The Daily Register. Middletown controversy brewing Vuzzo overrules Chief McCarthy

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1 Racoon gets canned 'Bandit* caught in the act By GREG HENDERSON FAR HAVEN - When Betty Ann Ryan opened the front door of her home on 08 Lewis Lane, Fair Haven, yesterday she was met almost head on by a raccoon. Actually, it wasn't head on since the animal had managed to get its head caught in an empty breadcrumbs can while sifting through the garbage. Since the culprit couldn't see, it kept racing around in a frenzy, ricochetting off the garage door and the house. Rather than wrestle with the rampaging raccoon alone, Mrs. Ryan called the Pair Haven police. Her call was answered by Patrolman Michael Raleigh, who later was joined by Capt Louis De ViU>. The police approach was to don heavy gloves and try to dislodge the animal from the can by pulling at his tail on one end and the can on the other. No luck. But the combination of their yanking and the raccoon's gnawing caused the bottom of the can to fall off and at last the animal could see The first thing it spotted was a sturdy oak tree. With a hop, skip and klunk it made it to the highest branch in seconds. Enter Fair Haven Fire Chief Larry Hartman and Fireman Dave Binaco. As luck would have it, Hartman is also in the tree trimming business and he brought along his truck with the extension ladder and proceeded to cut off the raccoon's limb (Not the animal's leg. The tree.) Meanwhile, Tom Braun of the Manmouth County SPCA, Eatontown, had arrived on the scene He neatly caught the raccoon, can and branch as they plummeted to earth. The raccoon was placed in protective custody in Braun's truck and transported to the SPCA shelter A check with the SPCA revealed that the raccoon was released, sans can But so embarrassed! Rtgitler tt#m photo bv Carl For inn YES CAN This frightened raccoon is not wearing a hat, but a breadcrumbs can. The animal got its head stuck in the can yesterday while sifting through garbage at the home of Mrs. Betty Ann Ryan, 08 Lewis Lane, Fair Haven. The Daily Register VOL. 02 NO. 92 SHREWSBURY, N.J. FRDAY, OCTOBER 2, CENTS Middletown controversy brewing Vuzzo overrules Chief McCarthy By WARREN RCHEY MDDLETOWN - The Township Administrator has reversed a decision by Police Chief Joseph M. McCarthy and directed Patrolman rvin Beaver be reassigned from patrol division back to his former job as a detective in the township police force. The determination, announced yesterday, comes as resolution of a grievance filed by Beaver against the chief, charging that his reassignment last month was politically motivated. Mayor Robert J. Eckert said that Joseph Vuzzo made the determination after conferring with an attorney to return Beaver to the detective division beginning today Chief McCarthy, who is vacationing out-of-state this week, could not be reached for comment. McCarthy's attorney, Larry S. Loigman, said, "Chief McCarthy indicated to me that on return from his vacation he would sit down with me to discuss the possibility of litigation." Loigman said the chief would consider legal action against Vuzzo and the Township Committee "to protect the chief's power and authority in the day to day administration of the police department." Vuzzo and Beaver could not be reached for comment yesterday. As a result of the decision, at least 0 of the 5 members of the detective division are expected to request they be transferred out of the detective division in protest of what was termed "political interference" in the Beaver 'matter, according to a usually reliable source One detective contacted yesterday said he could "neither confirm nor deny" the report Mayor Eckert said that Beaver's grievance was based on the contention that he was transferred because of his activities as a state delegate of the local Policemen's Benevolent Association. According to an article in last month's "New Jersey's Finest ", a state PBA monthly, Beaver's transfer was " 'directly related to PBA duties' since he has been vocal concerning the department's use of special officers ' The article states Beaver contended that the Middletown Police were using special police officers in violation of a state attorney general opinion and a directive by the Monmouth County. Prosecutor's Office. The PBA monthly also quoted Beaver saying, " cast a negative vote at our PBA meeting on a motion to pay a legal bill incurred by Chief McCarthy. Two days later, McCarthy allegedly ordered my commander to write a letter requesting my transfer, and the next day was back in uniform." The Beaver transfer has been termed by Chief Mc- Carthy a part of an overall departmental reassignment. The transfer has also been said to have been due to an evaluation of Beaver's performance as a detective by Detective Lieutenant William J Halliday, commander of the detective division. The report allegedly indicates Beaver's work was below standard Mayor Eckert said he did not know the criteria for Vuzzo's decision, noting that the matter had not come before the Township Committee. Thomas A. Deakin, a Middletown attorney who was consulted on the matter by Vuzzo, declined to discuss his legal opinion Deakin was consulted on the issue because Township Attorney William E. Wilson has represented Beaver in the past and would have been in conflict of interest, the mayor said. The mayor said that the timing of the announcement of Vuzzo's decision was not coordinated to take place when the chief was away on vacation. "The decision didn't have anything to do with the chief being out of town," Mayor Eckert said, adding, it's just normal grievance procedure that's followed which is allowed for in the PBA contract." Deakin's four-page written response to Vuzzo concerning the Beaver case was dated Oct. 3 and was received in township hall Oct. 4. The letter indicates that in addition to several letters received on behalf of Beaver written by various citizens, letters were received from Democratic Assemblyman William B. Flynn and state PBA President Frank J. Ginsi supporting Beaver. f According to the 965 Hevised Police Ordinance, under rules of discipline, "soliciting anyone to ntercede with the chief of police or members of the township governing body in relation lo promotions, assignments..^** '^Bnf. Hlr^ST+m ^^ * rat' - frv - r '^pw. " i \ \ 8^ tfl a J^_ M L p ( Mm? f s^hsl 4 dispositions ol pending charges, or findings of a departmental trial or other related matters..." is a violation of the ordinance. Klynn said he could not recall whether he was contacted by Beaver or by someone lor Beaver But he said he was asked lor his opinion of the patrolman "in terms of as a police officer Flynn, a candidate for reelection to the. assembly in the 2th District, said thai he related that Beaver was an WML lit' iht mi v sw / AJ V M ^^_ HB / V J M ' J ^^ excellent policemen' and a H integrity He termed the letter a reference letter, adding,m asked""everyday lo give my opinion of people Some people rate very highly in See Middletown, page 5 A step forward n.tii. Register photo bv Ctrl Forino PUMPNG STATON DEDCATED David B. Coward, left, president of the New Jorsev ' " 4 \J ' ' l k Tl - Society of Municipal Engineers, presents the 978 "Project of the Year" award to Middletown Township Mayor Robert J. Eckert, center, and Township Engineer Richard M. Schulz during the dedication of the Bayshore Pumping Station yesterday. The Atlantic Avenue station was part of the award-winning, $.3 million, three year project to alleviate a serious flooding problem in East Keansburg. The pumping station houses three 50,OOQ-9alloris-perminute vertical turbine pumps which discharge flood water from surrounding streets into Raritan Bay. Nut Swamp School is combatting lice infestation By WARREN RCHEY MDDLETOWN School officials have increased the nursing staff at the Nut Swamp School in an effort to halt an outbreak of lice infestation among students at the Middletown -Lincroft Road elementary school. School and township health officials have maintained a close watch on the^sttrtents since Tuesday when the lice infestation, called-ffediculosis, was first discovered. Since that Hme, 22 of the 73 Nut Swamp students have been sent home for treatment and an estimated 20 more may be infested, school officials said. Assistant Superintendent of Schools Dr. Allan Bartholomew said that three school nurses were moved into Nut Swamp to assist the existing two nurses in systematically examining all children, faculty and staff members in the school. He said that nurses had examined roughly half the students yesterday and that they anticipated completing examination of the other half today. The Board of Health, meanwhile, began compiling a districtwide survey of lice infestation among school children. The survey, as of 4 p.m. yesterday, showed 22 detected cases of pediculosis at Nut Swamp; six cases in the past three weeks at the New Monmouth School; four cases in September at the East Keansburg School; two cases in September at the Port Monmouth School; one case at the Leonardo School; and one case at the Bayview School. No cases were reported at the Navesink School. St Leo's School. St. Mary's School. Thompson Junior High School and High School North Survey reports had not yet been received from River Plaza School. St Catherine's SchooJ. Thorne Junior High School. Harmony School. Middletown Village School, Fairview School, jncroft School. High School South and Bayshore Juiuor High School Dr. Bartholomew said that when lice infestation is discovered students will be excluded from school until they are treated because of the contagious nature of lice He said students returning to school must present a doctors certificate stating they are free of all symptoms and they will The nside Story County worker charged as 'bookie' THK WKATHKH Partly cloudy today with chance of showeri. Highs 50 to 55. Complete report page 3. AAUW chapter open to new members 5 Book F»lr at Rumson Country Day School 6 Rumton, Shore battle n slaughterhouse 23 Plratet edge Orioles 3 Business S DALY REGSTER CUitUled >Ut PHONE NUMBERS Comici» Main Office M2-4N* Crossword puiile S Toll Free 7-S3M Editorial! Toll Free HC-8M Entertainment 8-20 Classified Dept S427M Lifestyle 4,5 Circulation Dept 542-4MJ Mike A Date 34 Sports Depl S42-4M4 OMtturiei 4 Middletown Bureau Religious newt 7 Freehold Bureau 4-2S2 Sporu 3-J7 Long Branch Bureau.222 Mil Televiiloa 8, Slatehousr Bureau M9-22-H5* Fins-Complimentary NFL Football buffet Plus 6' screen TV. Sun., -5 p.m. Sheraton- Hailet, Rt. 35, Tonight "Flonle" Sat. White Tiger. Sun. Crazy Chester Band. Trade Winds By ROBN GOLDSTEN FREEHOLD A county probation officer has been charged with conducting an illegal bookmaking operation out of his county office here. James F. Patten, who was hired as a probation officer in May. was named in a fivecount indictment handed up yesterday. The indictment stems from a joint investigation by county investigators and the state police, according to Alexander D. Lehrer, Monmouth County prosecutor. The indictment charges that Patten took bets over the county's centrex telephone system while at work, as well as taking bets and calling The Gam Hut Twin Lobster Special tonight. Club Spanky-Trigger Weekend $8.95. Highlands, N.J. Tonight & Sat! Sun. Sam The Band! Open until 3! them into an undisclosed place in Brooklyn from his home on Lowell Road, English town Patten also is charged with threatening to kill or blow up the home of a bettor who owed him money, and of trying to extort (6,500 from a bettor by threatening and assaulting him. Patten, who is expected to be suspended without pay from his job pending trial, was being held in the county jail yesterday n lieu of (0,000 bail. f convicted, he could face up to 60 years in prison, Lehrer said. The investigation was initiated last August, Lehrer said, after one of the patrons of Patten's alleged bookmaking operation told a state police sergeant that his bookmaker had threatened him with bodily harm if he didn't pay up $4,000. With the cooperation of the bettor, whose name was not released, State Police Sgl Ronald Perozzi "overheard and monitored" him making bets over both the county telephone and Patten's home telephone, the prosecutor said. Perozzi then notified the prosecutor and. with the cooperation of Chief Probation Officer Robert Newman, the county-state nvestigation was mounted The indictment alleges that the bookmaking activities, involving horse rac- Pick Your Own Pumpkins Sat.. Sun., 0-4. Enjoy wagon ride. Menzel Bros ing and baseball, were carried out between June 8 and Aug 7 of this year. Although the srope of the operation is not known. Patten allegedly was taking unlimited bets without a credit line and had. in one week during the investigation, accepted $20,000 in bets from the bettor who was cooperating with authorities. Lehren said. The state police also witnessed an alleged extortion attempt by Patten, which occurred when the victim met > with Patten on August 20 at the Yorktown nn i<n Manalapan t is alleged that; during that meeting. Patten accepted.0do from the victim and then demanded an See County worker, page 5 Roiie O'Grady's Fri. & Sat. Peter Harlung arid Second Wind be examined by the school nurse... Tpwnship Health Officer Stephen L McKee said his office information sheet on lice infestation which will br distributed tixlay to parents of children at Nut Swamp School. According t» the sheet. "Head lice do not carry any disease nordoes it mean that your child s dirtj \ commercial' fact sheet titled. "The Facts ol Lice." notes lice are small, greyish-white, wingless bugs which come n three types; head, body and crab. The head louse is general!) considered to inhabit only the hairy surface ol the Kalp and the hair, n/eferring the nape H the neck and the area behind the ears." according to the Health Department Head lice can be aqulred by coming into close contact with an nfested person, by wearing infested garments, such as h.hs and coals nr by using infested combs or brushes Pediculosis can be discovered during a visual examination by parting the hair and looking for the lice with the aid of a bright light See Nut Swamp lice, page 5 Big day tomorrow Tomorrow is auto show time at The Daily Register. Over sixtyeight 980 model cars will be on display in the parking lot at the building here on Route 35 in Shrewsbury from 9:30 am. to 4 p.m. Seventeen local dealers will show cars. Visitors to the free event will have a chance to win a 9inch portable color TV set. There will be ample parking. Rain date is Tuesday, 4:30-9:30 p.m.

2 2 The Daily Register SHREWSBURY, N.J. FRDAY. OCTOBER 2, 979 Denounced Talmadge to run WASHNGTON (AP - Within moments of being overwhemingly denounced by his Senate colleagues for reprehensible" financial conduct, Herman E Talmadge started beating the drums for his re-election. " intend to serve as the senior senator from g state of Georgia for a number of years to come," Talmadge said Thursday, shortly after the Senate vote to denounce him Talmadge, serving his fourth term, is the first member of the Senate to be disciplined by his colleagues in more than 0 years Senate Majority Robert C. Byrd, D-W.Va., said as far as ho is concerned, the 8-5 vote to denounce Talmadge ends the case. " think we should put this matter behind us," Byrd said The senator has accepted the Senate's decision." 3 life terms for Boyle 'MEDA, 'a (AP - W.A. Tony" Boyle, who headed the powerful United Mine Workers union, has fceen si-ou-nced to three consecutive life prison terms for murders committed by three hired assassins. Before his appearance in court Thursday, Boyle, 78, had been convicted twice of arranging the Dec. 3, 969, murders of union rival Joseph Jock" Yablonski and his family V:iblonski. his wife and daughter were killed as they slept in tlkflr Clarksville home in the western Pennsylvania soft coal region. am innocent of the crimes of which have been convicted and want everyone to know that, " Boyle insisted in a typewritten slalement read incourt. Yablonski failed in a bitter fight to topple Boyle from the union presidency two months before he was killed The state contended the assassins were hired to prevent any challenge lo thi't'ltvlicin result Reluctance on SALT 'hurting' : WASHNGTON AP) Senate reluctance to approve the Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty is endangering President farter's drive for new and more powerful U.S. nuclear weapons in Europe. The State Department re-emphasized the administration's stand Thursday: Nearly 600 Pershing and ground-to-ground cruise missiles, capable of hitting the Soviet Union from Western Europe, need to be installed to counter the Soviets' new SS-20, which can hit any target on the European continent or in Britain. But several European leaders are on record as saying they want SALT ratified before they accept the new missiles on their soil Much of the difficulty in the Senate is over a Soviet combat brigade in Cuba, and the desire of some senators for more U.S. spending on defense n Europe, where there is little concern about Cuba, support for SALT is partially related to Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev's speech last Saturday in East Berlin. The UAW will be giving DETROT (AP - The United Auto Workers union resumes bargaining at Chrysler Corp. on Monday, and it could be the toughest in years nstead of taking, the UAW will be giving. t's been clear since the formal opening of talks in July that Chrysler, the nation's No 3 carmaker, would get concessions because of its shaky finances, though the union, has not said so flatly AW President Douglas A Fraser has said several times the union would "live up to its responsibilities." That does not mean a two-year wage freeze, as the. company suggested in an opening bargaining proposal personally delivered by Chrysler Chairman Lee A. acocca. acocca, who is expected to get into the talks in person again, has been meeting privately with Kraser. Gay train slowed in Utah OUDEN. Utah AP More than 00 gay rights advocates ng a train to a rally in Washington were met in Ogden on Thursday by 30 local supporters and a minister who lay across the track to protest their lifestyle. Billed as "the gay rights event of the decade, " the. National March on Washington for Lesbian and Gay Rights Sunday is advertised as a rally by 00,000 people. Capitol police said they were expecting about 25,000 The Rev. Robert Harris, 54, a former state legislator and minister of the Church of God in Christ Congregational, greeted Amtrak's California Zephyr with a banner reading: "Homosexuals: You Devils are not Welcome Here." M.Y.C. rats in last YORK (AP - Rats on Fifth Avenue? About.000 of the rodents, displaced from Central Park by construction and a systematic effort to kill them, have dug in for a last stand outside some of Manhattan's poshest hotels and apartment ' buildings They really aren't bothering anyone They just aren't nice to have around," a technician for the city Pest Control Bureau says. "Rats are as indigenous to big cities as roaches, pigeons and even people." At night the rats have been creeping from the park, looking for food left in trash bins along the park perimeter and lor tidbits dropped by food vendors and their patrons who daily crowd the classy area near the Plaza and St Moritz hotels and the FAO Schwarz toy store Biker crime on the rise WASHNGTON (AP) Motorcycle gangs have grown into a national organized crime network dealing in drugs, prosti-. lution and welfare fraud, according to police investigators ;ind former bikers. Witnesses told a House task force on welfare reform Thursday thai gang operations now resemble traditional urbanized crime syndicates with members illegally making thi uisunds of dollars a day. t is a documented and provable fact that these gangs involve themselves in substantive organized crime activity," Sai>l Terry Katz. a Maryland State Police officer who has investigated gangs in northeastern states. His written testimony was presented by another officer. Katz estimated that to 5,000 bikers belong to scores of outlaw gangs across the country, including the well-known Hells Angels of California and the Pennsylvania-based Pag.ins. Mayors in a political feud " -WASHNGTON (AP) The ouster of two black mayors from committee chairmanships of the U.S. Conference of Mayors is erupting into a political feud in the normally placid organization. The dispute centers on the action of the organization's president, Mayor Richard Carver of Peoria,., in ordering the black mayors to be replaced as committee chairmen. The mayors are Coleman Young of Detroit and Maynard Jackson " Atlanta. Carver's action means no blacks hold committee chairmanships. The removal *f the two has prompted criticism that the organization is favoring small communities and the Sunbelt over blacks and northern urban areas. Carver said Thursday he decided to reshuffle the chairmanships so more mayors would be active in the organization Mayors who had headed a standing committee forat least two years were replaced, he said People American, Briton Nobel winners STOCKHOLM, Sweden AP-The Nobel Prize for medicine was awarded Thursday to an American and a Briton who in their separate ways helped de- velop an X-ray technique computer-assisted tomography that enables man to peer more clearly and safely than ever into the body Physicist Allan M Cormack. 55, of Tufts University in Medford, Mass., said he was "amazed" to learn that the Royal Caroline Medico-Surgical nstitute had selected him for the 979 prize. His co-winner is Godfrey Newbold llounsfield. 60. a research engineer with the British MLWAUKEE (AP) - Kay Kyter admits he couldn't read music or play any instruments, even though he used to lead a band and made a lot of money at t. He was the "old perfesser" at the Kollege of Musical Knowledge back in the 930s and 940s, and in those days he wasn't so free to tell how little he knew about music. " brag about it now, but was anxious to hide t back then," Kyser recalls. Kyser, 73, was a big star once, playing host on a quiz and music show on the radio every Wednesday night for 3 years. He reached an audience estimated at 22 million people. But then in 950, he pretty much dropped out of sight and now makes appearances on the Christian Science lecture circuit Speaking here this week, he urged his listeners to resist the worldly temptations of fame, ego and money firm EM. The choice apparently was a surprise to the nstitute's Nobel selection committee as well. nformed sources said the committee's recommendation was overridden by the 54 nstitute faculty members who made the final choice. This unprecedented veto reportedly was made after a long and heated debate within the nstitute. The identity of the committee's choice was not publicly known LOS ANGELES (AP) - The corporate remnant of the Beallei is going to court. Attorneys for Apple Corp. Ltd. filed a motion in Superior Court on Wednesday seeking an injunction to prevent producer Dick Clark and ABC from using either the names or employing look-alikes of the Beatles in a planned movie called "Birth of the Beatles." The civil suit seeks (40 million in general damages and $00 million in punitive damages. Apple Corp. holds the rights for former Beatles John Lennon, Paul Mc- Cartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr. MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) Former Alabama first lady Cornelia Wallace says she was misquoted by a national publication that reported her saying it is "hard for a short man to be president." Mrs Wallace was refer- Cormack and Hounsfield, who for years were unaware of each other's research, will share a record $90,000 award Cormack is the 53rd U.S. citizen to win the medicine award, which has been dominated by Americans in recent decades. Cormack, a native of South Africa, was cited for doing the mathematical analyses that laid the groundwork for the computerized technique, and Hounsfield as the "central figure" in its practical development. Many in medicine view the "CAT" scanning method as a revolution equal to the discovery of the X-ray itself almost a century ago. t adds a new dimension to traditional X-raying, and though in general hospital use for only six years it has Kay Keyter ring to last Sunday's issue of Parade magazine in which she was quoted as saying President Carter's "troubles" stem, in part, from his height. "He needs another couple of inches to project the mage become an extremely quick, highly effective diagnostic technique, especially for the brain. The CAT method works as follows: The equipment beams a rotating X-ray through a cross-section of the body from every angle, and feeds the information back into a computer that provides a picture of the "slice" of the brain or other organ being examined. The computerization provides a more detailed picture of the organ than ever before possible. By looking at successive "slices" of a brain, for example, doctors can "see" a clear picture of a tumor or of leadership," the magazine quoted. Mrs. Wallace as saying. "f he'd been six feet tall, it might've been a completely different story." But yesterday, Mrs. Wallace denied making the statement, saying: " resent very much that any such statement was attributed to me." BEVERLY HLLS, Calif. (AP) She doesn't do tuneups, but Prlncen Margaret will be on hand for the champagne dedication of the new service department at Rolls-Royce of Beverly Hills Ltd. "Princess Margaret has kindly agreed that she would come and unveil a plaque," John Houlton, vice counsul at the British consulate, said Wednesday. "They're going to have 9 different Rolls models there and some well known Rolls owners. t's going to be quite an evening." Princess Margaret is vis- Allan M. Cormack other organic irregularity, rather than just the flat and shadowy silhouette of normal X-raying. Hounifleld tect tumors that might have eluded them in the past, when they employed painful and risky X-ray methods that use air or colored fluid to put better contrast into the plates. With CAT, doctors in a matter of seconds can deiting the United States on a Less shy was Francels private trip, Houlton said, premier abstract poster and will officially open the painter. George Mhi Mathieu, firm's new service depart- delighting television crews ment Oct. 9. with his flowing moustache and showmanship reminiscent of his surrealist col- PARS (AP) - "f league and friend Salvador Dali Proclaimed Mathieu: you're not here, you're no one," a critic from the Louvre Museum commented at an invitationonly opening of a government-sponsored exhibition Of some 800 works by the late Fablo Picasso. French President Valery Giscard d'estaing formally opened the exhibition Thursday Most of the works were taken by the government to settle Picasso's inheritance tax es. U.S. Ambassador Arthur Harlman and his wife Donna, both avid art buffs, were there American pop art painter Jasper Johns, incognito, studied canvasses and muttered beautiful " and "wonderful." "Staggering." FRONTERA, Calif. (AP) -Wendy Voshimura, arrested with Patricia Hearst in 975 and convicted of possessing explosives, could find her twoyear prison term extended. The state Community Release Board at the California nstitution for Women here was scheduled today for a "serious offender" hearing, at which it could add one or two years to her sentence if it finds that her crimes warrant a longer term than the trial judge gave her. The 36-year-old artist began serving her term July 7. 'Protected' Castro addresses U.N. today UNTED NATONS AP) - Fidel Castro reports to the General Assembly today on the stormy Havana summit then lunches with U.S. Ambassador.Donald McHenry and 90 other dignitaries after laughing off American military exercises aimed at countering Soviet troops in Cuba. The Cuban president, guarded round-the-clock by a massive net of security men, travels to the United Nations' riverside headquarters in Manhattan from the fortress-like Cuban Mission on East 38th street where he has remained in seclusion ever since arriving in New York early Thursday. During Castro's scheduled 4'a hour UN. visit, hundreds of America. Cuban and United Nations security men will blanket the East River headquarters and the surrounding streets. where pro and anti-castro groups are expected to gather. UN. grounds will be closed to the public today. New York police boats will patrol the river to head off any incidents similar to the 964 attack on Ernesto "Che" Guevara. Castro's industry minister. As Guevara addressed the General Assembly, anti-castro Cubans fired a bazooka at the UN complex from across the water. The shell fell short and splashed harmlessly into the water. Guevara was killed in 967 leading a revolutionary band in Bolivia. UN. Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim will provide a presidential welcome for Castro, who will be making his first address to the General Assembly in 9 years The bearded revolutionary will be speaking to the 52-nation body as Cuban hcad-of-state. and he is expected to concentrate on the nonaligned summit he hosted in Havana last month. Castro's staff told UN. officials he will speak for about an hour, far less than the more than four-hour speech he made in 960, which still stands as a UN. record. As chairman of the non-aligned movement, Castro tried unsuccessfully to steer the Third World nations into the Soviet camp at Havana. A slim majority, led by Yugoslavia's President Josip Broz Tito, the elder statesman of the movement, blocked the shift and pushed home a declaration setting Free hand to Carter on oil pricing jf wwashngton (AP) - The House, turning back efforts to reinstate price lids on home heating oil. diesel fuel and domestic crude oil, has given President Carter a free hand in setting oil-pricing policy n two decisive energy victories yesterday for the president. House members solidly rejected arguments by liberals that the administration's deregulation policies were lining oil industry pockets at the expense of American consumers. The House first voted to let stand Carter's plan for allowing the price of domestically produced crude oil to rise to world market levels by mid-98. The president has said this is a crucial Says hike by OPEC will aid inflation WASHNGTON (APi - Another sharp price rise by OPEC could seriously damage the Federal Reserve Board's ellorts to dampen inflation, warns board member Emmett J Rice. The board's tight-money policies should convince the nil producing cartel that it isn't necessary to continue raising prices," Rice said Thursday in an interview. OPEC nations have claimed that past price ncreases were needed because inllation was eroding the dollar's value. Earlier this week. Kuwait and Mexico increased their crude oil prices, generating concern about pffee ieapfrogging by members of the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries Mexico is not an OPEC member Rice also said: People should not look for loopholes " in the board's, sweeping anti-inflation steps. There are no loopholes. As long as the inflation rate tays in the range it is in today, board policy will have to remain very restrictive " The board's actions would particularly hurt minorttiei, the elderly, and blue-collar workers. "But if we didn't act. the same group ol people would be worse off further down the road." Fuel stockpile rises sharply NEW YORK (AP - ndustry stockpiles of distillate fuels, used for heating oil and kerosene, rose sharply to million barrels in the week ended Oct. 5. the American 'clruleum nstitute said Thursday. The gain moved the oil industry closer tp the federal government's goal of a 240-million-barrel inventory by the end illoctober. The industry-supported AP reported distillate inventories ruse by 38 million barrels from a week earlier and 6 7 million barrels from a year ago - as production remained constant at 3 2 million barrels a day. A barrel is equivalent to 42 gallons Gasoline inventories fell by 4.7 million barrels in the week [nillion barrels as output dropped barrels a day to 6 6 million barrels daily. A year ago. gasoline inventories totaled 224 million barrels. element in his drive to reduce U.S. reliance on imported oil. Then, by a margin, it turned down a proposal to reimpose price controls on heating oil and diesel fuel for the coming winter. Those ceilings were lifted in 976 by then-president Gerald R. Ford. Carter has the power to reimpose them but has chosen not to do so. "Decontrol must be the base for a rational energy. program for our country," said Rep. Timothy Wirth, D- Colo., echoing the White House position. '.'We must be willing to admit to ourselves that the time of cheap energy is gone." The votes on oil-pricing policy came as the House worked on legislation authorizing funds for the Department of Energy for the fiscal year that began Oct.. The double-barreled action marked the first clearcut energy victories the president has been given by the House in months. And they reversed two earlier non-binding votes by House Democrats renouncing the president's oil-pricing policies. mported crude oil, whose price is set by members of the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries, now costs about $23 to $24 a barrel roughly twice the average controlled price of U.S. oil. Rep. Toby Moffett, D- Conn., leader of the forces pressing for price controls, argued that big oil companies have invested billions of dollars in new exploration anyway and do not need the added incentives provided by unrestricted prices. Moffett softened his amendment to allow deregulation of oil from Alaska and newly discovered oil, but was still unable to pick up the needed votes. After Moffett's measure was rejected, Rep. Peter Kostmayer, D-Pa., proposed the lid on heating oil and diesel fuel. He noted that prices had nearly doubled since last winter to 90 cents or more a gallon an increase he said far exceeded the same period's increases in the cost of crude oil The Daily Register (USPS-4M40) The Sunday Register (USPS-J34-570) Published by Th* Rrd Bank ReoiMer Established in 7 by John H Cook and Henry CJa v» Main Off.Cl- One Reglller Plata, Shrewsbury. N J Branch OfticCl 'trt JS.Mddltlown.N J.O774 Monmouth Courtly Courthouse, Freehold, N J Broadway. Long Branch, Nj Slalehouse, Trenlon. N.J, OMl Member of th* Associated Prm. The Associated Preis it entitled trdutivtly to the us* of all the local newt printed in the newspaper as welt as all AP news di» Miches. Member of the American Bureau of Circulation, the New Publisher* Association, the Audit Association Second Class poitea* paid at Red Sank, N.J and at MiddMtown, N j Published Sunday through Friday Mail subscriptions Piyable n advance Term Daily Sunday Dally and Only only Sunday One Year M? ltd 00 Home delivery by Carrlar Daily and Sunday $ Ha week, Sunday only is cents. Single copy at Counter - Del v. 5 cents. Sunday Mtents the movement firmly on middle course between superpower politics. Castro also is expected to discuss the current flap with the United States over the presence uf>soviet combat troops on his Caribbean island. n an airborne interview en route to the United States, the ('lib, H leader made light of President Carter's plans to step up the US. military presence in the Caribbean and to stage a Marine landing at Guantanamo Bay, the U.S. Naval Base in. Cuba, next week. " believe all that is a comedy," Castro told freelance journalist Jon Alpert. "...We are at ease. We like the movement of troops because it keeps us alert, stimulates our preparations and revives our fighting spirit... "'m not worried about the maneuvers. They have been doing maneuvers for 20 years, 20 years threatening Cuba, and we have never lost our dream. am planning to continue sleeping well." Castro also warned that "anything dangerous that Carter carries out against Cuba is dangerous for world peace and is also dangerous for Carter and the United States." Carter administration sources said two Cuban missile boats have turned up at a Cuban port about 50 miles from Uuantanamo, but they indicated no concern that the boats would try to interfere with the Marine landing. Castro has signaled a willingness to talk to American officials during his U.S. visit, but he said such a meeting depends on the U.S. officials. A State Department spokesman said there were no plans for a meeting with Castro, but McHenry, America's new UN. ambassador, will have a chance to chat with the Cuban leader at a luncheon scheduled to follow Castro's speech. A Marine assault force set sail last night from Morehead City, N.C. for the mock exercises as the U.S. flexed its military muscle. The Norfolk, Va..-based USS Nassau, USS Plymouth Rock and the USS Spartanburg County left Morehead City shortly after 9 p:m. EDT. The,800-member' 38th Marine Amphibious Unit was supposed to leave Wednesday, but a spokesman said rough seas slowed equipment loading. NTERESTNG READNG SUNDAY BUSNESS Sometimes he past seems so near, the present so distant. Measure the years. Russ Columbo has given way to the Doobie Brothers Amos 'n Andy have yielded to Mork and Mindy But dreams still tumble into nightmares, and the greatest tumble in present memory came 50 years ago he stock market crash! LFESTYLE Natural parents have trouble enough with their children, and their children have trouble enough with them. But bring in, mid-course in childhood, a stranger lull of promise into a houseful of strangers. Step-parenting is no dream, but Cinderella's legacy lives on. NEWS Of course, we'll have our usual package ol the latest in breaking news, but our news feature package is also unmatched, including a look at Assemblyman Walter Kozloski of Freehold Township, who is campaigning 'or a fourth term from his living room couch. SPORTS High school football Weekend V. Complete collegiate gridiron results. Early play in the NHL and NBA. And, of course, full wire service coverage of Game 4 ol the World Series. This and much more is in store lor Register sports page readers this Sunday. MONMOUTH Henry Schaefer, our outdoorsman extraordinaire, provides our magazine color cover feature a report on his recent visit to Guatemala. "The Land of Eternal Light." He enjoyed his trip, and you'll enjoy his interesting and informative account of a fascinating place THE ARTS Sunday Register readers who want to gel caught in the show biz flow are in lor a weekly treat, as Jack O'Brlan pens his behind-the-scenes look "Voice ol Broadway. And those who want to be n the know about television count on our weekly 2-page section of listings, stories and columns COMCS-% CHLDREN'S MN SECTON The Sunday Register

3 PSE&G hears new atomic rules LOWER ALLOWAYS CREEK (AP) - After two itayi of public meetings on new federal guidelines and nuclear emergency planning, New Jersey and Public Service Electric & Gas Co. officials seemed to agree they will have little trouble complying with the regulations. On Wednesday afternoon, the Nuclear Regulatory Commission gave the guidelines to PSE&G while yesterday the State Police and Department of Environmental Protection officials heard their part in the plans. The NRC guidelines include extending the radius of emergency planning from five miles to 0 miles from a nuclear plant, setting up emergency command control posts and installing new and more sensitive radiation monitors. PSE&G also will have to ensure that residents within a 0- mile radius are notified of a serious accident within 5 minutes. Previously, the standards had been 20 minutes for residents within the five mile radius. Because these new federal guidelines apply to new nuclear plants, PSE&G will have to prove it is getting ready to adopt the regulations before it can begin operating its Salem reactor. Salem is shut down for repairs. Salem was completed early this year, but its start-up was delayed by a moratorium on licensing new nuclear plants after the Three Mile sland accident. Emergency planning improvements have to be largely in effect by January 98, NRC officials say. PSE&G is to submit plans within five weeks on how it will implement the guidelines. State drops threat to sue EPA TRENTON (AP) The U.S. Environmental Agency's suit against U.S. Steel Corp. on air pollution charges probably will remove the need for a state suit against the federal agency, a top New Jersey official said yesterday. EPA filed suit against U.S. Steel on Tuesday, charging that Fairless Works' three blast furnaces, furnace shop and open hearth emit more solid particles into the air than ' allowed under federal law. The suit asks for civil penalties of $25,000 a day for each violation of federal pollution controls. "There would be no point in suing EPA now," said George Tyler, director of environmental quality for New Jersey's Department of Environmental Protection. "They've taken the action we hoped they would take when we issued the 60- day notice letter." n August, Gov. Brendan Byrne gave both EPA and U.S. Steel 60 days notice that the state would file suit unless steps were taken to stop alleged air pollution from the plant, located on the Delaware River in Fairless Hills, Pa. U.S. Steel spokesmen have said the plant has adequate air filters. Teacher pleads innocent NEWARK (AP) - A New York elementary school teacher pleaded nnocent yesterday to federal charges of running an illegal mail order child pornography business. Robert Nilsen, 42, of Old Bridge is charged with four counts of mailing obscene material, three of which involved minors allegedly engaged in sexual activity, said Assistant U.S. Attorney Terence Flynn. U.S. District Judge James A. Coolahan ordered bail be continued at $25,000, which Nilsen had posted after being arrested Sept. 2. A trial was set for Nov. 27. U.S. Postal inspectors began investigating material sent to GAF Photo Service asking for additional prints. GAF Customer Service Manager Rosemary Rose told federal inspectors the company refused to process several orders received from Nilsen in the beginning of 976, the complaint said. Nilsen, a teacher at PS. 55 On Staten sland, is married and the father of 4-year-old girl. Cop-killer gets life sentence NEWARK (AP) The man who pleaded guilty to charges he fatally shot Essex County Policeman Joseph Pocchio has been sentenced to life plus 0 years in prison. Calling him a "sociopath who went too far once too often," Superior Court Judge Nicholas Scalera on Wednesday said Felix Rodriguez doesn't "belong in organized society." Scalera imposed a life sentence on the murder charge and an additional 0 years on a variety of robbery, weapons and drug charges. Rodriguez shot Pocchio once in the chest on Aug. 4 after the officer stopped him and two companions while they were driving through Newark's Branch Brook Park after allegedly holding up a craps game at a nearby candy store, authorities charged. Degnan rules on adoption case TRENTON (AP) Religious bans on blood transfusions cannot be used as the sole reason for disapproving adoptions, state Attorney General John J. Degnan ruled yesterday. The Division of Youth and Family Services asked Degnan for an opinion in a case involving an unidentified Jehovah's Witness couple who want to adopt a child. Division employees "may take into account a refusal to consent to a blood transfusion for a prospective adoptive child along with other pertinent factors... but a refusal to provide such consent alone should not be determinative of the best interests of the child in all cases," the opinion said. Degnan noted that it is unlikely that a child would ever need a transfusion, but if it did, a court could order one administered. Conversely, "the religious practice of the prospective parents should not always be ignored," he said. "The best interests of the child would undoubtedly permit the division to elect not to place a hemophiliac child for adoption in the home Of Jehovah's Witnesses." Smuggler's sentencing delayed NEWARK (AP) - A federal judge yesterday postponed sentencing an admitted cocaine smuggling ring leader to let attorneys seek a plea bargaining agreement in arelatednew Jersey drug case. U.S. District Judge Frederick B. Lacey gave Samuel Di Liberto's attorney, Lawrence Dubin, until Oct. 8 to meet with state prosecutors to discuss plea bargaining. Di Uberto, 27, a Newton resident, pleaded guilty in September to federal charges of conspiracy and smuggling cocaine from South America to the United States. Six others in the case already have been sentenced. Di Llberto faces up to 5 years in prison, a $25,000 fine and a special probation of three years to life when sentenced next week, said Assistant U.S. Attorney Stephen Mills. Ashner to head Resorts hotel ATLANTC CTY (AP) - Hotelman Marvin Ashner, who recently sold the Seaside Hotel to Resorts nternational nc., is the new president of Resorts nternational Hotel Casino, company officials announced yesterday. Ashner, 43, a Margate resident, will take over for Anthony Rey, 63, of Atlantic City, who will become a corporate vice president, accordingtopresident.g. "Jack" Davis Jr. Frederick A. Schenck, 5, who was recently a deputy under secretary n the Department of Commerce, will become a senior vice president of administration n the casino hotel, Davis said. Robert Fiore, 38, former controller of the Las Vegas casino Caesars Palace, will become a senior vice president tar finance in the casino hotel, Davis said. SHREWSBURY, NJ. FRDAY, OCTOBER 2,979 The D*ly Register 3 State school funding revisions sought TRENTON (AP) Department of Education officials are Disparities on what districts spend "have actually devising a plan to remake New Jersey's "thorough and worsened" under the law and "the result can only be unequal efficient" public school funding formula. opportunity among school districts," reported the study's Proposals for changing the 975 law to cut unwanted gaps author, Dr. Lawrence Rubin, formerly of Rutgers University. in spending between rich and poor districts will be submitted "While we recognize that there are problems with the at the beginning of the next legislative session in January, the existing fiscal system, the state board (of education) and Associated Press learned yesterday. department are currently reviewing all aspects of the act and The changes will be more state aid, changing the school we will point out options which would effectuate a change," funding formula to cut the ability of wealthy districtstospend said Education Commissioner Fred G. Burke. more or a combination of both, said informed sources who The review is part of a state Supreme Court-mandated wished to remain anonymous. audit of the funding system ordered when the act became law, Under the law, state income tax revenues poured into said Richard Mills, the department's director of policy evaluation school districts, raising the state share of funding from 29 percent in to 4 percent in "The bulk of the data we have looked at doesn't support A report issued last week by the state's Economic Policy the report's gloomy outlook," he said. Council noted wealthy districts still spend more and have Data "researched by the deparment and other educational organizations have indicated that since the nitial better schools because they have a higher property tax base. Utilities to offer energy audits TRENTON (AP) - Utility companies in New Jersey are preparing to offer consumers "energy audits" by the end of this year, spokesmen said Thursday. For $5, a utility representative will come to a home or business, check for inefficient and wasteful uses of energy, and give the consumer a written plan for saving energy. "All the utility companies in New Jersey are going to start these energy audits," said Sam Laird, public relations manager for Jersey Central Power & Light Co. "t was agreed by the companies that they would all embark upon the same type of program." Laird said JCP&L has not done such audits before. t will send notices of the new program with customers' bills in November, December and January. "We have been doing energy audits," said Arthur Lenehan, a spokesman for Public Service Electric & Gas Co., the state's largest utility. "Congress required that by 98 all utilities would have to offer such audits, but it left it up to the states to come up with their own plan, and Gov. (Brendan) Byrne felt that this is something that ought to go into effect before the deadline." The state government is coordinating the program, Lenehan said. "Under the state plan, which understand Byrne is going to announce sometime later this month, there would be more promotion of the fact that such things are available," Lenehan said. "At the moment we're not charging anything. On the other hand, we are not doing these things by the thousands, but with the increased cost of energy, a lot more people are going to be interested in getting one of these things done." Lenehan said PSE&G did 708 home energy audits and 90 business-industry audits in 978. n the first eight months of this year, it did 672 home audits and 553 business-industry audits. decline, the gap between high and low spending districts has remained relatively constant," Burke said. n the seven years since New Jersey courts ruled relying solely on property taxes to fund schools was unconstitutional, "poor, medium and wealthy districts have all increased dollars spent per pupil 00 percent," Mills said. "The beneficial impact of the act has been dimmed by unequal increases inproperty values... and unequal enrollment changes not foreseen," he said. The education researcher noted enrollments in wealthy suburban districts are declining, allowing themtospend more per pupil than cities. "Also, school financing reform cannot take place as a revolutionary change, just gradual improvements,'' he said. Despite its shortcomings, the current law brought tax eualization to the poorest two-thirds of the districts, Mills said Atlantic Electric Co. has been offering two types of energy audits since last November, said media relations director Matt Custer. One "do-it-yourself" plan is free, Custer said Under that plan, a consumer fills out a detailed questionnaire about his home or business, which Atlantic Electric puts into a computer. The consumer receives a 7-page readout telling where he uses energy, how to conserve energy, the cost of improving the building for energy, and how much energy costs can be saved by making those improvements, Custer said. * Under Atlantic's other plan, a company representative fills out the questionnaire for $5, and the consumer receives the computer printout. Lenehan said the audits recommend that consumers do such things as put caulking around windows, install storm windows, improve insulation, clean furnaces and replace old parts, and open drapes during sunny days in the winter and close them during the summer. Offshore oil estimates lowered Worm MiM Showert Stolionory Occluded TDES Sandy Hook TODAY- High :44p.m. and low 8:23 p.m. TOMORROW-High 2:23 a.m. and 2:40 p.m. and low 8:32 a.m. and low 9:24 p.m. For Red Bank and Rumson bridges, add two hours; Sea Bright, deduct 0 minutes; Long Branch, deduct S minutes; Highlands, add 40 minutes. Albany Albu'que Amarlllo Anchorage Ashevllle Atlanta Atl Ctv Baltimore Blimarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Chrlstn SC Chrlstn wv CfWVMM Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Colmbus Oh Dil Ft Win Denver Dts Molnes Dtirolt Dululh Falrbnki Hartford H Lo Prc Oilfc 33 cdv 44 clr M 5 clr rn if 4J cdv 4 u 43 clr 33 cdv H 56 3b n U S M so 5 84 n M 4 35 S S «5 63 4S cdv cdv cdv clr.2 rn clr.0 rn clr.0 cdv cdv.0 cdv.02 cdv OS rn 07 cdv clr cdv cdv cdv.2 cdv rn m clr clr clr.0 cdv.0 cdv.4 rn cdv clr S Honolulu M Houston 84 nd'apollt Jackt'villt M W Juneau U Kans Ctv n Las Vegis <; Little Rock cdv Lot Angeles 77 cdv Louisville.OS cdv Memphli a 7 cdv Miami Si ' cdv Milwaukee cdv Mitii-St P B53 3 cdv Nathvlllt New Orlns NtW York Norfolk M 44 4b cdv clr cdv Okla Ctv M 55 clr Omaha 75 4> cdv Orlando Phllad'prila Phoenix Pittsburgh Plland Me Plland Ore M 5) S 5 44 N 3 37 M 33 t SO cdv cdv clr.04 rn clr Rapid Ctv S4 cdv Reno n clr Richmond cdv St Louil M 53 cdv St P-Tampa S 74 cdv Salt Lake M 47 cdv San Diego San Fran n 7 cdv u S7 cdv Si S Marie 4.3 Ml Seattle M 4 cdv Spoken* 75 4 clr TulM 55 clr WotUntan L» - YtftonlaVi M 4!.0 cdv PrttMUUM tar 4 H4Nn» rthw p.m. DT vmtortlav OuMiil. UT Cmitilam om» it ley NEW YORK (AP) - Federal officials say the oil industry is still interested in exploring the ocean off the mid-atlantic states, but now it wants to look in deeper water at the very edge of the Continenal Shelf. Even though new U.S. Geological Survey estimates have reduced the government's belief on how much recoverable oil and gas may be out there, the industry has asked for permission to lease an additional 4.3 million acres of the Atlantic Ocean. Federal, state and industry officials attending at a Bureau of Land Management workshop yesterday said the oil companies wantto explore in deeper water from a point about 75 miles south of Long sland to about 63 miles east of the Virginia-North Carolia border. The companies are especially interested in 84 potential lease tracts stretching near the edge of the Continental Shelf from about 5 miles east of Atlantic City, N.J., to V ^.^ SO Dolo from NATONAl WEATHER SERVCE NOAA. US Dept ol Commerce WEATHER FORECAST Rain is predicted for northern New England today, and cool weather is expected over much of the nation, according to the National Weather Service. Local forecast Yesterday's high temperature at the Register weather station waa $ degrees. The low yesterday was 37. t wai 48 at ( p.m. and the overnight low was 39. Today's a.m. temperature was 45. There wai a trace of precipitation n the 24 hours ending at 6 a.m. today. There were 2 heating degree dayi yesterday, 83 for the month and 3 for the healing teaton to dale. Jersey Shore Mostly cloudy with the chance of a few brief showers through tonight. Becoming breezy tonight and tomorrow. Highs today from 50 to 55. Lows tonight in low 40s. Highs tomorrow again from 50 to 55. Precipitation probability is 30 percent through tonight. Winds southerly 0 to 5 mph today. Coastal forecast Manasquan to Cape Henlopen: Winds south to southwest at 0 to 20 knots through tonight. Considerable cloudiness today and partly cloudy tonight. Visibility two to four miles in haze fog thisy morning. Average wave heights of two to four feet Friday. Southern Jersey Mostly cloudy with the chance of a few brief showers through tonight. Partly cloudy tomorrow. Becoming breezy tonight and tomorrow. Lows tonight mainly in the low 40s. Highs today mostly in the mid 50s. Highs tomorrow from 50 to 55. Precipitation probability is 30 percent through tonight. Winds southerly 0 to 5 mph today. Northern Jersey Considerable cloudiness through tonight with a few showers. Partly sunny tomorrow. Lows tonight mainly in the 40s. Highs today in the upper 50s to low 60s. Highs tomorrow in the low to mid 50s. SOUTH JERSEY EXTENDED FORECAST Cool through the period with fair weather Sunday and Monday and a chance of rain Tuesday. Lows Sunday and Monday 35 to 40 and highs in the low to mid 50s Lows Tuesday in the low to mid 40s and highs in the upper 50s. East Pennsylvania n the north, considerable cloudiness through tomorrow with occasional showers. n the south, mostly cloudy with a few showers through tonight, partly sunny tomorrow. Highs today in the 50s. Lows tonight in the upper 30s to mid 40s. Highs tomorrow in the 40s to low 50s. about 8 miles east of Ocean City, Md. Dr. Roger Amato, a Geological Survey geologist, said yesterday that his agency now estimates there are 600 states from New York to North Carolina. The Geological Survey had estimated that 02 billion barrels of oil and 3.5 trillion cubic feet of natural gas were recoverable from the Baltimore Canyon Trough formation. The new estimates represent a 40 percent reduction in the amount of oil and a 7 percent reduction in the amount of gas believed to be offshore. Put another way, if the new estimates are realized in oil and gas brought ashore, the Baltimore Canyon Trough would supply America's total oil needs for about a month and its total gas needs for about two months. Amato called the latest estimate "our best guess" and warned against too much reliance on it. He said it does not include proprietary information gathered by eight oil companies who have drilled exploratory wells in the area. "No one really knows if there's oil and gas out there." Amato said. Bureau of Land Management official Homer Benton said 4 oil companies have expressed interest in tracts with water depths from a relatively shallow 330 feet to about 8,200 feet, water barrels of re-nearly twice as deep as that million coverable oil and 4. trillion cubic feet of recoverable natural gas off the mid-atlantic in which drilling has taken place. The area of the highest interest includes part of the "Yellow Reef", a newly-revealed subterranean formation that Geological Survey Director William Menard recently said may contain vast quantities of oil and gas. BLM regional manager Frank M. Basile said some of the 765 new tracts sought by the industry may be part of the third mld-atlantlc offshore sale to be held in December 98 and explored in 982 and 983. The government has leased 32 tracts in two previous offshore sales in August 976 and February 979. There have been 9 exploratory wells drilled off the New Jersey and Delaware coasts. Only two have produced "significant" strikes of oil and gas. There have been 6 dry holes in the area, but officials said more than 50 dry holes were drilled in the North Sea before oil was found. Only one firm. Texaco, is still drilling offshore. ndustry experts expect renewed interest in the area, however. Sen. Harrison A. Williams State gets additional CETA aid WASHNGTON (AP) - New Jersey will receiv almost $300 million durin the 980 fiscal year for vari ous federal job and em ployment training programs U.S. Sen Harrison A. Wil liams Jr. announced yesti day. Williams, chairman of the Senate Labor and Human Re sources Committee, said tin state's share of Com prehensive Employment and Training Act funds would be announced officially by U.S. Labor Department Mon day. The state would receive about 5 percent of the $6.6 billion in CETA funds budg' eted for the year which began Oct., Williams said. "New Jersey's higher share of the funds available is due to improvements in the CETA act, enacted by Congress last year, which target funds on states with greater accord," the New Jersey Democrat said. "n many parts of New Jersey, men and women still face extraordinarily tight job markets and in some cities, it is nearly impossible to find jobs. The thrust of the CETA program is to give these men and women valuable job exjerience or training so they can re-enter the private work force with minimum delay," Fort Dix decision hailed FORT DX (AP) - The decision to maintain current basic training operations at Fort Dix for at least a year has generated a "sense of stability," the basic training brigade commander said yesterday. Col. Paul A. McGowan, commander of the Third Basic Training Brigade, said the decision is beneficial particularly to newly arrived officers and enlisted personnel interested in purchasing homes in th.e Burlington County area. " guess we'll be in business for the forseable future," McGowan said. "At least we know we can continue on our training schedules. Army Secretary Clifford Alexander announced Wednesday a plan to move basic training here to five southern bases had been "placed in abeyance" for between 2 and 8 months. McGowan said the Third Brigrade has about 4,000 members, including 80 officers. This 62-year-old military installation was in danger of losing its basic training operations anytime after the new federal fiscal year began Oct.. Maj. Gen. Robert W. Sennewald, the fort's commanding general, was said to be on leave and was not available for comment. But Lt. Col. Peter Drury, the fort's spokesman, was very brief in his assessment of the Army's decision. "There is no reaction," Drury said. "We'll just continue to march." With a combined payroll of more than 00 million for,000 military personnel and more than 3,300 civilians, the economic impact of a basic training shutdown would be considerable. Recent cutbacks in military assignments here already have left a mark on adjacent Burlington County communities. "This town is still dying," said Howard Gordon, a salesman at the Wrightstown Liquor Store. "But the decision is definitely good news. f t leads to more 'permanent party' assignments here then the town will enjoy." A symbol of Wrightstown's decline was the closing last month of Corti's Diner, just beyond a fort gate. Local public officials expressed satisfaction with the decision. "t's nice to have it settled, at least for a while," Bring on the smiles with said Pemberton Township administrator Carroll Pitkins Pemberton Township Mayor Michael Kaye said he wasn't the least bit surprised " by the ruling The Army now could have access to the findings of an economic impact statement it has commissioned under a private company. Rita Mason, head of a 3,000-member public workers union here, said her rank',mil file was "elated" by the decision. 8V*OWSfT XEROX COPES NSTANT PRNTNG CENTRAL JERSEY BANK ANJ3 TRUST COMWMV

4 4 The Datfy Register SHREWSBURY, NJ FRDAY, OCTOBER HUHUUMHHNU Obituaries HMMMHHMHllHHlMllltill Armond S. Tomaini, owned beverage company LONG BRANCH - Armond S. "Slim" Tomaini, 70, of 528 Spnngdale Ave., died Wednesday at the Monmouth Medical Center. He was a lifelong city resident, and was the owner of Sweetie Beverage Co., here, and superintendent of the city's beaches. Mr. Tomaini was a member of the Atlantic Engine Co.; a former captain of the Fire Police, and a member of the Monmouth County Re- Walter A. Kraft RED BANK - Walter A Kraft, 90, of 3 Pearl St., died yesterday at Riverview Hospital. Born in Belford, he was a lifelong resident here. He retired from the Army Corps of Engineers at Fort Monmouth in 960. He was an exempt member of the Belford ndependent Fire Co., Middletown. He was the husband of the late Mrs. Pauline Kraft, who died in 969. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Charles Sully of Rumson, Mrs. Frank Weinbeimer of New Hampshire; three grandchildren, and nine great-grandchildren. Posten's Funeral Home, Atlantic Highlands, is in charge of arrangements. 202 Death Notices CCCONE O«r.rd F. ol 7»A Ejton Crist Drive. Eaiontown, on Wed. Oct. 0. at Monmouth Mrtlcal' C«nl«r Funeral Mill Saturday, Oct. 3, at 0:0 a.m. from mmaculate Concaption Roman catholic Church. Broad S, E alontown Frlendi may call at the Robert A. Breun Home tor Funerals. - tot Broad St.. Eatontown. NJ. today. ii and M p m. Omit (lowers. Donations may be made to Cancer Society. menl al Forest Green Park Cemetery, Old Bridge, N.J. COLLNS Adelaide {Pat), of ])7"i Mam St.. Allenhursl. on Oct Aee 76. Beloved mother of Adelaide Merrotta and John Collins. Sister of Henry Kluln Sr Funeral service at 9 am. Saturday, Oct. 3th. al the Franclonl, Lopei and Taylor Funeral Home, 704 Seventh Aye.. Asburv Park nterment Clover Leaf Park. yvoodbridge Friends may call Friday. 3 4 and 7-9 p.m. COONEY Mary G, (nan Mur. ray), of New Brunswick. Wife of the lall Royal J Coonev Mother of Mary Richardson. Same Gerard. Catherine O'Brien and Pauline Dwver Sister of welter P. Murray. Grandmother of Bovlan Funeral Home. M Eeston Ave. New Brunswick, on Saturday at 9 a.m. Funeral Mass at St. Peter's RC Church at 0 a.m. nterment Holy Cross Cemetery. North Arlington. N.J. visitation Friday, 2 9pm CRETER Katharine, nee Elker. of Keyport Beloved wife of the late Frank. Sr Devoted mother of Ruth Borders and Frank Creter, Jr. Dear M«oreat-grandchlldn. Dear sister of lives and friends are kindly nvited lo attend the funeral services on Saturday. October 3. at 0 a.m. at the Lvlwvn Lvtwvn Home lor Funerals. HO Springfield Aye.. rvlnaton Jnter menl Hollywood Cemetery, Union, vis- >latlonl-4and7-9p.m. KRAFT Waiter, A., to, of in Pearl St., Red Bank, on Oct Beloved father of Mrs Charles Sully and Mrs. Frank Welnhelmer. Graveside services will be held Saturday. Oct.. at :30 a.m. at Falrvlew Cemetery. Middletown. n lieu of Mowers. contributions to the Heart Fund would be appreciated. V C E N Z Kenneth L.. la. on Oct., 979. of 9 Vista Drive. Little Silver. Son of Martha C. Vlcenil. and brother ol Eugene C. and Jeryl A. Viceml. Home. 60 East Front St.. Red Bank on Saturday. Oct., 9:30 a.m. Funeral Mass al the Roman Catholic Church of Nativity, Fair Haven, 0 a.m. nterment private Visitation Friday, 7-9 Mrs. Mary Cooney publican Executive Committee. His wife, Mrs. Ruth Thompson Tomaini, died in July. Surviving are two sons, Armond Tomaini, here, and Gary G. Tomaini of Oceanport; a brother, Armedio Tomaini of Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; a sister, Mrs. Louise Curley, here, and five grandchildren. The Woolley Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. NEW BRUNSWCK- Mrs. Mary G. Cooney, 79, of 4 Lafayette St., died Wednesday at the Somerset Hospital, Somerville. Mrs. Cooney was born in Newark and had lived in Glen Ridge and Spring Lake before moving here five years ago. She was the widow of Royal J. Cooney, who died in 972. Mrs. Cooney was a communicant of St. Peter's Roman Catholic Church, here. Surviving are four daughters, Mrs. Kenneth A. O'Brien of Fair Haven, Mrs. Harry A. Richardson, with whom she lived, Mrs. James R. Gerard, Jr. of Trenton and Mrs. John E. Dwyer of Elizabeth; a brother, Walter P. Murray of Sea Girt, and grandchildren. The Boylan Funeral Home, New Brunswick, is in charge of arrangements. Michael Spatafore NORTH BLENHEM, NY. Michael Spatafore, 83, of Burnt Hill Road, died Wednesday at home. Born in Calabria, taly, he lived in New York state most of his life. He was a retired welder for the Brooklyn Navy Yard He was an Army veteran of World War and a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars in Stanford, N.Y. Surviving are his widow, Mrs Tessie Miciano Spatafore; two daughters. Mrs. Julia Garone of Middletown, NJ., and Mrs. Frances Del Prete of Old Bridge, N.J.; a brother, Anthony Spatafore of Long sland. N.Y.: a sister, Mrs. Jennie Palopli of Rosedale. NY.; seven grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren. The Day Funeral Home, Keyport. is in charge of arrangements. Henry W. Brendel MDDLETOWN - The name of Henry W. Brendel, 80, who died at the Riverview Hospital in Red Bank on Wednesday, was incorrectly spelled in the Register yesterday. Arrangements have been made by the Scott Funeral Home in Belford. FLOWER MART OF EATONTOWN FRESH CUT FLOWER SPECALS DALY MAJOR CREDT CARDS HONORED 4 WRE SERVCES AVALABLE WEDDNGS-FUNERALS-SPECALOCCASONS 8 Broad Street, Eatontown John Van Kirk & Son MONUMENTS UNCRAFT MAUSOLEUMS MONUMENTS LETTERED CLEANED 85 COOPER RD., MDDLETOWN (off Al. )5 ml Htiddont Cornti) John E. Day FUNERAL HOME 85 Riverside Avenue Red Bank C. SD U N, Di rector Mrs. Annabelle Von Dassel EATONTOWN - Mrs. Annabelle S. Von Dassel, 82, of Grant Ave, died yesterday at the Eatontown Convalescent Center. She had been born here and was a lifelong borough resident. Mrs, Von Dassel was a member of the Eatontown Presbyterian Church and a member of the Happy Hour Club of the Lutheran Church of the Reformation, West Long Branch. She was a member of the senior citizens clubs of Eatontown, Oakhurst, West Long Branch, and Little Silver. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Annabelle V. Cook, here, and Mrs. Lillian Megill of Neptune Township, and three grandchildren. The Robert A. Braun Home for Funerals is in charge of arrangements. Gerard F. Ciccone EATONTOWN - Gerard F. Ciccone, 65, of 70-A Eaton Crest Drive, here, died Wednesday at Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch. Born in Jersey City, he had lived there until moving here three years ago. He retired in 973 after a 25-year career as an salesman for American Motors Co. of Jersey City. He was an Army veteran of World War and was a member of the American Legion Post 325, here, and was a communicant of mmaculate Conception Roman Catholic Church, here. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Carlotta G. Ciccone; a sister, Mrs. Millie Bubolo of Howard Beach, Long sland, N Y, and one brother, Nicholas Ciccone of Lake Hopatcong. The Robert A. Braun Home for Funerals is in charge of arrangements. Ronald A. Crammer OCEAN TOWNSHP - Ronald A. Grammer, 68, of 229 Aldrin Road, died yesterday in Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch. Mr. Grammer was bom in Asbury Park, and was a lifelong area resident. He retired five years ago as a purchasing agent [or Electronics Associates, West Long Branch, where he had been employed for more than 20 years. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Jennette L. Hillman Grammer; a son, Barry L. Grammer of Eatontown, and a grandson. The Richard C. Hoidal Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Kenneth Vicenzi LTTLE SLVER- Kenneth L. Vicenzi, 26, 59 Vista Drive, died yesterday, at his residence following a long illness. He was bom in Red Bank and had lived here all his life. Mr. Vicenzi graduated from Red Bank Regional High School and attended Monmouth College. West Long Branch. He was a self-employed silversmith and a communicant of the Roman Catholic Church of Nativity in Fair Haven. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. Martha C. Vicenzi, with whom he lived; a brother, Eugene G. Vicenzi of Asbury Park; a sister, Ms. Jeryl Vicenzi, at home. The Worden Funeral Home in Red Bank is in charge of funeral arrangements. Mrs. Rebecc^a DiCamillo PORT RCHEY, Fla - Mrs. Rebecca H. DiCamillo, 80, of 44 Yellowwood Lane, died Wednesday at Heather Hill Nursing Home, here. Mrs. DiCamillo was born in Highlands, N.J,, and lived in Belford, N.J., until moving here 3Vi years ago. She was a retired cafeteria cashier for American Smelting and Refining Co., Perth Amboy, N.J. Mrs. DiCamillo was a member of St. Stephen's Episcopal Church, here. She was also a member of the Terrace Civic Association, here. Surviving are a son. Ray Wood of Belford; a daughter. Mrs. Doris Dietrich, here; a sister, Mrs. Emma Mc- Cormirk of Brick Township, N.J ; six grandchildren, and great-grandchildren. The Bell Funeral Home, here, is in charge of arrange;, ments. OCEAN TOWNSHP - Adelelmo A. Gaiperini, 87, of 252 Aldin Road died yesterday -t Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch He was born in Pesaro, taly, and resided here since 930. He was a retired chef, who had been employed for many years at Joseph's Restaurant, now the Squire's Pub in West Long Branch. Mr. Gasperini was a member of the Sons of taly and K. of C. Council 335, both of Long Branch. Surviving are his widow Mrs Leonilda Mercurio Gasperini; two sons, Renato Gasperini, here, and Robert Gasperini of West Long Mrs. Florence Taggart Adelelmo Casperini CLFFWOOD BEACH - Mrs. Florence E Taggart, 86. of Pacific Hlvd. died Wednesday at Bayshore Community Hospital. Holmdel. Born in New York City, she lived in Brooklyn, N.Y. before moving here 45 years ago. She was the widow of John Taggart, who died several years ago. She was a comumunicant of St. Lawrence Roman Catholic Church, Laurence Harbor, and a member of the church's Altar Society. Surviving are a son. Theodore Taggart of Long sland, NY.; five daughters, Mrs Virginia Dane of Toms River, Mrs. Edna Byrne of Neptune, Miss Anne Taggart. at home. Mrs. Patricia Walsh of Forked River, and Mrs Florence Brittof Wallkill, NY.; 22 grandchildren, and 7 great-grandchildren The Day Funeral Home. Keyport, is in charge of arrangements. William P. Cullen MORGANVLLE - William P. Cullen. 52, of Harrington Terrace. Morganville. died yesterday at Perth Amboy General Hospital. Perth Amboy Born in New York City, he lived in Cliffwood Beach before moving here 5 years ago. He was an Army veteran of the Korean Conflict, and was a referee for the National Skeet Shooting Association. Surviving are his widow. Mrs. Joan Vroom Cullen; two sons, William P. and Jeffrey Michael Cullen, both at home; and two sisters, Mrs. Eileen Bohm and Miss Cathleen McCormick, both of Cliffwood Beach;. The Day Funeral Home, Keyport, is in charge of arrangements Lottery winner TRENTON (AP) - The winning number in New Jersey's Piok-t Lottery yesterday was 29. A straight bet pays (266, box pays $44 and pairs pay $ The winning number drawn in the New Jersey Weekly Lottery was The millionaire number was finalist Branch; three daughters, Mrs. Lillian Larsen of West hong Branch, Mrs. Josephine Skidmore of Wall Township and Mrs. Ann lvento of West Long Branch; a sister in taly; 7 grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren. The Damiano Funeral Home, Long Branch, if in charge of arrangements. Mrs. Adelaide Collins ALLENHURST- Mrs. Adelaide (Pat) Collins, 76,of 37H Main St., died Wednesday at Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch. Mrs Collins was born in Jersey City and lived in Keansburg all of her life before moving here two years,ago. She was the widow of John Collins, who died in 973 She was a member of the Senior Citizens of Keansburg Surviving are a daughter, Mrs Adelaide Arrotta, here; a son. John Robert Collins of Hopkinsville, Ky.; a brother, Henry Kluin Sr. of Middletown; 3 grandchilldren, and 30 great-grandchildren. The Francioni, Taylor and Lopez Funeral Home, Asbury Park, is in charge of arrangements Gun fired into home HOLMDEL - Police are investigating the shooting of four rifled slugs from a shotgun into a home at 77 Van Schoick Road last night. Police said no one was home at the time of the 0:50 p.m. shooting. According lo police, they were notified about the incident when Carol Lagan, owner of the home, returned home. Police report that two shots went through the front door and stopped in a fire wall Two other shots passed through the home. t has not been determined who fired the shots. Police said there was no known motive for the shooting. Financial reports are due Monday TRENTON. (AP) - Monday is the deadline for candidates and campaign organizations to file financial reports to the state Election Law Enforcement Commission About 2,500 persons and groups are involved in the Nov. 6 election and subject to the 5pm deadline New Jersey law requires the candidates and organizations to report fund-raising and spending activities 25 days before the election. Keansburg workers due to return today By JOEL SEGEL KEANSBURG - Borough employees were expected to return to work this morning and end a protest over delayed salary increases, even though Superior Court Judge Thomas L. Yaccarino yesterday refused to order them back to their jobs. As many as 80 employees called in sick again yesterday, despite the threat of court action. The employees face possible loss of pay for the time they were out, according to Mayor Walter Roeseman. Gerald Scalzo, president of the New Jersey Civil Service Union Monmouth Council 9, which represents 35 borough workers, said the protest would end because the employees decided at a meeting last week to call in sick for two days only. Yaccarino ruled the protest illegal, but refused the borough's request for an injunction to force the employees' return. According to Borough Manager Lawrence Rlccio, the judge said the borough had to list the name of every absent employee in its injunction request. The borough had listed only the mames of the union and Scalzo, Riccio said. According to Councilwoman Eileen Lloyd, the judge ruled the protest illegal because state law does now. allow civil service workers to participate in work stoppages. Riccio said the judge ruled the protest illegal because it conflicted with the no strike clause in Council 9's last contract. "The no strike clause includes work stoppages, slowdowns and reductions in productivity," Riccio said. Apparently touching off the sick-out was the borough council's vote last Wednesday to "table for further discussion" a resolution approving a salary ordinance which would grant the 35 Council 9 members their negotiated seven-and-a half-percent pay increases. The union negotiated a two-year pact which provides for seven-and-a-half percent increases this year and in 980. The employees, who work as police dispatchers, road department employees, crossing guards and clerks, have been working without a contract since Jan.. Council members have said they all support the pay ncreases and voted to table the resolution only because TAVERN RESTAURANT Open Dally a.m. to a.m. SERVNG LUNCH A DNNER 7 DAYS 4 Shrewsbury Ave. Red Bank A CHRSTAN FESTVAL CELEBRATNG THE LORDSHP OF CHRST CONVENTON HALL ASBURY PARK OCTOBER 2 2-7:30 NGHTL^ 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. GUESTS NCLUDE: Songwriter & Organist, Katie Coleman from Ft. Lauderdale The Missionary Jubilaires Gospel Team The United Mass Choir ol Mon. County The Latinos from Oklahoma City SPEAK ERS: Dewey Frledel 4 Randy Barr NO ADMSSON FEE or offering taken during the service OUR MOTTO: BELEVE N JESUS AND BELEVE THE WORD OF GOD or Lawrence Riccio the proposed salary guide ordinance includes two positions which are vacant and do not now have to be filled. Yesterday, the borough clerk notified local newspapers that there was to be a special meeting last night to act on the salary ordinance. However, the council only met in its regularly scheduled agenda session, and did not convene the emergency meeting to approve the salary ordinance. "We felt there was no need to have a special meeting on it. We felt it would look like we were bowing down to pressure," Lloyd said. " don't think we wanted to look like we were being pressured into approving the ordinance when it could be done at the next meeting," Mayor Wa'lter Roeseman agreed. According to the council members, Riccio probably will assess penalties against the workers who called in sick. "Penalties will be assessed against the employees, but nobody will be fired or suspended." Lloyd said, noting that penalties were discussed,in executive session during last night's agenda meeting Roeseman said "not paying the employees for the two days that they were «ick" is a penalty "that could likely take place." Riccio declined to comment on the penalties he will seek against the workers. The job action affected the operations of borough government yesterday the tame way it had Wednesday The municipal library remained closed all day, and borough hall closed at 4 p.m., one hour earlier than usual. Riccio said telephone service in borough hall was again disrupted, but all departments were open and being run by department heads, who he had personally asked to come in. No police officers called in sick yesterday. Once again, the early morning four-man midnight to 8 a.m. shift was held over for eight extra hours to assist at school crossings. Officers also performed the duties of the absent dispatchers. Riccio said he will instruct the borough attorney to seek an injunction today if the employees continue their protest. Riccio said he had no time to prepare another injunction request when the first one was denied yesterday. "The names had to be dug up and the addresses had to be verified. had to run the office, and don't type very well," Riccio said. Riccio said that "between 55 and 60" employees called in sick yesterday, but did not rule out the possibility that as many as 80 employees might have called in sick. He said he was too busy yesterday and Wednesday to determine just how many employees were absent. Lloyd, quoting a "very reliable source," yesterday maintained that 80 workers called in sick or did not report for work Thursday. New superliner unveiled CHCAGO (AP) - Amtrak has unveiled the first new, long-disunce passenger train cars built in the United States in 20 years, the 77-seat Superliners. "We at Amtrak think that our Superliners will mean as much for long-distance rail travel as the jumbo jets did for the airlines," said Alan Boyd, the president of Amtrak. Boyd was in Chicago yesterday to show off the two-level cars which are 85 feet long, 0 feet wide and 6 feet high. The cars cost just under $ million. ] MONMOUTH BULDNG CENTER PANELNG Ovtr 0,000 Sheets n stock 0 O 0% ock ^ 4 frpm \J MONMOUTH BULDNG CENTER 777SHREWSBURYAVE. YMWttlMY $ Attention KODAK nstant Camera Owners! NEW QUALTY CAMERA REPARS ON THE PREMSES from Kodak! Here's how to get your $5 00 rebate from Kodak Simply buy and use five packs of KODAK nstant Film before November 30, 979. send the five black covers along with proof of purchase to Kodak, and Kodak will send you a check for $5.00 See us for complete details now jewel fyc&gijt wmart Jeweler and Watchmaker on Premises WED. THUDS. FH TL 9 SttfWttUKT rlma MMU

5 SHREWSBURY. N.J. FRDAY, OCTOBER 2,979 The Daily Register 5 Nut Swamp lice {Continued) There are several shampoos to kill lice, many of which can be purchased without a prescription The Health Department recommends that all persons in a household where a case has been discovered should be checked daily for evidence of infestation. Clothing, combs and bed linens should also be washed and dried in high heat. According to the Health Department Nut Swamp school nurses will continuously examine school children for the next week. The department reported this is the first time the school has had a considerable head lice problem. L)r Bartholomew said the speading of head lice is not unusual in any location where many people are together. f one student comes to school with this t can spread very easily." the assistant superintendent said. County worker (Continued) additional 6,500. Patten allegedly punctuated his demand for the J6.500 by punching the victim twice in the stomach and "grabbing his private parts," Lehrer said Patten also allegedly threatened to kill the victim and blow up his residence. Lehrer said that the county's recently enacted austerity program which requires employees to keep careful records of their travels using county cars turned out to be a great aid in Party planned for candidates the investigation. The records that Patten was required to keep of his use of a county car helped document his trips between the office and his home, where he allegedly stopped off to call in to Brooklyn the bets made with him in the office. Lehrer said that Patten's arrest yesterday was not connected with the massive gambling raids made by the county earlier this week. New York authorities have been notified that the other end of Patten's alleged bookmaking operation is in Brooklyn. Patten, who was called into Newman's office shortly after noon yesterday and arrested there, had documents alleged to be his bookmaking records on his person at the LTTLE SLVER - The Democratic Clubs of Hunison, Shrewsbury and Little time of the arrest, according Silver will hold a com- to the prosecutor. bined meetthe-candidates The centrex telephone cocktail party here in the Racquet Forum, One Court Lane, from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday. Roger Kane, Democratic freeholder candidate, and borough council candidates from the three boroughs will be on hand. Harold A. Steiner 3rd, chairman of the event, said a racquetball exhibition match will be staged by club pros. Patten allegedly used to take bets has been confiscated by the county as an instrument used in a crime. Chief Trial Attorney Alton Kenny presented the case to the grand jury, and county nvestigators John Falduti and Michael Smith coordinated the investigation with state police. Nov. 26 has been set for the trial. Joseph R. VO Chief Joseph M. McCarthy Middletown (Continued) my letters. Mr. Beaver happens to be someone think very highly of and rated him very highly in my letter.'' Asked if he felt his letter would have any effect on the grievance proceedings, Flynn replied, " would hope my opinion would account for something." Asked about the Flynn and Ginsi letters, Deakin replied. "Any such letters, if they existed, would not have affected my opinion one way or another." Mayor Eckert said that in the absence of Chief Mc- Carthy, Deputy Chief William B. Schanck has directed Halliday to return Beaver to the detective division today May soon rebuild track TRENTON (AP) - Reconstruction of the Garden State Racetrack in Cherry Hill may begin this spring, said Gov. Brendan T. Byrne. Byrne announced the formation of a special track task force to evaluate the project at a news conference on Friday. The group is to study aborted attempts to rebuild the track and to recommend a new development plan that could be initiated soon. The thoroughbred track was destroyed by fire about two years ago Although Byrne said he considers the New Jersey Sports and Exposition Authority the most logical developer of the track, he encouraged the study group also to consider the role ol the private sector. "We've got to be flexible," Byrne said. "n order to be fair, 've asked the committee to look at the alternatives to see how possible it is for private enterprise to build it." Among the members of the new task force are Mary Keating Croce and Barbara Berman, both incumbent Democratic assemblywomen now campaigning for re-election in the district where the track would be located. Other members include the governor's chief counsel, Daniel J. O'Hern, Senate President Joseph P. 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6 The Daily Register Established in 878 Published by The Red Bank Register Thomas J Bly, Executive Editor ARTHUR Z KAMN President and Editor 6 FRDAY, OCTOBER 2, 979 R0ON& TO LET NO?ETS, CHLDREN, OR SECRET William F. Sandford, Associate Editor A tragedy averted A truck carrying some,500 gallons of liquid propane, with an explosive potential to wipe out a neighborhood, overturned Monday morning at Eatontown Boulevard and Monmouth Road, on the Eatontown-Oceanport boundary line, after colliding with a car. The ensuing action of authorities, emergency squads and private citizens in averting a tragedy was an exemplary demonstration of cool, clear thinking and swift reaction for which all involved deserve commendation. A tense situation existed after the truck rolled over against a utility pole, snapping it off, and a strong odor of gas permeating the air raised fear that the volatile fuel was leaking. Police, firemen and first aid squad personnel went to work immediately. Special chemical units from Fort Monmouth rushed to the scene. Residents of a threeblock area around the accident site, and the 470 pupils in the Wolfhill Avenue School were evacuated while firemen sprayed the truck and surrounding area with foam and mist to control any outbreak of fire. Not duly credited for their part in the drama in the original report were three employees of Penta's Auto Body Shop on Eatontown Boulevard who rushed to the aid of the truck's driver, trapped in the overturned cab. Michael Verbosh, 23; George Penta, 35, and Val Recanzone, 42, broke open the cab window with a prybar and extricated the driver before police reached the scene. t appears that if there was any release of gas from the truck it was short-lived, and no leaks were detected during the emergency operations. Still the most ticklish maneuver, that of righting the truck, remained. Jersey Central Power & Light Company workmen, who had immediately turned off power in the overhead lines and grounded them to prevent sparking, used a cherry-picker to hold the broken pole in place and, as firemen continued to douse the vehicle, a towing service crew accomplished the move and towed the truck away without incident. Three hours after the accident, area residents were able to return to their homes and Wolfhill students to their classes. What could have been a tragic aftermath was circumvented. And all who had a part in the swift and well managed action can be proud of it. Winter of fuel discontent With winter coming on, the prospect of stratospheric payments for home heating has created a particularly piercing chill in the homes of America's lowincome families. Home heating oil itself has already climbed some 60 percent since last winter. And other domestic energy sources will cost a similarly unprecedented portion of personal income for everyone. Those payments promise to undermine completely the meager economic resources of the poor, particularly the indigent elderly. But they also threaten the solvency of heat suppliers who worry that winter will bring an astronomical number of defaulted utility payments. To meet this problem, the Carter administration has joined a broad coalition in Congress proposing government relief for those faced with the choice between food and heat. The program would bring about $.6 billion in assistance this winter. The situation could develop into an emergency, and the government has a clear responsibility to see that it is avoided. Most legislators appear to recognize that duty. And because a consensus apparently has developed around the necessity of fuel cost relief, the principal task of the Senate Labor and Human Resources Committee in current hearings is to combine various legislative proposals. n substance, that choice boils down to a question of the best means of distributing the income. Because of their present role as the administrators of welfare, the states seem best suited to the role of disbursers. But they will have to work closely with the utilities to assure that the revenue applies to its legislated purpose, namely the payment of utility bills. t's Matawan Regional We must heartily agree with the decision of the MatawanAberdeen Regional Board of Education not to change the name of Matawan Regional High School. We can understand the desire of Aberdeen Township residents to develop municipal identity. But there are more appropriate and effective ways of.doing that than by adding Aberdeen to the district high school's name. That would have diluted a proud tradition that has been built on that name while making it unnecessarily cumbersome. We were particularly impressed with the attitude of the students, from Matawan and Aberdeen alike, who protested the proposed name change. They told of their pride - and that of the school's alumni in the history and tradition the present name represents. They don't want to lose that, and we're happy that they think so much of auch things. At first blush it strikes us as a departure from the way the youth of today think. t may well be that it's only the way we think they think that's in error. The Matawan-Aberdeen board, like most boards, has much more serious matters to occupy it and we're glad it disposed of this one quickly. Report Castro no red puppet By JACK ANDERSON WASHNGTON - The major theme running through the mini-crisis over Russian troops in Cuba was that Fidel Castro is nothing more than a Kremlin puppet. Jimmy Carter's orchestration of this old sweet song took the form of a flat assertion: "n every international dispute, on every international issue, the Cuban regime automatically follows the Soviet line." But a secret report by the State Department's bureau of intelligence and research strikes a discordant note in the familiar puppet tune. The report, dated April S, 976, concludes that while Castro has aligned himself with many Soviet policies over the years, he "remains something of a maverick who still conceives of himself as a leader of the Third World." The State Department analysts addressed themselves to Castro's adventures in Africa, dating back to his first dispatch of "technicians" to train troops of emerging nations in the mid-960s, and continuing through his major military involvements in Angola and Ethiopia a decade later. "The extent to which the Soviet Union can direct andor restrict Cuban activities in Africa is a moot question," the report states. On the other hand, the analysts concluded, "Castro probably could not be forced to give more than token support to a WASHNGTON SCENE Soviet policy which he believed to be contrary to Cuban interests." The report pictures Castro as a sort of gun-toting missionary. "n opposing Western 'economic imperialism,' the remaining vestiges of European colonialism and white minority regimes of South Africa and Rhodesia, Castro brings to his missipn an almost messianic zeal," the report states. Rejecting the notion that Castro salivates every time the Russians ring a bell, the State Department analysts have this view of the Soviet- Cuban relationship: "Soviet policy probably determines the outer boundaries of Cuban options, in the sense that Cuba would not undertake an initiative directly opposed by the Soviet Union, and any large-scale Cuban military operations require Soviet logistical and financial support." Noting that "Cuba is much less constrained than the USSR by global strategic and economic interests," the report concludes that Castro thus has greater freedom to intervene in other countries' affairs than the Kremlin does. nterestingly, the experts found that Castro seems less concerned with the strict communist-line orthodoxy of a revolutionary regime he helps than with its 'potential or actual ability to oppose the forces of capitalist imperialism.'" The report lists Castro's "major aspirations" in Africa, after his support of the successful rebel faction in Angola in 975, as concentrated in southern Africa, where colonialism remains dominant. He wants the overthrow of the white minority regime in Rhodesia, removal of South African control of Namibia (Southwest Africa) and, eventually, destruction of the white-dominated regime in South Africa tself, the experts predicted. An important reason for moderating the standard "Kremlin puppet" view of Castro, the State Department analysts felt, is the Cuban dictator's perception of himself as a leader among nations that are not aligned with either side in the East- West struggle. Cuba, the report concludes, "values its Third World credentials, and does not want to jeopardize them by appearing a too-obvious agent of Soviet interests.'' WEAPONS WASTE: Navy officials are forbidden to hire their own lobbyists to push for particular appropriations in Congress, but when a pet project is nvolved the regulations are sometimes thrown ANDERSON out like so much bilge water. A case in point is the development program for a controversial eight-nch naval gun designed for relatively short-range bombardment, as in amphibious assaults or other close-n operations. The whole concept had been the target of intense sniping over the years, mainly from younger Navy officers who felt that such a weapon was an anachronism in the age of long-range missile launchers. The Marines and nostalgic old-timers among the Navy brass argued that the new gun could fill a vital function even in pushbutton warfare. But a secret General Accounting Office report we have seen found that officials in charge of the program had fudged on its early test reports, making the weapon appear better than it actually was. "The information reported to Congress indicates gun program, Universal employees were heard joking that the gun exceeded its reliability objectives," the report states, "but it actually tually included in the com- that Martin's words were ac- failed to meet these objecmittee report. tives during operational tes- ting- Thai did it. After an expenditure of»«-7 million, the Navy decided to scuttle the program. But Warren Kitterman, technical director of the gun program at the Naval Weapons Testing Laboratory in Dahlqren, Va., refused to strike bit colon. A doubledipping ex-marine officer, Kitterman decided to take bis baby's case directly to Congress Kitterman worked through Universal Systems nc., a naval consulting firm that had received some $400,000 in contracts from Kitterman'f office. Navy records show Kitterman upped the budget on a Universal contract by more than $25,000 for "additional engineering time." What the money actually went for, sources told us, was the hiring of a military consultant, Sam Martin, to lobby for the eight-inch gun on Capitol Hill. Martin admitted "talking to some friends" and calling some congressional offices about the gun, but denied being hired as a lobbyist. Kitterman also denied that Martin was a lobbyist But when the House Aid Services Committee voted $32.8 million back into the A modest proposal for SALT By JAMES J. KLPATRCK WASHNGTON - The president of the United States invited a dozen senior correspondents to breakfast with him one morning last week. His pleasant purpose was to feed us on bacon and eggs, to water down the Cuban noncrisis and to sell us a nice bill of goods. As our leader explained how a status quo that had been wholly unacceptable had now become altogether acceptable, my sleepy eyes seemed to glaze. The drowsy mind wandered. As in a dream, heard Mr. Carter say "Gentlemen and lady," and here he bowed to Meg Greenfield of the Washington Post, " have invited you here this morning to brief you upon a modest proposal on arms limitation that will send to the Hill within the next hour. Mr. Powell will give you the text of my message when we conclude." The Los Angeles Times hunched forward in expectation. The Washington Star produced pen and notebook. The New York Times looked grave. Three columnists HimillllllllllllllllHillllHM CONSERVATVE VEW MU creased their noble brows. The president smiled fleetingly, and began. "You should first be advised," said the president, "that am withdrawing SALT altogether." The arms limitation treaty is now as dead as last year's Congressional Record. You may discard your copies of the proposed treaty and toss out the various analyses you have been interpreting so profoundly." The stunned correspondents sat frozen in disbelief. A network commentator interrupted to ask if the president had disclosed his astonishing decision to the Soviet Union. Again Mr. Carter smiled. "Cool it, Rod," he said in his disarming way, "You'll get the whole story. You should know that spent more than an hour on the hot line last night with President Brezhnev. had phoned him to get his approval of my statement on the Cuban business, but we fell to talking about SALT. do not ntend to release a verbatim transcript of our conversation am saving that for my memoirs but can give you the substance. " remarked that the treaty will authorize each of us to have 2,250 launchers, heavy bombers and air-tosurface missiles next year, and. added, simply in passing,' that we both truly could get along with half of that number, or less. must quote to you Mr. Brezhnev's precise response: 'Jimmy,' he said, 'you took the words right out of my mouth " "t seemed appropriate to pursue the point. commented, rather casually, that even one-fifth of our existing nuclear weapons would blow the Soviet Union to smithereens. remarked that it was no secret that we had missiles perfectly targeted on Moscow, Leningrad, Kiev and the bistros of Minsk. He replied with some warmth that with with Just one-tenth of his existing strategic arsenal he could wipe out Washington, New York, Baltimore and John Conally's KLPATRCK ranch. '"Leonid," said, "why don't we scrap this troublesome treaty? Why don't you fellows stockpile what you think is necessary, and we will stockpile what we think is necessary, and we will both save a great deal of money." He snapped at the idea. He remarked that maybe could now abandon the Goofy. thought the translator had misunderstood, but Mr. Brezhnev said he was referring to the Goofy Racetrack for concealing missiles, He said it must have been designed by that dog with the floppy ears. "Well, we chuckled a bit over that, and said, yes, certainly could put the $30 billion to better uses. We could beef up our Navy, buy the Marines some new trucks and provide the Air Force with enough airplanes to ntimidate the Cubans. We could stop chiseling on our officers and enlisted men by nibbling at their commissary privileges and dependent benefits. We could modernize our conventional equipment, the better to meet real problems instead of fictitious one*. He said, 'Jimmy, couldn't have put it better myself." "The upshot was that within minutes we reached a clear understanding to abandon 85 percent of our strategic weapons, and to make our own unilateral decisions hereafter. Jody will give you the text. will now accept questions.'' When the president said "accept," the word triggered a renewed awareness of cooling coffee and congealing eggs. Mr. Carter, realized, was telling us earnestly that the difference between a combat unit And a non-combat unit lies in a Soviet assurance that a combat unit will not function as a combat unit. And alas, my eyes glazed over again. Gateway and Fort Hancock H unison To the Editor: wish to express my appreciation and that of the Monmouth County Conservation Education Committee of the National Parks and Conservation Association for the clear and conscise reporting by Sherry Figdore. on the seminar that was held at Fort FROM OUR READERS Ltflti-i to ftm tdttor mvn kt tl Md and Mvt MM wrtttrt cimiltlt od dr«m and ttttfhom number Thty mutt nit RC»*d MO word* N»t accept afela art p«*'ry, tnttawummtt of condidat** tar offlc* ar tfmuritmvnti of commercial prvtfvcu Hancock on Sept. 2, as well as the recently released general management plan for H 'The ammunition didn't show up' Gateway National Recreation Area at Sandy Hook. As your editorial on the Preservation of Fort Hancock so clearly pointed out, there s a "unique combination of assets" at Sandy Hook. The advantages and problems of a National Urban Recreational Park converge on this small strip of land. You have broadened our horizons and helped us to realize that the historical ntegrity of Fort Hancock is equally important as the beach and recreational facilities inherent in this urban national park. Mrs. William Heatley Rear view Aberdeen Township To the Editor: Now that the piles of earth have been removed, the $00 per square foot Taj-Mahal stands naked for all to see, from Church Street. n this edifice, the Aberdeen Township political bosses have visions ' of housing their ever growing bloated bureaucratic empire, at taxpayers expense. Why after spending $2,000,000 more or less for a $,500,000 budgeted building are we greeted with the "rear end" of the building facing Church Street, a main thorofare? (Why isn't the architect held financially responsible for this $500,000 over-run instead of the taxpayer having to foot this blunder?) s the front of this architectural fiasco unworthy of being seen from Church Street and s therefore hidden from view in the rear? Then again isn't this the way Aberdeen's political bosses have been running the township for the past years? Joseph B. Rifkin Heed plea Eatontown To the Editor: The nations of the world, through the gold and dollar crisis, are telling the United States, "Amputate the bureaucratic portion of your government, slash your federal payroll, balance your federal budget, and start paying off your federal debt." Unless Congress heeds that plea-, and acts promptly accordingly, an awful crisis could befall this nation which could bring the end of our God-given freedom. Harold Lindemann Today in history By The Associated Press Today s Friday, Oct. 2, the 285th day of 979. There are 80 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 492, Christopher Columbus discovered America. On this date; n 822, Brazil became formally independent from Portugal. n 934, Peter became King of Yugoslavia following the assassination of his father, King Alexander. n 942, in the Pacific War. American forces defeated the Japanese in the Guadalcanal Battle of Cape Esperance. n 960, Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev shattered decorum at the U.N. General Assembly by pounding his desk with a shoe. n 973, President Richard Nixon nominated House Mi* nority Leader Gerald Ford as Vice President to succeed Spiro Agnew, who had resigned. Today's birthdays: Joe Cronin of the baseball Hall of Fame is 73. Poet and teacher Robert Fitzgerald s 89. Sen. JakeGarn, R-Utah, s 47. Thought for today: The gentleman is solid mahogany. The fashionable man is only veneer J.G. Holland, American editor and writer,

7 SHREWSBURY, N.J FRDAY. OCTOBER The Daily Register 7 Carter appears to have scored well in non-political tout WASHNGTON (AP) - President Carter's latest imsscounlry "non-political tour seemed to net him political gains with two important groups Western governors and representatives of unionized construction workers. Carter ended his two-day journey Thursday with a brief stop in San Diego where he Hot a rousing reception at the annual convention of the \KMiO Building and Construction Trades Department. The president, who has stepped up his travels in advance of formally announcing his candidacy for re-election, said earlier Thursday in Albuquerque. N.M., that a wo-hour meeting with eight Western governors Wednes day night Was a success. AP analysis At a reception attended mainly by New Mexico Democrats. Carter said that at the end of the session "differences among us were almost non-existent" - a sentiment that mirrored the governors' own public assessments of the meeting. The politically uncommitted APL-CO group made up of 6 craft unions representing nearly 4.5 million members repeatedly interrupted Carter's remarks with applause and at one time gave him a mid-speech standing ovation. Speaking inside a yellowand-white-striped tent on the shores of Mission Bay, the president drew an enthusiastic reaction when he declared: " reject the advice of those who think the only way to cure inflation is to throw millions of people out of work. guarantee you that will not fight inflation with your jobs." Without explaining how he would accomplish it, Carter told his audience he will preserve more than a million construction jobs created in the past 30 months and add some more. Most economists believe the construction industry will be one of those hardest hit jobwise because of an in- Carter in San Diego crease in interest rates set in motion by the Federal Reserve Board last Saturday. The president departed from his prepared text to in the construction industry Plugging for adoption of identify soaring interest his energy program and an charges as having been caused by "decisions made excise tax on oil industry revenue, the president appealed by the Federal Reserve to the economic interests of Board." On other occasions. his audience by declaring Carter has applauded the actions of the central bank of the biggest that the tax "will finance one construction As he boarded Air Force One for the return to Washington, the president said he does not believe the country is headed for a worse recession because of higher interest rates "The degree of recession has been less than we had anticipated earlier this year," he told reporters. "We've done everything we could in spite of high interest rates to hold up employment Business leaders supporting credit policy HOT SPRNGS, Va. (AP) - The Federal Reserve's new credit-tightening strategy has won the endorsement of U.S. business leaders who see it as strong medicine that may. at last, begin to cure inflation. " have yet to meet a single businessman who is not supportive of this move," said Reginald H. Jones, board chairman of General Electric Co. Jones spoke to reporters Thursday night at the start of the fall session here of the Business Council, a prestigious group of corporate executives that was formed in the 920s as a forum for business comment on government policy. Jones heads the group. Jones and other council leaders agreed that the nation's families and businesses would have to tolerate high interest rates, some shortage of loan money and a slowdown in overall economic activity now if they hoped to see price increases slow in the future from their current. record 3 percent annual pace. That is just what the Federal Reserve hopes will happen as a result of the po icy adopted Saturday. The central bank, in an unprecedented maneuver, boosted its key loan rate, increased bank reserve requirements and redirected efforts to control the money supply. The actions, designed to tight inflation and prop up the dollar, will probably result in some liquidation of business inventories, less capital spending, fewer home sales and slower growth in consumer borrowing and spending, the businessmen said. "'The inflation disease in our society is so virulent that the medicine you take to cure it is not very pleasant," said Jones. Added rving S. Shapiro, chairman of E.. du Pont de Nemours & Co.: "The sooner we suffer the pain, the sooner we will be through." The "pain" was reflected in the council's economic forecast released today. t foresees "a moderate recession in line with average post-war experience" but a slower recovery than previously expected. The council's 20 economic advisers, all of them corporate analysts, prepared the forecast before the central bank's monetary policy change But Clifton C. Garvin Jr., Exxon Corp. board chairman, said "a majority had anticipated some sort of action from the Federal Reserve in their forecasts." The report, bleaker than one issued by the council in May, says the nation's economic output probably will fall about 2 percent by the end of March. That would make the recession about half as severe as the downturn.» "Barring further shocks, the economists project recovery to be under way by mid-year 980, albeit at a fairly modest pace," the report said. Pay fight hurts federalworkers WASHNGTON (AP) - The impasse over a pay raise for congressmen already has cut sharply into the paychecks of 3 million federal workers and the number could nearly triple by Tuesday. f no compromise is reached by Saturday. 6,000 workers from the departments of Agriculture and Housing and urban Development will get short pay next week. Unless the impasse is broken by Monday, the Pentagon estimates 2 million military personnel will get no paychecks at all next week. And if there is no agreement by Tuesday, some Veterans Administration employees, due to be paid that day, could also be affected. The impasse is holding up passage of an emergency money bill needed to fund seven Cabinet-level departments and various smaller agencies. Those agencies have been getting by on money left over from the fiscal year that ended Sept 30 but have no authority to pay for work done after that date. Negotiators for the House and Senate, unsuccessful in two attempts to break the impasse, hoped to try today to pass a short-term bill that would allow the government to meet its upcoming payroll That stopgap bill, which would last perhaps only a week, would not contain the pay raise or any mention of language limiting federal monev for abortions. ts Dassage would give negotiators a few more days to work out an agreement on the overall emergency bill. CASH FRMAT DRECT FROM GE with the purchase of this model from now through Nov GE20.8CU.FT. NO-FROST REFRGERATOR FREEZER Add Automatic cemaker now or later! 5 split-level, adjustable glass shelves Big 6 97 cu. ft freezer Energy Saver Switch Adjustable Meat Keeper Rolls oul op wheels Only 30',~ wide. 66" high GET OUR LOW PRCE! projects in world history a brand new American industry, with American technology and American jobs, on a scale which even exceeds the construction of the interstate highway system." 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8 8 The Daily Register SHREWSBURY, N.J. FRDAY. OCTOBER RMltttr photo by Davt Klngdan THE WNNER Stephanie Parent of Rumson, seated, accepts a $25 U.S. Savings Bond from Carol Perkins, chairwoman of the Rumson Recreation Commission, as the prize for suggesting the name of the borough's new park at Ridge and Hance roads. Also on hand weree Stephanie's mother, Mrs. James E. Parent, and Councilman George H. Moss. The new park will be called "Meadow Ridge Park." Decision-maker at the age of 7 By HLDY FONTANE FU'MSi N, Seven-year-old Stephanie Parent is probably one of the youngest decision-makers in the borough. She w;is cited by Borough Council last night for her nation, and the niche she has carved for herself in ihc borough's history. Stephanie's suggestion that the borough's newest park ecreation area at Ridge and Hance roads be named idow Ritlge Park" won her acclaim, fanfare and a 5 Savings bond at last night's meeting. suggestion was selected from among 330 entries in i ''untost open to students in the borough's four schools, o'lostdalr. Deane-Porter. Rumson Country Day and wai a lot of enthusiasm about it," said Mayor.iilin 0 Teoter. Stephanie, a second grade student in the Deane-Porter School, was rather bevvildered by the attention focused on the council, and couldn't really say exactly how the,i red to her. But she's the winner, and the path has been cleared for "ion of design and engineering plans for a 0-acre n Hi.,! will be developed for recreation, and subin if plans to state officials for Green Acres funding liopartment of Environmental Protece site, once part of the Lovett Nursery. tor $500,000 HffilDAY - SATURDAY MONDAY - TUESDAY Fringed AREA RUGS See our largest selections of fringed quality area rugs. Fantastic selection of heavy quality rugs OVALS. RECTANGLES. ROUND ONES Hazlet checking alleged financial discrepencies By ROSEMARY O'HARA HAZLET - The township attorney is investigating alleged discrepancies in financial statements the owner of Middle Road Village senior citizens complex submitted to the township for computing payments in lieu of taxes. Township Attorney Francis X. Journlck said he has contacted the West Keansburg Water Co., Jersey. Central Power and Light, New Jersey Natural Gas and the Hazlet Township Sewerage Authority to check the figures" the owner of the complex has submitted for utility costs. also Journick said he will check the amount of Housing and Urban Development subsidies the senior citizens complex has received in order to aid current negotiations between the owner and the township for a new tax abatement agreement. Middle Road Village, a 22-unit non-profit housing complex, was built in 974 by CB nternational, Little Ferry, with a $5,400,000 Housing Finance Agency mortgage. Journick said he is checking the figures for income and costs in reports submitted by CB in order to "make some reason" of questions the township's tax collector has raised about discrepancies in the reports. Tax Collector James T. White Jr. has gone to the Monmouth County prosecutor because he said he has not received an explanation from CB for three sets of conflicting figures in certified financial reports filed by the company's accountant for 975 and 976. 'White said he brought the matter to the prosecutor's office because the township has failed to act since 977, when he first brought it to their attention. According to White, there is a dispute between 'H and the township as to how much CB should be paying the township in payments in. lieu of taxes. Arthur J. Frew, controller for CB, claimed in a March 23, 979 letter to the township that Middle Road Village is entitled to a refund of $2,096 for the years 975 and 978. White said a Nov 977 audit done by the Perth Amboy firm of Seaman, Seaman and Oslislo shows that CB owes the township $3,453 for 975 and $972 for 976. t is estimated that CB owes the township some J9.000 through 978. WHY PAY MORE? SAVE UP TO 50% HUNDREDS OF GORGEOUS REMNANTS WLL BE SOLD SZES FROM 2' x T to 2' x 9' : :u SFROM $29 99 BROADLOOM REMNANTS $0" LEFT OVER FROM LARGE NSTALLATONS UP T00 SO. YARDS NDOOR-OUTDOOR GRASS CARPET $4 99 PERFECT FOR PATOS BASEMENTS, DECKS, BOATS, ETC. FABULOUS COLORS JOHN FLACK CARPETS Journick has said that the township is willing to waive all claims in return for a new tax abatement agreement to take effect June 980 which will specify that federal Department of Housing and Urban Development rent subsidies are not to be deducted from CB's total cross rental income. t has been CB's position that HUD subsidies should be deducted from the amount used to calculate payments in lieu of taxes, Journick has explained. CB was willing in July to waive ts claims for payment and include the HUD subsidies when calculating the payments, Journick said. "t appeared at that time," Journick said, that the total amount in dispute between the two parties from 975 to 979 was some $8-9,000. Committeeman Jack Pierce questioned the amounts that may be waived for a new agreement. He said the figures supporting the original concept of the agreement negotiations must be checked. The township committee has requested Journick and White meet with the township's auditor to review the dispute. n a letter to the committee dated Oct. 5, White criticizes Journick's suggestion of waiving claims for payment in return for the new agreement in order to save cost of litigation. "Your rendition has been quite skillful in shifting the focus of the dispute from an area which is very serious in nature to an area which you merely claim is a problem of contracutal interpretation." "'m tax collector, collect exact amounts, don't take any more or any less," White said yesterday, "no one has the right to say they (amounts owed) should be waived because it's not (considered) substantial." Journick said he has to check the discrepancies now because White has not deliniated the figures in question. Journick reported that figures from the township's sewage authority match figures reported by CB for sewer costs. White said he has sent many letters detailing the discrepancies to Journick and to the township committee. He said it is not his duty as tax collector to request figures and make sure that the figures are valid. He said that is the job of the township committee. Extra jobless aid to be curtailed TRENTON (AP) - New Jerseyans receiving extended unemployment benefits will bo out of luck and state funds after Oct. 20. The unemployment rate is too low in New Jersey to continue the 3-week benefit extension, state Labor and ndustry Commissioner John J. Horn explained yesterday. About thousand residents are receiving benefits for 3 weeks beyond the normal 26-week period, Horn said The extension program ends when the state's unemployment dips below 5 percent for 3 straight weeks and the national average falls short of 4.5 percent for the same period LONG BRANCH NATONAL GUARD ARMORY Ocean & Cooper Ave. Long Branch CARPET AND REMNANTS THOUSANDS OF YARDS WLL BE LQUDATED MMEDATELY FNAL CLEARANCE Bring Your Room Sixau SZES FROM 'x 9'to 2'x 3' PRCES FROM NYLON SHAGS THE NEWEST COLORS & STYLES. A FANTASTC BUY. NEWEST COLORS AND STYLES OF H-LO SHAG COLORS YOU MUST SEE TO BELEVE $ 4 99 Sq. Yd. SZES FROM 2'x 4'to 2'to 20' PRCES FROM $89 OO EARLY BRD SPECAL ODDS & ENDS OFBROADLOOM CARPET $4 99 Sq. Yd. SEENG S BELEVNG BRNG YOUR ROOM SZES LONG BRANCH NATONAL GUARD ARMORY OCEAN AVE. & COOPER AVE. LONG BRANCH We honor our Register carriers 979 nternational Newspaper Carrier Day October 3, is nternational Newspaper Carrier Day. The Daily and Sunday Register takes this opportunity to thank our carriers for a job well done. Week after week, month after month, on school days, weekends, vacation days, in good and bad weather, you work to maintain your own independent business in selling, servicing, and collection for The Daily and Sunday Register. What can you gain from it? Responsibility, confidence, profit, dependability, salesmanship, pride, business sense, self reliance, thrift, personality, determination, respect, honesty, positive attitude, understanding, accountability, perseverance, industry, fitness, citizenship, and character. We particularly want to commend and congratulate the Register carriers listed below who have been on route for a number of years. Your dedication is appreciated. CARRERS ON ROUTE 5 YEARS and Over Brian D. Rue, Fair Haven Richard Chmlel, Red Bank Mark Godvin, Rumson Thomas Van Fectmann. Hazlet Joan Hughes, Hazlet Robert Arnold, Aberdeen Twp. David Barth, Aberdeen Twp. Richard Dunn, Jr., Aberdeen Twp. James Briscese, Hazlet Robert Sanguinetti, Tlnton Falls Roderick Halbert, Atlantic Highlands Joseph Minson. Belford James Wolfrum Jr.. East Keansburg Daniel Federico. Leonardo Joseph Martin, Port Monmouth Theresa Olub, Keansburg Kenneth Rodan. Colts Neck Thomas MacPhee. Colts Neck Kenneth Zitzmann. Holmdel John Daly, Lincrolt Dennis Driscoll. Holmdel Taylor Riley, Lincroft CARRERS ON ROUTE 4 YEARS Adam Bonomi, Fair Haven Kenneth Mann, Fair Haven Louis Dixon, Red Bank Joseph Spitaleri, Hazlet Thomas Donohue, Hazlet. James Murphy Jr., Hazlet Francis Mullan, Holmdel Joanne Foulkrod, Hazlet Thomas Giachetti. Hazlet Robert Sarm. Malawan Daniel McCarthy.AbBrdeen Twp. Brian Lonergan, Aberdeen Twp. Traci Fellion, Hazlet Christine Duggan, Hazlet John Rasmussen Jr., Middletown John Tanne, E. Keansburg Edward Kirgan, Hazlet Sandra Costa, Little Silver Scott Vincelelte. Eatontown Edward Price, Tinton Falls Joseph Fitzpalrick, Tinlon Falls Susan Ann Duftie, Shrewsbury Andrew Spears. Middletown Daniel O'Hare, Middlelown Richard Malo, River Plaza Debbie Von Oesen, Belford.James Lepard, Middlelown Bernard Chenoweth, Port Monmouth David Chenoweth, Port Monmouth Joseph Holcombe, Leonardo John Walsh, Colts Neck Catherine Maddox, Holmdel Russell Mallett, Holmdel Richard Rieger, Lincrolt CARRERS ON ROUTE 3 YEARS Gerard O'Brien, Fair Haven Cecilia Davis. Red Bank Robert McCue, Red Bank Miles Svikhari, Rumson Thomas Buccheri, Hazlet John Broderick, Hazlet Michael Mulvey. Hazlet Mary Milner, Hazlet Peter Straniero, Hazlet Daniel Sharp, Hazlet John Lietz, Hazlet Joseph Conlan, Aberdeen Twp. Andrew Gemmill, Hazlet Joseph Bailey, Hazlet Michael Nicholl, Hazlet Thomas Cumiskey Jr. Hazlet Peter Haug, Hazier Stephen Zeleznik. Morganville Nancy Aumack. Eatontown Matthew Perry, Little Silver Louis Mannello, Little Silver Michael Tartaglia. Little Silver Jane Cataldi, Tinton Falls Larry Neis. Tinton Falls Michael Campbell, Tinton Falls Melissa Curtis, Shrewsbury David Wilson. Middletown Pamela Hanson, Middletown Jay Schnoor, Middlelown Peter Curtiss, Middlelown William Light, Middletown Gregg Stevens. Middletown Mary Horan, New Monmouth Loriann Shine. Middletown Michael Pettit. Middlelown Anthony Hussey, River Plaza Scott Thomson, Atlantic Highlands Dean Ehehalt, Belford Kenneth Rotondo, East Keansburg Patricia Rotondo, East Keansburg Marguerite Ptak, Highlands Michael Coristanza, Leonardo David Christensen, Leonardo Randy Bryk, Port Monmouth f Joseph Schoenlube. Keansburg Richard Mathies. Colts Neck Annu Ramaswamy, Lincroft CARRERS ON ROUTE 2 YEARS Christopher Popper, Red Bank Alex Marshall. Red Bank Martin McHale, Red Bank Carol LaDue, Rumson Paul O'Connor, Rumson Megan Ross, Rumson Sharon Kelly, Rumson Stephen Cornell, Rumson John Woloshyn, Matawan Justin McCarthy, Aberdeen Twp. Thomas Healy, Aberdeen Twp. Christopher Duda, Aberdeen Twp. Debbie Case, Hazlet James Killeen, Hazlet Robert O'Connell. Hazlet Stewart Ackerman, Marlboro William Nagle, Marlboro Scott Bingham, Morganville Jeffrey Burkett, Eatontown Jeff Williams, Eatontown Harry Powell, Little Silver Mike Stanton, Little Silver Jerry McNamara. Tinton Falls John Meade, Shrewsbury Anthony Graziosi. Middletown Phillip Cannon, New Monmouth Richard Verducci, Middletown Michael Louahney, Middletown Scott Mollica. Middletown Thomas Barnes, Middletown David Lederman, Middlelown Erik Lederman. Middletown Barbara Presler, New Monmouth Tony Citarella. Red Bank Michele Malo, Riverside Heighls Patrick Sayre, Riverside Heights Ellen Conway, Red Bank Joseph Dell Vecchia, Red Bank Lewis Augustine. Atlantic Highlands Kathy White. Navesink John Finucane, Belford Douglas Talmage. Atlantic Highlands Paul Delia Zanna, Belford Kalhy Berkfeld. Belford George Williams, East Keansburg Liza Carroll. Navesink Tracy Waters, Highlands Christine Brown, Middletown Russell Bryk, Port Monmouth Kathy Loew, Port Monmouth Donald Hutchins, Keansburg Kenneth Olson, Colts Neck Richard Buus, Holmdel Thaddeus Walker. Holmdel Ronald Karg Jr., Holmdel David Shorten, Holmdel Linda Ens, Lincroft The Daily Register/ The Sunday Register One REGSTER PLAZA* SHREWSBURY m

9 Ronald A. Martin Adult unit top post to Martin SHREWSBURY -JohnJ Donoghue. executive director of the Association for Retarded Citizens-Monmouth AKC has announced the appointment of Ronald A. Martin as director of adult services. n his new post, Martin will have charge of ARC'S Activity Centers, Special Work Opportunity Center, transportation and the development of new programs for menially retarded adults in Monmouth County. Martin comes to ARC from South Dakota where he acquired background in the field of mental retardation. A graduate of the University of Northern Colorado, Martin was coordinator for grants and special programs for the Black Hills Workshop and Training Center in Rapid City. South Dakota. Asked about the goals he has set n his new position, Martin lists as top priorities the expansion of services in western Monmouth County and the establishment of adult facilities in the southern part ol the county, as well. Facilities plan gains approval LTTLE SLVER -The Board of Education last night approved a state-mandated 0-year educational facilities plan, but expressed annoyance with the way the state s changing its guidelines for educational buildings. The 0-year plan, which is required by the state Department of Education and projects the physical needs of a school system, allots a total of $238,300 for general maintenance. n adopting the plan,the board attached clauses protesting recent actions by the state. "The problem is the state never includes grandfather clauses when it changes standards," said Florence Apy, board president. "And there are some things you just can't change.',' Apy was referring to a state guidelines published earlier this year which called for an an average classroom size of 700 square feet. The average classroom size at the Markham Place and Point Road schools is between 672 and 692 square feet, but when the schools were built, the classroom sizes conformed to existing state standards, board members said. Although the district's schools were judged as satisfactory in a state inspection this year, Apy said the board was protesting the state's comments about classroom size "as a matter of principle." "The board is just annoyed with the way the state changes guidelines, and in so doing sometimes asks the impossible," said School Superintendent Edward A. Pavlovsky. Petition OK'd ELZABETH (AP) - An attempt by several merchants to prevent a binding referendum on Sunday, blue laws from appearing on November ballots in Union County has been thwarted by a judge. Superior Court Judge V. William DiBuono ruled Wednesday that the merchants failed to provide sufficient evidence to challenge the legality of many of the more than 30,000 signitures obtained during a petition drive to get the blue law question on the ballot. Blue aw referendums also arc on the ballot in Monmouth and Middlesex counties. Pride in Eatontown litter rally Sunday By PAM ABOUZED EATONTOWN- The horns will blow and the cider How when the "Pride in Eatontown" litter rally is kicked >>lf Sunday at 0 a.m. at Monmouth Mall The rally is the high point of a general borough cleanup campaign, including an overhaul of Routes 35 and 36, initialed by Council President Rudolph Borneo and. Mayor Joseph Frankel earlier this summer. At Borneo's suggestion, a "Pride in Eatontown" lommittee consisting ol representatives from the Eatontown Chamber of Commerce, the police department, the Shade Tree Commission, residents and council members, was formed several weeks ago and charged with putting ihe clean-up campaign in gear. Aiming to make Sunday's "litter rally" as festive an occasion aa possible, the committee engaged the Royales, Katuntuwn's drum and bugle corp, to welcome the "litter pickers" back from their clean-up mission. Guttenplan's 25% off Famous maker's wool blend sweaters Many, many to choose from in a luxurious wool/nylon blend Machine washable Fashion; traditional colors S.M.L.XL Reg Sale V-neck $ Crew $ Cardigan $ Ong SS Save $6 on misses' print tops by Lucky Winner Your choice! A buccaneer beauty in soil, silky Oiana nylon Or a mandarin shirt in Ullressa nylon Lighl or dark prints 25 /O Off Reg $8 lo $25 Our entire stock of men's plaid or check slacks Famous makers' Great Anniversary Sale values for a man's leisure life Polyester or polyester blends Sizes 32 to 42 Bakery in Long Branch and the local Pathmark Supermarket have agreed to provide donuts and cider for apresrally refreshment Upon arrival at Monmouth Mall, the "litter pickers" will sign up for one of three areas to clean-up: from south ol the Eatontown circle to the entrance of ndustrial Way, from the traffic circle to Clinton Street, and from Clinton to the downtown area. The "litter pickers," armed with plastic bags, will be transported to their destinations in buses loaned by the Hoyales. and will be bused back to the Mall two hours later. The trash-filled plastic bags will be picked up later in the afternoon by the borough's Public Works Department. The first 200 residents to sign up at the Mall for litter duty will receive "Pride in Eatontown" T-shirts. There will be 00 plants handed out, along with bumper stickers and buttons. All participating children will receive free passes to the Eatontown Roller Rink. Reg $4 Boardwalk plaid shirts by Arrow Famous for quality Arrow shirts, sharply sale priced! A great selection ol sporty plaids lor your casual life in easy-care polyester and cotton Sizes S.M.L.XL 0.99 to 2.99 Ong $7 lo $34 Misses' Fall coordinates by Cos Cob, you save 33%! Blazers, pants, skirts and vests' Easy- care poly/acrylic knit Print shirts in poly interlock Black or rust Ong $23 Save $5 each on wool blend plaid skirts for misses Your choice Dirndl with wo handy pockets Slim skirt with front and back slits. 4-gore A-line All wool poly acrylic SHREWSBURY, N.J FRDAY. OCTOBER 2,979 The Daily Register 9 Tailgate competition popular LTTLE SLVER - More than 30 families so far have entered the "tailgate picnic table" competition, part of tomorrow's "Buccaneer Family Fun Day" at Red Bank Regional High School, here. Prizes will be awarded for the most elegant, the most original, and the best maroon-and-white table. Marian Ponturiero, chairman of the picnic table judging, said latecomers can enter the competition between 0 and am tomorrow. Judging will take place at noon. Reservations for space can be made with Ponturiero, 57 Prospect Ave, Red Bank. Other highlights of tomorrow's all-day celebration of the high school district's tenth anniversary will include a reception at noon (or mayors and borough council members of Red Bank, Shrewsbury and Little Silver, the three towns which comprise the regional high school district, and for persons who were serving on the school boards in those three towns when they voted to regionalize 0 years ago. Steinbach Anniversary 799 f V W Reg $ 25% off misses' cowl sweaters Perfect show-offs layered under suits sweaters, or for solo trips Choose from Fall fashion solids or sfnpes Fine 8- gauge acrylic knit Misses sizes SM.99 Reg $6 25% savings on attractive chenille shirts for men Top fashion look V-neck chenilles soft comfortable machine wash dry acrylic Fall colors S M L XL Save on several 8.99 Ong $3 Save $4 pr. Misses' pretty print flannel pajamas Cozy cotton flannelette lavish ruffled collar and yoke Butfonlronl Elasticized waistband Your choice of prints CHECK THESE MONEY-SAVNG COUPONS...ONE DAY ONLY! ONE DAY ONLY! Oct 3,979 40% off Leather AN leathers, suedes! Many styles, hurry! Ltml to*customer handbags! Steinbach ONE DAY ONLY! Oct M^r\ f Fisherman 40% Off knits for Reg $25 Heavyweight cardigan sweaters Ecru acrylic Limit lloacuilomr PHONE TOLL FREE FROM ASBURY PARK AREA ) RED BANK THURS FR TO 9 men Steinbachj i i i ONE DAY ONLY! Oct /no/ ^tt Camisole 4U /O Off anh and n*tti petti j Satiny camisole, reg $8 Petti, reg S0 Lace trimmed Limit Moacuslomei The mayors will announce the winner of a contest conducted by the high school's student council to name the street leading into the school property from Ridge Road, and will erect the new street sign at 2:30 p.m. A full winter of activities to commemorate the regional district's tenth birthday is planned to run through next May Millicent Salm, Shrewsbury, is general chairperson of the anniversary celebration StejnbachJ

10 0 T h e DQoity Register SHREWSBURY, N.J FRDAY. OCTOBER 2,979 Candidates trade charges on growth in Marlboro By CORSON ELLS MARLBORO - Population growth in the township continued to dominate the mayoral campaign last night, as Republican candidate Saul G. Urn ink challenged his opponent. Democratic Council President John F. Croddick to a debate, and contended that Croddick is trying to cover up the uncontrolled growth of the town ' Hornik made the statements at last night's meeting of the Township Council Croddick called the statements "political.'' and maintained that growth began in the late 960s under a Republican administration. "Between 966 and 969 under the Republican administration, more than,300 houses were approved for development here," Croddick said. "Now who's calling who easy on developers'" Croddick asked Hornik, who has attacked Croddick throughout the campaign on the council presi dent's leading role in the controversial Prime Feather and Down out-of-court settlement, maintained that his opponent had "misled" the public by saying that the school age population would decline by 5 percent by 985 "Mr. Croddick is basing his figures on the 970 census which predicted a growth rate of 00 people per year.' Hornik said. "f, as you claim, the township is giving out 25 certificates of occupancy per year, that means there will actually be growth of about 700 people per year," Homik said Croddick had quoted statistics from the township Board of Education's recently-completed master plan, claiming that by 988, the local school enrollment would start to decrease. The local schools show increasing class sizes from grades 3-8. with a levelling- " at the K-2 grades Croddick contended after the meeting that Hornik had misunderstood his statements. "n 978, we issued 25 certificates of occupancy," he said "At an average of 85 children per household, that comes to about 00 new children, not 700 as he said ' Croddick also said that growth will slow down, because the high cost of housing is preventing younger couples with elementary-school-age children from moving here. Hornik maintained that there are 2,780 houses either approved by the Planning Board or now before the board for approval. At the council meeting, Croddick s campaign manager, Homer McCall, criticized the Republican campaign workers for putting, up campaign posters signs on telephone poles. "'m concerned that my workers obey the law," McCall said. " have specifically instructed my workers not to put posters on public property." n a prepared statement, McCall maintained that Hornik had "personally told his workers that it was okay to put signs on utility poles and fence posts." "Both the telephone company and Jersey Central have Carriage house ruling delayed OCEAN TOWNSHP - The Zoning Board of Adjustment last night delayed a decision on a five-year-old dispute between neighbors over an addition to a carriage house on Wells Street. The carriage house, owned by Arthur and Charlotte Piers, was 3.5 feet from the rear property line before the addition was built. The addition, built on the side and front of the carriage house, is also 3.5 feet from the rear property line. John and Martha Woodworth, who live next door, say that the addition was built in violation of the zoning ordinance and have been fighting to have the entire building removed since shortly after it was built. They also argue that the carriage house was never intended for use as a residence. Township planner Robert Rosa testified last night that the addition was built in violation of the ordinance. "No one interprets the zoning ordinance to say that once there is a non-conforming setback, the owner has carte blanche to extend that non-eonformance," Rosa said The ordinance calls for a rear yard setback of 35 feet, Rosa added. The board will hear more testimony on Oct. 25. Both sides in the dispute said they would appeal the board's decision if the board rules against them. The Woodworth's began action against the Piers' shortly after the carriage house was built. At that time, because of an error by Clifford Miller, township building inspector, the building had an inadequate front yard also, according to Todd Ganghammer, board secretary. Miller, thinking that the house was in a zone that required a 30-foot front yard, issued a building permit for the addition. But the carriage house was actually in a zone requiring a 50-foot front yard, according to Ganghammer. n January 975, the board granted the necessary variances. The Woodworth's then appealed the variances to the state Superior Court. The construction was completed, however, before the appeal was filed. Superior Court Judge Merritt Lane Jr. ruled that the Piers had not demonstrated hardship and overruled the board, according to Ganghammer. But when the new zoning ordinance Was adopted early this' year, the property was re-zoned so that the carriage house is now in a zone permitting a 30-foot front yard. Miller, assuming that because the rear yard was already too small before the Sewer firm wants money for plant FREEHOLD - The Freehold Sewer Company is still insisting that it will give up its plant on Adelphia Road only if the Manasquan River Regional Sewerage Authority pays for the plant. Knud Scholer, the authority's business administrator, said last night that the Freehold Sewer Company had sent $3,000 to cover the costs of its recent review of the authority's plans. The authority is planning to take over the company's treatment plant when it begins construction on its planned interceptor sewer line in the next two years. But the company has said that it would permit the takeover only if paid the net worth of the plant. The authority, with the backing of the state Department of Environmental Protection, said in July that it would take control of the plant without paying any remuneration. The authority charged the $3,000 fee because its engineer had to review the plans with the company, according to Scholer. The authority is attempting to build a stogie intercep- New zone code readied COLTS NECK- Colts Neck's proposed new zoning ordinance will be introduced for a first reading on Oct. 7 if the township isn't granted a stay of a court order to revise its zoning laws. A state Appellate Court is expected to rule today or Monday if the township has to rezone by Nov. 2 or if the rezoning order can be stayed until an appeal is filed. Superior Court Judge Merritt Lane struck down Colts Neck's zoning ordinance as exclusionary several months ago. Lane ruled in a suit brought against the. township by Richard Brunelli, prospective developer of a 24- acre tract off Route 537. Brunelli sought to develop the tract for single-family homes, multi-family dwellings, a shopping center and offices. Colts Neck's request for a stay of Lane's order was denied three weeks ago. The township is appealing that denial \ f the stay isn't granted, the township committee will present the proposed zoning ordinance for a first reading on Oct. 7 and hold a special public hearing on the ordinance Oct. 25 in the Conover Road School. f a stay is denied, the committee will vote on adoption of the ordinance Oct 3 Last 'July, when he gave Colts Neck 90 days to rezone, Lane warned that if the township didn't comply within that time, it would be without ' County man wins $50,000 TRENTON - Walter S Duda. 30 Bradley Ave., Oceanport, has won the top prize of $50,000 in New Jersey's "New Weekly" Lottery. The announcement was rrtade here today by Gloria A. Decker, executive director of the lottery. Mrs. Decjter said Duda had the winning six-digit number which was drawn on Oct. 4. The "New Weekly" Lottery provides cash prizes that begin at $5 and run from $40. (400 and $4,000 to the top prize of $50,000. a zoning ordinance and property owners may build on their lands as they please, subject only to the requirements of the construction code. CHRYSANTHEMUMS (Hearty Mums) Now is the time to plant for colorful borders. More than 50 varieties to choose from. HOCKHOCKSON FARMS Rt. 537 Between Tinton Falls & Colts Neck Open daily O-S Closed Tuesday! NOTCE WEST KEANSBURG WATER COMPANY CUSTOMERS The West Keansburg Water Company will conduct its semi-annual flushing of the distribution system beginning on October 8, 979 through November 2, 979. A temporary slight discoloration of the water and decrease of the pressure may be noted as a result of the opening of fire hydrants. We apologize for any inconvenience this may cause, but by flushing the system twice a year, we will improve the quality of water delivered to our customers. We will conduct this operation in the later evening hours in order that as few customers as possible will be inconvenienced. WEST KEANSBURG WATER COMPANY HOLLAND BULBS Finest Quality You Can Buy DRECT From Holland USED BURLAP BAGS FOR SALE COAL CO. SNCE 926 *^J ^ ^ SYCAMORE AVE. SHREWSBURY tor sewer line through Freehold, Freehold Township, Howell, Farmingdale, and Wall Township. Only Farmingdale and Freehold Township have signed the service agreeement with the authority. Construction can begin only after all the member municipalities have signed the agreement. The authority is suing Howell, Freehold, and Wall Township to force them to sign the agreement. Those municipalities have placed stipulations on their ordinances approving the agreement, including the guarantee that 83 percent of the cost of the project will be paid for with state and federal funds. Although Ralph Musgrave, the authority has said that it has been promised the money by the Environmental Protection Agency and the Department of Environmental Protection, the stipulations are not acceptable to either government agency, Musgrave has said. The authority is more than $2 million in debt. Arlene formerly ol Chelsea Morning now at Headlines. With this ad receive a FREE KEA makeup application and hair consultation. 606 RVED ROAD FAR HAVEN CANNEL COAL FRED D, WKOFF c. OL, BURNER NSTALLATON OL BURNER SERVCE 236 MAPLE AVENUE RED BANK URS4thYlAR 32 BROAD ST., RED BANK construction that it would be considered adequate after the addition, issued a certificate of occupancy to the Piers', Ganghammer said. The Woodworth's charge that Miller's interpretation of the zoning ordinance was incorrect and that the Piers' constructed the addition illegally. "The whole thing was done backwards. Approval for the construction was not received until alter the thing was built." Woodworth said last night. "They don't have to tear tbc house down, we'd just like to see it moved to another lot." he added. SHOP and COMPARE. YOU CAN'T BEAT THE HUSKY HEAVY DUTY WHTE ALUMNUM COMBNATON WNDOW. STOP N FOR FREE ESTMATE AND DEMONSTRATON assured me that it is not okay to put signs on their poles; in fact, t is illegal to do so," he said McCall said that if the signs are not removed in 24 hours, he will file a complaint with the New Jersey Election Law Enforcement Commission. He also urged that the Republican campaign committee be billed by the road department if public workers have to remove the posters. Hornik criticized McCall lor using a public meeting for a "political speech." " find it objectionable that Mr. McCall would take up the public's time to make a political speech," Hornik said. Hornik admitted that the Republicans had put their posters on utility poles, but contended that the precedent had been set in the recent Democratic primary, which Croddick won by S3 vote* over incumbentt mayor Arthur Goldzweig We are only following the lead set by Mr Croddick and Mr. Goldzweig..i the primary when there were signs on every pole," Hornik said. " would like to know the cost to our taxpayers of having the road department take down those posters aftrer the election," Hornik said. PUTTNG FUND TO USE Laurie A. Dronne, left, of Freehold, a second vear student at the Ann Mav School of Nursing, Jersey Shore Medical Center, Neptune, demonstrates audio-visual equipment to Katherine L. Wendt of Medford Lakes, a freshman. The school used a $5,000 grant from the Helene Fuld Health Trust to update and expand its audio-visual equipment and teaching models. 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11 SHREWSBURY, N J FRiDAV. OCTOBER 2,979 T h e Daily Register Cherry Tree Village inspection report disputed By WARREN RCHEV MDDLETOWN - A resident of Cherry Tree Village cunduminiums criticized yesterday a township inspection of the project last week,, saying that the officials only examined two condominiums The resident, who wished to remain anonymous, was critical of Township Administrator Joseph Vuzzo's report to the Township Committee this week in which he stated that an inspection of the project showed that there are no sagging floors, that the beams are properly set, and that insulation and windows are properly installed. The administrator's comments were Contrary to reported complaints by residents at Cherry Tree Village about various problems, including installation of windows and screens, doors,, drainage, and questions about the type of insulation being installed. A group of Cherry Tree residents have hired an attorney and are considering filing a class action suit against the developer unless a list of problems are addressed. Vuzzo's inspection, conducted on Oct 4 with the building inspector, was prompted after a few Cherry Tree residents complained about the developer to the Township Committee The resident said that township officials had arranged with several of the Cherry Tree residents to conduct the inspection of their homes Oct He said that officials arrived a week early and many of those who had asked for inspections were not expecting the oflicials and were not home. "There was no one home to greet them because they had been advised that the inspection was to be held the th, " the resident said Vuzzo was critical of the residents al Cherry Tret- stating that their not being home fur an inspection they requested was costly to the township The administrator noted that another inspection would be conducted the lth Details of the inspection, which was conducted yesterday, were not available The resident said that because the official! were not expected on Oct. 4 the\ could only gel into two honkm * "There was no inspection made nl any more than wo houses last week,' the resident said And he questioned how officials could conclude thai there were no problems at the project alter inspecting only wo homes Building nspector Paul Keinhuld said he was no! certain how many homes were inspected last week He said that the Oct 4 inspection had been confirmed over the telephone with Christiano named to zoning board By ROSEMARY O'HARA UNON BEACH - Anthony Christiano, Mayor Vincent Farley's second choice for appointment to the Zoning Board of Adjustment, was approved by Borough Council last night 5-0. with one abstention. The mayor's first choice, Donato Anthony, was rejected by the council, 4-0, prior to the Christiano vote. Earlier in the meeting, Anthony, of 620 Aumack Ave., submitted bids on five borough-owned properties at a public auction The council rejected high bids submitted by Anthony on two properties. Republican Councilman Richard Ellison said the bids were rejected Work is completed on tire playground MONMOUTH BEACH - After months of controversy, the tire playground at the Monmouth Beach School is complete. The tires are painted, sand has been spread on the lot, and railroad ties surround the area. But the residents of the area, who have fought the lire playground since it was built in May. are not happy with the playground's new look They now call the area the " tire city circus." n a letter to the Board of Education. Frederick Kampl. who has led the fight ugainst the playground, vowed a civil action against hc board lor allowing the playground to be constructed. The playground leaturcs brightly-colored, used truck tires fashioned into mounds and tunnels in which children play Kampl has a petition objecting to the play area pending belore the state com- Dr. Michael B. FiUpatrlck Orthodontist opens office RED BANK- Dr. Michael B. Fitzpatrick has opened an office for the practice of orthodontics at 03 E. Front St. Dr. Fitzpatrick., who until recently was associated with Dr. Robert F. McGuire, a children's dentist, is a graduate of Villanova University and the University of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine. He completed his orthodontice residency at the University of Pennsylvania department of orthodontics, and while there, assisted in the preparation of a chapter in a textbook on orthodontics. Dr. Fitzpatrick served as chief of orthodontic services with the U.S. Air Force on Guam and later in California. Boyle urges better parking FREEHOLD - The Republican candidate for mayor has called for the renovation of the "triangle area" of.the borough to increase parking in the downtown business district. "t will be one of the main thrusts of my administration to move immediately on condemnation of this blighted area and to improve this section with blacktop, lighting, fencing and policing," said J. William Boyle in a prepared statement iinssioner of education. The board did not gain approval of any state, county, or local officials before allowing the school PTA to construct the playground. The board has taken no action to get approval from the state, despite letters from the state Department of Education seeking the submission "i plans. Andrew lancalosi. board president.,,ml at a regular board meeting last night that it has no plans to take any immediate action on the playground. "The PTA has, indicated that it is complete. Now the board members may want to survey the site, but there are no plans to do anything now," Cancaloil said. n the future, who knows' the board president added Meanwhile Kampf, who lives directly across from the i'l i'..'m has promised to continue to fight to have the playground moved There will be no peace n this area as long as the tire city circus continues at its present location," Kampf said in a letter to the board have received numerous calls from local residents asking what happened to the tent and clowns, and assured these people that it is early yet. with the real goodies yet to come. " the letter said Catherine St. clean-up is set Hl.l) HAMh One of the lirst projects sponsored by the Executive Citizens Committee which provides input and guidance to the Neighborhood Preservation Project, part of the Weslside Revitalization Project, is a cleanup program on Catherine Street. The clean-up drive, a volunteer effort, will lake place tomorrow on Catherine Street between Leighton and Shrewsbury Avenues, John Minton. NHP director, has announced. The Executive Citizens Commltte* consists of eight members elected by Westside residents in August. JSO Other Public Nottcti NOTCE TO ABSENT DEFENDANTS (L.S.) STATE OF NEW JER- SEY TO: LLLA JONES, wife Of Herman L. Jones YOU ARE HEREBY SUM- MONED AND REQURED TO serve upon ZUCKER, GOLDBERG & WESS, plaintiff's attorneys, whose address s 960 Springfield AveniM, Maplewood. New Jersey 0/040, an answer to the Complaint land Amendment to Complaint, f any), filed n a civil action. n which Government National Mortgage As- Jones, el als. art defendants, pending in the Superior Court of New Jersey, Chancery Division. Monmouth County, and bearing Docktt No F within thlrtv-tlve (35) days after October 2.979exclutlv«of such date. f you fall to do to. judgment by default may be rendered against you tor the relief demanded in the Complaint (and Amendment to Complaint, f any). You shall file your answer and proof of service n duplicate with tha Clerk ol the Superior Court of New Jersey, State House Annex, Trenton, New Jersey n accordance with the rules of civil practice and procedure. This action has been nstituted tor the purpose of () foreclosing a mortgage dated September 3. **9, made by Herman L. Jones and 'Shirley Jones.ills wife, at mortgagors to Government National Mortgage Association recorded on September n Book 27H of Mortgages for Monmouth Cownly. Page 32; and () to recover possession of. and concerns premises commonly known as 0 Oxonia Avenue. Neptune. New Jersey. ' YOU. LLLA JONES, wife of Herman L. Jones, are made a parly defendant to this foreclosure action lor any lien, claim or nterest you may have n. to or against the mort gaged premises. ncluding your dower nterest. f any. oct ii W.LEWS BAMBRCK. CLERK SUPEROR COURT OF NEW JERSEY n because they were too low. One of Anthony's bids, for two pieces of property on Prospect Avenue, was accepted by the board. On the other two blocks of property, Anthony was the unsuccessful bidder Ellison said he voted against Anthony's appointment because there may be a possible conflict of interest since Anthony "is becoming a large property owner in the town.'' The vote was not a reflection on Anthony's capabilities, Ellison said. He said he only questioned having someone on the board that may need variances himself for properties. Farley said it was Anthony's knowledge of property and variances that lead him to nominate him for the position. He said Anthony would not be in conflict board since he would abstain or refrain for voting on any matters concerning his properties. Farley said he was not suprised that the council rejected his first nomination because it is difficult to get things through 'with a majority of one party on the council " The four votes cast against Anthony's appointment were made by the four Republican councilmen. Christiano wih replace Joan Si,'nli'lni,in of B Scholer Drive, whose resignation, effective Oct 5, was accepted approved a proposal sub- by Borough Engineer by the council earlier in themittod meeting. Ellison said the council is Edward Broberg 'ir a design plan for a segment of the waterfront The total project is trying to place people on the zoning board who will attend tocosh3.0o0. Ellison -.ji'l the meetings He said Th'' council autbpriwd the minutes of prior meeting reveal proposal to be tii"<i with the that s Stadelman was Slew. '> rv y lepartment of one of the same three members Environmental Protection who have missed four consecutive meetings. n addition. Ellison said. one member didn't show up for five out of six meetings. Office ol Coaital /.one Management Ellison Mid the council is submitting the proposal in the hopes of getting State fund- He said a letter was sent ng. Ho ijiusal is to members of the zoning board informing them that if they don't make an attempt to attend meetings, "we will consider it as a resignation per se ' The council last night also being Bubrhltted for state ntonlei even though the council has requested <J county takeover of the waterfront, because the council has not id 'ivi'il,i commitment yet from tha v i ite resident! but that officials can into difficulty inspecting all the homes because some residents weren't home Hcinhuld. who cundui led \t-slt-rd;i> inspection said he lias received a list of 6-8 complaint* by Cherry Tree resident! from the residents' attorney id that prior to receiving the list he had received gut) two registered complaints about the project lh' iiuilding inspector declined w> discuss yesterday's inspection ^ii\in^ that he had not yd been ible to draft an nspection report Be said he would not comment until utier the icporl wasdutled Hear) Saline Kaumlown attorney representing the group ol Cherr) Tree residents, said that among the issues of concern to the residents arc window installation, heating. [looi i 'instruction, the ua*' of the club house und the apparent construction of a parking lot where plans indicate a tennis court was to ke constructed. Ketnhold noted that Hie building department is available lo help residents n they have valid complaints \ group ol residents from the Foxhill development which Acts built by the same construction firm winch built Cherry iin Village R also complaining to the Township Committee joout unresolved difficulties Residents in the development are concerned about grading.inil drainage problems in their lawns Township Engineer Michael Barrett told Die resident lu planned to meet this wt-ek wiih the developer to attempt to gel J committment toward the resolution ol th< rjffticutit He noted that the township is still holding the devi honrf unri-lffi mm n cash enrrow Pay bills the easy, money-saving way PLUS VS interest per annum. HAH* NH'li M OAKHURST-ROUTE 35. MDDLEBROOK MALL * MDDLETOWN-833 ROUTE 35 NOBODY! BUT NOBODY! UNDERSELLS RRCK CHURCH WHY PAY M0RE7-L00K AT THESE VALUES! $30 40 CASH FACTORY REBATE REG. PRCE... $579 OUR PRCE... $499 LESS FACTORY REBATE S40 YOUR PRCE.. $459 2" DAGONAL B&WPORTABLE TV AMANA RADARANGE MCROWAVE OVEN HOTP0NT20.8CU.FT. FROST FREE REFRGERATOR. W/ENERGY SAVER YOUR S SPECAL PRCE EXCLUSVE ROTAWAVE SYSTEM COOKS EVENLU FASTER STANLESS STEEl NTEROR 4 POSTON POWER CONTROL S 349 CASH FACTORY REBATE REG. PRCE... $359 OUR PRCE... $299 LESS FACTORY REBATE $30 YOUR PRCE! $269 DELUXE 3" DAGONAL COLOR PORTABLE ALL SOLD STATE CRCUTRT AUTOMATC EWE TUNNG NLNE PCTURE TUBE 99 HOTPONT AUTOMATC WASHER 2 SPEED WASHNG ACTON LOAD BALANCE CONTROL PORCELAN ENAMEL TOP 99 HOTPONT 3 CYCLE BULT-N DSHWASHER W POTWASHEF YOUR SPECAL PRCE S 269 DELUXE 9 DAGONAL COLOR PORTABLE 40 CASH FACTORY REBATE REG. PRCE $489 OUR PRCE. $439 LESS FACTORY REBATE $40 YOUR PRCE. $399 LL SOLD STATE CRCUim MEMOHT FME TUNNG N-LNE COLOR PCTURE TUSE e* *- s268 HOTPONT AUTOMATC DRYER Z HEAT TMED DRYNG SELECTONS PORCELAN DRUM VENTNG OPTONS 59 CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF TOP BRAND NAMES ON DSPLAY STORf HOURS OPEN EVERY MCHT TL 9:00 P M S*.TRDAY TL 6 00PM "Your Additional Assurance" *N*VUR vuntis [H MW n DM - Wl Will CHflRFl LL> RH DHREMJ RATCHD M (Ml HNlfD SO*vU ON & TWO 0 *fcml \ u\* HOOP ^MPL* 5QM -.m N R T O N S 'J.* N JS -.( RftPONS mi iok rtpogranw M RkORv VK [»'«PWO (. SR HOTPONT30 SELF CLEANNG OVEN-RANGE YOUR S SPECAL PRCE. A MCA MTSUBSH ELECTRC DELUXE 0.4 CU. FT. UPRGHT FREEZER brr S500OOO LOSS PROTECTON PLAN 3 AST FREEZE SHELVES JJXTJUEJl -STEEL DOOP $ 268 OAKHURST RT. 35 MDDLEBROOK MALL MDOLETOWN 833 ROUTE ALMOST SO YEARS OF SERVNG THE PUBLC THROUGHOUT NEW JERSEY. NEW YORK AND PLNNSYVANA.

12 2 The Darty Register FRDAY. OCTOBER 2, 979 NEW COMMAND- Col. J. George Mikula recently took command of the Combat Surveillance and Target Acquisition Laboratory, Fort Monmouth, one of the seven laboratories of the Army Electronics Research and Development Com mand.the primary focus of the laboratory s on radar and sensor data development. Mikula isa Rutgers University graduate. Seek delay of building demolition B\ BOB BKAM.KY BED BANK - Sebastian i.u' had better hurry if he wants to save his substandard dwelling al 232 S. Pearl Si from demolition Appearing at last nights meeting of the Substandard Housing Committee. Gargullo was told by John Mini on. chairman, that a recommendation that the vacant house be demolished has already been forwarded lo liorough C'uunnl and that furthermore, Boruugh Council approved the demulition Wednesday mghl That building shouldn i be torn down. ts not in bad enough shape for that. Besides. have a buyer (or it." Garguilo protested "t's out of our hands now You have lo take it up with Borough Council. Minton replied (iiirguilo was idxlkd '" write a letter to Ruth Kschelbach. borough clerk, requesting that reconsideration o( the demolition order be put on councils (let 24 agenda Garguilo and the Colonial Kirst.National Bank, principals at interest in the condemned building, were summoned to appear before the committee Aug 9. but neither showed up. Minton reported Garguilo said his failure to show up was the result of a misunderstanding with Louis Albano. code enforcement officer Another substandard building which has been a troublesome eyesore at 9-93 Shrewsbury Ave will be demolished some time next month. Minton an nounced to the satisfaction of committee members Although Borough Council has rejected bids on the demolition as too high, the committee chairman has learned that funds have been found in he existing budget to permit the building to be razed in November Pat VacareHi. executor lor the estate owning a multifamily dwelling at W Bergen Place, will be notified to appear at the committee November meeting for public hearing on whether the property should bo recommended for demolition n the meantime he will be directed to remedy existing building code violations within 30 days Also slated for public hearing on demolition is.i dwelling at 87 Shrewsbury Ave. owned by the 87 Shrewsbury Ave Co Formal notice of the hearing! scheduled at the committee's November meeting, will be sent Charle? Aaronson of Charlow nc.. owners of a dwelling at 4 Central Ave. were granted 90 days to decide whether to renovate the dwelling, demolish it and sell off the land or demolish it and build federally subsidized middle income garden apartments on the site. The committee deferred action for 60 days on a dwelling at 293 Shrewsbury Aye. recently purchased by Robert Howard Howard has applied for assistance from the Westside Revitalization Project (o finance necessary repairs to the home EVERY EVERY EVERY PreCut RUG REMNANT 2'X8T2'X2t PreCut RUG REMNANT 2'X5T2'X7 Ml PreCut RUG REMNANT 2'X3T2'X4'" REDUCED REDUCED REDUCED DUOFF our already LOW PRCE our already LOW PRCE son 00 OU OFF our already LOW PRCE fcuoff EVERY m REDUCED > ^ w i^a «- ^w -w - L0wpR CE EVERY -' REDUCED 20^ our already WALL TO WALL SAVE UP TO' ASSORTED SELECTON We have accumulated over 500 square yards of different types of styles and textures Every roll one of a kind Every roll first quality There s too" many types to list, you must come in to see them for yourself We ve reduced this entire selection to one LOW HOLDAY SALE PRCE COULD BE SOLD N FANCY STORES FOR COULD BE SOLD N $ Q 9 9 NOT-SO-FANCY 9 STORES FOR COMPLETELY NSTALLED NOW AT CBO FOR SQ.YD. COMPLETELY NSTALLED _ OFF LOW PRCE YOU WLL NEVER DO BETTER PER SQ.YD. CLOSE-OUTS We have purchased lor this sale a tull truckload Otlirst quality ana ONLY BETTER QUALTY Qctlppf f rniyv «*OCUl UH. Droadloom rolls rom one ot the largest mills 'Saxonies 'Sploshes. Tone on Tones in the country "Cut & Loops'Carved.Sculptures and moio. much more. NOW AT CBO FOR COULD BE SOLD N FANCY STORES FOR COULD BE SOLD N NOT-SO-FANCY SJORESFOR $^/ 99 COMPLETELY NSTALLED SQ.YD. COMPLETELY NSTALLED SAVE TO $ 6 PER SQ.YD. SAVE UP TO $ 6 PER SQ. YD 'E UP TU'D cen 3u> i "! ""*"' _ MANY -»yv«n«llgrohe8f~"» TQOMANYTOUST A GREAT GFT DEA! CBO introduces a unique idea.. MADE 4 U RUGS SAY T A /N A RUGA ^ ^ 'CARPET''- THE ENERGY SAVER L=_4 3 'UQ '0' ; Slop. A E U ( *( E»PiO» ON' BEST NSTALLED^ HWY.35 MDDLETOWN 57 Highway #35 (n the Channel Lumber Shopping Canter directly acrom from Sean) Phone: [ _. Mon. thru Fr. 0 i.m. lo 9 p.m.; Set 0 a.m. to6 p.m.; alofenoum: Sun.-CLOSED gun..mrisen - ' s and f i C M ««J ft>'u O><~:

13 Student council supports black caucus Matawan- Aberdeen hiring criticized By MARE COCCO ABERDEEN The Matawan Regional High School student council yesterday unanimously called (or the hiring of more black teachers. The council endorsed a three-point platform presented by its black student caucus which calls for appointment of an affirmative action officer "whose sole duty is to recruit minority personnel," asks for establishment of an alumni network so tht MRHS graduates can recruit minority group applicants from their colleges, and says the caucus should be told why certain black applicants weren't hired. The caucus labelled the lack of minority group teachers "appalling." The caucus will present its affirmative action platform to the board of education and the high school administration. "The student council black caucus is appalled at the lack of black teachers at the high school and in the district as a whole," said Gordon Knox, a senior student council member and chairman of the caucus. "The lack of significant role models for minority students is one of the main reasons why black and other minority students'achievement is lowered," he said. Three perceat of the professional staff in the Matawan- Aberdeen Regional School district is black, and one percent is Hispanic, according to the school administration. There are no black administrators in the district, which has a black enrollment of 2 percent and a Hispanic and Asian/Pacific enrollment of 3 percent. School officials have acknowledged that there are few minority group employees, and say that their affirmative action efforts have not yielded an adequate number of minority group applicants for teaching and administrative jobs. They agreed in part with the platform approved by the students yesterday. At the after-school meeting yesterday, Knox said, "This situation has gone too far and has gone on too long. f the (administration and school board) do not take positive, direct steps to rectify it in one month, we will take further steps to protest this lack of justice.'' He indicated that he did not expect all of the platform to be implemented within a month, but emphasized that "some direct action" must be taken. "The black communities in this district are definitely behind us," Knox said. "f we do have to protest further, we will go to the communities and gather their support." Karen Rabinowicz, the student council president, said it hasn't approved future protest actions. Knox said he has been approached privately by council members who have pledged support on future action, if it becomes necessary. "We are not trying to create racial tension, but we are trying to open the eyes of the community. All students, not only minority students, would benefit from an increase in minority personnel," Knox said. "We are not trying to get anyone fired," he said. "We just want affirmative action." Dario Valcarcel, the deputy superintendent of schools who is in charge of affirmative action, said the district is concerned with the lack of minorities, including women, on its professional staff. Valcarcel said he tries to recruit minority group applicants at several colleges and universities, including the predominantly black Cheyney College in Pennsylvania, Shaw University in North Carolina, Howard University in Washington DC, and Lincoln University in Tennesssee. He said he also advertises vacancies in several newspapers, including those directed specifically to the black community, and lists them with the state Department of Education's Office of Equal Opportunity. He laid he also tries to recruit through black administrators in other school districts. n the past year-and-a-half, Valcarcel said, there have been four minority applicants of which two, both black, were hired. "We are not in opposition to the students. We all want to work together toward the same goal," Valcarcel said. Valcarcel said he thought the establishment of an alumni recruiting network is an "excellent idea," which he would like to implement. But he was leu enthusiastic about hiring a staff member whose only responsibility would be affirmative action. Valcareel, who is of Spanish origin, is in charge of all personnel administration. He said because he is in charge of all personnel matters, he can consider applicants total qualifications, rather than just their minority group status. "t makes sense that affirmative action be handled by the personnel officer, so that personnel procedures can be geared to attracting qualified minority applicants, not just filling quotas,"he said. Job applicants are given one "point" if they are members of a minority group. And all minority group applicants are interviewed automatically, according to an administration report. Valcarcel said a major factor in the district's lack of minority teachers is its policy of re-hiring teachers who have been laid off when a position opens up. And, he said, black administrators in other school districts have told him that blacks are' reluctant to apply to the Matawan-Aberdeen district because they do not want to move to the area. "They have the impression that Matawan and Aberdeen are lily-white suburbs, and they do not need the hassles they think are involved in living here,'' Valcarcel said Superintendent of Schools Kenneth Hall and Marilyn Brenner, chairwoman of the school board's personnel committee, said they agree in principle with the students' position on affirmative action. " can say that there will be cooperation between the board and the students," Brenner said. "We are all working (or the same thing, and do not see this as a conflict situation. "As far as hiring an affirmative action officer, think that is something we will be able to discuss when budget time The Daily Register comes around again," Brenner said. "But do feel that our attempts to bring minority people into this system have been greater since (Valcarcel) has been here than ever before " Hall said he was "not sure" an affirmative action officer's job "could be a full-time position in this district." "We are considering hiring an assistant in the personnel area," Hall said. 'f it is necessary, that person could be SHREWSBURY, N.J. FRDAY, OCTOBER 2, designated affirmative action officer. But we will have to continue with Mr. Valcarcel in that position until we discuss this with the board." Police arrest man for Elberon rape By ROBN GOLDSTEN LONG BRANCH - A 26- year-old Eatontown man, paroled seven months ago after serving time for assaulting an 8-year-old girl with intent to rape, was arrested yesterday in connection with the rape and beating of a 3- year-old woman in Elberon on Sept. 23. Donald J. Masino was arrested at his home at 36 Old English Road, Eatontown, yesterday morning, following an intensive investigation by Detectives Patrick Caron and Joseph Aflitto. Masino's father, Leonard Masino, was charged with obstructing the law and assault Keansburg water passes its first test By JOEL SEGEL KEANSBURG - The borough's water is safe to drink, according to the bacteriological testing done this week, Taj Khan, a supervisory engineer with the state Bureau of Potable Water, reported yesterday. Khan said he will ask the Keansburg Municipal Utilities Authority to "control the problem" of the high rust concentrations in the borough water supply. "We want some kind of assurance that they will do more to ease the problem," Khan said, noting that the rust in the water "is a nuisance to residents." Khan said that the testing was initiated after a resident, Charles Stouch, called the state agency Tuesday to complain about the water. Stouch has said he called the bureau because he became fed up with the water coming out of his Up. He described the water as "foul smelling" and looking as if "an old pipe is dissolved in it." Khan said the bureau recently has received many complaints from residents upset about the water here. He said state tests of the water on Sept. 3 and Sept. 26 have shown its quality to be "satisfactory." The latest round of testing has not been completed, Khan said, noting that the water still must undergo chemical and physical analysis. Results of these tests should be available within two weeks, he said. The chemical testing will seek to determine the concentration of metals and other materials in the water, while the physical testing will analyze the "color and odor" of the water, he said. Khan said he expects that the tests will show the water to be safe to drink. Officials of the KMUA maintain that the rust comes from the corroding, 55-year-old water pipes in the system. They maintain that the problems will end by next September, when a massive, $4 million renovation of William Walltaf the system is completed. Residents here have long complained about their water. They say it soils and ruins washed clothes, and can cause tching and illness. Khan said he had been "very much concerned" about the safety of the water because "bacteria is shielded from detection when the water is discolored.'' He said that high concentrations of iron in the water, though a nuisance to residents, "don't mean that the water is harmful." Khan said he will schedule a meeting soon with the KMUA's superintendent to "see what steps can be taken" to improve the water before the renovation is completed. "'ll see him personally and ask what the renovation's construction schedule is," Khan said. " don't want them to give problems to the people." He said either the KMUA or the contractors working on the renovation could be doing something wrong. "People are replacing water mains across the state every day, but we don't hear of these kinds of problems," he said. Authority officials have said increased water pressure is responsible for loosening the rust caked on the interior of the pipes. The pressure increase has been attributed to the installation of a water tank, a project which is part of the renovation. n addition to the new water tower and pipes, the renovation includes the installation of two water aeration systems, and renovations to the authority's water plant. KMUA chairman Harry Graham said yesterday one way to curb the rust could be to reduce the pressure in the system. However, he said the system's operators and engineers are better qualified to devise solutions to the rusting problem. James Davis, the authority's plant superintendent, could not be reached for comment. with a deadly weapon after he pointed a shotgun at the police officers who came to.irr* rest his son, according to Eatontown police. Donald Masino has been charged with aggravated sexual assault, aggravated assault, making terroristic threats, and resisting arrest. He was being held last night in the city jail in lieu of $25,000 bail. The victim, whose name has not been released by police, is still in the hospital recuperating from surgery. Police said she suffered extensive injuries including broken bones in her face during the Sept. 23 assault. The publication of a composite drawing of the assailant, as described by the victim, in The Daily Register and circulation of the drawing to other local police departments and law enforcement agencies led to Masino's arrest yesterday, according to Detective Sgt Peter Johns. The department received a number of photographs and other information from both citizens and other law enforcement agencies. Monmouth County nvestigator Richard Canneto played an "instrumental" part in the investigation by giving the department a photograph of Masino. A warrant was issued for Masino's arrest after the victim was shown a photo line-up which included Masino's picture. Police charge that Masino, after meeting the victim at the Harbor sland Spa dance club on Ocean Avenue, followed the the woman's car to Van Court Avenue after she left the club at about 4 a.m. The beating and rape allegedly took place near Van Court Park. Masino allegedly threatened to drown the woman, police charge. Caron, Aflitto, Johns and Eatontown Detective Kenneth Phillips staked out Masino's Eatontown home yesterday morning before coming to a rear door of the house to serve the warrant for his arrest. Masino answered the door and, after the officers told him he was under arrest, attempted to flee into the backyard, police said. His father responded to Masino's calls for help by pointing a shotgun at the police officers, who were in plain clothes, according to Eatontown Detective Sgt. Charles Stoneham. Stoneham said the elder Masino indicated he didn't know that the men were police officers. Stoneham said Masino put down the gun when he was informed that the men were police officers. The gun was unloaded, he said The complaint against Leonard Masino was signed by Caron and Aflitto. He was released on his own recognizance. n 976, Masino was sentenced to six to 0 years in state prison after pleading guilty to the assault with attempt to rape and atrocious assault and battery of an 8- year-old West Long Branch girl. He served about three years of that term and was paroled seven months ago The incident which led to Masino's jail term involved a gang-rape of an 8-year-old girl. The victim was hospitalized for about a week for the injuries she suffered in the attack. Johns expressed the thanks of the department to all the citizens and other law departments and law en forcement agencies who offered pictures and information on the case to police. He said that the response was gratifying and played an important part in the investigation. Police also said that a second rape, reported less than a week after the Sept. 23 incident, has proved to be unfounded. The 9-year-old woman who told police that she was abducted from the parking lot of the Club Spanky, Ocean Avenue, and raped by three men on Sept. 28 has been charged with making a false report to police. The investigation into the incident indicated that the woman, whose name was not released, was not abducted or sexually assaulted against her will in the incident, police said Fair Haven man tops contest The Beck brothers of Fair Haven are beoming a dynamic duo when it comes to predicting the outcome of high school football games. Last year, Clarence Beck and his brother, Charles, both of 4 Oxford Ave., Fair Haven, were winners of The Daily Register's weekly football contest. Charles Beck won in October, and his brother Clarence duplicated the feat several weeks later. Well, Clarence has done it again. He picked the winners of 5 out of 9 games to claim the top prize of $00 in this week's contest. The Beck brothers take turns each week trying their hand at picking the high school grid winners. Clarence Beck, as is his brother, is retired. He spent 3 years in the employ of the federal government at both Raritan Arsenal in Middlesex County, and at Letterkenny Arsenal in Chambersburg, Pa. Beck says he has been a football fan since his student days at Red Bank High School. He says he spent many a pleasant afternoon watching the Gettysburg College grid team play while he was working in Chambersburg. " saw ke and Mamie Eisenhower at many of the Gettysburg games," Beck recalls. As for his success in the Register's contest, Beck is inclined to attribute it to luck. He and his brother both check the records of the teams and make some "educated guesses." So far, those " educated guesses" have paid off three times for the Beck brothers. The second place prize of $30 this week goes to Ron Bruer of 68 Silverton Ave., Little Silver. The third place prize of $20 goes to Ray Dlug of 322Carr Ave., Keansburg. 'Gang of Three dispute continues star Cart M M BECK'S BEST Clarence Beck of 4 Oxford Ave., Fair Haven, checks his copy of The Daily Register as he prepares to enter the Register's football contest again. Beck won last week's contest, picking the winner of S of 9 football games. He also won the contest once last year, as did his brother, Charles. Branch councilman to propose alternate site By ROBN GOLDSTEN LONG BRANCH - City Council President William Walling, reaffirming his opposition to the $25,000 purchase of a Joline Avenue property owned by Mazza Brothers for a new municipal garbage transfer station, said he will suggest an alternative site at next Tuesday's council meeting. n a statement issued yesterday, Walling refuted charges the day before by Mayor Henry R. Cioffi that the council president's opposition to the purchase was based on "erroneous information and half-truths" and spurred by a desire to thwart the administration. Cioffi, during a press conference Wednesday, charged that Walling was pushed by other, unnamed persons to oppose the property purchase. The mayor also assailed what he termed the "Gang of Three," including Walling, and Councilmen Seymour Greenspan and Philip Hayes. Cioffi said that the three are dedicated to "harassing" him and holding up progress in the city. Walling reiterated yesterday that he was acting on his own in opposing the property purchase and that there was no clique on the council. "We are not a 'Gang of Three,'" Walling stated. "We are a body of men who may agree or disagree with the mayor, or ourselves. We have a right to express our dissent or disapproval, consistent with law and facts. We are not elected to be the mayor's 'yes-men.'" The mayor, Walling charged in his statement, has shown himself to be "a master of making cliques, ndulging in controversy and seeking to sensationalize every turn of events." The "Gang of Three" bontroversy is rooted in the mayor's recommendation that the city buy a three-acre parcel off Joline Avenue from the Mazza Brothers for about $25,000. The property, he said, is virtually the only viable location in the city for a new muncipal garbage facility which would save the city at least $00,000 a year n solid waste disposal costs. Cioffi says the approximately $25,000 price (he city has negotiated with the Mazzas for the property is close to the $20,000 value a private appraiser recently assigned to the land. Walling, however, has noted that the three-acre parcel the city plans to buy is only a small portion of a larger property; the whole of which the Mazzas purchased in January 978 for $70,000. And, Walling said, the parcel the city plans to pay $25,000 for is assessed on the books at $,400. "This part the Mazza Brothers want to sell has little residential use, no commercial value and apparently no industrial value," Walling said. "f we need the property and the price is out of line with the true value, let us condemn it." The council president said the council will discuss on Tuesday whether to hire a second appraiser to get another opinion on the value of the property. And he said he would suggest an alternate property for the site, although he would not indicate yesterday which property he will suggest. Cioffi countered that condemnation proceedings could ultimately end up costing the city even more money, and that hiring another appraiser would be just another uneccessary expense. Cioffi said He would listen to Waiting's suggestion for an alternate site, but added that every other available property has already been examined and rejected by the city. Walling yesterday also renewed his criticism of City Attorney Richard Bonello's failure to inform the council that he was in a possible conflict of interest negotiating in behalf of the city for the purchase of the Mazza property. Cioffi said Wednesday that the reason Bonello never told the council that a member of his law firm had represented the Mazzas when they purchased the property was because he didn't know it himself. Walling yesterday said that he still strongly favors the establishment of the new garbage transfer station. But, he said, he does not want the city to be ripped-off" by paying an inflated price for property because the administration wants to "railroad this through and throw caution to the wind." What Walling is calling caution on the council's part Cioffi yesterday called a council attempt to delay progress. "Getting this project has been a year and a half procedure." the mayor said. "After a year and a half, it is hardly railroading."

14 AT LARGE Echoes of authorify in age of relativity DKlltr M«PhOtl by Don Lirdl UNVERSTY WOMEN WELCOME Mrs. Maureen K. Paoni. Lincroft, left, membership chairman of the Northern Monmouth County Branch of the American Association of Univesitv Women, completes plans for the Oct. 8 coffee and dessert meeting open to new and prospective members, with program chairman Mrs. Nancv Butler, Tinton Falls. t will take place at 8 p.m. in the home of Dr. Florence Forgotson, Sycamore Avenue, Tinton Falls. AAUW invites new members Resources, Where Do We Stand?, A Celebration of Childhood; Child Abuse is Everybody's Problem! Happy Birthday Susan B. Anthony, s laving in New Jersey Hal- SHREWSBURY - The ardous to Your Health? and Northern Monmouth County Branch ol the American Asii lation Hi 'niwrsity Women will alert new and prospoctivo membefj to branch i coffee and del u ii meeting Thursdiv, Oct. 8,n ' p in here in the home i>! Dr Florence Forgotson, Growing Older is (Jetting Better The AAUW is the largest and oldest national organization for women in the United States. t was lounded in 88 by 65 women college graduates and now has members Since its inception Syacmore Avenue Hranch it has been active in the advancement president i v Mrs Kathleen ol women through Ohm intellectual and creative \ -lid.- <h.nv ni AAUW activities pail rii present will be presented ind members of the hoard ol directors pj tiu growth by promoting opportunities for women to contribute to society, working lor the improvement nl tinquality morn than 4uO-member of education, support- branch the largest in the stile, will be on hand to wel- CCUM new and pruspi'iiiv members and to answer questions about braneh programs, id cribe' study gmups which mcfij in members.' hoi ;in>i discuss branch topics on eontemporarj problems such as "Families Facing Change and Managing Re- in! Pomorrow ' The 'in annual [ouqdation proprim for fellowship, grants. n<i local icbolarships and the annual used book s lie also Woman ool.lege graduates Who wish to attend, should comae! Mrs Rosemarj Siegfried, Madison Avenue Red Hank, vie* president far membership, or Mrs ratal,r. 'me Street. Lincroft, ro rh.nrman of, the ''v<-tu Membership chairman is Mrs, Maureen K 'aoni. Line-roll, and Mrs Nancy Butler; Tinton Falls, is program rhairman Branch meetings are the first Monday of each th at 8 p.m. herein Parish', Ql the Presbyterian eh at Shrewsbury. Sycamore Avenue. They are Uie public.' Some branch programs scheduled Eoi this year are Managing, jf 0mcA J ROSSGNOL SK SHOW SATURDAY OCTOBER 27TH. Two shows stalling si 2 00 noon Trff^FlC USA ing involvement in the community, cultural interests and international relations, and taking action in public affairs and on pertinent legislation. By ELLEN GOODMAN Religion is once again off the front page and morality off the evening news The people who followed the pope's trip as if he were a candidate and the people who tracked him as if he were a celebrity will soon be after other stars. Those who care are left to sort out the dashed and renewed hopes. But for a week we witnessed the impressive behavior of a religious incumbent in an age of political transients. For a few days we heard the sound of authority in an age of relativity. People who long for such certainty greeted the embodiment of it, wrapped in splendor and human warmth, with admiration even envy John Paul spoke of eternal truths when most of us are playing catch-up to change. He represented unity when we were so aware of disparities. Americans responded to the pope more than to his programs, and displayed a kind of nostalgia for a world that seems more stable. But in the end, nostalgia doesn't change the way people live The part of John Paul's message at greatest odds with the daily life of the Catholic laity was his unwavering opposition to birth control. On this issue, his words were as clear and conservative as they are likely to be ignored. As one woman put it: "The pope is in Rome and am on the pill." But the words of the pope on birth control were, in a way, central to this nostalgic vision He spoke of a world in which pleasure has a biological purpose and sex is part of nature. There is an intellectual purity and wholeness about this ideal which appeals strongly to people like us who have such mixed feelings right now about the ways in which we have "controlled nature." suspect that the real revolutionaries of the past hundred years have not been politicians, but technocrats and medical scientists. n this century, medicine has learned to do something it rarely did before: save lives. Lifestyle 4 FRDAY, OCTOBER 2, 979 Doctors are the ones who have "interfered with the natural order" in the deepest way: by preventing so many deaths. Today, in the western world at least, far fewer women die in childbirth, as did the pope's own mother. Fewer children die of infectious diseases. Because of medicine, the world eventually will be faced with overpopulation or with birth control. t is not a question of protecting the existing life and exhaustible resources. We have already breached the natural order. The question is how we respond'. n the same vein, the sanctity of human life, of which the pope spoke eloquently, is clear as long as we don't define life. Again, science has upset order: t has enabled us to save the most handicapped, and wounded, and to extend "life" in the SLM GOURMET form of breathing. We are forced every day to make very human decisions about what life is. s pulling the plug "euthanasia" or ensuring a "natural death?" We have, to a certain degree, displaced nature in our attempt to soften its rule. Today, biomedical sciences are the greatest challenge since astronomy. n the 7th century, it was heresy, a burnable offense, to say that the earth was not the center of the universe, but just a planet that circled around the sun. n Brecht's famous play about Galileo, an old cardinal gasps: "Mr. Galileo transfers mankind from the center of the universe to somewhere on the outskirts. Mr. Galileo is therefore an enemy of mankind and must be dealt with as such." Even his pope, Urban V, a man educated in science, allowed Galileo to be arrested by the nquisition. As the head of the Church he had to defend harmony. f astronomy violated the order of heaven and earth, today biomedical sciences, like technology, change the human place in the balance of nature. At the very end of Brecht's play, the pope cries, " do not want to hear the battle cries: "Church, Church, Church! Reason, Reason, Reason!" Eventually those battle cries died down: Thr earth moved around the sun and the Church accommodated. Unless we are willing to go back to a world in which people give.blrth to eight children to ensure the survival of two, in which death was often swift and arbitrary, or willing to accept a world in which nature eventually rules again through famine, we have to accept birth control. Surely on. this issue, too, the Church will accommodate. Shortcuts for no-time-to-cook cooks By BARBARA GBBONS f you're a "no-time-to-cook" cook, take a look at this month's Slim Gourmet Reader Recipe Contsmest winners. All wore chosen for their shortcut value. All will receive a $3.95 hardcover copy of my "nternational Slim Gourmet Cookbook" i Harper and Row). One feature all four recipes have in common in addition to case and simplicity is that each is a one-pan recipe. That's good news if you're the dishwasher! The first is a one-dish dinner for crockpot fans, submitted by Roberta Glacona of White Plains, N.Y. f you don't have a crockery-type slow-cooker, you can still make this recipe in a rangctop Dutch oven just adjust the time as directed. ROBERTAS CROCKPOT CHCKEN small whole frying chicken (about 2 lbs. i 2 teaspoons tor cubesi of chicken bouillon paprika and minced fresh parsley 2 onions, peeled and halved ' i pound sliced mushrooms 4 small new potatoes, unpeeled ; ; rlove garlic, minced lor pinch of instant garlic) 2 tablespoons lemon juice TENNESSEE CRAFTS temshandloomed and handcrafted in Gatlinburg, Tenn., are gathered bv members of the Jersey Shore Alumnae Club of Pi Beta Phi for fts annual Arrowcraft tea and sale, left to right, Mrs. Fredrick P. Hagee, Rumson, president; Mrs. Stephen Halperin, Lincroft, chairman and Mrs. Charles Straughn, Middletown, refreshment chairman. The event will take place Wednesday from 0 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Fred Hagee, 36 Navesink Ave., Rumson, president of theclub.»mi>wrmii»iioiot»cirifoniio Oceanport Ave. Little Silver, N.J. Exit 09 G.S.Pkwy J 2 tablespoons soy sauce salt, pepper, to taste Turn crockpot to high heat setting. Rinse and dry chicken; trim and discard any fringe fat. Put teaspoon or cube of bouillon in chicken cavity. Put chicken in the crockpot, breast-side up. Add remaining bouillon, sprinkle chicken with parsley and paprika. Add remaining ingredients. Lower heat and cover. Slow-cook 8 hours, according to manufacturer's directions. Chicken will be very tender. Serve surrounded with vegetables. There will be a cupful of broth remaining in the crock cooker. Save this liquid in the refrigerator and use it (fat-skimmed) as a cooking liquid for vegetables. Makes four servings, about 275 calories each. WTHOUT CROCK-COOKER - Combine ingredients in a heavy Dutch oven. Cover tightly and simmer over very low heat about Vk hours. Cauliflower baked in a self-making tomato-cheese sauce is the invention of Mrs. Leo Wasiak, of Merrimack, N.H. ONE-PAN, OVEN-BAKED CAULFLOWER ANB CHEESE small head cauliflower (about mpounds), or 2 cups frozen cauliflower buds i cup tomato juice ANN LANDERS Critics at wedding Dear Ann Landers: Our daughter was married recently in a beautiful church ceremony. A great deal of planning, work and money went into the affair. Mould you believe received more than a dozen telephone i-ails from friends and relatives who were "very disappointed" that the couple did not kiss at the altar after the minister said, " now pronounce you man and wife?" They felt ai if they had been cheated out of something. t so happens that our daughter and her- fiance talked it over and decided they did not want to kiss publicly. was as simple as that. Now am hearing (in rather shrill tones) that the nuptial kiss is "traditional," and it was a letdown not to witness the intimate expression of mutual devotion. CUSTOM CUT... SRLON SECTONS 4-6 b. average GROUND ROUND PKGORPATTE 0b MNMUM 90% LEAN Ground fres/i $4 * A to order 9 Custom Cut to Your Ordmr Friday-Saturday-Sunday only No Rain Checks Custom cut & freezer wrapped to your order. Avoid lines-order in advance. Visit Whiter it our Product Dial. - side of siori THE MEAT DOCTOR Open Fri. -Sun mof. sentt «c«th 58 Church St Keansburg God Lovet the Meat Dr. What do you think about these comments, Ann? Enjoy You n Lincoln, Neb. Dear Lincoln: The bride and groom have the right to decide whether or not they want to kiss at the altar. My personal opinion is that the wedding kiss is a warm and loving gesture that helps break the tension created by nervousness. Guests should not be critical, however, if the newlyweds decide against it. Dear Ann Landers: Your column seems to be getting into supermarket behavior of late, so would like to say a few words to your millions of readers, most of whom do some marketing at least twice a week. have three suggestion!: () Please don't chew out the cashier about the price of milk, lettuce, meat, etc. She doesn't have a darn thing to do with it. n fact, she is caught in the inflation crunch the same as you. (2) Don't fill up your basket with more merchandise than you can pay for. t's a terrible inconvenience to take items off the bill once it has been rung up, and putting the items back takes time it s embarrassing too. (3) Express lane signs that say "EGHT TEMS OR LESS" mean just that. Ten chickens and six packages of ground round add up to 6 items. Count 'em! Effingham Gripe Dear Effie: Thanks for the short course. Cashiers, managers and customers alike will bless you. dial "The Action Line" DANCNG CLASSCALBALLET«MODERN JAZZ TAP "GYMNASTCS* FLOOR EXKRCSKS LOR WALKER st Runner up 978 Jr. Mitt Dance Jersey Shore Competltiont REGSTER NOW! Dorothy Toland Dance Studio 20 E. Bergen Red Bank teaspoons grated extra-sharp Romano or American or Parmesan cheese salt, pepper, to taste Wash and dry whole cauliflower and place head up in a baking dish. Or arrange frozen cauliflower buds in a nonstick pie pan Pour on tomato juice and sprinkle with cheese; season to taste. Bake uncovered, in a preheated 350-degree oven about 30 minutes for whole cauliflower or 20 minutes for frozen buds. Baste occasionally with pan liquid Makes six servings, about 25 calories each. Any leftover white meat chicken or turkey or fish or seafood or canned tuna -- can become the speedy luncheon dish suggested by Oretchen Oliver of Rensselaer, N.Y. FVE-MNUTE CREAMED CHCKEN AND PEAS tablespoon instant-blending flour teaspoon instant minced onion 2-oz. can evaporated skim milk 0-oz. package frozen peas, defrosted 2 cups diced cooked white meat chicken or turkey lor tuna or cooked seafood) optional: 2 tablespoons diced canned pimiento (for color) salt, pepper, to taste n a non-stick saucepan, combine flour and onion with half the milk; stir smooth. Add remaining milk and heat; stir until thickened. Simmer 3 minutes. Stir in peas, chicken and pimiento; heat through. Season to taste. (Serve over toasted high-fiber bread, if desired.) Makes four meal-size servings, about 260 calories each. (High-fiber bread, SO calories per slice.) a RPLLER SKcHNG "PaHTY., MO MUSS! NO FUSS! LE/iVf EVHCTNNG TO US! Sho. Ska... ; v Carv.Hce Cream Birthda k Party Hoom Sofl* U*Ki SfSfRVXTONS NOW EATONTOWN ROLLER RNK Rt. 35, EATONTOWN, N.J (3/0 ol mile North ol Monmoulh Mill) AFRCA Days/0 nights from*,497 p.rp.r..n based on double occupancy Rate ncludes: * Round trip Air via KLM * 2 nights Amsterdam * 2 nights at the Nairobi Hilton * 6 nights at beautiful lodges while on Safari * American breakfast in Nairobi and Amsterdam * 3 meals a day while on Safari * U.S. departure tax \l CHURCH ST. LTTLE SLVER

15 Millar UH Ha* tv C«rl ParlM BOOK FAR, PLUS Mrs. James Joy, Locust, left, chairman of the Rumson Country Day School Book Fair, views a silk iacket modeled by Mrs. Philip Moyles, Rumson. t will be among the tems n the Silent Auction, a feature at the three-day event, which opens Monday at 9 a.m. at the school, Bellevue Avenue and Ridge Road. OOK rair at school RUMSON - The Rumson Country Day School Book Fair opens Monday and will continue through Wednesday here in the gymnasium of the school, Bellevue Avenue and Ridge Road. The hours are 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily and 7 to 9 p.m. on Tuesday. There will be,00 books offered for sale, in addition to stationery, gift items, Christmas boutique, and wrappings by U)e yard. Plants, containers and silk flowers will be displayed by Living Windows.. There will be a gourmet Ladies Auxiliary plans card party RED BANK-The Ladies Auxiliary of the Red Bank First Aid Squad will have a card party Monday at 8 p.m. in the Red Bank First Aid Building, 5 Spring St. Tickets will be sold at the door. Ba rba rd Brower, Marguerite MacStudy, Dorothy Loversidge and Mary Wilson Ciuchta head the committee for the event, Square dancers PONT PLEASANT - Glenn Cooke of Sea Girt, will be caller for Shore Singers Square Dance Club's square dancing Oct. 5 and Nov. 5 at 3 p.m here in the Nellie F Bennett School, Riviera Parkway. Round dancing will be cued by Dale and Winnie Bissey, Point Plesant. All club level dancers are welcome to attend. A workshop begins at 8:30p.m. Nurse speaks to clubwomen ASBURV PARK - Sandra Ottenberg, Ocean Township, nurse educational- coordinator, -Regional Peri-Natal Center Jersey Shore Medical Center, will speak about the center at a meeting of the Federated Business and Professional Women's Club of Asbury Park Oct. 8 at 8 p.m. in.the home of Mrs. Lucille Colodin, 53 Laurel Avenue,. West Allenhurst. e$ The October 3* 5 food section offering frozen casseroles, homemade baked goods, salad dressings, preserves and relishes. A new feature this year will be individual biorhythm charts provided by Spencer Systems nc. There will be a Silent Auction of items, including a 9th century lady's embroidered silk jacket, tickets to various sporting events, stereo equipment, a shopping spree in New York City, cross country skis and a week in Colorado at a dude ranch. A continental luncheon featuring sandwiches and fruit and cheese served with wine, tea or coffee, will be available from noon to 2 p.m. each day. Mrs. James F. Joy, Middletown, and Mrs. Barrant V. Merrill, Rumson, are chairmen of the event, assisted by school mothers. Proceeds from the fair will benefit the scholarship and library funds of the school. Rug-hooking MATAWAN - Mary. Sargeant. Westfield, co-author of The Hook Book" will be guest speaker at a meeting of the Woman's Club of Matawan Monday, Oct. 5 at 2:30 p.m. here in the clubhouse. 99 Jackson St. She will exhibit several of her handmade rugs. Her co-author is Alice Beatty, wellknown teacher of rug hooking. Mrs. Karl Muller is American home chairman, who, is in charge of the program. Mrs. Harold J. Spony is chairman of a "Day at the Freehold Raceway" Oct. 8. SHREWSBURY, N.j HNTS FROM HELOSE FRDAY. OCTOBER 2,979 The Daily Register How to v brown bag if safely DEAR HELOSE: work la factory, and the Department ol Agriculture patted out little leaflet OB "Safe Brown Bug Lunches." thought you might like to hare this hint with our ASK DOCTOR BROTHERS Odds are against gambling women By DR. JOYCE BROTHERS Dear Dr. Brothen: Three yean ago, lott my wife and for two yean didn't really want to even think about women in any romantic tenie. Then, a friend of mine ntroduced" me to thli beautiful woman and in a very short time wai hooked. We married tlx months after met her after a very fait courtship. t may sound weird but never knew until Just a short time ago that this woman love is off the wall about gambling. She'll bet.on anything and the bets my money. She can blow a whole paycheck at the racei and when she tells me about it later, she cries and know she's genuinely lorry. Finally, after a bitter quarrel, we kl» and make up, but the next day, she's off and running again. mean, can't handle this. First of all, if do go on, 'll be n hock in a short time and then know, no matter how much love her and feel sorry for her, 'll hale her. Sometimes, 'm cloie to that right now and it scares me. wanted tbli marriage to work. ).. Dear D.L: Your wife is a compulsive gambler and the chances are she won't stop unless she gets some professional help... or becomes seriously involved in a selfhelp group, Gamblers Anonymous. According to Dr. Robert Custer, a psychiatrist who's worked with many compulsive gamblers, the woman who has this addiction to gambling will end up where most men do. He's observed that most women start later. "They're good gamblers," he says. They come along slowly and don't become reckless as fast. A compulsive gambler is someone who has a psychological need to gamble, who in the later stages becomes trapped in a desperate tangle of lies and debts. You may be able to help your wife now before she gets this involved. Dear Dr. Brothen: Sometimes it seems to me more than half of my days are pent waiting for something or someone. 'm not a patient person and waiting makes me extremely nervous. Lot! of times before my day has really begun, have a blinding headache and caa feel the tension all through my body. My husband triei to tell me that it's something we all have to gel used to... thai can't change the world and make delivery men, bui driven, dnd the many others meet each day, learn to be prompt. 'm trying to get a degree by taking special courses and so my time is very precious. t kills me to just do nothing. t seems to me we all have to wall more today than we did a number COSTUMES COSTUMES COSTUMES HALLOWEEN HEADQUARTERS Rental & Sales Costumes, Wigs, Make-up Heads From the Bizarre to the Beautiful See Out y«nt«4uc LEAH MAUER'SCOSTUMESHOP recently moved to 5 Linden Place (back of Lernart) Red Bank COSTUMES COSTUMES COSTUMES SUCCESS! You can do it with a little help! Now National Center for Hypnosis s in New Jersey. We're Celebrating! Our Success can be your Success. All you need is a little help! So come in now for a free consultation & take ad vantage of our no contract policy. LOSE WEGHT! STOP SMOKNG! Free Visit Call National Today, thte otter and* toon * Never A Contract National Center For Hypnosis frlendt. Quettion: What kindi of meat and poultry product. ire belt for "brown bag" f of yean ago. don't know where all the people come from in gai lines, grocery lines even lines to get the Sunday paper. Maybe, we're now feeling tome of the problems of overpopulation. Any suggestions about bow not to end up as a basket case in today'i waiting game? M.C. Dear M.C: Anticipate a long wait and decide in advance how you're going to use that time constructively. Change your attitude about waiting. t needn't be a total loss. t needn't be "wasted" or "lost" time if you learn to use it. Waiting time is often transitional time in which the person prepares for the future. When periods of waiting are imposed upon us, we often fill the activity with nailbiting, cigarette smoking and finger tapping. The most irritating waiting time is that which catches us by surprise. You'll be much less apt to get tension headaches if you expect to wait, take a good book, a pad and pencil, your bank statements or your school work... anything that could help you use the time to your advantage. lunches? Answer: Canned meal and poultry product!, opened and eaten immediately, are a good bet (f the can it sealed and not bulged or dented). Dry meati or fully cooked products, like bologna and franks, also keep well. Froien chicken or turkey is good, too. Virtually any meal or poultry product can be uied - if its cooked and handled properly. Alice Grant Very good! But remember to practice good sanitation and personal hygiene habits Be sure to wash your hands before you eat your lunch. Also when you get home be sure to wash your vacuum bottles and rinse in boiling water. n short, keep hot foods hot, cold foods cold, and everything clean. Heloise LETTER OF LAUGHTER DEAR HELOSE: My young ion asked me what a valel wai. explained to him that some men could afford a helper who would keep their clothing in order, help them get dressed and undressed, draw their bath water and uch. He thought for a moment and then replied: "That sounds just like a mother to me." Sonla Martin Aren't children wonderful' How they get to the point! Heloise DEAR HELOSE: f you write to someone and know that it will be a long, long lime before you bear from them, endow a elf-addressed postcard. Worki everytime for me. Sometime! even ask a question on he card with two squares after it, yei in one and no in the other. You'd be surprised how many question! get answered thai way. Mrs. W. Graham R*tli«r lum photo bv Don Lordi GULD FASHON SHOW Mrs. Kenneth Heller, Holmdel, left, who is in charge of reservations for Tuesday's luncheon sponsored bv the Woman's Guild of Trinity Episcopal Church, Red Bank, and Mrs. George Smith-Winnes, Middletown, guild finance chairman, visit The Angelic Tiger, Rumson, to preview some of the new fashions to be modeled at the benefit in the Molly Pitcher nn, Red Bank. Mrs. Walter Bacon and Mrs. Norman Schofield, both of Middletown, are chairmen of the event. Doors will open at noon and luncheon will be served at p.m. SflTURDRV fit CLOTH UJOftlft SAT. OCT. 3 ONLY 0:00 A.M. 6:00 P.M Wonder Woild KNTTED SUEDE CLOTH That ever popular "look of suede" in all the exciting solid color fashion shades of fall. Constructed of an easy blend of Amel triacetate and nylon. SO" wide and machine washable. ROYALCAMA VELOUR FLEECE Chosen by top designers for it's luxurious feel and it's extra weight fbr winter temperature. SO" wide and machine washable. Styled for the good life. Celanese Arnel Triacetate/Nylon M20 WASHABLE <^ WOOL A truly tempting collection of 54" wide, washable woolens. Created from a blend of Trevira Polyester and Wool. Brushed heather solids and gorgeous tailorable plaids. SURALNE PLUS Choose from a gallery of luscious fall colors in this fineline gabardine twill. 60" wide all polyester & washable. COUPON VALD SAT OCT 3TH ONLY '/2 Price Patterns Simplicity McCalls Butterick (LMT 4 PER CUSTOMER $97 YARD Morrlstown N.J Metuchen N.J Union N.J Also Sin Other Locations in New York Cloth World 75 Route 35, Middletown 67*6773 Mon.-Fn. 0-9 Sat. 0-6 Sun. 2-5

16 6 T h e Daily Register SHREWSBURY, NJ FRDAY, OCTOBER 2,979 Business Mail right and mail early BY SYLVA PORTER For 979s peak mailings of cards and packages, your slogan must be "Mail Right!" as well as "Mail Early!" for this year, new regulations make it essential that you know what you can mail along with knowing when you should mail it. PPG t 4 7 S M» Svk+ * Of course, the basic rule is to mail your P l c G E l U H U<4 P»cLtg2.24* 50 2 * 22'** 2 2 * + * Christmas cards, parcels and letters as early as PacTT '* 2*- 3'/»+ >M appropriate; as always in the weeks now coming 'anam 3 2*t*l 4(4 i'<*»v»+ Vfc the volume of mail will go into a perp»nep3.o7 S4 S2'.i 34* S 2 ' / M * - up, PenOlH _ 2 44* 4'/4U pendicular rise. Last year, for instance, an almost Ptnnavl.74 7 t«9 UVt 27*»'-»-% '4PL t dll* 4* \k unbelieveable 8.7 billion pieces of mail passed Penntoll »»- 46«i 4 * + vi PtPSiCol *. SU. 2i*+ '* through the post office in December alone, a full PerklnE S22 5 * XVi» ', * 30^k+ V* billion more pieces than in November or January. P l i i c r.32 35J 33'/i 3 2 * M W But this year, the new rules may destroy all PhalpO '/. t * 26'.*- H leum 8 63 SM your good intentions - unless you are aware of Aril *..» ~ FhilPct 40 \$H 4 3 * 4 * 4 * and obey them. p i i t b r v i n a n }>'» w 3 9 * 4 * "Oddly shaped" mail will require a sevenpllnvb *8 27'* t* 7%+ Vt Piltsin.2O6 N7 24'» 2 2 ' i 3 'i cent surcharge in addition to the regular 5 cents Pneumo J3 29'/. 27«k 2 9 * + l * Polaroid S W*> M * first-class postage. PortGEl *3 5 UH 4<% Envelopes more that 6 /8 inches high and '5 P r o c l G '/.?7'/4 7l'/t + </k PSvCol M 4 3M 4 + V* inches long or /4 inch thick will be hit by the P & V E G 7 2 O «A 9 * «* + Vk JSPL S *. S * 5'/i same surcharge. Pullmn 6O * W»- '** Envelopes less than 3.5 inches high or five M W/i WM 6U.+ '» QuakO S 24 SVi inches long will not even be accepted any longer QuakStO 9 3S8 8 * S * il>/>+ * QuakStOwi _ * 4 S* S*+ * by the Postal Service. RCA * 9 2Jvfc U. And this is just a sampling of the "cute" and RLCs * 0% 0% RllsPur 5* * 0 * W* "unusual" mailings now being penalized or iadl2oltl»/ 0 * ' / S ' / i - '/» Ranto * 3* 3*+ H banned altogether. Just as vital (or even more so) Rtylhn.4O * 53*4 S v i + % is knowing how to package and pack your parcels RtadBat *»*+ H RelchCh * 4 i6* + «T s o y u a v o ' d P a r c e l damage and loss. The Postal RepStl 2 3 3* 24%* 24 Service will apply first aid when a damaged ReivOil '/i 5 * 2*''t Rtvlon.3*2 9Vt 49Vi 4 7 * 4 8 * package is caught in time. R l v n l n 3. «O * 4 2 * 4 3 * + % R i y M t l % % M But to be sure you'll avoid damage in your RleAid i v 2 3 * 2 * 23V*+ % package mailings, follow these simple tips put Robins » 64* * 8 * Rotkwl2.4O * 42"J 4 3 * % together for me by the Postal Service and Pitney Rohrlnd 4 M 4'i H4* 4". + V* Rort?r tS 3 * 4 * S * Bowes, manufacturer of mailing equipment and Rowan,04 U 3 0 % 7 9 * 3Q% + copiers, with 800,000 business customers who RC Cos % 3 3 N.Y. stock quotations NEWYORK(AP) Trtursdaviicleclec Mtiontl prutiloi New York Stock ExchanseissiMt KM Pfc rids M.uh t o w Clow Chg ACF S'i M L UH H AMF b S** 6 + ' A M inn.4 7 ii+» S. V. t ASA 40» 30' J» '. ")* - ** AbbtLD 3 4J4 37, J4'i 37 t A t l n L H K ) i W 32H AirPrd M O M 3O'/i 30*4 3 0 ' * + ln Ak/ofi* to '.! '. 3V» + vl AlcanA 2 5 *03 40» H OT*. Ai«LtxJ 2B S 3V 23'. 22'/* 23'+ 4 AltflPw t 7* * 037 U * d4*» S. ' * AMCh 20 M «44 44, 43 H AlldSr H t M 2''4 2 2i AllltCh ' i 33H + ' Alcoa **)* i3'«s3*.- ' A m t i t to ' 39'- - A H t i i 40b J 4M 4 * '. '. AmAtr O ' to * 0H Vj ABrnds S 7 2M 4 *» 40H «' ' A B d O t.20 a t / 42 4 '. 4H + * AmCan M * 3 i '. J* * * H ACvan 00 MO 2 * 23** 2 B. * t AEtPw B's tl' > S * A m E. p l K) "* 30 30' i - H A F a m i t 60b 5 S U ' ; 0 * 0**+ ' AHome SOU 59 l i t 2 6 * 26H '«AmHotp K A m M o t n 07« A N. J H AStand S * *.. S +/ /'» ii ail* S2''» * 3 6 * 3i»«36*+'«6*+ t 6 * 5** 6*+ * 6 * 6'-«22* * V' ArliPS «* 8* t A r m. u n i l S * 24'-J 24* <* ATT A M P t K 762 6W Amp«x OfelO 609 A n c h o n i A r c h r O 2 0 b t A r m C k 0 7 S AMrco 5 S30 AlhlO t 2 5 B29 A t d D G SO 7 25 ARich2 90 9,938 AtlasCp _ 9fl lift ". '.» u 244M 37* 36*!»' Wl 7 2 i M"i 6* 5* ConlAir 30c CnliCorp 2 5 *50 CntlGrp2.2O S 348 ConlTeM CData Coopln S4 * 426 0't 25') 29V!*47* i i J 2Y-* 28* 6 45* M+- S'/i + * 2 8 *+ 6 _ 44* 9J, CornG 8* * t i W*_ CrwnCk J2 C r w Z *. 2 to ' CurlW N l S3 W* O a r l l n d l OaiaGan 3 *n 6 5 * Oayco 56b 3 76 OavlPl Dear* Sfe OeliaA D e o n v i H 7 3S D e i E d U u m S DlaitalEq S 7408 Dillons Dlirttv OrP«ppr DowCn D r t l t r duponti DukeP BO OuqL.S EaslAir 3309 E a t t G F }>/ EsKod Ealons J ; Echlin * ElPaso '/i 20 " U S, 4 4 ) H j EngMC M E n i r c d.5* S ' l t sinr r> invi.3s 6 56 E v i n P 20* ExCeiO E««on FMC Fairchdt Fedders _ 35 3 * Ji*» S* 26 * Tt* 9'4 i i * 43* 24* *. i'. ilvjj V 26* + 7'A + l.'t* '. 33* '* 44'A 2) t * 27* * iiiiiiiiimihnmiiiiminiiitimhiihiiimiiiii YOUR MONEY'S WORTH HHHMHMimilltlllHHHHimiH' must cope each year with the upsurge in Christmas mail. () Pack your gifts in a strong corrugated, fiberboard box. The container should be strong enough to prevent damage from handling, transportation and compressions. Cushion the inner package with crumpled newspapers (2) Seal your package with reinforced tape. Use the tape for closures and reinforcement of flaps and seams. Do not use paper wrappers on fiberboard containers. (3) Shake the gift box once it's wrapped. f the contents do not rattle, you have padded it properly(4) Make sure the address and zip code of the person to whom the gift is being sent and your return address are clearly visible from a distance As an extra precaution, include your return address inside the package. (5) Save a full day on delivery time by posting your mail early in the day. Don't join the "five o'clock rush" that slows mail flow, and often leads to tosses in packages, too. (6) Send irreplaceable articles, cash and all items of more than $200 value by registered mail. The cost is $3.00 plus postage, including $00 of F e d N M.2B * FedD5t 70 7 SSS 2 9 * 4 27 S F t r e i l n 6(J_ * A V C O C P J FChrl 80 5 S4 f,. Avery 'r* 'A FUChiCl JVi Avnet * 2* % F t l n B n '/i Avon BO Ufli 4 7 * 4 6 * 4/.. FteetEnl.S B * Bakrlnl '- 47'i 4 R o y l D o * 7 7 * 77** m F l a P L * BallvMfs t if* 3 0 * '/. FlaPow JM, T S b fe 22' J 23 'i 8 a l t G E ' * 22 Fluors 4 N 4 2 * * 3*+ '.* BnkAm * U!4 <. dm t'/4. l e w y * 33% 3 5 * - % l Bauichs '» 2 7 * 2* +V) ForMK S4 24 Jown.4O0 M X» '*,l«f*+ % BaxtTrv S0* * * Vt LSaF2.SO % SOVi+% F r a n k M * BealFd S 204* W. ; U '. t '/i F r p l M n s i '/* 40 4 * 'i H. g P SO * 3 0 '. 3 + V* B«ker H). 9 * lit.. * Frutht ' ' * ambos _ % 4 6 * V* BcllHow 94S 29 JO * 9 * 20>/i+ * GAF.68 S 99 0'- 0 0 F e l n d l v» S0'4 SOV*+ % B*ndlx '. if-*.i *. * Vj GK Tccl '* 9'. 9*. * Ftlnt %» * 3 + BeriK t * 27 tl. H iililiiiiiiii i m m Gannctti SVi 4 4 * 4 5 * + <M sthrplol 44 S 8*2 3 X * 3 0 * + '4 BengtB ' i 3* J'< GDvns ta 4 2 * 44'. - '. 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Bramff *4 ''» '''!+ '«Genesco r. 3*+ * B 46 3'-» iritff r * 0% HnstM t '- 32'. 33"i ' i GaPac iiiiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiimniiiilll 26''* 6 W * kyline.440 H 0% 40 B n l P f t i OZe * M * * GerbPdi Vt 2 5 * 4 * + Vi mlklnti.445 SSS SO* 49 Brnswk B0 S 46 U * 3 3''<+ ' Geilv * bi- 4 5 * + 2 SonyCP M f 73 74* 7% BucvEr ''i 4%+ '4 SCrEG S * 3% GibrFn.60 S 94 * 24** M BunkR 84 J 72 U U 2 4 * Gillette * 5*+ * SCalEd '/* 24'/i 6. '. Gdrich Burundi BS 6'. 6 9* SoulhCoS % 2 SS>'t * Goodvr H 5 6 ' BurNo 2 0 S 567 S7 + t SoNRe % 44 5Vi+ <% Gould BrnsRL _ 55 S't SouPac V. 3 3 * _. Burrgh lit 72 + '. Grace 2 05 B B55 SouRy ", S 3 * S 3 * - '69* or 49* * CBS 'tAtPc _ M rv S * % 4 i ' i * V* CT J7'i * + '/j GtWFins S q u a r O l M S 7 2Vj 23 n CPC * Souibb '/* 3 2 * 33Vi+ % CamSp U Ji Grummi lurnd * 2 4 * 2 4 * * CarPw 2 OS' * S * 9 * + V GllWstn C * 54% 57 - '/» CartHwl * 8* 8 * GulfO nd 3 S 454 /.. 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CHtis>e ' t m HolvS _ 33 andv» ' > 2 4 ' 2*h» + '4 74'* 2 4 ^ + '/4 CrtiPrwT * Homstl.TOali SS ndvcfln H S + * 5^4 6 * + * ChritCtt * Honwll ''tktrni % 38% 3lf*+ * C h r v s i t r M i rof 7 * H O W C P * T d e d n i m * 40 4"i - 3 ^ Citlcro i n 6 26S 2 2 HousfiF 55 S 0SS 9's C<li«sSv '. 7J'-, elprmt \V/t 6 * 7 H Huusln '«2 6 * 27'* + Cilvlnv w * tltlt '4 4 4'>*+ ' lh'4 HouiNG J n, nnco Vi J5* 3 4 * + * HowdJn * 9'/. 38 3» * + 39* i m M * + eioro S S * HughsT *»+ 6*4 ClevEl 92 B * 4 6 ' * + Vt K a c o S89 29'/. 8'/* 2 9 % - H 0^ 0* ClorOK * 2 6 U + Vi C nd ' * T e x E l t * 37 S7% CstStGs * 4H 45* 46 V- ~ NACp nsl * 9 3 * 9 5 * COCAB S'/» 3 3* U nl 9S «_ «54 2 % H CocaC '. 3 4 * 35 idatiop T t i O G..483 «549 U 5'/* 54*+ '4 CoiflPtM M '.'. dealb 60 5 l i i ColPen * V 4 * mplcp Coltlnd ' '»'/ '* 20' NCO Texsull *- 28Vi 79'/- - V* CotGas '. 3 3 * 25 '. * 244. inexca TcxtronlBO * 244* 2 6 '. '-a m i,! n i M 4H * 4? ', 54 * 54 ngerr Thiokol 55 fl '/- 4 2 % + ''C m w E 's 2 2 ' J it 33'/. <n lnldstl28oa 4 B4 Thriltv, V* 2 2V* 'A Comsal * 24* ntrlk ' Conoco * U'/% * Tigerlnt.BO S ' - * 2 2 H + V* * 46V- 4 6 * 'i ConEd *> W> BMi»*M '4 3 3 ' /. - U> i n v e s t m e n t. nlflav d9'* 9 '. </i ConFds * 4 H 2» CnsNG "i 40 lnlharv2.s ') 36*. 3 4 * M 40'. Con*Pw * nlmin S5/. S3'* 5 3 W - H 4 2 lnlpapr2 2O ' ) w, vr.,. nltt ' i dj4*4 2 5 * '/lowabts S * 2 ' J 2 * '» Travlrll.M4 M l 3*^. ) 5 * KV*- lm <OfVaPS704 S ' i 9''t 20'-i onl03«4!»» > H X * ' llekcp 4 Ml 26'/i 24V> 2 S * + V*...0.« '/4 9'/a V/t NEW r U R K t A P ) Thurtdav'stelfKied KCo 8 0 _ 790 S ' l TucsEP, '/» 4 * 4 H nationaloricesforamtrtcan JfinMani u34vi TCFo«40a JS* 40*i 4O'/i 40'/i+ '/» SliKKtuchangetssufs JohnJn * ML 4 V!3*«2 H - «. Sales JonLgn UMC S 3*dlJ'A 3H+ 'u PE hds High Low Close Chg Josle ns B 68 UNCRai'.M)» 370 2H 20". 2Vi + l<>i * d J o v M t o i T* UVnd K J 450 n 7H «+' 5-6+ K 47 'Alice K marl 84 B 63 UnCarb 3 6 B«4 H 40'/* 4'A V» _ 46. ASciE KaisrAM U n E l e c l 4 4 a 22S U '. 2</i!! *» '/ A u m e r g KanGE M 9 Hi UO.K sl JO 774 4SH S'.i-t 4 3 'i KanPLt AtlsCM 08*0 77 UPacC.3O0»7» 7 M «TO'/it rt 5 * + v» AtlaaCpwt _ 3 Katylnd Unlroval _ d 4*. 5 t '/ AulmRad _ 46 KautBr unhrndloa! M»*.» l«i+ '» '- '. Bamslrg 3 0 _ Kellogg! USGvPi '» 32'/. 33 t ' BergnB 24 6 SO Kennct US n d M fl'. S H 8 ' ' i + '/ Beverly BelO 553 ". M M B 9 42'USSeell 60 i 520 M l. 2 22H 32*+ BowV<)U( 0 62' 37' 30'«KimbC J'«' 2'i+ ' KmglRd % BradfdN * 0* 2 + ' 2'/< Brascan la 6 4 Kdours * H-'«6'*+ ' Kraft CK Pet '* L E 24* Carnal » 2S'/> 24* Krogerti ChampHo _ 356 LTV 2 «3 t'i 8*+ ' i, j CircleK 0 B 67 U * 7 ' LeeEnt Colcmn ''» \JHt- ConsOG _ 379 *,,(,!..,,i (;., 94 walmrt «30>«2«v> 3 0 * t *!,. n J tnnvp t n l l o h l p n Cook n 70e 7 S7 6>L e v l t l F Cornlius * waitjmi so i 5sj 3i»'/4 so/.- '/, weekena m o v e 0 ugnien LOF CfUtcR, »*' Liggel 2 SO 6 37 WrnComs Hi 40" }+ >Uj c r e d i t Damson _ * 9*4 2 0 ^ Lillvfcn? 0U 935 6Vi * Datapd ' t 6 Lillon t) '.. j D o m e P g * _ 2MB 44*» 4 2 * Lockhd 't 2O''i + DorcGasn S0 2 Loews ' u 400 g pp 6* 7 * Dvntcln * LnStar 40 S 56 24' WeMUEl 97 S 926 9ft 9* 9*+ ' *,.. J. VT 23**_ E a H h R e t '- 23'. weyernnsoi si6 32* 3i". s i * - * losers by a 5-4 margin in New LLCo * S 7 7*4 4 * 43 FedRet 2S X 5 rfe LaLandi Whe«F *+ * V o r l i Strvk FvrhanBP trad9'/i 0 23 * FronlA 20b * LaPac 60b ' 22 wnlripii4o«70 20ft w'/i 20ft- * ' O f f S'OCK r.xlnan((e irau t, i S'/* GR V LuckyS lnff WKlMt 3 27 S ' W B GntYellg 6Se_ 50 *.. MGC '. 26*. i 624 4'/* 3'^ 4'/»+ U. ' i,. ^ WhitUk '* 3ft 8 GoldWH V9V«9 * - + * M a r m i l l * + insurance on any article mailed with the U.S. You also can buy additional insurance coverage, up to $0,000 domestically (7) Use certified mail if you need a receipt. Although you will get a receipt for a registered letter or package, certified mail is a less ex-" pensive way to obtain proof of mailing. For S cents (in addition to postage), you can get a certificate of mailing to prove an item was mailed. For 45 cents, you receive a return receipt to prove delivery. This is available on insured mail of more than $5 value, as well as on certified and registered mail. The return receipt identifies the article by number, tells who signed for it, and the date it was delivered. (8) f you have waited until the last minute to send you Christmas gifts, it will be costly to make up for your tardiness, but you can do so by using express mail, the Postal Service's guaranteed, overnight delivery service. For $5.50 (minimum charge), an item deposited in person at a post office counter by 5 p.m can be picked up as early as 0 a.m. the next business day at the post office of destination. For $7.50 (minimum charge), the package can be delivered to an addressee's residence. The full amount of postage can be. refunded if the Postal Service fails to meet this promise. (9) f the package you sent or received is delayed or damaged, complete the consumer service card, available at post offices or from your letter carrier. A copy of the card is sent to your postmaster and to the consumer advocate at the Postal Service for analysis. n truth, these valuable tips can save you money, time, and headaches the year 'round and you should clip and save them. But at this season above all others, they really matter. Learn and use them. Northeast nvestors still a buy By DAVD R. SARGENT Q We decided to put my husband's pension money, at it ii received, nto shares of Northeast nvestors, but we put n a lump sum n the beginning. Much of t was bought at $3.50 and t s now $3.07. What would be the rea- month Treasury Bill, on son for this? Does everyone which your interest is sent to know something we don't? you at the outset. Sometime Also, in May, sent money to early in December a check the Federal Researve Bank f the Bills $0,000 face valn Chicago to save the $25ue should arrive in your mail. bank fee. got a check back These debt securities are now for 485 and have Dot heard sold only in "book entry another thing and don't know form." What this means is what bought. We have a that no certificate is issued, term certificate coming due but your names a s joint in a week. What longer-term owners of this Treasury BU Treasury issue should we are entered in their books. buy? F. D. owa The U. S. Treasury Note A Northeast is a bond due n February, 983, carryfund. When bond interest ing an 8 percent coupon, is rises, as it is now, bond prices attractive for purchase. As go down. f the bonds held by its current price of $952, the Northeast go down in price so note yields 8.4 percent curdoes the value of the fund. rently and 9.6 percent to When the time comes that maturity, when the full face interest rates start receding, value is returned to you. Q A friend has advised of Northeast nvestors is ris- me to buy Duquesne Light ing. would use this period of (NYSE), yielding 2 percent. favorable prices to add to this How can they pay such a high dividend? Do you think ^mwa S SS " S L i * What you have bought should buy this or another utility that is more sound? W. S S!! S 88 8S " ^ ^ through the Federal Reserve S. Nebraska Tra.raui.i4U si! lit.»v. jr/.-, v. Bank of Chicago is a six- SUCCESSFUL NVESTNG to rm f* A Duquesne Light would not be my choice. Earnings have declined in each of the last three years, and in 978 did not cover the dividend. A $58 million preliminary rate increase granted in July will probably boost earnings this year sufficiently to just cover the dividend. However, a common stock offering this quarter will dilute earnings. able as is its regulatory would prefer to see you in a climate. n 978, low sulfur utility with more promising coal accounted for 96 percent growth prospects. of fuel needs, with hydro suputah Power & Light has plying the rest. Yielding 9.8 enjoyed a compound dividend percent currently, Utah growth rate of 7 percent an- Power is well worth buying. nually over the last decade (Mr. Sargent cannot anand 9 percent annually in the swer all mail personally, but last' five years. The com- will answer all questions pospany's fuel situation is favor- sible in his column.) Runners' Clinic George Sheehan American Stock prices grow stable ings fell just a penny to $.74 a share. The market had expected an increase, and the upionn i.72 36:' 44» 43a utit H terday after three days of stock fell 5% to 65Vi. uf. PL i»{ Si "t Si! "*t ' sharp losses as the market Merger news aided Memv.nan ^ «ii ^«o!3 ^is 23^ reeled from the effects of the *«no" ' " i ' TO H iiva iii, '' Federal Reserve Board's orex and Jos. Schlitz Brewing. Memorex, which is discussing a merger with Amdahl and has received a K H S! "! JoS US STi The Dow Jones average of takeover bid from Storage SSiSnVi»'«} n>. JK i! industrial stocks fell 4.70 to Technology, rose 4V. to 2%. Schlitz leaped % to 2V«af + v but gainers topped ter saying it was involved in exploratory talks concering a possible merger or sale of < i9i in* i4v. i4»+ vi B Big Board volume came to assets. WD' a* al» * MM» J i U l million shares, heavy by The NYSE's composite "*^ y. normal sandards but well winnbio in33 2* i* common-stock index fell.02 60^-i» below the record 8.62 million to Standard & Poor's i!*7!! traded Wednesday. index of 400 industrials fell a. k is. J!.. lit?!ft m "t's a settling down 36 to 7.66 and SAP's averbonds day," said Larry Wachtel, an age of 50 stocks was off.25 to 79i3-0 7i analyst at Bache Halsey 0 Bonds Public U t n u n ' * Stuart Shields. "The panic of 0 ndustrial! At the American Stock ExCom mod futures 4i7*o^o:5l the last three days has gone change, the market value inaway, but it's been replaced dex was up.59 at by uneasiness." "t's a day where neither the bull nor the bear won out, Bank stock Quotations courtesy Outwater & W e l l i. Asburv Park. ndustrial the volume came out and the quotations courteiv Fahnvitock & Co., Red Bank. panic left the market." he ^ ^ p l a n n e d NEW YORK Goldfwld _ 8 * J* Gdrlchwt _ 3» 'l 'l GtBasinP * GLkCh '» 33 Hollvl t> 2 4 0'-» '. HouOM B'* 7 * HuikvOg _ * Sft* improil Agi * 3 5 tmtrsvs 9 97 "i ntbnknt * ntplast 40 9 S* Kaisln 75c ' J LoewTwt _ *Marinda S 64 rmarmp< McCulO > ' Megolni ? 9<-M.tchlts 'NKmnev 244 3» 55e. f _ 73 Nole NoCdOg OiarkA.Se 5 36 PF nd _ 7 PGEDfVM S7_ 29 PECP S5 B 76 3 PrenHai T * ReihCot Rfsrl A Robntch _ 5 SecMtg Sol i ron 2 6* Synl?» SvstEng 9 40 TerraC UnivRt Verrulrn Witbrng loj * S 5 * * i ' t Footnotes Joleifiow'rttaKunofliciQ' u n i t \» other o u t noltd.roiftoldividendi mmeforegoing lablt are onnual diibur»em*ntt DOWN) on f * ' a i l Qworierl^oiwrrn onnvoldeckiroi.en Speciol or t i t r o (tl-id r n d i orpovmenii nol d-,.gna'fd oirtojul or are idenihiediothe lolloping rooinoltw o - A l w e «t r o o»»>tro» b-annwoi rote plwi (lock dividend r -Liquidating divi dtnd e - D e c l o f e d W p o " d in prtcedtng 2 montm i - D e c l a r e d or paid otter.lock dividend or p p " op i - P o l d tf»l» v»or. dividend omiiled.detfrred or no ochon taken ot io»t dl»ldef.d me«tlng h-de< inrw* or paid thil r*q'. on accumulative muff r - O # c l o r» d orpoidin preceding plui *lotk dividend t - P o i t f <n flock tn preceding U monlhi, t i l i r p a w d cota value on i d>v<dend or t i - d l t t r l M. E M dividend or * right* v En-dtvldend ond w i «i m lull i - S o l e» in full Cld Colled wd-wn»rifl!*tribul»>o' w l ZXLSwwit Kdrt-C- d.stritwtion v t - l «bonkruplcy or receiverimp or b*>ng re«rgonl»ed under the Bankruptcy * t t. or»«ur.tie» d i w n w d by»«<»> cotn MdsFdi 29e 348 6* MagicCf MAPC X * WarOihi ' 42 M a r M i d 60 J * Mrtrnol * MarlM ' Masco Massy Fg _ 34 MavDS * M a y l g imcdrmi McDnld 'McDonD ' i McGEdi.&O M c G r H '*. Mead Melvillel * Merck 904 9S9 6 * ' * MerrLv 'i MesaPel '/. MGMs.60 B MidSUt 52 S 307 MMM ' M m P L Mobiis * MdMer MohkOta Monsdril M n i D U SO 7 23 M o n P * 2 04 ) Morgan2 50 / 6' 8* 29'-* 6*+ l* V 24* 37'/i + 24V. 27* Ml* 8'/ 67* 2S* '. 65' J ' i 9 Vj 47'/a 4* 4b * Molrolai *i M F u e l * MtSTcl '* NCR S06 M M NLnd ' i NLT.2 7 S6 25 Nab.KOl.S NilAirl 506* 4 47"i NaiCan 72 9 S9 7 NatDisliBO N a t F G NaiGVPl * NlSamlc» '-* NallS * Natom Natomwi _» 28* N t v P w * 2 7 '. N E n g E * N i w m l » ' * N i a M P '. N o r f W n l * NoAPhll '/) NoestUM *. NorNGS V«N0SPW * Nortrp U V * psiairl 80 a 36 28"; Bcpi '/i Filnd Norton N o r S i m i 04b S * OcclPeti UN OhioEd.76 O k U G E l 60 9 O k l a N G 80 7 Olln 4 O m a r k.2 5 OwenC 20 7 O w e n l l l l 26 3 SrtiS^S "* ll'i Local Securities BANKS S t a t t B«nk Brunswick Bank 8. T r u i t Central J * r s t v Chemical Bank MAtfctMl 3»'<* 0** 3 4 U 37 FlfJeltt* Union Bank Corp First Jersey National First Nattonal T. R Franklin State J w w v Shore Midlanllc Bank Midiantlc P r e t t r r v d New Jersev National Corp... 3 * 33%»> '/» 3 l /i 4 ^ 6 7 S 4 2V«23U 2'^ 22^ Commercial Trust MorNori lit* Ocean County National People's National Laktwood. Shfcwiburv Stale United Counllet Trust Co 7 Mi 3 ' i S United Jersey Bank QVS 0H NDUSTRAL >'^ *'/«Autodynamlct Brockwav 26 28'/]+ '* /b>. 37'4+ * W/4 20'/» 29'4 29'/i+ * 2'* J. ' 2 * * 23*4 * 27* 26 _ 9* 9 * _ 48* «'/ + * 2'/- + S'i 35'.i+ * 27* 2t H * + 'h 33* 34%+ V. 29* 30 iv. 3% '' 2* 24;.+% 454 4»* 742 t4v- '3»* 2% ta 349 H * * * 9% 8 t 9 * 4*+ 2*-*- '/.+ * 9* * (AP) - Buck Engineering.: C R.G. Corooratlon Dp Tomaso ndustries Electronic Associates EAC ndustries FF Foodarama GibsonHomans King Jirnes Ext- Care Metallurgical i n t * Midland G t a n Ocean Airways Monmoulh Capital Monmouth Park Monmouth Real E l t l t c N J. NituralGas PerklnEimef Precision Ootlct Radtoononc CofP Ray Comm nd. nc Spiral Metal Triangle ndustries U S Homes United Telecontrol '3** U** 3 4 * 4V, 5 4U. 6H 4 * S JO 30H *** * «" 9 'A 3% ' ' *< )'/» 3% UV* 4 i". 4 6V«7H W.*** VA H 3 ^ 4H * Vi H \V> BU 9% tw *i»* The market moved unfreehold - The Monevenly through the day, with mouth County Department of the Dow Jones average open- Health is sponsoring free ing up, dropping sharply and blood pressure testing this then recovering before slip- week at the following times ing again at the close. Some and locations. traders were encouraged by Wednesday, Oct. 7, from the strengthening of the 0 a.m. to p.m. at Weir's dollar and a drop in gold Pharmacy, Manasquan and prices. from 5 to 8 p.m. at Marlboro American Telephone & Plaza Pharmacy; Friday, Telegraph Co. headed the ac- Oct. 9 from 0 a.m. to p.m. tive list and closed at 52%, at Neptune City Shop Rite down V* and at its yearly low. and from 5 to 8 p.m. at FarmAT&T, like other utilities, is ingdale Pharmacy. thought to be sensitive to high interest rates. nternational Business PAYNO $70.00 Machines dropped V, to 66% for $0.00 after reporting quarterly in U. S. Silver Coins and earnings of $.4 a share, higher for Silver down from $.39 a year ago. The company said its cus- dollars Limited Time Offer tomers are continuing to For lease rather than buy comappointment puters. '65 thru '69 Earnings news also hurt Kennedy Halves $.20 Each NCR Corp., which said earn- Come and hear the renowned George Sheehan; cardiologist, author, lecturer and runner. His witty and informative clinic * a must for all runner* and is sponsored by the Register/Riverview 0 KM Run. f you would like to register for this exciting run at Fort Monmouth on Oct. 28, see tomorrow's Daily Register for entry forms. THURSDAY OCTOBER 25 from 7:30 to 0 P.M. at the f Red Bank Regional High School RDGE ROAD LTTLE SLVER i THE REGSTER/RVERVEW RUN "the 0 KM Fall Classic Run - benefit Riverview Hospital ADMSSON: FREE to PRE-REGSTERED ENTRANTS N THE REGSTER/RVERVEW RUN. S.00 Per Person to ill others. Tickets at the door.

17 TEMPLE SHALOM MM A Simchat Tor»h coniecratlon wrvice will be held tonight at o'clock when all new elementary school students will receive their own Torahs. During this holiday, a celebration of the law, children march behind the holy scrolls and circle about the temple. The service will be conducted by the boys and girls in the first, second and third grades Flags and apples will be distributed to all children participating in the service. The Bar Mltxvahs of William Llchtenfeld and Guy mpellomenl will be celebrated tomorrow morning. EMMANUEL BAPTST Atlutic Highlands Gospel singers Lynda and Frank Galardl of West Paterson, who are known as "Harvest," wul be featured tonight at the Coffee House, Memorial Parkway and Seventh Avenue from 8 p.m. to midnight. The duo, who have been performing together for more than 0 years, use full orchestral sound tracks for accompaniment as well as the guitar and harmonica. TEMPLE BETH MRAM Elberon Rabbi Joseph Goldman will conduct Simchat Torah services tonight at 7: SO p.m. The earlier starting hour s designed to accomodate young children who will attend with their parents Cantor Walter Blazer will participate in the service and the youngsters who are new to the religious school will receive their blessing of consecration and a gift from the Sisterhood. The Ylzkor Memorial Service will be conducted tomorrow morning at The Men's Club will hold its first breakfast meeting of the SHREWSBURY, N.J FRDAY, OCTOBER T h e Xaily RojtVUt 7 Religious activities in the area year Sunday at 0 a.m. There will be a discussion and lecture on nutrition and health. FRST UNTARAN Uacroft "Some Good Things About Animals: Some Thoughts on Human Nature" will be the topic of the guest speaker Gertrude V. Undener, on Sunday at M a.m. The Rev. Undener is the associate minlser at the Unitarian Society, Madison, Wise., where the main focus of her work is the education program. She has played an active part in developing intergenerational worship services used by the society. She is a graduate of Crane Theological School and had her first pastorate at Bethel, Vt. CONGREGATON B'NA SHOLOM Long Branch A special Simchat Torah celebration will be held Sunday at 9 a.m. when two members of the congregation will be honored for their generosity and devotion to the congregation. The two are Julius Vinik who will be honored as Chatan Torah and Henry Kempler as Chatan Bereshit. Mrs. Michael MalUman, congregation president, said the synagogogue is the first in the area to offer this special type of service. A kiddush catered and served by the Sisterhood, will be offered following the service. ST. JAMES EPSCOPAL Long Branch St. James Episcopal Church, Broadway, Long Branch, will commemorate the 25th anniversary of its founding next month. The Rev. Canon Charles H. Osborn, rector of St. James, will also be marking the 20th anniversary of his ordination. Among the activities scheduled are a dinner-dance Nov. 3 at the Rum Runner Restaurant, Sea Bright, under the chair-.. manship of Miss Amelia Gilly Also on the arrangements committee are: Mrs. Lawrence Hinrichsen, Mrs. Warren Holden, Mrs. Kenneth Lawson, Mrs. James Nudd, Mrs. Albert Tyler, Hugh Black. William Newcomb and Howard H. Woolley Sr. A series of Evensong organ recitals will be held on three successive Sunday afternoons beginning Nov.. at 4 p.m. when Gordon Turk, resident organist at Ocean Grove and organist at St. Mary's Church, Wayne, Pa., will be the recitalist. On Nov. 8, William Fennimore, organist and choirmaster at St. Mary's Church, Haddon heights, will be the soloist and Peter Jensen, organist and choirmaster at St. James, will perform on Nov. 25. St. James was founded in 854 and had its first building on lower Broadway and Second Avenue. The present building was constructed in 92 at Broadway and Slocum Place ST. JAMES AME ZON Malawaa r The annual Women's Day of the church will be held Sunday, when Sister Cora Mackey of the Shrewsbury Avenue AME Zion Church, Red Bank, will speak at the a.m. morning service. At the afternoon service at 3:30 p.m. Sunday, the St John's Men's Choir Chorus of Scotch Plains will present a program. Chairpersons of the day are Mrs. Clona Morris and Mrs Lorraine Hunley. NEW MONMOUTH BAPTST NEW MONMOUTH Dr. Clarence W. Cranford will speak for a Christian Life Mission slated for Oct. 2 to 23. Sunday services will be at 0:45 a.m. and the weekday services will be at 8 p.m. Dr. Cranford is minister emeritus of Calvary Baptist Church, where he served for nearly 30 years. He is a former president of the American Baptist Convention and has spoken at the Bapti9t World Alliance and the Southern Baptist Convention. He has conducted preaching missions throughout this country and for United States servicemen in Asia, Europe, and North Africa. The mission is part of the 25th anniversary celebration of the church. The public is invited to attend. FRST CHURCH OF CHRST SCENTST Red Bank David W. Rennie will be the guest speaker Sunday at 8 p.m. He will speak on Christian Science and the V. Man." Rennie, of Denver, travels extensively U tin ml, Christian Science Board of Lectureship, and foi mmq has devoted his full time to Christian healing through > The lecture is open to the public without chant Elizabeth Fork, a Chritstian Science practitiena ind ber of the local church, will introduce Hennie UNTED METHODST Red Baok The Festival of the.aity will be services at 8 30 and 0 a m Families are ctiworship together and each choir will be pgrticip CONGREGATON B'NA SK.U. Rumton Sabbath evening-and Rtev Simchat Torah begin tonight at 8 and will *- conducted bj Ri bbi Hosoff, with George Price chanting Officers and trustees of the coogrigitloi Men's Club will participate in the service b in the procession Services tomorrow, Simchat Torah and Shemlni will begin at 8 and 9:30 am The JuniOl Congn. begin at 0:30 am and the Yizkorat :4 a in \AAA/, King of Kings Lutheran Churcn Cherry Tree Farm» Harmony «Middleiown. N J C. Worship Services: 8 A.M. 9:5 A.M. 0:45. A.M Sunday School 9:5 A.M. n! 0 William Hanson, Pastor ASSEMBLES OF GOD RELGOUS SERVCES PRESBYTERAN Dr. Clarence Crawford David W. Rennlr Co-director named at spiritual center NEW MONMOUTH- Sister Maureen, a native of Shrewsbury, has been appointed co-director of the Upper Room Spriritual Center, here, and will be involved n spiritual direction, retreat work, teaching scripture and prayer courses and leadership training. She will be sharing the responsibilities with Father James A. O'Brien. The Upper Room Spiritual Center s the hub of Charismatic Renewal for the Diocese of Trenton and. serves as a spiritual center for all groups of the diocese. The center offers courses in sacred scripture, spiritual growth and is available for personal and group retreats. Sister Maureen, who will live at St. Ann's Convent, Keansburg, has taught religion and sociology for the past seven year&s at Mount St. Mary's Academy, Plainfield. A graduate of Red Bank Catholic High School, she re- Galls for day of prayer Siittr Maureen ceived her bachelor's degree from Georgian Court College, Lakewood, and is working toward a masters degree at Princeton Theological Seminary. ATLANTA (AP) The moderator of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S. (Southern,) the Rev. Albert C. Winn, has called for a special day of prayer for world peace Oct. 2, particularly for "guidance regarding the SALT treaty" between the U.S. and the Soviet Union to limit strategic arms. The U.S. Senate is now debating whether to ratify the treaty. Council gives funds to Front GENEVA, Switzerland (AP) - The executive committee of the World Council of Churches has approved a {34,600 grant to the Patriotic Front delegation to offset its expeneses at negotiations in London. The Front is the guerrilla group opposing the settlement n Zimbabwe Rhodesia with a mixed black and white government led by a black president, former United Methodist Bishop Abel Muzorewa. Representatives both of his government and the guerrilla group have been meeting in London with British officials trying to iron out the conflict. A previous (85,000 grant by the World Council's Fund to Combat Racism to the guerrilla group last summer caused widespread dissention, but initial reaction this time appeared postive, since the grant was for negotiations aimed at peace. Ecumenical breakthrough seen NEW YORK (AP) "The day is coming near when we're going to dance together," a Roman Catholic ecumenical official recently told a mostly Lutheran gathering. The Rev. John Hotchkin, executive director of the Roman Catholic Bishops' Commission on Ecumenical and nterreligious affairs, reviewing 5 years of Lutheran-Catholic dialogue and agreements, said a new phase may be local exchanges among congregations and "the surprises that may bring." He cited the possibility that Catholicism may come to consider LuUieranism a "sister church" operating with it in a new framework of mutual correction and support, with values and nsights of both traditions preserved. The Rev. George Ltndbeck of Yale University, a Lutheran member of the Lutheran-Catholic conversations, said Lutherans should be "emphatically Catholic" while remaining "unmistakably Protestant" so as to foster a "new model" of Mnjboth. HUT ASSEMBLY OF GOD, SHREWSBURY Rev. Ellas Ellison, nterim Pastor, 220 Sycamore Ave., Shrewsbury, a.m. Sunday school, Sunday services a.m. and 7 p.m. Wed. 8 p.m. BAPTST CALVARY BAPTST CHURCH OF MATAWAN SBC, 485 Lloyd Rd. Pastor Elmer Vogelsang. Bible study 9:45 a.m. Sunday worship services a.m. and 6 p.m. Wed. prayer service 8 p.m COLTS NECK BAPTST CHURCH Meeting n Atlantic Grange, Meyer's Mill Road. Bible study 9:45 a.m. Sunday worship services a.m. and 7 p.m. Wed. prayer service 8:5 p.m. Fully graded music program. Rev. John Llndsev, pastor f RST BAPTST CHURCH OF LONG BRANCH S0 Bath Ave., , Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship a.m. Youth groups 6 P.m. Eve. worship 7:5. Rev. Nicholas Salios. FRST BAPTST CHURCH OF RED BANK Cor. Maple Ave. and Oakland St. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship Service a.m. Wednesday prayer meeting 8 p.m. Pastor Edward VanderHey NEW MONMOUTH BAPTST CHURCH Cherry Tree Farm & New Monmouth Roads, New Monmouth, Rev. Donald N. Scofield, Pastor, Sunday School for all ages, 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship, 0:45 and 7 p.m. eve. service, Wed. Prayer 7:30p.m. CHRSTAN SCENCE FRST CHURCH OF CHRST, SCENTST RED BANK 2 Broad St., Red Bank. Church Services & Sunday School -Sun. 0 a.m. Wed. Eve 8:5 p.m. (Nursery available Sun. & Wed.) Reading Room, 22 Monmouth St. Red Bank, Mon.-Sat. 0 a.m. to4:30p.m. Fri eves. 7-9p.m. FRST CHURCH OF CHRST, SCENTST, KEYPORT 84 Broad St., Keyport Church Service & Sun. School Sun., 0 A.M. (Child Care available): Wed. Meeting 8 P.M., Read- ng Room Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri., 2-2 P.M., Wed. 7:5-7:45 P.M. AL SANTS. NAVESNK Corner of Naveslnk & Locust Ave., Naveslnk, Rev. H.R. Sorensen, Rector: Sunday services 8 and 0a.m. Church school 0a.m. Nursery -6th grade. CHRST CHURCH, MDDET0WN The Kings Hwv, Mlddletown Village, or Sunday Eucharists, 8 and 9:30 a.m. Morning Prayer,. Sunday School 9:30. Separate nurseries for nfants and toddlers 9:5 to :5. Daily Eucharist, 9:30. Clergy: Fr. James Simpson, Fr. Robert Counselman; Organist-Choirmaster, Mr. Daniel H. Kleper. CHRST CHURCH, SHREWSBURY M 02 Broad (Rt. 35) and Sycamore. Sunday Services 8 & 0 a.m. Church School for all ages at 0. The Rev. Edward M. Story. ST. ANDREWS, HGHLANDS Bay Avenue, between Cornwall and Spring, Holy Eucharist 8 and 0 a.m. Sunday school 0 a.m. Rev. Jerry Van Drew. ST. GEORGES-BY-THE-RVER, RUMSON Waterman and Lincoln Avenues ( ) Sundavs-8 a.m. Holy Eucharist, 9:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist and Church School, :5 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon (First Sunday of the month Holy Eucharist), Wednesday^:* a.m. Holy Eucharist and Ministry of Healing. ST. JOHN'S, LTTLE SLVER Point Road, The Rev. Ronald Javnes, Rector. Sunday services, Holy Eucharists 8, 9:30 a.m. Church school and nursery available :30 a.m. ST. JAMES', LONG BRANCH 300 Bwav. at Slocum, Sunday Low Mass 8 a.m. Sung Mass and sermon 0 a.m. (church school and nursery). Tues. 7 a.m. and Wed. 9:30 a.m. Fri. 5:30 p.m. Low Masses. Rev. Canon Charles H. Osborn, Rector. ST. THOMAS, RED BANK Corner East Sunset and Bridge Ave., Red Bank, Rev. Canon saiah G. Bell. Sunday, 9a.m. Holy Eucharist. TRNTY CHURCH, MATAWAN Ryers Lane (off Rt. 79) Rector Rev. Charles D. Ridge, D. Min. Holy Eucharist 8 a.m., 0:30 a.m. Youth choir rehearsals 9-9:30 a.m. Parish education 9:30-0:5 a.m. TRNTY CHURCH, RED BANK 65 West Front St., Red Bank. Sunday servicesatb a.m., 9:5a.m. and n a.m. Church School at 9:5 a.m. Rev. Canon Charles H. Best, Rector GREEK ORTHODOX KMSS TS THEOTOKOU, HAZLET 60 Beer St., Hazlet, N.J. Divine liturgy 0-:30 a.m. Sunday school 0 a.m. Greek school 3:30-5:38 Tuesday and Thursday Father George G. Prassas. NTERDENOMNATONAL OLD FRST CHURCH, MDDLE TOWN Established n 688, 69 Kings Highway, Middletown Village. An ecumenical fellowship n full communion with the United Church of Christ (Congregational) and the American Baptist Churches. ntergenerational Study Group meets at 0:00 a.m. Nursery care from 0:45 a.m. until 2:00. Church school and the service of worship begin at :00 a.m. Dr. Joseph H. Heartberg, Pastor, CONGREGATON BETH SHALOM, RED BANK 86 Maple Ave., Red Bank, Service Sat. morning, 9:5, Hebrew school registration, call Rabbi Joseph Flshman. LUTHERAN CROSS OF GLORY LUTHERAN CHURCH MATAWAN Cambridge Dr., Matawan, 0:00 Sunday worship; 8:45. Sunday school, nurs-. erv through adult. 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, informal worship service. Child care provided. GETHSEMANE LUTHERAN CHURCH KEYPORT Maple and Main St., Keyport. Rev. Henry Klrcher, Pastor, The Service, 9:30 a.m. LUTHERAN CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD, HOLMDEL Lutheran Church n America. Mlddletown Rd. at Crawford Corner Rd., Holmdel, , Service at 0:45 a.m. Church School at 9:5 a.m. LUTHERAN CHURCH OF THE REFORMATON r WEST LONG BRANCH Broadway at Locust Ave. W. Long Branch. Services at 9:5and :00 a.m. Sunday Church School 9:5 Rev. Alfred C. Assa, Pastor. HOLY TRNTY, RED BANK 50 River Road, Sunday school and worship service,.0 a.m. Wednesday Communion service and study, 0 a.m. Rev. Dominic Scibllla, Pastor, luther MEMORAL LUTHERAN CHURCH Missouri 5yn#d TNTON FALLS 88 Tlnton Ave., Tlnton Falls. The Rev. Donald L. Biggs, Pastor. Sunday worship service 0:30 a.m. Sunday school 9 a.m METHODST ATLANTC HGHLANDS/NAVESNK UNTED METHODST CHURCHES 3rd. and Garfield Ave., Atlantic Highlands, Sunday School 9-0:30 a.m. Worship Service a.m., Monmoulh Ave. Navesink Worship Service 9:30 a.m., Sunday School a.m., Rev. John P. Wood, Pastor CALVARY UNTED METHODST CHURCH, KEYPORT 3rd & Osborn S Church School 9:30 a.m. Worship 9:30 a.m. Cahpel, 0:45 a.mlm. Sanctuary SPANSH MSSON a.m., Chapel. Pastors Roderick B. Mills , Jose Torres CHRST CHURCH UNTED METHODST FAR HAVEN 300 Ridge Rd., Fair Haven, in the beau tiful F.H. Fields. Rev. Charles. Williams, Pastor Church school 9:30, Morning worship 9:30 a.m. Holy Communion Service first Sunday of each month. Bible Study every Tuesday,.7:30. EMBURY UNTED METHODST CHURCH LTTLE SLVER Church St. Rev. Dr. Donald Marks, Minister, or Church School 9:30 a.m. Morning worship a.m. Nursery and child care FRST UNTED METHODST CHURCH KEANSBURG 9 Church St., Keansburg. Church school 9:30 a.m. Sunday worship :00 am Nursery provided. Rev George C. Reid, Jr., Minister, GRACE UNTED METHODST, UNON BEACH St. James and Edmunds Avenue, Union Beach, Morning worship, church school at 0 a.m. Nursery provided. Rev. Will Riggs, Pastor. UHTED METHODST/PRESBYTERAN CHURCH, EATONTOWN 76 Wvckoff Road, Eatontown, N.J. Cooperative ministry. Worship at 9:30 a.m. & a.m. Church School9:30a.m. UNTED METHODST CHURCH, RED BANK 247 Broad St., Red Bank. Sunday worship 8:30 a.m. in chapel, 9:30 and a.rri. in sanctuary. Church school 9:30 a.m. Rev. David Cousins, Pastor, Rev. Dennis Lippert, Mrs. Mariorie Squire NON-DENOMNATONAL ASSEMBLY OF CHRSTANS Meeting at The Gospel Hall, 653 Art Street (off Grand Ave), Long Branch, An assembly of Christians (meeting at the Gospel Hall) gathered in the name of the Lord Jesus Christ. Sunday Bible class, Sunday school :30 a.m. Gospel service 7 p.m., Prayer and Bible study Wednesday, 8 p.m. BETHEL BBLE CHAPEL, RVER PLAZA W. Front and Appleaate Sis., River Plaza, Red Bank. Sunday Lord's Supper 9:30 a.m. Bible Hour and Sunday school :00 a.m. Evening service 7 p.m. Wednesday prayer and Bible study 8 p.m. CALVARY CHAPEL Rev. Richard L. Shaw, Pastor. Meets in Navesink Methodist Church, Navesink. Worship a.m. Scripture and life-sharing groups at 6:30 p.m. Praise and ministry 7:30 p.m. Bible anl prayer meeting week nights in various communities. OCEAN VEW COMMUNTY CHURCH LEONARDO Kenneth Gamble. Pastor, Appleton and Burlington Ave., Leonardo, Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Sunday services, a.m., 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Bible and Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. LNCROFT BBLE CHURCH Rev. James H. Persons, Pastor, 209 W. Front St., Lincroft, Sunday Bible School 0 a.m. Sunday services 6:45, a.m. and 7 p.m. Wednesday evening prayer service 7:30. SALVATON ARMY 20 Riverside Ave., Red Bank. Sunday school for all ages 9:45 a.m. Sunday services a.m. and 7 p.m. Lt. and Mrs Glenn G. Snyder. ATLANTC HGHLANDS PRtSBYHRAN Third and East Highland Avenue. Woi ship a.m. Sunday School 9 30 C*l dren's MHROft ""' nufm. -..> GuvG.Mard. PaMor FRST PRESBYTFRANCHHCH OF LONG BRANCH Cedar at Hoey Avt, Long Hi,T M " i John K Norrit r.., P*» rj 0:45 am Sunday School *" Child careprovided FRST PRfSBYURAN OF MATAWAN RT. 34. Pastor MHiiael R Miller Worship service 0 a rn day school (nui sery-8th grade) 0 FRST PRtSBTTERAN OF DD BANK Tower Hill. Haulms RK.K Dr. Gerald S '. Pastor. WoKh.i, ' a.m. Church school and nu- i and a.m\ Dial A ho ->' ' FRST PRESBYTERAN A RUMSON Park Ave. and E River Road B4 Sunday worship services,9:45 Nursery available Chunh school lor all ages. 9:30 a.m. Rev Foster Wilson. LNCR0F UNHD PRESBYTERAN Everett Road and.»< W-r Hip a 0 a m. Hev Hal old turnei PRESBYTERAN CHURCH A SHREWSBURY 352 Sycamore Avi Church s class 9 Sunday! Nursery avai THE WESTMNSTER PRESBYimiANHUROl 94 Tindall F?o Harlan C Our fei pasl vice 0 a.m Nui n School 0 a. "i REFORMED _. REFORMED CHURCH 0 MiPDKTnW* 23 Kings Mi.jiivv.i. Wm. W. Coventry, i,; vice of Worship,i r«; NT ' ' vided). Sundav Sctvi, REFORMED CHURCH 0 TN0H FAS 62 Hano> Ave, rinlon i Arthur W. Landon, Pastoi Family worship, O;30 a school for voung childi-m n tor infants.' ROMAN CATHOLC CHURCH OF THE NATVTY Rev, Donald E. Hkkf s V, and Hani e H< u.i p Ha Sat 5 pin Mass; Sunday i.m 7:30,, 0. 2 ST. JAMES ROMAN laholn CH 94 Broad St., Red Pastor: Rev Frederick A Val Phone: M Saturday Eve '5:3U i Sunday: p.m BROAD S. K>l'Lv'< a.m. and a.m. DA 6:25, 7:5, B00 C.C.D. CLASS the rectory). SEVENTH DAY ADVENTST Collingwood Park, Shart Neptune. Pastor Stevi Tuesday evening Bible 6:30 p.m. Sabbath school. Satin ii,ivv 0 a.m. Worship service Saturdav, Ham. UNTARAN FRST UNTARAN OF MONMOUTH COUNT 475 West Front St., Lincrotl Mil Harold R. Dean, Worship service 0' a.m. Church school and nursei v O a m " Discussion :30 a.m To nclude your church or synagogue n this Directory, call DSPLAY AD- VERTSNG at The cotl s' 3.7 per week.

18 8 The Daily Register SHREWSBURY, N.J FRDAY, OCTOBER Weekend update Sandy Hook to be scene of folk festival Sandy Hook will sponsor a folk festival this weekend, from a m to dusk tomorrow and Sunday. Tomorrow's events will include a re-enactment of early shipwreck rescue skills at North Beach at. Then there will be concerts by Dick Staber, Cranbury Consort, the Jersey Shore and the Noreg Dance Company Participatory dancing will go on from 4 to 5, and childrens' events from noon to 5 both days. Sunday's events will include Dick Staber with American Country Music and Rob Killian and the Fort Monmouth 389th Army Band Hungarian folk dancers will go on with a four-piece band playing Hungarian, Polish and Yiddish music from 3 to 4 There will be dancing for everyone from 4 to 5 all free The concerts will be in the auditorium and theater area. Varied arts and crafts will be on view and for sale Gospel music program Sunday nez Andrews- will sing with the Reeves Singers at their third anniversary program of gospel music, 3 pm. Sunday at Salem Baptist Church. 4 3rd Ave., Long Branch Her solo albums include 'Letter to Jesus," and Lord, Don't Move Jhat Mountain." Comedy on stage at The Dam Site "Natalie Needs A Nightie" will be presented tonight, tomorrow and Sunday.tFt 30 pm. at The Dam Site Dinner Theater, Sycamore Ave, Tlnton Falls Reservations are essential. Membership tea slated for Sunday The Monmouth College Library Association membership tea will be held 3 to 5 p m Sunday in the Versa ilk"i Room of Woodrow Wilson Hall on the West Long Branch campus. All interested persons are invited. EVENNG 49 MASH 600 n H a a a 0 TC AC DOUGH NEWS O ABC NEWS 0 LOVE UCY O JOKER S WLD O BOWUNG FOR DOLLARS CD NEWYWED GAM! (D HAPPY DAYS AGAN. CD ODD COUPLE B MOM (9 OVER EASY Host: Hugh CONNECTONS Death n Downs. Guest: Dancer, the Morning' Narrator Jose Greco. James Burke traces the MACNEL LEHRER REPORT origin of the atom bomb JOURNEY 0 ADVENTURE back more than 26 MO 0 THREES A CROWD centuries to the nven- O CROSS WHS tion of gold assaying. O SHA NA NA From there, ha shows O ALL N HE FAMLY how the expansion of FAMLY FEUD trade, nvention of the O NAME HA TUNE compass experiments O DATNG GAME with vacuums and electricity contributed to the NEWS O NSDE STORY most critical develop «B MACNEL LEHRER REPORT ment of the modern NEW JERSEY NEWS world. (60 mlns.) (3D NEW JERSEY NEWSWATCH GD UNCLE FLOYD }M 3DD WALL STREET PERSPECTVE 6:0 O NBC NEWS W LOERY PCK DRAWNG 49 CAROL BURNE AND :00 8 NCREDBLE HULK FRENDS O ABC NEWS Dill rent Strokes/Are O C AC DOUGH wedding bills ringing CD CBS NEWS O SANFORD AND SON lor Mrs. Girratl? 3 NEW JERSEY NEWS - Adv. S3 GREEN ACRES O O DFFRENSTROKES ion o ces NEWS Learning that Mrs. Gar O EVENNG MAGAZN! rett has a gentleman admirer, Arnold and O NBC NEWS Willis cat RMlttr ptioto bv Lirrv Ptrna JURED SHOW Jacquie Caldwell, Long Branch, exhibits her "Study No. " at the juried show on view at the Art Alliance Gallery, 0 Monmouth St., Red Bank. The show is open noon to 5 p.m. tomorrow, and the work is "Drawinas,,Mono-Color Graphics, Photography and New Sculpture," free PANCHO VLLA'S MEXCAN FOOD & DRNK SUNDAY S FAMLY DAY AT PANCHO S NOON TO 5 P.M. Children under 4 Half Price Fri. Sat. Sun. Noon Late Closing NOW AT THE JERSEY SHORE WNE ft BEEH MPORTED A DOMESTC 20 KiRgsley Ave,. Aibtiry Park L ' ndian R^utiiaiit icixtoail U Tandoon Specialties and Traditional Curries THS coupon plus purchase ol one full-priced entree entitles bearer to 5 0% off second entree, except Fri. 20) (Route 36), Highlands, N.J. 57 LAKE AVENUE ASBURY PARK "3 DECKS WTH A Million Dollar View" Lunch :30-2:30 Dinner 5:30-0 FRESH SEAFOOD - STEAKS LVE ENTERTANMENT DANCNG FROM 0 PM HAVNG AN AFFAR? LET US CATER T. Sm lira Fri CompliU Pl FR. & SAT. NTE THE KTCHEN OPEN TL MDNTE spy on her and are shocked to discover that her boyfriend s many years younger than she. O CtOSS WHS O ft WOilD SERES' O BASKETBALL Atlanta Hawks vs New York Knlcki to mum CUT EDTON ON THE LNt WASHNGTON WEEK H REVEW 03 MOVE -(DRAMA) '! Hirdtom 4 Hills. Larry. Hit Ex * drops by. but Larry's with inotlur womanl Adv )0 O O HELLO. LARRY Larry's n a stew whan he and his producer, Morgan, must 5:45 S SO Hi 6: )0 655 share the same room overnight during a Baroque Ensemble performs Sunday The Delbarton Baroque Ensemble will present a Sunday afternoon concert at 4 in the meeting room of the Mornstown Unitarian Fellowhsip, 82 Normandy Heights Road, off Columbia Road, Mornstown. Blake Patterson, Rumson, will play. Library features jazx on Sunday The jazz of yesteryear will rock the county library's Eastern Branch on Sunday, when the legendary Arnett Cobb and his tenor saxophone will be heard in a 3 p.m. concert, free. He will be joined by an all-star group including Buddy Tate, Eddie "Cleanhead" Vinson and others. Play opens at Douglass College "Six Characters in Search of An Author" will be presented tonight and for nine performances thereafter at the Little Theater, Douglass College, New Brunswick. Call the box office for ticket information. Civic Ballet at Brookdale The Dance Club of Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, presents the Monmouth Civic Ballet tonight and tomorrow night at 8:30 in the Performing Arts Center. The music of Jean-Pierre Rampal and Herbie Mann will provide a background. Battleground opens season "The Last of the Red Hot Lovers,"-a Neil Simon comedy, will open the winter season of Battleground Arts Center tomorrow night at Temple Shaari Emeth, Englishtown, under the direction of William Starsinic. A dessert smorgasbord will be available. Call the arts center for information about tickets to the 8:30 p.m. show. Miniature showhouse at mall Monmouth Museum's Showhouse in Miniature will tour Monmouth Mall, Katontown, today and tomorrow. The project, which took more than,000 hours to complete, will then return to the museum in Lincroft. t is on view daily, except Monday, 0a.m. to4:30 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. Luhrs prize to be awarded The presentation of the Henry Luhrs prize for Best in Show at the 24th Rivervlew Hospital Revolving Art Exhibit will be decided this weekend, it has been announced by Norma Rabinowitz, president of the Monmouth Arts Gallery, which sponsors the exhibit. New work may be delivered to 5 p.m. today and there will be a gallery member at the door of the Red Bank Television Today w York Channels 2, 4, 5, 7, 9,, 3 convention-while his exwlta pays a surprise visit at home. (Pt. of a threepart episode) O MERV GRFFN *B DCK CAVill SHOW ffl WALL STREET WEEK 'Whither The Recovery Guest: Lief H. Olsen, chairman Economic Policy Committee, Citibank. 00 O CD THE DUKES OF HUZARD When the godfathers convene n Hanard, the Dukes pit their country cunning against the musclemen of the syndicate to disrupt the summit meeting and put them behind bars. (60 mlns.) 4 tackier. Fllis. Jim. Garners gol Lauren Bacalll 2 hr. Special 0 O HE ROCKHWD fkfs Lauren Bacall guast atars aa a let-setter n the world of 'beautiful people' who s mysteriously stalked by a would-be killer. (2 hrs.) D WASHNGTON WEEK N REVEW SB BLL MOVERS JOUNAl tm O CANDD CAMERA 0 WALL STREET WEEK 'Whither The Recovery' Quest: Lief H. Olsen, chairman Economic Policy Committee, Citibank. 2 SHOCKNG EWMG * CMSS/SEE DALLAS 0 00 *9 GD DALAS Joan Van Ark guast stars aa Vaiena Television tomorrow MORNNG 00 O PATCHWORK FAMLY GVE US THS DAY O D CARRASCOLENDAS 0 NEWS O REBOP CD AGRCULURAL HEWS O BRADY KDS O SKMDNH O ANMALS. ANMALS. CD WCAU EDTORAL ANMALS O CONSULTATON O DAVEY AND GOLAH O AGRCULTURE USA O NEWS 0 PATERNS for LVNG CREDO O ENS0NS :30 CHALLENGE CD SUNRSE SEMESER BAY CTY ROLLERS O GVE S THS DAY GROOVE GOOLES O SUNRSE SEMESTER O ABC WEEKEND SPECAL O MAN BULDS. MAN O MAGC OF MARK WLSON DESTROYS O NEWARK AND REALTY O A BETTER WAY D APRENDA NGLES 0 ABBOTT AND SEHO 00 8 MGHTY MOUSE HECKLE AND O CHEF HALFOWN JECKL! O NEWS O O DAFFY DUCK SHOW GD PARTY OF THE FRS PART O POPEY! AND FRENDS 0 PRAYER O O WORLDS GREATEST TOAD HALL A Hoppin' Place Announces ts First Annual Halloween Party Sat. Oct. 27 COSTUMES PLEASE Reservations Suggested 26 W. Front St. Red Bank Time t Gwrify9k% LUNCHEON SPECALS from a.m.-3 p.m. Starting at $275 DNNER SPECALS from 3 p.m.-9 p.m. Starting at $325 Banquet Facililiet From 0 to 250. People Also Wedding Package* u.i/>,.»«,<;«a at Very Reasonable Rat... cilsiiccipl. $ tgse HGHWAY 36 & Broadway os" ^ ^ V S Keyport.N.J, We.fc i^pj^m^ miter Mm kit Carl ParlM BASK NS ON VEW Leonard Baskln's "Medicine Man" s one of the many prints and drawings on view at the gallery of Ann Conover, Design nteriors Ltd., 30 Monmouth St., Red Bank. The exhibit s open to the public free of charge from 0 a.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow. hospital to hold paintings while artists park. Ribbons will be awarded in the categories of oils, watercolor and all other. The Luhrs prize is being awarded for the first time. Deadline is Sunday Sunday is the last day to submit work for the Art Selection Committee of the Monmouth Festival of the Arts at Monmouth Reformed Temple, Tinton Falls, n March of 980. Work will be viewed, by appointment only, from to 4 p.m. Helene Spumberg, 24 English Lane, Lincroft, is chairman of the festival. Ewlnfl, Lucy's mother, who tries to reestablish aorrta understanding with her daughter, while Pamela suddenly haa to cope with the news that aha la pregnant (60 mlnsj a O NEWS CO HE ORGNALS WOMEN N AST 030 O NEW YORK REPORT FOCUS NEW JERSEY MM SUPEREREHDS 0 DAVT AND GOLAH CD CANDY APPLE NEWS COMPANY 0 GGGLESNOR! HOTEL o 26 B SESAME STREET ', Jo GD HOUR OF TRUTH :26 O N HE NEWS :30 O O CASPER AND HE ANGUS O FLNSTONES O VEWPONT ON NUTRTON CD BG 8LUE MARBLE 55 O Q SCHOOLHOUSE ROCK 56 O N THE NEWS 5 O O ASK NBC NEWS 9:00 O BUGS BUNNY AND ROAD RUNNER SHOW O O FRED AHD BARNEY MEET THE THNG O BUGS BUNN WOODY WOODPECKER l.u O O PLASKMAN COMEDY «!() ADVENTURE SHOW moo HOLLYWOOD EEN BUGS BUNNY AND ROAD 856 OCEAN AVE WEST END NJ BOOffi NEWS MASH JACKE GLEASON SHOW ODD COUPLE <B MOVE -(MUSCAL) Km M. Kile 953 NEWS MA BASKETBALL L o s Angeles Lakers vs San Olego Clippers (Seaaon Premiere) O O HE ONDH SHOW Quest host: Martin Mull. RUNNER 0 S YOUR BUSNESS Ol MSER ROGERS 3D JMMY SWAGGAR 0 N HE NEWS 0 HERALD OF TRUTH 0 ONCE UPON A CLASSC 'The Old Curiosity Shop.' The season premiere of Once Upon A Classic starta otf with Charles Dickens' is the atory of Little Nell, her gambling grandfather and Ouilp, the greedy and evil dwarf. n episode one Nell's grandfather Kent gambles away all of the money he borrowed from Qullp. 8 N HE NEWS 0 O TME OU O O SUPER GLOBETROTTERS See Television, page 8 NORTHERN TALAN SPECALTES THS WEEKEND FEATURNG Veal Cardlval Scalloplni of Veal layered with Eggplant Mozzarella Roasted Pepper in Wine Sauce. Veal Scalloplni Zlngara Mushrooms Onions Capers Olives Pimento & Peppers in Wine Sauce RESERVE NOW FOR YOUR CHRSTMAS PARTES OPEN TUESDAY THROUGH SUNDAY Nm Til 9:45 8*5 P.*. Til 9:45 CLOSED MONDAYS (90 mlns.) B KOJAK O BENNY HLL SHOW D ODD COUPE S ABC CAPONED NEWS MS Q MOVE i UNANNOUNCED) S CHARLES ANGELS 'Death On Wheels' Jill becomes the hated star of a roller team whan aha goes undercover to nvestigate the accidental death of a skater. (Repeat) UOO O MOVE (WESERN) * Forty Gum 95 0 JUKEBOX (D MOVE DRAMA) " 4 Hlrdcort :0 MOVE (C0ME0r)"4 on Ham" 949 to COMEDY SHOP B DKK CAVETT SHOW U S MOVE (DRAMA) Uei 0 the FMd WJ (0 O O H M0NGH SPECAL (D W0RD OF SURVVAL :M O GOOD NEWS :45 S MOVE -(BOGJAPHCAl MUSCAL! * DSCO NGHT STUDO 02 - THE BARN A»s,ilT»i«lvsr«fcsusa OCT P.M. Featuring: C/arra Formoso Anthony Paccfone LS0S DMMtrlllH CSSkBlt CHLDREN'S LVE THEATER presents THE CAT AND THE HAT SAT. A SUN. OCT CURTAN 2:00 ALL TCKETS.30 Flea market is tomorrow The Bayshore Recreation Center will sponsor a flea market tomorrow from 0 a.m. to 4 p.m. There will be a wide selection of new and used things, games for the children, and refreshments. Proceeds will benefit Bayshore Recreation Center Gymnastics Club. Band festival is tonight The Allshore Marching Band Festival at Wall Township High School will be held tonight at 7:5 at the school athletic field. Twelve county marching bands will participate. Museum features variety of antiques Antiques dealers from the mid-atlantic area will be exhibiting this weekend when the New Jersey State Museum, Trenton, has a major show and sale, sponsored by Friends of the Museum to benefit Decorative Arts Acquisition. Hours will be a.m. to 0 p.m. tomorrow and noon to 6 p.m. Sunday. Show by Sica ending at gallery Sica's collection of sculptured graphics and constructions at Jeri Galleries, 93 School Road West, Marlboro, concludes tomorrow. The gallery is open 0 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. /Bank / Theatre he Gresl letmf 9]o tb MOVE WSERN) Oiejod fiuage" US) 0 JOE FRANKW SHOW 8 NEWS MOVE (WESTM) inom Ctlilwnis" *4 A SOLD WEEK Of ENTERTANMENT AT THE SHERATON- HAZLET MONDAY N6HT FEVER MSS EMPRE STATE 79 MENTALST MARCPOPELSK Benda your Keys and your mind. EVERY WED.,THUKS.,FU., AND SATURDAY PARTY WTH CRAZY HUGHE Sheraton nn- Hazlet SHERATON HOTELS A NNS WORLDWDE Jl/O MKjMVVAV 3i HA2LE. NEW JERSCY» JU?*oc KKDANK A Theatre School dedicated to developing wellrounded performers through serious study with recognized professionals and actual performing experience. OJferinH ('.lossv* in: Ballet Tap Jazz Acrobatics Acting Mime Voice Other nstructional Classes include Disco Slimnastlcs October Special SLMNASTCS $6.00 unlimited claim FREEUabvsittinK

19 SHREWSBURY, N.J. FRDAY, OCTOBER 2, 979 The Daily Register 9 Variety of entertainment on television tomorrow llll lid MS S) continued) NHYKK O NWHO OD M GOSftt HOUt 0 ffuckms «MDU 0 0 UK NK NEWS O 0 Wf Yt HOUt O 0 Hf SNNOO 0 AU «K PUKtiS 0 SSAMl SW 0 0 SCKXXHOUS tock e Mini O 0 WW UMNUKS Of FUSHGOMXM 0 soot nun 0 CtflMM WAN WO Hf AK 0 SPWMUN O HOVU WWUK) * On ka lareimd ol Sane M Mt miah)?5 S SCHOOUKWJf MCK lllh N HE NEWS 2) O O A» N«C NEWS MM S CD * ALEN SHOW O OODlit SCOOT MO SKtfN 000 iwwohi im FEELNGS Divorce' TUOOUAV SHOW 55 S HA ALE AW ANME.54 S N HE NEWS HA SO mm AFTERNOON Mf JAM* Of ~STW COMMAND S B JONNT OLKST t MOVHCONEDV KSHY) M 0 0 NOGAM UNANNOUNCED WEEKEND SMCA Th«Conlalt Kid Strlkaa Again' A grind tchwn* backflraa whan a boy who anura avary contad that comaa along wins a Nock of chickana and dacidaa to kaap tham on an alagant aatall to h.lp Mi (rland avoid itarvauan. EKMTir~STMS ~ * ON Hf ( HAW TONTf u* 0 HE HAW Ouatti: Qana ROSEBUD HTS BOTTLE Chamber maid Rosebud, portrayedbv Sherle Tallent, discovers that the cola sold by Tommy Briggs, portrayed by Derek Smith-Winnes, s just fine when mixed with a dash or two - of gin. The two appear n "Natalie Needs A Nightie," dinner theater fare at The Dam Site, T nton Falls. Comedy at Dam Site By M AH YBKTH ALLEN TNTON FALLS - Should "Natalie Needs A Nightie" ever be in need of a new title, "Jimmy needs Some Trousers" is definitely in the running. The comedy by Neil and Caroline Schaffner, current Denkath dinner theater production at The Dam Site, is replete with sight gags, cases of mistaken identity, and characters who come in varied states of dress... or undress. t's a play that you have to see to appreciate because when the zany actions are put down in black and white, lots is lost in the translation. The show, which is being staged Wednesdays, Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays, moves well and deserves the reputation it has established on the dinner theater circuit. Derek Smith-Winnes stars here in the role of Tommy Briggs, a single - but successful sales manager working for a company which requires executives to have not only wives but children. This means that Tommy faced with a visit by his boss, Juniper J. Juniper (portrayed with comic flair by Drew Hollywood) must quickly acquire a make-believe wife and some borrowed babies. Lacking a female to play the role, he resorts to enlisting the aid of his friend, Jimmy Wilson, who once portrayed a woman for a school play. n that role, Denis Lynch, who also directs, steals numerous scenes as he speaks in a high-pitched voice and saunters across the stage wearing a basic black dress and high heel shoes. His impersonation, though, isn't the only pne because John Watson (portrayed by Bob, Thompson) also dons a dress in an effort to help a friend. By the time the play reaches the third act, Tommy Briggs has evolved from bachelor to bigamist with more make-believe wives than he knows what to do with... not the least of which is Rosebud, his tipsy maid. Sherle Tallent is a standout in that role, repeatedly evoking laughter with every NANT'CKET BURGER CHCKEN FSH "A unique Fast-Food Restaurant" 423 Shrewsbury Ave., Shrewsbury RESTAURANT, COCKTAL LOUNGE! HAPPY HOUR Sunday Special Complete Dinner $7.95 LUNCH SPaclAL MONDAY - FRDAY FROM :30 AM appearance... and with every subsequent disappearance of clothing from the apartment. She has, after all, been instructed by Briggs to deliver to the cleaners every article of clothing placed over the back of a certain chair and she carries out her instructions to a "T," reducing owners of the garments to sheets, towels, and in the case of Jimmy Wilson a dress. Further thickening the plot are Joan C. Wanschura as Thomasa "Tommy" Briggs, who lives in the same apartment building as the above mentioned Tommy Briggs - thereby creating a confusing "name is the same" situation and Lucille A. LoSapio in the title of role of Natalie, who is friend of Thomasa and love interest of Jimmy. t's confusing... but great fun- r Aulry, Slallai Brothers, Randy Barlow, Jo* Frailer.(SO mlna.) a NnoMJcnM io HUMAMS a AMEMCAN AHGUt * a N H NEWS :M a a luzan AND HE SUM B WSONS WOtLDSEHS H0WM6 rtak (COLLEGE CttUCOUKE) AMEDCAN 0UD00H 54 M HE NEWS M 9 6UNKU6AME row Ptoni s SKOAL PABOM AMM MOW 4AWHTUK) * Siopwer lotto' nil 8 JAPANESE SMORGASBORD ALL YOU CAN EAT NH CAME Of HE Will MOWNG TEAS {COUEGE CtEN COutSE) BMOVHCOMEDTV" "Slon. m laacia N :2* a M HE NEWS m a a 30 HUMUS MSEAKHOE POSTVELY HACK ULE RASCALS HKBHENH a ANOHE VOCE Hoal Chuck Stona and gueala provide timely weakly analyaet of currant vanta from tha parapac- Uva ol Amarlca'a mlnorttlee with probing nter vlewe and on-locatleii <9t tb KOSWCKLD a MOVE -(SftCACUlA) Tal ol the (omen Emoit l%4 a MOVE -(SUSPENSE) ** Naked Bumwr M7 a LALNHL AMD HATDV LAU6HTOOH5 O MOVE ^MAMA)"W "Tha Vjian and Hw dm" nii VEWS AND EVEWS :M a PUMK HUMNG GJKMTS SLAND am SHOW ON HE LNE NEW «SH NOEKMK CHANNEL 2 ETt ON MADy BUNCH MOVK (MAMA) "tltlaol El Altmain 97 0 MOVE (JUVEHUE) Tha Km And llw HOK nil 0 touam UNANNOUNCED (S3 MLKAME S MUMET 0 ADVENtUK a LOVE lucf 9 m NCAAOOMll g75 4:M COMEACK im0vhh06afr«cal)"h aw/' (7 HGVALLEf mm MASON PMUAM UNAWOUNCED MAM M SNtS ECHOES Of numa a SPOS SPECACULA NEWS HMN Of THE PfKOMK FALCON Wf «NUNJtt CHUHfifS CLASSCS EHBtEWy ONE All SA SOCC COLUMNS DA PAADB LKAMM MUODT a MAT YH M00H SHOW YUGOSLAV PMMAM EVENNQ STANLEY SKGH taa NEWS SX MLLON DOtLA MAN ACMG EMM ELM0N t SA KK a NCWJESEYSWS MKE 2AM GKEK SHOW 0 Cl NK NEWS NEW 0W JETS HKHUGHS a CAMEA HKE 'Draama' Tha work and aoclal philosophy ol on* Of Amarlca'a ma or choraograph.n, Anna Soklow, la faaturad. 8 ONCE WON A CLASSC 8 S HEWS a MEEWG HOUSE tune B LttNESS MASH. VSONS MNAN2A HBE'SACWWD 000 COUPLE a NSDE AliAHV LAM COMSMUM MSB ADVENUE 7:M a PtCE S MGH 8 CTY UGHS a GUHESS GAMES a ALL N HE EAMHV 8 PMME TME 8 YOU (Q GONG SHOW a DANCE Vf k a FEELNGS 'Handicap' Handlcappad children talk candidly with Or. Laa Salk about coping with rejection and laolatlon. FAMLY DNNG PLAN For Luncheon or Dinner Offer Good Tut*, thru Frl. only except holidays Praaant thla ad and receive 50% OFF LHilEituHnNuwMicti.. nu8cm*mmtir2 2 5% OFF Chll.n.'i MMN Only FULL COURSE SEAFOOD DNNER SPECALS 49 W FRONT ST KEYPORT (20) \iphtly Entertainment in Ou COCKTAL LOUNGE WEDNESDAY THRU SATURDAY 9 - :SO "RUH.TP BAND" HOLDAY NN Located at Holiday nn Rout* 36, W t Long Branch SHADOWBROOK ROLLS OUT THE WHTE CARPET t Your wedding reception at Shadowbrook will be meticulous in every detail. From gleaming silver to lush green manicured formal gardens. From impeccable service to a chauffeured Rolls Royce. Every possible amenity is available to make your special occasion a truly unforgettable one.? 7:5 *M OUf PASA USA! GOOD OLE NASHVLLE MUSC 0 LOEY PCK DAWNG 0 0 O W0KMG SHS Whan Uncla Harry Hrai tha of rica building! minagar and promotaa Ernla and Mlka to tha poiluon on a two-walk trial baali, tha boyi think thay hava mada. SOAP FACOY DSCO 0 0 THE toms 0 MOW 4MAMA) ** Agwnl Ciooaad Ski 0MOVTE WAMA)"4 Tha S AmricM" W3 ASCN Of MAN BGH MOHENS flom EPKSS YHHSEL 0 MOVE.(MUSCAL) Hair'» 0 0 BAD NEWS BEAS Buttarmakir bicomii a quail-ilngli parint whan Amanda movaa nto hla bachalor (Conclualon) 0 MflV GttfHN 0 B DEECVE SCHCKX pad. 2 TVS NUmBER ONE * PRVATE EVE/SHAMUS Adv H S O W SHANUSLTTLE SHAMUS Johnny Marah, couiln of tha Amonla'a aulitint managar, la caught n thi mldit of a burglary and bargain! lor hi!.fraidom bv oromli- ng to laad pollca to a ma or narcotic! dailar. (60 mini.) 0 O BJAND HE BEAt Shartfl Cain purchaiai aophl.llcalad, highparformanci pollca car and aata out to track down BJ to Juitlly tha tramandoui, axpanalvi nvaetment. (60 mini.) 7 SHPLOAD OF LAUGHS ' * ON THE LOVE BOAT! Adv O 0 HELOVE BOA Thraa vlgnattia: 'Craw Conlaailona' Stan: Tad Langa. Haven't Sain You?' Slari: Don Knotta, Julia Niwmlr. 'Reunion' Sliri: Jam Wyitt, Jian Plarn Aumonl. (60 mlna.) 0 MOVE ^MUSCAL) *" Si* Slockmgi ts 0*0 0 0 PANS A larlia ol rapei culminating n aavaga murdiri ciuia the mwapapiri and an aggrnalva Councilwoman lo dimand mmadlata pollca action. (60 mlna.) 4 AMinCallidSloine * litlngui/gliniir/piril O O A MANCALLEDSLOANE 0 NEWS 7 HADT TO HART-NEW * HT ACTON SHOW! Adv O 0 HA HA Jonathan and Jennifer enter the dangeroul realm of nternational iplonagi whin thay nnocently purchaae an antique automobile than ~ The Sports Page Tuesday Nile s Our Dart League Broadway a«parlence a aerlea or myatarloua midnight raida on tha garage. (60 mlna.) a LFEOE HE 33 MOVE (NO NFOBMAKM AVAHALE) ha Comeback 0JO 8 BUCK NEWS O MATFS SPOBS LEGENDS O NEWS S FOOBALL MM aeaand NEWS a Alt N HE FAMLY S ABC NEWS O BENNY Hill SHOW O ODD COUPLE CB CWSY SAGA X a a SAMDAYNGHT M Tha popular, Emmy Award-winning aerlea returm for ta filth aeaaon with Stava Martin aa hoal. (Seaaon Pramlatra; SO mlna.) 8 ALESOF HE UNEXPECTED a MOVE -(Tint UNANNOUNCED) O MOVE DHAMA TarracM" Stomp Your Feet every Frl. & Sit. nite with the Live Country Music ol Fred Young Wednesday Nile la Our Folk singer Regina Staehle Belford TTAKES2KNDSOF PEOPLE TO MAKE UNTED WAY WORK. THE BG HEARTED AND THEHARD HEADED. 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'eommunity needs to determine how the money you give can be used to your community's best advantage, That's how United Way works. And why. Thanks to you t works for all of us. United Way OF MONMOUTH COUNTY EXQUSTE VEW OF N.Y. SKYLNE ACROSS SANDY HOOK BAY LOBSTERS & FRESH FSH N SEASON STEAMERS SOFT SHELL CRABS OYSTERS ENJOY OUR FAMOUS LFEBOAT APPETZER AND SALAD BAR WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NTES Our Famous SEAFOOD BUFFET 5 CHEF HATS TOP RATNG N.Y. DALY NEWS 3 STARS NEW YORK TMES ENTERTANMENT FRDAY & SATURDAY NTES HEART AND SOUL N THE WATER WTCH LOUNGE Of>N FOR DtMNR MONDAY THRU SATURDAY FROM 5 00 P.M ^SUNDAYS FROM? 00 PM Rtxile 5/Vi'ewsbuiy. Nrw leney/an Our "Bountiful Bcard'Sunday Buffet will return on November! «h 8 BEACH BLVD., HGHLANDS. N.J. CALL

20 20 The Daily Register SHREWSBURY, NJ. FRDAY, OCTOBER 'Catholic' isn't mortal sin of a play By JAY SHARBUTT NEW YORK (AP) - "Once a Catholic" is an English comedy about Catholic girls, the rish nuns who teach them, the rish priest who visits them and what to do about Protestants, s-e-x, or both t isn't a mortal sin of a play. But it does give you a rough idea of what a night in purgatory is like However, the acting in this show, which bowed Wednesday on Broadway, is excellent, if wasted. "Catholic," by Mary O'Malley and starring Rachel Roberts and Peggy Cass as nuns, is set in London in 956, at Our Lady of Fatima convent. Seven teen-age girls, all named Mary, attend school there The plot seems to offer light Catholic satire. You can toll if only because the priest is called Father Mullarkey t revolves around the young girls ruled by sweetly tyrannical, ferociously devout nuns cu» WEDDNGS, f -- ml four locmtlon Parmlglana 4.95 Complwt* Dinner Blackboard 2 for Special b. T-Bone Steak Dinner Compfcte Dtnnmrrta. (TO 95) S.9S j CLOSED MONDAY The Shipwreck nn... who have a profound fear and ignorance of sexual matters. The school is the kind of place where youthful purity is so prized only baggy, official "Our Lady of Fatima knickers" can be worn beneath the girls' blue jumpers. As the plot thins, you learn one lassie, an innocently foulmouthed Cockney (Terry Calloway), is sweet on, gasp, a Protestant, an older, basically decent Teddy Boy type (Bill Buell) with a ducktail hairdo. No hanky-panky erupts there, darn it. but in time the good-natured lad lures plain, devout Mary Rooney (Mia Dillon) to his parents' house to watch TV. There, in the dark, he exposes himself. Another girl, Mary Gallagher (Virginia Hut), goes with a young Catholic boy (Charley Lang), who aspires to be an uncelibate priest. By golly, hanky-panky between these two eventually does occur. SUNDAY FAMLY DNNER 2 NOON 0 p.m. ENTERTANMENT FR.. SAT.. SUN. THE FLAMES AFTER WORK GET HAPPY 5-7 p.m. LUNCHEON & DNNER Specials Every Day 77 Highway 36 B mitn north of Sandy Hook Keansburg. N.J ft %t THE DAM STE?4 DNNER THEATER TNTON PALS PRESENTS THE HLAROUS COMEDY 'NATALE NEEDS A NGHTE" BY: NEL AND CAROLNE SHAFFNER WEDNESDAYS, FRDAYS, SATURDAYS + SUNDAYS ADVANCE RESERVATON SUGGESTED CALL «Jl A FULL SERVCE RESTAURANT Sou* 79/ ATTTUDE ADJUSTMENT TME Monday to Friday, 4:30 to 7:00 HOT & COLD HORS d'oeu VRES f«u 7U(at SUNDAY BRUNCH Served 2 Noon to 3:00 P.M. LUNCH & DNNER EVERYDAY Weekend Special Veal Romanoff Let Us Carer Your Christmas Party WHARF AVE. Entertainment, Music, Dancing RED BANK "Misty" Wed, F:l. a Sat OOD YOUR FORTUNE? GOOD DNNG... LOW PRCES Expanded Menus House Specialty Dinners Eat in/take out TANG'S CHNESE RESTAURANT SuTllmri :30 0: Frl & Sat :30 - CLOSED MONDAYS (The other girls remain unscathed There is just so much hanky-panky you can squeeze in a night which also involves a middle-aged vocal coach with a gimpy leg and a a class trip to Lourdes, site of miracles.) Miss Cass, a fine actress, mainly has a fuss-on role. She pops up, fusses at the girls, then withdraws. Her funniest scene comes when she tries to explain reproduction while dissecting a female rabbit. Miss Roberts hasn't much MONMOUTH COUNTY ABERDEEN TOWNSHP CNEMA M Frl. The Concord* Airport '7 (PG) 7 30, 9:45; Si! Th» Coneordt*Airport 79PG) ,9 45 STRATHMOM CNEMA Frl, Amliyvlll* Horror (R) 7:5, 9 S; S«t. Amltvvillt Horror (R).MS,MS STRATHMOM CNEMA Frl. MUPM Movlt (G) 7, t; Sal. Muppel Movlt (G) i, h* ATLANTC HGHLANDS ATLANTC CNEMA- Frl. Sit Tht Concord* Airport '79 (PG) 7:0,9:30 CATONTOWN COMMUNTY Frl. Onion Fitld (R) 7:5. 9:35; Sat. Onion Field (R) 2. MS, 9:30 < (MMUNTY Frl Stducllon of Joe Tynan (R> 7:Z5. * 25, Sal. Seduction ot Jot Tynan (R) 2, J»,* as HATONTOWN DRVE N Frl., Sat. The Ltgacv (R) 7:30, 0 30, Scorchv (R) 9 FREEHOLD FREEHOLD - Fri Rocky (PG) 7:5, 9:30; Sat. Rocky (PG)]. 7:5,9:30 FREEHOLD Frl Wh*n A Stringer Calls (R) J X. 9 JO. Sal. When A Stranger Calls (R), 30,9.30 FREEHOLD Frl. The Legacy (R) 7:25, 9:5; Sat. TheLegacv (R) 2, 7:25,9:25 HALT PLAZA f-rl.. Frl, Ml. Sal. Lift of Brian R! 7:30,9:5 CNEMA- V The " Legacy (R) 7:0, 9:0; Sat. f» Tneltegicv (R) 2:0, 4:0, 6:0, 8:0. 0:6V... V 0:0-. CNEMA Frl. When A, Strangtr Calls (R) 7, 9; Sal When A Stranger Calls (R). 4,6,8. 0 KEYPORT STRAND Prl.i Sat. Disco Lady (X). 2:5, l:tt, 6:3$, 9:20; Double Your Pleasure (X) :0,:30,5.30,8:0,0:30 LONG BRANCH LONG BRANCH MOVES Frl. Rocky (PC) 7:5. 9:30; Sat. Rocky (PC) 2, 7 S LONG BRANCH MOVES Frl. Lift of Brian (R) 7:30, 9:20; Sat. Life of Brian (R) ,9» MDDLETOWN UA MDDLCTOWN Frl SlMPlng Beauty (G) 7, «; Sat. Sleeping Beauty G),3,5,7,9 UAMDOLCTOWN Frl. Seduction of Joe Tynan (R) 7:30, 9 30, Sat. Seduction of Joe Tynan (R) 2, 4.6,8,0 UA MDDLETOWN Frl The Onion Fitld (R) 7, 9:5; Sat. The Onion Field (R) 2:30, 5.7:30.0 OCEAN TOWNSHP SEAVEW SQUARE CNEMA - Frl Rocky (PG) 7:30, 9:45; Sat. Rocky (PG) 2,4.». 7 30,9:45 SEAVEW SQUARE CNEMA Fri Young Frankenstein (PG) plus Silent Movie (PG) 7:45; Sat. Frankenstein PG) plus Silent Movlt (PG) :45 Children's theater MORGAN - Club Bene, Route 35, will present children's theater on Oct 20 and 2. Doors will open at p.m. and the show will begin at 2 p,m. Groups of 20 or more are asked to make reservations. i ciaiii 'FOR OOD't»*K O Q«T OUT" The Ainityville Horror MONMOUTH COUNTY ARTS COUNCL FOR GOD'S SAKE GET OUT!" THE AMTWLLE HORROR m MATNEE 2:00 SAT. & SUN. MONDAYS 2 for REG. ADM. $.50 CONTNUOUS DALY SH0WM6S 2 NOON to MDNGHT XXX R»ttd Adult. Only DOUBLE YOUR PLEASURE n.i/s DSCO LADY nn o" "" UL»" S.UU TCKET WTH THS «D Him $r Clli/MS ll/m to do, either, but she does it well, with quick, nervous energy, rolling her R's amid repeated warnings about sex, be it heterosexual or "the sin of Sodom." A few moderately funny lines and sight gags emerge, mostly in Buell s seduction effort and Miss Dillon's recitation of it to her priest (Roy Poole) at a hurried confession at his dinner table. But that's about it in the laughs department. At the movies MDDLE BROOK - Fri. Manhattan (R) 7:30, 9:5; Sat. Manhattan (R) 2. 7:30,9:5 MODLEBROOK Fri Moonraker (PG) 7:5,9:35; Sat. Moonrakar (PG) 2,7:5.9:35 RED BANK RED BANK MOVES Frl,, Sat. Breaking Away (PG) 7:30, 9:30 RED BANK MOVES Frl, Sat Onion Field (R) 7:5,9:35 MONMOUTH ARTCENTER Fri.. Sal Amltyvltle Horror (R) } 20, 9:30 SOMERSET COUNTY SOMERSET RUTGERS PLAZA CNEMA Frl. Lift of Brian (R) 7:30. 9:30; Sat. ATLANTC HGHLANDS CNEMA $.SO EVENNGS AT 7:30 and 930 f Can the Concorde The othey principal players in this effort to break the long-distance cliche record are Pat Falkenhain as the head nun, Mother Thomas Aquinas, and Joseph Leon as the white-haired voice teacher. William Rltman's set, kind of a sofuy-lit wine cellar creation that serves as classroom, chapel, living room and school yard, is modest but effective, ditto the costumes by Patricia Life of Brian (R) 2,4,6,,0 RUTGERS PLAZA CNEMA Frl. Whtn a Stfanotr Calls (R) 7:40, 9:40; Sat. When a Stranger Calls (R) 2. 3:50, S:45,.7:4S,9:4S MPAA RATNGS G Central audience*. PO All *g*» (Parental uldanct suafftite td) R Restricted. (Ptrwns undtr 7 nol admitted ynlesi accompanied bv partnt *r adult guardian). X Adult* only SHEER MAGNFCENCE. THE ULTMATE ANMATON SPECTACLE! ; K NHAMA" TECHNCOLOR" 9 'inn».< DM) r..j.«~. K,».*.-!., HVU M> SK nod i 3rd SMASH WEEK! CNEMA ALLEY MDDLETOWN TOMS RVER MDDLETOWN FOX PARAMUS 2 UNON PARAMUS CNEMA 34 Route 34, Aberdeen UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT ALL SEATS $.50 ALL SEATS At all times except Sat. Nlte CHLDREN UNDER 2 75t THE CONCORDE 'ARP0RT79» UNVERSAL PCTURE 7:30 p.m. 9:45 p.m. Daily Matinee Every Sat. & Sun. 2 p.m., Adshead. Mike Ockrent's direction is admirably brisk. t keeps things moving. But the play is so feeble suspect most patrons, regardless of faith, will find the best move ii the final descent of the curtain on "Once a Catholic." Music Makart ThMlrai "BREAKNG AWAY" A True Story. as THE ONON FELD A T.U. Slpry ONOf FELD A Powrtul a Funny MoWtf ALAN ALDA THE \/ SEDUCTUHl OF JOE TYVAM» ln-4 Track Dolby Stcrtol 'MANHATTAN JAMES BOND 007 MOONRAKER "THE LEGACY" Mm. CONNE STEVENS "SCORCHY" STARTS TODAY AT COLUMBA PREMERE THEATRES LOfwS HARMON COV QUAD SfCAUCUS M4 OD0 PLAHFtUDD NDOOR EDSON tulioo LOtWt JHSTCTTTRfLE JEMVCTV NATHAN NtWTONiawiH MUSC MAKERS MAL fllcktown *7f Mtl LKNAt WHWAT EDdtWATtH Ml MO QENCNA'L CNMA SWEWtWHY H \ GENERAL CNCMA SOMCRVUE CRCLE HAMTAN S»00t HEOSON HCHMHKD. H4 M0 FLORN CflEATVf HACRMSACRD QENENAL CNEMA LTTLE FtMV 44040a MTOfR PLAZA HKO FRAMKllNTNftHP nirir TULET WAHNR PARAUUS (F ttot RKO WARNH MO ROOCWOOD 444 2M MHFORD NEWARK tllilm -Joel Siegel WABCTV ROCKED BRCK PLAZA 2 MOVES SHREWSBURY BBCKTOWN WEST ENO LONG BRANCH CNEMA 2 "ALL CNEMA SEAVEW SQUARE SHREWSBURY FREEHOLD ASBURV PABK "V2*. A gripping,^ incredibly forceful movie." Kathleen CfctDll N Y DALY NEWS THE ONON FELD A S FO.M i... MOMHM.. BET" a'*fton mar roan nuttmmm moauwom HHCCnM S CHAM LOtWS HARMON C0(l iiiusimo imksmsncm LNptN MMUOffll mm»»i CWM JOC««H_ iii TMN UNjON 0 K0WUNH MDDLETOWN RT s SLEEPNG A WOVDROS ANMATON SPECTACLE PUS 2nd BO HT! "FANTASY ON SKS" There are many ways to be seduced. H - Joe Tynan knows them all. THE SEDUCTON OF JOE TY/MAM JOSEPH WAMBAUGHS A True Story. THE ONON FELD CNEMASHazlet RT KATHARNE ROSS SAMELUOTT WE DARE YOCJ TO DSCOVER...' The Legacy "Unequivocally ihi'innsl nrrifyinf; linirm movin \\v. over seen rvfltm > "" "d^ A STRANGER S^ CALLS OCNBWAt. CMEMA THBATWC8 S.S0 FRST MATNEE CNEMAS SHREWSBURY PLAZA 7:30-9:30 4th Hilarious Week SHREWSBURY PLAZA ROUti h. i4j joi * SEAVEW SO.CNEMA* MONTY PYTHON'S LFE OF BRAN Honk il you love Brian. ra 7:30-9:50 7:30-9:45 3rd Knockout Week SYLVESTER STALLONE ROCKY SHREWSBURY PLAZA SEAVEW SO.CNEMA* STARTS TODAY 7:30-9:20 2ND BO WEEK COMPLETE 8HOW 7:45 2 in MEL BROOKS YOUNG FRANKENSTEN & SLENT MOVE

21 ' ' i -.. '. ' " -,. Snuff* Smith Hi and Loin MY DADBURN FOOT TO SLEEP HOW ON flrth DD T DO THAT? *& WHAT'S TRXF/-^ N WHEW/ DDN'T KNOW LOVE COULD BE SO EXCTNG/ Marv Worth WELL, CHLDREN! WE'VE DONE A GOOD JOB OF COMBNNG BUSNESS AND PLEASURE TONGHT! X DONT THNK KARL AMD TRNA EXPECTED A WORKJN6 DNNER CHARLE KXJ MGHT AT LEAST TREAT_/ THEM TO A M&HTCAP N THE DSCO 'LOUNGE! y f ^ l SCRPT y ^ REVSONS TO MAKE, &RETCHEM! BUT YOU KDS MAKE AN EVENNG OF T--AND 'LL PCK. UP THE VOO HEARD \ WHAT THE. ' MAN SAD, TALL BOY '., LET'S DANCE! DennU (he Menace 'FRANKLY MRS.MTCHELL, THOUGHT DENNS' WOULD ft A MUCH MORE The. % '.trt'um SHREWSBURY, NJ FRDAY, OCTOBER The Daily Register 2 0/ffl-UOCUK lu til Krane Crossword puzzle M U / u!3 -- ACROSS Skirl lealure Drooping Eiect Grouchos Brother Minor NY Gianis owner Cue to the band Porcine sexpot Relative ol mum 8 39 ana bb Soap tamiiy fosterdiy 5 :: : m. 24 On Fr L> Lofty X H K J7 38 ig U S 5,.-. Daisy variety A lew Proverbial company Domain of 7 A Blue hue v : \ _ i ' Bounder MC ul3.'a 6 Summer Sloim stud Term paper ; P e Suueo ML :: b4 66 US naval otttcer Anima Craptabie item Mastermind ol 32 A Roam Eve pan Tendency English poet AHred Volunteer Slate abbr Command lo Fido Even DOWN V'll ''ys Ht"f Fi jti ipe. A r:, ' /', j / n n H 36 n : 4b lavonte ^ 49 Qa rg»m 5G Cash -. Bd^elDdi' team.: «Pearl ol the Pacific Billiards champ - Willie Phony Warren ol Cooperslowit 977 Mm - Girl' Trouble Winged HM " Belore Buy stud Alias abbr Abbr alter a prool Riled up Abilities Wile ol a Heir Do d garden lob Complained Protrude CL-immand :. Rover Wtwl 7 A i The \l izard of. Andy ('.. Bloiulit- us i sr/tt DON'T KNOW i WHAT YOU'RE WELL, YOU WOULDN'T EXACTLY SAV WE'RE LlQdOR MAS SEEN ATEREDf "When's dinner, Mommy?" T! Ị J Your horoscope, birthday FRDAY, OCTOBER 2 Born today, you are one of those optimistic people who fills others with hope regardless of surrounding circumstances This does not mean that you look at life through rose-colored glasses, for in fact, your realism is behind your optimism You believe - and life has proved your belief wellfounded - that there is ultimately justice and a balance between good and ill Thus, vou are able to accept the bad even as you look forward to the good Although you have been known to allow your emotions to control your decisions and actions, in general you are level-headed. A certain basic serenity prevents you from taking too seriously setbacks that would rock others back on their heels Your chief virtue, however is an ability to start over again - without rancor Also born on thte date are: Keith Funston. famed American financier; Hugh Miller, author, geologist. To see what is in store for vou tomorrow, find your birthday and read the corresponding paragraph Let your birthday star be your daily guide SATURDAY OCTOBER 3 LBRASept. 23-Oct. 22) - Take some positive action to improve the situation on the home front Evening entertainment succeeds SCORPOOct. 23-Nov. 2) - Present cashflowproblems take a turn for the better. Seek quality rather than quantity for results SAGTTARUS(Nov Dec. 2) - The recognition of your basic talents by a person of influence makes n difference in the long run' CAPRCORNDec 22- Jan. 9) - mpulsive spend ing lands you in unexpei ti d difficulties dler DT Tr\ t.. look ahead to harder Limes' AQUARUSJan. 20-Feb 9) -- An unusual happening early in the day may lead to exceptional opportuhit) toward evening Keep dlirl to change PSCESFeb. 9-March 20) -- Karh mcming depres sion may tempi you into changing plan* Havi in your quirk in ARESMarch 2-April 9) - Budget change! aw hecessary if yon arc in make ends meet now This is a da; that demands new ide TAURUSlApril 20-May SheinwolcPs bridge advice By Alfred Sheinwold "How would you play this hand?" Queen sabella asked, almost 500 years ago. "With discovery technique." Columbus replied. Most experienced players would take the heart finesse at ihe second trick and would eventually lose the club finesse as well. Down one. Columbus led dummy's king of spades al the second trick to discover who had the ace. East naturally played the ace, and South ruffed. LOSES CLUB South now tried the club finesse, discovering that East had the king of clubs, the jack-ten of diamonds and the ace of spades. East almost surely had the queen or jack of spades since otherwise West would have led the queen of spades. f East also 'had the king of hearts he would have opened the bidding in third position. Since East passed. West must have the king of hearts. South's only chance was to play the ace of heans in the hope that the king was unguarded. Three cheers and one slam for Columbus. PON'T KNOU) \l)m ACCEPT WOOWTOCkS 5TUPP BREAKFAST NVTATONS DALY Ql ESTON Partner dej, heart, and thi You hold K ', 2 V Q* A W hat d n ANSWER: Bid '.hrer hearts. You would hearts if you had pa?m inally. but the hand is strong for such a bin i \ POCKET O.L'Dl! BRDGE written b> Vlfred Mlrmunlil, BVaiUble (il'l your i'ii iv in ' [fit Red Hank Resistet P t) Kn\ limn.ns Vnseles i alii i = :, : - E d y 20) - Those who need immediate attention are to be tended to al once Don't be neglectful <>f the old or young Gf MlNMMay 2-June 20) -- An offbeat proposition infuse you. don t allbm n in rattle you to <he pmnt nl making concessions. howevei CANCERJune 2-July 22) - Recognize an opportunitj lor gain when you see it. - riends may try to talk you mil ul J good feeling LEQJuly 23-Aug. 22) The Leo whd keeps to customarv routine this Satur Ja> «i!i h,-i\t nothing to worn.iliout by day's end VRGOAug. 23 : Sept 22) - Your presence is essential. esa mi at-home prnjects Without you. everyone n thi pace! West dealer -South vulnerable NORTH K <? lu <>Q *AQ52- WEST 0 " "' 4 i * SOTH None 7AQJ.SM O A K (i: EAST A J9 0 J * K 08 West North East South Pass Pass Pass V Pas? 4<7 Pas? 6S? Upening lead O 9 Beetle Bailev PRESDENTAL RALACE THS S MR. WALKER. AV>Y SPEAK TO THE PRESDENT ALWAYS THOUGHT 'PRSEHSHER N THE ARMY...BE N THE PEMTA6ON OR SOMETHNG BUT F YOU WERE A PENTA6O". ENERAL, VOU'P BE A LTTLE FSH N A B& POHC HERE, YOU'RE A B& PSH N A LTTLE PONP

22 22 The Drily Register FRDAY, OCTOBER 2,979 Klllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Births MMHH lllllll M llllillltlllllh RVER VEW Red Bank Mr. and Mrs Matthew Keldman (Dale Walsh), 237 Main St. Matawan. son, Oct. 4. Mr and Mrs. Charles Morse (Laurie Bidodl, 34 Prospect Ave., Atlantic Highlands, son. Oct. 7. Mr and Mrs. John Borelli. (Darlene Casale), 4 Country Club Road, Eatontown. daughter, Oct. 9. Mr and Mrs. John J. Quinn, Kathleen Hurley), 603 South Laurel Ave, Hazlet, son, Oct.. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Pitoscia. (Sharon Walsh), 54 Center St., Middletown, son, Oct. 9. Mr and Mrs. Roger Cagle, (Marika Mango)), 0 Christine Circle. Middletown, son Oct. 9 Mr. and Mrs. Michael Mariolis, (Patricia Powell). B39 Lloyd Road. Aberdeen, daughter. Oct. 9. Mr. and Mrs. James F. Bennett, (Virginia Firth), 62A Eatoncrest Dr, Eatontown, son. Oct. 9. MONMOUTH MEDCAL Long Branch Mr. and Mrs Wayne Lee Bennett. (Joan Anthony) 8 Fairway Ave, West Long Branch, son, Oct. 8' 3. Mr. and Mrs. James Albert Beitmann (Denise C. Jones) 593 Garfield Ave.. Toms River, daughter, Oct. 3. Dr. and Mrs. Norman S. Margolies (Lesley LaBove) 555 Patten Ave, Long Branch, son. Oct. 3. Mr and Mrs. Richard Pribyl (Meg Whalen) 36 Emma Place. Eatontown, son, Oct. 4. Mr. and Mrs. Prabhaker Bannikatti. Stonyhill Road, Eatontown, son, Oct. 4. Mr and Mrs. Bruce F. O'Neill, (Debra L. Rocheford) 23 Country Club Road, Eatontown, son, Oct. 5. Mr and Mrs. Salvatore Giglio (Christine Kapcio) 444 Addison Road, Howell, son, Oct. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Lee Wild, (Maureen Palmucci) 800 Beach Ave. Beachwood, son, Oct 5 Mr. and Mrs Richard James Simonsen (Francine Moran) 27 Pittenger Place, Shark River Hills, daughter, Oct. 6. Mr. and Mrs Michael ulmi's (Karen E. Buck) Second Ave., Asbury Park, daughter, Oct. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Allen Conway (Sandra Kenny) 20 Fox Ave., Keansburg, son, Oct. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Brunner (Linda Jean Torres) 63 Mercrer St., Hazlet, daughter, Oct. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Charles Diebold (Michelle McDermott) 39 Miller St., Highlands, daughter, Oct. 7 Mr. and Mrs Anthony G, Di Toto (Norean C. Livingston) 3 W Sylvania Ave., Neptune City, son, Oct. 7. Mr. and Mrs Frederick A. Kampf Jr. (Leslie E. Wilcox) Locust Ave., West Long Branch, son, Oct. 8. Mr. and Mrs. Henry William Mahlmann (Susan J. Smith) 235 Cliffwood Road, Oakhurst, daughter, Oct. 8. Mr. and Mrs. Paul K. C. Eng (Maureen O'Neill) 7 Bennett Road, Shark river Hills, daughter. Oct. 8. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew William Stanford (Linda Leonard) 8 Meadow Ave, Monmouth Beach, son, Oct. 8. Charles F. Shaw 3rd Shaw law office opened in Belmar BELMAR Charles F. Shaw 3rd has opened an office for the general practice of law at 20 Main St. Shaw way an assistant Monmouth County prosecutor for five years. He is a graduate of Asbury Park High School, Lafayette College in Easton, Pa,and the Boston University School of Law. He served his clerkship with the Monmouth County prosecutor's office. During the five years he served in the prosecutor's office, Shaw worked chiefly as a trial attorney, handling more than 80 jury trials. n addition, he handled appellate work. Grand Jury presentations and administrative duties. City woman is indicted FREEHOLD - A 39-yearold Long Branch woman was indicted by a county grand jury yesterday on atrocious assault charges. Paulette Shorts, 29, of Broadway, Long Branch, is charged with committing an atrocious assault and battery upon Elsie O'Neal, Pleasure Bay Apartments, Long Branch, Aug. 5., Shorts also is charged with being armed with a broken beer bottle, possessing a dangerous weapon, assaulting O'Neal with an offensive weapon and unlawful use of a dangerous weapon. Michael Allen, 22, of Atlantic Avenue, Long Branch, is charged with possessing a weapon while being a convicted felon May 28 in Long Branch. William A. Jodrey, 24, of Chelsea Avenue, Long Branch, is charged with carnal abuse of a 4-year-old girl July 22 in Long Branch. He also is charged with impairing her morals and contributing to her delinquency. Elliott Kafflowitz, 26, of Brighton Avenue, Long Branch, is charged with committing an atrocious assault and battery upon James Heidelberg, Brighton Avenue, Long Branch, July 8 in that city. He also is charged with being armed with a sharp knife-type object, possessing a dangerous weapon, assaulting Heidelberg with a dangerous weapon and unlawful use of a dangerous weapon. is charged with committing an assault and battery upon Freehold Township police officers Terry Guy, Kenneth Collins, and Barton Callahan Divorce series is underway NEPTUNE - Jersey Shore Medical Center's Community Mental Health Center is sponsoring a weekly program geared toward divorced people. The eight-session series is being held in the Rosa Pavilion. Marc Levin, director of consultation and education, says the group provides a climate of mutual concern, support and aid for its members. The purpose of the program is to explore vital areas of the participants' lives that have been affected by divorce. Among the subjects to be covered are dating and socializing, finances, sexuality, rebuilding self-esteem, employment and community services as well as helping children cope with divorce. Beverly Burozski is conducting the group, which will meet on eight successive Wednesdays from p.m. to 2:30 p.m. and resisting arrest by Guy Aug. 7 in Freehold Township. Gino annicelli, 29, of Oak- Avenue, Oakhurst, is Dean Lewis, 26, ofwood McDermott Street, Freehold, charged with forging a check for f 50, issuing that check to Colonial First National Bank, Long Branch, and obtaining the money under false pretenses. He also is charged with forging another check for $50, issuing it to the bank's Tinton Falls branch and obtaining the money under false pretenses, both Feb 4. These indictments were among those handed up to Superior Court Judge Marshall Selikoff, acting assignment judge. 33-family garage sale is tomorrow MDDLETOWN - The sixth annual Woods End Village "Garage Sale Happening" is scheduled for tomorrow from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. The event, which will include participation of 33 of the 6 families in the Woods End developent off Tindall Road, is estimated to be the largest amateur collective garage sale in the state. Jane McCaffrey, co-organizer of the collective garage sale with her neighbor, Kurt, said the sale, has become an annual success, has been organized by the e neighborhood for the past six years. She said the sale began with seven families in the development and grew through the years. "Last year it was so busy was out there directing traffic," McCaffrey said. Drug Council relocates office MARLBORO The township Drug and Alcohol Council has moved its office to the new municipal building at 76 Wyncrest Road. The Drug and Alcohol program, under the direction of Sid Schulman, will continue F'H to maintain office hours on Mondays and Wednesdays from 7-0 p.m. Ellen Ninger is the council chairperson. Other officers are: Dr. Steven Bass, vice chairman; John Dzikowicz; secretary/treasurer; Jan Silverman, community liaison. Hazlet run will draw over 275 HAZLET - More thin 275 runners will take off from the starting line Sunday, Oct. 4, in the Hazlet Recreation Commission's Five Mile Run and One Mile "Fun" Run for the benefit of the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. The event is being supported by United Jersey Bank/Mid State, N.A. and will be held at the Hazlet Swim Club on Green Acres Drive. Entry applications are avilable at all UJB/Mid State offices and late entries will be accepted at the Hazlet Swim Club from 9:30 until a.m. the day of the event. All ages are welcome to participate. An moderate entry fee payable to the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation will be charged. Awards will be given to the first four runners in each of six age categories to finish the Five Mile Run, as well as to the overall male and female finisher and the first male and female Hazlet resident to finish. Prizes will also be awarded in the One Mile Run. Check-in time for runners will be :30 a.m. The One Mile "Fun" Run will begin at 2:30 and the Five Mile Run all: 5p.m. AREHOUSE«We Sell For Less! Get an MCROWAVE'OVEN with exclusive ROTAVVAVE COOKNG SySTEM rotating shower of power and get FREE 7jfl(W themost wanted ^/ M ( COOKS b» TME Of by ^TEMPERATURE, CONTROL r. The exclusive Awnaiia, ROTMMW6 Another Amana first that cooks more accurate, and most foods faster than before. COOKNG PROGRAM Remembers up to 4 cooking programs with one set ol instructions. 0 COOKNG POWER LEVELS For fast and slow cooking and everything in between. FREE W'K in accessories! = 8 79^ K- Ammmm COOKNG COf FEEMAKER POPCORN POPPER SCHOOL TCKETS A '29" VALUE A '29" VALUE A MO 00 VALUE A REAL ENERGY SAVER! Cooks ntmosl everything with 50% to 75",, loss electricity than a conventional electric range. ^DEMONSTRATON OF AMANA J MCROWAVE COOKNG SATURDAY-October 3th 0A.M.-4P.M. mm f you want to find a place to eat, let your fingers act like feet. See "Restaurants." When you need to know the who, what, where, when and why among restaurants, let your fingers do the walking through the Bell System Yellow Pages. Bell System Yellow Pages

23 Sanguillen's hit Clemente-aided OTT, NOT OUT Ed Ott of the Pittsburgh Pirates Slides across home plate to score the winning run last night against the Baltimore Orioles. Ott scored from second base n the top of the ninth inning on a Manny Sanguillen base hit to snap a 2-2 tie and even the World Series at one game each. Play now shifts to Pittsburgh. BALTMORE i AP - To hear Manny Sanguillen tell it, the late Roberto Clemente helped beat the Baltimore Orioles again. "Roberto was with me in spirit. My hit all do to help the ball club win is for him, ' Sanguillen said after his ninthinning pinch-hit single beat the Baltimore Orioles 3-2 in Game Two of the 979 World Series last night. n 97, it was Clemente who batted.44 and led the Pitates to a seven-game World Series victory over the Orioles, who took the first two games here. Fourteen months later. Clemente was killed in a plane crash off the coast of Puerto Rico Sanguillen Led Search While the unsuccessful search was under way for Clemente's body, Sanguillen personally made dives into the ocean. Finally, friends convinced him that his plunges into the choppy water were too dangerous. " wasn't thinking about Roberto when was at the plate." Sanguillen said after his single oft losing reliever Don Stanhouse scored Ed Ott from second. "But aftpr the ball game was over, after we won, it came to my mind," said the 35-year-old Panamanian, a third-string Pirates catcher this.season after being a starter in the 97 Series. "f Roberto was alive, he might be a coach or a manager, but he is still with us," said Sanguillen "God took him away from us That is the way life is, and it will happen to us ail Recovering Bulldogs host Blue Devils in key 'Slaughterhouse Division 9 play Try to figure it. You can compare offenses and defenses, you can compare scores, you can try a zillion methods to figure who the best team n Shore Conference "B" Division North is, but the only real way is to go to more football games. Related stories^ page 25 sometime But still have Roberto in my heart." Pirate* Manny's Firm Home Sanguillen was the Pirates' starting cathcer for eigl seasons before Pittsburgh sent him and ( to Oaklar after the 976 season for the services of Manager Chuc Tanner He was reacquired by Pittsburgh before the 978 seasoi Used sparingly this season as a pinch hitter, catcher and fir; baseman, he had 7 hits and drove in four runs But his RB single last night may have been the biggest h of his career. "All do this season do for Roberto." he said Dempsey Misses Big Chance Rick Dempsey had cut down two potential base stealer and was ready for the ultimate challenge at the plate in th ninth inning But the Baltimore catcher never got his chance to bloc the plate on Ott, following Sangullen's two-out pinch single The throw from right fielder Ken Singleton was cut off b first baseman Eddie Murray, and his relay to Dempsey wa just too late to get the sliding Ott " didn't yell anything, so that meant didn't want th throw cut off," said Dempsey " wanted to let it go becaus' the game was on the line." Dempsey said he had taken one step up the third base lin< as the throw from Singleton was made and when he retreated following the grab by Murray. " didn't know where hom< plate was." Ball Off Line Murray, who drove in both Baltimore runs with a home) and a double, said " just thought the ball was off-line." Singleton said he thought the throw was all right, bu added: "A decision is a split-second thing and Eddie though he could get him," Baltimore Manager Earl Weaver defended his first baseman, saying. "Eddie has good instincts and he did whai he thought was right Even if it wasn't offline the ball maj have stuck in the mud and stopped t all boils down tc Sanguillen rising to the occasion and doing his job." RCH NCOLETT Sports FRDAY, OCTOBER t is becoming more and more apparent that the title won't be decided until the last day of the season. n Shore Regional Coach Nick Cammarano's words, "t's a slaughterhouse division, and it's going to get worse next year." One reason for this, of course, is the balance of talent, but others are the facts that most of these schools are in close geographic proximity and that a lot of the players know one another. Look at the conference records. Long Branch and Rumson- Fair Haven Regional are both -0-, Red Bank Regional is -0, Shore and Marlboro are both -. Only Monmouth Regional and Manalapan have not as yet registered a division win. The big game in the division this week has to be Shore at Rumson. Both teams are coming off shocking defeats. Not upsets, just shocking defeats. Rumson had Manasquan right where it wanted it and managed to lose in the waning moments. Shore did the same thing with Red Bank. The question is, which one of these two young clubs can bounce back first? "t was a tremendous letdown for my kids," Rumson Coach Barry Bradford said. "We clearly felt that we outplayed Manasquan, which consider the best team at the Shore. Still, think we can come right back because the Shore game is a conference game. The Manasquan game, even though it hurt, doesn't effect our conference standing." Cammarano and his Blue Devils, defending "B" North champions, may feel it a bit more. The Red Bank game marked Shore's first loss in the conference since 977, and although Cammarano is trying to leave that game behind, one can sense the hurt in his voice. "t's hard to tell," he said. "Rumson has the same problem." Cammarano places Red Bank, Rumson and Long Branch all in the same boat with Shore. "We're all young teams. We aren't jelling as we should. Lou Vircillo (Red Bank coach has the same thing, and so does Bradford. " think, though, that Bradford's team is jelling a little quicker than we are Long Branch played eight sophomores last year and that seems to be paying off for them." Rumson, with its great showing against Manasquan, remains somewhat of a mystery, although Bradford disagrees See Rumson, page 26 The winning rally started when Ott hit a hard two-out grounder which took a bad hop. hit second baseman Billy Smith in the chest and was scored a single After Phil Garner walked on four pitches. Sanguillen delivered on a -2 pitch. Too Many Birds Left On The Orioles stranded five runners in scoring position, leaving the bases-loaded in the seventh. They muffed a good chance in the eighth when John Lowenstein grounded into a double play with two on and no outs " chose for Lowenstein to win me the ball game," Weaver said, explaining why he didn't call for a sacrifice bunt in the eighth " figured it was as good a shot as we were going to get all night " Referring to a throw from Pittsburgh right fielder Dave Parker which cut down Murray at the plate in the sixth, following a fly hall by Lowenstein. Weaver said: "Parker was in close, but we just shot the dice and they rolled up snake eyes 'm glad wasn't in Vegas " Game Forecast 0 Don't Atk PTTSBURGH - t looks to be another night of frosty breath, frozen hands and a funky playing surface. The National Weather Service says Game No. 3 of the World Series tonight between the Baltimore Orioles and the Pittsburgh Pirates likely will feature temperatures below last night's high 30s and low 40s in Baltimore. And that rain which slickened things in the late going o! Game 2 is likely to make a return appearance That is, unless the night features snow flurries instead, the forecasters say. Oh yes, and the nip in the air should be heightened by i cold breeze n all. beautiful weather for football Perfect grid teams: Then there were 2 Manasquan High School and St. John Vianney are the lone 3-0 Monmouth County football teams and they'd both like to keep their streaks going as the grid season enters its fourth week. The Big Blue, with Coach Gary Chapman calling the signals, has been up and down all season. Manasquan was flat in its opening victory against Shore Conference "B" Division South rival Freehold Township, but came on strong pounding Red Bank Regional the following week. Last week Big Blue was pushed around by a determined Rumson-Fair Haven Regional squad and won on a long bomb by quarterback Gary Bridges. Chapman is hoping that this cycle doesn't become a permanent thing. He'll find out when his team takes the field aganist "B" South foe Ocean Township. Chapman's old stomping ground, St. John Vianney, is flourishing under the leadership of Coach Jerry Clarey, who was an assistant to Chapman for six seasons. Clarey and his crew got their biggest victory of the season last week when they came from 4 points down to topple rival Red Bank Catholic. Prior to that, the Lancers had not allowed any points while defeating St. Peter's of New Brunswick and St. Thomas Aquinas. St. John Vianney hopes to keep Clarey's record clean when they head for Toms River tonight and a parochial meeting with St. Joseph's. Manasquan and St. John Vianney may be the only 3-0 teams in the county but there are also five undefeated clubs still around. Holmdel, Keansburg, Long Branch, Matawan Regional and Wall Township belong to the 2-0- club. The Hornets will pit that mark against a tough Manalapan team tonight. Keansburg, which tied with the Hornets, travels to Manchester tomorrow to take on the winless Hawks. Long Branch, which seems to improve with each game, hopes to stay on the upswing when it hosts Marlboro. Matawan, after a gruelling 0-0 tie with Brick last week, hopes to have an easier time of it when it faces "A" North rival Middletown South. Wall, which has been a big surprise to a lot of football followers, hopes to keep a potenially explosive Asbury Part team under wraps. On the other side of the coin are the teams that have not yet burst into the win cloumn. Freehold, Howell, Mater Dei and Monmouth Regional are hoping to avoid their fourth straight loss. TONGHT Holmdel (KM) it Manalapan (2- p.m.: Hornets could get stung by a much improved Manalapan team. Braves would like to make it two in a Roe. St. John Vianney (3-0) at Si. Joseph's (TR) (-2) 8 p.m.: Lights, camera, action. The Lancers go for their fourth straight. Griffins try to snap a two-game skid. TOMORROW "A" Division North Matawan Reg. (2-0-) at Middletown South (-2-0) :30 p.m.: Matawan had a Brick thrown at them last week and survived Eagles flew out of the loss column Mosca's men will have to come up with a Huskie effort. Raritan (-2-0) at Neptune (-- :30 p.m.: Scarlet Fliers hope they don't wind up with a Rocket in their pocket "A" Diviiion South Jackson (2-) al Lakewood (2-) :30 p.m.: Jaguars would like to chop Piners down to size Coach Art Turner hopes his Lakewood team is made of strong timber. Toms River South (0-2-) at Brick (2-0-) :30 p.m. Brick hasn't lost yet and South hasn't won yet Dragons hope to ambush ndians. Toms River North (3-0) at Southern Reg. (--) :30p.m.: Mariners hope to hit Ramming speed on Saturday. t" Division North Marlboro (2-) at Long Branch 2-0-) :30 p.m.: The Green Wave rolls into Marlboro country. Mustangs will have to work hard if they want to snap Long Branch. Monmoulh Reg. (0-3) al Red Bank Reg. (-2) :30 p.m.: The Bucs won't stop here The Golden Falcons should face a long, long day Shore Reg. (2-) al Rumson-F.H. Reg. (--) :30 p.m.: Blue Devils bumped by Bucs last week. Rumson had Manasquan on the ropes The Purple Bulldogs would enjoy putting the bite on Shore. "B" Division South Wall (2-0-) at Asbury Park (-2) :30 p.m.: George Conti Jr. would like to trade in blue for glue as far as his Bishops go Wall hopes it turns out to be its Knight Point Boro (2-) at Freehold Twp. (-2) :30 p.m.: Panthers hope to get the Point across to Township This gam< could "B " important for Patriots Manasquan (3-0) at Ocean (-2) :30 p.m.: Manasquat escaped with a win last week Chapman hopes his troops go oi the warpath versus Spartans "C" Division Keyporl (-2) at Freehold (0-3) :30 p.m.: The Rec Raiders would like to "C" another victory come their way Freehold floundering. Keansburg (2-0-) at Manchester 0-3) :30 p.m.: The Titan is fightin' to stay in the "C" Division race. The Hawk! could help them do that SUNDAY "A" Division North Middletown North -2-0 al Howell (0-3) :30 p.m.: Coach Ty Lewis says he'll get his team on the winning track, but everyone's wondering Howell hell do it when he has to face opponents like the Lions Fearless fivesome forecasts finals FOOTBALL SCHEDULE TONGHT Holmdel at Manalapan St. John at St. Joseph's TOMORROW Matawan.. at Middletown So. Raritan at Neptune Jackson atlakewood TR. South at Brick TR. North at Southern Marlboro at Long Branch Monmouth at Red Bank Shore at Rumson Wall at Asbury Park Point Boro. at Freehold Twp. Manasquan at Ocean Keyport,. at Freehold Keansburg at Manchester Point Beach at Mater Dei R.B. Catholic at Central SUNDAY Middletown North., at Howell GREG HENDERSON ,.769 Manalapan. 4-2 St. John Matawan, 8-8 Neptune, 2-6 Jackson, 20-0 Brick, 24-8 TR. North,20-8 Long Branch. 4-6 Red Bank, 30-0 Shore; 20-4 Wall, 6-5 Point Boro, 20-2 Manasquan. 82 Keyport, 24-8 Keansburg Point Beach, 24-0 Central Middletown North, 24-6 JM HNTELMANN ,.73 Manalapan. 4-6 St. John. 7-7 Malawan, 2-6 Neptune. 3-0 Jackson, 4-0 Brick, 27-6 TR. North, 33-0 x)ng Branch, 20-6 Red Bank. 9-0 Shore, 0-7 Wall, 6-3 Point Boro. 4-7 Manasquan, 27-6 Keyport, 20-3 Keansburg Point Beach Central, 4-6 Middletown North, 20-0 RCH NCOLETT ,.6*2 Manalapan. 3-8 St. John, 24-6 Matawan, 20-7 Neptune, 6-7 Jackson,22-8 Brick, 28-6 TR. North. 2-0 Long Branch, 6-6 Red Bank Shore. 7-5 Wall, 29 Point Boro, 4-6 Manasquan, 27-6 Keyport, 2-0 Keansburg, 2-6 Point Beach Central, 4-7 Middletown North, 2-6 JONN FALK 3S-7-5,.674 Holmdel, 6-0 St John, 20-0 Matawan. 2-6 Raritan, 7-6 Jackson, 9-6 Brick, 20-0 TR. North, 24-2 ^ing Branch, 3-0 Red Bank, 26-0 Shore, 7-3 Asbury Park, 4-3 Point Boro, 20-6 Manasquan Keyport, 4-6 Keansburg, 3-6 Point Beach, 20-6 Central, 8-7 BLL ZAPCC Holmdel, 7-7 St. John Matawan Neptune. 6-6 Jackson, 33-3 Brick, 24-2 TR. North, 5-6 Long Branch. 6-3 Red Bank. 8-8 Shore,,4-3 Wall. 7-7 Freehold Twp, 8-8 Manasquan, 4-7 Keyport, 24-3 Keansburg, 2-3 Point Beach, 24-6 Central, 27-7 Middletown North", 4-7 Middletown North, 6-S

24 24 The Daily Register SHREWSBURY, N.J. FRDAY, OCTOBER 2,979 Wave team ^^^^^^_ Bulldog netters gets reaay ^ ^ ^ W J^^^ ^m L\ 4^ H ^ ^ ^ l School's girls tennis team ad- _ f ^ *»^ ^ H pa* ^Bp^fc,,^ ^ M vanced in the New Jeriey n- / lff# r/^m T\ k 'm.^ l a\l\vl\v terscholastic Athletic As- 4JHH i \JttvLj -^ WX. BBWA * k2 \ A «sociation Central Jersey Mr Cw\A s./\ ^v. JMM u l i V W l Grou p"p' 3 * 0 " 8byedging k«"/ 4 \ ^ %\\ J Holmdel, 3-2 yesterday. Janet Walsh and Annette HAZLKT - Unbeaten Long Branch tuned up for Tuesday's ^ ^ d^--_ M ^ BW V% % L l V H f l 'B'North showdown with undefeated Manalapan by beating ^V^flfeiS^P^^^^F^' j fi Vl M^LJH MV Hillary were straight set sin- Haritan, in boys cross country yesterday K^^^^B^ k^3 V J ^ V j BL^V gles winners for the Purple Long Branch's (5-0) Kevin Lundy (5:28) and Greg Otay bmadvl^l^h f % l Bulldogs (8-). The Hornets (5:54) both set Raritan course records. L_, ^ H^iWTst^l^^kBH were the only team to defeat Pat Christopher was the top Raritan runner placing fourth B^^kv kv^hb^^k ^ 4 m Rumson this season, in 6:59. ^ L 4 * J U RBC 4, Mtulapu KeyporttS. Shore Zt W dm ^efl B f M RED BANK--The Caseys KEYPORT- Wally Kennedy seta Keyport course record "lwpjm HV ^asdl advanced in Group playoff with a 7 4 clocking as the Red Raiders edged out Shore dflh^ N EarVflL action by battering the Shore's.Scott Pastoriouswasrunnerupin 8:0,butRobbie B f l V ^ ^ l ^ l j m M" Braves Stetz and Jim Clayton were third and fourth ^gd W HflE'jS Donna Horohoe and Nancy t'ba 8, Roirllc Catholic 45 Mml WF f > O'Brien were straight set sin- ROSK.l.K - Unbeaten CBA extended its seven-year win ^F^M^T^J Um* V«^fl gles winners for Red Bank streak to 69 (seven this seasoni with its romp over Roselle ^^imfc^c^^b kw / A Catholic. Carol O'Neill was Catholic (2-) ^^H ^L_. 'jb P>WskK ""'''""' wlnn( ' r (or Kevin Brandon and Steve Apostolacus tied for first in Bk iwlfl ^H Manalapan. lfi 46 'aul Deem of Roselle was third in 6:54. but the Colts Wk V kvjb ^ ^ j RBC improved its record had the next seven places. ltr^v«^r4fl >M V V B '" 6 ' 2 wl) ile the Braves RBC 24, North llunlcrdon 34 EBMS * ^ " S^B^fl dropped to 6-3. MPH Janal Walth R) d. J«nnl Duntton. Ml, a- Nancy (H d Sandy Nail. t-,. 7, a- Annatta Hillary (H d. Liu Boslron. Sally Qulnn-Bonni* Pmvtrt Ht d LirKli Wttrn Tract LtCott*. *?, 6-2, H JMnn Slilnburg Laura Smith H) d. Kelly Srwrid»n-K Jthy MutSiO, 6-2, 6-0 H*4 Milk CatlMik 4, M»»>!»»«Donna HorohM (R) d Kartn O'Neill, 4, 6 Nancy O'Brien (R) d Sut Lailrd, 6-2, 4tt Carol O'Natll (M) d Robin Slan Si«Mf.t-4, Paula Calhoun-Annmarli Rurdon (N) d. Crli Phartc-Pam Wln*t «, 4-4, 0-4,6- Delrdre McGannSUcv Ruv Rubin (B) d. Andrea Kelinar l.aurlt Prlct, 4-3, H Sue Morrlwy (L) d. Angela Chidoni, HTH Barbara Sllverman (L d Mluv Arthur, 4-4], 4-4 CherlM Kaplan (LB) d. Zlppl Kay, Tracv Turn* r Cam He SUmato(LB) d. Rene RouffDana Rtlnhardt. 6-0,6-0 Dottle Wlridlt Sherry Gleulut (LB) d Miisy LoBello Vel towards,4,6 MMHUwn Hartk, NHUH flnsiet Pag Savasc (N) d. Marsiret R00, 4-, 6 3 Nicole Hotzo (MN) d Rtnee Dlxon, B,,n*. Mill (N) d Ktlhv Ftndon-TiM terlttou, 4-,6- Lsiiit SchwcnJulianiM h J l i Jaftn JanwM (MN) d. twphanw Pyl. Krli Davit. 4-, tmi LMli* Kraut (E) d. Judy Kurman, ^Wrla Tillman E) d BtVt Barrttl, *-4 Robin Sluttkv O) d. Mary Ganlo, 3 * Amy Slutikv-Datobto Emery (0) fl. Michelle Pattara Slacv Blumanfleld, 4-t, Karen Kacanoe* Kalny Ktrnoff 0) d Becky Kramar Terrl Sanlrmo, 4*, 6 S. J*tM 4. S««lll BrtNMwkk Denlte Aluilk (SJ) d Mary UAaosllno.6 3,6-4 Ellen Cannlna (SN (SB) d. Claire Satrv, 7-4,4-3 janel Sweenav SJ) d. Lin Swooer, 6-4,6-3 Suianne Colaplnto-Marv Jon Joan McKaln <SJ) d. Nancy Da tonne Dot Kukta. 6-,4-3 Janlne Amato-Dlane Harai d. Andrea Kraparatte-Marle Maitanslno 3-4, 7-4, Martter* 4, MHiHn h Pat Klnor»rn<H)d Pan. Carter, 6 3, Carrie Silver (M) d. Joyce DeVlto, 4-, 7-S Angle China (M) d. Liu Shtenan, 4, LlM DcGrandlt-LM K»ii (M) d Belsv Slmbrowskl-Su* Rudaa. 6-2,7-0 S. 4- Emily Broui (MN) d. Barbara 5«mi«Aluv-Corrlt VUM d. DM Erlklrw-Wtndv Jonnson, 7-4, *-3 NORTH JNTERDON Red Bank Catholic turned in its KJU Br* *M Ocean Twp. 3, EwlngZ top team effort of the season, defeating North Hunterdon OAKHURST The (6-3). doubles teams of AmyDevils blank JohnEnnisof North Hunterdon won the race in 6:02, but K ^ W Slutsky and Debbie Emery, Joe Cattanach look second for the Caseys in 6:24, and the l5<ci iln< ' ^aren Kacandes and winners had the fourth through eighth spots to wrap it up. Kathy Kernoff helped the Howfll Z6, St. John 30 J ^ f l Spartans move on in Viroup FARMNGDALE - Ed Gaeta of St. John won the race n ^ C 3 J5? TVB«^i ZMB«HPW^C playoff action 6:30, but the Rebels had too much depth. Marlboro 4, Hllliborough Greg Leonard led the Rebels by placing second in 6:39 «.iu»»i»*»»d..tki.h«. MARLBORO-Carrie Sllfollowed by teammate Matt Wells (6:40) GVNG CHASE Keyport's Jennifer Bartley, right, prepares tof ire a shot upfield ver and Angie Cning won in Malawan Z5, Wall 33 as Kelly O'Connell (20) of Red Bank Regional makes her move. The Red Raiders, straight sets to lead the WALL-Matawan spotted Wall's Tom Jeffrey (6:) and Powered bv two pairs of sisters, went on to record a victory. Mustangs past Hillsborough Mike Skidmore (6:33) the first two spots, but then grabbed in Group action. the next six positions led by John Zorsisek and Keith Gritzek. f St. John Vluney 4, So. Brum- HolmdelZ3,Pt.PleuantBoro3i \AJ d\ ClCfAl* Q/ttc laqfl wlck l PONT PLEASANT - Holmdel's Bill Burger set a Point M. TT V 9 9 C ClLlo V^ CM. \ M HOLMDEL - Denise. Boro course record with a 9:07 clocking as Holmdel downed Alusik and Janet Sweeney thepanthers to up their record to 8-2. w» -m~^ helped the Lancers (8-4) HenryHudiona, Rumion-FH3«! rf"k- 7»"V ^-w»» / \ T / \ M -C *-» r^ eliminate South Brunswick HKilil-ANDS Hob Ash led the Admirals to their upset of J[\_ ^ V )U U V c 3^5 from the Croup playoff pic- Rumsonin 7:22 John Bruce was second for Rumson in 7:50 J W^ ture with straight set singles as the Bulldogs did not run their top two runners wins. St. Thomas 5, Mater Del 4 KEYPORT - Two pairs of sisters. Mar- d-6-2). Middletown No. 3, Neptune HOLMDEL - Tom McGeehan, Drew Holowka and Mike J orie and Jennifer Bartley, and Maureen and Henry Hudson Reg. 2, Maneheiler 0 MDDLETOWN - Emily Weisbrobe tied for first in 8:40 as St. Thomas blanked Mater Colleen Brady each accounted for a goal as HGHLANDS - Gwen Antoik and Tracy Brous' three-set victory in Dei. Mike Pontecorvo was seventh for the Seraphs. powerful Keyport coasted to a 5-0 field hock- _..,.. third singles led the Lions «.«.... «,.» ey over Red Bank Regional yesterday. Tr.mdad scored goals to lead the Admirals to ^ Fljers MUKtoS: 6 «!! s 2 msfaittftuxmis EsterBish p hadaefinal 8 alforke *- e V e Z»Z l^zet^m * rass o LongBranch * Ukewood ' Hugh Kearney scored an unassisted goal for Red Bank (4-4-) NuibaumiMi.i Johnconmbiemi;» TO«Lutim.ncm. w Tomw.m(wi. port (0-). Henry Hudson goalie Kathy Manigrasso LONG BRANCH Thein the fourth quarter. i.waiivk.nn., K) i) f"!l!ikv, s Bw'."u?,," Korai. scotip.,iori u.s The Red Raiders outshot the Bucs, 8-4, made three saves while Gwen Williams had Green Wave haj t0depend on Her'" SWW&'w'i'tKBiSiriltji'tTimj ElSi*tMt,' L S. and Kt 'yp rt 8 alie Cind y Pint0 made four four saves for Manchester The Admirals the strength of their doubles G«r.usiiv«mi«nisi saves. Carol Wiedner stopped 3 for the Bucs held the edge in shots, 2-6. teams to defeat the Piners. Howill 24, S. Jotin JO V Ed Gatta (SJ) 6 30, 7. Greg Leonard (H) 6 39, 3 Matt Wells (M) 6:40; A John Hit key (SJ). 6 *. S. Brian f lugerald (H) 6: M, 6. Tim Barker (SJ), 7. Steve m X Wellt(H);8 Tofiy Moralli (S); 9. Bruce Eoelancf (H); 0. Malt Eoeland (H) fm, K.v,n Lun d v CU nttfbffitirb&i Ma,v Gr..n,L),6:5,, 4. / V } t C CBA,, Roulla Cilhollc 4J,. Kevin Brandon (C). Steve Apostolacus (C) 6:46 diet, 3. Paul Oaem (R) 6 M. 4. Tim Stechan (Ci,7.20; S. Greg Karplck (Ct 7:20; 6. Chris Baldl (C) *B -~ 7:32, 7 Mike Mutshlrte (C)\7Ml B Art Crowlev C) 7 36; 9 John Vlckers O M fapb^ without major losses McGowan (H), Frank Manerl H) 7,5 tie),. Andy Multer (H ; 8. BobChtdwkk mw (P>; 9, Coloin Campbell ( H). 0 Willie Snoonet ( H) Red lank Catholic 4, No HuntertfenH RvTARVrUVFR^ ' "'»» «c*«w. JohnEniilN),6 02, 2. Joe Caltanach (Rl 6:4; 3. Matt shman (N),6:27; 4. lorn GUDride (R) 6,40, 5 Eamon Manning (R) Don Wllcoi (R), 7. Frank AP SlHH'ts Writer Baler R); S. Chuck Pitciullo ifl ); 0; 9 Al Brown N), 0 Jim Hatlala N) Mtnrv Huflion Res. 2, Rumun-F H. MM. M ^t^^y^&x^^s^li^^s'^^&l KAST RUTHKRFORD - t was fairly obvious to all (Hj;i.MiuGna>iHi;9.p liemiiirovir>. 0 M.,i>T.UO(M concerned Problem that solved the New with Jersey the addition Nets biggest of Rich needs Kelley, following the i. ton Kccw "i T^orV. HS".iV!?'.?*TM?i."w.i i.roiit (si..«, < last National year's Basketball playoff wipeout Association's by Philadelphia second were: leading rebounder last season and a 6-point scorer, too. Bbssin^^iSm&^ttniKsv W ^ /% MDDLETOWN - The Chiefs defeated the Passaro, 3-0, and the Rangers, 8-, in the boys 2-5 division of the Middletown Youth Soccer Association n other 245 matches, the Vikings topped the Royals behind two goals by George Reynolds; Passaro zipped Snelling as Jim Smith scored three goals; and the Eagles topped Snelling, 3-0 Lee Jupkina scored three goals and Matt Esser had two as Amoco ripped the Rowdies. 6-. in the boys 0- division. The Cut Ups tied the Rowdies, -, and Murphy's zipped the Comets. 4-0 n the 8-9 National, the Cobras remained unbeaten by edging the Trojans, -0, as Mike Hernandez had the lone goal The Tomahawks topped the Pumas, 3-0 and the the Stompers nipped the Strikers, -0. n the 8-9 American. Jim Dillo scored three goals as the Furies beat the Hawks, 4-0 The Cyclones and the Warriors fought to a scoreless deadlock, and the Hurricane tied the '""HeviUicholsscoredthe.onegoalastheCowboysedged the Aztecs. -0. in the 6-7 American division. The ndians downed the Barracudas, 3-0; and the Rebels zipped the Pintos, 4-0. The Bullets tied the Arrows, -; and the Cosmos and Mustangs battled to a scoreless deadlock in the 6-7 National division n the girls 2-5 Division. Erin Galotto scored both goals as the Lions topped the Bob Cats The Lions ripped the Tigers. 6-0, as Galotto scored two more goals; the Jaguars beat the Tigers. 3-; the Wild Cats tied the Squaws, 2-2; and the BobCats beat the Panthers, 2-0 n girls 0- action, the Cougars blanked the Tornados, 2-0; and the Shamrocks tied the Bears, 2-2. The Stingers crushed the Ponies, 3-0, behind five goals by Krister. Kurzynowski; the Strikers zipped the Filliers, 4-0; and the Blue Jays edged the Sharks, 2, in the girls 8-9 Division. The Wolves zipped the Cubs. 2-0; and the Lambs nipped the Colts. 2-, in the girls 6-7 class wnitip WUC WEST LONG BRANCH - Monmouth College swept the singles to defeat Fairleigh-Dickinson of Madison yesterday. MMnumi>cMM«7.rDui «. io.joann.uim) * ""*" a.t.rrigudito.t.73,m r\«j _ fj*,j i imc i Mk\» O- Mane JWUQO, 'O, H ajsvuiierimi ' " " i-«iir»p<ru«..wi>! MtMjJ'""' i'ltf'jcss omkin, b» Mudd z*u'c! 7.F)" iy Jom * mh :z::::::::::::::::::::::i<>.j:orn*<''«< m«.r.m SgfiiStemm-ZZZ dcnemc^-or-cm!..*..!.. Brookdale 7, Trenton State 2 LNCROFT - Brookdale Community College's womens tennis team won its second straight match by beating the Trenton State Jayvee, 7-2 yesterday. Karen Guzmann, Karen Karpinski atid Rebecca Gaito led the Jersey Blues with singles victories. M ** bdlf t^t More depth up front Problem solved with the drafting of blue chip forwards Calvin Natt and Cliff Robinson on the first round. Each is now a starter for tonight's season opener at Rutgers against Another reliable guard. New Jersey thought Ralph Simpson might be the man, but he's been a disappointment in camp. But the problem was solved late Thursday afternoon with the acquisition of hardnosed Mike Newlin from the Houston Rockets for a 980 second round draft pick and cash. So the Nets, who qualified for the playoffs with a record last year but knew that wouldn't be good enough this year, have added four solid players to the roster while losing only one Bernard King "From where we ended last year to where we started camp to where we are today, we feel like we've accomplished alot at least on paper, "said New Jersey General Manager Theokas said New Jersey got down to the -player limit Thursday, cutting veterans Phil Jackson and Louie Dampier and placing Bob Elliott on the injured reserve list with a sprained ankle. Jackson will remain with the club as an assistant coach, with his primary responsibilities being Natt and Robinson. "We've done a lot of things we said we would," Theokas said. "We've helped ourselves through the draft, trades and with free agents, though it got a little scary with the free agents because of compensation." New Jersey will start an all-new front court tonight from the one that started the final playoff game against Philadelphia Natt and Robinson have played their way into the starting lineup, while the newly acquired 7-foot Kelley is the center. The backcourt remains the same with leading scorer John Williamson and "Fast" Eddie Jordan. The development of the 6-6 Natt enabled the Nets to dump problem child Bernard King on Utah and get the 26-year-old Kelley. John Gianelli, Jim Boylan and cash also went to the Jazz. "We have solidified the most important position on the team, a center is the toughest commodity to find." he said "Centers are at a premium and we have a young center just growing into it." Theokas said his cohorts around the league have been congratulating him on his coup. "You just can't get a center, it's the toughest spot to fill," he said "Rich Kelley is one of the best kept secrets in the NBA " But King was one of the most popular Nets At an exhibition game Monday night, Kelley was roundly booed in the introductions but won the crowd over by the end Theokas knows it might not be a popular deal with the fans. "f you listen to the fans, you end up sitting with the fans," he laughed. Natt. meanwhile, has a much better outside shot tban King, and is just as good a rebounder. Robinson starts over Jan van Breda Kolff, who was rersigned last week as a free agent. "We improved our basketball team, there's no doubt. The problem is we have a lot of new faces with a whole new starting frontline," Loughery said. The Nets might not hit stride until Natt and the 9-year-old Robinson get accustomed to the NBAs ways. "We're really, really happy with them because they have as much ability as we expected," Theokas said. "They have accepted the coaching and absorbed it into their minds This is MKE NEWLN foreign to the kids and the intensity of the workouts is new." Here's a position-by-position rundown: CENTERS Rich Kelley Averaged 5.7 points and 2.8 rebounds last year, second in league. Loughery is ecstatic to have him. Says he's a better passer than he imagined. George Johnson Last year's starter is this year's backup Kelley-Johnson duo is solid. Bob Elliott Was impressive as rookie last year before knee surgery after 4 games. Can also play forward. Was placed on the injured reserve list Thursday with a sprained ankle and will be out at least five games. FORWARDS Calvin Natt Nets in love with him. Son of a minister, has great attitude and willing to learn Not afraid to bump inside and has effective outside shot. Cliff Robinson At 6-9Vk, the future, maybe present, answer to Nets strong forward problem. Left Southern Cal after sophomore year. Good touch and strong rebounder. Jan van Breda Kolff One of best defensive forwards in league. Re-signed with Nets, is one of Loughery favorites. Tim Bassvtt The captain of Nets. Was in danger of being cut but is very popular with teammates and a good rebounder. GUARDS John Williamson New Jersey gets him the ball in the clutch. Thrives on pressure situations. Eddie Jordan One of quickest players in the league. Finished second in steals. Mike Newlin A real hard-nosed player who can shoot. and handle the ball. s a 46 percent shooter from field and 86 percent from the foul line. Ralph Simpson Capable third guard who can shoot but tends to be inconsistent Winford Boynes - Last year's No. pick. Has been a big disappointment. Nets willing to give him another year to show his stuff PREDCTON "'m just hopeful we'll make the playoffs again," Loughery said Point Boro PONT PLEASANT - Second-half goals by Alan Langlos and Brian McLean gave Shore Regional a 2-0 soccer victory over Point Pleasant Boro yesterday. Shore (7-4) had a 34-2 shot advantage, but Point Boro goalie Rick Freidel kept the score close with 22 saves. Shore netkeeper Bob Hemlock stopped five shots. Red Bank Catholic S, Middletown South 3 RED BANK The Caseys scored four fourth period goals to streak past the Eagles. Bob Gammer, Chuck Hendricks, Mike Walsh and Steve Ferraro were credited with the goals in RBC's rally. Paul Martian had the remaining tally. Pete Krynicki and Tom Peru scored for South. Casey goalie John McKenna made 2 saves while Steve Springer had saves for the Eagles. Holmdel, Red Bank LTTLE SLVER Jim Brady scored twice, once in the first period and again in the second, to power Holdmdel past Red Bank in soccer yesterday. Dan Mullan and Kevin Bimey assisted Brady's goals. Brooks Martin stopped eight of Holmdel's shots. Holmdel split netminding duties between Joe Allocco () and Doug Dancer (2). Raritan 2, S RoicO HAZLET John Carbone fired a pair of goals and the defensive wizardry of goalie Vinnie LaMattina made them stand up as Raritan notched a win over powerful St. Rose. LaMattina turned away 2 of St. Rose's (4-4) 22 shots. His brother Michael assisted on Carbone's second goal. Raritan (5--2) fired nine times, and Marc Zambilowicz stopped nine shots. Manasquan 4, Ocean Twp. 3 MANASQUAN The Big Blue jumped out to a 4-0 lead and then held off a Spartan rally to record its second win of the season. Frank Petrulla, Matt Dempsey, Devon Clouse and Mike Corallo were credited with Manasquan's goals. Buddy Rockefeller scored all of Ocean's goals. Big Blue goalies Hugh Nolan and Dan Olmstead combined for 22 saves while Mitch Amsel stopped five shots in the net for the Spartans. Ocean had a big edge in shots, 3-2. Lakewood 2, Long Branch 0 LONG BRANCH Third period goals by John Arguello and Tim Walters led the Piners to their fifth win of the season. Lakewood outshot Long Branch, 20- Piner goalie Charles Bagwell had 0 saves while Brincher goalie Franklin James made 6 saves. MR.GOOBWBENCH FRONT-END SPECAL WHEELSUGNMBTr 95 PARTS ARE EXTRA F REQURED. Get a complete front-end alignment ob from Mr Goodwrench for a special price He'll ad ust caster, camber and toe-in to factory specifications Hell check bushings and steering linkage Plus, he!ll give your cars front and rear suspensions a complete going over So come to Mr Goodwrench for the front-end special and "Keep that great GM feeling with genuine GM parts" B D THAT QRAT GM MUNQ WTH GHUNT SM TUXTS n Monmouth ts Muller Chevrolet - BMW Aberdeen Twp Rt 34 & S. Atlantic Ave

25 WPM WELCOME WAGON Pirate catcher Ed Ott waits at home plate for Eddie Murray (33) who was trying to score from third after John Lowensteln lined out to Dave Parker n short right field. Parker's throw reached Ott in time to make the out. SHREWSBURY, NJ. FRDAY, OCTOBER 2,979 The Daily Register 25 Pirate catcher Ott to Orioles: t's gonna end in Pittsburgh BALTMORE (AP) - Catcher Ed Ott says the Pittsburgh Pirates plan no return trip to Baltimore. "We went into this game thinking knowing thaf we were going to take the next four in a row," Ott said last night after he scored the winning run in the ninth inning as Pittsburgh beat Baltimore 3-2 in Game Two of the World Series. The Series now stands at a victory apiece. The Pirates could end it with victories on their home turf tonight, tomorrow and Sunday. "We didn't want to repeat the 97 World Series by going home no games to two," said Ott. "We all got together and said tciui nutol five is not bad. That's the way we feel. We feel we can take four in a row this one here and three in Pittsburgh." With two out in the Pittsburgh ninth, Ott hit a bouncer on the wet grass that took a funny bounce and hit second baseman Billy Smith in the chest. Ott was safe at first and it was ruled a base hit. "Smith didn't get a glove Sentiment plays factor in Pittsburgh's victory BALTMORE (AP - " carry the memory of Roberto Clemente in my heart," said Manny Sanguillen, sweat dripping from his shaggy black beard and another kind of water oozing from his flashing dark eyes. " dedicate my winning hit to Roberto. hope we play the whole series for Roberto." Baseball is a sentimental game and sentiment prevailed yesterday night when this 35*year-old third-string catcher with an anemic.230 batting average was called out of the bullpen to strike the blow that sends the 979 World Series to Pittsburgh tied at a game apiece with the Baltimore Orioles. His ninth-inning, two-out single to right scored Ed Ott from second with the run that gave the Pirates a raindrenched 3-2 victory. "Roberto, he was always an inspiration for me," the bench-warmer said afterward. " never forget the 97 World Series. Roberto, he tells everybody, 'Get us in the World Series and hit 400 and win it for you ' Thai* what he did:" The 97 Series between these same two teams went seven games, with the Pirates rallying from an 0-2 deficit to win it. Clemente batted 44. hit two home runs and pulled off spectacular fielding plays to dominate the series. t became known as the "Roberto Clemente Series." Spurred by his baseball idol, a younger Sanguillen himself got hits in the series and batted 379 Fourteen months later, the talented Clemente died in a plane crash carrying supplies to victims of the Nicarauguan earthquake. Sanguillen is a bear of a man six feet tall and 95 pounds with a marshmallow heart. " work for the Lord," he says softly to waves of reporters seeking more baseball details. " pray before every game. pray none of us get hurt. pray that we win this one for Roberto." The aging Panamanian catcher fails to get upset when the postgame grilling turns to questions about his reputation for swinging at bad balls, the fact he playedin only 56 games this season and batted in only four runs not counting the most important one of his 5-year professional career. " have five RB," he insists, correcting the printed record. " pinch-hit against the Phillies in the last series and knocked in two runs.'' WLL GRMSLEY On the suggestion that he swings on bad balls, he said: "That is not true. go to bat, look for a good pitch and swing." Sanguillen was catching in the bullpen when the telephone, rang. Ed Ott had singled and Phil Garner had drawn a walk off Baltimore's game-saver. Don Stanhouse. "Tell Sanguillen to get over to the dugout," barked Manager Tanner. Manny put on three layers of sweaters to ward off the chilly rain and responded. He was sent in to pinch-hitter for pitcher Don Robinson. " thought he could handle Stanhouse," the skipper said. " told him if he got an inside pitch to jerk it out." Sanguillen got a curve, a slider, a fast ball and a slider, in that order, the count going to -2 with one foul. Then he lashed out the-winning hit. " follow the ball. t is a low slider, a good pitch. But get all of it," he said. "t makes me very happy." Sanguillen is always happy. He was happy when he first came to Pittsburgh in 967. He was happy when he was sent to on it," said Ott. "t hit him and broke a chain he had around his neck. He showed me the chain when got to second toese. On got to second when Don Stanhouse walked Phil Garner. Then Manny Sanguillen lined a pinch single to right. Though the basepaths were muddy, Ott made a neat turn around third, then slid home ahead of the throw. " don't run fast enough to slip. don't run fast enough to take a wide turn." Ott said with a laugh it was the ideal situation for me ' Meanwhile, it wasn't quite the ideal situation for winning Pirate reliever Don Robinson While Robinson was dealing with a muddy mound and the Orioles, his wife, Rhonda, was at home in Pittsburgh expecting their first child any day, maybe any hour " didn't think about it when was on the mound," Robinson said "You don't think about that when Ken Singleton is up to bat with the bases loaded" Robinson got out of the jam bu striking out Singleton He was aided by a slick double play in the eighth and SWNGNG N THE RAN Pirate Manny Sanguillen belts a single to short right field in the pouring rain to reliever Kent Tekulve, who put the Orioles away in order in the ninth. Pirate relief pitchers managed 8^i scoreless innings in a first-game loss to Baltimore They added three more scoreless innings last night. " really don't think Baltimore can hold a candlestick to our relief pitching," said Ott "We've got the advantage going back lo Pittsburgh," said Robinson. "We'll be on artificial turf. We'll be in front of our fans This was a great big win for us." SAMt TWO PTTSBUHG Moreno cl Foil t Parker ri M«rg*ll D Aleandr M O O Madkh 3b * Ott c Garner 2b 7 Blvleven P Easier ph 0 DRobnsn o D SanQln ph Shiiir P 0 Total 2 PltUburgtt Baltimore ) ALT.MOR bt-hw Bumbrv cl S 0 0 Btl*ngr it Crowlv Ph TMirini P Stanhuut P Singltln rl Murr*v t) DtCnci3b Lmvnttn f BSmith 2b Dcmptf c Ptlmcr p K v ph Oa'c i<t U U ( 0 t ( t Ml «M~ E--Parki... DtClncei, Foil DP P.nurgri 3, Baltimore 2 LOB-Plttlburgi BaHtmore B 2B Murray HR Murr* ) SF Oil H mmi so Pltlibur«h Bivleven DRobin&n W.-0 Tpkulve "J. Baltimore Palmer (Martin*?* SlarthDuse L.O t APMOJU drive in Ed Ott in the ninth inning for the winning run Sanguillen was pinch-hitting for pitcher Don Robinson Phillies set to announce appointment of Green BALTMORE (AP) Dallas Green, who moved into the Philadelphia Phillies' dugout for the final six weeks of the 979 season, will almost certainly continue as manager, the Associated Press has learned The Phillies are expected to announce Green's fulltime appointment at a news conference shortly after the World Series, a source close to the team told the AP yesterday Green was persuaded by Phillies' owner Ruly Carpenter and personnel director Paul Owens to leave his job as head of the club's fafm system and become manager after Danny Ourk was fired in Atlanta Aug. 20 The Associated Press reported last week that the job was Green's in 980, if the former major league pitcher wanted to (ireen went into the job with the announced intent of finding out why the Phillies fell from divisional champs to filth place Green reported his dugout findings and made i i'i trnmendations tor improving the team next year The Phillips arc not expected to break up the team that won hrep M. Kasl titles The Bayonne Bleeder bandages his wounds Oakland in 975 in a trade that saw Tanner move from the A's continue as field boss BAYONNE lap) - Veteran heavyweight fighter Chuck to Pittsburgh. He was happy when he returned to Pittsburgh Apparently Green decided he wanted one of the 26 most Wepner, who fought Muhammad All for the title in 975, in the spring of '78. coveted jobs in sports officially retired from the ring yesterday "Mr. Finley (Charles O), he was a nice man," he said. Green accompanied Owens to Baltimore where they Wepner, 40. compiled a s record n 5 years ot "My priest in Oakland came to see me play. But am glad to talked with at least four teams about potential trades, professional boxing His claim lo fame was his shot at Ali, be back where Roberto played. When my body quits, will Although neither Owens nor Green would confirm or deny when he put up a game fight before being knocked out with 9 quit". the appointment, a source close to the team said it was 98 seconds remaining in the 5-round fight. Tanner is not thinking of letting Sanguillen get away, percent certain. Wepner, known as the "Bayonne Bleeder," last fought saying: "'m afraid they might make a trade and send me Carpenter, Owens and Green are believed lo have agreed Sept 26, 978, when he lost his New Jersey heavyweight back." on the move at meetings shortly after the season championship to Scott Frank Philadelphia surge ruins slanders opener, 5-2 A'pkete HELLO, GORDE Veteran hockey great Gordle Howe gets a jolting welcome back to the National Hockey League as he gets sandwiched between Minnesota North Star Fred Barrett and the sideboards. Howe, 5, started his 33rd hockey season n action for the Hartford Whalers. f PHLADELPHA (AP) - Goals by Paul Holmgren, Brian Propp and Al Hill within- 8 seconds of the second period led the Philadelphia Flyers to a 5-2 victory over the New York slanders last night in the National Hockey League opener for both teams. The victory was Philadelphia's first over New York in two seasons. The slanders, the leading regular season team in the NHL last year, had a record against Philadelphia in Leading -0 on a first period power play goal by Rick MacLeish, Philadelphia broke the game open at the start of the second period Holmgren, who was the team's leading scorer through the exhibition season, rebounded Norm Barne's shot past slanders' goalie Billy Smith only :34 into the period for a 2-0 Philadelphia advantage. Brian Propp, the Flyers' top junior draft pick, scored his first NHL goal :04 later. Feeding Bobby Clarke at the end of.a 2-on-l break, Propp skated to the net, where he picked up the puck after Clarke's shot hit a New York defender. The rookie shoveled the puck under Smith for a 3-0 lead. Only 37 seconds later, at 3:5 of the period. Al Hill came from behind the net to backhand a shot over a fallen Smith for a 4-0 Fivers margin. North Sun 4, Whalers BLOOMNGTON, Minn. - The Minnesota North Stars preserved the integrity of the National Hockey League by defeating Hartford in the season opener for both teams. Hartford was one of four teams from the World Hockey Association admitted into the NHL this year after a raid on their rosters. Edmonton. Quebec and Winnipeg had all lost Wednesday, so the North Stars' victory gave the NHL a 4-0 sweep. had been concerned that something like the first period was gong to happen," said Hartford Coach Don Blackburn, who watched Minnesota jump to a 3-0 lead, thanks to two powerplays "Our guys have been looking forward to this game for so long, they were very uptight and even some of our veterans lost their cool. f we could t have gotten through the first period, gotten the jitters out of the way. we would have been all right. "But for the first outing was satisfied." Canadiens 3, Flames MONTREAL - Pierre Larouche. Larry Robinson and Guy Lafleur scored a goal apiece and Michel Larocque was forced to make only 4 saves as the Montreal Canadiens defeated the Atlanta Flames Larouche gave the Canadiens a -0 lead at 6:00. He took a soft setup pass from Mario Tremblay on a 2-on-l break and beat Bouchard from 25 feet. The Flames evened the score at 6:05 on Kent Nilsson's second goal in as many games Robinson put Montreal ahead 2- at 04 after Ken Houston coughed up the puck in his own zone The Canadiens took a 3- lead at 6:07 when Lafleur scored on a smoking shot from the right wing alter a pass from Steve Shutt Sabres 6, Capitals 3 BUFFALO. NY.» Danny Gare scored two goals and assisted on ;i third to pace the Buffalo Sabres to a victory over the Washington Capitals in the National Hockey League opener for both teams. The Sabres scored twice in the opening three minutes, and added two more goals within 29 seconds to go ahead for good in the second period Washington's Ryan Walter went off for boarding at 48 seconds and Buffalo's Jim Schoenfeld scored one minute later on a shot from just inside the blue line after a drop pass from Danny Gare. Gare scored Buffalo's second goal at the 2 32 after Derek Smith won a face-off in the Washington end and sent the puck back to him. Peter Scamurra scored Jor the Capitals midway through the opening period. Blues 3, Rockies 3 DENVER Colorado's new coach. Don Cherry, said (he Rockies should have won their National Hockey League opener,st Louis Cdach Barclay Plager was satisfied with the Blues' comeback as the teams battled to a tie before 2.85 fans here. Denver jumped to a 30 lead Thursday night with goals by Randy Pierce and Wilf Paiement scored 2 spconds aptrt in the first period and Don Saleiki'a goal atx:25 intothe.second period. "We should ha^ewon the game. There were ' three classic blamlers but it's too early in the season to start pointing fingers and we're still undefeated. ' Cherry said Bruins 4, Jets 0 BOSTON The Bruins, their rookie phenom. 8 year-old Raymond Borque. and goalie Giles Gilbert have launched the National Hockey League in Boston with a victory, a goal and shutout. The Bruins. Atlantic division champion last season, whipped the Winnipep.lets in their season's opener, giving Fred Creighton his first victory as their new coach Any coach likes lo get the first one under his belt. " said Creighton who came from Atlanta to replace Don Cherry, Blues play scoreless tie.ncroft - Brookdale kept its unbeaten streak alive yesterday by playing to a 0-0 soccer tic with 'nion County College Brookdale held a commanding edge in shots, 8-7, but none could find their mark as Union goalie Grant Cuthill slopped ff. Jersey Blue goalie Tom Dempsey turned away four. New teams in tourney RED BANK - Union County basketball power St. Patrick's of Elizabeth and Voorhees have joined the annual Casey Holiday Festival this year if was announced by Red Bank Catholic Athletic Director Woody Malick. St. Patrick's will be in the boys division while Voorhees will compete in the girls bracket. The two' teams replace Middletown North which dropped out of the tourney to join the Rayshorc nvitational. This year's Casey Festival will be held on Dec

26 26 The Daily Register SHREWSBURY, N J FRDAY, OCTOBER nland prospects best for duck season According to experts in the state Division of Fish. Game and Shellfisheries. prospects for the regular duck season starting at 6 37 am F.DT tomorrow are best along the Delaware River flyway and lakes, ponds and inland streams The first portion of the regular duck season is the most important of a batch of migratory bird seasons all starting tomorrow HENRY SCHAEFER The other seasons starting are for snow geese, coot and snipe and the daily shooting hours under federal and state regulations will be from a half hour before sunrise to sunset. Statewide official time enforced by conservation officers are in accordance with the Eastern Standard Time Table for Trenton which is printed in the New Jersey Summary of Hunting and Trapping Laws available for nothing from license agencies. Until Daylight Saving Time ends hunters will have to do some arithmetic to make sure they don't start banging away cither too early or too late each day. Most frequently violated i» the closing lime because the light is still good when ducks.ire flying at sunset Waterfowl Stamp Required n addition to the regular state license, people who hunt.lucks and geese must also have a federal waterfowl stamp which costs (7.50 and which is sold in post offices. The regulation applies to all hunters 6 years old and up. The first portion of the regular duck season which will conclude on Oct 20 was set specifically to give hunters a chance to harvest early migrating species such as wood.lucks, teal, black ducks and mallards on lakes and streams. The second portion of the season. Nov. 22-Jan. 2. is most important a long the Atlantic seaboard and Delaware Bay. Duck bag limits-are set under the 00 point system which is designed to protect species which are in short supply. f you shoot a a canvasback you will have a 00-point bird and be through for the day. f you shoot a redhead you will have a 70-pointer. t is illegal to take canvasbacks or redheads in Monmouth or Ocean counties east of the Garden State Parkway. n addition to the redheads. 70 point birds are female mallards, black ducks, wood ducks, and hooded mergansers Twenty-five point birds are drake mallards, goldeneyes, butfleheads. greenwing teal, ruddy duck and ringnecked ducks Ten-point birds are bluewing teal, pintail, gadwall, shoveler, scaup, oldsquaw, scoters. American and redbreasted mergansers and wigeon. The daily bag limit is reached when the point value of the last bird taken reaches or exceeds 00 points. Stripers And Bluei Hitting in Surf Big striped bass and bluefish were feeding in the surf yesterday on anchovies, rainfish, mullet and small mossbunkers and while a number of large stripers were lost, they didn't all get away. Motts Martelli of Shrewsbury caught a 36-pound fourounce striped bass which he weighed at Giglio's bait and tackle shop in Sea Bright at :30 p.m., yesterday and knocked Frank Popo of Long Branch out of the running in the store's contest. Popo had taken the lead on Sunday with a 36 pounder, one of two bass he got that day. Martelli, who scored with a Redfin plug, also caught an - pound striper. His partner Richie Colangelo of Ocean Township caught a 5-pound striper. Arthur Giglio said a lot of bluefish were caught yesterday but none were brought in for weighing. Julius Huzar of Edison caught a 36W-pound striped bass on Wednesday. He scored casting a plug at Deal and weighed the fish at Julian's Sport Shop, Atlantic Highlands. Jim Vraczoneri of Sayreville caught a 3V,-pound bluefish in the surf yesterday. Joe LaPresti of Stevens bait and tackle shop in West End caught a 7-pound striped bass and a five-pound bluefish on a Redfin plug on Wednesday. Yesterday he caught a dozen blackfish. Richard May of Wayside yesterday weighed a five-pound striper and George Rushing of Long Branch a 6V* and a 5Vipound bass. Dick Sufficool of Cotonia caught seven very large weakfish Rumson, Shore to do battle continued) " wouldn't call us a mystery. We have a good defense, but ihe offense is young." That shows up in the statistics. Rumson has yielded but two touchdowns in three games, but still has won only once lone tie) Shore can be explosive, but its defense, while scrappy, shows its youthful errors on occasion. "'ve been pleasantly surprised by my sophomores," Bradford said. "Greg Pearman (back), and Jim Comis icenteri have filled key spots. So has Tim Connor (end, junior)." Of course, Tony Altavilla, already a veteran back in his junior year, is one of the top running threats around. " think he's one of the outstanding backs in the county," Bradford said. "People are keying on him all the time. He's also one of the best safeties around." Bradford is confident in a reserved sort of way. He knows that Shore, although a shade off of last year's capabilities, still can create miseries for opposing defenses. it's a strong ball club with size (David Wins, 225, David Miller, 232. both tackles) and speed. Joe Pingitore is such a fine athlete. With him in there Shore can beat you in a lot of ways. They always have that field goal." Shore nearly came back and beat Red Bank, but Pingitore missed a 46-yard field goal by a foot with seconds remaining last week. Steve Lubischer, a receiver and last year an All-Monmouth County defensive back, is rated as a blue chipper by Bradford. But Shore is more of a running team and Bradford knows LUBE MR.GOODWRENCH JOB& OH CHANGE Consult your Owner's Manual for recommended maintenance intervals. $/95 4 M. let a lube job, oil jp and filter for your GM car from Mr wrench fora very good price He'll drain your car's crankcase, put in five quarts of the nyht oil for seasonal weather, change vour oil filler and lubricate your car's chassis He ii also check your cars differential and transmission fluid So come to Mr Goodwrench fur a good ob *md "Keep that great GM feeling with hbialmoto«swurispivino«genuine GM parts" KEF THAT CBAT GM fxung WTH SENUNt GM PASTS " s Muller Chevrolet-BMW Aberdeen Twp,. - - Rf. 34 & S. Atlantic Ave n Monmoulh it. ", think they have to respect our defense against the run," he said. " expect them to pass quite a bit this week." Cammarano can expect the same. Rumson s junior quarterback Brett Miller earned himself a job on the first day against Long Branch with his capabilities. "He's a good athlete, pitches well and throws well," Cammarano said. Neither coach will play down the importance of tomorrow's game. As Cammarano said, "A loss turns you into a mediocre team. f we lose, we're 2-2 overall and -2 in the conference f Rumson loses, they're -2- overall and -- in the division." Bradford agrees. "We have to win to stay in the running. Neither one of us can afford to lose another conference game. But don't think anybody is going to blow us out. f our defense is clicking, we'll give anybody trouble." Eat your Wheaties, boys, it's going to be an endurance test. 8 hp, 26" width in the surf on sandworms on Tuesday night. He estimated them at 0 pounds apiece. Mike LaViola of the Tackle Box, Hazlel, said he had a lot of reports of bluefish, weakf ish and striped bass catches every day this week from the point of Sandy Hook to Long Branch. Capt. Ronnie Santee of the party boat Fishermen, Atlantic Highlands, reported bluefish ranging to 8 and 20 pounds taken on the 7 Fathom Bank last weekend and Capt. Whitey Morenz of the Miss Take, Highlands, reported continued good jigging action for bluefish and on some days for weakf ish The Satellite, Atlantic Highlands, it now on a threequarter day schedule for porgies, sea bass and blackfish. Fiddler crabs are furnished for bait. The King of the Road Super Show,:' a four-wheel drive and van exhibition featuring the latest in off-road vehicles will be held in Convention Hall, Asbury Park, Nov. t-u under the direction of James J McLaughlin. head of Parkway n addition to displays of such new vehicles as the Scout. Blazer, the Jeep and a variety of pickup trucks, a major emphasis at the show will be on the wide assortment of equipment that hunters, fishermen, campers and back-country enthusiasts and off-road racers can add to their four-wheel drive machines. The show will occupy the two floors and arcade of the oceanfront auditorium Tigers must psych up PRNCETON (AP) - Princeton Football Coach Frank Navarro rejects the adage that people can learn from their mistakes. The Tigers, -2 overall and - in the vy League, dropped a one-sided 3-2 decision to Brown last week. Routinely, coaches show game films to the players so that mistakes can be pointed out and praise bestowed. But not this time, "t's not that we didn't need to see our mistakes against Brown, or our good points, but we didn't want to get down emotionally in reviewing the loss, and then start to get up emotionally for this week's game," Navarro said yesterday. "We are at the point in our program where a victory this week is of the utmost importance," he said. Princeton hosts vy rival Columbia tomorrow, a team with an identical record. Columbia lost to Harvard and Lafayette before last week's 2-7 victory over Penn. " just hope we're good enough to hang in there with Princeton's speed," Columbia Coach Bill Campbell said. "Our wide receivers are okay better than journeyman, 'd say but our overall lack of team speed, team strength...," Campbell trailed off. " guess 'd say we're a fairly competitive bunch of kids." Tomorrow's contest is a historical meeting in several ways. For Columbia, Princeton's Palmer Stadium hasn't sent the New Yorkers home a winner since 945, when they won However, Columbia won last year for the first time since 973,4-0. n addition, the contest is the 900th intercollegiate football game played by Princeton, with the Tigers joining an elite 900- and-over club Which includes only Penn, Yale and Harvard. Finally, Navarro is the man who preceeded Campbell at Columbia. " can remember the Princeton games just like they were today," Navarro said. "Columbia thinks about Princeton the way Army things about Navy, Princeton about Yale and Oklahoma about Texas. "For us, if we win this week, we'd be competitors for the vy championship. We're fighting for more than just the Columbia game," he added. Columbia's offense has produced just 26 points thus far. The Lions have yielded over 00 yards in penalties in each of, the last two games. Princeton quarterback Steve Reynolds has completed 28- of-48 and is also the Tigers third leading rusher. Lenkiewicz tops scoring list For the first time in recent memory, a Marlboro High School football player leads in the Monmouth County scoring race. Halfback Al Lenkiewicz scored three touchdowns in last week's 22-0 victory over Monmouth Regional and moves into first place with 38 points on six touchdowns and a two-point conversion. Last week's scoring leader, St. John Vianney's Mike Zupa, scored two touchdowns against Red Bank Catholic, but dropped to second with 36 points. 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REVOLUTONARY HCKORY YANKEE BRCH PASSAGE WNSTON MAPLE PLAYER SCHOOL TD XP 2XP FO TOTAL Al Lenkiewicz Marlboro Mike Zupa St. John Joe Pingitore Shore Harry Flaherty RBC ' Tony D'Andrea Wall Mark Trapasso Keansburu Steve RublnoKeyport A Marc SchinerManalapan Bill Brown Neptune Walt Richards 'Sguan Bob Klcak Wall DaveSassoMatawan Leon Mills Long Branch John Zambrano Long Branch '< Gary Lotlto Keansburg Chris Cella Holmdel n Skip Wohlert Ocean BenMiddleton'Souan Tony DeGulls St. John 'ncludtt saftty SECOND BG WEEK ENERGY SAVERS White Aluminum Storm Windows Triple Track Reg. $24 00 FBERGLASS LJLATON Kralt Faced SC99»3Vx5" r JJ Reg 8:50 LUMBER SPECALS.. 2x3 $ * $9 E,, 2x x EA EA st quality PANELNG ESTATE OAK y«" THCK 4x8 sheet REG OTHER PANELS CONGRESS HALL ASH BERKSHRE KNOTTY CEDAR GOLDEN SUNSET CAPEL PECAN DOESKN PONEER BRCH RUSTCWALNUT NDAN ROSEWOOD Mfflftffv.TO'W MAHOGANY TEAK OAK and MA H N E PL Y WOOD C.i>h»O..v AS*.«FM* ««""" «'"» l0 L.m.lOu 39 OCEAN AVE. SEA BRGHT OKN DJMY 7 MAM tosh^m t fi NtaMM > f U M rimm tolm'h WiHfttoraoptn Hwi nmahhfl Mh «<?«tun AM ROUTE 34 WALL TOWNSHP mile so ol Garden SialePkwy Emt'96

27 SHREWSBURY, N j FRDAY, OCTOBER The Dbify Register 27 Minogue leads Mater Dei runners to 23rd straight NEW MONMOUTH - Mater Dei High Schools girls crou country team won its Mrd straight meet by defeating St Thomas Aquinas, 5-44 yesterday. Sue Minogue led the Seraphs with a 9:32 time. Teammate Mane Miele was second in MM and Carolyn Fallon was third in )0:56. Holmdeltl, Point BeroU HOLMDEL - The HomeU edged the Panthers for their sixth win of the season. Point Boro dropped to 7-2. KaUiy McEowen was first for Holmdel in 0:3. Laura McGuff was second for the Panthers in 20:20 and Patti Fredricks came back to cop third for the HomeU in St. Joha Vluuey U, Howell S HOLMDEL - Ann Marie Marti nek crossed the line first in a time of 8: S to pace the Lancers. St. John Vianney improved its record to 5- while the Rebels dropped to S-2. Howell's Sandra Cook was second in 8:32 with teammate H: M.M. Clnm..» 4 m. * Pktr Vlking Artiit (lit) Ciltn'a 0- Grandstand Man (07) Aogtn. 2 FrtMtv Mark (M4) M«cB«lh j. Mannerly Ji>dOt (lof) Rocco JO Thcitrlcal B*«u (09) Rocce 3 t Ch«mboll' (4) tmcciultv 0- A On* (M) UKMi 4- Chichtn imooa (lit) Turcottt UocHMOfty (til) O. Nlttf 0- Meadowlands Results lit:.» J«Clmntr, (Hit, l**l W,i TaM My Bluet Awiv (Baitlit 0.M O0 Pitv (»r«*rtv) 9.M S.40 Blue Fit* artd Drum (Rocco) 2.M mt: >UN, PlHi, M * «*.«Pur. Quwn Robter (Ttlalra) S.M Promise) Flight (MsKBtUl) M 2 20 Sarah Soman third in 9:26 Maiataaaa, Patal Beach Missy and Mary Murnane paced the Big Blue to its seventh win of the season. Missy was Tint in a time of SS while Mary followed in 22:07. Teammate Katie Savage was third in 22:2. Toms River East M, Oceaa Twp. 4* OAKHURST - Ocean's Laura Fyfe came across the line first in 9:58, but Toms River East snowed superior depth to earn its fifth win in sin outings. Marlboro 2, Cealral Reg. 4 MARLBORO - The Mustangs won their sixth meet while handing the Golden Bagles their seventh loss. Marlboro's Cat* Schell took first in 20:0] followed by Central's Donna Geiller in 20:8. Heidi Haensehke took third for the Mustangs in 30:24. Shore Reg.. Keyport 4 Meadowlands Tonight L«wr«nli»n (Thomai) J Rantacfc (Adams) 2 au lucu. HM tti M.M«. l.iau* Watar Malona (Plnc»v) 4 U Six Crownt (Coritoro) 3* Flltatong (Enclnai) 4.40 iku M, $4 M m. titan. *n*, PU., «, 4 Fr Dane ins Bladt (Sallars). MH 2 40 S» Cannon Boy (Nichols) J Dunlot Lady (Ml) No Boy - Bid for Lova Oil) No Boy 0- NiJt (ill) NoBov 5- walauoa (3) Wackar 2- RaadsGood (3). Stainb'g 4- rjjmm rim ii»iif Mlhcy'i Chargvr (2) McCaulsv - Ont Abovt Prlm«(09) Roatn M Suptr Bov MM) Rootrt Silently Bold M3 McCaultV Miilm.n'uel (09) LtMWl 4- All th* More dirt 5 Mapla 3 Gaelic Hooligan (4) Thomai M t.«m. Mtill.. v* Ml, Pur. Ptnaltv D«clirn (S Scllvrt S- Super Spike (3) Mac Beth F.trxh Drtiiing () NoBov - FM slandor (S) D'Amko H Star Rabian (4) Thomai Cor*l Cf«*-n (Hi) No Boy i J Eiclutlvaly Mlna (til) Namatl tl- Remarkable Fred (22) Morales Sttp to the Kingdom () Samyn t Rlpon () K Ci>ln'i t Brainy (M4) Figueroa Soutrmrn DM) Trsblrto S0- SlHlwood (S) Ptoano 0 Ackerlch (4) Wackar Full Tigresi () D. NM 2 Rock N Rollick (til) NO Bov tainlaun M22) Thomai SnktiiriwiH* (3) LQM tt)- McOuirk () Rocco s Anthony Trollop* (7) Cordaro < ftft: u.«m, Mete.. 2 re ftltlet. h Sdvtr Gltn (3) Conzalu M Doublt Accord (H) MAC Bain M Fantasy n' Raalitv () E. Mactt J Fan and Good (Ml) O. Nktd Ambar Knight nil) vvacltar io i Our Gary (ill, Mac Bath 4 Symmetric Gal (3) Wacker T rouble Sirwt ( U) No Bov 4 L. R. Trimpi(U) NoBov...'..".'"."" i-i Nimble Maid (Mil Fernandi iw., Cimg., 3 va «tta, 4 Pt*r. Klatwv Ouck () Thomat 5- Bold PrnpactdU) NoBov 3 Madam Tiara (Ml) Comet «*;, (.ima, lya, MNTM Romantic World (3) Sailers 0 Sweet Frennte (3) Rocco.. Low Fraaja (5) Miranda 0- Mi Play Joke (M2) Rooari 4 nsatiable Red () Fann Dot-all,Quatt (07) Figuaroa 5- Bella Liia (4) Gonialai ] Foxy Diplomat (3) Rocco. Big Chain (us) MacBath si HalibAirton Bov (Ml) Rooara «- Aggi'» Bid (3) Lopez H MonMlgnaur Rou«jt (0 Rocco 0- Kill Mt Latar (Ml) Albartranl 20- Fancy Hop* (3) Ano>rion 0- Wvt Edg«(0) Rogtri 5- Ont Mori David (5) Him Pr*t«n<) Parinar (ill) Thomai "4- Vowxr Ball (Rooart).to DaHv DMM* *, liicu^lh-m U ^ L H PaltKlna(MtKBath) 3 oo V.: U.M, ClMkB., TM 4 H», «>«r. Bo. H v Powcrad (Rogtrt) 00, 4.n3.40 Sa* Aqua (5) Kurti i}.f Mofittrcy Road Lootl) 9 W 7 0 MH: M0. Ctmm., >» 4 up. M Sdi: «f«m.cim«..3vafll,*lim- Oav Man (HacBtttt) Sturdy Knight (Frarm) K Spring Training (MO) Looai - Coniiltudon (Loottl * 00 MC Bold and Dandy (0) Lot** - luctattml.m t a t t M Ardant Jofm (McCaulav) 2.40 Sun Room (5) Saum.rH si : U,m, CllHW..» 4 W, 4 F«r. ncu 4). «M.M Bart Joann Ba 5) Santiago l-i M.ghlv Com mam (Nltd).00 4.M3M 94*: «tmt> ClmiM, Vt. M Boogie Oanctr (iij) NoBov 0- No Mon Netai igonititi) Santa's Wont shop (Otlgu idles) Jov for Jodv (0) Wackar 4- J.0O 2.40 Cur Alai (Rogars) S MU Satin (Ml) Adams Noott Paoo«{N*d) a TtrnVal MSJThomat 4- TrlfacU B--9, tmjt Surl Soldltr (Brodiky) 5 to Shoa City (0) Flauaroa 5- J»: H;.«*, Aliw, v* 4 ua, Pur. TriftcU 5--4,4MH *tn US.m. Altow, va 4 «a, M a M Klauv Flight (FlgiMrM)...4. O2.n2.2O AH H: Pact, ll.t4t.mdm A A Thoma* (Kelly) Super ShotlMorone) Dance Step (Stafford) Franklin Street (Vltalll) Farmers Toughti (King Jr) Wold Achillas (Consoil Ricky* Sunk (Camrten) Tricky Trudy (Faaltarona) 2*4. Pace, $,4, Clmaj Donnles Choice (King Jr) Pin* Jet (NO Driver) Jeeves Mlnbar (Sutler).,, Rebel Ralph> Steady New Yorker (MotMvev) Joawlla (Sperandl)^>,... Cenfina Goldberg (Smltti) Tabby (Otwland) Freehold Today U4:PM. U.9M,Clm 2- Lalntv Daxtar (Lull) Movln UP (Filionl " 4. only way (Kallv) 0- Ortvltn Charlit (Kovttfi) 4. Town Eclair (Fagllarona) i JM 6in*tj*lfi (ingr*iiii) ll Lulroil Ca»h (Torro) 0 i Eyre Banktr (Parolarf) 4th: Tr«L U.Mt Catapott Tigar (Murray) e>] e-t M SLCCTOMS A A Ttomat. %mmr ShM, DatKa Urn DMftki Ck«tc«, * *\ Rala*, PM Ml _ oravlln Chartta, Eyr«***, Oalv w«v 4 OtttMil Thjar. Cmm DaMv, AratM Haiwvar i DMlar THartM. Pir* Jaw«t, LirW*. JtJ ' 4 L*v«Cawiar, Maaalv BraaaattM, NlckVorta 7 Plaaunt CawrtMt, Twca Hmvtr, Gla«Lafe«H Aca Tlma, rate KiOaM O*rt. Nariua t _ v* Full*, Ovnvi Jana, Drtch HM io Billy AMtlii,S*irttta»M, Mawrtal* ii*- *» **. Nulli ftcatt J Ol HaraM BUT BT: flmsmt CaartMi in*) Freehold Results M: Paca, M, S JM Snaiiv Loball(Apkf) S«.0.00 Ail* U (Brtimhin)... N 00 Kannabac Adltn (Cooiot).K TrHatU 4-M,»M H *4 P««. M. *,«t Banlon King (Filloo) 7.M4M4.H BenChcval (Turcotta) k.30».00 Mr Clowr Song (Tata).40 M:Trat,lM,U.M Auroras Avrab (HuabKh) HoOoScoti (Ortlla) M Bogota (Breinitian) 3 00 EillU M, f H «t» Pita, M. U^M (-if.i Echo (MartaO».4O Tinai Ltt (Manil) * tc 3 w Arqoi Timmy (Kallv) 5.40 RKU S. Mt.N lk: Pica, M,$ilW Sharrv Blut Chip (Moliavav) lfeoj.w3.00 Langu* Hinovtr (Dav) Motl Happy Groom (Kamm).H EJCU. U7W 4th: Pac«, M, U,*M Paddy McGaa (Briimhin) M AU Norton (BargaronJ S.40 2.U Calllns Alrllnar (Cofttol).40 n:>na, M.SUN Barnlai HOM (Kollvl < 40 3 M 2 U Knight Tlma Jn Duoull) too 7.00 Tornpikt Tloar (Oriltl) 4.0 m: >aca, M, U.H0 BOtLoMMO'Donnalll JO Sun Tar Daan (Llpari) 4,» 3 00 TMLoxaWolMUnaar) ei.irai), >J7» 9.M Conauilt Hanovar Dancar) 3 M! W.40 v» Diract Vumbaca) 4.00 l.u Kannv Sanalor LoM.40 >acui-,ii.m iani:»aea. M. vankaa Pat (Biacny) to J 40 Loll Bank (Faollarorta) 400 3Oo CwHomar lapka) J.» ncu. t5 0 U<:Paca, M.,700 lotunanm (Wlrrlnolonl )40.0 Tarrll Baby (Bonacoria) rvlnca Raar (Pjouat) 3 M TrHocu 4-.. laai.a Transactions OAKTOALL Holloiol oohotjou Ataa<tattaN ATLANTA HAWKS Walwad Rkk Wtlion. guard. Sam Pallom. and T.J. NoblnMn. forward*. ' CHCAGO BULLS Walv.d Lorry Bullar. guard CLEVELAND CAVALERS PlatM Claranc. "Fooli" W«l«ar, guard, on tda (fllurad lilt. ' DETROT PSTONS PlacaO Earl Cvant. guard, on tha njurad lift. GOLDEN STATE WARRORS P..- laoiotf Lvnbarl Johnaon. forward, Piacad Phil Smith, ouard, on trta nlurad K HOUSTON BOCKETS-Tradad Mlkt alowlln. guard, to Uto Naw Jariav Mali tpt a W ftotend round draft pick and? KANSAS CTY KNO Wolvod Lucius Allan, guard; Dornoll Hlllman, forward-canttr. and Boto Nath. forward TNEWJEMEY NET$-R0l00»d Phil iochaon. forward, and Loula Damptar, Sard. Placad Boo Elliott, forward, on M nlurad raurvo lilt N.mad JacWon oviamlttam coach T NEW YORK KNCKS Placad Marvin waoittr. cantar, and Earl, ouard, on nlurod Hot. Placid torn larur. canttr. and Ron eanaoan. forward on tm luapandadjm PHLADELPHA HERS Plocad Clnt Rldujrdun, turd, on ho nlurad ""portlanb TRAL»LA2ERS- P>tacod Oava Twordtlh. word, and MTCM Thomoion and Mourlco Lucai, torwardi, on tha nlurad lilt. SAN ANTONO JPURS-RolOMad Tola Armiirwn, oword. waivad jonnnv SANlDrEOO CLPPERS Wolvad Ml la Barnatt, ouard, Placad Orag Laa, owjird. and John Oflvo. forward, on tnt nlurod rtlarvl Mot, WASHNGTON ULLTJ Wal»aa Oarcla Hapklnl. Mrword. Placad Milch KMcMk, hkward. and Slava MoMolc. contar. on ha nlurad Hot. Araoon Hanovar ao (Loonav).. Cmwi Daddv (Manil) Erik Brian (Radno) Dorolhyi Bad Boy (Gagllardt)... First Blaie (Moroan), Candlelane (McGee) Two Luc (Taivmonda) tt: Tret, Sl.fta Park Jewel (Beachv) Oeiter Thorpe (King Jr) Kenwood Pett (FHon) Hooetui Spirit (V. Thomas) Fly Fly Mike (Quartiar) Lindas Jel (Motsayiv) Haroldl Dream (Convoi) Advocates Elite (Manil) it* PacaU,tM,Cima Love Courier (Manil).: Mandv Branhattan (Wllllami)... Nick volo (Gtbnitskv) Tuny Girl (Scarpa) Slaepv George (Ferrlaro) tl Only (Consol) Punctual (Koth Jr) L T Acres (Lake) 7ft; Tret W.M Brother. Desire llngrasiia)... Glen Lobe.i (Turcotta) Sabailsl (Marohn) Laughlan (No Driver) Pleasant Countesi (Field) Tusco Hanover (Gowar Jr) P A Scrap ron (Dancer) cy Hot (Laviola) th: Pace. M*tC Final Decision (Gant) Ace Time (Loonev) Nerlssa (Bowden Sr)...: Adioo Direct N (Camptoell) Lucich Hanovar (McArtfla Jr) «-l 9 2 Brail Knight Out (Hadt) a-.4- Can Havana (Marohn] B... i-a St»p Proof (Stadalman) 5-.,.»., ttt:p«ct.u.jal.clmi... 0 Gypsyi Jan* (Kallv) 7-2. M Bvt Full* (Brttnahan.- $-.. 2-t Logrollar (Puma) B*l b Nardmi Star (Mann) 4- Dutch Hlil Lord (Lohmavar) si 4- Alton Eager Piiant) a>...h E B Tim* (Candtll) 2-5 Mac Diract N (Butlar) ttt: Paca.U4N.Clma.. S- Baron Tht Graat (ngrastia) Mountain Exp (Puma) Blllv Austin (Kallv) T H Skuttitbug (Marohn) 5- Joal Hanovar (Andolpho) 4-...J. KDsPromlia (Coilamo) i Joll* R (FaglUrona) g) 0- Spencerian (No Driver) lit*: Pace,,7», Clma. Crestwood Birdie (Serbas) Roman Dream (Kflly) J Di Harold (MoiMvev) Nandlan Scott (Holmes) Bobs Booth (Pitcav) Poker Chip Mlndy (Turcotte).5-. il M 3 Rih Rich rlitt ((Warrlngton) W ) Rum plait lll*k(n A (Agnlf(lo).. t i -i BrfMUMBB) ttfltt mntfm. -.-j. B GARDNER MAREK NSURANCE tlumk NWMMoM?8.Oa77. H...S- M m Mm m Golden Ort (4) Pagano Honest Pride (4) Mac Bath SO Bold Rldona (Ml) No Bov Gambara (lit) D'Amlco th SMM. Ailw., ) vt ft M*. 4 Pur. Johnny Tar HM (Ml) Gonialat 4- Glllla RUM (0) Wackar 5 La Prima Rota (07) Stainb'g 20- Jav's Eagle (M) Treblrto S WEST LONG BRANCH - Jill Jeffrey led the way as the Blue Devils raced past the winless Red Raiders. Jeffrey was timed in :47. Teammate Jean Cretello was second in 20:07 while Keyport's Judy Trlgg was third in 20:47. Shore is now J-7 on the season. Runm-F H Reg. B, Heary Haasoa Reg. RUMSON Kathy O'Connor and Gerry Landy finished one, two lead the Purple Bulldogs over the Admirals (3-0). O'Connor hit the tape in 2:35 while Landy followed in 2 42 Peggy Ptak was third for Hudson in 22:00.. Laura FXl O NlS L DMM M W T)»:M. ««" Krall (T)» <l, 4 im BrmrnlaH T), i RaMr, Flviwi T), a ««>«T). 7 Bain Goukntn <T; Ginoar Bra»»l«r (0. t. Alvooolt Savior <O); 0. Bannta Yi«m»i (0 HaMMnaa t, MM OHO «l. Mluv Murura M :»; >» MurMH M)»:>, ««Savaaa M :0; 4. Katly Giooanfcacri (Ml; 5. LM Kallv (). a Dawn ThomoMon P). 7 h.r.ia McLaui 0 P). Roaamar. Van SttkU M); Lima MCLMn M); 0 Marola Slatfali M mrrtann fimn'tn T. Catnv S.K.M M)JO 0. Mm GalMar (Cl»: U; HaUK utnmw M) AiweviMarie (Ml) K.Caiin'a... Oh Mv Felicia (0) Roajari Tekabo (Ml) No Boy Wind Shadow (Ml) Badnar lev Lauie (H) ieiiers Positive Poioitiondll) Turcotto MonaK. (Ml) Rlnl Nosev Fiaha (Mil McCaulay Ribot Board (4) tc. Calln da Fabulous Prlie (Ml) M, Cattn'da. SELECTONS Theatrlcia! Beau, Mailman's Jet. A One 2 NiJt, Readi Good, Coral Cream 3 L.R. Tramps, Double Accord, Trouble Street 4 Pretend Partner. Aggl't Bid, Wye Edge 5 Bert Joann Be, Spring Training, Shoe City Anthony Trollop*, All the More, Fantaiy n Reality 7 Bold Prospect, Bella Lisa, Me Play Joke Akerich, Silently Bold, Super Spike 9 - Always Marie, Foxy Diplomat, Positive Position BEST BET: Bella U u (7th) SUNDAY!!! October 4th 2:30-5:30 p.m. A Complimentary NFL FOOTBALL BUFFET Hols and Colds! n our Satin Doll Lounge AND Watch the game on our 6 screen. Sheraton nn-hazlet i SMEB»TON HOTELS t NNS W0HLDW0E MT0 HGHWAY!S H»2LET NEW JEdSEV»l f «0 FOOTBALL SEASON S NEAR AGAN. BUT F YOU DON'T HAVE A SNAPPER, THE RAKNG SEASON S HERE AGAN. f your lawn area doesn't require a riding mower, there's also a SNAPPER walk-behind mower to get fall chores out of the way in a hurry. With an optional Snapperizer attached to the bottom of a SNAPPER mower, you can shred leaves so the bag holds over twice as many and you have to empty it less often. Ask for a demonstration of a SNAPPER. You'll see why SNAPPER owners are able to enjoy more of the games. FREE SNAPPER POWER T-SHRT with the purchase of any SNAPPER Mower, Tiller or Tractor at participating SNAPPER Dealers...j Tilers Tractors Any «My»ou cut lut* awp t»*h SNWFBV SNAPPER "High Vacuum" riding mowers not only do a good job of cutting grass, they pick up the cuttings, leaves and litter in a hurry. Depending on the size of your spread, optional catchers are available with six and thirty bushel capacities. That means you may be able to mow and vacuum your entire area without stopping to empty. LNCROFT BROOKDALE MOWER NEPTUNE 6LEM MOWER SHOP RED BANK As Advertised on Major TV KPM DSTRBUTORS, KENVL MDDLETOWN w. H. PonER a SON MMM OLD BRDGE GEE BEE LAWNMOWER SERVCE WEST BELMAR MERRTT LAWNMOWER TONY'S LAWNMOWER «4. i- Wllla Cam M). toitn n.xal (Cl. > tua POMial M. 7 Mauraa* Jkka (Ml ttla).. Marv Low Jlea* (M), * Miuv O Mail) M) (lia). 8 Patty RMlnatr C. A» Maria Martina* S) S, SaMra Cook M : JJ. 3 Sarah Swnan H) 9:a. 4. Ummv Koilv SJ 9:7; S. Comrn O Naiil S) 20 M. 4 Joan Maninak (S. 7. Joa* WM««r S);. Laurlo CalacMnto S), t Ann Lamura S). 0 Joan Laach (M) T lana«. Sw MMW M)» D, Wwla MalM (M) KM. Carolyn Fallow M w sa. 4 Erin HkKanna M t];. J Cathy McAullHa M) u» Cathy walin ST);. Triih EOwarOi M). Cathy Butiar Mj. t Haatrw Shaw (M), tl Barbara Dugean (ST) Shara Mao t«. Kavoart 4. Jill Jattray S) :47. 2 Jaan Cratello (S H 07. Judy Trloa K) Palr«,.K«i, (Sl.i Mallua Battalia S);t JannSar C.rr.Vli/ S 7 s»tt«i.n S. jga.itaii.lkl.l Trac.MaoMiKl.n Joannalltood'Tc *"« HalmaM PaaM Ptaaaj iall^ Kalhy McEaoan M». ' Laura McGull P) M».] Pan. FrMncti (Ml?i'r ^"ful?? (H "*! c '»» ~* '"' ' S«" PmalalliH 7 BlaafiCallol>anlHirsi>arai>Haia»r»i(Pl.y SanSlaaan P); to Kara* Grub H MHOBVK * H ftflal 4J4J fci^am-fw HkSaWafeBam M Kathy OCawr (R) :JJ; l^rry Land* (R) t 4 3 PaMv Ptak (H? : Si' S2S. ":"".'?'" " ; ' Cl> "*"">»"" M "«omslzxm, ' Bal.» Barla.!). Tracy SManan (Rl, < wm via. N. 0. Cam, Muror,, Filardi stars for Rockets Sue Filardi won all four events as Raritan High School girls gymnastics team defeated Middletown North, yesterday. Filardi's high score came in vaulting with a 9 55 Kim Carthy captured three events for Shore Regional, but Holmdel went on to win, Ann Ewington was tops in vaulting for the Hornets. VAULTNG. AM Ewlnffton (H) t, Kim Carihv S) 4; 3- Jennifer Frayna(H)l S BEAM - Carthy (S) Fravna H) Lynn Litnaow (S.7 BARS-l Carthv (S.3, 7 Ewinoton <Ht 0, 3 Fravna (H) 7.4S FLOOR Carihv (S>.U, Ewington (H) 4. 3 Lon TesofoiHili HartiM ii.w. Migammwi Nartii rr.rt VAULTNG Sue Filardi R)» 3S 2 Jun van Drtei (M) Cornne McDonald (M) 7 BEAM - Filardi (R).4. ] Gerrl Seetev M) Donna Dombrowikl (Ml 4 BARS Filardi (R) t 75, 2 Diane Burns (Ml LuanneMirro (R) S.4 FLOOR Filardi (R) «S. 2. Van Oriel (M).4$, 3. Mat Donald W J Benefit Riverview Hospital The Daily Register and Sunday Register in Riverview Hospital, Red Bank 0 KM. RUN Sunday, October 28 at P.M. at FORT MONMOUTH The Register 0 KM run (6.24 miles). Entry fee $4.00. P.M. Sunday, Oct. 28, Parade Grounds, Fort Monmouth, 6 age groups Awards in each group plus. Family fun jog (3 KMs.-.8 mile) $ 00 per person lee ribbons, awards. All results will be published in The Daily Register. Register/Riverview run T-Shirts will go to the first 800 who enter to run the 0 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 (No entries will be accepted without the $4 entry tee). RUNNERS' CLNC it the Red Bank Regional High School by George Sheehan Thurs. Oct. 25 from 7:30 to 0 P.M. A Runners' Clinic Seminar will be conducted By George Sheehan, reknowned cardiologist, runner and author. This clinic is free to all pre-registered runners in the Register/ Riverview Run. Pre-registered names checked at door for free admission. Others who wish to attend, admission is $.00 per person. Tickets and registration available at the door. ENTRY FORM NO POST ENTRES MAL M M M TO: THE DALV KfilSTER MM". ME KfilSTCT PLAZA SHKWS8URY. N.J TO: THE DALY REGSTER 0 Km RUN ONE REGSTER PLAZA SHREWSBURY, N.J.0770 Check one T-shirt DXS DS DmDl DK check one men's age D 520 O 2-29 D D 4-50 D 5-60 D over 60 check one women's age 5-20 ' n D 4-50 Q 5-60 O60 BEST PREVOUS 0 n considefition ol tiis entry Wank being accepted. hereby tor mvwh. my heirs, executors, administrators, waive and release any and all rights and claims lex damages rhal may have against The Daily Register and its personnel. Riverview Hospital and its personnel. Fort Monmouth personnel and the U. S Government, the Jersey Shore Athletic Club and the NJAUU tw any and all injuries suffered by me in this run attest and certify thai am physically fit and sufficiently trained lor competition m distance road runs Signature D Check it this is your first 0-KM or greater, distance run D Check il you are entenng family run Fee-JVOOeach Name Sen Street No._ City Stale TME. -Zip _Race-0ay * ParmTl ugntture ' undar 0

28 The Daily Register FRDAY. OCTOBER 2, Autos For Sal* 2 Autos For Sal* 2 Autos For Salt 2 Autos For Salt 4 Molorc ycltt 0 Wanted Automotlvt Autos For Sal* AMC HORNET Four-door, automatic, tn (vlmdir mitti, good condition tlsjo AAA CONOiTiOei - OldsmotoMe a 7. Eaceilent running, b beautiful, tmmexuiate ntldt and out Beautifully KCHiorllw. Good Ml mili*at Mull Mil $7J0 or bait o'far 7 7- Mi 2 Autos For Sal* 2 Autos For Salt AMC GREMLN 974 Excellent running condition, 47S0 or bait oftar BARRACUDA , power steering/brakes. *ir, automatic, completely rabullt motor, excellent condition, asking $239 Call Chris attar 4 p.m. only, BUCK SKYLARK 97 Con yertlbie Runs good UW Call altar * P.m., BUCK SKYLARK 972 New tlras, top condition. Jti7i Call " 2 Autos For Sal* 2 Autos For Sal* BARRACUDA 97Q-3 Horil toor M>a«d. power steering, Si.000 mint, AM/ FM cassette with lour tvpeekeri J09S BUCK LESABRE *7 Fourfloor, engine n good condition, needl anterior work 0400 miles Call alter 7, BUCK LESABRE 970 Fourdoor, runt good. M*S Call M BUCK ELECTRA 9*9, rebuilt angina, WOO 4774, Rumwn 2 Autos For Sal* BUCK SEDAN 9M Perfect condition, recent inspection, UK Call BUCK LESABRE *7 Good CHEVROLET CAPRCE CLASSC (975 Four-door, power steerins/brakes, factory elr, heater, AM/FM radio. Asking thoo. Call SU-ikil after 5 or weekends. CADLLAC 970 FLEETWOOD Excellent condition, lust pasted nspection. Call 42-44*. CADLLAC 970, Coupe, fully *47 2AutMForSal* We'd hate to say... We told you so Gas crunch._,. LOS ANGELES lap>xnother nationwide gasome lift SPr ofn Lundberg. "***«of the dbg Letter,aid however, ^'rf'rug'ecould ex^ f_sse l into the winter and of[ -hesaid The petroleum... expert said the Energy - e p X a?tment has been push", 5il companies to ««J stockpiles ol d.esel uelaj home heating oil for this ter AS a result. J available gasolj have (alien whj rising The schedule: bility " clos, Or buy a Volkswagen. The last lime we suffered hrough gas lines and fuel shortages many people were slow to react and were put in (he position ol buying smaller more luel efficient cars when demand was at its peak. However, many smart buyers had acted earlier and had their cars when they needed them most. Well... it looks like we might be in for it again. Are you prepared? Don't wait. Call or stop in today. "YOU'VE GOT TO DRVE T TO BELEVE T" SHREWSBURY MOTORS, NC. PARTS...SALES...and SERVCE SNCE 957 Shrewsbury Ave.. Tinton Falls LABROLA MOTORS NVTES YOU TO SEE... CHARGER *M Engine 3*3 two or best offer 7-0SM CHEVROLET CAPRCE , two-door hard-top»» After 4. S3O-04S* CHEVROLET SUBURBAN C-20 *74 Nine passenger, air, full power, towing package 454, regular gas, 2,700 miles. Asking $4* U5 CHEVROLET 9*9 M ton pkkup Short wheel base, step tide. SKr vllnder. three weed ; after S, CHEVROLET MPALA 97 - Four-door, power brakes/steering, air, tinted glass, AM radio, mllei S3 5200; CHEVY NOVA 970 3», four Speed, original factory equipment. 44,000 ml let. Good shape. S M P.m. CHEVY NOVA miles, power steering/brakes, air, AM/FM radio, snow tires ncluded 20 mpg. Asking S S7*. CHEVELLE *44 Eight cylinder Best offer. 957 CHEVROLET, many extra parts, best offer after 5 p.m. CHEVETTE TwoOoor, ne condition, sliver, tour speed, defux nterior, 30 plus mpg miles plus snow tires or best offer CHEVY NOVA 973 Power steer ns/brakes, air, AM/FM, eight' track stereo, snow llrei ncluded 20 mpg. 7,000 miles Asking ( CHEVROLET 974 Four-door wagon Good transportation, body sound, regular gas. tlu , 7* CHEVROLET MONZA 97S 2+2 hatchback, AM/FM radio, air, power dltc brakes, tow mileage, J99S CHEVY NOVA Excellent running condition, 750 Call (7*44 or 67 03*4 CHEVROLET 97S MPALA Nine-passenger wagon, power iieer- ng/braket, elr, AM/FM, redlals, claan auto. $ after 3. CHEVROLET MPALA 97J, radio, heater, air conditioner, good condition, best offer CHRYSLER NEWPORT Aulomatlc, air conditioning, power brakes/sleerlng, 45,000 miles $450 or best offer. Call 77-. CORVETTE 978 Maroon, automatic transmission, loaded, 3,000 miles, saddle nterior. 2* COUGAR XR Black and red, all available options Showroom condition No cash? f you're working, we can help (o get you financed. No money down. Payments arranged to suit your needs, Many Naw and Quality Used Cars to choose from. Call Mr. Fredericks at Rassas Pontlac, 395 Broad St., Red Bank. 74-SM. DATSUN B ,000 miles, excellent condition, AM/FM cassette, rust-proof, 32 m pg. Asking *. DATSUN B-20 97] Automatic, excellent running condition. Must sell. Call U. DATSUN 97 t- Rum good. New exhaust, needs work. $50. Cell 74-5(9, after 5:30 call OATSUN 97 Two-door. Needs body work, but n excellent running condition, ideal station car or local transportation. Best offer DODGE VAN 976 Tradesman , automatic, finished nterior. S35O0 or belt offer. After e, DODGE VAN 97, B-00. automatic, air, power brakes, power Hearing. Call eftar S p.m. Best offer. DODGE VAN 976 Excellent condition Call 3(4-349 FREBRD 968 HO 350, Power steering, power brakes, 4 rear. Crane cam, many extras. WOO. After (, FAT SALES AND SERVCE Levlne Motors Corp., Maple Ave., Red Bank FAT PEUGEOT DEALER BLL LANZARO'S AUTO SALES NC, 334 Main St. Matawen SB FAT 974 Four-door automatic, clean, milei, 30 m.p.o,. Call after 5:30 p.m. Asking J2O9S FORD THUNDEflBRO 97 LKE NEW. Good miles, lullv equipped, powar steer- ng/brakes/wlndows, air. tires with vlra caps. S6495 ASP, 4", 5" rlmt ind tires. lka naw. Call Autos For Salt FORD STATON WAGOM * V4. AsUna 4J0 w-mu FORD LTD WAGON 9(9 - Many new wrts V-e. 30 Call 495-0*5 FORD LTD *7 Two-door with air, excellent condition, $ )47. FORD GRAND TORNO SPORT 979 Air, stereo, Una tfejck, many atom Asking 50 Call FORD FARLANE WAGON 9*7 Claw, MOD. Call 7SM49 FORD MUSTANG 975 Sllver/blKk, power steering/(wake i. air. Hatchback, factory men, excellent condition, miles, Asking $2700 or be»i offer. 244-(7 GMC VAN 977 Air, power steering and brakes, stereo, CB, captain's scats, finished nterior, tinted win dows, regular gas, grey and Mack, perfect condition.»5jq GRAN TORNO SPORT 73 Power (tearing, power brakai, automatic, air conditioning, AM/FM stereo. Loaded. Regular sas mmaculate end low mileage. Si, *400 weekdays; 74-07*9 after 5 and weekends. Ask tor Judy GREMLN ,000 miles, sixcylinder Must sell. Asking HORNET 97 Sx-cvllnder, new snows, needs work. Asking (300 Also, small block Chevrolet parts. Call Chris, HOLSEY PONTAC RTE. M EATONTOWN HONDA ACCORD 97*-SM miles. bronie with gold nterior, AM/FM cassette radio, air conditioning, sunroof. Must sail Call 403^ ask for Doug. KTSON CHEVROLET CO. Hwv 34 Eelontown LABROLA MOTORS NC. Newman Springs Rd., Red Bank DodgeDatSitn LNCOLN 977 TOWN COUPE Dove gray, 3,000 miles, fully eoulpoed after 4. MGA *57 CLASSC n very good shape Rebuilt engine, transmission New top, curtains, tires much more Asking 32M Call 747-7U9. MERCURY MARQUS 972, four door, 7,000 miles, excellent driving condition. (SO. Call MERCEDES BENZ 300TD Station Wagon MO MDGET 974 Very good condition, just painted Must see. Call 39-iffS. MGB Excellent condition, hardtop, radlall, extras, MUSTANG 94, six-cylinder, automatic, new tires. Good shape, S390 or best offer, Call MUSTANG MACH 94* - V4, standard, AM/FM tape player. $2000 or best offer. Call NOVA t*79 Six cylinder, four door. Automatic, power steering/brakes, air, miles, asking after 5 p.m. OLDSMOBLE DELTA M Two-door, air, power brakei/iteerlng, green, regular ges, good condition. After (, *44-85*2. OLDSMOBLE OMEGA Fully equipped, two-door, landau roof, 200 miles. Musi sell. Call OLDSMOBLE CUTLASS SU- PREME 974 Powar steer ng/brakes, elr, AM/FM, mint condition. 7* OPEL MANTA ,000 mites, AM/FM. fun roof, excellent condition. t OPEL 976 SUZU SPORT 39 mpg, four speed, black, runs excellent, looks batter than new, garaged, air, power brakes. CB, Cruise, wheel, MOO stereo, radtals, all extras Mult be Stan. 43,00 miles 3*30. After 6, PEUOEOT 504 *77 Diesel Mini. Air, sunroof, 29,000 miles. WOOO or make offer PNTO PONY 979, four-cylinder, four-spied, 2300 miles. Mint condition, (3300 firm Call after (, PLYMOUTH FURY 97 Good for parts. Best offer PLYMOUTH SPORT SUBURBAN 974 Ten passenger station wagon. Air conditioned. Atkins JSO0, Cell PLYMOUTH 977 GRAN FURY - Power steering, air conditioning, cruise-control, reer defoggcr, (2,295, Days evenings PLYMOUTH FURY Call PLYMOUTH 949 Four-door, air, power steering/brakes, exceptional condition mpg. Regular gas, $ PLYMOUTH SATELLTE Sebrlng Plus. Many extras, mult sell. Call to we t. PLYMOUTH FURY 94* 3 V-fl, power tteerlng/brakes. air, recently passed nspection, 50 or bast offer PONTAC TRANS AM 975 Second owner, 47,000 original miles, car completely loaded, asking 449S. Call Chris after 4 p.m. only, 7B7-O305. VALANT BROUGHAM 974 V-4J, tour-door, air, low mileage, original owner. ( VEGA STATON WAGON 975 Automatic, excellent condition.000 original miles, SHOO firm VEGA 977 wagon mlla guarantee on engine. Fully eoulpped Asking 2400 S*l-2e5. VOLKSWAGEN FASTBACK 948 Needs work, must sell, good condl lion fttto or best offer VOLVO S, red Excellent mechanical condition. Extra snow tires and wheels Make offer VOLKSWAGEN 94 Squereback. AM/FM, good condition. 30 mpg. $ M after 5 P.m. VOLKSWAGEN SOUAREBACK WAGON 970 Economical second car, excellent mechanically. Asking 850. Call eves, 72 4M VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE 98* Looks good, runs excellent. Must ell, moving away *-2444 VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN *72 Model 4. New brakes, new bat tery/struis. Best offer over MOO. Call 74-4*4. VOLKSWAGEN 972 Needs body and engine work, $225, 20,000 miles, fix up or parts. ( VOLKSWAGEN *75 Beetle, priced at 2295 Call 2*-2*37 VOLKSWAGEN BUG shift, automatic, $ Stick VOLKSWAGEN 979 BUG AM/FM, 30 mpg, 50,000 miles Moving. $ Trucks And Tr.llors CHEVROLET SUBURBAN 97 C20, 43,000 miles, v-8, automatic, trallerlng special, 45 gallon H tank, duel air conditioner, till wheel, locking rear, absolutely perfect, asking Eves., ; days, CHEVROLET 948 C/50 rack body, good condition. Rebuilt engine, V-8. $900 or best offer, call after 5, or CHEVROLET PCKUP TRUCK - v> ton, runs good, needs body work Best offer (8. CHEVROLET 945 PANEL TRUCK S (.-cylinder, three-speed, good shape. Must see Asking $875 Cell DODGE PCK-UP TRUCK 973, bad, V4, excellent condition, 50. Call ( days, W 3383 FBERGLASS CAP For pick UP truck. Call after 5 p.m FORD ft. aluminum box. V, 34 Modal F 700. Low miles. Excellent condition. Cell FORD 974 F-250 With camper cap, plus extras. $2500 firm Call FORO 44-TON 940 Six-cylinder, four-speed, good body, runs good, $ FORD 974 Pickup Truck. Good condition, $2*00. Call M2-234 FORO Flatbed truck, runs end looks excellent. 6,000 original miles. Bast offer around $ after 4 P.m. GMC 975 BLAZER Four-wheel drive, custom nterior, custom paint, 350 automatic, overslttd tlrei. mag wheels. 49,000 miles. Call 434*52.. NTERNATONAL SCOUT 4x4 974, power steering/brakes, air. automatic transmission. Excellent *e. Call 787-(70 after 5 p.m. TRUCK NSURANCE FREE quotes end binders by phone CALL TOLL-FREE VOLKSWAGEN 972 Delivery van. $ ; after ft, Motorcycles CYCLE NSURANCE FREE quotes and binders by phone, CALL TOLL-FREE FREEHOLD HONDA Lowest Prices n N.J. FREEHOLD HONDA RT. 9 SOUTH FREEHOLD, N.J HARLEY DAVDSON Very good running condition, Call after 5, *9, HONDA CB Very good condition. $425. Call or 22M356, ask tor Dan KAWASAK 979 LTD400. Only 200 miles, still under warranty. Two matching helmets. $750, days; 54440M after 5 and Sun. KAWASAK 974 Z Windjammer Fairing, with lowers. AM/FM, custom seat, Lester mags. Goodyear tubeless. $( ; after KAWASAK 979 KZ400 illes. Good condition. $ LOW MT3 HONDA STREET BKE 975-2,008miles, mint condition, asking 7* SUZUK 75OGS 977 S.JOD miles, excellent condition, best offer 29-53*9 or YAMAHA 974 TXMQ DOHC, $450 Can 9) 5859 after s 5 Auto Strvlcts/ Parts TOYOTA COROLLA 97J - Drivers side-door, good shape, $ao Call after. Auto Rtnt/Lt«t Marly, TOM'S FORD, Hwv. 35. Kevport, _ USED AUTO 4 VAN RENTALS 7 A DAY/.07 MLE CALL TOLL-FREE too-m 9703 Auto nsurance AUTO NSURANCE FREE quotes and binders by phone. CALL TOLL FREE PHOENX BROKERAGE - Fa mous (or low cost auto nsurance. Eesv payment plan, immediate.0. cards Free quote by phone. Call 244-3M7 0 Wanted Automotlvo AAAAAAA CLEANUP JUNK CARS And late model wrecks. Highest prices paid now. Call Rocco, , 7/-3J4*. JUNK CARS WANTED ted Bank JUNK CARS And trucks wanted. Top dollar, free 24-hour pick-up. Call or $ Help Wanted JUNK CARS WANTD HiajhMt ""* 83'T4tt«. 9t-*W TOP DOLLAR FOR USED CARS LPPN MOTOR CAR CO. NC. H 35 Sayrevme, N J 727 3H TOP DOLLAR PeM for Junk and used cars Call 4-4 TOP DOLLAR PAD For lunk cart. mmediate pkkup Call or H3 240 TWN BROOK AUTO WRECKERS - Open tor business, highest prices paid tor junk cars WE NEED USED CARS Toe dollar paid MULLER CHEV- ROLET, HWV. 34, Mate wan. WE UV USED CARS AND TRUCKS Red Bank, WE BUY CARS Bring in vour title and realisation and leave with a check TOM'S FORD Hwv 35 Kavport Help Wanted Male/Female AR CONDTONNG SERVCE MECHANC Experience necessary. Full lime employment, benefits Start immediately. Call between 8 5 p.m. AUTO SALESPERSON Experience preferred, but not necessary Good opportunity with expand ing AMC and Jeep dealership Call lor appointment between H a.m. end 5 p.m Help Wanted HELP WANTED MALE OR FEMALE Person tor delivery in Lincroltand Red Bank. Must have serviceable auto. (Van, or station wagon prelerred). The Daily/Sunday Register Circulation Department ext. 257 ask for Mr. McKnight Corporate Accounting M, Professional sought to head Corporate Accounting Staff. Reporting to the Assistant Controller and responsible for SEC. and stockholder reporting, and general accounting functions. From three to five years, recent Big -8 public and/or private experience. C.P.A. very desirable. Must be familiar withs.e.c.ahd/or P.U.C. regulations. Furnish resume, including salary history. Mention position applied for, and reply to: BOX F304 The Dally Register Shrewsbury, N.J EQUA.OPPORTUNTY EMPLOYER Home delivery of The Daily and Sunday Register t's easy. Just call n lock ch car lilted. MV fat* a tax extra. SUPER NEW SPORTS CAR! (st SHOWNG) mcome E ALL THE LOWER PRCED 980 DATSUNS! MOVNG OUT ALL 979 DATSUNS AT "MOVE EM OUT PRCES!" NW '79 DATSUH 30SDAN Sid.: FRONT WHEEL DRVE TAKES YOU WHERE OTHERS CAN'T!«spd. mnl. trans., 4 cyl. P/B, mnl steering, T/glass, elect, rear del. carpeting, reclining seat LST: $4809 S4809 NW '79 DATSUN aoosx 2 dr. Cpe. Sid.: 4 cyl.. S spd. mnl. rani., P/B, mnl. tleerlng. stereo radio, BURNS REGULAR GAS! LST: $ $6250 MOTORS S DATSUN-LAND NEWMAN SPRNGS RD. RED BANK PONTAC 978 BONNEVLLE - Four-door, all power, air, 0,000 miles. Relocetlng, must sell. * PONTrAC TRANS AM 979 One J owner. 7,000 original milts, asking $7500 firm. Call Richard after 4 p.m. at 4397S. PONTAC ASTRE 975 Fourcylinder, automatic, air, AM/FM, 38,000 miles Call PONTAC 974 VENTURA Fourdoor sedan, excellent condition, small V-l, air, power steer- ng/brakes, ( , PONTAC LEMANS 944 Twodoor hardtop, 50,000 miles. New engine, new paint, excellent nterior, Needs ffxheust. HOOO or best offer. Call RABBT "Yoo'vt got to drlv* t to belltvt (." SHREWSBURY MO- TORS. NC., 74-UOO. ED BANK VOLVO 4 E. NEWMAN SPRNGS RD. RED BANK, 74-5M* Optn i night! to m p.m., Sal. until 4. RTTENHOUSE LNCOLN MERCURY, nc. WO Hwv. 35 m-isoo Octan Twn STEN CADLLAC ASBURY AVE., ASBURY PARK 77S0O 5TRAUB BUCK-OPEL NNE ACRES of Naw and Uwd Cart 'V K«vport THE FNEST SELECTON Of rww and uwd cart n M on mouth County. Ovtr 00 ir-condltloncd v ctri n stock. McGLON BUCK-OPEL NC., Shrtwibury Ave Ntw Shrtwsburv THUNDERBRD 77 - Excellent condition, low mllat, lull powar,, 475. Call after 30 or weelends TOYOTA ten Fourtyllnder, au. tomatlt. air, 23 M.P.G,, S34O0. will talk. 7li*ii». TOP TRADE ALLOWANCE Superb service DOWNES PONTAC. 63 Lower Main St., Matawan W TOYOTA COROLLA 977 Deluxe, automatic. AM/FM.excetlanl condition. M.OOO miles, asking 200 or fieit oiler TOrOTA CELCA ST 73 Fourspeed, AM/FM stereo. M.OOO mllat, radial llrvs. Excellent condition.»24m Altar, 74-im. TOYOTA QOROLLA Wi Fourspttd. txcviltnl condition, runi KM rww, milti. ttso. Mutt VM TSMfO?. TRUMPH TRt 73 - Excaflant condition. AM/FM dlmttc Oliver. 34,000 mllm 2*00 747)423. TR 973, excellent condition. spoke wheels. Have vour mechanic look at. After 5 p.m., Phil, TRUMPH SPTFRE lin - Good condition, Uindard thtlt, AM/FM radio convrt.b.t Evti, WHtO. Twin Boro Moton nc. 3 Newman Sprlno Rd R*d Bank AMC JEEP 74MNM0 CLASSFED BUSNESS DRECTORY A DALY GUDE Of BUSNESS SERVCES TO SUT YOUR NEEDS ALTERATONS BUSY LANDLORDS Hava a rental no tlma to thapa upt Wi do: Minor carpanlrv, paint ing, cleaning (ovan, rugi, natures, floors) and guarantee our work MOVNG A STORAGE MOVE WTH NCK For m.frtt estimates Senior rates, alto will traval. Call anytime, 5*6 9iw. LANDSCAPNG-LAWN MANTENANCE LEAF BLOWNG Services avail able. Clean 'N Green Company, MMO4 ROTOTLLNG Lawn nstalle lion, soddino and seedlno, landscape plantings, leaf removal, shrub trim' mlog, painting and hauling. Can Rtv, after *, at *7-2O*4. KTCHEN CABNETS NAVE NEW KTCHEN BEAUTY Overnight. Save 40-* % over the cost ol cablntt replacement change the front ol vour old wood or metal :abln«li free smoke detector to ail nullified home owners celling. Open 2* hours, 7 davs a week including Sun. Free) No obligation Estimate. Call Nu-Look Cabinet Fronts, nc. Call todav ROOFNG ft SDNG GAGLANO Hoof ng- Siding -Guile ri- Repairs Free estimate!. 22t-OM*or 22MMf. MSCELLANEOUS GARAGES Allies and cellars cleaned. Refrigerators and stows taken *wav and batteries. W J«2» LGHT HAULNG Attics and Q* ragtt cleaned, tree work. Call S4-0SM or DRVEWAY CONSTRUCTON FREE ESTMATES On Amhalt drives. Our 4th year. ART-CO PAVNG 74MS24 CARPET NSTALLATON CARPET NSTALLATON will repair vou carpeting or nstall new carpet. have five veers experience n this field and will give vou an honest, reasonable estimate NO JOB TOO BiGlt! if vour carpet looks shabby, or needs to be touched up n a few places, give me a call al after 4 p.m., ask for Ron. JM'S CARPET NSTALLATON Re-iavs, repairs, re-stretches and custom work PANTNG* DECORATNG ECON-PANT Quality work low rates Free estimates 2H-76M, EXTEROR PANTNG AND STANNG Beautiful paint Jobs done by Eddie, scrape old paint oft windows and wash them before repainting. recaulk all spots and loints that need t. work neat and vour house will look beautiful, expeclallv with white trim. For free estimate call Eddie al 4M «t«j HOME-COMMERCAL-N- OUSTRAL G-C.R. inc. M-40VV..Free estimates. Prompt Service. MARUS OVERHAND PANTNG More then lust competltlves. nterior and exterior, fully nsured. free estimates 47-H4O. PANTNG AND DECORATNG Carl B. Jones Fully insured For free estimate* call 2f-MM WALLY'S PANTNG Eaperl Cr*Htman<Re*ioneble nteriors my specialty, ifi lfti GENERAL CONTRACTNG GENERAL CONSTRUCTON AM phases. Free estimates CARPETCLEANNG A- EXPERT CARPET CLEANNG Upholstery cleaning Reasonable rales. Morrli Hoffman, * PLUMBNG A HEATNG GAS BOLER CONVERSONS Sr. discount. State License No. W Estimates. Call Herb Moore, 2«-3OO3. FURNACE CLEANNG Repairs and installation, gas boiler or hot air furnaces nstalled George Suplnski, N.J. license 04. Days. 77-owo; eves TRUCK A AUTO RENTAL FORD RENTACAR FARWAY FORD Daily - Weekly Monthly USED AUTO A VAN RENTALS V A DAY/07 MLE CALL TOLL FREE MO-U2*7O3

29 i i. < i,, i " >("/*(.i ASSEMBLER - Retn. CHEF - Take charge individual f«r era!ion mechanic el, self slarur la new reilauraht and catering taol DSHWASHER Full-time nights *ork from Drinu Exoerlenced in v. Central NJ: Abowavvraoe Apply in parson between S t> m at The Pour Hoot*. 44 Shrewsbury me use el twwwew Wid Mou br«i M* Send resume to Bo. Z-J6 * Ave. Tinion FalU No phone calls in9 and or sourr htipfui vocettena or technical ONH *'"' * nr»«"*«ry. NJ. DSHWASHER - Position available unooi training ang wm ceuarv u a v Aoplv AH.V ELECTRO MPULSE LAB, 605 C. LE m local school Eicellent bene "«TVPST - Tvptng and lilt Call MMS97, EH 5 Ave. Neptune. N J 776 5MO clerical skids and knowledge of PBx switchboard lmm»d,»te opening DRVER Rad Bank area inuor AUTO BODY REASON Topguaii Aeohcaitoni,n writing lo Willard F store Five days. 40 hours Salary iv wortt«r wanted lor busy shop Cal Browning. Principal, Red Bin* Re open Wfnte Bo«QU The Daily Nick P»rrim at King Cadillac Olds gionet High School. 0 Ridge Rd. Register, Shrewsbury, N.J 0770) mobile. FrtcncW 4*-004 Little SHvtr. N J Deadline AUTO MECHANCS A or r«l ma Good Paw, great hours. Non loudno- (our-tuv week, gives you irueedavtotf each week Call Frank Fleming or Ed King Jr., King, diiiii*( Otdsmocile. Freehold. l«4l AUTO PARTS COUNTER PERSON Experience preferred, will train BARTENDER *pt>iy in person. Down Sea, 842-t907 BANK TELLERS Local comnmfcial bank has inv mediate openintft for experienced Hfri. v«ars experience netes s«rv Call First National Slate Bank Edison WiOWO aik tor Clairt Equal Opportunity Employer BAR HELP Pull-llmt dayt or mghts. Apply n person between 3i am at Th«Pour House, 640 Shrewsbury Ave. Tlnton Falls No onone calll. BEAUTY CULTURE NSTRUC TOR Licensed Call Mr* Spence, BEAUTCAN Experienced. Village beautv Shop. Call be iween M or afttf S call 542 J956 BOOKKEEPER 3-5 vears penance. Call 264-M77 tor personal intarvlmf. Fraier Metal Product*, BOYS/GRLS Work amer school and Set. EARN $5 to tm PER WEEK For further information, call Mr. Peter* belween im.-i.j0 P m, Won through Fri.. S , Ext 237 CAR WASH HELP Full or part time Pleat* apply in parion. Conn try Sudter Car Wash, Hwv 35, Mid dieiown. CARPENTER WANTED FOR ALTERATONS 77-)7 after 6 CARPENTER Driver/helper, la Doreri. Call S66-44H for appoint men! CASHER Part-time, permanent employment. Flexible hours, no eve nmg work Musi work all dev Set, Sun Closed Tuesdays Phone m 5SS8 Becker Hardware, Colts Neck, SHtlRWantttf CLERK TYP&T Twain* and clerical skills required. half time, D months Apply in writing lo Principal Red Bank Reoional NighSchool. "'"'* W kittle Stlw. N J OeadhnedateOc. 9M An ou* wportunivemployer M/F). CRANE OPERATOR - To handle structural UH in yard on Bucvrus HT S r T r WUh m ' CURRCULUM ADE {English Depl ). must possess clerical and typing skills Apply in writing to Dr John Cone, English Chairman, Red Bank Regional High School, lot Ridge Rd, Little Silver, N j 077)* (M ""*' Opl)orluru ' y ""B'W CUSTODTAN - Part-time petition. Black Seal license required Context Highlands Board of Education tor application, DESGNER - For custom liquid cooling systems Experience n parts selection, sheet metal design desired Degree ol M college credits helpful. Send Resume to Electro impulse Lab. lit Chestnut St., fled Bank, N i DENTAL ASSSTANT CHARSDE Experienced in four-handed denistry We need an ambllioui worker who is willing to be part ol a well orgamied dental team, 4 h 'j days, no eves Send Resume to Box A 35. The Daily Register. Shrewsbury, N J 0770 DELVERY PERSONS - Evenings, must have own car. Apply in person, Danny's Pun 8, Subs, 24 Ayers Lane, Little Silver DENTAL ASSSTANT Chairslde and desk responsibilities. Cood hours. High pay. Experienced X- ray license. Send resume to Box 660, L (Wig Hrdnth. N J DENTAL OFFCE MANAGER - Good opportunity, X ray license Experienced Send resume to Bfaw 660, Long Branch. N J VALUABLE COUPON 50 CENTS OFF Your Next DALY REGSTER CLASSFED AD By presenting this coupon When placing your classed ad (Sony, not good towards Family Ad or Contract Advtrtisus) AD MUST BE PAD N ADVANCE Call Mall etwekt to: The Dally Atgistar Ont R»gl»ltr P«M, Shrewsbury, NJ Htip Wanted DRVER-TECHNCAN - Over 2 years ol a«e. excellent driving record required for in tervtew DRVER O«llverlng newspapers early morning hourt Must have car Call alter 4 c m. 7W-HS ELECTRCAN - "EKperlenced", industrial. Commercial. Residential Only dependable, responsible Call Ed Shttmard } King Cadillac -OKftmotHta, Freehold COSMETCAN person need apply after i Elegant cosmetic store requires full tme makeup artist Experienced only Call SS am 5 *i EXCLUSVE COSMETC COM- PANY - Seeking representatives n he Monmouth County area. Call HMOl EXPERENCED - Climber or ground worker wanted tor tree ser vice. Full-lime Call FLOOR WAXERS And office cleaners, part-time evenings, 4-0 p.m. or full-time nights tor reliable people lor around he Hailet-Red Bank areas. Please call for nterview. FUEL OL DELVERY Person DELVERY PERSONNEL - Parttime nights Must have own car iwilh ability Apply tn person at Experienced Wages commensurat* Apply m person. Lulgi's Famous Meenan Oil Co., Broadway and Maple P., Kevport. Pitta. 477 Middle Rd Hailet. FULLTME Apply Sal., 7 a.m.-3 p.m. Union hedih Htts GEORGE WALL GENERAL MANTENANCE PER- SON - And driver. Call HANDVPERSON - Of all trades, steady employment tor right person Work on new and old housing Good Martins salary Mutt have basic knowledge ol Plumbing, electrical and heating systems and carpentry APDV n person, S THOMPSON AGENCY, Patock Professional Building, 43 Gilbert St. North, Tlnton FalU, NJ. HARDWARE AND PANT SALES- PERSON Apply at Gales n oustriel Hardware, 26 West Front t.. Kevport. NJ. HEATNG AND AR Conditioning installer. Experienced Wages com mensuraie with ability Apply in person at Meenan Oil Co., Broadway and Maple P.. Kevport. HOMEWORKERS Earn undred securing, stuffing en velopes. Free details. Reply Titan, Box X9T, Schaumber. H JANTORAL OPERATONS MAN AGER Large East Coast firm seeking candidates for he operation of N.J nigh! time program. Must bf fcnowledgable >n operation of auto scrubber, and drivers license help lul. Full lime, evenings Please call KTCHEN CLEAN-UP HELP - Mornings. Dishwasher, part-time mostly weekends. S.2S an hour. Must be 8 or over. Call LADES-MEN Work at home on the Phone, earn WS-tM weekly servicing our customers LEGAL SECRETARY TRANEE- Kevport, nformal atmosphere, excellent typing required, no steno Call Autos For SaU Tiger FRDAY, OCTOBER The Dwfy Register 29 5 MtlpW»nt#K( LPN - Part tirne, J U 30 P m, i3s per eight hour shift Excellent ben* Ml. Call Mrs. King. Weslwood Hall Hebrew Home, 222 S277 between 8-4 p.m. EXPERENCED MACHNE MATH TEACHER High School PRESSER - Part-time. Call levei, jlg«br«. geometry Private 74-aSll school. Call S MASON Experienced or apprentice. Call 74-MJ4 MECHANC Experienced in reeauip pair of portable contractors ment, company benefits Call fah WL bales help worn*" i ) wear, Apply in person. The Place, MEDCAL SECRETARY Psvchietmts office. Red Bank. Part- Rt. 34. Matawan, N.J. time Will train Send resume to Box PECE WORKERS - Experienced Q7BB. The Dally Register, tor fireplaces, must have own equip Shrewsbury. N.J ment Call , Mon through 7 a.m.-] p.m. MEDCAL TRANSCRBERS-Opportunity to work at home. We have PLUMBER Minimum lour years immediate openings for* rantcrlbers with recent experience Call S3-0S94 experience. Steady work, benefits transcribing Operative report, dis PLUMBER'S HELPER Needed charae, summaries, elc. Excellent Experienced only. earning potential. Call 23-OlBr after 2 D.m Or NURSES M/W Nurse's aides, full time or part-time, for 7 to 3 and 3 lo shifts, for Freehold Convacenler, 604 w Mam S. Call Mrs. Davidson lor interview al , between 0 NURSE'S ADE (M/F). night Shift. -7, full-time Hilltop Nursing Home, OFFCE HELP Expanding deal ershio in Bavthwe area is seeking ambitious olfice worker. Accounting background helpful, but not required. This is a growth position n a reotuable family of automotive dealerships. Send resume to Box A, The Daily Register, Shrewsbury, N.J OFFCE MANAGER For medium-slie condo. experience preferred Please send resume to Box A-30O, The Daily Register, Register, Shrewsbury, N.J OL BURNER MECHANC -Year round. All benefits paid. Ex perienced only McConnell Fuel Oi Co., OPERATONS MANAGER Full service car wash Some mechanical background preferred. Salary to fit your capability, plus profit-sharing plan Send resume to Box A-6, The Daily Register, Shrewsbury, N.J, PART-TME $4.80 per hour, two hours a.m. and of two hours afternoon driving school bus. Off all LANDSCAPE Gardener's helper weekends and holidays. Steady wanted Experience helpful. Must work Musi be a good driver and have dirver's license. Call 74-72SS dependable Apply dally, 9-3, after 5. Murphy Bus Service, SSS Rt. 35, Middietown (behind SiPerstein Paints).. PRODUCTON SUPERVSOR - Trainee for packaging Plant. Hours: 9-4:30. All benefit*. Resumes lo MPO, Box 672. Long Branch, N.J SHolpWantod PART-TME Excellent lypill needed lor data entry. Call after Noon PART-TME DRAFTSPERSON Needed Must have own equipment Can work at home Call lor details. M4BM. PART TME - Bus driver, private Mhool, will tram U par hour lo start. Call between9-4 p.m /7 PART TME -General office work. Middletown v%* Call for appoint ment between 2-4, RESTAURANT MANAGER _ perienced only 24 hour week Collet shop is looking for a hardworking manager lo assume full responsibilities Excellent benefits and future potential Call to ai range personal interview. No agents please, REAL ESTATEM SALESPERSON Century Pnotni* Really s looking lor licensed or newly licensed associates. Due to overflow of customers we have several open "us Guaranteed leads through oui national referral system Guaranteed floor lime, Call Mr Ecklof for confidential interview, Q0. REAL ESTATE SALES ASSOCATES C'MON A MY HOUSE Join a different office, we are look ing for dynamic sales associates for Middletown Call lor confidential *D pomtment. Ask for Charlotte. CHARLOTTE FSHKND REALTY Eves REAL ESTATE SALES Join one of our successful offices, with t proven plan for success, highest commissions, bonuses. Licensed or unlicensed. Call Rick Grimm at Matawan office REAL ESTATE SALES AS SOCATES To work in MOLMDEL COLTS NECK AREA Experience n selling high priced properties required All nquiries confidential. CARL F. ZELLERf AGENCY, 42 West Main St Holm del REST HOME HELP NEEDED Must be reliable and qualified to care for the elderly References re Quired. Call Autos For Salt 2 Autos For Salt "WE WANT TO BE YOUR CAR COMPANY. LNCOLN MERCURY SHREWSBURY AVE SHREWSBURY. N.J Beat the KEYLESS entry system at its OWN GAME!! $0000 $(( open the car win... FR. & SAT.. OCT. 2th & 3th ONLY - CALL FOR DETALS ROUTE S20 - NEWMAN 8PRNO8 ROAD T'S A HAPPY NEW YEAR AT GEORGE WALL LNCOLN MERCURY 980 S HERE NOW! COME N AND SEE THE ALL NEW 980 COUGAR XR-7 MARK V LMCOLNS SYCAMORE AVENUE BUYNG A New or Used Car? SELLNG - Your Present Car? We Need YOU To Make t Work! SEE US-YOU CAN'T AFFORD NOT TO?! CALL DREW kfor Advance Credit Check LSTMB 9 Htlp Wanted REAL ESTATE SALES One of imouth County's most successful :es has openings for new associates Call Roger Coiens at 74-74M lor confidential interview CENTURY 2, COZENS AGENCY. 83 River Rd, Fair Haven REAL ESTATE SALESPERSON For aggressive office with maxmum training and advertising programs MELMEO REALTV. 67 J4M ROOFER WANTED Experience helpful but not necessary. 244 S92 ROUTE SALESPERSON - Fourday work week Musi be steady. responsible person Free hospi Ulnelion. paid vacation. Apply Top Hal Uniform Rental, 32. Mvrtla Ave. Long Branch SALESPERSON Permanent posi lion, full-lime, for general selling Experience preferred. Apply in person to Mrs Pinsley, Kislm's. 8 East t St., Red Bank SCHOOL BUS DRVERS Ex per.ence preferred, will train. $4.5$ lo start, credit for experience Hos piteiuation and many fringe bene fits Call M. Leverlch Ext. 45. SECRETARY NEEDED For busy construction off ice in Red Bank area. Must have excellent typing and steno skills Full benefits Please send relume lo Box F 302 The Daily Register. Shrewsbury. N J SECRETARY FOR LAW OFFCE Mult have real estate experience. Excellent salary and benefits. Call Gloria SECRETARY, STENO Full time, for Municipal Clerk's office Typing, shorthand, letter construction a MUST Applications from Boro Clerk, at SS6 Tinion Ave., Tlnton Falls ( ) An Equal Opportunity Afhrmaiive Action Emplover. SERVCE STATON ATTENDANT Full time. d*vs Experienced only Apply in wrion. Tony's Mobil, a special group of real estate pn fe*sionals Sensational location n Broad Si»rtd Maple Ave. Ret) Bink- SERVCE WRTER For largest Ford dealership n Monmouth Coun- HAS T ALL! RED BANK v FORT MONMOUTH ALL 979 MERCURYS MUST GO! ORDERS NOW BENG TAKEN FOR 980 MODELS X ty Auto mechanic knowledge a must Some sales experience helpful Apply in person between -3 p.m.. Monday through Friday, at Hver Ford. 700 Shrewsbury Ave., Red Bank SERVCE STATON ATTENDANT To pump gas \i Ptr hour ask (or Bob SHOP FOREMAN Male'female. complete charge of mechanical shop and maintenance of all portable con tractors equipment. Full mechani cal background essential, ex perienced only need apply. Com panv benefits SHEET METAL MECHANC EKperienced n fabrication or installs tiort of sheet metal duel work, foi commercial, residential and industrial purposes. Cood salary and benefitt. Can 22UQQ, SUPERVSOR Salary and Com mission. Must be available from 3 30 lo 9:00 p.m and have a full-sue car, station wagon or van. For further information, call Mr. Roll am at 542-4O00, Ext TECHNCAN* PROJECT p- T«assemble electro-mechanical units from driwings. Salary con mensurate with experience and abi tv RF background required Apply Electro mpulse Lab, 6 Chestnut St, Red Bank TRE SALES Retail perienced, with knowledge of brake and ront end work Good pay and benefits Excellent chance for advancement. CROWN TRE. Rt 36, Port Monmouth, N.J TOOL AND DE MAKER Five years minimum experience tor light, clean, nteresting work (mold cavity background helpful, but not essential). Overtime and benefits. Engineered Precision Casting Co, Middletown TYPST Speed and accuracy a must Must be able to type efficient iv Position is in Red Bank WATRESSES WATERS E perienced only for dinner shift Apply in person. Millbrook Diner, Rt. 34, Ma taw* n- WATER AND WATRESS Posi (ions available Apply in person 's, 3 Main St. E ataw X P E R E N C f D WATER WATRESSES Year round, full and part-time openings Call WATRESS WATER E perienced, over 8. Apply in person 2-5 Pm. SHORE PONT NN Hwv. 35, Haitet, WANTED Licensed real estate salesperson with experience in Colt! Neck and surrounding area GEORGE V. LLMENSEE AGEN CY, call between 92 weekdays 442-3)72. WRE PERSON Experienced in AC power wiring from schematics with minimum of supervision. Mus know componenis wiring suing Apply Electro mpulse Lab. 6 Chestnut St.. Red Bank YARD PEOPLE AND DRVERS Full time, good starting pav. Ful company benefits. Apply in person Marine Lumber Co/, Wall Township or Sea BrlgM, N.J. 52 Babysitting/Child Care BABYSTTER PART-TME SOME WEEKENDS CALL MATURE WOMAN To babvsi three month old baby in my Uriion Beach home. Mon.-Fri., 8 H a m -4:30 pm. Own transportation preferred after 6 P.m. 53 Domestic Help DOMESTC HELP- FuiMlmtpoii tion open. Mutt be a good worker and very reliable. Contact house keeper, Molly Pitcher nn, Red Bank. HOUSEKEEPER For mature woman Full-time, five-day week must have car and references. Cal till a p.m. HOUSEKEEPER - Live-in, five days, simple cooking, beautiful sur roundings. references reaulred Cal 9 a.m., HOUSEKEEPER Take OVtr home for working parents, live li other help available. Driver's license a must. Call 7B74820 or write P.O. BOK 04, Rumion, N. J HOUSEKEEPER - One day a week. Holmdel, references and own transportation HOUSEKEEPER With driver'! license, for widow. Woman pre lerred Small furnished apartmen with salary supplied. Call Situations Wanted Female CLEANNG Thorough, genera housework done bv mature, reliable woman *38. HOUSECLEANNG SERVCES Weekly or special jobs. Honest, de pendable. thorough C munitv Ministries, BABYSTTNG Mother babysit n my home Naveiink area Call m-54, PRVATE DUTY NURSE G.P.N 8 a.m. lo 2 noon Call 5U-4693 TEACHER AND MOTHER Wl babysit afternoons in my Red Bank home, flexible hours, ideal nursei school Wl up Situations Wanted Female TYPNG DONE N MY HOME. REASONABLE RATES ixutl Situations Wanted Male CARPET NSTALLATON wilt repair your carpeting or install carpeting t have five vears penencc in this field, and will give u an honest, reasonable estimate O JOB TOO BG " t your carpet oofcs shabby and needs to be uched up in a few places, gtve me call at after t p m Ask tor on DO HANDYMAN JOBS - Gutters eaned and repaired Repairs on oofs, ceramic tiles, garage doors. ndows. floors ACHNST Cold headers, tool o, set-up, operate. Seeks em ovment in Shore area. Reply to ox A3** The Daily RevWei rewsburv. N.J 0770 AN With truck, wants hauling nd deliveries Also clean out ga ges. etc Reasonable Day Care/Nursery School TTLE FLOWER CHLDRENS ENTER Open six days a week nights until 2 P m Also tern rv child care available on an iv basis- Reading specialist. oup and private tutoring For rther information, call Sfi-44. ORKNG MOTHERS Full dav a, a.m. to So m. (Hourly rales), aopy Hours School. Rt. 34. etawen Business Opportunities HAVE A HGHLY PROFTABLE nd beautiful Jean Shop of vour wn Featuring the latest in Jeans. is and Sportswear iis.soooo eludes beginning inventory, res end training Vou mev h«ve store open in as little as 5 ays Call anv Cme for Mr. Stalling, 05» 620 S60. QUOR STORE Gross business, Purchasd price. ( :h only (40,000 down Good year md location, low rent, fully jipped For details ran ARTHUR HLAV AGENCY, 774 SSSS ACKAGE STORE - High-growth, orner location, large store, low Exccltent clientele iff tine hore community Financing avail ble Call for details. NEW AMERCAN NETWORK &G Realtors ARTY BOAT SO' Laiv Bone ecca 0, Triton VHF. 6 7, capaci 44, many extras, moneymaker at 0, Busintss Opportunltus TAVERN AND COCKTAL LOUNGE Good veer round ioca lion, luliv eauipped. good clientele Tremendous potential ideal for two working partners Total price ( Little cash rcauired Once >n * lifetime opportunity. Call Arthur Bahlev Agency. 774 ssss Evenings 53-03*8 7 Merchandise For Sale 3 LNES. 5 DAYS $3.00 The Register FAMLY ADS llnfla lion FiaMerst can sell vour un needed items tor you auickly Merchandise for salt ONLY Originating from household not e* tevdmg a sale price of WOO per article PRCE MUST BE MENTONED Each additional line. 00 No dis count it canceled before expiration No changes in copy Have something to sen? Phone THE DALY REGSTER CLASSFED ADS AMPLFER - Poivtone PA, (300 Two Ampea speakers with stands. 300 One Echo chamber. 00 All never used AMPLFER Peavcv. 00 watts, bass witn 4-2 cabinet, 350 Fender Telacaster bass. S2U ? eve ANTQUE OAK FURNTURE Area's largest and finest selection 373 Sduankum-Yeliowtjrook Rd, Farmingdale, next to Howeli Park McLAtN. 93M37 (7 days) BE DROOM And dining room set Good condition BEDROOM SET Good condition One single bed Sofa and nigh back chair with mirror. Two rugs. 9K2 Dinelte set. like new S650 for all BEDROOM SET Good condition Two end tables, two chest.o' drawers, dresser mirror 739 Kufl BEDROOM Queen Corttem porary. sia months old, mattress bohsprmg, headboard, night table dresser with double mirrors and chrsl of drawers Asking iiso Call , BEST TOP SOL Good fin dirt Eckel Trucking. S BOXES Corrugated Packing sup pheb for industry and Moving and Storage Call or BUMPER POOL With top. like new. 250 Console humidifier, like new. S50 Call CMEVROLET RADATOR NO PROBLEM. EXAMPLE* Car radios, 957 ana 966* $0, MO. ANY Chevrolet, 966 and 976 Dodge ra dio Two. 8/6-5 tires, mounted on si* hole Chevrolet wheels Five as sorted Dikes * AMOUNT OR REASON COMPLETE CONTEMPORARY - Living room set Call between 5 9 p m CONCRETE FURNTURE Urni id flower bones Ceramic green war*_ ReasonaP* DNNG ROOM SET - French Provincial, table with leaf, five chairs, buffet, china closet, like new Merchandise For Sale Daily-Sunday REGSTER Classified Ads as low as 43 cents For FAST RESULTS AT LOW COST phone REGSTER Classified Ads Toll Free from Matawan Araa Toll Free rom Middletown Are* DESKS, FLES Tables, chairs. adding machines, typewriters ol e eauipmeni etc at bargain ices New or used AAC DESK OUTLET 709 Rt J5 Oak hurst S3' 3990 DNETTES New. (44 95, New five-piece bedroom 9S Mat tresses, new.»29 9S KD SHARPS FURNTURE 275 Hwv it Wetl Keansburg After p m 49*-OO9S DNETTE - Four, brown leather chairs witn buttner block table, six. months old asking iwl Call NG ROOM SET Aniioue table. S chairs, breaktroni. DU* Best otter M after i DRUM SET Ludwig. five piece. all Zid)ian cymbals S" Hi-Hat. 22" Crash. B" Ride Ashing 7S0 * S?B ELECTRC MO5PTALBED- Ana mattress, in excellent condition 4SQ Call FREWOOD FOR SALE - Picked UP or delivered or *4 FREWOOD For sale Can 542 6O42 More Classified on Next Poge 63 Money To Loan * * : :» OOVT BACKED LOANS * * MONTHS BEHND ON * «MORTGAGE *»OR CURRENT CREDT, * st Mortgage and tguity fund» ing co now processma Govern ment Dscked loans tor all* * Ocean /Monmouth homeowners *»Ne* anti inflation programs will sa»e you $00$ ol SS per* * month ot by consolidating cosoda ail bills* «into one CALL 3M- 3MNUM * E lundmg has he special plan lor *your needs 9 A.M. io9pm * * * * * * * * classified advertising NFLATON FGHTER LOOK FOR THESE ADS DALY & SUNDAY N THS BOX QUARUM SS-galion complete stand, rock background, cutcover vvlth light, etc. in operaon. & R CONDTONER Kenmore 000-BTU. high efficiency, used two imen OT3 eves. CAN ARLNES - Half tare tickets wo) 45 each lit in NSWERNG MACHNE Code-a hone remote control, list nee, 37*. Mil for 200 W2MJ7 REA CARPET Excellent condion, 8'*B' with rounded corners reen, bought at Ebner's. pad inuded. *45. 74M246.. E DROOM SET Three Piece with tattreu and box spring. tw Babies rule chest of drawers. 30 All n condition RADED RUGS Brown and beige, two 8'iMit, one x3. S35 ach Good condition After 6, ARRAGE AND Stroller com naiion. like new. 40 Highchair. S HNA Nornake Progression, ace settings, two large vegetable shes, one platter, tea ool, extra UPS. Plus other pieces $70 or best fer 74-VO3 HECKWRTER-PAYMASTER ike new condition. Features onded function. SM HNA Bone. Oxford (Holvoke) ivc, five-piece place settings, n*vused, 200 or best offer. H2 >3*9 LARNET AND CASE BUNDV icellent plavlng condition.' List 00 &7S JLLECTON Of Avon bottles, sking S00 tor all. TO-J76 OUNTER-TOP BURNERS Wall van, good working condition, S2S ach Call CONN ORGAN 550 Foidmg bed, or TV. SSO Black and white TV. $ B DNNG ROOM SET Oropledl table with pads. buhm four thai r-, good condition.»35 Frosifi Kelvinator coinbinat ion refr fl sea one vear, il DNNG ROOM SET - Hutch with glass sliding doors buftet. table, six chairs. $50 B72-O96S after 5 ELECTRC RANGE Clean, looks and works like new brown, glass oven door. tl» eves. ETAGERE Walnut. S50. bamboo chairs-, $00. glass-top table. $75. rug, oval blue, fringed, $ B GANG MOWER Reel tvoe, 60" cut, pull behind anv garden tractor, $ S348 GARDENER - Four shelves hobby house, bv Parks, grow seeds or Plants, $ GOLFERS Ram set, RH or LH. men women, three woods, eight >rons. beautiful bag Worth $300. sell $ UNK BEDS - unused, beautiful, omplete with mattresses, ladder, t, H/S COUCH H", chair, ottoman Good condition after 5 P.m. GUTAR Aril acoustic, good condition, $60 S3O-U63 HGH RSER SOFA And mattress, $35 S42-34 tiring NSULATON Four rolls, Owens Corning, 6 " thick, R-9 rated, not foiled, $50 for an LVNG ROOM FURNTURE Castro sofabed, $50. three glass too tables. $50 each, console stereo USED TRES - S) G78«U $0 ill eight track with AM'FM radio. $7S, Two snows G7BH5 on Chevrolet green chair, $40 Reasonable offers considered Call MAN'S CASHMERE COAT Si» 44 regular, excellent condition. $50 Call after 6. RALROAD TES - Used. 4 M. sections %* a Piece. Call Or RECLNER Good condition 67) LNES - 5 DAYS - FOR SALE PRCE UP TO'ZOO" Register Family Ads can sen your unneeded items quickly Use our MERCHANDSE FOR SALE columns now under a separate distinctive heading items originating rom your household may be sold for up to 200 Otyiormerly $00 00) per article Price lor each item must be mentioned Call No discount il cancelled belore expiration No changes in copy REFRGERATOR - G E top reeier good running condition Aboul 0 vears old $60 ^t Jo' SCREEN HOUSE -. Sol*, long ach Fuur ladv s cloth CM' two jits, SiO each Guitar. 25 Call ( after Spin SEARS - Frosiless freeier,'5.}cu. " mint condition (200 4';' baron.heels, H , SEARS WASHER Norge dryer. working condition, S2S each Combmanon storm and screen door. (is SOFABED Simmons, rust and sold Herculon, $00 Call alter S l?0 SOFABED -Green.good condition. $75 Room divider, four panels red ana wooa *H% SOFA - Living room. Kroehler. green. 90, $7S Call after _ p m SOFABED - Contemporary style. $75 Two pairs drapes, 54MB2. $'00 each One pair drapes 92K? $ J74 OS TRES Two LT, snow and mud used 300miies excellent conditron. value $92 each, sell for $2Seach 49b 2249 after S ? TRUCK Studded snow tint. i:»i6 S.BPlv both lor $50 Auto hood lock with automatic ignition cutoff, original Uonrolok-tvpe, $U Se»<s Brsl induction timing hghl. never dndlvter never used TWN BED - Seaiv Posturepedic, neadboard two months old. $70 Call dtler t X TYPEWRTER - Electnc like new. Sears. $00 Bookcases, butcher block, individually or a set ot three $ nms. $!S each ^_ B; il VAN SEAT Black, good shape. it long $40 S WASHER G.E.. ncludes mintwash, heavvdutv. about two years old. $2S ' WEDDNG GOWN - Sue '. shoe*. wide. 7';. veil. slip, handbag Paid $360. asking $50 tor all B70 30*7 dlter 5. ask for Belsv

30 30 The Datfy Register FRDAY, OCTOBER 2, Merchandise For Salt FURNTURE - apartment set Bedroom, living room and fcitth en Good condition WOO Alter 7. FURNTURE - Quality only, (or every room ol your home Wonderful t)u»i «t Lorraine's Nearly New. 33 vanderbill Ave Leonardo (behind PO. office) Wed * Sal s. 4, Sun v in Special this weed eight piece French Prow i rte lal dining room Ml J595 FURNSHNG ON A LOW BUDGET' - Check the USED FURNTURE CENTER OF RED furniture tor less 97 HANK Fine GARDEN TRACTOR - 0 H P Star* Electric start, 42" mower. J6 Xl«diameter lawn roller. 32 Uwn sweeper iioo S & p m So m and weekends GUTAR - Umvo* basssolid Blond body, two pick ups. excellent condi lion, with use i\n Call S3-SM7 HAMMOND & BALDWN PANO AND ORGAN CENTER Division of Allenberg Piano House Did you know We Are NJ.'s Largest and Oldest Piano Dealer and Hamhn, Kimball. sohmer Baldwin. Kawai Knabe. t vt-icn Currier. Hardman and Pidver pianos LARGE DSPLAY OF GRAND PANOS 300 MAN, ' t i AS6URV PARK. N J 077] rrs-noo Open daily 9 io 9 Sdl til l HAVE CONVERTED - To gas heal, would like (o sell 27S-gal fuel oil i.tntt and burner Tank lour months old. burner four years old. 400 for bdlh Cdll nt is69 alter S p m BM TYPEWRTERS RENTAL $9.50 per mo. Htvit with option lo buy B72 O3?7 it il v CABNET J450- blankel (nest. S42S'. early 800 Other items id Church St. Little Silver KTCHEN SET- Pertec condition Living room set, good condition Best offer Must go 842 W0 LADES WOOL COAT - hue 4 F«ur pronged cane Call B42H4) <tmer S LAWN MOWER 8 H P. Yard man. riding, brand new engine 2S0 or best offer 747 4b59 amer t p m LEVOLOR BLNDS VERTCAL JQ-a cm Call for tree estimates, Verhgo ndustries, "JJH VSA and MASTER CHARGE LEOPARD - Somali racket. *< k-noth. perfect condition, sue 2. S7S LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS - Holding huge Garage Sale. Oct 3, J 70 Kingfisher Or, Middletown Furniture loots." T0V5. Clothino, household items Much, much more No early callers 0 Commercial Rentals PRME NDUSTRAL SPACE AND so " Taii^jte loading, pnvai Daring heal sp'inki»reo Public iranspo'iafton Merchandise For Salt LEVOLOR RVERA BLNDS VERTCAL BLNDS 30"o OFF LST' Free delivery. Elenbv Products Call lor guote LMTED EDTON - Collector plates Hummel and Rockwell figurines, see our booth weekends at Shoppers Countiv Village. Rt 36 Keansburg 2asiow s Fine Collet LNCROFT vvomen'sclub Garage sale 36 Dwighl Rd. Ocl i? uih io 4 P m. LVNG ROOM Herculon plaid loveseat, sofa, armchair, ottoman. ashing 75 Plus two heaagonal glass lop end tables with matching lamps, asking si D Call 2*4-03» LVNG ROOM Dining room, draperres. bedspreads, clothes, deluxe relngeraior. washer, dryer, electric ranee, fretitr 222-4W, LVNG ROOM SET Studio couth, rocking chair, cohee and end tables, good shape LOVESEAT - Two Colonial, two Herculon Very good condition 7B7 (744 ^_ MAHOGANV DNNG ROOM SET -SR chairs, one leal lable pad and ihma closet, Ut NEVER USED- Modern rust Plaid ioia and loveseat. 3'5 Never used «dinu! Bedroom set, $3W Call rir-iou PANT - i t M gal interior S' 70 gal exienor CALL Si PAT O DOOR 6x8: good condition, musl see it lo appreciate it Call 7JMS0* PHLCO Double door relrig i-'dior freezer couch and loveseat, Lo'tee lable, hanging lamps Must be ji-tn 49 vvedgewood Circle. Eaton PHOTOCOPY MACHNE - Wet, 000 sheels ol legal and leltersiie 'ttix-i loner developers, two door cabinet included Local service con- ract available Good copier for someone starting out in business wilh limited oholocoov needs. S375 nrm Call PANOS ORGANS N J S LARGEST MUSC CENTER GRAND OPENNG SALE Visit our huge showroom Best selec lion of maior professional brands, many used organs, student pianos Rentals rom j7 SO per month "The oniv place to make a decision" FREEHOLD MUSC CENTER Pond Rd Shopping Center Rt 9/ Freehold For no waling appomlment call UPRGHT PANO - Needs work, can be made into player piano Call dfler b p m PANO - BS4 uor.ghl Tone quality hhe d grand Musi sell PANOS -.ORGANS... A'l Musical Supplies and Services TUSTNG PANO CO Our 97ih Year Asbury Park Open 9 lo 9 08 Commercial Rentals 54 BROAD ST. RED BANK, N.J. 6 office suiie (900 sg ft i may be subdivided 'or any portion thereof and single oldce 280 set t Central "ii. heat, private parking elevator, lull lamtonai service included Prime 'ocaiioi Jusi completely renovaltd Make t Yourself Decorator Choice Accenl i table with popular round cloth in white or color Rounds and rounds of pineapples in graduated sues create a design that s dramatic yet easy to do Crochet 60-inch cloth in bedspread cotton Pattern 957 easy directions $.50 lor each pattern Add 40( each pattern for first-class airmail and handling Send to: Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Dept. 6 The Daily Register Boi 6. Old Chelsea St*., New York, NY 00 Print Name, Address, Zip, Pattern Number. NEW 980 NEEDLECRAFT catalog Value packed' Over 70 designs-all crafts 3 free pat terns printed inside Send S 00 Printed Pattern 922 SZES Seamed-To-Slim The chemise is one ol this sea son s major fashion statements Lean, smart, simple, you'll diess it up with a contrast scarf, pin. or choker and wear it everywhere Punted Pattern 922 Misses Sizes 8. 0, 2. 4, 6. 8 Si/e 2 (bust 34) takes 2 * yards 45-mch fabric 7 Merchandise For Salt PANO Uoright wilh btnch, SM '749 or m-uu POOL TABLE Eiquifritt old ttshioncd model with drli&lic Ounn Ann* ces, lift*, leather oocfceu 900 v*iue. MCM< lice. *M< FfM delivery 9-O7M POOL TABLE V. and futt till pinb«ll machine. Moving, mutt Mil Aik.ny 3*0 lor bolh 76740*9 PROVNCAL Living room ut. rust sou, chair, lamp, table, end table, un lure like new. S3 so PUMPKNS Large selection WholesalereUi Casola Farm, Rt 520. Holmdcl OUEENSZE BEDROOM SET - 2 JO Kenmore wither, $75 Hammond organ VJOOO, J»J &9ei RED SCULPTURED RUG ** Call after S p.m RUMSON RENOVATON Com Plele kitchen. Quaker Maid custom cabinet*. G E. dlshwatner. G E. built m electric overt and cook top S iu t FngitJaire. stainless steel ront Also one double-hung window, "" wine by 40. with storm tash, en and shutters. Call M2-S43. SEWNG MACHNE Kenmore table model, good condition. %7i Call 74-O9SS SX-PECE Cane and Mk wicker joreh *et. $,000 or best oiler Fivepiece handsomely carved English oak twin bedroom suite. 350 or best Otter 7B73B56 SOFA AND LOVESEAT H«rculon, high-back living room chair, stereo and radio console, reliner chair, tier table, kitchen set, draperies, all in excellent condition ' SPLT RAL FENCE Used condi-, very reasonable..ill S THE USEDFURNTURECENTER 97 Shrewsbury Ave., Red Bank Beens, Has beens and Why Nots TOP SOL FARM LAND 7 yards lor J85. delivered TWN BED With backboard, in good condition, will tell reasonable Lady's vanity table with glass lop id pleated skirt, reasonable Call TWO QUEEN SZE White sofas, $4S0 each, Drexel Frultwood seven piece bedroom set, complete. $450 or buy pieces separately. Chrome and glass dining room set includes x white and chrome (hairs, 20" tension, $695. Smoke glass and irome end table, S50. Also clear glass one liens for Jt25 Other for sale TWO STEEL WHEELS - r call after 6 p.m., ", best UNPANTED FURNTURE Largest slock on the Jersey Shore RED BANK LUMBER 9 Wall Red Bank 74-S5O0 72 Garage Sales Yard Sales AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA nlv-eighl (28) individual Garage Sales at Woods End 6th Annual Garage Sales Day Happening Drive n park anywhere walk entire development Spend Oct 3, Sat,84 n Woods End development Off Tindall Rd m Middietown Ram or shine A PLUS GARAGE SALE 260 Dwight Rd, Middietown Clothes, children's books, games, toys, lurmture. dishes, junior tennis 'acket. fabric, and much, much more Frl., Oct. 2, rom 0-4. Sat., Oct AAAA-0 FAMLY ARAGE SALE, Sal. Oct. 3, 9-4. TV's, typewriters, snow tires, several bikes-two ten speeds, crib, twin.troiler, swivel base kitchen chairs, arge air conditioner, window _>creens like new, dreiser, books, dishes, fine linens, lots ol clothes and many useful items 58 Kings Hwv. East, Middietown. between Chapel and Stiltwell Rd5. No early callers please BACKYARD SALE Rainor shine. Glasses, dishes, beds, TV, clothing, appliances, etc Sat Sun., 0-4, 34 Thorne P. New Monmouth COLTS NECK Crtne Rd.. Sat.- Sun., 0 J Hand tools, building maerials, lawn mowers, furniture, etc. COLTS NECK Moving. Tractor, Scotls spreader, dinette, redwood Lable, ten-speed bike, stereos, bookcase, Ping-pong table, much more. Ott 3-4, 9 4 Corner of Saratoga Or and Bowie Place EATONTOWN (Woodmeret 3 Paul Ave (ofl Wycoff and Walter). Sat, Oct 3. 9 to $, Furniture, luggage, stereo, tools, crystal and e?mzm FANTASTC GARAGE SALE - 22 sett Place, Red Bank Many household items, plus humidifier, iir conditioning unit, steel shelving. lectncal fixtures and equipment, en swed bike, sleigh, tools, lawn urmlure, Chevrolet bucket seats, paint, fireplace screen and more. Sat-Sun., Sept. 3-4, 0-4 P.m. FREE COFFEE Dishes, hardware, TV, dryer, lurmture, baby dressing table, drapes, antiques Rd to B Mernck Cl., Middietown, Oct. 3, 4. GARAGE SALE Sat., Oct. 3, 0 io E. Susan St, Hailet GARAGE SALE Miscellaneous items, to in 5 o m. Sat. 266 Hance Road. Fair Haven. GARAGE SALE Go-cart trame, glassware, lable. lamp, books, storm windows, bedspreads, cur tains, etc. Wed., Ocl. 0, through Sat. tut a.m. lot p.m., 3 Monmouth Ave,, Port Monmouih. GARAGE SALE Sat:, Sun., Oct. 3, 4, baby goods and clothes, toys, household appliances, books, sheet music, furniture, etc. 23 Mid dieiown-lincroft Rd.. LtncroM GARAGE SALE Frl, Sat., Sun., 94. J26 Mackev Ave. Belford Ofl Edsl Rd GARAGE SALE Frl. and Sat.. 0 to 5 l Tanglewood Road, Middlelow GARAGE SALE Sat, Oct. 3, l Osborne and Monmouth Ave. Navesmh Moving Odds and ends, babv furniture GARAGE SALE 5 Walnut Ave.. Middietown. Fri.. Sat. Oct. 2, 3, 0 4 both davs, rain or shine Small aopliances. baby ilems. many like new items 74HM7, GARAGE SALE Sat., Sun.. Oct. 3, 4, 0 am. to 4 p.m. Three families Dublin Lane, Hailet, 0 Bethany Rd Furniture, toys, clothing, household items, antiques, all Al condition No earlv callers. GARAGE SALE - Sat. 0-4, 09 Park Awe., (oil T.ndall Rd ), New Monmouth. Old furniture, household items, lovs, bike. Nubbin 2Garage/Yard Sales ARAGE SALE Sal.. Oct 3, 9-4. Mulberry Lane, Colts Neck. uth. chandelier, table with Deaii benches, many goodies Rain e Sun. 9 4 ARAGE SALE Oct. 3 4 b Rd, Middietown Off Cherry ee Farm Rd Household tems, >vs. clothes ARAGE SALE 2 Harvard Rd.. ir Haven. Sat. Oct. 3, 0-5. King e cherry board and frame, wicker ANT GARAGE SALE - Sat.,., Oct. 3, West Front St, i, ruii 9 to 4. AZLET Raritan Valley, twomllv. 72 Dundall P., Ocl. 4, 0-4. kes. furniture, tires, toy*, othing, household items, much >r# OLMDEL Furniture and carpel- 0 Cherry Hill Rd.. Sat., Sun., 't 3, HERTED ODDS ANO ENDS - ppon china, Llmoge, depression ass. lamps, crystal, etc. Oct. 2th, 4, Oct 3th, Blue Hills ive, Holmdel. No earlv callers. EANSBURG Three family yard Frl., Sat., Oct- 2, 3, 0 to 4. s. games, clothes and many nevjsed household tems. 79 Morn aside Ave, Keansburg. EONARDO Appleton Ave., i, Sat-, 0 4 p.m. Furniture, worn s clothing, bric-a-brac, iewelry. TTL E SLVER Freeier, bikes. eplace equipment, household. Air ockev, clothing, books, elc. Low, w pntes Frl., Sat., Oct 2-3th, 6 Laurel Drive, off Markham ace. TTLE SLVER Garage Sale.., 9-4, 79 Rumton Rd. You name No early callers. ARLBORO Old barn full of ilectibles. Chester Farm, Rte. 520 d Gordons Corner Rd., Oct. 3,4,.-5 p.m DDLETOWN 75 Twin Brooks e.. it.v Two Guvs), Oct. 2, 9-3. ool*. belt sender and jig saw, floor ideis. knitted lap robes, material lots of odds and ends. Pool lies No early callers AVESNK YARD SALE Oct. Uth, 20 Monmouth Ave. 9-5 p.m. replace equipment, doll house, ice ates, Parlor stove, you name it! AK HLL. GARAGE SALE Movg. Ocl. ], 0-2 Furniture, wooden ihchair, old tables, chairs, games, cture frames, clothes, lamps, rt* aerator, riding mower, coffee 59 ngrisher Or. olf Bamm Hollow CEANPORT - 73 Leonard Ave. pposite east gate Fort Monouth) Thurs.. Frl., Sal.. Maple extension lable, assware, One a brae, household, birch cabinets. 40" round table h leaf All nice condition. VER 20 YEARS - Of accumulaon Plus two other families Sat, n., Ocl. 3, 4, 9 to Ocean t%,, East Keansburg VER PLAZA While AcresCom jnitv Garage Sale. Many lems ge and small, old and almost new utswamp Rd, '- mile east of Mid etown High School South, left on hitcacre Blvd., left to 29 Clitfedoe av Sal., Sun., 9-5. SBURY 3 Garden Rd.. Sal., cl. 3> 0 a.m.- 4 p.m. Two-family, ain date, Oct Open Houses 72 Garage/Yard Sales SWEATERS Coats, Jackets, toys, books, Christmas and household items Tomorrow, Ocl. 3, Mason Dr., {off Pool* Ave ). Hailet TNTON FALLS 24* Riveredga Rd (off Hance Ave ) Sat., Oct. 3, 0 4 Weather permitting. Rain dale Oct.». TWO FAMLY - Oct. 3, 0 am to 4 p.m. 99 Stratford Rd. Tinlon Falls. One block west of Hope Rd. and Rannev School. Toys, bikes, desk, tires, appliances, electrical wiring materials, clothing, etc. YARD SALE Holmdel. Threefamily Fri., Sal., Holmdel Rd English riding apparel, jackets site 6. clothing, tewing machine, many miscellaneous household items, toys, plants. YARD SALE-Sal, Oct. 3, 0 to i. Sun. Oct..4, 0 lo. Stereo, fish lank, clothing, glassware, furniture. elc. 5* Tower Hill Ave., Red Bank YARD SALE Clothes, wood bo* bed frame, dryer, odds and ends. 70 Division St., Keyport. Oct. 3, 4, 0-4. YARD SALE Lawn mower, dog house, cedar shakes, barbecue, nfant car Mat. etc, Oct. 3, 4, 9 Liberty Place, West Keansburg YARD SALE 25 Branch Ave, Red Bank Thurs, Frl, Sat, Sun., 0 5 p m. Rain dales, Mon, Tues. Wed, Thurs. YARD SALE Moving, must sell. Furniture, small appliances, odds and ends. Oct 3, ROOD Ave., Leonardo YARD SALE - Fri.-Sat, Oct. MS Mhan Lane, Aberdeen, Collectibles, household terns, odds and ends. YARD SALE Oct. 2, 3, 4, Ave. D, Atlantic Highlands 76 Auction Sales COLONEL JAMES A. MOORE AUCTONEER LQUDATON OF USED FURNTURE BUSNESS Sat, Ocl. 3, 0 a.m. Rain or shine. 82 Lakewood Rd., (Rt. 528), New Egypt, N.J. Bed, living, dining, dinette, breakfast sets. End, lamp, coffee, dining, dropleaf, occasional tables Dressers, bureaus, thesis, cabinets, sideboards, night stand. bookcases, desks, chain, rockers, sofas, loveseats, cellarette, breakfront, wall prints, decor, lamps, lots ol headboards, many odd pieces, air conditioners, vacuums, mowers, old wheels, tools, display case, tile cabinet, humidifier, storm doors, wheelbarrow, etc Depression and pressed glass. China, tea sal, etc. Many box lots, hardware, china, glass, kltchenware. etc. Great number furniture items. All day sale. Terms: Cash or approved check. Auctioneer. E. Heller and N. Mac a sulo, SB Pets And Livestock Advanced And Beginners DOG TRANNG Classes eves and Sal. afternoons. Bavshore Companion Dog Club AKC DOBERMAN PUPPES Reds or blacks, or after 6 p.m AL.ASKAN MALAMUTE PUPS Whelped 9/7/79, AKC, large boned, perfectly marked, both Sire and Dam on premises, $250 to $350. Eves, Davs, Open Houses PUBLC OPEN HOUSE Sunday Oct. 4, Kings Highway Middietown ALL BRCK RANCH Superbly constructed home. Florida room, large iving room with fireplace, dining room, 3 )edrooms, 2 baths. Also, central air, full daylight jasement. Convenient location. Nicely treed lot $03,500 DRECTONS: T.k. Rte 35 t 0 King. Highway and procaad to village t. houie. Gloria Nilson REALTORS c '" "At» tin HHM t BirlH M«r Tt«w. PUBLC OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, OCT P.M. 9 DEEPDALE DRVE MDDLETOWN 77 Pets and Livestock 00'S OF PUPS WORLD'S LARGEST SELECTON Open Sal.. Sun., 0 5 P M Only Basset and Beagle, $OT, Border Col let. 59/69, Pomeranians, 49/249. Spaniels. Wf249; Panda SP. 89. Elknoundand Shepherds. *; Wirehair and Airdalet, H29; Siberian and Shepherds, JS9. Dalmatian*, JH/J39, St Bernard and Shepherds. 69. German bheptwrds and Police Dogi. 59,(89. Supvr Silver Shepherd., SU0, Cock a Pooi, S$9/$49; Cnihuahu* Terriers, $49, Shetland Shepherds. >69, ritvert, 49/SS9; Black Shepherds, 59/SU9, Benil Dogs; (29. Samoyed and Huskies, (9. Batenli and Terrier, (89, Old Eng ith Sheepdogs, (49; Basse! Hounds, (289, Rottweilers. (350; Col ie Shepherds, S? J.P. O'NELL KENNELS U.S. Highway No., Princeton, N.J. NO PHONE CALLS FREE KTTENS Litter trained, o m good home, two males, three females. Call ur WJW, after s weekdays. FREE KTTEN To a good home (guaranteed). Yellow male, eight weeks old. Call FREE To good home, pedigree our-vear old Keeshond dog. Fully house broken, good with children, good watchdog. SU FREE KTTENS 0 weeks old, itter ramed Two tigers, one grav and white Adult permission needed 842-6S57. Shrewsbury. FREE KTTENS- Nine weeks old. two all white males, one multi-color fematt HORSE Appaloosa gelding, four years old, sound and gentle, rides English and Western, very reasonable price to good home or a Houses For Sale 77 Pets and Livestock RSH SETTER PUPS AKC reg siered. wormed Sire and dam on premises Good disposition tuot*) KTTENS Frt* well trained. M4M lo a good home, LABRADOR RETREVERS - AKC pups, health guaranteed, ideal companions for home or field. Call MNATURE SCHNAUZERS AKC-re«istered, two males, two females, black and silver, exceptionally marked. $ OLD ENGLSH SHEEP DOG Friendly two year old male All shots SO. Call S ONE SMALL HORSE Complete ilh English tack, (450 Also four quarter horses, one Appaloosa, two grade horses PONY Shetland, nine-year-old Palomino mare, registered stock. (75 plus TLC for pony- Sulky and saddle YORKSHRE PUPS Adorable and loving Yorkshire Terrier puppies. Welped al home on Aug. st. One male, one female. Parents on premises (225 each. Call 4S Bicycles/ Mini Bikes KAWASAK 7SCC - Green, new brakes, new engine block, very good condition. ( S60 MOPED 976. Motobecane, good dition, (350, Call after 5 p.m. 3 Houses For Sale VAN HORN PRESENTS... 4 GREAT BUYS DEEP WATER RVERFRONT Luxury ranch with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, large living room, formal dining room and game room, mrnaculate condition. Thrifty gas heat. Best ol all, it's directly on deep water channel with 40' ol new bulkheading. Only $47,500. Call immediately to see this exciting home! 4 BEDROOM VCTORAN $59,900 Old-lashioned quality up-dated! 4 bedrooms plus extra attic room. Formal dining room. Huge eal-in kitchen. Aluminum siding. Deep yard. Excellent value lor the price. RETREMENT OR STARTER HOME Don't miss this attractive two bedroom, expandable ranch 2 extra bedrooms upstairs. Lovely, landscaped lot. Quiet neighborhood. Economical gas heat, too. A terrilic buy at $58,000. CLASSC COLONAL Choice center hall Colonial perlect lor the growing family. Large living room with fireplace. Formal dining room. Den plus children's playroom. Eat-in kitchen with butler's pantry. 4 bright and airy bedrooms, 2Vs baths. Very private deep back yard. Lovely landscaping and tall trees. Economical gas heat. Reduced to $25,000. f VA and FHA Mortgages available at "! 0'/,%. Call or com* n and tea you quality. 8*4 River Road Fair Haven, N.J JUST LSTED On a large, heavily reed lot this 3 bedroom <h bath split level located in desirable New Monmouth features a science kitchen with new range, family room plus a den or 4th bedroom, oversized attached 2V} car garage, and convenienlly located to schools and commutation $69,900 S3 CBs/Electronics CLARAN aochenrwi hide-a-wav CB and K «antenna, 0 Can 74-89) f AESU lotex Used less than to hours, external speech protestor, O04 m*ke. (SOD W-A9M 84 Merchandise Wanted AAAAAA LQUDATE UN- WANTED ANTQUES, JEWELRY. RUGS. FOR CASH. NTERNATONAL GALLERES )5» E Newman Springs Rd. Shrewsbury ALL LONEL TRANS Or Fiver. Toe cash appraisal ANTQUES All k mds, bou fur too cash. Mart Jane Roosev eil liguei, 09 Easl Riv< T Rd. R iwm Member AppraiM As n sot iflhon of AnW a ANTQUES - Paintings. N.J. Alias Estates purchased and appraised The Hudson Shop, nc.. $ Broad S, Shrewsbury. ANTQUES - GATEWAY AN- TQUES. Rt and Homestead 36 Ave, Leonardo AVOD THE GARAGE SALE - Hassle. Top dollar paid lor your unwanted ilems. Call $ after 3 p.m. CLARNET For young student Good condition. Call alter 6, COMC BOOKS BUY 2V-U2 NAN JOHNSON BUYS AND BUYS From an entire household to a single item Antique furniture, jewelry, si! ver mmediate cash Top dollar OLD FURNTURE-Antiques, china, glassware, art objects and brica-brac. mmediate cash for anything and everything. Ruscil's. S E. Front St., Red Bank TRUMPET Want to buy a trumpet Call after i p.m iert TURN YOUR DAMONDS NTO DOLLARS -Convert Old Jewelry to Cash DON PON'S JEWELERS Will Buy rom private owners and estates ANTQUE CLOCKS RE- PARED AND JEWELRY DE- SGNED 799 River Rd, Fair Haven, N.J Houses For Sale 4 Merchandise Wanted WANTED - Any condition. Old dolls, lovs. leddv been, aft Christ mas items, also Halloween items Will pick up Toe dollar will be paid Ml 4072 RAL f^att HlllU', 0 Apartments ABERDEEN STRATHMON ' GARDENS. Spacious one and two bedroom Available new 7S and 335 deal tor SNGLES. WORKNO COUPLES. SENOR CTZENS. No Pets Atlantic Ave., S4*-S4J4 CAPR APARTMENTS Luxury garden apartments, heat, hot water supplied Free pool, free matinlenance No pets Near shopping and transportation. Call H-00H be tween <-7 _ COLTS NECK Efficiency. US per week Motel unit, $75 per week. Dai i. rates available, light housekeeping COLTS NECK MOTEL, Call 43-74, EAST KEANSBURG Two, bedrooms, pay own utilities, onemonth rent, one-month security HSO monthly Stt-VlU. EATONTOWN Singles chalet, all * utilities paid, must see. (35 STATE RENTALS Bkr HGHLANDS Threi room, one' bedroom apartment, lit Bay Ave.. (90 per month, plus utilities and orte-month security, no p#u. Call attar 4, 29 M99 HGHLANDS Upstair twobedroom apartment, (28 per month plus utilities Security required. No pets. Call wm+3 after 4 p.m. HGHLANDS Three roams, child oh, appliances, only (90 Bkr, TM BRO NC (M HGHLANDS Specious, charmina one-bedroom, second-floor apart, men! with balcony, clothes washer/dryer Completely dlihwaiher, air conditioned. carpeted, (3JO per month. Call HGHLANDS Small three-room Cottage n complex of ten Cottages Suitable for adults- Parking available. (75 per month plus utilities. Security and one year t«ase required HGHLANDS Brins t home, three large rooms, kids ok, utilities paid, (20. STATE RENTALS Bkr., )4 3 Houses For Salt OUR SEPTEMBER SONG should be the Jennings' jingle as our own Barbara Jennings was this month's top agent with over $647,000 in production, and that's a tune to tango to at any time. Buying, selling, whether your tune is classical, contemporary or rock 'n roll call Barbara; she's always in tune to any tempo. We just wanted you to know, Barbara, your presence and performance are always music to our ears. applebrook ^agency Rumson 2 Ave. o( Two Rivera Better Two names you can trust. Middietown 950Hwy WON'T LAST A charming unique Cape with Colonial lunctions on quiet tree lined streel wilh 3 bedrooms up 2 baths, fireplace, full basement with game room, workshop, new root, driveway and hot water lank, cable TV plus low taxes, elc $73,900 ' Send $.50 tor each pattern. Add 40C for each pattern for first class airmail, handling. Send to: MARAN MARTN Pattern Dept. 420 The Daily Register 232 West 8th St., New Yorh, NY 00. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZP. SZE and STYLE NUMBER. CUT CLOTHNG COSTS with our NEW FALL-WNTER PATTERN CAT- ALOG... sew a new wardrobe for less US Free J! 50 pattern coupon Catalog, $ goods, everything (oreverybody. 32 Ridge Rd. Fair Haven, Sat.. Sui 04 GARAGE SALE Sat., Oct Applegate S. Red Bank. 85. Hanging lamps, Webcor phonograph, c lathing, household goods, en lopaedias GARAGE SALE" Sat., Oct. 3,0-4, Martin Cl., Leonardo, off N,.MJV(< Rd. GARAGE SALE Sun., Oct S Volvo snow and rims. Sears 24" tigsaw and 6" planer, miscellaneous. 65 Crest Dr.. Little * vpr, 0 a.m. GARAGE SALE Multi-family, 3th, 9:30-4 P.m Small appliances, lurmture, lovs, glassware, miscellaneous. 46 Hawthorne Rd., Middietown. Colls Glen. GARAGE SALE Furniture, household goods, clothes, etc Sat p m 2 Eton Place, Eaiontown GARAGE SALE - Ocl 3. U, Sal un. 0 a.m.-j p.m. Children's jrnilure and toys 6 Allocco Dr, ifllmptl GARAGE SALE - Hobby items. lovs. materials. Sal- Sun., 3-Ulh, 0 6 o m No early birds 3 Carolina Ave, Port Monmouth TAKE A PEEK Executive colonial with large country kitchen, 25' living room and 2 tt. family room with fireplace. 4 bedrooms. fully finished basement. Owner wants action todayl $42,900 Dlracttont: M M W KoM, (wi north o» VWrQfn n REALTORS APPRAfSERS RARE COMMERCAL Let your imagination run wild n this brick building with loll, overhead doors and ample parking, in the heart ol Fair Haven e.g. art gallery, professional ollice. mini-mall, elc. Call today on this architect's dream. $00,000 ALL THE RGHT THNGS For the lamlly looking for comfort and economy with prestige this 4 bedroom 3 bath ranch on an acre of super Clover Hill grounds leafures 2 zone hoi water baseboard heat, fireplace, finished basemen! with game room, family room, shop, a country kilchen with pantry, large, closets, custom paiio. low taxes and outside security lights $ Don't torgat to pick up your complimentary Garage Salm tignt. Middietown 040 Hwy

31 0 Apftrtmtnts 0 Apartments H G H L A N D S S m a l l c o t l «a «. K E r P O R T - MaOarn o n. and,» m r M rooms plus M t h and k l t c t e n, bedroom apartments, avallabl* MX P*r nnomh chu» ont month's No.. no X, call M t n i.tluril* T «n «i l MVS ut Hilts..-clric M «l Showing S a l. morning Del 3 Phone H t H 2 0 flavs KEVPORT _ T«o-room rttkmik,' private bath and entrance. Larse iloraot room Retires MnlKman wto-iamav t i M M. utnw hat ooi orelerreo 7»-OX i«o bedroom*. Hying room, bath, kitctan, %T2i per month plus one nonih'i Mcurilv Lower hat tv KEANSBURG - Five rooms and room, one bedroon. second large bain, suitable lor too or trine room, kllchan,bath, 3O0oer month, Adults, rto pets W-0M. oiut on* month's tecurltv TenanU pdv ail ulllitiei Gat heal Showing KEANSBURO Tao-beoroom Sal., Ocl 3 morning Ptwn* 74* J J M modern bungalow. USO plus socur dan- M&HLANDS S m n l i (loon of 0 Apartments M D D L E T O W N Naw luiurv utrdan apartments, from (*0 m medlala and luturt occupancy. Apartments Available Company MODERN APARTMENT - N M r i'importation. Best time to call t before noon, 49S-04U, 0 Apartments EAST KEANSBURG Two R U M S O N T o o ^ M r o o m apart maul, first floor.»m0 plus o r * walt Drtroorm. kids ok. A P O H A K, only M a t i n g cost. Call attar s p m a n dwm U r. weekends. i43 r» 7 TtM-BRO NC.»M SEA B R G H T - Studio i p. n m. n t. H W plus security. mi SEA BRGHT Baaulltul ona Mdroom. furnished, ocatnstdc con domlnlum, with sauna, ratas vary reasonable can M dltcuiiad Call M2 nn lor showing. SEA BRGHT L u i u r v anabedroom condo. Octart view No pets One-veer leas*. $400. 4tt-t; REO BANK Coniamponrv '* Mdroom with Mftulitul vttw of l r» KEVPORT CLUB V L L A G E - O n e bedroom apartments. SS per Ntvctlnh. No p*u. &4S0, with option SEA BRGHT One-bedroom Conto bur at cortdo dominium, furnished. $4]S a month month, e/ month security Heat, hot plus utilities. No pets Available «EYPORT - Keep the kids and water and cooking included Call S RED BANK Bast n town, two- now Shine Realty. 45 West River pelt, t w o - b e d r o o m, balcony, dall». M 4 bedroom. W5. utllltltt P*M, v«rd. Rd.. Rumson ««li wall carpet, *J?5 kldt. STATE RENTALS Bkr. 74M4U STATE RENTALS Bfcr 74M4U LEONARDO ThrM^oom collage. WEST END Three large rooms, partially turnlsned. quiet area. Mao RED BANK Slnglt ptrion. Un child ok, ell appliances, heat paid.» utilities. K 3, l. lurnistttd, two room* and baih R«M7. Bkr. i entlv rtmodalad, No p»u Security, TM BRO NC. SO 544-OW LONG BRANCH Oo t n a duplex, liata, and rtftrtnect. (235 M r near ocean. wo-bedroom. only MG WEST END - Onebodroom eftl STATE RENTALS Bkr 74; MM month plui altctric and h u t ciencv apartment. Patio, pool.keen view Call 2 i n» RED BANK Thrtt-room tpirtnipnt. thrm Urge rooms, bith, shower. Mcond door, tt Canal St., neat to Roots. (300 include, utilities. u i - W l or DS GHLANDS - Snore Drive Anart nenis Thre«roorm NopetS Secur w required 200 Rlut utilities 3 Housts For Sale /RUMSOL f M-M REALTY * W. River Rd, Rumson E SPECAL you are looking for a four-bedroom home in a lovely quiet Rumson _ neighborhood, we have it! Mint condition Cape J complete with panel rec room, modern kitchen, two lull baths, and only $69,900 OUR HEW LSTNG You ^Viust see this charming Victorian in Rumson near park, tennis courts and excellent schools Has enclosed porch, private rear patio, two" full baths, large eat-in kitchen, at- _ raclively decorated and f j only $57,500, EXQUSTE ELEGANCE WATERFRONT Att your dreams can come true astyou enjoy this Rumson custom home complete with 20x40 heated pool, cabana, boat house and dock. A vacation feeling all year. $325,000. NEGHBORHOOD U.S.A. 3 Houses For Sale 02 Houses For Rent ' LNCROFT RANCHER R E D BANK L u x u r y t i l t h - f i t *. Two and three btdroom apartment*. Call between 7 * p. m.,»43-4te3. R E D BANK Beautiful large wobedroom, tat-n k i t c h e n, dish washer, carpel no, landlord Pays h«at. 400 H 294 Absolutely charming 3bedroom home nestled at RED BANK Three large roomi Heat t paid. the end ol a quiet cul-desac. Brand new kitchen, R E D BANK T w o bmlrooms. child big, bright living room, all utilities paid, U2S Bkr. formal dining room, and ok, TM-BRO NC. SO family room. Full baser E D BANK DupeK, Hying room, ment, partially timshed dining room, aal-in kitchen. Second with above-ground aclloor: hrae bedrooms and bath. (325 cess to private yard. The w r month, references and security perfect home for the rtqulred. * M ) i t * smaller family. Owner anxious. Offered at 3 Houses For Sale $82,900 We have listed a beautiful 4 or 5 bedroom Colonial on the most desired street in Colts Neck. Every room spacious and airy, Fireplace, central air, and a deck overlooking the wooded acreage are just a few of the amenities offered. Hurry, this one won't last. Priced at $66,900 becht Just reduced Rumson contemporary with 4. master size bedrooms, lamily room with wet bar, gourmet kitchen, fireplace in the living room. 2Vi balhs. central air, two-car garage, a partially finished basement. A true wooded lol which offers plenty of privacy. Asking $38,900. $00,000 mortgage available to qualified buyers. FGHT NFLATON N COMFORT Enjoy this mint condition Colonial home in one of the finest sections of Little Silver. Features 4 bedrooms. 2VS baths, large carpeted living room, modern eat-in kitchen, formal dining room, calhedral beamed ceiling, balcony loft, central air. You will appreciate the condition of this line home. Asking $25,900. WHAT S AN ATRUM? you have the answer on the tip of your tongue, move to the head of the class. not, read on. The atrium in this lovely contemporary home is an open courtyard. Beautifully landscaped and completely enclosed on all sides by a home ol distinction. 3 sides have thermopane glass walls, changing from indoor to outdoor living is at your fingertips Here s luxurious living in Middletown for the buyer who wants to move up from the ordinary. 4 bedrooms, 2''i baths, magnificent fireplace in the living room, redwood exterior. Asking $59,000. "The Member MLS Cmll or nnd tor your comphmenrtry copy of our n»w Homt-Bufr'i Quid* > CLFFWOOO BEACH Thrtt bedroom., h l d i o k, n t a r t r a n i p o r i i t.on. 37S. Bkr T M BRO NC. 50 S44-OW C L F F W O O O B E A C H Rtnt a ranch, v«rd, k l d i. H i s, t h r n ttcdroomt, in JOC. STATE RENTALS Bkr. 74r-9434 COLTS NECK Two-bedroom brick houte on 20 acrat, kldi. p«.l. cxtraa, 475. STATE RENTALS Bkr J4 7-.M4* KEANSBURG Unlqua and an t t q u t, two budroom, kidt ok, lurnlshtd. U 0. STATE RENTALS Bkr. 74M4W UMSON - Thrt* bedrooms, V/j ths, one car sarasa. lireplac*. mtfdiale occupancy, clot* Ui school,, SO plus utilities H i 433 after i EA BRGHT Small lurnlshads ottage No pets Available im edlatelv Call NTON FALLS Got a hori*? KEANSBURG Four room*, 25 -ins fl Ranch, tin rooms, kids, without utllltlat. Ona month wci sets oh tv. Call aftar 3» p.m TATE RENTALS Bhr. 74MQ4 K E ANSBURG Two bidroom duplak.coiv and clean Low-cottoas riot wat*r htat «3 i plus trtllltlai S«curltv ragulrad Rtntals To Share LTTLE SLVER Furnlihtd thrta-badroonrt ranch, naar i l o r t i, schools, commuting SSO plus ullll t i «to rtftponsiblf family. Occupan cv Doc.. No pall. 74MUA; 74 JiU A L E 4, Caucasian, looking for romin, mid 0 to 30'4. to there mall house. Ona child O.K. 49S-OMS, * p m. weekdays, anytime week ndf LTTLE SLVER Four badroomt, family room, oaraga. btautltu ground), newly dacoratad Gat haat central air, dlthwaiher. No pati Lease and security required $}M) month plus u t i l i t i e s. E.A ARMSTRONG, Realtor, SS Pros pect Ave, Little Silver. 74M9O0, CEANFRONT Beautifully slwd riomt. prlvau b e «h, aihtr, dryer Gracious living for elect lew young prokisiortils, willo lo l i u i m reiportslbllltv tor ahlng all com* logetmr. Sorry. O pell Call /4t «5, 9 to i; T47-O47S LTTLE SLVER WATERFRONT - Sparkling Colonial with four to live bedrooms, three baths, family room, two fireplaces. Gas heat Dishwather, occupancy immediate V800 per month plus utilities. ROOUATE5 WANTED berdeen f 50 Frcihold (S ilfwood Beach $2 Rumson WS alontown, m j Middletown tso air Haven $300 Red Bank %m owell J l l i Long Branch too AND MANY, MANY MORE E E MO T W O O E T H E R HM7 ELLEN S HAZELTON-Realtor RED BANK "Any Size HouBei Garden Under the Sun. RUMSON V Av. at 2 H x n OAK HLL AREA New French Colonial on beautifully treed cul-desac. 4 BR, 2'4 balhs. Financing available to qualified buyer at 25% down, 0'-;.% interest Don't miss this opportunity! Asking $42,900 BULDERS! NVESTORS DO-TYOURSELFERS! Unique older home in Rumson has 2 building lots, 5 bedrooms, 3 balhs. Stone fireplace, screened porch. Needs "know how'and imagination! Near the river. nteresting and lucrative possibilities! Asking $6,500. LVEABLE, LOVEABLE CAPE COD From the cozy fireplace to the p "House Beautiful" kitchen, this 4 BR, -bath home is a delight! Walking distance to' public transportation. Asking $64,500. CUTE CAPE Just listed Custom built 3 bedroom home featuring large living room with fire' place, dining room & up-to date kitchen. Full basement Adjoining lot available at extra cost $67, STUATED ON CUL-DE-SAC This Middletown mint con dition split-colonial backs up to woods 4 bedrooms 2''? baths, sell-cleaning range & all appliances Great neighborhood. Ask ing $24, SHREWSBURY COLONAL Charmingly restored century home with beamed country kitchen, den A mas ter bedroom. Flagstone floor in kitchen and wall-towall elsewhere downstairs Fireplace in den with sliding glass doors lo deck Full aasemeni, secluded property. $9, tor P.m. T h e D a i l y Register FOUR SEASONS REALTY 9 E. River Rd. Rumson mmaculate Dutch Colonial on quiet street. Large living room with fireplace, dining room, eat-m kitchen, sun room, three bedrooms, 4 baths. Full finished basement with kitchen. Aluminum siding. Gas heat and a heated inground pool. Many other amenities. A must see $75,000 OCEANPORT Perfect starter or retirement ranch. Features living room with brick fireplace, beamed ceilings. Brick patio and walk leading to fenced mini-orchard. Economical-low taxes, low heating costextra insulation A really cozy home in a great location, priced to sell at $58,500 GH L A N D S Two-room urnished house, single only, porch, nthmav3. No pets, tuis W l MM. EA BRGHT Furnished studios nd motel units maid service, all [llties included. Low winter rates y he day. week or month No lease r security. T R A D E WNDS MOTEL, Furnished Rooms FAR H A V E N N P R V A T E H O M E E A N S B U R G Rooms by week lonth Pleas* call S> lor information 08 Commercial Rentals FNANCNG AVALABLE Let u, make t aasv tar you to buy ihii first home. Start oul n Rumson m a three bedroom Colonial with self cleaning oven and master bedroom with dressing are* Put some love and work into it and watch Eairtmclv w«ll-m«lntalrk*k) homt al vour in veil ment grow for only 75 M0 US.WO Neiortbornood Raaltv Orouo USA Neighborhood Realty Group USA CAMASSA AGENCY NC CAMASSA AGENCV NC U WM D«vi or E v». 747-tWl Pays or Eves A RARE FND AGENTS EltCUtlvtM, pro onali ohlc««available in two ncomt from «n attractive,two-fam thrta roomi or laretr. Air, ilv, ait brick torn* with anachtd carpal, decoration. On long tarm two-car saras*. front porch and *e tamt. R«d Bank area Full %mt cluotd raar patio Within walklriq distance lo scnoou and rtcr*«tion let*, Low rtnt*. 74-t»5 ATTRACTVE MODERN OFFCE Hvart ol Htd Bank, ortvata park mu. aporoxtniatlv lfco w it f i M a month Call Rocar Company tetora m. J4 J3U COMMERCAL BULDNG WANTED Must have high tilling Call M30T attar 7 3D or 3444*4 ilmt. FREPLACE SXTES Four bedrooms, ' master Mdroom, 4' living room, dining room, eat-in science kitchen, gamer oom Full recreation base menl Extras plus M E L M E O REALTY, BROKER 67 MS0 43-W0 HAZLET Eiacutlv* tulu comtiimg ol tour otflcai, library or con era net room local (or Lawvtr. Accountant, ale. ftuo month plui ulllltlm TSf-fMO GRACOUS RANCH in prestige area Private ground, living room with Cathedral ceiling and fireplace, large master sullt with wail to-wan closets and baths Neighborhood Realty Group USA CAMASSA AGENCY NC *7-mi Days or Eves MAN ST., MATAWAN New pro'isionil building Central air condlion(ng, private entrancai and ivatones. oh-slrtat parking. Call 44*767 M A T A W A N Hi 34, S M M f t. office tpeca, w i l l iub-dlvld«. P r l m t location mmmiat* occupancy. MMtM. G R O U N D HOGGNG RANCHER Acre plus n treed informal M i d dletown area. Living room 4*2 with tirepiace, formal dining room, kitchen with dining area, den with f i r e p l a c e, three bedrooms, two baths, attached two-car garage. paiio. mint condition Lois of e x t r a. Me-.SOO. 7V.% assumable mortgage to qualified buvar. Asking $06,000 immediate possession LAWLEY A G E N C Y. Realtors. 74 U M E v e s. PRESTGE OFFCE SPACE LocalMl n ont of Mlddlttown'i most attractive office buildings Appro* imateu 22. H M. avallablt. For information. pl«a» call m-t00. RED BANK Modern Broad Street commtrcial corner location with parking - SOOO sq. ft. ground floor For immediate occupancy. Separate entrance to 600 to ft. second lloor. Mockfrn office araa. KESSLER-ELLS. Nl 0» i 42 sm H A Z L E T Two-year-old Bl-levwl. ihree bedrooms, \Vi balhs, huge rec reatlon room and garage Beautiful wooded lot On cul-de-sac Principals only Asking 74,000. Call 7WOM3 RED BANK Excellent location.!w0 sq f l. open display area PUJ uh K f Perfect if you nead large area M reasonable rent 6M-OJM MAV B U Y E R S N E E D LSTNGS Call the Kerr Agency, nc. Riter Rd, Fair Haven, 4 uit RUMSON - Hall of dupie> houm. suitable lor professional, commercial or residential after 6 p.m. bit STORE OR OFFCE - For rtnt at bus stop. 900 so, fl. at 7W. Front S,, Red Ban* Call 74-M2. HA/ E California living newl* decorated throughout Treed set ling Four bedrooms, fireplace, cent r a l air. Bi Level Walk to schools churches, transportation Low tax 09 Bulldinos/Garages «in.soo. Call M-7H. H O M E BY T H E R V E R! Gracious charm of earlv two's m this tastefully restored l*- room house with 3". baths. 8' fireplace in living room, almost two acres peau lifully landscaped grounds, towering rees, 3S0' recently rebuilt bulkhead on Shrewsbury river, magnificent mew Large boat house Private sandy beach. Little Silver By owner Call for appointment today Three-bed room Colonial in lovely residential area. Convenient to everything. Living room with fireplace, dining room, modern eat-in kitchen, full basement, pool, on double wooded lot Call to see. $72,500 WLLAM D. RYAN Wove right into this remodeled & beautifully cared for home in the Shorecrest area of Middletown New kitchen, new electrical wiring, new roof, new storms, new carpeting. 4 bedrooms. 2 baths Askng $ Jet in a secluded glen in Deepd ale- contemporary lavor with 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, huge (33') living oom with fireplace, large amily kitchen, 25' panelled lame room. Maintenance -ree exterior. mmense rees $45, PCK YOUR OWN... titchen & have the house inished to your taste. New, almost 3,000 sq. ft, 5)edroom Colonial on over me acre in reservoir area ol Colts Neck. Ready tor immediate occupancy. Askng $70, at Colts Neck Distinctive Colonial-style family residences on generous, treed lots. Sur rounded by Green Acres on the shore of Swimming River Reservoir. Delivered with the numerous Williamsburg Associates no-cost extra quality features including free architectural service, fireplace, central air-conditioning and hardwood floors. Custom built models from$57,990 DRECTONS: Garden.Stale Pwkway to E i i t ft» Newman Springs Road West to left fork onto Phalanx Road, (opposite Lincrolt nnl Then right turn on RichdaUsRoad to models. (Ml) ovely split level in most ileasant neighborhood. 3 r 4 bedrooms. 3 baths, amily room with Franklin tove, basement. Heavily reed back yard. Gas heatcreened porch. $97, REAL ESTATE FOR SALE CUSTOM THROUGHOUT MNT 4 Bfl, 2 ' : bath Colonial^ on heavily wooded lol. 2 plces. 6lained rim, 6-panel doors Cul-de-sac localion. fenced rear yard, c children! MUST B E S E E N. $34, CAN DO 53 Lovely three bedroom home 27x6 living room, formal dining room, eat-m kitchen. l''t luiurv baths, large lot, garage, full batemenl. low A BETTER WAV To buy or tell CENTURY Jl Phoenix Realty. THE NEGHBORHOOD PRO FESSlONAL ^CARROLL AGENCY A FABULOUS START JMi Three large bedrooms, living room. S' science kitchen, enclosed front porch, 00x45' lol. MELMED REALTY. BROKER 67 S6U 4W-M00 ALMOST HH E A< RES Cotv three-bedroom Cottage on wooded lol n deslreablo Colts Neck t Nceptional property, affordable n-ice Asking Sn.500 LTTLE SLVER REALTY C O L O N A L Four-bedroom, three bain, two fireplaces, in-ground pool, one a c r e w o o d e d lot Houses For Sale applebrook ^agency REALTORS RUMSON COLONAL A charming home in a convenient location. Offers three bedrooms, formal dining room, mud room, basement, detached two-car garage, enclosed porch. Gas heat. Asking $59,900. CHESTNUTS ROASTNG REALTOR. Rumson Snuggle up around the living room fireplace ol (his 3 bedroom colonial with 2 '? balhs. eat-in kitchen, den. dining room plus lovely hardwood doors Full basement. Conveniently located near shopping & transportation $84,900. A buy you can't afford to miss' Call & see BY THE SEA FOULKS-PRESTON AGENCY ANNOUNCES Waterfront living at its best! Bricktront ranch wilh 3 bedrooms, living room, dining room, fireplace in family room, large eat in kitchen, hobby room, enclosed porch lo enjoy the view, and a 2 car garage, Central air $35,000 Call to see today'67-33 T DOESN'T COST A CENT to take a peek at this 4 bedroom. 2 ' ^ bath home in one of Middletown's loveliest areas. Gas heated with eat-m kilchen, family room, dining room, 2 car garage, and located conveniently to shopping, schools and trains. $94,900. Call today and see! A LNCROFT HAVEN JOSEPH DGNAN SALES ASSOCATE OF THE MONTH Foulks-Preston Agency is proud to announce Joseph Dignan is Sales Associate of the Month of September. During this period, Mr. Dignan sold three residential properties, and one commercial listing for a volume of over $300,000. Since joining Foulks-Preston Agency in January of this year, Mr. Dignan has compiled a sales volume of $,500,000. For professional service, call Joseph Dignan or any of our full time sales staff. Gloria Nilsoti FOULKS- Set amidst a biesihlaking landscape ol trees is mis 4bedroom, 2M bam home wilh fireplace in living room, eat-in (titchen, panelled game room and hardwood floors through oul. Call and see his beauty today $, Call Today! or REALTORS W can Date you nymrfltr* n Wit USA. through our Momo-loHom* antf Tnnalo nlocttton nalworlrt. S.A." REALTORS Z Woidliri Drive Mlddlitown K E ANSBURG Six rooms and bath summer home Plus 3 * rooms and bath with gas heat' totalfrontage Reduced to ijl.oooor both homes CHATEAU REALTY REAL ESTATE, 25 Carr A v e. Keansburg, 787-SM4 a7t00 CENTURY COLONAL BETTER THAN NEW N 6,000 Yesterday and today blended n this refurbished brick Colonial Firm house set on a 40x7$ treed lot in Middleiown Features wide plank floors, modern Colonial kitchen, dining room, living room, tilting room three bedrooms, basement, garage and decorated with tasteful Colonial wallpaper and appointments. Mint condition inside and oul Our n«w listing Call today to nspect WHELAN REALTY GROUP 2S Rt 36. Atlantic Highlands COLTS NECK BRAND NEW TUDOR Spectacular Tudor nestled on a heavily wooded twro Acre t lot Definitely a country a d d r e s s, v e l minuted f r o m all that i t convenient Four bedrooms, 7''i b a t h i, fireplace, central a i r. gorgeous kitchen with unique glass breakfast area Priced M HSO.OOO Call for details. C O L O N A L Six years old sq fl Four bedrooms, four baths U4.9OO Financing available Many SHHfWS8URY-H0LMDa 30 Ridge Rd. REALTOR BECHT REALTY B MDDLETOWN 950 Hwy. 35 Joseph G. McCue BRAND N E W 42,W0 Thrta large bedrooms, 0' living room. Kiance kitchen, dining area, u t i l i t y r o o m, luxury bath. * p pllancet. Carpeting MELMEO fiealtr, BROKER 67 S6S0 49J86O0 3 Houses For Salt CENTURY 2 COZENS, Realtors "ndependently Owned" B3 River Rd. Fair Haven ( M l ) 74-7W \ custom built home sitting najestically on a hill surounded by trees. Fireplaces in living room and amily room with wet bar. Jnusual floor plan allows Drtvacy. 4 bedrooms, 2'^ laths, lull basement. Nicely riced at $26,900 M2-6OO9 WLLAMSBURG W E S E E K T O R E N T A twobedroom home, barn and yard. Call 20-46S 70 3 Houses For Salt HOLMDEL LOVELY LNCROFT BEAUTY A T T E N T O N Landlords! Tenants eager to rent immediately 0 * 0 3. Mon Fri, 8:30-4 p. m. No fee. A NEW LSTNG! Antique Colon!' F F C E SPACE 240 sq. ft, al in the heart of Old* Fair Haven business lone Presently used a i a r v i t a l Brook Professional Build residence and art gallery deal for «. H w v. 3S, Eatontown. S2-22M. i [inversion for your business, surrounded by specialty stores. Separate heated studio A rare opportunity. Call today MDDLETOWN 3 3 Houses For Sale 3 Houses For Sale A N T E D P t o p l * with apartients or homtt to share No charae a you, we will r u m a d i, t c n e n R E D BANK Three garages, avail DPllcanit and refer qualified peo able mmediately,, Our no-cost u r v i c e n the safett. Call 727-4S0 asteit way lo find the right pcrton o share your home or apartment TWO G E T H E R, S66-87 MDDLETOWN BEST BUY HLLSDE RANCH BOB WARNCKE OfOS KEANSBUHG - Bl«, bouncy, four b*droom, S3S0. Kid*, ptti, yard, fir* STATE RENTALS Bkr FRDAY. OCTOBER 2,979 uncommercial Rtntals 0 Wanted To Rent HouseSoldName" ASSOCATES-REALTORS 300 Hwy 35, Middletown Broker, Thrte^Mroom, kldi ok. tloraoa STATE RENTALS Bkr UMSON Three vaan, four itdroomi, Colonial. Attached gage Wall to w«n carpol Oultt etghborhood v. ilk to bui, school, hurch SSO a month ptut utllitiai Wlnttr Rtntals Shrewsbury,N.J. 3 LTTLE WORDS PRCE. LABLTY, LOCATON TM-BRO NC. mmf HGHLANDS R»nt ma, ram ma MAT AWAN Jutt found n M a l a w a n, huga t h r e e bedrooi k ids, pats, attic. S T A T E R E N T A L S Bkr becht &co realtors ATTENTON LANDLORDS f you have a n apartment, house or t e r m for rent, at no charge t o you we will advertise, aid n drawing a lease and refer qualified people to your property. ATAWAN Flvt rooms, ifk.owd SB SO M BRO NC ATAWAN TwoMOroom, an* EXECUTVE HDE A WAY Th* «Hi, kitchen, living room, enclosed umlmata n orlvacy tvlthoul lwl«basement, geraor large lion. Thro* tmdroonu, two bath* *rd ideal tor two adult* No pen Lara* living room with tlrtpiict D»>c. SM-Ottt Umlly rootn/dlnlng room with flrpave5nk HGHLANDS Small plaet, wioe l*rract owirlooklng bedroom nous* Security and duck pond Fivomlnuttitoihopplng ferences One-year lea,m.s.27splui and N t w York but. Available turnkthtd Occupancy mmadlala to t l i i. A v l l r t l t Nov.. M ) f April $700 n r nwnlh W l 00*4 EW MONMOUTH Four droorm, mint condttlon, availabta HAZLET ThnM-badroom, ov 7S per month PAUL P balhi, largt kltchan and livine OVA NC.. 67 S44 room MS ptr month plus milltlot 3 Houses For Salt HLLTOP SETTNG 02 Houses For Rtnt 02 Houses For Rent E L L E N 5 HAZELTON, REALTOR nter City Relocation Service FOUR SEASONS REALTY i E River Road Rumson 3 Houses For Salt OAK HLL Belief lhan new is lhal every thing is dqne and done beau lituiiy Professionally landscaped, set among beautiful Surrounding properties Four bedrooms hree full baths. wo cozy fireplaces, central a>r tastefully decorated and ready for immediale occupan cy Call loday and arrange lo see this pretty home you'll be very proud to own Asking $22,900 EDWARD W. Collins Agency REALTORS i A N D BARONS - Beautiful Colonial Split on near acre property with large mature trees and complete privacy. Four large bedrooms, (or r n j l dining room and finished base menl Asking 84,500 Call Twin Brooks Realty M M U N C R O F T Three-bedroom, t ' l r>«jth Split Level recreation room, i p n t r a l air. storms, gas heat, ga- More Classified on Next Page 3 Houses For Sale RED BANK A TRULY COMFORTABLE TOWNHOUSE Within walking distance of all conveniences. Three bedrooms, one bath, basement, carpeting, spic-and-span. Gas heat. Early possession. $48,000. ELLEN S. HAZELTON Realtor 3 West River Road Rumson COMNG HOME For ihe Holidays... (his large home m EATONTOWN will be suitable for your entire lamily lo enioy 5 bedrooms, game room with raised hearth brick fireplace and plenty ol room for everyone Close to maior transportation, shopping and schools Put lhat turkey m the oven! $79,990. AS TME GOES BY You will realize what a fantastic opportunity you too\ advantage of 4 bedrooms/2'r baths, secluded propertv in LNCROFT, free form pool, brick patio with BBO. 2 levels of decks and accented with a comtemporary flair $27,500 THE LON N WNTER Build he tire, pop the cork and gather around ihe hearth m this NEW^racious center hail Colonial in ELBERON 4 bedrooms/2'2 balhs, large rooms, and excellent lloor plan, Oon't miss this one! $27,950 MDNGHT EXPRESS This single lamily residence perfectly located and zoned for professional or retail use Beautiful colonial 4-5 bedrooms/3 baths, fireplace, and equipped with modern appliances. Panelled den, wall-to-wall carpeting, and all m excellent condition. A fantastic buy on today's market! S6,500- ON THE WATERFRONT Our new community in Monmouth Beach has only 9 lols telt So don't be sorry f you wait too long and miss this last chance for a NEW home on the water Plans are available or bring your own. Prices begin at $99,500

32 32 3 Houses For Sale 3 Mouses For Sale L T T L E S L V E R - P r i m e location i n r * * bedroom Colonial, gas hea l e n t r a i a i r. many attractive t»* HitMi. tus-000 Call Owner, ! ; RUMSON nought after neighborhood Living room w i t h fireplace, spectacular family room, large brick patio, very private yard Owners trenferred anxiout for quick sale HOT.000 C E N T U R Y. M i G O W A N. R Y A N A G E N C Y. Realtor. 234 River Rd.. Red Bank H 3O00 LNCROFT.'. H e r a ' s a real beauty vou'il b* proud to own and proud of its location Four bedrooms, three full baths L a r g * t r e e * Located convenientl lo e v e r y t h i n g Asking EDWARD W H U M S O N A R E A - Call or tend for our "Snore and Country Living" brochure, PCS descriptions, prices on exclusive listings APPLE BROOK A G E N C Y. Realtors, i l l Ave of T w o Rivers, Rumson : COLLNS AGENCY tj REALTOR LTTLE SLVER Great wait. view right of way, prime location. Three-bedroom ranch, two baths. three car garage By owner Asking Si " M D D L E T O W N Bl L E V E L Two. years old. mini condition, loaded B\.owner W MODLETOWN - Call or send fo our "Shore and Country Living' brochure, cues, descriptions, price on e x c l u s i v e l i s t i n g s A P PLEBROOKi AGENCY, Realtors -»S0 R 35, Middletown t i MDDLETOWN - Mint condition 4hree bedroom ranch, newly paintec attached garage Finished pine rec f cation room in basement Large lol ' 80x2 Lovely Middletown neigh nor hood Good school system L O * jlaxes Asking W.S.0O0 Call owner ' > M D D L E T O W N ThrM-fOUl pedroom ranch, two-car garage, or " ( a c r e New roof Gas heal tonve. "tent to shopping and schools Ask mg $6,000 Bv owner i NAVESNK -Ywo~bedroormrdTn ing room, hying room a r e a, lul fcasement, i car garage, in-ground i>oof 6x32. property 85x75 M o v l 4 4 'ighl i n. excellent condition H77-U78 S67.9O0. SEAGULL VLLAGE AT LNCROFT BECHT REALTY SHREWSBURY RANCH T h r t e bedrooms. P i baths, large kllchen inn- dpn. full cellar, large sun deck Walk to school and shop!. Mortgage SHHH! DON'T TELL A SOUL! Call NOW to see tiis bulkheadea waterfront ranch. 390 fl deep lot Three oedrooms. two and a hall baths, screened porch overlooks water Fireplace in large living room Well buill home with incredible potential low taxes Asking $ $00,000 VEW... T H N K N G OF Sailing or Buying? Call T R A N S E X E C U T V E R E A L T Y ri-mm COLTS NECK New Listing FOR $59,500 in this waterfront condo wilh sliding glass doors O your own private deck (Nol a neighbor in sighii Eatin kitchen, rjen, plusn wall-towall carpeting All appliances included Start out in style enjoying sunset on the Shrewsbury Charmjng 3 bedroom ranch in excellent condition. Working fireplace in living room Screened porch overlooking beautiful landscaped lot. Many other features al $9,500 LLMENSEE AGENCY Rt. 34 Colls Nick M N T O N F A L L S A realistic price >t 85,000 (or a spacious four.cdroom home in park-like setting ir> a quiet street. Three zone gas if.ii Raited hearth brick wall fireplace and lovely bay window n llvng room Fenced back yard with»anv trees Good traffic pattern n >ousf and excellent closet space Hi, 000 REALTY WORLD,.AVOTH A G E N C Y, MLS Open 7 Days UOMarkhamP, Little Silver T O D A V ' S HOUSE or today's tastes Contemporary ullage has open Plan Exciting paces include sleeping loft, plus raditionat bedrooms An excellent 'iv m today's market at M',000 TARK A G E N C Y NAVESNK $57,900 vou have asked tor this two- l i f r t ' i o m country f a r m house located in the desirable Stone Church nrpa Features 50' deep lot. living r oom, dining room, eat-in country kilchen. full basement C h a r m and trees trees, trees Our exclusive sting, will not last, call now to '"W HE LAN OCEANPORT AM Said. when first inspecting this large riverfront property and 's auamt Victorian Farmhouse' Here's a real sleeper! See tor your elf today MANTALOKNG (toy, do we have a super (our jiedroom. 2 i bath Colonial Cape *vitri delightful view of Barnegal tav Huge rooms, central air. two (fir garage and all m great condi tun Askmg $55,000 LTTLE SLVER Wonderful waterfront! 2OD' o( n e * tjultcheading set* off this large r i v i rffoni property featuring dock, SO' lar heated pool and spacious three tied room ranch Bid and buv i t! RUMSON L P s m,inh a deal' The owner has reduced this rtree bedroom Colonial d just SS5.400 Now's vour cnance to ovvn a nice house in a great am ARMSTRONG AGENCY REALTORS Sib Prospect Ave Little Silver O P E N 7 DAYS OCEAN TOWNSHP Wayside Woods and Long View Village. Elegant new homes from 6,000 Call Mt Condominiums Town Houses MANN [ CLUB TOWER Wonnouth Beach Very large, beautiful ipartment. 6th floor. Living room, g area, one-bedroom, ''i baths, k lie hen. relr iaerator, ice ' dishwasher, compactor, dundrv room, washer/dryer, seven ets, large t e r r a c e, and N Y skyline view. Membership in private, famous hannel Club included, beautiful ommon room, blllard room, card oom. bar and refrigerator, heated.mmming pool, two tennis courts. jnvate garage, plus ample parking, i Hour valet service, N Y.. Newark ind Red Bank bus passes V i blocks lot water included in maintenance ftarge. Air conditioned, healed. nanv eapensive extras, low taxes can owner. Mrs Mllll iiusha. B/O3S OO4S. Will take if* mortgage Exquisite furniture vaiiable axlra. UXUROUS Two-bedroom, two.m condominium, ocean view. Cusim drapes, carpeting. Channel Club ower Apts, Monmouth Beach. N.J Ca» 53-3)88. MONMOUTH BEACH SANDS PONT NORTH cautiful iwo bedroom unit Pool, HtCKEY AGENCY REALTOR PROFESSONAL Property is 275' deep, allowing ample room (or parking Tms home io* cated on Maple Ave is presently set up as two so could be converted easily to office and dpartment. Let us show you the possibilities Asking $79,900 Redden Agency REALTORS 30 Miplt Avi. Rid Bmk > REl/»A.J" N C O M E 3,000 ' x n p i d e l v refurbished with roof Two five-room apartme Convenient location, HCKEY AGENCY REALTOR RUMSON New Rurmon home Unusual and n r j c l K t i i design in ms threi rxvlroom. two-bath home Fireplace n.ldmilv room, W deck, gas heat one car garage Walking distance to -.chools.and bus lines Breaking iround now Pick your colors sm.soo Ellen S. HAZELTON-Realtor U * WALKER & WALKER REALTORS Shrewsbury Office Middleiown Office 6M 33 Also, rentals available at SSOO) ZONED WO FOR ONE - This attractive.mile, Sil r Home is» short walk to ichool and the bus line t s >r»irntlt mother-daughter You could us* it that as a tour-bedroom, two-bath vi h a den ps family room. Central air Basement Very derable area Just reduced to Sflv.MO C E N T U R Y C d Z E N S. Realtors "independently Owned" } River Rd.Fair Haven 20) '4 >btu> REALTY GROUP RUMSON Professional Busimtts-Zoned t00' Frontage OMtce Residence $39,000 P O B O N 99. Rumson BUM5ON CONTEMPORARY A gorgeous sotanum, fimlly room.ind sumpttous master suite are. lhre«of the enceptional features of ihis lour bedroom home, iu»t re (tucrd to «0, MO ERAKERR AGENCY, MaUwin Boroueh 3 Mobile Homes GARDEN PARK MOBLE HOMES Bethany RO. HatK. M u l l Him Walk o thopoine and N V. but TRALER FOR SALE Good coo 'l-on Eatontown a f t *. Bait otftr call Ul Vil or M2 W N 40 Real Estate Wanted BOROUGH OF SHREWSBURY Two Dadroorm Principal! onlv»3-3tsi HOUSES BOUGHT FOR CASH t HOUR A P P R A S A L - CALL FOR DETALS. ACADEMY AGENCY, R E A L T O R, ' E d w v n S t dilrr^l N J that he gned has appealed lo he Board Adjustment of the Township of Aberdeen for variance from the provisions of Section 403 E ol he toning Ordinance so as lo permit To con true an addition 4 ' i U ' having ex : M * l v * lot coverage.988 allowed 2.45 requesled on premises located an 42 Andover Lane described a t Ollowt one family dwelling known is Block S3, lot 35 on he Tax M a o. w h x h is within 200 f e e l of property t w r i f d b v v o u This appeal is now on he Secretary's calendar, and a PubL hearing has b*en ordered tor October 24. i «; «evening, at 8 00 ailing limw. tn he Town47 L o» e r Main Street, Aberdeen Township. New Jersey, at n c h time vou mav appear n t h e r son or by agent, or attorney and cst'iii any obieclion which vou ay have to granting of this appeal This notice served upon vot Order ot he Board ol Adjust SHADOW LAKE VLLAGE Re Mi-. Various models. LAWLEY AGENCY, Realtors, 74 (263. eves 847.-SS79 SHADOW LAKE VLLA Wooded.»nvate Garage opens to kitchen, n i rung r o o m, f i r * place, two bedrooms, two baths SO's. Sale by.-vnp. CAN B7MSni evening*. SHADOW LAKE CONDO i Him Model, two bedroom, two".of! Many extras, S70,SOO ERAKERR AGENCY. Realtor, ncome Property LANDS - Two family with extra totiage BAHRS REAL ESTATE. 8J2-M0 HGHLANDS - V) and 95 Bay Ayp Two houses for the orke of one. Both renied, good income, corner lot Owner, 42-B0S MDDLE TOWN - Dupl»«, 3/4'droom. income *500 Asking 43,900, owner will help finance Gary, m h.p h.p., 2J5O 7S f u, power t r i m. $2*75 EATONTOWN MARNE 2SS Rl S North Eatontown, N J ' C A B N C R U S E R» Ford Falcon engine nboard, $700. t ' l good bargain, don't miss CABN CRUSER 2' nboard steeps four, head, sink, stove, tw gas tanks, accessories. M M 7B7-379 after 6, CLEARANCE SALE Alt boats and engines WNTER STORAGE Boats and englnei Ooen 7 days a week Hrv's Marine. Nepiune, FOUR A N T Q U E C H R S C R A F T Mahogany boats, * vintage Wood in e x c e l l e n t shape. Ca 6545 or F R E E SK old boats, 4' to 28'. C» be restored or stripped for p a r t i Must be moved Hans Pederson Sons. Keyport, N.J HAULNG W N T E R Z NG STORAGE - Power and M i l. 76' Pisces Marine. Belford L E N T Z E M A R N A - For R a r l i a 'boating n-out berthing tervlc power and sail boats, 5 t o 2b' Used boat sales, 7B739. M A R N E E L E C T R O N C S Fo the latest in Sl-Tex recorders, V H F radios, direction finders or L o r n vour best buv is BOAT HOUSE 3 Ocean Ave. Sea Brlgh B4222 Open Tues through Sun TROJAN C R U S E R 26 Sleei live, head, galley, w l n t e r / i u m m e canvas Excellent condition, good family boat. Call , after t a l l WNTER STORAGE $4.50 PER FOOT EATONTOWN MARNE 255 Rt 3S North EAtontown. N.J WNDROSE 22' 979. Oeale demo, loaded with all the goodies furling J. B.. sleeps f i v e, 7"a h.p Honda, pop-top with cover, trailer nler storage paid, summer slip ailable, life lines and stanchions galley w i t h stove, port-a-pottl, slain ess steel rigging, t a n bark sails, of white hui non-skid deck, bow this work will not be m a d * until the necessary funds have bajan provided b the Borough of M a t a w a n in a (awful manner Tha Borough or the Engineei eserves the right to require a com Plati financial and experience statement f r o m prospective bidders ilng that they have satlifac lorlly completed work of the nature equlrod before furnishing proposal orms or specific at ons, or before (warding the Contract. 37 Lots & Acreage BULDERS ATTENTON Building lot. Middletown Township, $,000 K R W A N CO *00. H U L D N G LOTS FOR S A L E - R «d Bank and Monmouih Beach. Call days After S, 47-U. U N O N BEACH 00*00 lot on 3avview Avi Citv w a t e r and ewers. Call S. 38 Mobile Homts" A t PARK Lighted, paved i t reel J, rfntfscaoed lot. 2>M. E x c e l k n t nerior. e x t e r l a r. All appliances, arpeted Reasonable Ror nforma ion Adult*. H OF EATONTOWN, COUNTY OF New Jeriev Prevailing Wage Act, MONMOUTH, STATE OF NEWChapter SO of the Laws of 943, JERSEY. effective January, 964 or DepartBv order of the Mayor and Coun ment of Labor, Employment Stan. dards Administration, Minimum Federal and Federally MARJORE L. BECKER Borough Clerk assisted construction protects pro- mulgated under the Davit-Bacon Act, whichever regulation i higher ; B And Kickback Regulations under Section 2 ol Tha Act of June 3, 934, mown as the Copeland Act; C. Paris NOTC On OCTOBER at 8:00 and Sa, Subtitle A, Title 29, Code of p m. at Holmdel Township Hall, 0 -ederal Regulations, with respect to at such other time and place as he nf ing of apprentices and trainees; Board mav adjourn to thereafter, 3. The requirements of P.L. 975, c the Holmdel Township Zoning Boa re 2. Further, the bid must be accomshall consider an application o per panied bv a lilt of names and admil John Gurnlak and Patricia M dresses of a l l stockholders owning Gurnlak to expand their single faml 0% or more of the stock a l l n * dwelling with a proposed addition accordance with Chapter 33 of the 22 Holmdel which will be 8.2V from Plum Aveof New Jersey, 977. nue, where 40' are required. The _ Y O R D E R O F The Borough said lot has 00' frontage, where 50' are required; and t has 00' depth Council of the Borough pf Matawan, where SO' are required. There will Monmouth County, New Jersey. be approximately 4% coverage of Madeline Bucco ihe lot where not more than B% Borough Clerk permitted on property located al 659 Oct Laurel Avenue known also as Block S8 Lot 3 on the lax map of the240 Rumson Township of Holmdel. Documents relating to this, application mat viewed at the office of he Holmdel Township Clerk weekdays from 9:00 Planning B o a r d of the Borough of a m to 3:30 p.m.. except holidays, Rumson d i d, at a regular m e e t i n g and other times bv appointment held on October 8, f 7 9, g r a n t a legal advertisement for said s a l *, not to exceed on* hundred fifty (ilsoo dollars. (c) The successful bidder shall be responsible for t h * providing, at his own cost, of any engineering and work r e q u i r e d for t h * transfer of ltle or obtaining of a lagal description of n * property being pure ha sad. (dl T h * public s a l * of t h * real N r t v is made subltct to such t t a l * of (acts a t an accurate survey nay disclose, easements, condi ons, covenants and restrictions of c o r d i, codes and ordinances ncluding zoning ordinances of t h * Borough of S*a Bright No r * p r * s * n lations of any kind a r * m a d * by the Board of Education as o the condi ons ot tha land and building. Said land and building a r * being sold n present condition, " a s s." No representations, expressed or m plied, a r * made as to t h * suitability of t h * premises tor any purpose. T h * Board ot Education shall retain ownership and all rights to all personal property located in said buildings, said property to be sold separate from t h * real prooerv. (f) T h * form of conveyance with regard to the land and buildings shall be a standard form of bargain sale deed w i t h covenants against grantor't acts. T h * sue ttful bidder shall promptly notify igene A. ladania, Esq., attorney ' t h * Board of Education, n writng, of any specific requests for t h * designation of grant** to b* conalned n said deed, (0) Except as otherwise provided n the terms and conditions of hi* Resolution, if t h * title to t h * real iroperty shall prove to be unmarketable or unlnsurabl* at r*guar rales bv a reputable title nsurjnce company licensed to do business in i h e State of New Jersey, t h * lability of the Board ot Education hall be limited to n * refund of t h * price paid bv tha successful bidder without any further costs, expenses, damages or claims. t shall be chaser's responsibility to secure t i own t l t l * search. Nollce of any alleged delect n t l t l * or claim ot unmarkctabllitv, shall be given to he attorney for the Board of Educaon Failure to give tuch notice ithln twenty d a v t of acceptance of he bid bv formal action bv t h * Board of Education shall bind the jrchaser to accept t h * t i l l * in ts es*nt condition. <h) A l l bids shall be submitted at M i n o r Subdivision he public auction to be held bv t h * VNCENT J JENNNGS o i l, 50 Bellevi A v e n u e, R u son, loard's representative. Attorney for Petitioner N. J. f o r p r o p e r t y located a t said () N o bid shall be d * * m * d aciddress and k n o w n as Block 8 8, Lot epled unlett and until t s voted i on h e Borough T a x M a p. pon and accepted by a majority of Copy of the resolution a p p r o v i n g he full Board ol Education at a said subdivision s on f l i t w i t h he egular o r Special meeting of t h * NOTC TO BDDERS b a n n i n g B o a r d of the Borough of loard of Education. T h * Board of UN DEM Rumson and s a v a i l a b l e for inspeciducatlon reserves t h * right to regeneral NSURANCE il Borough H a l l during r e g u l a r e d any or all bids. SPECFCATONS business hours. (J) The Board of Education relong M A N C H G a r y S a m m o n. Secretary serves the right to waive any defects SEWERAGE AUTHORTY R u m s o n Planning B o a r d nany bid submitted NOTCE s hereby given thai Oct 2 H.7Q (k) T h e highest bidder accepted Sealed Proposals and Bids tor nsurt the auction shall be required to ance coverage will be received bv NOTCE iy a deposit of f 0,000. mmediate Long Branch Sewerage Authority at T a k e Notice t h a t the v, said amount to be rryidt payable 2:30 o'clock n the afternoon, Prej i d M n t of the Borough of t h * Sea Bright Board ot Educavailing Time, at ts Regular Meeting l u m & o n d i d, a l a r e g u l a r m e e t i n g on. Said payment shall be paid by on Tuesday. December,979. to be m October g r a n t preash. certified check or bank check, held; n the Meeting Room n tha irv subdivision a p p r o v a l with he balance of t h * purchase price, Administration Building at Author variances to Lehigh M a n which shall include all other f e e t ty Treatment Plant, SO Jollne Aveg e m e n t, 600 South Avenue, G a r me. Long Branch, New Jersey wood, N J c o n t r a c t purchasers of herein provided, shall be paid by check or bank check and 7740, and will be opened and read v owned by George Kon tall be paid at a time designated by aloud at that time and Place. located at 94 Buena Vista he attorney lor the Board of EduceRumson, N. J a n d known as Any nsurance carrier or ts no event shall payment be -i Lots t and on he made later than tortv-flv* U S ) days agent s nvited to submit Proposals Block r Workmen's Compensation, Pub lorough Tax Map, he date of he acceptance of Copy ol said resolution granting h* bid, except in the event that t h * Liability, Automobile Liability, re, and other coverage presently ehminary approval' of said subornev for the Board ol Education carried bv Long Branch Sewerage vision it on file with the Planning -tided to the Board ol Ecfucajlon Authority. loard of the Borough of Rumson and hat a Question ot t l t l * exists as to the property n that event, and f a v a i l a b l e for nspection at Specifications are on flic with he Board of Education so deough Hall during regular buslvlr. Stanley B. Wllberl, Executive ermines, payment m a v be extended Director and Maintenance Super- iess hours. Resolution for a period not to G a r y Sammon. Secretary visor of Long Branch Sewerage Auexceed ninety (90) days after the Rumson Planning Board ihoritv, at 50 Jollne Avenue Long >7 2O date of acceptance of he bid. The Branch, New Jersey, and will be )ct. 2 foregoing does not obligate t h * 'urnished upon request. NOTC l o a r d of Education to correct any The Proposals are to be subplease Take Nolle* that th* iu*stlons of t l t l *. 23 Long Branch 24 Sea Bright MRS. SYLVA Borough PERSONS nterested in lormln electric auto club in Red Bank area Ho* 0 2 9, The Dallv Reglstei Shrewsbury. N.J nstruction A R E A L ESTATE S a l e i licensing course Mornings, Oct Monmouth nstitute, A C C O R D O N LESSONS - Private Leave message for Joe, c / o Hof Drauheus, or write J. S i.. P.O.Box 50. New Monmouth, N.J 07748, FOREGN LANGUAGES And English for foreigners licensed teacher. Call 842-7*5 28 Aberdeen > NOTCE Please lake Nollce that the un designed has appealed to the Board of Adjustment ol trft Township 0 Aberdeen for variance from the visions of Section 463-E of the iw Ordinance so as to permit to struct a one family dwelling insufficient second from yard quetted. 25' rediiired on prem located on 4074 Falrfteld WAV dp scribed as follows: One family dwelling known as Block 34, lot 0 & on he Tax Map. whuh c within?00 feel of property owned bv vou This appeal l l now on hp Setre lory's calendar, and a public hear d '.t. tieen orderfd for Odober 7* 979 evening, al 8 OOP rn prevailing lime:in h* Townsn.pH.iii 47 LOW ( Mrttn Slr"t?l Abf-rdcpn tnwrimiiu Ni-w Jer*wv, <' whm h '>"«' vuu ma> dher in person or by ajopfll, gr Attarnfy and Dr»Mn <iny obiec lion which you rnd* h^ve to ngotlhiydpoeal 233 Long Branch 233 Long Branch i2s0 Other Public Notices M l Monmouth Ccwntv East Ocean Avenue. Sea Bright. il deemed n th* best interest of the New Jersey Board lo do so Bids must be accompanied by a Mo bmm*r m a v withdraw hit bid Certified Check payable to th* within thirty D ) days following t h * Borough of Sea Bright, in he sum of date of bid opening nol less than ten percent (0%) of Tha Monmouth County Board of he amount bid The Mavor and Recreation Commissioners shall r e Council reserve th* right to reiecl v * r v * t h * right lo hold bids for sixty any and all bids or to waive any (60) davt prior to a w a r d of conimmaterial delects or inlormahly in tracts any bid should it be»n the best Bv order of T h * Board of R*cr* interest ol the Borough 0 So so. at ion Commissioners of the County MARY LARSON at Monmouth. Borough Clerk RossW Meghan, Chairman Oct 2 VM James J. Truncer, Secretary Director 245 union Btach SUPEROR COURT OF NEW JERSEY CHANCERY DVSON MONMOUTH COUNTY DOCKET NUMBER F» U 78 NOTCE TO ASSENT DEFENDANT STATEOFNEWJERSEY TO ANNAP PtAHSALL.her devisees and personal epresentalives and any of her successors in right, and interest LS O t 2 l U 0 NOTCE TO BDDERS You are hf rebv summoned ano ORDNANC NO. ttt Notice hereby given that.^uired to serve upon MADDEN 4 AN ORONANCE ENTTLED, AN ORDNANCE AMENDNG AN sealed bids will be received bv he HOLOBNKO, ESQS. Allorrwys lor O R D N A N C E E N T T L E D, " A N Monmouth County Board of Recr** Plaintiff, whose address is B Tmdall ORDNANCE F X N G T H E lion Commissioners at th* Mon- Road. Mtddletown, New Jersey. SALARES. WAGES AND FEES OF mouth County Park System ADMN 07/48, and Answer lo th* Complaint J in a civil action, in which Unit EMPLOYEES AND BOROUGH OF STRATVE OFFCES. Thompson FCALS OF THE BOROUGH OF Park. Newman Springs R d. Lin ed Counties Trust Company it plainu N O N B E A C H, M O N M O U T H crofl. New Jeriev, until 0 00 a m., tiff and Albert E P*arsat( and Anna COUNTY, NEW JERSEY, FOR prevailing time on Thursday, No- " Pearsall. husband and wit*, his THE CALENDAR YEAR *7*," vember and then publicly her, iheir heirs, devisees and per AND ESTABLSHNG THE POS- opened and read aloud for the follow tonal representatives and his. her. it'k or any of their successors in TON OF THE BULDNG MANighl till* and interest. «al, are TENANCE WORKER, N THE GOLF AND TENNS defendants, pending in he Superior BOROUGH OF UNON BEACH" RESALE MERCHANDSE iur ot New Jersey, within thidv AND ESTABLSHNG THE MANBid Documents, including ne davs alter October ex AGERAL POSTON OF "SUPER structions lo Bidders. Proposal NTENOENT O F P U B L C Forms, and complete Plans and Spe-.. j t l v t of such date, if vou fall to WORKS" N THE BOROUGH OF cideations mav be obtained by quali- answer or appeal n accordance with Rule 4.4-6, ludgment bv default may UNON BEACH. fied bidders at h * ADMNS- be against vou tor the rttratve OFFCES of the MON let rendered PUBLC N O T C in the Complaint Vou COUNTY PARK SYSTEM, halldemanded PUBLC NOTCE, s hereby glv MOUTH tile your Answer and Proof ot located in Thompson Park. Newman en that th* foregoing Ordinance was Springs Rd.. Llncroft. New Jersey, jer vne in duplicate wilh the Clerk ol introduced at a m**tlng of the between he hours ol 9:00 a.m. and he Superior Court. Slate House AnMayor and Council of the Borough of 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday nex, P O Box 300, Trenton. New Union Beach, n th* County of MonJersey in accordance with the AM bids must be submitted on Rules ol Civil Practice and Pro mouth, New Jersey, held on h* 37th dav of September, 97. and public the standard proposal forms in the tedure hearing on said Ordinance was held, manner designated and required bv at which time all persont interested the specificaiions, and must be were given an opportunity to b* enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing The action fiat been instituted heard. The aforesaid Ordinance was he name and address of the bidder lor the purpose of foreclosing a finally passed and adopted on th* and the llle of the bid on the outside, tgage dated July 9,94S made bv and addressed lo he Monmouth Albert E Pearsall and Anna P th dav of OCTOBER, 979. County Board ot Recreation ComMary Sablk. Borough Clark missioners. PO Box 32b, Lincrofl. Pearsail. husband and wife, to Oct. 0.0 N J Bids musl be delivered at Keantbura Middlelewn National he place and before he hour men- lank and concerns real estate lo *eted at B4 Washington Place. 248 Monmouth County tioned abov*. Keansburg. New Jersey, and to rem O N M O U T H COUNTY "During the performance ol this cover possession ol said lands and SUREOQATE'S COURT contract, all contractors ar* r«premises. ESTATE OF S D N E Y quired to comply wilh the requlr*mentsol P L 975c, 27." ALPERN. You are made a defendatn be The Monmouth County Board of.ause you are he record owner of Pursuant to he order ol A N Recreation Commissioners reserves the premises upon which he mort D R E W M. S M T H. JR., Surrogate of the County ot Monmouth, this day the right lo waive any nformalities gage foreclosure is being conducted. in, or to reject any or al!t>fds, and to made, on the application of the un W LEWS BAMBRCK award contracts in whole or in part dersigned, Louis Braun, sole Ex CLERKOFTHE ecutor ol the estate ol the said if deemed in the best interest of the SUPEROR COURT Board to do so Sidney Alpern deceased, nolle* Dated. October S. 979 hereby given to the creditors ol said No bidder mav withdraw his bid Ocl 2 * "» deceased to present to he tald E within thirty 30) days following he eculor their c l a i m s under oath dateot bid opening. within six months rom this dale. The Monmouth County Board of NOTCB Dated October 2nd, 979 Recreation Commissioners shall ret h * Bradley Beach Board ot serve the right lo hold bids lor sixty Education will meet on Monday. Oc Louis B r a t Channel Club Towers (60) days prior lo award of con- lober 22, 979 at 7:30 p.m. n i h * tb06 Channel Drive tracts. school. T h * purpose of this meeting Monmouth Beach, N.J By order of The Board ot Recre- w i l l be to interview candidates tor M e t s r s. Anschelewlti, Barr, ation Commissioners of the County the position of Supervisor of nstrucof Monmoulh. Ansell, & Bonello tion The meeting will not be op*n to 777Westpark Rost w. Maghan, Chairman the public. Oakhurst, N. J. James J. Truncer, Lillian Greener, Attorneys Secretary-Director Board Secretary Oct. 2 / mi Oct 2 W.M Ocl. 2 NOTCE OF SETTLEMENT OF ACCOUNT ASSGNMENT OF CAS KAR 243 Shrewsbury 243 Shrewsbury NC. /a BETHANY SHOP, ASTownship Township SGNOR (For Equal Benefit of Creditors) PUBLC NOTCB NCLUDNG DRECTONS Shrewsbury Township Mavor and Commltt**m*n passed th* following FOR DSTRBUTON AND DS Resolution at a regular meeting held on October 4th, *79. CHARGE OF ASSGNEE. WHEREAS, th* Rules and Regulations adopted by h* U S Department Notice S hereby given that th* of Treasury regarding th* Revenue Sharing Fund! allows for changes n th* accounts of the subscriber, At' prioritim of the planned us* of entitlement period allotments, and sign** ol th* estate of said Assignor WHEREAS, th* Local Finance Board hat promulgated that tuch will be audited and stated bv th* hanges made after entitlement period allotments have been budgeted, Surrogate ol t h * County of Mon nusl be advertised and approved bv he Director mouth and reported for settlement NOW. THEREFORE, BE T RESOLVED that n accordance with the 0 The Superior Court, Law Division, abov* provisions, the Township of Shrewsbury h*r*bv requests th* Director Probate Part, Monmouth County or he Division of Local Government S*rvlc*t lo make th* following Wednesday th* 2st dav of Novcm of rectlons n th* "Reserves for Revenue Sharing Funds" by entitlement ber, A.D., 979, at 0:00 o'clock a.m. and priorities: at th* County Court House, Mon period ument and Court Streets, Freehold. Pram: Entitlement Period: New Jersey, at which time Appi (7--73 to ) tlon will be mad* for the allowance W0 00 Purchase of Street Sween.r of Commissions and including D r*c (7--7S to ) tlont tor Distribution and Discharge 43. U. Renovation of Water Tower ol Assignee Dated October 2nd, A.D (7--74 to ) Renovation Of Water Tower NEL A KLENBERG. ( K-77) Assign** H.7t P u r c h a t * o f Tractor Nell A. Klvlnterg, Esq. (0--77 to ZiiMtllburn Avenue Assessment of Tax*S Mlllburn, N.J *4.84 Other Expenses.. Attorney.», Oct PUBLC NOTCB Th* Monmouth County E m - To: Period: no v ment and Training Agancv Entitlement (7-73 to *V 30-74) MCETA) will conduct a Public SerRoad Repairs and Maintenance vice Employment PSE Workshop «soo.oo Other Expenses in October This workshop vlll be conducted from 2:00 P.m to (7--73 to ) Road Repairs and Maintenance «30 p.m. at h* MCETA Adminls Other Expenses 4U4 ative Office located at Rout* 9 and (7--74 to ) Campbell Court, Freehold, New JerRoad Repairs and Maintenance sey. Other Expenses Th* purpose of this workshop s (--77 to ) to explalri the differences between Road Repairs and Maintenance Till* V protect positions and Title Other Expenses : U.7«B and Title V Sustaining posil o ) tions. We will also explain how to (0--77 Road Repairs and Maintenance >pplv for funding under each Till*, Ottttr Expenses tn explanation of Youth Program Public Buildings and Grounds iroiects win also be given. W4 27 Other Expenses Oc.2 U NOTCE. TO BDDERS Notice t hereby given that BE T FURTHER RESOLVED thai th* foregoing change n h * sealed bldt will be received by th* entitlement period allotment priority t in th* opinion of th* Governing ttodv Monmouth County Board of Recrea'arranUd, and is necessary lor the most advantageous utilization of such tion Com mission* rt at t h * Monfunds for t h * reasons herein set forth: moulh County Park System ADMNThe purposes for which th* foregoing revenue sharing funds have STRATVE OFFCES, Thompson been completed leaving unexpended balances, we with to utilize he Park, Newman Springs Rd., Linfunds n the Road and Bulldlngt and Grounds area. croft, New Jersey, until 0:00 a.m., BE T FURTHER RESOLVED, that thlt resolution, in accordance with prevailing time on Tuesday, October and then publklv opened and he provision! of th* Division of Local Government Service! be published n the Dallv Register in the ssue of October 2th 979 read aloud for the following: Adopted this 4th dav of. ART & DRAFTNG October 97. and c*rtilled SUPPLES as a true copy of an original 2. TYPESETTNG Ann* C. Swltek 3. PHOTOREPROOUCTVE Trenton, Now Jartay WORK Approved, TROPHESANDAWARDS Ocl. t MO-OP 5 BUS TRANSPORTATON SERVCE 250 Other Public Notlcei 250 Other Public Notices 6 XEROGRAPHC, PHOTOCOPY, BLUEPRNT, N O T C OF A P P L C A T O N F O R STOCK S A V N G S A N D OFFSET, AND TEXT LOAN CHARTER PAPER Take notlc* that application for a charter for a Stock Savings and Loan 7. GOLF CART 8. TURF Association, to b e known a t New Jersey Savings and Loan Association, has TRUCKSTER R E P A R! been submitted to h * Commissioner of Banking of t h * Slat* ot New J * r i * y, PARTS and that t h * application has been transmitted to t h * Slate of N t w Jersey, Bid Documents ncluding n- Office of Administrative L a w, lor a hearing n accordance with statutory structions to Bidders, Proposal requirements, and that he Office of Administrative Law has designated Forms, and complete Plans and So* Tuesday, November 3, 979 and Wednesday, November 4, *79, at 9:00 citications mav be obtained bv quail- o'clock A. M., a t tha t i m e, and hearing room number ( t ). Office of lied bidders at the ADMNS- A d m i n i s t r a t i v e C a w, 85 Washington Street (Corner of Raymond TRATVE OFFCES Of the MON Boulevard), Newark, New Jersey 0702, as the place lor t h * hearing on the MOUTH COUNTY PARK SYSTEM, said application. located n Thompson Park, Newman Any penons desiring to oblect to this application shall flit h i t apsprings Rd,, Lincroft. N*w Jersey, pearance and objection with t h * Commissioner of Banking, and t h * Office of between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and Administrative Law p.m., Monday through Friday. The plac* where t s proposed to establish he principal office of T h * bids must be submitted on New Jersey Savings and Loan Association t at Blngham Avenue at Hunt the standard proposal forms n th* Street. Rumton, New Jersey on the property dentified a t Lot 4. Block manner designated and required by 9, on the U N m a o i of t h * Borough of Rumson, Monmouth County, New educations, and must b* Jersey. enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing The total capltaliialion of t h * proposed Stock Savings and Loan the name and address of the bidder Association million and n * aggregate amount of the nvestment bv the and ihe title ot the bid on the outside, mcorporalorst (s2$,550, and addressed to the Monmouth the proposed ncorporators T h * following a r e the names and addresses of County Board of Recreation Com- N a m e Address issioners. P. O. Box 36. Llncroft, 5 River's Edge Road J Bids must be delivered M a r t i n Adler Rumton, N.J, at the Place and before t h * hour 2 Ramsey Drive W i l l i a m H. Aurww lentioned abov*. Summit, N.J "During th* performance of this Geoffrey King Allen.7 Hilltop Terrace jntract, all contractors are rered Bank, N.J quired to comply with th* require- John G Coiannlno, Esq t 2 Grange Avenue ments ol P.L 975C 27." F a i r Haven, N.J The Monmouth County Board of Herbert Corn A40 ndian Road Recreation Commissioners reserves Wayne, N.J the right lo waive any nformalities Doran Edwards Point Road in. or lo relect any or alt bldt, and to Rumson, N.J award contracts in whole or n part Robert S. Dull.. Maxson A v * n u * pulpit, electrical system, mast light ill over,more Will give test sail nanting available Call or itted n a sealed envelope p plainly py tanning Board of the Borough of J c m. Tony Rechnei t i d " narkedd o the the outside nsurance Rumson did, al a regular meeting utside "nsurance () T h * successful bidder w i l l, Proposals." Bids a n d P Proposals P B d on Octobers, 97fgranta Minor within three O l days of acceptance nay be mailed to Long Branch Sewibdivlslon to William H.R. & 54 Recreational bid, sign the contract which it >rage Authority. SO Jollne Avenue, orolhv S. Whit* of Btackpolnt of the tile a t t h * office of the Branch, N e w Jersey 07740, At Vehicles Horseshoe, Rumton, N.J., and John ornev, 090 Broadway, W e l l Long ention: M r Stanley B. Wllbert, Ex& Roberta S. Gunn also of Black(ranch, New Jersey The provisions ecutive Director and Maintenance lint Horseshoe, Rumson, N.J. for il t a l d c o n t r a c t t h a i be n - ' nor, and must be marked as CAMPNG TRALER Tha loin ng properties to adjust a orporated herewith and made a ndlcated. Mounts on a pickup truck, wit-con opertv lot line between th* two iart hereof. Said contract shall be tdined. sleeps eight, ample storage Long Branch Sewerage Authoroperties known as Block 78, Lol 6 a v a i l a b l e lor nspection at the Like new ly reserves the right 0 reject any the White property) and Block 78, aloresald of l i e * between the hours of and all Proposals and Bids, and to ot 2 (the Gunn property formerly 0:00 a m. and 3:00 P.m., Monday M O T O R H O M E S FOR R E N T waive any nformality n the Prowned by Edmund B. Sullivan) on hrough F r i d a y. Check our unbeatable posals received. he Borough tan map. low rales and l o m p i r e, Dated: October 9,979 BE T F U R T H E R R E S O L V E D A copy of a resolution approving LONG BRANCH lid subdivision s on file n tha hat the Board of Education will P R O W L E R F F T H W H E E L *7 SEWERAGE AUTHORTY tflce of the Planning Board of th* offer for sale the contents of t h * Fully self-contained, excellent con John W. Gulre, Chairman Borough of Rumson and s available aforesaid building at the same pubilihon. will deliver. $S0OO' JV-0J7 ic auction upon the following terms Oct nspedlon at Borough Hall durand conditions: HOTWOOD C A M P E R 6 ' - 5 l e «P ng regular business hours. six, self-contained, very good cond (a) A l l sales shall be to the 234 Marlboro Gary Sammon, Secretary t<on Asking $ after 5. ighesi bidder, subject to the right ol Rumson Planning Board NOTCE OF SP~C~f AL Ocl he Board of Education or duly M E E T N G O F THE authorlied deslgnee to accept or remarlboro TOWNSHP t said highest bid. SPECAL 24 Sea Bright MUNCPAL (b) T h e tuccessful bidder shall 00 NOTCES UTLTES AUTHORTY be required to make payment in full NOTC NOTCE S HEREBY GVEN m m edlatfflv b * cash, certified The following Resolution was that Pursuant to N. J. S. A..heck or money order made payable 20 Lost & Found 40 4B-23, n* Marlboro Township unanimously adopted at a meeting 0 B.G, Coals. ot the Board of Education of the Mu <c) A l l salei shall be final with iugh of Sea Bright at a regular noli. he successful bidder being retponlost Man's gold wrlstwatch dav, OclObcr 6, 979^*7:30 P.M. at meeting held September 26, 979, on ble o remove the purchased items with inscription on back. Vicinity o call vote. the office of the Authority, Harbor >lthln *9 hours from the site at hit Rumson-Falr Haven Regional Hlg RESOLUTON Road, Morganville, New Jersey to School Liberal reward S7 W H E R E A S, the Board ot Jwn c o l t discuss the following: (d) A l l contents a r e sold n their Education of th* Borough of Sea Tentative Budget LOST Mate Siamese cat. Sea imoht, n t h * County ot Monmouth, present condition " a s s." No repreproposed Acquisition of Cenpoint Rumson area entations, expressed or mplied, erclnalter referred to as the tral Jersey Water Company Call 842 W20 Board of Education." owns the are m a d * as to th* suitability of t h * New House connections property located at Block 3, Lots S ontents. LOST m. Large black and white mal EUGENE F.GORZELNK 4 6. on the Tax Map of the Borough BE T F U R T H E R R E S O L V E D cal in Fair Haven area. Mlssln Secretary of Sea Bright, said property also hat the Board ot Education author since Sat., Oct. fa mown as th* Sea Bright Elementary u s t h * Secretary of the Board of :ducalofi o publish a copy of this School; and 235 Matawan Borough 2 Special Notices W H E R E A S, the Board of Resolution as notice of the public NOTCE TO BDDERS Education has not ulilliad th* school sal* of t h * Sea Bright Elementary Notice s hereby given that or ihe education ot the students of School, in accordance with he proancent HOLY PRAYERS sealed Proposals will be received bv th* Borough of Sea Bright tine* Au- visions of N.J.S.A. i6a:2o-t and N.J.S.A. 8A2O-7 Recently discovered, this powerlu ihe Borough of Matawan for " T h * gust 3, 978; and 979 Sidewalk a d Curb P r o g r a m " i t - r e m o n * overcomes unsee Thos, W. Garland Jr. WHEREAS, there t no further and opened and ead n public at the need of the aforesaid school building Secretary, Board of Education negative forces. Awaken God' Sea Bright, New Jersey Street, Kingdom within you and be de ilcloal Building. 50 S Main M S Us contents bv the Board of uct. 5,2 sij6 M Matawan. New Jersey, on Wednes- Education tor educational purposes; tivered out of all vour troubles! November 7, 979 at 8:00 P.M. and SENT TO YOU FREE!! day. N O T C E TO B D D E R S HELPNG HAND Box! Prevailing Time.. W H E R E A S, tha Board of Dtice s hereby given that Contract Documents and plans Education believes that the best ineatontown, N J 0774 the proposed work prepared bv terests of the school district will be sealed bids will be received bv the yard M. Schoor, P E & L.S.,served f the school building and Maior and Council ol the Borough of HYPNOSS For weight contro ougn Engineer, of the firm of contents are sold at public sal*; and Sea Bright. N e w Jersey, until 8 00 smoking, nail biting, self-mprove prevailing time, Monday, NoSchoor, DePalma 8. Glllen, nc., ment, phobias, sexual problems WHEREAS, N.J.S.A. BA:20-2, vember for he purchase of: Ariene M e h l m a n, M S, MSWConsulting and Municipal Engi- N.J.S.A. and N.J-S.A. ( 9B0 Police Car, four neers, have been filed in the office of BA A20 6 8A2O authoriie the Board of >aid Engineers at 3S6 Main Street, Education to sell r*al estate and door, six passenger Matawan. New Jersey, and mav be personal Specifications art available at i which are no longisoected bv prospective bidden er neededproperty Of in. e of the Borough Clark, 099 H A N D W R T N G ANALYST for school purposes at a during business hours. Dublic sale; Character Reader Bidders will be furnished with Advisor on All Problems of Life NOW, THEREFORE, BE T 242 Shrewsbury 242 copy ol the Contract Documents and RESOLVED For appointment call that the Board of 34 Farm Property B R A D F O R D C O U N T Y - Penn»V'ila Barn. 0 acres, $8,000 Nine im house, coal, wood heal. 0 es. 3,000 Owner Gill.noham, RD3, Wvalusing, Pa Sta Bright oiant bv request upon proper rwlic* Education sell at public sale t h * Sea and payment of a non refundable Bright Elementary School and itt char*)* of Thirty live Dollars contents 35 00) payable to Howard M BE T F U R T H E R R E S O L V E D Schoor lo dotrav the cost thereof iat me Board ol Education will Proposals mutt be made on the t l t n offer lor sale the real property to dard Proposal forms n th* manix cated al Block 3, Lots i * 6, in t h * designated in he Contract Doc ough ol Sea Bright. County of manlt. must bt enclosed in sealed Monmoufh and Slate of New Jersey envelopes bearing th* name and ad upon following terms and condiorett of the Bidder and the name ot tions the al a public auction oa October th* work on h * ouulda, addressed to 29, t979et9:qoa M. Mayor and Council, Borougt _ () Upon t h * completion of PubMatawan, *nd must b* accompanied by a statement of Consent of Surety lic sale, the high*st bid m a d * thereat from a surely company authorlied shall be subject to he acceptance or to do builnost in th* State of Ntw ejection bv t h a Board of Education Jersey and acceptable to theat a meeting to be held nol later than Borough and either a Bid Bond or a the second regular meeting of the Certified Chech drawn s th* ordei Board following t e l * Failure to act of Treasurer of th* Borough of within that time shall be deemed a Matawan, for not lest than ten reiecllon of he bid in Question u f u i n t MO^il of the amount bid (bl The successful bidder for t h * *KC*pt that th* check need not *x real property shall pay t h * costs ot A MOST PRESTGOUS *nt COMMUNTY EACH 52 Boats & HOME SNDVDUALLY John&EmilieKonehui 42 Andover Lane DESGNED AND ONLY 4 Accessories Aberdeen, N.J WLL BE BULT. BEAUt 2»9. TFUL T R E E D 4- F B E R G L A S With reller, 50 Proposals tor this Contract will be accepted only from bidders who ACREAGE SURROUNDS H P M e r c u r y o u t b o a r d Eatontown have been properly qualified n _ EACH HOME. MODELS PULC NOTC ordance with the requirements of 974 9"i' G R A D Y W H T E S h. p. PLEASE TAKE MOTCE thai he Contract Documents. NOW U N D E R CON outboard, cuddy cabin, he following Ordinance wat pasi The (ight s also reserved to STRUCTON. PRCED Mercurv VHF radio and more )52 >n final consideration by the Mayor elect any or all bids or to waive any FROM $85,000. ind Council of the Borough of Eaton nformalltles where such nformall964 F B E R G L A S ' 45 h.p. own following a third reading and a GSP TO EXT 09. RGHT Mercurv v is not detrimental to the best motor, new seats, trailer hearing at a regular meeting rest of the Borough. The right i TO MDDLETOWN-LN Plus equipment After 6. 9» * - i 5 «oflubhc said body held Wednesday, Octo also re sen ease o r de CROFT RD., RGHT TO 0,979 ease quantities specified in th«979 LEFTOVERS WEST FRONT ST.. LEFT AN ORDNANCE GRANTNG manner designated n the SpecifM A R N E R OUTBOARDS CONSENT TO FUTUREVSON ications. TO SEAGULL VLLAGE. '0ALSO. p. S)799 CABLE E N T E R M S, NC, TO The successful bidder shall b e FOR NFORMATON OR 80 hh.p, $999 OPERATE A CABLE TELKVSON 'quired to comply with the follow90 h.p., $200 BROCHURE CALL FRANCHSE N THE 000 ing: A. Either the provisions of the 4 t 28 Aberdeen FRDAY. OCTOBER 2, 979 Shrewsbury Borough BOROUOH O F S H R E W S B U R Y T A X SALE N O T C For non-payment of Real Estate Taxes and Sewer Liens of t h * Northeast Monmouth County Sewerage Authority n t h * Borough ol rewsburv as of December and prior years a t denoted. Public Notice s hereby given that, J a n * A Longo, Collector of Taxes LEGAL N O T C NOTCE OF PUBLC HEARNG NOTCE S HEREBY GVEN that a Public Hearing will be held on Monday. October , at o'clock P.M., Prevailing Time, at City Hall, 344 Broadway, Long Branch, Ntw Jersey, regarding the following Proposed Amendments to Long Branch Sewerage Authority Revised Rat* Public Auction on the st dav of November 979 at 0:00 a.m. n't he Council Schedule of 975, such Amendments being designed to become effective on Chambers, Borough Hall, corner of Sycamore Avenue and Broad Street, i f t d i b d l d January Long Branch Sewerage Authority will take action thereon S alter the said Public Hearing pursuant to N.J.S.A. 40:4A-8{c). hargcablc against the same on t h * 3tt dav of December 978, exclusive, PROPOSED A M E N D M N T S TO REVSED RATE SCHEDULE OF however, of the Hen for Taxes for the year 979, a t computed n h * following 75 OF LONG BRANCH SEWERAGE AUTHORTY Section, Paragraph d. shall be and the same t, hereby, amended to st. which ncludes interest on said amount lo he dale of sale together with ost of sal*. Property will be sold at public vendu* to such persons * t will read as follows: purchase t h * t a m e subject to redemption at the lowest rate of nterest, but d. Except as stated mmediately above, the annual service no case nexcett of twelve percent (2%) par annum charges of AUTHORTY shall not be adjusted or apportioned for a This sale s made under the provisions of Article <, Chapter i. T i l l * 54 of vacancy n all or part of a building or structure during any entire he Revised Statutes of New Jersey 974, entitled, " S a l * of Real Property to year or any portion ot any year. J Section, Subsection A. shall be and the tame s, hereby, amended to Enforce Liens," end acts supplementary thereto and amendatory thereof. read as follows: The said lands to be sold and th* names of persons against whom said axes h a v t been lain on account ol each parcel for unpaid taxes and/or SUBSECTON A. RATES APPLCABLE TO UNTS. BULDsewer charges ar* as follows, although t h * names shown below m a v not be NGS. OR FACLTES CONNECTED TO SEWERAGE SYSTEM he present owners of t h * property, Desc notion Annual Service Charge D Residential Single family unit»ob.oo per single family dwelling Block Lot Nam* Y*ar Description Amount (!) Residential-Apartments, JM DO per single family dwelling 34 9 Busch, A. P. 978 S White Road.32.2 multi-family units 34 0 Busch, A. P White Road (3) School - Public or private UOt 00 ptr classroom 35 3 R**se. E t t a t * o f J B S r Broad S. * / S,23009 it) Hoiels-Motels Rooming 35 3,, 4 Busch, A. P. 978 s/s White Rd $08.00 for each Unit at defined n House. not ncluding 35 5 Busch. A. P. 978 S/t Whit* Rd Section.a(3) herelnabove other primary uses on the 70 L a m b t r t o, Vincent + Rita Broad S premises such at restaurants, N 4 M i d County Center 975 * / t Broad St. 23.3S.76 cocktail lounges, elc. 3B 4 M M County Center 976 * / t Broad St, (5) Commercial, ndustrial, profetilonal. nstitutional, public or other When t h * tax and sewer lien sal* takes Rlac*. payment of all taxes.. users: hargei. or assessments, cost and interest m u t t be paid n CASH, Annual Water Consumption Rate C E R T F E D CHECK OR M O N E Y O R D E R by t h * purchaser befor* t h * one luslon of the sal*, otherwise t h * property will be mmediately resold. [No of Gallons) From To At any time before h * sale, the collector will receive payment of the 0 0,000 * M.00 minimum charge per annum mount due together with interest and cotts ncurred to date of payment, and over %M per 000 Gallons per annum 'ayment may be made bv CASH, C E R T F E D CHECK OR M O N E Y ORDER O N L Y. (a) Each commercial. ndustrial, professional, nstitutional, public or any other user not heretofore mentioned, shall be lubiecl The Tax Salt and Certificate of S a l * are sublect to omitted or added to a minimum annual service charge of $0.00 per unit, such unit isessmentt, taxes thai m a v b* hereafter assessed in accordance with and being defined n SECTON, Subsections g u t and g(5) above. ursuant lo N.J.S.A. 54:4-43. lo «t or subject to roll-back l a x e t under the <b) All Annual Service Charges bated upon water consumption armland Atsestment Act as the cast m a v be shall be made and billed on the basis of the user's water consump" T h * right to redeem will expire n 6 months after the service of notlc* tion readings obtained from the water company furnishing water U> o redeem, except that t h * right to redeem shall extend for 4 months from the respective units, but. n no event, shall any such charge bt lest he date of l a l * or from the date of service of notlc* when tha municipality t than the minimum charge herelnabove set forth. he purchaser and extend for 2 years from the data of l a l * for a l l other irehatert." The aforesaid Revised Rat* Schedule of 975-shall, except t t hereinth* above measure became law on September 0,974 (Chapter 9, P.L. above set forth, be and remain n full force and effect. These Amendments shall take effect as of January, 980, and a copy of 74). same shall at all times be kept on file at the principal office of Witness m y hand and seal this 3th dav of October 979. AUTHORTY and shall at all reasonable times be open to public Jane A. Longo inspection Tax Collector Oct 2. WOO Sidney F. Dull Paul L, Francois Lois H. Galling Jean J. Gumone Frank C. Hawk ntor Arthur iims Steven B. Klatskv, Esq... Richard C. L*ehev, Esq... Stephen j. Morris Robert H. Osborne Charles Pappas Aaron RatMl J. Francis Rauch Vincent J. Russo W i l l i a m D. Ryan Or Philip Santora, J Harold,L. Schnabolk... James A. Schneider Ronald H. Shlflon Simon S l l v * r m Allen Sockol John P Tsaklrat.. Frank S. Vigilante., Kenneth P. Walsh, E s q.. Louis J. Wefnttain Or W i l l i a m L. Wood Walter A. Woods Ocl 2. J9. t. Nov 2 Locust, N.J Woodbin* Avenue Little Silver. N.J Norlhover Place Mkldletown, N. J Highland Avenue F a i r H a v * n, N.J i i Normandy Court Middletown, N.J k Warden Avenue R u m t o n, N.J. O77W 5 Augusta Drive Middletown. N.J P e n l n t u l * Avenue Saa Bright, N.J.0774O J Jerome Smith Drive Ocaan, N. J P a g * Drive R*d Bank, N.J Navctlnk Avcnu* Rumson, N.J Plnecove Road F a i r Haven, N. J Nav*sink Blv*r Rd. Red Bank, N J O..55 Rustic Terrace Little Sllvtr, N.J M Friendship Court Red Bank, N.J S Sycamore Lena Rumson, N.J Fox Hill Drive Little Silver, N.J Rumson Road R u m t o n, N.J B o x 24, Badminton, Squash Racquet Club Saa Bright, N.J Sycamore L * n * R u m t o n, N.J B Bingham Avenue R u m t o n, N.J «Seavlew Avenue Monmouth Beach, N.J A3 Black Pt. HOTMtho* R d. R u m t o n. N.J W f i l River Road Rumson, N.J Rlv*r Road F a i r Haven. N. J Anchorage Aptt 93 Ocean Avcnu* Saa Bright. N. J An M a r v i n Drive Long Branch. N J, Ocean Avcnu* Monmouth Beach, N.J 877S0 Al Hottord Ave Middletown. N.J i

33 SHREWSBURY, NJ FRDAY, OCTOBER T h e DMyRegfeter 3 3 Judge orders review of Sunday sales petitions FREEHOLD - Superior Court Judge Patrick J. McGinn Jr. yesterday ordered the county clerk's office to review «sample of the signatures on petitions asking for a referendum on Sunday sales. The judge directed that the clerk's office review a 5 percent sample of the signatures on the petition by Monday. He s expected to decide then if the question of whether stores should be permitted to be open on Sundays may be on the ballot for next month's general election. The petitions to require the referendum are being > challenged by nine area merchants who maintain that the county clerk's office did not check the validity of signatures on the petitions. McGann, after hearing testimony during a one-day hearing, said that 24,22 signatures are needed on the petitions to get the question on the ballot. "The county election clerk (Stanley A. Davis) made a ' valiant attempt to cope with the volume placed on his desk," said the judge, noting that Davis felt that M per cent of the signatures on the petitions were valid. The judge noted that Davis's conclusion was based on a sample took be took, but that no signatures were checked against the voter registration records. McGann said that he did not believe that the Legislature intended that there be a question on the ballot without some determination as to the validity of the signatures. McGann said that signatures should have been checked by the clerk's office, which only checked the names on the petition against a list of registered voters. Davis testified that his office had received petitions with 42,845 signatures during the two-week period before the filing deadline His office deleted the names of non-county residents and conducted a random check of 39 page's of the petitions, he said. Davis said that his office did not compare any signatures on the petitions against signatures on the voter registration Return to consumers is up FREEHOLD - The Mon-. mouth County Department of Consumer Affairs has re-, ported that the value of re- ' turns to consumers has in- - creased 80 percent this year in cases involving the department. Joan Litwin, the director of the department, said in a prepared report that an average of 27,305 in refunds, or replacement goods or services have been received by county consumers each month this year. The average monthly return was $5,665 during 978. Litwin, who took over as. director in January, said that r consumers received returns ' worth $28, through Sept., up from $88, returned during all of 978. Joan Utwln "n the beginning of 979 the caseload in the county office was backlogged approxfairs has changed the Department of Consumer Afimately four to six weeks. caseload reporting system Now cases are opened and several times during 978 and worked on within two to three 979, making comparisons days. On Jan., 979, there difficult. were a total of 758 open cases For the first time since it which have now been reduced was established almost three to 234 as of Aug.," l.itwin years ago, the Department of wrote. Consumer Affairs went to She noted that the state court on behalf of Monmouth Commuter groups plan forum LTTLE SLVER - Monmouth County rail commuter dinating Committee. groups are hosting a forum on transportation issues for th District Assembly candidates at Little Silver Borough Hall on Sunday at 3 p.m. The public is welcome to attend the forum, which is sponsored by the rate Shore Commuters, the Commuters' Wives, the Shore Commuters for On-Time Service (SCOTS), and the Monmouth County Transportation Coor- Office on Aging plans hearing FREEHOLD - The Monmouth County Office on Aging has scheduled* a public hearing on the "Area Plan 980" for next Tuesday at :30 p.m. at the Hall of Records on Main Street. The plan may be reviewed between the hours of 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday. Assemblywoman Marie S. Muhler, a Marlboro Republican, and Assemblyman Walter J. KozlosU, a Freehold Democrat, are seeking re-election in the th District. Their runningmates are John 0. Bennett, a Little Silver Republican lawyer, and the Rev. Stephen Duffy, a Sea Bright Democrat and teacher. NOW N MONMOUTHCOUNTY NDVDUAL'S SECURTES LTD. UP TO 50% DSCOUNTS' STOCK BOND OPTON COMMSSONS FROM FORMER NYSE MNMUM B0 Brut St RtiBuk Stop Smoking Tuesday, Lose Weight Saturday n Just Four Hours! SEMNAR SHERATON NN East Brunswick, N.J. TUES. OCT. 8th (WEGHT) 7:00 PM-nOO PM THURS. OCT. Wl (SMOKNG! PM-00 PM SUN. NOV. 40 (SMOKNG) 0.00 AM-2fl> PM WED. NOV. n\ (WEGHT) 7:00 PM-:00 PM TUES. DEC. 4th (SMOKNG) 7.00 PM-00 PM SAT. DEC. 6th (WEGHT) 0fl0 AM-200 PM HOLDAY NN Pamppany, N J. SAT. OCT. 30th (WEGHT) 0.00 AM-2tt> PM TUES. OCT. 23n) (SMOKNG) PM-:00 PM HOLDAY NN North Bwoan, N.J. THURS. OCT. 2Sth (WEGHT) 7:00 PM-itt) PM THURS. NOV 28th (SMOKNG) 700 PM-:00 PM SHERATON NN Hatbroucfc Hrtght., N.J. SAT OCT. 27th (WEGHT) 900 PM-t.Op PM 8AT. OCT. 7( (SMOKNG).00 PM-5:30-PM SCHEDULE HOLDAY NN Ft LM, NJ. SAT. NOV. 3rd (WEGHT) (ft) AM-:00 PM SAT. NOV. 3rd (SMOKNG) :30 PM-5:3O PM HOLDAY NN Uvlngaton, NJ. SAT. NOV. 0th (WEGHT) 0:00 AM-200 PM TUES. NOV. 3th (SMOKNG) PM-:00 PM HOLDAY NN Rto. 7, Paramue, N.J. SAT. NOV. 2«i (WEGHT) 800 AM-OO PM SAT. NOV. 24h (SMOKNG) :30 PM-6:30 PM HOLDAY NN TU6S. NOV. 27* (SMOKNG) 7:00 PM-:00 PM SAT. DEC. M (WEGHT) 0.00 AM-200 PM OLD MLL NN p4ftmto4vllw, N.J. SAT. NOV. 7h (WEGHT) 0:00 AM-200 PM TUES. NOV. 20tl (SMOKNG) 7:00 PM-HX) PM National Center for Hypnosis.i (20) ELM STREET,2204 MORRS AVE 467 MAN ST MORRSTOWN N. UNON. N.J, METUCHEN. N.J County consumers in May and June. The suits were entered against a home contractor and two auto repair businesses. The department received either a favorable judgment or an out-of-court settlement in all three cases. Litwin reported that one case against a home contractor s currently in the hands of the state Attorney General for approval for court action in Monmouth County. Litwin said "these court actions result from a policy that if reasonable attempt at mediation fails, we will act in court to protect Monmouth County consumers. \; < AT "The New Jersey Consumer Fraud Act, one of the strongest in the country, permits the court to fine any violator of the act up to $2,000 for the first violation and up to $5,000 for each subsequent violation." n addition to appearing before interested groups to explain the duties of the department, Litwin has written a pamphlet entitled "Mon- ' mouth County Department of Consumer Affairs nformation." The pamphlet is available by writing to the Monmouth County Department of Consumer Affairs, East Main Street, Freehold. records and did not check lor signatures apparently made by the tame hand Davis said that it would have been a time-consuming process to check the petitions and that he estimated the cost for a thorough check to be about $23,000. " was reasonably convinced that the petitions contained 0 per cent of the registered voters," he said. Dennis Walsh, who is employed as store manager for Natelson's store, n Red Bank, testified that he and seven others went to Davis's office to check the petitions. His check of the petitions disclosed that there were about 470 multiple signatures on 5 sheets of the petition, he said, explaining that this was a projection of what they had found on 59 petition sheets. Theodore D. Parsons Jr., a Red Bank lawyer, representing the nine area merchants, argued that they were not suggesting that every signature on the petitions had to be checked, but that there should have been a random check, especially n this type of petition which is not verified by a person stating he witnessed the signing of it. Parsons maintained that Davis breached his discretion by not making a reasonable test of the validity of the signatures. Mark Saker, representing the county clerk's office, argued that all that Davis was required to do was to determine that the signatures were of persons who are county residents. The court action challenging the Sunday closing question are Howard M. Woolley of Oceanport, Doris Pinsley of NOW OPEN n The Former Fields Furniture Location KEYPORT 7 EAST FRONT 9T KEVPQRT A $ VALUE! Rumson, Edward Stroenger of Little Silver, Samuel Cotenoff of Little Silver, Donald Magee of Red Bank, George Beaman of Middletown, Bernard M. Natelson of Little Silver, rwin Vogel of Middletown and Herman Huber of Little Silver. Drainage work planned LTTLE SLVER - An additional appropriation, this time an estimated $2,500 for drainage improvements, was approved by Borough Council for the Silverside Avenue reconstruction project. Daniel B. Acciani, borough engineer, reported at a special emergency council meeting last night that crews on the reconstruction project found major drainage problems during a storm Friday which resulted in in flooding on the road The money authorized by council will be used to install a new drain pipe from Silver =irtp Avpniip onto Bernard You may win a ZENTH 9" Portable Color TV at Terrace to a catch basin 200 feet away, he said. Rerouting of the pipe, Acciani said, could be done for an estimated cost of $0,500 The additional $2,000 is for installation of new curbing, he explained: Originally the ordinance providing for the Silverside Avenue improvements set an $80,000 appropriation for reconstruction. But the appropriation was raised to $0,000 in an ordinance adopted early last summer. The increase, Mayor Anthony T. Bruno explained at the time, was due to inflation SERVNG LUNCH & DNNER SUNDAY BRUNCH DNNER EVERY DAY WHARF AVE. RED BANK Saturday, October 3th at The Daily & Sunday Register's main offices. Broad S. (Rt. 35) Shrewsbury MONMOUTH COUNTY DEALERS TO DSPLAY Variety? You've never had it so good, dozens of models from dealers throughout the county representing all the great auto names. A GLTTERNG ARRAY OF NEW 980 VEHCLES You are bound to see your favorite type auto at this stupendous show. So bring the family ancthave a great time this Saturday. new cars on display from 9:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. '(RAMDATE: WESDAY, OCTOBER 6 FROM 4:30 to 9 PM.) YOU MAY WN A 9" ZENTH TV (Color TV- $ value) JUST BY VSTNG THE SHOW bring to the show Clip and bring this coupon to the show and deposit in contest container. Limit one coupon per each adult member of family. (Winning coupon will be voided if name on coupon is not 8 years or older). No machine reproduced coupons accepted. By entering coupon, entrant agrees to above terms. This contest not open to employees of the Daily Register and their families. would like to win a beautiful color TV Set. Clip this coupon and bring to the show. No purchase necessary. Reasonable tacimile accepted. \ \

34 The Daily Register SHREWSBURY, NJ FRDAY, OCTOBER 2,979 Rumson council kills Halloween curfew proposal By HLDY FONTANE RUMSON - Another Hal loween and mischief night will come and go here without a curfew But it won't be for a lack of trying. Borough Councilmen had too many questions at last night's meeting about an ordinance that was introduced to establish an B p m curfew both nights.. (iary Sammon, borough administrator, explained that last fall many residents complained about not having a curfew established for the traditinully mischievious nights But after the ordinance was introduced, Councilman Charles K Paterno. O'Neill Duffy and Francis E P. McCarter agreed said there was not sufficient time to study it. Their major concern was with a clause which would have made it unlawful for "any person to sell eggs, pressurized spray cans of any content such as paint, shaving cream or dangerous or flammable liquid or material, to any person under the age of 8 years unless such person gives to the seller a reasonable explanation of his intended use or consumption of such materials." A public hearing on the propsosal had been scheduled for Oct. 25. " have some questions. don't want to get panicked ito it. t may be a good idea, iut think some of the provisions are questionable t sounds a little bit big-brotherish," said McCarter. So council agreed to consider a curfew ordinance again next year, but earlier in the year. Council approved an emergency ordinance requiring approval of the state Local Finance Board to provide $5,000 for septic tank pumping service for the remainder of the year. Because 92 percent of the borough has sewers, the service would involve properties not sewered. Sammon said an engineering study to sewer the remaining 8 percent is School boiler malfunctions RVER PLAZA -A boiler breakdown in the River Plaza School yesterday caused the temperature in the building to drop into-the 5fls. and led to some confusion about whether classes would be in session Larry (latfield, the school principal, 'laid that before the start of school he attempted, through the ' lataroom mothers, to notify parents that there wns no heat in the buildings anrt that they should dress their children warmly and USP their own discretion ;is tn whether their children would attend Khool at all. Some p.i rents were contused when news of the boiler breakdown spread thinking that the school would be closed for the day;.hatfi«?ld said school was Dot closed He sai'l the heat was restored al.ihnut am.. Hatfield said he does not have the authont; to close Order new trial in murder case TRENTON A' A teen-ager i onvl ted as an aduli! first., degree nwrdei.-.ill W\ a new trial ti'-cau--" i prosecutor's ibcllng: him an 'acw head" prejudiced the jury hie Appellate nvision of rioi i ouri ordered a new trial fur Kenneth. l.inder, who wa > convicted of murder and being armed with a knife ng of a 5- i North Bergen park v the school, and emphasized that his intention was to notify parents what the temperature in the building was, so they could dress their children accordingly. He said that because of the confusion he is considering granting excused absences for those children whose parents kept them home yesterday. He said such an arrangement would have to be worked out with the school attendance department. Hatfield said the heat in the school usually isn't turned oh until Nov. 5, but had been turned on early because of the cold spell. taking place. The "soil situation" in the unsewered portions is a problem, he said. The additional funds are necessary because charges for septic tank pumping have increased drastically because of land fill closings, Sammon said. Also approved was an ordinance appropriating $9,000 in sewer bond surplus funds to purchase a dump truck, a hydraulic jack, a snow plow hitch and a leaf blower for the road department. The transfer of a plenary retail consumption liquor license from Edward Stirnweiss, former owner of Stirny's, Avenue of Two Rivers, tog. Thomas Bickel of Colts Neck, was approved unanimously. Bickel told council that the former business has been foreclosed, and that he plans to find a new operator to run a restaurant in the same location. Mayor John O. Teeter said that applications for the post of tax assessor are being accepted. John W. Carton Jr., current assessor, plans to retire next year at a date to be set, he said. Nnittor sun Ph*u MLES FOR MONEY Bicyclists of all aoes gathered n Highlands for a 5-mile bike-a-thon for the benefit of St. Jude's Children's Research Hospital in Tennessee, sponsored bv the Danrty Thomas Foundation. Chatting with Henry Herold. left, blkea thon chairman, are. from left, Eileen Tango, 9, and Arthur Diniz,, both of Highlands, and William McCrea, Highlands recreation director who helped organize the event. They were among 40 bicyclists who pedaled from Highlands to Sandy Hook and back to Highlands, and who were sponsored by individuals who pledged money for each mile completed. CHRSTAN SCENCE HEALS You Are nvited to a FREE Lecture Christian Science and the Worth of Man" David W. Rennie, C.S.B. of Denver, Colorado. A member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. Sunday October 4-8 P.M. at First Church of Christ, Scientist 2 Broad St., Red Bank, N.J. Child Care Provided Si CHRSTAN SCENCE LECTURE? itian Science lecture is a community affair - a free public event for the community run. your Christian Science neighbors. t's a one hour explanation of how Christian iclence unfolds the laws of Christian healing and their practical application in the RoUing of contemporary problems. WHO SPONSORS T? j Christian Science churches all over the world present one or more lectures every year. n a typical year more than 3500 lectures are given. This lecture is sponsored by First Church cf Christ, Scientist, Red Bank, New Jersey. WHY ARE LECTURES GVEN? Christian Science lectures are for the public. They explain how any individual may find a better understanding of God and put it to use in everyday experience. Lectures are an easy way for a newcomer to find out what Christian Science is all about. ARE YOU OBLGATED N ANY WAY? - You ai e not obligated in any way by attending. WHAT MAY YOU EXPECT FROM A LECTURE? Past experiences have proven that the Truth contained in a Christian Science lecture results in healing. n fact, you may find a way to solve a problem in your own experience by hearing this lecture. ABOUT THE SPONSORNG CHURCH First Church of Christ, Scientist, located at 2 Broad Street n Red Bank holds regular services each Sunday at 0:00 A.M., Sunday School is held at the same time for pupils up to the age of 20. Each Wednesday evening at 8:5 p.m. testimonies of Christian Science healing are given. Our Christian Science Reading Room located at 22 Monmouth Street is free and open to the public each day of the week. Hours are shown on the door.. ABOUT THE LECTURER The Lecturer is David W. Rennie of Denver, Colorado. He served as a Marine during World War and was an electronic engineer before becoming a Christian Science practitioner and teacher. COME JON US! The post may be made a part-time position, Teeter said. Applicants must be certified tax assessors in this A paid directory of coming events for non-profit organizations Rates 2.00 for three lines for one day, $.00 each additional line; $3,00 for two days. $.25 each additional line; $5.00 for three to five days, $.50 each additional line; (6 00 for 0 days, $2.00 each additional line. Deadline noon two days before publication. Call The Daily Register, , 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., 0 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Sun., -5 p.m. Adults: $ 50, children 75*. nformation OCTOBER 7 TO t* The Monmouth Veterans & Senior Citizens will be sponsoring a bus trip and shuttle to Atlantic City every Mon., Wed., Fri., and Sun. Fare only $0.00, show and meal and other extras. At Resorts $8.95, if 25 people or more, the cost is $6.50. with meal and show ncluded and personal services. Call for information, , After 5 p.m., OCTOBER 2 Rummage Sale Si Bake Sale at Sea Bright United Methodist Church, Ocean Ave., sponsored by United Methodist Women, Fri., Oct. 2,9:30 A.M. to 3:30 P.M. Parents Without Partners Chapter 0007 Mid-Month Dance, Holiday nn, Rt. 36, Eatontown, B p.m. Dancing sociability, all eligible parents welcome. OCTOBER t, 3 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. 2 and 0-4 p.m.. Sat. Oct. 3. Flea Market, Sat. only, limited number of spaces available. Call G. Mildner OCTOBER 3 St. Rose Of Lima School T A Flea Market, South St. Freehold, Oct. 3,9-4 p.m. Space: $5.00. Table: $3.00 additional. Rain date Oct or Keyport Historical Society Flea Market, Oct. 3, 9-4, American Legion Drive. Spaces available $5.00,. Call Rain date, Oct. 20. Used Book Sale, Tinton Falls Public Library, from 0-4 p.m. Flea Market, Sat. Oct. 3, Bayshore Recreation Center, Port Monmouth Si Bray Ave., East Keansburg, 0-4 pin ndoor space $6.00 Call Old First Church Rummage Sale, Oct. 3, 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. 2, Coffee & muffins will be on sale. Navesink School PTA Fall Festival, Monmouth Ave., a.m. to 3 p.m. Rain or shine. Come for lunch, garagm sale, book fair, plant sale, balloon race, pet show, baked goods anfl games. Allaire Village is sponsoring the last big beautiful Flea Market of the current season at Allaire State Park, from 0 a.m. to 4 p.m. A special extra treat with the separate crafts section, adjacent to the flea market field. Free admission. Enjoy an early autumn day in the country and get a head start on Christmas. The snack bar and general store will be open. For information River Plaza Doll House Show at River Plaza School, 55 Hubbard Ave., River Plaza, Oct. 3, 0 a.m.-4 p.m. Doll houses displayed. Miniature dealers. Adults $, children 50c. Bazaar, 0-4 p.m., United Methodist Church, Bay Ave., Highlands. Baked goods, deli items, plants, crafts, curios, kid's corner. Lots more. Luncheon served, a.m. to 2 p.m. Red Bank Regional Buccaneer Family Fun Day, Tailgate Picnic, District Day Activities, at school. Start at 0 a.m. Football Game, p.m., Red Bank vs. Monmouth Regional. Public invited to participate. OCTOBER 3 & 4 Sandy Hook Folk Festival, National Park Service: Hourly Folk music & dance performances, traditional/ craft lemonstrations & sales, a.m.-6 p.m. Free OCTOBER 4 Bus Trip to see the play "Dracula" on Broadway. Price of $23.00 includes good seat and fare. Bus leaves p.m. from Red Oak Diner, Hazlet, sponsored by Holmdel Auxiliary to Bayshore Community Hospital. Reservations: , Long Branch St. Gerard Guild Sixth Annual Mass, Dinner & Awards. Concelebrated High Mass Oct. 4, 3 p.m. Holy Trinity Church, Prospect St., Long Branch. Dinner 5 p.m., Sirriani's Friendly Cafe, Tickets: Call or Holy Trinity Rectory, Proceeds for bullet-proof vests for members of Long Branch Police Department. Bus Trip to see the Broadway Hit show, "Dracula". Price of $23 includes good seats and bus fare. Bus leaves p m. from Red Oak Diner, Hazlet. Sponsored by the Holmdel Auxiliary to Bayshore Community Hospital. For information call or First Church of Christ, Scientist, 2 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., 8p.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. 4,7P.M. The National Council of Jewish Women Nearly New Sale, spectacular clothes, shoes, accessories, and housewares, etc. at the William Leff Furniture Store, Hwy. 35, Middletown, Sun. Oct. 4, 2 Noon to 3 P.M. Mon. Oct Noon. OCTOBER S Dessert Card Party. Red Bank First Aid Building, 5 Spring St. Tickets available at door, 8 p.m. $.50 per person. Middletown GOP, Buck Smith's. 8 p.m. All members, county' committee, 58 and Middletown Republican Club invited to meet our candidates. OCTOBER S THRU 7 Rumson Country Day School Book Fair, 9-4:30 daily. 7-9 p.m. Oct. 6, Bellevue Ave. & Ridge Rd., Rumson. Gifts & baked goods, too! state, he added. Applications will be accepted through Nov. 5. Council plans an inspection of the former Shell gasoline station at East River Road and West Street, after Chief James K Shea Jr. reported that obnoxious grow* on the property may eon> stitute a health and fire baiard. A'Z>*te OCTOBER t, The Episcopal Women of St. James Church, Long Branch, are holding their Fall Rummage Sale in the Parish Hall, Broadway at Slocum P. 6 p.m. to S p.m., Mon. Oct. 5, 0 a.m. to p.m. Tues. Oct.. Tues. is $.00 bag day. OCTOBER Parents Without Partners, Bayshore Chapter #644, will hold a Cocktail Dance at the Hideaway, 2 Fearey P., Morgan, 8:30 p.m. Free buffet, live music. Call for information. OCTOBER, 7 Sisterhood of Congregation B'nai srael, Hance & Ridge Rds., Rumson, is holding its annual Nearly New Sale, clothing & household items will be available. Open from 9:30-3 P.M. For more information call OCTOBER T Rummage Sale, sponsored by Women's Guild,. Reformed Church, 62 Hance Ave., Tinton Falls, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Pi Beta Phi Arrowcraft sale, Wed., Oct. 7,0-5,3 Navesink Ave., Rumson. Handcrafted placemats, totes, brooms, toys, jewelry, gifts, etc., from the Smokies. OCTOBER 7,24,» The Transcendental Meditation program offers free introductory presentations with a color film every Wed., and 8 p.m. 326 Broad St., Red Bank / OCTOBER Baha'i Community of Middletown. nformal discussion on Education of Children. First Ave., Hilton Park, Navesink. 8 p.m. Free literature available Charity Court No. 38 Order of the Amaranth Annual Card Party, held at Masonic Temple, 786 River Rd., Fair Haven. Oct. 8 (Thurs.) 8 p.m. Refreshments, prizes. Donations: $.50. OCTOBER t Dinner Dance, Shore Casino, Atlantic Highlands, 7:30 i in benefit Monmouth County SPCA Building Fund. Semi-formal, includes cocktail hour, hors d'oeuvres, prime rib dinner. Beautiful door prizes and dancing. Cost $00.00 per couple. For reservations call OCTOBER 0 Bus Trip to Amish County Country, Pa. $20.00 includes lunch at Plain & Fancy Farm t Dining Room, three hour guided tour on bus, sponsored by St. Mark's Episcopal Church, Keansburg. Reservations: Call after 6. Shrewsbury Senior Homesteaders will hold their Fall Bazaaz at Shrewsbury Firehouse, Broad St., t a m to 4 p.m. Homemade cakes, books, handmade items, jewelry, trash & treasure, etc. Monmouth County Hunt Race Meet on former Haskel Estate, Chapel Hill Rd., Middletown, A.M. on, five steeplechase races, pony rides, refreshments. Children under 2, free. $7.00 per person. Gas guzzlers saver $25 per car includes all occupants (no trucks,.vans, buses or campers). For more information call Garage Sale Away From Home. Sponsored by Ladies Auxiliary to Colts Neck Fire Company No..0 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rt. 537 Firehouse. Refreshments available. Spaces $ Rain date, Sun., Oct. 2. OCTOBER 20, 2 Fifth Annual Dollhouse and Miniature Show and Sale,- to benefit Family and Children's Service, Sat., Oct. 20 and Sun., Oct. 2, 0 a.m. to 5 p.m. Hilton nn, Tinton Falls. Admission $2.00 adults; $.00children. OCTOBER«YMCA RUN FOR FTNESS sponsored by the Community YMCA Red Bank. Starts 2 noon at Brookdale Community College, Lincroft Events: 3 mile run, 0,000 meter run and mile family fun run. Awards. Pre registration by Oct. 7. Adults $3.50, children under! 2 $ % cotton t-shirts to first,000 entries. Contact YMCA at (RAN UNDER WRONG DATE FOR FOUR DAYS). OCTOBER 23 Monmouth Auxiliary For Retarded Citizens, "The Art of Needlework Preview Party", Congregation B'nai srael, Hance & Ridge Rds., Rumson, 7:30-0 p.m. Exhibit dates Oct. 24,25, to 4 p.m. Parents Without Partners, Bayshore Chapter #644 will hold a Cocktail Dance at the Magnolia nn Disco, Rt. 79, Matawan at 8:30 p.m. Call for information. OCTOBER 2 Third Annual Policemen's Harvest Ball, sponsored by Long Branch Police Wives Association, Fri., Oct. 26, Old Orchard nn. $25.00 per person includes cocktail hour Si prime rib dinner. Music by FDR Drive. OCTOBER 27 Flea Market, Hazlet Fire Company #, Holmdel Rd. Hazlet, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Space: $5.00, table $7.00. Call Giant Garage Sale sponsored by Little Silver PTO, Sat. Oct. 27, 0 a.m. to p.m., Point Road School, All Purpose Room. NOVEMBER2 Reading, Pa. bus trip. Christmas shop early. $0. Bus leaving. Atlantic Highlands. Atlantic Highlands- Highlands Pop Warner , / Middletown Township PBA Annual Ball, Shore Casino, Atlantic Highlands, featuring The Flames & comedian Tony Stevens. For tickets see any Middletown Police Officer or call NOVEMBER 4 Broadway Show "Peter Pan" sponsored by the Open Door Bayshore Area. Bos & show, $ Bus leaves Red Bank at 4:30, Fields in Hazlet at 5 P.M. Sun. Nov. 4. For tickets call Mrs. Joyce, , Sister Camillia Make checks payable to Open Door, Box 326 Keyport, N.J NOVEMBER "The Great Art Steal", popular fund raiser, sponsored by the Guild of Creative Art, Shrewsbury, will be the Monmouth Museum, Nov., beginning :30 p.m. For tickets cau 74-44, each ticket holder is entitled to an original work of art. NOVEMBER 7 Annual ndoor Flea Market & Craft Show sponsored by St. Joseph School PTA, will be held on Nov. 7, 0 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tables: $0.00. Reservations: , Eyes, and weekends



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