a. LIVE-IN S Brunswick Square Mall. ng In Shrewsbury araa. ASSEMBLER MECHANICAL - avaWng Can 281-0M2 paroclan glass doors. $65. 642REASONABLE 6 RELIABLE Macntns shop axparwnca CaH HOUSECLEANINO — M/F Positions available 3066 atler 4pm. 1166. CAMERA — Cannon T-70 3 )ENTAL HVQIENIST —' Part S42 37M or 642-4271 axe. raf.. work aa a team, thorfun or part-time, naadad for •ASSISTANT STORE MANAGER 495-9700 9-tm to 12:00 Noon SECRETARY — For salee of- ough Cell altar 3pm: 872-0631 ANTIQUE — Read pump organ, lenses. 2X MuMpler. tauh $400 tima EstaoHahad onVa rJorfhem Moomouth Araa High •SALES/PATIO 1 CRAFTS SPARKLE WINDOW CLEANING over 100 years ok) Raaaonabla or beat offer 741-5306 altar TECHNICIAN TRAINEE —Soma Haztai. Phona 284-3240. fice. Oood typing skins, send or 261-2641. pay. no tee CeH tor interview at •STOCK — Fuiy-lnsured Free Eat. Servkntytrttdgm of slactrofUca nacresume to P 0 Box 155. Middleprtoa. Cal after 6:30 al 264-2361 PaopM Cara. 244 Broad St.. •CASHIERS aaaary 495-9700 0-wn to 12 00 DENTAL HYOIENIST — 1 day- town. NJ 07746 HOUSE CLEANING — Wa dean ing Monmouth County area Rad Ban).. 530-1666 600 Union wk 747-1122. houses Thure- 6 Frl. Expert- RasWentlel/Commerdal 1" 051 Help Wanled 051 Help Wanled M/f TEACHERS — {Nursery school) anoso\ trustworthy, and oorfipaAM.. Rt 71. BrleHe. 526-9432. Can Jan/Wayne at 544 »2»2 or DENTAL HYQIENI6T — Part For 3-4 yr old prcorsms Afapply in peraon patwean 1 9pm TELEPHONE J FraanoW. 431-1666 tartt CaH Erica 642 «265 after No axparianca nacaasary Naad tkna. PkMaant working coodt- ternoons for Sept Teacher cerOFFICE/FIELD ASSISTANT ttona. Kayport araa Call 264oparatoft for both day A avatification required. Can 872immadtata opantng for depend- TREASURE ISLAND iling poamons. WlMng to train 3953 MOUSECLEANERS — SatlsfscSJW apla quick laarnar to Ion atari of SHREWSBURY PLAZA tion guaranteed. Exp.. raaaonayou for thit parmanani potitton DISHWASHER — 10:30ambusy Manna Canvaaa Shop. DuSHREWSBURY CaH Mika 4fl20M7 8:30pm Evary waakand. Apply TELEPHONE SOLICITERS — bie, honest 6 reaaMe. Y o u ! be 061 Bus.nes8 The Register h i t an opening for a District Sales aaa wW ktcluda, Backitoppmg Work from the comfort of your RETAIL SALES — FuH tkna TRUCK DRIVER — Plumbing a t. parson to Eatontown Con- own homa. can aam $60 plua glad you called us 672-1716 or Manager in Its circulation department. This entry Opportunity 672-0026 an»t 6pm. nenoa on training m an aapacta Exparianoad. Fair Havan spa haating supply axpariancad -•larcant Cantar Eatontown. level position lnvol*6s supervising youth carriers in par week 2 hra par day. Call CARPETING — Wai » Wai. HOUSE CLEANING — To be or Marina and RaakMntJal Can cialty atora, managamant potan- truck drh/ar for tlralght rack FILE CLEflK — Typing and/or 767-276.1 the areas of sales, service and collections. We body. Ctaan Itcanaa. local at— computar axparianca will oa done by dependable people Major liquidating entire stock vaaa Oaalgn and Fabrication lai Call 741-5523 provide training and an excellent compensation Brand new 100% Nylon, any . TYPIST — Clarlcal. computer CALL B E T T Y ^ reset appaaranoa and daan dttv- RETAIL SALES — FuH tima. Oood taiary. banafts. Mr. Ar- hateful. Call 747-8687 rooma. Irving room, dining, bed exp. nee PO Box 666 Red package. We are interested In agrtssive individuals ng record required CaH 22»- Expartanoad. Fair Havan apa- nold 721-4243. — Very room to 414sq. ft $66. includes QARDENINO — Waakfy Plant Bank. NJ 07701 WAITERS/WAI- HOUSECLEANING who have prior sales/or supervisory experience. 4440. ciatty atora. managamant potan trustworthy work. Do ft the way custom padll metal 6 Finance ng. waading, snd mamtanaca TRESSES — Part uma early OFFICE WORK — FUN tima. m Call 741-5523. prtvata homa | 8 hr. CaH ba- evenings Nice Italian family res you Uka I t Exd. rsferenoea 6 aval. Cal Berry 1-600-624-1386 typing, mmg and pnona eMUs twaam 0-9pm 542-8609 taurant Apply In parson Dsnnys work Red Bank area. Cal after DEALERSHIP — With National 4PM 542 6036 •agulrad. bookkaaplng helpful. Maintenance Corp. Assured ac QLASS/SCREEN REPAIR — Plus > Subs II. 418 Hwy 35. aalary commeneurate with exp. TVDIftT counts 1600.00 weekly Income Parson. Flaxtbta hours. Oood (or Middletown Call 261-M12 for appointmant RN — Office nurse, full time. In Rsd Bank area Excellent pay I I • I W I par contract-guaranteed. 'SttrSd parson. Call Stavt flu WAITER/WAITRESS — 4 IM. Hcka. 741-7500 PROWNS 32 and benama NO weekends we C l a s s i f i e d A d v e r t i s i n g Call between 4-6PM IRONING - Experienced pick up $15,000 ful price. Financing PAINTER — Full Oma Extanor are looking for an exceptional. avsHaMa Call 216 643 6666 Broad St Rad Bank * and delivery Cal 63O-»6»3 1 Interior RaHabla. a yra anp. mature peraon who enfoya Permanent lull time1 position for 5301541 working with people In a very wight beginner who can hit the 051 Help Wanted M/F 051 Help Wanted M/F 051 Help Wanted M/F 051 HelpWanted M/F PAINTERS — Experience and congenial atmosphere CaH 747- keys at SOwpm or better. The lerson we seek will be able to transportation a muat. Call 264- 81«jT •424 RN — Vacation raltaf July worn In a faet-paced environment. In the classified adventsPAINTERS — Rumeon area. through Sapt Apply in paraon. ng department Hare you II get Exp. In residential work, muat Eatontown Convalasoant Can- nvolved In a muWaada of differnava own trans and raf. CaH ar Eatontown. ent and interesting duties Oood altar 5pm S3O-S406, ROOFERS HELPER — Excal- salary. Incentives and excellent PERSON NEEDED — To instaH snt opportunity to laarn trada. benefna. Can between s.30am Must hava dnvan Hoanaa and - I I Mem. 542-4000. a«t 292. guttera. exp. necU a r n i*l

our.

J

M

064 Pomertte Htp

Repair Bad Credit

"NOW HIRING!

Nichols

M A N D E E SHOP

NURSES RNS & LPN'S M/F

RETAIL OPPORTUNITY

MANAGEMENT OPPORTUNITIES

To Apply contact Mr. DeZutter or Mr. Robbint 542-4000

Boys & Girls Eam Your Own Money!

ROY ROGERS

PART TIME

MAIL RQ0M

We have openings lor part time evenings: Inserters Tn our Mail Room. Contact Mike Poel or John Koelan

Have Truck or Van? Need Extra Money?

We have an opening for a contract driver, to deliver newspapers to carriers, vending machines A stores. Contact Harold Caswell or Mike Poel. 542-4000

The Register

The Register

The Regitier

One Register Plaza Shrewsbury. NJ 07701

Out to rapid expansion

TELEPHONE SALES

WAREHOUSE

REAL ESTATE

We Need Mor* Carriers In

HAZLET

APPLY IN PERSON:

Call Harry Luther

TRANSCO SERVICE

The Register

SALES REPS NEEDED - For 8:30AM-NOON exciting home parties including REAL ESTATE SALES - \ lingerie, lotions end novarbee. haws 2 poamons available HajnaM Bales people increase Or have a party. CaH Laura at yeur potential- call Darren Aeeo- Solos O Ufa. 766-6062. (A » P Complex) gaMea, Snrewsoury. 741-333*. SCHOOL LIBRARIAN — Cert- 35 BRUNSWICK AVf EDISON F/T. for Elementary School REAL ESTATE SALES - Management trainee and sales poet Call CALL 985-3100 *n louti OPfiotluntr f mo/oyer M/f Bon avail, in new rental division SECRETARY — AUantJC HighExt 246 The skies the limit on earnings lands law firm, will tram. Bane051 Help wanted Can Wetthen Rentals Inc. 2*0- fits. Pleasant working •666. conditions. 2(1-6770. RECEPTIONIST — Pediatrics SECRETARY — Experienced Office Expereicne Preferred with good akiHs Steno a pkia Pan ante. MkMetown area. but not required. Local office. Send resume to P.O. BOX E- Oood working conditions F/T 474. Snrewabury. NJ 07701. w/beneflta. Can 291-4000 or TYPIST — Ught secretarial du- Sand resume to Somere Co. n Salary commensurate with P.O. Bon 367. Naveemk. NJ nes. 677(2. aa. Benefits and M abawaa. avanaoia Can Tony, S6H-H00 9ECRETAAY — Insurance InR E C E P T I O N I S T / S W I T C H - vestigations oftioe m Corta BOARD OPERATOR — For ac- "ttJHeav itva orflca. Banantt avaiiaolS' piets benefit peouoa. Salary Ca«Tonyat3a»-1800. DAYS - EVENINGS • NIGHTS • FULL TIME • PART TIME RECEPTIONIST — Part Ome for commensurate wHh experlenoe. praferrea. C O dental office. Muat be energetic, Non-Smoker outgoing and aaraonable. Expe- Oeorae Slurcnlo al 411-7686. rience helpful but w * tram Can SECRETARY — Prone, typing. general offloa OuOee Buay oon431-0W0 Explore the ppportumties Contact the participating recruiters in this aenisl medical office AfnlCEPTIONIST/SECRETARY temoona. 4 flays 739-M10. DIRECTORY, and please mention The Register — For non-profit agency In Red Bank area Expsrlenca pre- DENTAL A88I8TANT — Fu6 ferred Reliable Individual ttma. Sonool mined or enpertd only, H Heo I Bank Ormo w/good (otophone end interperi nesda a c sonal sxHts, good typing, and NURU6 AIMS Personnel Depi HOME HEALTH AIDES other assigned duties. Sand reALL HEALTH CAW Mra CHtaemn P.O. BOX 377-C. en|oy tna teem approach and'a H0X.MML CONVALIBCiNT SEXVICEB INC MN.V i CMLDMNV SERVICE CENTEII •y. NJ 07701. E O E . taKtnflS Hwy 161 Sam Avenus I6SHW>S4 HUMIetxr. HJ 07741 Lang Branch. N J 07T4O HiCEPTIONIST/rYPIST - Rax) NeMMal. NJ.Or'M {2011 6714400 (2011 2H-S100 Beak Brokerage; firm. Typing l » l I 646-4100 aUta • muat. F i * M Can Judy omtodontJc onoa needa a caring, fair but firm. jepenoeMa. RECEPTIONIST - For buey reeponalWa paraon II you enjoy apartment oomplex. light typing. teem spproecn « a patient first Doakkaspmg. rentals, CaH g-5 practim. oej 747-6100. AH into L'Ns t HEALTH A|0f6 244 Broad St/PO Soa 1628 NursM6 Deal Red Bent NJ 07701 OaUSAUBHAU (2011690-1666 Mr. FonmuaV/lvtVs. Barrowa 610 tteeman SarMaa Ooea 051 Help Wanted M/P Pwtonnel RecrutMrt Linc'ron NJ 0)716 Work vour 12011 UO-M70 Ov«n Hours - Days

542-8880

MOTOR ROUTE DRIVERS Early Morning Hours '.

Sales Persons Needed 25 Hours Mon-Frl 5-9 Sat 11-4 Hourly rate plus Incentives DONNA WAKE 542-8880 After 5 PM

Colts Neck Marlboro

Mileage Plus Profits Incentives Call Bob at 542-4000 Ext. 287

The Register

The Register

04H.V CT euNDAT

One Register Plaza Shrewsbury, NJ 07701

DAILY

An CQua/ Opporfun/fy fmptoyer M/F

l

-* SUNDAY

AnEquslOoportuwyEmplorerM/F

NURSING/HEALTHCARE POSITIONS AVAILABLE

RN's • GN s • LPN't • GPN's • AIDES

361 H«lirw»nfa M/F

PART-TIME Afternoons Flexible Hours Accounting Dept. needs someone with clerical sK.ns, especially good typing ability. Knowledge of bookkeeping helpful, but not necessary. Apply In person.

The Register One Register Ptaza. Shrewsbury, NJ 07701 An Equal Opportune, Bnployer U/F

HIVEHVIEW MEDICAL CENTER 35 Union Street ReO BanK. N J . 07701 (201|S30-2»/2222 Work 4 nights and oat paid tors on the 11 to7ahirt Day Cira Center Is svailaWelor employees

Free Pacing

HEALTH 'CMCS 1ST Broad Seeat 1 «feat - Sana 1 I M Sank, NJ 07701 (Ml) 610-1161 ,rns f r i i n i , ,

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106 Stimmaf R*rrtat*

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250 Autoa for Sato

TUESDAY, APRIL 29,1986 250 Autoa lor Sal*

LABRkXA MOTORS PLYMOUTH — a arum. 1*74.2 VEOA — 1(7* Knaitiaiir. kw VW KARMANN OM — 1*70 1*7* AUDI POX — 4 apd. taua ' OATSUN 310QX - M l N o (750 or baal oflar CM avanxga SprtngaRd Rad Bank door Uua. ( oyl. PS/PB, auto. maaaga. (MO. Runa w M 4Mtlraa. brakaa CADILLAC ( 0 FBMWOOd clulcri, 7412433 caloondHon Aaklng (1700 Cal and waakandaal 747-6411 05*7 A/C. 90 994ml CM 222 M M (8.000maaa Runa graat. Mua olaaal. fun powar. $3999 Oaya aflar 4pm ata-OTM LOCALLY DRIVEN USED CARS aM. Aaklng $2960. CM 583250 Autos lor Sato 4*3-4040 Of avaa (42-1715. PONTIAC BUNBIRD — aapd. 4- VW BEETLE — 74. OMy 79.000 Prtoad Right Raaaaa Ponaac. 34(2. m. Runa gnat Body 1 Manor VW BCMROCCO — M . 5-apd. cyt. 11900. 291-aMI. 3 M Broad St. Rad Bank CAMARO LT — 1975 350 auio. OATSUN — 310OX Sport. M good oond Naad faat ana. AC. AM/FM oaa*. aaan (MOO. CM 741-5110 77*40(1 a m or 542-1800. an. PONTIAC - 19*4 attma.W 29O-0MO. good oond. $1700. C M 496-ooupa 1979. LmtMck. 8 apaad 823 daya. L E 4 Ooor. a AC. AM/FM caaaana. 21.000ml VW BEETLE — 74. Runa graat aamng ($7*600 CM1H-0301 H I M R B M I L E — 7». Auon rabuM angina. Good body WOO or baat oflar 4*^*336 PONTIAC — 1M2 Fkabkd SC MAZDA B-2O0O .. a t ) aaok atan. CAMARO SC I 9 M - BaKk. • paint and waa. Ona ownar 1964 s-w. long Dad, Ajplna V*. auto. M y aqutppad. a w . VW BEETLE — 1*71 4 flaw •7.000 M onganal maaa N o br» Runa Ana. Aaklng $780. (42 oyl. amo wax O/D. ak. PW. •raa. aamlauln •ana., am/tm tajy, raoandy lunad. vary aaan I oond (7200 CM 671-73*3. Swao/Caaaatta $42-0021 AM/FM Caaaana. 1.000ml. atarao. good oond. ($00. CM(7*0 ora/o.4(»4MM. RED BANK MOTORS INC Looka and runa brand naw. DAT3UN — 2*0 ZX 1M1. wMa 2S4-SM7! FCOOCOT — Boya 93 Uka Muat aM. $11M0 or baat raa- rad kjanar Martor. M M oondi131 Nawman Springa Rd. Rad VW — Vanagon ISM. a m ei VW DASHER — Wagon 7 7 . naw. naknat mokidad. (400. C M aonabk) oflar. C M 9S7-MM MA2DA RX-7 — I(S4. 1 •on. 6 apd. 2pma2 tua powar SUNFISH Raguajr gaa. kont wnaal dr. •71-3*32 Undar 26.000 M . ( M M . 2*1 CAMARO — -M. Brand naw t m a t 44-oyl 4o l nun maaa. a a urv • M m i n i w/vaaar oood automate. 747-0400 panah* AM/FM aamo oaaa 1 $ M Motor Jua bou WE BUY — uaad o a n tor aaI Paid 111.000. 0133 altar Spm Oar $1000 83 831-19*7 oond. MW. U0-70M or 142Marina. 7 moran— loadad. aunrool, 5 apaad. ano on. 2100 maaa. « TURBO — I B M Blaok pon. Scnwam ChryalarPtym or b/o WWi vary OATSUN 290ZX — 1 . . _ tut. oond. I4.ooom»aa. Juat tumad 17. $378 or baat aaklngTi witn iaaina« vn. Bapo, loaoad. VW — Rabbit 7 7 . 4 « . auto, am outiMatoa. 141 waat Pram s t Brown. 5 apd. 48.000 rnnaa SUNFISH - And traaoc SHO onar. (71-52(0. Muat aaH 222-MM. radto. oktan. axe running oond. Extraa. vary aaan 31,000ml Rad Bank. 747-0717 oond. 2*441 " (2ZX wnaala NICE SHAPE OM1714440 $10*0. C M SM IMS. (MOO. CM I11-04M. MAZDA — 626 1961 Naw 7470301 TRAC HAWK - 19*3. »aoK. • cyl, M.000 (5600 CM 4*5-0775 79 MERCEDES BENZ 6.9 SUNFISH — Uka naw. M good oond.. muat aaa $300. oraa. brakaa. and mufflar VW RABBIT — I B M 4 apaad, RENAULT ALLIANCE — K M . DATSUN - 2*OZ. 2 pka 2. 51-5237 4*.000k pnaana oond . a>var/fr $3000 Can 542-3320 on* 741-wee CM $71-2110. $712110 4apd. pa.ac. am/lm atarao oaa- AC, AM/FM. II900 or baat onar I M * itJO, 121.(00. 972-1611 ap. PW/PS/PB. crulaa O O I M LOWnNANCINOAVAU CAMARO ((77 3apd. ITcyT aana. raar dafoogar 31.500ml. CM 717-190*. SUNFISH SAILBOAT TO RabuK earn, a n d maohanlcal rmiaaiiil oondwon. $7400 or MAZDA — 19*0 RX7. My oaja axe oond. $3205 C M 747-4411 C«cManl oond.. I 7 W wan trM- 240 Va aun/moon roof, naw auto, cond Minor r iat. AM/FM caa- B/O. 291-176*. daya, (71 -6*16 airaa. ar CM 7411782 250 Autos for $ i i * 250 Autos for Sal* CHEVY VAN — 79 angina, wke aaaa. radWa. 2200 or b/o win DATSUN — 2(0 ZX 90. Black irana. am/tm oaaa. A/C. 53.000 ml. Mint oond. $6300 $72-20(0 TRI HULL — Bowitdir 16 I I tan. CM DM Ha 774-92*2 or packaga. Automaltc. many ax attar 6pm MFQ fUlrglaai w/7S HP Johcv traa. Juat paaaad mapacaon *72-2M(anarlpm, RENAULT — Fuago 63 5-ap. •on o u n o M and traaar H H M Oood running oond. liaoo CM CAMARO — 972. 307 V9. au- High parkway maaa. $6*00 or MAZDA — 1979 Pick Up. good A/C. AM/FM. aupar claan. Mual 4*5-*724 altar 9pm. or Wo. 717-1871 b/o. 495-9616 a hapa. Sunroof M u a l a M C M Oaorga « 542 1010 or to, pa. a/c. a l/lm atarao. naw 830-40*2. M Foot 1918 Paoamakar Oou- CHIVY — Van 1 Ton. 73 E»- pamt. naw t aa. axe. cond.. DATSUN 2SOZX — 1979 2 nna •aa $2200 00 CM 291 -2507 H> C a t * , aaandad narotoc oMant ahapa, naada motor. Ma- S2M0. CM 54! «4$0. brown. Auto, orulaa, pw, air MERCEDES BENZ — 1(77 RENAULT— 76 w/'T* angkia. $280 or B/O. CM mow raont 2 m d l gan., Me Oraal lor pana. (80. CM (42Slda/raar louvara. nawttaaand CAPRICE 1953 CLASSIC — Idaal l»a aboard. $24,900 (aa 308*. ahooka. low mmaga VERY $6,500 Can 530-1972 to pa.po.ac. papoac am/lm at Patariona Manna. Kaypon. CHEVY VAN — 1(7* Dicilanl 4dr.30S auto, alarao. 35.000W. SS200 or baal CLEAN Oood running cond MERCEDES — Barn. 1M2. 240 SANSONE OLDS-CADILLAC aw-oin $5.(00. CM 264-0765 anargpm running oond. VI tack anm. orwr Can 671-1251 D, 4 apd. gray wtm bba kit Nawman Springa Rd.. Rad Bank I — SMO. Daya 2(4-3130. ~4t5(10 CHEROKEE - t CnM *S. $9000 OATSUN — 210. 19*0 natch 5 76.000 m l . partact oond.. Baal 164 RawMortal •d am/tm/ ac Ona ownar omx 142-2747 avaa 747-4771 ( STRAUS BUICK-OPEL Exc cond. $1(00. C M 264Vartlc*** FORD VAN — 75. 150. Haan MERCEDES BENZ — 2S0SE ( ACRES ol Naw S uaad Can 1997 1971. S BONANZA — i ( t | n a a r duly cargo. Auto., a-cyl.. 351 CHEVELLE Hwy 38. 2*4-4000 Kaypon 1S*0-«1. Slvar matamc. laul mSaaapa S or ( . Oaa akMrk ra- ang.. AM raom. good oondMon. $275.good tactad. 50.500ml. Santa body DATSUN — 1M1 210,1 ownar •lyla aa I B M 3*OSE$17,5O0 SUBARU — Station Wagon. . 3 burnar atova. toaat. Unk Baal onar 717-6474 1991 40.000ml good oc ' . C M batwaan ac. 6 apd. 30 mpg. good condt- Can 3*9-372* ol oabmat apaoa. TV antanaaklng (MOO. CM ( 5 * 0 0 9 ONLY 254-2*93. tkm. baat oBar ovar $2000. 36907(4 MERCEOE8 BENZ — Station CHEVETTE - i «2. 4-cyl. auto. (apOO C117a7-aT77, SUBARU WAOON — 19*1 4 DATSUN — 197S Station Wag- wagon. 2S0TE Modal 19*0. Faul COACHMAN 197: Moan FORD VAN — 19(5 LOADED. PS. n. air. i4-dr nalchbaok. on. ExcaUant machamcaHy. 6 mjactad, gaaoana ang. 24.200 wfkMl dftv»», tow mMsaf^i, pood oondMon. C M day.: 2*1-44**. $1(00 or Horn. 22 n. alaapa I . ocmpnn Aaauma balanoa ol laaaa. No ono. maVM. A H r#corda avail Qoodoraa Baat oWar. 741-1*64 avaa: 2*1-4444. ly aaH mntawao. na» carptat monay down. CM 291-4623 tor b/o. 721-1176 $1 J.OOO CM 39*-372« DODGE — Dart Swlngar 7 1 2 T—BIRD - 79. Futy aojulpad uqholalary and aim. atUno pamcuara. CHEVETTE • - 19*4. 2dr. MERCEDES 3000 — I N ) M300 Can 486-1417 arktr »pm. FORD — 71 1 ton van Runa AM/FM radio.! manual Hawing dr hardtop, 81.000 orlganal Ortant rad. AC. AM/FM caat.... (2*80. 7(7-3828. mllaa, body * powar train axel and brakaa. 22.0OOml. axe 1500 264-9507 HILO TRAVEL CAMPER - WM. $700. CM 741-0203 aunrool. 50.000ml. il»,500 C M THUNDERBnlD — ( 0 . Orlg. oond $3*00 dr baal onar. CM Futy aa* oontamad. i l n p i . . . . 741-9550 during bualnaaa ownar. a i c oond. P/W. C/Cont.. DODOE DART — 75 flood noura. Or avaa 7414*91 787-7326 1711 $1200 or ban oflar 245 True* • Traitors 4 way adkiat. aaat. 4 naw tkaa. OM7M-*7M Poly nnlan. (4000- 530-0901 CHEVY BLAZER - 7*. 4-wd CHEVY BLAZER S U — I M S running oondWon. 211-1503. MERCEDES 23OSL. IMS A/C. AM/FM. 82.000ml 4>4. 15.000ml. llxc OOnd DODOE MINI PICK UP — 19(2 THUNDERBIRO — 76 V-8. OPEN ROAD — 7 3 24R. EnoaV auto, Hard and aofl topa. 77.170 Naadarranor work. $1500. 555- loadad. $11,500 Cal 542-5259 $2500 or oaal oflar AMC HORI a n oondMon. 27000/rt. M M O 1519 P8/PB/PW P/O. A/C. AM/FM »mllaa. $17*00.00 Cal 842-9325 NET — 1970 $350. Call 2*4 MO-7747 track, two-tona. Batga/flold. CHEVY 0620 8:30 «n-4 30 pm MERCURY — Cougar 1M7 ( Exc. oondMon. MOO or B/O Camaro «7 OVERHEAD CAMPED/SLEEP CHEVY — C20 1976. 360 ou cyl. good oond. mtarior. naada DODOE — Omni 197$. auto, aoma body work. $2000 or b/o. 747-0446 Can 291-2147 EH - F M M bad p W up truck m. wan mamalnad. naw pamt a/c, pb. am/tm atarao. good Call 364-5465 avaa d many naw pana. $1900. CM flood oond Won't MM. HOCand THUNDERBIRD — I M S Low CHEVY — Caprloa 76 2-M. V8 oond.. (1200 Call 672-0270 2911074 1-1074. •rwi. CM 717-«17O. maaaga. C M 7419199 altar | auto. PS/PB. AC $750 717-3601 MERCURY — Cougar '91. AC. 8pm. POP UP — SMapa «. akjeraf CHEVY — C10 75. Naw cart) CHEVY - CanHar 19(2. natch AM/FM caaaana. PW 1 door no . atova. a/o, eanapy. can tow naw dmcr>. oapWW rack, naw back, front whaM drlva. 4 apd DODOE ROYAL MONACO - locka, fuHy loadad. Aaklng TOM S FORD • S i tmal oar MOO or b/o. 4*5- pamt |ob. 51.000 rm. Runa waa tuN matrumant. am/fm caaa 1977 9 paaaangar. Runa good. $3500 821 3153 aftar 8pm 200Hwy3S Kayponl, $500 Call 957-0715 Body m nary aound _ 14SS altar S:30 and i m l . n d a . 2*4-1*00 MERCURY COUOAR — 1976 11600 73*4970. laava maa- PS/PB. radlala 56.000 mWa DODOE SO. Diplomat $4000. 871 27*5 TRAVEL TRAILER — I M TOYOTA CELICA OT COUPE PS/PB. AM/FM atarao. v i PS/PB/PW. 4-dr. whW. crulaa f « V y good oondM Naw waa * brakaa. flood oond. 1961 s apaad. loadad. axe. CHEVY IMPALA control. $3*95 544-6327 CHEVY PICKUP - I S M SUa > or 291-2313 tool boxaa wkn cap 66.000 1(7* 4 dr. s cyl. 305 angma DODOE - 74 Dart S-cyl. auto. 75,300ml $1*00. CM 739-629*. OOnd.. 54.000ml (4*00 CM 66.000 mi vmiNEBAOO — Bnwaoampai maaa. CM 741-6183-afiar 6pm MERCURY MONTEOO — 75. 542-8660 PS/PB. A/C. Excanant condm 7B7-0O68 •75. 20 n. n n c i e, M » ooiv V-8. PS/PB. A/C. 135.000ml TOYOTA CORONA — 1976 69.000 maaa. 4 apaad. AC. axe Mnad. 81,000 ml. Na» Irana.. 4 CHEVY — M 3/4 km. Runa CHEW IMPALA — 72. VS. AC Aaklng 11275. 495-1243. Runa good. 530-4917. goodIngoodahapa. (1400. CM oondMon. Aaklng (140(1. CM raw araa AaMng MMO. 201 PS. PB Naw w a r Dapandabla DODQE — 1973 Cuatom, good MERCURY — 8 4 Marqula 56*1659 642-39M altar SPM or laava oond. pa/pb. a/c. am/fm caaa. $450 670-3694 Broughm 4 * pa lual mjacac naw Waa. Aaklng$750. Can 767CHEVY — M aap alda pick up amfm pwr aaata t wmd. Ht whl TOYOTA - 1976 Coroaa StaCHEVY IMPALA — 1979 9 paa- 2873. prices exclude taxes & MV fees vanity pkg auk) $4899 399-2(34. tion wagon. Naw aahauaL good aangar wagon. Exc. condition 60.000 original maaa. Call 767 DUSTER - 70 $400 Call 264 MOB CONVERTIBLE — 197*.parti, work. B/O. CM 291*412 CHEVY — 1977 C20. pa/pb. a/o 0557. M.OOOmnaa. naw dutch, hard•barglaaa cap. banoh buok CAMINO SS — 1971 3S0CI top roof. axcaHanl condition VOLKSWAOON RABBIT — 7 9 at 9 or b/o. CM 542 CHEVY MALIBU WAOON — EL 200 Wan tod 1977. Claan. many naw punt .040- ovar. totally rabuW Clrb to 13600.00 C M aftar Spm at 787 Cuoalani oondMon. vary w M 7112. oil pan. lot., of chroma. 7 0 $1090. CM 530-7693 malnlMtad. (2300. Evaa 671Automottvo front/ 60 raar On Kragar rkm. CHEVY 197S — C-30 2V»yd NIW a UU0 CAP. U L I I • Hint • LIUWO • URVKI rniaon dump. $3,500 CM altar CHEVY - MMbu 78 2-dr. V-6 Naw altocka. brakaa. earpata. MUSTjtNO — 82 Ford. Aaklng JUNK CARS WANTED — , runa good. Ona family car sac- tonnaau oovar, cuatom paint on (1000 Firm. CM 642-1396 altar VOLKSWAQON RABBIT - QTI 1pm. 741-3*56 oondkkxi CM 530-3610 rmoa M00. CM batwaan 9-Spm fair body. Vary moa-vary faat. Spm. (4. Full n|. 5-apd. AM/FM FORD EXPLORER — 79 Naw739-1136 Aaklng $3600 or b/o Daya call MUSTANO - 7 4 . $1000 C M caaa.. A/C. mar unuatti and 215 Auto Inauranca artoma 4 Tranamlaalon. Aaklng 264-3330 or nlgnt. can 663-4464 787-7040 wtpar. Pkaa Una. 40.000 m. OOOO firm C M S42-13M altar CHEVY MALIBU - 2dr PS. PB End, oond. (MOO 495-30*5 AC. AM/FM atarao caaa BUICK LESABRE - 1M9 flood MUSTANQ - 19*3. EkOMant *pm. 81.000ml vs Auto Naw Unarunning cond. Racant angina oendnkm. Extramah low inaaFORD - F2S0 4x4 79. 361M, 8 and brakaa. $2100 or b/o. CM kg^Muat aM. M.000. CM 291 CHECK OUR RATES work. Naada body work and HI kit, apflnga only 40" 871 1288 Phoank Brokaraga. tamoua tor monatar muddara. $3000 I mufflar Only 70.000 ong. mMaa tow-coat auto mauranoa and 2*04027. CHEVY - Maubu Wagon 7 9 Aaklng $480. Call 566-7423. Aak MUSTANQ 1976 OOOa alandly aarvua. now gMtg »aa Auto. PS/PB. A/C Naw Braa tor JoAnna or Kanny. COND. FINE APPEARANCE. quotta by phona Taka Iha op- 0MC — Tow buck ( 4 . Aa la Can. brakaa. ahocka, wlraa. FIAT - Spktar. 197* convan- ONLY NEEDS MUFFLER. M 2 8 m0 7$ aona. You may aava nundraoa Exc con $2400 or baat offar lola, mkrt oond. naw top, wood Rt 3 * Kaypon 2*43017 OMC - 1S96 Ona Ion rack CM 717-6342 aftar 4pm. Waafc- daah. taak luggaga rack. Exc. OR B/O. MUST BELL. 717-7766 MUSTANQ — 1966 [ Broad 8 t Shrawa 544-1401 body, a.2 Olaaal. dual raar wnaal running cond Call 946*481 atorad. (1200. C M 22 M S Auto Sarvtea/Pawta •13.000.00 or baat oflar. 4*5- CHEVY MONZA — 19*0. flood FIAT — 131. Sadan 76. Auto. NISSAN - Cantra 83 2-dr Sacondition Aaklng $1600. Call 70.000ml. Rag gaa. Naw raar CHEW — Corvak M Good 773 dan, lira angina rad. AM/FM $42-07(4 brakaa. Runa graat. railabia atarao caaaana w/tront 1 raar panaoar. C M M O - M K . EEP — 93 CJ7 Ranagada. SCHEVY NOVA — 76 76.000 ml. $750. 957 9263 or 94B-4794 cyl. 5-apd. loadad w/opaona. ENOINE — 1 9 M But* LaS$1400 741-5414. •raa. banary 1 anamatar mmi FORD ESCORT — 1M2. M M . ' 36.000 abra vs. Scyl. 310. 480 lurbo. oond. CM daya 225-2480 CHEVY NOVA — 1(72 WMl naw 45.000 orlg. rm .4 ov.4 apd. a c oond. Orlg. ownar. Auto kana. O Itrm 946-7244 or 946adto Muat a M FASTI Prtoad to pb. naw Waa.Brakaa.mtarijuat " >a671 6079 w * naw laul pump, walar lunad. CM 717-78*4 pump. radMor. tuna upJUHng 1(73 FORD PICK UP — 301• M CM 496-3729 $450 Call 9*5-7423 Aak lorEng. 3 apd trana. fair condition. CHEVY NOVA — 19 . 2 dr. FORD EXP — «2 AC. AM/FM •JoAnna or Kanny. MOD or b/o. CM altar (pm at PS. PB. vinyl root. 6 cyl. Original eaaa.narao. aunroof, vary good *-cyt. auto, A/C. i m powar. aunroof. atarao r a m t l a Ona own~ v mlaaga. Oood running con- oond. Aaklng (3409.2*1-397a MAZDA — RX3. pana. pka low 7(7-4«10 4fe^ afctirii • nn— n ilhll on M 0 0 or b/o. C M 870- FORD — EXP, 19*2 Had/Black. ™. onow ml. rabuM rotary angina axe run. room cotiOfDon. 9153 Could alao uaa tar boat. Cat 250 Autoa lor Sala 4 >pd, ac/PS/PB/AM-PM/Sun- SO.TSOml. ( M M . CM (71-f7SS. • Ha-9M4 HOam. AMC GREMLIN — 1979. 2 dr. ( CHEVY SPECTRUM — 65 rocn. M.000maaa. (2700. CAII NISSAN - 19M Putaar S x T l apd, 2 tana, fuly loadad. a/c. 671-59*2 A/C. PS/PB. AM/FM atarao. oyl. auto. PS. AM/FM aamo. RIMS - sat ol tour (4) Turtha and looka good dock, raar oatoggar. 5-ap. ovar- FORD FIESTA — 197*. flraal aunrool. am/tm oaaa.. on wnaal, maga. 15x7.5 Mai ana S175runa dafoggar. Aloy whaata. drlva $600 down and taka ovar on g u . good cond.. 4 apaad, S0.000mLMS0. C M 2(0-0372. MTOOOS whaal drtva, 6.800 ml. paymanta. 2*4-90*6 70,000 maaa. MOO of baat ofl TIRES — Al auaa U.14. andAMC ROUNDABOUT — Wagon. aaklng $*2 $•200 CM $72-234$ baC 629 15m. Chow $6.00 aaoh. Alao 1973. flood M a . body m good CHEVY — SS Nova 68 350pragpm. c nava aatonaa nuboaba/A/c oond. motor, axe 1125 or baal Cum 300-HP Cloaa ratio 4-ap FORD flRANADA — 1976 2 dr. NOVA — 71. t ^ y l . auto. oWar. CM 797-17U 12 Bolt Poal Raar. Ona Ownar VS Auto. PS, PB, AC. AM/FM pompraaaoma. CM 7*7-8040. PS/PB. AM/FM Starao caaaana I6ynj| Haa original window • VW W A O O N — 1972. Faul m- AMC — Spirit I960, hatchback, •ftckar Runa axe. Naada minor lapa. $1100 or b/o. 767-6777 $500. C M 747-72M altar 5pm lactad. Engma runa good. S12S axe oond, 47,000 ml., aaklng work (1(60. 686-1519 FORD QRANADA - 197S 2 dr, $1900. Cat 671-1141 . or oaal offar Can 4B5O623 VS Auto. PS. PB. AC. AM/FM OLDS — CaMM meal IMS. Only CHEVY — 81 CMWon 2-dr. lapa. $1100 or b/o. 717-6777 AUDI FOX — 117* ( 7 *good trai SVi mo. ok). fuHy loadadl Aaklng 75.000mi Naada Work Aa la. « 0 Motorcyctaa FORD - LTD. Station Wagon. (BOO pkia taka ovar monthly (MS. 4*5-4*2* 747-1(32. OHT BIKE — 1974 Yahamana offar. CM 747-11 74. Brand naw tiraa.floodcon- paymanta. CM 264-22*5 or 73*. - 7 7 Nova 78.CO0 ml dition $600 or B O C M 730-0148. 3S0QC I 7 M M 4 avaa. AUDI — 11. 5.5 Spona Coupa. CHEVY flood cond $1300. Call 671- 110*. MAULEY DAVIDSON — Spona- Sunroof, uaupunM, loadad 1547 altar SPM. OLDS CUSTOM CRUISER — ar. 1*74. $2400.00 Low nSaaga MINT $5700. (34-2744 daya. Station Wagon. 1979. Fuly S«M116avaa.JACK CHEVY 75 Monta Carlo. loadad. M powar. vary good BB1-28O7 Eld. oond. Ona ownar. 5*5- FORD - Mavarlok 7 7 . flood oond. (3(00. C M altar 8: 291HARLEV DAVI08ON — 11 Low S37*. oond. Juat naada u,l plpa $625 9748. RUar. Entaant oondMon. Low CHEVY — 1M4. axe. ahapa or O/o 530-7570 1($3 Scyl, auto. PS/PS. OLDS CUTLASS - Suprama kapt-MTOOorB/0.73*-t81(. muat Da aaan. Baat oflar. C M FORD MAVERICK — 74. 250 S- 976 PS/PB.A/C. atarao. Runa X only 31,875 rnaaa. vary nic. Hut naw. b/O CM 642-6410 cyl ang. Naada work. Em r tor $99(* pka t u and MoHONDA — CMC 77 •Utlonwa- good ahapa. many naw pana. OLDS CUTLASS - Suprama 76. PS/PB. R/W, datogoar, A/C. RED BANK VOLVO. 1 1 * Naw-gon. Vary claan AM/FM atarao $200 or B/O 542 5*53 Sprmga Road. 741 FORD MUSTANO) — 73. Auto. atarao. 4-naw tlraa, S7K low I S M a b W 8331 ( 4 AM/FM ttarao caaaana. naw maaa. V. good oondMon. OrigiWMIa w/Hack ktathar. auto MERCEDES - 2400 75 Auto. tlraa. Runa wM. $750 or b/o. nal ownar. (1400. 142-0(13 al•unroof. 34.000 maaa. A/C, 120.000ml. Naada work A> CM4M-M79. - NSW JERSEY'S #1 VOLUME nna.. M Bob, 22S-M77. E«M: (74- a $3200 495-4*26 FORD PINTO — 197S ExoMant OLDS FIRENZA — 19S4 Hoack •; H O N P A F D E A L E R 1752. TOYOTA - OTS Hatch. 1M4. cond. Muat Da aaan. Naada an- PS. AC. AM/FM oaaaaaa. Eu>. oondMon. M.000 maaa. ( M M . BMW - 2002 1975. moving 25,000 mi., am/fm caaa.. a/c. gina work $300. 671 -5974. ".'. CM'M*mi * HONDA — CL 17$. Good oond muat aM. wa aacrmoa. 2*4- aunroof. crulaa contra, loadad *14M5af»ar7andonw.anda. FORD — Pinto 1979. good ' Cnaap kana. o n road 3 y n •879. *m opuona. partact oond., C M oond 68.000 mi, naw brakaa. OLOSMOBILE - K M ToronaAaMng $300 Cal 291-1058 BUICK CENTURY — SO. V-6. 4 naw axhauat. 2 axna Wat. 2 do CaStnla. UmtaM Edkton. HONOA MAONA — 54, M Mdr. auto, AC/PS/PB/AM-FM Staanow waa. $660 or b/o. C MTrkHa Ourgandy, avary option. oondSkat. 20O0M. Aamng $2S0t •o, low maaaga! MINT m -• Crulaa, good lira. CONVERTIBLE— I M S Ranault 671-2110. S * . #4017.4 Cyl., Auto. Trana., Man. H4P 52,000ml, $3400. CM $72-29(2 Starring, P/As*M Disc Brakaa, S/B Radla/c. am/tm narao. fmy FORD TORINO - 74. 100.000 I I 1.9*6 00 CM 571-0306 HONDA SILVERWMO - S2 BUCK — Cantury. 1976, 2 dr. loadad. (.000 M . C M 787-5510 H f . lam. UlauM, n**V w m o o w Um> . rtmtrmr pka maaa. Naada work. (300 aa OLDS — 1M0 Omaga. 2 dr. 4 8 * . #4100, 4 cyl., 5 spd, man. R * P 8 B M r . SL m . M M oondMan. Cal S72- eo motor. $780.00 CM 496y*« awi/ffif u a f a o t QOOo Ut*#a. /Wlpar. OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT: A/C CORVAIR — 1M4 2 dr. aaaay la CaK 739-140* Ino. P / S H M dtoc brakaa, S/B radKI*. tint. 3197 aw. oond. M.000 ftTtuoo. raaaaiad. motor ng but a good FORO — 79 Fakmont (1(00. AM/FM Stsrao, Dr. Edga OAKVOB. Fsndor CMM4V452I. • HONOA — XR2S0R 1(7 original BUICK — La Sabra. 1977. 4 dr, motor and aura pana ' ' Low m l n g t . C M $42-3380. WM Trim, pm»trlp»», Jnrj»rco*oria, Hu»l? ML I S M axe. oond.. aaklng auto, pa/pb. raainnacla. C M m pnoa CM 531*464 OLDS — 1979 Cutttaa Salon pfOOTtng, PaM Siaiam. Fabric Saalant FORD 19*2 Eacort wagon OL MSO. Cal altar Spm 797-473S. 071-2137 altar 5pm. CORVETTE — ( 2 . WMM w/tan Country ( g u t * aktartor, am/tm Brougham, vt. auto, 4 dr, Danio, 1823 «nk*s. U»t Prtc*: $8,999 HONOA 4 6 0 — 1 1 7 2 D.O.H.C BUCK LESABRE — 1(79. 4dr laalhar Manor. A l opaona. atarao caaa. graat running pa/pb, a/c. radto 80.400 ml. axe oond $2276 741-6417 avaa Uaad lor croaa country n M , aadan. 49.0OOmHaa. auto, p. PC. 20.713ml. Aaklng $16,500 or oond. CM $722313 anar (pm. ae,am/lm. Naw Waa. aw. oond. B/0.2644M0. HONOA enne — 7 9 . sac* PLYMOUTH - Baraeuda 66 aS00orb/o.CM*»IHXM. COUOAR — 1971 XR7. 4ONCA — 19*2. $00 OUMOm, BUICK LESABRE — 1 ( 7 0 PS/PB/PW/p aaata. A/C. am/lm C M (904411 or 530-554* attar rtowit*, gang* t a n , a n on PLYMOUTH — Cuatorn Fury 7 » « » onj maaa. Naada mul- aamo/( n e k . Elioialnl o o n * ' I. i t l O A C M 747-5711. non, lew mliaiaa. C M aflar 75 v-a 318. raoant rabuH Itar $300 CM 717-1411 HONDA CRX 81 — 1 ( M Stack. trana.. good tarn ( 2 ( 0 . 229HONOA OOLDW1NO 1100 IN-BUICK — Laaabra wagon ' « . 6 00pm««43.(3at) al.aunroof. a/c. AlpK aamo 247*. TERSTATE -19B0. A l mapa M,000ml. 14*00.671-362 COUOAR — 1(76. SHvar. PS/P- c a n ayatam. 5 apaad. AM/FM CB. Naw t a x bttok. B/AC/AM-FM 1S.000plua maaa. Esc. oond. PLYMOUTH FURY II — 1971, BUCK HEOAL — LTD. 79 PS. MOOOorb/o. 741-M47. Mmma muat aM. (1.900 C M •oyl. 3 1 * Body and angina m •0, PW. v * . and mom. (WOO. warranty tor tour 2314074 day. 571-18W a n a . ood oond. PS, AC. PB. auto.. HONOA - CB ITS. '73. 2 hatAaKforMlka. 842-9303 $2800 (SO or baat oflar. Alao 67 : iMta. v n low I I I I I I Eaoat. •UICK — Ragtl LTD. CRYSLER — ( 2 LaBaron. PS, lam oondkton. $360 lfi-1064 '4ONDA — PrMuda 90. A/C. 5- CM altar 5. 4*5-5428 2S,0OOml.'(2. 4-dr. loadad Out1M*NKa9t . atanang oonoWon (5100 orPB, AC, AM/FM alarao. 4-cyl' ap. am-fm caaa. alao. aunroof. $4500 Altar 6pm S30-W78. axe. oond. (3(00. 767-8291 PLYMOUTH HORIZON — 7 9 . , 11 vafva taykt oookxl, 2*00 ml. B/O 94*907* oondMon (1000. C M 747muat at*. M M * . CM (714011 CUTLASS SUPREME — 1M6 laava maaa. or 739-0043 altar flood 719. BUICK - Rtaarta 1975. daakv * t i m i i n i oond. (10,000 or b/o. HONDA — H Acoord 4-dr. 5' KAWASAKI — 19*1 LTD 750 toadao. mM oond., H M O ml.. CM form HOQpm. 7«7-*(06 7 fafafhlMaai aftU) I lllMM.ni CUTLASS SUPREME — 1(71 2 •pd. PS, P B . A / C , trunk rack, — CM 741-14*1. SDL# 4067,4 C*., 5 Sod., Man. RtPStaar$1000 ftm Cal 7 4 H 3 3 1 . dr hardtop. Pair oondMon, good atarao. asd. oond. MMO. 291(jo, P/Auai Olac Brakaa. S/B Radial*. BUCK SKYLARK - ( 3 Cua'WAWASAKI - 1971. KZ1000, ^ » . flwflood, floodtow towml m l ,man manyaxtTW axtTaW. S i O o J c i l M 4 - K 4 0 or S M -BUCK SKYLARK - M . BadeUTLBM - (uprama ( 1 . AuP - CJ». 1*75. S cyl. 3 apd wan or without anow plow, ma- PLYMOUTH VOLARE - Wagon P * M Mumar oanoar. Oood to, ajr, AM/FM aavao, " nycor coraa. Baal oflar. C M 172 97*. 3 1 * angina, flood oond. K840 ma*a, Oamo. Uat Pno* a»,827 KAWASAKI - 19*2, 305 CSR, •tea 1400 C M altar ftSSpm. 1 700 or baat oflar. CM $30. wnaaj. l a d . cond (MOO. Can (DO m l . garaoa kapt mm. oond, » M altar 3pm aaktorMMiala. Da aaan at 170 M i St.. Battord. * n w a . MOO. Cat 747-5711 WtCK — 1879 EMMS WaoDti. — 4MB altar*. t n * . laKMaflO mun. (000 ml wWi rm caaa ttarao. mmaoukna cond. garaga kapL$13OO- CM 7)9-043 SAILBOAT — Bkatty. • w a . U y aoulpad w/lraaar. 236Mcp*)d« MAMNC

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Bachelorhood: Not so good, not so bad By DAVIO 0 RIIUY Knight-Ridder

R E O I S T M PHOTO ILLUSTRATION BY CARL D. FORINO

ThouQh typically a s s l g r ^ to tr«f»VT»l«g«nd«r,oosilp In f«ctknowt no boundtrt»« — m«n too fall victim to Its allure.

By EILEEN MOON TIM Register SHREWSBURY — You're standing in line at the supermarket when this week's People magazine catches your eye. Although you normally don't read that sort of magazine, the cover story on the risks that today's over-thirty-five stars will be tomorrow's old maids piques your curiosity. You, too are over 36. And you aren't married, either. You pick up the magazine. You ruffle through its pages looking for the story. You're not going to read It. You're Ju«t going to peek. But before you have a chance, your ... groceries are.moving swtttly along the conveyor belt and you still haven't found the article. So you buy it. And since you've bought it, you decide you may as well read all the other articles, too. So what if Isn't great literature? Who says curiosity is a crime? Certainly not the more than 2.76 million people who read People magazine. When you get home, the phone is ringing. It's your best friend calling to ask if you've heard about Barbie and Ken, the lovebirds you went to high school with. She was homecoming queen. He was captain of the football team. Now they're getting a divorce. And they have three children. A mutual friend who works with the former football captain says the marriage broke up because he was always at the office. But your friend heard from her sister the caterer, who's married to the bartender at the country club, that what really broke the marriage up was the homecoming queen's affair with the club's golf pro. You both agree that it's a sad, aad thing to have happen to the class couple, whose song (they requested it at every dance) was "Til There Was You". They'll have to change their song to "Til There was the Golf Pro", your friend cracks. And while you laugh, a small part of you is aware that what you are hearing could be considered — well, gossip. Not that you intend to pass it on. In fact you'll only tell one other person: Rita, your over-36 friend who called to tell you that the new man in her life was "the one". He's also the golf pro.

The one rule of

GOOD is to pass it on Once stereotypically considered the sole province of housewives chatting over the back fence, gossip has in recent yean come, out of the closet. Sociologists study the phenomena under the heading of "collective behavior." Theresa Hicks, assistant professor of sociology at Brookdale Community College, says that part of gossip's allure is the feeling of being privileged to information not considered common knowledge that accompanies a "Juicy" story. And the person spreading the tale might be engaging in a form of "one upmanship" by proving that he or the it privy to information that the other person doesn't have. He or she? Yes, Hicks says. The Idea that women gossip and men don't Is a stereotype. "When men gossip, It's (considered) shoptalk" she says. Negativity, Hicks believes, is another component of most gossip, "You don't hear people gossiping about nice things," she says. And that kind of gossip, Hicks says, functions as a form of social control. If the person hearing the gossip Is at all tempted to engage In the behavior that's the topic of the tale, they'll be discouraged from acting on It for fear they may find their own peccadillos being passed along the grapevine.

But chances are'they would never know if they were starring In the latest tale. "People don't gossip to the person being gossiped about," Hicks says. The pathways along which tales travel are not chosen at random. Unseen to human eyes, a network of gossip winds through the world like a nervous system. "It's a definite channel of communication," Hicks says. And, especially in areas where formal sources of information are disrupted or can't be believed, gossip and rumors flourish. In a "first amendment" society such as ours, in which there are fewer controls on what is officially reported, people tend to trust official sources more and gossip less. But when Orson Welles broadcast his now famous "War of the Worlds" play in the form of a newscast In the 1930s, the panic generated was due In part to the fact that a legitimate news source — the radio — was used for an illegitimate purpose, Hicks says. Brookdale Human Services learning assistant Leila WoUman says there's a lot of gossip at Brookdale. "It's great fun," she says. The prevalence of gossip may be due, she says, to a large support staff on campus, in which gossip moves both "from bottom to top and from top to bottom." But she disagrees with Hicks that the information passed from ear to ear is always negative. "I hear a lot of good things," she says. "It balances out the bad things." And while she knows that male gossip exists, she's not sure what they talk about. "I'm not up enough to hear men's gossip," she says, "Just from my sons." WoUman admits to lending an ear for Info on what's happening around her town. "Things that are happening with people that you know — that's the neighborhood gossip.'' But even there, not everyone is hooked up to the gossip party line. "Some people are more into being part of the network." Even children get into the act. And in addition to the Information that circulates around classroom and playground, they play a game called "telephone" in which a secret is whispered into one ear after another until the final person in the circle announces the secret out loud. Usually, kids say, the announcement beani little resemblance to the secret first whispered. Another kind of gossip is that which Involves celebrities. It Is this kind of gossip that helps tabloids like the National Enquirer

I

See Gossip,

PigrtO

PHILADELPHIA — When Mark Feldman arrives home at his Center City apartment at the end of each day, no aroma of cooking and no perfume greet him as he opens the door. Feldman's apartment is empty But he is not alone . Twenty million Americans live by themselves About one of every four homes in the United States has only one person in it. nearly double the figure of 15 years ago. And within that burgeoning bloc ef singles, the number of men living alone has grown faster than any other group in the nation — by 124 percent in that same IS years and at 10 times the rate for new-married households. Although widowers and divorced men account for about 22 percent of today's bachelors, the ranks of the live-alones have been swollen in recent years by all those "eligible" men out there who duck at the sound of wedding bells. Some say they are too busy with their careers; some are not drawn to women. Others insist they are having "too much fun" with women to settle down, and others will gaze out the window for a moment and say, "I just haven't met the right woman yet." Feldman, 26. is a restaurant chef who works 60 hours a week, and he will tell you quite frankly that he has no problem finding a woman to spend a night with. "The problem," he said, "Is finding somebody I'd want to live with." It's unlikely, he said, that many women would want to live with his current job, which often keeps him in the restaurant from lunchtime to midnight on weekdays, weekends and holidays. "There's no reason in the world to live with a male roommate, and at this time in my life there's no reason to settle down," he said in a recent interview About five years ago, he shared an apartment with a good friend, and later lived with a married couple But neither arrangement proved satisfactory For the last three years he has lived alone No chrome martini shakers and no round bed a la Hugh Hefner occupy his little apartment, which is decorated with sports posters and miscellaneous furniture and some yet-to-do laundry Feldman Is saving his money to buy a restaurant of his own, and when that happens, he expects to work even harder: "14 hours a day, seven days a week" for the first few years At age 13 he and his mother and sister moved to Florida. He moved back to his native Philadelphia in 1980 when he learned his father, "who I hardly knew," was ill and had juat five years to live. WHeit his father died last year, Feldman was the loneliest he had ever felt as a footloose bachelor "1 guess 1 wanted somebody to be there with me then," he said Such moments are the "down times" of living alone, he said, and the prospect of someday marrying appeals more than it did a few years ago But for now, he's letting the good times roll And what are the good times? "Any night when 1 go out and grab a girl." Fifteen years ago, the typical groom who trembled at the altar for the first time was 22.2 years old. Today he is 25 5, and, though the difference seems slight, those statistics conceal a profound change in attitude. "There's a strong indication of postponement of marriage," said Tom Exter, research editor at American Demographics Inc. in Ithaca, NY In 1970 only 19 percent of men between the ages of 26 and 29 were unmarried, he said; today, 39 percent are unmarried A premarital pregnancy is less likely to compel couples to go to the altar nowadays, and "people are going to school longer and spending more time starting their careers," Exter said. U.S. Census Bureau figures show the number of unmarried women in the 26-29 age group has more than doubled during the same time, from 10.5 percent in 1970 to 26 percent in 1986. But young single women appear more inclined than men to share their living quarters with roommates or live with their parents The peak number of men living by themselves occurs at ages 25 to 34. The peak number of women living alone occurs at ages 65 to 74. Most women live alone after marriage, usually following the deaths of their husbands, according to a recent report by American Demographics, while "most men appear to live alone as a prelude to marriage or some other kind of relationship." "I've always been healthier inside a relationship," said Michael Warren, 31, a free-lance photographer living In Clementon, N.j. He has lived alone for a year since he broke up with his live-in girlfriend. "When you're in a relationship, your mental health is better. You function to capacity. ... But when you're single, you're more susceptible to your own devils, demons and weaknesses." Living alone, "you can get overburdened mentally because you don't have anyone to talk things over with." he said. This dlsorientatlnn in evident in even the most mundane ways: "Even housecleaning. Like, which room do you start In? And then you don't want to start." Having roommates may seem like the Ideal solution, but Duane Alwin, a sociology professor at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor, said that Isn't necessarily to. "Most people who live alone, regardless of their married status, seem to have a let more contentment than those who live together," he said in a telephone interview "We have compared people living alone with those (singles) living with others: widowed, divorced and separated and never-marrieds," said Alwin, who last year published his most recent attltudlnal study on modern living arrangements "Our general finding was that people living alone don't measure less on (feelings of) well-being ... Basically, the people living alone don't have restraints on how they get out and get companionship." Although married people report the highest sense of well-being, according to Alwin. "the traditional view that (llve-alones) are Isolated and lonely Is really Just a myth. It may be true In some cases, but our research shows that they tend to compensate Tor their sloneness by seeking companionship outside the home." "A single person Is a family today," said Sajly Green, director of education at the Marriage Council of Philadelphia, affiliated with the University of Pennsylvania. "When the roles of a family are taken by one person Instead of two or three or five, then that person constitutes a family. I know some people

Dwarfs: Little people thinking big through it." Dave's optimism has been invaluable In the Otborns' acceptance Dallas Morning News of their daughter's dwarfism. But the DALLAS — Marilyn Otborn took diagnosis of the genetic syndrome her daughter, Jaime, to be X-rayed caused themi to ichange the way they when she was 3 months old. The looked at their daughter's life, baby's pediatrician had been con- Marilyn savs cerned because her legs and arms "It was 'very painful and still is seemed out of proportion to her torso. painful to think your child will be After the X-rays, Marilyn waited limited in some way," says Marilyn, outside the radiologist's darkroom. who Is a Dallas Interior designer. He was supposed to bring the film to "Most new parents don't have to face Jaime's doctor, who would then ex- that. Part of the euphoria (of having plain the findings. Instead, the a child) Is thinking of all the hopes radiologist came out and announced and dreams and puns you have for in a loud voice, "This kid's a dwarf." the precious child you've been given. "It was a nightmarish experience To be told there's some sort of the way he handled It," Marilyn says, problem putt s limitation on that." adding that the thought had never Today, they glow when they talk entered her mind that her daughter about then- daughter. Jaime Is now a might be a dwarf. "We weren't cheerful 10-year-old who is 39 and prepared at all." three-eighths Inches tall, about a She called her husband, Dave, at half-foot shorter than her six-yearwork and asked him to meet her at old brother. She talks a lot, laughs a home immediately. There, she told lot and smiles to big that her eyes Mm the diagnosis. teem to disappear into her face. "I asked if she would be retarded," An organization called Little People •ays Dave, who is a Dallas business of America hat been a godsend In executive. "When Marilyn told me no, helping the family deal with Jaime's I said, 'Who cares then?' We'll get dwarflam, Marilyn and Dave say One

• y LESLIE POUND

of the goals of the support group Is to strengthen the bonds between dwarfs and their families. Since Jaime was an infant, the Osborns have been attending meetings of LPA. Her brother, Matthew, attends them, too. The family recently Joined about 100 other people at the regional conference here. The first morning of the conference, both average-sized and dwarf parents gathered In a hotel meeting m g problems their chilroom to discuss pi i dren from cltttmatet' pestering them had, to bathroom door handles too high to reach. One woman said her son went for days at school without getting a drink iron the water fountain because he wasn't tall enough to reach It and didn't want anyone to know, finally, when his teacher noticed him trying to climb up the fountain, she got him s stool. Another woman said that her teenager was having a hard time finding a Job. Prospective employers are telnng him, erroneously, that they can't hire him because he cannot be Uuured.

"And this Is a kid who benchpresses ISO and was fifth In the state in wrestling," she said. Mesqulte resident Melinda Smith, a dwarf whose husband, Garry, la also a dwarf, talked about her two daughters. Thirteen-year-old Shelley is a little person; 10-year-old Nlkki is of average height. Despite their size difference, the girls in many ways are like any other sisters, said Melinda. They're competitive in their schoolwork, and once In a while, they'd like to switch places. Melinda told the story of taking Shelley to school about five years ago, when the little girl started to cry. Melinda asked her why. "I wish I was like Nlkkl," Shelley said. "She's so long and she looks to good In clothes." The next dsy, Nlkkl started to cry when her mother took her to school. Again, Melinda asked why. "I wish I was like Shelley," Nlkkl said. "Everyone thinks she's so little and cute." Sharing these kinds of experiences It important — at important as any medical care the dwarfs will ever See Dwarf,

PtgseO

Set Bachelor,

PajtW

2D

TUIIOAY. APRIL 28, 1986

The Register

MILESTONES WEDDINGS

Vaughan- Mohlenhoff RIMSOS — Hope Marian Mohlenhoff and Ernest Arthur Vaughan were married on March 1 at First Presbyterian Church of Rumson Reverand Foster C. Wilson officiated. The reception was held at Molly Pitcher Inn, Red Bank.

BIRMINGHAM, AL — The wedding of Ellen Chemer and Craig Alan Whlttom took place on April 20 at Carraway-Davte House, setting also for the reception. The bride la the daughter of Judge and lira. Marvin Chemer, here, her father officiated the ceremony. The groom's parent* are Mr. and Mrs. Donald Jones Whlttom, Jumping Brook Road, Uncroft, N.J. Mrs Stephen C. Whlthouae waa her sister's matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs Michael Fromm, Joyce Klein, Mrs. Earl Moore, Mr*. Richard Piilu Jr., and Catherine Zoi. Paul A. Leonard served as beat nan. Avi Black, Jack Brummel, Richard Henke,

Parents of the bride are Roger B. and Marian L. Mohlenhoff, Roswell, Ga. The groom Is the son of Mary Lou Vaughan, Highlands, and Ernest Frank Vaughan, Poconos. Pa. The maid of honor was Dawn Mohlenhoff. the bride's sister. Also attending the bride was Kathy Parenti, Jane Wlkman, and Collenn O'Connor. Daniel J. O'Nell was best man. Ushers were Heinz Manger, Kirk Vaughan, and Harry Leimburg Jr. The bride was gradauted from Middletown High School South and Douglass College, Rutgers I'niversity. She is employed by Central Jersey Blood Bank, Red Bank. Mr. Vaughan is a graduate of Henry Hudson High School, Highlands, and is self-employed with E.A.V. Contracting Inc. The couple honeymooned in Cancun and settled in Highlands.

Whittom-Cherner

Mr. and Mrs. Emest Vaughan

ENGAGEMENTS Eisele-Flynn

Stephen Whltehouse, and Jonathan Wroblewskl were ushers. Mrs Whlttom waa graduated from University of Michigan, Ann Arbor and Graduate School of Public Policy, Unlvenity of California, Berkeley. She la staff assistant for the City of Oakland, Ca. Her husband la a graduate of Middletown Township High School South, Duke University, Durham, N.C., and Graduate School of Public Policy, University of California He Is assistant administrative analyst for the City of Berkeley.

Mr. and Mrs. Craig Whittom

Bailin-Lutschaunig

EATONTOWN — A n nouncement is made by Mr. and Mrs. James J. Flynn Jr., Rutland Place, of the engagement of their daughter Julie Elsie Flynn to Frank Lawrence Eisele.

WEST LONG BRANCH — The engagement of Nancy T. Lutachaunig to David L. Bailln la announced by her mother Mrs. Arthur Lutschaunig, Wnalepond Road.

Parents of Mr. Eisele are Col. and Mrs. Frederick Eisele, Devon Court, Tinton Falls.

Mr. Bailln la the son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Bailin, Hartadale, N.Y.

The bride-elect was graduated from Monmouth Regional High School, Tinton Falls, and is now attending Brookdale ' Community College, Uncroft.

Miss Lutschaunig, also the daughter of the late Mr. Arthur H. Lutschaunig, is a graduate of Shore Regional High School, here, and attended Monmouth College, here. She Is employed by Prudential Property and Casualty Company, Holmdel.

Mr. Eisele is a' graduate of Smithsburg High School, MD., and is attending Kean College, Union. He is employed by Shadow Lawn Savings and Loan Bank, Long Branch. The couple plan to marry in June of 1987.

Julia Fh/nn

Her fiance la a graduate of Ardsley High School and Lehlgh Unlvenity, Bethlehem, Pa. He is employed by Prudential Insurance Company, Newark. A November wedding Is planned.

Nancy Lutschaunig

BIRTHS

Bryan Taylor Turnar, son of Taylor and Donna Tumor, and grandson of Joan Tumor, Kaanaburg, calabraHi Ma ascend birthday today EDITOR'S NOTE: There's nothing more heartwarming than a picture of a happy baby, especially on his or her birthday. If yoa'd like to see your* smiling on these page*, send a picture of your child to the Living section of The Register at least two weeks before Ms or her birthday and we'll be happy to include It among the others we're saluting that week.

RIVER VIE W MEDICAL CENTER Mr. and Mn. Edward Bechtel (Debra Vina), E. Washington Ave., Atlantic Highlands, daughter, March 29 Mr. and Mn. Richard Buna (Mary Ellen Ragusa), Brown Ave., Keyport, son, March 29 Mr. and Mrs. William Howarth (Kathleen Quilty), Tracy PI., Tinton Falls, daughter, March 29

josapn uavy nwen, ton or Mr. ma Mrs. JOnfi j . wticn, win CWMXIW Ms fourth birthday on April 30 Mr. and Mrs. Emmanuel Konstantlndls (Evdocsia Barber), Winston Dr., Middletown, daughter, March 80 Mr. and Mn. Charles M a m (Nancy Johnson), Seventh Ave., Long Branch, son, March 30 Mr. and Mn. John Hainlng (Maureen GUles), Kenneth Terr., E. Middletown, son, March 30 Mr. and Mrs. Donald Henschel (Irene Timothy), Drift Rd., Belford, daughter, March 30

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Qlannattasto (Jane Mueller), Frost Circle, Middletown, daughter, March 30 Mri tad Mrs. John Brlttaln (Nancy Lee Ptrruso), Bralnard Ave., Port Monmouth, daughter, March 30 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Tortorld (Linda Thomas), Main St., Port Monmooth, ton, March 90 Mr. and Mn. James Blackburn (Margaret Anne Rademacher), Barbara Terr., Middletown, ton, March 30

Mr. and Mrs. James Altman (Carol Kopesky), St. James Ave, Woodbridge, son, March 30 Mr. and Mn. Arthur Guillette (Dorothy' Pukas), Weehauwken Ave., East Keansburg, son, April 10. Mr. and Mn. Ron Rudow (Brenda Santelll), Herb Road, Middletown, son, April 10. Mr. and Mn. Dennis Paradise (Linda Zayas), Portland Road, Highlands, daughter, April 11.

Mr. and Mn. William Hill (Barbara Butler), Cross Street, Little Silver, twin daughters, April 11. Mr. and Mn. Paul Zaccarla (Suzanne Lovaty), Village Lane, Middletown, daughter, April 11. Mr. and Mn. Dennis Isenburg (Hope Brown), Branch Street, Union Beach, son, April 11. Mr. and Mn. Joseph Rlcca (Caroline Callendo), Clover Drive, Hazlet, son, April 11.

TUESDAY. APRIL 29,1986

The Register

3D

STYLE Faces in the Crowd

Susan Minford

They all came out for Hillary

THE REOISTER/ED BRETT

HE'S OUR MAN — The Greater Keyport Area Chamber of Commerce's Man of the Year award, for outstanding community service in 1985, was given Sunday to Hillary J. Cummons, center. Cummons accepted the award from W Arthur Sznyter, left, the vice president of the chamber of commerce, and Jack Caddie, right, the president of the chamber of commerce, at a dinner dance organized the the group to honor Cummons.

Hillary Cummons. a man I've mentioned before as a board member of the American Red Cross, was honored Sunday at the Keyport Chamber of Commerce spring dinner dance. Hillary, a Keyport resident, is in charge of community relations for Jersey Central Power and Light's southern region. He's also a vicepresident of the MonmouthOcean Development Conncil.

1

The party was held at the Lakeside Manor in Hazlet and more than 200 people showed up, including Hillary's wife Carol and their four children. Their son Michael and his wife Jane made a special trip down from Rockport, Maine, where he works for an architect. Christopher brought his girlfriend Beth and Jennifer and Rebecca looked cute in pink and white dresses

Z Art and Mary Sinyter, Keyport, were on hand greeting everyone. He's the vice-president of the Chamber of Commerce and also the dance's chairman. He's a local auto dealer who's on the Recreation Commission, Kiwanis, Board of Ed., etc The recipients of this award are real do-ers! Although it was not a political dinner, several politicians did show up including Freehold Mayor Dorothy Avallone; John Bradshaw, a Hazlet committeeman running for freeholder; Belmar Mayor Frank Pyanoe and Belmar Commissioner Panl Caverly. Freeholder Tom Powers and his wife Barbara were there also. He presented a certificate of appreciation to Hillary. Assembly woman Joann "Smitty" Smith, from the Cheesequake section of Oldbridge, attended. As usual, she made her ensemble, a green suit with an embroidered blouse, and as usual, her husband Jim couldn't make it as he works nights as a toll supervisor at Keyport Plaza.

THE REGISTER/ED BRETT

THE CHIEF — From the left, Penny Kelly, Keyport; Michael Kelly, Keyport, the chief of the Keyport police; and Beverly Ricciardi, Little Silver, attended the Keyport chamber of commerce dinner dance on Sunday.

THE REOISTER/ED BRETT

Hillary's boss, J.X. Mangold and his wife Jean, Brielle, were there. The youngest of their eight children is on a Navy frigate and according to Jean, he's "giving Khaddafy hell! ' Also representing .l(' 1741. were Ed and Loretta Stominskl, Eatontown. Richard and Sarah Salmon, Oakhurst, attended too. He's with Shadow Lawn Savings A Loan. Don Corwln, Deal, and Joseph Dillon, Monmouth Beach, two •local businessmen, showed up without their wives. The president of the Chamber of Commerce, Jack Caddie, generously brought two tables of friends with him. Marie Cottrell, the executive director of the chamber, was also •there. • BUI Dowd will be honored this ' Sunday by the Holmdel Re; publican Club at the ColU Neck Inn. The luncheon starts at 11 30, '. and anyone wishing to welcome J the new Monmouth County Ke• publican chairman is invited to • attend. Please call Cathy McCaffrey at 739-1661. • Speaking of welcoming, Rumson » residents are doing just that to : Bob Wagner, the newest half i owner of Butler's Dell. The other • half is owned by his brother-ln3 law, and If you've noticed s car » driving around with Hawaiian T license plates, It's none other than • That Girl Debbie MlUer, who's -Just returned home via Aspen, ; Colorado, from an extended va» cation in Maui. She's back in our " midst trying to get her business as 1 an art agent for Hawaiian 'craftsmen off the ground. The ' reason I mentioned these two is ! that they're part of Humaon-Falr . Haven Regional High School's class of 1967.1 too was once a part of that class but graduated from a Massachusetts boarding school. If Ann Landers can mention her high school reunion in her column, I can do so in mine. In exactly one year from now, our class of "67 . will be having their twentieth. Anyone In the area who knows addresses for those not living here, kindlv contact me. Susan Minford's column, bringing you the inside view of Monmouth County's social scene, appears every Tuesday and Sunday in the Living section of The Register.

PLANNERS — This group of people was on hand Sunday for the Greater Keyport Area Chamber of Commerce dinner dance to honor the group's man of the year, Hillary J. Cummons. From the left, Mary Sznyter, Keyport; VIcKi and Mark Gale,

Middletown; and Marie Cottrell, Keyport. the executive director of the chamber of commerce, discuss the event which was held at Lakeside Manor.

THE REGISTER/ED BRE

DISCUSSION — Florence Carton, of Highlands, and Jean Cherry, of Middletown, enjoy chatting during the Keyport area chamber of commerce dinner dance on Sunday. The event was held at Lakeside Manor.

Inventory Clearance

CUSTOM DRAPERIES

COCKTAIL CONVERSATION — Assemblyman Monmouth Beach, during the Keyport area Marie Smith, of Old Bridge, enjoys a conversation chamber of commerce dinner dance on Sunday, whti Don Corwln, of Deal, and Joe Dillon of The event was held at Lakeside Manor.

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(Sorry No Shop At Homo Service with this Outstanding Offer.)

RED BANK DRAPERY SHOP ATTENDEES — Marge and Ted Narozanlck, area chamber of commerce dinner dance on Freehold, and Barbra Powers, of Aberdeen, were Sunday. only a few of the people who attended the Keyport

51 BROAD ST., RED BANK, N.J. 747-2543

4D

TUESDAY, APRIL 29.1988

The Register

ADVICE Dr. Joyce! Brothers

Heloise

All gummed up Giving praise Confusing rules spurs ambition DEAR HELOISE: Please help... my son went to bed with gum in his mouth and it got on his polyester pajamas, also the sheets. I washed them both but the gum is still there. — Carol Dimas Spray both sides of the garment with a pre-wash stain removal spray and let It sit for a few seconds, then remove aa much as possible with the back or a table knife blade. If needed, respray and repeat as aboveAfter yon have removed all the gum possible, spray the stain again and rewaah the items as you normally do. If the gum contained a coloring, you may need to use a weak solution of bleach to remove It. CAUTION: Be sure the material is colorfast before using bleach or use a non-chlorine bleach. — Heloise Plant watering Dear Heloise: We were away from home for several weeks and during this time we did not lose a houseplant. We put a big bucket of water in the center of the bathtub, placed the plants around it, then cut string in lengths long enough to reach from the plant to the water. We made the lengths long enough to reach almost to the bottom of the bucket and placed the other end in the soil of the plants. The plants drew enough water to survive. — Mrs. L.A. Reynolds Grease build-up Dear Heloise: To remove bakedon grease accumulation from the bottom and sides of cast iron utensils, put them in a slow, hot wood fire for about one hour. Use a metal poker to retrieve them from the fire. You may need to reseason them afterward. — Susan Planck Pajama tops Dear Heloise: My friend's husband is totally disabled. She is a very small woman and had dif-

ficulty getting his pajama tops on him. So, 1 brought all his pajamas to my house, split the backs in the center, then sewed wide bias tape on each cut edge. I then stitched strips of self-gripping tape to each side for closure. She said it was a llfesaver. — Florence Barker Quilting help Dear Heloise: Someone suggested that one make quilt patterns out of sandpaper because it helped the fabric to stay in place while cutting. The idea works wonderfully well however, in the quilting group I work with, we find that affixing plastic to the smooth side of the sandpaper with doublesided sticky tape, keeps the exact size of the pattern forever more. The plastic covers used for notepaper serve well for the purpose and the weight is serviceable. — Christina Besse Carpet corners Dear Heloise: I discovered that the little lint brushes that have the sticky paper on them are really great to remove the surface dust and lint from hard-to-get-atplaces such as in carpet corners. They are especially useful in corners of staircase rugs. — Mrs. Rosary Cambria Child care tip Dear Heloise: My mother-inlaw has a great use for the plastic sleeves which are around the morning paper. When she takes her 4-year-old granddaughter shopping or wherever, and the child has to use a public restroom, she slips the plastic sleeves over the sides of the split toilet seat before her granddaughter sits down. Great! — Kate Krich Send a money- or time-saving hint to Heloise, P.O. Box 32000, San Antonio, Texas 78216. She can't answer your letter personally but will use the best hints received in her column.

Dear Dr. Brothers: What do you do with a child who lan't living up to his potential? Our son Is exceptionally bright and yet this last semester he came home with very bad grades. He Isn't on drags. He Just seems to be lazy or obstinate, or both. — H.W. Dear H.W.: Try not to overreact when you look at the low marks on the report card and don't try to think of new ways to punish your child for failing to live up to your expectations. According to Sanford Dombusch, a researcher at Stanford University, both of these approaches are counterproductive. What does work, he says, Is the low-key approach where the parent gives a positive response — offering* praise for the best of the child's performance, encouraging the child to do better with those things that aren't going so well and offering to help. Don't be afraid to offer help with home work. This can bring you and your child closer and it can helpxhim to establish good work habits, as well as clarify some of thVdifficulties he's facing. . v^ Preliminary studie*,show not only are poorer gradesY^celved by children of parents' who express negative reactions to bad report cards, but also that the grades are more likely to decline. The same is true for children who are punished by parents for poor grades. The best thing you as a parent can do is offer to help, rebuild his self-esteem and accentuate the positive. Express your faith in your child's abili-

ty and what you know he can do. Dear Dr. Brothers: My 10year-old grandson started overeating when his parents started fighting Jnst before their divorce. As a result he's now having problems with obesity and he needs to lose weight. Since he's In my care now aa both his parents are away, I'd like to help him in any way possible. Any suggestions? — R.R. Dear R.R.: I think, you might begin by explaining to him that many children, like adults, start overeating when they don't know how to cope with their frustration and anxiety. Children feel frightened and insecure when their parents fight and when they divorce. They want to know what's going to happen to them. They want to know if they'll still be loved by both parents? It would probably be a very good idea for this young boy to have some therapy. It wouldn't necessarily have to be longterm, but he needs to be able to bring out his feelings of fear, anger and despair. If you have a close relationship with him, perhaps you can encourage him to express his feelings. If he does do this, you're going to have to work hard at being an unbiased observer. Above all, don't pit one parent against another and don't take sides. Provideplenty of non-fattening foods that he can munch on, such as carrots, fresh fruit, celery, etc. Help him work out a practical diet and encourage him to exercise.

Dear Ann Landers: I've asked this question of friends, relatives, and salespeople, bat no one can come up with a suitable answer. Can you? Why Is It OK to go into a department store and try on several bathing salts that have been tried on by half a doien women before me, bay one and take it home, and yet it's not OK for me to take It back if I decide I doa't Uke It? My husband can go Into the same store, buy several bathing trunks, take them home, try them on, decide he doesn't want any of them and get a refund with no hassle. In this day and age when people are scared to death of AIDS, shouldn't it be the other way around? Also, don't yon think It's weird that earrings can't be returned but shoes can? I've heard of many foot diseases bat no, earlobe diseases. Can you explain this nonsense to me? — Wlgged Oat In Boca Baton Dear Boca: Policies vary from store to store and state to state. For example: A spokesperson from Neiman-Marcus said, "It is the policy of our stores NOT to permit the return of swimwear after it has been taken home. In the store, customers may try on swimwear only under the supervision of a salesperson." Saks Fifth Avenue said: "Our customers are free to return any merchandise they are not happy with. This includes jewelry and swimwear." Montgomery Ward: "Satisfaction is guaranteed on all merchandise. We do, however, abide all state and local health regulations. They vary from place to place." Sears Roebuck: "Our motto is, satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. Under normal circumstances we do permit customers to return jewelry and swimwear." So, dear "Wigged Out," if you

don't like the policy of the store you are dealing with, maybe you'd % be wise to take your business " elsewhere. Dear Ann Landers: My problem Involves my husband's ex-wife. She is always calling on the phone to say she needs to talk to my husband. I dislike these Intrusions and she knows it. When I ask my husband what she was calling about he always says it had to do with their son, age 7. I've asked my husband why he doesn't Invite me to listen In on the calls. He tells me his ex thinks those matters should be private. I feel If she has something to say that ahe doesn't want me to hear, It should not be said at all. I feel she uses the boy to keep a string on my husband, and It makes me mad. I also suspect that he Isn't my husband's child. They look absolutely nothing alike nor do they have any traits in common. I have a hard enough time trying to accept my new stepson because of a little jealousy, much less having to put up with this pushy broad. I'd appreciate any advice you can give me because I am — Fixing To Kill In Seattle Dear Fixing: I suggest that you clean up your act and be civil to the ex-wife and find something about that boy to admire. The failure of at least 76 percent of all second marriages is linked to children — his or hers. So get smart or you, too, will be an exwife. Got those wedding bell blues over cost. . . guest l i s t . . . what to wear . . . and other details? Ann Landers' "New Bride's Guide" will help. For a copy, send 12.00 plus a long, selfaddressed, stamped envelope (38 cents postage) to Ann Landers, P.O. Box 11995, Chicago, Illinois MM11.

Before transferring to a new job, ask questions By DARHELL SIFFORD Kmght-Ridder

The letter was from a Philadelphia man who accepted a corporate transfer that was supposed to provide "the opportunity of a lifetime." Instead, it left him with this situation: "I passed up two earlier promotions that would have meant moving because my wife and I liked where we lived and the way we lived. ... In addition, she was settled in a job that was rewarding. ... I endured some criticism for not moving and for not being 'a team player.' I heard the subtle cautions regarding what happens to someone who isn't willing to relocate. "So the third time around I relocated. My wife was willing to give up a 140,000 job so I could get a 16,000 increase — and the 'potential' that the corporation kept telling me about. "I went on ahead and lived in an apartment for four months, while

my pregnant wife was responsible for raising our family and selling our house. I was working 16 hours a day, seven days a week. ... It was OK that I missed my daughter's birthday and Valentine's Day. It would be OK that I would have to work on Memorial Day, the Fourth of July and Labor Day. Now I was a 'team player' who had made the 'greatest career move ever.' I was such a team player that I didn't miss one day of work when the baby was bom." The man's corporation had invested $45 million in the new project in which he was involved, but the miracle that everybody had anticipated never happened. They had a white elephant on their hands, and they were angry — and so were their stockholders. "One morning I went to work to find that I was being replaced, as well as my boss and a few other members of the management team. They handed me a three-month severance check and related how generous they were being. When I inquired about the reason for my being terminated, they mumbled

something to the effect that we were burned out and fresh blood was needed. We became sacrifices to appease the corporate gods. ... "My wife and I now are back in Pennsylvania. Although we don't have jobs, we have our health and each other. We're still trying to pick up the pieces. ... I would caution two-income families that it pays to be careful when considering the acceptance of the 'greatest career move ever.' Have you ever interviewed anybody' about this?" Her name is Jacqueline Hornor Plumez, and she is the New York psychologist who wrote the book "Divorcing a Corporation," which carries the subtitle "How to Know When — and If — a Job Change Is Right for You." I asked her about corporate transfers, and she said that they should be considered in the same context as accepting a new Job with another employer. Translation: Keep your head up and your eyes open.

she said: —How important is it to the corporation that you be the one who makes the move? "One man told me that he had been offered a transfer that he didn't want, and he asked his boss how much choice he had. The boss said, 'You have every choice and none at all.' What that meant, clearly, was that he didn't have to go but that if he wanted to stay with the corporation and have a good career, he should go. So much about this is unspoken. You need to be atuned to how transferring or not transferring will affect your career."

—What will be the impact of a move on you and your family? "Some people turn down transfers because they say that change would be bad for the family. This often is viewed by the corporation as a cop-out, but it can be accurate. ... It takes six months to a year for a family to adjust" to a new location, and if It's a family The decision to accept or decline that is unduly troubled by trana transfer should be baaed on sition, the move can be a fullevaluation of these two questions, blown disaster. The good news is

that change can be positive for children by giving them experience in adapting before they leave for college. What it comes down to, said Plumez, is that you pay your money and take your choice. Nobody can make the decision for you. "It's the same as any job change, even though it's the same corporation. You're going into a new milieu. A new manager will be evaluating you. It's a fact that 60 percent of new Jobs don't work out. There are no good statistics on transfers within a corporation, but I would say that they have to be looked at the same way as a new job."

"In a way, it's like going into a situation that's in trouble. If you succeed, you look terrific. If you don't succeed, it's not clearly your fault ... and maybe it was an impossible project from the start. It does tend to look good (on your record) that you were given responsibility for starting a new 'projecW

Before leaping — or deciding not to leap — it's important to know "What happened to the person in the Job before? Did he get fired? Did he leave quickly? These things could suggest that this is not the best possible job. How many people held this job in the last five years? What happened to them? Did they get promoted to better jobs within the

What is critically important to remember, she said, is that "there are no guarantees anywhere. Even paternalistic ... companies are firing now if it benefits the profit picture. You need commitment to the company you're working for, but you can't let go of your ability to leave. You can't let down your guard" and assume that you'll always have a job there.

corporation? If so, this would be a good sign." What about accepting a transfer to start up a new project? Even though the letter-writer got burned, it generally is not as risky as people might think to venture into a new area, Plumez said.

School children have problems that encouragement can solve •yJOHNROKMONO Knight-RkJdar

Several years ago, a secondgrade teacher asked my advice about one of her students, a 7year-old girl who, within six weeks after the beginning of school, had managed to walk away with the "Outstanding Nuisance Of The Second Grade" Award by — believe it or not — asking questions. Indeed, blue-eyed Julie asked, according to the teacher's first estimates, close to 100 questions a day. This usually patient veteran of 13 second-grade campaigns was showing unmistakable signs of going "blotto" as we stood talking in the hall. She apologized profusely for taking my time with such trivia ( "You must think this is silly"), grinding her teeth, her

hands fluttering in and out of the name?" Mrs. Boulderdam tensed, and I pockets of her smock like a pair of lunatic hummingbirds — showing thought I saw her hands flutter all the classic symptoms of a toward the child and then quickly back into the smock, but it hapsudden midyear retirement. Just then the classroom door pened too fast to be sure. "Yes, Julie," she stammered. opened and out walked (as I quickly learned) the infamous, "That's the spell you write — make you name," and then, with blue-eyed Julie herself. great effort, "the way you write "Mrs. Boulderdam?" Immediately, hands fluttering your name now go back Into the madly, Mrs. Boulderdam's eyes room, I'll be there in a minute." As Julie disappeared through darted down the hall, measuring, I'm now sure, the distance be- the door, Mrs. Boulderdam looked tween where we stood and the at me with one of the most pitiful front door. For several moments expressions I've ever seen on a her eyes jumped back and forth grown-up. between Julie and freedom, finally "Help," was all she said. coming to rest on the child's A rough count through the reupturned face. mainder of the day showed Julie "Why, yes, Julie, what do you was asking between six and 10 want?" Her lips were stretched questions an hour, and her pace into a tight smile over clenched never slacked. The really amazing thing was that Mrs. Boulderdam teeth. "Is this the way to write my had lasted even six days, much

less six weeks.

help Julie practice "thinking you thought about It, Julie?" and Almost all of Julie's questions without help" by giving her the then, "Do you want to give me a were unnecessary, In that she cards as "reminders." card for the answer?" probably knew the answer or Every time Julie came to Mrs. Julie caught on very quickly. could have figured it out. In- Boulderdam with a question, she After a week, she was asking telligence, or the lack of it, was had to give up one of her cards in fewer than lp questions a day, definitely NOT the problem. exchange for an answer. When most of them necessary." Actually, Julie's only question, Julie's 12 cards were gone, Mrs. Julie felt important because asked in various ways throughout Boulderdam would refuse to Mrs. Boulderdam had done somethe day, was, "Will you reassure answer any more of her questions thing special — just for her. She me that I'm an important person for that day. also learned something valuable, around here?" Julie started each new day with about independence. The trick was going to involve the 12 cards in her possession. . Mrs. Boulderdam's hands stopgetting her to ask fewer questions When Julie had a question, Mrs, ped fluttering, and she finished and feel better about herself. Boulderdam would ask her, "have out the year in fine form. To begin with, I advised Mrs. Boulderdam to draw a large question mark on each of 12 index cards. Sometime later, she took Julie aside and told her how much ahe liked her (she really did, too) but that Julie needed to begin thinking through answers to her own questions. Mrs. Boulderdam offered to

Magazines offer good advice for men B» LAURA KRI KntQht-RKIder

Women's magazines are full of good advice. They don't stint on tips for good living, loving and self-improvement. What to wear, how to wear it; what to eat, how

to cook it. Men's magazines have not responded In kind; it seems men don't seek — and don't want — advice for better living. But men's magazines are changing. Esquire, with earnest stories and breezy advice, pioneered the trend. Now the healthy, sprouty folks who bring you Prevention and New Shelter magazines — Rodale Press — has trotted out a

semiannual publication entitled Men's Health. The first issue, on now through June, la topical and attractive. It Includes the women's magazine staple of probing for insecurities. In Men's Health, that reads: "Do Ton Have Any Friends?" Other stories, most of them well-executed, include one about beer, another about food,

and one about sex. "The Great Condom Teat of 19M" delivers what it promises: t consumer buying guide to condoms. Are men ready for this? Kim MacLeod, the magazine's publisher, says she is not sure. "Iff • risk,'' says MacLeod. "But on the other hand, It could be that men are reedy. Certainly there's no real competition out there."

Ctotnts andgifts for country fving • 7 Wen fovar Road • Rumson, N.J. • 842-1925-

TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 1986

The Register

5D

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HEALTH lack Smith

Workers termed effective In its quest to champion the values delivered by workers over 50 as a national resource for the rest of this century, the American Association of Retired Persons wisely decided to learn the current attitudes of employers as a positioner. AARP commissioned an extensive research study to the well known firm of Yankelovich, Skelly and White. The researchers interviewed what they call "the gatekeepers" (human resource directors in modern parlance; personnel managers in our day) in 400 companies. The recently reported results are surprisingly positive. It appears that management likes older workers, appreciates their promptness and work habits, finds them cool in crisis situations, and rates their productivity as equal or higher than other age groups. What's more, they give older workers a high score in cost effectiveness — a quality which Florence Skelly, president of the consultancy, told a National Press Club audience is "a current passion of management boardering on religion, "According to conventional wisdom," says the report, "older workers cost more ... and are therefore appropriate . cost-cutting targets. This view is ( not substantiated, however, by the survey data." Even in perceived cost of health insurance, a 56-year-old employee is rated as costly to insure by only 16 percent of the respondents compared with 34 percent for 30I year-olds with two dependents. How come, then, your older friends who want to join or rejoin the work force seem to have such a difficult time? It may be became Jh«y show only slitfKt understanding of the new technologies that have developed so rapidly in the last decade. This is one area in which the those questioned perceive older workers as "weaker." However, as Yankelovich points out "this may be a healthy skepticism based on previous experience (by the worker) of panaceas." So reasons the firm, special management efforts to bring older workers on board to anticipate potential trouble spots may increase their interest in the new. The major area of vulnerability for the older worker is a perceived lessening of competitive aggressiveness — a mean and lean disposition to get ahead and win each skirmish with rivals. This is a challenge for us!

American Heart Association digs in

Group aims for smokeless society Dropping cigarette sales Cigarette sales are down. The sales decline has been moderate, averaging only 3.5 percent among the top ten cigarette brands. Responding to this drop, the tobacco industry has doubled advertising expenditures since 1980, and is currently spending more than $2.5 billion annually. The decline in sales has been attributed to higher taxes on cigarette sales and the public's increased concern about health issues.

TOP SEIUN6 CIGARETTE BRANDS H •) Mfkit • Iran* uwie (Manufacturer)

Percent change from 1984 lo 1985 unit sales ol cigarettes 3.2%

M.J • Hum** (Philip Morris) „ 11.5 • WbstM (R. J. Reynolds)....'.'.., 1.1 • Sato* (R. J Reynolds) 1.7 • KsM (Brown & Williamson) 4.7 • Sown t N t t f i l (Philip Morris) 4.3 • C»««l (R. J. Reynolds) 4.1 • Mtrit IPhilip Morris) 3.S • PsK Mall (American Brandsl. 14.• Ntwpert (Lonllard) 3.4-•V««t»t«(R J. Reynolds) CIGARETTE ADVERTISING EXPENDITURES in billion ol dollars:

MARKET SHARE 3Y MANUFACTURER i-etcen, oi sales

«m«rlc»n •nittfs t i f f i n Croyp SOURCE TM M l . m l R.pon Th« Amtncin Lung Aftocillion

InloG'Oph'Ci
In a move to support the U.S. surgeon general's call for a smokeless society by the year 2000, the American Heart Association has announced a new policy statement that includes four specific initiatives to discourage cigarette smoking. The initiatives are the result of recommendations made by a seven-person working group of the AH A's Subcommittee on Smoking. Its report was titled "Public Policy on Smoking and Health: Toward a Smoke-Free Society by the Year 2000." Announced jointly during the 58th Scientific Sessions by AHA President Dr. Thomas J. Ryan, and Dr. Kenneth E. Warner, chairman of the working group, the initiatives call for: — increasing cigarette excise taxes, — restricting tobacco advertising and promotion, — protecting the rights of nonsmokers, and — helping tobacco farmers change to other crops. The four proposals coincide with the AHA's continuing effort to discourage cigarette smoking, the number one preventable risk factor for cardiovascular disease. Increasing cigarette taxes at all governmental levels should discourage teen-agers from smoking cigarettes while helping to deter children from starting to smoke. As a result, the working group recommended that "the federal cigarette excise tax be raised to 32 cents per pack and indexed to inflation in coming years." Further, the group said, "state legislatures should be encouraged to raise cigarette excise tax rates, particularly in those states in which rates are currently below the national or regional norm. States should also be encouraged to consider indexing taxing of cigarettes to inflation." State excise taxes range from a low of 2 cents in North Carolina to a high of 26 cents in Connecticut and Massachusetts. "If Congress had allowed the federal cigarette excise tax to

decrease to 8 cents from the current 16 cents, we estimate that the number of teen-age smokers would have increased by half a million," Warner said. "An increase of the federal tax to 32 cents would result in an overall decrease of 850,000 teen-age smokers." "The important point is that the tax will induce some smokers to quit, others to move one step closer to eventually quitting, and potential smokers to refrain from taking up the habit," the working group's report said. Concerning tobacco advertising and promotion, the working group pointed out that cigarettes are the nation's most heavily advertised consumer product. And, while conventional advertising • is the principal technique to promote tobacco use, the tobacco companies are relying more on sponsorship of sports and cultural events, free or subsidized distribution of product samples, and "social issue" advertising. All of this creates "an aura of legitimacy and wholesomeness" about smoking. The group also expressed concern that advertising portraying smoking as a pleasurable activity associazted with social, sexual or athletic success is an "attempt to recruit youngsters into the smoking population." Eliminating the imagery in smoking advertisements can be achieved through "tombstone advertising," with no models, slogans or scenes, except the picture of a cigarette pack, tar and nicotine contents and the surgeon general's warnings, Warner said. He added: "The Federal Trade Commission is chazrged with monitoring advertising for false or misleading claims. Tombstone advertising could be justified on the grounds that it is the only form of advertising not in violation of such standards. The ultimate goal is for a ban on all forms of advertising and promotions." "It can be argued that dependence on tobacco advertising revenues has caused editors and

publishers to avoid articles on smoking and health when possible and to tone them down when not This has translated inlu a lower level of understanding of the health consequence (if smoking," the report said Thus the panel's second recommendation was that Congress should prohibit advertising and other modes of promotion of all tobacco products, including sponsorship of spbrtl and cultural activities and free distribution of cigarett* samples. Similar action was urged at the state level Other health organizations who have called for a ban on cigarette advertising are the American Medical Association. American Lung Association, the American Academy of Family Physicians, the American College of Kmergency Physicians, .the British Medical Association, the Canadian Medical Association and the World Health Organization In considering the third area of concern, the report said that awareness of non-smokers' rights lias led to more federal, state and local clean indoor laws "(lean indoor laws stand as testimony to the profound social change that has occurred in the attitudes of Americans toward smoking " which have "clearly altered towazrd making nonsmoking the social norm." However, in pointing to the inceasing avtriirencss of the dangers of second-hand smoke and of the mimrtr of fires caused in the I'niter1 States by cigarettes, the report called! on legislators at all levels to enact rtean indoor air laws that "recognize the primacy of the right of the nonsmoker to breathe air unpolluted by tobacco smoke " The group further urged that "such laws should cover all public places ..with special emphasis on health care institutions, schools, government offices, food sales and service establishments and work sites."

New test measures affects of sec ond-hand smoke Just how much does smoking by others affect nonsmokers' health? It's a difficult question to answer, particularly when the nonsmokers are also exposed to cancer-causing agents and toxins from other sources such as diesel exhausts. An important new test that allows separation of data on nonsmokers exposure to cigarette smoke from environmental pollutants was announced recently at a meeting of the American Chemical Society. One surprising finding from preliminary studies with the test is that so-called low nicotine cigarettes expose passive smokers to the same level of nicotine as traditional cigarettes. "We may have the most specific test for passive

smoking thus far developed," said Dr. S. Katherine Hammond of the University of Massachusetts Medical Center in Worchester. "Other tests have measured particles in the air and carbon monoxide levels, but these aren't unique to tobacco. If the test isn't specific enough, other environmental compounds can affect the results. In one case where researchers thought they were measuring smoke at a bar (by the carbon monoxide levels), they ended up measuring the alcohol in the air as well as the smoke" Questionnaries are also of limited use in gathering data on exposure to passive smoking, according to Hammond. "Researchers found in one experiment looking into passive smoking that one-third of those who said they weren't exposed to tobacco

Gossip

Dwarf

Continued from Page 1D

maintain a weekly circulation rate of more than five million. At the 7-11 on Maple Avenue in Red Bank, manager Don Asay reports that the store sell about 90 copies a week of tabloids like the Star, The Enquirer, The Globe, The Sun. The biggest customers for such tabloids seem to be women over 60, Asay says. And while he doesn't read them himself, he does admit to reading the headlines. Does he hear any gossip at 7-11?

Continued from Page 1D

Frequently, people do it "because it allows them to be aggressive towards a person in a passive way. They are able to say things without having to pay any consequences for what they say." And while complaining about a supervisor or a co-worker may be a temporary tension release, Riley says, such behavior doesn't address the real issue, which is a communication problem. Rather than gripe ineffectually to the wrong people, they should take "We initiate it," he laughs. "I their problem to someone higher guess it's the same as with any up who may be able to resolve the place. It's • coffee shop, a lot of conflict in the workplace. Fear of the same people come in every confronting an Issue leads to a lot day. We have a regular crew that of unnecessary pain in relacomes in. It's kinda like work, you tionships both In and out of the know?" office, Riley says. While he says that some gossip And work is Indeed another place where gossip gets circulated. is relatively harmless and "almost universal'', the person who is But according to psychologist repeatedly talking about other and career counselor Dr. David people may have a problem assertRiley, gossip in the office is ing him or herself. And, he adds, usually a negative enterprise.

Bachelor Continued from Page I D don't like to hear that, but it's true. You don't need a whole clan today." Green said she believes that the years spent living alone teach men domestic chores, such as cooking and shopping and cleaning—Jobs that used to be the exclusive domain of wives. Men who acquire those skills are better equipped to share the chores In marriage and better able to cope with widowhood, she said. Reasons for postponing marriage may vary dramatically between socio-economic groups, said Green. "Among the more affluent and educated, there Is a tendency to continue schooling," she said, whereas unskilled people from poor families may choose to postpone marriage until they are earning enough to maintain a family of their own. Despite the current pattern of postponing mar-

smoke were married to smokers." Hammond's test keys in on nicotine. "Tobacco is the only important source of nicotine. When we know its level we can find tobacco's contribution to pollution and also tag that measurement to health effects." Using chemically-treated filters and gas chromatography — a powerful analytical technique — Hammond has successfully tested air both in a controlled chamber and in an office. "We've demonstrated that this test is very sensitive. It can detect levels of nicotine that are less than 1 percent of those inhaled by smokers. This should be an excellent tool for sorting out facts in the controversy of the health effects of passive smoking."

might behind the dishing of dirt "It undermines work relationships. People wonder what's that humans engage in are the green-eyed monsters of jealousy being said (about them) when and envy. It's the "Let's find they're not around." something wrong with somebody Do psychologists gossip? who isn't perfect and tear them "I'd like to say none of us do," down" syndrome, Rubin says. Riley says. But for some people, gossip is Of course they do. The one taboo, however, is talk of any kind their only means of communication, Rubinsays. "If they don't about their patients. "Most psychologists are very respectful gossip, they don't talk at all. It of the privacy and confidentiality does serve a purpose, but they should learn how to do it less of their patients and are very destructively." careful about that." And as for those newstand nugPsychiatrist Dr. Kenneth Rubin agrees. "People who deal in men- gets of gossip about the stars, tal health are very much attuned Rubin says, it's Just that old to confidentiality as a group." And vicarious thrill of living through while you'd probably see less of it someone else that accounts for the five million plus circulation of the among the 40,000 psychiatrists practicing nationwide than among National Enquirer, which boasts other professionals, Rubin says he the largest circulation In America. So what's the word about Donna can't presume to speak for them Mills, Jacqueline Bisset, Diane all. Keaton and Linda Ronstadt? "Psychiatrists are human", he Get on a grocery line and get the says. One major motivation he thinks scoop.

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riage, most men dp eventually marry. As of last year, 79 percent of al American men between the ages of 30 and 34 had married at least once; nine of 10 men aged 35 to 39 hH said "I do," and almost 95 percent of all men aged 65 and older had married, according to the Census Bureau. The bureau, nevertheless, predicts that if the trend toward postponement continues, as many as /10T»ercent may never many KefrBawsor usually feels a little stab of loneliness in the early evening, during the long train ride home from New York. "Somewhere between Newark and Trenton, that's when the day catches up with me," he said, "and that's when 1 think, 'Oh, boy. Now I gotta go home and cook.'" • It's a long trip, about 2Vi hours, from his editor's Job In Manhattan to his rowhquse in Philadelphia.

have, says Dr. Charles Scott, an expert in dwarfism who is director of the clinical genetics department of the DuPont Institute in Wilmington, Del. "It's important to be able to share feelings with others, and it's very important to look a peer in the eye," says Scott, who is Jaime's doctor. "They've never done that." Scott was the one who suggested the Osborns start attending Little People conventions. When you're an average-sized parent of a dwarf, "it's tough to go to Little People," Marilyn says. "It's hard to see disabilities more severe than your child's. You don't know if they will happen to your child." But at her first meeting, Marilyn says, she knew she had done the right thing after someone came up to her and said, "You'll never know the value of what you're doing to help your daughter." The Osborns have handled Jaime's

But the house, which has been in his family for 60 years, costs him nothing but solitude. "There's no social life," said Dawsor, who gives his age as "under 40." But New York "Is Just too fast and too crazy" a place to live. His bachelorhood is not a matter of choice "but a consequence of what I choose to do." For years he was a free-lance writer, living month to month at the mercy of unpredictable and often meager paychecks, but eager to establish himself as a writer. In some years he earned only a few thousand dollars, and women, he said, "just didn't find that attractive." He lived with a woman in the mid-1970s, he explained one recent evening at his home as music from a neighbor's stereo boomed through the wall. "She was upset because I wasn't making money, and our career paths diverged," and so they parted.

dwarfism so successfully that they are the subjects of a new children's book called "Thinking Big" (Lothrop, Lee and Shepard Books, $10.25), which was written by a New York author to help children understand dwarfs. The author, Susan Kuklin, had wanted to do a book about a dwarf. She contacted LPA, which introduced her to three families. After interviewing them and discussing them with her publisher, she decided to write the book about Jaime and her family, Marilyn says. The book explains how Jaime is one of about 35,000 people in the United States who are achondroplastic dwarfs, the most common type. The chances of average-height parents having a achondroplastic dwarf are 1 in 40,000. Achondroplastic dwarf couples have a 75 percent chance of having a dwarf. The book also shows how the Osborns have accommodated Jaime's size in subtle ways.

Sharing quarters with roommates has< never appealed to Dawsor. "1 see having roommates as something you do in college, maybe graduate school," he said. "Economically it's much easier, but when you do that, your privacy is compromised." So he has flown solo through much of his life, "trying to develop myself, to be complete by myself." But last year he surrendered his free-lance life and took a job as an editor at a fashion magazine for black men. "I think I'm more attractive, now that I'm an editor," he said, and he confesses that he would like to settle down. "I don't think we're made to live alone. ...' It's much more fun cooking for somebody than just for yourself," he said, and paused, and then grinned. "But it's much more fun having someone cook for you."

60

The Register

FOOD Recipe hasn't changed By LINDA CICERO Kmgm-Ridder Newspapers

Q. Have they done something to the recipe for Toll House cookies on the back of the Nestle chocolate chips package? They don't taste the same as they used to. — Barbara Johnson, Fort Laaderdale, Fla, A. Though we've heard the same complaint many other times, the folks at Nestle assure us there has only been one minor revision to the Original Toll House Cookie recipe since they began printing it on the back of Nestle's Morsels packages in 1939. "About 10 years ago, we omitted the H teaspoon of water originally called for," said Kathy Kelly, manager of public relations for Nestle Foods Corporation. "The water was included to ensure that the baking soda was active. However, a change in the manufacture of baking soda made this step unnecessary." For those who still are nonbelievers, here is the original Original Toll House Cookie recipe. It makes half as many cookies as the recipe now printed on the back of the 12ounce package. ORIGINAL NESTLE TOLL HOUSE COOKIES 1 cup plus 2 tablespoons sifted flour Vt teaspoon baking soda Vt teaspoon salt M cup butter or shortening, softened 6 tablespoons sugar 6 tablespoons brown sugar, packed V4 teaspoon vanilla extract V* teaspoon water legg 1 6-ounce package(1 cup) Nestle semi-sweet morsels H cup coarsely chopped nuts Sift together flour, baking soda and salt; set aside. Combine butter, sugars, vanilla and water; beat until creamy. Beat in egg. Add flour mixture; mix well. Stir in morsels and nuts. Drop by well-rounded teaspoonsful onto greased cookie sheets. Bake 10 to 12 minutes at 376 degrees. Makes 60 2-inch cookies. Q. Could you get the recipe for the steak tartar*- at the Fuji Japanese restaurant In Boca Raton, Fla.? It Is the most Intriguing I've ever tasted. —N.K. A. J. J. Nakagawa, owner chef at Fuji, responds with his special recipe for steak tartare sauce, since it is the sauce that makes the difference, he says. FUJI STEAK TARTARE SAUCE 1 pound onions (1 large or 2 medium) 6 ounces fresh ginger root 1 clove garlic 2 cups soy sauce Vi cup Mirin (sweet Japanese rice wine) 1 tablespoon hot pepper (shichimi) M cup miso 4 tablespoons sugar W cup sesame paste 1 cup water Process all ingredients in food processor or feed through grinder and mix well. Toss to taste with freshly ground lean beef. Q. Do you have the recipe for the pie that makes Its own crust? I mean the fromscratch recipe, not one that calls for a biscuit mix.— Ellen Carr, Bel Air, Md. A. You can make your own apple or other fruit pie filling, of course, but for convenience this recipe simply calls for canned filling. CRAZY CRUST FRUIT PIE 1 cup all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder M teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon sugar legg M cup shortening M cup water 121-ounce can apple or other fruit filling W teaspoon cinnamon or other spice Combine flour, baking powder, salt, sugar, egg, shortening and water. Blend well, then beat 2 minutes at medium speed of electric mixer. Pour batter into a greased 9lnch pie pan. Combine pie filling, lemon Juice and spice; pour into center of batter. Do not stir. Bake 46 to 60 minutes at 426 degrees. Corner Q and A, which answers Questions concerning cooking, appears regularly on the Foodpages of the Register. Write to Linda Cicero at the Miami Herald, 1 Herald Plaza, Miami, Fla. 33101.

Finely tuned The senses of this blind cook tell her a lot things," she explains. "I can tell when meat is getting done by the smell." Knight-Wdder Newspapers And she can hear when something is boiling. "Of course, somePHILADELPHIA — For Carrie thing that is easy to boil over like Nathaniel, cooking is a lifeline to millfy I watch carefully," she adds. the outside world. "If you put your finger just on the Blind since the age of 4, surface of the milk, you can feel Nathaniel, 69, rarely ventures beyond her three-room apartment the vibrations when it is going to in the North Philadelphia complex start to boil. Sometimes you can even feel the vibrations in the pot she has called home for 14 years. Instead, the world comes to Sister handle." Carrie, as she is known in her Being able to feel those vichurch. And she always has a tin brations is one reason to use pots of homemade cookies, a cake, a with handles that don't conduct pan of fudge, some fresh-baked heat. A padded potholder protects bread or a proper meal waiting on from burns, but it also blocks the table by way of -welcome. information. Touch is important, too, in judg"As a child, I always dreamed ing when roasts, breads and cakes about cooking," Nathaniel said while whooshing a batch of cheese are properly browned and crusty — a skill that cooks with eyesight with the shredding blade of the should develop. "Sometimes you food processor. "I wanted to cook get burned," Nathaniel concedes, so badly that I actually started "but your fingers get used to it." dreaming about it " Similarly, taste is important in Encouraged by an aunt, who let her help with small kitchen tasks, determining consistency and texNathaniel was eager to learn more, ture, as well as flavor. When you can't see lumps in batter or gravy, to be able to cook for herself. The you can taste them or feel them taste and smells and sounds of cooking were wondrous and entic- while you are stirring. ing. But they also were intimidatActually, Nathaniel says, "each ing. blind person has their own ideas and needs. I've ha* a food "When I used to hear all that processor for about six years now. grease splattering and popping They were afraid to show me how during frying, it used to frighten me," Nathaniel recalls now. But it to use it. They said it was very dangerous, and I had to have didn't stop her. special permission to have the Bom in Sumter, S.C., and raised instructions and recipes put into In Paoli, Pa., Nathaniel received Braille." some cooking instruction as a at the Overbrook School In no time, the processor became Blind here. "But they of the most functional and didn't teach much," she says. "We one frequently used appliances in learned to make a few cookies and Nathaniel's kitchen. She uses it for creamed chipped beef. When we chopping, grating and slicing inleft school, the class prepared a gredients that go into salads, meal for the principal. I remember soups (like borsch, a favorite) and I made the mashed potatoes. We other dishes. For yeast doughs, learned to read recipes in Braille, however, she relies on her mixer, but we never learned to light the fitting it with dough hooks for oven. kneading. "When we started keeping Once limited to a single electric house for ourselves, that's when I hot plate, Nathaniel's kitchen really learned to cook," says grew along with her cooking talNathaniel, who over the years gradually mastered techniques for ents. She learned to use a gas stove, even though electric ones frying, baking, breadmaking and working with a food processor and are recommended for blind cooks other fairly sophisticated kitchen as the easier and safer appliance. Raised Braille dots mark each tools. She also has built up a good 60-degree increment on the collection of recipes, many dictemperature controls. And she is tated by friends and copied in careful to keep the handles of pots Braille. Always eager to try new turned to one side, away from the recipes and learn new things, stove front, for safety's sake. Nathaniel gets ideas and news Only a few of Nathaniel's cookfrom Braille editions of the Ladles' ing aids, however, are specifically Home Journal, Better Homes and designed for the blind. Gardens and other periodicals. Graduated measuring cups that "When my girlfriend was living, can be filled level with the top are she would read the (Braille) reeasier for a blind cook to work cipes to me," said Nathaniel, rewith; dispenser bottles permit calling her roommate, Flora premeasured amounts of Bethea, who died four years ago. powdered ingredients to be easily The former classmates, both blind, used. Flat-bottomed measuring lived together for more than 30 spoons, which lie flat on the years. counter, also are more convenient Cooking is a slower procedure for a blind cook. now. Nathaniel must move back Other equipment is more conand forth from her work area to the Braille-stenciled pages, trac- ventional, but definitely convenient — a pressure cooker, an ing the raised dots with her immersible electric frying pan, a fingers to read those recipes she deep fryer, a crock pot, a carving hasn't committed to memory. For most cooks, food has a very knife with an adjustable guide positioned parallel to the blade. visual appeal, and the look or And all her knives have serrated color can be important factors in edges for greater control and less Judging when a food is properly slippage. cooked. To compensate for her Although many cooks are conlack of sight, Nathaniel's other tent using an egg separator, senses are fine-tuned. And very sensitive personal cooking sensors Nathaniel prefers her own method for assuring that no drop of yolk they are. "My nose tells me a whole lot of from her favorite double-yolk

By MARIIYNN MARTER

eggs gets into the white. "I don't like to separate eggs," she says, "but I do it. I take a fork and prick a hole in the end of the shell." As the white drains (or is There are special pulled) out, the yolks remain cookbooks and resources whole and safe In the shell. i available for Wind or For cooking small or cut vegetables, a steamer or deep-fryer qooks. Here t r e some of basket helps remove all the food at one time with no stragglers left in tfiem; the cooking water or oil. • " M e a l t i m e Manual tor Most blind cooks avoid collectPeopteWtthWsabWttetand ing extra cookwsre and are the Agiofl," prepared by the methodical about keeping every lr»tituteofRehab*Ha»on item in its place, a place as close to Medicine, New York Untverthe point of use as possible. But Nathaniel accumulates utensils pubkshed by Campbell Soup like any other serious cook. And Co. The book offers tips on most of them she can locate with surprising speed, even though she kitchen planning, shopping may need to empty half a cupand handling utensils and board to reach the item she wants. appliances, as well as r e Once employed at the Center for cipes. It covers a variety of the Blind here, Nathaniel now prrysic* challenge*. toeexM operates a small telephone Is an extensive Hating of answering service in her apartavailable materials. Available ment. Although she earns less, she for $ 3 ^ by writing to prefers working at home. Mealtime Manual, Box 38. The telephone is her link with Rooks. Pa. 17572. the world, and she makes good use • "EasyRxln's/'by of it, frequently using manufacBarbara Marshall. Simple returers' toll-free phone lines to get information or instructions that cipes for good food, compiled others would simply read. She by a dietitian with multiple places grocery orders by phone sclerosis. Avanaoie at men and can count on friends to shop order for $8.96 (todudee for her. postage) from Barbara H. "I like good food," she says. And Food Art Horizons, she likes to share her table with 4625 Roosevelt A w , Penfriends. rwauken.N.J. 08109. Recently, she had four guests • "The Wheelchair for dinner. Joining us were Vivian Gourmet A Cookbook for the Smith, a longtime friend from Disabled," by Mary Blakeslee Nathaniel's congregation at the (Beaufort Books. 18.96). R e Church of the Lord Jesus Christ, and Smith's son, Donald, 16, who cipes and tips for using conhas had many a meal and a ton of venient, work-saving a p cookies here. "The church is a big pliances. family," says Nathaniel, who has WHhFn • only a couple of couains left in the Hands," by Beverly BrrvTgham, area. Also a dinner guest was John a trained occupational therat Hager, a knitwear designer who pist. Kitchen ops arid recipes met Nathaniel while giving knitdesigned by and for an ting instruction at the Elder Craftsmen's shop. arthrWccook.AvaHableby rnej order, $20 hard cover, Dinner includes a simple roast chicken with basic bread stuffing, $17 soft cover, from Creative steamed broccoli, macaroni and Cuisine Inc., Box 518, N a cheese casserole, homemade rolls and pie. • ' The New York Times Nathaniel cooks in fairly large Large Type Cookbook," by batches, creating instant leftovers Jean Hewett (Quadrangle for easy reheating. Like most Books, $12.50). cooks, she says, "If I'm by myself, • Amerioan Foundation for I sometimes don't feel like being the Blind, 15W. 18th St., Mew bothered cooking." York, N Y . t o o l 1. Available All of the following recipes are materials Include a free 1 Nathaniel's adaptations of recipes from friends and Braille catalogue of "Aids and Apcookbooks. pliances" for homemakers. MACARONI AND CHEESE • American Printing House CASSEROLE lor the Blind, 1839 Frankfort 2 cups uncooked macaroni Ave.,Louisv«e.Ky 0208. 10 ounces sharp This company can provide Cheddar Cheese COOKBOOKS wi DTBMS. 8 ounces Longhorn cheese 1 extra-large egg 1 cup milk degrees for one hour or until top is 3 tablespoons crusty and lightly browned. Makes butter, melted eight servings. Cook macaroni in lightly salted ••• water just until tender. Drain, but Melting chocolate is a tricky do not rinse. Meanwhile, shred or enough operation for sighted coarsely grate cheeses, in large cooks. Nathaniel finds that using bowl, toss hot noodles with chocolate chips of uniform size cheeses, reserving about onesimplifies the procedure. She can quarter cup cheese for topping. feel unmelted lumps by stirring Beat together egg, milk and melted the chocolate against the side of butter. Stir Into noodles, mixing the bowl. thoroughly. Turn noodle mixture QUICK COUNTRY FIB into lightly greased two-quart Pastry for a casserole. Sprinkle reserved one-crust pie cheese over top. Bake at 360

Resources

Wpound(2 sticks) butter 1 cup chocolate chips 2 cups sugar 1 cup flaked coconut 4 eggs, beaten 1 cup pecans Line nine-inch pie pan or eightinch-square baking pan with pastry. Set aside. In saucepan, over low heat, melt butter. Add chocolate chips. Stir over low heat until melted. Stir in sugar, coconut, eggs and pecans. Pour chocolate-pecan mixture into unbaked pie shell. Bake at 3S0 degrees for 46 minutes or until filling is set.

• ••

PEANUT BUTTER FUDGE 1 cup sugar 12 tablespoons (IVi sticks) butter H cup evaporated milk 1 cup creamy peanut butter 1 Jar (7 ounces) marshmallow cream 6 ounces semisweet chocolate chips 1 teaspoon vanilla extract In heavy saucepan, over medium heat, combine sugar, butter and evaporated milk. Bring to full boil, stirring constantly. Continue boiling for five minutes. Remove from heat, and stir in peanut butter until melted. Stir in marshmallow cream, chocolate chips and vanilla, beating until well-blended. Chocolate chips may be partly or fully melted, as desired. Turn mixture into greased 9-by- 13-inch baking pan. Let cool completely. Cut into squares. Makes three pounds of fudge.

Nathaniel always has cookies on hand, usually chocolate chip, a favorite of her friends' children. The large amount of butter keeps the cookies softer longer. Judging site and spacing by touch, Nathaniel rolls the batter into balls and then flattens the balls by hand on a baking sheet. CARRIE'S CHOCOLATE CHIP COOKIES 1 pound (4 sticks) butter, softened M cup brown sugar H cup granulated sugar 1 extra-large egg or 2 small eggs, beaten 2 teaspoons vanilla 6 cups all-purpose flour 2 teaspoons baking soda Dash salt 12 to 16 ounces chocolate chips 1 Vi cups chopped walnuts In large bowl, cream together butter, sugars, egg and vanilla. Stir together flour, baking soda and salt. Gradually blend into creamed mixture. Stir in chocolate chips and walnuts. Divide dough, shaping Into balls of about two tablespoons each. Place on ungreased baking sheet, and press dough balls with heel of hand to flatten slightly. Bake at 376 degrees for 14 minutes. Remove and let cool slightly before removing cookieswith spatula. Makes about five dozen cookies.

California dreaming leads to new foods Orlando Seminal

NAPA, Calif. — If you'd like a taste of California cuisine, try some smoked salmon with strawberry horseradish. Fresh out of strawberry horseradish? Then you might si bstitute black olive hollandaise, pineapple mustard, tomato chutney or a number of other sauces that young California chefs are creating. Such sauces are not extreme examples of the California school of New American cooking. They typify the work of chefs in innovative restaurants In the San Francisco Bay area, from Berkeley through the wine country of N»pa and Sonoma counties. The cuisine here stands out because of Its emphasis on freshness, a fascination with exotic — but usually locally grown — Ingredients and a passion for assembling them In unexpected combinations. "We like to use indigenous products and show them at their best," said Tom Reid, one of the owners of Main Street Bar & Grill In downtown Napa. But he Insists the cooking style Is not pretentious: "It's Just a simple way of presenting unusual things." Sometimes the unusual combination is one of flavors, as in a cream of sweet potato soup with orange, served at

Mustard's Grill in YoimtvUle. Cooks also mix cultures freely, not only in the same restaurant, but also on the same plate. Consider an entree served at Reid's Main Street: grilled ahi (a Hawaiian fish) topped with a pineapple-dlantro salsa (borrowed from both Hawaiian and Mexican cuisines), served with herbed polenta (an Italian cousin of grits) and snow peas (an Oriental standard). A new generation of California restaurateurs is also creating trends of its own: • Red meat — premium beef, pork tenderloin, ham and sausage — Is rejoining veal and poultry on many fashionable menus. • The rale of salad Is changing. Salads may be listed with appetizers as first courses or served after entrees. • The number of small side dishes is growing. Extra vegetables and condiments are often sold a la carte. • Breakfast is becoming a gourmet meal. One new Berkeley restaurant, Brldgecreek, serves only breakfast, selling hearty platters of homemade breads, eggs and specially cured meats that may cost more than $ 10. While such food and cooking may have a thousand roots, most can be found in California.

The state's cultural heritage Includes lumberjacks, gold-miners and flower children as well as Chinese, Japanese, Mexicans, Italians, Russians, Greeks and many other ethnic groups. California's agricultural and maritime resources are so-varied that restaurateurs can find local sources for all sorts of fruits and vegetables, nuts, herbs, chill peppers, rabbit, lamb, veal, ssussges and seafood. Finding the best foods is as important as cooking at these restaurants. Kevin Cronin and the other owners of Mustard's arrange for fanners to grow specific vegetables and herbs, use wild mushrooms found In local vineyards, and buy cheese from nearby dairies. Many foods considered fashionable elsewhere — such as pasta, Cajun spices and fancy lettuces like radlcchio and racket — are present at these restaurants as well. So are the movements toward seasonal menus, casual service and attractive presentation, which can be found In a few fashionable restaurants In any large U.S. city. What is striking about California is that these types of food and presentation are so widespread. Even a small-town diner in North Napa makes omelets with avocados, and most convenience stores carry teriyaki-flavored beef Jerky and several brands of bottled waters.

In Napa and Sonoma alone, the California variety of New American cooking can be sampled In at least two dozen restaurants, many of which have opened in the past 10 years. Their menus are extensive, but the most surprising features are the prices, often under 110 for entrees like the grilled fich, polenta and snow peas at Main Street. Menus often indicate where the food being served was obtained. One Napa restaurant offered oysters from four locations. One menu at Berkeley's Chez Pannlse even specified the farmers: "Roast rack of Summerf ield Farm veal with green garlic sauce and Chino Ranch vegetables." To show off the ingredients, the cooking techniques are kept simple. Meats for instance, are grilled, smoked or cooked on rotisseries and vegetables are lightly steamed. Both are set off by fruit and herb vinaigrettes, compound butters and other sauces that show creativity and ethnic borrowing. The varied elements are assembled like a collage, where each contributes flavors and colors to the whole. Dealing with such a mixed bag requires one more ingredient that is pure California: getting it together. Can culinary group therapy make even strawberries and horseradish mellow out? For sure.

TUESDAY. APRIL 29, 1986

Thf KggUter

7D

YOUR TOWN Sweet Adelines. Membership is open to any woman who likes to sing and has the ability to hear her part and sing it unaccompanied against three other parts For further information call

Keyport Veterans to sponsor Loyalty Day parade The Veterans of Foreign Wars, District Six, will hold its annual Loyalty Day parade on Sunday The host post will be Keyport VFW 4247. The parade will consist of bands, twirlers, clubs of all kinds, and fire and first aid departments from many nearby towns.

Tihton Falls Secretaries group to meet Thursday

THEREGISTEH/CAHLD FORINO

CHECK MATES — Edward W. Collins Jr. of Holmdel, left, president of the Monmouth County Board of Realtors, presents a check to Robert Moore of Lincroft, commodore of the National Sweepstakes Regatta Association,

Manasquan Auxiliary to hold blood drive Saturday There will be a blood drive for all members or the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary and their familys on Friday from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Sail Loft across the street from the U.S. Coast Guard Station.

Holmdel Park plans program of Victorian games Visitors can drop in at the Monmouth County Park System's Longstreet Farm on Saturday and

as Don Willis of Middletown, executive officer of the Monmouth County board of Realtors, looks on. The money will help fund the 47th annual National Sweepstakes Regatta, to be held July 12 an 13.

Sunday from 1 to 3 p. m , and try out some of the games and toys that were popular with Victorian children. For more information about this program, call program rgistration, 842-4000.

Lincroft Brookdale to host talk on heirlooms Do treasured family heirlooms also have value for collectors? That question will be answered in "Attic Finds: Heirlooms or Real Treasurers," a program being offered by Brookdale Community College, Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon. Members of the Monmouth County Historical Association staff will discuss what makes objects valuable to collectors and

to families. Participants can bring in two family heirlooms and learn what makes them valuable. The program will include a look at the historical association's own attic collection. • The fee is $6. For more information, call the Community Services Division. 842-1900. ext. 315.

The Monmouth Chapter of Professional Secretaries International will hold its regular monthly dinner meeting at the Hilton Inn on Thursday at 6:30 p.m. Guest speaker will be Eileen Sheridan, district manager of the Social Security Administration office in Asbury Park. Ms. Sheridan will speak about retirement benefits. Anyone interested in attending this meeting may contact Maxine Vigilante, 145 11th St., Belford 07718.

Matawan Sweet Adelines plan guest night at church Shore .Hills Chapter. Sweet Adelines, Inc., based in Matawan, will have a guest night on Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the Matawan Presbyterian Church, Route 34. The purpose of the guest night is to acquaint any interested women with the activities of

and Wales College, Providence, Eagen of Freehold, a hus, R.I., v a s given a scholarship to ness/computer information s y s work for EKB Associates. She is a tems major, and Joellen Berka, a nursing major, were among 321 marketing major. MIDDLETOWN — William Union County College students Qulnn, son of Susan Quinn of named to the dean's list for the Clubhouse Drive, has made the Fall semester. president's list for the Fall RED BANK — Marianne Simms semester at New Hampshire Col- has recieved first honors on the lege in Manchester, N.H. To be dean's list of the Seton Hall Unieligible for the list, students must versity College of Arts and Scicompile a grade-point averageof ences for the Fall semester. 3.5 to 4. Quinn is a senior majoring RUMSON — Maryann Kirk has in marketing. been named to the honor's list at Mary Baldwin College, Staunton, MIDDLETOWN — Andrew Applebaum has been named to the Va., for the Fall semster. To make dean's list for the Fall 1985 the honor's list, students must semester at the School of Manage- have a grade-point average of at ment, State University of New least 3.75. She is the duaghter of York at Binghamton Applebaum Mr. and Mrs. .lames B. Kirk. is a sophomore. RUMSON — T h o m a s G. Karafln, son of Mr. and Mrs. MONMOUTH COUNTY — C u l m i r P. Kedra of Aberdeen, Barry Karafin, was named to the who is majoring in dental labora- dean's list at Colby College, tory technology, Michael E. Watervllle. Maine.

Mary Lou Van Iderstine, a guidance counselor at Shore Regional High School, has been selected by the Monmouth County Citizens Advisory Committee on A l coholism Services to receive a scholarship for alcoholism training. Mrs. Van Iderstine has been awarded a full scholarship for the Brookdale College 20-sesslon program, "Alcoholism and Substance Abuse Workshops."

The Woman's Club of Long Branch will have its annual Spring luncheon and installation on Thursday at Cypress Inn on Route 35 in Wanamassa at noon The new officers to be installed were elected at the recent annual meeting of the club. They are Mrs Paul J. Kiernan. J r . president; Mrs. Kenneth B Orendorff, first vice president; Mrs. Robert Glutting, corresponding secretary, Mrs. Christopher Schembra, treasurer and Mrs Milton G Hughes, trustee

Alzheimer's group to meet Thursday Denise Rubin, a registered dietitian on the staff of Monmouth Medical Center, will speak on nutrition for the elderly at the meeting of t h e h o s p i t a l ' s Alzheimer's Community Interest Group, to be held at 7 p.m. Thursday in room 206 of the MCC Stanley Wing.

The American Association of 1'niversity Women Northern Monmouth County Branchwill meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the Shrewsbury Presbyterian Church House, Sycamore Avenue. Brenda Tremoulet from MCOSS will discuss preserving wellness and handling illness for our aging elderly population. The public is invited to attend. For information regarding membership, contact Arlene Schwartzstein, 229-7856.

Freehold Township Hospital to host program on asthma

THE REGISTiR/C»HOLIN£ E COWG

PLANT SALE — Penny Spaulding, left, chairwoman of the Garden Club of Fair Haven, and Wilma Henrie, co-chairwoman, display geraniums which will be among the plants for sale at the club's 20th annual plant sale. The sale will take place from 8 a.m. to noon on May 10 at the Fair Haven Fire House and will benefit the club's civic projects.

The Wellness Center of Freehold

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A paid directory of coming event* for non-profit organizations. Rates 13.75 for three lines for 1 day (11.00 each additional Une), 15.00 for three lines for two days (11.50 each additional Une), $6.50 for three lines for three days (12.00 each additional Une), 17.50 fo lines for four or five days (f 2.25 each additional line), 19.00 for three lines for six to eight days (12.50 each additional line), 110.50 for three lines for nine to ten days ($3.00 esch additions! line), $13.50 for three Unes for eleven days. Each additional day $1 00, each additional Une $3.00. Deadline 11 a.m. two days before pubucaUon. Call The Daily Register, 642-4000, ask for The Date Secretary. APRIL »—TUESDAY Keansburg Borough Council Candidates Public Forum. Tues. April 29, 8pm. St. Anns auditorium. Meet the candidates. Question and answer session open to the public.

MAT 1—THURSDAY Monmouth College presents "Canossa" a politics! drama In 3 acts by Gilbert 8. Fell at the Guggenheim Theater, Norwood Ave, West Long Branch. Tickets $6 In advance. $7 at the door. Call box office 571-3483. Curtain time 8:30. HAT S—8ATTJ ROA Y Battleground Arts Center presents 6 performers from Westminster Choir Clooege in an evening of Light Classics Operettas, and •how tunes. Reform Church. 87 West Main St. Freehold. 8pm. Tickets 16 h 18. Call 462-8811 9-4 weekdays Monmouth County Arts Council presents, Momlz, a unique dance troupe on Sat. May 3, 1988 at the Count Basle Theater. M Monmouth St. Red Bank. Tickets: 117.50, $12.50, and 17.60. Call 842-9002 for tickets and Information.

chaplain, Ann Grant, recording secretary, Ardith Renard, president, Kathy Dasaro, vice president, Dot McMahon, treasurer, and Stephanie Palmer, corresponding secretary.

Teacher wins funds

Woman's Club plans Spring luncheon

Women's association to meet Thursday

Parents Without Partners Bayshore Chapter 044 fund raiser. Everyone welcome, Town and Country, Hwy 35, Keyport. 8:30 dance members $6, guest $7. Chapter phone 727-6020.

NEW OFFICERS — The officers of the Middletown Elks Lodge 2179 recently installed new elected officers of the Ladies Auxiliary Into office. Pictured are. Chris Marchettl,

West Long Branch

Long Branch

Shrewsbury

Campus Salutes ENGL1SHT0WN — Jennifer E. Duester and Erin O'Rourke have received scholarships to attend The Berkeley School of Woodbridge. Miss Duester, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Duester, is the recipient of a full-tuition scholarship, while Miss O'Rourke, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O'Rourke, is the recipient of a partial scholarship. Both are students at Manalapan High School. LINCROFT — Ellen Solebello, a senior economics and finance major at Alfred University, Alfred, N.Y., received the school's economics award, presented to the junior or senior with the best record in the field. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Solebello, she is a graduate of Red Bank High School. -% LINCROFT — Jill Silasa, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Silasa and a student at Johnson

Area Hospital will hold an educational program for adults with asthma, chronic bronchitis, or emphysema on Tuesday evenings beginning May 6, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. The program is designed to teach people a variety of techniques that are useful for coping with these breating problems. A donation of f 26 is suggested Space is limited so pre-regist rat ion is necessary by Friday. For registration information, call 780-6050.

MAY 4—SUNDAY Arts and Craft show and flea market spaces available table space available, $10. 04 Thompson Ave., Hwy 34, Leonardo. 2911271 or 291 6790. Indoor flea market. Croydon Hall

Gym, Leonardo. Tables supplied. $10 a space 9-4pm. Call after 4pm. to rent space. 530-9633 or 787-4183.

lands PTO, 140 First Ave., Atlantic Highlands, NJ 077IS. For further info call 291-3346 after 6pm.

National CounsU of Jewish Women. Nearly new sale, Blngham Hall, Blngham Ave. Rumaon. Msy 4 ll-3pm. Monday bag day 11:30lpm.

MAT If — SATURDAY Monmouth County Park System presents Arts and Crafts Sale. Thompson Park, Newman Springs Rd., Lincroft. $20 for 10 ft. x 10 ft. space. Original work only. For more Info and registration call 842-4000.

MAT »—THURSDAY Monmouth County Park System presents "Fine Vines" and elegant wreath making workshop 7-9pm. at Dorbrook Park activity center Rt. 537 Colts Neck. $22 Includes all natural materials for more Information and registration call 842-4000. MAT 10—SATURDAY Outdoor flea market. Middletown Fire Company ft, Rt. 36. Sponsored by Ladles AuxlUry. $7 per space. Rain date 4/17. Call 8422534 or 787-7068 for more info. Flea market for Missing and Exploited Child Commission, Union Beach. Stone Road Field. 9-4pm. Spaces available. $7 for space, $10 table. For more Info call Msuretn 88*0182 or Jodi 2444001 after 6pm.

Visit Museum Exhibition on Sutue of Liberty, lunch at Dallas tour aircraft carrier Intrepid $27. Bus leaves St. Mary's New Monmouth. 9:30AM Call 787-9138. MAT I t SUNDAY Visit Museum exhibition on Statue of Liberty, lanch at Dallas; tour aircraft carrier Intrepid $27. Bus leaves St. Mary's New Monmouth *:30am. Call 787-3462/787-9138. MAT 10—TUESDAY Parents Without Partners, Bayshore 444. Cocktail Party and Dance. Town and Country, Hwy 35, Keyport 8:00 SHARP orients tioo, 8:30 Dance. Members $3, prospective members $6. Chapter phom 727-4020.

Annual Flea Market of Westminster Presbyterian Church to be held at Middletown on May 10. Rain date May 17, 10-3pm. $10 a space, $15 double specs, $12 table and space. 787-1287 for I

JUNE 1—SUNDAY Battleground Arts Center Craft Fair and Bazaar Freehold Raceway Parking lot. lOarn-flpm AppUcatlons available. Deadline April 30. Call 442-8811 weekdays 9-4 for information.

PTO Giant Flea Market at Scenic Atlantic Highlands Yacht Harbor, 10am 4pm Rain date May 17. Space $7 for single, $12 for double. Bendors (non food) send check payable to Atlantic High-

8ETTKMBM114S0 THURSDAY * TUESDAY St. Agnss Church, Atlantic Highlands wlU sponser a trip to China and The Orient. Call 291-0876 or 291-0272.

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TUt80AY.APRH.29.1966

The Register

ENTERTAINMENT Guest violinist shines Oh, Geraldo

in symphony's concert If you think Capone's vault was something, try this one By JOSIPH J. SZOtTAK Raster CoffMpondMrt

ASBIRY PARK — In • highly polished Sunday performance under the baton of TheoSaye, most ably assisted by violinist ; Eugene Fodor, the New Jersey State Orchestra presented three works that spanned 30 years of Vienna's fruitful classical period. At the Paramount Theater ! concert, the earliest of the trio was Mozart's Overture to his one act opera "Der Schawspieldirektor" (The lmpresario) played in brisk tempo and containing all of the farcial hustle and bustle of the master's "Marriage of Figaro" overture. The 39-piece ensemble played crisply, with defined accents, reflecting Saye's clean and precise beat. Beethoven's Concerto for Violin and Orchestra In D major, Opus 61, was a wonderful vehicle for Fodor. HI* brilliant technique and sensitive delivery, passionate and at times gently serene, was in evidence in many of the work's passages. Achieving a delicate, linear

Review

and seamless tone, Fodor was difficult to hear at the onset of the Allegro ma non troppo. However, in due time a nice balance was struck with the soloist supplying a silvery edge in the upper register to the lyrical theme and weaving impeccable, decorative music around the ensemble's assigned chorale-like theme. The slow movement In a Beethoven opus Is always a spiritual essay and the concerto's larghetto was no exception. Fodor eloquently played the lovely arched theme. The New Jersey State Orchestra's string choir was most attentive and well behaved with perfectly timed underpinlngs. The Rondo: Allgro was filled with honesty. Fodor at the open' of the seven part form delivered a wistful waltz tune in duet with principal bassonist Carl Venditti, in one of the concerto's loveliest moments. Fodor's final cadenza was a

dazzling array of spitfire and non-stop playing matched In excitement by the ensemble's fiery finish, under the complete control of Saye's baton. Obviously a favorite of N. J.S.O. audiences, the violinist returned to the stage many times and treated his admirers to two solo encores — Bach's Preludio and Paganini's Caprice No. 13. They would have loved to hear more. In his Symphony No. 104 in D Major ("London") Haydn, the quintessential classicist, foreshadows the romantic period about to dawn. In addition to eliciting a clean classical response from his players, Saye was most attentive to these romantic elements especially In the stormy section of the Andante. The conductor's choice of tempi was perfect. The menuetto was well accented and heavy footed. The trio spun out a tightly woven tune from a twotone call that for a moment threatened to unravel but did not.

"With viewers watching live, a mysterious Chicago vault linked to gangster Al Capone was opened in a two-hour, SI million extravaganza. Some thought they might find money, documents or bone*. All they found was a bottle." — News story.

The afternoon of Vienesc music was indeed a sunny sojourn.

Dances of the Middle East are planned at Brookdale MIDDLETOWN — The vibrant color and the cultural excitement of mysterious and exotic lands will be combined in "Middle Eastem Dance" at Brookdale Community College, Uncroft, May 10 at 8 p.m. and May 11 at 3 p.m. in the Performing Arts Center. Sellma (Selma Hoffman, Shrewsbury) and guest artists are presenting the premier production of "El Mahaba," which translates into "Join hands in peace and love." Selima, possessed by the mystique and intrigue of the Middle East and its music, has performed her dance style along the East Coast. She teaches at Not Just Another Dance School in Tlnton Falls. She credits dancing for the opportunity to meet people from different cultures and the richness of friendships that have evolved. She has become committed to the principle that music and dance in a vehicle where

peaceful feelings among the Middle East nations can evolve. "El Mahaba" has become a way for her to express her strong beliefs. Assisting Selima in her production is Elena, a leader in oriental dancing. Her performance credits include solo appearances at Carnegie Hall, A very Fisher Hall, Town Hall, Lincoln Center and the Kennedy Center. She has also danced in the Middle East at Rhodes, Crete, Athens, Jordan, Iraq, Syria and Abu Dhabi. The St. George's Hellenic Dance Group, Asbury Park, is performing the traditional and authentic Greek folk dances as part of the production. The dancers have earned first place in the Greek Folk Dancing category in the Sights and Sounds competitions for nine consecutive years.

Sandy (Sandra Catena) is performing a Middle Eastern dance. A veteran of television appearances, she combines classical oriental and folkloric dances. The Yousry Sharif Ensemble is also featured in the productions. Director Sharif debuted as an actor and a singer at the age of nine at the El Hosabir Theater. He has performed around the world and has appeared in more than 20 films. Members of the ensemble include Latif a (Donna Burke); Amira (Donna Petronella); Gamila; Nacira(Linda Bradford); Sharihar; Mylene(Mylene Carigan); Raed Hosny; and Marcia Bell. Other artists include members of the Parparim Ensemble, Ahmed Hussein and Sergio. Tickets for the performances are $6, $5 and $4.

By M B SWIFT Knijht-Ridder Newspapers

The time has come for me to reveal to the world the existence of Jesse James' hidden vault, which has been sealed up In the bowels of my house for, lo, these many years — ever since that dirty little coward laid poor Jesse in his grave. Or is it Pretty Boy Floyd's hidden vault? As I grow older it's hard to remember which famous outlaw sealed up that chamber, leaving a world to wonder at its contents. Billy the Kid, maybe? Oh well, someone of that stripe. Perhaps it was Machine-Gun Kelly, the Original Mexican Bob, John Dillinger or even Yosemite Sam. I am not sure exactly where the vault is located. For the right deal, however, say a million bucks and a lot of publicity, I will pinpoint it and allow Geraldo Rivera to open it before a TV audience of enthralled suckers. The hidden vault may be In the downstairs bathroom wall. I suspect this because mysterious noises come from the downstairs bathroom wall from time to tune. Usually I hear the mysterious sounds right after the toilet is flushed. First there is a knocking. "Aha," I say wisely, pressing my ear to the wall. To the uninitiated, the knocking sounds as though my plumbing has a condition known as "water hammer." , But I am convinced that it must be the bones of one of Jesse's or John's victims rattling away there in the mysterious vault. To my trained ear, there is no resemblance between the rattle of vibrating pipes and the rattling of femur, coccyx and fibula. In fact, if the moon is full at the time I flush the toilet, the knocking begins to sound like: "Foot bone connected to the... ankle bone, ankle bone connected to the... leg bone, leg bone connected to the... knee bone, now hear the word of the Lord

Geraldo Rivera

Whatever is in there, I'm willing to cut a deal. I will seal the compartment, for a guarantee of half a mil now and half a mil when it is opened on camera in the year 2000. Just imagine the TV audience's gasps when the bulldozers back off to reveal... roach eggs. Wait! Listen, if that isn't as dramatic a scam as the grand opening of Al Capone's fabled collection of dirt It goes on like that, almost interminably, until I and empty bottles, I have another. This one will myself suffer from a stiff neckbone because I am knock a nation right on its keister. pressing my ear to the wall to hear the drip. The dripping sound is obviously that of ghostly I will — with $ 1 million up front and a TV contract, blood. Those people who tell me it must be a leaky of course — guarantee a world class blockbuster. 1 pipe (my wife, kids and the plumber)1merely lack my will seal up any adolescent boy's bedroom with solid expertise in such arcane mysteries as Al Capone's concrete. When this time capsule Is opened in 40 vault, Blackbeard's treasure and the question, "What years or so, archaeologists will salivate. did Nixon know and when did he know it?" There, before an unbelieving audience of millions, On the other hand, I am not dogmatic. If plumber ' will be revealed artifacts equal to those from Tutankhamen's tomb: the tennis shoes that would not and kinfolk are right, and the noise stems from a leaky, vibrating galvanized pipe, then I'll give up my die, phonograph records, bike tires, mummified frogs, unintelligible math papers, pet spiders, plan to sell the world a look at Jesse James' secrqt aquariums, terrariums, empty pop cans that emit vault. v,', rustling noises, hamster cages, rackets, brackets, I will offer instead a peek at the mysterious I hats, rats, rocks, tube socks with rigor mortis, TVs, chamber under the stairs. I know it is there. We used pinups, radios, comic books, souvenirs from Disney to keep the artificial Christmas tree In it, but some years ago we threw the tree away. The compartment World, sand, seashells, skateboards, books, dinner plates and drinking glasses growing cultures of is closed now and I have no idea what horror lies penicillin and odd fungi, rockets, sprockets, petrified therein. sandwiches... and more! All In one... hideous... pile, Could it hold all the socks that disappeared in the ladies and gentlemen! washing machine? Rusty lawnmower parts? Wire Al Capone's secret vault, indeed. Geraldo Rivera, hangers labeled Jiffy Dry Cleaners? Al Capone in eat your heart out. person?

After 20 years in rock, Seger may be settling down By LYNN VAN MATRE Chicago Tribune

"Like a Rock)" his first album in three years, has jumped into the Top 10 Just two weeks after its release. The first single from the album, "American Storm," is already in the Top 20. Two months or so from now, he's scheduled to set out on a tour that will find him playing to adoring audiences throughout the country. Outside his rented Spanish3t»Je house in the mega-bucks Bel Air section of Los Angeles, the sun was shining. Inside, rock singer Bob Seger fixed his first cup of coffee of the day — it was afternoon, but he was up late the n|ght before — and admitted to feeling a little morose. Postpartum blues, maybe. Or bittersweet memories. Seger spent Bob Seger the past three years writing and recording "Like a Rock," working really stowed me down. at various times in Miami, his "For the past six months, I've Home turf of Detroit and finally been living here alone with the bos-Angeles, where he holed up in dog," said the singer with a glance a recording studio at Capitol Re- at Boris, his longtime mixed-breed cords for much of the past year. companion dozing in a comer. "It Now the album's out; the tour's on was the first time in 13 years that the horizon. It's time to talk to the I didn't have a steady relationship press, make the appearances, going, and It was really something switch into the promotional mode. new for me. It was kind of frightSeger's good at It. He's candid ening at first. Before that, I was and articulate, quick with a with one woman for 11 years. brotherly hug and quick to laugh, "I don't know exactly what a likable guy whose down-to- happened even now. The relaKarth offstage demeanor Jibes tionship Just went. Basically, I perfectly with his reputation as think she wanted me to quit going cme of the original worklngman's out on the road. Maybe If we had nock heroes. He was happy to talk gotten married and had kids we about the new album, more than would still be together. And after happy with the way it turned out that broke up I met another (if a little puzzled that some woman and we dated for six people see the single "American months and lived together for a Storm" as a musical carbon copy year after that until it fell apart. of "Even Now," a song from "Probably the hardest thing I'm Seger's 1983 "The Distance" trying to come to terms with right album). now la that I've lived this (rock 'n' But the fact that two con- roll) life for 20 years, and I secutive long-term romantic rela- wonder If I'm missing something," tionships bit the dust between the said Seger. "I see friends of mine time he began the album and the who are married with kids, leadday he finished it was very much Ing a quiet life. Maybe that's what on Seger's mind. I want, deep down. At least, that's "That's part of why it took me what I think that I want. so long to finish this album," he "I'm going to be 41 next month. said. "I hadn't had so much emo- I don't know if I want to keep on turmoil in yean, and it going out on the road for another

10 years. I don't want to suddenly be 60 and find out I've missed something. I don't even know why I do this any more. "Well, that's not true — I do know why I do It. It's certainly not for the money. Or the applause. I do it because I think that I'm better now than I ever have been. I'm at the peak of my powers, and that's a driving force in me, the fact that I think I can do good work and I hate to quit. I guess I want to leave something behind." More than 20 years ago, when a teen-aged Seger began his musical career playing fraternity parties in and around Detroit, his ambition was "not so much to make it big as to be 'quality.' "like Bob Dylan was quality, like James Brown was quality. I don't think I thought that much about becoming gigantic. I was from a lower-middle-class background," explained the singer and songwriter, whose late father, an alcoholic, deserted the family when Seger was 10 and his older brother was 14. "Making it big to me would have been making enough to buy a new car. "Maybe I thought about being the best," he added, "but not being gigantic. My goal was always to be well-thought-of rather than to be wildly successful." For years it looked as if Seger would get his wish. From the late 1960s until the middle 1970s, his basic, populist rock and roll —

sometimes growling and gritty, sometimes lovely and lyrical — garnered him a fervent following throughout the Midwest (1968's "Ramblin' Gamblin' Man" was a regional hit), but mass success eluded him. In those years, Seger said, he was lucky to clear between $6,000 and 18,000 annually. "My manager (Punch Andrews) didn't e v n take commissions," he recal.s. "But we kept on making records, even though we didn't really make any money off of them until around 1975 or '76." Then came "Night Moves," the 1977 hit single that looked back at young love and turned Seger into a major mainstream success. The album by the same name sold more than a million copies, and all of Seger's subsequent albums — "Stranger In Town," "Against the Wind," "Nine Tonight" and "The Distance" followed suit. The Ud who once considered himself lucky to have a roof over his head moved into a house in what he describes as • "posh" suburb of Detroit that's also home to Aretha Franklin and Lee lacocca. "I live, I hate to say It, behind gates," he said. "But there are reasons for that. You've got to think about security. I used to worry a lot about my girlfriend when I was out on the road. She was there alone except for the dog, and he's not exactly ferocious." Seger laughed. "But my values

haven't changed that much over the years. I still believe in working hard ... and I still believe in relationships." Does he really feel that he needs a woman around in order to be happy? "Before, I always did," he said. "I don't know about now. Now that I've been on my own for a while, I'm a little more selfsufficient. "But It was a little frightening at first. I'm 180 degrees away from the typical male rock star mentality when it comes to women. Some of my friends, it's like they want to get everything that moves." Seger laughed. "When I was younger I was girlcrazy, and in the last six months I've been girl-crazy. But that's because I've been looking (for someone with whom to establish a steady relationship). I've gone out with about 15 or 16 girls In the last six months. "It's like I've been starring in "The Dating Wars,'" Seger Joked. "And what I've found Is that the good ones are already taken. The ones that weren't taken were a little strange; by that I mean that they were difficult to gettoknow. They were so used to being Independent that you couldn't pin them down or get close to them."

What kind of women does he like to go out with? "All kinds. I was going out with a restaurant manager, an accountant, a secretary at Capitol Records, an actress, an engineer. I'm going out with a model now. We've been going out with Just each other for three weeks now, and it really feels good." Being a rock star, Seger acknowledges, makes it easiertoget to know women. "But eventually, It doesn't matter who you are," he added. "If the two of you can't get along, you can't get along. And yeah, sure, I worry about why women are going out with me. I've worried my whole life about that. Is it the money and the fame that appeals to them, or Is it me as a human being? "And very often It is the money, the power, the connection that attracts them. You can tell when you take them out and they're really flaunting you and want to go to star-studded places. But I haven't done this In 13 yean, so it's all newtome."

Mon. & Tues. Family Dinner Specials Chicken or

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The Register

TUUOAY. APRIL 29. 1986

90 .

ENTERTAINMENT Television Listings fcOOtHOW F A S H TALI TWJJA T M "TtVM Llttl* Fl»e" Billy Cryetsl. Jetl QoWblum «nd Valerie Perrlrte Mtr In m . clastic l«l« ol three
8

r o o t * VOLTMOtt D t F W M N OF TW UMVfftM - FLHT C0 DOOM Animated Two Vottrone tovi loroea to com bit Prince LMor'a pan-robot, pan-beast vehicles. 4 0 0 0 MAM STREET Scried med: report on high-school lltns.s programs, Interviews with Justin* t a t e m a n ("FimVy Tlea11) and "Myppsts" creator Jim Henson. Iree style bicycle rtdieg. the reaction ol students al Concord (N.H.) Wgh School since the death ol teacher astronaut Chrlela MoAuNHe.

Chrlelopher" 1 4 0 W O W • * * • "Llwskghl11 (1M>. Comedy) Charlie Chaplin. Clelre Bloom 100 TMC * * * The Rlvef Rat ( I M 4 . Drama) Tommy La* Jones. Martha Plimpton 400TMC w w » "Something Wloked This Way Comes11 (l»83. guatsnss) Jeaon Robarda. Jonathan Fryo*.

0 FM MAOAZME Th* woman- ol Morocco, actor Oregory Harrlaoa ("Trapper John.U.D"). WHO'S TMI BOSSf •y'l recently divorced. oddball friend Wally la th* obleci ol Angela aad M O M ' S effecllons (R) Q B MEWS • OREAT PERFORMANCES "Live From Lincoln Center: New York Philharmonic Celebration with Zu bin M * h t a " Soprano Monteerrai CabaUe and vkv llnlata Hihak Permian and Isaac Stern Join Zubkl Ueh ta and the New York Philharmonic lor this concert Additionally, th* orcheatrs p.itoima "Alao Spraoh Zarathu.tr. " In stereo

I

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r l COMPANY HAKTTOHAPTT OaaMi A SflCAKI OwTPeWT STROKIS HAPPY DAY a ACAirrootes TMC MOVB wwM "Some Kind Cf Hero "(1SU. Comedy) Richard Fryor, Margot

DAYTmel SPORTS fcSStB B»BW»II New York

oh. VCH.TROH M H N M K TMf UMVtRSf FLEET OF DOOM Animated. Two VoHrona loin lorcaa 10 coin OAVTHal U O V S S bal Princs LMor'a part robot, part basal vehicles 8:00 USA w * » "Mary While" 4 0 0 0 MAM STFWET Sched(1S77, Drama] Ed Flanders. » • * report on high school i Kathleen Baser. illness programa; Intarvlaws with Justin. Bsl.msn 8:00 TMC * * H "The Rrver Rat" (I8S4, Drama) Tommy Lee ("Family Tiaa") and "MupJon**, Martha PUmpton pals11 crsstor Jim Hanson; Iree style blcycla riding; In* 7:30 SHOW t f t t "Term* 01 Endearment" (1SS3. Drarssction ol studarus al Conma) She-toy UacLslne, Decord (N.H.) High School bra Winger. •me. t h . d.alh ol teeoher aalronaul Christ. McAullrle 8:00TMC • * " O N * My Re SHOW MNOR8 Using har garda To Broad Street" sclantlllc background, a (1SS4, Mualcal) Paul high school ilud.nl aids an McCartney. Bryan Brawn. aapking baaabaU playar In lOKJOTMC w w w "Cal" (ISS4, d.v.lopirtg a m.|or Is.gu. Drama) John Lynch, Helen pitch.

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00 0 MOP—MSTAH / EVENBMaTTAR A couple wants lo adapt Sarah and Aisn, the klda lake pen lime lobs to buy a freeier lor th* house 0 A-TIAM Murdook wkta a Hawaiian trip on "The Wheel ol Fortune11 gam* show but Instead enda up In South America aboard a Rueelan-buM helicopter (R)

SHOW MOVIE wwM "House OV The Long Shadow*" (tSSl. Suepsnas) vm cent Price, Christopher Lee 6 JO • O h * DAY AT A •

7 00 • CSS WW8 TMBCNEWS I0M-A-S-H • AKNBTWSQ

SHOW w w H "Th* Big Pa8 00 SHOW VALLEY FOBQE rade Ol Comedy" (1»66, T M VOUNO SPY A 12Comedy) Clark Qaole. J.an yearold British boy working Harrow. aa a spy during In* Revolutionary War la lorn by con IftOSID wwM "Qettmg Married " IMctS with family sll.gianc. (1878, Romance) Richard whan ha balrlends an Am.. Thomas, Base Armatroag. lean loidi.i 1 1 0 0 0 ww "Charlie Chan: The Trap" (1947. Myatery) Sid8:30 SHOW AN OUNCE OF nay Toler. Manlan MoraC U M A Issn age gin (Marland. ina Cronyn) galna a Iraah II30SHOW t l H House 01 appreciation ol Illa'a ab Th* Long Shadows" (19S3. •urdiii.. attar h.f lira! axSuspense) Vincent Price. p . n . n c . with lova and Christopher Lee heartbreak 12:00 USA w w H "Mary White" (1977. Drama) Ed Flanders. K.lhl..n Bailer DAYTIME CHILDREN'S TMC www The Bishop's •HOWS Wile" (194a. Fantaey) Cary Qrent. Loretia Young. BOO SHOW FAENE TALE THEw w H "Shalako" ATRE "Three Little Pigs" 12 30 0 (19SS. Western) Saan Con Billy Cryatal. Jail Ooldblum n*ry. Brlgitl. Bardot and Valerie Perrine alar In 1 0 8 © w w t i "The High Com i n . classic tsl. ol three mi.alon.r • (I9SS. daring pig. thai match wlta Suapana.) Rod Taylor. with a hungry won g

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OhCWLYWI MfWLYWlDOAMe •AUMTH ALL H T>« FAMLY TO 0 EMTtRT NMHT Mervraw with Mark Harmon. • • 1.000.000 CHANCE OF AUFTnMi 0 BASEBALL Minnesota Twma at New York Yank**a (Live) 0 WKRP M CMCWHATI S2O©

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O HUNTER A woman mur deri har wealthy stspmothar and then trlee to make H look as It It were a suicide TMC MOVE w w w * "JuIn stereo- (R) Hue Caesar" (1963. Drama) 0 SEARCHMG FOR SOLUMarion Brando. Jam** Me TIONS eon. 0 MOOMUOHTMa A man SHOW PAPER CHASE Th* who paid to have himseil law student a prepare lor killed changes hia mind Q lh*ir time In the spotlight aa 0 MOW «*w "Luv" the annual Law School Fol (1987. Comedy) Peter Fslk. lie. draw near. Jack Lemmon 10 0 0 0 EQUALIZER A slumlord I O 3 O 0 N E ' OREAT EXPECTATIONS resort, to extreme meaTAM suree lo drive his tenents MOV* w w H The Big Irom their nomee (R) Lsnd" (1987. Western) Alan O STsMQRAY Stingray Ladd. Virginia Mayo goes undercover at s pay chlatrlc ward where the So- " a vi.H are thought to be abducting uneuspecting IBMNYMLL pati.nla In ater*o t BARNEY MLLER I AFRICA UNDER 0NEWS I m depth examiSPtKSER FOR HUE nation ol the outlawed AfriSpeneer pule hie Hie on th. can National Congress's line lo cle.r Quirk, who has politics and goals lealures been euepended from the Interviewe with Us mem lorce. ( R ) g bera. Including President • MOVtNOENT NEWS Oliver Tambo Filmed al 0 TRADE WAR: A SHORT ANC'S exile headquarter. In COURSE ON THE TOKYO Lueaka. Zambia SUMkaTr Information on inUSA ALFRED MTCHCOCK ternational trad* and pro HOUR t.ctionism la praeented an SHOW RICH HALLS VANthology-atyle In IMS prsvlew ISHBM AMERICA Aa hs 01 t h . ISSS Economic Sum-

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Schmenge Brothers (Candy Irsvela down s law high and Levy) pay tribute to waya. former "Saturday composer John WIHtems. Night Live1 caai member "Days of the Week" continRich Han tocueee h,s alien ues. lion on th* plecai ol AaMrlUSA EDGE OF NIGHT cane thai are quickly beSHOW MOVIE w • w * coming prtied artilacta "Terms 01 Endearment ' MSO UHTOUCHABLES (1983 Drsms) Shirley U.c I I 3 0 0 SIMON a MMON Two L . m . . Debra Winger man who resemble one anMSQ HARNESS RACWO other sre the prim* sueFROM THE MEADOWr s In a murder (R) TOMOHT Quest host: Joan Rivera Scheduled sc 12I0TMC MOVC * * • "Cal" fess PhyUcie Raahad, auO9S4. Drsma) John Lynch. thor Calvin Trillin. Fred Rog Helen Mirren ere ("Mleler Rogers ). pro 1J 30 O LATE MOHT WITH DA wrestler Hulk Hogan In alar V I ) LETTERMAN Schedeo uled NBC News correspondent Linds Ellerbee. DYKASTY country music singer Ricky NKHTLJK Sksggs In stereo SUARFS Sketches gun 0 COMEDY TONIGHT control. newtywMs: Billy Quests the Toxic Avenger, Waleon'a mother William Stephenson. John •HcaarnaooNERS Tru.aon and John Carlaon. 0 ALLAN BOESAK Berry Steiger CMOOSteO FOX JUSTICE • EYE ON HOLLYWOOD James Earl Jones nerrsles USA THAT O N . this prolile of Allan Boessk. Thin Ice a minister who has become 1 2 : 4 0 0 MOVK • • (1981. Drama) Kale Jack a major figure In the Strugson. Gersrd Prendergaet gle against apartheid in 17) MOVK * • * "Walk South Africa East On Bescon (1952. 0 MOVE wwH "A CoveMystery) George Murphy. nant With Death" (1S87 Fmley Cum. Mystery) Oeorge Maharia. 1 4 ) 0 0 PLEASE HELP ME LIVE Laura Devon. A fund-raising special lo 0 MCaSLLAN MS) WVE benefit cancer and dissssa 1 I S O 0 HBAMJM O M S f M research at SI Jude'a O i l 0 HAWAS FTVl-O dren's Hospital in Memphie. -0STARTRfK Term Hosts Betty Whit. 0 BCTV Skelchea: The snd Dick Vsn Patten

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Bora today, you are at once a highly Intuitive and a rigidly logical, analytical individual. It Is essential that you recognlxa these opposing forces within your personality, and that you do your bast to reconcile them thoroughly. Do so, and you will find you are able to pat both aspects to work for you aad come oat on top. Pall at this, and you will find even the smallest heights all but impossible to scale. It may ultlmately be necessary to engage outside help. You will forever be attracted to the spotllgBt. For this reason It is fortunate that you have a capacity for speaking In public, it will be a skill fiat serves you weU time snd again throughout your Ufa both in business and personal affairs You have a sharp wit that will also be quits useful

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points. Since you have nine highcard poinu and strength In each of the unbld suits, you know that there is likely to be a reasonable play for game (which usually requires about V points). You therefore accept the invitation to game. North dealer Both sides vulnerable

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Bridge Advice

"Very unlucky," South grumbled, and he was quite right. The contract would be unbeatable If a defender bad-the singleton Jack rather than the singleton deuce of hearts or if the defender with tiro hear ta also had four clubs. Boit South should make five hearts despite the bad luck. After cashing the queen of clubs, declarer should lead dummy's last club in order to discard his last diamond. South gives up a club Instead of a diamond, an even exchange, but then there is no danger of a club ruff.

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Today's South should have made five hearts with the friendly opening lead. He took the ace of spades, cashed two top clubs snd ruffed a spade In dummy to discard a diamond on the queen of clubs. So far, so good. But then South fell on his nose by leading dummy's king of hearts. East look the ace of hearts and led a low diamond to put West in with the king. West returned the Jack of clubs, and East ruffed with the jack of hearts, defeating the contract.

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COMICS

The Register

HAGAR

TUEJDAY, APRIL 29. 1986

PEANUTS

oi'do one's evfep 0OU&HT FOfZ Y O U , MONI

ACTUALLY, -rviev'PE PEMTEP

HERE MARCIE..REAP IT AND SEE IF I'M NOT RI6HT...

• A GIRL CH05EN TO BE QUEEN OF THE MERRYMAKERS ON M W L W AND CROWNEP WITH R0U£R5"

j

/ rs)O OFFENCE. ANBV, BUT I'M I AFBAlb I CAN'T FIND A PLACE I FOR VOU IN THE DARTS TEAM ^ FOR THE NEXT/HATCH

BEETLE BAILEY OKAV, ZERO, MOW IT'S VOUB TURN

PKFECT

tXJNT FUET OVER IT. IACK. I'LLSUWVE, ASLONO AS S I'VE G GOT THIS LOVELY LITTLE LAC/ FORCOMBftNV

i YOU'RE SURE PICKY WHERE WE POSE

THE PHANTOM HOW ABOUT A MOTIVE ? WHO AOULP BENEFIT MOST FROM DEATH

NO Rtfll. PROOF SOMEONE TWEP TO KILL R£X WITH CB»ZY WEEP. THE ATTEMPT R4ILEP,. THE WOULP-Se KILLER IHI6HT TOT S Q M E eise.

HAW,. THE NEXT HEIR., HI& CC3U5IN., COUNT VI

OH, GREAT, SOHBBAI*, YOU SHOW/ J P WHEN IT'S SNUFFY SMITH LET M E S O , ' A N I P R O M I S E SHERIFF-I WONT NEVER

G O O D AFTER NOON MISTER

THEV GIVE ME A FEEUNS OF ei

THE WIZARD OF ID

N^PQO^'«O^

THAT'S SNAVBLV ]"

HE'S THE SCICKBST WM6ELB0 DEALER IN T H * COONTOY

OP TM« SOUTH DAKOTA STEAMSHIP LINE

CALVIN AND HOBBES

TME LUMBERS ACKCS& THE

TMtTCRU\FMIN&UZARD IS THREE SToeteSWJ. AMD W S « w m ( S FILLED WITH SIX-INCH OU9E& OF OWH!

\S UPOK ^ euv A SOIT FB3M A TAILOR S*tUJ&

THE FAMILY CIRCUS

DOONESBURY

DENNIS THE MENACE

MOW. UAlVft ALOCALOHafsanth i

"At school we don't have potties. W e have laboratories."

UKE PISH.

HEHAPIT WtlWOt/r

jvsrsonm KHSSBH6LSH

Convenient home delivery is 542-8880 just a phone call away 1-800-648-0352

' f a j CAtfT FOOL ME, M R . W l L « M . . . 1 KNOW YOU'RE IN THERE I '