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T. R. North 14 Middletown N. 0

Long Branch 16 RarltanO

Red Bank 15 Shore Reg. 14

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The Sunday Register 25 VOL.102

NO. 87


OCTOBER 7, 1979



Pontiff pleads for arms race end WASHINGTON (AP) - Pope John Paul II, rearing the end of his exhausting and exhilarating American odyssey, met privately with President Carter yesterday and then pleaded for an end to a nuclear arms race that threatens to destroy the world. Standing on the White House lawn, Carter hailed John Paul as "a pilgrim of peace." ^ The pontiff said he hopes theirmeeting - the first time a pope has visited the White House — will "serve the cause of world peace, international understanding and the promotion of full respect for human rights everywhere." After three hours at the White House, the pope went to the Organization of American States and delivered another major political address, obliquely criticizing dictatorial regimes in Latin America. At midday, the pope was welcomed to Washington by cheering thousands along a motorcade route that first took him to St. Matthew's Cathedral, and then to the White House. At dusk he ended his day at a reception for diplomats where he sent several thousand onlookers into a joyous frenzy by emerging from his open limousine. Soviet Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin, dean of the Washington diplomatic corps, led the reception line at the Apostolic Delegation building where the pope was to spend his last night in the United States before heading back to Rome today. At the White House, standing beneath a brilliant autumn sun, President Carter greeted the pontiff in Polish: "Nlech bedzie Bog pochwalony!" Carter said. "May God be praised!"

The two world leaders — pope and president — met privately for about 45 minutes, then spoke on the White House south lawn, the Washington Monument in silhouette behind them. In their private meeting, Carter and the pope discussed support for the relief of "starving people and refugees," according to a White House statement. There was no reference to specific groups, but it was likely that they discussed the famine in Cambodia and the problems of Indochlnese refugees. It was understood that part of the private meeting was devoted to more personal conversation, such as the threat that materialism poses to religious thought and practice. In later public remarks, Carter told the pope, "Our new friend, the people of my country have waited a long time for this meeting." And while the pontiff was speaking, Carter put his hand to the pope's back to hold down his cape, which waved wildly in the breeze. In concluding remarks, the talk turned especially serious. The pope made no direct mention of the SALT II treaty between the United States and the Soviet Union now being debated in the Senate. But he told more than 8,000 guests: "I know and appreciate this country's efforts for arms limitation, especially of nuclear weapons...With all my heart I hope that there will be no relaxing of its efforts both to reduce the risk of a fatal and disastrous worldwide conflagration, and to secure a prudent and Sec Pope, page At

PRESIDENTIAL APPLAUSE — Pope John Paul 11 acknowledges applause from President Carter as

the pontiff Is welcomes to the White House yesterday in Washington.

Monmouth County Democrats


'Inner circle runs the party By BARBARA KATEIX County chairmen of political parties in New Jersey traditionally have believed in dictatorial, one-man rule. But since 1973, the Democratic party of Monmouth County has been operating under a different philosophy. A small, inner circle, with County Chairman John Fiorino at its head, has been running the party. In addition, Fiorino frequently consults with as many as 25-to-30 municipal chairmen and other leading Democrats before he makes important or sensitive decisions. But it is an inner circle of three lawyers who make up the heart of the Democratic "establishment" — the men with whom Fiorino consults on a routine basis. This "kitchen cabinet" includes Richard O'Connor of Freehold, a former county chairman and current county counsel; Gordon Litwin of Little Silver, a former mayor of that borough; and Richard Bonello of

Rumson, municipal attorney for Long Branch, Eatontown and Sea Bright. The kitchen cabinet used to include a fourth member — Benedict Nicosia, a former municipal chairman and mayor of Red Bank. But last year, Nicosia was named a Superior Court judge and had to drop out of politics. Fiorino also frequently seeks the views of Marvin Olinsky of Holmdel, a former Hazlet township committeeman and mayor, and John "Jack" Westlake of Rumson, a state committeeman and county party treasurer. Olinsky is valued for his "street smarts" — the ability to sense the feelings of grass roots Democrats — as well as for his leadership of the powerful Bayshore Democratic organization. Westlake, an effective fundraiser, is noted for his willingness to devote time and effort to any project, and he is also valued for his excellent connections with state leaders. But valued as the views and work of these two men are, they are not part of the kitchen

cabinet, according to Us members and to Fiorino And perhaps the willingness of Fiorino to discuss the roles of his advisers is what is most unusual about this inner circle. Many political leaders have a circle of trusted friends whose opinions they seek, at least on occasion. But few such inner circles have been so willing to acknowledge its existence and the role it and the party leader play in the party organization. Those both in and out of the inner circle agree that Fiorino is an unusually democfatic leader, noted for his willingness to listen and to seek out all possible views before making a final decision. "John listens to views different than his own which he then synthesizes to reach his own independent point of view," said Litwin. "Also people have some misconception about his role. The freeholders are independent of John. See 'Inner circle,' page A13

Soviets set E. Germany troop cuts

'Blue laws referendums Clergymen: up in the air Pope sows the seeds HUG FOR AMY — Pope John Paul II embraces Arm Carter, daughter of the president, after the pontiff arrives at the White House.

By KEN JAUTZ From the "canyons" of New York to the cornfields of Iowa, Pope John Paul II swept through the United States • like a spiritual conqueror, extolling the virtues of truth, .justice and human dignity, and stirring impassioned - debate about the role of religion and the lasting effect of a - papal visit. For many pastors of Roman Catholic churches throughout Monmouth County, the end result of the pontiff's visit will depend on the individual. To them, the '.pope's words were like the seeds In Christ's parable of the sower: "Some fell on fertile ground, some fell on thorns and some fell on rock." "Everyone has the capacity for goodness, but people are committed in varying degrees to the spirit of Chirst and of fellowship to their neighbors," said the Rev. Salvadore Rossetti, who is temporarily at St. Clement's Church in Morganville. "No one individual can work magic," said the Rev. Joseph Mokrzycki, pastor of the Star of the Sea Church in Long Branch. "The pope can only serve as a catalyst. It is now up to us to-do something with the spirit he has generated." "You can't predict the future effect of something like this because it all depends on people, and people can be totally unpredictable," said the Rev. James T. Connell of St. Gabriel's Church In Marlboro. See Clergymen, page At

A Superior Court judge has granted a temporary injunction to block the printing of a November ballot in Union County containing a referendum on Sunday "blue laws." Judge V. William DiBuono in Elizabeth issued the order to delay the ballot printing until Wednesday when he will hear arguments from a group of Union County merchants who want the Sundav sales ban to stand. Meanwhile, Superior Court Judge Patrick J. McGann Jr. if scheduled to rule Thursday if Monmouth County voters next month will decide if stores in the county can open on Sundays. Nine area merchants obtained a court order Friday in which they seek to block the County Clerk's office from placing this question on the Nov. 6 general election ballot. The court action is being sought by Howard H. Woolley of Oceanport, Doris Pinsley of Rumson, Edward Strohmenger of Little Silver, Samuel Cotenoff of Little Silver, Donald Magee of Red Bank, George Beaman of Middletown, Bernard H. Natelson of Little Silver, Irwin Vogel of Middletown and Herman Huber of Little Silver. A petition containing 42,845 signatures supporting Sunday shopping was presented to Stanley A. Davis, county election clerk, last Sept. 17. Only 24,000 signatures are required to place the question on the ballot. Supporting the repeal of the Sunday closing law are the large stores. Monmouth Mall in Eatontown, the largest shopping complex in the county, is in favor of Sunday shopping. See 'Blue laws,' page A13

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John Fiorino

CLOSE LOOK —Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev, 72, removes his eyeglasses and takes a close look at his manuscript while delivering a speech in Berlin. Columbus Day Sale 10': off all wide-width shoesboots, sizes to 14! Mon. 10-6. Nahan's. Rt. 35, Oakhurst 531-4183. Outerwear Special 20''. off Mon.. Oct. 8. Infant through 14. The Peppermint Tree, 771 River Rd., Fair Haven. Children's Wear Sale! Very special bargains for Columbus Day The Youth Center. 20 Broad. Red Bank

Roiie O'Grady's Downstairs Country Music with The Continentals in the Main Bar. Columbus Day Sale 20': off selected new Fall merchandise The College Shop Rendezvous. Broad St.. Red Bank Attention Realtors Don't miss our monthly Parade of Homes. Sun . Oct. 14. Deadline Thurs . Oct 11. Call Classified Display for your reservation. 542-4000

BERLIN (API — Soviet President Leonid I Brezhnev said yesterday the Soviet Union will withdraw 20.000 troops and 1.000 tanks from Easf Germany in the next year He said the Soviet Union also is willing to cut back medium-range nuclear missiles in Eastern Europe if Western European nations do not deploy similar weapons Brezhnev, in a speech telecast throughout the Soviet bloc marking East Germany's 30th anniversary, also warned that deployment of new medium-range missiles planned by the WVsi could bring about a new round of the Cold War In Washington, the State Department called Brezhnevs offer of modest troop reductions "positive." but said the United States questioned Brezhnev's comment that the Soviet Union had not added to the number of missiles deployed in Eastern Europe in the last 10 years The decision "to unilaterally reduce the number of Soviet troops in Central Europe" was "motivated by a sincere desire to take out of the impasse the efforts of many years to achieve military detente in Europe." Brezhnev said "We are prepared to reduce the number of medium-range nuclear systems deployed in western areas of the Soviet Union as compared with the present level, but of course, only in the event that no additional medium-range nuclear systems are deployed in Western Europe, " he said During his speech to a large gathering in East Berlin's Palace of the Republic, Brezhnev warned deployment of U.S. Pershing II missiles in Western Europe "would radically alter the strategic situation on the Continent. "The socialist countries would not watch indifferently the nfforts of the NATO militarists," Brezhnev said He labeled as a "deliberate deception" Western claims the Soviets are building up military strength on the Continent. Brezhnev repeated Soviet promises to "never use nuclear arms against those states that renounced the production and acquisition of such arms and do not have them on their territory." "I am most definitely stating.' he added, the number ol See East Germany, page *13

A2 T h e Sunday Register


The Inside Story GOOD MORNING — Continued fall weather is in today's forecast. After probable early morning wet stuff, partly cloudy skies and temperatures in the low 60s are predicted. The forecast for today's Sunday Register is that you're going to like us a lot, with our nine sections crammed with the stories you want to read: News One and News Two. Sports, Business, Lifestyle, 'Monmouth." 12-page TV Week, Comics and The Mini Page Here's to enjoyable reading:

News DALAI LAMA - The 14th Dalai Lama will visit Howell next Saturday and that appearance represents a dream come true for followers of Buddhism. Staff writer Iris Rozencwajg previews the visit for which there is great excitement in the Freewood Acres section of Monmouth County See page Bl. NEW SCHOOL SUPER - Staff writer J Scott Orr profiles Scott Campanella. the new Shore Regional High School superintendent He's a man who accepts the challenge presented him Learn more about the man and his ideas

Sports ORIOLES WRAP IT UP — The Baltimore Orioles annexed the American League pennant yesterday, eliminating the California Angels, 8-0. and earning the right to face the Pittsburgh Pirates in the World Series which begins on Tuesday. Complete coverage begins on page Cl. WEEKEND III — Heavy action yesterday and last night on the Monmouth County interscholastic football front capped the third weekend of play, and Old Man Upset, as usual, managed to rear his ugly head as he is prone to do quite often. Our coverage starts on page Cl.

Lifestyle A BIG STEP - Staff writer Bob Bramley tells about a six-year-old Little Silver boy who has taken "the biggest step " as a result of a successful program at Riverview Hospital in Red Bank that focuses on hearing and speech therapy Turn to our Lifestyle cover, page El.

Business RDKEYSER REPORT - As only he can. Louis Rukeyser. the "super star" of our Business section, scores the latest in government bureaucracy—the creation of the Department of Education, which the Carter administration has hailed See page Dl.

Monmouth SMOKEY'S AIDES — This is Fire Prevention Week, so our magazine section will provide insight into the 400 men who combat forest fires in this section of the state. It's an interesting and informative feature story by Zeau Conover DuBois The magazine is tucked inside six pages of color comics, along with our 12 pages of television news and listings and the kids' favorite, The Mini Page

Index Ann Landers E4 Classified D6 County Fare E2 Editorials B2 Engagements E2 Movies Cl* Obituaries A4 Opinion B3 Outdoor World... B5 Real Estate D4 Stocks D3 Weddings E2

DAILY REGISTER PHONE NUMBERS Main Office 542-4000 Toll Free .671-9300 . 566-8100 Toll Free 542-1700 Classified Dept.. 542-4009 Circulation Dept Sports Dept 542-4004 Middletown Bureau. 671-2250 Freehold Bureau 431-2192 l-ong Branch Bureau... 222-0010 State Bureau 609-292-9358

Pope: End arms race


Clergymen: Pope sows the seeds

I Continued) "But judging from the zeal and enthusiasm of my parishoners, I think the visit will rekindle a self-eiamination. Many things people have taken for granted will be noted because of the pope's words," he added . Throughout the trip, the pontiff's stops were marked by a pastoral pastiche, a sense of papal patience and humanism that allowed him to reach out to the mighty as well as the disaffected. He was both shepherd and statesman, a combination that many local priests said will leave a lasting effect with thousands who saw 6*r heard him "This pope has a special character and a special charisma that lets him bridge the gaps of religion and age and wealth," said Monsignor Robert T. Bulman of St. Mary's in New Monmouth "Everyone I speak to on the local level remains spellbound by his magnetism, even though he has already come and gone." Monsignor Bulman said he was "optimistic" that the pope's effects will be longlasting, and would serve to remind people of their commitments and responsibilities —"to both themselves and their religion." In trying to assess the reasons for Pope John Paul Il's appeal to widely disparate groups, Monsignor Bulman said the pontiff had "the linguistic and intellectual capabilities of Pope Pius XII, the human candour of Pope John XXIII. the sophisticated and wordly knowledge of Pope John Paul VI, and the captivating style of Pope John Paull." According to Monsignor Bulman, another reason for Pope John Paul Il's "unique ability" to "bridge gaps" arises from his struggles of the past. "This pope is a man who knows adversity and persecution." he said "He lost bis parents when he was young, he had to study in an underground seminary, he is of the ghetto and of course he faced persecution from Poland's communist regime for years. All this has let him truely understand the less fortunate." Monsignor Bulman added that another reason for the \ pontiff's special appeal is his "near-perfect" embodiment of St Thomas of Aquinas' definition of a "true man — a rational animal who laughs." Many pastors looked beyond the pope's character in search of the meaning and significance of his trip for their parishoners Many spoke of modern man's need for faith and belief in something outside of themselves, and the inadequacy of materialism as a primary value. "People are mostly made up of the spiritual," said Father Rossetti "Physical and material values do not make up the whole person The Holy Father consistently spoke of the need to insure the dignity of human feelings, and I think it was people's spirituality he was referring to." "We are currently devastated by apathy and low morale," said Father Mokrzycki "It is a phenomenon common to all countries in the Western world, but we are particularly plagued here.'' Father Mokrzycki suggested that the Western world's sense of spiritual and psychological malaise arises from "a lack of moral purpose" and an "excessive reliance on materialism." Expanding on the theme of apathy in our time, some priests said the pope's exhortations were similar to President Carter's recent highlighting of the United States' supposed "lack of confidence," only on a much grander scale. According to to most of the pastors interviewed, the pope's actions and words also underscored the Church's role of leadership in the modern world, a role which they say Is Just beginning to emerge "Other popes were seen as leaders of just one faith or, by some people, of one country. But John Paul II, because he travels more, because he is wanner and more accessible, is a leader for people of all faiths and all nationalities," said the Rev. John B. Cook, pastor of St. Catherine's Church in East Keansburg. Father Cook said that because the pope pushes

APtMi M E E T I N G THE YOUNG — Pope John Paul II Is surrounded on the White House South Lawn yesterday by a crowd that includes President Jimmy Carter and 5week-old Andrew Winston Stroud, son of Or. and Mrs. Frank Stroud of Washington. himself to the point of physical exhaustion, he shows the true sincerity and conviction ol his beliefs, and his words will be lunger lasting than those of a more partisan world leader "What strikes m e , ' j d d e d Father Mokrzycki, "Is the pastoral way John Paul makes papal pronouncements. He doesn't sit in the Vatican and hand out documents; he travels and speaks to people, and in doing so creates a dramatic and lasting effect." All priests interviewed agreed that the pope's most profound and lasting effect would probably be un young people. Summing up the comments of his colleagues, Father Connell noted the "crisis of spirit and search for new values" that the young have exhibted in recent years, and said John Paul II "plumbs the depths of the soul of youth" by offering them leadership and compassionate guidance" rather than "weak and easy understanding "

(Continued) progressive reduction of the destructive capacity of military arsenals." Carter told the pope, "There can be no urgent passion than lo wage and win the struggle for peace...We muit, above all, wrest the fateful lightning of nuclear destruction from the hands of man. We must successfully conclude our nuclear arms agreements, and In this continuing effort we must find a way to end the threat of nuclear annihilation forever." When the pope left the White House, Carter said it had been "an exciting, wonderful time. I hope he'll come back often " While John Paul was the first pope to set foot in the White House, he is the second pontiff to meet with a president on American soil. In 1965, President Lyndon Johnson traveled to New York to have a 45-minute meeting with Paul VI in a hotel. The pope was dogged throughout the day by small, scattered groups of demonstrators, many of whom protested his opposition to ordaining women ai Roman Catholic priests. On his way to the OAS, the pope glanced and waved at one group of 40 protesters who carried a banner reading, "Sexism is a sin, repent!'' Speaking in Spanish, French and Portuguese at the OAS, the pope told 20,000 guests that he wished "an ever more effective participation by the citizens in the responsibility and decisions" of their countries — a slap at Latin American dictators. He appealed to Latin American nations not to abuse their power by trampling human rights. The pope's address to foreign diplomats ended his long day. He told the envoys that "bringing truth into all relations is to work for peace," and that diplomacy must be based on respect for human rights. It was the beginning of the end of John Paul's American tour. Today, the pontiff will celebrate Mass for an expected one million people or more on the Mall before he boards Shepherd I for Rome. Yesterday, at White House welcoming ceremonies, Carter told the pope, "You have moved us as a champion of deep dignity and decency for every human being, and as a pilgrim of peace among nations. You have offered love." The pope described himself as "the messenger of peace and brotherhood," and said his meeting with Carter was "spiritual and religious in nature." Carter's White House reception for the pope included many members of Congress and the Supreme Court. The pontiff prayed that there be "wisdom in your decisions, prudence in your words and actions and compassion in the exercise of the authority that is yours." Less than an hour before the pope arrived, police* across from the White House seized a Florida man carrying three automatic handguns and five clips of ammunition. "He had an arsenal out there," said a police spokesman. The man, Timothy Robert Burgess, was taken him away to be booked. A second man, wiedling a toy gun, was arrested later outside the Apostolic Delegation, police said. On arrival in Washington, John Paul was cheered by thousands who waited hours to wave and sing their welcome. He alighted at mid-moming from Shepherd I, 100 yards from the Air Force 747 that would serve as a presidential command post in the event of nuclear war. Some 6,000 greeted him at Andrews Air Force Base when he arrived from Chicago.

WEATHER Local weather: Showers possible this morning, then partly cloudy and rool 'Highs in the low to mid 60s Fair and quite cool tonight and tomorrow. Lows in the mid 30s lo mid 40s Highs tomorrow in the upper 50s to low 60s Y e s t e r d a y ' s Weather Statistics: The high was 65. the low 49 and it was 61 degrees at 6 p.m. at the Register Weather Station. There were 64 inches of percipitation in the 24-hour period ending at 6 p.m. There were 8 heating degree days, 9 for the month and 58 for the season Today's Sandy Hook Tides: Highs: 9:12 a m and 9:55 p.m. Lows: 3:25 a m and 3:58 p.m Tomorrow's Sandy Hook Tides: Highs: 10:18 a m and 10 46 p.m. Lows p.m.

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Juntau Kans Cllv La^ Vegfli Little Rock

LIFESTYLE There is a booming interest in (tollhouses Tomorrow's Lilostyle notes an interesting community showol these delightful hobby creations taking place at River Plaza School. Middletown Township

tlanta tl Olv altlmore Bismarck Boiw Boston BuMalo


67 U 89 66 S6 it

DR. ROBERT F. TANNE announces the opening of his new office of family dentistry. For the convenience of his patients. Dr. Tanne will have evening and Saturday office hours. 183 1st Avenue (by the corner of Hwy, 36)


HI - Yesterday's Hiun Lo Vesterdav's Low Precipitation tor 24 hours ending B p m, Yeslerdav Outlook Sky Conditions Outlook lor today

Atlantic Highlands


Registei sports writer Jonni Falk will tell it like il is alter he lakes in today's grid battle between the winless Giants and undelealed Tampa Bay at Giants Sladium. Don'| miss this thoroughly professional view ol the pros in tomorrow's Sports pages

NEWS Officially, tomorrow is Columbus Day when the Register will provide coverage of a parade in Long Branch and other weekend events around the county marking this popular holiday

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The Daily Register Monmouth County1! great home newspaper





The Sunday Register

Big tributes planned to Columbus today Although celebration of Columbus Day began in Long Branch Friday, today is the big day for events honoring Christopher Columbus, the Italian navigator credited with discovering the New World 487 years ago.

Convict 2 men of abduction NEWARK (AP) - Two young Paterson men were found guilty yesterday on all charges in connection with the abduction of a Paterson banker's wife. After five hours of deliberations, a jury of eight men and four women unanimously returned guilty verdicts for Gaetano Alessandrello and Salvatore Lacognata, both 23, on charges of conspiracy, extortion, bank robbery and forcing Joan Dedrick to accompany them. They will be sentenced by U.S. District Judge H. Curtis Meanor Oct. 22, when they face maximum penalties of life imprisonment and up to $20,000 each in fines. Bail of $250,000 for each of the defendants was continued by Meanor and the men were returned to the Metropolitan Correction Center in Manhattan, where they' have been held since their arrest. The 46-year-old Mrs. Dedrick was taken from her home July 20 and released unharmed 42 hours later. Her husband, William, an executive of the Franklin Bank, paid $217,000 in bank funds for her safe return. All but a onefifth share of the money was recovered. Two other defendants, Angel Cedeno and Guillermo Caceres pleaded guilty earlier to conspiracy and bank robbery. Charges of extortion and taking Mrs. Dedrick against her will were dropped. Jose Fonseca, 20, had also pleaded guilty to conspiracy and became a federal witness in the case. After the jury returned the verdict and was discharged by the judge, Alessandrello shouted at Assistant U.S. Attorney William Braniff, Tin going to get you." Lacognata, his cousin, remained quiet thoroughout yesterday's proceedings. D o n a Id H o r o w i t l , Lacognata s attorney, said the defense would file an appeal on a technicality concerning the bank robbery charge. Horowitt said after the hearing that there is a discrepancy over whether the evidence against the defendants constitutes a bank rob' bery. During closing arguments earlier in the day, Albert Pannullo, Alessandrello's attorney, questioned the government's case, which he called "ludicrous and absurd." "Why didn't the FBI arrest the men when they had the money?" he asked. Federal (agents trailed the pick-up car •back to a Paterson tenement 'July 21 after Dedrick dropped Ithe money in Fort Lee. . However, the FBI did not {seek a warrant and did not ' 'Arrest the men until several •hours after Mrs. Dedrick was 'released at a deserted ITeaneck service station. '• "Mrs. Dedrick was still in khcre," answered Braniff, Adding the woman was bounu and blindfolded and held in jthe residence when the susjx>cts returned with the ran•som money.

Columbus Day traditionally falls on Sept. 12, but It will be celebrated as a national holiday tomorrow. Today, an intrepid celebrator could view the 25th annual "Columbus landing" in Asbury Park and still make it to Long Branch in time for the annual parade, festival and twilight fireworks. "Columbus," to be portrayed by Joseph Pallotto, and his two crewmen, Gary Giberson and Michael Fideck, all city lifeguards, will come ashore in an authentic replica of the longboat used by Columbus in 1482 The re-enactement will take place at 130 p.m. just south of Convention Hall, according to Anthony "Putt Putt" Petillo, the city's special events director. Petillo calls the event the most authentic re-enactment of Columbus' historic landing held annually anywhere in the country. Beginning at 4 p.m. in Long Branch, a parade featuring bands and floats, will start on the lower end of Broadway near Victor Avenue. It will proceed down Broadway to Third Avenue, on Third to Chelsea Avenue and on Chelsea to Morris Avenue, where the festival will be held at Morris and S. 7th Avenues.

The festival, according to Barry Kamm who it coordinating the event, will feature food, music and games, including bocce, a traditional Italian sport. A fireworks display will be held later in the evening, Kamm said. The events will be hosted by the Sons of Columbus. Other groups participating in Columbus Day events are the Amerigo Vespucci Society, the Italian American Memorial Association, and the Christopher Columbus Club, all of Long Branch; the S o u of Italy and the Italian Progressive Club of Asbury Park, and the Italian-American Association of Ocean Township. Meanwhile, parades are planned throughout the state to honor Columbus. Most celebrations will be held this weekend and next Sunday. Retailers throughout the county are anticipating heavy turnouts of shoppers to take advantage of highly promoted Columbus Day sales. Marching bands, drum corps and antique cars will be on display today dring the Irvington Columbus Day Parade scheduled to begin at 11:30 a m. The annual parade in Newark, sponsored by the

Italian Tribune News, begins at noon Grand marshall will be Joe DiMaggio, who led the New York Yankees to 10 American League pennants and nine world championships during his 15-year career. Next Sunday, the 29th annual Hudson County Columbus Day Parade will take place in Jersey City

Hovnanians Moved Florida to New Jersey.

If you've been wondering what all the excitement's about in the skies over Middletown, New Jersey, it's simple. Florida has arrived. Right here, in New Jersey. In the form of an actual Pine Ridge condominium home model that has been built right in Hovnanians New Jersey office building on Route 35. Naturally, bringing Florida north this way is extraordinary. But no more so than Hovnanians unprecedented sales success. For months, New Jerseyans have been buying adult homes at Pine Ridge by the hundreds. Literally. And if that many smart people bought before the model was even here, you can imagine how fast these I and 2 bedroom homes are going to be snapped up now. For the first time ever, you can get a taste of Honda's good life just by going to Middletown. Because this furnished model home gives you a first-hand sampling of why all five Pine Ridge models are so popular. You'll see the thoughtful layouts, the quality construction that have made Hovnanian famous up and down the East Coast. The included features. And best of all. the prices. Just $33,250 to $38,250 for some of the best looking homes under the sun. Believe it or not, that includes central air conditioning', carpeting, large private terraces and more, plus resort pleasures like a private swim club, shuffleboard courts, picnic groves and acres of nature, lakes and landscaping. And here's another reason so many New Jerseyans are buying at Pine Ridge. Hovnanian guarantees — in writing — that your maintenance costs will stay at $29 a month for at least the next 5 years! Meanwhile, in the balmy Palm Beaches, Hovnanian is ready to begin construction of Section IV (more than a year ahead of schedule!). A s fast as Hovnanians good news travels, Section IV will probably disappear very quickly. Which isn't good news for some people. Because Section IV is the final section at Pine Ridge.' So this is the beginning of the end, you might say, of the Pine Ridge success story. Are you going to miss your chance at the very last Pine Ridge homes to be offered? Not if you're smart. After all, Hovnanian moved Florida to New Jersey for you! Our model is now open for your inspection in New Jersey. Visit Florida today. Right here at 10 Route 35 in Middletown, New Jersey. To reach Hovnanians furnished Florida model home, just take the Garden State Parkway south to Exit 117. Then take Route 35 south for approximately 12 miles to the beautiful gold office building before Route 35 crosses the bridge into Red Bank. The model exhibit is on the second floor and it's open Monday thru Friday, 10 am to 5:30 pm; Saturday and Sunday, 10 am to 6 pm. Or call (201) 842-9402. Fast-selling o n e and t w o bedroom adult condominiums

from $33,250 to $38,250. $29 a month maintenance df 5

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Lottery winners I TRENTON (AP) - The Iwinning Pick-It number {selected yesterday in New JJersey's lottery was 559. A •straight bet paid $947.50; •there was no box' payoff and Ithe pairs paid $34.50. ; The winding Pick-It 'number Friday was 825. •Straight bet paid $22150, box .'bet, $38 and the pairs, $22.50. SThe Pick-Four number was 0553 Straight bet paid Yt-,W7.».

FLORIDA. INC. * n » i it th* Uri-wcbon of Homei al thr original Pmr Ridgr location. An offering itatement 11 filed with tbe New Jtrwy Real Etlale Commnuon T h r New Jeney R e d Estate Comnuiuon neither approve! the offering nor in any way paiM-t upon the menu and value of the property. Obtain the New Jeney Public Report and Broker* Release from the regiitered NJ. Broker and read it before iigwng .nylhmg. NJA26589FL.

A4 T h e Sunday Register



George Q. Lewis, was writer and founder of humor group


of All Time, and How to Tell Them." He also wrote textbooks on comedy writing. Mr. Lewis managed comedians David Frye, John Bynder, Art Metrano, Milt Kamin, Vaughn Meader and Ron Carey. BARTOW, Fla (AP) Smith was never certain remove his other leg. In AuAfter his graduation from Charlie Smith, brought to the about his birthdate, and there gust, he was hospitalized Harringer High School, NewOnited States as a slave in were questions, over his age. again, again for circulatory 1854 and considered by Social He was 113 when he was problems. ark, he began a career as a Security officials to be the found picking citrus fruit in press agent for the Shubert "He had been slipping nation's oldest person at 137, Central Florida. Social SecurTheater organization, New gradually. It wasn't anything is dead. ity officials said they conYork. After leaving that orSmith died Friday at 6:30 firmed his age when they we didn't expect," an emganization, Mr. Lewis beGeorge Q. Lewii p.m. in the Bartow Convales- found reliable documents in ployee at the convalescent came publicity director of racenter said. "He had a quiet, Charlie Smith cent Center where he had New Orleans confirming his dio station WHN, New York, Frederick H. comfortable lived as a celebrity the past sale into slavery and also p e a c e f u l , and then opened his own ofJohn Ponlecorvo few years, said a spokesman found matching papers in death, " said the employee, Elkins fice to help comedy and huwho asked not to be quoted by KEYPOHT - John Ponat Lakeland General Hospi- Texas. mor writers adapt their FAIR HAVEN name. lecorvo. 79, of Broadway died tal. Spokesman Bob Gernert Smith had been in ill scripts, stories and plays for Frederick H. Elkins, 69, of 57 Friday in Riverview Hospisaid Smith, whose body was health for months. He had a Gernert said "pretelevision and radio shows. Forman St., died Friday in taken to the hospital, died a leg amputated 1 "i years ago, liminary autopsy results in- tal. Hed Bank. He also lectured and spoke Riverview Hospital, Red natural death Mr. Ponlecorvo was born and in July, surgeons had to dicate death resulted from at colleges and comedy fo- Rank natural causes due to old age in Sorrento. Italy, and moved Mr. Elkins waa born in rums. and chronic heart and kidney here 39 years ago from Ihe KEANSBURG - Danie1 day in the Medi-Center, Red Surviving are his widow, Hamilton, Ohio, and moved Bronx failure." Basso, retired owner of the Hank. here 29 years ago from AtlanHe was a foreman in the Mobil Service Station. Route He was 77. and lived at 233 Ruth Sudler Lewis, and a sis- tic Highlands. He said Smith's body was building and construction ter, Mrs. Ann Scheckman of 36. West Keansburg, died Fri- Seeley Ave. He was a retired service brought to the hospital for the trades before his retirement Mr. Basso was born in Lauderdale, Fla. autopsy, which was perThe Philip Apter and Son manager for the former He was a communicant of Brooklyn and moved here 37 Michael J. IMakely years ago UNCROFT - John J. formed by Dr. Robert K Inc. Funeral H o m e , Bayshore Motors, Atlantic SI Joseph s Roman Catholic Highlands. Chaifullo Sr., founder and Ramsey, a staff physician. Church. He retired in 1967 after Maplewood, was In charge of RED BANK Michael J He was a U.S. Navy voter owner of Red Bank Pizza, 15 Smith's 70-year-old son, His wife, l.l i/.ihi'tli Makely. 76. of 23 Rector owning and operating the ser- arrangements. .an of World War II, a comNorth Bridge Ave., Red Chester, said he had visited M.ill ii.i I'ontecorvo. died in vice station for 15 years. Place, died Friday in Rivmunicant of Church of the Bank, died yesterday in Rivhis father last week, but that 1978. He was a communicant of erview Hospital. Mrs. Agnes It. Lees Nativity, an exempt member erview Hospital, Red Bank. he didn't recognize him. Surviving are three sons. Mr. Makely was born in SI Ann's Roman Catholic of the Fair Haven Volunteer He was 47, and lived at 9 "1 stayed a little while, Joseph I'ontecorvo of New Brunswick, and moved Church and a church usher. LITTLE SILVER - Mrs Westwood Drive. but he wouldn't notice noMm fsanvillc, John Pon- here 18 years ago from Jer- He was also a member of the Agnes R. Lees. 92. of 451 Lit- Fire Company, and a member of the Fair Haven Fire Mr. Chiafullo was born in body, " he said. lecorvo of Holmdel.'and An- sey City Bayshore Council 2158, tle Silver Point Road, died Police. Long Branch, and moved Chester said his father left thony I'ontecorvo of Hazlet; He was a lieutenant for Knights of Columbus, and the Friday in the Ivy House NursHe was a former member here 20 years ago. home when he was 12 or 13 a daughter. Mrs. Mary Sullivan's Detective Agency, Laurel Sportsmen's Club, ing Home. Middletown. He was a Navy veteran of and then "I stumbled onto Rosalo ol Wall Township: and worked at the Monmouth West Keansburg. Mrs Lees was born in of the Atlantic Highlands the Korean War. and a comhim with I was growed — in five brothers. Martin Pon- Mall. Eatontown. He was active in the Denver, and lived here for 20 Fire Co. Surviving are his widow, municant of St. Anthony's teeorvo of Madison. Frank my 40s." He was a communicant of Keansburg Civil Defense years Roman Catholic Church She was a member of Mrs. Helen Konowitz Elkins. Over the years Smith en- Ponlecorvo of Fort Lee. St. Anthony's Roman Catho- unit. His wife, Mrs. Margaret Surviving are his widow, Trinity Episcopal Church, two daughters, Mrs. Helen joyed reminiscing and could ThiMTias Pontecorvo of Perth lic Church. Farrell Basso, died in 1959 Leventhal of Belford, and Mrs. Joyce Peluso Chiafullo; Red Bank. recall incidents of the Anibov. Joseph Pontecorvo of Surviving are his widow, Surviving are a daughter. three sons. John J. Chiafullo Phoenix. Ariz . and Antonino Mrs. Sophia Swacus Makely; She was the widow of Mrs. Joan Calandriello of beaches of his native Liberia. Mrs. Geraldine Spratford of Jr. of Red Bank, and Robert In 1854 when he was 12 and Pontecorvo of Sorrento; two d a u g h t e r s . S i s t e r Middletown: two brothers. Shannon G Lees, who died in Rrick Township; a sister. Mrs. Anna Mae Eichler pf and Thomas Chiafullo, both Franklin Pierce was the 14th three sisters. Mrs. Kaechel Hernadette Michael, O R , a William and Roy Basso, both 1959. at home; his parents, Mr. and Surviving are a son, Paul Middletown, Ohio; five president of the United Pnllio of Jersey City, and two teacher at Union Catholic of Point Pleasant Beach: a grandchildren, and a greatMrs. Nunzio Chiafullo of States, Smith recalled he saw sisters in Italy, and eight High School. Scotch Plains, sister. Mrs Marion Cuneo of B. Lees of Red Bank; a granddaughter. Umg Branch; five sisters, John J. Chiafullo Sr. and Mrs. Elizabeth Policay of Montgomery. NY.."and two daughter. Mrs., Sally L a boat tied at the dock and grandchildren Mrs. Elizabeth King of Spring The John E. Day Funeral The Day Funeral Home is Ithaca. NY.; three brothers, Evans, here; a grandson, and grandchildren. Lake, Mrs Lorraine Watkins of Long Branch, and Louis went to see it. He was coaxed in charge ol arrangements. Home, Red Bank, is in charge a great-grandson. .Joseph and Bob Makely, both of Shark River Hills. Miss Chiafullo of Point Pleasant, on board, he recalled, by a The Adams Memorial of arrangements. The John F. Pfleger Fuol Middletown. and George man who said there were Veronica Chiafullo of Long nnd a granddaughter. Mrs. Samuel Venti Makely. here; five sisters, neral Home. New Monmouth. Home. Red Bank, is in charge "fritter trees" with lots of Branch, Mrs. Bonnie Kckert More Obituaries on page AM FREEHOLD -- Mrs. Mrs Mary Ann Dymowski of is in charge of arrangements. of arrangements. of Neptune, and Mrs. Nancy The John E. Day Funeral syrup on board. "I never saw my momma Ksther McMahon Venti, 60. of l.yndhurst. Mrs. Elizabeth Griffith of Eatontown; two Home, Red Bank, is in charge again," the elder Smith said. US Parker St.. died Friday in Doscher of Pittsfield. Mass , brothers, Robert J, Chiafullo of arrangements. The ship took him to New Jersey Shore Medical Center. Mrs. Helen Von Ohlen of Laurel. Miss. Mrs Dorothy Orleans where he was sold on . Neptune John J. Ovens Jr. Mrs Venti was born in (avanaugh of Colts Neck, and the auction block to a Texas Lowell. Mass . and lived here Mrs Geraldine Hembling of HIGHLANDS - John J Until his illness; he was an rancher named Charlie Smith fur most of her life I.in. lull and four grandOvens Jr.. 25. of 42 South Bay account executive with Na- who gave him his name. She was a communicant of children. Ave.. died yesterday in Mon- tional Telephone Directory. Smith said he was born The John E. Day Funeral Mitchell Watkins, but he used St. Hose of Lima Roman iniiulli Medical Center. Long Union Home is in charge of arrangeCatholic ChurchBranch He was a communicant of Smith since he was 12 Surviving are her hus- ments. Mr Ovens was born in Our Lady of Perpetual Help When President Abraham band. Samuel Venti; a son. Red Bank, and was a lifelong Human Catholic Church. Lincoln signed the Emancipa- Donald Venli of Manasquan: M r s . M i i i c .1. resident here. He was a graduate of tion Proclamation, Smith be- a daughter. JQan Kress, R i d e r C o l l e g e , Law- came a free man. Pedersen here; a brother. George rencwUls, and a member of He never knew his exact McMahon of Oceanside. Mrs. Richard KEYPORT - Mrs. Mette Ihe college Alumni Associa- birth date, so the rancher Calif.-; a sister. Mrs. Grace J Pedersen, 85. of 101 Church tion. Kraybill selected July 4th, the nation's Foster of Colts Neck, and two St., died Friday in Bayshore , Surviving are his parents, brithday, to be Smith's. grandchildren. LAKEHURST - Mrs John ,ind Gloria (Schnibbei Community Hospital, The Higgins Memorial Hqlmrie! Modal .F200HR When asked if Smith had Suzanne Schanck Kraybill. Ovens Sr . two brothers, RobBilley's In Stock 65. of 487A Coventry Court, ert and Michael Ovens, both other children, Chester said Home is in charge of arrangeMrs. Pedersen was born in ments. lowPrlc* $16.27 died Thursday at the Sloan at home, and his maternal he didn't know. Denmark, and came here in liss Rtbili Kettering Memorial Hospi- grandparents. Mr. and Mrs "I don't know. I won't say 1929 Direct From G.E -2.00 Mis-, Lenore tal. New York City. (ieorge Braun of Brick Town- he got some more. I don't She was a film inspector YOUR , , . , , Born in Asbury Park, she ship. know, I tell you the truth," he Imkemeier with the E. I DuPont Co., ACTUAL COST... * 1 4 moved here two years ago The John P. Condon Fu- said. OLD BRIDGE - Miss Parlin. for 14 years, and refrom Shrewsbury She was a neral Home. Atlantic HighSmith's son said he knew I.enor* Imkemcier. 34, of In- tired in 1957 former librarian in the Colts lands, is in charge of arrange- nothing about the funeral ar- diana Court, died Friday in Neck school system. ments. rangements Elizabeth General Hospital. She was a member of the Surviving are her husElizabeth. First Baptist Church, here, band. Richard Kraybill. a Miss Imkemeier was born and was the widow of Jens Pistol Dryer son. Richard Kraybiil Jr.. a in Newark, and lived here for Peter Pedersen who died in daughter. Susan Kraybill. many years 1941. from General JElec trie (USPS-145-4401 and two grandchildren She was a secretary. Surviving are a son. John The D'Elia Funeral Mod*! »Pro-6 Surviving are her mother. Pedersen of Miami. Fla.; a Home. Lakewood. is in Billty i In Slock Mrs. Evelyn Imkemeier. daughter. Mrs. Dorothy charge of arrangements. (USPS-334-570) Low PrlM with whom she lived, and a Mikailis. with whom she Last Rokali Publuh»d by The Rvd Bank Rtejtltr brother. Walter Imkemeier lived; two grandchildren, and Established m iftfBbv Jonn H Cook and Henry CUv Direct FroaG.E of Cliffwood Beach. three great-grandchildren # Mrs. Healher M. The Day Funeral Home. The Bedle Funeral Home. H J O'fOt Keyport, is in charge of ar- here, is in charge of arrangeWail Branch Office) Styling attachments 174 Rt 35. Middletown. N J. Dim rangements ments. Monmoulh Courttv Courthouse. Freehold. N J 077JI plus Comfort settings OCEAN TOWNSHIP 779 Brfcidwav, Long Branch N J 07 HO Suithouit. Trenton. N J M«I5 Mrs Heather M. Wait, 83, of 1102 Interlaken A v e . . Member of tlw Associated Prta Tht^soc-alrd Ptta II entitled e«clunv*fv GE TOAST-R-OVEhJ™ That BroTT to the ute of i l l Ih* local news Printed in the newspaper t\ «VFII is all AP news Wanamassa, died Friday in dltoalches Modal »TZB Freehold Area Hospital. Member of me American Newspaper Publishers Association, the Audit Billoy slit Slock Bureau of Circulation the New Jersey Press Association Freehold Township. low Price Second Class postage paid at Red Bank, N.J 07701 and at Miadietown, N.J Mrs. Wait was born in 077*1 Published Sunday through Friday Mail subscriptions payable in advance Liu Rtiili Muscatine, Iowa, and moved Direct Fr«« GE -5.00 Term Daily Sunday Daily and here from Bayonne 10 years Only Only Sunday "The Art of Laughter," ai ELBERON - George Q Lewis, founder of the Humor " Do-it-Yourself-Laughter, Societies of America which at the New School for Soeia. sponsors National Laugh Research. New York. Mr. Lewis also taught a Week and National Be Silly Week, died Thursday in Mon- course in humor at Middlesex mouth Medical Center, Long County College. His courses often included Branch Mr. Lewis was 65, and guest lectures by comedians Milton Berle, Henny Younglived on Pullman Avenue. He was born in Newark, . man, Dick Shawn, the late Jack Benny, Olsen and Johnand moved here from New son of "Hell's A-Poppin, " York eight years ago. He was a manager for co- Buddy Hackett, Jackie Mamedians, taught courses in son and the late playwright comedy and wrote jokebooks. Moss Hart He was the author of In 1944 he founded the Comedy Workshops of America, "Great Gags Galore," and and taught such courses as co-author of "The Best Jokes

Charlie Smith dies at 137; considered oldest American

Daniel Basso dies at 77; former station owner

John J. Chiafullo Sr.; owned Red Bank Pizza



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She was past president of the Young Women's Christian Association of Bayonne. She was the widow of Horace Wait, who died in 1964. The Damiano Funeral Home. Long Branch, is in charge of arrangements. 201 Card of Thanks TAYLOR - To the many friend* <> id associates of the Robert Taylor family; Your many expression* ot sympathy during our bereavement lave indeed helped to lighten our load Sincere Inanks for your many endeavors In memory of our beloved husband, father and friend — Tne Taylor Family

202 Death Notices B A S S O — Danltl. 11, of 233 Seeiev Awe , Keansburg, N J , on Oct. 5. t 9 « . Beloved husb*nd of the latf Margaret Geraldlne Sorattord; de*r brother ol William, Roy and Mrs. Marion Cuneo Funeral Tuesday at I : IS < m from the Jonn F Plieeer Funeral Home, ttS Tlndall Road. New Monmoult) Mass of Christian Burial will be offered ai St Ann's R.C. Church. Keansburg. at » a.m interment Calvarv Cemetery. Queens. N v Visiting Sunday and Mon dav. 1-'and 7-9 D m . M O N A C O — Vllo WHKam, 47, on Oct. 4: 1979,01 4OT Mam SI , Beltord, N J Beloved hu»band of Lena Brideau. devoled father of Benedict, Marion DIMartlno, CMriHlrw Serio. Eleanor Sushevtcn and Mary Jane A&chettmo. loving brother of Saveno and Henedpt grandfather of H Visitation 7-i and 7 ? p.rrt Saturday and Sunday at the Scott Funeral Home. 147 Church SI . Belford. N. j . Funeral Mass 10 a m Monday, Oct 0. at St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church. New Monmoulh In lermenl in Ml Olivet Cemetery, Mid*

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T h e Sunday Register At"


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N .filter pfcate by Don L « * l

THREE DECADES — The Rev. John Cook of St. Catherine's Church, East Keansburg, will celebrate 30 years as a priest today with a Mass of Thanksgiving and a dinner and dance at Buck Smith's, Palmer Ave.

By ROSEMARY O'HARA EAST KEANSBURG - During his SO yean as a priest, the Rev. John Cook of St. Catherine's Church has witnessed changing times and a changing church, but his goal of helping people has remained constant. Father Cook's dedication to helping people throughout the many parishes he has served will be celebrated today with a Mass of Thanksgiving and a dinner and dance at Buck Smith's, Palmer Avenue. He was born in Brooklyn and attended St. Francis College and Immaculate Conception Seminary, Darlington. Ordained on April 2,1949 at St. Mary's Cathedral, Trenton, Father Cook worked at six parishes before coming to St. Catherine's as pastor 12 years ago. During his 12 years at St. Catherine's, Father Cook has witnessed the addition of some 200 families to the parish. He said he was also particularly proud to witness the first graduation of the kindergarten class created three years ago and the dedication of the new gymnasium at the grammar school which was built three years ago. Rev. Cook characterizes the church as a unique, devotional church whose construction and artwork inspires people to pray. Of his parishioners, he praises their deep faith and loyalty to the church. During his 30 years as a priest, Father Cook said he has witnessed a decline in church attendence, yet the devotion of his parishioners is strong and has helped build St. Catherine's. Father Cook prides himself on his direct, hard-hitting answers to parishioners seeking his help. He said the only difficulty he has helping people solve family problems is getting the material goods to help families. He said he has particularly enjoyed performing weddings and baptisms during his many years of being a priest. He said he has also worked hard to adapt the gospel to the needs of his parishioners today. Praising the eloquence of Pope John Paul IT in bringing the word of the Lord to the people, Father Cook said he hopes the pope's visit to the United States will help attract more people, especially young people, back into the church.

• MltUr M M l> D M Lartl

STOCKING UP —William VanBrunt of West Long Branch Is taking no chances on being caught without fire wood when winter hits."I've got more than enough for the whole winter," VanBrunt said of the stacks of wood that surround tils 69 Locust Ave. home. »e burns the wood, he said, In an airtight wood burning stove. " I t uses one-third the wood of a fireplace and it has cut my heating bill in half," he said. The wood, he added, didn't cost him anything. " I cut it myself with some friends," he said. for 16"x20'

Lakewood widow to fight for colors where she lives to court to bright yellow and green. The association has filed retain her individuality. "I just kept going and suit in Superior Court asking The 64-year-old widow be- painted the door yellow and that they be allowed to recame bored last winter so she green too," she said yester- store the wooden door to its painted the inside of her day, not realizing her project original tan color. apartment in patterns of would cause herto run afoul "I think we should retain of the Coventry Square Con- a little bit of our individdominium Association. uality," Mrs. Levy said. SERVING "When I come in, the door "Just because we live in concheers me up," she said. dominiums doesn't mean we LUNCH & DINNER Mrs. Levy said the con- should bebecome a number. dominium complex's bylaws "I figure I have to make a SUNDAY BRUNCH ban work on the exterior of stand some place or I'll never the buildings without the be able to look myself in the trustees' permission. But she mirror again," she said. "As ' DINNER EVERY DAY contended yesterday that soon as I get the summons since she has a storm door, and find out what the charges 11 WHARF AVE. \he now yellow and green are, I'll take my own legal RED BANK door is not a violation of the action," she vowed. 842-7575 bylaws because it is not on "The laws and rules the the exterior. trustees are allowed to make

LAKEWOOD (AP) former Social Security employee Dorothy Levy says she Refuses to become a number «nd will take the trustees of -the condominium complex

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have never been tested. Condominium trustees are becoming drunk with power. They spend our maintenance fee around here like it's growing on trees."

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Mrs. Levy charged the complex spent maintenance funds to build redwood fences marking off dog-walking areas. Complex officials were not available for comment.

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Riley asks reduction in sentence By WILLIAM J.ZAORSKI FREEHOLD - George C Riley, formerly of Eatontown, who has served 15 years in state prison, ii asking the courts to reduce his sentence so he can be eligible for parole. Riley, who was convicted in 1965 of rape and robbery charges, wants Superior Court Judge Patrick J. McGann Jr. to apply the state's new penal code, which became effective Sept. 1, to reduce his prison sentence. McGann reserved decision last Friday, stating that he will rule on the matter within a week. A provision of the state's penal code provides that any person who had been sentenced to maximum term of imprisonment for an offense committed before the code went into effect which exceeds the maximum term established by the penal code, may ask the court to review his sentence and "for good cause" impose a new sentence. James J. Cleary, an assistant deputy public defender, representing Riley, told McGann that under the previous criminal law, robbery carried a maximum sentence of 15 years but that under the penal code the maximum is 10 years. Riley has finished up what he had to do and is just doing time for robbery now, said Cleary. The defense attorney maintained that there is "good cause" in this case, noting that Riley has successfully completed a sex program and is assisting his fellow prisoners in state prison. "In 1965, he was a young man," said Clearly, adding that Riley has served 15 year in prison and has "matured" while there. John R. Connelly, an assistant county prosecutor, urged the court to look at the highest degree of sentence under the generic offense, statirfi that this would be 20 years for robbery. If Riley had been convicted under the penal code, he would have been sentenced to this maximum because of his record, he maintained. Riley, speaking on his own behalf, told the court that there had been an administrative error which deprived him of six months time. Because of this error, he must wait six months before he is eligible for parole, he said, adding that if the court grants his motion, it would only mean that he would be rescheduled for' parole and "not that I would go home."

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The newest looks, colors and fabrics from Botany, YSL, Giorgio Sant' Angelo and more. Single and double-breasted styles, center or side vents, some with vests. (d. 24/10) Reg. $155 to $285.

Plus boucies, checks, herringbones. Belted and shawl collar blazers with wrap, straight, pleated or silt skirts. In browns, greys, wines and more. (d. 158/21/55/70) Heg. $120 to $150.

S A L E « 7 9 : MEN'S BOTANY WOOL FLANNEL BLAZER. The navy classic that's always in style with a tie or without. And so warm, Sizes 38 to 46 R,S,L.(D.195).Regularly$100.

2 0 % O F F : MEN'S SLACKS IN PLEATED AND BELT-LOOP STYLES. Plaids, tweeds, solids in shades of navy, grey, brown and more. Sizes 32 to 40. (D. 195). Regularly $35-$60. 2 5 % O F F : MEN'S TERRY AND CHENILLE KNIT SHIRTS. V-necks, open collars and more in tan, burgundy, rust and blue polyester-cotton. (D.27). Regularly $21 to $30

20% TO 25% OFF: MEN'S WOOL AND ACRYLIC SWEATERS. Full cut crew necks, Vnecks, pullovers and vests in great winter colors, (d. 107). Regularly $14 to32.50.

SALE »12: MEN'S EUROPEAN NO-IRON DRESS SHIRTS. Machine washable and dryable polyester-cotton, never needs ironing. While, blue or •tan. (D.08). Regularly $15.



SHOES. Choose from a great selection ol dress and casual shoes in black, tan and brown. T/i to 12. (D.46). Regularly $24 to$44.

Riley also stated that "the whole parole board and prison staff feel that I am ready for the streets."



BRAND-NEW GM ENGINE M l It raptaa HM fabwlt



Great get-togethers (or the hot, new Western look. Straight-leg jeans ol soft polyester-cotton pinwale corduroy in tan or blue. Ready to match up with flannel or woven plaid shirts in polyester-cotton. Both machine washable and dryable for today's busy cowboy. (D. 180). Regularly $ 19 to $20 each.

Alto available In 6-cyllrxter \ T H E LARGEST PARTS OEPT. IN THE AREA

OPEN SAT. 8-12


Please note that for your shopping convenience the department number is listed after all sale merchandise Sorry, no mail or phone orders Sale items are from specially selected groups

CHEVROLET CO. PARTS DEPARTMENT 641 Shrewsbury Avt. Shrewsbury

Today shop Bimbtrgirs Ocun County from noon to 5 P.M.:


Grand jury : 1 returns 6 no bills'

SPECIAL PURCHASE 14.99: MISSES' VELOUR TOPS. V-neck, long-sleeve cottonpolyester velours. (D.94).

3 0 % O F F : 14 KT. GOLD CHAINS, EARRINGS. Serpentine, Infinity, cobra, paragina, rope chains In 7" to 30" lengths. Plus hoops, studs, more. Regularly $12 to $375 (D.49).



button-front cardigans,, belted wraps and pullovers with Peter Pan collars. (D.94) Regularly $20to $49. 3 0 % O F F : MISSES ALEX COLEMAN COORDINATES Pants, vests, blazers, skirts and blouses, Dacron* polyester. (D.109)Reg.$22-$56.


Denims corduroys, wools, flannels, polyesters, more. Pleated, straight, slits, circle skirts. (D.663) Regularly $13 to $32. 2 5 % O F F : JUNIOR TROUSERS IN TERRIFIC STYLES. Pleated, belted or with lots of pockets. Polyester and spun polyester in assorted colors. (D.214) Regularly 12.50 to $24.


20% TO 2 9 % OFF: YOUNG MEN'S

DRESSES A N D WRAPS. Famous Italian Knit wrap dessses. Plus Rutfinknit one and two piece acrylic sweater dresses. (D.50/150) Orig. $64-$110

LEATHER JACKETS, VEST. Supple leather bombers in waist and hip-lengths, some with hoods. Plus leather vests, great with jeans. (D. 181) Regularly $90 to $140.

SALE $15 JUNIORS' SKYHIGH SLIDES. Cut-out, suede-y Nubuc vamp. High polyurethane heel. Black, taupe, wine, more. By Colormate. (D.284) Regularly $24

2 0 % O F F : Y O U N G MEN'S DRESS A N D C A S U A L OUTERWEAR. Wools, split cowhides, corduroys, down-filled poplins. Plus down and quilted vests. (D. 181) Regularly $25 to $125.

25% TO 3 0 % OFF: YOUNG MEN'S 2 5 % O F F : MISSES' FLEECE ROBES, ZIPUPS AND WRAP. Cuddle up in Arnel* triacetate lleece robes. (D.64). Regularly $28to $39.

25% OFF: WOMAN'S WORLD WINTERWEAR. Blazers and skirts in solids and tweeds; cardigans, vests and pullovers. Plus print polyester tops. (D.1«0/132).Regularly$16to$60.

SWEATERS A N D TOPS. Every sweater in every style, every velour top, and every terry top at great savings. (D.104) Regularly$14to$35. 2 0 % T O 2 5 % O F F : YOUNG MEN'S SHIRTS FOR DRESS OR PLAY. Western styles, flannels, gauze and dress shirts in plaids, stripes, more. Cotton, polyester-cotton. (D.674) Regularly $12 to $25. • . r\

2 5 % O F F : BIG BOYS' DESIGNER STATUS JEANS. Jordache. Sasson. Calvin Klein. In denim9 and corduroys. (D.58) Reg. $22 to $27. 2 5 % O F F : BOYS' JEAN AND VEST COORDINATES. Soft mid-wale corduroy of easy-care cotton-polyester. In navy, tan, green. (D.58) Regularly 9.50 to $15?



DRESS PANTS. They'll look terrific with a sweater or blazer. Navy or grey polyester-cotton-rayon. (D.58) Regularly 13.50 to$16.

25% OFF: BIG BOYS' LONG-SLEEVE SHIRTS. Wovens in solids, stripes and plaids. Plus flannel and acrylic knit shirts. Loads of colors. Sizes 8 to 20. (D.74) Regularly $4 to $15.

25% OFF: BIG BOYS' LONG-SLEEVE KNIT PULLOVERS. Crew necks, turtlenecks, collar styles and vests. Plus botton-front wool cardigans Sizes8to20. (D.74) Regularly$8to$19.

25% OFF: BIG BOYS' WINTER SPORTS SCORES. Football jerseys, soccer shirts, sweat shirts and jogging outfits. Sizes 8 to 20. (D.74) Regularly $7 to $15. 2 5 % O F F : TODDLER BOYS' AND GIRLS' WINTER OUTERWEAR. Snowsuits, hats and mittens. Everything you need to keep them comfy. (D.62) Regularly $5 to $62. 25% O F F : INFANTS' OUTERWEAR, PLAYWEAR AND MORE. From snowsuits to coveralls to comforters to diaper bags to plush toys. (D.60) Regularly 2.40 to $25.

FREEHOLD - A county grand jury has found insufficient grounds to indict a Middletown Township patrolman with committing an atrocious assault and battery upon a Red Bank man. The panel returned a "no bill'' in connection with the charge against Patrolman Robert J.Morrell Jr. The patrolman was charged with committing an atrocious assault and battery upon Kevin MeGlynn of Hubbard Avenue, Red Bank, June 1 in Middletown. after the patrolman arrested McGlynn on a charqe of driving under the influence of intoxicating liquor. The grand jury also found no cause for action against Theodore Jenkins, a special police officer with the Asbury Park Police Department, who was charged with committing an assault with an offensive weapon and committing an atrocious assault and battery. Other no bills returned by the grand juries include: '' Larry Christensen of Whippoorwill Valley Road. M i d d l e t o w n , who was charged xith atrocious assault and battery and threatening to kill; Thomas Visicaro of First Street, Keyport, who was charged with atrocious assault and battery and child abuse; Charles Plpher of Freehold, who was charged with embezzlement. John Schwdrz of Ocean Avenue, Sea Bright, who was charged with atrocious assault and battery, threat to kill and assault with intent to kill; Cleveland Britt of Port Monmouth Road, Port Monmouth, who was charged with atrocious assault and battery Glenn Cuffie of Van Dom Street. Keyport, who was charged with threat to kill and atrocious assault and battery. Keith Cuffie of the same address, who was charged with threat to kill. David S. Mitchell of Caven Lane. Hazlet. who was charged with threat to kill; Menry P. Parsick of Chestnut Drive. Hazlet, who was charged with fraud; Joseph Bosco of West End Avenue. Long Branch, who was charged with assault with an offensive weapon and threat to kill: Angelo Torres of Second Avenue, Long branch, who was charged with assault with offensive weapon and threat to kill; Jose R. Carabello of North Broadway, Long Branch, who was charged with threat to kill; Channell Motley of Parlin who was charged with robbery; Carlos Garcia of Monmouth Avenue, Freehold, who was charged with assault with an offensive weapon; J6anne Cronk of Hudson Street, Freehold, who was charged with assault with offensive weapon; Anthony Lo Pomo of Raccoon Drl»e, Hazlet, who was charged with rape, impairing the nibrals and lewdness; Alffed Gaftman of Main Street, Keansburg. who was charged with breaking and enteriijg and l a r c e n y ; DonaW Pusaterri of West Palm«r Avenue. West Long Brancfc. who was charged with breaking and entering; Jesus Colon of New York who was charged with obtaining mopey under false pretenses and John Maletto Jr. of Chelsia Avenue, Long Branch, wljo was charged with forgery, j



Smooth as cream and ribbed velour tops in cowl, crew, shawl collar and V-neck styles. Cotton-polyester in velourious scarlet, fuschla, rust, brown and black. Great with Clubhouse skirts in wool, wool gabardine, crepe and flaneal^n the styles thai you want.

Get them ready for winter now at great savings. Big and little girls can choose from classic wool jackets, storm coats, fluffy fake furs, even the newest survival styles. Big boys get to pick from quilted down coats, short-waisted jackets plus warm parkas and vests. (D.77/675)Reg.$19to$90.

(D.668/176) Reg. $ 3 4 \ L $ 5 2 .

25% to 33% off

Moore to talk before bar unij


RED BANK - Francis JC. Moore, a lawyer here, will speak on "Effective County Bar Programs" at the New Jersey State Bar Association General Council meeting thjs month.

Super wool and acrylic-wool sweaters in flat and ribbed knits. Cowl necks, turtlenecks and V-necks. Plus Western cotton denim jeans. (D.635/663) Regularly $15 to $27.

The program is part ofia two-day General Council meeting held Oct. 12 and 13 ftt Hotel Hershey, Hershey, Pa»


Moore is a past president of the Monmouth Bar. Association Savings for the family at all ^amberger stores except where otherwise specified Men's suits and shoes not at Princeton. Plaintield or Morristown. Young Men's not at Princeton There is a charge for alterations.

.Tomorrow tkop Bimbergirs Monmoulh. OCMR Canty vi Eut Bnuwick fro* 10 A.M. until 9:30 P.M

Sontort disco lenoni KEANSBURG - l i e borough Department {of Parks and Recreation ' i s sponsoring disco lessons lor borough senior citizens TJie lessons will be offered at 1 p.m. on Wednesdays trim Nov. 7 through Nov. 28. '


*8 Sunday Register


THE NATION By the Associated Preti

Sniper captured in skyscraper SAN FRANCISCO - A sniper believed armed with an arsenal of weapons and explosives was captured by police yesterday after he sprayed busy Market Street with gunfire from the top floor of a 16-story skyscraper and held a secretary hostage for more than 21 hours, authorities said. TTie hostage was rescued apparently unharmed, police said. The sniper had threatened to toss dynamite and a grenade unless he got $1 million for needy children, police said. "They went in and got him and the hostage is okay," said Officer Robbie Corley The hostage, identified earlier by police as Chiyo Tashiro, 55, an executive secretary, was taken in an ambulance to a nearby emergency hospital for a checkup Corley said police had determined the identity of the man but were not immediately making it public The sniper claimed to be a member of an obscure radical group called the "SLA-WOO." Police said the suspect was briefly kept in the skyscraper after his arrest. Then he was hustled from the building surrounded by a cordon of police and through a large crowd of on-lookers A 20-square-block area of the city's downtown had been cordoned off after the siege began in the state Compensation Insurance Fund building One man was shot when gunfire erupted from a smashed window Friday afternoon, sending rush-hour commuters scurrying for cover The man, Edward Rikula, 49, of San Francisco, was hospitalized in stable condition The clean-shaven sniper in his mid-20s, wearing green fatigues and a cap and shouldering a 30-caliber Ml carbine, was holed up in the modernistic, terraced office building and could be seen periodically poking his head through a smashed window The sniper had fired sporadic bursts of bullets since the incident began Police said more than 40 shots had been fired



(olumbu/ day cli/coyene/ wool-blend allcoats

Woman held in death of mates LOUISVILLE. Ky - A Louisville woman faces capital murder charges in the deaths of two husbands, who died 11 'i years apart of arsenic poisoning, authorities said LaVerne O'Bryan. 42, was indicted Friday on charges of murder in the deaths of John O'Bryan on July 5 and Harold Sadler in Desember 1967 She was arrested at her home by Jefferson County police Jefferson County Deputy Coroner Sue Wurst said O'Bryan died at Mary and Elizabeth Hospital, after being admitted a week earlier complaining of nausea and vomiting. Mrs. Wurst said a hospital pathologist ruled that death was caused by arsenic Mrs. Wurst said she ordered Sadler's remains exhumed after O'Bryan's relatives told her that Sadler had "mysteriously passed away" 11 • z years earlier. After an autopsy, state medical examiner Dr. George Nichols ruled that Sadler's death was due to arsenic poisoning

10" 13.99


Black, camel, wine. Sizes 10-4. SELF-SELECTION SHOES

Wool-Blind! Qmll-hnud wool-blend. •olid*. 7-18.

All-Wialhrns Acrylic nil* lined poly/cotlOB ckiublr.br eauttb with wrap bait*, fvurv trimmed hood* Brown, tan, runt. 4-12 ingl-p.

up to 40% off

rrg. 5.99 *w r nuiken deduction*,

girls' & little girl/ brushed winter sleepwear


Shirt*: Kitten-soft cotton flannel long sleeves. Beautiful fall plaids. 7-14. leant: No-iron poly/cottons. Asst. solitt 7-14. Also little girls' brushed denim or corduroy jeans, reg. or slim 4-6x.

(caihitr makrt Atd

Washable brushed n Solids or prints. 4-14

many orig. sold 49*99

girls' cardigan sweaters

young jr. plush velour tops & corduroy jeans

Acrylic. 7-14. Also little girls' 5.99 cardigans, now 3.99 (cashier makes deductions).


girls'knee-high or tube socks 1.09-1.49 if perf. Knee-hight: opaque


nylon or acrylic. Tubes: acrylic/nylon, stripe tops. Sizes 6-11

#% * « 1/t/ pr.

girls' fashion panties

up to 50% off girls' famous maker knit dresses



7.1c- MW if perf. Briefs or bikinis, nylon, cotton. Solids or prints. 4-14.

girls' thermal underwear :i.4H-J.HH if perf. Long sleeve knit tops, long leg pull-on pants. White, printsSizes 4-14.




many selling elsewhere


boys' ski or fishermen-knit sweaters



boys' athletic tube socks

Top*: Long sleeve

Fully cushioned. Acrylic/nylon White/ striped tops Slightly irreg. 8-13.

Triacetate. Fall solids. S.M.L. Jeans: Belted styles, 1 zip-fronts, fancy pocket accents. 100*. cotton. Autumn solids 6-14.

NOW rallies for ERA passage

DETROIT - A customer' of a 14-year-old newspaper carrier whose strangled body was found a day after he was reported missing was arraigned yesterday on first-degree murder charges. The man arrested. John Mazzie. 28. lived in the house where the body of Curt Cizio was found Curfs family said he was proud of the money he made on his early morning delivery route "Every time he got a new customer he went around telling everybody." said Christopher Cizio, his brother Police said an autopsy would be conducted to determine if the boy had been sexually abused Robert Hislop. chief of the city's homicide bureau, said Curl's fully clad body was found Friday under a pile of objects - including his red bicycle - in a crawl space under the the tiny house Curt s legs were tied with cord. Hislop said, but his hands were free. "We gave him the bike when he started his route He was really proud of that bike. " said the brother Hislop said Mazzie is married and has two children and had been one of Curl's customers for several days He said no motive had been established

buy2& save 33% girls' plaid flannel shirts & warm brushed or twill jeans

girls' sport or dress boots

girls' & little girU

COMPTON, Calif — Four members of a local gang may be responsible for a sniping attack that wounded three young people - including a 5-year-old girl - as they watched a football game between rival high schools, police said yesterday. Officer Danny Sneed said spectators emptied the stands at the Centennial High School stadium when the shots rang out Friday night "It was total chaos out there." said Sneed Sneed said the girl and another victim Were treated and released from hospitals for minor gunshot wounds, adding that one victim was hit in the hand and the others were struck in the feet Police withheld the identities of the three for fear of gang retaliation. The snipers fled to a waiting car. police said, and exchanged gunfire with security guards as the car sped away But no further injuries were reported. Sneed said police have partial descriptions of the four gunman and their getaway car. He said no weapons were found. The football game, between Centennial and Compton High School, was called off about two minutes before the end of the game with the score at 22-0 in Compton High's favor.

Man held in newsboy's slaying

22% off

40% off on many

Snipers wound 3 at grid game

LOS ANGELES - Members of the National Organization for Wojrren opened the business session of their 12th annual convention yesterday with a singing, shouting and foot-stomping rally of support for the Equal Rights Amendment. "Three more states, three more states. " they chanted, referring to the fact that ratification of the BRA has been stalled three states short of the required 38. "in any race, it is always the last few yards that are the toughest." Los Angeles mayor Tom Bradley said as he addressed them NOW president Ellie Smeal told the delegates to squeeze out all the extra hours, money and energy they could spare to work for passage of the ERA . "We are moving for ratification in one year from now, ' she said "In October 1980, we will never have to say 'three more states' again." Yesterday was the first meeting of the NOW convention as a whole body with 3.000 members from every state present. Ms. Smeal ackowledged that rising conservative opposition to women's rights issues and a worsening economic situation had distracted the pro-ERA movement But she said 1979 was a banner year for feminists because they were able to win a congressional extension of the ratification deadline, pushing it back to June 30.1982 NOW national spokeswoman Nancy Thompson said the organization had voted against inviting any presidential candidates to address the convention. But Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr. showed up at a concert Friday night and used the occasion to list all the women he had appointed to state government



jr. boys' warm pants Corduroys or multi-pocket denim jeans with fancy stitching. All 100"J cotton. Asat. solids. Sites 4-7.

199 1

Washable acrylic knit dresses from a top makerFancy or (Tat knits with fashion trims. Short or long sleeved. Fall colors. 4-12.

jr. boys' thermal underwear sets Tops with screen-print T.V. cartoon characters, long pants. 100ft polyester. White. 4-7.

f»< /** AJ

boys' wool-blend navy pea-coats

boys' hooded snowmobile suits

buy 2 shirts & save 33%

boys' flannel shirts & fall jeans



Warm wool/nylons, 2-way double breasted button front, anchor buttons, vent back. Quiltlined. Navy. 8-16.

Extra-warmth he needs in 1-pc. zip-front poly-filled nylons with attached hoods, half-belt, elastic back, knit cuffs. Snug & warm from head to toe. Navy or green with contrast accents. Sizes 8-18.

youths' & boys' survival boots

20% off .



reg 5.99 ea Shirtt: Heavy cotton flannels in woven or printed plaids. Flap pockets, collar stays. Sizes 8-18. Jeans: Boot-cut western corduroys. Front scoop and rear patch pkts. No-iron. Reg., slim 8-16.

Rugged, leatbarlUce vinyl uppers, 6" high. Thick padded collars, waffle-rib soles. Tan, dark brown. 8H-12, 12H-3, 314-6.


dress shirts to fit any man

save* 10...16%

solid or patterned vested suits '

Rich fashion solids or handsome patterns... wrinkle-shedding poly/ rayon blend 2-but ton jacket with flap pocket, aurhing vest andalacks. 36-4fi, R-S-L in group.

save *3

men's jeans & (usual or dress slacks

in ttim, normal & full proportions

*799 • told in tlodr


told in Hack 12.99

Tone-on-Ume jacquank in assorted col- ' o r s . . . poly/cot ton. 32/33-34/36 cleave lengths. (Caahlw makes deductions). SUM FIT



411 H

41b 354


US 40 36

If 41



164 44 4U







47 404



164 40 44

16 U

164 50



ii «17<» Ml II.


told in slock 59,99



*t 38 • • P I




46 43

Pre-Wmhed Blue Jeans: Cotton denim straight legs with trim on back pockets. 3040. Plush Corduroy Jean*; Cotton flares with tunnel loops, cargo pockets. Asst colors. 29-40. Drill Cloth Slack*: 100% cotton with narrow, European waistband. Solids. 29-40. Vita*Gabardine Dra* Sloth: Washable, no-iron poly gabardine. Solids. 29-42.

17 Si

•••••• •••a. •••••a



TAKE THE BUS TO ALEXANDERS Public Bus #1 from Red Bank 1 Long Branch anil But #2 from Red Bank 1 Astuy Park slop right at our main intranet.

SUNDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1979 Sunday RegMST A t



lolumbu/ cloy di/coxerie/ 30% off genuine leather Iti-compartment handbags

14ktgold& diamond earrings

currently trtling at29.9S YOUPAYONLY


(auhttr tnaket deductions)

Lend an ear to an incredible buy — diamond

Greet buys at our regular price.. now not-Lo-bemissed! Fashionright shapes with plenty of room for everything Ail with iruride rip pockets, many with outside pockets, too. Dark brown, BETTER burgundy, runt HANDBAGS >n collection

fabulous fur-velour hats


Analog Quartz watches! name brand watches! name brand wnt.his •Buren by Hamilton • Elgin • lit tit a* •


• HelbroB • Vulcain • Waltham Precision 17 jewel watches from some of the top names . . . ajwortfd strap and bracelet stylet; for ladies and men

sold in stock Ia.99


Analog quartz WQtph$i That' status" look in a watch that never ntt'ds winding! Goldtone cane, black strap, classic face with roman nuniITHIS, For him — for her


Fall hats go »of\ & lush in wool felt & rabbit hair in finished velour Choose from fedoral pillboxes, envelope crowns. Black, brown, navy, camel, rust, wine, grey MILLINERY DEPT

$avtupto60%...151 misses' & petite pure wool

miv 50% misses', petitvs. junior & custom-size

junior famous maker wool tweed skirt-suits orpantsuits

WooU: Steamers, reefers, princess coats, more! Misses' & petite 6-16. Fdte Pum: Tisi.an-1 fakes from France plus other fine fake furs. Mock mink of acrylic pile. Missed & petite 6-16. Stormeoalt: Poly/cotton. Misses' & petite 8-18. CONTEMPORARY COATS

ziplined raincoats

All that luxury and look at the low price! Pure wools in most wanted tweeds and all the detailing this maker is famous for! Fully lined, of course! Choose blazers and other jackets with matching skirt* 6-13, 616 in grp SUITYOURSELF

'Doc ttlalnvd Fur praturti UbelwJ u> «hir» country of origin rVlur*rrp ofEip

Rain or shine — cold weather ur WHrm, you're reudy to go in them1 coats! Poly-cottons with plaid _ liners to zip in' Lotfl Ho choose from, hood*, trenches, smocks, mure! 8-18. 6-16 petitiv.. 5-13, 1 6 L 2 4 1 lnjcrp



29 99

many selling elsewhere

aavr up to HO . . .

misses autumn ' mixers in luxury imported wool Cashier make* deductions on blazers. Find blazers with shawl collars, some short or long lengths, single or double breasted, many belted. Skirts with pleats, slits, side buttonM>i dirndls. All fully lined. T » , T , t S solids. 6-18. SUPER SPORTS

pure silk dresses . . . unbelievably low priced!

rabbit fur or suede jackets Rabbit Fur: Keg. S9.M. (Cashier make deductions). Natural rabbit fur sections. SM^FL'RSUPI SM^RS Grnulne Suede: Many sold in stock 6».W I intermediate markdowns taken). 8-18. LADIES'LEATHERS & SUEDES *Pur pndiKl* ItbeW to show evnntry of origin

fall cardigan coverage


99 mid in utoclt



acrylic & in zip front with collar. Asst solids. S.M.L.

Silk failles . . silk crepe de chines .. . silk jacquards. Newest chemise styles, classic shirtwaists, elastic waistline looks, A-lineB and more. Beige, brown, black,' turquoise, gold, blue, red, green in group. 6-16 in grp. 2ND FLOOR DRESSES

By The Associated Press




our entire stock of misses' 4.99-5.99

save up to 66%.-12

misses' &jrs.' plaid shirts or petitelength jeans

sai'eupto42%m isses' crepe de ch ine shirts! sheer tunic tops!

long winter gowns & long loungewear

Shirti: Sold elsewhere « . » . ' Plaids, man tailored, long sleeves. Poly/cotton. S.M.L. Jeans: Sold elsewhere 1/5-1/8.' Fancy stitchings, novelty pockets. All 1001 cotton denim Navy. 5/6-15/16. MISSES' & JR. SPORTSWEAR


man vutth famous latvls

H99 4 ea. Crepe De (him t: Reg ».W-I3.W. ICaahitr makes deductions). Ultressa' polyester. Solids, stripes.'32-38. Sheen: Polyester. 8-18. Not every style in every store. Picture rep of grp BLOl'SES

icashUr motet


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By The Associated Preas NATO officials said yesterday Soviet President Leonid I. Brezhnev did not go far enough in his pledge to reduce Serial medium-range nuclear missile strength in Eastern Europe U the West deploys no new similar weapons in the irei. In Washington, a State Department official said Initial I'.S. reaction was "positive " to Brezhnev's decision to withdraw 20.000 troops from Eastern Europe, but added tkcrt WAI concern about his statement that there had been no increase in the number of Soviet nuclear missiles deployed there In West Berlin. West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt said he would have no comment on Brezhnev's remarks until he had studied them Government spokesman Klaus Boclling said if the Soviets were ready to discuss a reduction la medium-range missiles. Bonn would be willing to join In the talks A NATO statement said any talks about missile reduction should not serve to contraclualize the current Inequality the Soviets havecaused through their inuclear arms! build-up." Brezhnev said the Soviet Union is prepared to reduce its arsenal of medium-range weapons in return for a guarantee by the Weittm alliance it will not base new comparable nJilMiles in Weslern Europe. NATO says the Soviet mediumr.mge weapons are SS-20 missiles. 100 of which have been deployed The NATO statement noted there already is a nuclear .irms disparity that keeps growing with "continued deployments" on the Soviet side In December. NATO is expected to decide on what type of nuclear weapons it will base in Western Europe in response to tlv> SS-20s. which carry ihree nuclear warheads and have i range of about 2.700 miles, enough to reach any city in Western Europe Brezhnevs comments about missiles and promise! of troop and tank reductions in East Germany were delivered in a speech in East Berlin during celebrations on the 90th anniversary of the country's founding. He claimed the number of missiles and launching lyatema deployed in Eastern Europe had not been increased in 10 years, but Western experts say the Soviets have been replacing older versions of the SS-20 with new models capable at carrying three — instead of one — nuclear weapons and a range of 4.000 miles. A State Department official in Washington, who asked not to be named, said Brezhnev s speech was being studied before a more formal statement is issued He said there were some reservations about the statement that Soviet nuclear missiles had not been increased in number It was pointed out that plans for modernizing U.S. nuclear weapons stationed in Western Europe are bclag pressed following the deployment of modernized Soviet missiles The official added US experts are analyzing the speech with regard to the security of Western Europe and arms reductions There are both positive and negative elements ia 'the speech, he said He said that Zbigniew Brzezinski, President Carter's security adviser, would comment on Brezhnev's speech Sunday on the ABC television news program "Issues and Answers .". Brezhnev s pledge to pull out 20,000 Soviet troops and 1,000 tanks from East Germany is far less than Western officials had hoped. It involves less than 5 percent of the Soviet troop strength in East Germany and just over 2 percent of the 950,000 troops Western analysts say is the current overall Warsaw Pact manpower in Central Europe The Communist side says the figure is closer to 800.000

Blast reported to have leveled pipeline in Iran

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An explosion destroyed an oil pipeline Saturday near till town of Ahwaz in southwestern Iran's Khuzestan Province, the Soviet news agency Tass quoted Radio Tehran ts reporting . Also in the province, a powerful bomb shattered a bazaar in the port city of Khorramshahr. killing two persons, critically wounding three others and slightly injuring 35 persons, the official Chinese news agency reported Xinhua H-inhua quoting press reports in Tehran, said the deaths caused by the blast and the execution by firing squad of eight counter-revolutionaries, both on Friday, had raised to 18 the number of persons killed in the province ovir UtG liist three days Xinhua also reported that unidentified persons had knoqked down a microwave relay tower in the province this week and that a firebomb had recently exploded in an Ahwai steel plant, injuring one person The Tass dispatch, also from Tehran, said yesterday's pipeline explosion occurred about nine miles outside of Ahwaz It quoted Tehran radio as saying Iranian authorities were investigating the incident and searching for the attackers The explosion was one of a series reported in recent months on the critically important pipeline network of oil-rica Khuzestan Credit for some of the explosions has been claimed by autonomy-minded Arab militants. Arabs make op n large part of the province's population and many have beat pressing political and economic demands on the Iranian revolutionary government of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini. The Xinhua report said the explosion in the bazaar in Khorramshahr came during what it called a new wavi of unrest that has broken out in the province after a lull of abort three months. Xinhua said the incendiary bomb was reportedly of tot same type as one which blasted a passenger compartment e( the northbound Khorramshahr-Tehran train on Oct. i. Ahwaz. capital of the province, was also hit by a fire bomb when an explosive device went off at a storeroom of tat Navard Steel Plant, injuring one person, Xinhua said It dM not say when that blast occured. Xinhua said in the oil refinery town of Abadan, eight persons sentenced hy revolutionary courts were executed by a firing squad early Friday. They had been found guilty of armed rebellion, ftrtbombing the Friday mosque in Khorramshahr in June, having liaison with foreign powers and undergoing commando train. ing aimed against the security of the country, to far the oil town of Abadan. heavily protected by guards and nvahtinnary guards, has escaped bombing." the report Mid. Xinhua said during the past week,' armed men kMckel down a microwave relay tower, cutting off comnnnictttaaji links with Abadan and Khorramshahr. CommunicatioM bad since been restored but telephone lines "art sUll I M M i>rr,-Hic," it said.


° The Sunday Register




'Most traveled church in new service By P AM ABOUZEID EATONTOWN- The christening of the new community center housed in the former First Presbyterian Church of Eatontown yesterday marked the beginning of a new phase of utility for the "most traveled church" in town. Built in 1873 with funds raised by members of the Shrewsbury Presbyterian Church, 'the building expanded in bits and pieces as pews, balconies, stained glass window and finally a rear addition were transported from as far away as upstate New York and from as near as Wyckoff Road. When the Little Church Around the Corner in New .York was rebuilt in the early part of the century, much of ths original interior was dismantled and shipped to Port Monmouth from where horse-drawn wagons carted the material to the chapel here. . The rear of the former First Presbyterian Church was built in the early 1900s by local centennarian "Aunt Jennie Wortman's" father Joseph Dangler on a Wyckoff Road lot, and in 1914 it was hauled across the fields and attached to the rear of the Broad Street church building. Yesterday's ribbon-cutting ceremony of the new community center was just a "symbolic opening," since renovations on the front half of the building will take another two months to complete and another six to eight months for the rear end of the church, Councilwoman Nancy Wolcott said. "We just want people to know that we have a direction in our plans and that we have the space for the community center," she

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CUTTING NEW ERA — Eatontown Mayor J. Joseph does the ribbon-cutting honors yesterday to officially christen the borough's new community center in the former First Presbyterian Church. Assisting in the program are Councilman Mrs. Nancy Wolcott, left, who Initiated the idea of a community center, left, and Business Administrator Harold Grossman, right, and Mrs. Koleen Singerline, back to camera, community center coordinator.

declared The borough received {115,000 from the Community Development Block Grant program last year to purchase the church complex and for initial renovations on the buildings. Renovations on the chapel, the rear addition and Tilton House, a third free-standing section of the new community center, are divided into phases Wolcott said will probably run into each other. Although the borough bought the Broad Street church property in March last year with the intention of establishing a recreational and educational center for the entire community, the immediate programming emphasis will be on referral, health and recreational services for the area's senior citizens. While much of the renovations planned for the three buildings consist of functional repairs to the roofs, walls and pipes, a large part of the work will be geared towards making the center comfortable for senior citizens. Ramps on the walkways and stairs, as well as toilets for the handicapped, all are included in the renovation plans, Wolcott said. The pews in the front chapel have all been taken out to provide more working space for general meetings and theatrical productions, Wolcott said. The rear addition will house and arts and crafts center, as well as provide future space for a dining room. "It's amazing that it is all finally coming together, especially since the borough just got the approval for a senior citizens housing

complex," Wolcott, who has been instrumental in the community center plans from the start, tald. Koleen Slngerline, community center coordinator, said that despite the work that still has to be done on the buildings, the center can act as a "clearing house" until the renovations are completed. Singerline, a Houghton College graduate with a degree in psychology and sociology, worked as nutrition program coordinator for the Asbury Park Salvation Army before accepting the responsibilities for the new communtiy center programs. Eventually she would like to coordinate a Cooperative Elder Care Program for those who have senior citizens living at home with them and need a local center in which to drop them off for a day's activities and care. "So far the response to the program has been positive, it might be hard to plan something like this but sometimes the harder things are the they are worth having'" she said. The program would give senior citizens the opportunity to spend a day away from the house and indulge in cultural and recreational activities aimed at their interest while providing the families with whom they live some time of their own. The center will also provide free health screening for the estimated 3,000 senior citizens in the area, but until renovations on the center are completed, the screenings will be conducted in the borough's historical house.

Marlboro foes Croddick, Horniack stress one issue

By CORSON ELLIS Croddick. in defending the settlement, notes that the MARLBORO - The withdrawal of Morton Salkind two company is building only 448 units on the properties, and weeks ago from the mayoral campaign here has left the two contends that Hornick's figures are misleading. remaining candidates battling over one issue. According to Planning Board Chairman Dr. Ivan I'm •tuny. That issue, the township's recent out-of-court settlement the settlement yielded the following results on the Prime with the large Union-based Prime Feather and Down building Feather, and Down-owned properties: —a property on Ryan road, previously zoned for two company, has been the cornerstone of Republican candidate houses to the acre, will have 181 townhouses instead of the 390 Saul 0, Horniack's campaign. Hornick's opponent, Council President John F. Croddick, g.irden apartments originally sought by the company. led the Township Council to settle with the company rather —a property across the street, previously zoned for halfthan face a decision on the case by Superior Court Judge acre lots, was rezoned to allow either fourto-the acre senior Mcrritt Lane Jr. citizens housing or two-to-the-acre single-family homes. ApI lui ii irk has said that the case should have been pursued in proximately 127 houses are planned for that piece of property. —a piece of land on Routes 79 and 18, also previously zoned the courts, while Croddick has defended his decision, contending that (he township would have lost a court battle and, for half acre lots, was rezoned for either the senior citizen housing or two houses per acre. That property will be subeventually, control over its zoning. The suit, pursued by the company against the township for divided into approximately 150 lots by the company. eight years, challenged the township on three fronts: —a piece of land on Topanemus and Robertsville Roads, —overturn the township zoning ordinance. with the same option, where single family dwellings are -allow the construction of 390 garden apartments, even planned. though no township land was zoned for apartments. That total is 448 new units for the township. On the —have the court appoint an6 independent planner to remaining properties owned by Prime Feather and Down, the redraft the zoning ordinance. company has promised, as part of the settlement, to develop While at least six pieces of landwere involved in the them according to the existing zoning. settlement, the zoning for of the parcels was changed. If the company had chosen to build the senior citizen And it is those four pieces of land, two on Ryan Road, one alternative on the property, according to Portnoy the 448 at the intersection of Routes 79 and 188 that have caused the total would have reached approximately 1,000 new units as a controversy during the campaign result of the settlement, closer to Hornick's estimate. Horniek, in his charges, is maintaining that the settlement Portnoy said that he did n&t know if the company ever gave Prime Feather and Down 1.200 units, when a successful considered the senior citizen housing on those properties. defense of the zoning ordinance would have yielded less than Hornick has claimed that the option left the township wide 500 on the same pieces of land open for the larger development of the senior citizen alter-


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Judge Lane ruled against the Manalapan and Colts Neck zoning ordinances. Manalapan has rezoned their property, while the Colts Neck case is under appeal. According to Hornick, Manalapan, in defending its ordinance, was forced to make some changes in its zoning plan. But, he said, the builder did not get what he was trying for in the suit. The township drafted a new zoning ordinance last year after being ordered to do so by Judge Lane due to the Prime Feather and Down challenge. It was that ordinance that the council decided would not stand up in courts.

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native and therefore should have been fought in the courts. Last February, when the council decided to settle the case, only Democratic Councilman Howard Klau voted against it. Klau, like Homick, said that he wanted to defend the ordinance in the courts. Croddick has said that the township would have lost its case because of the 1975 Mount Laurel zoning ruling by the state Supreme Court. That ruling required that "developing municipalities" must provide a variety of housing, aiming at preventing "exclusionary" zoning. Croddick has also cited two recent similar cases where


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ESSAY WINNER — Kerry Kristiansen, 17-year-old senior at Red Bank Catholic High School^hows her first-place essay on "What Handicapped Awareness Means to M e " to William Merrltt, coordinator of Social Ministries for St. Benedict Church, Holmdel, and Alex Buono, director of the Monmouth County Office of Handicapped.

Program held to spur aid to handicapped HOLMDEL - Kicking off National Employ the Handicapped Week, a day of educational and recreational programs was held yesterday at St. Benedict's Church to help educate the community to the special needs of the handicapped Included in the all-day event were speeches by Roger Kane, director of the county Industrial and Economic Development Department, and Evelyn Dolan. director of the Governor's Commission forf Employment of the Handicapped. The event also featured the awarding of prizes for the best essay received in a contest run for five weeks in middle schools and high schools throughout the county. Eighteen agencies displayed their programs and circulated literature at booths. Food, twirlers, bean bad games, pony rides and a wheelchair basketball game also were included. Winners of the essay contest were Peggy Zampetti. of Middletown in the junior high competition and Kerry Kristiansen of Red Bank Catholic High School in the high school competition. Runners-up in the junior high classification were Bridget Hannon and Mary McMurry, both of St. James. In the high school classification runners-up were Margot Borys and Bonnie Hanlor, both of Shore Regional. Kane spoke of transportation for the handicapped and explained the dynamics of the proposed transportation coordinating system for transportation of the handicapped and senior citizens.

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Pope's stands are very clear

By GEORGE CORNELL AP Religion Writer A stranger no more, Pope John Paul II has made plain to Americans that he stands pat on some widely questioned Roman Catholic disciplines. He offers strong medicine, but in a winsome way. Inevitably some of his newly propounded positions, such as keeping women out of the priesthood and maintaining the church ban on contraception, will stir continuing ferment, but he has cleared up uncertainties about his own views "It's going to disappoint many, but I think it will affirm the attitudes of many others, " said the Rev. Raymond B. Sullivan, vicar for the laity In the Chicago Archdiocese. The pope's injunctions against divorce, sex outside of marriage and homosexual practice, and his insistence on priestly celibacy and its permanence seem to establish him as a strict conservative upholding traditional church discipline But also, in his unrestrained warmth and openness to people, he suggests he is not going to expel • X I I I K IU« MMM SMILES UP FRONT — Designers of winning T-shirts in yesterday's River Plaza anyone from the fold for disSchool PTA Fair, Middletown, model their winning entries. Chosen from among 50 agreeing. "Let love build the bridges entries, left to right, were shirts created by Jennifer Carleo, 8, a third grader; Laurie Wikander, 11, in the sixth grade, and Bradley Gartman, 5, a kindergarten across our differences and at times our contrasting posistudent. Mrs. Carol Hamilton's creation won first prize in the adult division. tions," he says, adding that no Christian "should ever feel alienated or unloved" because of tensions over such matters. Furthermore, the pope from communist Poland, who once described himself as "el papa de un paese lanto" — "the pope from a far country" — has shown himself to Americans as a likeable man, a dynamic and affectionate friend CLIFTON (AP.) - Sydney Agnello sells asks for a watch band and I don't have it. I'll He also has expounded an cigarettes, lipstick, milkshakes, lottery order it and stock it. idealism that many scholars tickets and newspapers, but you can also "My theory on business is what can I do say is needed these days in a send Aunt Tillie her birthday present from for my customer, not what can I get from secularized, dispirited society his variety store them ' — a message of hope, conAgnello s Variety Store is a throw-back to The US Postal Service has maintained fidence, firm values, moral the old corner store with its wide variety of* contract stations in pharmacies and variety integrity, brotherhood, social merchandise But the Lakeview Avenue esstores around the country in an effort to justice, the simple life, helptablishment is also one of the three remain- expand its services into neighborhoods and ing the weak and needy, and ing contract postal stations in this North rural areas. But District Director of Cus- admonitions against materialJersey suburban city tomer Services John Kane said contract sta- ism and hedonistic pursuits. Merchants like Agnello sell stamps and tions are disappearing because of an increas"He's done a lot, not just money orders and take in packages for which ingly mobile society and the hesitancy of for the Catholic Church, but they are paid a yearly stipend of from $1,200 storekeepers to deal with the paperwork re- he's done a lot for America," to almost $20,000 quired sys Archbishop John R. Roach "I have a good time," said the portly 35But Agnello. who said his shop takes in of Minneapolis, vice president year-old proprietor known as the "Mayor of about $50,000 for the Postal Service a year, of the National Conference of Lakeview Avenue ' said he sees the opposite happening "With Catholic Bishops. When you have that friendly feeling, the price of gas. why should somebody drive "He's done a real evangelpeople rome back, even if they move away across town just to buy a stamp' istic thing and created a from the neighborhood." "Besides, I open at 6 a m and don't close climate that's ripe to hear Agnelln's is crammed with everything about moral values and until 8 at night " from stationery and greeting cards to stuffed faith." animals and sporting goods, from coffee maUne Chiton post office official said if the How much the message will chines and sweet rolls to a new copy ma- three contract stations were closed, one or sink in remains uncertain, but chine two employees would havf to be added to the at least the word got wide "My customers determine my stock," city's five regular branches. attention in a week of papal Agnello boasted •If someone walks in and "That's baloney," Agnello said

Agnello has it all, even a post office

Antiques show, sale at Georgian Court

LAKKWOOI) —The Georgian Court College Alumnae Association will again stage a Fall Antiques Show and Sale in the Casino Auditorium here on the college campus. The three-day show1 will be Friday. Oct 26 (hrough Sunday. Oct 28. Friday and Sat-

urday show hours are U a m to 9 p.m. and on Sunday from II a.m. to 5 p.m. Mrs. Patricia Lynch Provenzano. Bclmar, js alumnae chairperson of the event. Georgian Court College, a women's four year liberal arts college, is located on the

former estate of George Gould The site of the show and s a l e is the Casino Auditorium. This building, now a recreation center, formerly housed the Gould's indoor polo field, indoor tennis court, bowling alley and marble swimming pool. During the show, food and beverages will be served in the former ballroom of the Casino. The Mansion, the former Gould residence, designed by the noted architect, Bruce Price, will be open for tours during the show for a nominal SHREWSBURY - The Rev Dr. William R. Stayton will fee. The Mansion, built in be the speaker at the 1979 Margaret Sanger Memorial Lectureship Series Oct 28 at 7 30 p.m in Monmouth Reform 1897, contains furniture and Temple. Hance Avenue. Tinton Falls, sponsored by the Clergy lighting fixtures all made Advisory Committee of Planned Parenthood of Monmouth from Mr. Price's special designs and made to conform County with the architectural detail Designed as a forum for individuals who have made significant eoirtrlbutlona to the field of human sexuality and of each room. The spacious gardens infamily planning, the series this year commemorates the 100th cluded in the tour feature the anniversary of the birth of Margaret Sanger. bronze and marble Fountain I)r Stayton received a master of divinity degree from of Apollo, designed and exAndover Newton Theological School and was awarded a ecuted by the famous doctorate of divinity from Boston University. His pastoral sculptor, John MasSey Rhind. experience has included minister of the First Baptist Church, The estate was named to the CJloucester, Mass ; minister in residence, New England Bap- National Historic Registry tist Hospital, Boston, and a visiting lecturer in pastoral care earlier this year. at St. John's Roman Catholic Seminary. Forty prominent dealers Dr. Stayton has lectured extensively and has conducted will exhibit in this year's numerous workshops throughout the country on such subjects show. Many are noted author,is "Concepts in Marriage and Family Counseling, ' "Effects ities in fields which include of Liberation Movements on Family and Society," "Human primitive and 18th century Relationships: The Universal Need for Closeness " furniture, cut glass, art glass, The subject of Dr. Staytons talk will be "The New porcelains, china, silver oriFamily — Changing Life Styles in the 80s" and will deal with ental art and rugs, books, the new phenomena in human relationships, especially sexual paintings, copper, brass, ones, that society, he feels, has not faced. Dr. Stayton has bronze and fine antique jewmuch expertise in this area as he is an experienced counselor elry. In addition, the Show of both families and Individuals and Sale will include a wide Presently Dr Stayton is on the teaching staff at American variety of accessories for the University. Swarthmore College and Widener College, and is home, the collector, dealers an assistant professor of psychiatry and human behavior at and for the decorator. Thomas Jefferson University Medical College.

S anger series slated Oct. 28

appearances. "I have come to you to speak of salvation in Jesus Christ," he repeated. "I have to proclaim it anew." In general, his assured manner and his sensitivity to social problems seemed to have made an impression enhancing his stature as a leading "voice of conscience" on the U.S. and international scenes. With his fellow church professionals, he obviously sought to build greater solidarity to overcome some of the differences and get them pulling together with him. "He's giving stability to those teachings that have been „ . weakened by people who say the old norms don't exist for us," says Bishop Ernest L. Unterkoefler of Charleston, S.C. "But they do." Like an athletic coach trying to whip up closer teamwork in a divided squad, he told priests to stay in there and stick to their dedication to celibacy, and they will triumph in their mission to serve their fellow man. He exhorted bishops to deal with problems in a united way. "Our unity in faith must be

complete, lest we fail to give witness to the Gospel," he said, but added that it ii a "unity that does not exclude a rich diversity." In nearly all of his admonitions, such as against divorce, sex outside of marriage and homosexuality, he exercised a new kind of papal psychology, affirming rather than commanding. "You rightly spoke," he told the bishops repeatedly about various issues, thereby laying out his own position. But despite all the finesse, the pope's rigorous position on some of the more divisive questions seem bound to cause continuing dissent among qriany Catholics, particularly' in regard to women and the ban on contraception.

Surveys show a large majority "I American Catholics accept contraception and few pastors preach against it. Asked whether the pope's position against it — contrary to the public tide — might tend to undermine church authority generally, Sullivan said, "It builds a dilemma both for the church and for pastors."

Arrest gunman before arrival WASHINGTON (AP) - A man carrying three automatic handguns and several clips of ammunition was arrested yesterday across the street from the White House about 30 minutes before Pope John Paul II was scheduled to arrive there, U.S. Park Police said. Later, District of Columbia Police reported they arrested a man carrying a toy pistol outside the Apostolic Delegation building, where the pope was spending the night. Police said the man broke through a police line. Park Police Maj. James Lindsay said there was no struggle when the first man was picked up in Lafayette Park, across Pennsylvania Avenue from the executive mansion, as a. crowd of several thousand gathered to meet the pope. Police said the man identified himself as Timothy Robert Burgess, 36, of Gainesville, Fla , and said he was an architectural draftsman. He was taken to a Park Police district station, where he was booked on charges of carrying a deadly weapon, a gun; possession of a prohibited weapon, gun; carrying a deadly weapon, knife; possession of unregistered ammunition; and possession of marijuana. Police said arraignment was planned late last night or today. Capt Richard Chittick of the Park Police said Burgess approached officer Vincent Jones in the park and asked about the pope's location. As Jones responded, Chittick said, Burgess' dog, a Great Dane, tugged on his leash and pulled Burgess' vest open. Chittick said Jones "could see a weapon under the vest." Chittick said Burgess was carrying three Colt .45 automatic pistols, five fully loaded ammunition clips, 200 rounds of loose military-style ammunition, a 4-inch buck knife apd an 18-inch-long Bowie knifer "He had an arsenal out there," said Park Police spokesman George Berklacy. The man arrested outside the Apostolic Delegation was turned over to the Secret Service. He was not immediately identified and no further information was available lastnight.

TEACHERS your students can learn more with The Register's


The Register at half price, 7V?« per copy, delivered to your school, as many days as you wish.

• Special project cards, 100 of them, prepared by teachers, FREE with purchase of a total of 300 copies of The Register (during the school year). • Tour of The Register for your class. To students, the program seems like a game; they learn as they become involved in activities Letters Irom children testily to their enjoyment in participation. Why don't you investigate the bon'efits ol The Register's Newspaper In Education program lor your classes?

Sandy Hook festival set SANDY HOOK - A two-day Folk Festival of music, dance, crafts and special events will be held at Sandy Hook Unit of the Gateway National Recreation Area next Saturday and Sunday from 11 a.m. until dusk. The weekend event is free and will Include hourly musical performances beginning at noon each day, including Irish step dancers, American country, maritime and classical music; the Jersey Shore Scottish-American Pipe Band, a 20-piece bag pipe band; Norwegian and Hungarian folk dancers; American square dancing and the 389th Army Band from Fort Monmouth. In the Folk Crafts Area, craftsmen will demonstrate the vanishing arts of decoy making, scrimshaw, woodcarving, saddle-making, salt glaze pottery, violin-making, weaving, spinning, batik and natural dyes, and handcrafted fishing rods. Many of the finished crafts products will be on sale, along with handicrafts of all types. A special tent area for children will offer storytelling, sing-a-long music, face-painting, and toy-making. The Folk Festival will officially open at 11 a.m. Saturday with a re-enactment of the 19th century shipwreck rescue techniques developed by the old U.S. Life Saving Service. The rescue drill will take place at North Beach. The main festival will be, held in the auditorium and theater areas, beginning at noon with a performance of American folk music. The festival is free and will take place rain or shine.

first of the new FALL SERIES

Walter F. Murphy

Michael A. Hockland

MEET THE AUTHORS SHREWSBURY — "An Afternoon With Authors" lecture series in which prominent writers speak inlormally about their work again will be sponsored jointly by The Daily and Sunday Register and (he Monmouth. County Library. The series will be given at the eastern branch ot the library on Rt. 35.

Using Ihe newspaper as a teaching-learning tool has many advantages lor both teacher and •students. Irom kindergarten to high school. You can ,custom-tailor the flexible Register Newspaper In Education program to your own classroom needs. Not only does the program improve students' reading, writing, and arithmetic skills, it prepares them to cope with life's daily challenges, organize ideas, and make decisions.

The package our program offers includes the following:

SING A LONG LEADER — Adava HeniS, popular Leonardo folk singer, will lead story-telling and sing-along sessions next Saturday and Sunday at the two-day Sandy Hook Folk Festival at the Gateway National Recreation Area at Sandv Hook. The free festival will include band music, folk dancing, and crafts demonstrations including decov-making and saddle making, spinning and pottery. The festival will be held rain or shine.

Kathie Campbell Program Coordinator and a New Jersey certified teacher

COME TO THE REGISTER WED.. OCT. 104 P.M. for more information about the program and REFRESHMENTS

Waller F. Murphy

Michael A. Rockland

Murphy's novel, "The Vicar of Christ." in Ihe Anting for more than 13 years, is said to be remarkable for the ways in which it anticipates many recent events connected with ihe Papacy.

is an acedemic; he's chairman ol the American Studies Department of Douglass College at Rutgers University. New Burnswick

Prolessor Murphy is the fifth distinguished teacher-scholar to hold Ihe McCormick Professorship of Jurisprudence at Princeton University, specializing in public law with emphasis on judicial decisionmaking- and the role ol Ihe Supreme Court in democratic political systems. Although '"The Vicar of Christ" is Murphy's first novel, he is the author of six books on jurisprudence and has been a long-time Vatican watcher He currently lives in Rome, where he is researching a book on the Papacy

Rockland is a contributing editor to "New Jersey Monthly" magazine and a contributing reporter to New Jersey Nightly News Another prolific writer. Rockland has published three books on American sublets, including "America in the Fillies and Sixties: Julian Marias on the United States ." "The American Jewish Experience in Literature." and"Sarmienio's Travels in the United Slates in 1847"

Free at the

MONMOUTH COUNTY LIBRARY Call Kathie Campbell today at 542-4000

The Daily & Sunday Register

Broad St. (rt. 35) Shrewsbury

SUNDAY, OCT. 7 from 3 to 5 P.M The Daily/Sunday Register and the




'Inner Circle' runs the party (Continued) "John's role is mostly policy and campaign organization and leadership," Litwin continued. "The elected officials have a great deal of autonomy On some significant appointments, he will step in. Otherwise they are on their own. •John is very gregarious,1 Litwin noted. "He is somewhat unique among party county chairmen. He is very open, very outspoken. He is constantly going around getting different people's viewpoints, accepting some, rejecting others." This estimate by Litwin is confirmed by those outside the inner circle. "John isn't like some leaders," said one man who is close to the Board of Freeholders. "He doesn't always call the shots. In fact I would say that most of the time, he leaves the decision on appointments up to the freeholders. Sometimes John will say, check with the leader in such-and-such town and see if he has someone for the job,' but otherwise he stays out of it. It's not like In some counties where no one can get hired to clean the toilets without the OK from the leader." And Litwin, Bonello and O'Connor all insist that on those decisions where Fiorino does step in, their role is strictly advisory. They insist Fiorino makes the final decisions. But the three acknowledge that they meet with Fiorino frequently, although they deny reports that the meetings are held on a regularly scheduled basis. "It just happens from time to time," Litwin said. It is a free exchange of ideas. And its surprising how many things happen outside this discussion. "But sometimes when John runs into a thorny situation, he may look for advice that he can be comfortable with. John knows that if he goes to us he will get an honest answer. And these are people without any personal stake. It's a freewheeling exchange. There are a lot of differences among the group." Bonello insists that it's a sign of Fiorino's leadership that he consults so carefully before making decisions. "He listens to a variety of feelings on any issue, and then he makes the decision," Bonello said. "Making a decision with just one side being presented is no sign of statesmanship But statesmanship is the ability to make decisions after hearing every conceivable view, and John has the ability to select people to give all sides of an issue. It is hard to find people who can articulate their opinions on the same subject." "Being the leader is a thankless job," O'Connor, himself a past county leader, noted. "What makes John successful is his willingness to be convinced by people who hold different opinions." All of the three men and Fiorino insist that the members of the kitchen cabinet are of equal importance to the making of final decisions. And they are somewhat cagy as to what specific role each plays in the workings of those "freewheelingdiscussions." But others active in the party note that Bonello is unusually outspoken and agressive, Litwin more low-keyed and moderate "Consult with both and you get a happy middle road to travel," one party member said. O'Connor apparently brings his own experience as chairman in 1970-71 as well as his close contacts with municipal leaders. "I know a lot of the people involved and I follow the activities in the municipalities," O'Connor said of his own role. Many outside the inner circle, however, insist that there is always one in a group of equals who is more equal. Some have pointed the finger at Bonello, a member of the powerful Ocean Township law firm of Anschelewitz, Barr, Ansell and Bonello, and a visible and extremely articulate personality in county politics. They note that the plum patronage position of county prosecutor went to a law partner of his, Alexander Lehrer. And one observer of the poltical scene insisted that Westlake also would have to be considered a power. "I think Bonello exerts the greatest influence on Fiorino outside Westlake," this man said. "Bonello is part of the kitchen cabinet. And I would say he is the first among

equals. But John needs Westlake s ability to raise money. He's always in the background, but he's always there when he's needed." However, all the members of the kitchen cabinetand Fiorino say that statement is an exaggeration. They say that Bonello's role is not as prominent as appears from outside. And they indicate policy-making roles are confined within the inner circle. "I wish Westlake were more available to us," Fiorino said. "We could use him more. He is always willing to work hard at anything you ask him to do. But he is busy at the state level and doesn't have much time for us." And Fiorino, Insists that the role of his kitchen cabinet is nut at all mysterious. "We office holders and politicians are talking to ourselves constantly," Fiorino said. "We need outside contacts. Bonello is a good idea man. He is very articulate. Litwin has strong ties with statewide conservation groups. He and Bonello hear what is going on, and O'Connor, he is in the midst of things. He knows what is going on in the county, especially in western Monmouth." If it is hard to determine the relative power of the members of the inner circle, how they became the confidants of Fiorino is no mystery. In 1969, the Democrats ran four young lawyers for the then available vacancies in the state Assembly. The four were Bonello, Litwin, O'Connor and Nicosia. It was probably one of the strongest slates ever assembled by the then weak Democratic party. But each of the four was easily defeated by his Republican opponent, by an average margin of 10,000 votes. During the disastrous campaign, the four and Fiorino, who was then municipal chairman m Matawan and campaign manager for two of the candidates, became friends. They found they held similar views as to what was wrong with the Democratic party organization. And they were openly bitter about the inability of the orgnization to aid them in the campaign. And they determined to work together to replace the existing leadership with younger members of the party, more in tune with the new people moving into the county. The following year O'Connor successfully ran for the job of county chairman. But he gave up the leadership position after one year, stating that the demands of his law practice and a young family did not leave enough time to do an effective job. Others questioned whether the young "reform" group had been able to make much of a dent in the organization run so long from behind the scenes by the county sheriff, Paul Kieman of Long Branch. In 1972, Fiorino decided it was his turn to try. He ran for county chairman and lost by two votes in an election that was later cited for its glaring irregularities. By the next year, stricter rules were in effect at the annual meeting of the county Democratic organization, and with the aid of the secret ballot and the largest turnout in party history, Fiorino easily won over his old-guard opponent. Fiorino's strongest backers in both elections were the four men who had run for Assembly in 1969. Bonello, in fact, broke ranks with the Long Branch party organization to nominate Fiorino in 1972. The reform group, after some lengthy political maneuvering finally took control of the party apparatus. It became the new "establishment."


The Sunday Register A13


'Blue laws vote up inair

Richard BMMU* .

I Continued I However, owners of small businesses have come out in favor of keeping stores closed on Sundays The nine area merchants, in their legal action filed by Theodore I) Parsons Jr , a Red Bank attorney, maintain that the county has failed to authenticate that the signatures on the petitions represent at least 10 per cent of the registered voters in the county. Davis told a representative of the nine merchants that his office checked only about 113 petition sheets out of a-minimum of 1,500 sheets which would be necessary to contain 48,845 signatures, said the legal action. Random samples were not taken from throughout the more than 1,500 petition sheets filed, it added The legal papers further maintained that the county election office did not check •for duplication of names on the petitions and did not attempt to verify the signatures on the petitions against the county's signature comparison records The nine merchants have reason to believe that the petition sheets were made available to the public at Bambcrger's Department Store, Monmouth Mall. Eatontown, as .well as other large stores in the county and that there was no control on how many times a person could sign the undated petitions, said the legal papers The legal action maintained that the county clerk has the

legal duty to properly and verify, determine certify that the signatures on the petitions contained the requisite number fi registered voters The legal action seeks to block the county from placing tfct question on the Nov. 6 general election ballot and to temporarily block the county from printing the ballots with f m question on them >J Monmouth County voters were given a chance to deoid* this very question of Sunday sales in 1959 Voters by a margin of 13,725 votes voted to keep the law in effect After Davis had accepted the petitions last month to have the question placed on the ballot. Paul Kastner, promotions director at Monmouth Mall, said that most merchants in the mall feel that there is an inequality in that their competition in Ocean County are allowed to sell items on Sunday but they cannot Donald Magee, an owner of Clayton and Magee, a men'» cjothing store in Red Bank and chairman of the Red Bank Area Chamber of Commerce promotion committee, said at that time that Sunday shopping will rust the small businessman money because he will have to pay time-and-a-hail salaries in addition to utility and operating costs for slighj additional returns

East Germany troop cut is set Richard O'Couor

' -Gordon Litwin

PUBLIC NOTICE NEW JERSEY NATURAL GAS COMPANY TO OUR CUSTOMERS: On September 17. 1979, the New Jersey Board ol Public .Utilities entered a Supplemental Decision and Order under Company's base rates and Levelled Purchased Gas Ad|ustment (LPGA) which were necessitated because ol increases in the cost ot purchased gas and related taxes. As a result of these adjustments, all base tariff rates have been reduced from $ 0560 per therm, but the LPGA factor has been reduced from the previous level of $.0482 per therrn to a new LPGA factor of $.03 per therm The net effect ol these adiustments is an overall increase in rates of $ 0378 per therm, effective commencing with meter readingss and estimates for the first billing cycle for the billing monlh ol October 1979. Copies ot the Board's Supplemental Decision and Order as well as the revised land are available for public inspection at the Board of Public Utilities, 1100 Raymond Boulevard. Newark.. New Jersey, or at any of the Company's commercial offices • James T.Dolan, Jr. President

IContinuedl medium-range carriers of nuclear arms in "the European part of the Soviet Union has not been increased by a single missile, by a single plane during the past (0 years." The small reduction in Moscow's central European force from the present level of an estimated 340,000 to 408.000 men was seen by some Western observers as an attempt to seize the diplomatic initiative in East-West troop reduction talks which began in 1973 and drive a wedge between the United States and its NATO allies "This is the very stuff we have been negotiating for the last five years," said one Western analyst "This is an effort to spike what NATO is up to in Western Europe." The 73-year-old Brezhnev, whose speech was broadcast on East European television, looked pale to most observers, and wiped his brow several times, presumably because of the heat of television lights. As usual, his speech delivery was painfully slow and slurred. Later Brezhnev was helped along by East German boss Erich Honecker as the two appeared at a lavish, outdoor parade along the city's well-known avenue. Unter den Linden Strasse.

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"These are the people who worked for new leadership and who selected me to run," Fiorino said of his current kitchen cabinet. "They are the original people who worked to create a true two-party system in the county. We had worked together for years. We were always together as the outside group. It was our mutual philosophy that brought us together." .

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The original disgruntled "outsiders" have become the "insiders." And their aims of a viable successful political party have apparently been realized. But politics is like sports. You are only as good as your last victory. Super successes become has-beens overnight. The elections next month may tell whether the inner circle of the Democratic Party will stay on top for at least one more year

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A 1 4 T h e Sunday Register



A Year of the Child fete planned at R-FH High By HILDY FONTAINE RUMSON - From now through Nov. 4, it's kids for kids at Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School. That's the date the Student Government Association has ' chosen for an International Festival to celebrate the International Year of the Child. As Peter Mulroy, SGA president, explained it, the association, at the early part of the school year, was looking for a worthwhile project. Because this is the Internnational Year of the Child, UNICEF was selected. And, tying in the international theme, "A few of us came up with the idea of an international festival," he said. Highlights of the noon to 5 pm event will be the sale of international foods, an art show, a variety of entertainment from mime to magic to all types of music, games, pony rides, balloons and a real carnival atmosphere. "The s t u d e n t s a r e psyched Everything is really rolling," Mulroy said. Jennifer Whyman, a senior from Fair Haven, who is involved in publicizing the event, said. "Not only is it

good fur the school, but it will create a lot of community involvement and incorporate a large group of people. We are all behind UNICEF. This is something we, as kids, should support." Explaining some of the ways in which the entire commiinity will be involved, Betsy Duncan, a senior, said the art show is anticipated to bring in "a lot of local talent." It will also afford the community an opportunity to see the talents of its neighbors. .

representative items and displays of a variety of countries, will also be featured, Peters said. Students involved have no doubt that the festival will draw lots of people, and be profitable. And, said Paul Hughes, a senior, and SGA president, "I get to make out the big, fat check for UNICEF. 1 Hughes, along with Steve Ziegler, a sophomore, and Philip Smith, a junior, will put on a magic show. "We want the whole thing to be a giant success," Hughes said.

SGA has ever sponsored.'' "It is a good thing to see all the kids getting involved. It affects kids all over the world, and that is the good thing about it," added Duncan

M U I KMIIMr M M M DM lartl

GETTING READY —Students at Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School. Rumson, plan an International Festival for the benefit of UNICEF on Nov. 4 at the school. Laving groundwork • for the festival, inspired bv the International Year of the Child, and sponsored bv the high school Student Government Association, are, left to right, Isabelle Bruder, 17; Paul Hughes, 17; Amy Mason, 16; Jeffrey Rose, 16, and Peter

Floyd A. DeNicola, SGA adviser, applauded the students, and said it was "pretty much all student inspired.

"I have never seen such enthusiasm anywhere. I have seen them working together, doing things together. They have even been meeting at night," he continued. "It Frank Gilhool, a junior who is in charge of entertaincosts money, and it costs "When we first came up ment, said, "We have a with the idea, we wondered if time. But they are not leaving whole bunch of ideas, and it would just be an SGA idea. me to do the work. So far as I we're getting them all put However, when we found out am concerned, the extogether." Among the bands the school aminlstration is perience they are getting being contemplated are a behind us, and the students here at an early age is insteel band from Red Bank are behind us, there was a lot valuable for their futures in and a jazz band made up of of momentum and spirit," college and the community. musicians from various coun- Hughes continued. "The They are going to carry this ty high schools, Gilhool said. spirit of the school and mo- experience into their adult life," he added. The international and cul- rale of the student body is tural tie-ins, he said, will be benefitting the school like you "Regardless of the sucwould not believe," he said. in mime. cess, financial or otherwise, "It's good to see a lot of they are working together. It All of this will take place under tents which Marianne kids helping other people who is a nice ray of sunhine," DeNicola said. "I am Peters, a senior, will be re- need help," said Peters. sponsible for setting up. And Gilhool said, "I think pleased because the InternaEthnic foods, along with it is one of (he best things tional Year of the Child is


important. We are all children, everywhere in all countries."

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OBITUARIES Mrs. Atlanta S. Albrecht KKYTORT - Mrs Atlanta S. Albrecht. 81. of 129 Church St., died Friday in Bavshore Community Hospital. Holrndel Mrs. Albrecht was born in Holrndel. lived in Union Beach [or most of her life, and moved here about a year ago. She was the widow of Ciustave P. Albrecht. who

four grandchildren. The Bedle Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements

Mrs. Herbert K. Johnston

Mrs. Margaret Ferraro

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INDIAN WELLS. Calif. - Wash., and 15grandchildren. Funeral services were Mrs. Josephine Weed BuckEAST KEANSBURG ley. 73. of Portland, Ore., held here. Mrs Margaret Ferraro. 73. died here on Sept 30. ut I'almer Avenue, died Born in Philadelphia, she Thursday in Rivcrview Hos- lived here and in Portland, DENTISTS pital. Red Bank. Ore. Dental Office Mgrs. Mrs. Ferraro was born in She was a trustee of the Business Assistants • Jersey City, and lived here Eisenhower Medical ReAre you concerned lor 2H years. search Center, Palm Springs, about appointment conShe was the widow of John Lalil. trol, effective recall, inFerraro who died in 1970. Surviving are her hussurance coordination, The Scott Funeral Home. band. James L. Buckley, a cash flow, collections? Bcllord. is in charge of ar- senior vice president of Georrangements. gia Pacific Corp., Portland, Talk to a professional) Ore.; two sons, David W. CALL 787-1339 Buckley of Rumson, James Walter Donnelly for free phone L. Buckley Jr. of Portland, consulation FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP Ore.; one daughter, Mrs. (7:30-9:30 P.M. only) - Walter Donnelly, 75, of 258 Brian R. Casey of Seattle. Fee for full day with ofStonehurst Blvd., died yesterfice mgr. or business day in Jersey Shore Medical The Daily Register assl, Center, Neptune. $60 Mr. Donnelly was born in Newark, and moved to this area 15 years ago.

LONG BRANCH - Mrs Kdna M Johnston. 69. of 661 Hutlonwood Ave.. died Thursday in Monmouth Medical (enter Mrs Johnston was born in died in 19H2 Ksscx County. Va.. and lived Surviving are a son. Paul in Maine before moving here M Albrecht, with wham she 17 years ago lived, two brothers. Furman She was a member of T. Mason, and Ray Wesley Kingdom Hall of Jehovah Mason, both of Holmdel. and Witnesses, here. Surviving are her husband. Herbert K Johnston: David 1VI. Dowds two brothers. Hobert Jetter DI Philadelphia, and John HIGHLANDS - David M 111UT II( Katontown; three Uowds. 36. of Twin Light Court, died Friday at Mon- sisters. Mrs. Virginia Lee mouth Medical Center. Long and Mrs Anna Thornton, both, of Washington. D C . Branch and Mrs Lucille Dickersonof He was born in Newark . He was a retired foreman He was a marketing of- Baytipsville. Va. The Robert A Braun for the Westinghouse Corp., ficer lor the Horizon Credit Home lor Funerals. Eaton- Newark 'Corp . Morristown He served as a first lieu- town, is in charge of arrangeHe was a member of St. tenant in the U S Army from ments Robert Bellarmine Roman l?»7 to 1»79 He graduated Catholic Church, here. Seminar set (him I'psula College. East LONG BRANCH - The alSurviving are his widow, Orange in l%9 and had been active in Sandy Hook Little coholism service providers of Mrs. Grace Criqui Donnelly; Monmouth County will spona son, Walter J. Donnelly of League here Surviving are his wife. sor a nursing seminar on al- Phoenixville, Pa.; a daughDiane Keiter Uowds; one SQn. coholism on Oct. 19 at Mon- ter, Mrs. Grace H. HoWer of Ponce Inlet. Fla.; a brother, David M Uowds Jr.. here, mouth Medical Center. The day of speakers and John Donnelly of Belmar, and his mulher. Mrs Adelaide workshops in the MMC Alexseven grandchildren. Uowds. here ander Pavilion, Second Ave. The Freeman Funeral Poston's Funeral Home. is also open to non-proAtlantic Highlands, is in fessionals interested in the Home, Freehold, is in charge churgeol arrangements. of arrangements. problems of alcoholism.




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CONVENTION HALL ASBURY PARK OCTOBER 12 - 21 • 7:30 NIGHTLY Pastors and Christians from all denominations throughout the state who are supporting this visitation. For a mighty outpouring of God's Spirit so that the lost are transformed & Christians humble themselves, repent & unite in Jesus Christ. The sick & afflicted, the blind, deaf & crippled who have been given no hope by the medical profession. Ample space will be provided for wheelchairs, cots & stretchers. Come expecting the fulfillment of the "greater things" that Jesus promised His Followers would do. 3 GUESTS INCLUDE: Songwriter & Organist. Katie Coleman Irom Ft. Lauderdale The Missionary Jubilaires Gospel Team The United Mass Choir ol Mon County _ The Latinos Irom Oklahoma City 3 SPEAKERS: Dewey Friedel & Randy Barr

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Lillian Carter are not acceptable to me," the governoi said. The state runs the liquor stores in West Virginia. Ayres said the liquor he had taken home was in bottles with torn labels and damaged tax stamps and therefore was of no cost tn the state

Senior Carter, King agree on keeping young

PHILADELPHIA (AP) - The president's mother and the father of Martin Luther King Jr. have more in common than just being senior citizens. Both believe that staying active and helping others keeps a person young. "I'm 81. I don't know what it is to sit and rock," said LUIlin Carter Friday at a conference of the Pennsylvania Council on Aging. "Never think you're growing old, never sit in a rocking chair and get out and do things for somebody else," said Mrs Carter.

By J. SCOTT ORR HAZLET - Members of the Township Committee yesterday said they would try to find money to help the financ i a l l y troubled Hazlet Keansburg-Middletown Joint Flood Control Commission A meeting yesterday with the commission was scheduled to include representatives from the other two municipalities who support the commission, but Hazlet was the only one represented. According to W. Randolph Smith, attorney for the commission. Hazlet promised to make an effort to supply at least a portion o( the 112,000to-$15,000 needed to keep the commission operating through the end of the year. They were talking about allocating something like $4,000 and of course any monev Mipnlied by the municipal-

ities would be matched by the state." Smith said. Smith said the commission would try to meet with representatives of Keansburg and Middletown sometime this week "I think they both have caucus meetings on Thursday night, maybe we can go there and meet with them," Smith said. The commission, which maintains a series of dikes, levies and dunes to prevent flooding in the area, has only $1,600 left in its operating budget for this year. It is estimated that about 115,000 would be needed to keep the c o m m i s s s i o n operating through the end of the year "We explained to the Hazlet representatives the financial problems and increased costs we have encountered this year," the at-

According to Smith, if the commission were to cease operations, there would definitely be flooding in certain areas "Obviously you would have flooding along

Waackaack and Thorn Creeks And probably some flooding along other tributaries where there are dikes.1 Smith said The Thorn and the Waackaack are both controlled by the commissionrun flood gate which keeps the creeks at a lower water level than the Raritan Bay on the other side of the gate Another possible means of keeping the project going. Smith said, would be for the





In addition to Williams and Miller, the Pops will be conducted through February by Harry Ellis Dickson, the No. 2 man at the Pops; John Covelli, conductor of the Flint, Mich.. Symphony Orchestra; and Erich Kunzel, a guest conductor of the Cincinnati Symphony




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"I m hopeful that it won't come to that and that we're not going to have to shut down operations, the attorney said

Columbus Day and Christmas Lay-away SALE

AAUW unit sets workshop J FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP U The Freehold Area Branch of the American Association of University Women will hold « workshop on the national ftudy topic, "Managing Resources for Tomorrow," at a jneeting Thursday at 8:15 l . m . here in the Laura Donovan School. I The panel will be chaired |fy Mrs. Kayc Boyer, EnglishJbwn. and consist of mem• e r s : Mm. Pat Chapman, Mrs Phyllis Garber. Mrs. fconnie Malone. Mrs. Lew Williams, and Mrs. Lorraine Btolove. i They will lead the branch in an investigation of the various aspects of the topic Mich will be studied for the •eit two years.

"Even if the state were to come in and maintain the gate, the municipalities would still have to fund SO percent of the costs There can't be a total state takeover, save for legislative action, " he said.


Marlboro may install streetlights MARLBORO - The Jersey Central Power & Light Co. has recommended the installation of 13 high-powered streetlights in the Blossom Heights section of the township, according to Council President John F. Croddick. The Blossom Heights section of the township borders on the grounds of Marlboro Psychiatric Hospital, and residents there have reported numerous detainer patient escapes and other patient walkoffs into their neighborhood. "It's a good thing for the township," Croddick said. "It's very dark up there, and the money will be well spent for the protection of the resir dents in the area." Croddick said that he will introduce a resolution at the Oct. 8 council workshop meeting that would authorize the council to buy the lights from the electric company. The net annual charge for the lights will be $870.58, .which will cover the cost of •installation, Croddick said, i Croddick said that "while .'many people have asked for investigations and reports, ;this is the first positive step •that has been taken to help the •residents who deal with the Escaping detainer patient problem from the hospital." ; The lights will be installed on Pleasant Valley Road, "Blossom Avenue, High Street, Center Street, and Ridge .Road The lights will be 100;watt, 31,050-lumen mercury 'vapor lights.

state to take over the commission That, he said, would take legislative action jj

on our entire stock of:

"That really is my message: do as much as you can for somebody else, and you'll find you get it back a thousandfold," she added. Thursday evening, Martin Luther King Sr. told the conference: "You're no older than you let yourself be. Never let it get so dark you can't promote a song.'' Mrs. Carter said she likes to voice her own views wherever she goes "and I hate anything done for me as Jimmy's momma. I'm Lillian Carter I do and say what I think is right and I don't worry about the criticism."

Boston and on tour. Boston Symphony General Manager Thomas Morris said the five "definitely should be considered candidates."

torney said The commission's total budget for 1979 was (120,000. of which one half came from the state, the other half from the three municipalities Each municipality paid an equal share of the commission's budget

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'Star Wart' composer may become star of 'Pops' BOSTON (AP I — Two music men from show business are among those under consideration to take over the job as conductor of the Boston Pops, the longtime job of the late Arthur Fiedler. Orchestra officials Friday mentioned "Star Wars" theme composer John Wllliamt and sing-along band leader Milch Miller among possible successors They were among five whom the orchestra said will conduct special Pops concerts during the fall and winter in

The Sunday Register A15

Hazlet pledges aid to flood unit

He nips booze, CHARLESTON, W.V». (AP) - State liquor commissioner Jim Ayrei has resigned following disclosures he had taken (our or five cases of liquor from the state warehouse for his personal use. Ayres, 54, said he took the booze to try to become familiar.with wines and liquors. "I'm not much of a drinking man myself. I took some of it home to find out what kind of liquor we were selling " he said. His resignation was announced Friday by an aide to Gov. Jay Rockefeller, who said the governor accepted it. "When I took office I gave a clear message to those who work in state government that the rules of the game have changed and practices once permitted 'because its always been done this way'


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News Two




5 14

Dalai Lama's Freehold school additions visit to fulfill result of new master plan Buddhist life By IRIS ROZENCWAJG PREEWOOD ACRES - When the 14th Dalai Lama comes to visit this Howell community next Saturday, more than 1,200 Kalmuck Buddhists will see a dream come true. The Dalai Lama is the spiritual and temporal leader of millions of Buddhisti throughout the world. His visit is regarded by the community as of great religious and historical significance. "A great deal has been happening since we found out that the Dalai Lama was coming to visit a few months ago," said Badma Stepanow, a member of the committee for Dalai Lama's visit to Howell. The Dalai Lama was originally scheduled to visit a Buddhist monastery in Washington Township, Warren County, at his only New Jersey stop. That monastery was also founded by Kalmucks. Dalai Lama is being brought to Howell at the expense of three local Buddhist temples: Temple Rashi-Gempil-Ling, Temple Rashi-Lhumpo and Temple Choephel-Ling. Members of the committee, including Stepanow, will bring him from Providence, R.I, for the occasion. He will have addressed Brown University in Providence the day before. "We impressed upon him that there was a great need for him to come here," Stepanow said, "for the sake of the kids who will be carrying op the religion. "Dalai Lama if actually a Mongolian word," he said Tie Uowcll community consists of approximately 170 Kalmuck Mongolian Buddhist families, a group originally from Russia Kalmucks are a subgroup of the Cossacks, Stepanow explained. Lamist Buddhism is Tibetan Buddhism, but the Dalai Lama is spritual leader for all Buddhists. The 14th Dalai Lama, born in northeastern Tibet in 193S, has been in exile in India since 1999, whVn a national uprising in Lhasa, Tibet's capital, failed to overthrow Chinese control of the country. The title of Dalai Lama is passed on through incarnation, and the term is Mongolian. The system of a theocratic, or church-controlled, government, led by an incarnate Lama, was established in the mid-15th century. Freewood Acres' Buddhist community was founded much more recently, of course. "It was founded immediately after the war," Stepanow said, "and inhabited by the Russian Cossacks. During the second World War, the Germans invaded Russian, sending Mongols, inoluding Cossacks and Kalmucks into prisoner of war camps in Germany." Stepanow himself was born in a displaced persons camp in Germany under similar circumstances. "Through the Tolstoy Foundation here," Stepanow continued, "families were sponsored to come here - they had refused to be repatriated. Many Kalmucks were sent back to Russia at gunpoint." But the Kalmucks who stayed in the West were still not allowed to enter the United States, owing to the Asian Exclusion Act, which was empowered to exclude persons not of the white race from immigration. The Supreme Court amended the term "white" to include the Kalmuck people, however, "because," Stepanow explained, "since they had lived for two or three hundred years in Russia, they were therefore civilized." Russian Cossacks began sponsoring Kalmuck families in Howell in 1949, and

DALAI LAMA this led to the establishment of the three Buddhist Temples here. Now, however, the community is in some danger of shrinking by attrition, and the hope is that the Dalai Lama's visit will be an inspiration. According to Stepanow, there is a special reason for Kalmuck Buddhists to maintain a community. "One problem is that when we compare ourselves with all the other nationalities in the United States, except of course the Russians, the others can go back to their original country and refresh themselves in their culture, their language," Stepanow said, "The majority of our people have no freedom to go back, so we have to carry on here without such visits." The Kalmuck community here emphasizes cultural as well as religious education. Stepanow, like most other members of the Freewood community, speaks Kalmuck, a dialect of the Mongolian language. The most important aspect of the life here is Buddhism, however. "Religion is a very important part of being Kalmuck," Stepanow said. "If a group settles somewhere, even five families, the first thing they would do would be to found a temple and ask Dalai Lama for a priest. A house must be blessed by the priest before a family mov es in, and the first thing designated is an altar for Buddha." The current Dalai Lama is the 14th incarnation of Bodhisattva Chenrezee, made famous in Hermann Hesse's novel, "Siddhartha." He is the embodiment of limitless compassion, because he remained in the cycle of birth and death to assist other beings to attain that Nirvana or salvation which he had already attained in his lifetime. Salvation in Buddhism is otherwise seen as a process which takes place through many lifetimes, since it involves a man's purification from at least 3,000 cravings which he is heir to. "Some people never thought that they would see the Pope," Stepanow said. "Some people never thought that they would see the Dalai Lama. It's like a dream that people have had, to see him, and they are very lucky that they can see him."

By CORSON ELLIS FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP — The Freehold Regional Board of Education is banking its future on a recently completed district-wide master plan. That plan, submitted to the board last April for a cost of $45,000 by the Princetonbased Uniplan firm, offers some surprising evidence that Influenced the board's decision to back a four-school building program. The 130-page document^ projects enrollment figures for the coming 10 years and outlines what needed physical changes and repairs will be needed during that period to accommodate the growing • size of the regional school population. Despite forecasts of out of-control growth in the eight municipalities of the regional district, the plan says, needs district, the Uniplan docu- added space to alleviate overment predicts a leveling off crowding and to face the increase of the recent growth in the 1,000-student area, which will eventually projected by 1985 Marlboro settle the student population and Howell high schools are at approximately 8,353 by operating at 288 and 360 students over capacity 1985. As a result of these The district is composed of Marlboro, Colts Neck, projected student increases, Freehold, Freehold Town- the Uniplan document ship, Manalapan, Karm- projects the need for space ingdale, Engllshtown and for 1590 more students by the 1985-1986 school year. Howell Students at from Colts And It is that projection, Neck, Englishtowns and along with the failure at the Farmingdate a t t e n d polls last year of a more exMarlboro, Manalapan and pensive and far-reaching Howell high schools, respec- plan, that pushed the board to tively. The 1978 school dis- adopt the 913.8 million fourtrict enrollment of 7.293 addition concept slated for showed the first signs of an the Oct. 16 referendum. enrollment slowdown, with 41 For' years, the regional more students than the pre- board had beem using popuvious year. Before that time, lation projections of a Temregion-wide enrollment was ple University study comaveraging 300-student in- pleted in 1972. That study precreases. dicted an 11,269 enrollment The master plan shows, figure by 1983, far larger than however, that despite the re- the figures reached Uniplan cent slowdown in student pop- also predicts the region's toulation growth, the five high tal population to reach 126,570 schools are presently over- by 1985, far lower than the enrolled by 539 students. The Monmouth County Planning

Marlboro.High School Board projections of 150,700 in the same year. The region's population is presently estimated at approximately 105,000 Uniplan based its more conservative figures on three factors: —a projected birthrate decline, a nationwide trend. —an influx of senior citizen housing, which would increase the projected population figures without in c,reasing the school age population That hougsing has alr e a d y b e e n b u i l t in Manalapan and Howell. and other municipalities are planninq such housing. —the continuation by the federal Environmental Pro lection Agency of its support of the regional sewerage authority concept. According to the document, the only drawback to its projection could be a change of mind by the Environmental Protection Agency in its commitment to the construction of regional sewerage authorities. The EPA has begun to

Howell High School

Freehold High School waffle in its once-strong commitment to the regional concept, thus endangering the fate of the planned Manasquan River Regional Sewerage Authority That authority, in a move characteristic of most regional systems, plans to lay a single interceptor line through its area to replace the septic systems

presently used in several of the municipalities The single-line authorities limit housing development because the extension of collector lines off the main line are expensive over long distances If the EPA begins to encourage the development of See Freehold, page BIS

Manalapan High School

Campanella confident in post


By J. SCOTT ORR WEST LONG BRANCH - Dr. Alfred J. Campanella does not look quite at home in his new office in Shore Regional High School here. His desk, probably the largest in the school, is slightly messy, as is his hair, after a day of work. His tie is loose and he talks calmly. 1 The office is that of the superintendent of the high school and, although he has occupied that office for only three weeks, he is comfortable there. "You know, I don't think you ever really settle into a position. You don't suddenly arrive," he says glancing around the office. "You develop systems, and of course you do a lot of planning, but if you get to a point where everything is so routinized, it is no longer a challenge," the new superintendent, who was selected from over 80 applicants this summer by the Board of Education, said. Seeking challenge, Campanella said he is not afraid to make changes in the school. "In any Institution some things are in need of change. 1 haven't had time to make a full analysis yet. Everything has to be looked at and I will present my findings to the board along with my recommendations," he said. "I'll have the advantage of being able to look at things from a more objective view point. I hope to identify goals and objectives for each department. Once we've identified them, we'll make sure we attain them.

"That's not to say that Shore Regional is not a good school — it's a great school. It has a beautiful plant, ' he said, with a gesture toward the window and a small courtyard outside. "And it is beautiful in terms of the people who are in it. I've met with all ol the teachers and some of the students, they are hard working, dedicated and very sincere people "I am dedicated to making Shore Regional High School the very best we can, with everyone working together the job should not be too difficult." Campanella said. If he shows the same dedication that brought him from a sixth grade teacher, some 26 years ago, to his present position, his goal may not be too far off. Campanella has served as a teacher at the elementary, junior and senior high school levels, as well as on the college level. He has been a department chairman, a supervisor of social studies and director of curriculm and instruction at Northern Valley Regional High School in Old Tappan. Bergen County. "Northern Valley," Campanella said, "was a regional set up similar to this. A regional conscept can work very well as long as good communication is maintained between the sending districts. "That is one of my main goals here, to keep communication between teachers, administrators, students, and of course the community, working. I am working now on setting up a parents advisory committee to get parental input directly to the school," he said.

For the last six years, the educator served as associate superintendent for curriculum and instruction in the Woodbridge Township School District, the state's largest suburban school district with over 15,000 students and 30 schools "At Woodbridge I was in charge of a great many people,. so I am not new to the administrative role. The major differences is that here I am totaly responsible, there I was. second in command 1 am in charge. " he said with an air of confidence "Many of the activities I'll perform here are the exact same as I did in my previous job. Although I was second in Charge at Woodbridge, it was a much larger district with different needs ' Although Campanella has basically been working his way up to the superintendent's office through his career, it was never a set goal for him. "1 think as we mature, we plan our careers at different stages My goals originally were to work with students, then they changed more towards working with teachers. "Now I am working with both. I have never set my sights on positions with titles, but toward positions in which I work with people." Campanella said. "But throughout your career, you really become prepared for certain positions. It is not a pre-set goal with cer''un stops along the way to get you there, " he said. "I am here now "

The Sunday Register Mexico demands our respect EiUbluhcd in 1878 - I'ubhshfd by The Hed Bank RrKi»l
ARTHUR Z. KAMIN President and Editor '.'

Thomas J. Bly Executive Editor


William F. Sandford Associate Editor Charles C. Triblehorn Sunday Editor SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1979

Low hurdles for a big race •:

WASHINGTON - Shabbily dressed women in tattered shawls, holding hungry, crying infants, beg for a few pesos in front of chic shops offering the latest in expensive fashions. On every street comer men, women and children hawk newspapers, gaudily colored magazines and long sheaves of lottery tickets to earn their daily bread. The scene is not Bombay or Hong Kong, but Mexico City, a sprawling megalopolis that will be the largest city in the Western world in another 10 years. Its frequent London-like fogi enshroud the richest of the rich and the poorest of the poor in this land of contrasts, about which most Americans are woefully ignorant. Our associate Jack Mitchell has just returned from Mexico City to explore the reasons why relations between the United States and our Mexican neighbors have taken a disturbing turn for the worse in recent years. Basically, what Mitchell found was that the Mexicans, aware of the international importance of their new status as an oil-rich nation, will no longer put up with the patronizing, Big Brother attitude of the United States. The insatiable U.S. thirst for oil has given the Mexicans new bargaining power in their dealings with the colossus north of the border. Like it or not, the United States must recognize that the Mexicans now have a practical means of showing their resentment over the 200year history of military, economic and ethnic putdowns that have marked the attitude of U.S. governments, corporations and tourists toward Mexico and its people. Hie Mexicans are determined that they will no longer be taken for granted. A big part of the problem is the comic-strip image many Americans have of their Mexican neighbors — lazy, ignorant, picturesque peons who spend most of their time taking siestas under wide-brimmed sombreros, and devote their few waking hours to watching cockfights or selling baubles to visiting Americans. This deeply offends their pride and dignity. Mexico's economic and social problems are staggering. The unemployment rate tops 20 percent. An equal number of Mexicans are pathetically underemployed, forced to scramble for a meager existence with a variety of odd jobs — shining shoes, peddling trivia or outright begging on the streets. Half of the country's skyrocketing population

m "mw'w^^ Getting out the vote The day after tomorrow, Oct. 9, is the last day on which citizens who are not already registered can register to vote in the General Election of Nov. 6. While registrations in Monmouth County were running ahead of last year's at last report, officials and political leaders foresee a light voter turnout both here and in the rest of the state. In our county it is expected that 55 percent of eligible voters will cast ballots. That is a little above the estimates for the state as a whole. The public apathy now evident is disappointing. At a time when so many problems present themselves — problems we will be looking to government to help solve for us — it is unfortunate that so few are interested enough in that government to take part in its function via the ballot box. The decline in voter registration over the last two decades has to be a bit frightening to all who are genuinely interested in the democratic process. In the presidential election of 1960, 71 percent of New Jersey's voting-age population voted. In the last presidential contest in 1976, the turnout had dropped to 59 percent, a rather sad showing for an election involving the highest office in the land. In last year's off-year election, the vote was only 39.3 percent of those eligible — not much better than our

worst year ever, 1975, when tbe figure was 39.1 percent. A shrinking electorate gives us cause to worry about a number of undesirable possibilities, including that of a "single- issue" outcome. We don't have to be expert analysts to realize that the smaller the vote, the greater the possibility of small but vigorous single-interest groups swinging the election. Every election is important, and this one will decide issues of interest to all of us. There will be state, county and local offices filled, a vital state transportation bond issue is on the line, and in our county voters will decide whether our Sunday retail sales ban will continue or be repealed. Voter registration authorities say that many voters are disappointed in almost every election. Late in a campaign they become interested in issues and candidates and find themselves disenfranchised. They realize, too late, that they failed to register. We hope none of our readers will suffer that disappointment. There is still time to avoid it by registering tomorrow or Tuesday. Any municipal clerk can furnish the necessary information or, for those unable to register in person, provide mail registration forms. Completed forms postmarked no later than Oct. 9 will be accepted.

Dredging decision The decision of Senate President Years of neglect have made the waJoseph Merlino, D-Mercer, not to call terways, on which a major industry dethe state Senate into special session to pends and to which many of our citizens vote on the proposed $20 million dredging look for recreation, only a remnant of bond issue, thus killing its chances of what they were. Conditions of many of getting on the November ballot and scutthem range from hazardous to completetling it for this year, was most unly impassable. The proposed bonds fortunate. The need for the funding the would have funded a five-year corrective bqnijs would have provided is widely recognized, and the referendum proposal effort. Monmouth County, with some of had been endorsed and strongly backed the more serious problems, was exby Gov. Brendan Byrne and the Depart- pected to get more than $5 million for the ment of Environmental Protection. It work. hatl won unanimous approval in the AsThe most we can hope for now — and sernbly and appeared to have ample sup- the least the Senate should give us — is port.in the Senate. We find it difficult to passage of a sizable supplemental apunderstand why the upper house was not propriation for dredging, as suggested by called back from recess for a matter of Sen. Merlino, to help compensate for such importance. another year of delay.

County records I1 It's reassuring to learn that a safe, 4ry storage place has been found for agqd county records that had begun to deteriorate in a wet, unventilated basement in a former warehouse in Freehold. Now, a former icehouse on Lafayette Street, recently acquired by the county, will be renovated to provide adequate storage with proper shelving, lights, heat

and dehumidifiers. Those old records, some dating to the 18th and 19th centuries, are a priceless documentation of the county's history and heritage. To have permitted their destruction by neglect would have been unconscionable. We owe a debt of gratitude to those who discovered the situation and arranged for its correction.


of 67 million is under 18, and as many as 100,000 children die each year from malnutrition. The overpopulation will grow worse in the next few years. There will be more than 100 million Mexicans by the year 2000, according to current estimates. The sun-baked barrios of Mexico City are among the most squalid and poverty-stricken ghettos in the civilized world. With such a large part of their population living close to the starvation level, it's understandable that Mexicans are not amused by a visiting American president's offhand joke about "Montezuma's Revenge" — a diplomatic gaffe whose impact on the sensitive Mexicans could be puzzling only to an insensitive American. Mexico's future is not totally bleak. Despite the widespread poverty and umemployment, the country's political and economic systems remain remarkably stable. The days of military coups by tinhorn generate are apparently gone forever. And the recent discovery of vast oil and natural gas reserves — on a scale with Saudi Arabia's — has made Mexico's long-range economic picture brighter. The real problem is not Mexico's lack of wealth, but the inequitable distribution of its natural resources. The wealthiest 10 percent of the population takes 45 percent of the national income, while the 40 percent of the population at the lowest end of the scale must make do with 10 percent of the income. The rest of the citizenry exists with little hope of rising into the wealthy class — but with an ever-present fear of slipping into the ranks of the poor. Yet even the poorest and most ignorant dirt

fanner hai heard of tbe oil riches that are being found in his country, and has at least a dim awareness that life should improve as a result of the newfound wealth. The rising expectations and growing self-respect of ordinary Mexicans could lead to violence and chaos If the government's ambitious social programs — to be financed largely by oil revenues — prove to be no more successful than tbe failed land and agricultural reforms of the past. The man charged with preventing such a catastrophe is President Jose Lopez Portillo. A balding, athletic man — he jogs and throws the javelin — Lopez Portillo mirrors the people he governs: "Pepe," as be likes to be called, is infoal, energetic, impatient for the future and imbued with a confidence in his country's role in the Western Hemisphere. Lopez Portillo's relations with Jimmy Carter have been less than chummy. Their personalities could hardly be more different — the mercurial, engaging Mexican, alternating between an easy laugh and a hair-trigger temper, and the cool, shy, always-in-control American. The only characteristic the two men share is a supreme self-confidence. In belated recognition of their two countries' sharply changed relationship, Carter caved in on the Mexicans' price demands for a natural gas deal, ending two years of bitterness touched off by former energy czar James Schlesingers arrogant veto of a gas agreement in 1877. And Carter is trying to be more diplomatic about the continuing problem of illegal aliens entering the United States from Mexico. But Carter's choice of representatives has done little to convince the sensitive Mexicans that the old days of overbearing "dollar diplomacy" are gone. Ambassador Patrick Lucey, who speaks little Spanish, put his foot in his mouth over the sensitive gas negotiations. Former Texas congressman Robert Krueger created at least one unfortunate incident in his role as ambassador-at-large to Mexico, prompting a few senators to ask at his confirmation hearing if his appointment was really necessary. What the Mexicans want, quite simply, is to be treated as equals. If the policy makers in the White House and Foggy Bottom fail to grasp this point, the Mexicans will retaliate with their new economic weapon: oil. They understandably fail to see why they're not entitled to as much respect as the Arab oil sheiks.

When good friends fall out Fay Stender, a Jewish lawyer, paralyzed from the waist down, her arms shattered, and a lung collapsed after being shot six times, is recuperating in a San Francisco Bay area hospital. She will never be able to walk again, this woman who gave so much of herself personally and professionally to civil rights and prisoner rights. Yet according to her son, who was tied up and made to watch what was done to his mother, it was a black man and a black woman who entered their house at gunpoint last Memorial Day and committed this barbaric mayhem on the lawyer, but not before making her write, "I, Fay Stender, betrayed George Jackson a black convict-martyr-author who wrote Soledad Brother and was killed by prison guards) and the prison movement when they needed me most." What this statement meant to the two who dictated it eludes understanding, especially since even those who have disagreed with and disliked Stender have never questioned her un,deviating dedication to the poor and the powerless. Perhaps it is a criminally psychotic manifestation of what has happened between some blacks and some Jews. In a certain stratum of Jewish society, the sort that mistreat their maids, there has always been a contemptuous dislike of the primitive schwarze; but a Jewish world which produced the urban slumlord stereotype also produced a succession of Jews who gave their money and their lives to destroy racism and racial discrimination in our country. Jewish philanthropists backed Martin Luther King before it was fashionable, and two of the three civil rights workers murdered in Philadelphia, Miss., in 1964 were Jewish. So if some Jews figure blacks owe them one


on the Israeli issue, who can blame them? They don't sense the love-hate tug-o'-war that must be pulling some black consciences this way and that. These delegations of black ministers moving about the Middle East, sympathizing with the PLO and making the Israelis look arrogantly proud and obdurately oxen-headed, must be causing much irritation in many Jewish circles here in America. For black leaders, of course, the Jewish position on affirmative action, quotas, the Bakke case, is seen as snuffing the group's economic future. Blacks, with their history of being chiseled and cheated, think they must have these protective devices for the same reasons certain industries must have a protective tariff. But what is a protection for blacks is a barrier for Jews. Partly this is because of the relative size of the two groups. Expedients which may help a numerically minute group like the Jews may not be serviceable for blacks, who

constitute more than 10 percent of the population, most of which is poor working class. With another set of issues a swap would be the answer — Jewish support on quotas in return for black support for guns and money and a free hand to bomb the bejabbers out of Lebanon for the Israelis. Or if Jews are convinced that affirmative action quotas are just too disadvantageous, then back off on the Israeli question, but that, obviously, Is also too hard for many Jews to do. They cannot trust themselves com- ' pletely with the goyim. Too many centuries of too many pogroms. They may sense things we non-Jews are capable of, but don't know are in us. There It Fay Stender, after all. To some Jews, the concern for Palestinian rights by American Christians — of whatever > color — may have other and worse motives. Carolyn Toll in the Progressive magazine (Au- . gust 1, 1879) wonders if some of the goy aren't. saying to themselves, "At last, we're off the ' hook. All the pressure to hide our natural dislike of Jews, to be polite because of their terrible > holocaust experience is over. This Palestinian cause is also just. The Jews themselves are oppressing an underdog who needs our sympathies." Toll observes that, "Those who champion the Palestinian cause often give Jews the feeling that Palestinians have replaced Jews in'. the Christian circle of concern, leaving Jews with no allies but their own people." We have arrived at a skittish and skiddy moment, a moment when we must make an extra effort to understand the other person's fears, when we should leave off reaching for debating points, and, if push we must, let it be done ever so gently. Fay Stender reminds us of the misery and wrong that can come when formerly good friends violently fall out.

So the sexes do differ Science, I fear, consists of anything the rest of us do not understand. It is an esoteric world manned by gentlemen in white coats who hold flasks to a light and shout "Eureka!" Science always discovers something new and sometimes useless. The newest down-the-drainer lies within the preoptic-suprachiasmatic area of the brain. Bet you didn't even know you had one — you little devil. You also have a heck of a lot of synapses. Consider the POA-SC to be a cranial switchboard. The synapses are local and long distance lines, millions of them. Science has just discovered that the POASCs and synapses in male and female rats are — brace yourself — different. Until recently, it was assumed that all human beings walked around with a three-pound brain — some used, some mi. The men in the white coats haven't the temerity to peek inside a human skull yet, but they suspect that there is a difference in — excuse the expression — the plug-ins of the sexes. If this monumental inference turns out to have basis in fact, science will begin to understand why women are women and men are klutzes. It* will also explain my lovely sister Adele. She used to cry when she got gifts or got married. She also wept when I kicked her in the shin under the table. The neuroscientists (no white coats; they look like Peter Falk) think it will explain sex. Why we need this one more time is beyond me. The neuros damaged a male rat's POA-SC and shouted "Eureka!" when it reduced his sex drive. Wives can do the same thing with a headache. At Cnlnmhia University, at Oxford, at Chlca-


go University, scientists are disturbing small parts of brains to see what will happen. They suspect that there may be a difference in the size of male and female brains. There is a joke in that, but I will not touch it. Female rats have been injected with male hormones. The result is predictable — a bass squeak, hair on the bosom, and instant infidelity. When the process is reversed, and a male rat gets the business, he acts like a toe dancer and is terrified of mice. The POA-SC is situated at the base of the brain, a proper place for it. The "wiring" is what makes a woman look at a dress admiringly, and a man to display the same admiration if a woman is in it. These electrical conduits also account for why females appreciate tiny necklaces as opposed to, say why males admire big things, like bosomy blondes. Why must we know why? Isn't it enough to accept that the man is tbe chaser and she Is the chasee? Would any woman think of waking up to Robert Bedford and saying: "How you fixed for wiring?"

That brings another point. Science is always taking the fun out of things. They teach high school kids to dissect frogs. Why not give the frogs a shot at dissecting some of our rotten kids? When was the last time any of us heard an ecologist hollering "Save the frogs!" No, the less fooling around by the scientists the more chance that the rest of us will fool around. Nobody has ever analyzed a honeymoon. As soon as we discover why we tick, or when, our tick begins to tock. We lose interest. I would not stop the scientists from fiddlingaround those labratories. Oh, no. Now and then they come up with something everybody can use like the hydrogen bomb and poison gas and muscled germs. Most of them couldn't get through a revolving door with a compass and a Seeing-Eye dog, but that's not a scientific project. My old man used to say: "What you don't know won't hurt you." He bad a lot of dumb sayings that he used over and over. StUI, I always thought that was a good one. Of course, if you have incipient-leprosy, it doesn't work. Candidly, I tire of sexual discoveries. It is lovely for two people to do their own discovering, without reading a treatise by a scientist. I used to read Playboy, but I found they hadn't discovered anything either. There were pictures of beautiful dolls, I admit. But you won't find anything like that out in the stark world. I tried to explain POA-SC to Kelly. She wouldn't listen. Nor would she sit still for a rundown on her wiring. "Jim," she said, "leave well enough alone." Strange. That's another of my old man's originals...



Crusaders spice election

"Scute me! I didn't mean to punch you, Mr. Teddy! Shall tee reiume thadoic boxing?"

Dr. Johnson and the boat people The tragedy of starvation in Southeast Aaia Is not confined to "boat people," or even to refugee "land people." The cumulative effects of war on the crops of Cambodia, Thailand and Vietnam mean that a kind of ecological genocide is taking place. The call on our wealth of food would be clear even if we had played no role In the devastation of both lands. But it is difficult to. get food into Cambodia because of the brutality of the Vietnamese government. We thought we could punish that government by refusing its overtures toward recognition and normalization of relations. But we are only giving tht regime's victims a double punishment—one from their cruel masters, and the other from our purity that now impedes the flow of food to those on the verge of starvation. It is said that you cannot read long in Dr. Johnson without finding a passage that speaks directly to your own situation or to that of your society. That maxim was confirmed many times over as I read the late James Clifford's fine new biography of Johnson's middle years ("Dictionary Johnson"). In those middle years, Johnson's humane attitude toward people his own government treated as enemies—the North American Indians, black slaves, French prisoners from the Seven Years War—is deeply moving. In war, callousness toward the foe is considered patriotism, as we demonstrated with our concentration camps for JapaneseAmericans during World War II. Samuel

TODAY IN HISTORY By The Associated Press On this date in 1898, U.S. troops occupied the Cuban city of Havana during the SpanishAmerican War. In 1765, the Stamp Act Congress convened in New York to draw up colonial grievances against England. In 1908, the island of Crete proclaimed union with Greece. Ten years ago: Brazil's military government named Gen. Emilio Garrastazu Medici to succeed ailing Arthur da Costa e Silva as president. Five years ago: The U.S. government established controls over large export sales of grain to prevent sudden, excessive drains on supplies. One year ago: Rhodesian Prime Minister Ian Smith was on a quasi-official visit to the United States, and he challenged officials to support his plan for transition of government in Rhodesia. Today's birthdays: Actress June Allyson is 56. Writer Helen Maclnnes is 72. Black poet and activist Leroi Jones Is 45. Actor Alfred Drake is 65. Thought for today: There's many a mistake made on purpose — Thomas Haliburton, Canadian jurist and humorist, 1796-1866.

SUNDAY. OCTOBER 7.1979 The Sunday Register

GARRY WILLS Johnson would clearly have been am outspoken critic of that policy—as he was of the treatment of French prisoners by the English. The prisoners, after all, had admittedly taken up arms against the English army; whereas the Nisei were simply related to Japanese people in arms. Yet Johnson said a disarmed foe should no longer be treated as an enemy, but as a human being in need. His eloquent plea for the French applies to our efforts at help for Vietnam and Cambodia. Human need takes precedence over past enmities, past wrongs inflicted or suffered: "That charity is best of which the consequences are most extensive; the relief of enemies has a tendency to unite mankind in fraternal affection, to soften the acrimony of adverse nations, and dispose them to peace and amity; in the meantime, it alleviates captivity and takes away something from the miseries of war. The rage of war, however mitigated, will always fill the world with calamity and horror; let us not then be unnecessarily extended; let animosity and hostility cease together; and no mam be longer deemed an enemy than while his sword is drawn against us." Johnson was willing to brave the wrath of superpatriots in criticism of his own government's war policies. He opposed the imperial designs of England as it launched the first great era of world wars, running more or less continually from the Seven Years War to the Congress of Vienna. The Seven Years War was known on this continent as the French and Indian War— which, Johnson said, was brought on in part by his own government's colonial mistreatment of the American Indians. Johnson condemns both the French and the English for preying on the "ancient inhabitants" of America, who had the strongest claim on the land. But, to the horror of patriots at war, Johnson said the French had treated the Indians better, and therefore deserved their support in the battle between these two oppressors. But he also agrees with the deeper Indian feelings. "Such is the contest (between French and English colonizers) that no honest man can heartily wish success to either party." Samuel Johnson is as modern as Dee Williams, Vine Deloria or Russell Means' in talking about the rights of American Indians•because he recognized that the tragedy of persons like the Indians and the boat people and the land people is as old as the human condition, and goes far below the debating point of colonists or ideologues.

By DAVE GOLDBERG AP Newifeatares Writer Consider several views on tingle-issue groups, crusaders expected to play a significant part in the 1980 election: "I'm a Democrat. I'd prefer that people who oppose my position are replaced with Democrats. However, I'm a pro-lifer and I want a pro-life candidate in there and I don't care if he's a Republican or a member of the American Independent Party." — Sean Morton Downey, anti-abortion candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination. "It's a nasty business. It's purely negative in character. I think weought to isolate them and push them right out of the party and let them form their own." — Former Rep. Donald Fraser, defeated in Minnesota's Democratic Senate primary last year by a coalition of single-issue groups. "You see a Congress twisted and pulled In every direction by hundreds of well-financed and powerful special interests. You see every extreme position defended to the last vote, almost ts the last breath, by one unyielding group or another." — Jimmy Carter, explaining why his energy package stalled. Groups dedicated to one cause above all are sure to have a hand in next year's presidential and congressional races. With their zeal, fund-raising talents and willingness to organize door-to-door and over the telephone, they can mobilize small armies for a cause. The campaigns will be based on a simple premise: If we can't elect our own people, we can defeat those who oppose us. If we can't get a majority in Congress or elect a president, we can influence the opposition and get our position into party platforms. "Single-issue groups have a greater base of support because the main political parties have become so weak," says James Sundquist of the Brookings Institution, a Washington think tank. "A politician in the past could say he was a Democrat or Republican and hide behind that. He had no reason to be afraid of organized groups because the party could provide him with a base he could count on. It's -the absence of that today that's magnifying the impact of these groups." In 1980, the single-issue groups hope to make the most of their opportunities, whether their cause is abortion, or gun control, the environment, or nuclear power. Downey Is running on a right-to-life platform in Democratic presidential primaries and Ellen McCormack, who ran in 1976, also may run. Downey hopes they can each run in 25 states. The right-to-lifers also have a "hit list" of six senators. Five also are targets of conservatives unhappy about their positions on the Panama Canal, the SALT treaty and other matters. "We'll hook up with anybody who agrees with us," says Paul Brown, of the Life Amendment Political Action Committee. Meantime, anti-nuclear groups are gearing up for the New Hampshire presidential primary. Rich Pollock of Critical Mass predicts: "Nuclear power will be a major campaign issue." At this point, the best organized are the right-to-lifers, working with a strategy for-

ELLEN mulatod by Downey, former head of the Washington office of the National Right to Life Committee. A Democrat and the son of tenor Morton Downey, he has 20 years of experience, including campaign work for John and Robert Kennedy, Hubert Humphrey and George McGovern. In Iowa, where the first precinct caucuses will be held in January. Downey is hoping for 28 percent of the vote, the figure Carter got when he finished first in 1976 caucuses. Few political observers expect Downey to reach that percentage, but he's counting on resentment against Carter over what antiabortionists consider his retreat on their issue. And he's counting on the momentum from last year's right-to-life effort that helped unseat Democratic Sen. Dick Clark. In any case, Downey thinks Iowa will boost him into the Democratic convention with enough delegates to make a difference in a deadlock among Carter, California Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr. and Massachusetts Sen. Edward Kennedy. Paul Brown says the right-to-lifers consider three Republican presidential candidates — former California Gov. Ronald Reagan, Sen. Robert Dole of Kansas and Rep. Philip Crane of Illinois — acceptable on abortion. If they aren't nominated and if others don't come around — John Connally and George Bush are considered possibilities — an independent pro-life candidate, likely Ms. McCormack, may run. In Senate races, they have targeted Republican Robert Packwood of Oregon and five Democratic liberals — George McGovem of South Dakota, Frank Church of Oregon, Birch Bayh of Indiana, John Culver of Iowa and Patrick Leahy of Vermont. They expect to add about 40 congressmen, including such as Frank Thompson, D-N.J., chairman of the House Administration Committee, Morris Udall, D-Ariz, and Robert

McCORMACK Drinan, D-Mass, who is a Catholic priest. "The whole thing is no different from what the Democrats and Republicans do," says Brown. "We're trying to pick our races where there's a base of opposition that doesn't like these candidates on a number of other issues. We feel that with a good pro-life effort we can generate anywhere from five to 10 percent-of the vote and that can make the difference in a lot of elections." Anti-nuclear groups are less specific, beyond a general enthusiasm for doing some- thing next year. But because of opposition to the Seabrook nuclear plant in New Hampshire, they could affect that state's presidential primary. California Gov. Brown could be the beneficiary because of his stand against nuclear power in his state. Like the pro-lifers, the anti-nuclear activists hope to elect enough delegates to provide leverage on the Democratic platform. While one-issue groups wont compromise, they show great flexibility in forming alliances of convenience to defeat a candidate The effect can be dramatic where turnout usually is low. A case in point is last year's Minnesota Senate primary, where Fraser. a liberal Democrat, was defeated despite party endorsement because a coalition of single issue groups united against him. Among them: the right-to-lifers, the National Rifle Association and its local allies, and a local organization created to fight a ban on motorboats from an area of northeast Minnesota. "I think the single-issue groups are making Congress into a bunch of bed-wetters," says Fraser, now running for mayor of Minneapolis "They have a right to express their views and fight hard. They don't have a right to screw up the political parties, which is what they're doing."

Ham, cocaine & political poison WASHINGTON - We've reached a point of ridiculousness where I cease to give a damn whether White House aide Hamilton Jordan did, does or ever will sniff cocaine. I just want to get rid of a stupid Ethics in Government Act that has turned out to be a big dose of poison in the mainstream of American politics. Because of this ill-conceived law, which leaves top officials naked to the charges of rumor-mongers, the gossipy allegations of people of dishonest intent, all we've read and heard about Jordon recently is whether he sniffed cocaine in a seedy New York discotheque, whether he behaved "licentiously" at a party in Los Angeles, whether he sniffed cocaine in a Beverly Hills nightclub in 1977. We hear and read nothing about how well or how poorly Jordan has been functioning as White House chief of staff since President Carter named him to that post in July. Americans need to know whether Jordan is getting along now with House Speaker Tip O'Neill and Senate Majority Leader Robert Byrd; whether he's lording it over the Cabinet or or letting them run their shops; what role he's playing in advising Mr. Carter on issues like the Soviet troops in Cuba; how much of his time is devoted to the nation's business, and how much to advising the president on how to fend off an expected political challenge by Sen. Edward M. Kennedy. Do we get information on these things? No, we first get charges (from two indicted disco owners trying to pressure the Justice Department into plea bargaining on their tax

CARL ROWAN evasion charges) that Jordan sniffed cocaine at New York's Studio 54. The FBI spent a bundle of your and my money investigating this charge, raised more than a year after the alleged misdemeanor and apparently could not sustain it. But before the FBI could close out the Studio 54 case, up pops a lawyer who claimed that his client, Lana Jean Rawls, former wife of singer Lou Rawls, had seen Jordan use cocaine at a 1977 dinner party in Beverly Hills. The lawyer, A. Irving Osser, told the New York Times that Lana Jean Rawls said "absolutely yes" when he asked her if she had seen Jordan use cocaine. Last week Osser had another story. He said his client did not see Jordan use cocaine and has no direct evidence that he either bought or used the drug. In between these two assaults on Jordan

by gossip and innuendo, CBS showed the nation just how absurdly dangerous this new "ethics " law is It put on the CBS Evening News a long, nauseating bit of gossip and innuendo by Democratic fund-raiser Leo Wyler. who held a party at his Los Angeles home the night after the Beverly Hills dinner. Wyler titillated the TV audience with a story of how the White House gang showed up with girls, all of whom supposedly were offered up for pleasure except the one saved for Jordan. Wyler almost said, no, he didn't see any drugs used. but he danced around the question just enough to leave the intimation that drugs might have been used. I listened to Wyler's talk of "licentious" behavior and found myself asking, "This is news'' ' Wyler, it turns out, is part of a California movement to "dump' President Carter. In the whole spate of charges against Jordan, I haven't seen or heard one witness that I would trust to walk my Doberman to potty-land. Yet, I hear people who know all about the American presumption of innocence saying at embassy receptions: "There's so much smoke, there must be some fire." Other people want to convict Jordan of the "crime"' of liking girls, whiskey, parties. That is not justice, and it does not enhance ethics in government. Congress ought to move speedily to alter or repeal this law which invites rumor, gossip, innuendo and thus poisons our political life rather than cleansing it.

FROM OUR READERS She 9s fla bber gated !

tions/improvements, explaining the small, yes, small, amount it would cost each household for the enlargement of facilities and better quality-education for all our children MorganviUe coming and in the regional system from the local elementary To the Editor: schools. Earlier this evening I found myself embarrassed — disIn simple terms for us, saving our children from being gusted — at my past neglect and interested/disinterested spread out among the entire region (or sent to more expensive passiveness! private schools) will cost from 122.60 to fM per year, Being an enthusiastic freshman (f reshperson) at Marlboro (assessed per home) with the help of the state, to keep our High, my daughter kept reminding us to attend this evening's children In our own neighborhoods — this to be shared for all meeting at the school to discuss and have the "ALL RE- expenses for all additions to all schools in Region. (Sorry, GION" School Referendum explained In detail to ALL parents additional tax dollar.) and concerned, interested people to vote upon Oct. It. That comes to missing choice of not quite one movie a Meeting called — arrived on time — all we found were month for only one person In household — one pizza a month — SEVEN people — six speakers — one interested, concerned one day of bowling for once a month — one-half pack mother from Colts Neck. FLABBERGASTING! Represent- cigarettes — one pair of pantyhose a month — lilt can go on atives of our regional board showing were as stunned and including losing one bridge or mah jongg game a month — two amazed as we three parents. Being pros and, we now believe, alcoholic beverages or three two-liter Cokes. Check values of dedicated people, they decided to carry on discussion-matter loss and gains. as usual even just for the benefit of so few — proving to be We are all guilty of common discussion among most informal, informative, impressive. friends/family but not going to meetings or voting Dr. Crespy went over all the plans for addi- when/where it counts but — after tonight — shamefaced — I

want to be heard! I listened and was heard and was impressed and ready to be moved to action! Thank you Dr. Crespy, Mr. Horrisberger, Mr. Casey, Mr. Percopia, MR Bloom, Mrs. Abramson for your presentation to three people. You just as easily could have gone home when no one showed but three (in this case, three was not a crowd). Mrs. A. Flshkin

Dear Mr, President Long Branch To the Editor: The following open letter has been sent to President Carter: Dear Mr. President: You are well aware of the many serious problems that Aft fact our nation; however, the only way to solve some of the more pressing ones is to take a very firm stand, however, unpleasant. Inflation is most serious and no amount of raising inthe interest rate can help so long as the U. S. keeps upping the

debt limit and keeps on borrowing and printing money. Hai as it might be the Nation must stop spending money, stop tr many handouts to Foreign Nations, abolish the many Goveri ment programs that are nothing short of giveaways. Stringei rules on welfare must be enacted to prevent people on welfai from holding jobs where they are paid under the table. The question of Salt II becomes more serious with th Russians in Cuba. The Salt II at best was a very poor deal fc the U. S. and now with Russian troops just 90 miles frof Florida leaves us no recourse but to cancel the Salt II. W have never learned the lesson from poor gulible Clarenc IK Chamberlain, who with faint heart sold the world into Wor! War II and Salt II will be selling the U. S. into World War The Russians even before the signing of the agreement flouting their troops in our face in Cuba just how do you thin any provisions Salt II could possibly be enforced. The only way to insure Peace for Americans is to a r m i to' the teeth so that no one will dare attack us and get fr< from foreign entanglements. Edgar N. Dinkelspi.

B4 T h e Sunday Register



Cost of police force concerns residents By KEN JADTZ SHREWSBURY TOWNSHIP - A proposal to establish a full-time police force here met with a favorable response among residents this week, but the projected cost caused a few second thoughts. The proposal to establish round-the-clock surveillance would reportedly cost about (60,000, which represents an increase of 25 percent in the township's budget The proposed department would comprise three full-time police officers, augumented by two part-time employees paid for by the federally-funded Comprehensive Employment and Training Act (CETA). Residents will vote on the paid police force in a referendum in November. The current force consists of Chief Richard Pavao, whose annual salary is fl: Thomas Ferrugia, a resident whose salary is paid by the CETA program, and two part-time volunteers. In addition, State Police from Colts Neck pass through the twonship once a day. Although residents of the township reportedly consider full-time police protection necessary because of recent increases in vandilism, juvenile complaints and drug usage, many balk at the figure of $60,000, and say less money and less police might be the best course of action. "Sure we need some police protection," said Earl . l.ynn of 86 Barker Ave. "But we don't need 160,000 worth. I think one full-time person with a little extra help could be enough, and would only cost about $30,000. ' Most residents agreed with Lynn's assertions, but added that it was only at certain times of the day that the police were needed. In the evenings, they say,

Mr». Elaine Critelll "Nothing all thai exciting happens around here."

"Parl-time people wouldn't cost us near as much."

juveniles congregate in an open field at the end of Barker Ave., and the result has been complaints of noise and drug usage. "We don't need three cops full-time," said Mrs. Cathi Patterson of 113 Barker Ave. "What we need is increased protection at certain times, like late in the

Pride on increase at Keansburg High By JOEL SIEGEL KEANSBURG - The Junior-Senior High • School has cleaned up its act after almost being closed this summer because of "un' sanitary and unhealthy" conditions. And according to several students interviewed, the clean-up efforts in the high school by students, administrators, teachers and parents actually bolstered school spirit and led to increased pride in the school. "Theres a big change in the school. It's clean now," Cheryl, a senior who did not want to be identified, said "In the past, the bathrooms would be torn apart by this time of the year. Now the students want to keep it clean, though there are always a few wise guys." The clean-up effort began in June after Milton Hughes, county superintendent of schools, visited the school and threatenedto close it down unless "terribly unsanitary conditions" resulting from "11 years of neglect" were corrected "The conditions represent the worst I've seen in the state of New Jersey," Hughes said at the time of his visit. The students interviewed Friday said they' were familiar with the problems and controversies in the district, but they acknowledged that the threatened closing issue was the only one to gain school-wide prominence. The other issues include: -- A call for the suspension of Dr Joseph Bolger. school, superintendent, by Julia Fleming, vice president of the Board of

Mn. Ruth Ann Zobcl

Education. — The taking of an indefinite sick leave by Bolger for an unspecified illness one week after Fleming asked that he be suspended. — Allegations that students in the district were deprived of special education programs because district administrators might have used special education funds to pay substitutes. — A call by the two instructors of the school's Naval Junior Reserve Officer Training Program that the program be dismantled because of the "recent problems" in the district. — Allegations that vouchers for money spent on ROTC programs and equipment were not properly documented. "I never hear of anybody talking about these things, though people think Bolger's been under a lot a pressure from all ends," Patty, a 1979 graduate who visited the school for a pep rally, said. One student said "students are aware of the problems," but still "have a lot of pride in the school." "They read the paper, everybody knows what's going on," though many do not know the details of problems such as the NJROTC conflict, he said. "Nobody cared about the conditions of the school last year, Richard, a senior, said. "People care a little bit more now." "A lot of people put our school down, our town down. But we're proud here, just as proud as anybody else would be," he said.

afternoon or in the evening." Her neighbor, Mn. Ruth Ann Zobel of 1W Barker Ave., agreed and suggested a combination of parttime personnel (or reasons of economy. "If we bad only two people part-time, they could cover the hours when we need protection the most," she said, "and they wouldn't cost us near as much money." Mrs. Elaine Critelli of 62 Barker Ave. also said that three policmen was an extravagence. "Nothing all that exciting happens around here," she noted. "It's just a few bothersome problems with kids and the like. I think one full-tune man would be enough." The township, which is the county's smallest municipality, is comprised largely of small apartment buildings. Some residents fear that a 25 percent increase in the township's budget would eventually mean an increase In their rent. "Since the problems around here are relatively minor, we don't need such a large force," said Harry Patterson, also of 113 Barker Ave. "A substantial raise in the budgets will sooner or later cause a raise in rents, so there's no need for the township to increase the budget any more than is necessary:" But all residents interviewed felt some increase in the township's budget was justified in light of the current volunteer protection. "The people who serve as cops now try to do a good job, but you need policemen around on a regular basis," said Mrs. Florence Caruse of 100 Barker Ave., referring to the sporadic trips made through the township by nearby Colts Neck police. "Local policemen know an area better, and would take more interest in it," added Art Fountain of 26

Earl Lynn

Cathi Patterson

'Sure we need some police protection, but..."

"What we need is increased protection at certain times."

Belshaw St. "Most problems arise from transients in any town, and if police only come in once a day, they won't really know who belongs and who doesn't." Fountain also noted that the state police could still enter the township if a full-time police force were established.






Meet MISS AMERICA 1980 Cheryl Prewitt

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7.1979 T h e Sunday Register B5

Vanishing species, pollution...and 'all that jazz By WILLIAM F. SANDKORD The group's new member was young and hadn't said much. Now he was talking and making heads turn. "Don't give me this stuff about vanishing species and the bad guys who pollute for •profit," he scoffed. "I don't dig that jazz " The Old Man, who usually fields the tricky bouncers, only smiled and it was Spike who stepped in to break the cold silence. "I'm not much on modem music," he said, "but what kind of jazz do you dig?" "I wanted to sit in with the club and go on some field trips. My chick's got the bird bug and I thought it was kinda cool — you know, • finding 'em and being able to name 'em. But some of this conservation jive bugs me. If we've got a problem it's too many birds, not too few — robins and starlings eating the fruit crops, blackbirds by the thousands in the grain." He paused, looked around, then threw his knuckle ball. "And look, man, you're rapping out a beat the up-tights can swing to.'' Up-tights?" Pike puzzled. "Dissidents," the youth explained. "Every bunch with a hangup about The System and The Establishment. The Commies and the anarchists and the rest are buying It big. You say we're polluting and destroying out of profit motive. And that's strictly from Redsville. Now they'll say that in a socialist pad the state is boss and does what's good for the people, not for somebody ;s pocket. Therefore no pollution, no ecology problems..." "Let's just hold it here a minute," the Old Man interrupted. "I see some canards that need spiking." "First of all," he went on, "like all ideology, your theory looks better on paper than in real life. No Marxist dry behind tbe cars is going to try to sell that line, because it

won't stand the light of day. Have you heard of the conditions of the rivers in/Russia and Red China, and the air around their industrial centers? They stink. Russia's rivers and lakes and seas are worse than ours, per capita mile. Their fishing and, worse yet, their caviar industry are dying. It's so bad Russian scientists have come up with synthetic caviar. "Did you hear about the guy who tossed a cigaret Into the Iset at Sverdlovsk? That river was so fouled with gunk that it flared up and burned like a haystack in a drought. Just like the Incident on our own Cuyahoga at Cleveland. They're hurting, son, because in trying to make their system work, they've been just as profit-motivated as anyone on our side of the curtain.

hurt us might pick it up and run with it. They'll find politics isn't the name of this game." He sipped at coffee that had gone tepid and continued. "Now, as for loss of animal life — like birds — you miss the point. It's not loss of total numbers that worries us, it loss of variety. We're losing species. And the overabundance that has made pests of a few species points up our argument rather than refuting it. It's fair warning that we've done a lot of damage. "Scientists call it over-simplification of an ecosystem. It means intensive use of the land. What was naturally a diverse mixture of plant life is now an orchard, or potato



"Capitalism isn't the culprit of pollution. It's been ignorance and Indifference and faulty priorities, and those things know no political boundaries. So let's not bury the vital cause Just because somebody who could

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LAKEHURST (AP) - A 14-year-old youth was charged with shooting a 19-yearold man and wounding him critically, police said. The Lakehurst boy, whose name was not released, was ordered held at the Ocean County Detention Center in Dover, police said. He allegedly shot Daniel McGee, also of Lakehurst, during an argument behind the local pharmacy just after noon on Friday. McGee was rushed to Community Memorial Hospital in Toms River.

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LITTLE SILVER-Thc Little Silver Republican Campaign Committee will have a wine and cheese party tonight at 5 o'clock in the ' Racquet Forum, 1 Court Lane. Walter McBride is chairman and in charge of -(tickets. Proceeds will be used as campaign funds for the three borough candidates, according to Mayor Anthony f. • Bruno, campaign director.


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The candidates are Coun\ cilman John A. Marrah, who Is running to succeed Bruno as mayor; Councilman Henry A. Pope Sr, who is running .for reelection, and Barbara B. Lyons, council candidate. Other fund-raisers will be a cocktail party Supday, Oct. 21 at 4 p.m. in the Rum ... Runner Restaurant, for which Jamie Weiss is chairman, and a square dance . Nov. 3 at 8:30 p.m. in the * .Little Silver Firehouse, with Hart Webber as caller. Mrs. Weiss is chairman:

Special meeting set EATONTOWN- The Zoning Board of Adjustment will hold a special meeting Oct. 29 at 8 p.m. in Borough Hall to discuss the variance application of United Counties Trust Company."





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field, or vast acres of one kind of grain. That means the diversity of the animal community, too, is reduced. And a few species tolerant of the new environment increase to pest proportions. "We may have gained birds, but we're losing bird species, and other animals , too. It gets worrisome when we stop to wonder where, in the elimination process, the species Homo sapiens stands." He went back to his coffee. The new youth stood up and raised a glass. "Looks like the best thing for me to do right now is buy the drinks," he said. "Who's for coffee? Coke? Beer? And, uh, may I suggest — nothing in no-return containers, huh?"


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B6 T h e Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N J


Red Bank Regional heralds 10th year LITTLE SILVER — At 5 p.m. today, more than 50 members of the Red Bank Regional High School staff, many with spouses or dates, will sit down to dinner with 30 host families in Red Bank, Little Silver and Shrewsbury. The dinner guests include teachers, cafeteria workers, guidance counselors and custodians comprising more than half of the high school staff. And since hosts and their school guests were matched at random, chances are excellent that they have never before met each other. What they will have in common, however, said Margo Walsh of Little Silver, who is cochairing the community-staff dinner with her husband, John M. Walsh, "is their common basic bond they all have in the school. "Re-emphasizing that bond will be one of the very good effects of this dinner," said Walsh. "This is an attempt by the community to say thank you to the very fine staff that keeps the high school functioning so well." Not only is tonight's event unique in its concept, it it a very special event in that it will kick off a year-long celebration marking the 10th anniversary of the Red Bank Regional High School. Voters in the three member towns approved the proposal establishing the new regional high school district on Nov. 25, 1969, utilizing the old Red Bank High School building on Harding Road. The new regional school here on Ridge Road opened its doors for the first time in September 1975. Mrs Millicent Salm of Shrewsbury is coordinating the several committees working on the major events marking the anniversary. "It's been really exciting to work on this," she said. "We put a call out for volunteers last December and formed the general committee in January. "Many, many j>eople have offered to help, and people have come up with all kinds of wonderful ideas," said Salm. Typical of the careful detail going into the many planned ovents is the finale of tonight's dinner, which will find all the families, staffers who could not make the early dinner schedule and any residents of the regional district who care to come back in the school cafeteria at 8 p.m. for coffee and anniversary cake baked by the cafeteria staff. Dr Donald I) Warner, school superintendent, will welcome the guests and awards will be made to all staff members who have been with the district for 10 years or more. A high point in the year's events is scheduled for Saturday

borough council members of the three towns, and members of the school boards in the three municipalities when they voted for regionalitation a decade ago. Special presentations will be made to Dr. James W. Parker Jr., who resigned in June after serving 10 yean as vice president of the regional board, and Henry Stevenson, a charter member still sitting on the high school board, for their "vision and foresight." At 12:30, the three mayors will announce the winner of a contest being conducted by the school's Student Council to name the road leading to the school from Ridge Road and erect a new street sign. Marian Ponturiero of Red Bank i s chairman of the tailgate picnic, and Theresa Stravic of Red Bank is heading the committee for the District Day ceremonies. Further along in the year-long celebration calendar, said Salm, is a two-day open house at the school for Homecoming on Thanksgiving weekend. Tours of the high school, which many of the older alumni have never seen, films of the best football games of past years, a slide presentation showing the new shool's construction and a homecoming dance are being chaired by Elizabeth Nicholson, a teacher, and Dr. Harry Mahoney, '60, alumni chairman. The school is trying to fill in gaps in it alumni directory, Salm said, and is asking all graduates to send a card to the high school office, with the year of graduation, maiden name, if applicable, further schooling, and what they're doing now. In late January, two teachers, Renee Maxwell and Mary Johnson, are organizing a variety show using talented folk students at the regional school. Gillian's winning de- from the student body and the community. A winter seminar series is planned, and the celebration sign, a shield containing three Interwlned circles representing the three member towns In the region—Little will end with a grand finale, a Spring Carnival next May. Silver, Red Bank and Shrewsbury—will be used on "The whole concept of the celebration is one of interacstationery, mugs and other souvenirs and programs tion between the community and the school," said Walsh. being prepared for the vear-long celebration marking "It's this special interaction that leads to the quality educathe high school's 10th anniversary. tion we have in the three boroughs since we regionalized.'' Salm describes the high school as "a fantastic school" judging at 11:30 of tables set for the tailgate picnic and really still on the way up. awarding of prizes for the most elegant, the most original and She Is pleased, but not surprised, that the anniversary is the best maroon and white table. progressing so smoothly and that so many people have volunAt noon, the ceremonies will begin with a reception for teered to help. fled Bank Mayor Michael J. Arnone, Shrewsbury Mayor Red Bank Regional, she said, "it really a very special Dorothy B. Manson and Little Silver Mayor Anthony T. Bruno, place."

WINNING DESIGN— Gloria Scott, left, a member of the Red Bank Regional High School student council, presents an award to Gillian Kahn of Shrewsbury, a freshman at the high school, for her winning design for the new high school emblem. Runners-up in the contest, held last spring by the Student Council, were Ann McGuire, third from left, and Anthony Smith, right,

in conjunction with Red Bank regional's home football game against Monmouth Regional. A tailgate picnic, "District Day" celebrations, contests and a reception for local officials and board members are among the pre-game festivities. The "Buccaneer Family Fun Day" begins at 10 a.m. with



MEMORIAL SCULPTURE — A sculpture by artist George Segal is deplayed at Princeton University. The piece, which was formally dedicated yesterday, was designed as a memorial to the four Kent State University students killed bv National Guardsmen In 1970.

* * October 15th to 19th * *

Discussion is scheduled on teen-age drug abuse SHREWSBURY-The United Counseling Center,which provides psychological services to persons seeking help with contemporary problems, is sponsoring a panel discussion on, "Parental Choices with respect to Teens and Drugs," on Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the Presbyterian Church, Terrace Room, here. A six-session marriage en-

richment seminar will be held at the United Methodist Church, Red Bank, weekly, beginning Oct. 17 and continuing through Nov. 21. The seminar will be led by Mrs. Ann Muyskens, a staff member of the counseling center Registration for the sessions are limited and persons who are interested are requested to contact the center for further information.

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Register launches education program By BOB BRAMLEY Ohio, Michigan and Missouri. SHREWSBURY-Use of The original cards have The Register as a teaching been edited and localized by tool is being introduced to Campbell to adapt them to area educators by Kathie this area. Sequeneed in an Campbell, a certified high order of increasing difficulty, school teacher who is the the cards lay out specific newspaper's education protasks designed to provide stugram coordinator. dents practice in all tes of "The main purpose of the academic skills. One card, program is to use the newsfor instance, instructs the paper as a tool for instrucstudent to find as many comtion. The newspaper bridges pound words as he can in the the gap between the real Lifestyle section of The Regworld and the classroom. It ister. He is then directed to deals in reality - in the here write the two words that and now," Campbell exmake up the compound word. plains. . Other project cards outline Pointing out that the level assignments involving of student reading and writing skills throughout the mathematics, science, hiscountry has been dropping in Kathie Campbell tory and other academic recent years, the program cofields. scribed by the coordinator as ordinator says the newspaper Project cards are avail"simple, flexible and inexappeals to the students' sense able for students in all of immediacy and thus cap- pensive for the schools," of- grades, from kindergarten fers the following: tures their interest. —The Daily Register at through high school, so that "The newspaper is hishalf price — 7Vk cents per good reading habits may be tory as It happens. There's copy — delivered to the Instilled in youngsters from something for every student. school as many days a s de- the time they begin school, There's practical vocabulary, Campbell says. sired. and news stories are the best A meeting of educators is —One hundred special models for clear and concise scheduled Wednesday at 4 writing. Students can use the project cards, prepared by newspaper as a textbook — teachers as guides to the spe- p.m. in the community room the only textbook they'll con- cific use of the newspaper as at The Register office here. "I've called 15 principals, tinue to read throughout their a coordinated part of the school curriculum, are of- and they're all coming. Three lives," the coordinator says. fered with each 300 copies of The need for such a text- The Register purchased by a of' them have already signed up for the program," book is pointed up by the fact school in a single year. Campbell reports. that student reading and writ—A tour of The Register ing skill levels have dropped so low that armed forces en- plant for the class using the trance examinations have newspaper in education prohad to be simplified and col- gram. The project cards were orleges have been forced to offer courses in basic reading iginally prepared by -teachers participating in a University and writing, Campbell sugof Toleda newspaper-ingests. education workshop in coopThe Daily and Sunday eration with the Toledo Blade R e g i s t e r newspaper-in- in 1977 and 1978. They were education program, de- used in hundreds of schools in

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Senior citizens seminar slated WEST LONG BRANCH - A seminar designed to alert senior citizens to habits which may be harmful to their health will be held at Monmouth College on Wednesday. The program, which is being presented by Monmouth County Office on Aging and Monmouth County Board of Drug Abuse Services in cooperation with the college, is entitled "Prescription for Disaster — Are You Dangerous to Your Health?" and will feature a panel discussion by health experts. The program, which Is free and open to all senior citizens and others who may be interested, will begin at 1 p.m. in Pollak Auditorium. Between noon and 1 p.m. in the entrance area to the auditorium, there will be free blood pressure screening, and an exhibit of materials relating to the seminar. Dr. Jack "Kremens, director of psychiatry at Monmouth Medical Center. Long Branch, and an executive member of Monmouth County Board of Drug Abuse Services, will be the keynote speaker. Dr. Clyde Sullivan, executive director of Children's Psychiatric Center, Red Bank, will moderate the panel discussion which is to follow. Panel participants will include Dr. Richard Kcldman, director of the emergency room at Monmouth Medical Center; Dr. Eugene Cheslock, director of the department of hematology at Riverview Hospital, Red Bank; Mary Ellen Hauge, clinic dietician at Jersey Shore Medical Center, Neptune; and Ben Schultz of Ocean Township, a registered pharmacist who is a past president of the New Jersey Pharmaceutical Association and a member of the Governor's Council on Drug Abuse among the Elderly, There will be a question-answer period following the panel presentation which will be led by college Community Relations Director Vincent O'Connell. The closing summation will be given by Gregory Ulrich, director of the Monmouth County Board of Drug Abuse Services. Mrs. Gloria Filippone. executive director of the Monmouth County Office on Aging, who has planned the program with Dr' Kremens and with O'Connell, notes that the seminar is preventive in nature. "We hope that by introducing experts who will speak about diet and about the Importance of the judicious use of medication and of the effects which can accompany the use of tobacco and alcohol, we can alert senior citizens — and others — to the complications these can cause."





















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• • The Sunday Register

Study planned at Rutgers on women and minorities

-.ijNDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1979

She collects hobby frogs

certain occupations offer real "The failure of students to NEW BRUNSWICK - Nu- learning environments conopportunities to them, whethmerous studies and con-tribute to different selections select mathematics, science ferences have focused on the of courses, majors and ca-and engineering courses dur- er they feel they will be reing these years virtually jected because of discriminaunderrepresentation of wom- reers. en and minorities in the proThe study, Parelius said. eliminates the possibility of tion or other barriers, and H> O l . l \ 1 ( HI HM fessional ranks of mathemati- will involve 1.500 students future pursuits in these areas, how difficult they believe it is FORT MONMOUTH - The New York l"imi cians, scientists and engi- t a k e n f r o m next fall's thus foreclosing long-range to enter certain fields " headline the other day that c-jut;lii niii . . ' • "China it read, neers , freshmen classes at Hutgers opportunities at the very be"Is Facing anUphill Battle to Slop Decline "I the I "The research," Parelius Academics believe that sig- and Douglass Colleges, the ginning of the college ex- said, "is expected to yield It seems the Chinese government ia ti yinj to discutirage nificantly contributing to this former, a coeducational un- perience," she said. people from eating frogs legs, highly prized an i deM information on what forces underrepresenlalion are thedergraduate division of the there just as in other places of the world fhe r«ason for the Among the factors the stu- pull women, minorities and courses and career goals that state university, and the latban on frogs legs is that the government raj a the frogi miul dents will be questioned about other students toward nonwomen and minorities select ter, an all-women's school be leit to their own rteviccsaniltji'i on with theii insect eating traditional areas as well as while' in college, and the facAn approximately equal are the following: the inwhich is a natural pollutloiK»ntrolling funetien helpful to the what forces push them tors that Influence their selec- percentage of students will be fluence of parents on educaTops, and cheaper ami H l p r ill,in using utn away ' tions chosen from the two schools, tional and career aspirations; Well, Peking's problemi >re their own, bill we would like What those factors are for including about 300 blacks the impact of students' work to point out that up in the International Logisii< 11 iirei lorate. most stuili'nts , - male and experiences; peer group inof the CERCOM BuiMmg here (here is .. i Her study, Parelius said,,is female, while and black fluences: the impact of Com (christened Husiria. In private life Mrs Ira M. i ojii.bul will b»> explored in a new and unusual in that "there has courses, and the influence of known to her associates a i Tootle I who although Vhr is i Irog been virtually no research on comprehensive study by a collector, cannot bo idfhonlsbsd l>\ Mir * nim > ' number of minority students selors. The study, which will run population. in selecting courses." over a three-year period, will "We also will be asking Tlie frog* Tootle collects ire make believe They are what be conducted by O r . Ann P. might be called hobby Ini^s. the resull il liobbj itarted The students will be asked about students' perceptions of Parolius. an associate pro- tu fill out six questionnaires various professions," said eight years ago in collaboration « n h hei daughtei Marie, fessor and a specialist in the during their first two years ol Parelius then IE. Marie has since washed frog i ollei ii'i.1 i ul bl hei life MRS. CORN WITH MILDRED — Mrs. Ira M. (Tootie) way society shapes the roles college, "the critical period but her mom goes happily on "We will set'k to determine i orn «itr> some of her collection of frogs now on display ilui minorities- and women for deciding a career," ac"I've got frogs from all over the world r> • I'oolie I whether the students believe HI the Maintenance Directorate's Technical Library on play throughout their life cording to Parelius. have made ceramic frogs When I travel I pick up a fi I the 6th floor of the CERCOM Building at Fort Mon- cycles. each different state or country My co-worki i L^" un tern Nl) WO'ldl1! |H,,,|ll|, S|H',lk " I [,u,i>vM>,,r ' Oin r In (>"-< t"l< lii.iHiii,| down grant of $151,000 provided by bi viewed until Nov. 2. . have a birthday or anniversary, DO (Hie lias hi rll.lll.'l , iv Mildred. The Liberated Frag." Tootie* made Kducatlon of the.ll S Department ol ll"alth. Kducation downward IS ihtuii ill an I f • frog with tiny emerald eyes dildred a mature, sophisticated, rather inobbiib-looUng lurl'l: |W1I fll l ^ l t l l r . l l l VI',US 1 and Welfare "On our first anniversary. shi il I < i ] ..^ frog with ,i certain allure, wearing as she does what we . The study, the sociologist gold frog pendant with diamonds I h ive Wftily .,'"' tumplflffli lu'Vl , ilied ,i black and while polka dolled jumpsuit. Tootle cur said. "Will assess the impact ml,, iflH i,''it,' too — just about any type "I Jewelrj you led r. probably accurately, claiming Mildred would only ViMt yiiiH in',m ^i N'liipwiHHl of a variety ol social variables J Into, M y house i t decorated with frog plaques • ••• A ' ,1 .1 Wl t SUlt DIVORCE (No Fault) $175 SIMPLE WILL $45 .l.'.il.i , , - i n HI st'iid H l,,i n#» on the enrollment of male and In almost every room there is afrogol somesnri ' Mildred is 15-inchea tall, wears nail polish on toes and W I I iwrw t'liokli'l INCORPORATION $150 MISDEMEANOR (up to trial) $250 I e ni ,i 10 s t u d e n t s i n !'l go to flea markets to look forantique fi i| fingers itoes and fingers?r, lipstick, and heavy eye makeup thr r*l0M« hrunn^ ullrrnutiir BANKRUPTCY $250 SEPARATION AGREEMENT $95 mathematics; science and enfind in Sea Bright nut long ago si a sidew ilk lie i She is called ' The Liberated Frog," according to Tootie. NAME CHANGE $95 PERSONAL INJURY gineering courses; assess porcelain pen holder at least Hu years old Thai because "Mildredcando anything SALES HOME SALE $225 HOME PURCHASE $325 exciting. When 1 go to garage sales or antique • hup the first TTHll COMPLFTF INSULHTION M.im liul not all (it Tootle's frogs have names. One is their choice of majors at the Fits do not includi court costs end of their sophomore year; question I ask.is Do you have any fro I gp| Indigestion" because he looks like the man with the and their educational and caAll Other Legal Services Available odd looks! But I don't set any p u n ' ill oril swelling stomach on a T V commercial. Sometimes the frogs reer aspirations." might be a lot more - whatSvei I feel liki lhaj !)8 NONMOUTH RD OMHURST I n . n i l have names when they join the collection, others The principal goal of the MASONRY HEARTHS 1 WALLS particular frog. Now 1 am Into miniatures I footle's nomenclature CHIMNEY ClfAKINB research, she continued, is to Tootic estimates her collectiori il ' \ favorite is I r a , " IJI '8d for her husband, because, says 197 Broad St. (2 Watt) Red Bank 229-2830 n o * some of it is on display In aglasstase inihe Mainten I'ootie, he w e n s a tuxedo and holds a pipe - he is quite discover how student individTUES-SAT 10-5:10 WED. 1 9 ual c h a r a c t e r i s t i c s , i n Directorate's Technical Library in the i KUC'OM Building ,: languished, i Ira Corn is a supervisor in the Maintenance Tal. 330-0333 • 24 hr. Phone Service terpersonal experiences and here. The display is titled "The Sen-. i« i ni rttr II : n i HI ale 1 s Technical I'ulilicalions Agency I


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Police, guard repel anti-nuke protesters SEABROOK, N H I A I ' I Stale troopen and National Guardsmen, usinj; nightsticks tear gas and high pressure hoses yeiterd , repelled more than 1,4(K) anti-nuclear protesters who charged a fence encircling the Seabrook atomic plant Tlie demonstrators had Bet oul i dawn t» occupy the 115-acrc plant site and li.iH con sttuction of its twin reactors The) I . I N I H I I I I I dotens of assaults un the. 10-fout chain link fence throughout the morning Using holt and wire cutters, the protesters managed in cut Mules lining11 tions of the fence, but police stationedd the perimeter quickly patched Ihuiii in i and prevented entry At least 350, troopers ;ind guardsmi side the enclosure jabbed the demon'sl with clubs, soaked them witli water and' sprayed them with Mace and t*1 rr gas Manj of the defenders then moved un 11 force and confrontetl the demomtraUira with similiar tactics The troopers, from five .New England states, tried to defuse the demonstration by stripping the protesters •>! tlicn « ttlera and plastic tarpaulins used Inr prolei lion against the gases. Two demonstrators were taken Into rustody during the afternoon but il ,' knownif they were lni in illv irrested Oni the men climbed mi-r the few e whili demonstrators tried to stop him Phe was with a number ol protesters wl parantly walked too slowly when : ice I thojn to move away 'Confrontations between del i ara>police f l a r « l throughout themo"rnii the violence waiwd bj e u I) ifti the protesters backed away froi

for luni h breaks and strategy sessions. Thr demonstrators seemed in frolic In the alternoon s warm < krtober sunshine as many i,: iihcred along the fence ami chatted ui'i il Ij with police i" nfei causes cancer; that's why we're hete It's nothing personal agaiMI mi jemonstratoi told a trooper. The ! 'mi laid nothing MJti I iluilll M l f . i l l l r i l i the plant's main
^f-1 inn

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lemonstrations was sponsored by the i.in (or Dlrccl Iction al Seabrook, , no lime table foi the'occupation, ilthmlgtl il ph'ilt.'1'il in ii'iiunn until il hulls 1 • ; i.nii ichedulied foi cdm ... 1983 The demonstratioh was the moil violenl muny whii h I » ' ^ . I I I in 1970 .11 the $2 u ii |ii;nii More than 1.414 were 11. 1471 in .1 nun violenl proles! 1 e sponsored . lull llliance, a loose coajltion ,i opposition lo nurU1

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Profs, students have stake in educational bond issue NEW BRUNSWICK - Educators at Rutgers University and New Jersey's nine state colleges will be watching the Nov. 6 election results as closely as any candidate on the ballot because of a (95 million higher education bond issue that means more than money to professors and students alike across the state If approved by the electroate, the bond issue would provide funding on a statewide basis for energy conservation, deferred maintenance, improvements in access for the handicapped and new construction for educational programs in specific fields. Rutgers would be the single largest recipient of bond issue funds, with $30.1 million of the t% million in question going to the State I Iniversity if the measure passes Rutgers' money would be spent on all three of the university's campuses — in Newark, Camden and New BrunswickPiscataway — to accomplish a variety of goals, according to Rutgers President Edward.I. Rloustein. More space for classrooms and faculty offices would be one of the most important benefits of passage of the measure, said Dr. Rlnustein. "The money would provide for an addition to our College of Engineering, for example," he said. "There, the enrollment has tripled since the engineering building was constructed back in the 1960s, and the college is now spilling out of its present facilities. "Conditions are such that parts of the college have had to be housed on a completely different campus, which reduces facultystudent interaction and diminishes effectiveness." Every available inch of research space

has been used at the college, Bloustein added, and faculty are sometimes squeezed in three to an office. The College of Engineering addition would provide some 50,000 square feet of new space for classrooms, offices and laboratories at a cost of (6 million and consolidate ths college on one campus with enough room for its 2.200 undergraduates, 500 graduate students, faculty and staff, according to the Statp University president Another $4 million would be spent to build an addition to the Busch campus psychology building in order to provide a permanent home for the Graduate School of Applied and Professional Psychology. Demand for places at the school is so acute that of 640 applicants for the current semester, only 32 new students could be accepted. Among the newest units of the State University, the school didn't even exist when the present psychology building was constructed The school is now crowded into half of the first floor of the building and also occupies a trailer parked nearby. Also planned for the Busch campus is the ronstruclion of a new classroom-office building measuring some 60,000 square feet and costing $7.3 million, making it the largest of the proposed Rutgers projects The building would allow Rutgers to demolish a number of World War II-vintage barracks originally built as temporary quarters for the Army at Camp Kilmer. The shacks are still in use by Rutgers, which literally has no place else to put some of its students and faculty at the present time "The old structures are very wasteful in terms of energy and maintenance, ' said In Bloustein.

Democrats host cocktail party T I N T O N FALLS -Charles Bernstein and Eleanor Moore, Democratic candidates for Borojgh Council,will be honored at a cocktail party at the Dam Site from 4 to 7 p.m next

Sunday The annual event, sponsored by the Tinton Falls Democrats, is open to the public and all persons interested in meeting the candidates are cordially invited to attend Refreshments will be served, and a number of Coin Club show dignitaries are scheduled to appear at Molly Pitcher Among those expected are RED BANK - The Mon- John Finrino, County Demomouth County Coin Club will cratic chairman, Walter hold its 19th annual Coin Kozloski and the Rev SteShow at the Molly Pitcher Inn. Riverside Avenue, on Sunday. Oct. 7, from 10 to 6.

phen Duffy, State Assembly romcandidates; Roger Kane, Freeholder candidate, and Ray Kramer. Freeholder director. Local officials appearing will include Mayor Gabriel Speclor and Tinton Falls Councilman Irving Cohen. Arthur James and .). Howard Carter, Further details about the party can be obtained from Carter, president of the Tinton Falls Democratic Club.

The general public is invited Admission is free, and there will be hourly drawings for door prizes


Joseph Clay, club president, said there will be many interesting and unique coin exhibits by both members ol the club and guest exhibitors There will be 20 dealers atling to buy and sell coins.

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"They are inefficient to operate and too expensive to rebuild We need to replace them with educationally effective space, and the new building will enable us to do just that," he said Another project slated for the Busch campus is a $6 million, 60,000 square-foot addition to the library, which is also crowded and needs more space to provide better services. At the Rutgers campus in Camden. Bloustein said, $12 million will be spent to renovate the Victor Building Under present conditions, faculty members must share offices and research space, and have only one small lab available for instruction In Newark. $2 million will be spent for the renovation of Ackerson and Conklin Halls The work involves approximately 100,000 square feet and will help consolidate the campus. "With the School of Law now located at 15 Washington St in Newark," said Bloustein, "the space it formerly occupied will be used for the consolidation of the Graduate School of Business Administration in Ackerson Hall, and the College of Nursing in Conklin and part of Ackerson "Space vacated by these units will allow eventual withdrawal by the university from two off-campus buildings now being used.' he said The final item on the Rutgers list is $3 6 million for deferred maintenance, energy conservation and improvements in access for the handicapped Included in this sum is $600,000 for the renovation of the chemistry and biology buildings at Douglass College The remaining $3 million will be spent on all Rutgers campuses for long overdue maintenance jobs such as painting and masonry repair, improvements in the energy efficiency of various buildings, and important work to improve access to Rutgers facilities by the handi


Economist cites faults in state aid TRENTON I A P I Most New Jersey communities •Cf". rereivinc too much state and federal aid while areas that neat-^' it most don i gel enough, a lop state economist contends Baled on their home-grown ability to pay for pubtu service*. I I nly communitiei getting a fair share of state. ' and fcvi'M il revenue sharing and grants are the Big Six citiei, • tatd e£onomi«l tieorgeH Nagle Twenty bur citiei otlter than the Big Six — Newark), i Pnlonon J< r«ey City, ' amden, Trenton and Elizabeth — gel " le^ aid than th"y need, and the majority of New Jersey'*"'" remaining Vty communities could pay lor some subsidized1"' SIM viri.N he said

DR. EDWARD J BI.OUSTEIN capped These modifications include the widening of doorways the addition of wheelchair ramps at some buildings, the installation of grab bars in bathrooms and other similar prujecls "Each of those projects is important. " stated Dr. Bloustein We at Rutgers have been working lor years to build some ol the finest academic programs available'anywhere Passage of this bond issue will enable us to bring the level of our physical facilities, somewhat closer to the standard Of excellence we have tried to set academically "No one can say that the passage ol the bund issue will provide lor all our capital needs But it will enable us,to increase greatly the effectiveness of some of our units and. therefore, will benefit'our entire educational effort." .


' •'

.'•. •

Energy Conservation* "• Everybodys Inflation, recession, unemployment, gas shortages, uncertainty about world affairs. These are all indications of the frustrations and anxieties that surround us all. To make it all the more frustrating, in most areas, there is little we as individuals can do to cope with them. But in one of the most important areas of all — the energy crisis — there is much we can do — as individuals and collectively. For every kilowatt-hour we don't use, we save a part of a barrel of oil. For example, JCP&L serves 680,000 customers representing a population of 1,750,000. If each one of those customers burns one 100-watt light bulb for one hour, that means 68,000 kilowatt-hours have been used up. So if each JCP&L customer could save the equivalent of burning one 100-watt kilowatt-hours. We also would have saved about 5,000 gallons of oil. And to carry it further, if each customer could turn off one 100-watt light bulb for one hour each day every day of the year, we would have saved 1,825,000 gallons of oil. And that's no small potatoes. So you see our individual efforts may seem like a drop in trie bucket when it comes to conserving, but if we join hands in doing our part, something really can be accomplished. Think about it, won't you? The energy crisis is something we're all in together. And by working together, we can do something about it.


Phone 222-0001

Serving Today — Planning for Tomorrow

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"There been enormoui increases in federal and stat*" grants n'l the author ol < report on local budget caps and' outside ii'l "OrantJ are exempted [rom caps and there's a growing' • voice for mure and-more aid," Nagle said. * ' Despite appearancei, those inlusionsol money aren't free-""We in New Jersey pay SI 25 for every $1 we get back' •' from the federal government." Nagte explained. , • "Many loi A government! don'l report the receipt of state ~. i)i fodei il aid ihej don't have.to " •• "This money has an income effect." he said "Suddenly^'' ruiiimniiit', ha* more that) it did bel ore It can give some badt • in tax reliel or it ''an spend more '!" I ilon I know if this leads some places to extend sewers. lot Instance, to places they, may nut really be needed Hut in the caw ol werage grantl, a place can spend 17 cents for a dollar worth ifgoodl (irants make up the rest ' There ri - ire odditlei in who gets what grants, Naglenoted •'-'•• '.'I found Trenton, the state s capital city, got a rural fiiheries gt ml he" said "Weil Orange - that's u pleasant town receives urban aid just like Jersey City • • Its pretty Hoar thai il you have a guy whose job it is to. •, 1 apply for.these things, you'll get something. he said. Hul m'Ml >•• >rni11• init n-s don t play "grantsmanship.".lie. •

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^ Sunday Register

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-Bto T h e Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, NJ


Holmdel hiker takes 2,050-mile trek By JOEL SIEGEL HOLMDEL - Chris Becker swears the biggest worry during his recent 2,050 mile hike on the Appalachian Trail was not wild hillbillies, hungry bears or dwindling finances, but the wind and rain of tropical storm David. "When Hurricane David came through I was just outside of Gorham, New Hampshire," the township resident said recently. "There were trees falling down all 'around me, but I couldn't make it in time to the next shelter. So I pitched my tent and hoped that no trees would fall on me." Becker survived the storm and continued his journey. Just two weeks later, he reached the foot of Mount Katahdin in Maine, the northernmost peak on the trail. It was an appropriate moment, Becker said, for the bottle of champagne he opened to celebrate. Starting on May 25 at the base of Springer Mountain in Georgia, Becker hiked on the trail for four months before reaching its end on Sept. 22. i | "I had decided I wanted to do a whole summer's ;-wurth of hiking," Becker said. "And in the east, the Appalachian is the trail to hike." Sleet and freezing temperatures greeted the 22-yearold hiker when he first cast his wooden walking stick into .the soft Georgia soil. And for the first too weeks, a pair of diking boots one size too small caused his feet to "hurt .real bad." Despite the initial problems. Becker said he "never thought of quitting." If he had, he probably wouldn't have been able to set foot in Damascus, Va , Kent, Conn., or ^'dozens of other hamlets tucked away in the Appalachians. WBtor would he have seen a bald eagle gliding over New ^England mountaintops, or encountered a bear guarding • ;b
DOWNHILL FROM HERE — Chris Becker takes a break atop Mount Madison in New Hampshire during his 2,050-mile hike on the Appalachian Trail this good anywhere between 5:30 and dark," he said. With a 60pound backpack, and a dinner of spaghetti, macaroni or tuna helper, it's a wonder that Becker didn't shed more than the 10 pounds he lost during his trip. Perhaps his ice cream habit kept his weight up. "When I visited towns I would eat Ice cream sandwiches," he said. "Before long I went to pints, then quarts. Then a couple of times I ate half gallons, that's how hungry you can get," he said. Becker averaged about 18 miles a day on the trail, though between Virginia and Massachusetts he traveled about 22 miles a day, mainly because of the relatively flat terrain. One day in southeastern Pennsylvania he hiked 35 miles, he said.


past summer. While hiking In the Granite State, Becker came up against the biggest problem of his trek: tropical storm David. "I never had any problems with people," Becker said. "I never met any backwoods hillbillies out of 'Deliverance. ' People were really nice along the way.'' Only a couple of times did Becker, who lives at 18 Schanck Road, stray far from the trail. But he said he always returned to the point from which he departed, even when he hitchhiked 500 miles to New Jersey from Virginia to surprise his parents on their 25th wedding anniversary. "About one out of every five to 10 people who start the trail ever finish it," Becker said. "Many become discouraged. They run out of money, or develop physical problems, like blisters," he said. Despite his own dwindling finances — he finished the trip on the peak of Mount Katahdin with only $1.38 in his

s racers cooped up By ROSEMARY O'HARA UNION BEACH - When Howard Reynolds found a wounded pigeon outside the Globe Bar in Red Bank in 1973, his _ wife Norma Jean never expected the find to blossom into a ..iMjeon racing hobby and three backyard coops of 92 pigeons, j ii But four trophies, two award certificates and numerous • Ijrst place finishes later, Norma Jean has seen a valuable Cddbby grow for her husband and their children. r~T._\Reynolds breeds, raises, trains and races pigeons in his SiHire time. The three coops behind their home at 716 Sydney Aw. hold 92 pigeons. Every day, before going to his job as a tire serviceman for Mountain Air Construction, Sayreville, Reynolds drives 47 miles to Mount Holly, where he releases the pigeons so they can return to their coops here. Training pigeons to race begins a few weeks after they are born, Reynolds said. The aim of the initial training is to familiarize the pigeon with the surroundings and to instill in the pigeon a sense that the coops are the center of Its security. As the pigeons continue training, they learn that the territory where they can land is the area immediately sur'• roonding their coop. They soon begin to circle above the house ' ilA then land on the coops, Reynolds said. They then begin to ; make longer trips farther away from the home and then • return, Reynolds said. Reynolds said the pigeons are then . prepared for the long distances of the racing events by being | brought farther away from the coops and released. Also a part of the training is insuring that they are eating I well, are given medicated baths, are receiving proper medi. cation and are kept in clean coops, Reynolds said. • • • -Reynolds, who was born and raised in Red Bank, said he '• remembers being surrounded by pigeons since he was 9 years I old because his father raised them. He currently is a member of the Division of the Interna; UdjMl Federation of Pigeon Fliers and the New Jersey So in ing Pigeon Concourse, which is a statewide group. "- Locally, he's a member of three pigeon racing clubs. He's ', arjne/nber of the Monmouth Park Homing Pigeon Club, Long ; 00M*ch; the Bay shore Homing Pigeon Club and the Mldj dfelown Homing Pigeon Club. ' The.local clubs run many of the races, Reynolds said. The • raoes are held March through November. They are set up so • that the pigeons are shipped to the site of the race one or two ; (fays'following the race, depending on the weather, Reynolds ; said. The sites are often as far away as Salisbury, North - Carolina, which is 500 miles away. Before leaving, the pigeons are wearing a metal band ; identifying the owner and a rubber band bearing a racing •••tuber. »* Often more than 2,000 pigeons are entered in a race. An ; ifMMdual competitor can enter 10 to 15 pigeons in each race, • Reynolds said. - The pigeons are then set free at the site and are expect to : catflrn to pigeon coops througout New Jersey. ; ' t f l a c e s are held regularly at Deepwate*, Frederick, Md.; «(SjiVlottesville, Va.; Aberdeen, Maryland and Remington, ' v*«; • '. Meanwhile, Reynolds said, the owner is waiting home for

pocket - Becker said the last leg of the trek was his favorite. "The true high point of the trip was ail ol a sudden walking into Connecticut from New York," he said enthusiastically. "In New York you have to walk on a lot of roads. But then all of a sudden you're into some really nice hemlocks and then you come to some ledges and then, tadah, you're in New England. "And I think Maine was the best part of New England. There are thousands of clear lakes and lots of nice rivers' in Maine. Every day you get 360 degree views. And the leaves were starting to turn. The mountainsides were turning color to hues of red, yellow and orange," he said. "I walked real slow the last couple of days," he said. "I didn't want it to end."

Fowl change called 'foul'

By ROSEMARY O'HARA UNION BEACH - Howard and Norma Jean Reynolds are crying "foul" at some proposed amendments to the borough's ordinance on the keeping of fowl. On Oct. 17, the Board of Health will hold a public hearing on t()e amendments, which will increase licensing fees and storage space requirements for keepers of show, racing and homing pigeons. The proposed amendments include changing the definition of fowl to include show, racing and homing pigeons, and that would hit hard at the 02 racing pigeons the Reynolds keep cooped in their backyard. Also, it is proposed that the present licensing fee of $10 for the first 10 pigeons and $5 for each additional pigeon be changed to $10 for the first 10 pigeons and $10 for each additional 10 pigeons. Under the present ordinance, no animals may be housed in pens or coups within 15 feet of a dwelling. The amendments propose that no animal may be kept in a structure within 25 feet of a dwelling or the property-line. The proposed amendments also include that there should PIGEON FANCIERS —Howard ^'Chipper" Reynolds and Sandra be a maximum of 50 pigeons for each 5,000 square feet of area Kay Reynolds, in picture at right, admire one of the racing pigeons and that no more than 100 pigeons can be kept at any time. kept by their father, Howard, In his backyard pigeon coops, above. Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds, 716 Sydney Ave., say the amendSandra Kay manages the three coops that are home to 92 pigeons. ments would hurt the sport of racing pigeons because it would his pigeons. Upon arrival, the rubber band Is taken off the she often secures the pigeons after races if he Isn't home. discourage residents from participating. Mrs. Reynolds says she and her husband are not opposed bird's leg and entered into a Benzing pigeon clock, which Mrs. Reynolds said their son, Howard, who is 3, enjoys the pigeons too. At one time he made a coffee-colored pigeon a to regulating the keeping of pigeons, but want the board to records the time on a tape and locks it. The clock is then taken to the local pigeon club head- pet, Mrs Reynolds said. Mrs. Reynolds said she's even consider including a grandfather clause to protect the six considering getting her own group of pigeons to race, which other pigeon racers in the borough. quarters, where the time is officially recorded. will enable her to use her own brand of training. According to She said that the amendments were proposed as a result of Reynolds has won four trophies and two award certificates Mrs. Reynolds,there are six other pigeon racers in the a neighbor's complaints about their pigeons. for 1977 and 1978. So far this season he has won four races. borough and many throughout the Bayshore area. Reynolds said the pigeon coops are cleaned regularly and Often a pigeon never returns or returns much later. They She said racing pigeons is a family sport that encourages that the birds are watched closely for any illness because they are often delayed or hurt by inclement weather conditions, must be healthy to compete. overhead power lines, radar waves or predators, Reynolds children to become Interested. She said it also offers a Reynolds said that eight inspections by the board of health network of social events at the clubs. explained. Mrs. Reynolds said she didn't know anything about at the site since 1976 showed no violations. He said the pigeons will not land on any property adjacent Reynolds said that the homing device in a pigeon is so pigeons, nor did she like pigeons until her husband's hobby to his site, because it is a part of their training as racing strong that often pigeons will still return even though they grew. have been badly injured. Once a bird returned four and a half "When I was growing up in Virginia, a pigeon was pigeons to land only on the starting platforms of the coops. months later with two broken legs. Reynolds said that in a case heard in Municipal Court in something that was seen in the village square," Mrs. Reywhich a neighbor challenged his right to keep pigeons, MuniciHe said he and his wife have learned to do some elemennolds said. pal Court Judge Ronald Bierman ruled on April 5 that homing tary veterinarian procedures on the wounded pigeons. "When he brought home that pigeon, I didn't think pigeons were not covered by the ordinance because they are Reynolds says he spends more time in the pigeon coops anything of it," Mrs. Reynolds said, "but I didn't know it not commonly considered fowl. than in the house. He speaks highly of the pigeon's ability to would lead to this." return to the coups, even from as far away as 500 miles. He said pigeons were used often during War World II to deliver massages to the troops that would warn them of the enemy's approach. The Army's Signal Corps at Fort Monmouth, Eatontown, at one time maintained a division of homing pigeons trained to carry messages, Reynolds said. (Continued) that recommendation, minus changed the Freehold school e l e m e n t a r y school enThe interest in racing has spread to his daughter, Sandra smaller private sewer combuilding to administrative of- rollments are beginning to Kay, 14, who Reynolds calls his pigeon loft manager. He said panies, then development, es- the addition to Freehold High School, which Is under-en- fices, added eight classrooms drop, a fact which enpecially in Manalapan, Free- rolled, and the adminis- to Manalapan, and provided a couraged the the board to hold Township and Colts tration and bus maintenance bus maintenance facility at continue on the less exNeck, could begin to boom, buildings. Freehold Township High pensive and less flexible program. The plan sayi that a 25 the plan predicts. The second choice re- School. The total cost of that percent decrease from 1975 to Such growth could throw sembled the same plan de- proposal was estimated by 1978 in the kindergarten and Boonton Is not a developing community which should off the future enrollment Unlplan to exceed 138 million. first grade enrollments will provide low- and moderate-income housing, and that projections for the district feated last year in a regionIncluded in all of the esti- continue in the absence of any the township's "environmentally sensitive" land is made in the plan and could wide referendum. That recnot suitable for such housing. mates are the costs of neces- sudden upsurge in housing delead to more overcrowding ommendation would have Earlier this year, Riverdale was dropped from the sary repairs and rennovation. velopment. even after the new additions stipulated the construction of suit after agreeing to zone land for 180 apartment units Of the five schools, a | 7 million high school in the are built. on 25 acres. Marlboro, Freehold Town"Without a continuous The plan recommends southwest comer of Colts The judge said he could not grant Boonton's rebuilding programs to face the Neck, minor additions and ship, and Manalapan high supply of bousing for migraquest because there are "genuine issues of fact" tion from the north, enschools will demand the most rennova lions at each school, population increase of the unresolved regarding the nature of the municipality eight new classrooms at costly repairs, according to rollment can drop significantfuture. and its zoning laws. The first recommendation Manalapan High School, and the plan. The average cost of ly," the plan says. The judge also agreed with Deputy Public Adwould have placed a new ad- administrative offices at those repairs will be almost That contention is what vocate Kenneth Meiser that even if Boonton were to be dition on each of the five high Freehold High School. The to- 1550,000 per building. the regional board has baaed dismissed from the case, it should not be dismissed Most of that money will be tal , coat of that project schools, and added an«dmlnits plans on for the referenuntil it has submitted answer to a series of questions spent repairing the roofs of dum, and, according to the istration and bus main- reached 122 million. the Public Advocate posed to it and the other towns. the buildings, many which plan, the slowdown will make tenance building. The proThe plan's third proposal Boonton, Jefferson and Harding townships have the additions a satisfactory posal that was adopted by the would have also slated a new are not draining properly. not yet answered the questions, which the judge said Throughout the region, solution over the long run. board was almost identical to high school for Colts Neck, they should do within two weeks.

:Judge denies Boonton motion

MORRISTOWN (AP) - A Superior Court judge . • .has denied the request of Boonton Township that it be > excluded from a suit filed by the State Public Ad•' -vocate which charges exclusionary zoning. ' The Public Advocate's suit, filed last, year, •.'.charged Boonton and 20 other Morris County municipalities with enacting zoning laws which exclude lowand moderate-Income families from their communities. The civil action is based on the New Jersey Supreme Court's landmark 1975 Mount Laurel zoning 1 decision, which called on the state's developing communities to provide their "fair share" of low- and moderate-income housing. Boonton Township Attorney Nathaniel Bedford had told Superior Court Judge Robert Muir that the municipality cannot afford to defend itself against the PubUc Advocate's charges. Bedford said township officials also claim that

ONLY 2,000 MILES TO GO — Chris Becker trudges through a north Georgia rainstorm as he sets out on his 2,050-mile hike along the Appalachian Trail.

Freehold schools to expand


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7.1979 T h e Sunday Register 8 1 1

Voter apathy feared in Assembly races By JAMES MAN1ON Sea Bright councilman, laid But be added, "Priests are eraLs, themselves, dumped in- publicans are trying to capi- cumbents Daniel Newman because of pressing national about cramming full-time TRENTON (AP) - The he's heard be would be the doing everything these days '' cumbent Assemblywoman taliie on a bitter Democratic and John P. Doyle, concerns of inflation and the schedules into part-time job. New Jersey Assembly elec- first Catholic priest elected to Rosenthal said. Curtin noted that Re- Mary Scanlon before the pri- primary feud and their hope A poll on the Assembly economy. tion is attracting out-of-ttate the Legislature, "Voters' inattention to the A survey shows 74 of jbe publican "target" districts mary. But Instead of giving to crack the all-Democratic election by the Eagleton Invisitors, but officials fear it Duffy, a religion teacher at include bids to unseat six up, Mrs. Scanlon is running as control there is with former stitute of Politics at Rutgers state election may not look current 70 Assembly nummay set a record for voter Christian Brothers Academy, Democratic assemblywomen. an independent. county prosecutor Thomas University found 40 percent of good, but it is under- bers are seeking reelection, apathy laid he encounters conthose interviewed could not standable," Rosenthal said. he said. "It hurts to be rejected by Shusted. "I guess they think women your own party, but why Ocean County Freeholder name one important issue r Secretary of State Donald siderable surprise among A contributing factor is ibe Assembly members also Lan said the two-year terms potential supporters when he a r e easier to beat," Curtin should I Just walk away from Haxel Gluck also is con- But Eagleton director Alan have displayed a "startling" raise in legislators' salaries of the 90-member lower house campaigns in his clerical said. sidered a serious Republican Rosenthal said the statistic interest in keeping their next year from $10,000 to It all," she said. may be decided by just 35 garb. In Essex County, DemoIn Camden County, Re- threat against Democratic in- isn't particularly alarming seats, despite complaints $18,000, he said. percent of the estimated 5.2 million residents eligible to vote. "Unfortunately, the people just don't realize that decisions made by the Assembly affect their everyday lives," Lan said. When Democrat BUI Bradley defeated Republican Jeffrey Bell for the U.S. Senate last year, voter turnout — less than 40 percent of those eligible - was the lowest in 30 years, Lan said. Predicting a 5 percent drop in turnout this year, Lan said, "At least last year there was a statewide office on the ballot." Republicans have "targeted" 15 election districts where they hope to cut into the margin of Democratic control, now set at 53-26 with one vacancy. The Republican National ANY S I / I PACKAGE Committee has dispatched a ONE INSTANT dozen campaign workers to New Jersey in Us most generAND ONE REGULAR ous assignment of personnel COFFEE COUPON among the five states having legislative elections in NoPER FAMILY vember. "Our whole strategy is to take control and we see a real shot at acheiving that goal," OFFER EFFECTIVE THRU SAT.. OCT. 13th IN N.J. STORES NORTH OF TRENTON said Edward Goeas, field coordinator for the team of RNC « ( F UM MMEIESS WHOLE WITH THIGHS, «N» SUE K G ShopRite Has An Italian Food Festival! workers. But Peter Curtin, executive #35 ELBOW MACARONI/*32 ZITI/#9 THIN DOMESTIC ITALIAN STYLE WITH BASIL director of the Democratic SPAGHETTI 0 f l # l State Committee, dismissed Slwp«llt<6LBS GOP takeover claims as "the $ "!S£JM67 Mb 3 v o i c e s of a terribly 02. can fragmented party." Curtin termed "laughable" M i f SMOtJIKP. RO«SI. CUT FROM MESH SUMS the decision to spend 1100,000 on Republican television WHOLE MILK OR PART SKIM WHOLE MILK OR PART SKIM spots. ticott* "That small amount of Cheese CENTER CUT money is an absolute waste," RIB CUT Curtin said. "There won't be 'I 11 CHOI'S KEF any TV for the Democrats." I (UN HIIH1IIIH CHUCK CUT Republican "target" areas Hf I I include districts in Atlantic, i SEMI BONELESS Bergen, Camden, Monmouth, WHOU. CUSTOM CUT Morris, Ocean, Passaic and INTO BOASTS « CHOPS counties where incumbent SWEET 6 SIZE SMOKI0 SHOUI O(« CIKIIH Democrats are considered S««P.HrWAT[P.AI>U!l) $-|57 CU1 vulnerable. C I OB BAP. B OUI WMOU WITH President Carter is due in RIB PORTION BIB CAGE $127 New Jersey on Oct. 25 for a $ 9 7 CHICKEN Democratic fundraiser and RICH'S TURKEY PARTS GRADE " A " SKWIESS Gov. Brendan T. Byrne is atC NOHIMWfSI IHISHJ C tending more legislative cam$199 MOUNTAIN Ulll paign functions than ever C WHOU DP.ISHI I before. FRESH Republicans, in turn, have (.01 MM Ml (Win C NEARBT MEADE0 recruited presidential hopeful O! FARMS FH0HN FRESH Ronald Reagan and Delaware HOBUA $ 69 PI AM Gov. Pierre S. du Pont IV as TUP. MY NIIIHIIHINKHH >4 J O «Ki FROZEN FP.ESH campaign attractions. Both parties consider the election crucial because legis- The Frozen Food Place The Dairy Place The Grocery Place lative control determines TROPICANA which party carves new congressional districts in 1980. The election also features contests for two unexpired Senate seats, a three-month Assembly term, and bond issues of $475 million for transf portation and $95 million for TRO«CAHA higher education facilities. 56 101 $ 49 VM Of 100 The candidates include 16 C SLICF.0 0HSMAU WHOLE C .,. $ 1 39 women from the two major SMf«.le parties, 40 independents, a C C IHOQC Roman Catholic priest and an ion. $O99 Big •I ctn U 9 attempted political comeback C C by Anthony Imperiale, the MIES CHOPPED OR l E A f ALL VAIIII HIS SMpRilI GRADE A self-styled "Vigilante of the e c East."

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But Imperiale, a former independent state senator, has become a Republican underdog in his heavily Democratic Newark district. "My people don't think of me as a Republican as much as they think of me as their warrior," said Imperiale who formed a vigilante squad during racial unrest in Newark during the 1960'a. The Rev. Stephen Duffy, a


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Conference is planned FORT MONMOUTH Small-business executives pondering their chances of competing for military contracts can get the answers tc their questions at a conference to be held at the fort on Oct. 31. Army procurement specialists and engineers will offer Individual counseling on government contracting at the daylong Small Business Open House and Business Opportunity Conference at Gibbs Hall, the Fort Monmouth officers' club. Persons wanting to attend the meeting should contact the Army Communications and Electronics Material R e a d i n e s s Command (CERCOM) Small Business Advisory Office at the fort.

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In order lo assure a sutdcieni supply ol sales Hems (or all our customers, we must reserve the right lo limit the purchase to units of 4 of any sales items, except where otherwise noted Not responsible- loi typographical enors Pnces effective Sun . Oct. 7 thru Sat.. Oct 13. 1979. None sold toother retailers or wholesalers Copyright WAKEFERN FOOD CORPORATION 1979.

i.>-'» i • ^ v


T h e Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J.


Brookdale coordinates career advice LINCROFT - "What is work?" "How do I decide on a career?" "What skills do I need for carpentry?" "What are the psychological requirements to be a doctor'" "How do I write a resume?" "What do I wear to an interview?" Answers to these and other job and career-oriented questions will be available to students in six Monmouth County high schools as the YEDPA Project resumes . operations this fall. "YEDPA" stands for the Youth Employment Demonstration Projects Act and involves a . federally-funded program coordinated by Brookdale .' Community College Career Services in Matawan Re' gional, Long Branch, Monmouth Regional, Howell, Red • Bank Regional and Asbury Park High Schools. . . "We will provide current, reliable, individually-relevant and practical career and job information for Mon• mouth County youth." says YEDPA Project Director Dr. Michael J. Costaris, a former Ocean County College director of counseling. Lack of information and understanding of the nature of work, as well as knowledge on how to plan their ; individual futures was cited by the Employment and Training Division of the U.S. Department of Labor as major problems in employing young people. YEDPA, Which became law in 1977, allots funds for local projects to assist those in the 16 to 21-year-old age group in making the transition from school to work. Brookdale was chosen as recipient of a $370,000 grant, funded through the Monmouth County Employment and - Training Agency (CETA) by the U.S. Department of . Labor, as a demonstration site to co-o-dinate a program geared to providing the job and career information which will help Monmouth County youth prepare for and enter the working world. Dr. Duncan F. Circle, Brookdale dean of student development, says a major strength of the YEDPA Project is the extension, to the high school level, of the college's already existing successful career program. Brookdale's Career Services Center was cited by the U.S. Office of Education last year as one of the top five among the 1.200 community colleges nationwide. The YEDPA Program will operate at each high

COMPUTER CONNECTION - Gloria Harbour shows Hassan Ortiz of Asbury Park High School, a career resource specialist, how to operate the computer.term inal connected to the lob bank at the New Jersey Employment Services. Looking on at the school through a Career Resource Center. The center Is a room or an area set aside containing an assortment of printed, computerized, audio and visual occupational information. In some cases the center extends an already existing career service; in other cases, the center fills a void. Each center is headed by a Career Resource Specialist, an advisor who is trained by Brookdale career guidance personnel to help students make use of the

Brookdale Career Services Center Is Dr. Michael J. Costaris, college director of the Youth Employment Demonstration Projects Act. Current Job Information will be provided to six participating Monmouth County high schools. available materials. The specialist will also respond to individual questions and will lead exercises designed to give students a picture of their own abilities, values, Interests and preferences with an eye towards relating their self-knowledge to work. Students are encouraged to attend the formal career seminars conducted by the counselors, as well as to "drop in" and "look around" at the centers. Additional information for students in career plan-

ning is bound to come from relatives, friends, parents and part-time jobs they've held, according to results of a 1977 survey conducted by Dr. Costaris among 6,000 Atlantic County youth in grades 7 through 12. The survey indicated that only 20 to 30 percent of the youngsters polled relied on schools and school personnel for job and career information. "There are about »S,000 different types of jobs in the United States today, and the list continues to grow through good times and bad," says Costaris. "Relatives and friends simply cannot be fully aware of the available Job and career options and do not have the ability, nor the resources to forecast long-term prospects for many jobs;" adds Costaris. He says that often students seek the advice of one who is already successful in a given field. But times will have changed since the 'advisor' entered the field, Costaris points' out, and the individual cannot be fully aware of today's entry level salaries, job requirements, job markets and future opportunities even for his own field. Dr. Costaris further explains Brookdale's YEDPA Program as one with a variety of methods which are geared to "giving youngsters a picture of the realities of work. We want the young people to learn how to get into the job market," he says. "We are attempting to reach the students through their own previously established sources of reference and then using the school-based centers as the informational source." For instance, it has been shown that students rely on their parents for career planning. A program to educate parents for career planning. A program to educate parents to help their youngsters decide on career plans has been prepared for presentation this fall by Brookdale career specialists and the college's Community Services Division. Parents who attend the sessions can find answers to such questions as: "How are career decisions made and remade?" "What is predicted for future job markets?" "What training, and education is needed for specific careers?" "How do various lifestyles and personalities affect career decisions?" And, "How can parents talk about these things with their children?"

l\Ionmouth will play host to scholars next weekend WEST LONG BRANCHScholars specializing in Eastern European studies will convene at Monmouth College Oct. Saturday through Monday for the Fourth Congress of the American Romanian Academy of Arts and Sciences. Delegates fcom throughout the United States, from Canada and from behind the Iron Curtain are expected to participate in three days of meetings devoted to consideration of Basarabia and Bucovina. East European territories situated between the Soviet Union and Romania, and Hertza. a neighboring province. The historic, economic and cultural perspectives of these areas, the principle of self-determination as it applies to them, and Russo and Soviet-Romanian frontier delimitations will be among

I)r. Jack B. Kremens

Psychiarist will speak at seminar WEST LONG BRANCHDr. .lack B. Kremens, director of psychiatry at Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch, will be keynote speaker at a seminar for senior citizens to be held at Moninouth College's Pollak Auditorium Wednesday at 1 p.m. The program, which will include a panel presentation by hoalth experts, is designed to alert seniors to habits which may be harmful to their health. Dr. Kremens is a member of Marlboro Psychiatric Hospital Geriatric Advisory Council, and is active also in the Monmouth County Coalition for Human Services and Monmouth County Board of Drug Abuse Services. He holds national office with the American Psychiatric Association as Recorder of the Assembly of District Branches. . Doors to Pollak Auditorium will open at noon, and there will be free blood pressure screening, and an exhibit of materials relating to the seminar.

gress, the first to be held by subjects of discussion. members of the public. The meetings will be open Monmouth's history de- the academy in this eastern to students and to interested partment will host the con- metropolitan area. Prof. Demetrius Markov and Dr. Thomas Pearson of the host department have coordinated arrangements for the meeting and willlmmwill address the opening convocation at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, stating the conference theme. Prof. Markov will also WEST LONG BRANCH-For the second year, the Chil- present a paper in the opendren, Youth and Families Division of the Department of ing study session on history, Health, Education and Welfare has awarded the Monmouth which is to begin at l: 45 p.m. College Social Work Program a grant for the underwriting of Saturday. A specialist in East trainceships in child welfare services. This year's grant is for European history, Prof. $2.1,500 providing funding Tor 18 traineeships. Last year's Markov presented a paper at last year's congress in Long grant was for $11,250, with funding for 15 traineeships. The new funding has been distributed in accordance with Beach, Calif., and is a freHEW formulation based on financial need, academic stand- quent writer and speaker on ing, and career commitment, to 18 senior social work students East European affairs. In Auat the college currently doing field work in child welfare gust, he presented a paper at the Fourth International Conplacements. Among recipients of the traineeship awards, nine students gress of Southeast European arc residents of the Central Shore Area. Included are Charles Studies held in Ankara, TurConnolly of Long Branch; Deborah Wood of Brielle; Judith key. The college awarded Linscott of Ocean; Linda Piserchia, Carole Bennett and Prof. Markov a grant-in-aid William McCabe of Eatontown; Kevin Fleming of Toms for creativity to complete reRiver; Caroline Ann Naef Shrum of Fair Haven, and Audrey search for the paper and asRichardson of Neptune. sisted with funding for his The other recipients are Marcia Shaich of Livingston; trip. His talk at next weekWalter Horsting of Pequannock; Marianne Reitnauer of De- end's congress will be on Nicmarest; Sandra Reeve of Old Tappan; Kim Lutz of Cherry olae Milescu, a 17th Century Hill; Eva Ungrady of Trenton; Michele Gudger of Burlington; Patricia Dwyer of Branford, Conn., and Janice Senflug of Moldavian and Russian statesman and scholar. South Amboy. Their traineeships will be served at the following agencies On Sunday, there will be and institutions: Arthur Brisbane Child Treatment Center, sessions on reading and literFarmingdale; Bayshore Youth Services Bureau, Keyport; the ature at 9 a.m., and on sciWoman's Center at Brookdale Community College; Chelsea ences, social sciences and School, Family and Children's Service, Inc., and Monmouth diplomatic aspects at 1:45 Medical Center, all Long Branch; the FDM Dorm, a residen- p.m. At 8:15 p.m. Sunday, tial facility for adolescent boys at Fort Monmouth, there will be a showing of a Keansburg schools; MCOSS Family Health and Nursing Serfilm entitled "Steven the vice, Manasquan; Monmouth County Board of Social Services. Freehold; Neptune Family and Youth Services Center, Great of Moldavia." On Monday, Oct. 15, memNeptune: andTurrell Residential Group Center, Allaire. bers will meet at 9 a.m. for a concluding general assembly to hear financial reports and to conduct other business. UNCROFT — Collectors Oct. 25. All study presentations of fine cut glass as well as Mrs. Wheeler's father and and meeting will be held in owners of just a few.pieces two uncles were manufac- Wilson Auditorium in Woodcan learn to judge its quality, turers of high quality cut row Wilson Hall, the college age and origin from Trudy glass between 1902 and 1914. Wheeler, an authority on cut She studied the family tradi- administrative center. glass, who will lead morning tion and is owner of an exPAYING $70.00 and evening programs on tensive collection. for $10.00 "Cut Glass: Its History and As a special feature of her V a l u e , " sponsored by presentation, participants in U. S. Silver Coins and higher. $9.00 for Silver Brookdale Community Col- are invited to bring in their dollars Limited Time Offer lege. own pieces for her to exSessions will be held 7 to amine and discuss. Her lec739-9308 For ture will be accompanied by a 10 p.m. Oct. 23 and again Appointment from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. qlinV shnw '65 thru '69 Kennedy Halves 11.20 Each

College gets trainee grant

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IMPORTANT NOTICE FROM SEARS: Due to a strike ut our Television Manufacturer which began after the printing deadline for the Roto or Ad appearing in this paper Sears is temporarily unable to provide immediate delivery of certain television models. Sears will acrept your order for these models at the sale price during the sale period, for delivery when production resumes. We sincerely regret any inconvenience or confusion thin may have caused our customers. . Seurw, Roebuck and Co.

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Divorces Redeem any or all Super Coupons with

Jeanne Rose Mlikelly, a single $7 so or more purchase Valley Ave , Highlands, from James Robert Miskelly, Montville. LoretU Sheila Dunn, Devon Court, Ocean Township, from Kenneth Peter Dunn, Patton Ave., Long Branch. ' Mary Elizabeth Dean Buhl, Holland Rd., Middletown, from Herbert Edwin Huh I, Rahway. Susan L Gow, Almar Rdmoad, Tinton Falls, from James Thomas Gow Jr., Montvale. Karle Stevens, Glenwood Drive, Tinton Falls, from Cynthia Stevens, address unknown. John F. Miner, Dugan's Lane, Marlboro, from Margaret L Miner, address unknown. Mark D. Hall, Ocean Ave., Long Branch, from Kathleen M. Hall, Leonardo Ave., Leonardo. Howard Nitzberg, Cumtnings Ave., Elberon, from On All Manufacturer's "Cents-OfT Coupons Marjorie Nitzberg, address Offer effective thru Oct. 13,1979. unknown. Joyce S. McGill, Old See store for details. ' bridge, from Walter R. Plan your shopping around foodMcGill, June Place, Abertown lor all-around tavlngtl We deen. g u a r a n t e e you the best o l Annette Burt, Ocean everything: special sales, everyday low prices, even weekly reduced Now when yon need It most... Blvd., Long Branch, from prices on tin* quality loodi, variety, Donald Burt, Staten Island, Iresrtnest, selection plui friendly ser NY. vleel Set the bait ol everything at Jeanne D. Klebsattel, Foodtown now, whan you naad M moilt Shop and comport Elmwood Road, Oakhurst, from Richard Klebsattel, adrirms unknown. • Fresh Gov't Insp. Whole Frying Fresh Gov't. Insp. Whole > Lydia Wade, Bradford Terrace, Middletown, from Thomas Wade, address unknown ! Christina A. Jensen, pcean Ave., Belmar, from .lun Robert Jensen, Morford Fresh Gov't. Imp. Fr»sh Gov I. Imp. Roasting Chlckan J»ve., Long Branch. «uorter«d or Split •J James Brannan, Taylor UTDA Choice Seel ftva., East Keansburg, from Frath Gov't. Irup. usbi II'.HA 59 Te.irl Brannan, address unCHOICE) Jnown. Flash Govt Imp. U.S.DA Choice Beat • Frank J. Peluso, Newman 79 cuo'cr *t., Middletown, from Linda F<»*i Gov t ln«p ^\ Peluso, A/K/A Linda A. Fresh Gov't. Imp. Perdue XcaUo, Manhassett Way, Cornlth Hen «> i Jinn Branch. 9-11 Endft.Center Cut Chops «m Fioien All Beef (6 patties to a p o u n d ) $ 1 6 9 ! Shirley D. Murphy, Koenig Fiwh Gov't into Quorteted WNh Whig i 4^ane, Freehold, from Wil- Chicken Breasts to Quick-N-Ezy Patties Pork Chop Combo » I Q ikNE Ptti ib I Froien (Cftoppw. Shaped ft Formed) Pom lyme ' .tiiam . J. Murphy, Ravine f ieih Gov I Inep Quorteieo WHh Stock $149 $1 ForBar-KJue •Jftpts',; Fredwood Place, Chicken Legs nd Pork Loin V e a l Patties irtadtd *>

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B 1 4 T h e Sunday Register



MONMOUTH COUNTY NAMES AND FACES Shouts to the skies Randall Harvey R o n knows how to get a menage across to his bride in lofty wayi! When the wedding party arrived at Fisherman'! Wharf, Rumson, Camille Barbara Beck Rou, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Beck of Rumaon, looked up to the skies and found another wedding present from bier new husband. It was a measage "Randy Loves Camille" on a banner being trailed by a small plane. Now that's the way to shout it to the skies! "Randy" is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rots of Keyport. The loving couple reside in Navesink.

IN FLIGHT — Former Newark Mayor Hugh Addonizio holds one of his racing pigeons he keeps in the backyard of his Tinton Falls home. Addonizio, who last week learned that the U. S. Parole Commission had decided that he would not have to return to prison after serving five a a 10-vear sentence for extortion, says he will now concentrate on his boyhood hobby of racing pigeons.

On wings of birds Former Newark Mayor Hugh Addonizio, a resident of Tinton Falls, learned this week that the U. S. Parole Commission had reversed its prior decision to return him to prison to finish the last five years of a 10-year sentence for extortion. Obviously happy, Addonizio pledged to devote his retirement days to paternalistic and presidential duties. Presidential? "No, not politics," he said, explaining that his hobby of racing pigeons has led to his election as president of the New Jersey Pigeon Racing Association. Addonizio keeps his racers in the backyard of his Hope Road home and will continue his strict regimen of getting up a 5 a.m. each day to care for his flock of 50, a hobby he began In his boyhood days.


COMING OR OOINGT — Groogv, early morning westward-bound motorists may wonder If they have the right time of day as they approach Fair Haven on River Road, near Woodland Drive. The sign that should welcome motorists to the borough tells them they are leaving it. How or when this happened, no one seems to know, but Chief George E. Chandler has promised to end the confusion by having the sign righted.




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Bucs rebound BIG Atkinson lugged the ball on one of Monmouth County's nine of the Bucs' 10 running top kickers, attempted a 42plays as they marched from yard field goal with 1 54 left. WEST LONG BRANCH The boot was on line, but fell Vince Atkinson and Joe the 49 to the Blue Devil five. Atkinson took a pitch left a foot short Pingitore showed how footon a third and two at the five Shore's Steve Lubischer ball got its name last night. and swept into the end zone ran back a Rodney Robinson Atkinson's feet outdueled untouched Powers' kick punt for an apparent touchPingitore's as Red Bank Resealed it. but not after Shore down a minute later, but offgional High School rallied setting penalties nullified the past Shore Regional, 15-14, in gave it a good try. The Blue Devils took the play Don Lewis sealed a big "B" Division North ensuing kickoff and moved to Shore's fate when he inclash. the Red Bank 25 The drive tercepted a Chris Zoppi pass Atkinson, a 6-0, 187-pound stalled there and Pingitore. with no time left. senior speedster, scored on touchdown runs of 91 and five yards as the Buccaneers recovered from a 14-0 halftime deficit to capture their first victory of the season. It was Shore's first setback. The first-half deficit the Bankers suffered was all due BRICK - On a high school football field's sidelines are to Pingitore, who scored on markers near the 30-yard lines They indicate how far up or runs of 5 and 26 yards and downfield players on the bench can wander. kicked both extra points. By GREIG HENDERSON

Red Bank had climbed put the Blue Devils up 7-0 back into the game on its first with 2:41 left in the first quarplay from scrimmage in the ter on a five yard burst. The second half Atkinson took a score was set up when a pitch left from quarterback muffed snap from center Ken Matthews at his own nine sailed over Robinson's head. and sailed up the sidelines for The Buc kicker was tackled on his own nine the six-pointer. Matthew* hit Lewis for the two-pointer Pingitore capped a sevenwhich cut the gap to 14-8 with play, 56 yard drive early in 9 32 in the third. the second quarter when he Pingitore. who wound up burst up the middle and cut with 66 yards on 11 carries. right for a 26-yard TD jaunt.

Brick-Huskies: 0-0

Buc Coach Lou Vircillo can also thank kicker Frank Powers' foot for the victory. Powers made good on the extra point following Atkinson's second TD with 4:10 left in the game. Atkinson, who rolled up 262 yards on 33 carries, was the main weapon in Red Bank's final TD drive. The winning march was set up when Buc Tom Murphy pounced on a Pingitore fumble at the Red Bank 49. Enter Vince Atkinson. With 8:12 left in the game,

RMllUr i u ( 1 MMta by Don Lardl

OVER THEIR HEADS—Red Bank Catholic receiver Mike McNamara (14) and St. John Viannev's Kevin Quldore go up for a pass yesterday while St. John's Sean Gioffre (IS) looks on. The Lancers won, 24-20.

Mystery Lancers trip RBC, 24-20 By OREIG HENDERSON But Zupa hobbled a fair catch on a punt HOLMDEL - Will the real St. John at his own one and Pete McNamara reVianney High School football team please covered for the Caseys. stand uf Flaherty bulled in for the six pointer on V\t Lancers (3-0) were lucky that there the next play and RBC led. 14-0. wertlWo 24-minute halves. They rallied in Tony DeGulis provided the Lancers only the idcond to topple previously unbeaten score of the half when he connected on a 36Red Bank Catholic, 24-20 yesterday. yard field goal with » minute left. St. John, on a pair of six-pointers by "I told the kids we were leading 3-0 at Mike Zupa and, quarterback fommie the half," Clarey said. "I told them in the Deiti'» 31-yard i t ) hook up with end Bill lockerroom was that we were going to Cowley, kept Jerry Ctarey's record as a win." head cjach clean The l.ancer surge also Clarey's team didn't let him down as the offset I two TI) effort by RBC fullback Caseys, hurt by a clip and unsportsmanlike Harry Flaherty and quarterback Buddy conduct call, were pushed back to their own Clark's 37-yard bomb to Hanker Mike two in their first possession of the second McNamara. half. "I told you that they'd see a hell of a Baier, standing at the back of the end game," Clarey said. "I just told our kids zone, lofted a punt that got as far as his 16 that the team that blocks and tackles will yard line. Lancer fullback cut that distance win." in half on an eight yard jaunt. Two running The Lancers and Caseys were both plays later, the Lancers had a first and goal blocking and tackling in the first half, but at the six. St. John was also fumbling. Two Lancer Zupa, who entered the game as the Monturnovers led to six-pointers by Flaherty. mouth County's leading scorer, added tohis total when he swept in from the five on his "I couldn't believe those fumbles,," said Clarey, whose team totaled four in the second attempt. A Deitz pass to Bill Cowley for the two-pointer closed the gap to 14-11 first half. The first Lancer miscue came on their with 8:15 left In the third. first series of the game as Casey Jim St. John marched from its 30 to the Sasson pounced on a Deitz bobble at the Casey 31 on the next series, Deitz capped RBC 40. the surge when he found Cowley in the end The Caseys, aided by a pass interference zone out of a shotgun formation. call on a broken punting play by Tom Baier, The big play of the drive was Deitz's marched down to the St. John 20. RBC was lateral to Kevin Quidore, who fired a pass then flagged for a holding and moved back to end Greg Golden for a 26-yard gain to the to the 35. Casey 29. Two plays later, the Lancers were again Quidore also played a big part in the called for Interference, the ball marked I-aneers' final score when he intercepted down to the 20. A John Johnson carry netted Clark's pass at the RBC 25 and returned it three yards. Flaherty then plowed over the to the 14. left side of the St. John line and galloped in Nine plays later, Zupa squeezed in from for the score. Willie Ryan's kick made it 7-0 a yard out for the score. DeGulis made il with 6:00 left. 24-14 with 11:23 left in the fourth. The two teams' exchanged fumbles. The Subsequent Casey drives were halted Caseys missed a sure scoring opportunity when Cowley intercepted a Clark pass and when Flaherty coughed up the ball at the Golden recovered a fumble. RBC refused to five. fold.

Last night, those marks stretched across the entire Held, and the restrictions applied to players in action as neither Brick Township nor Matawan High Schools mounted a serious offensive threat through three quarters of play and ended their confrontation in a 0-0 tie.

"We didn't want to pass until we were sure that it would be a good one, " Rizzo explained. "We wanted to stay on the ground until just the right moment." But with three seconds showing on the clock. Dennis Sasso's field goal attempt fell short.

Impatient fans waited until the fourth quarter to see a chance for the lights on the Scoreboard to light up


The field goal attempt bounced off the invisible barrier. Matawan mounted its only threat after taking a punt on their own 20 with little more than four minutes remaining. The Huskies marched to the Brick 29, eating up time as they ran the ball almost exclusively.

The Shore area's senior coaches, Matawan's Barry Rizzo. in his 24th year, and Brick's Warren Wolf, in his 21st. watched as their teams ran into an invisible barrier at the 30 Neither Huskie nor Dragon could run. pass or kick through it.

The Sunday Register

score was nullified by a penalty An ineligible Dragon rereiver had scrambled downfield.

Matawan and Brick continue undefeated with 2-0-1 reBrick recovered a Matawan fumble on the Huskie 29 and cords Matawan travels to "A" Division North rival Midadvanced it to the 20. Quarterback Brian Ziemba then fired a dletown South next Saturday. South broke into the win column perfect apparent touchdown strike to Alex DePalma. but the yesterday with a 37-12 victory over Ocean Township.

Sports c


12 13



O's defense gets clincher ANAHEIM, Calif. I API - Scott McGregor pitched a sixhit shutout and his Baltimore teammates collected 12 hits, but a fielding play by third baseman Doug DeCinces was considered the key to sending the Orioles into the World Series against Pittsburgh starting Tuesday The big play came in the fifth inning and cut down the Angels, whose manager. Jim Fregosi, said, "That play

Related story on C2 turned the game around It was the turning point of the whole series ' By beating the Angels 8-0 yesterday, the Orioles won the American League Championship Series three games to one DeCinces said of his fielding gem: "Since we're ahead 3-0 I with the bases full and one outi. 1 don't want a ball to go down the line .Jim Anderson hit the ball hard and right over the third base bag I was lucky to gra*b it and fall on the base. "I knew it was a play we needed to win this series, and it was the biggest play 1 ever made I knew Scott would take command after that." McGregor, a 25-year-old left-hander, said, "There is no doubt that one play turned the game around. It stopped the Angels and it shut up the crowd.'' McCiregor, who had promised his club he would get the victory in the fourth game of the series, added: "I slept in about 2.000 positions last night. I was that nervous It's like a dream come true to BALTIMORE CALIFORNIA l b r h »l bo able to come to your home Carew l b 401 Lanltrd 3b 4 0 I 10 1 0 town and clinch a pennant " Ford rt 4 00 0 00 0 McGregor went to high < I ] 2 Baylor It 400 Downing c 4 0 1 school at El Segundo. about Gri(h 7b 3 01 Rtmd dh 2 0 f> 30 miles from Anaheim RMiller ct 3 0 2 JAndin ss 3 0 0 0 Baltimore Manager Earl Weaver said, "There's not 0000 ] 11 1 enough words in the dicJ* 1 1 2 1 tionary to describe the Def^inpps n l i v

HE'S HAPPY —Baltimore Orioles' pitcher Scott McGregor lets his emotions flow yesterday after his team defeated the California Angels, 8-0, to win the American League championship. The Orioles meet the Pittsburgh Pirates in the World Series on Tuesday.

R u t hp's hppn California

LincLs piay nui ne s Deen playing like that since June This club stands by itself as a team, maybe the best I've ever had." Rick Dempsey started two rallies and doubled home a run


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C 2 T h e Sunday Register



Bulldogs frighten Big Blue By JOHN SPIESS


WET WEAVER —Baltimre Orioles' Earl Weaver is - soaked with champagne yesterday in Anaheim after his team won the American League championship over the California Angels.

McGregor stopped fans ANAHEIM, Calif. (API - Scott McGregor found a way to quiet the frenzied California Angels fans. Backed by double plays in three of the six innings in which California had baserunners, the Baltimore lefthander tossed a six-hitter and pitched an 80 victory yesterday that sent the Orioles Into the World Series against Pittsburgh In three starts against the Angels this season. McGregor allowed one earned run in 252-3 innings, and yesterday's victory was his second that he guaranteed against California. "I guaranteed I'd beat them after we had lost five in a row early in the season and I won 3-2, " McGregor recalled "After losing Friday night Rich Dauer kept needling me to do the same thing and 1 finally said. OK, I'll guarantee it for you. ' The key play came in the California fifth, when the Angels, down 3-0 and responding to the familiar chant of "Yes, We Can! " loaded the bases with none out on singles by Brian Downing and Bobby Grich and a walk to Merv Rettenmund The runners held when Rick Miller flied to left Then .lim Anderson sent a hard shot down the third base line that appeared headed for extra bases. But Doug DeCinces, who was booed several seasons ago when he first replaced Brooks Robinson, turned in a play reminiscent of the retired fielding star DeCinces dove to his right to grab the ball, touching the bag for a force after the catch, and then jumped to his feet for the throw that nailed Anderson at first • "No doubt that turned the ball game around." McGregor said "That would be two, maybe three runs, and 41.000 fans would have gone a little more bananas. That shut them up, and it was our ball game." The Orioles put the game out of reach with a five-run seventh, capped by designated hitter Pat Kelly's threerun homer The postgame celebration, with a chartered plane awaiting, was much more subdued than the party that followed the clinching of the Eastern Division title. At the time of DeCinces' play, McGregor said he merely shook his hand and told him: "That kept us in the game " "1 tried not to get too keyed up, it was still a close game," McGregor said "I didn't want to get too ecstatic at the time Now, I can let off steam." DeCinces said that when he threw the ball to first, he ••till had a handful of dirt, along with the ball "I wasn't sure where it was going, but when I saw the throw was good, I knew it was the play we needed to win the series." Manager Earl Weaver, usually never at a loss for words, said of the DeCinces play: "There are not enough words in the dictionary to describe what he did today." Asked to compare the 1979 Orioles with his three previous pennant winners of 1969. 1970 and 1971, he said, "We may have had better individual performers before, but in depth and th» whole team together, this one has got to stand bv itself '

RUMSON — "I'm going to have to do a lot of talking to them, " Manasquan Coach Gary Chapman said of his highlyranked and unpredictable football team "I'm going to have to work on some minds, we can't regress every week.'' A last-minute 89-yard touchdown pass from Gary Bridges to Tyrone Jordan gave the Big Blue a 10-7 come-from-behind victory over Rumson-Fair Haven Regional, as well as a 3-0 record, but don't look for Chapman to smile "We were terrible today," he said. "We regressed back to the Freehold Township game I their first win) rather than improving from last week. We can't have five interceptions and four fumbles and expect to win games; things will have to change One of the things' that Chapman spoke about resulted in a first-quarter Bulldog score early in the first quarter. A Fred Bush fumble on a Gary Bridges hand-off, became the property of Rumson as Bill Leonard pounced on it at the Squan five-yard line. Two plays later junior halfback Tony Altavilla romped in from the four for a 7 0 lead following Duke Gangemi's extra-point kick Altavilla was the bright spot in an otherwise bleak Bulldog offense The 5-11 back with the glue hands pulled in seven passes for more than 100 yards and also had two interceptions, but could not alone overcome a fierce Manasquan defense that time after time land eight turnovers is a lot of times) shut down the Rumson attack It was a long day for the John Meehan, Darryl Thomsonled defense as it seemed every time they left the field they had to make an about face as a Gary Bridges interception or a Squan fumble forced them back into action. Before the game Bulldog head mentor Barry Bradford knew what his team mow 1-1-11 had to do to win "We can't make mistakes and give them the ball, we have to control the ball and play aggressively." Rumson did play aggressive and did control the ball. The only thing the Bulldogs couldn't do was put more than their first seven points on the board, which was almost enough. The Squan offense couldn't do much better for the first 46 minutes of the game. A 20-yard field goal by Ben Middleton with 11 seconds left in the first half gave Manasquan their first points, but Rumson still led 7-3 at the half. Neither team did anything, besides exchange turnovers, in the third quarter as Altavilla caught passes and Big Blue junior halfback Tony Fleming — who ran for 138 yards on the day -- achieved personal goals.

NO WAY OUT —Manasquan's quarterback Gary Bridges is roadblocked by Rumson-Fair Haven Regional's Brian Incremona yesterday In their high school

nnmir tuw mm er u n t M M football game. Rumson nearly pulled the upset, but the Big Blue came back with just seconds left to win.


Affirmed 'proves it all in decisive win over Bid

NEW YORK (AP) - As far as trainer Laz Barrera is concerned, there is no sense running Affirmed against Spectacular Bid again in a match race. He feels Affirmed proved everything he had to yesterday Manasquan's fate seemed sealed late in the game as Mike in the (375,000 Jockey Club Gold Cup at Belmont Park, leading Scarrone recovered a Manasquan fumble on the Big Blue 10all the way and beating Spectacular Bid by three-quarters of a yard line, with only three minutes left. length. The Manasquan defense rose to the occasion again and "It don't make no sense for use to run again against four plays and several penalties later Manasquan had one Specatcular Bid," said Barrera, "but that would be up to Mr. final chance to pull it out as it took over on its own 21. Wolfson." Louis Wolfson is the colt's owner Gary Bridges, who was one for seven (for 100 yards) on the Immediately after the race, Barrera said he had no plans day so far, had to try once more, and on the first play dropped for the colt, saying: "The party is over for this year." back and connected with Jordan for the 89-yard winning pass Later. Barrera said the 4-year-old winner of the 1978 reception. Triple Crown, probably would run one or two more times Steve Wellinghorst came up with Brett Miller interception before being retired in December. Most likely Affirmed's on Humson's next series to close things out for the Big Blue next start would be in the Turf Classic, a grass race at victory. Aqueduct Oct. 27, according to Barrera, who broke his own Following the victory, Gary Chapman's little boy asked record in boosting his yearly purse winnings to $3,368,548. his daddy if he could ride home on the team bus, to which "Spectacular Bid is a heck of a horse," said Barrera, Papa Chapman replied: "Not today, son, Daddy has to do "but Affirmed is a little bit better. I don't want to sound some talking to the boys." prejudiced or insult anybody, but Affirmed is the best horse I That talk guaranteed was not to be heard by young ears — have ever seen He's the best horse in America, Europe, all especially Daddy's little boy. over."

"Spectacular Bid never ran against a horse like Affirmed. That happened to Alydar." Alydar chased Affirmed as a 2 and 3-year-old, finishing second in all the 1978 Triple Crown races. "Rut Alydar never let me sleep at night." said Barrera. "I don't lose any sleep because of Spectacular Bid because we never met before.'' Winning jockey Laffit Pincay, who broke the jockey record for purses Saturday, disputed the contention of jockey Ruben Hernandez, who rode Coastal, that his third-finishing horse had taken the lead over Affirmed at the top of the stretch. "I think we drew even," said Pincay, "but nobody goes past this horse. When you come close to this horse, he give) something extra." Bud Delp, rhe trainer of Spectacular Bid, the Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner this year, said, "I knew It would be a tough race, but Bid ran bis heart out. He chased Affirmed through a slow pace and I thought (Bill) Shoemakerrodehim very well. He looks like he's come out of the race OK, eveft though it was a tough race for him " Shoemaker said of his mount, "He ran a great race, but the older horse was a little stronger at the finish ... Sure, I'd: like to try Affirmed again and with better racing luck, who! knows?" As a parting shot, Barrera, who was criticized because he didn't run Affirmed against Spectacular Bid in last month's Marlboro Cup, said "I'm no chicken. I'm protecting my horse and the public." the 1979 world driving championship, qualified 16th, the WATKINS GLEN, NY. IAP) — Alan Jones of Australia second spot on the eighth row. His best lap was 122.09 miles won the pole position yesterday for the Watkins Glen Grand per hour. Prix race with a record-breaking lap of 127.15 miles per hour. "I couldn't get any top line speed," Schecter said. "It His record lap was the fastest ever here for any type race wasn't the engine It might have been the carburetion or fuel car, shatterng the old mark of 123.91 miles per hour set by pickup We don't really know." Mario Andretti in qualifying for the 1978 Grand Prix. In the ninth row in position 17 is Mario Andretti of Jones, who already has won four grand prix races this Nazareth, Pa., who won the world driving title last year. year, will be gunning for. his fifth victory today when he starts Andretti won six races in 1978 but hasn't had a victory this at the front of the 24-car field in the final race of the season for Formula One cars. The 59-lap race covers a distance of just season. His best showing this year was third place in the NEW YORK (AP) - A Russian boxing team preparing for Spanish Grand Prix, under 200 miles. Three races in different classes of competition were, held the World Cup competition in New York this week is arriving • Nelson Piquet of Brazil earned the second position in the in numbers far greater than expected, an official at Madison Saturday front row with a lap of .125.44 miles per hour. In the second rvw Geoff Brabham, son of former world driving champion Square Garden said yesterday, leading to speculation that; will be Canadian Gilles Villeneuve who qualified at 125.40 Jack Brabham, clinched the Super Vee Championship with a Soviet authorities w%re concerned about defections from the miles per hour Snd Jacques Laffite of France, who turned a victory here in the eighth and final race of the series. He won team. lap at 125.25 miles per hour. On Friday, 20 team members arrived, and yesterday thejT five races during the season. In the third row are Clay Regazzoni of Switzerland who In an invitational pro-am race for sports cars, the pro- began workouts at the Garden for the competition, whici qualified at 125.17 and Carlos Reutemann of Argentina, winfessional section was won by veteran driver Parnelli Jones begins Thursday. But the team coach, Alex Kiselev, conv ner of the 1978 race here, who was clocked at 124.22 miles per firmed another 26 or 27 were expected to arrive Wednesday and; the amateur portion by actor Gene Hackman. hour in the qualifying session. Yesterday afternoon was cool and overcast for the 90- •K*»1ark Dismore, of Greenfield, Ind., won a 20-minute for a total of 46 or 47. Each country is allowed only 16 in its official party for the minute qualifying session, a marked improvemnt over Fri- / karting race. 22-nation competition. Each team is supposed to consist of 1). day's weather when a steady, all-day rain drenched the course boxers, plus coaches and support personnel. and reduced speeds on the first day of qualifying. The best Kiselev said through an interpreter that the additional time Friday was 100.11 miles per hour by Villeneuve. people were all coaches — 10 or 12 of them the personal Many drivers didn't even attempt to qualify Friday, and as coaches of the 11 boxers, who are from 15 Soviet republics, ,i result, all 30 entrants were on the course at the same time LAGOS, Nigeria (AP) - Ngozika Ekwelum of Nigeria and the rest unattached coaches who simply wanted to see the yesterday. won the African Boxing Union heavyweight title here by competition. Jones said that he thought there were too many cars on the stopping Joe Kalala of Ghana in 2 minutes 56 seconds of the "Almost everyone is paying his own way here," Kiselev track yesterday "There was just too much traffic," he said. third round of a scheduled 15-round encounter. said through Victor Karant, an interpreter for the Amateur. " As a result I only had two or three clear runs around the Kalala took a flurry of punches to the face and dropped to Athletic Union. course." the canvas where he remained motionless for more than two Officials for the competition satd they did not know until; .Indji Scheckter of South Africa, who already has clinched minutes. Friday that so many were expected. ''They've been here nine times since 1969 (for various competitions), and this has. never happened before," said Garden spokesman John Con-, don In recent months, three ballet dancers sought asylum uv the United States while touring this country with Soviet companies, and two Soviet skaters also defected to the West. ., SOUTH N Dakota 10, Augustana.S.D. 24 Jumatali. Susouehanna6 S. Connecticut 10. W Connecticut The Russians had said originally that they would bring 23; Alabama 38, Wichita SI 0 North Park 23, Carthage 20 Kutitown SI 20, E Stroodsburg 10 Springfield 46. Northeastern IS Arkansas St 24, Richmond 3 N W Missouri St. 26, Cent. Missouri 14 Lebanon V j i . 31, Muhlinberg 32 Swarlhmore 3. Frnkin & MarthllO people to the World Cup — the extra, non-official personnel; Auburn 44. N Carolina St 3 1 NW Minnesota 37. Marantha Baptist Lvcamlng 24, Delaware V«l 9 Temole 41, Rutgers 70 Bowie Si 24, Hampton Inst 20 13 Maine Maritime I , Plymouth SI 7 being "guides or whatever they want to call them," Condon Thiel 28, Allegheny 0 lirdgwater.Va. 16, Catholic U 0 MatMChutatU 41. N X . Central 1 NW Wisconsin I t , Lores 14 n i t y . Coi i 1. V MiamsO Cent St., Ohio 13. Kentucky St. 9 said. Monte lair St. 27, Salon Hall 8 Noire Dame 21. Georgia Tech 13 Tutls 35, Mtddleburv 13 Citadel 21. W Carolina 19 Naw U, Air Force") OhioSt. 16, Northwestern 7 UPSala 29. F. D Madison 6 Condon said the Russians had informed Col. Don Hull, Clemson 17, Virginia 7 Norwich Si. Boston St U Oklahoma 49. Colorado 24 Weslrvan 33, Coast GuardO Davidson 35. Randolph Mai on 6 Pittsburgh 20. Boston College 7 Olivet )7, Lakeland 0 president of the Amateur International Boxing Association,, w Maryland t2. Moravian!) Fairmont 14, Concord 7 Rhode Island 10, Maine 0 Otterbeln 14, Woosier 7 W.dener J5. Albright 14 FayeiievilieSI 26. Si Paul's 0 that in the event any Soviet boxer lost in an early round, a Rochester 14. Hobart 3 Pacific U. 24. Iowa St. 7 Wm. Palerson 10, Keen 7 Florida A t M 16. Miami, Fla. 13 St. Francis. Pa 41. Ruieers Newai RgseHulman 43, Principle 7 ' team official would immediately escort him back to the Soviet Florida St. V. LowisviileO Yale 27. ColoaleO ! St Cloud SI. 48, Michigan TtchO Fordham 37. Wash, ft Lee 1 1 YoungstownSt 77. Vmanova 22 Slipoery Rock 3. California. Pa 0 St. Olaf 31.S1 Thomai20 Union. Frostburg SI. 24, DC Teachers! Saginaw Val Si 21, Hillsdale3

Aussie takes Glen pole

Soviet boxers: Will they defect?

Ekwelum cops African boxing title

SCOREBOARD EAST "•Alfred 34. St Lawrence 7 American Intl 42, AmhtrstJJ

Armv 17, Duke M. lie Bales 20, Hamilton 13 Bloormburg Si 71. WuBoston u 14, Harvard 10 Bowdoin 20. Worcester Tech 13 Brdgwater Mass t, New Ho-venb. tie 'Brown 31. Princeton 1? QucKneil 10. Cornell 0 C*nisius ?i. Buffalo 16 ..•C«rnegie Mellon 33, Bethany.W V« ' 14 Cent, Connecticut 29, CoriiandSt 23

Chevney si u . Mansneld St 10 Clarion st 12. Ithaca 10 Colby 35. union. N V 12 Columbia 12, Penn 7 Connecticut 3. New Hampshire 3. lie C.W Post 55. Ktnoi Point 0 Delaware 21. Lehioh H Georgetown. DC 26. St Peter's IS Gettysburg SO. Dickinson 6 Grove City 12. Weslmnslr. Pa / Hotstra 33. Wagner 14 Holy Cross 13. Dartmouth 7 Howard U 23. Delaware St. 0 Indiana. Pa 31. Shiopensburg St 24 Jersey City SI 19. SI John's. NY ta

HIGH SCHOOL RESULTS Fair Lawn J3 , Hackensack 0 Piramus IV. TeaneckO Ridsewood 23. Bloomfield 21 Rip-gelieid Parh 14, Cllf'side Park 7 Dumoni 21. Garlield 20 Mddle Brook 22. Port Lee 14 Vndrturst 17. New Millordb jliv 10. EnglewoodO erson Borough 16. Bee ton 12 aucus 20. Cresskill 14 heriord 20. Leonia b gota 41. Bergen TtchO wood Ridge 42. North Arlington 12 rtrk HirJoe 20. Harrison 0 H 9g*tleld 36. Wallington 8 H im«P0Z3. Demareit 7 H irthern Highlands 2*. Indian HillsO > r Dell 19, Old fappanft Jf> Pfcscack Valley 36. WestwoodB tfbfdwkk IB, Manchester 6 IV&hwah3S. LodiO Midland Park 10. ElmwoOd Park / Plterson Easlside 12. Don Bosco Prep t Mtrcer Hlflhtslown 23, McCornslond vVllllamiton Trade 6, LawrencevilleO Hamilton East 19. Lawrenrefi Senuiiemr. I.enton Central 0


Wesi Windsor 21. Altentown 0 Ocean Point Pleasant Borough 30. Lakewood 6 Jackson 1. Southern Reg 6 St James (Carrtev PI.) 9. Toms Rtver EtttS

•MM Montclalr 12. BarnngerB Belleville 7, NutievO Clifford Scott U, Central 6 Morris Knolls 32. Columbia 0 Seton Hall SS, EaitSideO Orange 20, Esse* Catholic 0 Glen Ridge 36, Chatham Township 20 Union 28. Irvington 6 Miiburn 21, Verona 1 Monte lair Immaculate V. Vernon I I New Providence 47, West Orange 0 Hud M A Snyder 27, SI Peter's IJ C.I 7 Hoboken 17. Hudson Catholic ft UfllM Roselle32. Clark 22 Hillside 19. Cranlord 12 Westlield 10, ElliabethO Rahway 14, LimJenO Plainfield 14, scotch PlaintO Moniciai' Kimberley Academy 10. Pm

Roselle Park 29, Spotswood ' Caldweli 14, Summit 12 M M ill Dover 39, Boonion 6 Butter 32, Montvllleft Peddle 13. DelbartonO Ptrklomen 34. GillSt Bernards 15 Hanover Park 22. Morris Mills 6 PeauannocH 21, Jefferson Township 7 Madison Borough 41, Springfield 6 Cedar Grove 16, Mountain Lakes U Livingston 22, Mornstown6 Pars
Asburv Park 12. Freehold Township 7 Long Branch 16, RaritanQ Manasquan 10, Rumson 7 Marlboro 22, Monmouth Reg 0 Toms River North 14. Middlrlown North 0 Middletown South 37. Ocean 17 51 John Vianncy 24. Red Bank Calhohc 20

Easl Brunswick IB, Cedar Ridge 6 Dunellen 20, Bayley Ellard 0 North Edison IS. EdisonO Highland Park 20, Monroe 12 isedn 7b. South Piainfteld ' Madison Central 2B. Woodbndg* • Bound Brook 14. Metuchen 14 South Brunswick 79, New Brunswick 6 WardlawSS.5t Pius (PIsc >7


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Keansburg 41. Mater Dei 6 Krvnon u . Point Pleasant Beach 3

PaiMlc Bfrgen(ield20, Wayne Valley 6 Clifton 13. Passable Valley? Pasceck Hills 10, WavneHtlUO De Paul 29, Pomplon Lakes 1 West Milford 26, Lakeland O Paierton Kennedy 7, Srntw/i 6 Passalc 26, VailevO Newton28, Franklin SoroughO 3oarta2B. High Point 0 Lenepe Valley is. Hopalcong 70 Somerset Whiopanv Park 30. Bernards 0 Bridge Waller Easl 70. East Orang* 0 Franklin Township 32. K.ttatmny 6 Hoftn'icy Heights '2 North Plamfield 7 Kemiworih 17. Ridoe6 HMisborough3J. Middlesex 14 Piscelawav 20. Watchung HHIi o

Georgia 24. Mississippi 21 Johns Hopkins 34, Ursinus 31 Ltnoir Rhvne 28, Gardner-Webb 19 Miami. Ohio28. Marshall 0 Mthsaps 42. Emory & Henry 18 Mississippi SI. 2B. Tennessee 9 Morehead 51 7, Austin Peav 0 Morehouse 21, Morris Brown 19 Morgan SI 41. Md E Shore! Newberrv 13, Cafson-Newman 6 Nicholls St. 13, NE Louisiana 16 Norfolk SI 7t. N Carolina A8.T 2i N Carolina 35. Cincinnati 14 Penn Si 27. Maryland 7 MIDWEST Hiram Col 14. Wash & Jell 13 Houe 74, Kalamatoo3 Indiana3. WisconstnO Indiana Central 14. Butler 13 Iowa 13, Illinois/ Jamestown 2B. MinotSt. 14 Kent SI. IB. W Michigan 13 Lawrence 24, Knox 0 Lincoln 24, SW Missouri 22 Luther 14, UPPer Iowa 0 Manchester 27. Eartham 20 Marietta \i, Kenvon 16 Michigan 21. Michigan St.) Midland 27. Concordie. Neb. IS M(Nikm33, Elmhurst 12 Milton 44, Chicago 7 Minnesota J1, Purdue 14 Minn Duluth21. ManhatoSl 7 Minn Morris M. SW Minnesota 17 Mo Western 17, Kearnev Si 10 Moorhead St 3S, BemldjiSt. 2 Mount Union 38. Ohio Weslvn O Nebraska 57, New Me*. oSI 0

S Dakota St 26, S Dakota 21 S. Illinois J, Illinois St 0 SW Oklahoma 22. NE Oklahoma 13 Toledo 23, Bowling Green 17 Tulsaf, Kansas 5t b SOUTHWEST Arkansas 16. Texas Christian 13 Ark Monilento 35.Cent. Arkansas? Jackson St. 49. Ark.-Pine Bluff 7 Texas26. Rice? PAR WEST Adams St. 32. S. Utah 6 Atusa Pacific 27, Laverne6 Boise St 37. Montana 35 Carroll, Mont 13, Rockv Mountain 2 Colorado Col. 31, SI. Mary's, Kan 21 E New Mexico 34, NW Oklahoma 17 Llnfield 35. Oregon Col. 35. lie Montana St. 40, Weber St. 21 Montana Tech 21, W Montana 20 Nevada Reno 33. Simon Fraitr 10 N.Wex.Highlands 34, W New Mexico i Oregon 19. California 14 Oregon Tech 17, Willamette 9 SanOltaoSI 35. New Mexico 7 Southern Cai » . Washington SI. 21 I. Colorado 26, Ft. Lewis 22 Stanford 27. UCLA 24 Utah 21, Colorado St 16 UlahSt 51. Long Beach St 2B Washington 41. Oregon St 0 Western St 19. Mesa. Colo. 1 W Washington 17, Pacific.Ore. t Wyoming 23. Texas El Paso 3

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Mr J W iPaouell 1.30 4.e0 3.lt Strong Focus (Day) 3 U l Off Eric J (Glvens) 4.10 • • M l »•! I M . M lifts: Pact. 1 M . S M M Phillip Day N (Dancer) Sao MO 3.40* Berkshire Skipper (Green) 4 JO 1 at Lolas victory [Perolerll 1.10, Trtlecla > I Mlje.te Attendance: ».444 HeaeM: i m . t r t


Temple whips Rutgers; G.S. Bowl bid in doubt * PISCATAWAY (AP) - Quarterback Brian Broomell r « l If two touchdowns and threw for two more yesterday to lead Ofmple to a 41-20 college football victory over Rutgers in a kjty Eastern game. • ' With officials of the Garden State Bowl looking on, Broomell. the fourth leading passer in the country going into the game, passed for 246 yards — including 14- and 28-yard touchdown* to Gerald Lucear - on his way to completing 14 of 20 attempts. Temple, 4 1 , needed the victory over the Scarlet Knights, 3-2, to move into contention for consideration for the Northeast's only post-season bowl game, to be placed Dec. IS at Giants Stadium. ;.' Broomell led the Owls to a touchdown on their first possession, a 50-yard drive highlighted by a 27-yard, thirdd>wn pass to Wiley Pitts, which put the ball on the Rutgers 1yird line. Two plays later, Kevin Duckett slammed over from 11)6 2. fr, ' AftJr Rutgers tied the score at 3:34 of the second quarter on the first of two touchdowns by David Dorn. Broomell marched the Owls right back down the field to take a lead they never relinquished • Temple kept the 71-yard 15-play, seven-minute drive alive three times on third down to take a 14-7 lead. The third-down plays included a 13-yard pass to Lucear, a 1-yard run by Broomell and a 17-yard run by Mark Bright, before Broomell carried over from the 1. Broomells touchdown pass to Lucear got Temple on the board again with just 38 seconds remaining in the half, giving the Owls a comfortable 21-7 lead. Dorn's second touchdown, also a 2-yard run, capped a 77yard drive which cut the lead to seven points before Broomell scored again from the 1 at 12:00 of the third quarter to put the game out of reach. ' Temple's scored again on a 1-yard fourth-quarter plunge by Sherman Myers before Rutgers' Lester Johnson scored on a2-yard run with 4:54 to play. Broomell teamed with Lucear again, this time on a 28yard play, to close out the scoring.


T h e Sunday Register


A questionable play by Rutgers quarterback Ed McMichael provided Temple with the opportunity of adding to its lead in the closing moments of the first half After the Owls scored their second touchdown, Rutgers got the ball following thekickoff on their own 16-yard line. On first down McMichael - unable to find a receiver began to scramble and was thrown down by Guy Peters at his own 1-yard line Second down netted two yards, and Rutgers Coach Frank Burns elected to punt. Duane Cherry's punt of 57 yards to have gotten the Scarlet Knights out of a deep hole. but Broomell smarly moved utilized the clock in moving the Owls to another score. Broomell completed two important third downs — a 16varder to Lucear and a 17-yard pass to Drew Wesnak. . J'^ers " ZZV.\V.V.'.T.'"" o 7 I t-20 Tern—bucket! 2 run (Fioravanti kick) Rut—Dorn 2 run (Startzetl kick) Tem-BroomelM run (Fioravanti kick) ^ D o m ^ u n fstaVuen1 McS)" 1 Tern—Broomell 1 run (Fioravanti kick) Tern—Mversi run (Fioravanti kick) Rut-Johnson 2 run (pass failed) W Pa from Br l™£#?nr " ° ° m e "
T«mple-Rutgers » 21 246 176 "~lll""™"'"'.l'.l"a 037 046 14-21-0 14-27-1 : 2-42 7-36 '"".'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 7-55 10-109

INDIVIDUAL LEADERS RUSHING - T e m p l e , Bright 27-159, Bucket! 1556. ^Tempi^BrooVneil 14-20-246-0. Murphy O-io-o. Rutgers. McMicheal 14-27-176-1. RECEIVING — Temple, Lucear 7-142. Pitts 3-53. Wesnak 2-3' Rutgers, Odell 5-75, Dorn 3-10, Carter 2-32.

Ru a P ^|' l S°G

G E T T I N G A L E G U P - r Temple's Kevin Druckett, left, vardgae. Druckett, who dragged Freeman to the 1-yard picks up some unwanted baggage in the form of line, broke free on the next plav to score. The Owls went Rutgers's M a r k Freeman as he also picks up some on to crush the Scarlet Knights

Pitt's roar can't wake sleeping Boston College PITTSBURGH (AP) Randy McMillan and Dan Marino scored on short runs 41 seconds apart early in the second period and led Pitt to a 28-7 football victory over a sleepy Boston College team which didn't reach its hotel until 3 a H I because of transportation difficulties McMillan, a 230-pound fullback who added two more touchdowns in the final period, capped an 80-yard drive with a 1-yard sweep around left end at 3:13 of the second quarter. Army 17, Duke 17 WEST POINT. N Y Substitute quarterback Jerryl Bennett drove Army 80 yards in I I plays, passing 16 yards to spill end Mike Fahnestock lor a touchdown with 5:43 left to give Army a tie with Duke Duke quarterback Stanley Driakell ran lor two touchdowns, the second coming in the fifth minute of the fourth period to lift the Blue Devils Ion 17-10 lead

Princeton to 1-2. with both teams 1-1 in Ivy play All cil Brown'l scores were set up by long drives with tailback Villella doing most o( the legwork. Fullback Marty Moran put Brown on Ihe Scoreboard first with a dive into the end zone Iromihc 1-yard line, capping a 14-play. 80-yard march. Flanker Kurt Slaeudle closed Brown's second 76yard drive with a 9-yard run into the end zone. I Muss 49, N.C. Central 7 A M H E H S T . Mass. Quarterback Mike McEvilly threw two touchdown passes and ran for a third score to lead the University of Massachusetts to a lopsided victory over North Carolina Central The victory gave the Minutemen a 3-i record while North Carolina Central suftered its lifth straight loss

scored on an 80-yard run early in the second quarter and added a 2-yard score in the )• mi ih quarter as the Vikings coasted to an easy victory Wm. I'aterson 21), Kean 7 EAST RUTHERFORD Kourth-period touchdowns by lid Balina. former Long Hi .HII'II High School star, and Rob Pirmann carried William Paterson over Kean at Giants Stadium Selon H a l l opposed Montclair State in the second game of the twin bill. Balina ran over from the 1-yard line 21 seconds into the final quarter to put William Youngstown 27, Villanova 22 I'aterson. now 2-3, ahead for VILLANOVA. Pa. - Jun- H»IMI at 13-7. Pirmann's 29ior tailback Kobbv Robson yard run with 5:45 left to play scored four touchdowns to completed the scoring lead Youngstown over VilBoston I . 14, Harvard 10 lanova CAMBRIDGE. Mass . The Penguins. 5-0. opened Junior quarterback Jim; the scoring midway through Jensen directed two long the first period, when quar- scoring drives in the third pet e r b a c k Keith Snoddy riod in rallying unbeaten Bosscrambled from a Villanova ton University over Harvard rush and found Robson open Held to a total of 30 yards lor a 36-yard touchdown pass. and only two first downs inplay the Opening half, the BU TerDelaware 21, LehighU riers came alive to crack NEWARK, Del - Bo Harvard's hard-nosed deDennis rushed for 133 yards 1 lense in the third period en to lead Delaware to a defeat route to their fourth victory ill visiting Lehigh as Dela- ill the season. ware upped its season record Columbia 12, Penn 7 41 while l.ehigh dropped 3-2 NEW YORK While Dennis was the of- Sophomore Joe Cabrera tensive.star ot the game, it rushed for 138 yards and was the Blue Hens' defense scored the decisive touchthat told the story of the down as Columbia defeated game .is they allowed the En- Pennsylvania, spoiling the gineers just 49 in rushing and 1.000th intercollegiate game 177 yards in total offense tin Ihe Quakers. Upsala t», FDC-Mad. 6 Cabrera. Who had gained EAST ORANGE - Don (inly 84 yards as Columbia Oshiro rushed for 107 yards loij its lirst two starts of the ,ind two touchdowns to pace season, scored from the 4 in I p s a l a over F a r l e i g h Ihe second quarter to give the Dickinson at Madison Lions a 12-0 lead He carried Oshiro. a senior fullback. the ball 17 times

previously-unbeaten Cornell Jenkinn. who has rushed lor more than 100 yards in three of Bucknell's four games this season, scored on a one-yard run with 8:19 remaining in the first quarter Tim Dunn added a 27-yard field goal with 1 33 left in the game as the Bisons, now 3 1 . defeated the Big Red for the first time since 1891. Cornell had won 23 straight games in the series.


Yale 27, Colgate (I NEW HAVEN. Conn. Vale crushed Colgate behind the passing <>l quarterback John Rogan. a 22-yard touchdown run by Dennis Dunn and DUKE-ING IT OUT — Robbie Hall of Army (46) Is foreground, and Dan Yellott (hidden). Making his presNavy II, Air Force 9 three intorceptions by safety dragged to the ground by Duke's Charles Bowser, ence known Is Dave Thielemann (36). ANNAPOLIS — Two. first Chip Kelly period touchdowns by The Elis defense forced tailback Steve Callahan and live interceptions, two another strong performance tumbles and limited the Red by Navy's top-ranked defense Haiders back to minus-14 carried the Midshipmen over yards rushing the Aip4'of#eAcademy Vale jumped 130 lead in a Bu(i the undefeated Midshipmen had to hold off a mistake-tilled first half. Eli kicker Dave Schwartz strong Air Force surge in the linal period to salvage their opened the scoring with a 37Imirth victory this year The yard held goal at the end of STANFORD, Calif. - Ken Naber kicked a 56-yard field winless Falcons were losing the first quarter after Colgoal, the second-longest in Stanford football history, as the gate tumbled their filth game . final gun sounded to give the Cardinals victory over UCLA in Dm kn.ll Hi. Cornell 0 (allahan raced 50 yards the Pacific-10 Conference opener for both teams. ITHACA. N Y . — Ken lor the first score the first The Bruins' Peter Boermeester, who beat Stanford with a yards for the second Oregon touchdown to make it 16-7. time Navy got the ball, cap- Jenkinn rushed for 108 yards fteld goal in the final seconds last season, attempted a 40After the Ducks' Stave. Brown picked off the first of his ping a 66-yard drive that took and scored a first quarter yardcr with 1 07 remaining Saturday Gordon Banks and Std two interceptions, Pat English kicked a 42-yard field goal to just three plays. The junior touchdown as B.ucknell line. p. .increase the Oregon margin to 19-7 with 13:07 left in the game. tailback slipped through right scored a football upset over Freshman quarterback John Elway completed two passes tackle, broke one tackle at for 27 yards and freshman tailbac White ran for nine yards as Washington 41, Oregon Si. 0 the Air Force 30 and then Stanford md the ball to the UCLA 39-yard line The Cardinals SKATTLE — Joe Steele scored on runs of 18 and 13 yards outran three dclenders to the called tmeout at that point with six seconds remaining before and Tom Porras passed 11 yards to Paul Skansi for a end zone. Naber's game-winning kick. touchdown to lead the seventh-ranked Washington Huskies to Holy Cross 1:1. Dartmouth 7 UCLA tied the score with 5:49 remaining when quartera Pacific-10 Conference victory over winless Oregon State. HANOVER. N.H - Senback Rick Bashore ran 36 yards on a four play to score. The The Huskies improved their record to 5-0,2-0 in the Pac-10, Bruins, 2-3, never led in the game played before 70,205, while the Beavers slipped to 0-5 in being shut out for the ior halfback Larry Ewald scored from one yard out biggest Pac-10 crowd so far this season. second straight week. with three minutes left in the USC SO, Wain. SI. 21 It was the first time since 1954 that Oregon State had PHI? to give the Holy Cross LOS ANGELES - Paul McDonald's passing and the suUered consecutive shutout losses. Arizona State blanked the Crusaders a win over Beavers 45-0 last weekend. running of Charles White and Marcus Allen staked Southern Dartmouth The closest the Beavers could come to the Washington Cat to a 43-14 halftime lead, and the top-ranked Trojans went Ewald's touchdown goal line was the Huskies' 32-yard line with 1:19 remaining in on post a victory over the outmanned Washington State capped a 66-yard. 14-play the game. At that point, Oregon State quarterback Marshall Cougars. drive Spcrbeck went back to pass but fumbled, and Washington McDonald completed 16 of his 23 passes in the opening half The Crusaders' first for 212 yards and two scores, the first a 4-yard toss to Vic defensive tackle Fletcher Jenkins grabbed the ball in the air touchdown came on a 97-yard Rakhshani with the game just three minutes old, and the and rambled 51 yards for the Huskies' last touchdown kickofl return by junior John second another 4-yarder to Hoby Brenner in the second period. Ahern starling the second Wyoming 23, UTKHS White, USC's All-American tailback, carried 17 times for half. Ahern led all rushers LARAMIE, Wyo. Wyoming quarterback Phil Davis hit 142 yards in that opening half blitz. He scored twice on 1-yard Dan Pittman for a 74-yard touchdown and Wyoming's swarm- with 88 yards on eight atruns. tempts Fullback Allen picked up 72 yards on five carries in the ing defense forced six turnovers as the Cowboys beat TexasEl Paso. Brown I I , Princeton 12 first two quarters and also tallied twice, once on an 11-yard Davis lofted the ball to Pittman midway through the third PROVIDENCE - Quarblirst and again on a 1-yard plunge. quarter, and the fleet, 203-pound senior from Pasadena, Calif., terback Larry Carbone Those three Trojans, and all the other Southern Cal simply outran the Miners' secondary for Wyoming's first passed lor 156 yards and Rick starters did not play in the second half, marking the third time touchdown. Villella chalked up 114 yards \(\ USC's five games that reserves have played extensively. Wyoming's Wayne VanDerloo kicked three field goals and on the ground as Brown Oregon I I , California 14 reserve quarterback Greg Tucker threw an insurance touchtrounced Princeton in Ivy ;• EUGENE, Oree. — Reggie Ogburn. Don Coleman and down, but it was Wyoming's defense that accounted for the League football at Brown StaHock Richmond ignited a 14-point Oregon outburst late in the first Cowboy conference victory of the season. dium third quarter to propel the Ducks to a Pacific 10 Conference The Cowboys recovered three UTEP fumbles, two of them Despite Carbone s air atfootball victory over the California Golden Bears. inside the Wyoming 10-yard line - and reserve cornerback tack. Drown celled on a reWith California leading 7-3, Ogburn connected with the Lee Mitchell'attoned for two mistakes in last week's loss to lent less ground game for all .world-class sprinter Coleman on a 60-yard touchdown pass Colorado State by intercepting two passes to stop UTEP us scoring play to give the Ducks the lead for good. 10-7, with four comeback attempts. UTEP's only score came on a 22-yard The ucliiry gave Brown a NO WAY — Columbia running back Rod Svdnor (35) takes a quick trip to the around minutes to go in the third period. field goal by Steve Folkner in the third period. 2-1 record .ind dropped via University of Pennsylvania Express, a.k.a John Farmer (49). •• Moments later, Hichmbnd returned a California punt 63

Last-ditch 56-yard field goal lifts Stanford over UCLA FAR WEST

C4 T h e Sunday Register


Wolverines claw rival behind Dickey's aerials



WHERE'S THE BALL — Michigan's Butch Woolfolk (24) tiptoes over Michigan State's Jim Burroughs for a

Michigan's first touchdown of the day. An official notes that Woolfolk's fingertips hold the ball.

Penn State ends nosedive, wallops Maryland, 27-7 COLLEGE PARK. Md (API - Penn State scored three touchdowns following fumble recoveries, including two on short runs by tailback Booker Moore, and clobbered Maryland 27-7 to end a twogame college football losing streak. In beating the Terps for the 24th time in 25 meetings and 13th time without a loss for Coach Joe Paterno, the Nitlany Lions also displayed a defense which gave up just 153 yards and allowed Maryland past midfield only twice until late in the game. They also registered eight sacks' against starting quarterback Mike Tice. who finished with three completions

14-14 halftime tie and rolled over Cincinnati.


Mississippi SI.28, Tenn. 9 MEMPHIS, Tenn - Junior quarterback Tony Black mil 20 attempts for :>i> yards Auburn defeated No 14 North passed lor one touchdown and while having two passes in- Carolina State. set up another with a 57-yard tercepted by safety Guiseppe Auburn speedster Joe run as Mississippi State overHarris. The 6-foot-7 Tice was Cribbs scored three touch- powered Iliih r.'iiikril Tennesreplaced by Bob Milkovich downs as the Tigers built up a see in a Southeastern Conearly in the fourth quarter, 44-17 lead over the previous- lerence football game. with the sellout Byrd Stadium ly-unbeaten Wolfpack. Alabama 38, Wichita St. 0 crowd of 52,348 cheering the No. Carolina :!.•. Cincinnati 14 TUSCALOOSA, Ala. move. CHAPEL HILL, N.C. Steudman Sliealy passed and Amos Lawrence, the nation's Auburn 44, N.C. Slate 31 ran for Alabama's first two AUBURN, A l a . - leading rusher, gained 143 touchdowns and the secondSophomore quarterback yards and scored three touch- ranked Crimson Tide, using Charles Thomas came off the downs, and quarterback Matt substitutes freely, rolled to bench to score two touch- Kuper tossed two scoring over outmatched Wichita St. downs and spark a 28-point passes as Hth-ranked North Florida A&M 16, Miami 13 second quarter explosion as Carolina pulled away from a TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Florida A&M's Vince Coleman hooted a 34-yard field goal late in the last quarter and the Rattler defense held off a frantic University of Miami final clfort to preserve a upset victory. Miami's chances for victory v a n i s h e d when placekicker Dan Miller missed a 20-yard field goal try with just 27 seconds left in the game as the crowd of 34,743 erupted. ' WVll 111, Kentucky 6 MOHGANTOWN. W.Va. Reserve running back Robert Alexander's 69-yard run set up the only touchdown of thi' game as West Virginia University, aided by by a third quarter goal line stand, defeated crippled Kentucky. The victory was the first lor West Virginia in a homecoming game in seven years and was jusl the third win for the Mountaineers. 2-3. in their last 15games.

STRETCH FABRIC — Witchita State quarterback Prince McJunkins (I) finds out iust what he's made of as an Alabama defender finds out what the QB's shirt is made of. The sack cost McJunkins eight yards.

Georgia 24, Mississippi 21 OXFORD, Miss. -- Quarterback Buck Belue hit freshman Norris Brown with a 19-yard touchdown pass in the last quarter and lifted the Georgia Bulldogs to a Southeastern Conference football victory over the Mississippi Rebels.

EAST P A S T LANSING. I.ANSINP. Mich Mirh IAP) — Michigan quarterback B.J. Dickey threw touchdown passes of 66 and 6 yards to lead the llth-ranked Wolverines to a 21-7 Big Ten football v i c t o r y over archrival Michigan State. Dickey teamed with wide receiver Ralph Clayton on the 66-yard pass play to snap a 7-7 third-quarter tie. Michigan State, ranked 16th, trailed the Wolverines 7-0 at Hi.' half, but the Spartans drove 55 yards in 10 plays the first time they had the ball in the second half as Derek Hughes blasted off tackle for a 6-yard TD run. With 1:13 left in the third period, and the ball on the Michigan 34, Dickey dropped back and found Clayton open behind the Spartans' Mark Anderson on the Michigan State 32. Clayton took the ball over his right shoulder without breaking strike and outraced Jim Burroughs — the remaining MSU defender — to the end zone. Dickey capped a 71-yard drive in 13 plays by hitting freshman wide receiver Anthony Carter in the left corner of the end zone for the final Michigan touchdown with just 2:19 left in the game. Michigan halfback Butch Woolfolk plunged 2 yards for the Wolverines' first TD with 1:03 left in the opening quarter, capping a 14-play, 96yard drive. Nun.- Dame 21, Georgia IVi li

" -J — " ' in the yard' field goal' attempt first quarter and freshman Jon Kleinschmidt was wide on field goal tries of 31 yards in the first quarter and 23 nv the halt and had scored on appeared headed for an easy yards in the third. the first Sooner drive of the victory, their fifth of the seaballgame. hitting on a one- son, when they rolled into a I u|sa 8, Kansas St. ( yard dive to begin the Sooner 10-0 first quarter lead. HowMANHATTAN, Kan. effort ever, the young Wildcats, Colorado, behind the pass- starting five freshmen on de- Stu Crum sailed a 50-yard ing o/ senior quarterback BUI fense, stiffened and the game field goal through the up Solomon, played the Sooners was in doubt until the final rights as time ran out, lifting Tulsa over Kansas State. close in the first quarter scor- minutes The Hurricane, now 3-3 for ing on a six-yard toss to Nebraska 57, N. M.-x. St. II Kazell Pugh to tie the score LINCOLN, Neb. - Run- the season, overcame a stubborn Kansas State defense at 7-7. ning back Craig Johnson Minnesota 31, Purdue 14 scored three touchdowns as and notched the game-winMINNEAPOLIS — Marion Ufth-ranked Nebraska ning field goal on the last play Barber scored three times on pounded willing but over- after taking a punt at mid1-yard runs and Minnesota matched New Mexico State field with barely a minute left. picked off four Mark Her- University. rmann passes, leading the Nebraska scored with its Gophers over No. 12-ranked lirst three possessions as the Iowa 13, Illinois 7 Purdue Aggies couldn't cope with the CHAMPAIGN, III. - FullMinnesota took the lead bigger, faster Cornhusker back Dean McKillip scored a lor good midway through the squad. third quarter touchdown, and second period and got the the Iowa defense stopped a Indiana 3, Wisconsin 0 clinching touchdown with MADISON, Wis. - Steve last-second Illinois drive at 8:37 remaining in the game lollnwing an interception by SiI ,mil kicked a 23-yard first- the one-yard line to give the. quarter field goal for Indiana, Hawkeyes a Big Ten victpry. Ireshman Glenn Cardelli. Iowa's leading running Barber, the Big Ten's which stopped two peneleading rusher in 1978. gained /^rations at its six yatd line back Dennis Mosley gained only 38 yards but dove over and held on for a Big Ten 125 yards, and freshman Reglor his third touchdown on a college football victory over gie Hoby booted two field goals as the Hawkeyes inurih iliiwn play which broke Wisconsin. Sophomore cornerback boosted their season record Purdue's back. Tim Wilbur preserved the to 2-3 and conference mark to Ohio St. 16, Northwestern 7 COLUMBUS. Ohio - Art victory for Indiana, 4-1 over- 1-1. Illinois, hurt by mistakes Srhliehter's four-yard touch- all and 2-0 in the Big Ten, down pass to Brad Uwelle when he intercepted a pass at at key times, dropped to 1-4 and three field goals lifted the Hoosiers' 28 yard line overall and 2-2 in the Big Ten. The Illini were without the eighth-ranked Ohio State over with 1:03 to play. stubborn Northwestern in Big Wisconsin dropped to 1-4 services of their top rusher, Ten Conference football. overall and 0-2 in the Big Ten tailback Mike Holmes, who The undefeated Buckeyes after Steve Veith missed a 42- was benched with an injury. m^^^^mm^^^^^^mi^^mm^m^^^


u SOUTH BEND, Ind. Freshman cornerback Dave Duerson intercepted a pass and recovered a fumble to set up two Notre Dame touchdowns and Vagas Ferguson, carrying for a Notre Dame single game record 39 times, scored twice to lead the 10th ranked Irish over Georgia Tech Ducrson saw "6 points " after his interception as he returned 33 yards to the Tech B-yard line from where it took Ferguson three cracks to carry it over. 1 was just happy to get the ball. " said Duerson. i t ' s been a long time since I ran with a ball and I guess I forcut a lew things ' Syracuse 45, Kansas 27 LAWRENCE, Kan. - Joe Morris rushed for 250 yards, a Syracuse record, and scored three touchdowns to ignited a second half surge and carried the Orangemen over Kansas. Morris, a 5-7 177-pound sophomore, scored on runs of 4. 32 and 7 yards, carried only T.I times as Syracuse wiped out a 21-7 first quarter deficit and cruised to its fourth straight victory. Kansas. 1-3, scored the lirst three times it touched the ball and an upset seemed to be brewing before the Orange Men. who scored 10 points in the second quarter, pulled within 21-17 at halftime. Oklahoma 49, Colorado 24 NORMAN. Okla. Helsman Trophy Winner Billy Sims scrapped for 118 yards and four touchdowns to lead the No 3 ranked Oklahoma Sooners to a Big Eight Conference win over Colorado. Suns appeared tired and shaken during the last part of the third quarter and missed most ol that period and the linal period sitting on the sidelines with his shoulder pads removed. However, he didn't leave belore he had a chance to lead an impressive secondquarter Sooner effort during which he dived for a one-yard touchdown and ran six yarda lor a second score. He had gained UK) yards on 14 carries

LIKE WALKING ON AIR — Oklahoma halfback Billy Sims sails over Buffalo defensemen for a touchdown as Oklahoma ripped Colorado yesterday.

CBA cops Iona crown; Seraphs nab Bernards NEW YORK - Christian Brothers Academy's cross country team ran away with the Iona College Invitational title yesterday. The Colts, paced by Marc Librizzi'S second place finish, amassed 34 points en route to the crown. Librlzzi finished in 13:16, 16 seconds behind Tim Nealy of Msgr. Farrell, Statcn Island. Other top runners for CBA were Kevin Brandon (4th-13:27), Ed Hillman (7th-13:34), Steve Apostolacus (10th-13:37). John McCabe illthl3:40landGregKarpick(12th-13:44. The Colts' jayvee team, paced by Mike Mulshine. were first in their meet while the

freshmen copped a second. Bernard* Invitational BERNARDSVILLE - Mater Deis girls cross country team added its second invitational championship in three days yesterday as the Seraphs took the Division III title of the Bernards Invitational with 65 points. The Seraphs took the Spotswood Invitational Wednesday. Sue Minogue led the Seraphs, finishing fifth in 19:05. She was followed by Erin McKenna (9th), Marie Miele (14th), Debbie Grover (18th) and Carolyn Fallon (19th). St. John Vianney was third with 128 points. Ann Martinek placed third in 18:36. ,

N.J. Sports Complex becoming busiest anywhere The New Jersey Sports Complex is not an impressive sight when it is first seen by drivers approaching Exit 16W on the Turnpike. Giants Stadium looks somewhat gloomy, as if lamenting the fate of its inhabitants, and the race track is almost hidden. Virtually unnoticed is the hockey and basketball arena that is under construction, and the swamps in ths vicinity lower the overall impression. If the whole thing were decaying, instead of booming, one would think that Shelley's "Ozymandias" had comeback to life. Despite the lack of impressive surroundings, ths Complex is rapidly becoming the busiest sports area since Nero gave up trying to figure out new ways to entertain himself in the Colisseum. Nero took to the violin: the N.J. Sports and Exposition Authority continues to find new attractions, and its latest is the Jewell of harness racing, the Hambletonian The Hambletonian was added to the growing list of prime sports attractions in the Complex over the weekend, and it was virtually a steal The Meadowlands will offer a purse of 1800,000 in 1981, the ye'ar the race will return to the East, $850,000 In 1982. and $1 million in 1983


offer national television exposure and the big money which floods the track from the metropolitan area. The addition ef the Hambletonian is but another step in the development of the Complex. Where will that development end? It is impossible to say.

The (iiants are there; thoroughbred and hamsss racing are almost a year-long attraction; the Nets will be there when the indoor arena is finished, and a hockey team will be found as the nther tenant of that new establishment. There has been talk of major league baseball in the Meadowlands. and ths Mets have recently been mentioned as n prime possibility. Met attendance at Shea Stadium (sometimes called ('and)estick East or the NASA Wind Tunnel) dropped to about New York tried to get the race back by offering $1 million 750,000 this year and deservedly so. The Mets, who once were a year at the Syracuse Fair Grounds Before the race moved a source of pride to Long Islanders, are a terrible baseball to DuQuoin. III.. 22 years ago, it had been held at Goshen. tcarn. They have become an embarrassment. How else can a N Y . for 25 years. team lose about two million paying customers in such a period But ltv< Syracuse Fair Grounds are not The Meadowlands. of time1' and the New York bid was contingent upon the state legislaThe remnants of the Payson family will probably sell the ture voting the money for the race. The Meadowlands will Mets soon. When that happens, look for the Sports and


Exposition Authority to start demonstrating to the new owners how the Giants sell out every game with a terrible football team, how Shea Stadium has started to crumble apart in just 15 years, how there is an entire new host of fans to be tapped in the part of the megalopolis south of New York. Chances are the Authority will be successful - as it has been successful in so many other ways. After all, the glib sales pitch has even talked Bear Bryant into bringing his Alabama football team here next year. But there has to be a stopping point. Talk of a state takeover of the privately owned racetracks is becoming too rampant. The Sports Authority is a quasi-governmental body which has tremendous political influence. It could probably take control at Monmouth Park and the other tracks anytime it feels it wants to. That time should never happen Ths people should not allow it to happen. If it does occur, we might just as well give up on the whole system of private enterprise. A good thing is a good thing. Let's not allow it to become too good.



The Sunday Register CS

Valiant Lions see Mariners slip away By AL TOOZE

nothing to be ashamed of. The defense put in a superlative effort MIDDLETOWN — For 40 minutes or three-and-a-half It was a matchup of two coaches who had faced each other periods, the gutsy, determined Middletown North High School many times in Ocean County. "Our defense rose to the Lions staved off the bigger, highly touted Toms River North occasion," is the way Coach Vic Kubu summed up the play. team, before the Mariners fleet-footed quarterback Bob But on the other side of the field, Bob Flocco was a little Mangold scampered to the goal from seven yards out for the more verbal. "We were (expletive deleted) by the officials, score. He later added the icing with only 22 seconds to play to flags all over the place, bang a flag, bang another But that's lead his team to a 14-0 hard-fought victory. the mark of a champion, we came back and played tough " The Lions, who have faced three tough foes in a row, had He was referring to the seven flags thrown at the Mariners

WATCHING CAN HURT, TOO —Middletown North Coach Vic Kubu watches as the Toms River North thundering herd heads downfield during yesterday's game at Middletown North Field. The Lions dropped their second-straight game, this one to

h M f lUff > M « »v Don Loral

the undefeated Mariners, 14-0. The Lions have faced three-straignt excellent football teams.

for 85 yards to 30 for the Lions Along with a Manner touchdown being called back in the third period They play tough defense," Fiocco said about the Lions, "but so do we " On the Mariners' second series of the game, they put together a sustained drive of 51 yards, but defensive back Ron Fix, intercepted a Mangold pass at the 12 to halt the drive "Our defensive backfield did an outstanding job today." Kuhu said Late in the second quarter the Lions put together their best scoring opportunity as they drove from its own 17 down to the Mariners' 29-yard line with 21 seconds to play in the half John Cunningham came in and booted a 47-yard field goal attempt that had the height and the range, but just fell short in front of the crossbar, as both teams settled for a scoreless first half tie In the third quarter the Lions came out fired up as they started out at its own 40 But on first down. Lions' quarterback Mark Slate, going for all the marbles, was intercepted by Toms River North's Mangold, also playing defense "I wanted to stay close in the first half and decided to open it up right away in the second half But 1 also knew we'd be in trouble if we turned the ball over too many times Kubu explained. Four interceptions hurt the Lion cause in the second half But explained Kubu. "When you throw more, two out of the three things that can happen are bad." But again the Lion defense stiffened and held the Mariners off as they could only get to the Lion 25 "Bob Lutick played well and sophomore Ken Freshnock filled in well," Kubu said. Another player mentioned for praise by Kubu was Jerry Forbes "He did a fine job on Joe Ellis. (6-5, 260 tackle. ),and Keith Ecklof was in on many tackles '' Near the end of the third period the Lions quick-kicked on third down and the Mariners took over at their own 28 They put their star back Bob Baker to work up the middle as he carried the ball nine times out of the 14 plays that led to the score. Mangold faked to Baker up the middle and kept as he darted the sidelines for the six-yard score With 22 seconds he ran to the sideline from nine yards out for the other score Twu kirks by Rich Lynn brought the final margin. The statistics were one-sided The Mariners outgained the I.ions 257 to 119. and ran off 60 plays to 46 Baker led the Manner attack with 109 yards, while Mangold proved a tough runner to bring down ; "I hope we can start to move the ball better next weefc We couldn't run the ball and were forced to throw too much," Kubu said

Long Branch stuns Raritan By JACK RAFTER LONG BRANCH — Ten minutes before game time, a spotless blue sky was momentarilydotted by a cloud. As fate would have it. the Raritan football team was running to the sideline for its final words before game time. Bad omen or not. it was a dark day for the scrappy Rockets, as Long Branch rumbled down on a stunned Raritan team. When it was over and the two teams had traded green and white helmet stains for four quarters, it was Long Branch 16, Raritan 0. I-ong Branch Coach Jack Levy said, "It was great to have a shutout; that was our goal. Raritan hits tough, but we looked to our defense to stop them cold and it did the job." Long Branch opened by marching 24 yards on five plays, hut a fumble by quarterback Joe LeBron found Raritan in possession on the Long Branch 45, but the Raritan offense appeared to have sputterad, when a vital 15-yard penalty moved the ball further toiling Branch 24 yard line The stage appeared set for Raritan to break the game open, when on a fourth and one, the Rockets went Up the middle and were met with the entire Long Branch team. Starting on its own 15, Long Branch opened a drive with a devastating possesion game The Wave ate up the clock through most of the second quarter With the ball on their own 21-yard line, a vital penalty cost the Rockets dearly and Long Branch found itself on its 36. The Wave started a relentless drive and on 10-consecutive plays, marched to the Raritan 30.

With the ball resting at the Raritan 29, Kevin Dunn, recently in the hospital for an appendicitis, stepped back and fired a lefthanded whistler to flanker John Zambrano who bolted to the Raritan seven. Two plays later, Wave halfback Leon Mills blew into the left side of the Raritan line for the score. Joe LeBron blasted into the end zone for the extra point and J,ong Branch led 8-0 with 8:36 on the clock in the second quarter. As the half ended, Raritan had given an excellent account of itself, but Long Branch had kept possession of the ball for nearly two thirds of the first half. The Rockets refused to give up. With one quarter left in the game, they forced a fumble, gaining possesion on the Branchers' 39 On the next play, back Mike Wjf kel took a pass on the Long Branch five-yard line, but it bounced off the disappointed Rocket. Another valiant Raritan effort had come up with no points on the board. It looked as though the show was over as the minutes wound down in the fourth quarter. Long Branch got the ball on their own 35 and marched to the 18-yard line of Raritan on nine plays Southpaw quarterback Kevin Dunn spotted Zambrano barreling his way into the end zone and hit him with a perfect pass for another touchdown. Leon Mills hit the Raritan left side for the extra point and at 3:35. producing the final score. "I was proud of those kids, Levy said as he emerged from a wet shower administered by a happy group of Long Branch players.

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GOING DOWN —Raritan's Rich Broome is about togo down after a short gain yesterday in the game against Long Branch. Long Branch's Joe LaSpino (80) is about to make another hit.

Keansburg: No breakdowns this time MIDDLETOWN — "There were no breakdowns this week," was the succinct comment of Keansburg head coach Chip LaBaioa as he tried to explain his team's easy 41-6 victory over Mater Dei yesterday in high school football.

THAT'S FAR ENOUGH —Long Branch's Anthony Guidetti (16) is grabbed by Raritan's Pete Volpe yesterday at Long Branch. The Green Wave beat the Rockets, 16-0.

"Last week we moved the ball (against Holmdel), but wound up with a 0-0 tie," LaBarca noted "We had breakdowns at the wrong times." There was no stopping the Titans yesterday. They picked

CBA drops first in soccer as Roses score 4 in first LINCROFT — St. Rose scored four goals in the opening quarter and Christian Brothers Academy never caught up as it dropped its first match of the season, 5-3, in scholastic " ""soccer yersterday. Brian Pringle scored three goals for the Purple Roses while Greg McConnell added the other two. Tom Rafferty accounted for all three of CBA's goals and now has 12 for the season. The Colts, who had won their first seven matches, outshot ,,St. Rose, 25-18. St. Rose goalie Mark Zabillwicz has eight . saves while CBA netkeeper Joe Raymond turned back 10 shots. , Freehold Twp. 1, Freehold 0 FREEHOLD — Freehold Township (7-1) handed Freehold a 1-0 defeat yesterday in high school soccer. The Patriots' Chris Bullock got the game's only score with an assist from John Duffy and Joe Mantoya at 14:55 of the second period. Adam Winitz staved off 16 shots for the winners and Rich Schlentz snared 15 for the losers (6-3). Point Bora 2, Manaiquan 1 MANASQUAN - Point Boro scored twice before Manasquan got its goal. The Boro tallied on Bob Wesolowski's goal in the first period on an assist by Dave Samler and then again when George Clevenger hit one in on as assist by Tom White In the third. Boro's Matt Dempsey found the net at 14:50 of the fourth ' period on a penalty kick. Mike Burke saved six for Boro (6-3) and Dave Olmstead picked off eight for Manasquan (1-71 Monmouth 6, Holmdel 1 TINTON FALLS — John Costa scored twice and Carlos Escalante had five assists in Monmouth's win. The victory gave the Falcons a 5-4 record.

Costa got the first of three Falcon goals in the first period and Escalante assisted in all of them Ken Klenk got the second goal and Steve Cooper nailed the third. ' Costa put the Falcons up by four in the third and got an assist from Bob Clarahan before teammate Wayne Horghorth got one in at 14:58 Holmdel's Ken Fratto broke the ice in the fourth with an assist from Jim Brady and then Klenk gave the Falcons an insurance goal at 9:45.

later. Harrington went three yards lor the second score up 237 yards rushing and 105 yards passing to dominate the The losers made it close before the end of the opening winless Seraphs. "They didn't have much of a pass rush, so our man had period when !>>n Howard raced 63 yards down the npht sidelines for a [ouehdown The score was the first against plenty of time to throw," LaBarca said. "When the defense Keansburg this season. loosened up, we were able to run. Keansburg struck back on the ensuing series when HarMark Trapasso and Bill Harrington did the brunt of the rington ran 14 yards to cap a 65-yard driva3%,otitu ran for the b.illcarrying for Keansburg-Each scored two touchdowns twopoint conversion to raise the score to 20-8. Trapasso gained 86 yards in 11 carries and Harrington had 88 Trapasso got the fourth touchdown on a 27-yard run around yards in 12 tries. the right side on the next series run by the Titans They Quarterback Gary Lotito completed eight of 17 passes. stretched their lead to H3-6 with just 51 seconds remaining in Trapasso caught three passes for 66 yards. the First half on a one-yard plunge by Ted Dean Lotito's first piss attempt resulted in a touchdown Early Keansburg took the second half kH^ioff and marched 66 in the opening period he connected with Trapasso on a 45-yard yards in II plays for its final touchdown Lotito sneaked over scoring toss. Trapasso ran 40 of the yards down the right for the score from one yard out Tony Randazzo kicked his. sideline. Lotito tried twice for the extra points on passes Both third consecutive extra point. were complete but the Titans were assessed 15 yards on penalties on each attempt. Faced with an extra point try from At this point. LaBarca rested his regulars and spnnkled the 33, he tried a third pass but it was incomplete. his lineup OTth substitutes The reserves drove to the Seraph one on the final play of the game. t ** Moments later, Joe MacDonald intercepted a Seraph pass Mater Dei. now 0-3 has lost 35 of its lasl J? games at his 40 and returned the ball to the Mater Dei 37 Four plays


'O'pounds Eagles


HOLMDEL - Holmdel high School used a balanced offense to score a 30-0 victory over winless Manchester Township High school yesterday. "The offense moved the ball Garry Fleming. Tom McLoughlin and Harry Wilson saved today," Coach Greg Semenza said "We wanted to establish eight shots for the winners and Joe Alloco saved 10 for the running game early and the line did the job for us by Holmdel. constantly opening up holes for (Todd) Fleenor and iChrisl Cella to get through," he added. The Hornets moved the ball Hamilton 3, Ocean Twp. 2 62 yards on their first possession into the end zone with Chris TRENTON - Ocean Township battled back to tie Hamilcella and Todd Fleenor taking turns chewing up the yardage. ton at 2-all with one goJl by Pete Escandon at 15:40 in the On second and goal from the seven, Cella broke two tackles as third quarter to fall in overtime. he swept around the the left corner to paydirt. Todd Fleenor Escandon. assisted by Pete Kiss twice, scored both of added Two points as he dove off tackle Holmdel movefl the Ocean's goals Hamilton capitalized on Paul Tessein's unball with ease on it's second possession but a Del Johnson assisted goal at 4:40 of the overtime to take the victory. fumble was recovered by Steve Harrison on the Hawks 27 yard Hamilton (6-3) also got goals from Jack Maher and Ernie line killing the drive. Tessein. "We have a strong defense this year," a proud Semenza Ocean (4-61 was defended by Mitch Ansell. who stopped 18 proclaimed "I haven't seen too many other teams but I'd say of 2fi shots. our D' is up their with the best around," He added. Holmdel's defense didn't allow Manchester to enter it's Henry Hudson 4, Mater Del 3 territory until the last play of the third quarter but the Hawks' NEW MONMOUTH - Gary Berry scored three times and drive stalled on the 45 for the deepest penatration onmf the .left Young added another goal as Henry Hudson got past game.' Mater Dei yesterday. The Hornets' swarming defense gave Quarterback Steve Mike dilson added a pair of assists for Hudson (3-41 (late-wood fits as three of his passes wpre picked off in the Mater Dei held a 22-14 edge in shots, but Hudson's Tom Porter first half. Two of the miscues setting up Hornet scores stopped 14. » H - •

Marty Licciardellos interception gave the Hornets a first down on the Hawks 19 yard line Fleenor and Cella moved the ball lo the six for a first down. On fourth and goal from the three. Cella bulled his way into the end zone .lack Zawacki hit Chn* cella in the endzune for the two point conversion. With just over two minutes left in the half, Kran Mullan See Holmdel's page C9

Soccer fans injured ROTHERHAM. England (AP) - About 30 soccer fans were injured when a section of wall collapsed after an English League Third Division match between Rotherham and Sheffield United yesterday. A police spokesman said, the incident was caused by a group of fans fighting at the back of the grounds. As the crowd in front of the fighting moved, forward, the wall collapsed • under the pressure A number of fans were taken to a hospital with broken limbs and one man suffered a serious chest Injury. DoMC other fans were treated for cuts and bruises The match, which Sheffield United won 2-1, was wafe by a crowd of 20.355 — the biggest at the grounds here MM years.


T h e Sunday Register





DEJECTION—Ocean Township quarterback Greg Hunt can see the writing on the wall as his Spartans go down to defeat at the hands of Middletown South yesterday.

Marlboro employs thunder, lightning By JOE NOWAK MARLBOROThe weather may have been sunny and clear yesterday afternoon but the Marlboro Mustangs used a little lightning and thunder to defeat "B" Division North rivals Monmouth Regional, 20-0 The lightning came in the form of quarterback Mark Douglas' throwing arm while s e n i o r fullback Alfie Lenkiewicz provided the thunder with three touchdown runs and a two-point conversion. Lenkiewicz, who has run for six touchdowns in the young season, may have gained only 13 yards in 5 carries but he received nothing but praise after the game from Mustang mentor Russ Gleeson. "When you've got a horse like that you've got to ride him. ' the rookie coach said. "He's big and strong and he can't be stopped in short yardage situations." The Mustangs 12-1) got rolling early. With just over three minutes remaining in the first quarter sophomore Mike Siegel's punt was fumbled by Monmouth Regional and recovered by Bryan VanCuren at the Falcon 11 yard line. Ron Saracen, who was the workhorse for the Mustangs with 50 yards in 20 carries on the afternoon, moved the ball to the three-yard line. Lenkiewicz then bulled in on second down and Mark Douglas hit Chuch Keck with

King leads

WHEELING, W.Va. (AP) — Betsy King survived wind, rain, cold and a hilly golf course yesterday to shoot a second straight par 72 and take a one-shot lead after two rounds of the 1100,000 WheelIng LPGA Classic. Only three golfers managed sub-par rounds as mid-50s temperatures, winds gusting up to 30 miles per hour and chilling rain sent scores skyrocketing. King, looking for her first win on the LPGA tour, held a one shot edge over Marlene Floyd, who shot a 1-over-par

Eagles frustrated no more, clobber Spartans, 37-12

a pass for the two point conversion Monmouth Regional wasn't able to get their offense untracked in the first half. Five possessions produced two fumbles, one interception, three punts and just a single first down. It was the second Falcon fumble, recovered by Bob VanWagner, that gave Douglas the chance to show off some of the lightning in his arm. On third and 11 from midfield he hit Rick Saracen with a 13-yard screen pass and then went to Keck for a 33 yard gain all the way down to Monmouth's four. On first and goal Lenkiewicz struck again. The conversion failed and with two minutes remaining in the half the Mustangs held an 144 lead "Mark's throwing kept us in the game," Gleeson said afterward. "We may have scored the touchdowns on the ground but he set them up for us. He was under tremendous pressure all day but he proved again that he's a good quarterback," he added. Something happened to the two teams during half time. Marlboro lost all of its momentum and Monmouth finally found an offense, even the though the Falcons couldn't put any points on the

board On their second possesion of the half the Falcons put together a 10-pIay, fiveminute drive that took them insnlV Marlboro's 20 They were driving for what would have been their first touchdown of the season but on fourth and five from the 16, sophomore quarterback John Oaiazzo was sacked by Mike SchulU for a four-yard loss. It proved to be their only real scoring threat of the game. While Monmouth was finding an offense, their defense came to life and continually stopped the .Mustangs in the final two quarters. Monmouth forced Marlboro to punt the first six times they had the ball in the second half On the seventh possession, however, Douglas went back to his lightning On third and 10 from Monmouth's 45,. Douglas, who finished the game with five completions in nine attempts for 138 yards, hit Keck for a 45-yard gain to trie two-yard line. Lenkiewicz took it the final two yards for the score and then r.irried the ball in for the two point conversion that made the score 22-0. Marlboro travels to Long Branch' next week and Monmouth plays at Red Bank.

OAKHURST - The initials are MTHS, and the "S" stands for Sampson. Yesterday, San pson brought the temple down again as Middletown South roared to life in the second half and trounced Ocean Township, 37-12, in an inlerconference football game. "We did it, " South Head Coach Rich Mosca said. "We broke through, we scored the most points in school history." The previously winless Eagles, losers to Jackson on opening day and to Toms River North last week, took out their frustrations on the Spartans, winners opening day against Monmouth Regional and losers to Raritan by one point last week "The first two games did not bring us down," Mosca said. "We've spent a lot of. time getting the kids motivated, keeping them psyched That's the essence of high school piay. Actually, Middletown capitalized on two "Ms" yesterday: Motivation and Momentum Ocean broke through to the Scoreboard four minutes into the game when Bob Molloy pounced on a South fumble on the 1-yard line and set up quarterback Greg Hunt's two-yard TD scramble Hunt, looking to pass, instead ran the ball in himself to avoid the defense's advances. The kick was blocked. Ocean would not score again until 2:00 remaining in the game. With 9:23 left in the second quarter, Middletown South recovered a Spartan fumble at the 25-yard line. The 75-yard, eight-play drive ended as tailback Marty Wenzel swept over the right side for one yard and six points. But two PAT kick attempts failed. After an exchange of downs, Middletown South pushed their offense to the limit for a one more touchdown before the end of the half. Instead, the Eagles took to the boot, and Randy Gardella drilled a shot between the uprights. The motivation was there. Now came the momentum. Charging out of the locker room after the half, the Eagles began their flight Quarterback John Johnson began firing at will, finding his receivers with strikes of four, five, 12 yards. "John is a super athletic kid." Mosca said. "He's cornea long way since the beginning of the season, and he's my number one man right now I'm banking on him." Rut Johnson's legs powered the next South touchdown. Under pressure on the Spartan 14 and looking to pass, Johnson instead elected to cut back left and run in for the score with 2:40 left in the third period Gardella's kick was good. Another run by Wenzel, this a 35-yard dash along the right sideline, extended Souths lead to 22-6 with 6:10 showing on the fourth-quarter clock. Gardelle's kick made it 23-6. Ocean, looking for respectability, plowed its way upfield on short runs and a long aerial to Skip Wohiert. After the offense stalled for three downs. Hunt went for broke on a fourth-and-six. He hit Chris Dupree right on the numbers in the left of the end zone. But a PAT pass to Tony Furrow on the right side was tipped. 4 Ocean's score did not break the South momentum, however, as a bullet f rum Johnson to Jon Phlpps upped the margin 'to 29-13 30 seconds later. Gardella found the uprights again. Ocean mounted its last drive on its own 22, but after gaining 12 in the air, the Spartans lost 15 for offensive holding. After what happened next, it didn't matter. Hunt dropped deep into his pocket, hoping to pass over the center. He found the wrong receiver, firing a solid shot into the arms of Middletowns Kevin Carroll. Carroll landed on the 8 and drove into the end zone untouched. Gardella's kick ended the game. "We worked on a lot the past couple of weeks," Mosca said. "Our defense scored as much for us as our offense did, and if they didn't score they set things up. "Our passing game is better: we rely on it a lot. We're a young team, with a lot of juniors But we didn't make 'young kid' mistakes We didn't give up the big plays; that made the difference." "I anticipated a close game," Ocean Head Coach Carmine Magnolta said. "Middletuwn South was due, though They played two tough teams. "I think that this was the first real test of our firepower. Our defense did a great job, I think, but then all hell broke loose. "They beat us," he continued, i don't think we made any mistakes that we shouldn't have The defense just spent too much time on the field, that's all. "We're inexperienced, and we'll have to work."

VALIANT EFFORT — Ocean Township running back Skip Wohiert (40) digs In for a short-yardage gain as Middletown South defensive end Pete Bldgood (64) races across to attempt a tackle. Wohlert's gains were not enough to lift the Spartans over the Eagles.

Rabbit Tewell leads Texas Open by two SAN ANTONIO, Texas just felt confident. I got (AP) — Doug Tewell, one of things off to a good start. I the "rabbits" who had to was loving it all the way." qualify Monday, fired a Tewell was playing in blistering 7-under-par 63 yes- Trevino's group, which was terday to take a 2-stroke lead followed by a large, prointo the final round of the Trevino crowd. That, he said, $250,000 Texas Open. didn't upset him. Tewell, a 30-year-old Okla"Actually, I think it haman trying to earn his first helped to play with a top Top 60 qualifying exemption, player like Lee," he said. was at 13-under-par 197 for Tewell, in his fifth year on the tournament Eddie the pro tour, ranks 64th on the Pearce was in second place 1979 money list and has only after shooting a 656 two more tournaments after Second-round leaders Lee SAN ANTONIO. Texas (AP) — Scores Trevino and Lou Graham alter three rounds of the HS0.000 Texas Open golf tournament Ih JO shot 69s yesterday and were V Clubcourse: bunched with Bill Rogers and ^ M C . 69.6S-.S-m 68-65-69—201 John Mahaffey in third place, LM Jrtwino 6964-69—202 5 strokes off Tewell's torrid B° 72 68-62-202 I I U U ID! pace. Rogers fired a 62 yes- BenVrVnsn"" 7o H la-flu terday to move into conten- *•>"> 'KJJf tion.

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Tewell reeled off two straight birdies to open yesterday's round and then put together three consecutive birdies to start the back nine.

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Mark McCumber Peter Oosterhuls Lyn Loll Ed Florl Jim Colbert Brad Bryan) Dale Dougleis Buddy Gardner Oi vine Moody Terry Maurtey Mark Pfell Peter Jacobsen Rex Caldwell Georoe Cadle David Lundslrurn, Larry Zieoler Lon Hlnkle Tom Punier Grler Jones Greg Powers David Edwards Don January GrtS I'll/, i Bill Calfee Howard Twlttv Boo Mann Charles Coodv Victor Reoalado Mike Hill Wall* Armstrong Artie McNIckle Tim Simpson Jay Haas Jack Ferew Tony Holllfleld Woody Blackburn Tom Kite Antonio Cerda Dave Stockton Micnael Brannan Joe Kunes Ron T.rrv Jim Dent Allen Miller Dan Edwards Lee Mikles Bob Betlev Mike Colandro Boo Byrr

Keyport finds its defense By JIM HINTELMANN KEYPORT — "We got our defense back today,' ' Keyport football Coach Mike ClccotelU said following the Red Raiders' impressive 14-3 triumph over Point Pleasant Beach in a Shore Conference " C Division contest yesterday. Keyport's defense, led by cornerback Mike Warnock -and tackle John Whitehead, held the Garnet Gulls to minus 19 yards rushing "Warnock had two interceptions in the game and he played just super," Ciccotelli said. "We worked very hard to get ready for this game.'' The passing of quarterback Jim McNamara to end Don Reid represented most of the Point Beach offense with the duo combining for five receptions and 78 yards. "They threw a lot more and used some things that we didn't see in their last game. Ciccotelli said. "But we shut down on 88 {Reid) in Ihe second half'

Halfback Steve Rubinu again was the key man on offense for the Red Haiders scoring both of his team's touchdowns and gaining 109 yards in 22 carries. "Steve is a tough kid." Ciccotelli said "On his first touchdown he looked like he was stopped: but he kept going ' Keyport took the opening kickoff and marched W) yards in 10 plays for its first touchdown. The Raiders reached the Point Beach 30 helped by a 15-yard pass from quarterback John Diamond to Jack Ross and then Rubinu hit the middle of the Gull line, was apparently stopped, but kept his feet and broke loose for a 30-yard scoring run. His run for two points was stopped short leaving the score 6-0 Point Beach got its only sustained drive lata in the first quarter after Uckjfi Mike Manzo recovered a Keyport fumble at the Raider 4.1.

McNamara hit Reid twice for gains of 15 and 10 yards to put the ball On the 23 following an illegal procedure penalty on Point Beach. Keyport's defense held and Mike Miller came in a Wcked a 40-yard field goal to cut the Red Raider lead to 6-2. Point Beach made one more mild threat moving to the Keyport 29 in the third quarter with a TO-yard McNamara to Reid pass the big play. Warnock, however, came up with the first of his two interceptions to kill off the drive. Tackle Terry McCann'set up the second Keyport touchdown when he recovered a Point Beach fumble at the Gull 9. Four plays later, Rubino smashed over for the touchdown. Diamond got the two-point conversion when he swept right on a keeper. Keyport resumes "C" Division action Saturday when it meets Freehold.

Jobson says yacht racing mishap should have been been avoided SMITHVILLE - Royal Ocean Racing Club should not have allowed a crowded field of 306 yachts in the Admiral's Cup competition, which claimed 17 lives off the shore of Great Britain last August, one competitor said yesterday. Gary Jobson, 29, of Toms River, the tactician for Ted Turner's yacht "Tenacious," in the race, made the comment at the annual New Jersey Associated Press Managing Editors meeting. "They had 100 boats in the water that really had no business being out there — 32-footers. ' Jobson said. -

Turner's 19-member crew won the 80-hour race, which is held every two years This year the race was marred by a severe storm, with 35-foot waves. Jobson said 24 expensive yachts were either sunk or abandoned and 17 persons drowned. "On the one hand, it was good to win this crazy race, but on the other hand, it was a tragedy," he said "What's a mystery to me is why some of these people got out of their boats and into life rafts when their posts weren't really in trouble," he said. M

Turner, owner ol an Atlanta television station that is transmitted nationwide by cable, and owner of the Atlanta Braves professional baseball team, also won the Americus cup with Jobson in 1977 Jobson said Turner wins because of his strong sailing staff and not because he takes chances. For instance, .Jobson said, the crew on Tenacious wore safety harnesses and they did not Increase speed unnecessarily during breaks in the storm.

Terry Olehl Chip Beck Butch Beird

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this one to qualify for the Top 60 and earn an exemption. He had to shoot a 67 Monday to win a berth in this tournament. His third-place finish in the B.C. Open last month was the only time in hi; career he has been among the five top finishers in a tournament. Tewell had a 6« In the first round and a 68 on Friday. Pearce, 27, of Orlando, Fla., has been mired in a season-long slump, but now is using a briefcase-sized coinputer in the past month to refine his putting stroke. The computer is marketed by a company in which Pearce and several other pro golfers own stock and uses a series of colored lights to tell a golfer whether his putting stroke Is smooth and straight. Rogers, 28, a former Univ e r s i t v of Houston star who lives in Texarkana, Texas, had.only a 72 Thursday and a 68 in the second round. "I've been wanting to shoot a round like this for a long time. It seemed like anything I did was right today and believe me, it was fun," he said.

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The Sunday Register C7

Browns, Steelers: Hated rivals meet By the Associated F r t u A week ago, it figured to be a showdown of unbeaten teams, with sole possession of the American Conference's Central Division at stake. Now, though, it's a meeting of once-beaten teams representing two-thirds of first place. The Pittsburgh Steelers, upset 17-14 by Philadelphia last Sunday, invade Cleveland today to face the Browns victimized 31-10 by the Houston Oilers a week ago. The Steelers, Browns and Oilers share the division leads with 4-1 records In today's other games It's St. Louis at Houston, Tampa Bay at the New York Giants, Washington at Philadelphia, Dallas at Minnesota, Chicago at Buffalo, Detroit at New England, Green Bay at Atlanta, Kansas City at Cincinnati, Los Angeles at New Orleans, the New York Jets at Baltimore, San Diego at Denver and Seattle at San Francisco. Tomorrow night it's Miami at Oakland. Usually, both the Steelers and Browns come out of their two meetings each season with hefty injury lists. This time they're going into the game that way. Pittsburgh figures to play without All-Pro wide receiver

Lynn Swann and offensive guard Gerry Mullins, suffering pulled hamstrings, and linebacker Loren Toews, on the injured reserve list with a neck injury. Cleveland will miss running back Greg Pruitt and wide receiver-kick returner Keith Wright, each with a knee injuries. Defensive end l y l e Aliado, also with a knee injury, is expected to play but may not be at full strength. Close to a dozen other players are questionable starters because of various injuries. "Injuries have hurt us, but we're also killing ourselves with errors, fumbles, interceptions and mental mistakes," Chuck Noll, the Pittsburgh coach, said . "We must rectify our errors. If we can, we have the capability of being a good team." They've been more than good against the Browns lately. Pittsburgh has won the last four meetings and nine of the last 10 — but that means nothing to Noll. "You can't live in the past," he said. "The Browns are playing very well. They are efficient and aggressive. It is very definitely the best Browns team I've seen since I've been coaching here." Sam Rutigliano, the Browns' coach, returned the

compliments, of course. "Without question, the Steelers have the best depth in the National Football League," he said. "If they didn't, they couldn't be where they are right now. "And they have Terry Bradshaw at quarterback. Bradshaw has virtually carried the Steelers himself. Without question, he is the best quarterback in the NFL.'' In Houston, the Oilers, 4-1, send Earl Campbell and his league-leading 569 rushing yards against the Cardinals and Ottis Anderson, third in the league in ground-gaining with 481 (Walter Pay ton of Chicago has 530). The Cardinals, a preseason pick by many to seriously challenge Dallas for the National Conference East title, has sputtered through their first five games, winning just one. Two of their losses were by scores of 22-21 to the Cowboys and 24-21 to the Steelers. "I don't care about their 1-4 record," Houston Coach Bum Phillips says of the Cards. "They had Dallas beat and they had Pittsburgh beat. That shows me that they are capable of beating anybody.'' Tampa Bay, the surprise of the season, takes its

perfect record — the only one in the league — north to Bast Rutherford, N.J., to face the winJess Giants, who will be starting Phil Simms at quarterback for the first time. It's a tough way for a rookie to make his debut, going against the league's best defense "I hope to play a real good, steady game," Simms said "i think I learned a few things from last Sunday (when he played more than half of the Giants' 24-14 loss to New Orleans) and I hope to minimize my mistakes. "Tampa Bay has such a great defense, you just can't afford any mistakes against them. I look for a good conservative game." The Eagles and Redskins find themselves in the same predicament as the Steelers and Browns, namely owning two-thirds of a division title Philadelphia and Washington own 4-1 records, as do the Cowboys. The encounter in Philadelphia will be no picnic, Washington scouting director Kirk Mee observed. "Blood and guts; a 15-rounder," he said. "1 look for the game to be a real tough, physical game without a whole lot of finesse '

Giants, Tampa Bay: Both so perfect Who knows? If the Giants Bucs beat themselves in all had been the expansion three There are a few more EAST RUTHERFORD - franchise, instead of part of Today's football game at the old NFL guard, they odious comparisons to be. Giants Stadium here pits two might be 5-0 today instead of made. Tampa Bay comes in with the top team in total teams with perfect records 0-5. against each other. As inconIn their short history, the defense in the entire NFL. In gruous as it may seem, the Buccaneers have won 12 overall offense, the Bucs are Tampa Bay Buccaneers games and lost 37, but all 12 10th come in with the only un- of those wins have come in The Giants are dead U)st defeated record in the Na- their last 23 games. In that among the elite 28 in offense, tional Football League. same period, the Giants are and 19th in defense. The game looks like a misTheir hosts, the New York 14-35. However, over the past Giants, have been perfect in 23 games, they have won only match, but it isn't. First of all, the Giants will, defeat - five straight times. present their rookie quarbtrThere is plenty to chew over there. Just think. If the Comparisons like these back. Phil Simms, to thr Giants had junked the entire are odious to the old guard home crowd for the first time team in 1976, the year they Giants, who have beaten today. That means that the moved into Giants Stadium Tampa Bay in their three pre- offense will probably be inand the year that Tampa Bay vious meetings, including two troduced before the game and was bom, they could havs last year. But all three games will becheered. started from scratch as the were close and all could have Simms certainly gives the Buccaneers did. been won by Tampa Bay. The team a psychological lift. Offensive linemen have been saying all week that he will make their job easier because he sets up faster and'is more mobile than Joe Home team In CAPS San Diego 24, DENVER 17 Pisarcik. TODAY BUFFALO 28, Chicago 17 Second, Tampa Bay ii GIANTS 14, Tampa Bay 10 NEW ENGLAND 24, Detroit probably not as good as it Jets 27, BALTIMORE 24 13 sounds. The Bucs run the ball Dallas 26, MINNESOTA 16 HOUSTON 24, St. Louis 21 Los Angeles 19, NEW OR- ATLANTA 17, Green Bay 14 well with Ricky Bell and rookie Jerry Eckwood. Bat LEANS 17 Seattle 26, San Francisco 24 quarterback Doug Williams PHILADELPHIA 17, Washis completing only 37.5 TOMORROW NIGHT ington 14 percent of his passes. Eight Miami 21, OAKLAND 17 Kansas City 21, CINCINNATI of his completions have gone Last week: i-l (the cat 14 Winless New York Giants' Head Coach Ray Perkint hope* that hit team can play over in head in today'* game against could have done better!); for touchdowns. Pittsburgh 16, CLEVELAND The Bucs are due to lose. season to date: 44-M 1.629). the unbeaten Tampa Bay Buccaneers. 14 In fact. Coach John McKay, known as a comedian of sorts, said. "We aren't afraid to be the first tsam to lose to the Giants. We can lose to anyone. We aren't awe-inspiring." "If we want to win, we will have to play like By BILL ZAPCIC Quarterback Bert Jones, who injured his Suggs. The trio has accounted for four intercepNow for the bad news for seasoned pros." shoulder on the first day of the season, worked out tions and a touchdown. Giant fans. Nobody knows exBALTIMORE - First Miami, and now, the A tall order for the league's youngest team. extensively this week, and at least will suit up as Also coming of age is the offensive line. Left actly who will be playing on world! . * backup to QB Greg Landry. tackle Chris Ward only drew two holding penalthe team's front four today JET JOTTINGS - Kickoff time is 4 p.m., with The New York Jets, bolstered by their amazties last week with his unusual blocking style, and "But he's not the Bert we all know," Colts Defensive end Gary Jeter and television chores falling to WNBC-TV, Channel 4, ing 33-27 victory over the previously-unbeaten right tackle Marvin Powell continued to open Head Coach Ted Marchibroda cautioned. "He's defensive tackle John Menand radio waves coming from WCBS-Newsradio Miami Dolphins at Shea Stadium last week, bring holes for the running attack, still near the top of thrown better this week than before, but he'll denhall may not be recovered 88. Pregame shows start about one-half hour prior their "Unknown Offense" and "Swiss Cheese" the NFL charts with 192.0 average total yards per have to show more improvement before I'll let from injuries, and sub DE to the game proper. defense to Memorial Stadium here against the game. him take the field." Jeff Weston is also hobbling. The Jets trail the Colts in the series that goes winless Baltimore Colts. Running is the job of Kevin Long, the fullback If and when Jones takes the field against the That leayes George Martin. back to Super Bowl III. The Jets swept the'pair But while songs of gladness ring out in the who sat out with a bruised ankle for the last two Jets, he will face a 4-3 defense that is slowly Phil Tabor and Calvin Miller from Baltimore last year to end a six-game Colt locker room, the sounds from the head shed are games. Long returns to steal the spotlight back coming of age. Middle linebacker Stan Blirika still as the survivors among the streak. less optimistic. tops the team defensive stats with 41 solo tackles from surpirise standout Tom Newton. defensive linemen. Who will Last year, the Jets improved their'record to "Baltimore is a hornets' nest," Jets Head and 32 assists, widening the gap between himself be the fourth? It could be Dan 4-5 at Memorial Stadium. Today, they're trying to Coach Walt Michaels said. "Our kids are going to and left linebacker Greg Buttle, 35 and 20. Fullback Clark Gaines is also living up to his Lloyd, who played there last get even at 3-3. have to take up the challenge again." last name again. Returning to the fold last week from a bout week after the injury Bert Jones a saw limited action last year at The Jets (2-3), maligned by the press for with tendonitis was Abdul Salaam, formerly nose So why is Michaels worried? epidemic hit in New Orleans this time, making his first start after a shoulder inadequate defense before last Sunday, withstood "Baltimore has had some bad breaks between tackle on the 3-4 and now listed as a lef t-sider. He Or the Giants may keep Lloyd injury. It may prove to be deja vu if he trots onto a Miami rally that might have cost them the injuries and bad luck," he said. "They're due. brought down three and helped three times last at linebacker and play a 3-4. the field. game. Miami fell from the ranks of the unbeaten, week, and confessed that he intends to make up "If they can take the breaks and make the big In addition, free safety New York quarterback Richard Todd stands a leaving Giant foe Tampa Bay the sole 5-0 squad. for lost time. plays when they have to, they are definitely a Ernie Jones looks like a bobetter chance of striding onto the field without Still, despite the fact that Baltimore is winthreat. We have to keep calm, not get flusterecd if Burgess Owens at free safety is the mainstay go. Odis McKinney is the regetting booed this week. At least the boos will less, the Jets face a battle this afternoon. One we fall behind, and make the breaks work to our of the secondary, aided by surprising Bobby Jackplacement there Simms will come from the opposition's fans, not his own. reason is the return of "The Franchise." advantage. son at left cornerback and strong safety Shafer not have Jimmy Robinsoivto throw to either. The little fecciver will be out for about five more weeks with an elbow dislocation Running backs Emery Moorehead and Ken Johnson have been nursing assorted ailments but should play. That does not exactly put the Giants in the best shape action tomorrow night and OAKLAND (AP) - Larry crease and he'll get 5, 6, 7 with the Raiders, 2-3, and pleted 55 percent of his tosses to be playing an undefeated play alongside Dave Casper, > Csonka returns Monday night yards more," says Mark van Csonka has rushed for 267 for 943 yards and six touchteam - even when that team the All-Pro tight end who • to the Oakland Coliseum, E e g h e n , t h e Oakland yards and four touchdowns in downs while allowing only six is the Tampa Bay Bucjoined the starting lineup last i where he made a farewell Raiders' fullback. "At least, his first season back with his interceptions. caneers. weekend as the Raiders went old team. } performance five years ago. that's how he was back in his The burden will be on the Art Shell, the big tackle to a double-tight end forLast year with the New So far this season, the Mi- prime." Giants' offense today Simms who suffered a knee injury in mation in their 27-3 victory York Giants, Csonka gained The Dolphins take a 4-1 > ami Dolphins' fullback has has to take the team for longthe summer, may return to over Denver. • closely resembled the old National Football League re- 311 yards on 91 carries. They er distances than the two 18cord into tomorrow night's released him after the season '. Larry Csonka. yard scoring thrusts he led "You give Csonka a nationally televised game and the fullback, at age 32, against New Orleans. And he signed with Miami as a free will be facing tbe league's agent. stingiest defense - stingier BALTIMORE (AP) The Baltimore Orioles announced In December, 1974, Csonka than Los Angeles or Pitran for 114 yards against the that a limited number of obstructed view reserved seats for tsburgh. Raiders in one of the most the World Series will go on sale tomorrow morning at 9 a.m. "They (Tampa Bay) play exciting playoff games in should the team win the American League playoffs. a real tough, disciplined deThe Orioles said about 2,000 such seats in the lower stands NFL history, then left to play fense," Giants Coach Ray in the short-lived World Foot- would be available for each of the possible four games along America* Ctariwitio Perkins said. "I know we with a few single box seats. The obstructed view reserved ball League. The Dolphins have not played as tough a T P e t PF PA no i n u lost their all-time leading locations, costing $12 apiece, are located behind poles which 0 tOO 113 71 Miami defense as theirs in the last too n 7i 0 .100 154 104 «utfelo rusher, and didn't make an- seriously obscure the view of at least a portion of the infield .W0 W0 114 114 17 ioto 0 tOO 130 It «4e« England five weeks." Yet. the Giants SI. Loull .100 I t M other playoff appearance un0 400 110 1a4 and outfield areas. The box seats are placed atf 17. 44.V. Jati N.Y. Olantt .000 M 111 have scored only 58 points, 0 000 t l 104 "Baltimore til last season. I low in the league, in those 1.000 l i t 71 0 .HO 101 H Tampa B#v Fans may purchase from one to four of these tickets for Cleveland The Raiders won that 1974 Minna iota WO 17 IDt 0 tOO 117 100 previous five games. .'•• 4iouiton one, two three or all four of the games which would be played .400 it n 0 tOO lOt 71 Chicago Tltltburgh postseason game 28-26 on Ken .400 n 17 0 .000 71 141Grten Bay Kickoff time is 1 p.m with in Baltimore Oct. 9 and 10 and Oct. IS and 17. All would be Cincinnati Detroit no u its Stabler'] pass to Clarence played at night. Channel 2 and WNEW (1130) 0 tOO 141 It Van Olego Davis in the final seconds. M C 14 71 0 W O 7f atLot Angela) •Denver Radio carrying the broad.400 101 104 0 H O 103 W Atlanta ICenial Cllv The sale will be conducted at the Memorial Stadium box Stabler, bothered by a .400 l i t i n New Orleani casts. 0 .400 71 111 •Oakland ooo n 117 0 M O t> 113San Francltco sore arm last year, has com- office. Only cash, certified checks or money orders, payable •Seattle And Coach McKay is in the piled Impressive passing to the Baltimore Orioles, can be accepted. Personal checks LIKE SWISS CHEESE -The New York Jets' defense, same position that the rest of K a n t a i c m a t c inclnnetl, 4 p.m. TttftV't Oamei statistics in the first five cannot be honored. Danaiat Mlnnatota, *o the league was in when his Chicago at BuffaloM p.m. the Swiss cheese of the NFL, gave the New England Lot Angeles at N> Orleani. 4 p.m. Detroit at Naw England, 1 p m games of this season despite Ortan Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m. The Orioles also announced that all mail orders they were Patriots a day of Joy last month. Today's game against Buccaneers lost 26 in a row. New Yorfc Jeteat Baltimore, 4 p.m. working behind a line that Washington at Philadelphia. 1 p.m. San Diego at Denver, 4 p.m. the winless Baltimore Colts could give the sagging Who wants to be the tint Tampa Bay at Naw York Olamt, 1 p.m. Seattle at San Frencltco. 4 P.n has been hit hard by injuries. able to fill have been mailed. Everyone whose orders were . St. Loulf at Houston. 1 p.m. T t m t r r t V t Otmajt team to lose to the Giants? ; defense a breather. Maybe. Plttlburgh at Clavaland, 4 p.m. Miami at Oakland, f p.m. Th left-hander has com- filled should have received them via certified mail. By JONNI FALK

Pro Picks

Jets 'Swiss Cheese9 defense goes after Colts

Miami's Csonka looks like old self; Raider club knows what to expect Oriole tickets available

NFL Standings

£ 8 The Sunday Register



Harmony Bowl team hits record-breaking 3,135 The Harmony Bowl Classic League set the all-time house scoring record this week with a team series score 3135 The team is Cannizzaro Excavating dwelling in seventh place in this 14-team league. Those responsible for establishing this record total are Mike Cannizzaro 684, Lynn Scarano 556. John Straniero 599, Bill Walker Jr 629 and Al Van Vliet «67. The team managed to win five points on games of 10051067 and 1063 on their way to a 3135 set. Only a couple of weeks ago Red Bank Roofing team fired a 3287 at Middletown Lanes in a higher caliber league. So by comparison the 3135 is almost the equivalent when you consider the difference in team average of 900 versus 940 However, the makeup of the Cannizzaro team is a powerful lineup and has the potential of blasting big scores anytime. LANE CONDITIONING Those of you that have read this writer's comments here on lane conditioning should soon realize how important this is. Proper lane conditioning is a very important factor. It makes




WORKS FOR THE DEVILS—Brian Gilman didn't let the fact that he didn't make the Shore Regional High School football team bother him too much. He's still working for the Devils as team manager.

J)evils' Gilman: 'Let me help' Regional coaches remarked, "I could tell it hurt. 1 mean, really hurt. But the kid just He has won or lost more games than wanted to be a part of the team in a il coactws realize. He gets next to noth- meaningful way and, by golly, if ever a boy i'rf rtcognitjo^'And finally, believe it or became a man on one afternoon, it was esdoeSrvt play one minute in any right then and there." Being a manager of any sport is no piece doctor' The coach1" Good of cake and the complexity of. football but you see, this fellow doesn't doubles those chores Oilman is precise and soft-spoken. "1 do t paid for what he does Now you've anything I can to help the team. There's got it, he's the team manager another guy who is a junior. He hurt his In the old days, he was called the "wa»r boy ."-He scraped the mud off your shoes collarbone and he can't play either. The n the rainy days, hustled water in and out coaches don't ask us to do the dirty work. Maybe when a kid on the team gets hurt, we 'o some, he was there, but he wasn't. Sripaft coaches have long since come to go out with the doctor and see if we can help eallza the indispensibility of the manager him in any way." And what about the time out situations? r the statistician. Of course, in the modern ay scene, both young men and women When you have two minutes for a breather, who will bring you that desperately-needed like are serving in these meaningful roles, .lust what does a manager do? Better water? Take a look at all the items lying along let. one has to think what the manager does got to do. Managers and statisticians are the sideline during a high school football game. At some point or another, a kicking "persons lor all seasons. - Consider the case of Brian (Jilman of tee is needed The center wants a towel to Shore Regional High School. Brian had not dry his hands so the ball doesn't slip. "You eally participated in football in his first know, there's a lot of equipment to be taken hrce years at the school. "I don't know. care of. Someone has to do it," Brian added. Jne morning I got up and simply said to "A broken chin strap. Things like that." hvself. I want to be a'part of the team. I'm Oilman is right. That one vital play that Bo'inc ling in the Marines next September and 1 a kid had to run off the field and put on a fed better darned well get in shape for new chin strap, or replace a trampled mouthpiece If no one is there to help, a big P> at ' play goes by and in that fleeting second f And so it was that on first of September games are won or lost. {his year that Brian Oilman tried out for the What about today's high school seniors? p)otball team One of the coaches said som- So many have to work if they go to college (J?rly of Gilman, "The kid came out and Others just fizzle out and choose some other gflve us everything he had. The problem alternative route. Gilman thought for a was that it's very tough for a kid to come moment about that. "That's true, 1 guess it in his senior year and pick up the skills it's the same all over. Some of the guys at are necessary to play in just one would rather go out and drink beer It's like nnth But Brian sure gave it everything." I said. I just wanted to be a part of someday of reckoning cameaside and someone hadThe to call the young man and give thing meaningful." d to call the young man aside and give Slim There are many people in the world who im the the bad bad news news " "I I tried tried my my darndest. darndest. 1I: just wanted to help the team. I figured if feel that doing something for someone else I'm only going to wear a uniform and sit on is beneath their dignity. Not Brian Oilman. "Is Brian at home?" "No. he's not the bench, maybe I could be more useful in some other way. So. the coach called me home." "Do you expect him home soon?" "In a while Right now. he's at church .isidi? and we had a heart to heart." It takes a lot more than just a little services at First Methodist in West Long courage to walk inside, put your uniform Branch They have a World Service Prodown and come back on the field in a gram the last few nights and that's where managers uniform. And then walk right he's spent his time. Yes, it would seem that this world needs •hork outside and face the team ajd look the •£jys square in the eye As onfr-etHhe Shore ™ r c Brian Oilmans. By JACK RAFTER


SAVE **:•




Packers' Hunt on injured list

a big difference in scoring by giving the talented bowler a better chance to prove his ability to control the delivery of a good rolling ball Lane conditioning, done properly will allow a greater number of games to be bowled without the applied conditionIng breaking down too rapidly. This gives the later starting leagues a better chance to score under more consistent or normal conditions. Harmony Bowl has more favorable scoring conditions than many other bowling establishments in this area. But the house has predominately been a womens' bowling center. Not enough emphasis was ever placed upon making conditions super attractive to the higher caliber bowler. Good scoring conditions don't just happen by accident. A good lane technician is worth a good salary. A WEEK OF 700 SCORES This week we had at least six 700 sets reported and they came from Airport Plaza, Dave Davis Lanes, Harmony Bowl as well as Middletown Lanes. Bob Esposito, a 39 year old righthander, shot his first ever 700 at Harmony Bowl on games of 237-238-259 for a 734. His nearby competitor, Charlie Jessup, fired his first 700 also at the same time along side of Bob. Charlie posted a 720 series on games of 223-230 and 267. In Middletown. Jim Paustian of Oakhurst, a 24 year old righty fired his first 700 on games of 238-237-262 for a 737 total. Armand Federici Jr. hit his fourth 700 almoat within four weeks. Arm stacked games of 266-187-269 for his best Set of 722. Remember, this kid is still learning. Mike Richard of Keansburg, and manager of Airport Plala Lanes, shot his 10th career 700 this week in the Airport Plaza Commercial League on games of 216-245 and 241 for a 702 series high for the league. Dave Davis is the only one that Fired a 700 series this week that we didn't get a line score report. Dave fired his 719 series in the Monmouth County Classic League to set the league high mark on games of 246-226 and 247 WOMEN'S 600 CLUB EVENT The women's state 600 club championship tournament will be held on the weekend of October113-14. The events take in both singles and doubles to be held at Brunswick Bloomfield Bowl At this time entries are still being accepted. Point of contact for late entries is Joan Byrne, Totowa. COUNTY OFFICERS MEET TODAY The officers of the Monmouth County Bowling Association meet today at 12:30 pm at Harmony Bowl in Middletown. Any sanctioned male league member may attend President James E. King will direct the order of all matters pertaining to bowling related business concerning some 13.000 local bowlers If interested, be there.

Shore Air wins T of C

NEW SIGN Joe DiStasio, left, and Dave Davis, co-owners of Dave Davis Lanes In Tinton Falls, display their new sign erected after a nine months struggle with local ordinance regulation codes. The lanes are formerly the Sycamore Lanes. Davis Is an active touring bowling professional.

BOWLING SUMMARIES 19t-1 .• + 5 — 14 20 Frank Zachmafl 21 Ray Broeder 1 " " 9 The Cabaret 679 975-1037-2691. +3 — 13 I— 10 Cl^m Hut NO 1 B64 903 925-2692 n Dennis Soyka M t D D L l T O W N " A "LI + ! —0J Dart Whiuhursl .' TOP SCORES MIDDLETOWN" John Magnolia 238-237262 — 737 1 Jim Paustian Armand FMcrltl Jr. 266-187-269 — 72! 2 Arm Federici Jr... John Parlt 255 216 2 0 5 - 6 * 6 3 Larry Scott Jr. .. Frank Zechman 212-235-230 — 677 4 Ron Carhart I miI .iHullr UAlWWi but HARMONY CLASSIC I T i . 203-224-237 — 664 Steve Grauo 183-713-115 • 611 s Dan Whltetlurst... ll.MI A 'Hill tf ' 190-233-233- 656 Marly Christiana ... 161 -145-200 — 606 6 EdNardone Thatcher Five 187-214-242 — 643 liiiKI-irk 135-187 182 — 604 7 Ed Karlbon Federici Five 211 222-202 - 6 3 1 6 Franh D'Amodlo 164-233-20S - 602 Joe Menuopane Jr Farm BarnMoati 239 182-213—634 163-223-312 - 5 9 8 9 Oino Straniero Joel Schwartz 202 215 2 1 1 - 626 Adler Lumber Nick M>rll .... 199 223-170- 592 10 JohnMagnotta 163-211 230 — 624 i Middletown Lanes E Tiny" Goldman 224, Pat A l 11 Ralph M a r c h e l t i y Canninaro Excavatlnfl... .212 207 2 0 1 - 6 2 0 12 Don G a r r e t i o n ,„ sio 221; A r m Fedenct Jr 226 Leonard* Meat Market... 192 224 204 —620 13 John Parii ASBURY CLASSIC HIGH AVERAGES h. . 224 164-212 • 620 • Heinke's Mtats 14 Frank Capparelli • Armand Federici Jr 307+02 20S 222 192 — 619 10 Harmonv Bowl 15 Bob Liuosilo JohnFisher 205 + 06 . 174 246-195 — 615 It Oldenburg Five 16 Jack Moran BobCowntino 199+11 11 Bracken Five 198 208 2 0 4 - 6 1 0 17 Tonv Cogliano LOuLaBuffp. 199 + 04 , .. 202-179-226 — 607 i ( M< KmoM Five 18 Al Van Vfiet. Bill HeOQie 196 + 05 14 Trans Enecullve 192-225 190 —607 19 Mark Fiorillo UESDAY L A D I E S SCRATCH — DAVIS LANES oAnn Davis 175-105-1.1 —611 Clare Vugi-i 565. Cora UVolverton 553, ackit I "in SS8, Vickie Malfitano 553. to Oromondo 200 MB M I D D L E T O W N " A " STANDINGS 1 Red Bank Roofing 1020-972 1063 3O&5 (7ptS) +4 - 3 0 2 Capricorn Amusement 965-1077-9S8-30O0 + 3 -- 29 3Mdl1wn Lns Pro Shop 908 1106-1045-3059 +3 — « A Heinke's Meals 981-975-W9 2935.. 0 — 21 5 Scott Funeral Home 1007 1007-994-3000 +7 — 19 6 , J a m y Construction 994 8811112 2967 +4 - 17 7 Clam Hut No. 2 9181013-945-2876 +3-16 8 Whilehurst Five B60 1061 1095,3016 ELM STAR TOP GAMES Inese DeGraw 202, Gert Farv 196; Peggy Richards 1M, Itatwl Miller 177 W0. Joyce Keller 177, Rosalie Sneath 174, Jean Ryan 173; Louile Celli 172. ASBURY CLASSIC C TOP SCORES SCOR Bill l.mku l k 2 1 6 2216-242-101 2 1 1 — 661

French cops amateur

HOT SPRINGS, Va. (API - John French, a 32-year-old insurance executive from Bloomfield Hills, Mich., shot his second straight 72 over the Cascades course yesterday for a 'Whole total of 144 and a It-shot lead after two rounds of the 77th Middle Atlantic Amateur golf gournament. In second place at 147 with a linal 18-hole round left today is Antohny "Perky" Cullinane of Chevy Chase, Md., Tied for third at 148 were Fred Funk of College Park, Md.'and R.F. "Boots" Wldener of Greensboro, N.C.

HARMONV BOWL HOUSE RECORD CANNIZZARO EXCAVATING Mike C a n n i z z a r o j 2 2 4 fc 2 2 4 1 2 3 6 684 Lynn S c a r a n o I 1 80 1 63 213 556 John S t r a n i e r o 181 201 217 599 R i l l Walker J r . ! 1 8 4 ^2 0 5 240 629 Al Van V l i e t ' 2 36 224 207 667 TOTALS |1OO5 1 0 6 7 1063 3135 OCTOBER 1 1 9 7 9 HARMONY BOWL

Shore Air Conditioning has won the annual Tournament of Champions Softall To'irnament, an evenl comprised of area championship teams. Shorn Air beat Empire Bar of Belmar, 18-14 in nine innings for Ihe crown. The 2 10 1 victors beat Rmpire, 7-6, in • 5 b 7 VIB 9 V1W 21 / I VI H| ' the first of the best-of-three 30 •nc Hi tit*107 lit I'lk IIC Arm J r . finals, also in nine innings. X I ''Ja? Xl'l/ ^t ! ]/ ,'t' Shore Air opened the 16- Federici 17 187 62 92 113 I3B It 7 team event with a 19-1 win yi >0 i'l fi xi X I -xi 9 L'' yiei/ 30 CO 'SO 120 ISO 180?O 229 249 over Laugh's of Spring Lake. Then went on to crush MIDDLETOWN LANES OCTOBER 3 1979VZ Modern Beverage of Ocean rf— z 7 Township. 15-1 and Head 0 —g~ i 1 V to Hunters of Lakewood, 9-2. 81 ;]/ XI XI v | / XI y i HP MM Mike 126 176 29 108 ISC 196 216 (9 96 < \ i 91/10 •/I yi.\ xn ni "\ finals after Shore Air had zo SC Bd IIC no 197 2iS 223 241 won the first, 13-7, but AIRPORT PLAZA LANES OCT. 3 1979 102


1* *

Dropped Die second. 6-4.

Shore Air had eight homors. 10 triples. 26 doubles in Iheir 70 base hits in the event. The 41-3 team scored 89 runs GREEN BAY, Wis. (API ,-ind allowed 37 Vinnie Amore The Green Bay Packers came away with a 654 batplaced Mike Hunt on the in- ting average and Rick Nowell jured reserved list Friday had 13 RBI. Ron Fruh belted and signed another middle thrci.1 homers. linebacker, Paul Hudzinski. The team won the EatonHunt underwent what town title for the ninthPacker Trainer Dominic straight year. Gentile termed successful surgery on his right-knee Hockey league sel Thursday, Hudzinski. who will serve K K A N S B U R G - The .is a backup to rookie Rich buruugh department of Parks Wingo, had been cut by the and Recefeatlpn is sponsorPackers Aug. 29 just before ing a street hotkey league for the start of the regular seabuys ;igi'd 13 to 17. Sign up son He originally was signed will beginOct l aitheJ.F.ft, as free agent out of Michigan Community Center between 3 State in 1973 and remained p.m. and 6 p.m. A special With the JVation.il Football nii'Ctlnf! I or all interested League team through this p i 1 1 iiip.nil-> w i l l b e h e l d o n year's training camp. Thursday. Oct. 11 pt6:3Op.m.




Charlie Jessup









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Defending champion and three-time winner Marty West of Chevy Clusc. Mil . faded to a 79 and was tied with six other players at 152. One of the six was first-round leader Tommy Butschcr of Ocala. Fla., who went from an opening 69 Thursday to an 83 Saturday. Dale Morey of Pinehurst, N.C, who won the 1972 championship, went from a first-round 74 to 84 and then withdrew from today's play, limited to the low 74 scorers and ties. Despite four three-putt greens, French was just 2 over par in his round for the best score of the day.


CLUB 4 1 for MEN & WOMEN MON., WED., FRI., 5:30 lo 9 TUES. 1 THURS. 7 lo 9 The mod versatile program in the AREA. At Vlllaplino't Club 41 you can gat rid of excaia weight through a personalized program. You can tone muiclei, rid youreall of flabby areas, and give your heart a chance to work efficiently. A long life Is youra for a lew hours work tach week here at our CLUB. ACTIVITIES Universal—A conditioning program latacltd for your personal naada. Exareycling, and Paddlaball activity, Handball and Baikalball. Swlmmingln our haalao pool 15 mtnulaH f9*t>iBtion in s Honun oaitri •*#nif ipool Alao Unlvaraal and Olympic Waighti

ENROLL NOWI $20.00 lor any 10 session. Whirlpool extra For Intormallon - Call

Coach Gut Vlllapiano, Director

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The 1977 champion, Paul Erhardt of Northfield, N.J., and .lames Robertson of Havertown, Pa. — who had been tied for second at 71 after Thursday's opening round — were deadlocked at 149.




CLUB41-345-2ndAve., Seashore Camp Bldg.

Long Branch, N.J. 07740



The Sunday Regfatcr Cl

Walton, Bird, Magic hope to revive NBA By the Associated P m i Bill Walton is back and Larry Bird and Magic Johnson uve arrived, bringing with them an air of excitement and •nticipation as pro basketball, the self-styled "Sport of the Seventies," heads into the 1980s The past two seasons have not been kind ones for the Nation*! Basketball Association, which had entered the 1970s on the upbeat and had been hopeful of following pro football's stunning growth. NBA attendance has leveled off, television ratings have dropped and the league has gone through a painful transition tas the balance of power shifted from East to West, from tradition-steeped franchises like New York and Boston to expansion cities like Seattle, Portland and Phoenix. But all that is about to change, say the experts. "There's nothing fundamentally wrong with our game," declared Red Auerbach, president of the Boston Celtics. "It's still the most exciting sport around. I think that this year, with the return of Walton and the addition of Magic and Bird, things will pick up again." All three of the big attractions will be in action Friday night when the NBA opens its 34th season, and two of them will be on display before a nationwide audience. CBS plans to show Los Angeles' game at San Diego (8:30 p.m., PDT), which features: —the professional debut of Johnson, the 6-foot-8 guard whose passing fancy led Michigan State to the NCAA title last

winter and whom the Lakers made the first choice in the NBA draft, and, - t h e return to action of Walton, the 1978 NBA Most Valuable Player who led Portland to the league title three years ago and this summer jumped to San Diego as a free agent for a reported II million a year. Meanwhile, in Boston, Celtics fans will be treated to the unveiling of the most heralded rookie to join the NBA in several seasons — Bird, the 6-9 forward who carried Indiana State to national prominence. Bird, whose ball-handling brilliance brought him the highest contract ever for a rookie - reportedly $650,000 a year for five years - will lead the Celtics against the Houston Rockets. But the NBA isn't putting all its eggs in those three baskets. In an effort to spark interest and add excitement, particularly in the final minutes of close games, the league has adopted — on a one-year trial basis - the three-point field goal. It's the same rule used in the old American Basketball Association, with three points being awarded for field goals made from beyond an arc on the floor roughly 22 feet from the basket. Two other major changes have been made. The New Orleans Jazz has moved to Utah, primarily because it was unable to obtain the playing dates it wanted in the Louisiana Superdome, and the league has gone back to two referees per game, dropping the three-referee system after one season

because the owners felt the extra official did not justify the extra cost (estimated at fSO.OOO par team, the same as the minimum player salary). Seven teams start the season with different coaches than they had a year ago. Three highly regarded assistants are getting their first NBA head coaching jobs — Jack McKinney at Los Angeles. Del Harris at Houston and Stan Albeck at Cleveland. Two head coaches have switched team — Tom Nissalke going from Houston to Utah and Bill Fitch moving from Cleveland to Boston Donnie Walsh, who finished last season as the interim coach at Denver, has the post on a permanent basis now, and Jerry Sloan, the heir apparent at Chicago for several seasons, has finally ascended to the throne. Walton was one of many prominent free agents to switch teams over the summer. Two-time assists champion Kevin Porter moved from Detroit to Washington, where he replaces Tom Henderson, who moved to Houston as a free agent. ML. Carr went from Detroit to Boston, Mickey Johnson jumped from Chicago to Indiana and James McElroy moved from Utah to Detroit. Other name players wearing new uniforms as a result of trades or free agent compensation agreements are Bob McAdoo of Detroit, Spencer Haywood of Los Angeles, Adrian Dantley and Bernard King of Utah, Rich Kelley of New Jersey, Randy Smith of Cleveland, Ricky Sobers of Chicago and Kermit Washington of Portland.

While the rookie spotlight has focused on Bird sad . son, several other first-year men figure to maki I M r pNa> ence felt. Among them are center Bill CartwTigbt of N«w York, forwards Greg Kelser and Phil Hubbard of Detroit, OswM Greenwood of Chicago. Reggie King of Kaosii City, Imam Bailey of Seattle and Calvin Natt and Cliff Robinson of Ite* Jersey, and guards Sidney Moncreif of Milwaukee, Vlaaii Johnson of Seattle, Roy Hamilton of Detroit, Jimmy P a s e s of Portland, Brad Holland of Los Angeles, Dudley Bradley «f Indiana and Jim Spanarkel of Philadelphia. The playoff system is the same, with It of qualifying for postseason play and the four division i getting first-round byes. The regular season Is still U | but the schedule has been compressed so (hat it will cad I week earlier than last season This was made pouibit by I change from last year's balanced schedule to one where i club faces its conference rivals six times each and opponents from the other conference twice apiece. In a realignment, Utah has been placed in the Midwest Division and Indiana has moved to the Central. Seattle, which won its first NBA title last aeuoa fejr beating Washington in five games in the playoff finab, it seeking to become the league's first repeat champion afcice the Boston Celtics of 1968-69 The other defending division titlists are Kansas City. San Antonio and Washington.

Watershed added to huntable land in state ,i

STRIPED BASS STOCKING — Robert Stewart, biologist with the Division of Fish, Game and Shelfisheries, releasing young striped bass Into Farrlngton Lake, Middlesex County. More than 4,000 have been stocked.

The 35,000 acre Newark Watershed located in portions of Passaic, Morris, and Sussex counties is now open to state licensed hunters under a permit system, the fees $3 50 for Newark residents and $20 for non Newark residents. This mountainous and heavily wooded terrain has a large deer herd and furnishes excellent hunting for this species as well as for woodcock, grouse, squirrels and other game. The number of hunting permits for this wilderness preserve is regulated by the Newark Watershed Conservation and Development Corporation to insure plenty of hunting space. Permits may be obtained at either of the NWCDC offices located at 50 Park Place in Newark and in Newfoundland on Charlotteburg Reservoir off of Echo Lake Road. Permits are not sold by mail and when applying for a permit a current Jersey Hunting License must be presented. Hunters must be at least 18 years old. Hunters are not permitted to bunt from boats nor to use dogs for waterfowl. Those hunters who are selected by the state to hunt with shotgun on Dec. 13, in either Zone 3 or 6 may hunt in designated areas of the Pequannock Watershed provided they obtain a special sticker from either of the NWCDC offices. Hunters must present their state permit when applying for NWCDC either sex or muzzleloading permits. There are believed to be two principal woodcock flyways in New Jersey, one along the Delaware River, and the other coastal. The watershed is on this eastern flyway and years ago, when I was living in north Jersey, I hunted woodcock there, with good results. In those days the huge watershed technically was closed to hunting, but there were ways to get around this, and to get permission. One of the men who had permission was the late Rev. Oscar E. Braune, protestant chaplain of the Newark Fire Department. He was an excellent woodcock hunter, never without a good setter. He taught me many things and one of them was that a 12gauge cylinder bore'is the most efficient for anyone who hunts upland game with a pointing dog. To this day I prefer skeet choke or cylinder bored guns for upland game because I am not overly fond of hamburger, bone splinters and shotgun pellets. Getting a wide open barrel is no problem for people who favor auto, pump or over-under shotguns but with the side-byside there are problems these days. Gun makers are loath to make anything more open than improved cylinder barrels for guns intended for hunting and they are too tight, especially with plastic cup shotshells. Unable to buy an American-made cylinder bored side by

side, short of another Winchester Model 21 at a cost of about $3,000,1 bought a good Japanese side by side with both barrels bored "skeet." For all of their technical ability, the Japanese do not seem to know how to make an open bore barrel because this gun shoots strong quarter choke (improved cylinder) to weak modified choke patterns in both barrels.

It smokes skeet targets and mangles game birds So the beautiful, fast handling side-by-side reposes in the gun cabinet and I hunt with a heavy automatic skeet gun The


shells are handloaded with fiber wads and spreaders for woodcock in the very early portion of the season, and shotcups for late season pheasants Striped Bail Stocked in Farrington Lake Division of Fish, Game and Shellfisheries has stocked more than 4,000 small striped bass in Farrington Lake in Middlesex County in an attempt to establish a fresh water colony here. It is the second such attempt


v \ C

Chicago Black Hawks, Vancouver Canucks, St. Louis Blues and Colorado Rockies. —The Nordiques fill out the Adams Division with the Minnesota North Stars, Toronto Maple Leafs, Boston Bruins and Buffalo Sabres. —And the Whalers take Washington's place in the Norris Division with the defending champion Montreal Canadiens, Pittsburgh Penguins, Los Angeles Kings and Detroit Red Wings. Just as some of the teams have played a sort of hopscotch, so have many of the men who will coach behind new benches this fall. Their travels follow a curious pattern. Scotty Bowman, who guided the Canadiens to their fourth consecutive Stanley Cup last spring, left in June to accept the dual duties of head coach and general manager of the Buffalo .Sabres. The only new coach making his NHL debut is Ed Johnston, the former goaltender who spent last season as mentor for the New Brunswick team the Black Hawks and Maple Leafs shared in the American League. Johnston, who finished his playing career with Chicago, took over to allow Bob Pulford to concentrate on his work as general manager. Virtually from the moment he signed, Johnston announced plans for his team to become more offense-minded — for which many have substituted the word, "exciting." That means the Black Hawks will cast off the defensive (for which many have substituted the word "dull") style espoused while

: Holmdel's offense | cuts down Eagles MAYO CLINIK AUTO REPAIR (Continued) j gave the Hornets another scoring opportunity with his inJ« tcrception and return to the Hawks 39 yard line. Three plays later quarterback Jack Zawacki found Marty J; Licciardello all, alone on 22 yard line and he dashed in * untouched completing a 26 yard pass play. Randy Scoras • kicked the extra point. Holmdel took the kickoff opening up the second half and . starting mixing the pass with the run to move the ball from ;'• it's own 35 to the Hawks' 19. The drive fell one yard short q when Cella took a Johnson pass on fourth down and was '' tackled just shy of the first down marker. Manchester couldn't move the ball and was forced to punt. On first down from the Hawks' 28 yard line, Del Johnson "-• connected with Russ Mallett in the end zone for the last score. K Randy Scoras closed out the scoring with his kick. "We knew we wanted to throw the ball and our running • ; game gave us the chance'" Semenza said. Johnson completed six passes for 64 yards In nine attempts •', and zawacki was one for one for 26 yards on his first varsity S play. Fran Mullan was the outstanding defensive player with his 9 interception, a sack of the quarterback, and countless tackles. ; Coach Semenza called Mullan a "super kid." "He is the best "• linebacker in the conference," semenza added.

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Pulford coached the club. A similar philosophy has been expressed in Toronto by Smith, whose predecessor emphasized defensive strength Another major change — or relief — was the long-awaited resolution of the Dale McCourt case. After being awarded from Detroit to Los Angeles after the Red Wings signed Rogie Vachon, fyeCourt sued to stay in Detroit. A year in court solved nothing, so finally, the teams got together and made up a new deal which sent center Andre St. Laurent and two first-round draft choices to Los Angeles instead of McCourt. Next year, those draft choices may be as young as 18 years old, for another thing that happened last summer was the decision by the NHL to draft players 19 this season and 18 next season. All those players will be required to wear helmets, by the way. For the NHL made the heagear mandatory for every player who signed his contract after June, 1979. Players sighed before then must sign waivers which permit them to play without the helmets.

15 FAIRVIEW AVE.. LITTLE SILVER Call for Appointment



Games Played Weekend of Oct. 13 Deadline Thursday, Oct. 11 at Sp.m.

Spring Into Action

D P D D • D • D D D D • • D D D

T.R. South Middlelown No. MalawanReg Rarilan R.B. Catholic. Holmdel Marlboro MonmouthReg Shore Reg, Wall Twp. Point Boro Manasquan Keyport Keansburg Point 8each SI. Joseph's

High School • Brick Twp. • Howell D Middlelown So D Neptune D Central Reg. D Manalapan O Long Branch D Red Bank Reg. • Rumson-F.H.Reg. • Asbury Park • Freehold Twp. • Ocean Twp. O Freehold • Manchester Twp. D Mater Ddi D Si. John Vianney


» • D D D D D • D O D D D O

Colleges • Columbia O Conn

Q Princeton • Rutgers


Pro Games • •

San Francisco • Minnesota

• •

Giants Jets


TIE BREAKER — Total numDet ot points scored by i l l lesmi

P O _ _

Name Address


City and Slate Telephone


Mail or deliver to: Football Conteat, The Datty Hastassr, One Register Plaza, Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701 by I Pist. That*,, Oct. 11.


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In case of a tie, single winner will be determined by the closest to the total number ol points scored by all teams on the contest card.

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About 25 years ago the state in conjunction with Rutgers University stocked well grown striped bass in the lake The experiment was headed by Dr. James R. Westman of Rutgers. The fish, averaging 3-4 pounds and numbering about 50, as I recall were kept in a screened area of the lake for several days to make sure they had adjusted to fresh water before being released. There were reports, or rumors, of hook and line captures for a year or so after that, but then nothing Maybe the state will be more successful this time.

NHL to open season on Tuesday "The more things change," it is said, "the more they stay the same." Few expressions describe more aptly the state of the National Hockey League, which opens its 1979-80 season Tuesday night. The accent, to be sure, is on the new: Four expansion teams — the Hartford Whalers, Edmonton Oilers, Quebec Nordiques and Winnipeg Jets — swell the NHL legion to 21 teams. Seven clubs have new coaches, who will steer their charges through the league's longest season ever. The schedule will be different, too, for each team will play the 20 others four times. Last year's setup had each club playing its divisional rivals eight times and facing the others four times. That's where some of the sameness comes in. Last season, 17 teams played 720 games to exclude five clubs from the playoffs; this year, the 21 teams will play 840 games to eliminate the same number. For what little it's worth, there has been a realignment of the divisions — though points will decide playoff positions for non-first place clubs, not a team's standing in its section. i —The Washington Capitals shift from the Norris Division to the Patrick, with the New York Islanders, New York Rangers, Atlanta Flames and Philadelphia Flyers. —The Jets and Oilers join the Smythe Division with the

Muscoaetcoag to Be Slacked Newark Bait and Flycasting Club plans to stock JOC 11 to 12-inch brown trout at Stephens State Park on the Mniuaatcong River on Oct. 20. The fish will be purchased from the Musky Trout Hatchery at Asbury. The club hopes that the trout will provide good fishing through the fall and winter. Woodcock Eye Disease Dosbtcd Joseph Latoracca Jr., woodcock specialist, has turned over to me correspondence he had with Dr. Doaglaa E. Roscoe. state wildlife pathologist, who performed •ntsptiM on three birds shot last year which Latoracca believed seeV been suffering from "woodcock eye disease." Roscoe found tiny holes in the eyes of two of the_Mrdi M i in the third "both lenses were dislocated and the corntM recessed from collapse The frontals were fractured from MM midpoint of one orbit to the other." Roscoe wrote Latoracca: "Traumatic injury of the eyeball was evident in all three dases The eye changes in woodcock were definitely the resist of a pellet wound The other two birds may have sustained eye injuries from pellet wounds to the skull on impact with tome solid object "These findings are in agreement with those of researchers in Canada, the Southeast Wildlife Disease Study aed the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service." The woodcock eye disease theory has been circulating tar the past few years, originating in Canada where hunters started reporting blind birds.

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PAUL DISCOUNT UK I VI I\ 1 SHOES 1213 Highway 35 Wirumassa I I II Mile Notln ol Asbury Cuclei I I

Mon . f n 1 1 a m lo 9 p m Saluidly 10 i m lo 6 p m

Mark an "X" In the aquare opposite the teem you believe will win. II s gsme ends in a tie and you select one ol the teams aa a winner, It will count as a loss in your total. However, II you designate a tie and the game ends In a tie, It win count In your "srin" column.

Each contestant Is permitted up to all • n t r W Switch your seleetloa around as you wish. Coth testants are •Howe* k> submit one hand-sketch*! facsimile. Entry ferine reproduced eleclronlcaNy are not acceptaMs. All entries must a * In M a Regieter office by I P.M. on the Thursday pi ass* Ing the games. Only awe award will be marie te an* contestant at hemsNeM In any one week. This Is a free contest ope* to all accept •.aaJitat a s * p i o v . « . and merakera el th.lr families.

By participating m this contest, the winner or winners expressy consent lo the use ol their name, address and photograph tn ness) stories and/or advertising promotion ol this contest wtthout turthtr remuneration.

C10 The Sunday Register




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Pirates' Parker: He\, thin in eany

TWO YEARS IN ROW —John Casiero, third from left, representing Willjamsburg Associates Inc., displays the championship trophy to the Lincroft Colts of the Ed Carleton Memorial Baseball League. The team won the

championship two years in a row. Left to right, Gary Raike and Harry Flaherty, outfielders; Casiero, Ed Hemmer, team coach; Dave Lynch, outfielder and Art Raike. manager.

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Harbour elevated at track

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1.1979 T h e Sunday Register C11

Munson movie:Mixed emotions

OCEANPORT-Reeve Schley Jr., chairman of the board of the Monmouth Park Jockey Club, today announced the appointment of John W. Harbour as operations manager of the New Jersey thoroughbred racing plant. "John Barbour has always been one of the mainstays of the Monmouth Park operations," Schley stated, "and it certainly will be to our advantage to use his experience and knowledge of our industry on a broader scale." Barbour, a 26-year employee, was formerly associated with Kay Dunhill, Inc. of Long Branch in the capacity of office manager and joined the Monmouth Park staff in 1953 as purchasing agent. In 1956 he was named supervisor of the Parking Department and was moved into top management in 1960. In 1964 he was named comptroller and was elevated to an office of the corporation in 1973. Born and raised in Long Branch, Barbour progressed through that city's school system and entered Ryder College where he majored In accounting. After graduation in 1941 and shortly after the outbreak of World War II, he was com-

JOHN W. BARBOUR missioned Ama Second Lieutenant in the Air Force and soon earned his pilot's wings. He then underwent helicopter pilot training and became one of the first officers authorized to fly that type of aircraft. At the termination of the war he held the rank of first lieutenant.

NEW YORK (AP) - It was Old Timer's Day last July, and Marty Appel and Thurman Munson were discussing their joint venture. Appel, a former public relations man with the New York Yankees, had collaborated on Munson's autobiography, an average-selling book that was overshadowed by Sparky Lyle's best-seller, "The Bronx Zoo". "I asked Thurman if he had any regrets the book wasn't spicier — like Sparky'i," Appel said recently. "Without any hesitation, Thurman told me: 'Not for a minute.' He was happy with the way it came out. You know ... that was the last time we ever spoke." Less than two weeks later, Munson, the Yankees' captain and All-Star catcher, was killed when the plane he was piloting crashed near his home in Canton, Ohio. Appel, a publicity assistant in the baseball commissioner's office, remembers the day all too well. "All that night, I got calls from reporters. We talked about Thurman, but not once did I think about the book's sales. And it just never occurred to me that this could develop into a movie."

But death is big business. People in the book and movie world understand this. Munson died on a Thursday. On Friday, Appel's publisher, Coward, McCann & Geoghegan, said it was going back to the presses for another 35,000 copies. "Thurman Munson-An Autobiography" had been chosen as an alternate to the Book of the Month Club. The publisher asked for an addendum. "I had mixed feelings," Appel said. "I was uncomfortable that I was making money from Thurman's death. It just didn't seem right." On Sunday, Appel still hadn't written the additional chapter. He called Munson's widow, Diane, to offer his condolences. "Diane talked to me for about 20 minutes. She brought up the book. She said she was happy it was written, that it was a memorial to Thurman ... a chance to have his story told. After I spoke to her, I felt much better.'.' From the book, came the movie. Five production companies bid for the rights, and Tomorrow Entertainment won. Appel says he got less than $100,000, which he split with Diane Munson. "Now I

Reading time: 5 minutes If you resent wasting time and money paying bills... take 51 This is about Money-Phone Money-Phone Is a bill paying account through which Keystone Savings pays all your bills-department store, service station, mortgage, utilities, loans, credit card charges-you name It and Money-Phone pays it. At the same time, the balance In your account earns interest just as in any regular Keystone savings account. Money-Phone practically eliminates the need (or a checkIng account.

What does it cost? You pay only 10' a transaction. In other words, if you call Money-Phone to pay three bills, that's 30'. You pay nothing else, no monthly service charge and even the Money-Phone telephone is a toll free number from anywhere in New Jersey. Figure what it costs you now to pay bills-envelopes, postage, checks and then place a value on your time in writing, addressing, mailing, etc. With Money-Phone you eliminate all these expenses. The Money-Phone 10' charge per transaction is even less than a 15' stamp. Those are the ways Money-Phone saves.

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three networks have been calling. The producers are considering using real Yankees in the film, and they've been in contact with Rob Reiner, best known as Mike Stivic on "All in the Family," to star as Munson Appel mentioned Reiner to Diane, and she loved the idea. "She said it was amazing because she called Thurman "The Meathead" all the time." Diane is enthusiastic about the movie project. "She's helped me resolve my uncomfortable feelings," Appel said. "Now I see it as a family project. I'm just not some outsider who never met the guy and is capitalizing on Thurman's death." Appe), 31, and Munson started in the Yankees organization the same year, 1968. They were friends, or as Appel puts it: "We got along as well as he got along with anybody who wasn't a uniformed player."

Tnurman Mimioa can retire at 63 instead of 65," he joked. Appel and Diane are creative consultants for the made-for-TV film, which the producers expect to air around next year's playoffs or World Series. They say all

Alter the 76 season, Appel left the Yankees to become a players' agent and Munton was named the American League's Molt Valuable Player. Appel approached him the next summer about a book. "His first reaction wasn't positive," Appel recalled. "He didn't think be was old enough." Appel explained that if Munson didn't write the book, someone else would, and It would be unauthorized. "I told him it was like an insurance policy so he would be the one to tell his story. He was the first to realize that there were plenty of misunderstandings about him because he didn't talk to the press." Throughout his career, Munson had a running feud with sports writers. They considered him surly and uncooperative Munson thought they didn't appreciate his talents and only looked for gossip.

Benefit Riverview Hospital The Daily Register and Sunday Register in

Riverview Hospital, Red Bank

When are bills paid?

How do I keep track of everything? Keystone sends you a detailed statement every month. The statement lists who you paid and the date and amount, your deposits, withdrawals, transaction charges, interest earned and your balance to date. There you are! You're In complete control BUT we've done all the bookkeeping for you. Although you will have your original bills, we will also provide yon with a handy register on which you can record the bills you pay and keep track of the balance in your Money-Phone account.

What bills can I pay? Any bill regularly sent to you for payment as well as those you pay automatically such as mortgage and other loan payments, rent, utility budget, etc. For example, you can authorize Keystone to pay your mortgage payments every month automatically without the necessity of a phone call. You can also arrange to make payments of bills that become due while you are away on vacation or on a trip. ,

If you telephone your transaction before 3 PM, payment will be made the following business day. Transactions made after 3 PM will require an extra business day. As a rule of thumb, allow us the same amount of time you would allow yourself for a check to reach the merchant through the mall. This will insure receipt of payment when it Is. due.

What about regular periodic payments? Let's say you make a monthly mortgage payment or you rent your home and pay rent monthly. You can authorize Keystone to make such payments automatically on a specific day each month. That way, you don't even have to call each time. Keystone automatically makes the payment when due.

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Sunday, October 28 at 1 P.M. at FORT MONMOUTH

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Do I send the bills to Keystone?

10 KM. RUN

Just stop In at the Keystone office most convenient for you and sign up. To save time, please bring with you the names of the businesses you wish to pay, their addresses and your account numbers with them.

The Register 10 KM run (6.214 miles). Entry fee $4.00. 1 P.M. Sunday, Oct. 28, Paracte Grounds, Fort Monmouth, 6 age groups — Awards in each group plus. Family lun jog (3 KMs-1.8 mile) $1.00 per person fee — ribbons, awards. All results will be published in The Daily Register. Regisler/Riverview run T-Shirts will go to the first 800 who enter to run the 10 KMs. Water stations intervals — police supervision. Entry fee $4 — no entries accepted after 5 P.M., Oct. 26. To enter, send or bring the completed application, with your check or money order payable to The Daily Register, One Register Plaza, Shrewsbury, NJ 0770I. (No entries will be accepted without the $4 entry fee).

RUNNERS' CLINIC at the Red Bank Regional High School by George Sheehan

More? We've tried to anticipate and answer any questions you might have about MoneyPhone but if we've missed something just give us a call. TeO us you read this ad but you'd like more Information. Well send you the complete Money-Phone story together with a small token of our appreciation for your time. Do It today!

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Thurs. Oct. 25 from 7:30 to 10 P.M. A Runners' Clinic Seminar will be conducted by George Sheehan, reknowned cardiologist, runner and author. This clinic is Iree to all pre-registered runners in the Register/ Riverview Run. Pre-regislered names checked at door tor free admission. Others who wish to attend, admission is $1.00 per person. Tickets and registration available at the door.




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In consideration ol this entry blank being accepted. I hereby lor mysell. my heirs, executors, administrators, waive and release any and all rights and claims lor damages that I may have against The Daily Register and its personnel, Riverview Hospital end its personnel. Fort Monmouth personnel and Ihe U. S. Government, the Jersey Shore Athletic Club and the NJAUU lor any and all injuries sutlered by me in this run. I attest and certify thai I am physically lit and sufficiently trained lor competition in distance road runs. Signature 'awgftM*t
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Met star to shine for night in Red Bank EDITORS NOTE: Shirley Kitrpatriik, who resides In Rumson, Interviewed Robert Merrill and provided thii article for The Register. She holds a degree in music from Northwestern University and it development assistant in the Department of Community Relations at Monmoulh Medical Center, Long Branch. As a child, he was shy. Despite his mother's prodding, he refused to sing for assembled relatives. It was an inauspicious beginning for the boy soprano from Brooklyn But little boys grow up And this one became Robert Merrill, one of the world's most celebrated operatic baritones. Merrill continues his distinguished career on Oct. 20, when he will appear in Red Bank under the auspices of the Monmouth County Arts Council In a recent interview, he recounted the steps that led him to his present stature in the world of music. Merrill began his operatic career in 1945, when he debuted at the Metropolitan Opera singing the elder Germont in Verdi's "La Traviata " He' was the youngest Germont in the Met's history. His performance, hailed as a sensation, launched him permanently into the operatic world. Although in the ensuing years Merrill has sung most of the major baritone roles, many of them hundreds of times, he never tires of a role. "The music is too great to get bored with it, " he said "We're talking about Verdi and Puccini. They're geniuses. Do you get tired of looking at Renoirs? 1 never get tired of them Why should you get tired of a role?" Noting that his repertoire varied with each season, he said, "When I came back to an "HIM,i 1 hadn't done for a while, it was like

Robert Merrell

revisiting an old tnend. I loved it all over again " Merrill has performed as soloist with every major orchestra in the United States and under many of the world's greatest conductors, including Leonard Bernstein, Herbert von Karajan, Fritz Reiner, Erich Leinsdorf, George Solti, Leopold Stokowski, George Szell, Eugene Ormandy, Zubin Mehta, William Steinberg and the legenday Arturo Toscanini Of Toscanini. well known for the emotional demands he placed on musicians, Merrill said, "Toscanini was a very sensitive man. and he was a super perfectionist. He

The Arts



considerable singing talents, Abe Miller was more concerned with his son's preparation to eventually make a living. In Brooklyn's tightly-knit Jewish community, singing was not considered a trade. To supplement the family's income, Merrill tried one job after another in search of a trade As a delivery boy in the garment district, he pushed racks of dresses past the old Metropolitan Opera House at 39th St. and 7th Ave. Hoping the dresses would pass for operatic costumes, Merrill one day wheeled the rack into the interior of the opera house, where he watched his first rehearsal. It was the opera house that would become his eventual home. The years that followed were filled with radio and stage appearances, tours on the borscht circuit of the Catskills and continued vocal studies with Merrill's only teacher, Samuel Margolis. "He's a very unusual huexpected too many great things from people man being," Merrill said. "I used to go two around him. He demanded too much of or three times a week from Brooklyn. And I'd himself and that's what made him tense and spend a whole day there. Not only would I nervous when he wasn't getting what he take a lesson, but I'd hang around. His wife wanted. He always tried for 110 percent — was a pianist, and we would work together." perfection. But of course, he didn't always After a year or two, Merrill felt he "was on get it. If he felt that you didn't understand the the right track." Margolis still has students. words you were singing or you didn't have a "He's incredible," said Merrill. "He feel for the interpretation, then he would wouldn't want me to tell his age." blow up and get very angry." As Merrill's career grew, he added reIn 1946. Toscanini engaged Merrill to sing with the NBC Symphony and the two col- cordings and concert tours and, in 1944, changed his name to Robert Merrill. It laborated over the years It was Merrill who seemed an appropriate time to enter the was engaged for Toscanlni's final opera Metropolitan Opera Auditions of the Air. broadcast. Merrill won and was axarded a contract with Borne Moishe Miller in the Williamsburg the Metropolitan Opera for the 1945-46 seasection of Brooklyn, Merrill experienced povson. His spectacular debut took place Dec. erty in its bleakest form. His parents, both 15. 1945. Polish-born immigrants, had all they could His career at the Met was interrupted do to provide a meager living for themselves briefly in 1951 when he signed with Paraand their two sons. Merrill's father worked mount Pictures to star in a film with Dinah as a sewing machine operator in a garment Shore and Alan Ladd, realizing his dream of a factory His mother, who also had a beautiful Hollywood contract. Although he was sure voice, saw immediately in her son a way to that the picture would not interfere with his realize her own musical ambitions. Lotza Met commitments, a conflict arose and MerMiller's influence on her son was great. "She rill chose the bright lights of Hollywood over instilled in me the desire," he said. "Listenthe Metropolitan Opera. Rudolf Bing, then ing to beautiful records as a kid, it was very manager of the Met, promptly and summariimportant I really loved singing, instinctively fired Merrill for failure to honor his conly " tractual obligations for the spring tour. "It Although Merrill loved music, it was not became an international scandal." Merrill an easy thing to admit to his friends. Singing was considered "sissy" and the kids on the said. "I would never sing again at the Met.'' 'I'hi' picture, with the unlikely title of block were carefully shielded from the fact "Aaron Slick from Punkin Crik," was a that their stick ball buddy was also a boy disaster. During the filming, Merrill met soprano Merrill's piano studies were carried Bing Crosby, his boyhood idol. "I admired out, regardless of the temperature, with winhim" said Merrill. "He loved opera, symdows closed. phonies. He was an intellectual human being. At the age of 14, Merrill began appearing We don't know Bing Crosby as that, but he on a local radio station where he sang songs loved the finer things in life." made famous by Bing Crosby. It was then Although for a time it appeared that Merthat he changed his name for the first time. rill's days at the Met were over, Rudolf Bing To keep his musical aetivilies a secret from finally relented and Merrill returned on the gang, he adopted the name Merrill March 11, 1952, as Count di Luna in "II Miller Trovatore." The audience greeted his first While Merrill's mother watched over his

Shirley Fitzpatrick


entrance with an ovation. In 1970, Merrill marked his 25th year with the Metropolitan Opera by singing his original debut role, this time opposite Joan Sutherland. Merrill had this to say about today's young singers: "I think the only difference I see is that they rush more. They're more impatient. I don't know whether I can blame them, because there are so many more opportunities." Merrill feels that young singers frequently attempt operatic literature that their voices are not ready to handle. "You cannot rush the voice," he cautioned. Merrill does not believe singers should take acting lessons to improve their stage movement. "If you don't have a natural flair, you'll always be wooden," he said. Merrill believes each director gives the singer different ideas. "You see, in opera the music makes you react. You respond to it," he said. "Of course, if you have a partner who doesn't respond, who walks downstage while you're up, it can become a mess I always felt operatic acting was very funny." During his years at the Met, Merrill developed a very special relationship with the late Richard Tucker, a long-time friend and colleague. "Richard Tucker was an "unusuSl man," said Merrill. "He had tremendous energy and was prepared all the time. He respected his art. He was a great family man. That came first, actually, which is unusual for star tenors because their lives are built around their high notes." In 1973, Merrill began a series of joint recitals with Tucker. "We got to know each other very well when we traveled around together. He was a fun guy to be with," Merrill said. The two artists were preparing for a recital in Kalamazoo, Mich., when Tucker suffered his fatal heart attack. For Merrill's appearance in Red Bank, he will be accompanied by his wife, Marion, an accomplished pianist and Juilliard graduate. "We enjoy it. We have fun, " he said*"I'm very fortunate to be married to a person who's been in the business — a musician who understands the difficulties and the temperaments." He adds, "She's my critic. But she doesn't say, You did this wrong, or that wrong.' After it's over and we're home, she'll say, 'I think you did it better last time.' And her criticisms are just, because she's an artist." The Merrills were married in 1954, and are the parents of two children, David and Lizanne, both young adults. In the summer of 1970, Merrill starred as Tevya in "Fiddler On The Roof," breaking box office records in Indianapolis and si Louis. He has repeated the role from New York to California in succeeding summers. Merrill's Jewish heritage made the role of

Merrill as Scarpia, evil baron in 'Tosca' Tevye uniquely suited to him. "I thought of my father telling stories," he said. "I understood the part very, very much. I felt the family life ... the worrying about the children marrying the right people. It did come easy forme.'" Merrill guest-starred with Danny Kaye and Beverly Sills on the CBS-TV special "Look-In at the Metropolitan Opera," a tour through the world of opera, and has been a favorite on TV talk shows since the days of Jack Paar. Although he was asked to host Johnny Carson's "Tonight Show" when it was produced in New York, he declined. "I said I didn't think I was ready for it, " he said. "But it was a mistake. I've done a lot of things in show business. I think I could have done it." Having achieved the satisfaction of a career of 31 seasons with one of the world's major opera companies, Merrill left the Metropolitan Opera in 1977. As for the future, "I'm busier than ever," he said. He hasn't given much thought to new challenges after his active singing days are over. "Maybe I'll teach a little. Some day I think I would enjoy helping young artists," he said Unlike Beverly Sills, who this fall assumed the post of general director of the New York City Opera, Merrill has no interest in management. "Manage an opera company? Never. No way," he said emphatically. "I would like perhaps to spend a little time at the Metropolitan as a consultant to try to help casting of operas That is a very important field which is being terribly neglected now."

Students examine why 'MASH' is a smash By MARK STEVENS tinuing research into the Christian Science Monitor story's context (the Korean LOS ANGELES, CALIF. wan, and has writers, actors - "MASH" is a smash — but • why'1


and producers committed to the shows basically pacifist themes.

. .

Now in its eighth season, On? television show has genVated Wi Kmmy Award nominations, won praise from critics and nurtured a large following among television viewers It frequently is in the top 10 in the weekly ratings To examine the reasons for its success, the extension program of the University of California assembled some 500 " s t u d e n t s " (read "fans") and a contingent of the 'MASH" cast for a daylong probe of that question. Along with some uproarious moments of give-and-take, the day provided some surprising answers. What developed vvjs ,m inside glimpse of a creative project that allows artists a free rein in working with producers, relies heavily on con-

Interested fans peppered the panel for various tidbits of information and searched for underlying keys to the effectiveness of the show. "MASH" allows its actors and writers to come up with the very best they can," said Alan Alda, who plays the load role of the irreverent Capt. "Hawkeye" Pierce. "Most programs on television are done so hurriedly that maybe the actors don't


care — because how deep can you get when a detective's screeching tires are the basis of a show"1 We're encouraged to participate."

spective or providing a sharp insight on the wastefulness of war. The enemy on "MASH" is not the North Koreans but reckless aggression in any "MASH" revolves around form. Yet the show rarely the spirited life and times of appears as if it were filmed a mobile U.S. Army surgical from a soap bqx. hospital during the Korean war. It is a comedy imbued with a sense of tragedy. The war always is in the background, either placing more petty squabbles in per-

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at "What made it begin to work," said Alda, "is that STUDIO 102 -THE BARN we began to take risks ... We *n. ol Twi Klvtrs huM didn't rely on conventional OCT. 20 8-11 P.M. solutions. The push to superficiality was resisted. There Featuring: Claris Formoto Anthony Pace/one is an antic quality to the show, but it is nevertheless U U H I • DMMSlriHMS • C M I H I I infused with humanity."


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You can call di Saverio 'HoratioAlger By JACK 0'BRIAN Tre Scalini and Gian in him. Giovanni was on his NEW YORK - In the ear- Marino's, gourmet dining way. ly 1900s, Horatio Alger be- spots on New York's E 58th He had arrived in the Unitcame a literary name by Street), is a spry, energetic, ed States with $165 in his creating a series of books dynamic man — who as a boy pocket in IMS and, having based on the rags to riches in the town of Abruzzi, near worked in the interim at theme, telling of people who Teramo, Italy, would charac- Rome's Ritz Hotel, the Amstarted with next to nothing teristically grab a handful of bassador Palace Hotel, Hotel and went on to financial soil from the ground on which Agip, Sessa Aurunga Hotel, greatness, really making they lived, gaze at it and Fontone, he had become prosomething of their efforts, dream his future. ficient in every facet of the their lives and their dreams. A far-away land, America, restaurant field, serving, It was the immortal lyricist beckoned and Giovanni had cooking, hosting, buying, tenOscar Hammerstein II, who his dream. ding bar. later wrote "You've got to He worked as a busboy at A letter of introduction to have a dream — to make a Nando Champini's Tre Franklin D'Amore, owner of dream come true." Scalini, a 300-seat North Hal Casa D'Amore (who was latGiovanni di Saverio, who lan-style dining landmark in er to produce the film "The may well be one of the coun- Rome — determined to buy Last Supper"), got him his try's most successful restau- land every time he could, a Hollywood start. He worked rateurs {he owns the thriving practice his family instilled at the famed Escoffier Hotel, Beverly Hills, in 66, 67, where he became close friends with many Hollywood and sports personalities. Asked the biggest "name" he ever knew, with a handsome coach, Tom Murphy, he snaps, "Primo Camera." who makes you laugh while working hard. Camera, giant of a man, became world's heavyweight TUESDAY EVENING 8 pm-9 pm champion, but before that "CliBB •<» will b, limlfd" Giovanni bought meats from Primo's family butcher shop. Call for information 741-8323 In the late 60s the dream city, New York, attracted him. He got a job at Gian Marino's, and he knew some102 Avenue of Two Riven Rumson day it would be his. A few







Henry Foada years ago Marino, himself, retired — and Giovanni, using all his real estate ownings, on Long Island, in New Jersey, in Italy, on the West Coast, bought half interest for $200,000 - but still worked as maitre d\ "Because I needed the tips," he said with a smile. Eventually he bought 100

Dancin1 1979

Cattie in A Chorus Lin*



We are enthusiastically following your career as you climb the ladder of success. We are proud of your latest accomplishments. Your appearance as the Farmer's Daughter on "Happy Days" • "Laverne 8, Shirley" Sept. 10 Sept. 13 We are looking forward to your forthcoming accomplishments.

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American boys read Mark Twain, or Hemingway "I never touch liquor, never s m o k e , " says di Saverio. "In fact Tre Scalini may have the smallest bar in percent ownership and in 1978 needed and a delightful girl the world in case the Guinhe unveiled across the street helped out. Later he found out ness Book of Records is inthe beautiful, elegant and that Maria spoke six lan- terested. It has only three bar gourmet dream spot, Tre guages. Today she's Mrs. stools." Scalini, inspired by his Giovanni di Saverio. They He keeps trim just as an busboy days at the spot of the have four sons — Nicky, Dario, Gino and Gian Marino, athlete does because of his same name in Home love for remaining physically Critics raved — celebri- the last named for Giovanni's fit. One of his biggest nights ties galore came. Former former partner. Maria's inat Gian Marino's was when Mayors Robert Wagner and formed him if he's counting Pele, the Babe Ruth of socJohn Lindsay, Frank on a fifth for a basketball cer, arrived. Langella, Robert Redford, team, forget it. At Tre Scalini, Giovanni Dustln Hoffman, Faye After a full day's work en- delights in chatting in Italian Dunaway, Sergio Franchi, compassing both places, Sargent Shriver, Julie New- Giovanni unwinds at Studio 54 with ex-Mayor Lindsay. "You speak Italian so mar, Pierre Cardin, Frank or Regine's and it isn't unPerdue, Werner Wolf, Henry usual for him to fly to see a fluently," said Giovanni, "if Fonda, you name them, have soccer game in Buenos Aires you went to Italy, they'd elect Robert Redford you president." been his patrons. or motor to the Poconos Knowing the value of where he has an additional trained personnel, Giovanni home. took his former maitre d', At his Long Island home, Angelo Samberac, from when he's not studying resMarino's and made him a taurant menus, recipes or a - J o e l Siegel. WABC-TV part owner of Tre Scalini realty prospect, he may be when he opened it. reading Gabriele d'Annuniio On occasion, Giovanni's a legendary Italian novelist, mind goes back to a slight poet, playwright and national language difficulty abroad figure, Giovanni hadreadin where a translation was his childhood, much like




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STRAND— Taenaoa Coadl I X ) 11. 2: IS. 4 15 6:30. 9 JO, Sensuous Deltctlve (X) 1:10. 3 10, 5 30.1 IS, 10 30 LONG BRANCH LONO MANCH MOVIES I— Rocky II IPG)?. 1 is,9 30 LONO BRANCH MOVIE! II— Llfaof Brian (Rl 1.7:30.1:20 M1ODLET0WN UAMIOOLETOWHI Sltaolng Beauty (G) I. 3, S, 7. V UA MIODLETOWN I I — Seduction of Joe Tynan IBI 1.4. 6.1. 10 UA MIODLETOWN I I I Too Hot To Handle IR) 2. 5 10.1 ] ) . Holt (Rl 3 35, 6 SO, 10 IS OCEAN TOWNSHIP SEAVIEW SQUARE CINEMA I Hoc»y II I P G I 1 4 30,7 30,9 45 SEAVIEW SQUARE CINEMA I I Conn>lalaihow2:-n77:45 MIDDLES HOOK I— Escape From Alcalrai (PC) 2. 7:20. 9:30 MIDOLEIROOK I I — MoonrakarlPGI 1.7:15.1:15 RED BANK RED BANK MOVIES I Tha Legacy (R) 2, 7:30.9:IS RED BANK MOVIES I I Braaklng Away IPGI 2. 7:30.1:30 MONMOUTH ARTS CBNTIB— The Muppel Movla (G) 2. 7: IS, I

RED BANK - The 24th fliverview Hospital Revolving Art Exhibit featuring New Jersey Art, sponsored by the Monmouth Arts Gallery, will accept new entries on Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. at the hospital. Norma Rabinowitz, gallery president, said all work should be appropriate for a hospital setting, and only one entry will be accepted if the size exceeds 24 x by 36 Inches A member of the gallery will be on hand to hold paintings while the artist parks. An alternate date for members of the Monmouth Arts Gallery to submit their work will be Friday from 1 to 5 p.m. All work must be original, framed, wired and labeled with the name of the artist, medium, price and title on the back. All entries must be for sale. Ribbons will be awarded in three categories: oils, watercolor, and mixed media (all other). The Henry Luhrs Prize for best in show will be presented for the first time, and the gallery will present a prize to each first place winner. All work which is Sold will include a 20 percent donation to the hospital. No entry may

be removed from the exhibit unless sold by the Public Relations Department. In the event of a sale, the painting may be replaced. For additional information, contact Marjorie Fister, Elizabeth Kern, Gertrude Lynch, Martha Johnson, or Bonnie Casper.

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A visit to the Upsula Mansion, noted for its combination of rural architecture with formal "Federal" furnishings, will follow. Antiquities of Palestine, Mesopotamia and Egypt are displayed in the ancient art collections of the University Museum in Philadelphia. Tour members can walk through the 10 galleries, buy "primitive art" in the gift shop, and have lunch in the museum cafeteria.







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'Tour, Talk' trip is slated LINCROFT - A bus excursion to Pennsylvania will focus on cultural treasures of Germantown and Philadelphia. The trip, which is part of Brookdale Community College's "Tour and Talk" series, is planned for 7:45 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Oct. 12. Participants will tour the Ebenezer Maxwell estate in Germantown, where a guide will explain details of its Gothic design and point out features of its romantic towered exterior.






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T h e Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J.


Showcase didn't die - it became a revue "It's been very interesting," she said, "because these children graduate into school productions and leads, tome of OCEAN TOWNSHIP - The Township of Ocean All Talent them wanting theater as their career. These productions hive Revue will go on the boards Friday and Saturday at Ocean been not just an enrichment program but a learning program Township Elementary School — and the boards will groan as well for them. "I want to use as many children as possible," she said,
Richard E. Kngliih III

0 "MyT

"The bulk of the money was raised by the participants in the cast and through the community," Michaels said, "and through tickets and the program book. The problems began when the members of the community felt maybe it was getting a little too big — bigger than the community." The upshot of this widespread disgruntlement was, according to Michaels, that .there has been no variety show or any kind of production for the past two summers.

William F. Dowd

"I feel that in the school today, a lot it being cut out," she said. "You know, back to basics — and a lot is being lost. Where are they going to get it? "The township will have to help," Michaels said. "We will be using the Test Site culturally, and I feel we could do a lot, productively. "For the current production," she added, "we estimate

we can save $5,000 by doing it indoors, i t the Dow Avenue School. We're cutting corners so we can do something again," Michaels said, not referring, of course, to the very talented cast. "When the permanent theater ii put in there, everything will be there. Among those in the talent pool for this production are Alan Rubenfeld, musical director, and Cary Lowenstein, choreographer. Sandy Chrome li costume coordinator. "We have professional! and semi-pro and amateurs, too, mixed together," Michaels said. "Dick English will be appearing. We have Joe Palala, the ex-mayor of Ocean Township who is now running for Freeholder and is principal of the Wanamassa School," she said, "In addition to the whole city council, we have Assemblyman Bill Dowd, and the three directors are all appearing in the show." The show is an original script by Michaels, based on a familiar show biz motif - but with a distinctly local slant. "I've based the script on the beginning of 'Chorus Line,' with people coming in for auditions," she said. "There will be children coming on with an agent, an adult who will also perform. "We're doing five medleys from different shows that feature children, including 'Peter Pan' and 'Grease!' All the other acts will be adult solos, and there will be music from Broadway shows. "Cary Lowenstein has choreographed three big production numbers," Michaels said, "which include from from 'Chorus Line,' 'I Hope I Get It' and 'One,' and 'Magic To Do' from 'Pippin' — altogether it's a conglomeration of the professional with the ordinary person who lives in the town." Ordinary?

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"But it was missed,'' she said. "And so, we have a new administrator, a new mayor, a new council, and we decided that we were going to the do the variety show under the sponsorship of the township and see what interest there was in bringing back a summer showcase. And then proceeds would be put aside for next summer's showcase and that would give us a good year for planning."


And that is how the current production was born. All three of the directors are known locally for acting or directing, and the plan has been that they would consult together on the show as a whole and each supervise particular segments of it. "What we're doing is a major production," Michaels said, "a variety show with people of all ages. It's an unusual format because not that many theater groups use a cast that large — and use children.

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Tell Your Mom You're Eating Right! NOT FOR WOMEN ONLY — Three women are in the midst of directing the Township of Ocean All Talent Revue, in which they will also perform: They are Karen Lucia Keller, left, West Long Branch; Marlyn Michaels, seated, West Deal, and Lynn Leimer of Rumson. Performances will be Friday and Saturday nights.

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I ART AT B'NAI ISRAEL — This work by Menachem .' Gueffen, noted Israeli artist, is among those to be shown at Congregation B'nai Israel, Rumson, on Oct. 20 ' for sponsors and patrons and on Oct. 21 for the general public. The artist will be present.




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Marching band festival scheduled for Thursday MUSIC The Fourth Annul Allihore Marching B u d Festival will be Thursday at 7: IS p.m. at Wall Township High School, 18th Ave. and New Bedford Road. Bands participating will be Middletown North, Freehold Township, Neptune, Raritan, Wall, Manasquan, Howell, Asbury Park, Middletown South, Ocean Township, and Marlboro high schools. The Delbarton Baroque Ensemble, directed by Blake Patterson, Rumson, will be the first attraction of the 1979 Moments of Musical Fellowship Concert Series a week from today at 4 p.m. in the meeting room of the Morristown Unitarian Fellowship, 812 Normandy Heights Road, off Columbia Road, Morristown.

OCTOBER 7 Liberty Hose Ladies Auxiliary will sponsor a Flea Market at the Liberty Hose Firehouse, Hwy 36. Keyport. 10 a m to 4 p.m. Rain date (in 14 Spaces $5.00. tables. $7.00. For reservations rail 739-2182 or 264-5145 Art In The Park Festival. Veteran Memorial Park, Union Ave . Hazlet. Noon-4 p.m. Over 50 artists Exhibitors $5 00 Seniors $3 00 Students $100 Public invited. Free admission and entertainment Refreshments and picnicking available Rain date Oct 14 Call Hazlet Recreation. 739-0653

"The Steadfatt Tin Soldier" will be presented this afternoon at 2, at Thompson Park Theatre Barn, Newman Springs Road, Lincroft. Happy Tlmei Theatre will perform "Noah's Ark" at Bamberger's, Eatontown, Friday at 11 a.m. in the children's department, free.

Flea Market. 10-4. Holmdel Kd in Hazlet. across from Railroad Station, sponsored by G&A Groceries for the benefit o( the Bayshore American Helenic Association featuring Greek food, old and new items and antiques Dealers $10 space 671-3295


Lambda Alliance. An Organization for Gay people and their friends. Meeting Oct 7. 2-5 p.m., "Our Parents. Ourselves" Speakers from parents of gays For information call M. Heller. 741-7416


APPLES Battleview Orchard! is allowing apple-picking of Red Delicious, Golden Delicious, Staymen Winesap and Rome Beauty — on Wemrock Road between Route 33 and Route 522. Call the farm before setting off.

CERAMICS A ceramics seminar will be given Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the Presbyterian Church House, Shrewsbury. Ellen Denker will lecture on English pottery and porcelain, sponsored by the Monmouth County Historical Association, of which she is education director.

MOVIES "Shame," with Max Von Sydow and Liv Ullmann, will be screened Tuesday at 7:45 p.m. at the1 Eastern Branch of the Monmouth County Library, Shrewsbury, free. "True Grit" will be screened Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Marlboro branch of the Monmouth County Library, starring John Wayne, free. "Black Beauty," with Mark Lester and Walter Slezak will be screened Thursday at 7 p.m. at the Wall Township branch of the Monmouth County Library, free.

DANCE . The Monmouth Civic Ballet will give its first performance Friday and Saturday at Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, In the Performing Arts Center. The program consists of dramatic sequences based on jazz ballet concepts. Call the box office for information on times.



Naacy Friday, author of "My Mother. Myself," will speak Tuesday at 8:30 p.in in Pollak Auditorium, the third speaker in the Monmouth College Lecture Series. She will speak on "Destroying the Myths." "Vicar of Christ" author Walther F. Murphy and Michael Rockland, journalist, will speak this afternoon from S to 5 at the Eastern Branch of the Monmouth County Library, Shrewsbury. The public is invited, free of charge. "Aiding the Visually Handicapped" will be the subject of a lecture Wednesday night at 8 at the Wall Township

COUNTY VIEWS — Jane Geaver, left, and Pat Lafferty deliver art for the Guild of Creative Art's October show, "Scenes of Monmouth County," which opens with a reception at the guild, 620 Broad St., Shrewsbury, with a reception from 2 to 5 p.m. today. The public is invited to attend. This painting by Ms. Geayer is called "Vanishing Monmouth." The show continues through Nov. 2, and the gallery is open dally except Monday from noon to 5 p.m. branch of the Monmouth County Library — learn of services available and what you can do to help, sponsored by the Manasquan Wall Junior Women's Club.

SPECIAL EXHIBITS "Smoke Signal! to Satellites: A Story of Telecommunicatiom" continues on view Tuesday-Sunday at the Monmouth Museum. Lincroft. Hours are Tuesday Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Sunday, 1-5 p.m. Just about every aspect of communications history is on view. "Showhouse in Miniature" is now on view at the Monmouth Museum, till just before Christmas. It will also move periodically to shopping centers for viewing as well.

THEATER "The Last of the Red Hot Lovers," a Neil Simon comedy, will be presented Ijy the Monmouth Repertory Company, under the direction of William Starsinic, on Saturday night at Temple Shaari Kmcth. Craig Road, Englishtown. Sponsored by the Battleground Arts Center, the production will be preceded by an Italian buffet. Tickets are available for the show only. "Natalie Needs a Nightie," a comedy by Neil and Caroline Shaffner, will be presented Wednesday, Friday. Saturday and Sunday, with dinner at 7 p.m. and the curtain at 8:30 p.m. at Dam Site Dinner Theatre, TintonFalU. "The Torch-Bearers" by George Kelly is being pres ented Thursday through Saturday by the Spring Lake Community Theatre Association, at, Spring Lake Memorial Community House Theater, Third and Madison, at 8:15 p.m. "The Visions of Simone Machard," Brecht's play about the France of Joan of Arc and the France of World War II, continues at the McCarter Theatre, Princeton. Call the box office for ticket information.

Pletnyov is a pianist who wants to forget he's winner By MARY CAMPBELL NEW YORK (AP) — Mikhail I'letnyov is glad to have won the recent Moscow Tchaikovsky piano competition and he's equally glad it's behind him. "I don't like competitions," the 22-year-old pianist says. It opens doors, it's necessary, but "now I will be pleased if the public will forget that I'm a prize winner and remember that I am a good musician. Bollini, Richter, Gisels — who remembers that they were winners of competitions?" Pletnyov made his first visit to the United States in July, ready to play the piano and ready to talk to a reporter in English, which he learned in school. He has other interests besides the piano, Pletnyov says — composing and, eventually, conducting. He'has transcribed his favorite ballet music, Tchaikovsky's "Nutcracker," for piano, had that published and recorded it for Melodya. He has time, he says with a smile, for girls and for sports. "I think when you're young you must try everything that you won't be able to when you're older. Sometimes I play soccer. I like badminton and billiards and skiing. Sometimes it might be dangerous to the hands, but remember Arturo-BenedettiMichelangeli. He was a pianist driving big car races in Italy." As to the Tchaikovsky, one of the top international contests for young classical musicians, he won it in 1978 not playing at his best - "I had to academize my playing a little bit, for the judges." Among Americans who have won gold medals are pianist Van Cliburn. The young pianist, blue-eyed, brown-haired and slim, made his American debut in July with the New Jersey Symphony, playing Liszt and Rachmaninoff. Pletnyov also played with the Minneapolis Symphony and is to be back in America in 1980 and 1981 for more concert tours. Pletnyov's mother is a violin teacher and his father plays a Russian accordion, with a low register that sounds like an organ. "He played Schubert and other classical composers when I was growing up," Pletnyov says, "but I was never really pushed into music. For me, it was just a natural language. "I can't remember when I first saw the instruments of the orchestra, but I used to cut instruments from paper and lay them out and then conduct." He started piano lessons at seven, but at six he had begun to compose. And later, in school, "I managed to make a little orchestra of school children. I conducted. We did some of my own compositions, Haydn, the 'Unfinished Symphony.' My dream is to conduct the Nutcracker' and Tchaikovsky's Sixth Symphony." Like other dedicated pianists, he doesn't always feel like practicing, but generally "it is my rule to practice until I am tired. So sometimes I practice all day. "Sometimes I am asked if I don't need a rest from music but I say music is not my hobby, it is my life. Even If I don't practice, music is always inside my head."

A paid directory of coming events for non-profit organizations Rates $2 00 for three lines for one day, II 00 each additional line: $3 00 for two days, f 1 26 each additional line; $5.00 for three to five days, $1 50 each additional line, $6 00 for 10 days. $2 00 each additional line Deadline noon two days before publication Call The Daily Register. 542-4000. ask for the Date Secretary NOW THRU NOVEMBER 4 Monmouth Museum — "Smoke Signals To Satellite A Story of Telecommunications ', weekend films included in admission. Tues -Sat . 10 a m to 4:30 p.m. Sun . 1-5 p in Adults $1 50. children 75< Information 747-2266


A but trip to Boston is planned for Saturday and next Sunday by the Art Alliance of Monmouth County, Red Bank, and it will depart at 7 a.m. Saturday from Boro Bus Terminal, Shrewsbury.


The Sunday Register C15

Flea Market sponsored by Boy Scout Troop 364. Keyport. at Fireman's Memorial Oct 7. 10a m -4p.m Rain date Oct 14 Space. $5 7391376 Monmouth County Coin Club's 19th Annual Coin Show. 10 am. -6 p.m. at Molly Pitcher Inn. Red Bank Free admission Door prizes, exhibits Browse Buy. sell and trade. Monmouth County Park Systems Live Children's Theatre will present The Steadfast Tin Soldier." Sun . Oct. 7th. 2 pm.. Thompson Park Theatre Bam. Newman Springs Rd . Lincroft Tickets $1. call 842-4000 • Guild of Creative Art opens new show "SCENES OF MONMOUTH COUNTY". Reception Sun . Oct. 7. from 2-5 p m Public invited OCTOBER 7 TO 29 The Monmouth Veterans & Senior Citizens will be sponsoring a bus trip and shuttle to Atlantic City every Mon.. Wed , Fri , and Sun Fare only $1000. show and meal and other extras At Resorts $18.95, if 25 people or more, the cost is $16.50. with meal and show included and personal services Call for information, 8701080. 870-1185 After 5 p m . 222-3244

First Church of Christ. Scientist. 211 Broad St.. Red Bank, is giving a-free lecture, the title is Christian Scientist and the Work of Man. " by David W Rennie. member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship. Boston. Mass .8 p.m The Calvary Gospel Chorus of Calvary Baptist Church. 23 River St., Red Bank. Will be celebrating their 27th Anniversary with a choir festival Sun . Oct 14.7PM The National Council of Jewish Women Nearly New Sale, spectacular clothes, shoes, accessories, and housewares etc at the William Lef( Furniture Store. Hwy St, Middletown. Sun Oct 14. 12 Noon to 3 P.M Mon Oct 15.10-12 Noon OCTOBER 15 THRU 17 Kumson Country Day School Book Fair. 9-4:30 daily 7-9 p.m. Oct 16. Bellevue Ave 4 Ridge Rd Rumson Gifts & baked goods, too! OCTOBER 16 Parents Without Partners. Bayshore Chapter »644. will hold a Cocktail Dance at the Hideaway. 2 Fearey PL. Morgan. 8:30 p.m. Free buffet, live music Call 739-3867 for information OCTOBER 16,17 Sisterhood pf Congregation B'nai Israel. Hance & Ridge Rds. Rumson. is holding its annual Nearly New Sale, clothing Si household items will be available Open from 9:30-3 P M For more information call 842-1800 OCTOBER 17 Rummage Sale, sponsored by Women's Guild. Reformed Church. 62 Hance Ave Tinton Falls. 9 a m to 2 p.m. / OCTOBER 18 Getting to know you Wine and Cheese Party Sponsored by Monmouth Ocean Chapter National Secretaries Association At the Sheraton Inn. Rt 537. Freehold 7-9 30 pm No Charge Reservation only by Oct 10. Cuntact Marlene Slaughter. 17 Dutch Valiey Lane. Howell. NJ, or 264-4158

OCTOBER 9 The Monmouth Hills Chapter of Sweet Adelines meets every Tuesday in Middletown Township Community Center. Rt 35 & Kings Highway, at 8 p m Singers welcome.

OCTOBER 20 • Bus Trip to Amish County Country, Pa $20 00 includes lunch at Plain & Fancy Farm & Dining Room, three hour guided tour on bus, sponsored by St Mark's Episcopal Church. Keansburg Reservations: Call 787-2585 afler 6

Parents Without Partners, Bayshore Chapter No 644. will hold a General Meeting at the Don Quixote. Rt. 34.. JVlatawan, at 8:30 p m Dancing, hospitality and orientation

Shrewsbury Senior Homesteaders will hold their Fall Bazaar at Shrewsbury Firehouse. Broad St. 9a. m to 4 p m Homemade cakes, books, handmade items, jewelry, trash & treasure, etc.

Special meeting, Greater Red Bank Tenants As sociation. Tues , Oct. 9. 8 p.m. Municipal Building. I Meet the Candidates for Borough Council I. questions and answers.

Monmouth County Hunt Race Meet on former Haskel Estate. Chapel" Hill Rd . Middletown. 11 AM on. five steeplechase races, pony rides, refreshments Children under 12. free $7 00 per person Gas guzzlers saver $25 per car includes all occupants mo trucks, vans, buses or campersi For more information call 741-7041

The Italian-American Club Women's Auxiliary is holding Chinese Auction. Oct 9, Buck Smith's East Keansburg. 7:30 P.M. Information call 787-6275. OCTOBER 10 " College Night Mater Dei High School. Cherry Tree Farm Rd., New Monipouth The Guidance department has obtained commitments from over 100 colleges to have a school and or student representative man a booth. All prospective college students and their parents will find this a very informative evening 7 p.m.. Memorial Hall. Mater Dei High School

OCTOBER 12 Rummage Sale & Bake Sale at Sea Bright United Methodist Church. Ocean Ave . sponsored by United Methodist Women. Fri.Oct. 12.9:30AM to3:30P.M. Rummage Sale. Trinity Episcopal Church Parish House. White St., Red Bank. 9 30 to 3 30 Benefit Monmouth County SPCA. Clothing, household goods, trash & treasure, etc. OCTOBER 12, 13 Famous Stone Church Silent Auction and One Day Flea Market. All Saints Espiscopal Church in Navesink. Silent Auction. 9 a m to 8 p.m.. Fri Oct 12 and 10-4 p.m.. Sat. Oct. 13 Flea Market, Sat only, limited number of spaces available Call G. Mildner 291-1154

LOS ANGELES (AP) — Actor Robert Urich was "doing very well" yesterday after being hospitalized for an injury he suffered during the filming of the hit series " Vega$," hospital officials said. ' Urich, 34, was flown to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center from LasVegas Friday night for treatment of a severely dislocated right shoulder and torn ligaments, said production spokesman DondeMesquita. "He is doing very well." said spokeswoman Tess Griffin. "He's up and about," adding that surgeons had determined surgery was unnecessary. Production of the top-rated ABC-TV show has been stopped indefinitely pending word from Urich's physicians, announced executive producers Aaron Spelling and Douglas C. Cramer.

Bus Trip to see the Broadway Hit show. "Dracula" Price of $23 includes good seats and bus fare Bus leaves 1 p m from Red Oak Diner, Hazlet Sponsored by the Holmdel Auxiliary to Bayshore Community Hospital For information call 264-6346 or 739-2871

Baha'i Community of Middletown Informal discussion on Education of Children First Ave , Hilton Park. Navesink 8 pm Free literature available 291-4364

OCTOBER 11 QUEST — Weekly forum for single, divorced & widowed adults. Discussion, refreshments, dancing. Unitarian Church. 1475 W Front St.. Lincroft. 8 P.M. Donation: $3.00

'Vega$' Urich injured on set

Long Branch St Gerard Guild Sixth Annual Mass, Dinner & Awards Concelebrated High Mass Oct .14, 3 p m Holy Trinity Church Prospect St., Long Branch Dinner 5 p.m., Sirriani s Friendly Cafe, 229-7980. Tickets Call 229-8615 or Holy Trinity Rectory. 222-J21*. Proceeds for bullet-proof vests for members of Long Branch Police Department

OCTOBER 8 Rummage sale at the Borough Hall Community room. Broad St.. Katontown. 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m., by the Woman's Community Club of Eatontown.

Fashion Show Luncheon to benefit American Red Cross of Monmouth County. 11:30 a m Old Orchard Inn. Eatontown Fashions by The Wardrobe. Manasquan Donations $15 For tickets call Red Cross at 741-3443


OCTOBER 14 Bus Trip to see the play "Dracula" on Broadway Price of $23 00 includes good seat and fare Bus leaves 1 p.m. from Red Oak Diner, Hazlet. sponsored by Holmdel Auxiliary to Bayshore Community Hospital Reservations: 264-6346 . . •

OCTOBER 13 St. Rose Of Lima School PTA Flea Market, South St. Freehold. Oct. 13. 9-4 P.M. Space: $5 00. Table: $3.00 additional Rain date Oct 20 431-1527 or 462-6844 Keyport Historical Society Flea Market. Oct 13. 9-4. American Legion Drive Spaces available $500. Call 264-7515. Rain date. Oct. 20 Used Book Sale. Tinton Falls Public Library, from 10-4 p.m. Flea Market. Sat. Oct 13; Bayshore Recreation Center. Port Monmouth & Bray Ave . East Keansburg. 10-4 p.m. Indoor space $6.00 Call 7874880 Old First Church Rummage Sale. Oct 13. 9 30 to 3. 69 Kings Highway. Middletown Clean used clothing. books, toys, plants, household goods and some furniture. Donations may be brought to the church on Oct. 12. Coffee & muffins will be on sale. OCTOBER 13 & 14 Sandy Hook Folk Festival. National Park Service: Hourly Folk music & dance performances, traditional craft lemonstrations & sales. 11 a m -6 p.m. Free 872-0092.

OCTOBER 20, 21 Fifth Annual Dollhouse and Miniature Show and Sale, to benefit Family and Children's Service. Sat. Oct 20 and Sun . Oct 21, 10 a m to 5 p.m. Hilton Inn. Tinton Falls Admission $2.00adults; $1.00children OCTOBER 21 YMCA RUN FOR FITNESS sponsored by the Community YMCA Red Bank Starts 12 noon alBrookdale Community College. Lincroft Events 14' mile run. 10.000 meter run and 1 mile family fun run. Awards Pre-registration by Oct.. 17. Adults $3 50, children underi 12 $150 100'r cotton t-shirts to first. 1.000 entries Contact YMCA at 741-2504 i RAN UNDER WRONG DATE FOR FOUR DAYS I. Middletown High School South Flea Market. Mid dlelown High School Parking Lot. 10-4 p.m.. $7 a space Contact 671-3850 before Oct 17, between 7:30-2 p.m., Mon. thru Fri. OCTOBER 26 Third Annual Policemen's Harvest Ball, sponsored by Long Branch Police Wives Association. Fri , Oct 26. Old Orchard Inn $25 00 per person includes cocktail hour &• prime rib dinner Music by FDR Drive OCTOBER 27 Flea Market. Hazlet Fire Company »1, Holmdel Rd. Hazlet. 9 a m to 4 p.m. Space: $5 00. table $7 00. Call 264-6487 NOVEMBER! Reading, Pa bus trip Christmas shop early $10 Bus leaving Atlantic Highlands Atlantic HighlandsHighlands Pop Warner 872-1647.2911865 Middletown Township PBA Annual Ball. Shore Casino. Atlantic Highlands, featuring The Flames & comedian Tony Stevens For tickets see any Middletown Police Officer'or call 671-4700 NOVEMBER 4 Broadway Show "Peter Pan" sponsored by the Open Door Bayshore Area Bus & show. $28 50 Bus leaves Red Bank at 4:30. Fields in Hazlet at 5 P.M. Sun. Nov. 4. For tickets call Mrs Joyce. 946-4513. Sister Camillia. 739-3963. Make checks payable tn Open Door. Box 326 Keyport. N. J 07735. NOVEMBER 14 Benefit Dinner for Big Brothers & Big Sisters Of Monmouth County at Squire's Pub. 7:30 P.M. in West Long Branch. $20 00 per person. Call 870-1292 or 6811084. NOVEMBER 17 . Annual Indoor Flea Market & Craft Show sponsored by St Joseph School PTA. will be held on Nov 17, 10 a'm. to 4 pm Tables: $10.00. Reservations: 566-1422. 583-4379 Eves and weekends 566-8306 DECEMBER 1 Oceanport PTA Holiday Bazaar/Crafts Fair. Maple Place School. Maple Place and Shrewsbury Ave., Vy a m . to 3 pm Space $10 Reservations call 542-1895 by Nov 5



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Casino hotel costs soar \ By DANIEL HENEGHAN ATLANTIC CITY (AP) - Inflation, regulation, overtime, accelerated construction schedules and frequent project changes have combined to make the cost of opening a casino hotel soar. Inflation has affected everyone at a rate of about 13 percent a year, but the coat of building a casino hotel appears to be increasing about twice as fast. Gone are the days when hopeful developers could announce plans to spend $10 million to renovate an old Boardwalk building or $35 million to build a new casino hotel. Now, almost anything tagged for less than $100 million seems unrealistic. — When Caesars World broke ground for the Boardwalk Regency 13 months ago, it anticipated spending as much as $40 million to renovate and expand the old Howard Johnson's Regency Motor Hotel. When the casino hotel opened on June 26, the final figure was more than $100 million. — When Resorts International announced in December 1976 it would build a new 1,000-room casino hotel on vacant Boardwalk land, the project was slated to cost about ISO million. Now, officials are talking about a $120 million casino hotel. — Resorts International at first expected to put 120 million into the renovation of the former Chalfonte-Haddon Hall hotel. Now the Investment

in Atlantic City's first casino hotel hovers at about $100 million. — When Benihana of Tokyo restaurateur Rocky Aoki bought the Sbelburne Hotel in July 1978, he announced a $35 million renovation and expansion program. A year later, after state authorities told him to revise his plans, Aoki's project now carries a $100 million pricetag. But one of the most staggering surprises is the expected costs of Bally Manufacturing's Park Place casino hotel. When the slot machine maker first came to town, officials spoke of investments of about $40 million. Now it's close to $180 million "We expanded and redesigned our own project and bought ancillary land that that brought costs up, and then just normal inflation brings it up, too," said Bally chief William S. Weinberger. "There are many things you just never figure on," Weinberger added. "For example, we were compelled to put in extra elevators and extra exits which we didn't anticipate." Unanticipated costs for Bally also Included an 11-month delay in getting started and an increase in the price tag on pilings for the planned 750room tower from $2 million to $10 million. "Anyone who thinks that be can build a casino in Atlantic City for $60 million or $70 million is just whistling in the wind," says Steven Eisenberg, a Wall Street gaming analyst. "There are a number of elements to this,"

The Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J.


says Charles Munson, a vice president of Holiday Inns' new subsidiary, Harrah's. "In some cases, developers make changes as they go along and decide they want to do something different. In other cases, in their anxiety to complete their project and get running, there i a tendency to get into a lot of overtime. And overtime costs dearly," be said. That anxiety cost Caesars and Bally millions in overtime to union workers who were frequently on the Job into the late evening. For those firms, however, the fast track construction is a calculated gamble — they figure that their casinos will win more per day than the extra construction costs so they effectively gain money by working faster. "They're rushing to get open because that's where the golden goose is," said Albert A. Marks Jr., an Atlantic City investment banker. Then there is the cost of borrowing money. For example, Greate Bay Casino Corp. has a $25 million construction loan with the first Pennsylvania bank at a rate i to 2.5 percent above the prime rate, which is now 13.25 percent. Then there is the state. "Some of the rise in costs is in the process of going through all the government regulations," said Barbara Lampin, an official of the state Casino Control Commission. See Casiao, page D4

THE PRICE COMES HIGH — This is a rendering of plans for the Ritz Hotel and Casino In Atlantic City. Inflation and a number of other factors have combind to make the cost of building a casino hotel skyrocket.



Inflation: There's no end in sight erty and goods, on the twin theories that these things will cost more tomorrow and that they will preserve their value better than paper dollars.

By HARRY B. ELLIS Christian Science Monitor If there is a single word that sums up the economic woes troubling Americans as individuals and the nation as a whole, it is inflation. Fresh evidence of the seriousness of the problem in the United States is news that wholesale prices, a harbinger of what happens to consumer prices down the line, rose a stunning 1.4 percent last month, the third month in a row this Index has climbed more than 1 percent. Gasoline, heating oil, industrial products derived from petroleum, and a variety of foods led the soaring price rise, the worst monthly increase in wholesale prices since November, 1974.

• A variant of this is the current rush of cash-rich investors — including a few European banks and other institutions, plus wealthy Arabs — to buy gold, thus reducing their holdings of paper money at a time of worldwide economic uncertainty. Gold, many experts agree, is a poor investment for average persons, since it pays no interest, costs money to store, and can lose value as quickly as it gains, if major buyers unload for profit. Of more meaning to most Americans, inflation drives up the prices of other metals and commodities — the raw materials from which consumer goods are made.

| Families struggling to keep them•elves afloat, alarmed by the steady erosion of their buying power, find prices rising most sharply In categories of essentials — food, energy to run homes and cars, and the costs«f maintaining a home. The September figures also mount a drumfire of pressure on the Federal Reserve Board (thi Fid), guardian of the nation's monetary policy, to keep interest rates high in an effort to limit the amount of money competing for goods and services. So far this year inflation, lumping together the performance of wholesale and consumer prices, has risen at higher than a 13 percent annual pace, one of the highest rates among major industrial powers. Politically, President Carter's critics gain fuel for their charges that White 'House policies have failed to halt the backward slide of what families have left to spend, after inflation and taxes. Apart from raising the cost of almost

Loss of confidence in the Carter administration's ability to curb inflation prods a continued flight from the dollar, the currency which — despite its troubles — is still the centerpiece of the world's monetary system.

• Inflation shrivels the international value of the dollar, thus boosting the cost of foreign goods coming to the United States.

"There's a way to get out of this...and I'm working on it., everything families buy, inflation has these other effects:

spend on other goods, thus dragging down the economy.

• As people spend more on gasoline, heating oil,, and food, they have less to

• Inflation impels normally prudent people to go deeply into debt to buy prop-

• Finally, the Fed, in its effort to control inflation, pushes up interest rates to record highs, making money too expensive for many businessmen and families to borrow. An essential ingredient of the fight against inflation, says Fed chairman Paul A. Voicker, is to reduce the rapid growth of the nation's money supply by restricting credit through high interest rates. Yet, paradoxically, foreign central banks and money market experts consider U.S. interest rates low in relation to inflation. Interest, they argue, must go higher, before inflation in the United States can be crimped.

The U..S. dollar, reports the International Monetary Fund ilMFi. constitutes almost three-fourths of the official foreign exchange reserves of member governments, down from four-fifths in 1976 Despite the lure of the Japanese yen, West German mark, and Swiss franc, governments hold more dollars than any other currency, and much of world trade, including that in oil, remains denominated in US dollars So American households and foreign governments agree on one thing: The dollar must be stabilized. But how? In the short run, finance ministers and central bankers of the IMF's 138 members — now meeting in Belgrade — want the U.S. to "rev up" its fight against inflation, including maintenance of tight credit (high interest rates) and frugal fiscal policy (meager increases in government spending). Such advice — shared, as a matter of fact, by top U.S. government leaders will become harder to follow if the recession deepens and unemployment rises during the 1980 election year. Over the longer pull, world leaders see part of the solution in reducing the dollar's reserve role — that is, the need of governments to maintain the bulk of their foreign exchange reserves in dollars. Then, the theory goes, pressure on the dollar might ease, and the U.S. currency would find and hold its proper value in relation to other currencies of the world.

McGloin puts stress on customer service

HERE TO STAY — Energy crunch or no, cars like this Bulck Riviera are here to stay, savs Patrick McGloin of McGloin Bulck Opel, Tlnton Falls. With Improvements In efficiency allowing better gas mileage than ever before, the cars of the 80s will continue to delight Americans, he says.

ByBOBBRAMLEY TINTON FALLS - McGloin Buick-Opel Inc. of 688 Shrewsbury Ave. is not the biggest Buick dealership around, but it's above average, says Patrick J. McGloin of Rumson, Its president. And no one, he adds, does more to keep customers content. "We're not the biggest, but we're well above average in the area. We sell more than 750 new cars a year. We're a quality agency. I'm a firm believer in customer service. We're not perfect, but we work as hard to correct any problems as we do to prevent them," McGloin, a tall, tanned man with Irish good looks and a shock of white hair, explains. All 6f the 35 employees of McGloin Buick believe in keeping the customer happy, too. William Slutter, the company's veteran service manager, presides over the parts department and shop, where his skilled mechanics minister to sick cars of all makes, not only Buicks and Opels, not only General Motors products. "Bill's a customer oriented service manager," says McGloin. And the members of the McGloin sales force fed the same. During the energy crunch in 1974, for instance, when car sales fell off drastically as fuel supplies dwindled, the salesmen got up it 4 o'clock on cold February mornings and manned the railroad stations from Allenhurst to Mlddletown, greeting commuters with cheery "Good mornings" and handing them free mewspapers and cups of hot coffee. "Some of them even gave free shoe shines. That kind of spirit is contagious. People remember it. I was damned proud of them," McGloin recalls. The same contagious enthusiasm lights up Pat McGloin's face as he tells how he got Into the automobile business. "I got out of the Navy in 1955. Then I went to St. Peter's College in Jersey City for

two years — four semesters. But then I was getting married and I figured I'd better get a job. I had a friend who was working for the Buick Division of General Motors in the New York zone, so I went to work there as a mail clerk," the Buick dealer recalls. Later, after completing the General Motors training course in program management, he took to the road, covering Buick outlets throughout the country and living in various areas as he followed his trade. In 1983, his wanderlust satisfied, McGloin decided it was time to settle down. "I left the Buick Motor Division and moved to Fair Haven. I went to work for Bob White on Main Street as sales manager," McGloin explains. (Bob White Buick, known for its horse head trade mark — White was an equine enthusiast — was one of the county's oldest car agencies, a Main Street fixture in Red Bank.) "Three years later — in August, 1986 — I was fortunate enough to buy him out. We've been doing pretty well ever since," McGloin says. Along with the horse head trade mark, McGloin inherited from his predecessor the new agency quarters at 688 Shrewsbury Ave., Tlnton Falls, built by Bob White before the business changed hands. What of the future? McGloin looks forward to the 80s with confidence. "I'm extremely fortunate in being a General Motors dealer — a Buick dealer. I'm in the catbird seat - far ahead of others," he sayi. In the face of an energy crisis be says is real, but worsened by mismanagement and allocation foul-ups by the federal Department of Energy, McGloin believes the Buick Motor Division Is doing an outstanding job in adapting its products to the demands of the times. Improved fuel economy and downsizing of

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OPTIMIST—Patrick J. McGloin, president of McGloin Buick-Opel of Tlnton Falls, looks to the future with confidence. The auto industry is doing more than its share to cope with the energy crunch, he says. the cars are two moves Buick is making for 1980, McGloin explains. "We'll have fuel economy In a car once considered a big car. The Buick Electra, with a 256-cubic-inch V-6 engine, will be rated at 20-plus miles per gallon. The smaller cars, like the four-cylinder Skylark will get 24 miles per gallon in the city and 38 on the open road. Our customers report they're averaging 30 miles per gallon now. That's pretty damned good," McGloin comments.


Aside from improvements in engine efficiency, Boick is getting these results from reduction of overall car weight by the use of aluminum and plastics, by installing radial tires with less rolling resistance and by restyling for better streamlining that will increase fuel economy. All these modifications are being ac' complished without impairing vehicle safety, McGloin stresses. See McGloin, page D4

D2 The Sunday Register



It's sure needed: Another bureaucracy NEW YORK - Just what we needed i one more government bureaucracy. All hail to the Carter administration, which we are told has just scored its "greatest domestic political victory so far this year" — the creation of still another Cabinet-level extravaganza, the Department of Education. Why, who knows, it might turn out to be nearly as marvelous an achievement as the Department of Energy. This administration may be having its troubles with such mundane economic challenges as balancing the budget, containing inflation, boosting domestic energy production or setting the stage for more vigorous national growth, but why waste time with trifles? It's doing absolutely splendidly at practicing politics-as-usual with government spending. Even the most uncritical admirer of our president's vaunted sincerity might have difficulty taking seriously his announcement, after this 13th Cabinet-level department was enacted, that its establishment would be "a significant milestone in my efforts to make the federal government more efficient ' It is to laugh — if it were not our own hard-earned dollars we were laughing about: As judged by its optimistic initial budget alone, this "efficient" new department will cost $14.1 billion and have a payroll of 17,400 employees. The only thing truly efficient


about it will be the political payoff it represents to the 1.8mUlion-member National Education Association, which long has cherished the thought of an exclusive Washington fiefdom. The department from which most of this new bureaucracy will be hatched, or cloned, is Health, Education and Welfare — which is now to be rechristened, in classic Washington bafflegab, the Department of Health and Human Services. The cosmetic change from "Welfare" to

"Human Services" presumably is a recognition, even among the bureaucrats, that "welfare" is an expensive concept that sounded better in the 1860s than it performed in the 1970s. And so in the 1980s this department is now to be tunneling out "Human Services" — which does make one wonder, though, precisely whom the rest of the government thinks it is supposed to be serving. It would be different, of course, if this newest bureaucratic boondoggle offered any real prospect of substantially improving the nation's public-education system — which is in frightening decline. But if there is any historical linkage that can be detected, it goes the other way: The period of obvious deterioration in national educational standards parallels almost exactly the period of vastly increased federal "aid" — and interference. If Johnny can't read, and Sally can't add, it seems increasingly dubious that Uncle Sam is going to be the one to straighten them out. Only in Washington, one suspects, could a president who won his party's nomination by skillfully and persistently exploiting the anti-Washington mood of the people — and promising them a balanced budget and a streamlined government — claim a "success of the year" from talking a spendthrift Congress into spending even

more, to establish one more haven for would-be assistant secretaries. It is, on the other hand, the way people really do think about economic and social problems in the nation's capital. All that truly gets solved is the hunger for more government jobs. The last two Cabinet-level examples both start with the letter "E," which In educational terms might be considered fair warning: "E" being the grade that signals the brink of total failure. The Energy Department has succeeded only in spending so much money that its demogoguery about "windfall profits" for the oil companies becomes a ludicrous example of the pot calling the kettle black (Except that the kettle actually produces steam and other forms of energy - while the pot just slules with rhetoric.) In the last week I have talked with one of the men who aspire to succeed Jimmy Carter, Ronald Reagan, and he said clearly that if elected he would call for the repeal of the Department of Education bill and the dissolution of the department. It might be useful to get ail the other aspirants in both parties to go on record on this question. If we could stop this latest example of mindless, nonstop government expansion, it might prove to be a useful educational experience after all. For Washington.

Handwriting seen guide to evaluating personnel By IRIS ROZENCWAJG MNCROFT - When Francis X. Cavalli began researching European success stories in the insurance field, he couldn't believe what he found Frank Cavalli, after being general agent for New York City, representing Penn Mutual, was made a field consultant in 1976. Puzzled as to why American insurance companies have such a high attrition rate for salesman, he began trying to help the parent company. "I studied the difference between European and American practices in hiring and selection," Frank Cavalli said, "and when I read that European success had to do with handwriting. I though You gotta be kidding!' "We in this country," Cavalli said, "wejhink that you can make a person into anything...whatever they want or you want." European insurance companies, Cavalli learned, iden: tify personality traits in potential agents, without meeting them, using samples of their handwriting for analysis The graphoanalysis, as it is called, uses a combination of techniques. Primarily, it determines personality characteristics from handwriting strokes, rather than from letter forms, as in graphology, a more mystical form of appraisal relying on an understanding of "form

level" in handwriting. Frank Cavalli, owner now of Personnel Evaluation Services, 1 Oakmont Court here, exclusively serves the life insurance industry. He will speak next Sunday at the Ramada Inn in Rochelle Park at the New Jersey State Chapter of the International Graphoanalysis Society from which he r e c e i v e d a certificate qualifying him as a Master Certified Oraphoanalyst. How Cavalli got to be a graphoanalyst tells a lot about his commitment to the life insurance business. Cavalli now practices from an office in his home, having lived in the county since 1959. But he was an entertainer before he joined the insurance field, and worked for 10 years with a band, seeing his greatest suceess in Puerto Rico. "Then my son had gotten sick," Cavalli recalled, "and I was on the road, and I had to make a decision. I came back stateside and had to figure out a way to make a living and still have a normal family life." He went to work for Penn Mutual and in his first year made the million-dollar round table. Becoming an instant success himself, Cavalli tried to help his colleagues to succeed, too. "The general agent saw this," Cavalli said, "and decided to move me up to

pany to consolidate, merge the New York City agency with other agencies to keep overhead down. It was at that point that he became field consultant and began his study of the personnel problem in the industry as a whole — and discovered graphoanalysis. "I stopped working a year and a half ago and made myself a student," Cavalli said. He still has insurance clients, however, whom he handles privately.

Francis X. Cavalli middle management. I became very interested in how and why people succeed or fail." Cavalli won awards for recruiting personnel and gradually moved up the corporate ladder until he and his family were moved by the company to Drexel Hill, Pa., for home office liaison work. On Nov. 30, 1975, he was made general agent for New York City, "but the agency was in a lot of trouble — there was one intrinsic problem, and that was fixed overhead escalation." This included a $20,000 rent increase in one year. Cavalli advised the com-

phasiszes "a priority for growth" in "the three areas of agency manpower, I.e., agent, middle manager and agency builder." His test questions provide answers to questions involving the emotions, training capacity, motivations, fears and achievement potential of candidates, to name only a few areas evaluated.

After receiving a writing sample from a potential insurance worker, through an interested employer, Cavalli "I dedicated myself to the subjects the writing to severe industry, to all the agents scrutiny, measuring and evalthat come in that were sold uating by means of various the business by an overen- prescribed tools. The evalthusiastic manager," he said, uation is spoken into the with more than a touch of cassette, which tells the canenthusiasm himself, "and to didate where he is weak and the clients that these men, in where he is strong, which of their anxiety, are not going to his traits fit him for which sell or will sell in the wrong aspects of the industry and way." which would prove to be imCavalli's great concern is pediments. not only with the sales''I want to help the compersons themselves, but the panies understand the men," with the enormous overhead said. "The expense of training them and C a v a l l i graphoanalyst picks out the losing them. unique qualities in each per"I am interested in the son. We tend to categorize so 'humanics' of what happens often. Forget about snowwhen somebody buys life inflakes! Forget about fingersurance," Cavalli says. He prints! Each persn person is has a warm and forceful manner, and a familiar way unique! of addressing others by first "I do trait identinames. This personal style is fication," he aaid, "and also in evidence in the tape analyze the strength of each cassettes which he supplies trait. The evaluation shows as part of a graphoanalysis. where is the pattern. This alHis e v a l u a t i o n eralows the man who should be

in the business and keeps men out who should be out — and it builds people up. A lot of subconscious information is revealed in a person's handwriting "The insurance business is an emotional business," Cavalli said. "People buy life insurance not because they understand life insur-

ance but because they feel we understand them. "Freedom from internal conflicts, level of drive, is a person self-directed, the necessity for stretching commitment and the importance of self-esteem," these are revealed in Cavalli's tests, as well as the "needs and goals, the mental processes, the de-

velopment of imagination and the force to achiveve" of a candidate. Cavalli received the International Graphoanalysis Society's scholarship to complete his certification, and he looks forward to leading the way In a revision of insurance company hiring and training practices.

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4-year Certificate ($500. mln.) • Rate available month of October

BUSINESS BRIEFS Robert^J. Welle of Colts Neck has rejoined the staff of. Klnctronic Associates, West Long Branch, as director of service for the company's United States operations. For the past seven years, Welle held a management position with Syntonic Technology, a subsidiary of Control Data Corporation. Before' that he was employed by EAI for 16 years. Welle attended Syracuse University and Monmouth College, L o u i s e Schutsky of Matawan has been appointed manager of the United Jersey Rank Mid State's Middletown office. Schutsky, who attended the American Institute of Banking, joined the bank in 1974, serving in the Aberdeen office. Most recently, she served in the commercial loan department at the Keyport office. Robert J. Olsen, president of the Keystone Savings and Loan Association, Asbury rk has bppn invitpH ro

SAVINGS CERTIFICATES Interest compounded dally, credited and paid quarterly.


annual ylatd on


annual yield on


annual yield on


8 to 10 years (90-120 mot.) (500. mln.

7.75 7.50

6 to 8 years (72-95 moa.) $500. mln.-

4 to 6 years (48-71 mot.) 5500. mln.

Robert J. Welle speak at the International Savings and Loan School at Canberra, Australia. The seminar, sponsored by the International Union of Building Societies, provides a forum for world thrift leaders to meet and discuss issues facing the indmtrv The agminar

7.08 6.81

Robert J. Olien

Louise Schuliky is to conclude Oct. 13. William J. CornetU Jr. of Tinton Falls, president of St. Michael's Medical center, Newark, was installed as treasurer of the Heart Research Institute of the Newark hospital. Founded in 1953, the Heart


2)4 to 4 years (30-47 moa.) $500. mln.

Research Institute Is a nonprofit corporation dedicated to supporting St. Michael's in the development of new conc e p t s and methods in diagnosis, medical management, cardiovascular surgery and rehabilitation of patients with heart disease.

annual yield on


-1 to2Hye«rs(12-29/moa.)$500.mln.


NOW OPEN In The Former Fields Furniture Location

annual yield on

Interest compounded dally, credited and paid monthly, 1/4% higher than commercial banks.




annual yield on


Dill* 1 Sunday, 1.00 weekly Sunday only.

25t mtkly Dally only. 7W wttkly


PANELING Over 10,000 CsTtQQ Sha.ll In Hock 9 < " " from %3




SAVIflGS ROD LOftn RSSOCIRTTOn Savings insured to f 40.000 by FSLIC • Assets In excess of one billion dollars

Living Room • Dining Room • Bedroom Custom Built Furniture Draperies • Slipcovers • Reupholstering Bedspreads • Carpets • Lamps


Offices In Keansburg, Matawan, Hailet and Cllflwood

Main Office: 866 Broad St., Newark, N.J. 07102 • (201) 622-8010 31 offices conveniently located throughout New Jersey

or call 542-4000 lor Delivery

Shrewsbury, N.J

storting tomorrow

Internal on T-Plut Carttflcato It u m M • • i n aquivtlant annual tiw which <• bawd o n • ram»»ttmant of both principal and lnlan»it at ma lama rait upon imturity Hoxavar. tn. unarm taH may changt at tha timt of ratnvtttmant T-Ptut Cartthcatt tubjacl to lortallura ol all irnaitt lor withdrawal pnor to maturity Fadaral raguatlona-raqulra that a panalty b» Invofcao II lundi locludlng inHrattl tra withdrawn from I Swrlnga Cartlflcata prior to maturity 190 muat rarnaln in • MORE1 Account to aim intarait IIOO It raqulrad to opan t Primt Pitaboofc Account tnd lo atrn inttrai!




T h e Sunday Register


Week's Trading onthe New York Stock Exchange NEW VOAtt (AP, _ Mtw Vorh Slot* Exctwnw Iradina lor ihc * * * * * M k t l M

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Mutual Funds

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Brt Cfli.il S 9 31 NL ' 7 8 8 39 AiM Mathers Tax E i 1446 14 35 15 66 SDI Shs 15 22 NL Franhlm Group the prices at which 17 I t 18 41 Golcnd 8 64 NL Bond it ' 3 16 18 Time H I S 1437 Scntmei Group Brown 4 17 4 50 these securities ' I 71 12 64 alwin Bullock Grwlh 7 57 8 23 OTC Sec 23 20 25 77 Ape« 3 Bl 4 1* ONTC 10 16 11 39 could have been nds Bulltk 14 84 16 27 Baian 8 6b 9 41 Param ,\ " 2 1 ' 2 JS Baian 7 73 8 45 Grwlh 6 94 7 48 sold (Net asset 7 36 B 04 Candn 9 39 10 2* j BO 4 48 10 4Q Pern So Tax Ex 13 45 14 62 8 24 NL Com S 12 88 14 0B value! or bought 6 45 7 05 Oiv.d 7 " 102 23 49 NL Inc 9 35 LJIilS .. 4 B6 Jonritn IUII 19 B41 NL Grwlh 1049 11 4* lvalue 1'ius salet 10 53 11 50 17 88 14 DB Incom 2 07 2 18Kemoer .Funds 9 I Phi 13 24 14 V 9 23 >0 0 * beouoia 25 39 NL charge) Friday 9 BO 10 71 9 SI ' 0 39 Rd As! 5 36 5 78 Incom 9 11 10 39 US Gpv 8 63 9 30 Im P h o e C a p 9 J 9 10 70 Nt WS Sentry 17 35 '8 86 AGE Fd 4 31 4 69 9 70 10 60 5 03 16 43 9 ) 5 10 30 H 24 12 28 Cap.I 567 6 11 Grow Sol V J I 10 45 10 89 P h o e n F d 9 61 1(15' SP*C 1 Muni Acorn F 24 51 NL NV Vn 9 04 9 47 1 00 NL 9 87 10 64 H . 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SO NL 9 62 N NL Thrill CAP O P 14 32 NL A insilnO S 21 5 69 Coni Mut 7 13 incom 3 06 3 30 lamp* 3 0 ' NL Trend 28 V N Guard Sloe* 14 60 N L utheran Bro A Invest 8 87 NL CwVId Se 12 16 1301 1 00 Financial Prog LiCiv Slrat-Glr. ?O3i N L k r i r i M Fund 11 05 12 00 A Invlnc 1106 NLCirv Cap 12 S3 13 54 unava. 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F r e 194 9 36 T r n i | n V 9 79 10 10 Indep 10 58 11 56 Stock 6.94 7.S6 deVeg J7 91 NL 2 21 NL IDS H.y 4 83 5 03 Com St 12 8 9 2 . 9 75 lura 9 15 9 84 Trav £ q ' 3 51 14 Bl Mas-. n 56 12 63 Delta - 6 * B 10' O r w l h BLC G1 14 47 t l I t Neuw 10 72, NL IDS nrji 6 60 7 1 ; incm Incom 13 04 east 12 97 N L Tudt Md 7 50 NL I ) 25 u 4" Incom 785 B S B Csh R i 10 00 N L Pme 11 46 M| Babs me I 61 N L Mull 9 ) 9 9 19 Mass Fmanci mil Fct J6Q3 Op Bin t H 9 64 T*r)C Gt 7 « NL Dir Cap i ; 6 NL 6 80 7 33 BAD! Inv 10 99 NL NL - No load Prog ' 403 4 IB Man R 9 96 TwnC Set 10 02 NL MIT U 29 12 17 Slock -ua U 6 7 14 74 8.14 8 tO Beac Glh 10.37 NLD o d C i Bl 23 26 sales en arqel Ta« t . 4 13 4 t l ' MMB 9 17 9|7 NL Beac Hill 10 30 NL



By CHET CURRIER NEW YORK I API - Energyissues are clearly leading the pack as the stock market heads into the home stretch of 1979 In a typical session this past week, names like Cities Service. Oetty. Pennzoil. Phillips Petroleum and Texaco dotted the list of new 12-month highs at the New York Stock Exchange. One day this past week, seven of the 10 most active issues at the American Stock Exchange were energy companies. The reasons for this kind of showing are well known to just about everyone: prices of oil have soared this year, and all indications point to continued pressure on energy supplies in the years ahead. Lately every rumor or preliminary report of a possible now oil or gas discovery has touched off a wave of speculative buying. But Wall Street analysts are divided over whether the promincnl position of the energy stocks is good or bad news for investors To some pessimists, it's a symptom of a possible top in the over-all market While energy stocks lately have helped put most market indicators at their highest levels of the year. they argue, their strength has masked a generally lackluster erfornmnce bv manv other stocks

"Fewer and fewer stocks are participating in the gains posted by the market in recent weeks. That spells trouble' 1 said Yale Hirsch in his investment advisory letter "Smart Money" for this month. " I l means buying opportunities are becoming even more selective. Sharp gains via takeovers will continue.as will gains of companies discovering oil or developing alternate energy systems: firms able to carve out a recessionprool niche, or ones just favored by cash-rich institutions It's the other stocks we're concerned about.' As measured by the averages, the market did just fine in thefirsl week of the fourth quarter. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials rose 19.03 to a 12-month high of 897 61 The NYSE's composite common-stock index chimed in with a 62 gain to 63 39. and the Amex market value index climbed 9.97 toa record 235.15 Big Board volume averaged 37 36 million shares a day against 34 32 million the week before. Analysts' jitters over the concentration of interest in the energy stocks come at a time when calendar-conscious Wall Streeters are already a bit jumpy After all. it is October (defined by Mark Twain in his famous warning t o investors as one of the most dangerous months to speculate in stocks The others, he said, were

November., December. January. February. March. April, May. June. July. August and September 1 It was in October 50 years ago that the Great Crash hit More recently - in 1978. as a matter of fact - the Dow JoneS industrial average fell almost 100 points in two weeks in v«h t Wall Streeters dubbed "the October Massacre ' Whatever the validity of such concerns, some oil industry analysts have been arguing lately that the strength in the group will continue "The key reason we believe energy stocks should continue rising for at least another two years is the fundamental fact that the U.S has begun moving to world oil prices, and will reach those levels by October 1981." said David G. Snow of A.G. Becker Inc . in a recent report "In our judgment the world oil price will reach $30 a barrel by the end of next year Thus U S oil prices, which were about $12 a barrel j l the start of this year, may nearly triple over the next two years "Even with a full 50 percent excess profits tax la lower tax is more likely.. the U S oil industry would keep 25 cents of each Sl-a-barrel price rise "Oil. in short, should be as attractive an investment over the next five years as such tangibles' as real estate over the past five years."





14 ^

U * vr<>j i,«4 / m\O4-4 » PacGE 2 44 63177 13 2 2 '»*+ ) P«L1B 3 24 7 775u23'i 22') 21H+ PtcPw 1 92 B US 19* Hi 9 PacTT 1 *C I 042 H ' . d U i PinAm 3 7124 7• * ' . PanEP 3 10 7 441 SS'4 5 1 ' . PtnDit — 311 S'l 4H Pinntv I 74 a 2414 i f t * n , P*PL 2 04 * 17*0 i f * 19 . Pennioil 1 0 1 0 l 0 2 0 u 5 1 * 4 5 . PcptiCol 141061*7 2 ) ' . 7fe . PerB.nE S2 U135O 1 1 * 29 i 3 1 ' . * Pltier 1 1211 5193 U . 3 3 ' .3 S * + 30'.+ PUIPD 110 205* 11 i 30 p m i i E M I O I 0 3 1 IS > IS 1 5 . + P n i l M r i l 15 9 S944 ] } ' i n . ' PhitPel 1 40"9 67B0u4i4 4] . Pilibry I 71 9 1141 41 . 40 • PilrwB I 30 B 11M 39 i IB PitiMn I 201B4040 } 7 ' i 24 Pneumo 112 1B74 u!4 . 2 0 ' . Polaroid 1 9 225! 19 21 PoriGE 1 7010 1001 1 5 * IS • ProctG 34011 15B8 79-i 7* PSvCol 1 40 9 R2JS5 15 . d14 i PS«E& 2 20 t 106* » i 19J> PgSPL 1 44 B 2«6 1 6 * 16 Pullmn 1 40 9 1821 4 1 ' . 3 8 ' . Purea 1 21 7 709 17 i 14 * OuahO 1 40 7 B69 17 i 26 . QuakSlO l i t 1901 22 - 3 0 . QuadbiO « i _ 9u l l o " . RCA 1 40 6 5B2B ti . 21>i RLCS 44 5 1180 1 1 ' . 11 I RaliPur SB 9 2873 I l ' i 11 • Ramad 12e IB 2791 10 . «>• ".." • 7b B 491 14 . 15 Rivirin 1 4010 n4468 40 I S5'i RpadBal ' M <397 u33*« 31

Energy issues setting market pace



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4 9 * 4

NEW VORK | A P » - American Stock Exchange trading lor the week selected

NEW YORK (API — The following Kit snows the American Stock Exchange stocks and warrants that have gone UP the moil tro down the moil in Ihe past week based on percent of change regardlestof volume No securities trading below 17 are included N t i and percent age changes are I W difference M l w e e n last week'icloung Drift and Ihis week's closing price Pet Chg U l l Name I BrownC owl 7' ] + 3 ' i Up IDI.I • 6 • UP 2 EmrsRad IS lf.0 GullUtd 1 11 40*0 IS' * 23*. 2 3 ' i — 1 CtnirDai 1UI7 1i*4 S I H 49'> S 1 ' i « 7 ' . M ' 3 KapokTrln 6 * + I'l Ul) 76*4 80' i—2 h ) Crt-1tff« 27'* UP 31 1 +1J* 7* 4 i.ilwri' Ind HurllZO 40b S 149 9 * 9 ChamSp SO 11133 I H i 1 0 ' . 12 + 1 7 He 1 nit he UP 31 0 I'l H*rcul»1.10 7J0M 22 J IV* 11 •• . ;»» ChatM 2.40 6 1399 4 1 ' i 4 0 ' . 4 1 * * I4j 8 Marsnai' In 10*1 + 7 * UP Chvint 2.M 5 1111 21 . 27ft 3 1 ' . • ' . Heublm 1 12 9 1490 2 1 ' . 27 i Landmk Ld IX + 7 * Ul) 10'. H t w I t P h S 40 17 1414 u S 9 * il' I 59 + J . IU TrttonOGn CMPrwT 1 7 144 17% 26 17 - ' * ;>u 11 • • | ' | UP 46 9 2341 20*4 19) 2 0 ' 4 + ' > 11 Oamion Oil UP V U 33 1 + 5 ChniCfl 10 375 10 19ft 1 9 ' . - % •Holiday HolIvS — 111 2 1 ' i I t * 27'. + ' • 13 StruthWell Chrvdtr Wi_ 3200 I * I I - *t 32 . + 4 * U P n2 «o Up 7'* Clilcrp 1.30 6 6446 24% 2 3 % 2 4 . . ' « Hotnit 1.20a 12 3S47 u41'» 40'« 4\' t— ' ) 13 AlmvSiore Honwll 2 60 I 2041 79<« 74'- ' H t t ' • 14 Baruch Fost HO C i t i t i S v 3 60t2 \l>t u79 » 7 S ' V 7 9 < i < f ] > 8 1 + 1 * U[) 1 Mo*4)Cp S O 14 1200 ' 3 7 * 3S'i » U 37'. + '4 IS CtnvillC • 4 * UP CMvlnv 120 4 H33S6 1 1 % I I 1 1 9 % + ' * 1 HouinF 1 S S 6 1141 I O ' I 20• i lO . ISO Imoerlnds 16 +1 * UP 4'* C l a r k E 3.30 6 361 42 4 0 % 4 1 % - 1 Houiln 214 6 1201 19 10 28'»— ' 1 17 1<< 7 + I H UP CtavEl 1.91 9 1350 I I ' . 17'- II * ' . HouiNG 1 10 10 1BU 3S 33 3 4 ' ' 1 + 1 * II Wamot On UP 111 Ctorox 74 7 1110 12 1 . i i ' . 12 - Hj 45' t * \. + 1 * UP CilSlGi 40 7 2760 3 1 ' t 37"i 19 . ' • HpwdJn 44 1] K6171 22 2 1 * 2 1 * — 4 4 '4 i9 * + 1'i 20 Drug Fair nt • I ' l Up 9'i CoCtBll .44 9 I N I 6% 6 ' . 6 % + » HuflhlTI i 14 14 3SM SO IC ind 1B4 5 H I 4 2 B * 2 7 * JI 111 28 — '« CoCCCt 19*115107 3 6 * d U * U i ' . Deilgnc Jwi 2 1 6 1191 4 8 ' - 4S> U[i 48*+ 2 * 23-7 RoncoTeiep ColsPali.OB • 3100 17 14 1 6 * * % INACp 3* 9S39 1141SU1S'* 13'i 14''t+1'4 UP Translech C o l P t n 1.40 S 1001 1 3 ' . 13 2 3 % - % I U mi 111 4'* IdahoP 2 40 9 I H 2 3 ' . 23 231« + ' ) U COlttml 1.S0 6 1023 47 4 4 ' i U*-3'< JI 1 1 1 ' 4 UP Aichila ind IdtalB 1.40 4 '45 26 2 S15^4 * i C o l G t l 3 44 9 2101 31 3 5 * 3B'. + l'a I t .4 Up 4 4 REDMCp 25 CmbEn 1.2010 1571 S1% 4 l ' i 51 * 1 *ImplCP 1.20 S 123 27 j 26 * 1 7 * + '1 Cho Pel name ' 1 INCO 40B9 1B4S J ] ' . 2 2 '21' . •— ' ) 1 NatKinnev CmwE 2 60 14419 2 1 * 33% 1 9 f t * '* 15 t Ofl Irwico .1429 21H 21*4 7 S '28'} . III + 2'4 ] C o m w l 2 » I 1102 40% it . 19% 1' • >i Ofl I'M irwetR 3 1* 8 594 M ' i i 6 . ' • » • . Oil '1 S ] CalLI 9 0 * Conoco 1.70 I 9 9 3 0 U 4 4 ' I 43% 4 4 % * ' t inldSII 2 MX S 10*6 3*'« IS 16'.+ * * II I' 4 Cakomp ConEd 1.44 4 301f 34% W* !*•* * * intrlh 2 2017 19* 28 J 2 7 ' 28')4( ::;: 10 1 ConFdt 160 7 1IUu34% 3 5 ' . 24 * ' • S Unit Foods iBMt 3 4 4 1 ] I6S1S I f ' ) 67 6B'I + 1 ' I 4 Famly Reed ] . 101 tnlFlav BO13277B 2 1 ' i 20 2 0 * - 1 4 7 VallesStkH :;;; 6 . II lntH#rv 2 » 4 2032 4 1 * 40 . 41 — 't TFtComc I'l Ml 4.1 InlWin ] 9 1771 U 6i . S 7 ' i 61 -fl'i «.l 9 TetraTech 1*4 _ >j ,111 I n l P a p r l l O SS4BB 44 • 42 42*—1* 10 LakeShreg 40 01. 3 13 16 IntTT 2 20 6 5966 2 8 * 27>. New T U M K (API — rna following Hit 27'*— * 11 Franklin RI »« — v i Oil 11* l o w i B f t 51 7 x]964u26'i 2 1 * 6ho*n (ha httw York Slock Eachano* M | 4 — * im 12 SFMCorp tlockt and warrant! thai h*vt oona up IOW4PS2 04 4 144 2 1 ' ) 21 • 2 1 * cm 13 * i i AlegAB7w1 4'| Ihamott and down tht moit In th« llehCp 14 3995 Ul4 2 8 ' . 1 1 * — \'t u HO Amdahl Oil 10 MelCo 80 _ 44)4 9 d 7 , 7 * — 1 " . M i l wt*k bawd on percent erf ch*r>o* 10 OtI i'i \i CvpruiCp J f t n M a n l 9] S 144B 14') 2 4 '25'i+ i regardltif of volume ». 16 Wariene 8 11 1 » Johnjn U S 1770 7 4 * T l 73'1— '4 |7 NoMCurlllci trading btlow!2art incl14') — I ' l 0 1 . AcmeUtd 1 JonLfln .6010 101 1 7 ' . I 2 it**— . uded. N t i *nd Dtrcentao« changvi are tiir I 9 ' > IB ftesrllni wl — U 1 Ull Joitens I B 2SB ' 9 ' . 19 19*— ' J 19 Oilterancc bclwaen latl w«tk'i doling J 4 —' * • OM 7'4 Tannetics price and this wack'i closing price JovMfg 1 72 9J.979 3 1 ' . » ' »31'»+• * II Oil AmBrdwi K mart .14 9 BUS 2 4 * 2 5 * Nam* Lait Chg Pet. 2S'i— * I i Ofl 13 . PttnPavS KcltrAI 1 20 5 1484 u22 t 2O'i 21*1+ ' • 72 Superlnds 2' 1 T 41 1 Taltott Nat 99 *4 * 2 ' . UP M Ofl 7^1 KanGE t 1010 544 t t ' i d i * • I EltMlrlnd, 1 1* 1J UP 37 t 14 OM 14*— ' . 23 RaaanBrad 6'4 3 GIIRaipfA K a n P L I 1 94 7 1055 IB1 i IB • 11 1+ ' • 14 PGE3 32P 13 UnilrodeCp 14 *• S*i If 4 Kro»fr 11 JtW Mil 15 • 2 3 *2 I ' I — 4 UP 14 Gulf Rttrc 3 ' , U p , 19 0 23> LTV • > 219) 9'4 I * 9'4-f ' ) J IS NEngNucI* 27*. + • »• UP lit LearSg 1 04 S 1141 J 2 ' i 20 22'* . +1 i It 117 UP LeeEnt .7212 TOi 24 2 3 * 2 1 * - * • 17 ApachtCpi 33J« 17 9 l'| UP tl Lionel Corp 17.9 UP 19 Van an A » o W9 it * 4' , U P 70 Rtich Chem 17 4 2'* U P i* Sales figures are unofficial 21 Amer ace Cp 31'» U 2 IN UP Unless otherwise noted, ralei of 72 McMoranOil 170 UP 43H dividend! in the foregoing table are an23 Union Corp It. Si UP IH nual disbursements based on Ihe tail 74 PennCent 16 B 20 UP Quarterly or semi-annual declaration. i'i i DvnaCo Am » 16 ; UP Special or e i l r a dividends or oavmenti name Last Pet Chg nol designated as regular are identified j t 4 1 Horuon CP in Ihe following footnotes. 2'i CHI 23 S 1 1. l a—Also extra or extras, b— Annual I I . Off ilel Corp ' • • rate plus itoch dividend c — Liquidating 3 HirniKhfo Off 20 . _ 3 12 9 dividend e—Declared or paid in preced- ' IIIPw4.4lpf Ofl 20'i 3 12 6 1 mg 17 months. ( — Declared or paid after 5 RtPUbAirwi 2', lg OH 170 stoth dividend qr split uo. i—Paid this 11 9 6 TranKnLin V* OH year, dividend omitted, deferred or no 1 B'nnevSm 3 • Off 11 b action taken al last dividend meeting, k NYS3 7Jpt 31. 3 ' i OH t l —Declared or paid (Ms year, an ac9 HavtlAlb M i OH 1 4 13'cumulative issue with dividends in ar10 MidCont Tel 93 H J * _ I ' l OH rears n - N e w issue r—Declared or t l Sunth Mng IV > _ 1 O/f 93 paid in preceding 12 months plus stock 12 JtrCenPlpf 60U I'l Off a 4 dividend I—Paid in stock in preceding ' • OH 18 13 Cencolnc • I • 17 months, estimated cash value on en \* 1 4 H H Teias Intl Off 13 dividend or ex distribution date _ li Stauf i Chm t ] Off 21'i as x—En-dividend or ex-rights v—Ex14 lb Rantolnc dividend and sales m lull 1—Sales In 1t 17 Aileen Inc OH BJ 2'' •_ full. 4'» IB Benguel B OH 13 eld—Called w d - W h e n distributed It _ 41 1J i f x l i Ind Off wi—When issued w w - With warrants Off IU 70 Chrysler wt • w-Without warrants >dis—Exdis 1 PftilVanH It Off 2' il'i trlbufion. H 7 7 OuqLHB'n* 11 1 ' 1 Off vi — In bankruptcy or receivership or 7S 9 . • Oft 23 DPF Inc being reorganned under the Bar.kruptcv 11 2* 17 • 3 OH' IIIPwr.MPf Act. or securities assumed bv such com74 Off ?S OMRProp J'i names 1 4 It 2P« Off KCPL1.13PI :

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17* 20'•

Week's Trading on the American Stock Exchange

Amx, ups, downs

NY tips, downs




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Gold rush recalls Dutch tulipomania By MARK POTTS NEW YORK 1 API - Whispers around gold markets about the tulip craze are growing louder. Tulipomania hit the Netherlands in the 17th century. Virtually the entire population of the nation invested in tulip bulbs, driving the price from an insignificant amount to dizzying heights. Over a period of two years, n large chunk of the Dutch economy was tied up in tulip bulbs. Then the bubble burst The price began falling, far quicker Jhan it had risen but by almost the same amount. Thousands were wiped out. victims of speculation with almost no basis in fundamentals of the market. To some gold analysts, the parallel between tulipomania and Uie recent gold rush are striking - • althoughras Jeffrey A. Nichols at Argus Research- Corp. says. " I n fairness, the present gold rush is not yet comparable either in magnitude or madness

to the Dutch disease " The similarities were magnified this past week as the price of gold hit a peak of 1444 an ounce in Europe - - more than double its price a year ago - and then began plummeting. I t lost more than $80 in three days before staging a modest recovery late in the week "The move in gold was overfrerizied and we were kind of expecting this kind of thing." said one analyst. Unlike the tulip-bulb craze, the rise i n gold prices wasnol based strictly on speculalion, according to analysts Worsening inflation around the world, an impending recession in the United States, the possibility of another increase in oil prices soon and worries about the world political situation were alloBuses of the r u n u p in gold prices. For all those worries, however, analysts say things aren't bad enough to warrant the kind ol prices gold is fetching. "Ultimately, it's going t o come down

because the basic fundamentals are not there to support the price, even al the lows of today 1 Friday. 1" said Nichols. Gold prices were also being undermined this past week by persistent rumors that the U.S. Federal Reserve and European governments were on the verge of acting to support the U.S. dollar and undermine gold prices "The big drop was a combination of an anticipated move by the Fed and some European governments to depress the price and an overextended market." said Vincent Tese, senior partner at James Sinclair & C o . a New York gold advisory service. Analysts for weeks have been predicting a big drop in gold prices, and the question at the end of the past week was whether the decline was the beginning of what everyone had been expecting — o r just further evidence of the market's volatility. The recovery late in the week tended to support the latter theory.

"The market is very excitable It's prone to move quickly and dramatically on any kind of news," said Nichols "The last few days' activity demonstrates how unstable it is and how vulnerable it is " Nichols expects the market to continue its roller-coaster rise for a while longer before beginning its expected fall That suspicion • leads him to question the analogy with tulipomania "The market is chaotic and unstable," he said. " I ' m sure when tulips were going up, they were also going down, intermittently " In other business developments this past week: - T h e United Auto Workers and Ford Motor Co reached tentative agreement on a new labor pact similar to that agreed upon by the UAW and General Motors. But union leaders hinted that it might be difficult gaining rankandfile approval of the contract.

D4 T h e Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J


17.iV. unit set to act on housing By FRAN P. HOSKEN Cfcriitian Science Monitor Mine three years after Habitat a United Nations f enter for Human Settlement (IBJCHS) finally has beep

tjfo If combines all the housing, building and planning activities of human settlements, including technical advice and financing, in the tallest buildiruj of East Africa, the spectacular tower of the Kenyatta Conference Center in Nairobi, Kenya.

ference in Vancouver, British Columbia, was unable to pass a world plan of action, and no definitive permanent bureaucratic structure was decided upon With UNCHS it is hoped that at long last the main purpose of the Habitat conference is accomplished. Now it will be possible to get down to business, to begin making comprehensive plans to assist rapidly growing cities of the developing world.

Not that things have stood still or that nothing has been Its offices overlook one of done For many years, the the best planned and most at- UN. Housing, Building and tractively designed urban cen- Planning Center, located at ters anywhere, the Govern- UN. headquarters in New ment Center of Nairobi. York City, assisted with techThe 1976 Habitat con- nical advice, innovative ef-

forts in housing construction March. The M-member, In- building more than 2,400 units and in the development of tergovemmenUl Commission in its first phase More than complete urban and settle- on Human Settlements de- 25,000 tenant applications pends on the center's staff to were received when the ment plans. From the Habitat con- coordinate activities through- project was announced. Out of ference, the U.N. Human Set- out the U.N. system The staff these, 6,000 qualified applitlement Foundation emerged. must execute projects funded cants were selected by comIt was located in Nairobi in by the U.N. Development Pro- puter. This gives some idea of one of the buildings of the gram and provide a global ex- the housing need. UN. Environment program. change of information. It By the time the Umoja Yet the Housing, Building and maintains a global roster of project is completed, it will Planning Office, which had experts to be called upon house 60,000 to 70,000 people; existed for many years, re- when needed. however, by then, many more mained in its previous locaThe UNCHS also is planning immlgranti wUl have come to tion at U N . headquarters in a number of joint activities Nairobi with no place to go New York with the U.N. Environmental but to squat in shacks. GrowIt had been quite apparent Program located just outside ing squatter settlements are a that this small group of pro- of Nairobi, where it is build- major problem in much of the fessionals, no matter how ing its permanent head- developing world, including dedicated, was quite unable to quarters. Environmental and Africa, cope with the problems ecological studies of human The U.N. Settlement Center -created by urban immigration settlements are jointly under- has an unlimited opportunity in cities all over the world. In taken by the environmental to practice its skills in an area turn, the newly created Settle- program and UHS. where the cities are growing ment Foundation, as long as rapidly. its future was uncertain, was Research into housing for Lagos, the capital of oilunable to attract the donations that all U.N. bodies have low-income people and into rich Nigeria, is one critical to raise themselves to fulfill methods of finance always example. Built on a series of has been a major concern of islands, it has no way to extheir designated functions. shelter-related U.N. ac- pand. The U.N. Center for Human tivities. How to house the Metropolitan Lagos has a Settlements was formally eshuge and growing numbers of population estimated at 3.7 tablished in October 1978, urban immigrants who settle million. By the end of tbe cenwith headquarters in Nairobi, in all cities in developing t u r y , a c o m e r v a t i v e carrying out a resolution of countries in ever larger num- projection places the poputhe General Assembly of Debers is one problem that must lation at 13 million It will cember 1977, With Arcot be addressed on a global scale become one of the giant cities Ramachandran of India as exbecause the same situation of Africa. ecutive director, the staffing faces cities throughout the deThe expansion of Lagos and and transfer from New York veloping world. rapid industrialization take to Nairobi was completed last place in a rather fragile enMarch.. In sub-Saharan The U.N Commission on where cities still are relative vironment of low-lying or reclaimed land where city serHuman Settlements, the polily small-compared, for m- v i c e s a r e faUing. Last March, cy-making body that aproves stance, Asia or the work program, held its QtanfO With riilioc in del a nr second session in Nairobi in



Soon-to-be-rtued squatter housing in Abidjan, Ivory Coast


Home of new U.N. housing unit in Nairobi, Kenya

for populations less than a eration or air-conditioning in quarter of the present size. an oppressively humid Nairobi, which has almost a climate. Telephones rarely work, million inhabitants, is better off than most, as far as hous- and garbage removal, judging ing is concerned. Huge sites- from the piles of rubbish and and-services p r o j e c t s - tin cans everywhere, does not planned, serviced plots on exist. Yet people continue to which families build their stream into the capital, which homes mostly by themselves, continues to grow without any on the outskirts of Nairobi- plan. Tucked away among the adare under way and growing. Housing built by developers is ministrative buildings of Lagos state offices, however, going up, too. One program developed by is a planning unit that is workthe City Council, Umoja, is ing on a master plan for the

Kenyans build own housing on outskirts of Nairobi city with the assistance of the U.N. Development Program. Recently, some environmental legislation pertaining to refuse disposal, water pollution and street grading prohibition has been passed. But the institutional framework.

as well as all motivation, still are lacking. These are but some of the blems the UNCHS must face. Cities—indeed, all human settlements—need more than money to function and to provide a decent life for all. They

When disaster strikes for young By DON G.CAMPBELL We all kaair'wnat tends to napperuV^ne best laid plans of mice and men. They can fall apart like a wet graham cracker and what was, one day, a perfectly reasonable and feasible course of action is. suddenly, a rolling disaster. Q. Dear Mr. Campbell: We are in terrible trouble and don't know where to turn. 1 desperately hope you can help us with some good advice. It began two years ago when we bought this nice ($50,000) house, using an inheritance as the downpayment. The monthly payments were a little steep for our income, but since both of us were working and not planning on any children for several years, we were sure we could do it. You've guessed It — we were no sooner in the house than I got pregnant and had to slop working. Our troubles started

and were complicated by unexpected medical bills (It was a difficult birth). Now, we're about four months behind in our house payments and the S&L is getting ready to foreclose on us. Our parents wonld help us if they could, but they can't. Friends say that we should declare bankruptcy. Do you think that's a good idea? We're just sick at the idea of losing this beautiful home. — Mrs. W.G.V. (Buffalo, N.Y.I A. I'm terribly sorry—it's almost the classic case of how people, particularly young people, get into financial trouble in this sort of a fouled-up economy. Basing everything, that is, on the concept of two incomes And then something happens to upset the apple cart. without a second income, you may ask, how is it possible for a first-home couple to make the jump to home-

ABOUT REAL ESTATE ownership'' And. frankly, I don't know So. don't feel badly because you approached the objective in the only way you could think of Your first, immediate, course of action, of course, is to have a heart-to-heart talk with your lender. He's really not a villain, but has financial obligations of his own. Level with him, completely—tell him how you got into this bind and everything, but every-

Casino costs soaring (Continued) quired to sell riparian lands at market value, "Sometimes developers come in with the the price of acquiring property that a deintent of building a lesser-quality facility," veloper thought he already had purchased she said. But after talking things over with can be staggering. officials from the casino commission and There are others, however, who haven't department of Environmental Protection, experienced such dramatic increases. ih# states suggestions are heeded, she said. "To say it is costing more than de• "The first time a developer sits down velopers thought 1 don't think is a fair with Joe Fusco it has to cost him $10 million analysis," said Anthony C. Atchlety. a vice right off the bat." one state official said, president of Del E. Webb Corp., which plans referring to commission General Counsel a $100 million casino hotel. "Some are better Joseph Fusco, who is in charge of licensing. operators than others, some are staying Before Caesars opened its doors, one of- within their budgets.'' ficial told a reporter, "Any time one of those Yet, developers with overruns still seem guys from the casino commission walks through here, it costs us another million to be the lucky ones. The road to Atlantic City's boom is litdollars." In addition. Bally and Playboy have al- tered with artists' renderings, environmental ready paid the state $1 3 million and J45O.00O. impact statements and options to purchase respectively, because of disputed riparian land which will never materialize because land claims which affect most of the the financial pressures have forced the little Boardwalk project?. Since the state is re- developers right out of town.

McGloin stresses service (Continued) Fuel economy leads to greater cruising ranges for the new Buick products. The larger models in standard configuration can travel more than 600 miles on a single lank of gasoline; the Electra station wagon for 1980 can go more than 750 miles without filling up, McGloin reports. The use of diesel engines and the production of electric cars as counters to the energy crisis is also being explored by the Buick Motor Division, McGloin says. "We have diesels now in certain models, but their use is limited by the cost of the diesel engine.


Diesel engines are much more expensive to produce than gasoline engines. Gas engines will not go out of the picture, " he predicts. And the day of the electric car may be nearer than is generally believed. "Pete Estes, president of General Motors, had a press conference the other day on a new battery that can give electric cars a cruising range of 1.800 miles. The battery has ''•i times the power of a regular battery," the Buick dealer says. "The energy shortage is very real, but it's not as drastic as we are sometimes led to • believe. And the auto industry is doing more Utah its share to conserve energy.','

need cooperation and participation, self-discipline and respect for neighbors' rights. Fran P. Hosken Is an architectural planner by profession and a writer and consultant on urban affairs and


A. It isn't so much a matter And today, alas, "the bigThere's a free leaflet, how- ' e " f '" terms °' U l e Y '•' o n ? ger the mortgage, the better" of what "the law" says, but ever, that you should send l l f c that you mention.) It got is almost the law of the land. what your lease says about away for that will go into i t s s t a r t i n t h e "I"""*" w , h e n Sad. because you're right subletting. In most cases more detail on these options w e t r i e d to f ' « n t t h e V l e t N a m about over-extended credit. It you'll need the landlord's OK. . Wit Write tto the C Consumer In- war without paying ffor it as IS a bummer. formation Center, Dept. 6836, we went—the "guns and butAlmost invariably, though, Q. Dear Mr. Campbell: Pueblo, Colo., 81009, and ask ter" philosophy. We're still you will remain responsible for "Having Problems paying the penalty of that What'i the law say about sub- for the rent during the balgross miscalculation. Until leasing your apartment? I've Paying Your Mortgage?" then, an inflationary rate of 4 still got a year to go here, but ance of the lease. So, check Q. Dear Mr. Campbell: I percent, or more, a year, had have found a much better his credentials out just as have been Interested In your been considered ruinous—and place and (I think) somebody thoroughly as if you were the comment! about buying a credit was, indeed, something willing to lake over my pres- landlord—which, in a sense, home outright, or through a to be usad extremely ent place.—Mr. P.P. (Cincin- you.are once you enter into mortgage. How a person cautiously. such an arrangement. nati, Ohio) thing, about your finances. should buy a home depends That means ALL of your as- entirely on the person's objecsets (including sources where tives and financial circumyou MIGHT borrow money- stance*. For approximately 95 credit union, life insur- percent of the population the ance.the wbole bit. As well question is strictly academic as everything you owe). —they couldn't purchase a With the right stars in their home outright even If they ascendancy on your behalf, wanted to. the lender may agree to do a In a long life, I have rarely variety of things: "recast- seen the use of credit by an ing," for instance, your mort- Individual to be of any lasting gage to increase the amount benefit. As far as that goes, It NEW! LIGHTWEIGHT! owed by the amount overdue. isn't too great for business in This would stretch your the long run and we know all payments out longer, but the too much about governments. interest rate would remain —Mr.CCA. (Allentown, Pa.) FOR ROUND, OVAL & IN-GROUND POOLS the same.Or, he might grant New -2000 A. How can I argue with Cov«rt "forebearance"—temporarily reducing or suspending you since we are saying, espayments for the time being sentially the same thing: that g • Patented winch in exchange for higher, or ex- "how a person should buy a mounting tiard home depends entirely on the iitOcve ground tended, payments later. Or, if covet only I .. it's an FHA loan, you may be person's objectives and finan• Keeps pool clean • Two year warranty able to work out a deal with cial circumstances"? Exact• American made the Department of Housing ly! and Urban Development But your "long life" be(HUD) for it to assume the trays you in at least one reABOVE GROUND COVERS mortgage—with the two of spect. The sort of inflation we U' 15' 16' IX «•• W you working out a repaymept have today is a creature of 36.15 47.95 41.99 56.99 79.95 94.99 plan to go into effect later. relatively short duration (at IN GROUND COVERS


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Keansburg Residents


Hydrants will be flushed from October 3rd to October 10th.

Operation Manager Keansburg Municipal Utilities Authority



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James W. Davis

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The Sunday Register 0 5


Modest ranch has alternative uses

By ANDY LANG Although a simple rectangle, the latest House of the Week is an example of how a modest-sized residence can be made attractive by the Judicious use of its exterior materials. Well-suited to any family, it seems especially practicable as a retirement or starter home. It has a wide front porch stretching from the garage on the left to the living-dining area on the right. The rectangular shape is punctuated by an interesting, dramatic front gable under which are large expanses of glass. Reverse board and batten plywood siding, pleasant by itself, is enhanced by accents of heavy, rough-sawn facia, trim and girders. When finished with a wood stain, the contemporary exterior should retain its neat appearance for years with minimal maintenance. The floor plan revolves from an entrance foyer and center hall, providing access to all rooms. The foyer is separated from the adjacent living-dining room by a low wall, thereby providing a spacious feeling in the entry, while the sumptuous entertaining space is highlighted by a cathedral ceiling and a brick fireplace with a raised hearth. A large glass expanse overlooks the front. To the rear is a spacious, highly attractive country kitchen that features an efficient, U-shaped work area and a cathedral-ceilinged eating/lounging area. There is ample counter space and cabinets, plus a window over the sink, and a large sliding glass door which leads to the rear patio. The bedroom wing has three bedrooms, ample closets and two full baths. The master bedroom includes a walkin closet plus a full shower bath. Included in the house is a one-car garage with access to the covered front purch, but the construction plans available from the architect also show an optional twocar garage, if desired. The house can be built with or without a basement, depending on your preferences and budget. Information for both is also included in the full construction plans. Design A-45 is intended to provide low operational

costs, as it includes high levels of insulation, including 12 inches in the ceiling and a full 6 inches in the exterior walls. Information on modifying this for your climate is included with the working construction blueprints.

More detailed plans

RETIREMENT OR STARTER HOME — Contemporary lines of this ranch get much of their Interest-

Ing appearance from the front gable and the large glass areas beneath it at the right of the house

Full study plan Information on this architect-designed House of The Week is obtainable in a $1 baby blueprint which you can order with this coupon. Also, we have available four helpful booklets at $1.50 each. "Your Home — How to Build. Buy or Sell it," "Ranch Homes," including 24 of the most popular homes that have appeared in the leature, "Practical Home Repairs," which tells you how to handle 35 common house problems, and "A-Frames and Other Vacation Homes," a collection of our top 24 vacation styled houses.


STATISTICS — Design A-45 has a living-dining area, a country kitchen, three bedrooms, two bathrooms and a foyer, totaling 1,350 square feet There is a one-car garage, with optional plans for a two-car garage. There is a full basement. The overall dimensions of 60' by 33' include the garage and the long porch.




LIV/DIN 14*. 21»

M|MM»rWs l u u t _ SOtorMUCH HOMES kMtM _ E K l i u t It 11 59tarVOIffl HOME bMktot _ E»dii«4 li i I 50 In PMCTICJU. HOME HEP AIM _ EaditW ll 11 50tarVACATION HOME! IMtM _





Do not lend cat/i or sfampa

FLOOR PLANS — Simple but effective floor arrangement permits movement from the foyer to any of the rooms without cross traffic. Sliding glass doors give access to the rear patio from the country-style kitchen.

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Aberdeen Mr. and Mrs. Alvan E. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Klein Electronic Associates to Mr. and Mrs. William J. Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Levesque to Mr. and Mrs. to Lois A. Carne and Tom F. Lemco Associates, Block 458, Zak to Mr. and Mrs. Madhu Stellingwerf to Mr. and Mrs. George Douglas Hicks Jr., 3 Bennett, 11 Fir Place, Lots 3 and 4, Block 460, Lots N. Sheth, 12MacLeish Drive, George Pen-Lie Chen, 790 Fairway Ave., $92,000. $53,900. 1, 2, 3 and 4, Block 482, Lot 1, $90,000. i Lorraine Drive, $52,000. $375,000. Marlboro Estates South to Highlands Mr. and Mrs. Warren E. Monmouth Holding to Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Roth, 10 Vaughan's Charcoal Grill Abrams to Mr. and Mrs. Steto Pink Cheung Yeung and and Mrs. Henry Abisror, Redwood Drive, $100,000. phen Holler, 60 Ayrmont Mei Tie Yeung, Block 38, Lot Block 21, Lots 6 and T, $17,000. Lane, (82,000. Mutiiwmi James S. Demaree to Mr. 7, $54,000. Mr. and Mrs. Foreen WilMr. and Mrs. Richard E. and Mrs. Berkeley Mr. and M r s . Ole liams to Total Home ImPedersen to Yvonne Van Hutchinson, Block 334, Lot 9, Wilson II to Nicholas Saman provement, Block 171, Lots | and Diane Kuhrt, 53 New Meessche, 148 Highland Ave., $25,000. 17,18,19 and 20, $7,000. Brunswick Ave., $55,000. $42,000. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mr. and Mrs. Richard H.' R. D. Timpany, trustee of l.ccsc to Mr. and Mrs. Tony Demaree to Mr. and Mrs. the Central Railroad ComKIRRAOINCY Lam, 128 ldlewild Lane, Berkeley Hutchinson, Block pany of New Jersey to The $85,000. MutUp4. itaUn*. Borough of Matawan, Block For Complete Real Estate 334, Lot 8, $2,000. Mr. and Mrs. John 741-4477 31, Lot 14, $26,000. Service Wtt RnntT M M . Fllf KIVM Wencher Jr. and John Martha Risden to Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard ' Wencher Sr. to Mr. and Mrs. EDWARD W. Mrs. Robert Yunker, 631 Gordon to Mr. and Mrs. COLLINS AOMNCY Vito Turchiano, 863 South Gerard Ave, $38,500. Fair Haven James C. Boyle, 234 Victoria REALTORS Concourse, $37,900. Court, $86,000. Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Mr. and Mrs. Achilles J. Sculthorpe to Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Pingatore to Mr. and Mrs. Catenacci to Mr. and Mrs. Tsairis to Mr. and Mrs. Rob- Ole Pedersen, 141 Lincoln Corntr Hwy. 34 Donald J. Pinatore, 525 High Stanley Napravnik, 49 New ft Rte. 520 ' ert A. Poe, 89 Laurelhurst Ave., $62,100. Holmdel, N.J. St., $53,000. Drive, Cliffwood Beach, Brunswick Ave., $48,500. Freehold $29,300. Mr. and Mrs. Barton , Mr. and Mrs. John A. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Carethers to City of Long Middletown Boyle III to Mr. and Mrs. Callahan Jr. to Mr. and Mrs. Branch, 233 Potter Ave., Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. ' Aryeh Sokoloff, 17 Donna Michael S. Stuart, 27 Lincoln $15,600. Place, $51,000. Petrosino to Mr. and Mrs. Place, $71,000. Ida B. Cappelli to Mr. and John J. C i s z e s k i , 10 Ruth Ratajczak to Mr. and Holmdel Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. -Mrs. Robert C. Hall, 11 Im- Mrs. Donald A. Mattox, 16 Theresa C. Cohen to Mr. Duckworth to Mr. and Mrs. Briarwood Ave, $43,500. Mechanic St., $25,700. Dwight Farm to MidS brook Lane, $67,500. and Mrs. George J. Petrisko, Richard A. Schweitzer, Unit Ethel M. Satterlee to Mr. Block 18-1, Lot 39 and a pordletown Builders, Block 33-8, ' Mr. and Mrs. Michael C. 32, Ocean View Towers, 510 and M r s . S t a n l e y P . Lot 4, $25,000. Kelden to Mr. and Mrs. tion of 38, $3,017.67. Ocean Ave, $68,000. Middletown Builders to S t e v e n M. Sebold, 57 Kowalski, 7 Robertsville Manuel J. Teixiera to Mr. and Mrs. Francisco Road, $42,000. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney F. Dull, " Idlebrook Lane, $73,000. Delfina Teixiera, Block 50, Montanez to Felicita Caez Block 33-8, Lot 4, $121,606.93. Gordon Wagar to Mr. and Mr and Mrs. Andrew Lots 55B and 55B-Q, $150,000. and Meribel Diaz, 168 North Mr. and Mrs. William A Rypinski to M r . and Mrs. Mrs. Edwin Forman III, 135 Bitner Realty Associates Fifth Ave., $20,000. Fearon Jr. to Mr. and Mrs. i Mohan Pradhan, 122 Idlebook West Main St., $45,000. to Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Freehold Township Thomas Sherwood, 11 Van Jaronko, Block 10, Lot 16B-6, • Lane. $72,000. Brunt Place, $47,900. Manalapan Mr. and Mrs. Frank R $124,940. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stratton Construction to Mr. and Mrs. Nestor Tarn- Schulmeister and Mr. and Harnew to Mr. and Mrs. Keiji Mr. and Mrs. Harvey -Mrs. Daniel A. Karpie to Nakajima, 147 Overbrook Blicksilver to Mr. and Mrs. bor to Albert F. Vanis, 192 Gary Danback and Barbara L Grampp, Block 1073, Lots '. Michael Wastog, Block 328, Drive, $72,500. T h o m a s P a c c l o n e , 11 Pease Road, $69,000. Kneler & Kirschenbaum to Briarcliff Lane, $165,000. : Lot 2, $21,900. Mr. and Mrs. Christopher 16 and 17, $61,900. Mr. and Mrs. William D. Builders Pride, Block 93, Lot : Atlantic Highlands A. Scott to Mr. and Mrs. John ', Mr. and Mrs. Leonard J. 4, $78,000. Keansburg Criaris, 5 Warwick Drive, Chasen to Salvatore S. De Luca, 192 Clubhouse Drive, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth ; Lo Dico to Mr. and Mrs. Mary Klein to Mr. and $81,500. ; Moward W. Meyer, Block 42, Munyak to Mr.-and Mrs. Mrs. George H. Saiauski, 34 Mr. and Mrs. Eugene A. $46,500. Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore S. Barton Callahan Jr., RD 3, Brookside Ave., $32,200. Marlin to Mr. and Mrs. Wil• Lot 8, $52,025. Box 489, Elton Road, $65,000. liam C. Thomson, 8 Doral De Luca to Mr. and Mrs. Betty R. Wallace to Mr. Harry E. Chandler, 192 Mr. and Mrs. Donald. A. Court, $95,000. Keyporl '. and Mrs. Justus R. Huntley, Kaminski to Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Gold- Clubhouse Drive, $56,500. Mr. and Mrs. Roger T. £ 72 Bayside Drive, $125,000. Williamsburg Associates John Piperi, 698 Colts Neck Benedict to Mr. and Mrs. stein to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Colls Neck Road, $97,500. Michael E. McCabe, 133 Main E. Wilson II, 12 Warwick to Mr. and Mrs. James J. Piedmont Farms to Mr. Lane, 41 Joyce Lane, $105,800. Mr. and Mrs. Steven P. St., $59,000. Drive, $76,500. : and Mrs. Robert D. Stewart, O'Neill to Mr. and Mrs. John Mr. and Mrs. John V. Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon ! Block 7-20, Lot 10, $136,200. R. Schick, 19 Moreau Ave., Fallon to Mr. and Mrs. Medea to Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard $54,000. Martin R. Dinburg, 24 Win- Michael J. Sullivan, 8 Knapp WHAT'S YOUR J; Welch to Magnam EnCircle, $73,500. Mr. and Mrs. Saul throp Drive, $70,000. HOME WORTH? J tcrprises, Block 21-7, Lot 4, Marmalstein to Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley J. John L. Reilly and Lois Call Your I $25,000. Edward C. Nyland Jr., 59 Reilly to Stewart Preizer and Alster to Mr. and Mrs. WilArmour S. Hulsart, ex- Wilson Ave., $90,000. l i a m R. K a r s k i , 53 Patricia Preizer, 8 Greenleaf ; ecutor of the will of Dorothy Stonehenge Drive, Lincroft, Harmoney Homes to Mr. Drive, $69,000. . W. Hulsart, deceased, to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mowczan, Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. $126,500. I and Mrs. Peter De Cenio Jr. Block SO, Lot 62, Campbell County of Monmouth to ' Brovender to Mr. and Mrs. Sand Francis V. Bonello, Court, $57,180. Andre Fluit, 43 Maxwell state of New Jersey, Departf Block 31, Lots 2 and 2Q, ment of Human Services, Bernice Ruff Caruso to Lane, $68,500. $235,000. Block 1493, Lot IB, $12,500. COZENS REALTOR Mr. and Mrs. Daniel H. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert F. McGee, 9 Townsend Drive, Jack Preston Jr. to Mr. "Indiptndtntly Owned ' Marlboro White to Mr. and Mrs. Theo- $80,000. and Mrs. Donald J. Soriero, •13 Rlvw Road, Fair Haven dore Descovich, 8 Sherwood Block 180, Lot 26-1, $22,500. Mr. and Mrs. Ignatius 741-76M Hasta Lane, $124,500. Kameno to Marilyn Shor, 8 Jack Preston Jr. to Mr Morris Tetro Construction Whitman Road, $86,000. and Mrs. Gary P. Foulks, Deal Little Silver to Mr. and Mrs. Philip Mr. and Mrs Anthony Block 180, Lot 28-2, $22,500. Mr. and Mrs. Boniface De Mercurio, 3 Anthony's Court, Merit Construction to Mr. Nunziato to Bernice M., BetMr. and Mrs. Dallas D. Blasio to Mr. and Mrs. 170,000, and Mrs. John F. Byrnes, 60 ty Jane and John R. Zarka, Ebel to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Morris Sitt, 18 Lawrence Diraje Corp. to Mr. and Brookside Lane, $87,400. Route 79 and Wynncrest F. Hall, 791 Middletown-LinAve., $209,000. Mrs. Sammie Waldo Jr., Albert B. Flanagan, ex- Road, Wickatunk, $56,900. croft Road, $105,500. Mr. and Mrs. Walter W. Block 183-F. Lot 36, $62,990. ecutor of the will of Charlotte U.S. Home Corp. to Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Michael R Reid III to Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Fuller, deceased, and Mary and Mrs. Steven M. PutKelly to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Hyman Escava, Block 36, Lot Parsick to Mr. and Mrs. Vin- E. Flanagan, his wife to Mr. terman, 9 Algonquin Drive, J. Guarino, 530 Roxbury 11, $295,000. cent H. McCluskey Jr., 14 and Mrs. Philip A. Genovese $87,825. Road, Belford, $67,500. Chestnut Drive, $53,500" Eatonlown Jr., 16 Carlile Terrace, Marlboro Estates South to Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin V. Chandler Sarles, Individ- $65,900. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mr. and Mrs. Jay M. Cutler, Hoffman Jr. to Mr. and Mrs. Rexrode to Mr. and Mrs. ually and t/a Holly Hills 92 Ottowa Road South, Ronald Riker, Block 573, Lots Laurance A. Weber, 358 Mobile Home Terrace, to $93,000. Long Branch 3, 4,13 and 24, $41,000. John Holden, Daniel Parks Meadowbrook Ave, $58,500. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mr. and Mrs. Christian P. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Elyar - Mr. and fyfc. Robert E. Jr. and Daniel Parks Sr., Yerdonek to Mr. and Mrs. Fonss to Linda L. Cox and to Mr. and Mrs. Vito J. Olender to Mr. and Mrs. John partners 1/ Holly Hills Mobile Felice Mastropietro, 103-104 Thomas V. Dina, 4 John S( , Chiaravalloti, Block 128, Lot J Fatum. 235 Grant Ave., Home Terrace, Block 120, Lot Atlantic Ave., $30,000. Morgan ville, $86,000. 4-1, $86,800. 23A and 24A $350,000 $84,900.


Carl Bachstadt to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth J. Bird, 11 Bergen St., East Keansburg, $50,000. Mr. and Mrs. James Poletis to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Siegler, Block 533, Lots 43.1, 44 and 45, $46,900 -Mr and Mrs. Edward B Sparks to Mr. and Mrs. Vincent T. M c G r a t h , 46 Maplewood Drive, New Monmouth, $60,900. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn W. Saldarini to Mr. and Mrs. Vincent M Lane, Block 956, Lot 41, $45,900. Carlo Construction to Mr and Mrs. John K. Simpson, Block 1102, Lots 35 and 36. $47,500. Diana M. Clayton to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Van Heusen Jr., 56 Cherry Tree Farm Road, $55,000. Hendrick Corners Corp. to Louis J. Costa and Barba ra J Schachler, 275 Clubhouse Drive. $80,500. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley J. Arasin to Eiji Tanaka. 26 Adele Court. $105,000. George S. Carter and Suzanne Carter to Josephine De Blasio, 11 Page Drive, Lincroft, $175,000 Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A.

WHAT'S YOUR HOME WORTH? Call Your Nilghborbooi Proliuinils"

$170,960 Frances Bruno to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Carideo, 102 Lincoln Drive, $74,000 Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Goldman to Mr and Mrs Joseph R Olson Jr., Block 218-2B, Lot 1, $89,990 Mr. and Mrs Gordon N. Long to Mr and Mrs Brian W. Sisco, Block 33D-16, Lot 31-35, $83,000

Red Bank

WHAT'S YOUR HOME WORTH? Call Your Neighborhood Protisjiomls •t

COZENS REALTOR Independently Owned 813 River Road, Fair Hi»»n

741-7686 Lanid Corp. to Cassandra M. Sheehan, 115 Tower Hi "^~-Mfr.and Mrs. John J. ConDrive, $65,934 ' klin to Herbert M Zydney. 21 Mr. and Mrs James Far Holly Tree Lane. $195,000 rell to Mr. and Mrs. Martin Shrewsbury F. Houlihan, Block 32B, Lot Mr and Mrs. Vincent W 31, $74,000. Hammond to Mr and Mrs Lanid Corp. to Stafford W Thompson and Florence P. Stuart Minis, 35 Thomas Thompson, 121 Tower Hill Ave ,$56,000. Drusilla H Baird to Mr Drive. $72,675 50. and Mrs Frederick C Rumson Johnsen, 46 North Park Ave , Mr. and Mrs. James R $78,500. Van Wagner to Mr and Mrs I inton Fall§ Lawrence F Tynan, 7 Azalea Mr and Mrs Elmo L Lane. $217,500. Bowman to Mr and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Leslie M. James D Nye, 33 Clearview Barnett to Mr. and Mrs. Drive, $91,000 J a m e s D Finley, 141 West Long Branch Bingham Ave , $169,000 Mr and Mrs James T Mr and Mrs Robert F Samuels to Mr. and Mrs. Wil- Tomko to Mr and Mrs Pat J liam Moore. 1 Bingham Hill Criss, 53 Maryland Ave.. $59,900. Lane, $260,000 Mr and Mrs. Michael 0 Mr. and Mrs. John Sinnott Jr. to Mr. and Mrs R. Wil- Ascari to Mr and Mrs liam Rickerby, 96 West River James R Devine, 20 Community Drive, $67.000 Road. $195 000


COZENS REALTOR •Independently Owned" 813 River Road, Fair Haven 741-7686

Gissubel to Frederick C. Link, 11 Walnut Ave., $45,000. Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Metzger to Joseph Cantales, 14 First St., East Keansburg, $55,700. Mr. and Mrs. Michael F. Loughman Jr. to Mr. and Mrs. John A. Marsini, 80 Tall Timbers, $120,000.

Now is the time to plant for colorful borders. More than 150 varieties to choose from.

HOCKHOCKSON FARMS Rt. 537 Between Tlnton Falls & Colts Neck

542-0653 Open dally 10-5

Cloied Tuesdays

Monmouth Beach Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Donnelly to Margaret Reher and Marie Kelly, 50 Valentine St. Unit 23A, $55,000. Mr. and Mrs. William O. George to Anthony Villane III, 24 Riverdale Ave., $50,000.

Oceanporl Antonelli Bros, to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F.Guadagno, Block 70, Lot 26A, $73,500.

Ocean Township Poplar Estates to Mr. and Mrs! Yen Quen Chen, 12 Kenneth Drive, $69,450. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew A. Clifton to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stone, 6 Matilda Drive, Wayside, $110,000. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stone to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Solomon, 6 Matilda Drive, Wayside, $120,000. Eastern States Development to Mr. and Mrs. Murray Miirachi, 15 Wenning Court,




. EATONTOWR, u — 1V5 mile South of Mull next to Party Line!


Circle Chevrolet's 1 Annual

Going, Going! Everything Must Go! All 7 9 Cars and Trucks At The Lowest Prices Ever! f« A D D I O C CL*«»'C C A P R I C E 4-DOOR

If you've been waiting to buy a new car or truck, this is your chance to get the best deals ever!

Slock 1.4369 Equipped with aid aulo nans . P/S. P'B Options pwr df tohfi, T/glass P/wind Irt /rear Moor mats, intermittent wipers, electric rear delog. air conrj . Custom ?'tone paint spd control, V-fleng till steering wtil wire whi cvrs 5/B rad,als w/stripe. aux Irgriling. dig clock dual Iron! apaakers AM radio, bumper rub strips bumper guards. B/S mldg LRR 3 carmine spec m i l d o l l ! 50/50 Lial - J9271 45


We'll have coffee and donuts and free apples. Come in Thurs.,Oct. 11 and see what all the excitements about!






SIOCK * 4 6 4 ? L I ' Blue Metallic Equipped with std

aulo trans P'S P'B Options 6 way pwr seal, pwr dr lok. T'glass, pwr wind, pwr Irunh opener color hey fi mats B'S mldg* . d ' edgeguaids mier wind wipes, elect reai wind delog an cond remote caniroi LH mirror, RH visor mirror cusl 2-(one paint, spd coniroi. nil steering w h i . S/B radials w/slnpe au» lighting, dig clock AM/FM st radio bumper strips & guards List — S9S6B 95

Circle's First Annual Garage Sale continues through Oct. 8, 9, 10. We have to clean house, so you clean up! 79 Caprices, Impalas, Monte Carlos, Trucks — whatever's left over has to go. You've got to see it to believe it. At Circle you always get the Best Deals On Wheels. But on Oct. 8, 9, 10 it's going to be sensational!

Open House Thurs., Oct. 11. We're celebrating arrival of the beautiful new 1980 Chevrolets!


CLASSIC Slock «47?7 Equipped with sic) auto Hans. P'S. P'B Opdons deluMe seat bells, pwr dr loh. T/glass pwr wind frt & roar II mats. B/5, mldgs , dr edge guards. Inter wipers elect rear detog. air cond . remote LH mirror, spd control. V-fl. (ill steering wtil , sport whi cvrs S'B radials w/stnpe a u i lighting Hi-intem Hi Beams, bumper guards & strips List -116694 45



7795 79



StoO «4637 Ll Blue metallic Equipped with sld aulo cans P'S P'B Opdons delude seat and shoulder twits Pwi dr loh T'giass, pwr wind Or edge guards elect >ea' wind rJelog an cond LH remote mirror V 8 mi steering whi S/B fadials w/smpe. dual Iront speakers AM1 radio bumper guards blue vinyl bench, B'Smidgs LiStS 8471 45



Stock -4728 Equipped wiih std auto trans . P/S. P/B. Options deluxe seal belts, Pwr dr lok T/glass, pwr wind In & rear II mais B/S mldgs . dr edge guards inter wipers elect rear detog. air cond . remale LH mirror spd control V 8 till steering whi , spn whi cvrs S/B radials w/slnpe. aun lighting. Hi-mte'ns HiBeams. windshield a n l . vinyl bench bumper stupe & guards L i s t - $ 8 7 2 1 45



7143 TON VAN


Stock <4506 Equipped wrlh std 6 cvl Options fixed rear door glass aux seal. HD (rt /rear shocks, (n staDiii/er bar vacuum P/S aulo trans . P/B. AM radio S'B radials oil & lemp gauges, voll meier, custom comf & ronv equip Chevy spori equip. X0O4 blue cusi vm hi back buck mariner blue & deep blue Lisl - $7?«,4 15


TON PICKUP Slock »5045 Color charcoal Equipped with std manual brakes 3 apd mnl trans . Option* wheel opening mldgs . HD Iront & rear springs. V-8. P/S, chromed troni bumper. S/B radial whiiewalls. gauges, voll meler. oil & lemp . spare lire lock List — S6074 65



4906 12 Vi TON PICKUP Stock *4983 Equipped wrih aid 3-ipd mnl Irans. mm .Hakes Options wheel opening mldgs .Ext B/eyo mirroi HD Iront/rear springs V-8. P/S, Spec bright metal whi cvrs . S/B radials whiiewaNl. oil & temp gauges-voll meter. Scottsdaie equip . spare lire lock C i s t - $ 6 4 •'065



5198 50 % TON PICKUP Stuck i4488 Equipped wim sld, power brakes Options all wind limed glass, mier wipers, air cond . Ext B/eye mirror. HD Ironi'rear shocks tronl stab bar, V-8 aulo Irans . Ml, steering w h i . P/S, inside hood release, cargo area lamp, elect clock. AM/FM radio, chromed rear bumper & grille. BonnnM Pkg "B 1 . 8 75-16 5'C Ibis hwy nylon special 2-lone pamt Scottsdaie equip . vm¥i Dench List—18719 55





Ew _ J * " ^

SPORT VAN Slock »4833 Color Cordova Brown. Equtppex] with sld power brakes Opuons one additional rear Mat. T/glass (all wind I swing out rear door glass, inter wipers, air cond . E*1 B/eye mirror, hoot stab bar. rsar aale locking did . V-8, auto t r a m . P/S spec bright metal whi cvrs AM/FM radw. rear au« Speaker. Hwy S/B radial whrtewails. special 2-tona paint, oil & Mmp gauges - vott meler Lm — $10,078 95



BLAZER Stock i449t Color Camel Equipped with std P/S. P/B Options folding rear sail T/gtatt. mi heedliner Ext B' eye muror. rear axle • 173 ratio, rear axle locking dill . engine oil cooker. V-8, 4-spd mnl Bans . 31 gallon luel tank, fuel lank shield 4000 wan H D Dtlco Ireedom Ban tachometer. OMOO Price Label-eiport, dead weight trailer hitch. XCC4 carnal CUB vm hi bach ' ei.L7B.t15biasB/W L « l - $ 9 t 2 i 00



7785 61 EL CAMINO

Slock .4549 Color Black Equipped with Bid P/B Options deluxe seal bens, pwr dr lok, T/giass, pwr wind . front fl mats, door edge guards. mWr wipers, air cond . console, twin rem sport mirrors, cargo box sai w'LTR. Aux lighting dual front speakers Spec instrumentation. AM/FM radio, bumper rub Mips HD radiator. Royal Knight, black vinyl bucket Body glow List — J8537 80

°*"* Q 1

$1 !

Slock .4953 Deep blue Equipped with standard 3speed manual transmission, manual steering & brakes. 6 cvimde'engine List - - S5266 75




Circle Chevrolet • Shrewsbury All v«hlcl« Hated »r» brand iww 197» Ch.yrol.lt. On. In ilock of ..ch c.r. Olh.rt .1 vartoua prlcat/opllona. MV (.»• « lax •lira.

641 Shrewsbury Ave., Shrewsbury 741-3130

Open Mon. through Thurs. 8 am to 9 pm Fri. 8 am to 6 pm Sat. 8 am to 5 pm

8212 00

Closed Sunday

6917 M

2 Autos For Salt 1

Autot For Salt

AMC GREMLIN U N _ E « t l l t n l ' " ' " » < tonailion, t > » or Msl « f t r 495-9111 AUSTIN HEALEY 3000 11*7 - SuPtrb condition One ot (tic lincti •vail able British Racing Green Absolultty no rust Garaged 33.000 onairul rntlw WOO S42 JMU BARRACUDA t » » — S*?, power steering/brakes, air. automatic completely rebuilt moior. excellent condition. l U i n g |UtS. Call Chrli • M t f j p m. only, TI7-0»i


B U I C K A R O L L O 1*74 — T w M w , • i o h t c » U n d e r , a u t o m a l l c , power brakes/steering, air conditioning, only 27,500 miles, mounted know t i r e * , too condition Original owner Only 1200U 129 1426

2 Autos For Salt

2 Autos For Salt

2 Autos For Salt

C A D I L L A C 1*70 F L E E T W O O D Excellent condition, lusl p a t t e d Inspection Call 842 6416

BUICK L I M I T E D 1*74 i M d e d . with leather inter.or "*<*—. 13500 Call 47T-14I1

( A D I L L A C D E V I L L b I*M vertible, original gold p i i n t , bi*< K top. leather interior, l u i i y equipped 13400 Call 542 4830 after b p . m .

C H E V E L L E 1974 Laguna' . red, * i i h whtla sir.pe A M F M slereo, powei steering brakes, a i r . musi M i l , 1«W 279 03S1 or 741 7916

CAPRI 1*73 — V - t . m f g s , l o u v t r e d window, yellow, excellent condition 1167S 741 6315 alter 1

C H E V E T T E 1976 F our cylinder, four speed, radials, 30 m p g E N c e l l t n l condition. 11900 til 141/

Fully 44000

C A M A R O 1H« SS — 310 lour w e e d , posi, r e d , excellent condition BeU o**»r uver | i i o o W 5755 C A D I L L A C 1*70 L t M O U S I N E — Perfect for the football a . m . . hunt

CHEVY NOVA 1470 - JM. four speed, original factory equipment. 46.000 miles Good shape 19M 4 « 2112 9 6 P m

C H E V R O L E T 1*70 I M P A L A - SIM cylinder, runs good 164-0038

C H E W NOVA 1979 19.000 miles, power steering brakes, air A M F M

sis » ; r * CADILLAC 1 « * WSO. a t is ;

C H E V R O L E T IMS - A M / F M , 111 runs great Asking tJOO

C A D I L L A C 1*74 COUPE D e V I L L E 78.000 miles, absolutely mint 13200 M2 74*7

Alter turn.

747 7JSI

CADILLAC 1*44 . USD Call 741 k i l l

CHRYbLER 1970 NEWPORT Four d o o r , e x c e l l e n t condition. Powet U e e n n g , power brakes, a i r c o n d i t i o n e d , A M stereo, a s k i n g HOOfJ I44 1UJI

C A D I L L A C 1*77 - Coupe O t v l l l e . A l l power, A M / F M stereo. 43.000 miles, excellent condition After 5 p . m . , 7874313

CHEVROLET M A L l B U 197 7 Landau, a i r . A M / F M . power steer ing'Brakes, good gas, * P'G . $1950 739-2841.

2 Autos For Sal*

C H A R G E R 1971 - Good condition, automatic, new lires. asking 11400 566 O42B before 3 p in

CHARGER 1944 - Engine J U 1500 or best offer • 7I0SM


BMW t m 2002 - Nwd S torn, work $900 Evening). BUICK 19W S K Y L A R K Power t t e e r l n g , a i r c o n d i t i o n i n g , aulo m a l i c , tape deck, good condition Athirtg W f l Call 741 MS4

2 Autos For Salt

BUICK 19/7 C E N T U R Y - V 4. aulo m a t it t r a n i m i t t i o n . Dower steering. A M F M , excellent condition HMO0 '"Up* 13/W $41 0W4 alter i o m

2 Autos For Salt

CHEVELLE I97i - Air, power braktt steering, automalic * B i cellenl condition, 1)400 946*411 CHEVELLE 196* Eight cylinder Best .offer. I9S7 CHEVROLET, many extra parts, best otter 4Wi tim altar i P m CHI VRQLET I97B Kiipala Wflu on Aulomatic, 305, an, stereo, root tack, air shucks. 11,000 miles, like new. great on gas. 14500 583 4604

% Autos For Sale

2 Auto- For Salt

L H f c V E I l E . 1478 New condition, silver four speed deluxe interior 30 Pius nip? 13.500 miles, plus snow tires, Ashing 43700 Call 291 1413 C H E V R O L E T I M P A L A 19*7 - $150 One owner, good Stetior car Call 671 7448


CREDIT PROBLEMS No cash? II you're w o r k i n g , we can help to get you financed No money down Payments arranged lo suit your needs Many New and Quality Used Cars lo choose f r o m Can Mr Fredericks a l Ratsas Pontiac. 395 Broad SI , Hed Bank 741 5180 DATSUN B 710 1 e«cellen| runmm sell 7b4 33M

C H E V R O L E T VAN 1977 - CIO. V 8. w m a o * van Power brakes, rodeo m i n o r s and trailer h.tch i i i o o (.all evenings. 84? 7«jl C H E V R O L E T WAGON 1970 E« t e l i e n i condition w o m a n d r i v e r , low mileage, ail power Reasonable l 7

I * I « U N t- 10WAOUN 1977 Wiln snows, 78.000 miles Regular gas Askmg 13400 or best offer HH 2*66 UATSUN 210 STATION WAGON — 1979 6.000 miles, a i r , 30 m p g . must sell Call * 7 i 1840 after 6 DODGE SPECIAL E D I T I O N ivtfc Good running condition I 3 0 0 o r b e s t offer Call 747 3909, ask for Gall, i 9 p m.

CHEVHOLEI V t G A 1977, four cvlmder. dulumatic. good on gas Runs well Must sell iiHUU 787 8712

DODGE V A N 1976 318 automatic, air. finished interior 13500 747 i l l I

CHRYSLER 1968. Newport n r w j tires, good running needs brakes 1300 495 7882

VAN i v ' 8 b 100. automa'tic, air. power branes, power steering Call 842 3746 after 4 p.m. Best ofler.


CORDOBA \<*1b Deluxe model loaded. 40.000 mile*, o r i g i n a l owner. 13200 7B7 3797 739 9307

2 Autos For Sale

• 1•

DODGE C H A L L E N G E R 19M Good shape. 16W Call after ft p m , 741 2494 OODGE CHARGER 1969 Aulomatic. 1250 671 0590 DODGE C H A L L E N G E R 19/0 Re bull I i i i y i n e . three new t i r e s . Ashing |
2 Autos For Sal*

2 Autos For Sale

2 Autos For Sale

"OODGE WINDOW V A N tf?> — S U cylinder, automatic 81.000 miles, excellent condition 1134 842 13*6

F O R D G A L A X I E t « U — Runs good, 1300 or best otfer 4H-2QSO

FIAT SPIDER 1978 - 24 m p g . regi lar gas. still under w a r r a n t y , like n e w v b e i t offer 223 3IW .

FORD G R A N A D A 1977 — A i r , low mileage, two-door, vinyl top, power steer ing brakes 142 '194

F l A t * ^ - Two-door. Model 128 Sport, four speed, excellent co lion 1950 671-0447.

FORD 1969 STATION WAGON — Some work needed 1100 or b e l t otfer Call 842 7321

F I A T SALES A N D SERVICE — Levine Motors Corp , Maple Ave , Red Bank 741-4570



M l »•»

FORD PINTO RUNABOUT 1*73 — Excellent condition. $850 or best of ter 764 1029

J E E P 1976 CJ-5 48.000 miles, w a g o n w h e e l s , plus five stock w h e e l s , good condition Asking i j v d o HI 5810

FORD 1979 BRONCO - Large 11 r e I . chrome r i m s , black, tan interior, m a n y e x t r as, 7 Western plow WOti 671 1711. preferably after 3

J E E P W A G O N E E R 1*72 Fourwheel d r i v e , fully equipped, en telieni condition l!t>uc Call i42 B7M

FORD 1966 - Falcon. Iwodoor six cylinder $125. as is. 7f)7 B717




LINCOLN CONT INI rjl/.L 1964 Classic French Collector j car doors, tul 1 powei , i^gular gas. low mites. ex< :ellen1, running condition $1»0 t i r n i Call H I 3178 L I N C O L N C O N T I N E N T A L 1977 — Mint condition, low mileage, fully loaded 16800 or best otter Call 671 I M J LINCOLN CONTINENTAL MAHK IV 1973 - Blue Metallic with white vinyl lop. fully equipped, A M F M stereo, 11140 or best otter 8420193








w LIST — $7866.48

RED BANK VOLVO since 1956 119 L Newman Springs Rd., Red Bank • 741-5886

FIAI 19/7, 131-S. two door Coupe lour i vimder. s A r%a\ UdS steering, powe i4v-. T*x and yt 41 7S3 I) License e*\ta R E D H ANK VPL VO. 741 iSBb RI1TENHOUSE • ' LINCOLN MERCURY,-On 900 Hwv ii 77S 1S00, Ocean i » i S M A l L STATION WAGON -


S T H A U 8 BUICK O P f i t N I N E ACRES ul New and [)%& C«rs Hwv 3i 264-4000 XfyPOM T I O N * • Of M McflLOIN ShrewMiut v

speed. A M F M r e d i o lape'tfvc*
T R I U M P H S P I T F I R E 1975 E» eel lent condition, runs w e l l , new clutch, priced reasonably 870 233i T R I U M P H TR6 1969 MdV good motor, lots Ot body rot. 1450 or best otter Call 56663U or S83 S5U4 TRIUMPH SPITfIRE Body evcellent Call 642 6416


Twm Boro Motors i m 1J1 Newman Spring Rfl R f d Bank AMC J E E P 74 7 0040

VEGA STATION WAGUN-1975 Automatic excellent condition 18.000 original miles.. I'BOO t i r m 2643987 VEGA

1977 wagon


Asking 12400 S«l '?<>:>

VENTURA 1973, Auiomatu, power steering brakes, air teguMr gas, 60.000 m.les. l i j f t 'tt't.U,

LIST — $6833.54

VOLKSWAGEN 197? MOIU < - " ' Four door sedan, light blue hew baitt-r v "i p w hrakes and new McPherson struts i t W 0 H] I»fc1 VOLKSWAGEN 141b 1-11 Bl - Sedan, 'Our SPPCH 2J OUU miles excellent condilion mside dnO out New tires great on gas i/'UU Call B72-OO13 VOLKSWAGEN b£ t Tl i Good Condition. Air conditioning new tires, runs w e " ' 8 ' 14Jt>


VOLKSWAGEN 1969 Excellent condition nt?w l i r t s N".t o t j i " over 11100 Cdlt 7479005 VOLVO — 1*73. 144 lour-door Sedan, t o u r - c v l i n d t i .Miijmatic power steering brakes an ti *^ miles Runs aood i?39i. id« and license t>»tra RED HAN>741 S886

LIST — $8736.15





VEGA 1974 M A K M B A C K Gooo condition radio, heater four speed IB00. or MSt oiler Call 7419843 Claude


.wring whl.


RABBIT - " Y o u ' v e got to d r i v e it lo believe it SHREWSUURr MO TORS. INC . 741 8500




TOYOTA COROLLA 1977 automatic A M F M . eirceilenicondi , 68,000 miles, asking 12BO0 ur best offer 787 2017


Slock #99098. HATCHBACK, Standard: AM radio, tinted glass, B/S mldgs. Options: V-6 eng.. 5-spd mnl. trans., P/S, P/B. sun rool, rear delroster, rallye whls,. gauges, formula


new cars • " slock B U I C K O P E L INC ,



PONTIAC 1969 F I H E B I R p m a l i c , power steering sm c Good condition ,67^ 74r* J11

S 1 E I N C A D l L l AC . ASBURY A V E , A S B U R V » A H K J7S-28M

NEW 1979 PONTIAC Slock. »9854 4 door Salan Wagon. Siandard; 301 V-B engine, automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes. Optional: air. AM/FM radio, luggage carrier, custom seats & interior, power tailgate, lock, bodyside moldings, whitewall radials, rear delroster, tinted glass!

PONTIAC 197U BONNE VILLE Brougham Loaded wilh every oo .'( rr, p i) iu,i,»

PONTIAC LEMANS 196b FWO door hardtop M.0OO miles New en gine. new paint, encellent interior Needs exhaust 11400 Call 741 9491

O L D S M O B I L E 98 L U X U R Y SEDAN 1971 Excellent running, body m i n i condition, clean A i r . power steer • ng brakes,'windows, s n wav seats Asking W> ,'H.' IBOfl


P L Y M O U T H F U R T 1971 - Gooctior parts Besl otler t ' l »16

M O N T E CARLO 1974 Power brakes s t e e r i n g . A M F M stereo, greal shape 12200 741 i t "




PONTIAC 1978 Wation, m n e - H t , senger. air. power steering Drakes AM f M slereo 14700 SJU OBOJ


NEW 1979 PONTIAC Slock #9456S 2 door coupe. Standard: 231 V-6 engine Optional: aulomatic transmission, power steering, air, deluxe wheel covers, vinyl seats. AM radio, whitewalls. tinted glass!

PLYMOUTH 1969 Four duu- dir power sitermu brakes m i riiiionei (onditioi, U.JU miig Fieguiar gas, 1921 671 9482

MG M I D G E T 1978 • Excellent con HMion, low mileage, must sell 747 7B74





PONTIAC LEMANS ivfcb - Mechan >c s Special Best otler 67) ii4V



( an Sun rt'iu Mun

MGB 19,71 C O N V E R T I B L E — Re t i u i i l engine, new interior, good condition 493 2110

2 Autos For Sale


PLYMOUTH H7t OUSTER nder, automatic. guod • dgi- t a l l S44 916J

PONTIAC CATALINA COUPE 1976 - V-6. cru^e mnirui IUIIVII s t f f ..M FM 946 79B3-

19J2. ? » . four door

MUSTANG 1966 Excellent condition Call 495 132S alter 1 p in


Model J. 2 dr. Cpe. (Stk. #9924S) Siandard Power brakes, bench seat Options: 301 V-8, aulo. transmission, air cond.. Power steering, sport mirrors, tinted, glass, AM radio, rear delroster, bodyside mldgs., padded lop!

TO RUNABOUT 1974 E« Hti mileage, regular gas, aulo


791 7S44

MUSTANG CLASSIC I U - Si«cvlmder, auiomalic, godvcondition, askig U75 cash 842 3386

monmouth motors


PINTO WAGON 1974 Good m p g Call 872 9397

PONtlAC '•'>'* 1 ! V A N 1 Two Hoot. AM ( M III M'u rl.»r gas.


M E R C E D E S r 1972. 250, lour-door Sedan, six c y l i n d e r , automatic, power steering brakes, a i r , stereo, runs and looks good 96,480 miles 1489S Ta« and license e«tra R E D BANK VOLVO. Dealer. 7414886

The invitation is to fun and adventure In the fresh air The place behind the wheel ot our wide-open MGB or MG Midget The tun's waiting


PACER 19/A - Six-cylinder, man very good condition, must be i Asking 17495 2644822


1971 -

power steering brakes, a i r . stereo B u m dna mods good VB.48P fflilti 14(05 tax ( U IICIHse I M I r i R T D BANK VOLVO, Dealer. 741 40S6

LIST —$7944.95

OPEL MANTA 1973 49.000 miles. AM FM, sun roof excellent condl . 11700 870 IB9S OPEL 1970 - Manual transmission. H a r t t r . i H v best offer Call 671 044*

PONTIAC TRANS AM 197S Set. owner. i'.OUO ongmal m i l t t , car iplelely loaded asking 1449S


moving aw«y


OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS SU PREME 1«74 Power steer mg brakes air. AM FM eight rack, /*.000 miles H700 7|7 4*U



Stock #9587 4 dr Sedan. Standard: Aulomatic transmission, power steering & brakes. Options: 301 V-8, air cond., AM/fM radio, whitewall radials. tinted glass, bodyside mldgs., lamp group, wheel covers, tilt wheel

OLDSMOtllLE 1977 — Cutlass Su preme Brouoham. excellent condi tion 471-aJIS

Call / » ' J i ' t MARK IV 1976 - Fully loaded, wiin moon roof, emcllenl condition, only 34,0OOmiies Asking (7100 Musi sell, new car on order Call S42 6S21. B lo S. B470S5S MU-< ',



Ol OSMCJBILE OMEGA 1fW — Fully equipped, two door land*u root, 1200 miles Must sell Call i h -1M9

442 1000 L A B R I O L A MOTORS INC Newman Springs Rd . Red Bank Dodge Datsun 741 2433

FORD V A N — 1*73, Eionohne Loaded with extras Best offer over $7700 Call 739OS20 GMC VAN 1W7 A i r . power sleer mg and brakes, stereo. CB, c a p t a i n s seats, finished interior, tinted w i n dows. regular gas, gray and black. perfect condition JS200 277 7743

rfwide-open i


OLOSMOBUE CUTLASS SU P R E M E 1974 Power steer ing brakes, *

J E E P 1*74 CJ 5 — Three speed 304 off road tires, tight, gas cant, low


2 Autos For Sale

2 Autos For Sal*

The Sunday Register 07

muter car 671 4101

good m n g ftsKnig 1800

VOLKSWAGEN K A K M A N N G H I & C O N V E R T I B L E 1971 Rebuilt en gme, A M F M cassette ittfCO Ask VOLKSWAGEN K A R M A N N GHIA t9t,q -- A M F M rad'O good trans p o r t a d o n . mgst sell this week 1400 or best oiler 6 " 726'



Ona In nock aach car listed. Others available with similar valuaa priced according to modal & optlona. Prlcaa Include full preparation A undercoating, wax. Exclude Tax & MVteei.

V O L K S W A G E N 1972 passenger t M efient J199S ?9i 31 iO


3 Trucks And Trailers

PARTS DEPT 542 7807


Bus Nirtf condition


BUS - "69 D O D J E condition 11600



CHEVROLE T B L A Z E H 1971 Four wheel drive snow PIDW Needs . H7J.Q173 C H E V R O L E T P I L K U P 19TJ Si» cylinder I'.OOO miles c a p mags el( 13*00 <>rm 747 6461 C H E V R O L E T PICK UP '"64 Cab 1971 Deo si» cylinder just out In 1500 or best offer 7647441 *%k tot Craig



Sales Depl. Open Mon.thruFri.,9A.M.-9P.M. Saturdays 5 P.M.




• ii miS


North •>( Ni » Monmoulh H I


MONMCRrm A OCEAN COIIMTII -V 1 AH( >l -SI C III \ H ( H J T I )l Al J ]<

DODGE 1973 CLUB CAB PI) h UR 43.000 miles, new starter, battery, exhaust and more Also spoke w h e e l s , f i b e r g l a s s c a p 11200 211 V\b6 alter J p m FORD 1969 - 24 ft a l u m i n u m b o * V-8. 361 Model F 700 Low miles Excellent i t m d i l i o n C i l l 431 68SI FORD BRONCO R A N G t R KLT 19/9 — Four-wheel d r i v e , a u t o m a l i c . new condition, low mileage, f u l l y c a r p e l t d , A M F M cassette, verv reasonable 76' 48<^

More Classified on Next Page

3 Trucks For Sale

3 Trucks For Sale

3 Trucks For Sale

3 Trucks For Sale

' 100 1W4 Automatic 302 GMC ing.w, (3u.il M l l M I «.000mii»s MM

2 Autos For Sale


PICK U P - l»73 Chtvrolvt. wilh 20 travel trailer tSSOO AiMotded Call P I C K U P TRUCK CAMPER — I I fully equipped, good condition, • « • anytime. 171-0262 lr#t, sleeps i i * I17M H I 17*4. TRUCK INSURANCE F R E E Quoiti a n d b i n d t n b v »hon* CALL TOLL FREE 800 « 3 ffl)3.

STEP VAN — 1947. runs good. Call it* 0641 *Her * P m

2 Autos For Sale


3 Trucks For Sale

1 9 " SUZUKI - 7M OS. 4000 m . l . i . eJUHIeni condition. . 11800 Call 79t SJW or J22 874I

2 Autos For Sale

2 Autos For Sale

H7« KAWASAKI 4J0SR 500 miles, si ill under warranty. B*fcl oM«r Call 291 i»W

TRUCK CAP — B long. 30" h«gn, mMjIjted. very good ih*oe (250 842 4193


CYCLE INSURANCE F R E E quotes and binders bv Phone CALL TOLL FREE SOOI22 9703 I H A R L E V WO XLH 1967 -

T h e Sunday Register

4 Motorcycle*

Needs *

« Motorcycles



Lowest Prices In N.J. F R E E H O L D HONDA RT 9 SOUTH F R E E H O L D , N.J 441 4M1 HONDA

1176 XL2S0 — Eat el lent

542-1 700 2 Autos For Salt

2 Autos For Salt

2 Autos For Salt

HONDA SUPER SPORT 400— 1973, 10.000 milts Helmet. Chillon manual M M l l r m Musi ten, mottwr nalrs it iOTSiS *14S or H I 3442 be tiveen i ' D m KAWASAKI I t r * - LTD400 Only 1200 m i l » . still under warranty Two m a U n i n o n t l m c t t IWSO U\ 2243 d a v v S44 0041 alter S and Sun. KAWASAKI H 1*74 - E»tellent con dilion Ashing t J M Call 291 0127

2 Autos For Sal*




«.OMN,S Naw 1980 Pinto Pony 2 dr.

New 19S0 Pinto Pony 2 dr.

Std. Equip: 4 cyl., 4 speed manual trans. Opt. Equip: W/W radiais, tinted glass. Stock No. N41. S1Q7C LIST PRICE '4023 O9 f O

Std. Egulp: 4 cyl.. 4 speed manual trana. Opt. Equip: Rear defroster, WAV radlala. Stock No. N-9. ' * . LIST PRICE '4049








Stock «1517. 7 9 Dodge Diplomat Salon 4 door sedan. Sadie tan sunlire metallic, vinyl bench soal with arm center rest, basic group Sid equip Power steering and brakes Opt equip automatic transmission. 3 1 8 C I D engine. 8 cylinder, elecinc rear window delrosler, body side tape strip. Itont and rear protective rubber strips, front bumper guards, brown padded lull vinyl roof, conventional spare lire. W S W • glase bell radial tires I ist Price $7,247 1 in stock





Price incl dl. prep. lli.ighl.Ocl la> > MVf.aa.

EMSEN DODGE 60 MAIN ST. 566-6100












Beat the KEYLESS entry s y s t e m at its OWN GAME!!


open the car — win...









Ihe lasl Ihing we need righl now 15 anolher hike in oil puces. Bui Ihe best way 10 deal wilh them is in a RABBIT DIESEL. You see. even though all fuel prices are going up. diesel prices will almost always be less than gas prices. And when 11 comes 10 mileage, nolhmg beats a RABBIT DIESEL The U S GOVERNMENT says so So while Ihe oullook for traveling in 1980 looks prelly gloomy, you can fight back wuh a RABBIT DIESEL. You'd have them over a barrel









BUYING — A New orUsed Car? SELLING - Your Present Car?


We Need YOU To Make It Work! SEE US-YOU CAN'T AFFORD NOT TO!! CALL DREW For Advance Credit Check



two-doors and four-doors with gas engines and diesel engines available for immediate assignment.


Shrewsbury Awe.. Tinton Falls 7 4 1 - 8 5 0 0

TURNOVER TIME 1IIAIE inUMOAEU Time To Move Out The Old and Make Room for The New!

' 4 Motorcycles

10 Wanted Automotive

KAWASAKI KZ7SO 1977 — WO milas. txcallanl condition Mutt Mil asfcins 11300 Call UJ J3it ~



f\J rOS7 300 H«y 11. Naoluna Va mile SO. 04 AfAHirv Circle QUALITY CARS * TRUCKS ALWAYS IN STOCK

THREE-WHEEL — Trl-sport Nttt engine and many new M r t t . rum ticalltnl 13» 717 MS) YAMAHA 17i H74 - E x . l l e n l condition Asking U75 Call J.i mil

JUNK Rad Bank

YAMAHA 11 l t » — D i n oikt. H i t . mint condition, all tquipmant. U K Call 7I7-.US anrtlma.

JUNK CARS - And Iruckt Kintod Top dollar, tree 14-hour pick-up Call 191-144* or 717-1SII.

P L Y M O U T H STATION MASON H7I Running condition, tnmnt In cactlltnt condition For parti Beit offer Call 1 M U U



TOP DOLLAR Paid for Junk and used c a n Call 741-1141

I Auto SM-VlCM/ Parti

Auto Rmt/Ltatt

TOP DOLLAR PAID For junk c a n . Immediate pickup Call 221 iWO or 221 22W WE NEEO USED CARS Top dollar paid. MULLER CHEV ROLET, Hwy 34. W i t i « i n , WE

B U Y USED CARS A N D TRUCKS SCHWARTZ Chryiler Plymouth Red Bank. 747-0717

RENT A VAN - Lo«. lo« ratal. Call Mar1», TOMS FORD, M«» 35. Kly Port. U4-IU0




Bring in vour title and reoislratton and leave wllh a chack!


Auto Insurance Hwv




PHOENIX BROKERAGE — Famoui for low cost auto Inturanca Easy payment plan. Immadlata I.D. cards Free quote by phona. Call IM-3087.

ASSISTANT TO HOME — Econemiil, P»r1 lime. *pproxim*lely 12 riour.ptK week, to teach cooking «nd fcitthen skHU to emolionajllv bit turbed •dolticenli in &m*ll cotn munily tMStd residence Send resume lo Dr Norman Epstein, CPC - C M H C , 7 Globe C t , Red Bank, H J 07701 AUTO SALESPERSON - E M oerience preferred, but not n*c*i keirv- Good opporlunltv with expand ing AMC and Jeep Dealership Call for appointment between M a m . and i p.m , 2*4-i;;».

CENTRAL SUPPLY AIDE Part time position available for Saturdays, Sundays and holidays Must be available tolill m during the wash when necessary Please apply lo Per sonnet Department, Bay short Community Hospital, 727 North Beers St.. Hoimdel.

51 Htip Wanted

51 Help Wanted





FULL AND PART T I M E SECURITY PERSONS Call 142 7977 for appointment FUEL OIL DELIVERY - Person E iprr it-need Wages commensurate •vith ability Apply in person at Mrendn OH Co Broadway and Mapii- PI , Kevport _





DISHWASHER - Full time nights Apciy in person between 3-5 p m at The Pour House, 640 Shrewsbury Ave . Tmton Falls No phone calls


CLERK/TYPIST Very High Rates

DISHWASHER - Full-lime days, part time weekends Call 14? 1771, 10 S

RUSH RESUME AND CALL DISHWASHER WANTED — Mon through Fri , 7 30 lo 4 Also need breakfast waitress waiter. F n . , Sat , Sun , Mon Apply in person. 37 Wiii>am S I , N e w a r k . N J 07107 The Shei-alon inn. H * , ii. Ha/let •1J-MM V'J Rt 11 Springfield, N J O'OB' DISHWASHER - Position available 467-8670 in local high school Exttiieni Dtne Eguai Opportunity Employer M F fits Call S42 IS97. Ext SI


DISHWASHERS Full-lime, 40 hour Shifts only Apply 10 a m 1 p m

< person between







MODEL PB200 (Stk «C31?6)SUI 318V8 Oplions auto Vans . P/S, P'B, custom mlenor 8 pass ssaimg pkg . T/glass 2 long radial lires

50 CENTS OFF By presenting this coupon When placing your classified ad (Sorry, not good tow$rd$ Family Ad or Contract Advtrtisers)


ARROW i&ld - C 3 0 6 ? l ? d r Hatchback Sid 4 cyl mm brakes & Wearing o p cons auto trans . eiacl Rear wind dfll'OSter. vinyl side fulilgs AM ra d*o whue udemall radrals



Mall check! to: Tht Dally Register

BASEMENTS Garaoct, e t c , cleaned out, hauled away, tight hauling. John, HI 33M, L « , 747MW.


CHRISTMAS GIFT IDEA — Portraits from life or photographs, satisfaction guaranteed. 74,-6019-



WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD! 7 1 CHRYSLER CORDOBA i Ira™ . 380VS P'S. P'B. a. 1 AM/FM itareo 26 400





mnf trans,









$2000 - $3000 75 OLDS STARFIRE


7« BUICK LeSABRE Blue 4-dr 8 Cyl aulo P/S P'B 28679*inles $2BBS



VALIENT CUSTOM 4-dr. dh green aulo nans 6-cyi. P'S P/B 39 >!'

DELTA 88 2 0' aulo trans , 6-cyl, P/S. P'BairconrJ AM/FM siereo. 34,



Q1 LIST. $5,004 00

100 PICKUP 6-C,l 3-spO mnl Irans. brakes. P'S. 28 150 miles S34B5




Relays, repairs, re-stretches and custom work 264-6177,

PAINTING* DECORATING ECON-PAINT Quality w o r k - l o w rates c e s t i m a t e s . 229 7666, §72-1320. EXTERIOR PAINTING AND S T A I N I N G — Beautiful paint iobs done by Eddie I scrape old paint off windows and wash t h e m before repainting. I recaulk a l l spots and joints that need it I work neat and your house w i l l look beautiful, ex peciallv with white t r i m For free e s t i m a t e call Eddie at 671-4403

IN HAVE NEW KITCHEN BEAUTY — Overnight. Save 40-60"D over the cost of cabinet replacement Change the front of your old wood or metal PAINTING AND DECQRATING cabinets Free smoke detector lo all Carl B. Jones Fully insured qualified homeowners calling. Open For free estimates call 229 3838 24 hours, 7 davt • week Including Sun. Free, no-obligation estimate WALLY'S PAINTING Call Nu Look. Cabinet Fronts Inc. Expert Craftsman-Reasonable Call today. 670 2060 Interiors my specialty 29MB91

4663 M











CARPETCLEANING A 1 EXPERT CARPET CLEANING — Upholstery cleaning Reasonable rates Morris Hoffman, 747-0209


FORD RENT A CAR FAIRWAY FORO Daily - Weekly - Monthly 223 3600







air cond., stripes.







\ FOFt*


HELP! $150 PER WEEK For a person who can f i t our n e e d £ tq ntdinlain busy household a n d i bright f n o u g n to assist in light tiusi ness duties For interview, c f l

Ralph B4I221O HORSE P E R S O N - General c a FLOOR WAXERS - And office hurst-s on Ihoroughbred l l Cleaners part lime evenings, 6 10 L>cc»l*lieli..i'(l 446 4471 p m or lull-time nights for reliable 7 people 'or around the Ha/iet Rt-d Bank areas Please call 800 397 6948

More Classified on Next Page

51 Help Wanted

51 Help Wanted

DENTAL OFFICE RECEPTIONIST/CLERICAL ASSISTANT ^ • Do you relate well with people? • p o you have administrative ability 9 ( •'Do you see yourself in a health profession


If so, we want to talk with you!

Please phone Mon after 1 P.M. 747-2166, ; to arrange a confidential interview "

' lirttlil i>l

f / i fI

mi I *tuntilrtv


t a l e n t !

An Equal Opportunity Employer


I Suils onenteO individual wilh proven Hack record.' Wllfi

I plan and implement all elements 0! the marketing j I program For the Counting Products line, includ\\% InUsm (. M cirt wd tnrts

I mg mechanicals, electro-mechanical, pneumatic l a n d electronic counters. We need a person who I feels comtonable with all aspects

of marketing

(electronic products to both distributor and OEM I accounts. Position offers liberal base, bonus and A

• company-paid






| a n d salary history in complete confidence to



WSW lires,

31 Park Rd. Tinlon F«lll, N.J. 07724

luxe bumper grp, rear del., auto, trans, delixe whl cvrs,


[Growing electronics company

Power brakes/steering deT/glass


I Under the direction ol the VP of Marketing

Color: dark blue metallic Equipped with std:



HARDWARE AND PAINT SALES' PERSON Apply at Gales I n dustrial Hardware 7b West Front





AM radio,


vent window, dual brite mir7t FORD PINTO d l I


2-door Stk #2430, Color: Dark brown. Equipped with bid 4 4-spd.

LANDSCAPING LAWN MAINTENANCE ROTOTILLING -~ Lawn installation, sodding and seeding, landscape plantings, leaf removal, shrub trimming, painting and hauling. Call Ray. after 6, at 671-2064.

• • • • • • • 'cyl

GAGLIANO Roof ing Siding-Gutters-Repairs Free estimates 229 0869 or 222 1B69


L I G H T H A U L I N G — Attics and ga r a g e i cleaned, tree work. Call $42-0136 o r 6717814


71 FUHO PICKUP Bronze e*l aulo I r a n i . 6 c y l . mnl steering & brakes 41,000





HAND AND MACHINE Experienced Can 741 7118

Call 291 0609


CARPET INSTALLATION ->- I will repair vou carpeting or install new carpet. I have five years experience in this field and will give you an F R E E E S T I M A T E S - O n Asphalt honest, reasonable estimate NO FURNACE CLEANING — Repairs end installation, gas boiler or hot air drives. O u r 14th y e a r . JOB TOO B I G " ! If your carpet ART-CO P A V I N G 741 1526looks shabby, or needs to be touched furnaces installed George Suolnski, N J license 1014 Days, H7-0990. up in a few places, give me a call at eves , B72-1S64 G A R A G E S — Attics a n d cellars 747-9343 after 6 p.m.. ask for Ron cleaned. Refrigerators a n d stoves taken a w a y a n d batteries. 767-2429. JIM'S CARPET INSTALLATION -


USED CARS $3000 -



NEW 1979



MOVE WITH NICK — For less. Free CUSTOM DRAPERIES — Made to estimates Senior rates, also will your specifications You supply the travel. Call anytime, SM-vm fabric. Very reasonable. Call 922-3MO.

(Stk > C 3 U 9 i 4 d r , Hardback Sid ' 4-Cyl Ironl wheel flrirt. mr.1 brakes AM rad

GENERAL CONSTRUCTION All phases Free estimates 041-9047

Futi lime

E X P E R I E N C E D COUNTER HELP — Small luncheonette,' Red Bank Can BJ2 VS41

Call 542-1700





On* Rogltttr Plata, Shrewsbury. N.J. 07701

LIST— $5220.00

HANDYPEBSON Apart me/it tomplei Painlrng. plastering apd U'ounds Permanent position G#H 741911b %

E X C L U S I V E COSMETIC COM Condit PANY - S e e k i n g representahves in H t A T ING A N D A I R the Morirr.outh County area Call installer Experienced Wages c mensurdte vyiih Sbihlv Applv 201 542 0662 person .it Mecnan Oil Co . BroaQwav^ EXPERIENCED — Glimber or ..r.d MdDli.' PI . Kevport V



HAI R D R E S S E R Wilh t l < uerieme. lollowing preferred, ex< Hieni upportumtv Matawan aru»





PULL T I M E - Dental . m u t a n t , chdirside experienced preferred M U M have X rav license West Long branch area Call 111 *t>t* GLASS T R A I N E E To learn auto diid general glass trad* Company paid pension fund. Blue Cross and Blue Shield Life insurance Vacation a n d holidays Atlantic Glass Co . 21 Maple Aye Red bank




FULL TIME Clerical help and reciDttoniM in Doctor s office Apuhcdnt should be able to complete int>u>*ante lurmb and be serious minded Write to Bo* F 303. The Daily hi-uister Shrewsbury. N J 07701

GYMNASTIC INSTRUCTORS — Full or part time tor local gymnastic sihool Instructor Irainmg also available Call for i n t e r v i e w J4JWT0

Trade matjatine or scientific tournai HOOK, LINE & SINKER panda Technical or Liber 11 West River Rd.. Rumson 741-2700, E X T 222 at Art;, degree Equal Opportunity Employer V F Work at modern, local New Jersey COOKS DISHWASHER PORTERS facilities on long term assignments 10 Wanted Automotive — ( M . i part-time, full-lime, ex ADVERTISING SALESPERSON — Work after school and Sat DRIVER — Red Bank area liquor Full or parl-llme for raoidlv-growcellent pay. Apply Lakeside Manor store Five days, 40 hours. Salary ing week I v newspaper in the EARN (IS to ISO PER WEEK AAAAAAA Rt 36, Hamlet 739 2700 open Write Box O-2B6, The Daily Bayshore Good draw against ex- For further information, call Mr. CLEANUP JUNK CARS And Peters between 8 a m S 3D p.m., COOK — Full time Apply Arnold Register. Shrewsbury, N.J 07701 laic model wrecks. Hlgrtttt prices cellent commission. Experience pre Mon through F M .S42-4000, Ext 237, Walter Nursing Home. 622 South Paid now. Call Rocco. 717 3154; ferred, but willing to train right DRIVER TECHNICIAN - Over VI Laurel Ave . Hailet TECHNICAL SERVICES DIVISION person, Call 739 1179 for interview 717334* veers of age. excellent driving re1271 Avenue of the Americas CRANE OPERATOR - To handle cord required 747 4122 for m AIR C O N D I T I O N I N G SERVICE CANVAS AWNING WORK - PleatNew York. N Y 10020 ant working conditions. Apply In structural steel in yard on Bucvrus lerview TOP DOLLAR MECHANIC — Experience neces person. Standard Awning Co., 615 Erie Crawler with manual controls (212) 869-0650 sarv Full lime emplovmeni bene FOR USED CARS Call 775 7W0. River Rd,. Fair Haven, 7410696. Eauai Opportunity Employer M F Ills. Start immediately. Call 747-3131 L I P P I N MOTOR CAR CO., INC. EARLY SUNDAY A M Rt. Ji bavrevllle. N.J. 717-1300 I'I-IWI-.-II t) .i m and 5 p.m. t. O 6 N T A L ASSISTANT - Good NEWSPAPER HOME B e t t V C R T fct-tr€T RM.iANb CASHIER HOST/HOST ESS — App- salary and hours, experience pre- Parent and child with full sue cai ly In person, Town & Country, Rt. 35 and Broadway, Kevoort. 10 P.O. Box 6&0, Long Branch, 07740 L-clmg Call 747 2143 for uum lied person Call 7)1 3356



TEMPORARY .short Community Hospila hmr temporary positio ! must have previous ioi f»penence Pleas* a P P * nei DePt 727 North Beers SI , H J

IMMEDIATE IN HOUSE DELIVERY PERSONNEL — Part time nights Must have own car OPENINGS AND ASSIGNMENTS TO CLIENTS FACILITIES Apply in person. Luigi's Famous P i / i a , 477 Middle Ho Hajiet

COOKS Full time posihon in our Dietary Department Must have three-live vears experience in large quantity food preparations Hospital ex oenence a plus Excellent salary and a wide range of benefits Apply R I V E R V I E W HOSPITAL PERSONNEL DEPT 33 East Front St Red Bank, N.J Attention Sharon Barrows

51 Help want**

QRAFTSPERSON - E«penence re •ui'trd in development of electromechanical drawingsArom skelched CHAIR-SIDE dcludlbcservations «nd engineering Experienced in four handed or mstry We need an ambitious worker advisement Apply Electro Impulse 1805 Corliei Ave . Neptune who U willing to be part ol a well Lab o r g t W e d dental team *'• i days, no 776 »0U eves Send Resume to ii. The Daily Regain- Shn N J O77Q!

CLEANING H E L P — Mon through Thurs. evening, 6 10, Sat 1 S Must t\*vt own car Experience preDENTAL ASSISTANT — For a busy ferred For interview call 291-0127 orthodontic pratice in Little Silver, part time. X ray lit ens required CLERICAL POSITION — FULL Please call Or Terra for an m TIME lor busy office Typing, fillne,


AUTO BODY PERSON Fully experienced R&A Aulo Body. 591-1283

The Sunday Register D9


C A R P E N T E R S —E X PERIENCED F r i m i r t and helpers Apply in person,..Neive<.mt< Rfdge Ettttes. Navesink River Rd . Middielown

accuracy with figures a must Tele phone experience essential Call S4? 40OO, Ext 307 AUTO/TRUCK PARTS — F « l growing dtalar/warehouM opera CLEAN UP PERSON - Two hours tion looking lor personnel. If you are morning, hours flexible Must be 1B not intelligent, aggressive, and or older Call 842 2B94 eager to learn, vou are waiting your Umi. Apply in person See Jon, at COOK — Experienced preferred it lo » shift Apply in person, no phone 141 W f >i>n1 St K.-l Bank calls please Howard Johnson's Res AUTO MECHANICS — A Of B rat Idurtnt. Hwv 35, Middietown mg Good pay. great hour* Non rotating four-day week, i three days off each week. E l e g a n t cosmetic Store requires full Fleming or Ed King Jr., King t i m e m a k e u p artist Experienced Cadillac OldimobiIf. Freehold, only C a l l 747 S444, 9 4SS a m . S 4 S pm

BAR HELP Apply in person after 12 8 Broadway, Bellord

Help Wanted Male/Female


(Stk * C 3 i t 4 | 2 dr Sld 3 1 6 eng aulo Irani P/S, P/B Option* air c o n d , T/olss*. tape stripes I andau root whtiewall 'ad.sis

ASSISTANT MANAGERS W«nl»d lor l « i l growing convc nienc* food Siorei Cell 442-M39 for inltrmw.

BAR H E L P — Full-lime days or night* Apply in person between 3 S o m «t The Pour House. MO Shrewsbury Ave , Tinlon Falls No phone calls.

264-1600 AUTO INSURANCE FREE Quotes and Dlndars by phona CALL TOLL FREE MO-B12-V703.


51 Help Wanted

A R C H I T E C T U R A L ORAFTSPCRSON — Three v * * r . minimum experience Retidrntul «nd tomm*rci*l 11* 2*59

M I I I S HONDA S T R t t T BIKE H 7 ! \tOQ

51 Htlp Wanted

i f :




"The Company That Pioneered A Operates on Flexible Work Hours





2-door. Stk. #2368. Color, medium blue. Equipped with

$1000 -


ELITE Color yellow auto tram . t P/S. P/B. a,r cond . 53.000 rr $1»B5

SI 80S

rear del.. T/fl glass interior

$1885 CORONET 4-dr auto trans. 316V8. P/S. P/B. air cond. 93.175 miles $1OB5

» * ? Irans roiarysteenng & b'altea.






P H I g E


£ ^

•> •


f% P

% 1 1•

GasSupply Analysts M/F i


0% O f t

% I f •»• U

6 cyl. radial tires! Options: auto trans, power steerrear


T/glass, air cond. Light grp. vinyl rool, paint slripes, dewhl cvts.




CAPRICE 8-cyl. aulo trans, P/S. brakes. 36.000 miles $BBB


WSW tires

vni'io DRIPF Y


luxe 2 d r . yello< engine, mn 1,(1 (MXIr,,i>(,


4 door sedan. Stk. #2327. Color: Dark jade. Equipped wilh ing/brakes



dio. deluxe whl cvrs, elect. decor. LIST $6508.00


7SOLDSWAQON aulo Irans. SS. P/B. air rj. wnilewalls. 104.650miles ' *885

tires. auto.

FURY 4 or . V8 aulo trans. P/S. P/B. air cono .52.202 miles


6 cyl.. radial


trans, air conii., AM/FM ra-

74PLYMOUTH VALIANT 4 Or aulo trans P/S, rnnl brakes. 6 Cyl . an cond , 62.000




YOUR PRICE iwun rnivL


NEW 79 FORD MUSTANG 2-door GHIA Stk. #8435 . Color: Bright Blue, equipped wilh std. rack/pinion steering, radial tires, light group. Options: WSW power cyl..





steering/brakes, 8 console,

rear d e l ,

T/glass, air cond.. AM/FM

One in stock each car listed. MV fees & tax extra. All $1000

stereo, wire whl cvrs. LIST

& under cars listed are sold " AS IS".



Model 50VLX 7ZS&V9* SALE PRICE 5 7 S 0 0 J # J


747-0787 141 W. Front St. Cor. Hwy 35 Red Bank


E.i.bi.h.d 1 9 2 5


On* In Hock ol »«ch ntw car listed.


Growing mid-Atlantic distributing company, serving 200.000 plus ; customers, has an immediate need ' for ambitious, experienced indiw—dual. Position requires a degree in business or engineering; one to three years gas distribution experience with some familiarity with supplier contracts, rate filings and computer time-sharing. Incumbent will report to Manager of Gas Supply. Company offers competitive salary and benefits program. Please send resume and current salary level, in strictest confidence, to: Mr.J G.Breda.AsstVP-Personnel. New Jersey Natural Gas Company. 601 Bangs Avenue. Asbury Park.New JerseyO771 2 EQUALOPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

3290 Highway 35, Hazlet»Sales & Service, 264-5000

010 The Sunday Register


51 Htip Wanted

Situations Wanted

Female 51 M tip Wanted «E W O R K E R * . — | | , Ojindred securing, fluffing en m% Free detail* Reply: Titan '• X9T. Schaumber, " K E Y P U N C H OPERATOR — P a i . Time, flight!. Monday lo Thursday / JO to 13 1» Experienced «n 440 B?« «Mer J p ni LANDSCAPE - Gardener's htlpt wanted Experience helpful Mus | i » t dtrvers license Call 741-725 •Her -i L A p l £ 5 M E N - Work «l homevn In* phone, earn SI J ISO weekl Urbiclng our customers 2*4 3244 LPN - Par I I.ma, 3 11 30 p m , $3 per etflht hour shift Excellent bene • •is fdll M n King Wcsiwood H i l Hebrew Home, m 52J7 between 8 p.m. MAINTENANCE PERSON Knowledge of carpentry and elec Incilv helpful Porter. Must besobe , « n * a tfood workei Apply in person 4 Hguaeheeuer, Molly Pile her Inn. \ J » T M * T E A C H E R — High Schoo ,. leCeV alecbr«, geometry. Prt v -.ihool Call 542 4777 , MAINTENANCE PERSON - Loca . "s( hool district has a requirement fo .-'lull* qualified maintenance person i w> <»r#a> of plumbing, healing, elec luitiT'f atpentrv and general repair . work, Required to work independen i 11v and therefore must be reliable . Musi possess Black Seal boile . hfense Excellent salary and bene . fitv APPW in person. Board o - I nil atiiui Grant Ave , Eatonlown


bdv shore Community Hospital ha1 run time position for an experienced maintenance worker Must hawi previous electrical experience. I you have at lease f<4e y e a n solid experience, please apply Personne Depl . IV North Beers St.. Holmdel NJ



* ' ' * ~

Experience in trouble shooting elec Irical controls, motors, etc. Ex Mrieme with electronic controls helpful Musl work with minimurr ->iiuf"'vt^ii'H i*fV'' 3cnool, ifedi

, school or OJT prelerred


SI HtlpWanttd

M E D I C A L TRANSCRIBERS — Oe porluntlv to work at home We hat i m m e d i a t e openings lor t r a i Mir inert with recent e aperient transcribing Operative report, _ . charge, summaries, elc. Eicellen earning potential Call 238-0187 atte

REAL ESTATE SALES - Join an* of our successful offices, wi proven plan lor success, highes commissions, bonuses. Licensed o unlicensed Call Rick Grimm a Malawan office. SM-MOO

NURSES M W Nurse's aides, d lime or part-time- for 7 to 3 andj 3 t 11 shifts, lor Freehold Convacente •89 W Main St Call Mrs Davidson ror interview el 43) S200. betwee* a m and 4 p m

REAL ESTATE SALES - One o NURSE AIDES M , F — And Or Monmculh County's mott succenfu derhes full-time and part Umt. Ir offices has openings lor new as mediate opening, all shifts E . societes Call Roger Cozens a perienc«d preferred M a y apply a 741 7686 lor confidential interview 200 Center St , Cliffwood Beach CENTURY 21. CO2ENS AGENCY B13 Rivei Hd Fan Haven OFFICE WORKER Fo switchboard, typing, filing. Must HEAL ESTATE SALESPERSON — good with figures Call 2915600. For aggressive office with mai training and advertising proO F F I C E CLERK — Half-time—Id imum grams MELMED REALTY months Salary range from 12731 671S6SO. $3737 depending on experience. App iv lo M r George Washington, Prin REAL ESTATE SALES - Two ex cipdl. Tmton Falls School, 6S7 Tinton penenced associates wanted for new Ave.. Tinton Falls, 07724 Equal Op Holmdel office. Attractive com — l u n l i y Employer mission. Call for miff view Crawfords Corner Realty, 946-3S33 O F F I C E M A N A G E R - For m e d size condo, experience ere REPAIR PERSON Commercia ed Please sencf resume to Bo floor polishers, vacuums. Some ex A 300. The OaiW Register. Register perleiKt rtecestary Call §424414. Shrewsbury. N J 07701 RN AND LPN M/W — FULL AND PART-TIME 7to3and3IOl1 shifts Fringe benefits to full and part time 'art-time nighls. Manasquan area Call New Ivy House. 671 0169 Steady work Call 661 3000 betwee 95 RN M / F N E E D E D - For imal nursing home, five days a week, 14 OIL B U R N E R M E C H A N I C - Veai Cdll 264 3548. ound All benefits p a i d . Ex penenced only McConneil Fuel Oi ROUTE S A L E T P E R S O N ~ Four 791 3200 day work week Must be steady PART T I M E - 14 B0 per~hour, two responsible person Free hospi talnation. paid vacation Apply Top hours a m and or two hours after Hal Uniform Rental. 132 Myrtle noon driving school bus Off al weekends and holidays Steady Ave . Long Branch. work Musi be d good driver am SALESPERSON - We a n looking d e p e n d a b l e . Apply d a i l y , 9-5 lor a career minded, abgrestlve pel Phy Bus Service, 555 Rt. 35 son to work in a fine quality rela M i d d l e t o w n (behind Siperstei lewelrv itore Sales experience a Paints) must Jewelry background pre (cried Call M r Fisher, m-334S. PART T I M E Maintenance, Re able person, must be bondable Two days, * 6, and Sat , 9-5. 747 2266


P A R T - T I M E - Bus driver. Prlval Ml. will train 14 per hour I l. Can belwaen 9-4 p.m. ">*! *in



PART T I M E COUNTER H E L P — Betty Rrile Cleaner*. B4252S2.

I > >

Atlantic Tube Division 20 Htrmich Rd . South Plainlield I ODDorlunilv Employer M F

PART T I M E - G e n e r a l o f f i c e w o r k Middlelown area Call for appoint ment between 7 4. 8703664.


PIECE WORKERS — Experience! 'or fireplaces, musl have own equip menl Call 3A7-0477, Mon through > Musi be able to weld and make "'•- 7 a.m.-3 p.m. '1 mechanical repairs with minimum Minimum tour year supervision High school and, or P L U M B E R experience Steady work, benefits • trade school preferred Call 531-0594.


QUANEX CORPORATION Atlantic Tube Division 20 Harrmch Rd , South Plainlield Equal Opportunity Employer M/F 'MASON'S HELPERS WANTED

Call betweem 6-7 pm

P L U M B E R S HELPER ^ N e e d e d •in

i i



264-3666 or B47 S0S4 QUALITY CONTROL INSPECTOR - For electronics Experience pre erred Excellent salary and bene its Call for interview. 19] Wt\ Rt AL ESTA1 1 SA1 [ S


OPENING NEW OFFICE • fJruular part-time position tor de * . '• i.ii.n- and flexible individual ir •tori quality, traditional speciality REALTY USA is comin» lo Mid dletown Positions now available for - K y e ' Experience preferred Musl censed salespeople or applicants b r a r t i c u l a t e , well groomed and Ml ling to learn Our national dvariable weekdays. Scheduled ranchtse provides the tools and we * irire* days per week for appro* provide the P R O F E S S I O N A L ' imaiely 20 to 25 hours. Call Mi *

R E A L E S T A T E SALES AS SOCIATBS To work ir HOLMOft .COITS NECK AREA Eipenence in sailing high-priced properties required All inguirie confidential. CARL F ZELLER A G E N C Y , 42 Wast Main St Holmdel 946-4443.


join a different offrce, we are look: ing for dynamic sales associates tor a special group of real eslate professionals Sensational location Ir Middletown. Call lor confidential ap polnlmenl. Ask lor Charlotte



Eves. 671-2070


Miijm Metropolitan «r«a electronics manufacturer's representalf 1 established micro-prote&ior and data communications lines is seek ng ambitious, sell motivated per son If you are looking for an op poriumtv to earn financial rewards based on individual eltort and ambi This is a career posilion with the potential for acquiring equity. Write lo Boa I 1\S. The Daily R i l Shrewsbury. N.J. 07701. SCHOOL BUS D R I V E R S — E penence preferred, will train. $4.55 to start, credit for experience HosIlialion and many fringe benefits Call M Levehch. 780-1200, Ext 45

SHEET METAL MECHANIC — Ex penenced in fabrication or tnitalia lion of -.heel metal duel work, tor commercial, residential and in duMiidi purposes Good salary and benefits Call 222-1100.

BABYSITTING — My Shrewibui home Small group, piav vaic sn'cks, hot lunches, reasonabl rales. Any age Call N1-Q2I3 inv lime

71 Merchandise For Sal* D R U M SET — For sale. Five-piece Sonor. two Zndjian cymbals, high hat cases, a trap c a w , $300 Cai 842 8695 EIGHT-PIECE MEDlTEH RANEAN — Dining room set In perfect condition, used only on three occasions Ul 7138

SOCIAL SERVICE DESIGNATE — EXPEEIENCED MOTHER — Wit Part time, hours flexible Must have toddler to babysit In her H a i l * BA degree in Social Sciences. Pleas* home Excellent care and refer send resume to Hilltop Nursing ences. «S-»J77 E L E C T R I C HOSPITAL B E D - A n d Home. Kings Hwv . MicMleiown, PERSONAL HOUSE CLEANING — mattress, in excellent condition. N.J. 07741. M M Calt 26* 4206 Regular and fall. Quick and eld STOCK CLERK WANTED — One cent Call ?«1 0140 EXERCISE ROLLING MACHINE year experience necessary. Apply in — Brand new condition, rug sham person at Audio Visual. 16} First pooer, gossip bench, antique desk 55 Ave., Allantk Highlands. Call 2294757 or 2224058 day or night SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME EZRA BROOKS — And Jim Beam EARN S40-I73 PART TIME collector series Bourbon decanter* 2 HOURS DAILY, MON.-SAT. Call 842 7860. Established early A.M. newspaper home delivery route. No collecting. F I M W O O P FOR SALE — Picked Musi have car. Call 747-2143 up or delivered I will repair your carpeting or insta •42-1212 or 530-94*4 SUPERINTENDENT Senior new carpeting. I have five year experience in this field, and will give Adult Housing Complex. Apartment F I V E K I N G B O T T O M —Chairs, one optional Experience in plymbing, you an honest, reasonable estimate recliner, thermal draw drapes, electrical, general maintenance NO JOB TOO BIG I!! If your carp* double, triple site. Air compressor looks shabby and needs lo be and aerator. 946-47*1. Call 531 2929, touched up In a few places, give m e S U B S T I T U T E SCHOOL VAN a call at 747-9343 after b p.m. Ask to DRIVERS — Hourly rat* b a u d on Ron Thinking ol a fireplace? Here's what experience. Contact Tinton Falls we Offer: Built in School Board of Education, 5410)87 57 woodburning fireplaces S U S T I T U T E SCHOOL CUSTO$799.00 DIANS — Hourly rate based on exImmediate Delivery perience Contact Tinton Falls Available inany style or finish. 100% School Boardol Education U7 0117 WORKING MOTHERS — Full day financing First payment end ol Dec TEACHER — Private school, after- care. I am. to S p.m. {Hourly rates) For free eitlmate, call 257-2700. N.J FIREPLACE CORP. noons, grades 3-1 Experience pre H4PPV Hours School. Rt. 34 lerred, Small class me and above Malawan. SM 4424 FIREWOOD average compensation. Send re Seasoned hardwood iume to Box Z 214, The Daily Reg 291-0529 liter, Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701.

Situations Wanted Malt



DavCare/Nurserv School

TEACHER OF G I F T E D STUDENTS — In grades 4 and S. Parttime, two hours per day. Send letter and.'or resume to Edward A, Pavlovshi, Superintendent, Little Silver Schools, 123 Markham Place, Little Silver. Equal opportunity em Plover. TECHNICIAN/PROJECT — To __ semble electro-mechanic a I units 'i om drawings. Salary con nensurate wilh experience and abi 11v RF background required. Appl Electro Impulse Lab, 116 Chestnut it,, Red Bank 741-0404


Business Opportunities


High volume retll business for sale Fancy trulls, gourmet food, eiiotlc gifts, baskets, elc. Well established Financial package avaltable. L a n easier Associates, P.O. Box S400 Hilton Head, South Carolina, 29921 M3-78S4827 or 803 » 4 80*1

LIQUOR STORE — Grots business, 1100.000 Purchasd price. HOi.OOO, with only 140,000 down. Good v«ai round location, low rent, fully equipped For details call A R T H U R T I R E S A L E S — « a t * 11 E x - BAHLAV A G E N C Y , 774-UM. perienced, with knowledge of brake and front end work Good pay and R E D BANK — Business ol cleaning, benefits Excellent chance for ad- repairing and wiling of leather and vancement CROWN T I R E , Rl. 34, suede garments and accessories. 35 years of business. Included In sale I t Port Monmouth, N.J. a one story stone building, showTOOL A N D D I E MAKER — Five room, all made-up stoch, machln rears m i n i m u m experience for e r y . E n t i r e package, 1121,000 ishl, clean. Interesting work (mold iW.OOO cash. M E Y E R M O R R I L L :avily background helplul, but not E X C L U S I V E B R O K E R , 847 4176 essential), Overtime and benelits. Broken, cooperate. Engineered Precision Casting Co., R E O BANK — Restaurant. Seats 72. Middletown 671 2424. modern equipment, (33,000. Deli, sub and newspaper, (32,000. 7 per cenl mortgage available. Sterling TYPIST — Speed and accuracy a Thompson Group, Nancy Koo Real lust Musi be able to type efficient 1y, *>J0 (WOO Position Is in Red Bank. 530 9203 TAVERN AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE — Good year round locaVENDING MACHINE tion, fully equipped, good clientele. ROUTE PERSON Tremendous potential. Ideal for two Vending Company In Linden has working p a r t n e r s . Total price opening. Experience helpful, but not (&0.000, Little cash required. Once lecessary. Must have driver's in fi l i f e t i m e opportunity. Call icense. Hours 6 a.m. to 2:30 P.m. Arthur Bahlav Agency, 774-5555IS IS per hour, wtlh progressive In- Evenings 531-0268. creases. F r i n g e benefits. Call 364-3347 between 6-7 p.m. T A V E R N — Shore community, atW A I T R E S S / W A I T E R — Apply in tractive bar, new kitchen, excellent food can be Increased. person, 8 Broadway, Belford, after clientele, Grossing $150,000 Call for details. 1? P. NEW A M E R I C A N E T W O R K 531-2000 531-6*47 W A N T E D — Kindergarten Teacher, G&G Realtors part-time ( a m . ) Must be familiar with individualized methods of Instruction. MERCHANDISE A P P L Y : M r R Frushon, Principal, Red Bank Primary School, 222 Ft. of River Street, Red Bank, N.J. 07710. T E L E P H O N E OPERATOR - 3 p m to 7 p.m shift. Five days, two Saturdays a month. Experience preferred, will Wain 6/1-9293





Circulation Department 542-4000 ext. 257


Babysitting/Child Care

51 Help Wanted




HECON CORP. 31 Park Rd. Tinton Falls, N.J. 07724

"The Company Thai Pioneered & Operates on Flexible Work Hours" EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER M/F

Management Trainee New Jersey Natural Gas Company has an immediate opening for recent • college graduate with major in Business Administration. Accounting or Economics preferred. Potential for professional growth is limited only by capability and commitment Area has ideal residential communities with excellent recreationalfacilrties Qompetitive starting salary and liberal fringe benefits Please send resume, in strictest confidence, to: PersonnelDepartment, New Jersey NaturalGas Company, 601 Bangs Avenue. Asbury Park. New Jersey 07712.


PUBLIC AUCTION — Sal . Oct t3, 1979. 7 p m - 1 0 p m Inspection 5-6 p m Furniture, household, brie-abrae, etc- Country n Auction. 100 Rt 36. East Keansbutt. N J Auc honeer. Col J Moore

Pets And Livestock AAA B A S E M E N T SALE - Useful 77 items, no antiques. Cots, old f u r n i t u r e , t a l i clothing, 12**1 Lamps, rugs, shoes, baby items. CB ADORABLE K I T T E N S - Free to radio, knick-knacks, kitchen items good home. Eight weeks old Call 741-17*3. Starts Fri., Ocl 3, 10-5. and conP I N B A L L M A C H I N E — MQ1, ex tinues all week except Sun. cellent condition Excellent Christ Bargains 320 Parkview Terrace, off Advanced And Beginners mas present. $350. 842-7482. Newman Springs R d . LiocroH. DOC TRAINING Classes evet and Sat. afternoons PIANO — Yamaha M I A . Ebony, A N T I Q U E — Victorian Slipper Bavshore Companion Dog C l u * European studio console, baby chair, curio cabinet, Chivel mirror. 7411 grand sound board configuration Ocl 7, 9-5 106 Locust Point Rd., with Helpinsllll pickup, must sell. Locust AKC DOBERMAN PUPPIES — $2000 222 9609 Mark. BACK Y A R D SALE - F a n t a s t i c Reds or blacks 787 8K6 or 787 9316 PIANO A N T I Q U E — Tiger oak up prices, everything must go. Ocl. alter * p.m. right grand, beautiful hand finished 6 7th 3 Donnelly St., Union Beach BOA CONSTRICTER9-5. exctMtnl Asking $250 Moving-mult sell 10-3 p.m. Rain date, Oct, 13, 14. eater, excellent health $100 or best 7477683. E A T O N T O W N - 7 Windsor Dr., 9-5. offer. 2M-4H1. PIANO Sun , Oct ; Household items, toys, COCKER SPANIEL — Ten weeks SPINET games, furniture, portable dish- old, black male. AKC champion 5836228 washer, clothes mangle. breed. $130. Call 946-376O POULAN C H A I N SAWS — Closeout, 20% off, iust in time for the wood ESTATE SALE — Seven rooms, atcutting season. Towne Tractor, Rte. tic to cellar. Antiques, collectibles, household F r i . S a t , S u n . Oct 5. 6, 33, Freehold 431 3838. 7. IDS P.m. No early callers. 191 Broad S t , Manasquan.

FREE TO GOOD HOME - Three vear old female Collie with papers. Call 787 8476


Exquisite old fashioned model with artistic Queen Anne lees, slate, eather pockets. $1900 value; tacrlIci. $649 Free delivery. 289 0760


classified advertising



The Daily/Sunday Register


Visit our huge showroom. Best selection of major professional brands. many used organs, student pianos Rentals Irp/n $7 50 per month The only place to make a decision". F R E E H O L D MUSIC C E N T E R Pond Rd Shopping Center Rl 9. Freehold For no waling appointment call



1 Help Wanted

AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA Twentv-eighi (211 individual Garage Sales at Woods End 6lh Annual Garage Sales Dav Happening. Drive in • park anywhere - walk entire development Spend Oct 13, S a t , 8-4 in Woods Enddevelopment Oil Tindall Rd

Auction Sales




: 51 Help Wanted





3 LINES 5 DAYS $3.00


72 Garage Salts Yard Sales

FREE TO GOOD HOME - Male dog. ten months old. part Great Dane and Boxer. Call after 7 p.m. or G A R A G E S A L E — Ocl 6, 7, 10-4, 134 weekends. 741 7970. Lexington Ave.. off River Rd , Fair Haven. Two-family. Sofa, clothes, GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES elc. — AKC registered, lour females PUMPKINS Call 8706471. '__ G A R A G E SALE - Antiques, onen FIVE-YEAR-OLD — National cait Large selection. Wholesale-retail lal rugs, household items, some HIMALAYAN FLAME POINT — Casola Farm, Rl. 520, Holmdel Iron oil furnace. 15,000 BTU, 275-gal. marine antiques, Sat. Sun., 10-5, 10 Male. CFA registered, six months 946-4281. tank with 225 0*1 of oil. Complete Oldtield PI.. Red Bank. old, very lovable. All shots, good httings Asking 1700 Call 495 2130. REFRIGERATOR —Electric Stove, bloodline, gorgeous cat Best offer G A R A G E SALE — Sal.. Oct. 6, Sun., over $100. 741-OtM. FURNITURE AND FURNISHINGS girl's dresser, TV. Best offer. Call Oct. 7, noon 6 p.m. Pleasant Valley F ROM AN ESTATE! — Three-piece after 5, 566-8658, Rd., off Hwy. 79, Marlboro. Moving, HOME WANTED - For pedigreed pine bedroom suite. Pine single bed. SEWING MACHINE — KenmoTi must sell many items: Call 946-3566 German Shepherd, nine years old, round maple top coffee table, able model, good condition. $75 for direction*. with papers and shots. Excellent cherry-mahogany lamp table, mirwatchdog. Moving lo apartment ror, Louis XV style arm chair, Call 741-0985. GARAGE SALE — Loads of items at 741 14J4. French clock - Coach • Prints, en- SPECIALS THIS W E E K — Metal ridiculous prices. Oct. 6. 7. 79 East gravings, Bisque and French lamps, 24" utility cabinet, 114.50; base cabi- Roosevelt Circle, River Plata, off IRISH SETTER P U P S - A K C reglsoval braided rug, cane back side net, $io so, wardrobe, $14 so, kitch- Navesmk River Rd. 10-5. tered. wormed. Sire and dam on chairs, other lamps ' n d mis- en table, $1950, recliner, $12 50; premises Good disposition, 251-0462 cellaneous Hems I RUSCIL'S Kenmore electric sewing machine In G A R A G E SALE — Oct. 6 7th. 89 or 264-0693 SYCAMORE GREENS, 36 maple cabinet, $39; bird cagt and Prospect Ave.. Sycamore Ave , Little Silver. stand, i4.7S. Also china, old glass, Red Bank LOVABLE SHEPHERD LAB 741-8506, good clothing, books, magazines, Free to good home Excellent watch etc RUSCIL'S, 25 E, Front St., Red dog Please call 946 3921 after 3 GARAGE SALE — 139 Rumson Rd.. Bank. 741-1693 Rumson. Two-famllv. Large selec- MALE GOLDEN RETRIEVER Furniture at a traction above cost, HE U S E D F U R N I T U R E C E N T i R tions, lurnituFe. linens, fireplace ac- AKC, nine months, needs good home any name brand available such as cessories, paintings, lamps, toys, without young children 6/1 Wi* 197 Shrewsbury Ave.. Red Bank Benmngton Pine, Penn. House, Cenmuch more. Ocl. 6 7, 9 a.m.-S p.m. Been*, Has btens and Why Noli tury, Henredon. Heritage, Hickory, ONE SMALl HORSI C urtiplf If Thomesvllle and many more. For with English tack, $450. Also four TOP SOIL FARM LAND more information call weekdays, 12 quarter horses, one Appaloosa. two 7 yards for $45. delivered lo 9 p.m. Crlne Rd., corner ol Heulllt and grade hortai, 671-9785. 544-1399 Dutch Lane, Colts Neck, today 721-6666 RS 80 — Level one, 4K, many tapes through Sun., 10-4 p.m. Household PONY — Shetland, nine year-old Furniture Catalog Service of N.J and books $375. Excellent condition. furnishings, excellent condition, Palomino mare, registered stock. first quality ladies sweaters, like $100 plus TLC for pony, sulky and 64 2829. F U R N A C E — Gas, 75,000-BTU, new, baby Items, clothing, excellent saddle 842-1218. forced air Call 542-3247 after 5 p.m. V — Color, G-E. 19", $250. Sofa condition, other miscellaneous Ashing $60, aed, $25 Wall unit, $75. Desk and Harm. POODLES — Six wteks old. while, hair, $95, Hand-made formica FURNISHING ON A LOW Wi RED BANK — 292 Spring St., Ocl. able, $60. Queen slie bed, $150. BUDGET? — Check the USED Call after 3 p.m.. 717-3973 6 /, 9-4. Furniture, mirror), pic!hest and night tables. $55. Brass FURNITURE CENTER OF R E O BANK. Fine furniture for less. 197 eading lamp, $25. Plus other Items, tures, g l a s s w a r e , household QUARTER HORSE PALAMINO ivervthlno. listed five months old or furnishings, glass table lop. lamps, 10 years old. sound, ts hands. $800, Shrewsbury Ave. ess. Please call after 9 p.m., Thurs., clothing, lunk. mi luding tack Musi sell S42 6/711 GAS D R Y E R — $50. Living room, Frl., Sat, all day Sunday 530-0351. THOROUGHBREDS ~ O W i l n u l four antiaue chairs, folding cot, ice VELVET COUCH - And chair, RUMSON - Rain or shine. Sun. Oct. four vear old colt, Chestnut three cream maker. 946-B662. 7, 10-4 P.m. Queen and twin frame year-old Filtv. sound, gentle, nice ardlv used. Call G E WASHER — And dryer*, A I and box spring, campaign dresser, confirmation Excellent for riding or 739-9416 ondltion, one-year-old. Couch and iruitwood sideboard, bean bag Show Asking $1100 each 542 3361 natching chair, Grundig stereo. WHEELS - Fpur IS" GM. Rims. chair, Christmas decorations, our, $25, Iwo, $15. Call 611-5023. drapery rods, many snail items. 21 YOUNG RABBITS - And voung chick for sale. Call 842-8407 Hants Rd , just oft Rumson HI1 GENUINE — Smith & Wesson emCall 495-96*7 ENTIH COLONIAL - Console TV. TWO-FAMILY YARD SALE — 9 broidered emblems for shooters, n working condition Best triltr. and 10 Appleton Drive, Hailet, off like newt Cost (5, sell 13. Call 87-4898 alter 6 p.m. 495- 1*19. Union Ave. Washer, automatic casselte player, fur coat, women's GOING OUT O F B U S I N E S S — New large sue clothes, household and equipment, large commercial Bob- 72 Garage/Yard Sales much more. Sal., Sun., Oct. 6-7th, mower, small Bobcat mower, Adorable and loving Yorkshire Ter 10-4 p.m. edger, blower, e l e c t r i c hedge rier puppies. Welped at home on shearer, 100' extension cord, rakes, A B A R G A I N SALE T O D A Y — 78 YARD SALE — Oct. 7-1, 10-5 p.m.. Aug. tst. One male, one female shovels, etc Sell complete. 741-9115. Wallace Rd., (Oak Hill section), 183 Harmony A v i , Eait Keansburg. Parents on premises. $215 each Call 458 2704 Miscellaneous Hems, etc. Middletown, off Bamm Hollow Rd. G R I F F I N — Contemporary living room set, In excellent condition. Must sell, best offer. 842-7874 after 5 p.m.

S E W I N G M A C H I N E OPERATORS — Good pav, average S3 r l . Call TRAINING to make your career a '87 1390 Reba Rae Contracting, 165 muss Tuition advancement or re- Hwv 36, West Keansburo. N J mbursemeni offered lo promising For the pdicdnts Call our Howell office for SEX TON (PART T I M E ) First United Methodist Church. elails Ask lor Chris Matdwan. Call Jack Vdlier between WAITER AND WAITRESS — Posl- 71 Merchandise For M E C H A N I C — Experienced in re I and 4, 566-4344; between 6 and 9, pair of portable contractors equip REALTY USA GREBOW AGENCY ions available Apply In person, S66-0IB2 Sale GUITARS - Band broke UP, selling n e n t , company benefits Call — Beyer's, m Main SI., 364 7400 name brand equipment. Guitars, E C R E T A R Y N E E D E D - Formps. keyboard ett 111 » m RESTAURANT MANAQE R I busv construct ion off ice in Red Bank E X P E R I E N C E D J M E D I C A L S E C R E T A R Y - Psy enenced only 24 hour wefek Coffee area Must have excellent typing •UITAH Univo« bass, solid blond • rn.tlfiM'. qffice, Red Bank Part hop is looking lor a hardworking and steno skills. Full benefits, WAITER WAITRESSES - Year body, two pkk-ups, excellent condi, lune .Will train Send resume to B o tandoer to assume full responsi ound. full and Dart-time openings lease send resume to Box F-302, tion, with case. $125. Call 583 5987. .u 7BB. The Daily Register ililies Excellent benefits anc The Dailv Register, Shrewsbury. Call 29105331Shrewsbury. N.J. 07701uture potential Call 222-5535 to ar T.i. 0770t. W A I T R E S S W A I T E R — Ex HAMMOND & BALDWIN ange personal interview No agents • M ETD I C A L R T C T P " enenced. over 18. Apply in person PIANO AND ORGAN S E C R E T A R Y FOR LAW O F F I C E •.TION1ST T Y P I S T - F o r busy office lease 5 p.m. SHORE POINT INN. 3360 The Register F A M I L Y ADS (Infla— Must have real estate experience Hwy. 33. Hailtl. CENTER 'located in Red Bank Must have tion Fighters) can sell your un'telephone experience and knowledge REAL ESTATEM SALESPERSON Excellent salary and benefits Call Items for you quickly. WANTED — Licensed real estate needed Division of Altenberg ' o f medical terminology. Salary com — Century 21 Phoenix Realty is Gloria 9 S. 741-3900. Merchandise for sale ONLY ooKmg for licensed or newly salesperson with experience in Colts Originating •mensurate with experience Call be Piano House trom household, not exNeck and surrounding area ceeding a sate ' t w e e n 9 12. 747-1204, Ext 12 Eaual censed associates Due lo overdo* Did you know price of (200 per f customers we have several open GEORGE V ILLMENSEE AGEN 'opportunity employer. We Are N.J.'s ngs Guaranteed leads through our CY, call between 9-12 weekdays article P R I C E MUST BE M E N T I O N E D . ational referral system B a n d o r e Community Hospital has a 462-3172. Largest and Oldest Each additional line. $1.00, No disuarianteed floor time Call M r ull-lime position available for exMOTEL NIGHT CLERK Piano Dealer icklol for confidential interview, perienced stock room clerk. Must W I R E PERSON — Experienced ii count if canceled before expiration DEPENDABLE RESPONSIBLE Mason and Ham I in. Kimbail. No cfiangei In copy ave previous receiving and Inven- AC power wiring form. Schematics Possible live in 642183/ Sohmer, Baldwin. Kawat, Knabe, Have something to sell? Phone jr v control experience. Please a op with minimum ol supervision. Must _ ret). Currier, Hardman and now components wiring suing Ap• Personnel Deal , 727 North Beers Player pianos. Hv E l e c t r o Impulse L a g . 116 t Holmdel, N J . LARGE DISPLAY OF Chestnut St . Red Bank 741-0404, i E R V I C E STATION A T T E N D A N T GRAND PIANOS — Full time. days. Experienced WOODWORKER —Apply Ebsco In3O0 M A I N S T R E E T Apply in person, Tony's Mobil, dustries Inc.. 59i Shrewsbury Ave,, ASBURY PARK, N.J. 07712 Broad St. and Maple A v e . Red Shrewsbury 775-9300 Bank Open daily * to ». Sat. 'Ill S ARD PEOPLE AND D R I V E R S E R V I C E STATION ATTENDANT Full-time, good starling pay Ful HARDWOOD F L O O R I N G - Eight — i n n inn.- days, musl have exomoanv benefits Apply in person, boxes, 296 sq, ft., $250, Wall oven, perience Apply in person, Ed M i n i W i n e Lumber Co , Wall Township A M P L I F I E R — Polytone PA, $300. Hardwitk, 135 229-5651 ico. 416 Broad St. and Hwy. 36, r Sea Bright, N.J. Two Ampeg speakers with stands. Key port H A V E CONVERTEO —Togasheal, 1300 One Echo chamber, $100. All '"-r'son lew dpiive'y 'n Hotrndei area OUTH W O R K E R - With teacher's would like lo sell 275 gal fuel-oil .HOP F O R E M A N — Male/female, edification and social work ex never used. 229-9248. lank and burner Tank four months Musi have, serviceable au!o omplele charge of mechanical shop lence for elementary prograrr A N T I Q U E D I N I N G ROOM — Set, Did, burner four years eld, $200 for r ind maintenance of all portable conVan, of 3ta!io ' wagon of e'er red.. school alienated children, In table, six chairs, breafcfronl and both. Call 747-5569 after 5 p.m. buffet, $450 or best offer. Call after ractors equipment. Full mechanination: 264-0541 J. S66-B6M. al background essential, experienced only need apply. ComA N T I Q U E OAK F U R N I T U R E — RENTAL pany benefits. 264-6173 $19.50 per mo. Area's largest and finest selection. 872-0327 373 Squankum-Yellowbrook Rd., Rent with option to buy E L E P H O N E S E C R E T A R Y - Full Farmingdaie, next lo Howell Park, J E L L Y C A B I N E T — $450. blanket me, 3 11 shilt, long term, pleasanl Me LA I N . 938-9371 (7 devt) chest, $425. early 1800. Other Items ffice 741 *n>u BAR — L shaped, 4'x9', red/black, M Chun H '.1 . Little Silvei BABYSITTER W A N T E D - M a t u r e , custom-built, seven custom-made a$>r *or Mr Mi.KniQh' eliable woman, to care for two bar stools $400. Call 264-5346 after 5 JOHN O E E R E 3 ) 6 — I t h p Kohler engine, 34" deck, large heavy duty htldren, ages Vi and 3 ' i , from 8:30 >dscaped trailer, dual axles. Coopo 3 p.m.. Mon through Frl, in my edger. Some accounts available. Middletown home, near River Plaia B E D R O O M SET - Good condition. ichool Permanent position. Cal Two end tables, two chesi-of- 14500 741-2499. 295-1644 or 741 3247 or 092-7038. drawers, dresser/mirror. 739-2060. KIRBY V A C U U M C L E A N E R — attachments. Also Western BABYSITTER — With flexible B E D R O O M — Queen Contem- With iddle, $150 each. 747-53B5 chedule. to help stewardess with porary, six months old, mattress, boxspnng. headboard, night table, K I T C H E N S E T — Butcher block h M Call 671-2928. E>penence teguned — tu" time — dresser with double mirrors and 36x54, includes four chairs and an company benetits - salary M A T U R E W O M A N — To babysit chest of drawers. Asking $550. Call look. IB" leaf, excellent condition, not one based on experience Call Bill 2 ' i y e a r old, four nights a week 2640310, 264-0350. vaar old, $250. 842-2968. Monio 'or appl Must have own transportation At 13-5 years experience in digital logic and microtrnoons, 747-7874. KITCHEN ( ustom oak 1 abmets, BEST TOP SOIL I processor based circuit design. Self-starting type engiexcellent condition Also T AGNES MOTHER — To meet Good fill dirt. Eckel Trucking, island, faucel with sprayer, feeding table n e e r with BSEE degree Excellent starting salary with lull hild after school and to babysit S91.9707 946- 334 S. Ibenefit package Send resume with salary history to: ntil S for working mother. 191 06S5 BOOKCASES — Oak chair, $22; LAWN TRACTOR — 10 h.p. with W O M A N TO — Watch two vear-ole tweed ruga, $10. oak mirror, $35; 3M three blades, 46" cutting bar. Elec>oy while Mother works, 7 IS to 3 3 0 . desk copier, JSO 291 5371. tric start, tandem transmission, Mon through F r i . Fee neootiabl 641 SHREWSBURY AVE. B O X E S — Corrugated. Packing sup- nine forward/three reverse speeds Colls-Neck area. 462-9028. SHREWSBURY plies for industry and Moving and $975. Call alter 6 p.m. Or weekends at 842.2888. Storage 1 all Hi iwn, 01 462 *b/i Huber. 747-1800

71 Merchandise For Salt


Domestic Help



HOW TO WORK FOR A LIVING AND STILL BE FREE TO LIVE Consider an exciting professional career as an Olsten temporary. VSrlety, freedom and flexibility. TOP PAY BONUSES BENEFITS

CALL 542-5300

•n equal opportunity employer

HOU5EKEEPER Responsible dependable, live-In. Write to LeRov Crotherol. 82 Manor Dr., Red Bank. N.J. 07701 Confidential.

BRASS T A B L E — Complete stereo set, German Medals, Elephant TusK, Dining Room Set, Lamps. 544-4987. '

LEVOLOR B L I N D S - V E R T I C A L J°o off. Call for free estimates, Vertigo Industries. 774-4383. VISA and MASTER CHARGE.

CHEST — Bed, coil springs, old L E A F BLOWER — Lo Bio, i H P , dishes, kitchen utensils, costume praticaly new. $375. Call after 6 p.m. jewelry, old duck decoys,' some B41-7391. Clolning. 291-1787. • HOUSEKEEPER Take over LENSES — For Topcon camera, home for working parent!, live in M , 53 M M and F-4,135 m m . Perfect r help available. Driver's condition. 5100. Call 747-1332. ise a must. Call 787-4810 or write COLONIAL F I X T U R E P O Box 104, Rumson, N. J. 07760 LEVOLOR R I V I E R A * B L ) N D S Solid brass, milk glass V E R T I C A L BLINDS $45. 741-6781 PERSON TO DO IRONING 30% O F F LIST! Call after 6 COUCH — Kitchen table, hi-fi speak Free delivery, Elenbv Products. 6H-23SI er. golf cart. Call 223-4449 lor quote. 842-4233

51 Help Wanted


REGISTER SALES CAREER Gel a whole hew "pic-' lute of your earnings potential al the Berg Agency We P'ovide Unequa'sd incentives and bonuses The best mutes Mainmg More MLS memberShips The Berg Agency's Hazlel office is doubling in sue and there
The Berg Agency Hazlat (201)264-8200

W« know how to h«lp.

Classified Ads as low as

43 cents per fine, per dav i b « w d on 10-dav insertion)


REGISTER Classified Ads 542-1700 Toll Free from Matawan Area


HELP WANTED MALE OR FEMALE Person lor delivery in Ealonlown. Must have servicable auto. (Van, or stalion wagon prelerred).

The Dally/Sunday Register Circulation Department 542-4000 ext. 257 ask lor Mr. McKnight

Toll Free from Middletown Area

671-9300 DESKS, F I L E S — Tables, c h a i n , adding machines, typewriters, office equipment, etc. a l bargain prices. New or used. A.A.C. DESK O U T L E T , 1709 Rt. 35. Oakhurst 531 3990, D I N E T T E S — New, $44.95; New five-piece bedroom, $ m M a t Irestei. new, $29.95. K.D. SHARP'S F U R N I T U R E , 275 Hwv. 34. Weft Keansburg, After 1 p.m., 495-0095. DINETTE — Four brown leather chairs with butcher block table, six months eld, asking $115. Call 264-0310. 7M-O35O

L I V I N G ROOM — Herculon plaid loveseat. sofa, armchair, ottoman, asking $175. Plus two hexagonal glass-top end tables with matching lamps, asking $110. Call 2640350, 264-0310. LOWREY C A R N I V A L G E N I E — Almost new, has Its own sound, com plete with headphones and books. Can 542 8049 after 5 p.m. M O V I N G — Must sell 68 yards of green carpeting. Call 741-7308 M O V I N G F R O M A R E A —Sacrifice. Five-piece mahogany bedroom set, one living room sofa, three leather top tables, one complete single bed and other goodies. Call 741-3268. NOW • M A N Y F I N E V A L U E S ! — J6 50; maple a r m chair, 110.50. king site, two box springs with king site mattress, maple chest of drawers, $39; couch, 139. hutch, $*9; love seat; 129; maple table lamp. $4.75; wooden kitchen table, (15; maple drop leaf table, $29. More and More RUSCIL'S, 25 E. Front St.. Red Bank. 741-1693. O R I E N T A L R U G - 9x12 Priced to M i l 5*6-6900 P A I N T — $3.SO/gel. Interior $1.30/0411 exterior CALL 5M-4779 PHILCO — Car A M radio speakers. Coaxial 80-hm., 200-Z Magnet, Kraco hi-fi, full range. $50. 2298*98. U P R I G H T PIANO — Needs work. ; M be made Into player piano. Call alter 6 P.m.. 172-0099, PIANOS - ORGANS All Musical Supplies and Services TUST1NG PIANO CO. Our 97th Year Atburv Park 775-06*4 Open 9 to 9

C O M P L E T E F I R E P L A C E — Set, M U S T SELL — Two month old $95. Humidifier. $30. sleeper couch, excellent condition. Call 112-9007 •U00. $50 each 164 4071 I R L I N E DISCOUNT COUPON — tlon. Call 747-4942. merlcan Airlines. (50. P I E SAFE - Oak boards with 671-7452 pierced tin doors and sides. 59" tall. 17" wide, 17" deep, three shelves . I R L I N E HALF OFF OISCOUNT and one drawer. $ws 84206S7 OUPONS — United, four tickets sit. $4S each. 739-9799; 566-7600: S E W I N G M A C H I N E — Portable, A M E R I C A N A I R L I N E S — T w o 5 0 % DOG HOUSE — (Beagle siie), $15. excellent condition. $40 Fireplace screen (Spark Guard), discount coupons. $35 each. Call 6710034 $10. Hi Rise cover sal, with drapes, 741-1719 complete, $15, 741-9311. SEARS GAS STOVE — » - , perfect A N D E R S E N WINDOWS - 62x44, condition, $75, SO 40x48, $40. Two 28x44, $30 each. O R Y E R — Gas, Whirlpool, custom 8720262 controls, large, heavy-duty. I 1 > Call 671-4718. years old, $150. 946-3367. S E W I N G M A C H I N E - S i n g e r Fash BABY C R A D L E — Pine, $30. ion-Mate, $60. Call 264-3387 anytime, Maroon and white coach carriage, D U P L I C A T O R —Rex Rotary D 2B0. or. 739-3871 from 5-7. aood condition. $200 40 Like new Call 741-5098 671416* SNOW TIRES « . HP78 IS Studded B A T H R O O M F I X T U R E S — Grey r a d i a l s w i t h Chrysler r i m s . hina toilet, $20. Grev sink with E L E C T R I C D R Y E R — $50. Kitchen $100 pair Cordoba simulated wire aucet, $12. Mirrored medicine table, four chairs, $3S. Old R R wheel covers. $100 set. 191-9142. lantern, $15. Used HR78-15 lire. $15. hesl, $5. 542-9136 462-6393. T H R E E - P I E C E SECTIONAL — BICYCLES — Three,110each. Crib, Plastic-covered, green. $7S. Call afF R A N K L I N STOVE 10. Organ, $20. Wheel Horse tractor ter 2 30. 530-0263. AM accessories, $150 tritrt plow, asking $200. 6*2 5250 Call 717-3576 T H R E E PIECE - Living room B I K E — Boy's Columbia 24" threelove seat, chair, like new. $t7S peed, very good condition, $45 F R E E Z E R — Sears, lust bought, Sofa, Boy's 1 * " bike. SIS. 741-3680. Folding firescreen, black and brass, $150. Call evenings, 1 2*48767 10. Bedspread, white chenille and T I R E S - Four 10x15 Umroval Land aim, double, like new, $20. Danish F R I G I O A I R E STOVE - Good con. Trac. $95. Call, modern lounge chair and ottoman, dition. 671-9070 $75. Cellar laundry tubs, $25. black vinyl and walnut, $40. 542-9136. Call 671-0735. T R U M P E T - Wllh. cast, $45 (LACK V I N Y L F U R N I T U R E — FULL-SIZE M A T T R E S S — J2S Alter 6 p m . Sofa, $100. Swivel rocker, $25. Chair 842 7353 and ottoman, 135 Call 542-3887 after Storm door, $20. Step stool, $10. Rocker, $20. Living room chair. $15. TRUCK CAP — 3 0 " high, for 6' bed 6»2O653 Insulated and paneled, wood frame, BUNK BEDS — Unused, beautiful, asking $175. Call 787*019 alter 5:30. till in carton, with mattresses, lad GANG M O W E R - Reel-type, 60" cut, Pull behind any tractor. $125. TV — RCA, color, 25" console, rails. $175. 229-7461. Call 229-5348. walnut cabinet, good condition, 11 SO C H I L D R E N ' S C L O T H I N G — Girl's Also 19" black white Zenith. $25 iies—infant to size 2. Bov's silt—24 G O L D S T I C K L A M P TABLE — Red 56* 3046 after 7 p.m. months lo site 4. $'5O-$2.0O. Call velvet shade, $110. 16" Spider bike with training wheels, like new, $25 TWO M A P L E E N D TABLES - 24" 39 2580. Gold French Phone, $25. Call square, with drawer, good condition. 2 1 $25 each. 741-1503. HAIN SAW — Used twice. 8 h.p., G R E E N SHAG RUG — 12x15, $100. T W I N BEDSTEADS — Old Solid 1QQ. Two and tables, one cocktail tab I t , m a h o g a n y spool, USD T w i n C a l l 872-1682 blue, $S each. Artificial palm tree. bedspreads, pillow shams, drapes, O A L — A p p r o x i m a t e l y one t o n . $50 k$15. Powder blue Insulated drapes, cafes, two each yellow quilted and SIS. Call anytime, 74V-5493. ruffled, $60 complete. 741-7150. best offer. 4" T E N - S P E E O B I K E — Girl's, ood condition, ashing $50. Call 91 4951.


O N V E N T I O N A L BOW — (Pro ovt Hunter), 41 lbs. pull. Bow uivtr, lour glass arrows, $35. 912806. COLONIAL CHAIR - (30. Dining oom table, lour chairs, $50. Sewing Hint, excellent, $80. 671-3341.

K I T C H E N SET — Excellent condi TWO-WHEEL GO~LTcART — Golf tion. table with walnut table top and bags, clubs, goll balls and te«s. $ « six chairs, $150. 741-1227. 842-S3J7 K I T C H E N TABLE A N D CHAIRS — $ 2 5 . CALL 741-0473

U N I T E D TWO Wo — Discount coupons, $50 each. Call after 6 p.m. 747S2W

LARGE C H E S T - T Y P E F R E E Z E R $200 or best offer 671-3714 or 6711424

W A S H E R - Priflidan*. Excellent condition. Asking $175 946-3921 after 3

3 LINES - 5 DAYS - S 3 00 FOR SALE PRICE UP TO ' 2 0 0 " Register Family Ads can sell your unneeded items quickly-Use our MERCHANDISE FOR SALE columns now under a separate distinctive heading Items originating from, your Household may be sold lor up lo $200 00 (lormerly $1.00.00) per article Price lor each item musl be mendoned

Call 542-1700 No discount il cancelled belore expiration No changes in copy

101 Apartments

SO Bicvclai/ Mini Bikes BIKES - Columtte. U u t H . I boy's Llttt for $130. ISO Dirt Dili

w. m m-ita COLUMBIA BIKE - T u r n send ledtes Good condition tl Lindc »v» Hmnunds motil FOX M I N I - B I K E %1i, good condition


KAWASAKI 75CC — Green, nc brakes, new engine block, very (ondilion, «2» M 4 M THREE WHEELED — Trl-Spor New engine end many new pert Runs Ktetlenl S.3MJ Cell 7l7-fS54


101 Apartments

104 Furnished Rooms

ABERDEEN S T R A T H M O R E R E D BANK — Con.amporarv twoG A R D E N S Spaciooi one and two bedroom with beautiful view of tht bedroom Available now 1275 and -Mavvtink No M t s 1 4 » , with option 133S Ideal tor S I N G L E S , W O R K I N G lo buy a t condo UJ-0S1* COUPLES, SENIOR C I T I Z E N S . N o R E D BANK — Confortabta, e l m , pels Atlantic A w . , l u S434 fhratroorn turniirwd apart mant, A T L A N T I C H I G M L A N D S — Con- \71i a month, orn month security dominium One bedroom, air condi- include,, utilities Suitable for lady tioning, wall-to-wall c a r p e t i n g , ur gentleman Reference* Cell attar swimming pool, tennis courts One S. 741-0411 year lease Call between 6 9 a . m . R E D BANK — T h r * f roomi, child weekdays, all day Set and Sun ok. heat paid. 12*0 Bkr 870.1347 T I M BRQ INCI M M4-WJ CAPRI A P A R T M E N T S - Luxury R E D BANK — Luxury high rite garden apartments, heal, hot water Two and three bedroom apartment* supplied Free pool, tree maintenance. No pets. Near shopping and Call between 7-f p.m., I42-4U3. transportation. Call 2*1-000* beR E D BANK — Beautiful Urge twotween «-7. b e d r o o m , e a t In k i t c h e n , d U h COLTS N E C K - Efficiency, U S per washer, carpeting, landlord p a v i heat 1400 741-21H. week Motel unit, %Ji per week Dal


Iv rates available, light housekeeping COLTS N E C K M O T E L , Call 431 8714.

C L A R I A N - 40-cnennel nine i CB end K 4 0 e n t e n n e . 1110 Cell 74i e93t

R E D BANK — Tell M o m . hldf and pets ok. all utilities paid, plus more.


STATE R E N T A L S Bkr 741-3414 H I G H L A N D S — T h r e i room, onebedroom apartment 139 Bay Ave , R E D BANK — French Victorian, 1190 per month, plus utilities and kids and pets ok. two bedroom*. one month security, no pets. Call STATE R E N T A L S Bkr. 7*7 UU after 6, 791 3399


H I G H L A N D S — One bedroom, 1110 Kids ok, no lease, all utilities paid STATE R E N T A L S Bkr. 747 3494

RUMSON Twobedroom apartment, first floor. 1SO0 plus one half healing cost. Call after S P m and weekends. 8 « mi

131 Houses For Sale

K E A N S B U R G - Reams by week, month Pteast call W-3118 or tor information. KEYPORT — Large furnished room, references required. $ U weekly Can after 4 p.m., 144-45*1,

FAIR HAVEN CHARMER Mint condition Fowr-bwlreom, I " J bath Colonial Custom-built with ov ertlia roomi Rtmodtltd kllchcn, new addition We hiv« tn* ktv Call lodeiy T r i n t t e r r t d owner •iking IMf.MO

L O V E L Y V I E W — Of Ocean and River Single room for mature buslnesiBcntlemen Highlands 872 1210


R E D BANK — Good location Clean. Parking Call 741 lill RED BANK - Off Broad Si large room, J.JO weekly, two weeks security C a l l 493-0509.

101 Commercial Rentals AGENTS — E x e c u l i v e s , professionals offices available In two or Ihree rooms or larger A i r . carpet, decoration On long-term teases Red Bank area Full services. Low rents. 741-9395. ATTRACTIVE MODERN OFFICE — Heart of Red Bank, private parking, a p p r o x i m a t e 160 sq. ft.. $100 a month Call.Rocar Company before I p m . 741-1313.


OAKHILL Belter man-new is lhat every thing is done and done beau lifully Professionally land scaped, set among beautiful surrounding properties Four bedrooms, three full baths, two cozy fireplaces, central air. tastefully decorated and ready for immediate occupancy Call today and arrange to see this pretty home you II be very proud to own Asking $123,900


COMMERCIAL BUILDING SEA BRIGHT — O n * large W A N T E D — Must have high ceiling. bedroom, ocean view, many extra* Call 4B1-30T9 after 7:30 or 264-8442 One year lease MOO S31-J1S3 or anytime M I G H L A N D S — Three rooms, Child 493-21*1. E A T O N T O W N - Broad St., newly Of Fiver. Too cash appraiu O.K., all appliances, only 1190 Bkr SEA B R I G H T — Furnished modern decorated office, central air, ample T I M BRO INC |S0 5440950 efficiency, private entrance All con- parking, telephone answering and ANTIQUES - And old lurn.tur $27S Including everylight typing available $150 and UP. H I G H L A N D S - One bedroom. HSO veniences gltts&w«rc. looli. elt One Hem o Plus utilities, no pels. Call after 4 thing Call B4M10O S43M77 A BETTER WAY — To buy or sail. entire (onienK 707 7831, p.m., 791-S471. CENTURY 21 PhoenU Realty, THE SHREWSBURY — Two-bedroom, H A Z L E T — Three room office suite. ANTIQUES - Ad kinds, tJOUOhl to NEIGHBORHOOD PRO $110 per month. In professional K EANSBURG - Three apartments. child ok. heat paid, » » S . Bkr. top cash M*rv J»ne Roowvetl A FESSIONAL. J64«fW0. TIM-BRO INC. .50 M 4 - 0 W building located on Hwv 36. Haiiet. heal and hot water supplied. Call tiquei. 10« Eisl Rivtr Rd.. Rurmo N J 739-9200. 78MM*. AREA PLUS »»'s M7 3119 Member Apof*iier S H R E W S B U R Y T W P . — One and Four bedrooms, 30' master icKiatlon of America M A T A W A N — R t . U, 1500 SQ ft K E A N S B U R G — T w o - b e d r o o m iwo bedrooms Heat and hot water apartment, 1230 month plus one included. No peti. Open 9 S, Man. office space, will tub-divide. Prime bedroom. W living room, formal A N T I Q U E S — GATEWAV AN location, i m m e d i a t e occupancy. dining room, science eat-In kitchen, t h rouBr^ Sat.. S42I671. month security, a l l utilities In •wo baths, recreation basement, 1 I I Q U E S . Rl. 3* and Homestea S66D936 eluded 495-9697. THREE-ROOM APARTMENT — Avc . Leonardo 291-S2M. 240 SQ f t . .Melmed Realty, Bkr. 671-56SO K E Y P O R T CLUB V I L L A G E — One- No pels, security required |200 per O F F I C E SPACE AVOID THE GARAGE SALE Crystal Brook Professional Buildmonth. Inquire 2S South St.. Red Dedroom a p a r t m e n t s , 1285 per Hattle. Top dollar paid lor vou ATTRACTIVE UO'S ing, H w v . 35, Eatontown 542 2236. month. IVi month security Heat, hot Bank unwanted items Call 2M B61S alle Three-bed room ranch home in nice water and cooking Included. Call 9-5 P R E S T I G E O F F I C E SPACE Lo WEST E N D — Four rooms on first J p.m area- " ' living room, format dining dally, 2*4-8313. cated In one of Mlddletown's most floor, heat paid, $320 Bkr. room, science kitchen, breakfast IBM TYPEWRITER - Electron S50 144-OMS attractive office buildings. ApproxK EYPORT — Remodeled and T I M BRO INC. room, gameroom, two-car garage, Seledric or Memory SO Must l> imately 221 sq f t . available For ready, rent today, no lease JMS i?o lot, low tanas. WEST E N D — One bedroom effl mini condition Call U\ \\n information. Please call 2*1-9100. STATE R E N T A L S B h r _ 747-3494 (iency apartment Patio, pool, ocean Ml UV view Call 222-tJU. RED BANK — Modern Broad Street REALTOR 171-9100 LONG BEANCH — Need kid space? TOY T R A I N S - W a r n e d Any make commercial corner location with Four bedrooms, appliances, yard. C A L I F O R N I A C E I L I N G — Newly WEST E N D — Modern three-room parking • 5000 sa. M ground floor, condHion, private collector Higrte STATE R E N T A L S Bkr 747-3494 and bath, furnished units, winter or DTICB1 M i d , W-HtttV For immediate occupancy. Separate decorated throughout. Treed set ting Four-bedroom b l l e v e l Walk to entrance lo 3600 so ft second floor M I O D L E T O V V N — One bedroom schools, churches, transportation TURN YOUR DIAMONDS INT Modern office area. K E S S L E R - E L apartment, one mile north of Red , " • . , 1 " r . 1 . , r i •• • Low lanes. Call 364-177* j7»,K)0 DOLLARS - Convert Old Jewelry I LIS 2910505 Hank. S24S per month, Includes all LIS, ?91 0505 Cath. DON PON'S JEWELERS Wi utilities. Call 841-5)34. between 3-6 CENTRAL AIR ! i?0's Buv from private owner) and e p.m R E D BANK Excellent location, * Four huge bedrooms, formal dining tales A N T I Q U E CLOCKS RE 7500 s q . ft open display area Plus room, science eat-in kitchen, 27' P A I R E D AND JEWELRY DE MIDDLETOWN — N t W lUKUrv office. Perfect If you need large area D E A L — Oakhurst. Beautiful carfamily room. Florida room, full recSIGNED. 799 River Rd , F garden apartments, from 1340. I m at reasonable rent. 67I-M3J. riage house apartment on estate reation basement, den, garage, two Haven, N J 84!-hlM mediate and future occupancy Three bedrooms, two baths, large S T O R E OR O F F I C E - For rent at baths, extras * living room, den. large kitchen with bus stop, 900 SQ. ft. at 17 W. Front St., Meimed Really. Bkr. 671 5*50 VIOLIN dining area Near train and public V, .i.i to buv u<. .1 three quarter » Red Bank. Call 741 1503. transportation. Please call after 7 Itn Call 847-9042. pm. 229-8342 or 229-8735. Asking WANTED tS50 per month, not Including utiliPhone answering machine ties. Call 870 309B EAST KEANSBURG — T w o R E P BANK — Three oarages, avail Yesterday and today blended In this able immediately b e d r o o m seaside cottage, mod refurbished brick Colonial FarmREAL ESTATE Call n;-q» etniied throughout, must see Eighthouse set on a 140x175 treed lot in month lease, Immediate occupancy Middletown Features wide plank , RENTALS 176S plus utilities. 842-06M after A Moors, modern Colonial kitchen, din Red Bank 28 Riverside Ave •ng room, living room, sitting room, ENJOY — Four-room ranch on three bedrooms, basement, garage beach " y e a r - r o u n d " , near Parkway and decorated with tasteful Colonial FINEST I N L U X U R Y HI-RISE H7 Exit, nicely decorated/carpets. wallpaper and appointments. Mint On the Naveilnk River « 7 5 m 3302, if no answer, 471 254* BELL LABS E M P L O Y E E - Seeks condition inside and out. Our new Two bedrooms, starling-at M90. Inone or two bedroom apartment or FOUR ATTRACTIVE Sunn listing Call today to Inspect. F A I R H A V E N — Three-bedroom bungalow, Atlantic Highlands area cludes central air and heat, cocking rooms, upstairs. Near transport* Colonial, oen, fireplace, g a i heat, for Dec 1st. Call Pat, 949-4279. 9 5 ion. No pelt. 1335, utilities. W i 537 gas, balconies, 24-hour doorman, T V central air, lease, security, referJrltv and sauna. Garage, pool ences. $650 sw-OtSO' andI marina m a n n a available Bob Clccone, M A T U R E BUSINESS C O U P L E •741-1137 H A Z L E T - Two bedrooms, *37S, No pets, no children, desire one or 25 Rt 36, Atlantic Highlands oay own utilities Conveniently loI wo bedroom house or private apart cated, No pets. Call between 5 7 p.m. menl, all amenities Call after 6 p.m. only. 264-437*. 747-6224, COZY RANCH Aluminum sided, featuring I I ' living H I G H L A N D S — Talk II over. Rent N E E D — Two-three bedroom house PfllMfc INDUSTRIAL SPACE room, eat-In kitchen, two bedrooms negotiable. Three bedrooms, kids for my daughter, as soon as possible, and bath. Low taxes - gas heat Near 12.000 sq fl Tailgate Loading. and pets ok. willing to do own decorating. Union schools and transportation Hurry to STATE R E N T A L S Bkr 747-3444 Beach-Keyport area, pay up to $275 private parking. A / C 'u-ai see! 131,500 ei month 264-9418. Sprinkle'ed Public »'a ns portal ion K E A N S B U R G — Cottage for couple 6 oil.ee auile (900 sq It | may be WALKER AND WALKER AND with kids, appliances and yard, $250 suUdiwded io( any portion mereol REALTORS W I D O W — Wishes to rent tour STATE R E N T A L S Bkr. 747-34*4 rooms 9 000sq ft Taiigats loading, pnvaie nnf) single office, ?B0 sq ti Central and bath in Middlelown Hwv. 3S H o l m d t l , N.J. parking heal sprinHeied Public at' heat private parking, elevaior, Township a r e a . Fixed Income 6713311 KEANSBURG — S m a l l twolull laniional service included Prime ?91SJO5 apoilalior bedroom house, small porch, large COLONIAL — Six years-old, 3000 sq •ncaiion JuBliompleiely renovated kitchen, $225 per month plus utlliII Loaded. $75,900. lies. One month security. 842-8197 707-3500 between 6 8 p . m . only. E L L E N S HAZELTON, REALTOR K E A N S B U R G - Furnished <.ot1agc. inter City Relocation Service no pets. 0423200 Call 212St?-1573or Thurs., 7I7-9S44

Collins Agency

H I G H L A N D S — Three rooms. S I M plus all utilities. i ' i months secur •lv Call 73S«S7 after 1 p.m,





102 Houses For Rent

Apartments Available Company 530-9494


109 Buildings/Garages

101 Apartments


110 Wanted To Rent



108 Commercial Rentals

131 Houses For Sale




MMW H A Z L E T — Two-yMr-old Bl-tavftl, I h r e t bedrooms. 1"I n*th», r i u e t r t c reation room and gar»g« Beautiful wooded tot On cul-o«-sac Principals only Asking 174.000. Call

rtTMti HAVE B U Y E R S N E E D LISTINGS Call the K t r r Aflcncv. Inc 636 Riwr Rd.. fair Haven. 741-44T7 HOLMDEL—LIST WITH Century 21 Van's Agency S441M1 HOLMDEL — Hiitorlcal Colonial. rca 1840. Living room, I l u l i , for ai dining room, country kitchen, >n. live bedrooms. l


In Red Bank on Maple Ave This older home has adequate space to have an office and apartment Plus a deep lol for parking Asking $79,900

108 Commercial Rentals




Make It Yourself

K E A N S B U R G — Cottage for couple with kids, appliances and yard, $150 STATE R E N T A L S Bkr. 747-1494 K E Y P O R T — Three bedrooms, kids 0 k., basement, more, 1350. Bkr.

Crochet Boots!

TIM BRO INC. 8 7 6



L I T T L E S I L V E R — Four bedrooms, 1 a m i Iv r o o m , garaae. beautiful grounds, newly decorated Gas heat, central a i r . dishwasher. No pets Lease a n d security r e q u i r e d . $550 t month plus utllltlr*. E .A. A R M S T R O N G . Realtor, SSS Pros peel A y e . . L i t t l e Silver. 741-4I00__ M A T A W A N — Two-bedroom, oneb a t h , kitchen, living r o o m , enclosed Dorch, basement, garaae, large y a r d i d e a l for two adults. No pets. Available Dei l i t SMW3b

Delight lots with easyoochel. storybook slippers Cat and dog slippers are quick, easy, menpensiie to crochet oi synthetic worsted Drawstnng ties keep them on Pattern 8/6 Child s Sues S. M. L directions included.

M I D D L E T O W N — Four bedrooms, $450. option to buv. kids a n d pels ok 17 features STATE R E N T A L S Bkr 747-3494 M O N M O U T H B E A C H - P l u i h and perfect, three bedrooms, bills paid STATE R E N T A L S Bkr. 747-3494 NEW MONMOUTH — Four bedrooms, mint condition, available Nov. t. $725 per month. PAUL P. BOVA I N C . 671-2144

$1.50 lor each pattern Add 401 each pattern lor lirstclass air mail and handling. Send to:

131 Houses For Sale

130 Open Houses

PORT M O N M O U T H — Three bedrooms, plus spare room, walking distance to stores, commuter buses Nice older home, $375 per month plus utilities plus security. 215 8b) 9852.

Noedlecrart Dept 61 The Daily Register

RED BANK — SIK rooms, two-car garage. Available Oct. 15. W1S month, plus security, lease, refer.•nee 741-2490 or M5-O183.

Boi 161, Old Chelsea SU., New York, NY 10011. Print Name, Address, Zip, Pattern Number. NEW! 1980 NEtDLECRAFT catalog Value packed1 Over 170 designs-all crafts 3 Iree patterns printed inside. Send SI 00

RED BANK — Seven rooms, kids o k., basement, garage, S42J Bkr. TIM-BRO INC t50 544OW5 RED BANK — Carpeting, new kitchen, new v>> baths, central air, dishwasher. S500. 741-2196. R E D BANK — Get the keys. Four bedrooms, yard (or kids and pets and more. STATE RENTALS Bkr. 747-3494

New Angle on Shape Printed Pattern

RUMSON — Two-story Colonial, four bedrooms, living room with fireplace, dining room, large kitchen and bath, one-car garage, large yard. $550 plus utilities. Call 7 74 7696. Altec Co. RUMSON — Three years, four Bedrooms, Colonial. Attached garage. Wall-to-wall carpet. Quiet neighborhood. Walk to bus, school, church. $SW a month plus utilities 530-0111

9091 SIZES 8-18


Send $1.50 tor each pattern. Add 40* lor each pattern for first class airmail, hindltnf. Send to:

MARIAN MARTIN Pattern Dipt. 4 2 0 The Daily Register

103 Rentals To Share L E — 34. Caucasian, looking for woman, mid 20 to 30's, to share small house One child O.K. 4454568, i 9 p.m. weekdays, anytime weekends. M A L E — 16, has room, garage apartment for male or female. Call 741-1St> OCEAN FRONT — Beautifully furnished home, private beach, washer, dryer. Gracious living for select few young professionals, willing to assume responsibility for 'making it all come together Sorry, no pets Call 741-1485. 9 to 5, 747-0471 after 9 p . m . _ ^ _ _ _ _ _

104 Winter Rentals


MONMOUTH BEACH - Large and • 'ouse. Three bedrooms. ISIS a month, heat Included B70 3'N

232 West 18th St., N m Yarti, NT 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. CUT CLOTHING COSTS with our EW f ALL-WINTER PMURN CAT ALOG. sew a new wardrobe for less $$$. free $ 1 5 0 pattern coupon Catalog. $1

SEA BRIGHT — Furnished studios dnd motel units—maid service, alt uttlitlts included Low winter rates by the day, week or month No lease or security TRADE WINDS MOTEL. 147 1i37 VERMONT — Shi Condo. Manchester, Stratton Bromley Beautifully furnished, sleeps ten. Available Nove 15 through April ' And Christmas and New Years, i >47 4477 or 775-2U4

is a modest price lor inis 3 bedroom 2 bath tancfi with fireplace, attached garage and lull dry basement Hard wood lloors throughout 15' masler with dressing room, beauliiul 180" deep private lot Ouiel residential area

JUST LISTED... '58,500 This charming 2 bedroom ce dar shake ranch won't last Brick fireplace, tongue and groove oak floors. HWBB heat extra thick insulation, taxes approximately $850 Pretty lot with 24 trees tor privacy Used brick walks and patio On a beautiful street of higher priced homes Throw away your rent receipts and start building equity NOW1

This home needs a little TLC. but has three bedrooms, gas heal, and is located close to town Deep lot can accom modale a nice garden. This is tor the economy minded person So come see it witft us soon 539,000

Redden Agency REALTORS 301 MiplaAve Rid Sink

741-9100 H O L M D E L — Large four bedroo Colonial l o b e built at J139.000 Ca 741,5797 HOME BY T H E R I V F R ! Gracious charm of early 1900's (his tastefully restored 14-roor louse with 3"i baths, 8' fireplace iving room, almost two acres bea ituiiy landscaped grounds, towerln Irees. 150' recently rebuilt bulk he a in Shrewsbury river, magnifies) 'Itwi Large boaIhouse Privai andv beach. Little Silver B wner. Call for appointment lodat T4L6335

741-0950 MLS Open 7 Days • UONUrkhamPI. Little Silver

L I N C R O F T - New custom-built Co Ionia I reproduction Architect de signed, heavily-wooded stte In parklike setting. Four bedrooms, Vi baths, two-zone heating and air conditioning, tnerinopane windows. •(replace in family room, stained nardwood lloors, custom moldl SO basement City water, city sewers Walk to everything Call ;01 7*7 6799, 9 5 p m Price |1S9,900 Direct from builder




Route 35 to Oak Hill Rd.. west across Middletown-Unc'oft Rd.. take tirsl nghl to Hiliyer & proceed to house. .

Gloria Nilson REALTORS


130 Open Houses


946-4144 M I D D L E T O W N 6 I - L E V E L — Two years old. mint condition, loaded B owner taS.OOO. 49S-34M

130 Open Houses

" 946-3200

•An, Sin H»H 4 Girita IMtr Tin S»

Sunday Oct. 7th, 12-3:00 10 Lakeside Drive Middlelown, N.J. RIVERSIDE HEIGHTS (Eatt on Na relink Plver Road to left on Coleman lo right on Lakeside Drive).





3 Lusan Lane, Middletown CENTER HALL COLONIAL situated on professionally landscaped lot. 4 bedrooms, 2'? baths. Oversized garage, central air. Full wall fireplace in Den. Large kitchen wilh two pantries and decorator cabinets Many extras you can see tor yourself!


I *Wl?^^5

WATERFRONT Mediterranean style home on Oceanport's Blackberry Cove One acre, bulkheaded with floating dock, Romantic courtyard This very unique one-oi-a-kind home includes 26" living room with leaded windows, four bedrooms, two baths, and lots of special charm. Asking $159 900 DIRECTIONS: Seven Bridges Rd. to Monmouth Blvd. •cross from Municipal Building 189 Monmouth Blvd.


ONE W. River Rd., Rum.on

Wa ii help you moke the right move H.nibo'ouah Offkw (201) 174-3400

Whilvrtoui* OtHct (201) SS4-411I

31 Houses For Sale


fime Fair Haven Location Builder will design and conslruci f i e 'home of your dreams A selection of lots available Starting at it 5 0 . 0 0 0 — ,

WATER, WATER EVERYWHERE LITTLE SILVER -.200 ft Duikheadmg solar healed pool Asking $180,000 RUMSON • 100 It on the Navesmk River 100'dock$232,500 RUMSON 2 plus acres Oystei Bav $185,00


MARLBORO TOWNSHIP On r , -.acres, threeb e d r o o m ranch wilh plaster walls Full basement, full attic, attached Ivvo-car c a r a g e , GAS HEAT Asking $65,000

MARLBORO TOWNSHIP Over three acres m Beacon Hill area with frontage on|o\,stfeel Ranch with bedroom, living room, dmetie/kitchen. full -Oasement, man made pond on properly GAS HEAT Asking $75,000 HOWELL TOWNSHIP Two acres wtfh threey e a r - y o u n g bi-level Three bedrooms, nine rooms lolal Central air. electric heat, custom area Could make nice moinef/daughter set-up, Asking $79,000

HOLMDEL 4-bedroom, 2 V B a t h Coloial Man / custom features One o* the last lots available desirable 'Country Hills' Asking $229,000


FOUR I SEASONS REALTY 91 E. River Rd. Rumson


t t c r i Oflfc* Ineependertttr


Any Sue Home & „ Garden Under the S u n . . .

FIRST TIME OFFERED Luxuf» condominiurn in Channel Club Tower Exciting view ot manna, ocean & river which is reflected in mirrored dining room walls Eal on vour balcony - wall-to-wall carpeting Also, lennis, pool sauna, valei parking $64,500 842-6009

RUMSON ESTATE Over 3 acres Large Viclonan home featuring 30K?0' living room wtlh 2 fireplaces, 22x26' dining I room with lirepiace.r 19x18' library with Delhi Me fireplace plus 20x15T music room 5 large I bedrooms, all with fire-[ place Plus 4 bedroom! domestic suite and | bath s lovely replaceable wood mold-1 ings and floors Need I some modernizing Eco-F nqmicaMy lesiorable L Owner looking for oilers I ai $184,500



A center hall Colonial I 2 A sunny den with | Skylight 3 A paneled library 4 Large well plated | room 5 4 badfooms 6 Walk up awe with | dormer 7 Photographer s dark I room 8 Finished basement | with work room 9 Circular dnve 10 On a beautiful peaceful cul-de-sac in Rumson' Let us show I you our very special list- [ mg. we have the key $185,000

YOU HAVE ARRIVED) High on a hill, amidst the I mosl gorgeous land- [ scapmg compieie| privacy, speclacular swimming pool, kitchen I ol tomorrow Florida I room. Central vacuum I syslem and more The I dream home you've I always wanted, now is the I time $279,000


RT. 35 6 7 1 - 7 3 0 0 MIDDLETOWN C h t i t i i ontc« 701) «?ft«110

no down, F H A minimum down wner must tell four-bedroom, twoith home Living room with firedce. dining room, basement, oa ge Newly decorated and ready to ove In. Owner ready to sacrifice ptore told weather Vour chance to rt best price in town Reduces to -9,900 CENTURY H , t G O W A N RYAN A G E N C Y . . Re lor. n* River R d , Red Bank. ' 30O0


PIONEER fiQENCY Mart.ni.-ill* Otflc* | » 1 ) 1O-151S


BEST VALUE IN RIVER OAKS Lovely 4-bedroom. 2 1 ,batn Colonial on a quiel I cuiti? sac Large eal m kitcnen wi|h adjacent den, I full basement, preiiy brick I pado and besi of all the | heat is economical natural gas Call for an-app o m i men I t o d a y . $135000

SUN.. OCT. 7 1-5 P.M.

DIRECTIONS: Garden Slate Parkway Exit 117 Route *35 South approximately 4 miles to lug handle after Town Theater Rle '35 Nortf. t/3 mile to Palmer Ave, Right approximately 1-1/2 miles to Thompson Ave IBuck Smith s Restaurant on Corner} Right to Lusan Lane




c l:

131 Houses For Salt

LINCROFT~ " Here's a real beauty you'll be proud lo own and proud of Its location Four bedrooms, three full bath* Large trees Located conveniently to fverythlna. Asking 9*7.000 EDWARO W

, SI 38.000

Exit 114 on G S PK'way. south on Red Hill Rd to traffic light, left on Everett Rd. for about one mile Right on Stillwell Rd -first right on Douglas to Randall Rd.

More Cloiiified on Neat Po9«

L I N C R O F T - Three-bedroom, P i iiHin split-level Recreation room. . iiir.ii air, sto/ms. gas heat, u...iyp Near Parkway 176,900 f a n m 4779

Exil 114 on G S . Pk'yvay. north on Red Hill Rd. to Bamm Hollow Rd.. righi on Bamm Hollow Rd.. continue lor about 2 miles over RR track, turn right on Hill R0.-first left on Hawthorne R d . , first left onto Basswood Ct



LITTLE SILVER Waterfront. Want a sweeping view of the Shrewsbury, a nice dock for vour boat and a oool to relax in? The call us to see our three bedroom ranch with all those features now You'll love IIw ing h e r e 1 EA ARMSTRONG A G E N C Y , Realtor, 55S Prospect A v e ' . Little Silver U\*V3Q

AGENCY K E Y P O R T — New custom module ranch. To be constructed on 50M I0X lot Three bedrooms, l'/i bath 24M48, $46,900. STERLI N M C C A N N . R E A L E S T A T E BRC K E R , 566-9666.

111 Houses For Sal*

INCROFT — Cedar Snake..main ance free horn*. Convenient, ceo * « i u * in town F i n bedroom*, mtcal. beautiful home in park-like b*th» Scwn* aom with outside entrance, full .ergent, attached two car garage lgian Block edgad driveway GAS TTLE SILVER COLONIAL — EAT Available for quick sale at tFM bedrooms, l1-. bathi. on ovl01,900 from Owners who are clotIc-ttc One «ttach*d one-car taon tnoitttr property PRlNCi age. detached three-car g*ra«e ll b«Mm«nt. aluminum iidtrto. ALS O N L V . HM-74M9M xedlot Reduced lor print|p»li $«4,WD Offers considtrtd V 4669 after 1 p m LITTLE SILVER charming three bedroom ranch s up to a patio with well land caped rear yard Master bedroom as sauna, third bedroom can be vided into two bedrooms at owners Dense Unique eel *n kitchen with eplace. den, and utility room A al supns* at $94,500 Neighborhood Realty Group U S * CAWASSA A G E N C Y INC 4'9791 Days and Eves


* Home with five bedrooms and room lor possible second bain Newly painted outside Located - wiihm three blocks ol Broad Street, stores, and hospital. $49,000 •

T h e Sunday Register D11

31 Houses For Sale



E L B E R O N — Three bedroom*, two car garage, woodburnlng fireplace, new kitchen, completely furnished Plus washer, drver, color TV. $500 per month now 1111 June. 279-0542 or

H I G H L A N D S — Two-room furnished house, single only, porch, until Mav 31 No pets. $185. 291S3M.

FAIR HAVEN '83,500...

Sunday. Oct. 7 t M - 4 P.M.

•SEA BRIGHT — Small furnished Cottage. No pets. Available Immediately. Call 747-4911.

Width at the top narrows the waist to a fine point Sew this dramatic new day-dinner dress with or without contrast. Every one will admire YOU in it. Punted Pattern 9091 Misses Sues 8. 10.12. 14.16. 18 S./e 17 (bust 34} takes 2'« yatds 4S inch (abric

Buy now tor trie future. Homes, duplexes, apartments. We will rent it lor vou. Ed Conway, Assoc., Dove Realty Inc , 2731 E. Oakland Park Blvd , F t . Lauderdale, F l a . 3QS S63 1344.

130 Open Houses

OCEAN T O W N S H I P — Seven rooms, k i d ! o k . two baths, basement $550. Bkr. T I M BRO INC. (SO M4-O905



BROKER'S BEST ISO'S Four bedroom. 17' master bedroom, 18' dtmng room, IB' kitchen, family room, I ' I baths, basement, garage. Melmed Realty. B k r 671-5650

131 Mouses For Sale






UNIQUE COLONIAL In the heart of Oak Hiir on a private road We otter arfoui standing home Beautffuily Ireed lot on a hill 3 zone gas heal Fine interior featuring fireplaces m living room and family roorrt wtlh custom bookcases 4 bedrooms. 2 ' i baths Very pretty $ 124 900 842-6009



RANCH Spacious home in a lowity.' area near the water Nice pMfc' eiled den with fireplace, lafyi' screened porch, full'batgment & 3 car garage-great 1
LOOKING FOR:: CHARM? River Oaks Olomal *Jr amidsi lall trees with t r | N ('.-) bedrooms' 2 firepla«»p, Bi bookcases, newly pianftfd galley kitchen, pado & ^ y lighl. lovely garden. ua qualified buyer Asking $135.000 946-3200 . . - :

AMAZING!! 5 You'll love this territio**bedroom. 4 bath ColomaT'tri a lovely Ireed lot Den gwne room. 5th Bedroom, full ba*fcmen), central air un(J*r* ground sprinklers Oiity $105.000 642-6009 - '



Sensalional home on j & 7 acres in Middletown M r 3.000 square feet-of M i l designed living space^. 5 bedrooms. 2't balhs ffy room with fireplace. pane windows, vinyl s> imported ceramic foyer I lull basement, central $179.900 642-6009

Gloria Nilsoi REALTORS We can help you. anywhere in tht U.SkX through our Home to- i Horn* and TrantlcHrelocation nalMrarW,

0 1 2

The Sunday Register

131 Houses For Sale

131 Houses For Sale


DEHPDALE COLONIAL Just listed. O v , r , w o K r # , „ , l r , , , turround this moenlfkent home Oorgeeuilv and completely re aecereled with now. deep . a l l lo wall cerpotlno and many extras F i t * bedrooms. IVk balhs, three fire places. T * o zone gas heal and central olr. Maid's quarters Healed In around pool. Cm de sec location Absolute perfection $2*9 SOO

. . . G L O R I A NILSON • «f?yo55 uum 131 Houses For Sale


FAIR HAVEN PAMPERED WITH TLC Located in prestigious Fair Haven this home located on a quiet street, leatuies three bedrooms, one bath, hardwood floors, cedar closet in master bedroom, new kitchen and bathroom floors, new furnace, full basement Cozy fireplace, open side porch, plus many other extras. Asking $58,900

1040 ROUTE 35

671-7700 MIDDLE TOWN - Mini condition tnrec-bedroom ranch, ntwlv painted dttach«d g a n g * . Flniihod pint rtcreation room In basement Larga lot, Mi12S Lovaly MltfdWtown neigh borhood, Good school ivttvm. Low lanes Ashing $A5,MM Call owner. W-2W.

131 Houses For Sale

Stroll casually near this imjuJate 3 bedroom rancher f living room "with lireplace, oversized dining room, and enclosed porch Private rear yard. Attached garage A pleasure to see $77,900 Call today 741-5212

COMMUTERS DELIGHT Walk to buses, or drive three minutes to the irain, and only 10 minutes to Ihe Parkway This fourbedroom 2'? baih Colonial is only (wo years young Owner moving out of state, Desirable area of Middlelown Lots of closets, four big bedrooms and fireplace m living room are just a few of the outstanding features in this home Great price in today's market for a Cotom al. Asking $ 8 4 , 5 0 0 . Call and come see.

BRICKFRONT COLONIAL 3uiel cul-de sac locale. 4 bedrooms. 2'? baths, fireplace in family room, gas rieai. mini condition and close lo Irain. 2 car garage. Just llsled so call today1 $ 122.900 «71-3311



Navesmk River Road water front properly on over three acres of land Older Colonial with Ripenan gram onto Navesmk Hiver some 100/150 ft. Perfecl for a dock, Call for appointment, Asking $ 1 7 5 , 0 0 0 .

All set lor you and your family to move in! Bright 4-5 bedroom split with 2'^ baths, •dining room, eat in kitchen, t i i y room and |ust a hop. ship and |ump to grammar School. Conveniently located tor commuter, too1 $84,900 Call and see today! 741-5212

CHARM AND PRIVACY This three bedroom, two ball- ranch on an acre of land m horse farm area of Middlelown features lovely fireplace on cold winter nights and beautiful Florida room overlooking yard and garden in Spring and Summer Beautiful floor plan M ust See! Asking $106,000.

A RARE CHANCE jve in one — 'em ihe other 2 Identical apartments each lealuring 3 large bedrooms and l i j Baths, in excellent condition. Walk to schools, shopping and lust 3 blocks lo N V 'Newark bus VA/FHA buyers welcome. S79.900 Call 671-331110 see.

Call Today!

741-5212 or 671-3311

CONTEMPORARY BUSS Secluded A-Frame Contemporary in woodland setting This house shows like House Beautiful Unique home with little maintenance. Three bedrooms, two baths, fireplace and basement. $ 1 3 9 , 9 0 0 .

ERA Navesink Assoc.




Better Built Homes, Inc. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7,1979 10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. Directions: Hwy .35 lo Deal Road Watt, Right on Hartshorn* to Northwood (not associated with Wayald* Woods)

GOT A BUNCH OF KIDS?? ' ': • :

This 5-bedroom RANCH is for you' Game room with raised hearth fireplace & wet bar is great for entertaining c ajiet family gatherings; LOW taxes, near shopping 4 'ransportation. Your family will never outgrow this one. $79,900

• „ " '

II you are a luxury homebuyer looking (or something umque. you must inspect Ihis home with contemporary flair1 4 bedrooms/2'.- Baths. Iree-form pool, patio with BBQ and quiet secluded setting in desirable LINCROFT. $127,500


RARE FIND/WEST L0N6 BRANCH . Seldom do you find a home as distinctively different as ' nzy sun parlor wtli warm your heart on a cold • winter's day while watching the fire crackle. 3 ' bedrooms/2 baths, lull basement and located on a • beautifully tree-lined street Don't miss your chance for • the old weld atmosphere created in this COLONIAL.

EATONTOWN/WOODMERE • Beautifully situated on an oversized lot with surroundings r t ideally suited to your family's needs in terms of shopping, \ transportation, and schools. 4 bedrooms/21/? baths, de• sirable neighhorhood and only 8 months young. This • better than new home is waiting for your family to be '. settled in by the holidays $92,500


Classified Wa;


I'T/ie Action Line'



applebrook agency

Anchor Marine




Joseph G. McCuel


131 Houses For Sale

30 Ridge Rd.

I l l Houses For Sale

131 Houses For Sale

131 Houses For Sale






OWNED t Qf>e*AltD





IACH orrtct

211 Special Notice*


Independently Owned



152 Boats And Accessories

ANCIENT HOLY P R A V I M GARDEN PARK MOBILE HOMES START AT THE TOP Rd., Haxlet. Adult park- MARINE ELECTRONICS — FarRecently discovered, this powerful In this mint condition homa In prestl- •*• Bethany 131 Houses For Salt to eheppifw and N.Y. bus.the latest In SI Tex recorder*, V M F ceremony overcomes unseen otout Fair Haven. Fireplace, new Walk I44-M11 negetive torcei Aoekon God s radios, direction finders or Lor an. furnace, garage, open stdt porch, kingdom within vow end be deyour best buy Is matter bedroom with cedar closets livered out of ell vour trouplesl BOAT HOUSE and new floors In kitchen and bath. 140 RulEiUttWanted 1131 Ocean Ave Sea Bright SENT TO YOU FREEH! The perfect beginning far a young Ul -2211 couple at t»,*00 HELPINp HAND 00* 11» Open Tues. through Sun Neighborhood Realty Group USA BOROUGH OF SHREWSBURY t-oionwn. H.J. arm Two bedrooms. Principals anlv. CAMASSA AGENCY INC. COUNSELING personal preeMOVING — Mint w l l . \t Boat and 223 31U 747-tm Devi end Eves. trailer. 1*9 Cambridge Ave.. Fair l«ms, relelionshlps. sekuolltv. de1 W River Rd., Rumson pression Arlone Me*lm*n. MS. MATAWAN-LIST WITH H a W ua im Best etftr TWOFOR-ONE — This attractive MSW. Century I I Van's i Little Silver home Is • short walk to Mt-INt stores, school and the but line. It Is WANTED MAGICIAN presently a mother/daughter ar1 e - u ' aluminum Doei, Children! perlles. school shows, onv rangement. You can use it that wllhotn trailer, motor. occoslon RoosoneMe Coll M l u , or n i four-bedreem, tw©-__. Cell 747-1113 homi with a den plus family room, nmn: ___^_ Central air Basement Very deMIDDLETOWN MR. LARRV HAIR I T V l I t T tlrebie area See It today. IW.SM. 1S4 Recreational Now essocleled with GolM'l Heir CENTURY 21 COZENS, Realtors 152 Boats A OAK HILL Designers In Tlnton Fells Pl'ie Jnginal "Model Home" for This charming Colonial Cape Vchlcltf "Independently Owned" River Oaks in desirable Fair with flowering trees and EXECUTIVE RANCH 113 River Rd. Felr Haven Accessories 4aven section River rights (N1) 741-TMt shrubbed privacy protects yesMRS. SYLVIA ivri LARK — Poo-uf* cemper IceIn the heart ol Oak Hill, tMs tew of the Navesink Rivet This terday's charm and today's Handwriting Analyst 1 Advice 11' DUCK BOAT — SmekboK. rack* boa, Hove, lleen ilx U7S. WALKER ft. WALKER lovely four-bedroom, 2ft 141-4 US ovely home is loaded with and tprav shield, I WO REALTORS amenities with three bedrooms 775-9572 542*500 bath ranch, serenely set on After a a.m., M I - 7 U I Shrewsbury Office T41-8II :harm and has many lovely up. Vi baths, lealuring sell CAMPER — For pickup truck. t«74. Middlelown Office 471-J311 a beautifully treed private •xira features Beautiful bay cleaning oven, lire alarm sys15' YELLOW WINNER - IS ftp. Two punki, tlnk, teole. stove. Ask- 213 Instruction ing MM 344-O14J lot and featuring gas hot Johnson outboard), extras, trailer, window and fireplace in livlnj tem, large oameroom In basewater heat, custom fireJ15OO 172-0171. oom, flagstone floor in forma CAB OVER CAMPER — CompWH ment, spacious living room with 132 Condomlnlumj place, pull down stairs to lining room, large eat-in kitcfi U' BULLS EVE - Sails, trailer, M I up. fits *' bed. Coll after 4 p.m. A REAL ESTATE — Solos licensing fireplace, all plaster walls, wall•7MIU course. Mornings. Oct. I I 14 excellent condition. upper play area plus much »n. four bedrooms, two ful to-wall carpet throughout. 17' Town Houses Monmouth Institute, 741-0771 Ml tWO CAMPER — r tllde-ln. Hove, tlnk. more. Asking I1M.0OO aaths. finished basement, large dining room, etc A s k i n g toilet, heeler, sleeps tin, 17M. ACCORDION LESSONS — Private Oon'l lorget lo pick up >creened porch overlooking in *8«,5OO LUXURIOUS — Two-bedroom, two- 14' CARAVELLE 1 9 * 9 - 4 9 h.p MI-MIS. Leeve message for Joe, c/e Motbath condominium, ocean view. Cus- Mercury motor, Cox trailer, extras, your Complimentary Oairound pool surrounded by Don't forget t o pick u p tom drapes, carpeting. Channel Club ti4tS. Also Volvo motor, 1*41. snort CORSAIR Ilia — 11 II. long, sleeps Dreuheus. 111-0114 or write J. S i nagmticent landscaping Jus rage Sal* Signs. P O BO> M l , New Monmouth. N.J. block, four-cylinder, completely reTower APIs., Monmouth Beach, N.J. six, new screen house end ewntna. 07701. your c o m p l i m e n t a r y O a sled di $ 1 5 5 , 0 0 0 , built. \Hi 471 4341. 4lr conditioner, eitre sloreee IPOCe. 1100,000 call U1-31M. r a g e S a l e eigne. 11200 7»21O7. FOREIGN LANGUAGES w GRUMAN — Aluminum canoe OWNER MOVING OUT OF STATE And English for foreigners — Monmouth Beach, two bedroom, with peddles and life preserver FOR RENT — » • MOTOR HOME licensed teacher. Coll M2-7etl. 1040 ROUTE 35 IVt bath Townhouse. Den with lire S225. Call 142-5327. Sleeps eight. Low reies. Coll placa, living room, dining room, all II BROWNING FIBEROLAS BOAT 47I4S47. MIDDLETOWN. N.J. appliances, nerdwood floors and — 1SS h.p. Inboard/outboard, with custom carpeting. Asking 171,900. trailer. Many extras. Call 747WO5. NEIGHBORHOOD Call 222-3179. MOTOR HOMES FOR RENT 1174 IS H.P. MERCURY — <99S or Chock our unpeetaAle SHADOW LAKE VILLAGE — Re- best offer Call 239-1743 or 142 5505. US.A." low rates end compare, 13*447] 1 RUMSON sales. Various models. LAWLEY OCEANPORT New Rumfton homa. Unusual and AGENCY. Realtors, 741 U U ; eves. ask for Anthony. POP-UP l»7l — Sleeps eight, new Love to entertain? Do w * h«vc » practical dailen In thU Ihrta 142-5579. IV CABIN CRUISER — 190 Ford canvas and screening, two geuchot, bedroom, two bath home Flrcplaca Falcon engine Inboard, $700. Ifs a stove, ice box, sink, heater end in family room, M ' dack, gat haal. SHADOW LAKE VILLA — Wooded, iihtxf b i M i m n l , pool, cabin* and m w i i i garao*. Walking dlitanca lo private- Garage opens to kitchen. good bargain, don't miss It. 471-2094. storage. WOO. 7W-1107. patto. Have • ball! Mid W t E.A. schools and bus llrni. Breaking Dining r o o m , fireplace, two 22' T-CRAFT — ISO MarCrulser InSPECIAL PURCHASE O P l MIDDLETOWN - Call or land lo ARMSTRONG AGENCY, Rtaltor. ground now. Pick your colon. bedrooms, two baths WO's Sale bv board/outboard, with winter itorag* STARCRAFT AND VENTURE — f 555 Protptcl Avt., LillK Silvar. $54,500. our "Short and Country Living owner. Call 172-0131 evenings. trailer, U5O0 7B7-I747. Folding camping trailers, save up ti riMNO brochure, oles, description!, prlc Elian S. t i n s over 1*71 retell prices. Call or BUBBLE SYSTEM COMon a x c l u u v e l l t l l n g i A In for details. ANCHOR HAZELTON-Realtor OCEAN TOWNSHIP — W«vsldt 133 Income Property PRESSORS — (Schramm), com- stop PIEBROOK AGENCY, Realtor A R I N E , Jet Hwvs. 13 and 14, 131 Houses For Sale Woodi and Long Vltw Vllla.gr MMM pletely rebuilt, half-price. Call M 'MMtt. 3 i , Mlddletown. 671-1MO Farmlngdale. N.J. OJ3-54II. Elegant rww h o m « from 1114,000 RUMSON « I ' l l f HIGHLANDS — 193 and 115 Bay /4I-O2M. Call 53' 0 M i TROTWOOD CAMPER I I ' — l i e . Thr»a-bedroom homa. Idaal for Ave. Two houses tor the price of on*. MORTGAGES HARD TO FIND CLEARANCE SALE ilk. self-contained, very food condlstartars. Asking In low ISO's. PRICE JUST REDUCED NEW MONMOUTH Both rented, good Income, corner 741-0700 lot. $39,900 Owner, •43*105 llon. Asking ItoO. 704140 eller S. All boats and engines Assume this f% mortgage, \n Sparkling tour-bedroom Split on ">• THOMPSON AGENCY acre plus Patio, pool, privacy and WINTER STORAGE monthly payment. Three bedroom —RUMSON— pier ; l r * f t in ideal location. (74,«O0. Boats and enalnes den. fourth bedroom unllnliht PreftHiWMl/ Bwtintftt-ZoMd Loaded with extra, 6 7 M 3 U Open 7 days a week M i n t condition. Undergro HIGHLANDS - Remodeled house i w Frontaga-Offlca/Rtiltftnca Brv's Marine, Neptune, 771-7144 EIESANCEI sprinkler I 1 , c«r garage. Call with three apartments, convenient HED BANK THREE-FAMILY day. 170.900 PAUL P. BOVA, INC tm,ooo to river and shopping. Good Income FOUR ANTIQUE CHRIS CRAFT — ideal for slartan or large family. 67MS44. Luxurious Colonial Ranch (45.000. P.O. Box f i . Rumson. O77U Mahogany boats, 1934-1954 vintage. Great neighborhood. Only $*9,W0 on 2 professionally landELLEN $. Wood In excellent shape. Call THOMPSON AGENCV 741-0700 RUMSON scaped acres. 3 BR's, Cus255-4545 or 93093* 1. HAZELTON, Realtors NAVESINK — Too bedrooms, dl R E D B A N K Christopher Columbus might hav* ing room, living room area, tom kiich., LR w/lplce. 842-3200 EXCLUSIVELY OURS dlscovartd America but we laave It basement, t'vear garage. In-groun Fla.rm. opens lo siale FOUND — At Welsh Forms, Redl Elegant three-bedroom Colonial lo you lo discover the value and pool 14x33. property 45x175. Mo Bank. One mole kitten. with hmge stone fireplace. Move-in charm of our soon to be completed N I N E A P A R T M E N T S — In patio & pool. ALL right I n , excellent condltlo Coll 741-U11 ihree bedroom Colonlal. Asking Lakewood. Exceltant location, condition. Only WJ.WO 8 7 M W I . M7.M0 amenities OfTHOMPSON AGENCY 741-0700 189,000. E.A. ARMSTRONG AGEN- always rented. Income: $»,000 LOST — Two-month-old kitten, anfered at Nets: (12.000 plus rent Increases. CY, Realtor, S3S Prospect Avt . LitNEW CENTER HALL COLONIA Needs some cosmetic work. Sacri- A M F RobalO & Sllckcraft swers to name of Prlscllla. yellow RED BANK GREAT CONDITION tle Silver. 741-4300. 1279,000. - 93 Cherry Tree Farm Rd , Ml No collar, gray and white. Reward ISO. fice, trS.OOO. 115,000 down. 412-410* work needed In thla threedlelown. Formal dining room, eat evenings. bedroom Colon)11 located on a RUMSON AREA — Call or tend for kitchen, step-down game roof tltl SAVE UP TO $6,580 charming street. New roof, tiding, our "Shore and Country Living" wall-to-wall fireplace, raised heart plumbing, wiring, gas hot water brochure, plci, descriptions, prices OVER SIX UNITS WANTED — OVER 1171 RETAIL PRICES powder room, four bedrooms, tw heating system, and much more! on e x c l u s i v e listings A P - Must ihow good return. Only good LOST — Gray female Miniature baths Two-car garage, extras ai Offered In the low » » i Will con- PLEBROOK AGENCY, Realtors, neighborhood considered. M t 5371 We have lust made a factory direct Schnauier, around Rt. 34, area of storage space 195,500. LAWLE sider FHA and VA. i l l Ave. of Two Rivers, Rumson, RED BANK — Income properly, purcheis of several new I f t f AMF Madlton Indoor Tennli Court. RtAGENCY. Realtors, ) « « « ; eves R O B A L O A N D S L I C K C R A F T INTERESTED I U1-S57I «417fO0 conveniently located. Two-family BOATS el subslentlol savings.They werd t*4-9]M. CALL house, each unit has five rooms of range In ilia from IV to 14', Includ- LOST — Female cat, imall oranga SHREWSBURY THOMPSON AGENCY Super Colonial with four bedrooms, oenerous site. ISf.SOO. ing Cuddv.Cabln and Center Console tlsar itrlped, no collar, lait Man 74i-oroo ELLEN S. 131 Houses For Sale Vi bath, fireplace, and two-care models. Here I I e chance to buy very Woodbine Ave., Little Silver. Re garage. Convenient lo shopping and HAZELTON, Realtors high quality boots for very low wird. »4I-tP. prices. .RIVERFRONT) — A new lilting. transportation. Mo.ve In condition 842-3200 Immaculately-maintained Colonial tool Only $79,000. CALL OR 131 Houses For Salt with panoramic view* of the Neighborhood Realty Group USA STOP IN FOR DETAILS CAMASSA AGENCY INC Nsweslnk River In Fair Havtn. Short 137 Lots & Acreage Davi or Evet. alk to boat club or moor In your1 M7-»2?2 wn backyard. Sandy beach, ao SOUTMERN COLONIAL ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS —Waterfiver room" opens to tun deck. five-bedroom, I'-v approved, with sewart, Living room with fireplace Dining Custom-built JCT. HWY. 33 & 34 two fireplaces, central air, view lol,Stfft. room. Science kitchen with loads of bath, sundecfc and lots more. Call today. utilities. FARMINGDALE, N.J. FAIR HAVEN REALTY 747-9*00 abinet!. Three bedrooms, Den. Asking ,I7S,000 Basement A rare offering for vour 938-5411 A gorgeous Southern Colonial situated on a pond in I BUILDING LOTS FOR S A L E - Red mediate inspection. SI5S.OO0, see FAIR HAVEN REALTY Bank and Monmouth Beach. Call one of Rumson's most desirable areas A brand new I it today 747-9600 days, 2?1-35J5. After 5, 671-11U. CENTURY 21 COZENS, Realtors GLASTRON 1 7 — Eylnrude 40 h.p., country kitchen with fireplace and skylight. Cul-de-1 "Independently Owned" SPECIAL DEAL HOLMDEL - For sale, two one- full conves. tilt trailer. In woler. sac street, fenced rear yard. Six bedrooms, 3Vj 813 River Rd. Fair Haven I wo family Machfront property acre lots. In nice area, 145,000 each IIHO 142-531!. (201) 741-74M Lame lol and large houie. Require! 741-5797. }aths. Patio. Screened porch, living room with I HAULING-WINTERIZING. some work and to be Mid « t I t . ireplace, family room, two-car garage. An oulstand-1 -RUMSON— STORAGE — Power end sill, up to M l -900. RESIDENTIAL LOT Victorian Two bedrooms-Two baths 21'. Pisces Marine, Bellord. 717-UU. STARK AGENCY, 717-1777 ng offering at $ 2 6 0 , 0 0 0 . On a quiet slreet In the lovaly area i1./ V-IKI 842-9007 JOHN D O R Y - 14' flborglas. tSOO. ol Little Silver. Ready to go Sale RUMSON — Lovely thrte bedroom THINKING OF Sailing or Buying? orlce, $IA00 File No. M H . Row boat, ISO. To settle estate. ancn with central air, fireolace, Call TRANS EXECUTIVE REALTY 7471N7. private grounds, Cathedral celling Sll A Broker LENTZE MARINA - For Rorlten in family room, two-car garage. WATERFRONT — Four or live UNION BEACH — 100x100* corner Bay boating. In-out berthing service SI 07.500. (A FINE COMMUNITY) REALTOR for power and sell boats. 1 ! lo 11'. FAIR HAVEN REALTY 747-9600 bedroom. Call for particulars. Prin- lol, U.fOO. BETWEEN OCEAN AND RIVER uied boat sales. 7a7-ll». Call 544-4315 or M3-S504 cipals only. 1113,000. 170-3112.




13t Mobil* HOfllM


Don't forget lo pick up your complimentary Garage Salt ilgna.


131 HOUMS For Salt


MATAWAN J " « « MEANS BUSINESS ^rathrnon Coeo Four bedrooms, ill' 55J,*' "'"* • • " • • • cenlrel air. uinit"""'•"!•* N» » « floor., or , ? / ! ! i 1. • • ' • " • «»'l» Pointed E« a, iSf. """""I ond tommulolion

WIDDLETOWN - BMUIIIUI fourH U I ' T " ^ ' ' " " " " colonlal In Oak Mill, loeturlns formal Dining room. L ¥ .l # m " v room with tlreplece. " ' * * • • m brloM kitchen, full u s . ™ent Lovtlv corner lot. ctoM to Ei 1 *"«»«ncll'aln» »ll»,mo HERB * E A p . Broker. 73O-2IOQ.

131 Houses For Sale


me KEY AGENCY III tllOKS 37 Beach Rd., Monmouth Beach, N.J.


NOT INTO RENOVATING? Then this beautifully maintained home on quiet Fair Haven slreet is lor you. Spacious living room has fireplace, the lovely hardwood floors, lull basement and expandable attic enhance the value of this delightful home offered at $59,900.

CONTEMPORARY Mint condition threebedroom, home with fantastic features such as parquet floors, fireplace, skylights in living room and master bedroom, gas heat and much, much' more Call for appointmeni to see this unique home $64,000,


RYAN 62 Map/a Aye., Red Bank


Open 7 Ooys e Weak



Get on the Best Seller List



Unique, maintenance-free, multi-level contemporary nestled on a cul-de-sac in the hills o l Highlands. Only the finest materials were used in this custombuilt home. 3 bedrooms, 2 % baths, game room and captain's perch with ocean view. $ 119,900

That's SHORE & COUNTRY LIVING - Applebrook's exclusive magazine featuring the finest of properties in Monmouth County. A Best Seller - because we'd be hard pressed to find you a better avenue to expose your home to either the local or national market. Thousands are distributed annually to corporation directors, referral companies, broker affiliates and transferred families, as well as to local shops, friends, motels and our clients. We keep the *best seller' current. We use pictures, prices and descriptions - and we back up each property with an indepth market evaluation, property inspection and planned market presentation. Call us, get your complimentary copy, and ask us how and why the 'best seller' can work best for you.

NEW WATERFRONT HOMES I Our custom homes ol distinction will be offering occupancy for 1979. You can plan to spend next summer boating A fishing from your own back yard! We've gol a WATERFRONT community developing. Make your reservation NOW!! Prices begin al $99,500

Pheasants and wild ducks gather in the miniorchard in back of this beautifglly-maintained custom ranch on exclusive land in Little Silver. LARGE, sunny rooms, 3 bedrooms, 1 '

applebrook Call 842-5098

747-022 1

ADAMS AGENCY 110-A Avinu* Two Rlv»ri, Rumcon, N.J.

RUMSON - 112 Ave. of Two Rivers / Rumson. N.J. 07760 / (201) 842 2900 MIDDLETOWN • 950 Hwy. 35 / Middletown. N J . 07748/(201)671-2300

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219II taj Bank

22tHo4md«1 N O T I C I OP PUBLIC H t A R I N Q On w«dn«id«v. Octotor Wth, W*. at 1:00 P.M. at Holmdtl Town ihip Hell, or at wjch ottwr limn «nd place • * (ha Board mav adMurn lo trwraafltr, lha Hotmdal Township punning Board thait hold a public hearing on 1lM application of Lulher A CMVlklan and Ktnntth 0 . Hoppar for prtliminary approval of a major tubdlvitlon # l « m * c cordanca with m a p i preparad bv Schoor. D t P a l m a 1 Glllcn, Inc , rtoiMd Saptambtr 14th, 197* on prop •rlv formartv owntd by Mr. and M r | . Marry Laltntr and praaintlv owntd bv M r . and Mr* Lulhar A Guvvlkian Into Hit (•) lots and rtlocation of propartv Una* with r t spttt to property owned by Mr. and M n Kannath D. Hoppar. Said propt r t l o i ara locatad at U S Holmdtl Road and U 7 Holmdci Road, rttptc tivalv. and ara dtiionaitd at Block 11. LOt X and Block 19, Lot K B on tht Tax M a p of tha Township of Holmdtl. rajspajtlively Oocum*nis mav be vltwed at lha municipal trifle • * from 9:00 a.m. to 3.30 p.m., except holidays, and«4her llmai by appointment. All interested persons may appear at laid hearing

Pleas* lakt notice that the twi dersigned has appealed to the Board ot Adjustment of the Township of Colls Neck for a variance from the provisions of Section 7-11 Article t of tht Zoning Ordinance to as lo permit construction of pool 34' from Georgelown Rd. Instead of the I f ' required bv existing toning laws on premises locatad on 24 Maple Dr Colls Neck. N.J. known as Block 710 Lot 9 on tha T a * map, which is within 200 teat of property owned by you This appeal l i now on lha Secretary's Calendar, and • public hear"
Marks, Holland i LaRosa Counsellor! at Law 31 Watt Main Strati Freehold, New Jersey 07721 110.71

Oct. 7


Oct. 7

2N Rftd Bank

Vau ara hereby notified thai Pat Donato has appealed from the action of the Building Inspector of the Borough of Red Bank and saafcs to amend the site plan previously approved by the Board of Adjustment of the Borough of Red Bank subject to tha variances previously granted on the premises located at H5 Broad Street, Red Bank. New Jersey The Board of Adjustment of the Borough of Red Bank has fixed Thursday, the H t h day of October, 1979, at the Borough Hall, in the Borough of Red Bank, at 1:00 p.m ,

131 Houses For Sale

131 Houses F o r Sale


ONE OF A KIND Lovely smaller ranch, two or three bedrooms, nice size living room, newer electric kitchen, enclosed heated p o r c h with llagstone floor Beautiful private rear yard. Ottered • I SS«,M0.

MOVE RIGHT INI 3-BR Ranch in friendly neighborhood Bright & sunny eat-In kitchen, game rm.; large corner lot. Freshly painted, brand new W/W. Call NOW. $68,000.


applebrook •agency

AGENCY REALTORS 37 B..ch Rd., Monmouth Beach, N.J. 222-4087

671-2300 M1DDLETOWN 950 Hwy. 35

MIDDLETOWN — JUST REDUCED 4-bedroom, 2V2 bath bi-level, central air, gas heal, mini + condition Fireplace in family room, privacy plus tall shade trees, beautiful in-ground pool with cabana, enclosed porch and patio. $109,900. Call now — this won't last.







Newly hsred! This two-three bedroom home on a quiel tree-lined street in Fair Haven features fireplace, eat-in kitchen, hardwood floors, room for expansion, new furnace, garage, full dry basement and side porch Excellent schools Mint condition $59,000.

RAMBLING RANCH On a very private street in Little Silver Near schools and commuting. Four bedrooms, two baths, sauna and master bath. Huge 35' living room, plus 25' den, Country kitchen with fireplace is 25'. Beautiful private lat with 64' patio. A must see. $94,500.

RUMSON RANCH Enjoy the good life m this spacious four-bedroom, threebath home IV* acre hilltop setting abounds with tall evergreens and dogwood Large kitchen with skylight. Living room with fireplace, dining room, den and game room—also full basement, two-car garage, central air conditioning Gas heat Asking $189,000.

KERR AGENCY Mulliplr l.intinf

O, TZtat £tf*tt ElrcUMic ".rally AMM-UIC* Eara oilier Mrprai> all) 4 j HAVEN, H 636 RIVER ROAD, FAIR N.J.




. -

Pat Donato, Oct J


240 Rum* PUBLIC N O T I C I Plaaie U k a notka that John C. and Sally Ann Plitall of 11 OvMar Bay Drive, R u m u n , N.J. (Block i n . Lot i) win i P M i r b a f a n tha Zoning Board of MiuUmmnX of ihm Borough of Rumson on WadnaUav. Octobar " . i ? » . at s i s p.m., at AAamoriai Borough Han, E i t l Hivar Road. Rumton. N.J. to M«fc M r m l u i a n lo construct a bay window on tha tooth n
When it comes to this 3-bedroom Cape in mint condition. Central air, gas fuel. Large patio for you to enjoy in private rear yard Maintenance-free siding. Truly cared forl $57,900

BETTER THAN NEW! 4-bedroom, I V b a t h Colonial only 2 years young. Maintenance-free exterior, all new appliances. Oversized attached garaaerWCBly landscaped In lovely seelion ol Middlelown. This could be the one! $75,900

ABSOLUTELY CHARMING This Ranch boasts 3 bedrooms, 2 baths and a beautiful new kitchen. Spacious rooms offer comfortable living. Daylighi basemenl makes great teen retreat or excellent mother-in-law set up., Mint condition and nestled on the end of a quiet cul-de-sac for $82,900

ACCENT ON COMFORT This 4-bedroom, 2 v i-bath Colonial Split situated on beautifully landscaped lot. features oversized attached heated garage, and fireplace. Located close to shopping, schools and transportation. Closets galore! Has much to offer the growing family $84,900


• M l M t ^ f c >V^(i< •• * js

Alt thoia interfiled in thli m i l ttr will bt gtvan a full opportunity to bt Ward at tht aforeuid lima and placa. John C Pi » U M Sally Ann Piitall 11 Ovttar Bav Orlva Rumun

Oct. 7


144 Tlnton falls NOTICI OF HIARIHO 1. Pliaw taka not lea that application has bttn made to lha Planning Board of tha Borough of Tlnton Falli for Slta Plan approval or Major lubdlvliton approval of con»truc tlon, erection., or altaratlon at described: Thli application It for clatslflcatlon and approval of Pra llmlnarv Slta Plan conilttlng of eighteen lott. On Premise! Locatad At: South Slda of Svcamora Avanua adlarcnt lo Garden Stata Partway. Alto known at Block 49, Lot 1 (21 Any parton or persons effected bv this application mav have an opportunity to bt haard at tht matt ino lo be htld on Wednesday evening at • P.M. tha 17th day of Octobar 1*7* In tht Municipal Building, SHTInton Avanua. Tlnton Falls, Naw Jersey. Dated Octobar \, 1»» Stavola Raalty Company, apartnarthlp Contract Purchatar, Applicant BV I Jamas Stombor, Attorney Octobar 7 Vi
24S Union Baach N O T I C I TO CONTRACTOR! Separate sealed proposals will be • received bv the Board of Educe lion of the Borough of Union Beech at the Administration Building on Florence Avenue Union Beach, N.J., on Tuesday, Oct. 16th, 1979 at 1:00 P M for the furnishing of one 9 passenger station wagon tor the Union Baach Public Schools, Mornlngslde Avenue, Union Baach, N.J. Specification! mav be obtained from the Office of the Secretary located at the Administration Building, Florence Avenue, Union Beach, N.J., between the hours of 9:00 AM and 4:00 P M , Monday through Friday, excepting legal holidays. The Board of Education reserves the right to reject any or alt bids and to waive any defect or Informality of any bid should it be deemed for the belt Interest of the Board ot Education to do so, AM proposals are to be presented to the Board of Education at the above staled time and piece, In SEALED ENVELOPES, plain m a r k e d , " B I O FOR S T A T I O N WAGON". Bv order of the Board of Education of the Borough of Union Beach, Union Beach, Monmouth County, N.J. M. L. Actterman Secretary to the Board of Education Oct.7 ' 11073

145 Union Btach NOTICI OF MIBTIHO There will be a public meeting of the Union Beach Board of Education on Tuesday, October 16th at 6 00 PM at the Administration Building, Florence Avenue, Union Beach, N J . This meeting will be held for the purpose ot providing parents, guardians, district residents and teaching staff members, opportunities for discussion of Stale Regulations and lo. cal school proceedures tor implementation of district goals, ob|ec live, and standards, relative to the Thorough end Efficient Svitem of the Public Schools, In accordance With Title 1BANJSA 18A /A 1 This meeting will take Place before the regular meeting of the Union Beech Board of Education. Bv Order of the Board of Education M L. Ackerman Secretary Oct, 7 ftt.M

245 Union B—ch


N O T I C I Or PUBLIC SALE There will be a public sale conducted bv the Board of Education ot Union Baach, N.J. on Tuesday, October tt, 1979at 8 00 PM at the Admin . Istralion Building, Florence Avenue, Union Beach. N.J. The purpose of this meeting will be to hold a public auction and offer the following for public bidding: 1 —1971 16 passenger Dodge Van The above Item will be sold at that time to the highest bidder. BY ORDER OF T H E BOARD OF EDUCATION M. L. Ackerman Secretary Oct. 7 13.22

24* W t i t Long Branch Please take notice that the undersigned has applied to the West Long Branch Zoning Board of Adjustment for a variance from said In the Borough of West Long Branch. This application is for $ use variance to permit the construction of a townhouse. Any person affected bv this matter mav appear and be heard at this meeting scheduled for the 16th day of October, 1979, B p.m., at the Board's office at 95 Poplar Ave., West Long Branch. Jack Plantenlda John Plantanide Gary Planlanlda Robert Planlanlda Prank Rosa no Applicant! 310 Wall St., West Long Branch 07764 Oct. 7 S6 67

250 Otlw Public Notlctt


Beneficial Finance ol Red Bank, N.J.'Will sell at Public Auction at Beneficial Finance, 23 Broad Street, Red Bank New JerMv, a 1973 Plymouth Duster serial number BVL 29C3B397S71 on (he 9th day ot October 1979 at 11:00 A . M . The seller reserves the right to bid. This vehicle mav be seen prior to the above date of sale at B.F.C. 23 Broad Street; Red Bank, N.J. Oct. 7 I3.4fl

Home Delivery

The Daily and Sunday Register Just call 542-4000 131 Houses For Salt

, w .. MARLBORO RECREATIONAL FACILITY — Construction will begin on the Marlboro Raquetball and Health Spa on Route 18 In three weeks, according to its owner, Jack Esralew of Lakewood. The structure will house 18 raquetball courts, male and female locker rooms, whirlpool and sauna facilities, and an all-weather indoor jogging track. Also

RT. 35


HarHnavW* Oflle* (Ml) Mt-1111

oSS (Ml) §74-5400

MIDOLETOWN ChaaMrOMe* ( M l ) I7t-«11O

available will be a snack bar and a solarium for all-weather sunnina. Esralew received conditional planning board approval on Thursday night. According to Esralew, the 20,000-square loot facility will costSi.3 million, and rates will be "moderately priced." Construction i s expected tobefinished by January.

WEEK IN REVIEW To take over center RED BANK - Borough Council gave informal approval for temporary borough takeover of the operation of the Red Bank Community Center, West Bergen Place. On Mayor Michael J. Arnone's recommendation, borough takeover would only be through the end of this year. The center is currently run by a private corporation. Amone said borough o fficials will determine inthe next few months how the center's functions can be incorporated in other agencies. Formal action on the takeover is expected at Wednesday's council meeting. Robbery suspect held RUMSON — A man convicted of the first bank robbery in the borough's history two years ago, was arrested in Belleville and charged with robbery in connection with the second bank holdup ever to occur here. Anthony P. Juliano, 24, out on parole from federal prison since July, was arrested at his grandmother's Belleville home, and is in the county jail in lieu of $25,000 bail pending an Oct. 15 preliminary hearing. Juliano is charged with robbing the First National State Bank-Edison of an estimated $1,900 on Sept. 29. He is the son of Anthony M. Juliano who was at one time on the FBI's 10 Most Wanted List, and reported a member of the Mutt and Jeff Gang which allegedly stole more than $1 million in a series of New York City bank robberies between 1973 and 1975.

should be admitted to probate for processing. The will was challenged by his widow, Rose Russo of Florida. Russo, the alleged 211 Special N o t l c t t

Republican Freeholder candidate Joseph A. Palaia has charged that. George Callas, current CETA director, may be guilty of a violation of the so-called Hatch Act, the federal laws which regulate political activity by government employees. The attack was prompted by Callas' appointment as treasurer of the new statewide committee to draft Massachusetts Sen. Edward M. (Ted) Kennedy as the Democratic candidate for president. Ratio will ruled valid FREEHOLD - Superior Court Judge Thomas L. Yaccarino ruled that the will of the late Anthony "Little Pussy" Russo was valid and 131 Houses For Sale

Take advantage, live in house your collection on beautiful landscaped grounds with eight garages, pool and pool house. Rebuild to your own taste, a lire damaged Colonial house on 6 6 acres. $275,000.

ELLEN 8. HAZELTON Realtor 13 West Mvar Road 842-3200

211 Special Notices

older brother, as sole beneficiaries to share equally in his estate. "Big Pussy' Russo died in December of natural causes 211 Special Notices

Don't miss the Christopher Columbus Club Parade Sunday Oct. 7, at 4 P.M. CITY OF LONG BRANCH HENRY R. CIOFFI MAYOR CITY COUNCIL WILLIAM D. WALLING. rru

SIR ROBERT Men's Clothing Compliment! ot Armond Ballavla, Praa. 85 Brighton Avanua Waal End, Long Branch











City Clerk

SLOCUM LONG BRANCH FUEL CO. INC. 245 Watt Avenue Long Branch


TONYS TOMATO PIES Mr. I Mn. A. Chialullo Prop: Morrii Ave . Long Branch

222-3535 229-8787

VALENTINO'S FOOD MARKETS 421 Prospect Straet 613 Broadway LONG BRANCH 222-3087-229-2576

229-0415 or 229-0027

NANNINI'S FOOD MARKET Tom Tung. Prop. 142 Wall Street Wast Long Branch


FREDDIE'S PIZZERIA Aabury Park 774-5051 Long Branch 222-0931

W.H. WOOLLEY 1(1 Broadway Long Branch









11 No. 5th Ava Long Branch


211 Special Notices

still under investigation. Russo designated Mrs Toni Nickel, his adopted daughter, and John " B i g Pussy" Russo of Wayne, his

OCT. 6-7-8

Busintis Admlnlttnlor Politics charged In CETA FREEHOLD — Operation of the county Comprehensive Employment and Training Act (CETA) agency became embroiled in partisan political warfare. A Neptune woman charged that when the agency was run by Republican appointees, all Democratic employees were "massacred." This followed an attack the week before by an Eatontown woman who charged the current Democratic administration with "blatant political favoritism."

top organized crime figure in the county, was found murdered April 25 in the Harbor Island Spa, Long Branch His gangland-style murder is


MAZZACCO'S PHARMACY 427 Prospact Straet Long Branch


BROTHERS PIZZA All Varieties ot Pizza Hot 4 Cold Subs Hoi Dishes ro Taka Out Tha River Edga Mall Atlantic ft Liberty S t i . LONG BRANCH



BORO PRINTING. INC. 200 Broadway Long Branch



TUZZIO'S SILVER DOLLAR RAR Strvlng Lunch • Dinner 224 Waatwood Ava. Long Branch



197 Norwood Avenue LONG BRANCH

Erneat De Marco John Fattoroil, Prop*. 107 Matilda Terr. Long Branch






The Sunday Register D13

Vow »r« htrabv notified thai you •n onwilaavd to bt vrvwnt at Mid haarlne and p r t u n l any and all oto Jettioni which vau may havt lo to* granting ol M i d parmll. Dated, Rad Bank. N J : October 3




COFFEE CATERERS INC. Ctrl R. Unfanfe, Prat. 572 Broadway LONG BRANCH


MING SING Formerly the China Inn Cantonese, Mandarin Hunan, Szachuan Cuisines Orders to lake out Open JHYear 5 M Broadway. Long Branch


D14 T T K Drily Register



SOCIAL SECURITY By J i n n J. Caivaao Q I gel moDtkly SSI payments. N e i l month. I i n going into (he hospital. Do I nave to report ihii to sociaJ stcvity? A. Yes. You should notify Social security promptly if you enter or leave a hospital, skilled nursing facility, nursing home, intermediate care facility, residential institution, or correctional institution. Your notice should give the name of the institution and the date you entered or were released. If you are unable to notify social security, ask someone in the institution's office to help you. Q. Several years ago, my huiband died and I started getting reduced widow i benefits when I was M. I'll be 15 won and eligible for retirement benefit! on my own work record. Will my retirement payment be affected by the widow's beieflts I've been getting? A. Yes. Your retirement benefit will be reduced, too. Generally, once a person receives reduced benefits, he or she will always receive a repayment. TTiis reduction takes account of the longer period of time over which the person is likely to receive payments. - a. My husband has Medicare coverage because he has permanent kidney failure. He's been getting dialysis treatments on an outpatient basis from a dialysis facility. It would be much more convenient if he could dlaiyse at borne. Does Medicare cover home dialysis? A Medicare medical insurance can help pay for home dialysis equipment and all supplies needed to perform home dialysis, such as alcohol wipes, sterile drapes, rubber gloves, forceps, s c i s s o r s , and topical anesthetics. Medical insurance also covers periodic support services, furnished by an approved hospital or facility, which may be necessary to help you remain on home dialysis. For more information, read Medicare coverage of Kidney dialysis and kidney transplant services - A supplement to Your Medicare Handbook. If you don't have a copy, you can get one at any social security office. Q. Can any hospital or health facility participate In Medicare? Or, are there iptrial requirements thai have to be met? A All persons or organizations providing servicss to Medicare beneficiaries must meet all licensing requirements of state or local health authorities. The following also must meet additional Medicare requirements: Hospitals, skilled nursing facilities, home health agencies, independent diagnostic labs and organizations providing X-ray services, organizations providing outpatient physical therapy and speech pathology services, ambulance firms, chiropractors, independent physical therapists, and facili t i e s providing kidney dialysis or transplant services. Q. I gel monthly SSI checks because I'm disabled. A friend has offered me a part-lime Job doing paperwork for him. It won't pay m u d , Do I have to report It to social security? A. You must notify social security immediately if you begin working while you are receiving disability benefits under either social security or SSI Q. There have been some thefts in my apartment building and I'm afraid my social security checks might get stolen. What can I do? A. Ask at your bank, or other financial organization where you have an account, for form SF-1199. You can arrange to have your benefits deposited directly into your account. Q. I'd like to have my retirement checks deposited In my credit union account so I don't have to be tied down waiting for my check each month. Do I have to give a reason for wanting to do this? " A. No, that's your business. Direct deposit is not only more convenient foryou, it also saves the government tax dollars by paying you this way 1). If I sign up for direct deposit, will I gtl • record of bow much Is In my account? A. It depends on the policy of the financial organization as to how and when notification is mad*.

to'-' ff







on any Pre Cut RUG REMNANT purchased during over 12'x 9 during this this sale sale over ,1 »'»•

on any Pre Cut RUG REMNANT purchased during this sale < Coupon good October 5th thru October*. 19T9 C

dO » » " "

Coupon good October 5lh Ihru October •Purchase Not Valid on a

Fret • " " - " " " »•"•'" ' »


» " " " " " '"»C > 0




Not Valid on any Previous Purchase





We have purchased for this sale a full trucktoad i of first quality and ONLY BETTER QUALITY .cIJ,,,,!,, .Spluihes-Tone on Tone* broadloom rolls, from one of the largest mills 'Sculpture* # C u t a, L o o p i eCtived In the country. «and more, much more.



99 $4099 I also.








unique idea...





•omr m»T OU«UT»



(In the Channel Lumber Shopping Canter derectty ecroM f r o m f e a n ) P»aar(«l1)l71-t330 _ Mon. thru Frl. -10 a.m. to • p.m.: Sat. • 10 a.m. to ( p.m.; Mere Hours. sun.-ciosEO

We w * print anything on 1 2 ' X 3 ' rug lor you Namtt. Placaa or Thlnga Slop In to your naarast CBO store lor detail*


Better living through materialism By ERMA BOMBECK -v. One of ray kids was interviewimg a potential roommate on the phooe the other day.! hung up and said, "It's a shame thatone didn't work out." "What m i wrong with her?" I asked leaned to have everything A good job. UkM to cook, it B, bat no bad habits, hat her own ear, and can pleoce ears." So why didn't you ask her to move inT" "I couldn't," the Hid. "We're lookIng for a SM10 wtth a staam into."

You're kidding." siting roommates who are 'heat peopi inough Last week I turned down* girl with her own VTRand a new battery in her car." "Wha| wal wrong with her?" "Would you want to live with a lize three who doesn't do windows or floen?" V'l (neat you cant ha too eartiul." We thought we were onto a steam iron yesterday, but we were loo late. Steam irons never have any trouble finding roommates. She couM pick her own

The Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J.


pad and not even haw to share a bath-, room. Stereos arc a dime a doxen. Everyone's got their owa system. We've just had a streak of bad leek. First, our Mr. Coffee flunked out of school and went back home. When we replaced her, our electric typewriter got married and split, and we got stuck with a girl who said she was getting a leather coat, but she just u l d that to get the room." "I'm curtoua," I said. "What have YOU brought to this better living through materialism?"

"Are you serious?" she laughed "When you have two tall unmarried brothers you're in the driver's seat. The trouble with a lot of people who share an apartment is they don't have a plan. It should be like a marriage — carefully thought out. Each partner should be seriously considered on what he can bring to the relationship. Incidentally, Dad had a job, a car, a bicycle, savings account and a collection of Glenn Miller albums. What did you bring to the marriage? " I smiled. "A steam iron."





2 3 4

Christopher takes 'biggest step'

GETTING IN TOUCH — Six-year-old Christopher Sarn of Little Silver is a star student In Rivervlew Hospital's Department of Speech and Hearing. Victim of a severe hearing deficiency, he Is the first child to enter a first grade class In public school with normally hearing

children after training solely at Rivervlew. He still receives one session of Individual therapy each week from Laralne Gaunt, Riverview's hearing and speech therapist.

Library can serve 9 as a 'people place (This is the fourth of eight articles surveying the, variety of reference material! available In libraries.) By RICHARD ARMOUR Christian Science Monitor CLAREMONT, Calif.—People are interested in people. We even have a magazine named People. Whether you wish to write a paper about a notable person of the past or today, or simply wish to satisfy your curiosity regarding some person, you will need to go to the proper reference work for information. I doubt that many, etcept reference librarians, know the wealth of information available in biographical reference works. I was astonished myself when I started looking at row after row of single-volume and multivolume collections of facts about people of the past and present, of the United States and other countries of the world. Who's Who has become the catch phrase in many titles. This began with the British Who's Who, listing and giving us pertinent facts about notables in England. But Burke's Peerage remains the place for the most aristocratic notables, persons with such titles as baron, baroness and knight. Most likely you will have occasion to seek out facts about a distinguished or popular Amsrican. You would, of course, refer to Who's Who in America, which will give you such Information as the name of the parents, the birth date, the marriage or marriages, the accomplishments, and usually (but not always) the address of ths person in whom you are interested. Who's Who in America, probably the most used of all biographical reference works, has grown from a single volume to two volumes. The 40th edition, that of 1978-79, records the accomplishments of approximately 72,000 biographies. Some persons, such as members of Congress, heads of large corporations and college and university presidents, are included in Who Was Who in America, with the date of demise. Thus it is possible to track down a notable American who no longer is living. The publisher calls Who Was Who "the autobiography of America." If you do not find in Who's Who in America a biographical account of a person you know to be alive, try one of the regional and somewhat less dif f icult-to-get-into . works: Who's Who in e Midwest, Who's Who in the East, Who's Who in the South and Southwest, and Who's Who in the West. The publishers of these volumes also make available biographical material according to sex or profession. So you might find the condensed biography of the person you are looking for in such works as Who's Who of American Women, Who's Who in Government, Who's Who in Finance and Industry, Who's Who in Religiom, Who's Who in American Law and Who's Who In Science, to mention only a few. There also is now a Who's Who in the World, in which a carefully selected group of Americans will be found among the outstanding persons of nations from Afghanistan to Zambia. It II interesting to note which countries have the most and which the fewest entries.

A relatively new feature has been added to Who's Who in America, not to be found in Who's Who in the World. This is the brief statement of the biographee's philosophy of life, found at the end of perhaps one in 20 of the entries. The comments are well worth reading, since they give insight into the life or attitude of unusual and outstanding individuals. Consider what Isaac Aslmov, the Russian-born biochemist and author of nearly 200 books, many in the field of space fiction, has to tell us: "I have been avid to learn and avid to teach," he writes. "When I was7 years old, I taught my 5-year-old sister to read. I have been fortunate to be born with a restless and efficient brain, with a capacity for clear thought and an ability to put thought into words." For frequency of use, I should note Current Biography and Contemporary Biography,-the latter written in essay form and including quotations from critics. There also are such works as Notable American Women, Uves of the Queens of England, Selected Black American Authors, and Who's Who in the Theatre. The last is a fascinating work, with extensive information about actors, actresses, directors and stage managers, along with the plays In which they participated and the dates. One of the books of biographical reference I found especially interesting is Tim Taylor's The Book of Presidents. If you are looking for an informative, factual book about our presidents, from George Washington up to and including Richard Nixon, this is it. In addition to facto and dates, there is a photograph of each president. Of special interest, and not to be missed, is a section In the latter part of the book that-it made up of curious facts and coincidences in the lives of our presidents. Getting down to lower levels of persons in political life, there is Who's Who in American Politics, listing by offices and states not only governors and state senators and assemblymen, but chairmen of Democratic and Republican state organizations, members of party committees, and officials such as the president of the Borough of the Bronx. One biographical reference book with a provocative ' S«e Library, page Et

By BOB BRAMLEY RED BANK —Christopher Sarn, 7-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Sarn of Little Silver, is something special. Christopher was almost 3 when his parents first suspected he might have a hearing problem. Now, after more than three years of therapy in Riverview Hospital's Department of Speech and Hearing, Christopher attends first grade classes in Little Silver's Markham Place School — regular classes with normally hearing children. There have been other children who have undergone treatment in the department and gone on to attend regular classes with hearing children, but they have been older and did not begin their therapy in Riverview. Christopher is the first "all-Riverview product" to be prepared successfully to enter first grade with children who hear normally. "It's the biggest step," said Mrs Sarn. The biggest step was made possible by therapy and training given Christopher and his parents by Joanne L. Lynch, department director, and Laraine Gaunt, the therapist and teacher of children with hearing disabilities. A little more than three years ago Christopher and his parents, newly aware of their son's hearing deficiency, were referred to Mrs. Lynch and her department staff by Dr. Alice D. Tyndall, Tinton Falls pediatrician. "When we first found out, we wers devastated. We couldn't see how Christopher could ever deal with the normal hearing world. Would we have to send him to a special school for the deaf, or what? Our hopes were always that we wouldn't, but we never knew for sure. And we had second thoughts about sending him to any school at all," Mrs. Sam recalled. But as Christopher's therapy in Riverview began, Mr. and Mrs. Sarn began to hope a little. "Our hopes began to rise, and after a while we started to feel for sure that Christopher could learn to cope with the normal hearing world like any other child," Mrs. Sam said. A substantial portion portion of the Sams' new hopes came from the department's policy of group counseling with parents of hearing handicapped kids. "It helped a lot to talk to other parents faced with the same problem," Mrs. Sam explained. Mrs. Lynch said much of Christopher's progress stems from cooperation on the part of Mrs. Sam and Christopher's teachers in Tower Hill Nursery School and in kindergarten. "His mother, especially, has been most cooperative. She came consistently for therapy sessions and worked very, very hard at home. This reinforcement is important," tha department director said. "Christopher has a high frequency hearing loss severe enough to be fitted for a hearing aid," Mrs. Lynch explained. This means that while he has an awareness of sound, he cannot discriminate the complexities of speech amd must depend on lip-reading. He senses only loud sounds like the slam of a door, a jet airplane passing overhead, a train going by or loud rock music, the director said. When Christopher first came to Riverview more than three years ago, he attended group therapy sessions with Mrs. Gaunt twice a week and was given one session of individual therapy. A second day of indiividual treatment was added as he progressed until the time came to enter Tower Hill Nursery School, where he attended two years before going on to kindergarten. During the time Christopher attended nursery school and kindergarten he continued to receive two individual therapy sessions each week in Riverview, but no group therapy. Now, with Christopher entering his first year of regular school classes in Little Silver, Mrs. Lynch is confident. "So far we've taught Chris how to spsak and how to utilize what little hearing he has: now we have to teach him how to learn and to function in a school setting. And we're helped a great deal by Chris's own attitude. He's very eager to learn," the department director explained. As a first-grader in public school, Christopher now receives some therapy in school, but he still comes into the Riverview Department of Speech and Hearing once a week for individual therapy with Mrs. Gaunt. In the therapy room for hearing-impaired kids, a bright place with walls covered by pictures of familiar objects and persons labeled prominently with their names, Mrs. Gaunt and Christopher bend intently over a small table, Bingo cards before them. Chris, a handsome little boy with blond hair and warm brown eyes, draws a slip with a number on it from a bowl on the table, calling out the number as be reads it. Christopher watches his teacher's lips as she asks, "Is it 80, Chris — or is it 16? Sixteen, with an V — let me hear it in your nose," Mrs. Gaunt says, touching her own nose. It is 16. Chrisopher says it. Plainly, with the "n" in hit nose. It comes out loud and clear. If it weren't for the hearing aid strapped to his chest and plugged into his left ear, you wouldn't know he was deaf. Another number comes up. This time it is 60, not 16; and Christopher hat It on his Bingo card. His enthusiasm gets the better of him momentarily. He covers the 68 on his card with a joyous flourish and exclaims plainly and unabashedly, "Ob, my God!" But next Mrs. Gaunt picks a winner. Christopher reacts loud and clear: "Oh, no!." But it's mock disappointment, belled by a huge smile. Next Mrs. Gaunt shows her pupil off a little. An instrument called a "Fonator" is connected to Christopher. Earphones cover his ears to take advantage of his residual hearing; a tactile unit transmits sound vibrations to his right wrist, in the sensitive area where the pulse is mormally taken. Christopher "hears" through a combination of hearing and feeling. He also watches Mrs. Gaunt's lips, as he has been taught. The communication is perfect; it does not miss. Christopher "heart" not only hit teacher, but himself. ^ At Mrs. Gaunt's prompting, he points out the letters of th? alphabet in order from a chart in front of him, saying each letter's name as'he goes. The enunciation is truly beautiful; there's only an occasional trace of the flatness which often characterises the speech of the deaf

Prize student

Young Christopher Sarn appears apprehensive as he begins a speech and hearing session with Laralne Gaunt, Riverview Hospital therapist...

...but the six-year-old Little Silver boy soon begins to relate to the training, as evidenced bv his eyes which are Intensely focused on the instructor...

...Before long, Christopher's face reflects the realization that progress Is being achieved, and that he is well on his way to taking "the biggest step" In communication.

Mrs. Gaunt has him pick out letters at random from the alphabet, pronouncing their names as she asks for them. Again Christopher does not miss. He doesn't even hesitate. Finally the therapist demonstrates that her student not only reads, but also comprehends. Christopher reads off a series of sentences: "The boy has two trucks," "The girl has a teddy bear," "The man has a birthday cake." Mrs. Gaunt then tries to cross him up with questions on thai content of the sentences: "How many trucks has the boyV? "What does the girl have?" "Who has the birthday cake?" And Christopher, the new first grader, is not to be fooled. He answers each question clearly, correctly. And for good measure, he adds a big smile.

E2 The Sunday K^istt-r




Something old, new, borrowed, Blue Jay By MARGUERITE HENDERSON It's bluebird of happiness time for pitcher Mark Lemongello of the Montreal Blue Jays He and Diane Dickerson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Dickerson, Virginia Avenue, Hazlet, will be married Oct 20 in St Benedict Roman Catholic Church, Holmdel. And if that's not getting to home base, I don't know what is! The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Limengello, Tallen Drive, Hazlet. The difference in surname spelling reflects the squeeze the fans put on Mark with their "Lemon Jello " chant Diane was feted at a surprise shower at Yoshi of Colts Neck—an authentic Japanese restaurant of which her mother Reiko. who was born in Japan, is a co-owner. The shower was given by the gals who'll attend Diane at her wedding They're June Resch, Jeannie Dickerson, Peggy Calton, Beth Fitzpatrick, Debby Kmslic and Lee Russomano Nice lineup


Mrs Leonard Pons of Little Silver was party chairman; Pat was so pooped out by the whole thing whe was forced—chuckle, chuckle—to take a holiday i n I .Minimi

Party co-chairmen were Mrs Merrick Pratt and Mrs. Hugo Pribor, Monmouth Hills. Mrs. G. C. Copenhaver of Sea Bright was honorary alvasory chairman, and there were many VIPs on the honorary committee. The gala netted $11,000 for the Sea Bright Marine Education Foundation, president of which is Vincent .1. Mendes Jr. of Highlands. The dinner-dance is an outgrowth of the Sea Bright Cup Race, initiated by Mrs Mendes Sr. of Sea Bright, and at the dinnerdance race awards are made. Doing the silver dispensing this year was Willem Verkooyen of Shrewsbury. Doing the auctioneering was Keith M. Smykal of West l .mir Branch. Among interesting items disposed of was an antique English samovar Igiven by the Pratts and from which Mr. and Mrs. John M. Pillsbury of Middletown may now take their tea); an Oriental rug donated by Einstein-Moomjay, Princeton (that was bought by Lll and Merrick Pratt, who had given the samovar); an opossum fur coat {given by Mr and Mrs. John Rellmore and bought for Mrs. Don Gevinell, Lincroft); an oversized cameo brooch (designed and made by Don Pons and bought by Robert Figuly of Oceanport). and two weeks on St. Croix—also in a condominium!—given by Marie and Al Bahrs and bought by Dr. Robert Abel, who heads up the N. J. Marine Science Consortium, Sandy Hook. At the party, 240 seats were filled. Perched upon them were the likes of Sarah and Anthony M. "Doc" Villane, Jane and Harry Clayton, Ceil Norton, Bobbie Buxhoeveden, Audrey Berrnan, Judy and Bob Stanley, Lynn and Joe Azzolina, the Mendes (juniors and seniors). Dr. and Mrs. Robert Abel, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Ellis, Realand Dominick Ajello, Regina and George Carter, Tina and Michael Bivona, Mirge Stone, Gerart Decker, Eva Wachman, Helen and Richard Brandstetter, Mr. and Mrs. Joseh DeMarinis, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Egger, Dorothy and Fred Lehmanf, Pamela and Percy Hild, Bein narrower and Foster Tallman, Mr. and Mrs. Morton Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Neri, Mrs. Caroline Nappi, Linda Wolfer, Dorothy and Don Pons, Edna and Richard Predmore, Mrs. Vincent Roache Jr. (Ellie did the super decorations), Mr. and Mrs. Bill Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Axel Rosenblad and Helen and Joseph Szmyd.

Cup for tabasco Hot stuff Tabasco took the Sea Bright Cup Race. And Tabasco's owner, Robert Aron of New York, was at Shore Casino. Atlantic Highlands, to pick up his prize in conjunction with the annual Harbor Light Ball to benefit the Sea Bright Marine Education Foundation.

PITCHER'S CHOICE — Diane Dickerson, center, who on Oct. 20 will marry pitcher Mark Lemongello of the Toronto Blue Jays, is shown with her mother Reiko Dickerson, left, and Mark's mother, Kathrvn Limengello, Hazlet, at a surprise bridal shower in Yoshi of Colts Neck, of which Mrs. Dickerson Is a co-owner.

SILVER SERVICE — Vincent J. Mendes Jr. of Highlands, president of the Sea Bright Marine Educatln Foundation, holds the handsome Sea Bright Cup, captured this year bv Robert Aron of New York. With Mendes at the awards dinner, known as the Harbor Light Ball In Shore Casino, Atlantic Highlands are, left to right, Mrs. C. G. Copenhaver of Sea Bright, honorary advisory chairman; Tina Bivona of Red Bank, awards chairman, and Mrs. Mendes.

WEST HOLLYWOOD, iFla.-Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur ;Th"alheimer here, formerly of 'New Monmouth, N. J., an!miunce the engagement of their daughter, Andrea Joan 'Thalheimer, to John Joseph Sheridan, son of Mr. and Mrs Owen Sheridan. Central Islip. N. Y. A June wedding is planned. Miss Thalheimer. Johnson

ITerrace, Middletown. N. J., was graduated from Mididletown Township High ! School and Brookdale Com;m)inity College, Lincroft, N. M, She studied at Broward 'Bommunity College, Fort Lauderdale, and Monmouth College, West Long Branch. • N J. She is a receptionist at ticehurst Animal Hospital, -Middletown. Mr. Sheridan is an alumnus of Central Islip High School and Is employed' by Key Food in Greenpoint, N. Y., where he resides.




Nash-Woreester NORWALK, Ohio—Cheryl Rae Worcester and Thomas Patrick Nash were married here Sept. 15 in St. Peter Lutheran Church. The Rev. Quentin E. Battiste officiated. There was a reception in the Knights of Columbus Hall, Monroeville. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Richard R. Worcester here, and Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Nash, 19 Crest Drive, Colts Neck, N.J. Deborah J, Worcester was maid of honor and bridesmaids were Barbara Mangold, Nancy Bungard and Diane Safer. James Nash was best man and the ushers were William Kolarlk, Brett Bowman and Gerald Meyer. The bride is an alumna of Norwalk High School and received a BS degree in microbiology from Ohio State University, Columbus, where Mr. Nash, a graduate of Marlboro (N. J.) High School, is a senior mechanical engineering sturic 11. Mrs. Nash is a life sciences technician at Battelle Mei.iorial Ins' ite in Columbus, where the couple make their home.

LONG BEACH ISLAND-Meredith Anne Busch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Busch of Loveladies and Madison, was married yesterday in United Chuich of Surf City, to William Bowne Barrett, ..on of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Barrett, 75 K Washington Ave., Atlantic Highlands. The Rev. Ralph Holmin, pastor, performed the double ring ceremony, which was followed by a reception in the High Bar Harbor Yacht Club, Barnegatr Light. Mrs. Larry Truax was m. ' 'on of honor. Also attending the bride were Mrs. Neil Nelson, Jheryl MacDougall and Sandra Silvcstre. Leo Barrett Jr. was best man. Ushers were Dennis Masi, Edward Churnetski, John Barrett and Ian Busch. Mrs. Barrett was graduated from Madison High School,


Andrea Thalheimer

lioy kin-Thompson



Jean Nelson

Jean Elizabeth Nelson, to Robert C. Manfredi Jr., son of Mr and Mrs. Manfredi Sr., 19 Wardell Ave., Rumson. Miss Nelson was graduated from Middletown High School South and Mr. Manfredi attended Christian Brothers Academy. Lincroft. They are employed by Manfredi Surgical Co., Long Branch.


HIGHLANDS-Announcement is made by Mr. and Mrs F-dward M. O'Neil, 65 Shrewsbury Ave.. of the engagement of their daughter, -* MIDDLETOWN-Mr and Irene Marie O'Neil, to John Mrs. Richard M. Nelson, 33 Robert P i t t s e n b a r g a r , !Lincoln St., announce the en- Mesilla Park, New Mexico, gagement of their daughter, •son of Mr and Mrs. Merrell

Trent O'Neil

Frazer of Cloudcroft, New Mexico. A May wedding is planned. Miss O'Neil was graduated from Henry Hudson Regional School and is an accounting clerk at Fort Monmouth. Mr Pittsenbarger received a BS degree in history and German from New Mexico State University. He was recently discharged from the U. S. Arniy, having served nine and a half years, and will remain in the Army Reserve. WEST LONG BRANCHAnnouncement is made by Mr. and Mrs John A. Pedersen, 41 Cooper Ave., of the engagement of their daughter. Miss Tammy Lynn Pedersen, to Jeffrey H. JellI

Tammy Pedersen

ing, son of Robert Jelling of Annandale, Va., and Mrs. Phyllis Jelling. 1259 Turf Drive, Oceanport. A July wedding is planned. Miss Pedersen and her fiance are alumni of Shore Regional High School here. She received an AA degree In dental hygiene from FalrIcigh Dickinson University, Teaneck, and is a dental hygienist employed by Dr. George A. Rooney, Keyport. She is a member of the American Dental Hygienists Association. Mr. Jelling attended the University of South Carolina and is majoring in journalism at Brookdale Community College. Lincroft. He is with Scully Security and Investigation, Red Bank.


have won both World Driving Championships for c«rs and motorcycles. Mr Siirtees was honored by Queen Elliabeth II for his superior sport: lanship and was made a member of the COLTS NECK—Deborah Anne Thompson and George Ed- British Empire. ward Boylan were married Sept. 15 In Colts Neck Reformed The bride is a graduate of Croydon Hall Academy, Church. The Rev. Samuel C. La Penta officiated at the Leonardo, the Barbara Daly School, London, England, and ceremony, which was followed by a reception in the Colts received a BS degree with honors in business management Neck Inn. and finance from Fairleigh Dickinson University. She is a Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. William E. stockbroker employed by E. F. Hutton and Co.,New York. Thompson Jr.. 229 Heyers Mills Road here, and Mr. and Mrs. Her father is president of Magnesium Elektron, Flemington, George F. Boylan of New Providence. and is a member of the parent company, Magnesium Elektron Linda Gorhan was matron of honor and Carole Ann Ltd., Manchester, England, He is a past president and direcSchweitzer and Janet Schlechtweg were bridesmaids. Their tor of the International Magnesium Association. gowns, as well as those of the bride, were made by Mrs. Mr. Surtees is engaged in various business enterprises Thompson throughout Europe and the United States, and is doing promoRobert Brush was best man and the ushers were Ed tional work for Honda Motor Corp. The couple will make their home in New York, but will Gauthier and Kevin Boylan. Mrs Boylan, an alumna of Marlboro High School, was also divide their time between Europe and the Bahamas. graduated magna cum laude from Glassboro State College and is employed at Fort Monmouth. Mr. Boylan is a graduate of New Providence High School and is employed by the New Jersey Bell Telephone Co. at the KKYl'ORT The marriage of Laura Lee Siebert and Murray Hill laboratories. After a wedding trip to New England, Mr. and Mrs. Boylan' Glenn Craig Weisbrot took place here Sept. 15 in Gethsemane Lutheran Church. The Rev. Henry W. Kircher officiated at the reside in Piscataway. ceremony, which was followed by a reception in Bahr's Restaurant, Highlands. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. William Rash of Graf ton, Wis., and Arnold Siebert of Neenah, Wii. Mr. and Mrs. John Weisbrot, 29 Dartmouth Drive, Hazlet, I.AMINGTON -Fiddler's Elbow Country Club was the setting here last night for a formal reception honoring the are parents of the bridegrorm Attending the bride were Kathryn Haberstroh, maid of Sept. 27 marriage in Washington, D. C, of Janis Beres Sheara, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sheara, Deepdale Drive, honor, and Susan Otten. Matthew Heun was best man and Mark Weisbrot was the Middletown, to JohnSurtees. The bridegroom, son of Mrs. Dorothy Cynthia Surtees, usher. Mr. and Mrs. Weisbrot are graduates of Raritan High Kent, England, and the late John Norman Surtees, achieved international recognition with his driving accomplishments. School, Hazlet. He attended De Vry Technical Institute, Wondbridge, and is employed by Scan Data Corp., New York. He won the World Driving Championship for Ferrari in 1964 After a wedding trip to Bermuda, Mr. and Mrs. Weisbrot and prior to that, won the World's Motorcycle Driving Championship seven consecutive times. He is the only person to reside here.

Library can be a 'people place'

MR. AND MRS. DENNIS BAKER attended Endicott College, Beverly, Mass., and wai graduated from Monmouth College, West Long Branch, and Chubb Institute for Computer Technology, Short Hills. She is employed as a senior technical associate at Bell Laboratories, West Long Branch. Mr. Barrett is an alumnus of Henry Hudson School, Highlands, and attended Montclair State College and Monmouth College. He is an audio consultant at Sam Goody, Eatontown. After a wedding trip to Nassau in the Bahamas, Mr. and Mrs. Barrett will make their home in Eatontown.

Baker-Gambacorta RED BANK-In St. Anthony's Roman Catholic Church Sept 22, Deidre Ann Gambacorta, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas James Gambacorta, 11 Brook St., Middletown, was married to Dennis John Baker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bertram E, Baker, 634 Hopping Road, Belford Msgr Salvatore DiLorenzo officiated at the ceremony, which was followed by a reception in Gibbs Hall, Fort Monmouth. Attending the bride were Catherine Lynn Wenzel, maid of honor, Donna Marie Gambacorta, Kathleen Anne Kennedy, Barbara Persico and Barbara Ellas. Jill Melissa Ferrogine was flower girl. Best man was Ronald D. Baum and the ushers were John Michael Baker, James Joseph Ferrogine, Rudolph Cosmo Ferrogine Jr. and Mark Edward Baker. Mrs. Baker was graduated from Middletown Township High School and is employed in the accounting department of Shrewsbury State Bank. Mr. Baker is an alumnus of Mater Dei High School, New Monmouth, and is self-employed at Baker Home Improvement, Middletown. After a wedding trip to Bermuda, Mr. and Mrs. Baker reside in Eatontown.

Alienated Catholics


title is Who Did What? The subtitle is "The lives and achievements of the 5,000 men and women—leaders of nations, saints, sinners, artists and scientists—who shape our world." This book, published \(i 1974, is of worldwide scope and gives biographical Information about people in all fields—from philosophers to composers and from inventors to dictators. Also having to do with people are such books as "What to Name the Baby," which should be useful to those who soon are to become parents. But of interest, if not useful to everyone are, such works as The New Century Cyclopedia of Names, E.L. Smith's American Surnames, and G.E. Shankle's American Nicknames. If you ever have wished to know the meaning and origin of your name, you will find this information, and much more, in these volumes. There is the "patronymic," a name derived from the father's surname, such as O'Brien. McGiven and Jefferson. There also is what is called the "nomen agentis," or name of the agent or doer. Thus, Baker bakes, Smith is a smithy, perhaps working at an anvil, and Nagel (which comes from the German word), is a maker of nails. I

Have you parted company with the "church over new liturgy, old rules, a marriage situation, the clergy, or any other reason? Why not join us in an:

OPEN MEETING. TUESDAY OCT. 9th 8 P.M., St. Mary's Church Hall Highway 34 & Phalanx Road Colts Neck, N.J. No strings attached. Just a chance to talk, listen air your grievances. An attempt at understanding.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER7.1979 T h e Sunday Register


Gowns up to $15,000

Paris: Lean look, luxury fabrics By MARGARET DE MIRAVAL Chriillaa Scitmct Monitor PARI8, FRANCE Lean looks in super luxury fabrics are the leitmotif of the Paris couture. It's time to'tighten the belts literally, as far as silhouettes are concerned, but certainly not figuratively. Fall and winter fashions are priced higher than ever before and there still are plenty of wealthy clients, especially from the OPEC countries, who can afford and will pay up to J15.000 for an embroidered evening gown. Everything comes through in fabulous fabrics, with cashmere, pure wool, heavy silks and satins and glittering brocades often costing up to $100 a yard. Outfits are lavishly trimmed with furs, f e a t h e r s , embroideries and appliques. Rich definitely is the password for the coming season. New prototypes are slated for women fortunate enough to be tall, thin and wealthy. What about those of us with an average income and an extra pound or two, or 10? Beneath all the furbelows there are dozens of ultimately wearable silhouettes that soon will emerge in watered-down copies at watered-down prices. Shoulders are in the limelight once again via padding or Intricate cuts, along with new sleeve treatments. Pierre Cardin replaces his curved pagoda shoulder line of last season with a square shoe-box affair that is cut, pressed and stitched with geometric precision. Sleeves are raised or extended with pleats, tucks, flanges and awnings puffed out on the upper arm like the old legof-mutton styles narrowed down to the tight wrist. Bodices fit Uke the pa-

Outfit by Nina Ricci features wide shoulders

Evening clothes from I.am in per on the wall. Waistlines are belted, nipped and fitted, often to the point of discomfort. Hemlines, which traditionally lengthen in the cold weather months, have done an about-face. They were shown shorter in the fall and winter ready-to-wear

collections presented here last April and have soared to even loftier heights in the couture collections. Many skirts graie the knees, and there is even an occasional flirtation with the mini. Suits and ensembles are the most important

themes, often taking priority over coats and suits. The big story is fit and flare, with basques rounding the hipline over pencil-slim slit skirts or pleated and gored effects. Three-quarter and seveneighth lengths are prevalent everywhere; long, flared Edwardian jackets or boiy coats and redingotes are scissored off to show the hem of the skirt or dress featured in a contrasting fabric. Coats or jackets — by any name they look great. Everyone living in the Northern Hemisphere in winter obviously will wear

classic pants and functional boots to cope with the daily runaround, but not a pair of either appears in the couture collection. It seems madame intends to ignore the elements and wear sheer opaque stockings and pumps or sandals with the highest heels on record. Black velvet, the rich, dark fruit shades of currant, pium and grape, plus the deep bronze greens are the stars of the season. Yves Saint Laurent's "Black Swans" wear snug-fitting long torso tops over the tulle tutus inspired by the Diaghilev

ballet costumes. Short evening dresses make news in Paris, and almost every designer features slim, beautifully sculptured theater suits and dresses. Little boleros and jackets strip off to reveal tops- solidly paved with glittering embroidery. Tunics are a recurrent theme everywhere, featured in lames and metallic brocades over slim satin underskirts. Givenchy often wanders back to the Renaissance with magnificent gowns in deep rich velvets. Long

Givenchy'* black velvet tunic and skirt sweeping skirts contrast with the snug bodices and big puffy sleeves. Another new idea at Givenchy and at Guy Laroche are the embroideries. Life-size fox skins are embroidered on the dress, which is worn with real fox stoles dyed the same colors. In the new mood of for-

mality, hats are everywhere, setting off sleek hairstyles. Russian-inspired toques are made of fur or velvet and trimmed with plumes or ribbon cockades. There are Oriental turbans and eccentric shapes that recall the days of B a l e n c i a g a - and Schiaparelli.

Kulman Economics Plan: More proof By DORIS KULMAN The economics class is back in session. Last week, you recall, we unveiled the Kulman Economics Plan, a tidy and practical scheme guaranteed to brake inflation and curb recession. Unlike other economic plans, the KEP is based solidly on fact, not theory. It is rooted in the easily observable and wellsubstantiated fact that women earn less than 59 cents to every $1 earned by a man of equal education, training and skill. The KEP immediately would lop 40 percent off the cost of running and producing everything, in both the public and the private sectors, as the jargon has it, by the simple expedient of replacing all male workers with female workers. ' But, while we talk of its practicality, let us not lose sight of the fact that the KEP is scientifically sound. It has just been tested and proved true again at no less a scholarly institution than Stanford University. The New York Times last week quoted Dr. Norman Fisk, a Stanford psychiatrist, on a follow-up study he did of 170 patients who have had transsexual surgery at Stanford. Transsexual surgery is the so-called "sex change" operation, made notable most recently by Dr. Renee Richards, the tennis player, and before, that, by Paula Grossman, a New

Times quotes Dr. Fisk. "Surgery is just the capstone. We don't expect it to cause any dramatic transformation in their lives." "...We don't expect it to cause any dramatic transformation in their lives.'' And what did Dr. Fisk find in his follow-up study? One thing he found is that, six to eight years after their surgery, those who changed from female to male all were earning more money than before, but most of those who had changed from male to female were earning less than before. And, despite all the elaborate precautions, all that "practice" living, two of the three patients who had resumed living in their original sex roles were men who returned to living as men because they couldn't endure the economic hardship they suffered when they braved the job market as women. Jersey schoolteacher, which changes men into "women," The KEP has several advantages. and vice versa. It Is complex surgery, and not undertaken For one, it would free men to become better acquainted lightly by either physician or patient. At Stanford, candidates for transsexual surgery must pass with their kids, their dogs, their fathers-in-law and their a "real-life" test by living as their chosen set for at least two washing machines. For another, the percentage we save in the cost of running years before the operation. "Patients have to be successful psychologically, socially and producing everything in both the public and private and economically in their new sex before we operate," the sectors increases with every year the KEP is in effect.


When dozing is proper Dear ABB Linden: You seem like a harmless way to called pyromania, which missed i bet when the devout have a little fun. But In my most authorities believe is rechurchgoer complained about quieter moments I worry that lated to a sexual problem. the choir members seated on maybe I will go further and People who are emotionally the pulpit behind the min-set fire to • building and disturbed, as you are, can be ister. Some of them yawned cause some icrloui damage. extremely dangerous not only to society, but to themselves and even slept daring the serWhen crowds gather to and their families. mon. watch the flames extWhy didn't you teU the out- inguished (someone always I urge you to call the Menraged parishioner that ac- calls the fire department), I tal Health Association in your cording to Claudia Cassidy, feel very important. Then area, or the American Psydistinguished critic-emeritus there are llmei when I want chiatric Association in Washof the Chicago Tribune, to run to the nearest police- ington, D.C., at once. The "Sleep is a legitimate form man and say, "I did It!" bat phone number in Washington of criticism." - A Faithful I'm afraid of what might bap- is 202-797-4900. Describe your Reader pen If I contested. problem and ask that they recommend a therapist who Dear Faithful: You also specializes in this illness. must be a "faithful reader" I know I'm a person who of The Critic, that delicious needs to feel important or I Thomas More Assn. publica- wouldn't be doing mch Dear Ana: Uke yea, I tion which reviews books things. I also get a feeling of have an only child, also a • twice monthly. power when I see what I can daughter. Although my sonI saw that line in The stir up. I admitted all this to in-law U a good person, I feel Critic,, too (Dan Herr, presi- my therapist several months that he has replaced me in dent of Thomas More Assn., ago, and be told me to stop — my daughter'! heart. Being a dredged It up), but too late to bat I can't control myself. widow, this Is very hard to use in my own column. I'm Uke. glad you spotted it and dusted I am writing to you be: it off for me. Thanks, friend. came you are a level-headed How can a woman be fond person, and I think you can of her Mo-in-law when HE Dear Am Landers: I a m i set me straight. Please try. becomei the most Important ' M-year-old mother of two - A Harmless Firebug In A person la the life of a daughyoaag children. At lint, I fcU Western Cltv ter who « e d to love HER Into this frightening habit to Dear Friend: My first sug- belt? Be noaeit. - Molly get rid of my anger. Now I do it tor excitement. My thing Is gestion is ge.t another theraDear Molly: My son-instarting Ores In trash cani In pist. Your present one sounds • aileyi. No one ever hai been weak and ineffective, to say law is Ken Howard, the star of the CBS television series, . h u t . aw has any property the least. ' been toman* - so it doe. You have a mental illness "The White Shadow." He Is a

marvelous guy, and I do not feel "replaced," Just delighted that he has made my daughter and her three children so happy. How sad that you don't realize there are different kinds of love.


Consider: Although an unprecedented number of women are earning degrees in engineering, medicine, law, dentistry and the physical sciences, the Scientific Manpower Commission reports that "women's salaries are lower than those of men with comparable training and experience at every age, every degree level, in every field and with every type of employer." Consider: The Scientific Manpower Commission study found that white men who dropped out of high school earned about (2,200 more, on the average, than women with college degrees. Consider: In 1955, women earned 64.3 cents for every $1 earned by men; in 1960, women earned 61 cents (or every $1 earned by men; in 1970, women earned 59.4 cents for every SI earned by men, and, in 1977, women earned 58 9 cents for every 11 earned by men. So, as you can see, the Kulman Economics Plan holds promise of fully cost-free government, of really cost-saving production, if we just stick with it long enough. And if we can just keep all those NOW females and others of their ilk (intelligent, loyal kinswomen) under Bella's hat, the rest of womankind, so accustomed to being the great unpaid laborers of the world, might not even notice.

Winter Woolie Handknitied in traditional Irish designs, we have a beautiful selection ol pur wool Irish pullover and button down sweaters.


To top It o we carry varieties ol tarns, scarves and. mittens from The Aran Islands, even knitted socks t< keep your piggies

II wool won t suit you, have comfortable all-cotton Shehnallere pullovers in a striking pop-corn stitch.




Open 10-5pm Dally 10-Bpm Fridays 10-Spm Saturdays






E4 T h e Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, NJ.


New ulcer treatment medicine seen safe By Dr. IRWIN J. P O L K V


Q. I have beea taking a new ulcer medicine for my duodenal problem. Now I bear the medicine may cauie caacer. It thli true? Should I Hop using it? W.W., Red A. You are probably referring to cimelidine, a new medicine for the treatment of ulcer. It was thoroughly investigated before distribution and is still regarded as safe. It would appear that the ill effects are reported,, more widely in the lay journals, especially the business ones, than in the medical journals. Cimetidine is still available and still listed as a safe medicine. It is also one of the best new medicines to come along recently for treatment of ulcer Q. I have a growth on the Index finger of my right hand which interferes with my racquetball playing. It li raited a little, round, hard and a little shaggy. What doctor do I see? P.M., Uncroft A. That sounds like a wart, a non-cancerous skin growth which is caused by a virus and tends to appear in places that get lots of sweat, such as you might -et from gripping your rqequet. See a dermatologist who will probably remove it at the first visit. Q. My two-month-old doean't seem to wet more than once or twice a day. Is there something wrong? Mrs. N.M.. Little Silver

HERE'S TO HEALTH A. Baby should be wet every three or four hours if he is drinking enough. In warm weather moisture is lost in sweat and through the lungs especially when it is hot out. Try offering extra bottles of water or juice and see if this problem doesn't go away. Q. How do you feel about baby powder in warm weather? Mr. T.F., Eatontown A. For you, not bad. It tends to soak up a bit of the sweat and may make you feel better psychologically. But for babies, it can be rough. The powder may cake in the skin creases and cause rather than relieve irritation. Many doctors recommend a touch of baby oil for the skin creases in very small children.

Q. One of my shoulder blades has suddenly started to slick out la back, almost like a wlag. Since I noticed this, I have been having trouble with my shoulder on the tame tide which hunt aad teemi to have a loose feeling Are theae related and what should I do? L.L., Marlboro A. There is a condition called a "winged scapula" that would correspond to what you describe. It cornea from paralysis of a nerve that controls the muscles which hold the shoulder blade in, and controls the muscles near the shoulder. An orthopedic specialist or perhaps a neurologist would make this diagnosis. But isolated peripheral nerve paralysis is an unusual condition these days, so make sure to follow it up. Q. My husband It H. He got a cough which hung on to the doctor told him to get an x-ray. The report on that said "emphysema". But our doctor taid there wat nothing to do about It. Isn't there some treatment? Mrs. D. F.Rumton A. Lingering cough could be a symptom of emphysema. But the diagnosis of true emphysema must be made by physical examination and lung tests besides the x-ray. Even if your husband really has emphysema, there are things that can be done, if not to make him well, then at least to keep the condition from getting worse. Certainly, he needs follow-up care, at least to control the cough. Perhaps your doctor would refer you to a lung

specs-list if you got back to him and explained your

concern. Q. I understand there is a kiad of dwarf doctors caa recognise at birth, even before they've bad a chance to grow and look short. How does this work? Mrs. M. R., Malawaa A. One kind of dwarfism, achondroplasta, can be indicated to the knowledgeable doctor at the delivery when the baby, with an unusually large head because of abnormal growth of the skull, requires delivery by caesarian section. Doctors suspect achondroplastic dwarfism in a baby bom with a large head and a normal brain, even if they can't see any shortness of the trunk or extremities. Q. I have one Itchy red eye which waters a good deal. My doctor says this Is because of an Infection. But 1 think il't because of my nayfever. How can the doctor tell the difference? J.O.N., Fair Haven A. There is sometimes a difference in physical findings between allergy and infection. Also, one would expect the allergy to affect both eyes, the infection sometimes just one. It's Important to establish the cause, because the treatments are quite different. Readers may tend Dr. Polk questions by addressing them to him in care of this newipaper.)

The psychology of coping with inflation Hanging onto money is a major problem today when everything seems to cost a lot more than it did the week or the month before How much do you know about the psychology of spending and the psychology of saving? Here's a chance to test your views 1. If you're a compulsive shopper, you may as well forget about saving True ( ) False ( ( 2 Nobody wants a recession or a depression True I ) False I ) 3. Saving money is often a habit we begin in early childhood. True ( I False( ) 4 Saving money is almost always neurotic and goes back to early toilet training True I ) False( ) True ( ) False ( ) 5 When prices are inflated, it's belter to buy because 8. You'll find it easier to save money, even in times of they'll be more inflated next year inflation, if you learn to cope with anxiety and tension. True I ) False I I True ( ) False ( ) 6. The person with a healthy sex life is apt to be less neurotic about money. ANSWERS: True ( I False I ) 1. KA1.SK That's like saying nobody can change. If you're 7. One of the best ways to save money is to separate selfa compulsive shopper, you probably need to take time out to esteem from dollars.


get a good look at yourself and who you want to be. The frenzied acquisition of things is often an attempt to dispel negative feelings. You can't really rebuild a damaged ego by a buying spree. Buying a new coat or a new car is a Band-Aid for a big insecurity. It won't relieve feelings of inadequacy for more than a day. 2. FALSE. Surprise! There actually are those who should welcome a recession or depression because they feel it helps build character, especially in youngsters who may be overprivileged. Some people are so anxious about a depression that they feel If it finally arrived, it would put an end to their anxiety. 3. TRUE. Children learh to budget and use money by being able to handle it in specific amounts that they can plan on. Allowances are learning tools and youngsters learn to plan and save money if they're given a limited amount each week. They learn to wait, to delay gratification and this is at the basis of all saving. 4. FALSE. Obviously, saving money isn't always neurotic. It usually makes very good sense. When it's carried to an extreme, however, it can be an indication of a serious neurosis that usually does relate to rigid toilet training. 5. TRUE and FALSE. The answer to this should be both true and false because there's certainly a danger in assuming

that one should buy Just because of inflation. This can lead to many unwise purchases that are based on emotional insecurity. On the other hand, if you know you're going to have to buy something later, and if you can spare the money at the moment, you can save by buying early. 6. TRUE. Detectives often use this psychology when investigating murders and suicides. They usually find that if the person has had a fairly healthy, view of sex, he or she is less apt to have hoarded money, stashing it under floorboards or mattresses. 7. TRUE. The sooner you realize that you are what you are and that an expensive coat or a new car won't increase or diminish your value as a human being, the easier you'll find it will be to save. Before you spend money on dubious items, it might be well to list all the reasons for buying it. You'll soon be able to decide whether or not you really need it or whether you're only buying it in an attempt to inflate a bruised and flattened ego. 8. TRUE. People who consistently overspend usually are unable to come to terms with anxiety and inner turmoil. They spend money to escape, to bury their rea) problems. Like the overeater and the overdrinker, the overspender is often crying for help. "For th» truly

How to remove bathtub appliques dillicult to remove as most DEARHELOISE: Please tell me again how to times it's already loosened or 1 remove bathtub appliques' 1 the appliques are half off. know you've had it in the col- Next, spray the residue that umn before but I didn't have remains liberally with prethe problem then, so. of wash spray. Really soak it! course, failed to save the arti- The spray won't harm the tub, cle I would be very grateful so don't worry. — Rose Sommers Then go have a leisurely Your request is my com- cup of coffee and by the time mand, dear heart. Numerous you're finished, the gook other readers asked to have should be loose enough to rethe hint repeated also, so for move with a dry cloth. After all those with this problem you're finished, clean the tub married recently. thoroughly because the spray here's what to do. Amazing how she got smart First, carefully remove the leaves the tub slippery. so fast! — Molly C. Sounds easy doesn't it, but DEARHELOISE: top layer with a single-edged razor blade or sharp knife. that's all there is to it, loves. Last year, I had home(Notice I said carefully Don't -- Heloise grown tomatoes until Christscratch the tub, or worse, cut DEARHELOISE: mas... your finger I My mother didn't seem to Before the first frost, I This top layer is usually not know anything — until I got pulled all the green tomatoes off my vines, then got some shallow cardboard boxes. Put one to two inches of sawdust in the bottom of each box, placed the green tomatoes in stem side up, then covered them with more sawdust. (Caution: one layer of tomatoes per layer of sawdust.) Closed the box.es and stored them in a cool, dark place and checked every few days for ripening. Nutrition Counselors of Monmouth, Inc. ( The best feature of this was Individual and Group Counseling: that they didn't all ripen at 55 West Front St fled Bank, New Jersey 07701 once. — C.J. Ordelt Great! And if you don't 201-5300979 have sawdust or it isn't read ily available, try using newsBARBARA H GOODALL.R.D. MAUREEN D.IOUGHNEY.R.D. papers. Just wrap each PATRICIA S. SHOREY, R.D. ANNEP HATHAWAY, R.D tomato in two or three thicknesses of paper before storing

No more dust or lint. — Catherine Moorhead DEARHELOISE: One of the real concerns at the nursing home where I work is the safety of the older folks who smoke. We came up with the idea of putting a TV tray top, a cookie sheet or something comparable, on the lap of each smoker.



Imagine' Everything you desire on a Bagel A Bagel with only 60 calories An Oversized Bagel at That! You can lind this eighth wonder of the world in Ihe Winner Circle Lounge At The Hilton Inn To name a (ew Bagel Wonders, we will have Bagel and cream cheese, lox, tuna salad, egg salad, shrimp salad, turkey breast, ham. kosher salami, liverwurst and Spanish onion, hot corned beef, hot pastrami, melted cheese and our own Ruben Bagel

in a box. This works well, too. — Heloise DRAR HELOISE: If everyone loves suede shoes as I do, but not the lint and dust that gets on them even when only walking over a carpet - just spray them with a non-static spray.

have a hint or a problem writs to Heloise in care of this newspaper. Because of the tremendous volume of mail, Heloise is unable to answer individual letters. She will, however'answer your questions fh her column whenever possible.

Professional approach " OFF PREMISES CATERING



On The Route To Success

Now, should one of our sweet absent-minders let ashes fall from a cigarette held In a trembling hand, no harm will be done. Of course, all smoking is supervised. — Melda Clark This column is written for you... the homemaker. If you

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Nancy Donahue, ol 350 Riverdale Drive. Aberdeen Township has been selected al "The Register" carrier ol Ihe week. She is 14 years old and attends the 9th grade at Matawan Ave Middle School. Nancy delivers

Frank Nichols, ol 20 Grant Ave. Rumson has been delivering The Register to 74 daily and 71 Sunday customers lor 6 months. He attends Ihe 7th grade at Forrestdale in Rumson. Frank enjoys all water sports and like to go crabbing. Robert Eggers, ol 78-A Eaton Cresl Drive. Eatontown delivers to 39 daily and 43 Sunday Register readers. He is 13 years old and goes to Memorial School in Eatonlown. Bob enjoys a good game ol soccer.


William Butler, ol 7 Church Street. Middletown has been a carrier lor one year. Bill delivers to 29 daily and 23 Sunday subscribers. He enjoys playing baseball and likes to go deep sea fishing.


Todd Roser, ol 291 Neil Ave., has been delivering The Register in the Bellord area tor one year. Todd started his route with 25 dally and Sunday subscribers and now delivers to

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to 51 daily and 49 Sunday subscribers. She is a cheerleader, plays the trumpet In Ihe school band, and enjoys working with children. Nancy would like to manage a "day care center.'




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36. Todd has a variety ol pels including fish, birds,- and a "cobra snake." He attends Bayshore Junior High School and is in the 9th grade. He is an avid soccer player and spectator. John Mulholland, of 132 Heulitl Road, Colts Neck has been with Tha Register for over one year He delivers to 13 daily and Sunday subscribers. John is a Freshman al Red Bank Catholic where he plays on the soccer team


To; Circulation Mgr., Dally ft Sunday Register Ona Reglttar Plata, Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701 Recommendation lor Carrier Ol tha Week



* » « •»••• * W H M In M m IWMatM. M r t a •MJMW**! M KMMto Mum tntf Mm. TMm •Tn.M • Ml • r w « » In NiftmalthMCn.Mi.aeintCKIc* • » • * • . • O P E N DAILY 1 O 0 S 4 T U R D 4 Y 10 " . S U N D A Y 1 1 J


The Daily & Sunday Register One Register Plaza • Shrewsbury, N. J. e 542-4000


Sunday Register


The need to keep the family together By JANE McCOSKER Director of Public Informal!** Moamoatk County Board ol SocUl Servictt America loves to celebrate. In 1»T», its the Year of the Child, in 1980 we will salute the Year of the Family. In our celebrations we perpetuate myths — that children are docile and obedient, that families are "together," composed of a mother and father and two curlyheaded adorable children. Now the sanctity of the home is being violated and the family falls apart. Our social and economic systems conspire to break up families, rather than to achieve the pious goal enunciated by our welfare bureaucracies: to strengthen family life. In New Jersey as well as the rest of the nation a series of policies has been formulated over the years that is geared to individuals and individual programs. Everything and everyone is categorized - disabled, elderly, blind, black, white, Asian, Hispanic, widowed, psychiatric, retarded, crippled, - the list of descriptive labels is interminable. Programs, excellent in many cases, have been devised for each of these categories. "Let's consider the whole person and the family," emphasized Albert Feuchtwanger, project director of the Monmouth Family Center, recently when we were deploring "the system." "What is disturbing to me is that our programs instead of enhancing and promoting family life, do just the opposite. "Let's talk about people rather than the illness," he continued. "We should put together a human service

HELPING HAND system concerned about people, to meet all kinds of needs." Al gave me a copy of the study of the Musto Commission that calls for the reorganization of state and county social service agencies to improve the " efficiency and quality of service delivery." It recommends the optional creation of a single agency within county government that would perform the functions of both a County Welfare Board and a DYFS I the New Jersey Division of Youth and Family Services) county office. Monmouth County opted for this single agency in 1974, four and one-half years before the Musto Commission study was published in June. 1979 The agency is the Monmouth Family Center. No other counties have chosen to follow the unification route, and since the commission report just appeared, its other recommendations have not been implemented.

Certainly the Monmouth Family Center strives to keep families together — that's what its name means But laws and systems hamper this fine idealistic goal For instance/child welfare legislation provides reimbursement to place children out of the home. Funds for family counseling, for shelters for brief respite from family turmoil, for preventive and supportive services are sometimes paltry, if nonexistent The New Jersey Legislature has provided $250,000 for fiscal year 1980, to "keep families intact" in emergencies Our county will receive approximately $6,400 The Family Center will attempt to use these funds wisely to help families who might have to be separated because of non-payment of rent or utilities, malfunctioning of a furnace or other household disasters. However, such Bandaid measures fail to reach the heart of the matter ~ preserving the family We don't even know how to define "the family" anymore Is it at least one adult and a child? Is it an adult couple? The U S . Census Bureau "found that as of March 1978 one of every five American households consisted of just one person, up a staggering 42 percent since 1970 Moreover, census experts have estimated that nearly half of all children born today will spend a meaningful portion of their lives with only one parent." A case history dramatically illustrates how the pres ent system "rewards" the breakup of families: Mrs Linda A., a divorced mother with no alimony, not un welfare, struggles to support her two boys. Frankie. age 8. and James, age 9, (not their real names) Her apartment rent is horrendously high, her elderly automobile on

which she depends for transportation to her job suffers frequent expensive breakdowns Disciplining the boys seems an impossible never-ending task Keeping them up with their homework overwhelms the tired mother One day she beat James with a heavy belt when she found him hanging out on the street after dark Sometimes the boys wouldn t come directly home from school — "latch key" children they re called. Other incidents of alleged abuse of both children had occurred Neighbors reported the beatings to the Monmouth Family Center crisis intervention unit Examination by a physician revealed severe bruises and the children were considered to be endangered ' The boys were placed in the foster home of Mr and Mrs B , who made them welcome and comfortable A Monmouth Family (enter social worker called frequently at the Ms house, reassuring the children and advising the luster parents The same worker met regularly for about three months with the natural mother, Mrs A . and counseled her on handling the children, managing her household and discussed the factors that led to the alleged abuse After the crisis' period the case was turned over to a regular i generic i unit of the Monmouth Family Center in the Community where Mrs A lives Heavy caseloads and lack ol time prevent a social worker from calling frequently and regularly on the clienl What Mrs A really needs at this point is deep psychotherapy to enable her to cope with the problems that beset her Hut she can't aflord a private psychiatrist or psychiatric clinic and she is not eligible for Medicaid


Some problems in proper use of names By RAE UNUSAY Dear Rae: I've been a widow lor 14 years, and I know according to the eIIqurttr books, a woman Is " M n . John Smith" socially, forever. Her legal signature i i Mary Smith, and to put " M M . " In front of "Mary Smith" Indicates that she is a divorcee. However, after all these yean I find that very few ol my friends know or remember my husband, and if I list my name as "Mrs. John Smith," and somebody aski what my husband does, when I tell them I'm a widow, they are embarrassed and fluttered and express sympathy.

me as a person who has been married (which, after all, is important when you have three children), and the "Rae Lindsay" identifies me as me. Of course, I'm still listed as "Mrs. Alexander M. Lindsay" at my church, on my house mortgage, on several ongoing charge accounts and magazine subscriptions. But on all other situations that I can think of in the past five years when I've had to sign my name legally, formally, or even socially, it's been with the "Mrs." in parenthesis. My own stationery, which I use for business and social correspondence is headed s i m p l y " R a e Lindsay." This embarrasses me because I'm many years beyond Drop the " M r s . John needing sympathy. So, what Smith" and stick to "Mrs. should I do? A i this point I Mary Smith" and if someone have three sets of stationery: one with " M n . John Smith," one with " M n . Mary Smith" (so my friendi know me), and one with Just "Mary Smith." How do you solve this problem? N.R.B. Dear Mrs. N.R.B.: You've put your finger on a problem that affects most widows: one, unfortunately that doesn't have a simple answer, even though fortunately, it's not a serious problem...just an irritating one. Forgetting about husbands for the moment, as a businesswoman I must sign many, many letters with the name "Rae Lindsay." Because I hate that "Ms." designation—not only does it sound clanky, but having been married a good part of my life, I'm proud of it, unlike some women who may prefer the "Ms." because it doesn't reveal whether they have ever been married or may be divorced— so I always sign my name" (Mrs.) Rae Lindsay." According to protocol then, that could actually identify me as a divorcee. But I don't think that really matters. The "Mrs." identifies


thinks It would simplify things if we all had the same name. He says, "How will it be when you go to Parents' Night or anything with the schools, If the kids have one name and you have another." Since we're moving to a new town, it would be easier to start off fresh, but I'm balking. Please advise me. Beth

Dear Beth: It's really very thoughtful and sensible would like to adopt my chil- for Dan to legally adopt is rude enough to ask about your "divorce," you can jus- dren (Sarah 12. and Sean, 8) Sarah and Sean, but 1 can't tifiably embarrass them by legally, but I have tome real counsel you to change their announcing you're a widow! doubli about changing their names in the process Their (I find, no matter how I sign names, even though I know he father and his name were a my name, that people always will be a good father to them-, legacy he left them: if you think I'm divorced anyway.) and the kids love him. Dan change their names, in effect. Dear Rae: I've been a widow for four yean and next month I'm going to marry a wonderful man. My fiance




fort to tell them ihatvou are you've wiped him out of their Mrs So-and-so, and the kids lives—not a psychologically last name l i different sound idea at all. Today, There is no reason why when almost one out of two marriages ends in divorce, there is a lot of name-changing going on. Even if schools and Other authorities get confused, it takes very little ef-


Dan can't .adopt the children. even though they continue to use the last name given to them by their natural father

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Thanks to a lot of generous people in your town, the United Way supports a wide range of human services for people who really need them. A lot of ordinary people with extraordinary dedication devote long hours looking at budgets and community needs to determine how the money you give can be J^^. used to your community's best advantage, m ^ Thai's how United Way works. And why. I H K ^ Thanks bo you. It works for all or us U n i t e d W a y Si! • ,.„,„ s,.., i,., n . M,O,,,,,. i,,., «„.„,.,„,„ c,,,.~,. OF MONMOUTH COUNTY

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T h e Sunday Register



Actor learns gravy isn't drink Talking 9 CELEBRITY 'turkey COOKBOOK

|T One of the silver linings to the cloud of riling meat pfices is the wider availability of turkey parts and prod J jets, good news for both calorie-counters and cholesteroljjfetchers, because turkey is so much leaner than meat. J«J Just a few short years ago turkeyburger, turkey hot JfJjgs, turkey ham and bologna were hard to find outside of •falorie-conscious California J« What to do with these trim turkey alternatives? If you k me, I could write a book. And I did: "The Year-Round rkey Cookbook" (18.95), McGraw-Hill). Here are a few of my personal favorites:

By JOHNA BUNN HOLLYWOOD - "I had to go on a diet. I was sort of into spaghettis and a lot of grease. Until I was 21,1 thought gravy was a beverage," poker-faced McLean Stevenson said over lunch in his dressing room. The lean and lanky television rtar of NBC's "Hello, Larry" is a nonstop talker, a funny guy who delights in putting people on, an enthusiastic surf fisherman, and occasional cook. A product of Bloomingdale, III., and a distant relative of the late Adlai Stevenson, McLean blames his unwanted avoirdupois on "a good Midwestern diet of corn, potatoes and meat loaf. "Now, I'm more selective. I eat a diet of high protein,


fresh vegetables and fruit. Listen, it's easier to cook fresh vegetables than to stand there and open up a can. I broil most of my food," he said. McLean cooks in his Hollywood bachelor pad "Do you want to hear about my best, all-time favorite dish?" he asked eagerly. "Did you ever hear of chicken cacciatore, hunter style, as It's actually cooked in Italy? We bastardize chicken cacciatore in this country. Chicken cacciatore is an authentic Italian dish from northern Italy. In some restaurants over there, you can still get it. "The only two things that hunters would keep when away for two or three days were olive oil and wine. So it's chicken cooked in olive oil, and just a minute before it's done you drop in some wine. Use any good, cheap white wine. I make mine In a deep frying pan so it's not what you would call a weightwatcher's dish. The only thing I add to it is chopped spinach, because that's how they do it In Italy. You can use oregano or basil if you like. Cook It over a low flame and it's terrific." The performer thoroughly enjoys taking his nine-year-old daughter out, except when autograph seekers descend. "When I walk through a market, there are times when I would like to crawl into a huge baggie and escape. That's probably a bad choice because people can still see ya," he said wryly. "I tend to let my daughter decide what to do about autograph seekers. If she says, 'I wish we didn't have to,' I usually decline saying, 'I'd rather not but thanks for asking.' The funny thing is, it's often easier to sign it than decline or make an explanation. The only thing is I never want my daughter or her friends to think whatever I do is more important than what any other father does." ' Stevenson enjoys surf fishing when he's not working. "It's a great way to kind of get away from everything. I get a bucket of bait and an eight-foot surf casting rod and go out somewhere away from people and just catch fish in the surf. Unfortunately, the best places to surf fish are not in Los Angeles, because we are blessed with.5,000 pounds of kelp to every two inches of beach. Occasionally I cook my catch but generally I throw them back. I catch yellow tall. The best luck I've had in cooking is with mackerel. I skin them and broil them with butter and salt.' "I've caught everything surf fishing from a 50-pound sting ray to a five-pound Spanish mackerel," McLean said. Occasionally he goes bone fishing, but his biggest thrill is tarpon fishing. "Tarpon are fun but they are absolutely worthless. They have jaws like steel. You may get 100 strikes but catch only one. I've gone to the tarpon derbies two years running and I've yet to catch one. I've had them on the line, however." He finds the best tarpon fishing off the western coast of Florida. "Some guys pay $500 to enter the derby. Last year's winner won (275,000. There's quite an incentive!''

TURKEY PARM1GIANA 1 egg or 2 egg whites or >/<-cup defrosted no-cholesterol substitute 2 tablespoons salad oil 1 pound turkey breast slices Mi cup seasoned dry bread crumbs ^ teaspoon salt dash pepper 3 ounces tomato paste Vi cup fat-skimmed turkey or chicken broth 1 clove garlic, minced 1 teaspoon oregano 4 ounces part-skim mozzarella cheese shredded parsley Fork-blend egg and oil. Dip turkey breast slices into 4 egg mixture, then coat sides lightly with the bread ' crumbs. Arrange turkey in a single layer on a cookie sheet ' prepared with non-stick spray. Bake 8 to 10 minutes at 450 ' degrees, until golden and crisp. Do not turn. Transfer to an oven-proof platter. Combine salt, pepper, tomato paste, broth, garlic and oregano. Simmer uncovered over moderate heat until thickened. Then spoon over turkey, Top with cheese, then broil until cheese bubbles. Garnish with parsley. Makes . four servings, about 275 calories each (10 calories less per Jerving with egg whites or substitute.) SPEEDY SKILLET - . ¥i cup (frounce can) unsweetened pineapple juice 10-ounce package frozen cut broccoli ^-cup peeled, chopped onion (fresh or defrosted) V«-cup chopped bell pepper (preferably red or red and green, fresh or frozen I McLEAN STEVENSON 2 tablespoons soy sauce 2 teaspoons cornstarch 1 pound unsliced turkey ham, cut into 1-inch cubes Free eye screening slated at Riverview Combine pineapple juice, broccoli, onion and pepper. RED BANK — A free eye direction of Dr. Lawrence Cover and cook 3 minutes. Uncover and stir vegetables health screening program for Frieman, is is specially dewell Cook until tender but crisp. Combine soy sauce and area residents will be pro- signed to detect evidence of cornstarch and stir into simmering skillet until mixture vided on Wednesday at Riv- glaucoma or general eye disthickens slightly. Add ham and heat through. Makes four erview Hospital. ease in individuals not alservings, about 220 calories each. (Turkey botogrta, turkey The screening, part of a ready under care of eye docsalami or turkey pastrami may be substituted for the statewide effort, will be held tors. turkey ham: 280 calories per serving with turkey bologna from 2 to 4 p.m. in the outpaor turkey salami; 200 calories per serving with turkey tient clinic of the hospital's pastrami,) East Wing. The program, under the


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Chicken Cacciatore, Hunter Style (Serves Z) 1 chicken fryer, weighing 2Vi to i lbs. salt, freshly ground black pepper olive oil 1 clove garlic, optional Vi cup dry white wine 1 pound fresh spinach Cut chicken into serving pieces. Rub each piece with salt, pepper. Heat olive oil in a large frying pan to about the depth of '* inch. Add chicken pieces. When they are golden brown, add garlic and wine. Wash spinach carefully in several waters to remove sand. Dry well on absorbent towels. Pick over spinach carefully, discarding any tough or damaged leaves. Chop spinach fine; add to chicken pieces. Cover, cook few minutes or until spinach is barely cooked. Serve at once with white wine, tossed green salad, cheese for dessert. AFTERTHOUGHT: If desired, chicken can be left whole, trussed and tied with string. If more flavoring is desired, saute one small chopped onion in olive oil with garlic before adding whole chicken. Lift out cooked onion before browning chicken. For a touch of herbs, add 2 tbsps. chopped parsley, 1 tsp minced fresh oregano or basil to the chicken during last few minutes of cooking. Deliriously different and simple!

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The Mag The? Sunday SUNDAY, OCTOBER

Fore fore



Sammy accepted his height at 48 Q: Being thart in nature hai never seemed to bother Sammy Davis, Jr. I'm a big fan of Ml — and I'm also ihort. Any Idea now he feels aboal nil height - and how he's learned to cope with it? — Sidney C , Lai Vegas A: TTiough he's only 5 foot 3 inches — Sammy's a giant of a man — heart-wise and talent-wise. Now in his 90s, he admits that his height bothered him till he was about 48. "I did a lot of things to prove I was as good as a man who's 8 foot 4 inches," he reveals. "I ran after women to prove that I was as good as the big guys. God made me little like this, and he made me little for a reason. It took me a long time to come to terms with what I look •ttke — what my size is — and what my weight is." Q: What's the real reason so many stage performer! have a reputation for booting it up? — Mathilda O'B., Pasadena, Calif. A: Laurence Olivier once explained it this way: "It's a dreadful, dreadful temptation ... sitting there in that dressing room from 6 to 8 with absolutely nothing to do, except possibly fret. And so actors begin drinking. And they drink during the play and they drink after the play. Years and years ago," recalled Sir Laurence, "Ralph Richardson and I made a mutual pact. We promised each other not to drink until the curtain went down — and we kept that pact. Q: Whatever happened to Errol Flynn's ion, Sean? Did he become an actor like hit father? — Barbara James, Pittsburgh A: No. The sad story is that young Flynn, a combat photographer, was reported missing in Cambodia and his body was never found.

HALDKMAN: NewV.P. Q: Has H. R. llaldeman gone back to advertising and opened up his own agency? — L. Anderson, Memphis A: No. The former White House chief of staff and convicted Watergate conspirator has gone to work for a real estate concern based in LA. (The David Murdock Development Co.) Haldeman's the new v.p. in charge of "business development." "It's a great opportunity to expand my horizons," he says. Stay tuned for further developments.

« : Now that Billy-boy Carter is loose again, will he be Joining the campaign trail with the president, their mother and nil sliter-ln-law Roialynn? - M.N.D., Youngs town, Ohio A: Not unless the Republicans put him on the payroll — or the Democrats employ an editor to do instant retractions when Billy opens his mouth. . Q: I have a bet going with my husband that there ii no real radio station with the call letters "WKRP" like In that TV show. Am I right or wrong? - Mrs Sally K., Pittsburgh A: You were right until this past September when an AM radio station in Dallas, Ga., was granted the call letters of the popular TV series by the FCC. DAVIS: Moot-! g l u t Q: If we want to cat down on government •pending, why don't we close down the Patent Office? Il'i always been my theory that by BOW almost everything of consequence has already been Invented. What do you think? — Andy C , Pittsburgh A: We think your motive Is laudable — but Implausible. Conceding the world could well do without some bizarre and dangerous "advances," life would be a great deal less pleasant, comfortable, convenient or worthwhile without some everyday inventions. Many well-known people have gotten into the invention act, for fun or for money. Here are a handful: Oscar Hammerstein had 30 patents on a cigar-making machine. Danny Kaye (with a partner) invented a blowout toy. Herb Shriner co-invented a combination harmonica-water pistol called "Harmonigun." Lillian Russell dreamed up a trunk which unfolded into a dresser complete with cosmetics, mirror and lighting fixtures. Hedy Lamarr co-patented a secret communications systems for torpedo control. Q: I'm sure I recogniied Marvin Mltchelun In Madrid bat didn't have the nerve to aik him If that wai who he was. Will you please check and find out If It was the famous divorce lawyer? And If so, who could be the next big name he wai working on? — James R., Staten Island, N.Y. A: OUT Mitchelson information is that Marvin's mission to Madrid was to sew up the "palimony" suit involving El Cordobes, Spain's number one bullfighter who recently came out of retirement. Send your questions to Hy Gardner, "Glad You Asked That," care of this newspaper, P.O. Box 11748, Chicago, III., M611. Marilyn and Hy Gardner will answer ai many questions ai they can In their column, but the volume of mall makes personal replies Impossible.

Q: When Joe Namath made his stage debut recently playing the lead In "Picnic," was be really hailed as another Brando? Steven Simpson, Green Bay, Wli. A: Not quite! But Broadway Joe did make points with his performance (at the University of Akron in Ohio) with critic Dick Snippy of the Akron Beacon Journal. "He has stage presence," said Snippy "There is conversational ease in his delivery, and he evidently has what passes for virility these days." That's tantamount to a touchdown in the acting profession!

ARAFAT: Hidden pupils y: So many Arab leaden, Including PLO leader Yaiir Arafat, wear dark glasses In every photo you see of them. How come? — F. Hanes, Cincinnati A: In Arafat's case, it's to prevent people from seeing his pupil dilations and "reading" his responses, according to Psychology Today. "When you are interested in something," explains noted anthropologist E. T. Hall, "your pupils dilate. If I say something you don't like, they tend to.contract. The Arabs have known about the pupil response for hundreds if not thousands of years. Since people can't control the response of their eyes, which is a dead giveaway, many Arabs, like Arafat, wear dark glasses, even indoors."



The Magazine (,t The Sunday Moqnter . '

Forest fire-fighting —

Facing the Camera —

In observance o/ Fire Prevention Week, feature writer Zeau Conover DuBois throws today's magazine feature spotlight on the men who are prepared to fight forest fires in much of the wooded areas of Monmouth County 3



In a" ienierlold special, the Associated Press focuses in , words andpicluces on a coualry boy who has made good,' He's singer-mysicifip Fjoy,CJ^rk who has been performing prolesslbhatly for most 6'his lite e-9

Winless in their five games, the football Giants today play host to the expansionist Tampa Bay Buccaneers, the National Football League's only undefeated team. Inquiring photographer Joe Siegel asks "What's wrong with the Giants?". 12 Backgammon 14 Horoscope 12 Books 14 Music 6 CB Break 7 Pats and People.... 11 Chess 14 Photograph* 10 Coins 11 Record Review 5 i Cro ia WQf d P uul».. 16 Rolling Stone 7

Chief photographer Don Lordi and Section Warden Albert Younger of Lakewood are grounded in front of a tall tower which helps firefighters spot forest blazes in many portions of Monmouth County. In addition to the color cover photo, Mr. Lordi also is responsible for those that accompany feature writer Zeau Conover DuBois' story on forest f iref ighting. • m i t riioci '.•'/'

*SmoKey fhe Bear s number 1 By ZEAU OONOVER DaBOIS LANOKA HARBOR - "Only you can prevent forest fires!" This admonition from the furry fellow in campaign hat and dungarees, fire shovel at the ready, is familiar to several generations of Americans. Smokey the Bear is the symbol not only of the National Forest Fire Service, but the mascot of the New Jersey Slate Forest Fire Service, whoss central, or B Division, is headquartered here in Ocean County. He gets a big assist in his job by some 400 trained firefighters whose job is to protect the woodlands from the Hantan River to the Mullica River in Burlington County, the territory comprising B Division. "We are Smokey the Bear," declares Richard Bentz of Englishtown, assistant to Senior Fire Warden Donald Sloan of division headquarters. "Of all cartoon characters," Bentz says, "Smokey is number one. He's the most widely recognized and well-known by everyone from age two up." How do these forest firefighter do their job? Suppose a brush fire breaks out in pine woods near Lakewood. II might be spotted from one of the fire towers in the Central Division, in Lakewood the one located just behind Paul Kimball Hospital. The tower would call Section Warden Albert Younger of Lakewood, responsible for the division's eastern zone, running from Howell Township up to about the Earle Ammunition Depot and including Tinton Falls and Wayside. A fire service airplane might be dispatched, carrying water to the blaze and staying in position until the arrival of ground crews. Younger would head for the scene, dispatching more men if nscessary. The section warden and his, men are all equipped with heavy-duty, offthe-road type pickup trucks, especially modified for the rough work they're called upon to do. If local fire companies can be helpful and are equipped and trained for forest firefighting, they can be called out. At all times, in the event of major (ires, division headquarters are ready with more help. All told, the entire division force can be mustered quickly in the event of a disastrous fire, but this seldom happens, Bantz says. "It would be like sending out all the engines and having the firehouse bum down," he remarked. The same procedure would be followed in the event of woods fires in the western zone, comprising an area from Jackson Township and Including Freehold Township and part of Ocean County, or the northern sector, including Cheesequake, Manalapan, Millstone, Wickatunk and Marlboro. Section wardens for the western tone are Virgil Francis, Colliers Mills Game Management Tract, and Harold Stillwell, Middlesex County, northern zone. There are, Bentz says, some 10 section wardens in charge of the 700,000 acres in the division; each is responsible for about 70,000 acres each. They are paid by the state on a salaried basis. They may have between 6 to 12 districts in their section; district wardens are paid by the state on retainers, about $400 a year, and are used when needed. They are literally "paid by the fire." Each district warden in turn employs his own crew, again on a call-out basis, and may have eight to 10 men each. How Important is the forest fire service s job? Very, when the figures are examined. During the past 10 years, according to bulletins of the N JFFS, there has been an average of 1,660 forest fires that have burned 12,300 acres statewide. Worse, during 1977 (a very dry year) there were 158,850 fires which burned 2,896,485 acres. In the central division that year (this, of course, includes all of Monmouth) 1,033 fires broke out, burning of 14,900 wooded acres. The greatest number of fire starts, Bentz

FIRE TO WER — Albert Younger, field section tire warden, Bureau of Forestry, Forest Fire Service, scales the tall fire tower located near his Lakewood home. Younger is responsible tor the Central Division's eastern zone which runs from Howell township to the Earle Ammunition Depot, including Tinton Falls and Wayside. -

says, occur in the Toms River-Beachwood area, where there is a great deal of scrub pine which dries easily. Thankfully, he points out, the area is broken up and criss-crossed by roads so fires seldom become huge. Occasionally, in dry seasons, usually spring and fall, 300 to 500 fires break out there in a year. The division's southeren area, encompassing some of the vast Pine Barrens, has a potential for the destruction by fire of tens of thousands of acres. Always, of course, the most dangerous fire threat is to areas of heavy population. The most horrifying of fire service statistics Is that 99 percent of all forest fires are caused by man. More than 45 percent of all fires are classified "incendiary," or deliberately set, for reasons of "revenge, spite, sexual gratification or psychological impairment," a state report says. Close on the heels of deliberate intent as a fire cause comes children playing with matches, discarded cigarettes, cigars, etc., careless campers, improperly used equipment and sparks from railroad rights-of-way. .

In an average year, according to Bentz, the central division must cope with 700 to 1,000 fires, burning 4,000 to 5,000 acres of woodland. This year, he points out, so far, so good; it's been a very wet year, good for firefighters. How does the forest fire service cope with its job, containing fire with its threat of danger to wildlife, property and human life itself? Trained men familiar with their job and dedicated to it are the first line of devmfense, but the right equipment helps too, Bentz believes. The law allows the commandeering of able-bodied citizens and their vehicles, Bentz reminds, in the event of a dangerous fire. Here in New Jersey, a citizen called out to aid firefighters would be reimbursed for his labors, although this isn't the case everywhere. In some states, he'd be expected to consider it ample reward that he'd done his civic duty. Fortunately for most of us, this almost never happens, amends Bentz. Untrained personnel would only be a danger to themselves and others. "Our peoContinued on next page

Smokey the Bear pates-number one I I in fighting fires Ill



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(Continued) pie know what to do in a stress situation; they're highly trained," he says. On occasion, when specialized equipment might be needed, local construction companies could be called upon to step into the breach. The basic piece of fire-fighting equipment, as mentioned before, is the pickup; these are kept at the homes of fire service employees. They have been rebuilt with water tanks, reinforced where necessary and bottom-protected to take to the woods. They can carry some 300 gallons of water each, and mounted with metal cages, rollbars and equipped with four-wheel drive are a formidable tool. Bulldozers mounted with plows are available to cut fire breaks to starve a fire of fuel once it's knocked down. The men work in pairs, and usually about four men respond initially to a fire call, Bentz says. There are eight fire towers in the Central Division, manned only in the dry, or potential forest fire seasons. The second of the two overseeing the Monmouth area, besides Lakewood, is located in Thompson Park, Jamesburg Men with binoculars aren't all the service relies on for fire reports. Police and members of the public often report fires, as do aircraft overflying the area. Local fire companies sometimes work with the forest fire service, often standing by on fire perimeters to supply water. Some take advantage of a federal program enabling them to pick up used military vehicles and rebuild them for forest fire-fighting work.

SMOKE VS AIDES — Forest firefighters on call at Allaire State Park are, left to right, Charles Rhodes ot Allaire, Anthony Kopke ol Brick Township, Peter Whitnum ot Ortley Beach, William Geschke ot Neptune City and Albert Younger ot Lakewood. Tractor on trailer is specially made lor lighting lires by plowing a deep trench around the lire to keep it Irom burning in the organic matter above mineral soil It was designed by firelighters. .

Of course, the service mostly supplies its own water for the job; it owns tractor-pulled tankers of from 1,200 to 2,000-gallon capacity. A complete mechanic's shop is a must, complete with service trucks to go to breakdowns. A converted school bus has become a complete communications network providing instant contact with firefighters, and also serves as a mobile first aid station. Four tanker-planes can carry 300 gallons of water each to douse fire from the air; a helicopter can drop water or chemical. The present forest fire service isn't a new thing; its origins to back in New Jersey to IMS, when the need for forest fire protection was recognized. The first state Forest Protection Law was enacted in 1M6 and a township fire warden system begun in 1901. The present system was organized In 1W3. A statement of purpose and intent of the N.J. Bureau of Forest Fire Management, Forest Fire Service, says in part, "A forest fire which could have been prevented represents a total waste of resource! and taxpayer dollars...wildland fires on state and private lands which threaten human life or property...shall be considered emergencies and their suppression given high priority." Smokey will continue to carry the banner for forest fire prevention, and his best allies in the fight will be those who take his message to heart. A recent fire service poster depicts the famous bear surrounded by his woodland friends. The caption repeats his familiar message, "Only you can present forest fires," but adds, "We can't."

ONE OF 400 — Field Section Firewarden Albert Younger is one ol 400 trained firefighters whose job is to protect the woodlands from the Raritan River to the Mullica River in Burlington County.


Johansen aims to make the top By MARY CAMPBELL "There's a whole new generation of music makers now, you know," u y i David Johansen, who's In the group. "I think In the n u t two years there's going to be all different, new names at tbe top. I expect to be one. I Intend to •be." Johansen doesn't stop with this prediction. "Rod Stewart and people like that, well-known rock •tars now, are completely Insensitive to life in general," be says. "Their conspicuous consumption gets boring.'' So, when Johansen — whose second solo album, "In Style," on Blue Sky, is No. 115 on the best-selling chart of Sept. 22 - gets famous, will he become an insensitive lout himself ? " I ' v e thought about that," he says. "It is hard to say, really. But If you start out with a certain amount of taste in how you lead your public life, you probably stick to it, basically. "Bob Dylan is a good example. He's a person who has retained a certain amount of sensitivity. He never embarrasses his fans, I don't think. Maybe his music does sometimes, but I don't think bis public actions do. "You read something in the paper about a star you've admired sometimes and it's embarrassing. You say, 'How could I ever have liked him?' "You have a big responsibility to your fans." Johansen previously was lead singer in the New York Dolls, a group which made two records for Mercury, "New York Dolls" and "Too Much Too Soon," in 1973 and 74. and broke up In 1975. The group was popular in New | York and almost nowhere else. Its trademarks were campy glitter, self-assurance on stage and a witty but crude style.

Now Johansen is a solo singer and he calls the band which backs him the David Johansen Group. "When you're in your late teens and early 20s you can hide in a group," be says. "Now I'm older and I like to get a more two-fisted approach to life, man against the elements, so to speak. "You put your own name on It and you take responsibility. Also, if you have a group name, fans expect tbe u i « five guys every night. You put all that energy into it and somebody decides to leave and you have to go back and start over. "I know how much It takes to get a band off the ground. If it's your name, you're you and you'll always be you and that is something you can depend on." The glitter and outrageous costuming Is gone. He got bored with it, Johansen says. He adds that the image was too much of an albatross to carry around for a lifetime and he pities groups like Kiss that have a fixed costume image. The garb started innocently, he says. The Dolls couldn't afford good suits so they bought old, out-of-style suits and it went on from there. "We used to get a kick out of it." The Dolls' audience is always referred to as a cult audience. "It was better than starving," Johansen says. "I wasn't aware it was a cult at the time. In retrospect, it is easy for these things to slip into place. There were weird dressers in our crowds, as I recall." After the New York Dolls broke up, be says, "Syl Sylvaln and I bad a band we made a lfving from. We called it the Dolls at tbe time. I call It the Dollsettes in retrospect. "We ware under contract difficulties. We had to wait

David Jeaaasea till that cooled out. I wanted _ to play two nights a week and spend a lot of time at home. I was in a domestic situation at the time. It's very hard in this business to have a domestic life." Johansen is now divorced. He says, "The Dolls tome was a project we completed. Some say it ended in failure. To me, it was like an art project that we conceived and did. "We did lower the standards of an entire industry and that's something I'm

Johansen the godfather of punk rock. "I don't want to take responsibility," be says. And some have said the Dolls were ahead of their time. "I don't think so," he replies to that "I think we were at tbe right time. I think we were a much-needed shot in tbe arm of the music industry." He writes all his lyrics and likes to write melodies with members of the band. He plays keyboards, guitar and harmonica but sometimes thinks of a melody he can't Play.

Johansen sees a current resurgence in hard rock, which he calls "good for all concerned." He says, "Last year at this time they were Into lush arrangements with strings and things." The single from "In Style" is "Melody." "It's about a song and about a person i t the same time," Johansen says. "It's a rocker and an emotional one. I don't know if It's a girl or a song. Sometimes it's good not to know. It gives me more energy sometimes.

"When an album comes up I can write really well and efficiently under pressure. Then I don't analyse tbe words too much. If I did them way ahead, by the time It is time to make a record I may think they're too personal or something. It's better for me to put tbe words down and put the record out and worry about it later." He feds his best songwriting is yet to come.

"Reckless Crazy' on the album is a rocker about conspicuous consumption and the rape of the planet. It is done in a slng-songy kind of rock,ing way. That is kind of absurd in a way. "I think ballads should be about an explicit emotion as opposed to an explicit subject. I think rockers should nave a certain amount of tongue-in-cheek about them. I think rockers should be absurd."

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RECORDS Best-selling records of tbe week based on Cashbox magazine's nationwide survey: 1. "Sad Eyes," Robert John 2 "My Sharona," The Knack . 3. "Sail On," Commodores 4. "Don't Bring Me Down." Electric Light Orchestra 5. "I'll Never Love This Way Again," Dionne Warwick «. "Don't Stop 'TU You Get Enough," Michael Jackson 7. "Lonesome Loser," UtOe River Band 8. "Rise," Herb Alpert 9. "Pop Muiik," M 10. "Bad Case of Loving You," Robert Palmer


Best-selling country-Western records of the week based on Cashbox magazine'sMU° n wl d esur ve v ;

1 " i t Mmt Be Love " Don Williams 2 "Just Good OT Boys," Moe Bandy A Joe S t a n l e y 3 "Fooh^Jim Ed Brown 4 Helen Cornelius

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j Travelers can develop weather eye By JANE MORSE Hurricanes like David and Frederic could drive people to drink. Could and did. As David and Frederic blew in, people living in their paths were not the only ones who had to scramble. Vacationers had to hunker down or change plans, too — as they have before and will again wherever Mother Nature delivers a Sunday punch. Even though travelers do talk about the weather, what can they do about it? Maybe more than you think. You could wind up giving yourself a good kick if you make deposits or advance payments on a trip before checking out the possiblity of weather upsets and determining what can happen to your m mey if they do occur. What's better is to tie a string around your finger and remember this: When you want to leave home and like it, go first to the library. What you're after are books on cli natology. Listed under "Weather" in the card catalog, you'll normally find titles such as "The Weather Almanac," "Climatic Atlas of the United States" or "World Weather Record." While none of these might light up your life under normal circumstances, when you're about to be a trip-taker they're better than a free ride to the airport. The thing is that all too often tourist literature sloughs off the subject of weather by giving the "average" daily temperature. What you're really working toward are answers to core questions like: "Can you swim or sunbathe?", "Will it be good weather (or golf?" What kind of clothes should I take?" And the average daily temperature won't move you far forward. It's the other figures that do: the average daily high temperature, the average daily low, known extremes of both and daily humidity. Word on peculiarities is useful, too, such as anything on regular or irregular periods of hot winds, cold winds, high winds, fog, smog, drought or prolonged rain You can learn at what time of year you're likely to encounter a heat wave or a hurricane. The worst things are usually seasonal, and like blizzards, experienced only in certain geographic areas Big point to remember is that almost every area does have some climatic peculiarity. Chicago is, of course, well-known as the Windy City, whereas Tampa's reputation as the nation's lightning capital is far less familiar. A little deeper reading will teach you that rainfall is not nearly so illuminating as reports on the number of sunny days vs. cloudy days, or the number of days with rainfall. You should also know that some rains fall mainly down the drain — that is, so fast that they can be forgotten. Someday, the whole world

will have comfort indices — a kind of adjusted temperature report that takes in what things are really, like when you calculate humidity or wind-chill. Someday. Not now. Rumor has it certain chambers of commerce would rather immolate themselves than see this come out. "> So is history all you have to depend on if you want not current but advance news? In effect, yes. Here's how the report card reads: • The National Weather Service does do things like "90day" and "30-day" outlooks, but they deal with little beyond temperature, concern the U.S. only and don't come With strong guarantees. Siity percent accuracy is considered good. • There are three- to fiveday forecasts in most newspapers, on TV and regular or "weather band" radio. In accuracy they range from

marginally to substantially better than climatology. However, if you don't have access to your chosen destination's papers, TV or radio reports, you're still up against it. • Sometimes investing in a phone call to the area's "weather" number will pay off. More and more of these now offer recorded reports that include the five-day forecast, although the majority give only today-tonight-tomorrow news. • You can call your local weather service office for longrange U.S. forecasts, but "this is not encouraged" for reasons of manpower. "We haven't forgotten the public," says a spokesman. "We hope to make possible a computer-response forecast. In other words, you could dial a selection of several hundred cities." Meanwhile, not all weather service offices have direct lines. In many cities, you'll need to listen to a

recording before your call rings through to a meteorologist. • For overseas reports, you're almost entirely dependent on the climatology books. Airlines can sometimes give you some "daily averages" and current temperature reports for the place you're going, but few if any tourist offices get or give out any actual forecasts. Travel agents should be able to get Information on climatology for you (but be sure you're given the full story, not just high-low averages). In any event, the state of the art is such that forecasts don't really forewarn the traveler much better than history does — and history often gives more useful details. But pay attention: The weather service yells "Watch!" when tt means stay alert and "Warning!" when tt means do something. Such no-

tices are given when hurricanes, tornadoes, severe thunderstorms, flash flooding and winter storms are imminent or occurrimg. They indicate a hazardous situation. To indicate am incovenient situation (dense fog, high winds, blowing dust), the weather folks issue "travel advisories" to radio stations, newspapers, and auto clubs. The news can't be counted on to arrive much ahead of of the action — 36 hours ahead on "watches" is considered good, 12 hours is good for "warnings." A tornado, of course, is a "sudden onset" event that can ' mean only minutes warning. SU1I, for travelers, "watch" and "warning" are truly words to get excited over. By keeping a weather eye out for them, you may have time to change course before more than raindrops fall upon your head.


Daniels loves to sign autographs •


FOUNDER AND CREW — Charlie Daniels, seated, who has worked 20 years to gel lo the point where people ask lor autographs, is surrounded by members ot his band, Irom left, Freddy Edwards, Mark Fitzgerald, Joel DiGregorio, Gary Allen, and Barry Barnes albums (one, "Fire on the Mountain," went gold) before moving to Epic four years ago. "Million Mile Reflections," the title of which refers to the band's grueling road schedule .of up to 200 dates a year, means more to Daniels than just a commercial breakthrough. The album is dedicated to Ronnie Van Zant, Lynyrd Skynyrd's late lead singer, with a mournful "Reflections" and an untitled poem by Daniels on the back cover serving as remembrances. Daniels' voice grows soft. "We put in a lot of touring together with the Skynyrd's boys and we got to understand each other." Home is a farm in Mt. Juliet, Term , where he lives with his wife and teen-age son and raises quarterhorses and Hereford cows. Success isn't likely to (low Daniels down much, either; "I couldn't imagine this band

doing fewer than 100 to 12S dates a year. I don't wanna take no year's sabbatical and go see some guru in the Himalayas to learn the secret of life. I don't think there's too many secrets to life, really." Despite the jovial atmosphere backstage before the Show, Daniels is all business. First, he runs the five-piece horn section the band's been using through a song intro over and over, finally deciding, "I guess it's just not a horn song, fellas." After pausing to greet a gaggle of friends and hangers-on, Charlie launches into some serious guitar pickin'. One at a time, the other band members join in, until the whole group is engaged in a high-speed version of "Will the Circle Be Unbroken," which will appear in the set that night. Then, following Daniels' lead, they shift into a surprisingly solid jazzy groove, something they've never tried on record.


There's a big boom in scanners for persons interested in monitoring two-way By MIKE WENDLAND communications. That group also boasts a The growth in the use of scanning rapidly growing membership of several monitors is expected to average 18 percent thousand. this year, making the sophisticated little First developed in 1988, scanners have radios among the hottest things in bobby come a long way over the past decade. radio. The early models required costly and Since scanners started to be used by the often hard-to-obtain crystals for each fregeneral public in the late 60s, almost five quency. Today's scanners, available in everymillion units have been sold, according to thing from pocket portable models to industry figures. The Electra Co., makers of elaborate, blinking controls, are fully synthe Bearcat scanner line, says scanners have thesized. now penetrated 5 percent of all U.S. households. This year alone, the industry is foreThey can be programmed to cover any casting sales of $240million. frequency by just punching in the selection on a keyboard. The more sophisticated units can "Everybody is aware of the CB boom and electronically "search" a given range o' the boom in amateur radio," says Robert A. frequencies, stopping on those with activity. Hanson, W9AIF, a Chicago ham and scanner expert for Electra. "But what most people And if you don't know what frequencies to haven't noticed is how so many of the CBers listen to, pick up your phone and dial and hams are also into scanning." 317-894-1230 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Richard Murphy, the firm's marketing Eastern Standard Time. services manager, says company research That's the number of Electro's "Betty indicates that more than one-third of scanner Bearcat," a pleasant-sounding lady who has owners listen to their monitors over six hours a computerized printout of FCC frequency a day. If so, the intensity of use rivals that of allocations to various public service agencies even the most rabid CBer or ham. such as police and fire departments. At least two nationwide clubs are in exThe service, which has been used by istence, SCAN, for Scanner Association of 200.000 people over the past couple of years, North America, claims membership of is free to anyone willing to pay the cost of a 20,000. Its address is Suite 1212, 111 E. long-distance call. I tried it, and In a matter Wacker Drive. Chicago, III., 60601. of less than a minute I had a list of seven The Radio Communications Monitoring iriit> .list nciUcMHif tMSSjiiHswother^ah**! ob MIBVI «='" n " z l 1 o* l»wi UDVK ,'. l.',vih on h'l'rf

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Now 42, Daniels grew up in Wilmington, N.C., nourished by the music of Bill Monroe and Elvis Presley. Turning professional at 21, Daniels commenced almost a decade of leading Top 40 copy bands like the Jaguars around the Southeast in what he calls "an awful lot of beer joints." In 1963, a song that Daniels co-authored called "It Hurts Me" ended up on the B side of Presley's "Kissin' Cousins." By the time Daniels hit the Nashville session scene in 1967, he sported a reputation as an ace guitarist and fiddler, which led to work with Flatt and Scruggs, Ringo Starr, Marty Robbins and Bob Dylan. Despite the heady company, the lure of performing live with his own group proved irresistible. After one failed LP for Capitol, Daniels assembled his band and settled down on Kama Sutra, where he turned out five


Bm. I A U YOUNG vrrwi ifcj/~By JON NEW BEDFORD, Mas*. - Charlie Daniels is chatting with a group of fans and signing • few of the "thousands of pictures" that he carries around for the purpose. "I feel like I owe it to em," he eiplains later. "It's taken me 20 years to get to the point where people ask for an autograph, and I'm happy to give it." After eight years, 10 LPs and endless miles of roadwork, the Charlie Daniels Band, described by its founder as a "big, six-piece rhythm section," has a platinum album, "Million Mile Reflections," and a hit single, "The Devil Went Down to Georgia." "Devil," like Daniels' 1872 smash, "Uneasy Rider," is a fast-paced novelty reminiscent of Johnny Cash's "A Boy Named Sue," highlighted by Daniels' blazing fiddle work. Back in Daniels' dimly lit motel room, this affable giant ruminates on why his band could storm the Top 40 so succcessfully. "We've been workin' a lot of years and I think there were a lot of radio people just waiting for us to come up with something they could put on the air. We're tickled to death, of course, but we take things in stride. It's something we put a lot of effort into — I've been doing this kind of thing half my life."

Roy Clark: Country boy makes it big

ENERGETIC PERFORMER — Roy Clark turns on the energy as he performs for an appreciative audience in North Tonawanda, N. Y.

By JAY SllARBIITT NORTH TONAWANDA, N Y . (AP) - Roy Clark is dog-tired when he gets in the car. It's 1 a.m., an hour after the second of two shows he and his 11-member troupe have played at the Melody Fair Theater. He's startled to see two elderly couples waiting outside In the cold night air. The 3,400 country mualc fans who packed the little theater here have gone, all but these four who hope to meet him. "They've been waiting all this lime?" he asks, genuinely touched. "Let's stop a second." Like an oldfashioned campaigner, he lives them a warm howdy, swaps small talk, hugs the womenfolk, poses with them for Instamatic history. Two of three flashbulbs don't fire. But the old folks are tickled beyond repair at meeting Roy Clark, the "Hee Haw" star, the frequent "Tonight" show guest, the hcadliner in l«is Vegas. "Can't believe it," Clark says later, gratified at their enthusiasm, as he heads back to nearby Buffalo to grab a night's rest before the next day's two shows. He still gets an obvious kick from such diehard fans, even though he's played professionally for 32 of his 46 years and now, despite his plain-folks style, is a wealthy man. He owns a mansion in Tulsa, Okla., where he and his wife, Barbara, have lived since 1976. He files his own twin-engine, nine-seat, $1 l million Mitsubishi propjet. And his varied business interests include real estate, cattle, horses, two radio stations and a minor league baseball team, the Tulsa Drillers. But he never forgets that.the two-way admiration, fans for the star and star for the fans, is the traditional way of country music, even in Yankee land. No matter that his music isn't pure country. Clark, a short, good-natured man with a barrel chest and thick, muscular arms and wrists, is of sturdy country stock, born in tiny Meherrin Va., midway between Richmond and Danville. And, he start! his show with the Hank Snow classic, "I'm Movin'On." But his "medley of hits" includes "Yesterday, When I Was Young," by Charles Azvanour, a good ol' boy from France. He does "Dueling Banjos" with his sidekick, Buck Trent, but he also plays "Laura's Theme." And, after fiddling a bluegrass tune, he'll pick up hit 12-string Ovation guitar for some flamenco work. Country he is. Yet "Makin' Music," a new album he cut with bluesman Gatemouth Brown last year, includes "Caldonia," the old Woody Herman hit, and "Take the A Train," a jaiz evergreen. Something for everyone. It no doubt bugs the

purists in Nashville But it's nothing new for Clark. It began when he was a kid, when his father, Hester, moved the Clark clan to Washington, D.C. It was there the senior Clark, a government worker who moonlights on guitar and banjo at area square dances, bought young Roy his first guitar, a $14.85 Sears Silvertone, for Christmas in 1947. In two weeks. Roy, already proficient on banjo and mandolin, was pitying guitar behind his dad, working his first date fef (l (4M now fetches up to $50,000 per gig) His rise to fame includes twice winning the National Banjo Championship while a teen-ager, a shot on the Grand Ole Opry and his first taste of the road — clubs, tiny theaters, even drive-ins. And my, wh.it memories. Such as the time at a Midwestern drive-in when "the weather was so bad we had to go inside and play through the p.a. system for the little speakers in the cars. "When we finished a song, instead of applaudin', they'd blow their horns. And you'd have to crack the door to see how well they liked it." An ulcer, of all things, drove the kid back to D.C. in 1951, when he cut his first record there, and In time even got his first royalty check. No matter that it was for exactly $1.98 "I was going to keep it, have it framed and all that," he grins But times got so bad I had to cash it." In 1960, he played his first Las Vegas date, backing Wanda Jackson, one of the first country singers to make it there, "and that was just about when everything started moving for me." It was the year he met Miss Jackson's Tulsa-based manager, Jim Halsey, who has guided Clark's career ever since, including the country "Laugh-In" show called "Hee Haw" that elevated Clark from minor celebrity to major star in the country constellation. Buck Trent, of Spartanburg, S.C., has worked Clark's show for six years. Another early road pal: Rodney Lay, a lanky bass guitarist from Coffeyville, Kansas. His five-man band opens Clark's show. "We've been working off and on together since '61," Clark says. "He had a rock 'n roll band when we first met. I mean, real weird. They had sprayed silver hair and wraparound dark glasses. "Terrible lookin' bunch. I tease 'em about it now." When Clark hits the one-nighter road nowadays, which he does 190 days out of a year ("We've cut back some") he usually flies. Two buses follow him, carrying instruments, sound gear and ether performers.

They consist of Fanci, a three-woman vocal backup troupe; Jimmy Henley, a 15-year-old banjo virtuoso Clark discovered in Taos, N.M., and Jimmy's father, James, a tall, quiet, courtly guitarist. Clark, who occupies the captain's seat in his plane, isn't a pretend pilot. He has an instrument rating and 4,500 hours logged, mostly twin-engine time. "I was one of those kids who stood in a field and heard an airplane coming and watched it all the way out of sight." says Clark. : He's aware light plane crashes have taken their toll of country music folk such as Jim Reeves, killed in 1964, and Hawkshaw Hawkins, Patsy Cline, Cowboy Copas and Randy Hughes, all killed in one crash in Tennessee a year earlier. "Yeah, but you figure, well, it's either going to happen or not," he says. "You can't dwell on it." In 1974, when he shifted from- a Cessna to the faster, pressurized Mitsubushi, he hired a co-pilot, who doubles as aide de camp. When Clark flies alone now, it's usually back home in Tulsa, in an old open-cockpit Stearman biplane. He takes it aloft for hammerhead stalls, loops, rolls and other aerial gyrations. This and even straight-and-level flight clears the head, he contends: "You don't think of all your problems. You can't afford to. That one thing I love about flying: It takes all your thoughts. "You're sitting up there, concentrating on nothing but flying. If anything music passes through my head, that's all it is, a passing thought. Everything else is total flying. "That way, it also gives me a fresh approach to music. I'm not caught up in music, all the music all the time." His propjet is a stubby, compact bird with weather radar and a beige paint job. It's registered as N7RC. Air traffic controllers used to ask if the RC meant the plane was one of the fleet owned by Royal Crown Cola. "I'd say, 'Naw, this is Roy Clark,'" Clark says. He winks. "Takes just one, then it gets out through the ATC grapevine." He told the tale while flying his plane on the relatively short run here from his last job, a one-night, two-show appearance at the Oakdale Musical Theater outside New Haven, Conn. He'd be playing the guitar in a few hours, singing, working his tall off. But right then, Roy Clark, country music star, was keeping the instrument needles centered and grinning like a kid. "The only way to go," Superpicker says. •

FIDDLER ON LOOSE — Alone in his dressing room kitchen, Clark loosen up on his fiddle before a performance in North Tonawanda, N. Y. Clark has logged 130,000 miles this year and will have appeared 190 days on the road by year's end.

Associated Press story by Jay Sharbutt

AN OBVIOUS KICK — Fans reach out as Clark leaves the stage after a performance. The country imusic slar Still aets an ntivinus kirk frnm mir.h dip-

hard fans, even though he has played professionally for 32 of his 46 years.

N7RC—THAT'S ME — Clark stands at the doorway of his twin-engine airplane after landing at the Buffalo, N. Y., airport for an appearance »*earhvlnntmll(>n; amunrt the

have quickly learned the plane doesn't belong to a soft drink company but to one of country music's top stars.


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By SANDY COLTON John DlDgman handle! Insurance matten for The Aitociated Pren. He'i «lto u avid amateur photographer and haa come up with theie •uggestlons for protecting yourself In c a i e o! a catastrophe. No one wants a fire, flood, hurricane or burglary. But if you are one of the unlucky ones, your earner! can save you a lot of trouble in settling the damages. Proving to an insurance company what you had, and what was damaged, lost or destroyed, can be one of the most difficult parts of getting an adequate settlement if your home is damaged in a catastrophe or burglarized. Receipts for purchases are fine, where available, but all too often they are long gone, or even destroyed in the catastrophe itself. This is where a photo inventory of your home and your valuable possessions can p r o v i d e good backup evidence. You can take such photos with any type of camera, even a little pocket model, so long as you can take clear pictures and move in close to your subject. Before you take the first picture of your inventory, do some careful planning. Go through every room in the house, and take a close look at what you have. Make a list of the specially valuable items. Don't forget the closets

PROOF POSITIVE — Mrs John Dingman photographs some ot the tamily silver tor their photo inventory. Her husband said that this step look a little longer than planned since she insisted in polishing il all betore the shooting session.

and basement where you may have some of the more valuable items like crystal and silver stored away. And don't neglect the jewelry you keep in a safe deposit box and wear only occasionally. When your inventory is complete plan out a day or two of shooting to record what you have. Start outside your home.

sible. Use color film - either slide film, which is easier to store, or print film. Once you have your photo inventory in hand, sit down and write a brief description Of What each photo shows. If you have receipts, clip them to the picture for further evidence. If you have no receipts you can make a realistic estimate of the value. Be sure it's realistic. An inflated estimate will fool no one, especially an experienced adjuster.

Next, move inside the house and take photos of each room. Try to pick angles that will show in two or three photos everything that is in each room, If you have a wideangle lens this should be easy. If not, just take more photos. And don't neglect the attic, basement and the clothes closets with the doors open so that you can see what is inside. When you've finished the overall shots, start taking closeups of the more valuable items you own. Spread silver and crystal out on the floor or a table so that you can see what you have. It often helps to include a ruler or yardstick to give some indication of the size. The same holds true for jewelry, expensive pottery and art work. If you have an expensive fur coat, have the wife model it. Don't forget your camera equipment. You can either borrow someone else's camera to make this shot or set it all up in front of a mirror with yourself and the shooting camera included in the picture. You should use a tripod, if you have one, or at least make sure the camera is braced securely so that the pictures are as sharp as pos-

Shoot all four sides of the house, if possible, and don't forget to take pictures of trees, shrubs and gardens that could be damged in firefighting efforts, flood or windstorms.

Finally, when your project is done, don't store it away in a closet or it may also disappear in the catastrophe. Keep it in a safe place, like a safe deposit box, where it will be intact should the need for it ever arise. Such an inventory is not proof positive, but it can be a strong argument if your possessions are ruined beyond recognition, and may well add dollars to your eventual settlement. There is a side benefit, too. Most of us don't realize just what we have. When you have totaled up the value of your home and i t s possessions you may well run to the phone to call your insurance agent and ask him to add a few thousand dollars to your coverage.

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