8 - Red Bank Register Archive

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8 - Red Bank Register Archive
The Daily Register
Fire ruins Vogel building
SUNNY
COD
VOL. 100 NO. 190
SHREWSBURY, N. J. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8. 1978
15 CENTS
Recently purchased
by Nadler Furniture
By ANN BRENOFF
LONG BRANCH - A city
landmark, the former VogeTs
Department Store, was ravaged by a spectacular fire
early today which fire officials have called "highly sus
The 72-year-old department
store at Third Avenue and
Broadway, which closed Us
doors in 1975, was sold last
week to Allen Nadler. It was
slated to reopen as the Nadler
furniture chain's main retail
center.
The Nadler chain had operated another large store in
Red Bank until that was destroyed by a massive fire in
February 1170.
That fire, also suspected arson, was the subject of an int e n s i v e , a l t h o u g h inconclusive, investigation.
Mr. Nadler could not be
reached tor comment early
this morning
As Long Branch firemen,
assisted by firefighters from
six other municipalities, battled the dense black smoke
and leaping flames, a crowd
gathered to watch the demise
of the building.
Flaming embers, carried by
thp wind, threatened neighboring buildings. The huge
flames lit up Broadway and
could be seen from all quarters of the city.
A lone figure huddled in the
shadows of the blaze, standing on the comer of Third Avenue and Broadway. Tears
brimmed in his eyes.
He was identified by several Broadway store owners
as George Vogel, former owner and operator of the store
for 30 years.
"I can't comment now,"
Mr. Vogel said s o f t l y .
"Please. It's a part of me,"
he said of the burning store."
As he spoke, firemen broke
through still another section
of roof to ventilate what Fire
Chief Ray Cook called "nothing short of a furnace," referring to the inside of the
four-story brick building.
Mr. Vogel Just turned away.
Leaping flames shot from
the roof as the holes were
axed. The front doors, long
since boarded up, w e r e
yanked (ree by firemen to
further ventilate the building.
SPECTACULAR FIRE
— Smoke and flames
pour out all sides of the
four-story former Vo. gel's Department Store
In Long Branch, early
today as firemen try to
contain spectacular
blaze and save neighboring businesses, such
as Opholstery shop
(foreground top photo).
At right, firemen train
hoses on door In anticipation of. flames burstIng through. Photos by
Register staffer Carl Forlno.
Monmouth crawls back from storm
Conrail and the two area
bus lines, Asbury Park-New
Venturesome county resi- York Transit Co. and New
dents pulled on their boots York-Keansburg-Long Branch
and buttoned-up their over- Bus co. said they would recoats as they headed out to sume their regular schedules
work, school and shopping today.
Conrail ran Its Saturday
today, after a two-day holiday
schedule yesterday, while the
imposed by Old Man Winter.
Most schools, businesses, bus companies ran part-time
and government offices were schedules.
One supermarket manager
closed down yesterday, and
many expected to be closed reported that customers were
down again today, as area buying "basics, like bread,
residents attempted to dig out potatoes, milk, and rock salt,
from under the worst snow which no one had, and snow
shovels, which everyone was
storm In more than 30 years.
By DAVID TURNER
The Inside Story
THE WEATHER
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14
17
DAILY REGISTER
PHONE NUMBERS
Mail Office
Taal Free
.171-HM
C U M H M Dept..
.J4J-17M
Clmtattai Dept.
MkUkttm Bweaa .171 m»
FimhaW Banal
.431-J1B
Laag Snack Bireai ..tn-ttll
StatckMte Bareai MMM-HM
running out of."
He said that customers
were generally in good spirits
despite the storm.
"Normally they're very
grouchy and moody, but
toaay they were happy," he
said.
The president of Colonial
First National Bank, Barry
Blank of Rutnson, said that
banks were closed all day
yesterday, because of the limited state of emergency declared by the governor.
"It's very unusual. I have a
feeling that it's been many,
many years since the banks
1
were closed. We're obligated
by law to be open every business day," he said.
The county coordinator of
Civil Defense and Disaster
Control, Bernard Koch, was
on duty from 4 a.m. Monday
on, to provide any possible assistance to area municipalities.
Along with N a t i o n a l
Guardsmen, the county assisted In the evacuation of residents of Sea Bright, Monmouth Beach, Long .Branch,
and Avon during flood conditions.
The county provided cots
and blankets for emergency
shelters In several towns, and
for the staff of snowed-in
Freehold Area Hospital.
High-wheeled county vehicles provided transportation
for the staffs of Monmouth
Medical Center, Long Branch,
and the Jersey Shore Medical
Center, Neptune.
Hospitals throughout the
county met the snow emer-
gency with a burst of volunteer help and employee loyalty mixed with the cameraderie of a shared experience.
Michelle Demko, nursing
supervisor at Bayshore Community Hospital in Holmdel,
said most of the hospital's
employees were at work yesterday, and the hospital sent
out their van to pick up nurses stranded by the snow.
At Riverview Hospital, Red
Bank, many employees slept
at the hospital with cots
placed in the auditorium and
beds available on the sixth
floor. Police and volunteers
aided In bringing employees
to the faculty.
Roy Ettlinger, executive director of Marlboro Psychiatric Hospital, said the
hospital was able to provide
minimal coverage for its
patients, during the storm.
About 25 to 30 employees
slept on the grounds, unable
to reach their homes, and
rooms at the facility were set
aside for this purpose.
Jane Hollander, director of
public information at Monmouth Medical Center, said
volunteers walked into the
hospital to offer assistance.
while nursing personnel in
some cases worked three and
four shifts. The hospital security personnel operated a
shuttle service town-by-town
along a prescribed route toil
bring in the staff.
In Shrewsbury Township
the mayor and two councilmen directed their own
See MMmMiia, page 3
The Register prints fall press run
The weather was horrendous.. .but The Daily Register ran its full press runs on Monday and Tuesday
With the safety of Its people of paramount Importance, The Register managed to make deliveries to stores
and to the great majority of its home delivery subscribers.
Many readers have called The Register's main office
in Shrewsbury expressing surprise at receiving the paper
— but thankful for the opportunity to know what is happening locally in the snow emergency.
Arthur Z. Kamln, The Register's president and
editor, had the highest praise for The Register people
who — often under severe hardship — made it into work
to produce and distribute the paper.
"We've never missed an edition," he said, "and I
hope we never will. The devotion of our people to gel out
a newspaper was inspiring to all of us. They rendered a
great public service at a time when accurate, current
and complete information was needed so badly in the
county. I am proud of all of our great and dedicated
people "
If, because of bad road conditions, you were unable
to receive the Monday and Tuesday editions of The Reg-,
ister — please call our Circulation Department and those
copies will be delivered to you. Call M2-4000 and ask for
Circulation.
Dense smoke, carried by
southeasterly winds, menaced
other shops along Broadway.
Firemen, fearrul that the
roof might collapse, were
unable to enter the flaming
structure.
Flocks of pigeons who had
long called the awnings of the
old Vogel building "home"
found their quiet dwelling In
utter turmoil last night.
They fluttered In confusion
onto neighboring rooftops,
firetrucks and into the arms
of several onlookers
"I've called for a second
alarm," said Chief Cook after
the magnitude of the blaze
combined with the icy roads
to make the task of getting to
the fire a difficult one for the
city's volunteer fire force
The Initial alarm was
sounded at approximately
1:45 a.m., said the chief.
Aerial ladders from Oakhurst, Red Bank and West
Long Branch were dispatched
to help. Monmouth Beach,
Deal and Oceanport units
were also at the scene.
"We've got about 200 or
more men out here," said
Chief Cook, "but we can't get
inside the building "
The second alarm, he said,
See Fire, page 3
FIRE REFUGEE - Charles Williams of Grant
Court, Long Branch, holds one of the hundreds of
stunned pigeons that were forced from their perch
atop the former Vogels Department Store. I
Sea Bright story:
People thankful
borough homes — after the
water left, that is.
"Just look at this," moaned
SEA BRIGHT - Sea Bright
residents were "just damn a woman as she hauled a
thankful to be here" yes- ruined carpet from her home
terday as they assessed mil- on the ocean.
"I've never seen anything
lions of dollars in damages to
their homes, cars and town in like it," said Chief Carmody.
"I've seen (Hurricanes)
the wake of Monday's ravagEsther, Donna and Belle —
ing storm.
High tides flooded the en- but nothing like this," he contire borough with waters in tinued.
excess of four feet, forcing
the e v a c u a t i o n of many
Picture, page 3
borough residents.
As they returned to their
flooded apartments and
."I figured that we wouldn't
homes, they marveled at the have to worry anymore about
extent of damage "just plain having to put an inlet to the
water" can cause.
ocean In (for boats). The
"There were waves coming whole borough was an inlet,"
down my street," exclaimed a said the chief.
shocked resident of Sandpiper
The Monmouth Beach BathLane. Her car had been
floated several feet before ing Pavilion sustained extencoming to rest w r a p p e d sive damage to its beach,
fencing, parking lot and pool.
around a fallen mailbox.
It's parking lot was strewn
Residents of the north end with rocks, sand and debris.
of Sea Bright were hit the
Stone fences on the west
hardest by the storm. The side of Ocean Avenue in Monstate Department of Trans- mouth Beach were ripped in
portation ordered shut the pieces and littered the main
portion of Ocean Avenue be- thoroughfare.
tween the Rumson Bridge and
The Monmouth County Red
the Highlands Bridge.
Cross coordinator, William
Police Chief John Carmody Murray, said that the Sea
said that the road would be Bright recreation center reclosed "for as long as the mained open through last
state orders it so" and noted night as an evacuation post.
that huge chunks of the sea
The facility serviced apwall remain strewn through- proximately 80 people on,
out the roadway.
Monday night and was still
Debris from the ocean, In- the temporary home for about
cluding timber and garbage a dozen residents yesterday.
had washed onto the roadway
See Tkaakfal, page >
also.
Barucle Bill
Mud was perhaps the most
unwanted guest in many Open for lunch and dinner,
seven days a week. 747-9810. 1
RBC PTA I
ed to First St., Rumson.
Tues., Feb. 14.872-1021
AUeatiM RealUrs
Special Love -0-Gram
Don't miss«ur monthly Pafor your loved one. You may rade of Homes, Sun., Feb. 12.
win "Dinner for Two." Call Deadline Wed., Feb. 8. Call
the Love Dept. tor details. Classified Display for your re542-1700.
servation. 542-4000
By ANN BRENOFF
SHREWSBURY. N J
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 8. 1978
Yesterday was the day you got to meet your neighbors
By ANN BIENOFF
Yesterday was the day you got to meet your neighbors
You know - those people who have lived next door
since May and who you saw for the first time last month
when you asked to borrow a shovel.
A sense of comradeship surfaced yesterday, as does
always when common disaster strikes And with it came
strangers providing strangers with the extra push for
that Hailed car or that much needed ride to the grocery
store for emergency supplies of milk and bread.
Even the face of crime changed yesterday, as area
police had lets call to investigate armed robberies and
more requests to bail out stranded motorists.
Not all was pleasant, to be sure, but as many noted.
every cloud has a silver lining and the silver lining in this
was the warmth shared by strangers facing the
plight
Take John-the-dog's story from West Long Branch for
example.
The last thing that John wanted to do was trouble the
already busy borough police, but what was one poor (and
wet) doggie to do when the ice proved too thin to skate on
on Franklin Lake.
Police Lieutenant
raice
Lieutenant Herbert
Herbert Van
Van Note
Note reported
reported that
that the
the
initially wanted to sleep on river ice which fronts his
wet and shivering pup was rescued and brought to police
headquarters where he was fed hot chicken soup and a
sandwich ("Well, why not? " said the lieutenant)
John, who survived the 10-degree waters, was later
claimed by his owner.
And John wasn't the only dog who found himself
swimming yesterday.
house
But Horn and Dad vetoed this plan and a compromise
was reached — the front lawn
The three, who are all members of Boy Scout Troop
IB of Fair Haven and have participated in scout-sponsored Klondike Derbies, pitched a tent and dined on a
beef stew dinner prepared in the "vestibule" of the canvas "home." All in the heart of the blowing, biting, windwhipping storm.
After a healthy 11-hour deep in the tent, while
around them the streets flooded, power lines were felled
and emergency rescues were made, the trio awoke to a
hefty scrambled eggs and bacon breakfast.
The boys were equipped with down-filled sleeping
geST-,4 coleman stove and ground pads
• ••*•
For two Long Branch girls wanting to help out someone In need, the storm proved a bit frustrating.
R. Barry Kamm, the city's civil, defense leader,
opened an emergency evacuation center at (he West End
School when flooding during high tide appeared to threaten several homes In the north end of this city
"But most of the people who were evacuated went to
stay with friends and relatives, he noted
Two teenagers contacted Mr. Kamm to offer their asin the evacuation center.
sistance In
For one Little Silver resident, letting the dog out for
a walk turned into a rather splashy affair.
A Saint Bernard, put out in the early morning by an
unidentified resident! failed to negotiate the walk around
the snow-covered swimming pool.
He fell through the ice.
His master, not wanting to lose his best friend, dived
in after the 260-pound pooch Police were called in to rescue both dog and man. The man was treated and released at Riverview Hospital. The dog was reported uninjured
• ••••
Why do you climb Mount Everest?
"Because it's there," of course.
And "because it was challenging" is why a 16-yearold Fair Haven youth pitched a tent on his front yard —
amidst a raging storm and atop a couple of feet of snow
Richard Hartung of 18 Timber Court and two friends
"But 1 didn't have anything for them to do," Mr.
Kamm commented sadly
He tried, however, and assured them that be would
have been very lonely If he had had to sit in the empty
school alone until 11 p.m
"Every time the phone rang, the girls would get excited hoping that someone was asking for shelter. But we
just had no takers," he observed.
• ••• •
Several local police noted that they were called upon
to transport emergency personnel, such at doctors, to
area hospitals
"But that's almost obvious." commented one dispatcher who asked that his name and municipality be
kept anonymous.
"We've even helped out when people needed transport
to clinics and doctors offices today. This storm hits a lot
of elderly people harder than you can imagine. They become prisoners in their own homes," he said.
"Why don't you do them all a favor and write in the paper that If you have an elderly relative or neighbor — you
should go over there and see if they need groceries or
something from the drugstore," he urged.
"If everyone who read that would call or go check on
a senior citizen, there would be a lot of happier people
out there," he said.
Consider u
it none.
done.
consider
A few trains but passengers stayed away in droves
By MARK MAGYAR
unrall ran a Saturday
Conrail
schedule on its North Jersey
Coast Line yesterday, but
Monmouth County commuters, leery of the service even
on sunny days, stayed away
in droves.
William McKeman of Little
Silver never even considered
going in to Ms New York City
Job.
"I'm a little insane, but not
that bad," he noted.
It was a wise decision, as
Conrail reported "problems
of a rather major nature"
with the first two trains to
leave for New York City yesterday 'morning.
The two trains were each
an hour-and-ahalf late.
"The number of people who
managed to get to trains (yesterday) Is a very small fractlon of what it Is normally," a
Conrall spokesman said.
A lone black Volkswagen
stood sentinel In the Little Sil
ver station lot, while only a
(ew cars, sat In the Middletown station lot yesterday,
commuters said.
The Conrall spokesman reported problems with snow
blowing Into switches yesterday, but said he anticipated no problems when Conrall returned to its normal
Monday-to-Friday commuter
schedule today.
"One problem we have during the winter Is that people
tend to cluster In stations,
and be very careful going up
step*," he said. "You lose a
minute or two and before you
know It, you're 20 minutes be
behind."
Commuter hesitancy while
boarding trains was not the
problem In Newark Monday
afternoon, though, asserted
Mr. McKernan and K. Edward Jacobi, former Little
Silver councilman.
"We all left work early and
there were hundreds of commuters on the platform waiting for the 12:20 out of Newark," Mr. Jacobi related.
"The train usually has six
cars on it, but Monday It had
just three and Conrall had a
near-riot on Its hands.
"People were yelling and
Sunny and cold today and
tomorrow with highs SO to IS
or zero celilus. Clear and
vary cold tonight with lows in
(he teens. Precipitation probability near zero per cent
through tomorrow. Winds,
northerly 10-20 mph tonight.
Ocean water temperatures
are In the low to mid 30s.
Coastal forecast, winds, north
to northwest 10-20 knots
tonight and northerly 10-15
TIDES
SaadyHMk
TODAY - High 8:15 p.m.
and low 2:33 p.m.
TOMORROW - High 8:56
a.m. and 1:22 p.m. and low
1:53 a.m. and 3:18 p.m.
For Red Bank and Rumson
bridge, add two hours; Sea
Bright, deduct 10 minutes;
Long Branch, deduct 15 minutes; Highlands bridge, add
4* minutes
then it took »0
80 minutes for
them to run another train
while empty trains sat in a
railroad yard less than a mile
away."
Train service from New
York City wasn't any better
Monday afternoon, said William Placek of Little Silver.
"I took the 6:46 a.m. Monday morning and it zipped
right In — only a half hour
late, which Is good (or Conrail," Mr. Placek said. "But I
caught the 12:05 back and
didn't get in until 4:00
"At Rahway, the Shore line
switches off from the main
line, but the switch wouldn't
close because of the snow,"
he said. "That's what Conrail
told us. We were laid over for
an hour and 40 minutes until
they managed to unfreeze the
switch."
Mr. Placek and Mr. Jacobi
didn't consider going in to
work yesterday.
William Salway of Middletown, Councilman John A.
Mortensen of Little Silver and
Councilman
John
S.
McCarthy of Fair Haven
didn't go In Monday either.
"I had business Monday afternoon in Red Bank and I
couldn't depend on Conrail to
get me back in time,"
Mr. Salway never considered going into work on Monday, but Mr. Mortensen was
just a step away.
"I was down there at the
normal time, but I wasn't in
the mood for any 'Conrall surprises'," Mr. Mortensen said.
"I said to myself if the train
is not within, five minutes of
being on time, I'll leave. I
asked the stationmaster and
he didn't know If the trains
were running on time.
"I had one foot on the train
and one foot off when I saw a
conductor I knew very well,"
he said. "He didn't know if
the trains were on time ei-
ther. I thought the chances
for a big 'Conrall surprise'
were pretty good, so I turned
around and left. I was lucky."
Every commuter surveyed
A two-day vacation in the
snow was to end today for
many New Jerseyans as state
offices, businesses and some
schools prepared to open for
the first time since the Blizzard of '78.
Rail and bus transportation
was expected to run on nearnormal schedules for the
morntag rush hour, said
spokesmen for Conrail, AmIrak, PATH and Transport of
New Jersey, the state's largest bus company.
Newark International Airport scheduled a 10 a.m.
opening today. The alrpo/t
had been closed since shortly
after noon Monday. Only Teterboro Airport In Bergen
County resumed operations
knots tomorrow. Visibility
better than five miles. Average wave heights, 2-4 feet
tonight
WASHINGTON (API - National
Waatfcer iff Viet reaart af meilmiim
tanpanrtarai Mr ll-aaar perled, mil
* • * » It-kMT aarM
he W W M M m
the governor Tuesday took a
helicopter tour of the shore
areas. "It's the worst storm
I've ever seen along the
coast," he said. "It was discouraging seeing all the damage."
About 500 coastal residents
in Monmouth and Ocean
counties returned to their
homes Tuesday after being
evacuated in the face of a
vicious storm tide. Damage
e s t i m a t e s in the c o u n t y
ranged from $2.5 million in
Bradley Beach to 11 million to
replace H4 miles of boardwalk uprooted at Lavalette.
"Everything was ripped up
completely," said Lavalette
police dispatcher Walter
LaClcero. "We had eight pavillions that were moved
around a Uttle bit."
The storm flooded shore
areas, stranded motorists and
dumped about two feet of
snow in Ocean and Monmouth
counties, 18 inches in Newark,
16 Inches In Trenton and a
foot in Atlantic City.
The National Weather Ser-
Hazlet Democrats
are all tangled-up
% ?J 3 fl J! ,.
far a«t ll-aaar aariad.
Hut
M n
AUony
Amorlllo
AiOevlll.
Allonlo ..
Blrrnlngtiom
lltmorck
•on.
aotton
Burlington
Chorltilon. S.C
Chorlotif. - .
Tuesday.
At least nine New Jerseyans died in various stormrelated incidents.
Gov. Brendan T. Byrne declared a state of emergency
early Tuesday and then lifted
it later in the day, noting that
state residents had complied
with requests that they stay
off the roads. "We've had
great c o o p e r a t i o n from
people," theigovernor said.
The New Jersey Turnpike,
Garden State Parkway and
major arteries were open
Tuesday. Officials predicted
conditions today would be
better than they were early
Monday when a turnpike toll
collector said, "You have to
be out of your mind to be
driving on a morning like
this. No job is worth it."
About 5,000 Gloucester
County residents were without power for two hours
Tuesday after a switch failed,
but utility spokesmen said it
was the only significant power outage In the state.
The state's coastline was
hit hardest by the storm and
Pall
M-ari
planned to
to go
go in
in to
to woi
work by
planned
expressed
train today, and all expr
hopes that the trains would
run on time — that Is, less
than one half hour late.
United States, will stop in
Rome as part of his international tour to explain to
various governments
Two-day snow vacation ends today
Weather: Sunny
At H e Register's weather
• U U M , yesterday's high tern
•cralare was M degrees aid
Ike U « » . It was SI at I
> • . , aid Ike •veralgkt tow
mil W. Ttday'i 1:11 a.m.
teapcntutwasXl.
Tfcere was H lack •( satw
(ar M law* melted) la Ike 14
•Mrs eadlig at 6:11 a.m.
May.
screaming, and trying to
climb aboard the engine bebe
cause the cars were full," he
said. "Policemen were called
In to fend off the mobs. Finally, Conrail announced a special train would take off 10
minutes later, and people calmed down."
The special train didn't
show up for an hour-and-ahalf, then took two hours to
make the usual one hour trip
to Little Silver.
"Conrail never has any contingency plans," Mr. Jacobi
said. "Putting a short train
on in a situation like that is
completely inexcusable. And
vice u i d temperatures would
Conditions around the state
remain below freezing but no ranged from "horrible'' in Atmore snow was predicted be- lantic City to "rough" in
fore Saturday.
Falrview, hazardous in Camden
The service was watching a and "atrocious" in Fort Lee.
"We've got some strange
developing low pressure system In Texas. "We do have white stuff down here that
Gall Fisher
the threat of another system we're not familiar with," said
A
c
t
r
e
s s Gall f i s h e r
moving into this area that Cape May County Civil Dehas pleaded innocent to
could cause concern," said fense Coordinator Leland
NWS specialist Michael Ya- Stanford. "It's got us pretty i charges of possessing coj caine and using a so-called
well tied up."
nolko
, "blue box" to evade longFiremen In Atlantic City
The storm was one of the 10
distance telephone charges.
most brutal in the state since had to plow through drifts
The 42-year-old actress,
the National Service began and avoid abandoned cars to
who played an office secrekeeping records, Yanolko fight several fires Tuesday
tary in the television series,
that left one man dead and
said.
"Mannlx," was ordered to
In South Jersey, the bliz- nine Boardwalk businesses * appear for a preliminary
gutted
zard was the worst since DeI hearing March 10 in Los
Hospitals coped with the I Angeles Municipal Court.
cember 1860 when 16.6 inches
were dumped on the area, he storm by setting up cots for ' Miss F i s h e r , w h o ' w a s
said. Accumulations in North snowbound doctors and nursbooked under her married
Jersey were the worst since 'es, many of whom worked •' name of Gail Fisher Levy,
December 1847 when 26.4 in- overtime to replace co-work- I was arrested last Jan. 18 afers stranded at home. The
ches of snow (ell.
ter officers searched her
But weather experts say it National Guard was sumBenedict Canyon home. The
didn't compare to the Bliz- moned to transport hospital
officers said they found a
workers In Somerset, Morris
zard of'88.
vial of cocaine in her kitch"I laugh when I think of and other counties.
About 600 state plows, aided
people calling this storm a
blizzard, said Mrs. Lemian by 1,000 private trucks and
Egyptian President AaBachman of the Summit scores of county and municiwar Sadat will call on Pope
Nursing Home in Lakewood pal road crews worked to
who Just turned 100. "I re- clear arteries, many of which I Paul VI next Monday, Vatlmember the Blizzard of '88 still had ice and snow from k can officials said yesterday.
very well . . . Nobody could the major storm less than I Sadat, currently In the
three weeks ago.
go anywhere."
Egypt's stand'on negotiations with Israel. Israeli
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan met Pope Paul In a
55-mlnute audience on Jan.
12. At that meeting the pontiff called for International
guarantees for access to Jerusalem and its holy places
and also for participation
by all Interested parties In
Middle East peace talks.
•••
.
J » l a D e a l s a y s Fred
.Fielding was not Deep
Throat. Once former President Nixon's staff counsel
and later a witness against
his administration, Dean
told a Tennessee Tech audience Monday night In
Cookevllle: "There Is no
way Fred Fielding could
have been Deep Throat. I
worked very closely with
Fielding. I hired him, I
brought him to the White
House. I don't think Fielding knew some of the things
th at Deep Throat knew."
H.R. Haldeman, Nixon's
chief of staff until his resignation in the midst of the
scandal, has written a book
detailing events surrounding the Watergate affair.
••*
Taft, a small eastern Oklahoma town, still doesn't
want Red F M X as its police
chief. On its second vote In
two weeks, the Town Council voted 2-1, with two members abstaining, to fire the
comedian from the post. A
week ago the vote was 5-0
with all council members
voting-
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The Daily Register
The Sunday Register
Puolllhed 6y t i n > M Bonn Reglller
EitaMlslwd In 1171 by John H Conk ond Henry Cloy
Moln Oilier
Om Reoliter P l a n . S N w U k i r y , N J 07701
Branch Otllcti
•7«RI.3S. MliMltloxn. N J 077a
Monmouffl Counly Courlhoutr. Freehold. N J. 07721
779 Broadway. Long Bronch. N J. 0774*
H o M W H . Trenlon, N J OMIS
Mamoir ol m t Aiiocloted P m v Th* Attocloted P r r u li entitled
e«CK/tlv»ly to me trt« ol oil tlw loco) ntwi printed In the ntwipoptr 01
writ us all AP I H W I ond dlipolchet
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Audit Burtou of Orcutollom. t h * Ntw Jtrttv P r e n Aitoclotlon.
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OroVaar
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Horn* delivery by Carrier — Dolly ond Sunday .90 centi o week.
I M ( M copy •< Counter - Dolly IS n u l l ; Sunday 25 centi
By JULIE WOLF
HAZLET - ft was Democrat versus Democrats at last
night's Township Committee
meeting.
Former Mayors Herbert i.
Kupfer and Stephen J. Filardi
tangled with Mayor Gilbert
W Bennett and the two other
Democractic Commltteemen
in relation to an incident in
the treasurer's office, this
week, which resulted in the
loss ot approximately $1,500
to the township. The two
groups accused each other of
polltlking during the public
section of the meeting.
During the meeting, Mayor
Bennett said 11.470,000 had remained In the township's
checking account for a little
over a week without being invested, causing the loss of interest to the township.
The mayor said that some
confusion on the part of Walter Barnes, newly appointed
treasurer, and former treasurer Patricia Frank caused
the problem.
Mr. Kupfer, h o w e v e r
charged that Mr. Barnes had
been appointed as treasurer
In a political move to oust
Mrs. Frank, who-had supported former Mayor Filardi
during last November's election. "Mr. Barnes had no
qualifications for the job,
while Mrs. Frank has been to
Rutgers and taken special
courses . She was much more
qualified," said Mr. Kupfer.
Mayor Bennett countered
that Mrs. Frank knew about
the procedure and should
have notified Mr. Barnes. The
mayor said Mr. Kupfer and
Mr. Filardi were using the incident to score p o l i t i c a l
points.
Republican Commltteeman
John Pierce agreed. "1 think
politics are being played and
the township is the loser," he
said.
After the meeting, the former mayors, who split with
Democratic party leadership
over the question of multifamily housing last year, announced the formation of a
new Democratic club, called
the Peoples Democratic Club
of Hazlet.
Mr. Filardi accused the
"so-called" Democratic leaders of appointing only members of the Democratic executive committee to township i
posts.
Mr. Filardi read off a list of
Democratic executive committee members, naming the
positions they hold. The former mayor lost his bid for reelection to the township committee when be ran as an Independent after falling to get
the endorsement of the Democrats.
Mr. Filardi also denied that
he and Mr. Kupfer had been
notified of the tax problem by
Mn. Frank. He said Mr. Kupfer found out that the township funds had not been invested, because he works in a
bank which handles transactions by the township.
Checkbook II.
It looks like a checkbook
and works like a loan.
With Checkbook II. you can write
yourself a loan anytime, anywhere. It's
not a checking account but .it's just as
easy to use!
Borrow up to $5500 (depending
on your preapproved personal credit
line) simply by writing a check from
your special Checkbook II account.
Pay nothing until you use it. A low
interest rate when you do.
Come into our nearest office
today and pick up an application for
Checkbook II. Then when you need
money, you won't have to come to the
bank Just reach for Checkbook II. It
looks like a checkbook and works like
a loan!
.TONAL
AFdeMyOrunBarcoTporatoiBank . Mantar FOC
<j
Byrne inspects battered shore
My MARK CRAVEN
seawall hi Long Branch and
shook hands with area resiLONG BRANCH - Gov. dent*, then helicoptered over
Brendan T. Byrne (lew to the Sea Bright and Monmouth
battered Itonmouth County Beach to inspect the destrucshore yesterday to make sure tion left by Monday's heavy
It doesn't become "mother flooding
Buffalo''
'It's calm and serene up
"Buffalo was turned down there but It sure i s rough
for federal aid because It down here," the governor
didn't have documentation," said. " It's the worst storm
the governor said. "We have I've e v e r s e e n a l o n g t h e
to evaluate costi carefully coast. It was discouraging
and document them before seeing all the damage."
declaring this a disaster area.
The governor will evaluate
T h e r e ' ! no a d v a n t a g e in the damage (or at least two
speed"
days before deciding whether
The governor inspected the to vtk federal disaster funds
or to hack an emergency appropriations measure in the
stale Legislature to channel
funds to the stricken area.
The White House i s expecting Gov. Byrne to apply
(or federal disaster funds, the
governor's office said.
The governor's blue and
white helicopter, (ishtailing in
the gusting winds, landed at a
makeshift pad marked off by
police barricades on Ocean
Avenue In front of the Long
Branch pier.
The governor emerged
from the copter, which was
escorted by a national guard
chopper, wearing a duck-cloth
parka, desert boots and a
green-and-white stocking cap.
He was greeted by local officials, and then packed into a
state patrol car (or a quick
sortie down Ocean Ave . disembarking at Ocean Terrace
by a "no trespassing, no
swimming or surfing" sign on
the sea wall.
"Why aren't you wearing a
Giants stocking cap?" a local
youth asked the governor.
"I thought the people here
were Jets fans," he replied,
pulling up the hood of his
parka.
W\
SHREWSBURY. N j
WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY a. 1976
Officials pointed out damage to the govarnor, noting
that the ocean was up about a
100 feet and that residents
could be in (or some more
trouble
"It's a combination of the
wind and snow, isn't it," said
the governor
"The breakers are gone and
the jetties are shot," reported
Sal J. Prexioso. city business
administrator.
"The roads are buckling
and we are going to need
help," Richard Traversa,
council president, told the
governor. "We can't do it alone."
The governor was informed
that the public works department was making damage estimates that could run well
over f 1 million.
"This pothole wasn't here
before," said the governor as
he kicked at some chunks of
blacktop.
"1 like to jog along here
and this place sure looks different, agreed one resident
The governor got back in
|
the patrol car andreturnedto
W | M D
his helicopter, where reportLONG BRANCH TOUR - Gov. Brendan T. Byrne, left, talks with Mrs.
ers and a crowd of over S00
Jean Marie Cioffi, wife of Long Branch Mayor Henry R. Cloffl. about
had gathered.
After making an official
s t a t e m e n t , the g o v e r n o r
shook hands as he worked his
way to the copter door.
He greeted Mrs. Henry
Cioffi, the mayor's wife, putting his arm around her. The
mayor was still reported to be
out of town on vacation.
r MM) PM> ti DOT L«r«
RIDING OUT OF TOWN - Two Sea Bright young- safest way to get around the borough, yesterday
sters ride out of town In a small rowboat down morning, one resident observed.
Center Street. Travel by boat was the easiest and
Kelly warns N.J.
WASHINGTON ( A P ) Clarence M. Kelley, who is
about to retire i s head of the
FBI, said yesterday officials
in New Jersey should be wary
of allowing the mob to move
Holmdel waives
HOLHDEL - The township committee last night said
it would ask Municipal Judge
Kenneth Smith to waive parking tickets given to 13 residents during Sunday night's
storm.
these thieves all the time. It
should be all-out war."
Kelley told a luncheon at
the National Press Club that
he believes the agency's credibility with the American
people has been restored. "I
think that we're well acceptparking tickets
ed throughout the country.".
Although p a r k i n g o n
The Senate Judiciary Comtownship streets Is normally
mittee recommended 15-0
banned during early morning
Tuesday that the Senate aphours, the committee said
prove the appointment of Wilthat the special conditions of
liam H. Webster, a federal
the storm should allow a wai- appeals court judge ol St.
Louis, to become FBI direcver for residents ticketed this
tor.
week.
into Atlantic City where caslno gambling has been legal
ized.
Organized crime was still
"definitely a threat," Kelley
said. "You've got to watch
Fire ruins Vogel's
(Continued)
was pulled to get more (Iremen on the scene.
Chief Cook, who is assisted
by Anthony Mellna and Alfred
Guzzi, said that the (Ire would
be investigated thoroughly beginning later today.
"It appears that it started
in the north west corner of
the top floor." said the chief.
who added that the building
was supposedly boarded up
and unoccupied at the time.
"All the floors are gone,"
he reported shortly after 5
a.m. when the (ire was declared under control but the
building still involved in
flames.
The Vogel's Department
Store was originally opened
as a (ur store, shortly after
World War II. Prior to that,
the U.S. government used the
building as an employment office.
Many Long Branch residents regarded the closing of
the store in 1975 as a major
blow to the economy of the
city's downtown business
area.
Navesink
house
burned
NAVESINK - v A fi[e early
this morning destroyed the attic of a house on Stearns Avenue, Middletown, police reported. They said there was
no one in the house at the
time.
The fire, which began at
1:20 a.m., was brought under
control a little over an hour
later, police said. The home
was described as a two-story
red and white frame house.
The Navesink and Leonardo
Fir* Companies, Leonardo
First Aid and the assistant
(Ire chiefs were called to the
scene, police said.
Thankful
(Continued)
"A lot of people led the'
center to see if their homes
were habitable,"'noted Mr
Murray earlier yesterday.
Mr. Murray said that some
were expected to return last
night
The shelter o((ered a cot,
breakfast and supper to its
evacuees.
Some SO persons were sheltered in a similar center in
Monmouth Beach.
Police moved the crowd
back with a bullhorn and the
governor took off (or another
stop in Lavellette to inspect
damage there. . T^~
Mayor Ceceile Norton of
Sea Bright and Mayor Sydney
Johnson of Monmouth Beach
had sent telegrams to the
governor alerting him of the
emergency situation in their
boroughs.
Mrs. Norton estimated
damage to the seawall and
jetties at about 12 million after a cursory examination,
and called on the governor to
declare the borough a disaster area.
Mayor Johnson estimated
damages of 1500,000 between
public works and private facilities, citing damage to the
bathing pavilion, beach clubs,
and roads, especially Ocean
Avenue, which was flooded'
with four feet of water.
"Thank God for the seawall," said Mayor Johnson
"There were no breaches but
the water came over the top
like Niagara Falls."
The mayor jilted that federal assistance could provide
grants to rebuild public works
and low-interest loans to
homeowners with property
damage.
Dr. Prezloso said there
were two things Long Branch
could do, if federal and state
assistance was not granted to
the city.
"We can issue bonds to help
us rebuild, which would be
very tough. Or we could take
a piecemeal approach, which
would mean cutting off some
of the beaches."
Dr. Prezioso noted that a
"cap" of $150,000 on the budget made the situation very
difficult.
Hold pair forB&E
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS
— In the midst of Monday'
night's snow storm, police ar. rested two juveniles, who allegedly were breaking into a
storage garage on Ocean
Police car
in accident
UNION BEACH - A
borough police car was damaged and an Ocean Township
man hospitalized as the result
of a two-car crash early
today, police reported.
Albert Johnson, 51, of 2150
Aldrin Road, Ocean, was admitted to the Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel, for
observation following the 1:S2
a.m. accident.
Police said a patrol car
driven by Patrolman Joseph
Nappi Jr. skidded on the ice
on Rose Lane into Route M,
where Mr. Johnson's car was
struck as he was driving
through the intersection.
DIAMONDS
JEWELRY
APPRAISED
BMfB-WUUNa
txrans ON nuusis
JEWELERS
Ml
Pump uater on flame* from atop ladder
Boulevard, police said.
The two boys, ages 17 and
15, were charged with breaking and entering and released
to the custody of their parents, police said. The boys
were in the process of breaking through the garage door,
when caught, at 8:40 p.m., police said.
Recovered at the scene according to police were tools
believed to have been used by
the youths in the attempt to
break into the building.
Investigating officers were
Sgt. Michael K. Katz and Officer Arthur Gallagher.
. Postpone meeting
RED BANK - The meeting
of the Monmouth County
Audubon Society scheduled
for tonight at the Trinity
Episcopal Church, has been
postponed and will be rescheduled,
i
storm damage In the city during the governor's tour yesterday of the shore.
New England hurt
By DAVID WVSOCKI
Associated Press Writer
Mountainous snowfalls, hurricane-force winds, floods, a
blackout in Boston, looters in
the streets. New Englanders
today dig out rrom one of
their worst blizzards in history and wait for help from
federal troops.
Crews worked furiously to
clear airport runways of
drifted snow to allow Army
troops and snow-moving machinery to arrive. Officials
predicted that some troops
would reach stricken areas
today.
President Carter's declaratlon of Connecticut, Rhode Island and Massachusetts as
federal disaster areas
Tuesday also authorized
mobilization of soldiers at
Fort M e a d e , Md.; Fort
Bragg, N.C.; Fort Dlx, N.J.;
Fort Hood, Texas; and Fort
Benning, Ga
Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut counted
at least 27 deaths in the
storm, including a man who
drowned when flood waters
burst into his basement and a
8-year-old girl who drowned
when a (ire department rescue boat capsized.
Five men were (eared lost'
on board a pilot boat sent to
aid a,grounded oil tanker o((
Salem, Mass.
The dollar toll has not been
calculated, but officials say it
will total tens of millions of
dollars.
In Massachusetts, Gov. Michael Dukakis' ban on nonemergency travel was continued Indefinitely. People were
told to stay home except (or
emergencies, and anyone
w«*'ng or driving on a state
highway faced arrest for trespass
A similar ban was expected
to be lifted In Connecticut
today
Parts of Boston remained
Without electricity (rom a major power outage which began
at 3 a.m. Tuesday. The problems — created when roof,
debris slammed Into a Boston
Edison Co. switching station
and frozen ocean spray shorted out other transformers —
were located in underground
terminals, and repair crews
were hampered by huge snow
drifts, officials said
The entire state of New
Hampshire and the two southern-most counties in Maine
were declared state disaster
areas by Govs. Meldrim
Thomson and James Longley.
High tides and wind-driven
waves (looded coastal communities (rom New York to
Maine. Houses were washed
out to sea (rom Fire Island.,
N.Y., and Scituate, Mass.
Thousands were (orced to
flee their homes. In the Boston suburb of Revere, people
were evacuated in the scoops
of front-end loaders.
After the residents left, the
looters moved in, prompting
extra police and National
Guard patrols in Boston, New
Hampshire, Maine and Rhode
island
About 40 persons were arrested (or looting in Boston
and Providence, R.I . police
said.
Monmouth crawls
(Continued)
and that was during high tide
snow removal strategy by in- Monday night
Intersections there, as well
structing all residents to park
their cars simultaneously In as in Rumson, posed problems with piles of snow rea cleared baseball field.
With the estimated 700 cars maining in the intersections
out of the way, Mayor Step- when snow p l o w s c r i s s hen Cluney gave the go-ahead crossed.
to a snow removal team inRumson police reported
cluding an earth mover and some minor flooding on Watwo dump trucks. The three terman and Ward Aves. durvehicles, hired for $1,500-2,000, ing high tide Monday night,
transported and piled the but police said the water resnow from the township roads ceded quickly, and there was
to a more convenient loca- no major damage.
tion.
The snowstorm was equally
Mayor Gabriel Spector of as frustrating for Ocean
Tlnton F a l l s said t h e Township's public works emborough's road crew, working ployees as for residents, Maywith only seven pieces of or Joseph A. Palaia noted.
equipment, did a "good Job."
The township had 30 men in
"The last stbrm cost us II plows, not to mention
17,000 to (8,000, and I expect front-end loaders, working all
that this one will cost us at day Monday and yesterday,
least as much I think our the mayor said
Working 24 hours straight
road crews did a good job
since Monday morning, West
considering the amount of
Long Branch's six public
snow. I had fewer calls than I
works employees, aided by
did last time." he said.
Little Silver Mayor Anthony five volunteer firemen, manBruno said thai he w a s aged to do a "fantastic job"
"sure" that the borough with the two plows at their
would be back to normal by disposal, Mr. Sorrentino said.
As of II p.m. yesterday, evthis morning.
Mayor W. R. "Ed" Kiely of ery road in the borough was
Fair Haven, said the borough passable in both directions,
was (orced to rent snow re- he said.
Marlboro Mayor Arthur
moving equipment when its
three plows broke down dur- Goldzweig estimated that the
ing snow removal efforts storm would cost the township 125,000 to 130.000 in extra
Monday
Mayor Kiely said last night equipment, manpower, and
he could not estimate what overtime (or snow removal.
"As usual, our snow removthe cost o( renting the equipment yesterday will be. But al operations were superb I
he said he e x p e c t s t h e just finished a complete tour
borough's own equipment will of the town, and our roads
be repaired and operational are in excellent shape. Our
road crews will be out most
shortly.
Mayor Clement V. Som- o( the night, to touch up
mers Jr. of OceanporMsaid roads, push snow back more,
that only one family had |o be and clear all the way down to
evacuated from their home the road." he said last night
The mayor of Freehold
Township, James Mayor, said
that the township road department had "really done
well" in Its snow removal operations.
Mayor Mayor said that "the
first storm cost us about
$18,500, and this one cost us
about the same."
George Handzo, the municipal clerk in Colts Neck, estimated the township's snow
removal costs this week at
$25,000 Local snow crews had
difficulty keeping open the
town's main roads because of
heavy drifting in the many
open spaces here.
It was a different story in
the county seat of Freehold
where Mayor Roger Kane
was delighted with the cooperation of residents who
moved their cars off the
borough streets Monday, to
allow all roads to be plowed
curb-to-curb.
Manalapan Township Mayor George Spodak claimed
that all township roads were
"passable" by 10 p.m. last
night and said that there
were many (ewer complaints
about snow removal during
this storm than there were
during the storm on January
20.
"The big difference was
that we put in new motors in
two of our trucks. The equipment held up better, and we
immediately called In outside
contractors. There w e r e
breakdowns, but they weren't
major breakdowns, like last
time," he said.
He estimated that the winter's two major snow storms
would cost the township between $20,000 and $90,000 for
overtime, outside labor, and
requisitions.
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SHREWSBURY N J
•iiinniiniiiiHuiiiiiiiiiHmiiiiiiiiiiiiiHHniiMiiiiMliiii
WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 6. 1978
Obituaries
Mrs. Eva Stolburg
EATONTOWN - Mrs Eva
A Stolburg, 74, of 48 Cypress
Drive, died yesterday at MonHMHWIlHIiHIIIHItlllllllllllllllllUWHIIIIIillliillitllimillMIIIIIIIIII
mouth Medical Center. Long
Branch.
Born in Mineola. N Y , she
had lived here for the past 25
years.
RED BANK - Dominic F
She was the widow of Alton
Girnito, (8. of 69 Oakland SI
Stolburg. who died in 1970
here, died y e s t e r d a y , at
She was a member of the
home. '
United Methodist Church. EaHe was born in Agatha,
tontown
Italy He has lived here (or 60
She was past president of
years since he moved from
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Brooklyn
Veterans of Foreign Wars,
He was a tailor for Benmax
Long Branch Post
Clothing, Asbury Park, and
She was a member of the
was a communicant of St. AnWomen's Club of Eatontown.
thony's Roman Catholic
and past treasurer of the Eachurch, here
tontown Leisure Club
Mr. Garruto was a past
Surviving are one i o n ,
president of the Garabaldi SoGeorge Heliker of Philaciety, here, and a member of
delphia; one daughter, Mrs
the Red Bank Elks.
June Errickson of West Long
He was a member of the
Branch; four brothers, Lewis,
Holy Name Society of St. AnEarl and Alfred Tobie. all or
Dtmlnlr Garrito
thony's and president of St.
Westbury, NY., and Rober)
Vincent de Paul Society.
Tobie of Florida; three sisdy of Alexandria. Va and
Mr. Garruto also was a fourth
ters, Mrs. Emma Loughlin of
Mrs. Thomas E Archer of
degree member of the K of C,
Norfolk. Va., Miss Grace
Oceanport; a brother Frank
here, and he was the past
Ganruto of Latrobe, Pa and a Tobie of Westbury N Y , and
grand commander at the Or- sister Mrs, Lucille Day or Mrs. Jeanne Helsun, of Conn;
der of Alhambra, Keansburg.
and four grandchildren; and
Sunland. Calif.. 10 grandSurviving are his widow. children and two great-grand- 10 great-grandchildren.
Mrs. Antlonette Garruto, two children.
The Flock Funeral Home,
sons Dominic P. Garruto Jr.
Long Branch, Is in charge of
of Point Pleasant and AnArrangements are under arrangements.
thony M. Garruto, here: two the direction of the Anderson
Mr*. Daniel
daughters Mrs John J Hud & Cutaio Funeral Home
Dominic Garuto,
was retired tailor
Mr*. Mablc Strickland
PLAZA - Mrs
1MB,
Delay Laetrile guidelines
Alalsa*
iiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiii.
RED BANK - L o u i s
Alatsas. U. of 148 Spring St..
died Monday at Riverview
Hospital here
Born in Ansonia. Conn., he
lived in South River and Perth
Amboy before moving here 30
years ago
He retired three years ago
from his chef's position at Old
Orchard Country Club in Eatontown
He had previously been employed as a chef in the Strand
Restaurant in Red Bank and the
Shadowbrook Restaurant in
Shrewsbury
An Army veteran of World
War I I . he was a commu-
nicant of St James Roman
Catholic Church here, a member of American Legion Post
168 here, and a member of
the Disabled American Veterans
Surviving are his widow.
Mrs Stephanie Alatsas; two
daughters, Mrs Stephanie
Collins ol High Bridge and
Miss Louise Alatsas. at home;
three sisters. Mrs Katharine
Kacutis of Astoria. N Y , Mrs
Nicky Christodoulou of Perth
Amboy. and Mrs Helen Millakosof Jamaica, N Y : and
six grandchildren
The John E. Day Funeral
Home here is in charge of arrangements
TRENTON (AP) - The re
lease of state guidelines (or
prescribing and administering
Laetrile, the controversial
substance used (or cancer
treatment, has been delayed
a week, the state medical ex-
aminer said Monday.
Dr Edwin H Alba no said
the snowstorm that blanketed
New Jersey this week bas
caused today's meeting of the
state Board of Medical Examiners to be postponed one
The board must approve
the guidelines before they are
FREEHOLD - John C, issued, although legislation leBonnell of Allenlown. was re- galizing Laetrile was signed
cently reflected as chairman in early January by Gov
of the Monmoulh County Brendan T Byrne
"The guidelines are being
Shade Tree Commission at
the commission's organization circulated among the board
meeting Margaret Crooks nf members now." Albano said
Sea Girt was reelected vice "On the 15th of February,
chairman and Neal Munch re- they will be ready."
New Jersey Is the 14th state
elected secretary
Reeled Bonnell
to approve the use and manufacture of Laetrile. a substance made from apricot pits
and other fruits.
The new law requires doctors to warn patients tiiat the
substance has no known medical value The U.S. Food
and Drug Administration has
banned Laetrile Irom interstate shipment
lottery winner*
TRENTON - The winning
number yesterday in the New
Jersey Pick-It Lottery was
761. The straight bet paid
1291.50 The box bet paid
MM 50 and the pairs paid 129
Child
Tortoriello
EAST KEANSBURG RIVER
Mrs. Mabel Tortoriello. 77, of
Mable Strickland. 73. of HarMrs. Strickland was a com- 21 Dakota Ave., died Monday
bor Green Circle, died Mon- municant of St. Joseph's Ro- at Brookdale Nursing Home,
day in the Emery Manor man Catholic Church, Key- Hazlet
Nursing Home, Old Bridge.
port. She was a member of
Born In Newark, she had
She was born in Bradevelt, the Catholic Daughters of been an area resident for IS
and had lived in Matawan America, and the church's Al- years.
tar Rosary Society. She also
and here for many years.
Surviving are her husband,
She was the widow of Har- was a member of the Senior Daniel Tortoriello ; one son,
old J. Strickland who died in Citizens Club, here.
Vincent Tortoriello , here;
She Is survived by a son one brother, Harold Franks of
Mr**. Gertrude Frank John C Glvens. h e r e ; a East Orange; three sisters,
MATAWAN - Mrs. Ger- brother Mr. Raymond J. Fal- Mrs. Catherine Batchelder of
trude Frank, 78, of Edgemere Ion of Bouton Beach, Fla.; Brick Township, Mrs. MargaDrive, died Monday at the two sisters Mrs. James C. ret Cressbuer and Mrs Ellen
Emery Manor Nursing Home, Day of Keyport and Mrs. Engelhardt, both or Union
Frank Scanlon of Rockville. Beach; four grandchildren,
Old Bridge
Md.
and t h r e e g r e a t - g r a n d She was bom In Cincinnati
The Day Funeral Home. children.
and lived in Roseland, NY.,
The Laurel Funeral Home,
most of her life She moved to Keyport, Is in charge of serWest Keansburg, is In charge
Matawan about three years vices.
ol
•go
.
Miss Monica Montoya arrangements
She w a s t h e widow of
Mrs. Eleanor
FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP Thomas Frank who died in
Miss Monica J. Montoya, 21,
Whitledge
1972.
Mrs. Frank Is survived by a or (2 Sycamore Ave., died
MIDDLETOWN - Mrs.
yesterday
at
Freehold
Area
son Thomas B. Frank, here;
Eleanor L. Whitledge. 9'.t. of
a brother, Carl Herminghau- Hospital
744 W. Front St. died Monday
She
w
a
s
born
in
Albusen of Bloomfleld Mich.; a
In the Naveslnk House Nurssister, Mrs. Anne Holcomb of querque, N.M., and had re- ing Unit, Red Bank.
CUKinam, six grandchildren. sided here tour years. She
Mrs. Whitledge was born in
was a second-year student at
and one great-grandchild.
Morganfleld, Ky , and moved
The Bedle Funeral Home is Brookdale Community Col- here 20 years ago from San
lege, Lincroft.
In charge of arrangements.
Miss Montoya was a mem- Antonio, Texas.
She was a member of the
ber ef St. Robert Bellarmin*
Joseph F. Balkay
Roman Cathulic Church, Church of Christ, Tinton
MARLBORO - Joseph F • here. She also was a member F a l l s , and t h e w i d o w ol
Batkay, 81. of Route 34, died of the Epilepsy Foundation of Thomas Whitledge.
Surviving are a daughter,
yesterday at Bayshore Com- , America.
munity Hospital, Holmdel.
Surviving are her parents. Mrs. George A. Hogan of Rad
He was born in Danbury. Mr. and Mrs Joseph Mon- Bank; three grandchildren;
Conn., and lived here 45 toya; a brother, Joseph J. six great-grandchildren, and
years. He was formerly of the Montoya, at home; three sis- a great-great-grandchild.
Mrs.Whitledge was preBronx, NY
ters, Mrs. Frieda Booth and
Mr. Batkay was an elec- Mrs. Catherine Broltman, deceased by two sons, Orvllle
trical draftsman and he had both of Freehold, and Miss and Orion Whitledge.
The John E. Day Funeral
worked for Memco, New Pamela Montoya, at home;
York City. Marlboro Tool paternal grandparents, Mr. Home, Red Bank, is in charge
Company, Matawan, and Su- and Mrs. Adriano Montoya, of arrangements.
berb Metal Products, Keans- Albuquerque, N M, and maburg
ternal grandmother. Mrs. Ani- Mrs. Virginia McNally
He was a Navy veteran of ta Alires. Canoga Park, Calif.
MIDDLETOWN - Mrs.
World War I.
The Wiggins Memorial Virginia V. McNally, 71, or
He is survived by a daugh- Home, Freehold, is in charge 189 Rutledge Drive died yester-in-law, Mrs. Robert Bat- of arrangements.
terday in Monmouth Medical ,
kay or Pittsburgh, Pa., three
Center, Long Branch.
grandchildren, three neph- Mrs. William Daniels
Mrs. McNally was born in
. ews, and one niece.
LONG BRANCH - Mrs. Hoboken and moved here 20
The Day Funeral Home, Lillian L. Daniels, 56, of DO years ago from Keansburg.
Keyport, is in charge of ser- Pleasure Bay Apartments.
She retired in 1952 after
vices
died yesterday at Bayshore working as a secretary in the
Community Hospital in Holm- Intelligence office at Ft. MonRobert J. Skinner del.
mouth.
A lifelong resident, she had
She was a communicant of
RED BANK - Robert J.
Skinner of 8 Leighton Ave, been employed at Gibbs Hall St. Mary's Roman Catholic
Church, New Monmouth, a
died Sunday in Riverview at Ft. Monmouth for 10 years.
She was a former member member of the Riverview
Hospital
Mr. Skinner was born in of the Second Baptist Church Hospital Auxiliary. Red Bank,
Littleton, N.C., and lived in here, a member of the Junior and the National Association
New Jersey for the past 50 Usher Boards and a member of Retired Federal Employof the Order of the Eastern ees.
years.
He was a World War II Star.
Surviving are her husband,
Surviving are her husband, Hubert S. McNally, and a
Army veteran and was employed by the Garden State William Daniels; her mother, brother. Matthew Berckman
Parkway maintenance de- Mrs. Lillian Jackson Jones; of Keansburg.
five brothers, James L., John
The John E. Day Funeral
partment for many years.
He is survived by three P., Robert M . Frank, and Home, Red Bank, Is in charge
cousins in this area, Mrs. William' A. Jones, all here, and of arrangements
Martha Vandergeer of Asbury a sister, Mrs. Lavinia WallMr*. Leatha
Park, and Mable Cain and ace, also here.
The Flock Funeral Home
Raymond Williams, both
Malfatone
here, and several cousins in here Is in charge of arrangeEATONTOWN - M r s .
ments.
Newark.
Leatha Malfatone, 73, of 202
The Childs Funeral Home,
Mrs. John Mannix
Broad St., died Monday at
here, is in charge of arrangeMARLBORO - Mrs. Rita Monmouth Medical Center,
ments.
Harrington Mannix, 6], of 7 Long Branch.
Quincy Road, died Monday at
Born In Mlllville, she had
in. p«om Notice*
Freehold Area Hospital, Free- lived here 15 years.
GARRUTO — Dominic F. Sr.. hold. Township
She was a machine operU, of « Ooklond St., Red Bonk, on
She was born in New York ator (or the Long Branch
ftb 1. l»;i, ol hom«. Devoid huibond
of ArtlloneHe M Delouldlcc. Loving to
City and lived in Brooklyn be- Manufacturing Co. before her
ffwr o' Dominic F Jr . Polnl Pleoionl
Anthony M-i Rt* *onh.
Mri. Jalin J.
fore moving here five years retirement in 1975
Rutty, AltKontfrlo. v o . Mri Thomoi
E. Arctm, Octonporl, bclovrd broth
ago. Mrs. Mannix had been
Surviving are three daughtr ol Fronk. LcHrobe, Po, and M n . Lu
CIIH Day. Sunlond. Calif.. 10 grandemployed in the personnel de- ters, Miss Gladys Nelson of
cMUrm and hro grwt-orcMOiridran
grwtorcMOiridran
partment at the Hotel Astor Long Branch, Mrs. Thelma
R e M v n and frl<nd> orl reuecrlullr
Mvrtta* to offend tfw tunerol from SI
in New York City.
Cherare of Freehold, and
Antrwny I R.C Crwrcn. M e tank, on
Friday. F r t . 10, ol 10 o.m viewing
She was a communicant of Mrs. Mildred Ficalora of
hours Wed and Thwri. 7-4 ond 7-f ol
tftt Anderion 1 Cufoio Funeral Hem*.
St. Gabriel's Roman Catholic Oceanport; one sister, Mrs.
IT) flrood St., Red Bonk, lnlermen.1
. Ml. Olivet Cemetery. Mtdritetown
Elsie Bryan of Long Branch;
Church.
Surviving are her husband, one brother, Leslie Bennett of
S K I N N E R — Rosen ) . . o i l
Utanton Ave.. Red 101111. on Feb. I .
John J. Mannix; one son, Carneys Point;, five grand> * W l Fond coulln of Mri Marino Von
John G. Mannix of Croston, children and one g r e a t -'dergeer, M r i . Movie Coin ond Ray
r'mond W l l l l a m l . Funeral l e r v l c e
grandchild.
Md.; and one grandson.
•'ThurWoy, » » . m . . at CMIdt Funerol
"'Home. )•< Snrewiburv Aye.. R i d
The Robert A. Braun Home
The Waitt Funeral Home,
Bonk Rev. William C. Fuller offlcl
aura. Intermenl Union Bopllit Cnwch
Morganville, is in charge of for Funerals Is In charge of
Cerrattry. Frlemh moy coil of me luarrangements.
nerot heme Thurtdoy evening,S V p.m.
arrangements.
USE OUH FBEE LAYAWAY FLAM!
Welsh
Swivel
Stroller
Welsh Playard
OUR REG. 24.87
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OUR REG. 24.87
Swivel wheel stroller with
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Featuring dou We drop ildti. chrome »Mel legi and removable pad
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Welsh
Welsh
Travel Tyke
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High
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87
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OUR REG. 21.87
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AH »loel tram* with front »wivel wheel Removable nylon
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Combination high chair and
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Fisher Price
Fisher Price
Music Boi Mobile
Fisfcer Price
Xylo Drum
Piny Gym Snaplock Beads Flouting Family
99
OUR REG. 13.87
Revolving farm flgurti
•nd 10 minute muiic box.
Mount* tecurely to crib ran.
$399
OUR REG. 4.97
2 muikal toys In 1! X drum
on 1 tWe and a xylophone on
the othtr side
$599
OUR REG. 7.87
A fun way lor baby to •«•
•relit! With an ad|uitable
itrap attachment.
Fisher Price
Chime Bull
and Lolly Doll
Your $ < 2 9 9
OUR REG. 4.87 and 4.97
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$][39
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map toftthtr.
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$499
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A baby-uft toy lor bathtlnw
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Fisher Price
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EATONTOWN
HAZLET
IT. 3S - OKU PUZA
HON.-SAT.10 AJR.-9 M L
IT. JS/ACIOH ROM K-MART
M0N.-MT. 10 AJH.-9 PJL
. 197s The EMy Rrgteter
For 60 or so,
council's sorry
• y ANN BRENOFF
LONG BRANCH - Think
yon everybody who moved
their ctr so thai the snow
plows could get through And
(or the M or so can that were
towed away by the city, the
council is sorry.
Council members last night
credited a revised snow removal plan and "remarkable
cooperation" from residents
who obeyed the ordinance requiring them to keep their
cars oYl snow s t r e e t s s o
IMt Uie plows could do their
Job.
And then there were the
cast* of the nat-socooperaUve residents
"We have towed more than
•• cars oft city streets lor
violating the snow ordinances," said Dr Sal J. Prezloso, city business administrator, in a snow removal repart made to council last
night
The owners of the towed
cars were also Issued a summons and will have to "bear
the cost of the towing, he
noted.
Council members agreed
that the towing was necessary for proper snow clearance, although at least one
member anticipated a barrage of angry phone calls.
"Uh, have any of you fellows gotten calls on this one
yet?," asked Richard G
Traversa, city council president, with hesitancy creeping
in his voice.
"Wen I know for sure that
we all got calls on the last
clean-up job (the January
snowstorm)," noted Councilman Howard II Woolley
Jr. Cars were not towed by
the city during that storm, a
factor which many city officials blame hindered the
clean-up.
Council members concluded |
that towing of cars is a necessary evil and advised residents w h o s e cars w e r e |
claimed that "we're sorry'."
Dr. Prezioso said that attempts were made by police |
to notify the cars' owners before the vehicles were towed.
hahne
thursday, friday, Saturday
president's
Freehold expecting
8-cent rate boost
By JOAN KAHN
1
.
FREEHOLD - An eightcent Increase in the municipal
tax rate, from $1.21 cents per
$100 of assessed valuation to
11.9 cents was presented last
night in the introduction of
toe 1078 municipal budget of
$2,966,662, an increase of
$645,888 over last year.
A public hearing on the
budget will be held March 20.
Mayor Roger Kane and
Councilman John McGackin,
finance chairman, attributed
the tax rise to increased salaries, the addition of 11 Comprehensive Employment
Training Act (CETA) employees to the municipal payroll,
and large increases In insurance costs.
About 100 borough employees are negotiating for salary
increases, while the police department is now in the second
year of a two-year contract.
Mr. McGackin said the
borough budget came in
$3,100 under the state imposed
cap limits mandated by the
state.
This year's tax collection
rate was set at 97 6 percent,
with the reserve for uncol
lected taxes at $200,000.
Federal anti-recession
funds of $61,200 will be used
to pay salaries in the streets
and road departments, while
$116,000, of a $122,024 federal
revenue sharing allocation
will be used to pay for trash
and garbage collection.
In other action, the council
received a 904-signature peti-*
tlon from Mr. and Mrs. Robert Taylor, 13 Kiawah Avenue, who are leading the opposition to the conversion Of
the Freehold Borough High
School into a county vocational school. The council will
meet with Freehold Township
officials on March 21 at Freehold Township High School, to
discuss the proposed school
change with members of the
Freehold Regional Board of |
Education.
Gty Council
juggles but
costs same
LONG BRANCH - City
council did a bit of Internal
juggling, but the 1878 municipal budget it introduced last
night still totals $8,641,160.
and will decrease the municipal tax rate by 30 cents per
$100 assessed valuation.
Public hearing on the budget will be held on March 7.
The budget, introduced by
Mayor Henry R. Cioffi on
Jan. 16, will lower the municipal tax rate from $1.18 to 88
cents per $100 assessed valuation
A projected seven cent decrease in the school tax rate
Is also projected.
The 1978 municipal budget
is down $1,091,347 from last
year.
The total amount to be
raised by taxation for local
purposes is down $1,128,165, to
$2,860,000.
An increase in tax collections, from 90 to 91 percent,
allowed a reduction in the reserve for uncollecled taxes of
$221,476 to $1,026,810.
The budget stays within the
5 percent state budget cap,
but gave council virtually no
room for any additions.
Surplus funds of $800,000
were applied to the 1978 budget, and the Increased tax collection along with $200,000 in
cancelled purchase orders
helped lower the tax rate,
according to the mayor.
The budget also provides
for a S percent cost-of-llving
raise for all city employees.
jLong Branch is seeking
$100,000 for snow costs
By ANN BRENOFF
LONG BRANCH - The
City Council Is expected to
seek $100,000 in emergency
appropriations to foot the bill
(or snow removal operations
in 1*78
The council will seek state
approval of an ordinance appropriating emergency funding to finance this week's
snowstorm and any (uture
snowstorms which hit the city
in this budget year.
If an ordinance is approved
by the state, the emergency
Freeholders meet
tomorrow night
FREEHOLD-The county
Board of Freeholders meeting
which had been scheduled for
last Tuesday evening has
been rescheduled for tomorrow evening.
The freeholders will meet
at I p.m. In the Hall of
Records here. Theywtll have
a workshop session at 2 p.m.
Desert hour set
for tomorrow
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS
— A desert hour tomorrow at
7 p.m. will precede the business meeting of Calvary
Chapel la the Navesink Methodist Church. Additional information Is available from
the Calvary Chapel pastor,
the Rev. Richard L. Sbaw,
144 Seventh Ave., Atlantic
Highlands.
appropriations will be excluded from the state imposed budgetary cap in the
1979 municipal budget
K state approval is not
forthcoming, the council can
still appropriate the emergency monies by a council
resolution. If the resolution is
used, however, the money
must be included in the next
year's budget cap.
No money from the emergency funds can be used for
purposes other than those related to snow removal. And
all unused funds must be cancelled at the end of the year
According to Dr. Sal J. Prezioso. the storm thus far has
cost the city $50,000-$60,000. If
snow is to be carted from the
streets, this figure could jump
another $40,000
All of the $50,000 budgeted
In the 1978 municipal budget
designated for snow removal
was spent in January for the
clean-up of that storm.
Or. Prezioso said that additional plows were leased and
overtime costs of employees
drove the costs of this snowstorm up.
Candidates night
RUMSON - A candidates
night for five candidates for
the Rumson Board of Education, originally scheduled for
last night, has been rescheduled for tomorrow at 8 p.m.'
in Forrestdale School. The
public Is invited
a
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-"Ms./
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etoile voil panels are 59" wide in
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63", reg. 12.50 ea.
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84", reg. 14.50 ea...-.
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63", reg. 17.50 ea
:. .14.00 ea.
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84", reg. 21.50 ea
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50x45", reg. 21.00 ea
16.75 ea.
24", reg. 5.00 pr
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50x63", reg. 28.00 ea
22.25 ea.
30", reg. 5.50 pr
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50x84", reg. 36.00 ea
28.75 ea.
36", reg. 6.00 pr
4.75 pr.
70x63", reg. 40.00 ea
32.00 ea.
45", reg. 7.00 pr
5.50 pr.
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41.50 ea.
54'\reg. 7.50 pr
6.00 pr.
63", reg. 8.00 pr
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100x63", reg. 57.00 ea 45.50 ea.
72", reg. 9.00 pr
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celeste seamless white prlsclllas
81", reg. 9.50 pr
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120" wide panels:
34.00 pr.. 27.00 pr.
104x63",
36", reg. 9.00 pr
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I i
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our colonial heritage curtains are
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54", reg. 22.00 pr
18.00 pr.
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Please allow 2 weeks tor delivery of French boutique
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SHOP 6 NIGHTS 'TIL 9:30 AT MONMOUTH MALL
The Daily Register
IH7M - 1'uliliilu-d by The Red Bank Register
ARTHUR Z. KAMIN
President and Editor
Thomas J. Bly, Executive Kditor
I
William F. Saiidford. Associate Editor
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 8, 1976
Credit card holders beware
diagnosed as having gocourse, is to keep your on-thenorrhea but was not treated
spot receipts and read the
for this disease for more than
fine print?
two months A 10-ye»r-old boy
HEALTH COSTS: Presiwas found to have normal
dent Carter has sought to resugar tolerance but was diagduce medical costs for the avnosed as a diabetic. One clinerage American by promoting
ic's floppy record* showed
health
maintenance
organizaIHIIIIlll
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHMIIIIIIIIthat a 5-year-old child had untions, known in medical cirdergone surgery for a cysi In
cles
simply
as
HMOs.
His
1K8, years before be was
plained the legalese
dream
of
cheaper
health
care
ANDERSON
horn
One sentence, under the
may
be
jeopardized,
however,
heading "Important Informastringent government restric- More than half the govtion," went on for 178 words, by fraud, profiteering and tions that could stifle the
ernment funds for s o m e
malpractice.
contained four parentheses,
growth of the HMO programs
HMOs went to administrative
HMOs provide various kinds
six comas and six "qualiThe Senate investigators
costs and profits Money that
fication words " The bewil- of preventive medical care concentrated on the HMO
should have gone into medical
dered professor also com- for a prepaid fee. They fre- program in California.
care was diverted for bureauplained about "washed-out quently offer better care at
Here are the highlights
cratic expenses and profits of
gray lettering" used on the lower cost because their doc— Some clinics used fraudu- up to S3 percent. A message
notification The fine prim, he tors are aware that a healthy lent door-to-door techniques
on the blackboard of one Calitold investigators, "was vis- patient requires less ex- to peddle their services. Highfornia clinic read: "Do a s
ually repelling and designed pensive care and less of their pressure salesmen signed up
little as you possibly c m for
to discourage anyone from attention All too many priresidents by telling them they the patient."
vate doctors have the attitude were buying tickets for chickreading it "
that the sicker the patient, en dinners, Biblereadingso f Many other outrages were
Citibank tried to add a
uncovered, both medical and
the more they can charge.
the Los Angeles Rams footmonthly service fee of 50
financial, which need Clearing
cents'on c u s t o m e r s even
The Carter administration, ball game. Once they had un- up. At stake is whether milthough they had paid their therefore, wants to increase wittingly signed up, these lions of Americans will be
balances in full In this case the federal subsidies for residents (ound it impossible able to turn (rom the pay-asthe charge was rescinded be- HMOs from $18 million to f JO to resign (rom the clinics.'
you-go medical estab— Some HMOs in California
cause of complaints. But the million a year. But a forthlishments to preventatlve
House memo c o m m e n t s : coming report by the Senate offered substandard health health care clinics.
"Perhaps bankers are just Permanent
Investigations care. Investigators found that
Footnote: Insiders at the
trying to see how much they Subcommittee will disclose a a doctor at one clinic had opcan squeeze the lemon before rash of abuses that occurred erated on two patients at the Health, Education and Welit refuses to give "
In some HMO clinics
same time. At another, an ad- fare Department concede
they have done little to comSen. Sam Nunn. D-Ga., ministrator without medical
Footnote: A spokesman for
bat HMO fraud. "We're awthe American Bankers Associ- (ears that the same frauds t r a i n i n g w a s found pre- are of the need to beef it up,"
ation blamed federal regu- and abuses could crop up on a scribing drugs for a patient. said a spokesman. He noted
lations for the legalistic lan- national scale unless strict Many patients were given exthat the California HMOs
guage used in informing cus- federal safeguards are im- cessive doses or the wrong
were not required to meet
tomers of new charges. The posed. But Sen. Ted Kennedy, drug entirely.
— One female patient was federal standards.
best sensible a d v i c e , of D-Mass, is averse to overly
By MCE ANDERSON
imiiiiiiMMiimiiiiiiiiiiHiHmiiimimHiiHi
Credit card holders should
witch out (or the calculated
complexities In their monthly
billings. An obtuse phrase, a
carefully placed coma or a
pair of parenthesesxtHild hide
a legalistic-Mute that could
coat more money.
WASHINGTON
SCENE
A secret congressional staff
report claims the obfuscation
by credit card operators is
sometimes deliberate. One
banker boasted in a taped
conversation how language in
his firm's disclosure statement had been do distorted
that customers failed to recognize new charges had been
added
The staff memo, prepared
for Rep. Frank Annunzio, D111., alleges: "Bankers have
not only begun using methods
which (are) difficult to understand. They have taken pride
in designing disclosure statements that will confuse."
The taped bank official, for
example, smugly remarked
that "our attorneys did a
good job structuring the notice. We had other attorneys
call in and say, 'What the hell
(are) you talking about?"
Even a university professor, specializing in techniques
of language manipulation,
was unable to fathom how his
own bank computed charges
on credit card billings until a
congressional expert ex-
Big John's liquid cure-all
By JIM BISHOP
lilllllliiill
IIIIIIIHMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
THE
REPORTER
of a spastic nervous collapse,
he drank it. "What Is this.'
he asked pleasantly. "A Russian drink?" Kelly nodded
He put on his fake smile.
"Nothing to it," he said. "1
can't taste a thing. How do
you pronounce it?"
Kelly. He would go to the mat
with me, on any subject at
any time, but whatever mental pedestal he reserved for
ladies of quality, Kelly was
standing on it'
Big John was 80 when we
flew him to Florida. He was
down to two moods: grouchy
and hilarious. In the plane he
whispered to the stewardess:
"Tired," he said. "God, am
"Make It a double rye and a llllHlilltMilMHliiiHiimiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiii
I tired." It was 8:30 p.m. I
s p l a s h of g i n g e r , if you
old man was unhappy. "I
kissed him goodnight. "PleasI pronounced it. "The Rusplease." He tapped his heart.
have two beds and you know sians have weird words." he
ant dreams," I said. He nod"The altitude, you know."
ded and shuffled off to his
I can't sleep lying down," he said pleasantly. "They say da
BISHOP
room, a righteous, self-anHe had two suitcases. At said. The unspoken accusa- when they mean yes. I once
He dozed over the news- nointed saint. Kelly and I
Miami Airport, Kelly tried to tion was the same: I had for- got into an argument with
paper in the porch glider. He played cards until midnight.
lift one. "What Is in this gotten his afflictions. They Jim about a, channel swimlooked funny sleeping beone?" she said. He put on his were several: arthritis, which mer. She left Cap Gris-Nez. I
In the morning there was
tween two beds. "They have
remote dignity. "My medi- he referred to as Arthur His; called it grizz-nezz. He insistsome h a n d s o m e l o o k i n g that miraculous warm suncine, it you're interested." auricular flbrilation; edema; ed it was gree-nay. I told him
Over angry protest by teachers
it was not my fault if the
come necessary to resort to split or
maids here," he said when he shine, those sparkling waves,
"What the heck have they got and chronic nervousness
damn French couldn't speak
awakened. Handsome was his that scrubbed look peculiar to
and parents, the Hazlet Board of
you on-iron?" she said.
staggered sessions, as are planned
We paid little attention, to English."
word for any woman who was the Gold Coast. I put a robe
Education has adopted a 1978-79
for the high school. T h e Hazlet
He was slower of foot and the first three. The nervousstout, which translates to dev- .on and tiptoed in to awaken
budget which will require eliminaschools have made notable educaswifter of mind. Big John was ness worried him because he
He had one more. He want- astating. "Just say hello," I Big John for breakfast. The
tion of 17 teaching jobs in the townin an "1-want" world. No had been a cop and had been ed a newspaper. The bellman said sternly.
tional progress in recent years and
deep snore which shortened
my mother's life was in anship's elementary school system. Acit would be most disheartening to matter what the subject un- in a lot of tight spots and had knocked on Big John's room.
der
discussion,
he
had
to
ask
fought
a
couple
o(
gun
battles
My old man was an appre- dante.
cording to Roman Cabrera, superinBy the time he shuffled to it,
see a reversal of the trend.
himself what he wanted out of without leaping out o( his the man was at our door. I ciative diner. He could eat
I decided he needed the
tendent, the move is being made not
The board action has generated
it. He wore his age as a grant skin
and, at the same time, warble good solid sleep. Kelly and I
sent the man back. My old
because of lack of funds or budget
considerable ill feeling among teachof immunity.
like
a
bird
about
the
roast
ordered breakfast. The waiter
man was now in our room. It
The Diplomat housekeeper
crunch under the s t a t e - i m p o s e d
ers and parents, with approximately
We took a limousine to the
beef, the a s p a r a g u s , the was too cheerful. He trilled a
was a silent ballet de deux.
funding limit — or " c a p " — re- 200 protesters a s s e m b l e d at the Diplomat Hotel and Big John sent him a purch glider. He He gave the man a buck tip mashed potatoes and the good morning as he wheeled a
accepted it as though he had bent a mattress on it and a on a pension of $37.50 a week.
gravy. To say nothing of his table full of eggs into our
quirements, but because of falling
meeting in which the board gave the
not racked up 140,000 miles on sheet. Then he unpacked his
poetry about apple pie.
room.
enrollment in the kindergartenbudget its approval. A new anxiety
an old Hupmobile. He strode medicines. There were botHe returned In his carpet
"No wine with dinner?" he
"How did your rather like
through-eighth-grade sector.
has been injected by uncertainty as through the ornate lobby tles, pills, potions, tablets ev- slippers. "Aren't you going to said softly. Kelly said no. the vodka?" he said I said:
smiling at chandeliers and erywhere. There were elixers the dining room for dinner?" "You had \ double on the Jet "What vodka?" "The fifth I
to what the Hazlet Teachers AssociActually, the budget the board
ation might elect to do in its an- bellmen and saluting the as- to make you go and some to I said. His blue eyes were and you had two vodkas in delivered after dinner," he
will submit to the district's voters
sistant manager by touching make you slop.
sparkling' "What for?" he the hotel. The doctor says you said. "He ordered it."
nounced plan to continue the fight
his hat. ,
next Tuesday will be about $154,000
I ordered vodka and tonic said. "Let them bring it up should have two a day. No I tiptoed back in his room.
against the cutback. The union remore.'
There were two rooms and all around. Big John was a here." I looked at my wife.
under the "cap" figure and its effect
He looked like a Christmas
portedly will consider the possibility
a rich view of the ocean. The rye drinker Under the threat She said. "I'll order."
He refused to argue with tree.
will be to cut the school tax rate by
of job action, although Gary Schlen21 cents per $100 of assessment.
ker, HTA president, said last weekend no plan for such an action has
But the faculty reduction can
yet been made.
only be viewed as a drastic step. We
can only hope it will not be so drasWe hope that, too, will not come
tic as to affect the quality of educato pass. While the board appears to
tion in the t o w n s h i p ' s s c h o o l s .
be moving too far too fast, further By NICHOLAS VM HOFFMAN IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII redly is, to sympathize with
compensation and protection.
their cause, however. It
The National Right to Work
Teachers spokesmen say that even
disruption of the system's operation
The unions wanted to keep
sticks
in
many
people's
craw
people called the other day to
that area of the economy in
if the projected enrollment drop of
through a teacher slowdown or other
that one should be forced to
arrange to have a special
the private sector so they
230 elementary students occurs, that
negative action could only aggravate
join a union to hold a job.
messenger drop a press recould strike a better bargain
represents only 6.5 percent of the an unhappy situation. We trust any
lease off. Only therichestorand have more control.
Nevertheless, the whole
ganizations
can
afford
to
have
student population while the reducaction by the teachers will be kept
They failed and are still
iMiiiiiimiiimmmmmiiimiimiiiiuimii right-to-work Issue is beginthe
routine,
mimeographed
tion in teacher staff 'now planned
at a highly professional level and in
failing in many Industries like
ning to have the smell of a
trash
that
Washington
circuwould amount to 12 percent.
the best interest of the students who
cotton textiles. The attempts
cause won and re-won somelates around in Itself delivand M. Stantnn Evans from
to organize the Southern
what more often than necesstand to be the real victims of any ered by hand
Board members have said class
having to belong to the union
plants are so marginally and
sary. Infuriating as It is to
adult errors committed here.
sizes will not be significantly affectVM HOFFMAN
so minimally successful only
This particular set of re- in order to appear on the air. have to pay union dues to
ed by the cutback and promised
The situation here demands that
lieving their own arguments a union pork chopper, to use
leases were celebrating the
You don't have to be an inmake one's dally crust of
there will be none with more than 30
any action be cool, calm and carecourt victory that freed reacabout the power of unions, at- the ancient term for someone
veterate right wing defender
bread, the number of workers
students. We hope that it will not betionary b r o a d c a s t comtributed government inter- on a union payroll, can beof the interests of therich,as who actually are in this bind
fully considered.
mentators William F. Buckley
vention on workers' behalf to lieve in the eventual success
this preadamite pair assuis so infinitesimally small
union lobbying and electoral of the effort. The corpothat, while their predicament
agitation.
rations in the industry, motimay be an infringement on
Now, surprise,, surprise, the v a t e d by a r e s e n t m e n t
some individuals' rights. It
unions are broken, but there against having outsiders like
can't be regarded as a nationAt a forum sponsored by the flicted. While Ocean, too, has had its
are more government regu- unions have a say in the busial problem.
lations and inspectors having ness, have been obdurately
League of Women voters to assess problems, it seems to have weathIf there is a national probto do with employees than militant in defeating the orOcean Township's present nonparti- ered them well and achieved enlem, it may be that working
ever. Wages, pensions and ganizing attempts.
san form of government, there was viable progress in the process.
people are without any orgaworking conditions are preThis may In some part be
considerable discussion of possible
nized economic representaAs pointed out during the forum,
scribed by many levels of owing to years and years of
tion just at the moment In our government in ways unthin- anti-union sentiment In the
advantages of a change to a politi- the party political system so useful
history when survival without
kable a generation ago when mass media. On the air and in
cally partisan system. That comes in the election of county, state and
regular employment has beunions were much stronger. the papers for 10 y e a n or
as something of a surprise. We have national officers can have definite
come next to impossible. The
The reason Is that the govern- more all we've heard is that
s e e n no e v i d e n c e of a n e e d for disadvantages at the local level
percentage of women whose
ment is moving in to fill the unions are a) corrupt, b) dicchange.
husbands' income is large
where decisions do not demand and
vacuum. The stultifying and tatorial, c) dedicated to fightenough to let them be fuUUme
bureaucratically maddening ing labor-saving technology,
Under its present government, may be hindered by party-line conwives, mothers and homeintervention In the boss's d) anti-black and aati-ChlOcean has gone through a period of siderations.
makers is dropping to an in- business isn't the result of
cano, e) anti-women and f)
rapid growth, a condition which has
Ocean Township seems to have a
consequential fraction o'f the union strength but union pro-communist. At one time
brought almost unbearable "growing good thing going under its present
female population. Almost no weakness.
or another an of theje statepains" to many municipalities so af- system. Why change it?
families are left with enough
ments have been true, but
Earlier in ouricentury
farm land to grow their way American trade union leaders when they are all that is said
even partially out of the job- were antagonistic toward about unions, the conclusion
connected, cash economy. even such elemental protecreaders and viewers must
draw is that unions are bad •
Even millions of teenagers, tions as workmen's comarc an unmitigated evil and
people whom official social pensation laws. It's not that
Today Christians around the
which precede the joyous Easter
they didn't want the men that is not true.
policy
prefers
to
see
spend
world observe Ash Wednesday and
season are dedicated to repentance
As Buckley and E v a n s
their time at school and in compensated but they didn't
the beginning of Lent, a season of 40 of past misdeeds and contemplation
want the government admin- should see, an America with a
recreation, must have work.
istering
the
compensation.
snapped and broken trade
weekdays commemorating the 40- of a more spiritual life in the future.
As w o r k e r s they a r e They feared the companies unionism has brought not a
day fast,Jesus Christ observed beunorganized and therefore un- would manipulate governIt is a solemn seastfh in wmch the
new birth of Individual liberty
fore His death and resurrection, the
represented In any direct ment intervention in the field
but further subservience of
many branches e(f the Christian
events which established Christenfashion. The government does of health and safety to lower the citizens to the mondo corchurch reflect on the reason for
represent them, however. standards am) deprive injured
dom.
poration and the mega govtheir existence.
'Help! I'm in danger of being run down.'
Many anti-union people, be- workers of a lust level of
ernment.
For the faithful, t h e s e d a y s
Hazlet teacher cuts
The right-to-work debate
THE LIBERAL
SIDE
Ocean's government
Ash Wednesday
SHREWSBURY N J
Begin probe of Shrewsbury fire
By WARREN RICH tY
The house was sold for
about S2M.M0 and was to be
SHREWSBURY - County renovated into the corporate
and local fire officials will be- headquarters of Williamsburg
gin an Investigation today Estates, headed by Domenic
into the cause of yesterday'! Martelli
early morning blaie that gutThe house was unoccupied
ted the former McCue family during the fire.
some here. It was the second
Firemen were concerned at
fire to begin in. the cellar of the time f f the blaze that one
the 100-year-old Victorian of McCue's sons, Peter, was
home in 55 years.
sleeping in the house.
Vincent McCue S r , who
It was learned later that
lived for M years in the home Peter had changed his plans
at 746 Broad St., recalled that and decided not to spend the
until last night the only other night on a cot in the cellar of
fire in the house occurred 55 the house.
years ago at I a.m. on Easter
"We aU liked to go there,"
Sunday.
Mr. McCue said, explaining
He u l d the Easter Sunday his son's plans. "We just
fire, which began and was bated to leave it. As shabby
quickly extinguished in the and battered as it was from
cellar, was caused by defec- all the renovation we Just like
tive wiring. Mr. HcCue added to go back there."
that firemen at the time said
Mr. McCue said the house
the large wooden beams sup- was empty except'for" the cot
porting the two-story house and renovation supplies and
confined the fire to the cellar.
tools.
"It was the only home I
Mr McCue s a i d t h e
house, which was sold Dec. ever had," he said, "and the
M 1(77 to a Colts Neck con- only home my children ever
tractor, was rewired 35 years had."
Mr. Martelli said he bought
ago.
Studentsface
lengthened
school year
By ROBIN GOLDSTEIN
Add county schoolchildren
to the list of the snowbound, cabin-fever-stricken
— almost all of them didn't
have to get up t o go to
school today.
In contending with the
record amounts of snow the
winter has brought, many
school districts are racking
up r e c o r d n u m b e r s of
"snow days". School officials have a hard time remembering the last time
the elements caused schools
to close three days in a
row.
Unfortunately, students
may find themselves paying
for the bonanza of snow
days with shortened spring
vacations and lengthened
school years.
School closings due to this
most recent snowstorm
pushed many schools over
their quota of "snow days."
And, no matter what the
weather is, public school
students have to put in their
IN days.
It is up to each district's
board of education to decide when the extra school
days will be made up —
whether tacked on to the
end of school or cut out of
the spring break.
Neither alternative pleases anyone. It's just that
some people hate one plan
even more than the other.
At Shore Regional High
School, in West Long
Branch, today's school closing left students and teachers with four days to make
up.
"The teachers have indicated they'd rather make
up the time at the end of
the year, but it's getting to
be an awful lot of time,"
John Kolibas, acting superintendent of Shore Regional
High School, noted.
"We were pretty well set
— until one of our plows
broke down," Mr. Kolibas
added. "We expect to be
open on Thursday."
Among Shore Regional
High-School's four sending
districts were two of the
hardest-hit municipalities in
the county — Monmouth
Beach and Sea Bright.
Other regional school districts closed again today include Freehold , Red Bank,
Rumson-Fair Haven, and
Henry Hudson Regional
In most cases, elementary schools in the sending
districts were also closed.
However, Atlantic Highlands elementary school
was one of few in the entire
county which, last nlght^expected to be open today'according to borough police.
Public schools in Long
Branch and Middletown
were also closed today.
Middletown schools will
have to add at least two
days to their calendars, as
will Rumson and F a i r
Haven schools, RumsonFair Haven Regional High
School, Ocean Township
schools, and Long Branch
schools, all of which went
even further over their
quota of snow days with
closings today.
The 7,200 students in the
Freehold Regional High
School district will have at
least three days to make
up, as will Colts Neck students. Little Silver students
will be adding four —
warmer — school d a y s
somewhere in its calendar.
the house because it blended
in with toe company image.
Williamsburg Estates has
constructed ov«r 4411 colonialtype houses in Mlddletown
Township
Mr Martelli said he was
shocked when he learned of
the fire and said when he saw
the gutted building he was
sick to his stomach.
"There are people who like
paintings and there are
people who like racing cars, I
happen to like old buildings."
he said.
"You can't put a price on
it, it's like an old painting."
he said of the house
Mr Martelli said he spent
about 11,000 on the renovations that were then underway. He said he was prepared
to spend an additional $10,00020,000 for lurther renewal.
Fire Chief James D Martin
said the cause of yesterday's
blare has not been determined He said when firemen
arrived at the scene shortly
after 2 a m the fire was
"fully involved in the cellar,
and It went right up."
T^Z.
k^Mi
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IN WAI'I C.OVIH1NG
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Al Clark. Shrewsbury lire
marshal said the boiler,
which was operating prior to
the fire, is located in the eel-
tar
"I'm not going to rule out
anything," Mr. Clark said.
"There were utilities in there
and of course the heat was on
but I don't know if it had
anything to do with ( t h e
fire," he said
County Fire Marshal. Fred
Leggett was unable to be al
the scene of the fire yesterday morning because of
poor road conditions He is
expected to assist in today's
investigation
The house, one of the oldest
in the borough, burned fpr
nearly three hours in the gusty
wind and snow before firemen
brought the blaze under control.
Firemen remained on the
scene until 9 a.m.
Chief Martin said firemen
were called back to the scene at
12:30 p . m . when a borough
fireman walking past the gutted building noticed the remains were smoldering
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H i MOM MPlAt RM BCTAU
K«T* Bm • * , F«6.11* In A»P tktnm In COTM. Northtni, M.J. Rockland • Ottng. C«w*«. (»««»X N K * IHghHII^ Mnhmrkln * m. 1 Mwcw MA H J.)
SHREWSBURY. N J
State park fees reduced
WIEONESOAY. FEBRUARY B. »978
TRENTON - A reduction
in weekday and weekend fees
at all New Jersey state parks
has been announced by the
Department of Environmental Protection (DEP). The
new rates are already in effect
Summer parking rates,
from Memorial Day through
Labor Day. have been reduced a dollar. For example,
the weekday parking rate at
Island Beach Slate Park is
now 13 per car instead* of 14.
and the holiday and weekend
rate is 14 instead of 15 At
Round Valley and Spruce Run
recreation areas the weekday
rate dropped to $2
Alfred T Xluido. acting director of DEP'J Division ot
Parks and Forestry, said the
weekday park fees were reduced lo encourage greater
us« of the state's recreation
f a c i l i t i e s from Monday
through Friday For example,
the weekday parking fee at
seven state parks — Allaire.
Belleplain. Cheesequake.
Lebanon. Ringwood. Skylands. Slokes (Stony Lake)
and Wawayanda — is now
only |1
Motorcycle parking fees
have been lowered to SI
Hoped parking fee. II Daily
launching fees have been reduced to fl a boat at Hopai
cong. Spruce Run and Wharton (Crowley Landing) Annual boat launching permits
have been reduced to 110.
Boat launching fees have
been eliminated at Bass River. Belleplain. Bull's Island.
High Point. Parvin. Stokes
and Worthington
Walk-in charges have been
eliminated in 15 areas A 50cent walk-in fee for those age
12 and over will remain at
Barnegat Lighthouse. Bass
River State Forest. Lake Ho
patcong State Park. Round
Valley. Spruce Run. Swartswood and Parvin. There Is no
parking fee at Parvin
No fee U charged for New
Jersey residents age IS or
over or for totally disabled
persons (applications for Senior Citizen Park Pass and
Totally Disabled Person Park
Pass are available from DEP.
Bureau of Parks. Box 1420.
Trenton 08625). No fee is
charged for bicyclists.
Overnight camping and
cabin fees are not affeded by
the new schedule Last years
overnight fees remain unchanged.
Sharing funds
hearing Feb. 14
FREEHOLD - Theodore J.
Narozanlck. Honmouth County Administrator, will conduct
a public hearing Feb 14 at
10:30 a.m. on the proposed
use of federal revenue sharing funds in the 1078 county
budget.
ASH W E D N E S D A Y R I T E - In observance of Ash
Wednesday, start of the 40-day penitential period
of Lent, the Rev. Canon Charles H. Best, rector of
Trinity Episcopal Church, Red Bank, uses ashes to
mark the sign of the cross on the foreheaa ot his
wife. Waiting for ashes are Mrs. Gloria Copeland
of Little Silver and Robert Tledeman of Red Bank.
Forty days of Lent begin
The 40 penitential days of
Lent, which lead to the joy of
Easter Sunday, begin today,
Ash Wednesday.
Clergymen of Roman Catholic and Episcopal churches
have conducted the ritual of
burning and blessing palms
irom tne previous Palm Sunday and are using the ashes
to mark the sign of the cross
on foreheads of the faithful.
The ashes serve as a reminder that the body came from
dust and to dust will return.
Lent, which li observed by
Christians throughout the
world, Is a period for personal
assessments, penance for past
misdeeds, and the setting of
goals for human betterment.
Although most denominations of the Protestant church
do not partake in the ritual of
the ashes, they do observe
Ash Wednesday and take notice of its significance as the
start of Lent, which commemorates Christ's 40-day
fast in the desert before His
passion, death, and resurrection.
•
Easter, which is regarded
) by many as the most joyous
feast on the Christian calendar, will be celebrated this
year on March 28.
The hearing will be held in
the Freeholders' Meeting
Room, Hall of Records, Main
Street, Freehold. Mr. Narozanick urged the public, especially senior citizens and minority groups to attend and
participate In the hearing
Hundreds of fantastic values
Monmouth County will be
entitled to $3,282,301 in revenue sharing funds in 1978. The
comments of the hearing will
be evaluated and will be taken into consideration for the
allotment of funds.
in
The Sunday Register
on
1977 TAX DEDUCTION
. . . "Th» deadline tor filing up tor an
Individual Retirement Account »nd
getting the deduction tor 1977 Is
Fob. 14, 1$7$.".
FEBRUARY 19th
FOR INFORMATION AND A88ISTANCE CALL
Ksarvf
Estate Planning Services Co.
45 Main St.
YOUI COTY A I Y O U NEWSSTAND NOW
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Dr. Rtger M. J e m
Dr. Nkfcetas Arcennio
Dr. Jerez head
of medical staff
LONG BRANCH - Dr. Roger li. Jerez has been elected
president of the Medical Staff
of Monmouth Medical Center,
succeeding Dr. James C. Kirby who has held the post for
three terms.
Dr. Nicholas J. Arcomarto
was elected the new Medical
Staff secretary.
' Re-elected to their posts
were Dr. Cyril S. Arvanitis,
vice president, and Dr. Jay
Alan Kern, treasurer.
Dr. Jerez, who received his
medical degree from the University of Valencia Medical
School in Spain, served his Internship at MMC.
This was followed by a general surgery residency and in
1*83 a term as chief resident
in surgery, both at MMC. He
later held a residency in urology at the Albert Einstein
Medical Center, Philadelphia
Dr. Jerez is an associate
clinical professor at Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, for which MMC
serves as a teaching affiliate.
He is a Diplomate of the
American Board of Urology
and a member of the Monmouth County Medical Society and the American College of Surgeons.
B
Dr. Arcomano, an attending
physician in medicine, has
been a member of the MMC
Medical Staff for 25 years
After attending St. Peter's
College in his native Jersey
City, he received his medical
degree from Georgetown University Medical School, Washington.
He Is an associate clinical
professor of medicine at Hah
nemann. He has held residencies in Internal medicine
at Boston City Hospital and
Georgetown Medical Center,
followed by a cardiology residency during which he was
chief resident and a Fellow In
cardiology.
Dr. Arcomano served three
years with the U.S. Army in
Europe during World War II.
' He Is president of the Monmouth County Heart Association and a longtime member
of its board of trustees. His
memberships Include the
American Medical Association, and the Monmouth
County and New Jersey medical societies.
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• ALLENTOWN. PA. • HARRISBURG, PA. • LANCASTER, PA. • OCEAN N.J • PLEASANTVILLE, N J
•READING. PA. •8CRANTON. PA. • CAMP HILL PA. • CHAMBERSBURG. PA. •DOVER. DEL
• MIDDLETOWN. N.J. • HAGERSTOWN, MD. • HANOVER. PA. * LEBANON. PA. • POTTSTOWN. PA.
• POTTSVILLE. PA. 'SALISBURY. MD. - T O M S RIVER. N.J. •VINELAND. N.J. • WILKES-BARRE. PA.
»WILLIAM6PQRT, PA. 'YORK, PA.
SHREWSBURY N J
WEONESOAY FEBRUARY 8, 1976 T h e P X ) I f f
fllafcl
9
Gallup Youth Survey
Teen-agersdoubtful about quality of life in 10 years
By GEORGE GALLUP
We will have thousands and economic background. In fact,
thousands of cars but no gas to pessimism is the prevailing
PRINCETON, NJ.-Although
sentiment in every such group,
put in them."
our own country is in pretty
with the single exception of
"Maybe in 10 years time non-whites.
good shape rifht now, most of
there will be an effort to clean
the other nations of the world
up our dirty atmosphere. The Indeed, non-white teen agers
face serious problems-what
air pollution is pitiful now. was the only group studied in
with overcrowding not enough
When I wait for the school bus which positive views of the
food, insufficient energy supin the morning, so many world in 10 years' time outplies and so on. I'd say the
trucks pass by that exhaust is number negative views. With
world is pretty badly off now
our big problem. If we start the unemployment rate for
and will probably get worse."
cleaning up now, we would at non-white teens hovering stubThis gloomy prediction by an
least be one step ahead of the bornly around the 40 percent
18-year-old senior high school
level, it is possible to speculate
game in 1987.
girl, while perhaps more pesthat for these young boys and
simistic than most, is shared by
"A span of 10 years will give girls, anything would be an
a S3 percent majority of Amermanufacturers a chance to rec- improvement over the present.
ican teen-agers In the latest
ognize the problems and make
Gallup Youth Survey. They
changes. If this is done, I'm
Perhaps a black 15-year-old
wf re asked
sure the world will be a better bay had this in mind when he
place
to
live
in."
told a Gallup interviewer, " I f
" D * you think the world will
you can't hope for the future,
be a better place to live in, in
However, the overall down- what can you hope for?"
10 years, or not?"
beat prediction is shared by
Among other groups, boys
Despite a pessimistic major- cause we once helped them most subgroups of teenagers
when responses to the ques- and girls share a negative atity, about one-third (34 per- when they were in need."
tion are analyzed by socio- titude to about the same degree.
cent) of teen-agers have a
But another teenager offered
basically
positive
outlook
toward \ the future quality of a fatalistic opinion about life in
life. The balance, 13 percent, the future. This 16-year-old
either f*«l the world will be boy said: "We have managed to
about the same 10 years from survive for generation after
now or don't offer an opinion. generation; I think we'll make
T R E N T O N - The state DeYouth Conservation Corps
A guardedly optimistic point it Tor another 10 years."
Whether they are optimistic partment of Environmental ( Y C C ) p r o g r a m , w h i c h is
of view was expressed by this
or pessimistic about the future, Protection ( D E P ) has begun being expanded again this
14-year-old boy:
"Even though we're running the focus of many teens in the recruitment for New Jersey's year to accommodate 290
short of fuel supplies, I think survey seems to be on environ
youngsters at 31 state-operPresident Carter's efforts to mental problems such as air
ated camps.
maintain peace and friendship and water pollution as well as
The p r o g r a m is open to
between our nation and others the depletion of energy reboys and girls, age 15 through
will be beneficial. When the sources. Here is a sampling of
IK,
who live in New Jersey.
FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP time comes that we run out opinion in this regard:
completely, maybe one of these
"In 10 years, we will be in a Music of the T w e n t i e s , a The camps will open In early
countries will help us out be- .complete state of confusion. choral and instrumental musi- July and operate for eight
NJ. conservation corps
plans youth work camps
Musical program
set for Feb. 25
WORLD A BETTER PLACE IN 10 YEARS?
Better
34%
34
34
NATIONWIDE
Boys . -.
Girli
Both Sexes
13-15 vein old
.36
16-18 years old
31
White*
.,31
Nor, whim
'...45
Academic Standing
Above average
32
Average or Below. . . . 3 6
White-collar
31
B l u e - c o l l a r . . . . . . . . . 34
flthir's education
College or more
32
High school or leu . . . 33
East
34
Midwest
33
South
35
West
32
Worie
' 53%
52
54
51*
56
66
42
Same
~W
6
5
6
5
6
3
56
6
61 — 4 —
57
6
53
5.
56
54
64
55
49
57
6
5
3
5
8
6
No
Opinion
9
7
7
10
cal program, will be presented Feb. 29, at 8 p.m. al Freehold High School, on Elton
Adelphia Road. The program
will be sponsored by the Battleground Arts Center.
weeks Each youngster will
receive 12.65 per hour or a
salary of 1636 for the summer, less $14 per week for
room and board at residential
camps
Featured in the program
will be the Elysium Chorale,
the Sinfonia Pro Musica, the
Dorothy Pons Dance Company and the Brookdale Community College Dance department.
An additional 164 youngsters will be selected to attend six other YCC camps operated by the federal government, including one non-residential camp al Sandy Hook
Interested young people
On the program will be pia- should contact t h e i r riigh
nist Deborah Chun, a Manala- school guidance department
pan High School student, Dan or l o c a l ' e m p l o y m e n t and
Keller, a trumpeter, and voc- community action agencies
al soloists Rila Kris, Carol for information and appliDunbar and Frank Mortimer. cations. Deadline for filing
The production will be con- • applications Is March 17
ducted by Julian Livingston,
Applications also are availand the accompanist will be
able by writing to Alfred T .
pianist Lillian Livingston.
Guido. YCC slate recruiter.
Additional information on Department nf Environmenthe p r o g r a m m a y be h a d tal Protection. P.O. Box 1420,
through the Battleground Arts Trenton 08625
Center.
Younger teens (13-to 15-year
Whether a t w m g e r comes
olds) of both sexes are slightly from a white-collar or a blurcollar
family or whether a teen
more disposed to have an optimistic outlook 136 percent of ager's father has had some col
this group fe«l the world will lege education or not does not
b* a better place to live in 10 seem to have an important
years from now I than are their bearing on his or her attitudes
16-to 18 year-old counterparts toward the future of the world.
Neither are major differences
131 percent).
found b\ the region of the avenge grades.
Here are the principal statiscounm in which the teen ager
lives.
tical findings
Curiously, young people who
These findings are based on
are doing well in school are telephone interviews with a
slightly less likely to see therepresentative nationwide samfuture world "through rose ple of 1.087 teen-agers during
colored classes" than are young- the period October 17-30,
sters with average or below 1977,
REGULAR SAVINGS ACCOUNT
that Earns the Highest Interest
Rate Allowed by Law.
1
5 /4% = 5.47
•Effective Animal Yield When Priiuipnl & Interest Remain on Deposit lor a Year.
Interest from Day of Deposit to Day of Withdrawal. Compounded Daily—Paid Monthly.
/Vr.i itli,l a M u m i "/ s .5 on H I I I K I I I ' i\ l,u in tin HI , mini until tin- , n , l tH lit? nmnilih
/>./«></ "
Ifocequlor
monthly Income
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Minimum Deposit $500
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interest thereon is forfeited and interest on the amount withdrawn is reduced to the regular passbook rite.
The Family Savings Bank
where you » m t rrwyitay on twnr Hwn
for mtn. woman ind children
MATAWAN: Rt. 34, (2 mills South ol Rl. 9 inlenection) • (201) 583-1506
PRINCETON: JunetiOrfWf Rt. 27 A 518 (5 mi. North ol Princeton) • (201) 297-6000
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In ABERDEEN: 342 LLOYD ROAD — 566-2323
In MIDDLETOWN: 1 HARMONY ROAD — 671-2500
In ELIZABETH: 1 UNION SQUARE ft 540 MORRIS AVE. — 289-0800
In SCOTCH PLAINS: NORTH AVE. ft CRESTWOOD RD. — 654-4622
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In TOMS RIVER: 993 FISCHER BOULEVARD - 349-2500
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WINGS INSURED TO $40,000
10
T h e D a i r y Register
SHREWSBURY N J
WEDNESDAY.FEBRUARYS. i9?B
The disaster areas of Sea Bright and Monmouth Beach
Ocean Avenue entrance to private beach in Monmouth Beach.
'Rescued' residents rough it in Sea Bright Recreation Center
VALENTINE
Potholes along Ocean Avenue in Monmouth Beach
SCHRAFFT'S
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SCHRAFFT'S
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WHITMAN
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Nt. wt. 7 oz.
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Nt. wt. 8 oz.
BABE
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COLOGNE
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CHARLIE
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Bright Police Dept. knows about snow
WINDMERE
NAIL CARE |
thenalcenter -
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Puna l i t * cnitslng iron
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FIRST ALERT
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Military to the rescue in Sea Bright
Photos by Don Lordi and Carl Forino
BITUSSIN D M
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TREASURY
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WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY a. 1978 T h e D > i y R i g l r t r i
11
Horrible Hagar: Now is the hour for Viking power
»J HUGH A. MULLIGAN
l g(AP)
H
"Hagar the Horrible" is the name Browne's kids
called him when he used to rough house with them back
in the day* when he was working as an artist for the advertising agencies, drawing the Campbell soup kids and
Chiquita bananas.
The hapless Viking was the booty of his long quest for
a universal comic character who "needed no footnote or
elaborate explanation Everyone knows what a Viking
looks like. I never met anyone who didn't like a Viking
Even the people they used to rape and loot go around
telling everyone they must have a little Viking blood if
they have even a tint of blond hair."
Hagar, a thoroughly domesticated Viking with the everyday problems of bringing home the loot to a bossy
wife and a son who doesn't shape up as a novice plunderer and a daughter who wants to be a warrior-maiden,
fits Browne's definition of "comedy as second cousin lu
tragedy."
"Turn 'Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?' inside oul
and you have Andy Capp," he explains. "Life goes on
When Rome fell, some guy had to take oul the garbage
and change the wheel on his chariot."
lh
Z ^K,
- " 8 " « H-nible; U»
adominable Viking with two horns sticking out
01 nil Miimt and the double umlaut over the first "a ••
has come South Jo ravage and pillage for the winter and
to celebrate his 5th birthday
Cartoonist Dik Browne, who dropped the "c" out of
hii (to* nametolong
before hendblessed
Hagar with an urnto0k m o r e
.,',.?.' ^
* m o r e l l k e h l s Incarnation
of Viking power, with long flowing hair, long flowing
betrd and a paunch to match.
Brown*, a gentle Irishman born in New York's Yorkvine section, was hunched over his drawing board in a
rented Florida house working up a panel that had Hagar
offering to play hopscotch with some Nordic tots and then
crashing through the sidewalk on the first hop
"How do you lay out a hopscotch court?" he Implored
everyone within earshot with all the helplessness of Hagar trying to figure out how the tiller works on a slave
galley.
Hagar lit up Browne's imagination during one of the
darkest years of my life. "My brother had just died My
sister had a complete breakdown. My wife's father died.
Her mother lost an eye to cancer. And I suffered a detached retina while driving through southern New Jersey
in a blizzard at the height of gas rationing That led to
glaucoma I thought some Russian novelist had taken
over writing my life."
But Browne clung to Hagar, his lifeline, "writing
gags with my son taking them down all the way back in
the ambulance."
Now the vexed but never vicious Viking appears in
(10 newspapers around the world and. ranks j p t behind
Blondie, Peanuts and Beetle Bailey in best selling cartoon
strips
County pay offer is defended
By WILLIAM J.ZAORSKI
FREEHOLD - Freeholder
Director Harry Larrison Jr.
said yesterday Monmouth
County government can only
offer its employees a 7.S percent increase because of the
state mandated five percent
cap law.
"If I could give them sub
stantially more money without Increasing the burden to
Monmouth County taxpayers
I would," said Mr. Larrison
In his first public statement
regarding the recent demonstrations by various county
employee groups for greater
salary increases.
"I can say that because we
have the greatest group of
county employees in the state
and the most devoted and efficient boards and agencies,"
he said.
Mr. Larrison said a prime
example of this was the response of the county highways employees who gave 100
percent to meet the snow
emergency during difficult
contract negotiations. "I am
happy and proud of them.
"But we taxpayers elected
by taxpayers are faced with
certain hard facts of life," he
continued. "One hard fact is
that the buck stops with us
and we must evaluate the
needs of county government
and determine how they can
be met while working under
moral and statutory restraints."
and the taxpayers should
than 2,000 employees.
"We have offered a 7.5 per- know our side. I refuse to
cent increase because that is make outlandish statements
the highest we feel we can in response to equally outlandish statements. As long
go," said Mr. Larrison
The freeholder director said as I am director, this board
other counties In the state are will continue to operate in an
faced with the same problem. efficient and orderly manner
He added that many munici- for the good of all the taxpalities in the county are also payers of Monmouth County,"
offering their employees a 7.5 he said.
Five Monmouth County
percent Increase "because
that Is the reality imposed by Blue dollar Workers groups
had Joined the county jail
the five percent cap.*
Mr. Larrison said that in guards last Saturday in pickaddition to salary increases, eting the Hall of Records here
many governmental costs for to protest the county's refusal
this will increase over which to negotiate its 7.5 percent
the freeholders have no con- salary increase offered all
county employees. The countrol
ty Jail guards had picketed
"The recent two snow the Hall of Records and the
storms mean extensive overHarry Larrtsea Jr.
time for employees of the
highway department, in addiThe freeholder director said tion to work time lost because
that this year is the second county offices were closed,"
time the freeholders are he said. "In addition, costs
faced with the five percent for utilities, Insurance and
cap limitation imposed by the mandated charges have instate legislature. He ex- creased substantially."
plained that this cap means . All of this must come out of
that the freeholders cannot a $3 million cap Increase, said
increase the amount to be Mr. Larrison, noting that the
raised by taxation to support overall county budget last
their budget more than five year was more than $66 milpercent over last year.
lion.
"The amount raised by tax"As long as I am on the
ation last y e a r w a s
»44,892,ooo," he said. "That board, I will do my best to
see
to it that the county tax
means our cap this year is
M7,I2«,OOO. The increases, rate remains stable," pledged
therefore, must be limited to the freeholder director. "I besome $3 million," he said, not- lieve that we can accomplish
ing that the county has more that this year."
Mr. Larrison said that he
feels that the freeholders
must maintain the high level
al Office of the U.S. Army of services county governCorps of Engineers to request ment offers its taxpayers for
a survey of beach erosion and their tax dollars. "In many
wash-outs resulting from cases I want to further ImMonday's storm and other prove the services. This costs
recent storms this winter. money. The taxpayers are enThe Corps agreed to send a titled to these services," he
survey team to Monmouth said, adding that Monmouth
and Ocean counties tomor- County government must never become stagnant.
row.
Concerning the recent dem"I have received many
calls from constituents and onstrations by various county
municipal officials detailing employee groups, Mr. Larrithe extend- of the damage son said he respects the right
from Sandy Hook through of county employees to voice
Ocean County," Mr. Howard their needs. "This is an important part of our democratsaid.
He said it Is up to the gov- ic system.
"However, there are alernor of a state to request a
ways two sides to every story
disaster declaration.
county jail last week during
their oft duty hours to protest
the salary impasse
With regard to the Saturday
demonstration, George DeVito, president of Policemen's
Benevolent Association Local
240 which represents 108 county jail guards, said that his
statement was Incorrectly reported
He said the MonmouthOcean Counties conference of
PBA's had given Gov. Brendan T. Bryne $2,500 in his reelection campaign and that it
was not local 240.
Mr. DeVito also said that
local 240 never pledged to
give Democratic candidates
$2,500 for their re-election
campaign.
Browne surted out in life with a dream of "becoming
Willing Scoop, the boy reporter In those days, just before
World War II, to own a police card and wear a raincoat
was the grandest thing this side of Zorro " He got a job
as a copy boy in the art department of the New York
Journal, began doodling around with pen sketches and
wound up drawing maps and charts for Newsweek. In the
Army, assigned lo an engineering outfit, he worked up a
poster gag about camouflaging that became a classic:
"All right. Lieutenant, where the hell are the airplanes?"
He gravitated into ad work after the war and then
suddenly was contacted by King Features to do the, art
work for a new cartoon that Mort Walker, creator of
"Beetle Bailey." was working up
The result, now appearing in some 600 newspapers,
was "Hi and Lois " with Walker supplying the ideas and
Browne the cartoon figures "We've been together 24
years and have never had a written cqntract."
Browne's work-a-day world consists of turning out
two cartoon strips seven days a week. 52 weeks out of the
year, with no lime out for illness or vacations, plus an
swering the mail
MONMOUTH MEATS
110 MONMOUTH ST. I 13 MAIN ST. I 90 OCEANPORT AVE.
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29
Ib.
Howard seeks disaster aid
WASHINGTON - Rep
James J. Howard, D-N.J., has
urged President Carter to declare New Jersey a disaster
area for purposes of obtaining
federal disaster assistance for
repair of private and public
property damaged by Monday's severe winter storm.
Mr. Howard has also asked
Les Lane, executive director
of the Federal Highway Administration, to make an immediate survey of New Jersey highways damaged by the
snow storm, with particular
attention to coastal roads
damaged by flooding.
Mr. Howard said he contacted the New York Region
is eon
CMHurracss
MTOMTK
UMiMmblMl
Tales of childhood
come back to roost
By EBMA BOMBECK
I overheard my children arguing the other night over — of all things — my child-
food.
UNHtOUR
snouts
SWhMll
The oldest said, "Mama told me they
weren't rich, but they always had a UtUe
food on the table and a roof over their
The middle child said, "That's funny
She told me they were dirt poor and would
have given their eye teeth to have half of
the food I wasted."
The baby said, "They were destitute.
She told me they were so poor they had to
buy parents — on time."
The oldest child said, "All I know is she
had to walk eight blocks to school every
day, rain or shine."
The middle child said, "It was three
miles in a winter with three blizzards and
a spring with two floods."
The baby said, "Would you belleva-she
waked eight miles a day . . . and came
home for lunch .'. • with long underwear
tacked under her feet for socks?"
The firstborn said, "Once when I told a
be she told me Grandma took a branch off
a tree and switched her legs with It."
The second-bom said, "I heard that story and It wasn't a tree limb, it was a tree
The baby said, "You got it wrong. She
was tied to the tree trunk for three days to
bleach in the sun."
The oldest said. "How long was she in
labor with you? She told me I took 11
,hoars to be born."
"She told me three day»," said the
KMMM
middle one.
The baby said, "She told me the other
day she still gets cramps when she looks
in my bedroom."
"All I know," said the oldest, "is she
wasn't allowed to drive a car until she was
zl ."
"She told me 24."
"You get all the breaks. She wanis me
to vulcanize my feet."
"This Is weird," said the oldest child.
"Are we talking about the same Mom?
The thin, bright-eyed, dark-haired girl who
used to read me .stories, bake cookies,
paste my baby pictures in the album and
giggle a lot?"
The middle child said, "The somberlooking blonde who used to put me to bed
at 6 JO and bought me a dog to save on
napkins?"
The baby said, "The grayish lady who
falls asleep during the six-o'clock news
and Is going to show me my baby pictures
when we finish shooting the roll at my
graduation?"
I knew I should have raised 'em in separate part* of the house.
Cwilai Ilkl •
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Tap* Savai Envaiopa
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Ratom Fab 5 m™ n. 1971
Mardi Gras parties usher in Lenten season
•y MAKGUER1TE HENDERSON
The Meat Original Couple were Jean and Bob Irwin who
came as Vikings (Shades of Hagar the Horrible?)
The nth annual Mardi Gras of St. Dorothea's Roman
Catholic Church, Eatontown, had two things it hadn't had in
tat UK II years or so: A King and a Queen
Funniest Single was Bea Camerota (a hobo) and Prettiest
Single was Ann Gehle (flapper )
I
But our hat is off to Walter Mull Sr., the Most Original
Single, who was completely encased - almost to his knees in a giant green hat.
The couple so-crowned were Mr and Mrs. Gerald Taranloio, chairmen of Saturday's gala in the parish's Family Center. Their honor was a surprise administered late in the evening by those persons Involved in the "Memories" group, one
of two groups labeled as Best Theme. Participants (costumed
to tie-In with all themes of Mardi Gras past) included Larry
and Jean Kirk, Ronnie and Leon Bouchard, Peg Try on, Edith
and John Crowley, Mary Jane and Dick Maloney, Peg Buckley Peggy Kast and Rita and Jim Finucane.
Off to the slopes
Before Dr. and Mrs. James C. Kirby, Rumson, took lo the
Vermont slopes Sunday ... they took to the annual Skidmore
College Club cocktail party Saturday, hosted by Mrs. Dorothy
Blakelock, Little Silver
The other Best Theme winners (all in red, white and blue
ki tribute to the Bicentennial year once-removed) were Ann
and Casey Clarke, Marilyn and Harry Smith, Ruth and Ernest
Fargo, Pat and SUn Homa, Sheila and Joe Varady, Marge
and Joe Kovacs, Anita and Harold Earle and Nadlne and Jim
Shanahan.
Carol Kirby, you see, is president of the graduates'
group; so she had to be there to show her college colors.
Among alumni, friends, parents, etc. were Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Trent and Mr. and Mrs. George Drawbaugh, Little Silver, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Owen, Mr. and Mrs Donald
Hembling and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Smith, Rumson; Mr. and
Mrs. Vlto Predale, Mr. and Mrs. John Jacoby, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Jaasma and Mr and Mrs. Jared Reid, Colts Neck;
Mrs. Campbell Rudner, Lincroft, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ryan,
West Long Branch, and - all the way from Princeton Junction, Mr. and Mrs. James Moore-Russell, showing what you
might call more-spirit
COUNTY FARE
The Most Original group dwelt on "Reflections" and were
handsomely turned-out as an elderly couple looking back on
their lives to the strains of "The Way We Were " Gulp.
More Mardi Gras
Among the participants (attired to portray babyhood onward) were Renee and Chuck Vlncelette, Jackie and Joe
Cost, Diane and Ray Mattson, Rory and Paul Undauer, Pat
and Ed Tognola and Julie and Hank Frantzen.
John Berth as Marc Anthony and Carol Maloney as a haram girl were voted, respectively, King of Fools and Queen of
the Second Annual Mardi Gras at St. Catherine's School, East
Keansburg.
Judged Prettiest Group were The Mummers. Among
But everyone sort of agreed that Mrs. John Treola (whose
those who scuffled along to a mummers beat were Ann and
BUI Scavuzzo, Judy and BID Scavuzzo Jr., Mary and John major costume part was her apron) was definitely Queen of
the Kitchen. She headed the staff that served up the hot and
Reuter and Bob Lammerding.
cold buffet.
The Funniest Group revolved around Bat Man and Robin,
with persons dressed up not only as stars of the show, but also
Bernadette and John O'Connor, East Keansburg, and Sue
as their character chums like the Cat Woman, The Joker, and Ed Corbliss, Port Monmouth, were chairmen of the parEgghead, et. al. In the parade were Al Murashko, Lou Torres, ty that attracted well over a hundred persons. Band members
Pat and Sue Hammond, Charlene and Glen Anthony, Fran were put into play to choose the best costumed guy (Larry
and Mike Mini and Scott and Kathy Johansen.
Martin as Mickey Mouse) and gal (Isabella Berth as Cleopatra)
*«n
Who constituted the Most Artistic group? Why Cathy and
Norm Taupeka, Rita and Joe Kernan and Tony and Carol
Bud Brehtn, East Keansburg, came as Pinocchio. Nosing
Anne Campl.
around, ahem, we discovered that Maureen Brehm came as
The Yellow Fairy, in lieu of blue, simply because she had a
The Prettiest Couple were Caroline and Nick Sergio,
gown of jonquil hue. Now that makes sense.
dressed respectively as an angelic angel and a devilish devil.
DEVIL STRIKES Nick Sergio, Oceanport,
raises his pitchfork In lest to spear Mr. and Mrs.
Gerry Tarantolo, Eatontown, while Mrs. Sergio
gives out with an angelic smile. Mr. and Mrs. Ta-
COLORFUL CLOWNS - Clowning around for the
cameraman at the 20th Mardi Gras of St. Dorothea's parish, Eatontown, are, left to right, Nancy and Larry Souvllle, and Lorraine and Germano
Govonl, Oceanport.
Lifestyle
SHREWSBURY. N J
rantolo, chairmen of Saturday's 20th annual Mardi
Gras at St. Dorothea's, Eatontown, were crowned
King and Queen of the gala.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1978
13
PLAIN AND FANCY - Costumes, an option for
the Mardi Gras of St. Dorothea's, Eatontown, were
donned by Luis Torres and Susan Hammond, Long
Branch, left, and shunned by Audrey and Robert
Hlrsch, Oceanport, chairmen of the Mardi Gras
program book.
Register staff photos
r
THE
BEAUTIFUL
P E O P L E - J o h n Berth,
standing right, and Ca-
rol Maloney, seated
NUTRI* SYSTEM 2000.
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second from right, both
of East Keansburg, costumed respectively as
Marc Anthony and a harem g i r l , were voted
King of Fools and
Queen of the St. Catherine's M a r d i Gras.
Other well-dressed partygoers a r e , l e f t to
right, Jean and John
W e r n e r , P o r t Monmouth, as Bo Peep
and Little Boy B l u e ;
Isabella B e r t h , East
Keansburg, as Cleopatra, and Bud Brehm,
East Keansburg, as Pinocchio.
y
_
Mire pantos, see page II
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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1978
Annual Mardi Gras
CHAIRMEN'S CHECKPOINT - Collecting votes cost for King of Fools
and Queen of the Second Annual Mardi Gras at St. Catherine's School, East
Keansburg, are, left to right, Bernadette and John O'Connor, East Keansburg, and Ed and Sue Corbllss, Port Monmouth. The couples were chairmen of the event, attended by more than 100 persons.
Plea for thoughtfulness
Dear Ann Landers: Will you
please say something in your
column about children (and
childlike adults) and their altitude and behavior toward
handicapped people?
I am a young woman. 24.
and have been plagued with
cyst acne for many years
Only recently have I been
able to get it under control
The thoughtless remarks,
rude questions, and just plain
getting stared at were enough
to mike a recluse out of anyone Yet my case was mild
compared to others who are
more severely handicapped,
and trying to live a normal
life.
Why don't people realize
that being handicapped is in
itself a difficult cross to
bear? If the so-called "normal" people would make no
references and ask no questions, it would be very much
appreciated — Been There
and Hated It
ANN LANDERS
Dear B T and III I'm
glad you wrote. It gives me
the opportunity to suggest
that parents teach their children at an early age not lo
stare at people who are "different" and never to ask
them questions about missing
arms, legs, scars, skin problems, or anything else.
It Is natural for children to
be curious but they can (and
should) be taught to be considerate of the feelings of others This is clearly the job of
parents. Teachers can help,
too. In fact, I hope this topic
will be discussed in a few
hundred school rooms today.
Dear Ann: To heck with the
toilet paper How do the
sheets g o ' The gal with
whom I'm living says the fancy sheet with the pattern goes
design-side down so she can
see the pattern when she
kicks off the sheets
I say the design should be
sunny-side up so It can be
seen when one opens the bed
- especially if it's warm and
the blankets are not used
Will you contact an authority and settle the matter? She And Me
Dear Both of You: I don't
need an authority I know the
answer to this one The printed sheet should be pattern
side up. I might add that the
instructions are not one of the
ten commandments and anyone who wants to do it another way can.
Dear Ann: I am one of
thousands of people who work
in the Chicago Loop and I use
public transportation to and
from work six days a week.
There Is nothing more aggravating than to have a standing passenger read a newspaper over your head.
I wouldn't gomplain but the
fibers have a tendency to fall
on the seated passenger's
head, shoulders and wherever
else they happen to drop.
Please print this letter because I'm sure the guilty ones
don't nave any Idea of what
they are doing, - Flakey In
The Windy City
Dear Flakey: Here's your
letter. And now a word Jo til
passengers who are reading
this column while standing up
and holding the paper over
somebody's head.
Dear Friend: Some papers
are flakier than others. Ask
the person over whose head
you are reading if the paper
Is shedding on him or her. U
the answer is "yes." apolo8,
gize and shake the paper behind y o u . and I hope it
doesn't land on someone's
blue serge coat.
Beans are economical
Skidmore College Club
plan to soak the beans overnight, it's a good idea to start with
a brief boil, as It will help to keep them from souring.
Add salt and other flavoring only after soaking, as the
During lent we welcome the versatile bean as a meat substitute because its nutritive value is first rate. All the vari- salt tends to toughen the surface and Increase cooking time.
To keep down the foam which forms when cooking beans,
eties offer us protein, calcium, iron, three B vitamins and potassium — this last to replace what we use In jogging or other try adding a tablespoon of butter or drippings. It is not necessary to skim as the foam will cook its way into the beans.
exercise, or what we lose through diuretic medicines.
Beans expand when cooking. Remember that one cup of
And speaking of beans, they're an economy measure in
whatever color or dish, and right now they're plentiful. What dried beans yields 2 to 2% cups of cooked beans, depending on
the kind of bean.
more could we ask?
Beans freeze well. You can cook once and eat twice.
They're relatively easy to prepare but do require time in
cooking.
Dry beans are exceptionally good food bargains. Always
known for their high vegetable protein content, once combined with meat, poultry or fish they become a complete and
We're talking about dry beans . . . pinks, whites, reds, more perfectly balanced protein.
great northerns, pintos, kidneys, blackeyes, black turtle soup
Dry white beans are the traditional French accombeans, and navy beans. Each class of bean has its own dis- paniment to roast or braised lamb. The French touch given to
tinctive size, color, taste, and use.
roast lamb, leg or boned rolled shoulder, add to the goodness
For example, let's start with the most plentiful — pinto of the tender plump white beans.
beans, They're easily recognized by their beige color and
Scented with rosemary, brushed with lemon juice and butspeckled skin. They're especially good in salads and chills. ter, with silvers of garlic slipped Into it, the lamb is cooked to
FOOD LINE — Mrs. Edward H. Smith Jr., Rum- Navy beans, including great northerns, are small white beans a delicate pinkness of flesh and juices (the meat thermometer
son, right, serves.guests at the annual Skidmore and are used frequently in the traditional baked bean recipes.
says ISO degrees F., the oven 325 degrees) with liberal basCollege Club party, left to right, Mrs. Vlto A. PreKidney beans are red and much larger, and, of course, tings of white wine, chicken or lamb stock to keep It moist.
dole, Colts Neck; Mr. Smith and Richard and Peg kidney-shaped. They are most popular for chill dishes, in salTo fix the white beans French style use a large heavy
Owen, Rumson.
ads, and in many Mexican dishes, Red and pink beans are re- kettle or Dutch oven. Add 2 cups large white great northern
lated to kidney beans but have a little more delicate flavor.
beans, washed, and 5 cups water. Rapidly bring water to the
Black beans are used In thick soups and In Oriental and boiling point, boil 2 minutes. Remove from heat, add % teaspoon soda to soften the water. Cover. Let stand 1 hour. Or
Mediterranean dishes.
To prepare any of the dry beans to briig out their best in cover beans with cold water, add soda. Allow to stand overflavor and goodness, use these guidelines: All beans need night in a cool place.
soaking to return the moisture lost in drying and to cut down
Add to beans and soaking water 1 teaspoon sugar with 1
on cooking time. Start with a two-minute boil. Even if you tablespoon butter to cut down the foam. Bring to boiling point
rapidly Reduce heat to simmer: cover and cook until tender,
ELIZABETH - "A Woman with self-awareness, self-asSCHOLARSHIP LUNCHEON
about I hour. This may be done in the morning with beans reAlone, Her Lifestyle" is the s e s s m e n t , c a r e e r develtopic of a seminar sponsored opment and personal financial
LITTLE SILVER - Mon- a.m. Chicken crepes will be frigerated until needed.
by the Jersey Region of B'nal management.
mouth-Ocean Chapter of Cen- served as entree. ReservaBEANS IN THE POT: Cut 1 medium onion in thin slices.
Brith Women Sunday, March
Registration fee for the tenary College Alumnae Asso- tions may be made by con- Cook In 2 tablespoons butter until tender but not browned.
5, here In the Holiday Inn Jet- seminar includes lunch. For ciation will have a scholar- tacting Mrs. J. F. Tartaglla. Mix the buttered onions with the beans. Ladle into a bean pot
port, Routes I and 9.
or casserole. Cover and place in oven with lamb 1 hour before
Information about the semi- ship luncheon Feb. 14 In St. Monroe Ave.
According to Alice Welns- nar, contact the B'nai Brith John's Episcopal Church,
it is done. After 30 minutes baste the beans with some of the
tein, chairman of the Jersey Women's office, 7 Glenwood
Little Silver Point Road. The LUNCHEON RESCHEDULED lamb drippings, avoiding the fat if possible; again Just before
Regional Board of B'nai Brith Ave., East Orange.
RED BANK —The Red serving. Serve the beans with the roast lamb which has been
wine, social hour starts at 11
Women, the day-long semiBank Catholic High School garnished with a bouquet of fresh mint or parsley, or add a
nar, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., will
PTA luncheon, originally sprig to each serving of beans and piping hot thin-sliced meat.
feature speakers and displanned to take place yes- The lamb Is juicier if allowed to stand 15 to 20 minutes In
cussion sessions of interest to
terday In Shore Casino, Atlan- warm place. Have handy coarse-grind black pepper and
all women, especially single
tic Highlands, has been res- snipped parsley for an added touch to the beans. Makes 10
women. Included in the proOCEAN TOWNSHIP - A special creative cooking sescheduled for next Tuesday at servings.
gram are sessions dealing sion, "Fondue, Anyone?," using the new Godlva chocolate
noon. Fashions will be by The
Sylvia F. Grlffli Is a professor of Cook College awl Extenbars, will be presented in The Market on the upper level at Boutique, Fair Haven.
sion Home Economist for Monmouth Couity.
Steinbach. Seaview Square here Friday, from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. Christine Fowler, of the Godlva Chocolate Company, will
present the program to which the public Is Invited at no
charge.
Using fresh fruits from the market, which are Imported
COCKTAIL PARTY
from throughout the world. Ms. Fowler will create a chocoNEW MONMOUTH - late fondue, dipping the pre-cut fruits Into it and passing out
Court Fulgens Corona, Catho- samples to those who attend. She will explore the many poslic .Daughters of America will sible ways of incorporating fondue into special occasion enterhave its 4th Annual Cocktail taining and will have recipes to hand out at the Steinbach speParty in the home of the re- cial event.
gent, Dolores Dunzello, Feb.
26 from 3 to 6 p.m. Proceeds
will benefit St. Mary's School
Scholarship Fund.
By SYLVIA GRIFFIN
CONSUMER ADVICE
Seminar sponsored
by B'nai Brith unit
BIG ENTRANCE - M r s . Dorothy Blakelock,
Little Silver, right, hostess for the annual Skidmore College Club cocktail party, welcomes
George and Gall Drawbaugh, also of Little Silver,
to the event.
Fondue, anyone?
MEETING MEMOS
DINNER MEETING
LALKCHE
RED BANK - The Lenape
LEAGUE
Business and Professional
KEANSBURG - The HazWomen's Club will meet
let Mlddletown group of LaLeche League will meet tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. for a
tomorrow at 8 p.m. here in dinner meeting in Molly
Pitcher Inn.•Eugene Malif'f
the home of Pamm Studney,
and Raymond Licata of the
21 Mason Place. Any exMonmouth Family Center,
pectant woman, nursing
will speak on "Child Abuse
mother as well as nursing inand Neglect. Their Psyfants and interested grandchology, Effect and Treatmothers, are welcome to atment."
tend. Contact Mrs. Madeline
Dwyer, JJ Lafayette Drive,
Hazlet
TENNIS
PARTY
NEWCOMERS
MATAWAN - The MataMEET
wan Junior Woman's Club is
HOLMDEL - The New- sponsoring a Tennis Party
comers Club of Colts Neck
Friday from 9 p. m. to 1 a.m.
and Holmdel will m e e t
here in the Matawan Indoor
tomorrow at 9:30 a.m. here in Tennis Club. A cold buffet
Fellowship Hall of the United will be served. Proceeds will
Church of C h r i s t , Main
benefit the National Bum Vic
Street. Featured will be a
Urn Foundation, a project of
White Elephant Sale. Tables
the federated Junior Woman's
are available for the sale of
Clubs in the stale.
members' items. All newcomers to the area who are
residents for less than two
years are welcome to attend.
ROSE
KENNEDY
L1NCROFT - Mrs. Ernest
Schaflin, 10 Rose St., will be
hostess for Tuesday's 8 p.m.
meeting of Xi Alpha Sigma
chapter of Beta Sigma Phi sorority. Mrs. Ban- QUIST. Locust, and Mrs. Frank Darby,
Oceinport. will present a program on Mrs. Rose Kennedy.
Mrs. Schaflin will discuss
Rachel Carson's books "Silent
Spring" and "Since Silent
Spring" and their effect upon
our concern for the environment.
TRAVELOG
LINCROFT - The Lincrofl
Woman's Club will meet at
7:45 p.m. Feb. 15 in the community room of The Register.
Shrewsbury. Mrs. Richard Sohan will present a travelog on
Germany. Czechoslovakia and
Austria. Persons interested
in applying for club membershtp. may contact Mrs. Leslie
Cross. Mlddletown. membership chairman, or Mrs. Donald Whittom. Lincroft. club
president.
JEWELRY COl NSEL^R
Hcnssilli's" qualified experts
H ill but, redfxigii or appruiite
diamond- and
oilier precioutt jewelri f<»r
private OHiierti, hanks & enlaleo.
ATTEND OUR OPEN
SEmiNRR
THURS.
FER 9th
7:00 p.m.
at
Buy the whole slick
with the usual discount
Cut any size
20COFF 40C OFF
pound price
ReR. pound price
and find out why
COURT REPORTERS
PRE IN DEfnflND
.. .the need for court reporters Is so
great that our placement service
has had a 100% record lor the last
7 years.
COURT REPORTERS
CfiLL (201) EfiRN fl HIGH INCOfTlE
Most court reporters earn as much
548-8798
as, and In many coses more than,
for Reservations
college graduates.
SWEET-HOI
MUSTARD j
SAVE 10c?° "
FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION MAIL COUPON TO:
RB
The Cttone School
1697 Oak Tree Rood
Edbon.NJ. 06617
JEUSSILLESS
-wry
REVOLUTIONARY
VALUES
BEEF STICK
Name_
Address,
-SWe.
-Phone.
.Age_
— Zip.
Hickory farms.
OF OHIO
MONMOUTH MAU
Bt 15 Eatontown Ckcto
OCEAN COMITY MAU
HoofNrAw.
To*. Mm
SEAVKW SQUAK
RLJSARLM
T
THE SUPER CHEESE MARKET M
SHREWSBURY. N J
WEDNESDAY FEBRUARYS. 1978
IS
Flooding on Front Street in Union Beach
Bayshore is hit hard
By JULIE WOLF
nue in Sea Bright, although
fi BOBBRAMLEY
access to Sandy Hook is still
Host Bayshore. residents permitted, Chief Brey went
spent yesterday getting rea- on. He explained that 40-foot
qualnled with their sump waves came over the top or
pumps and snow shovels in an the seawall along Ocean Aveeffort to put Monday's near- nue, depositing sand and boulders that will take days to
blizzard behind them.
Conditions in the area clear and washing away the
ranged from "horrible" to yards of a number of Ocean
"pretty good," according to Avenue dwellings. The road
will remain closed until the
officials and police.
However, shore commu- clean-up has been accomnities were spared the com- plished, he said.
plete flooding suffered by Sea
Eugene J. Bedell, KeansBright, Monmouth Beach and burg borough manager, reother towns along the south ported the borough "in pretty
shore.
good shape" at 1 p.m. yesHighlands Police Chief terday.
Howard Brey described con"Every street in Keansburg
ditions In the borough, where is passable now," he said.
flooding was reported in the "The guys were out for 30
Water Witch area, as "hor- hours. We've been able to
rible." Equipment failures stay with the storm this time;
plaqued efforts of the road it didn't get ahead of us. And
department to clear streets of I got some compliments from
snow and flooding made plow- the citizens this morning -^H
ing Impossible in some lower big contrast to the last time,"
lying throughfares, the police the borough manager continchief reported.
ued.
He'added that Bay Avenue,
According to Mr. Bedell,
the main s t r e e t of t h e Mayor Eugene Connelly sumborough, and Linden Avenue, med up the borough's snow
which approaches it from lit effort. "The snow beat Mayor
36, have been declared snow Lindsay, but it ain't gonna
streets under a borough ordi- beat me!" the mayor said.
nance. With these streets
Mayor Connelly was referrcleared, there Is clear sailing ing, of course to New York's
for traffic entering and leav- Mayor John V. Lindsay, who
ing Highlands, Chief Brey was roundly criticized for his
said.
alleged inept handling of a
Secondary streets in the blizzard in the late IMO's.
Mr. BedeU pointed out that
borough remain rough, however, with many of them still Mayor Connelly suited his actions to his words.
unplowcd.
The Highlands Bridge has
"He was out driving a truck
been blocked off by a Civil himself in the storm. A lot of
Defense vehicle to prevent people don't know, they got
cars getting onto Ocean Ave- their cars pushed out of snow
Make A Date
A paid directory of coming events for non-profit organizations. Rates: 12.00 for 3 lines for one day. (1.00 each additional line; S3 DO for two days, (1.25 each additional line;
iS for three to five days, $1.50 each additional line; $6.00
lor W days, $2.00 each additional line. Deadline noon 2;
days before publication. Call The Dally Register, 542-4000,
ask for the Date Secretary.
FEBRUARYJ
Free public meetings on President Carter's Welfare
Reform Plan, Civic Auditorium, Monmouth Mall, Eatontown. 9:30 to 11:30 A.M., 7-9:30 P.M. All citizens are invited to express their views.
QUEST, weekly forum for single adults. Unitarian
Church. 1475 W. Front St., Lincroft. 8 P.M. No sermons,
but lots of no holds-barred-discussion of subjects of interest to single, separated, divorced persons. Nominal dona
tion of S3, includes convivial glass of wine and simple
eats. You may even get a chance to dance. For sure,
you'll get out of your shell.
FEBRUARY II
The Holmdel High School Band is sponsoring an Indoor Flea Market, Feb. II, at the High School on Crawfords Comer Rd., from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Proceeds to benefit
the Holmdel To Harrogate Fund.
Spaghetti Dinner sponsored by (he Soldiers ol Christ.
Bayshore Community Church. 5-7 p.m. Donation will be
$2 50 adults. SI.25 for children (Cancelled from Jan. 21).
FEBRUARY 12
St. Agnes PTA will hold a Champagne Party & Fashion Show in the school cafeteria. 55 South Ave.. Atlantic
Highlands, from 3-5 P.M. Hors d'oeuvres and non-alcoholic punch will also be served. Tickets: $3.50 at door or call
Mrs. V Shea. 281-3944
f~>
FEBRUARY H
Monmouth-Ocean Chapter Centenary Alumnae Association Scholarship Luncheon. 11:30 A.M. Crepe Demonstration, St. John's Church. Little Silver. Donation: $6
Remittances to Mrs. J. F. Tartaglia, Monroe Ave.. Little
Silvery
Parents Without Partners No. 644 Meeting, Don Quixote, Rt. 34, Matawan, 8:30. "New Tax Setup For Single
People." Dancing follows. Live music. 5M-O170.
FF,BRUARY IS
Peace Inc. of Monmouth County Nursery School is
sponsoring their Annual Chinese Auction on Wed., Feb.
lJTat 7:30 p.m.. at Buck Smith's Restaurant, East Keansburg Refreshments served Tickets: $1.50, available at
the door.
FEBRUARY II
The Leonardo PTA is having an Indoor Flea Market
4 Arts * Craft Show, at Leonardo School, Hosford Ave..
Leonardo, W p.m. IS per table. For spaces, 872-0353.
FEBRUARY I!
Parents Without Partners No. (44 Cocktail Party It
Dance, The Hideaway Lounge, 2 Fearey PI., Morgan,
8:30 P.M. Live music Members $1. guests. $4 5M4170.
drifts by the mayor," Mr.
Bedell said.
Mr. Bedell added that he
hasn't "enough bouquets" for
Hugh R. Bowers, superintendent of the road department,
and his men, as well as for
the members of the police
and fire departments and the
First Aid Squad, who worked
throughout the storm.
"And I feel warm about the
people. We all got together
this time. The people came
out and offered coffee and
drinks to the truck and plow
drivers. I'm very pleased,"
Mr. BedeU said.
The borough manager also
had a good word for the employes of the Hazlet-Keansburg-Mlddletown Joint Flood
Control Commission, who
stayed on duty all Monday
nick when access lo their
puVnpin* station was cut off
jSysnovjTdrifts.
Under the direction of Joseph Pelusio, their superintendent, the flood control men
were able to close their 40-ton
flood control gate against two
8-foot high tides, preventing
inundation of the lowlands
protected by the gate and its
associated dike system.
The closings were made in
spite of mechanical difficulties arising from design
defects in the gate mechanism, Mr. Bedell emphasized.
"We had minor flooding because of the unusually high
tides, but the gate was closed
and the system held up pretty
well. Joe Pelusio can be
proud of his men," Mr Bedell
said.
Union Beach, where 12 families were evacuated Monday
night because of flooding, suffered worse than normal
flooding because of the storm.
"I was flooded in, I couldn't
get out of my house," said
Mayor Fred Varlese. He said
the water lines in his home on
Fourth Street froze.
There is often flooding on
Union Avenue and Front
Street during rain and snow
storms, but according to police the flooded streets Monday night included Florence
Avenue, Pine Street, Edmunds, Bay and Harris Avenues.
Front Street was passable
yesterday, "but I wouldn't
take a chance on it," according to Police Captain Michael
Ennis. He said police were
caUed to help extract a number of cars attempting to
drive through the water on
Front Street.
In Keyport police reported
fair conditions. "The situation
is as good as can be expected,
the main problem is i t ' s
nearly impossible to move a
lot of the cars," said the police dispatcher. She said there
were still problems on some
of the borough's streets.
The borough, also along the
shore, suffered from sftjne
minor flooding on American
Legion Drive, W. Front Street
and Division Street, police,
said.
In Middletown Joseph R.
Vuzzo, township administrator, reported all major
roads open and 75 percent of
secondary roads and streets
cleared early yesterday afternoon.
He added that some 28 plow
trucks were scheduled to
work through the night in
four areas into which the
township has been divided to
finish clearing of the subsidiary thoroughfares.
The administrator said the
snow emergency was handled
better this time because the
township had many more contractors on standby to pitch
in and help.
"They came in when the
snow reached 3 inches. And
for some reason we got preferential treatment from
them. Our biggest problem
was the continuing fall; you'd
get one road all plowed out
and then come back later and
find you had to do it over
again," Mr. Vuzzo reported.
The administrator reported
none of the crank and sometimes obscene telephone calls
which plagued township officials and hampered the efforts of all in combatting the
first storm of the season.
"We got several calls this
time from people in town donating their services as drivers or to answer phones. They
said since they were home
from work anyway, they'd
like to help out This didn't
happen last time," Mr Vuzzo
said.
'
The administrator praised
the efforts of the road department employes, under John
McGowan, superintendent of
public works, the members of
the police and fire departments both on and off duly
who did all they could to help
and the Flood Control Commission for getting the flood
gate closed and preventing
serious flooding in lowlying
parts of the township.
"The gate helped. We're always worried about flooding
in crises like this," he explained.
Even so, four families in
Port Monmouth had to be
evacuated because of flood
water. They were housed
temporarily in the Port Monmouth Fire Co. firehouse, the
administrator said.
Fire Chief Charles Widmaier Bald home owners
were being asked to remove
snow from fire hydrants near
their properties so that the
hydrants will be accessible In
case of fire.
In Atlantic Highlands police
reported all streets except
one cleared by early yesterday afternoon. A front-end
loader was reported working
on drifts which still blocked a
portion of Bayside Drive, the
road which runs along the
bayfront in Highlands.
Hazlet Mayor Gilbert Bennett commended the public
works department on the
clearing of township streets.
Speaking at last night's council meeting. Mayor Bennett
joked, " that's why we could
have our meeting tonight, the
roads are in such great condition."
Hazlet police reported that
major roads were cleared
yesterday and that the sanders were out.
Holmdel police said main
roads were in "excellent condition" by last night and said
they had no reports of accidents.
A beach house w a s destroyed because of flooding in
the Gateway National Park,
Sandy Hook, officials said.
Aberdeen police reported
good conditions, with no major accidents yesterday, as
did Matawan Borough police
S*e Prawn's for
Combination Storm Doors
The boardwalk in Keantbufff it painted white with tnow
it could be lough on ice cream and corn-on-the-cob
An Important Message from
Jersey Central Power & Light Company
Coal Supplies Dwindle
Conservation by Everyone Is Important
The strike by coal miners has caused a shortage of vital coal
supplies at electric generating stations in Pennsylvania. The strike,
coupled with a greater than normal demand for electricity as a result of
the severe weather conditions in recent weeks, could result in coal
shortages. Shortages of electricity could follow.
Although Jersey Central Power & Light Company burns no coal in
New Jersey, we do own a share of a large coal-burning generating
station in western Pennsylvania. Also, from time to time, due to generating shortages in our own system in New Jersey, we do import electricity
from that state. Coal shortages could mean we would have to rely more
heavily on generating stations that burn expensive fuel oil.
Coal supplies have dwindled and it will take a while to restore
them to their normal levels at the many generating stations in
Pennsylvania which burn coal.
Therefore, it is essential that we all conserve electricity whenever
and wherever possible. Electricity is important to all of us. While we
should have enough to go around, your efforts in conserving electricity
are particularly important at this time.
JCP&L
j n n Camrai fn««i t u«M
mmaimiiM
aim*
PM*C u a m
Suu
SHREWSBURY. N J
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Ai guidance, first, whether your return will
be selected will be based on w h e l h e r you've
claimed unusual or large deductions.
The IRS also makes random checks of returns, but the odds against your being picked for
this audit are comfortably high.
If you file Form 1M0A for '77 with under
110,000 of adjusted gross income, the chances
that you'll be picked for audit a r e a n exceedingly low 7 out of 1,000 ( t t out of every 100
returns).
PntlpD
6049
177
19
PhllMr 11511 J77 W ,
PhllPtt I.M 9 570 » " .
PltntyB
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Pro<tG 71013 1)1 79'.,
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— L-L —
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LTV
131 4 * 6%
If you are a non-business individual with an
adjusted gross income of 150,000 or over, your
odds on an audit are a very high 1 out of 8 (12.43
of every 100 returns in this class).
If you own a small incorporated business,
the odds are based on the size of your corporation's assets.
For a non-business individual, with an Income under 110.000, taking standard deductions,
the odds on an audit are 0.61 per 100 returns; but
Itemizing deductions raises the odds to 4.30 per
100 returns. For those with an income of 110,000
but under $50,000, the odds are 2.46 per 100, but
for those with an income of $50,000 o r over the
odds are 12.43 per 100 returns.
PgSPL 140 9 XI II
Pullmn 1.40 I
25 15".
Purti 100 I
67 It
OuokO 104 11296 j r .
OuokSIOWO
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nollPur 5010 I t n 14'/.
llomod Ittll 331 Ift
Honto I 04 I
I INI
Roytnn
19
RrodBol I 7
RllchCh .74 I
R.pSII 110 9
RtlvOII 1411
105 31
46 J I M
16 14".
41 2 3 *
192 1 3 *
Union 1.1014 119 I)
Rlynlr.150 7 141 i t ' ,55'/*
RiyMII I SO t 171 »•. 19
RlltAld 32 9 117 17ft17
Roblm
1710 SI 1 0 *
Rockwl 1 70 7 M 7 9 *
RWiil.ul
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•orir
6611 .125 u»
RoyCCol I I 7 II
RoylD 4 15f 5 1173
•y«rS
5CM
For the Individually owned business with an
Income under (10,000, the odds on an audit are
IK per 100 returns; with an Income of $10,000
but under $30,000, the odds are only 2.10 per 100
returns; but with an income of $30,000 or over,
the odds on an audit are 7.85 per 100 returns.
S4'«
40 S 12 II
I S 17 17*k I7VB
Sofiwy 1.2010
35 » H 3IM
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44 V, 27
I 30 I
SILSoF I 50 6 13 IIM
S I R H J P I 72 I
97 »
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2 7 *
Somboi .60 9 901 I7M
The odds on an audit for corporations with
assets under $50,000 are 3 39 per 100 returns;
It'.
SFlInd 120 t 63 34'/k It
SFllnl to 7 251 17* 17.
5chrPl0l.il 9 363 J I M
Scnlmb I 1014 717 6 9 H
ScoMP
By JOHN ( I I N N I H
SCrEG I t l I H5 ll'/i lift
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lift It
lift * M MeO*rml
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%
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13 1711 17%
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37
a -
During the same period, 4.5 years from 1973
through 1977, the average fell nearly 10 percent,
giving those old-fashioned investors with their
musty Ideas an advantage of more than 60 percent.
Each month the National Association of Investment Clubs picks a stock it feels should be
considered for study and possible investment. The
guide It uses emphasizes three things:
1. Sales increase over the previous 10 years;
2. per share earnings increase for the same
years; 3. price history in relation to past per
share earnings to determine if stock can be
bought at a fair price.
Those who followed the recommendations Just
put the shares away. They didn't trade in and out.
They didn't try to outgupss the market. They
didn't, said Tom O'Hara, chairman, attempt to finagle In any way.
Instead, they let their profits accumulate. In-
.
30 1 ** •/>
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261** '-*
47'/, • I H
T K E l l 2 10 1 111 a 1 4 1 ' .
70H • t t
IlallltllMII 771 «r . I V .
• ',
10', II
Tumi 13 19/ 11
JI'.. *
1..OG1 » 1 I M
40',. M
T.PcLdllel?
6 n*"
»
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T . K U I I I 1.40 1 791 70
IV.
I t . t g l t 1 3014 91 1 7 " .
Tcilronl 40 7 e l
j*'.
71' * * H
Thlokol 1.20 7 3
it •
»'*< .
V,
TKrlllv .52 9 41
7»*
tlotrlnl SO 7374 UI7
17 * H
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46'.
46'.
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3 71J I I ' .
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7
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data
The averages above do NOT ENTITLE YOU
to deduct the totals no matter what your own
personal outlays. You may deduct only amounts
you actually paid for contributions, Interest,
taxes and medical expenses — and if audited,
the IRS may require you to prove your claims in
the form of receipts, canceled checks, supporting vouchers, etc.
Temarraw: Social Security.
1015 4i*t
4 117
I
210
14ft
49".
,4'.
7*
ANALYSIS
eluding dividends, Dart Industries rose 90 percent
since It was chosen in December 1973. Bausch 4
Lomb, chosen In January, rose 60 percent.
They weren't t h e leaders by a n y means.
Great Lakes Chemical, recommended In May 1973
at $8, closed 1977 at $33.25, a 316 percent price appreciation that becomes 330 percent, with divi- ,
dends included.
National Detroit showed a 30 percent gain,
price appreciation and dividends combined. IU International fell 30 percent on t h e s a m e basis.
Franklin Electric showed a gain of 48 percent.
Guardian Industries, chosen in June 1973, declined 14 percent. Scott It Fetzer, chosen the following month, rose 13 percent, and Wetterau, chosen In August, closed 1977 showing an increase of
10 percent.
Royal Crown Cola w a s a disappointment. Cho-
Establish investment parameters
1' • V4
SOH 4 IV.
I S V , - V.
7 * - Ml
Unlroyol SO
UnBrond
7
57 7«»
7V, IVt* H
. I IN.i' I I 201 7
II 21' j t * n . «*
USGypil 60 9
73 13H 13H 1 3 H * ' . .
USlnd
SI I
154 7 *
7V,
7 * t <«,
USSt*«ll.tO17
941 21
17". I I
. '»
UnTlch
3 t
UnlTel I.M I 1040 IS'/* 14", )S'/.< *
Uplohn I Ml]272 UH IIH II", .
USLIFE .51 1139 34V. J I M 14Vt* '••
10 1 4 " , ItH IIM
— v-v 4010 40 17'., 17". 17'.i* '.-.
I E P W I J4 7 117 14". I I
14
itnltKR
I I I 57 1 3 ' , 1 3 H 1 ) 1 4 *
Copyright b y The A t l o c i o l e d P r c i . 1971
Bond*
NEW VOHKIAPI . Twiaay n e l n l e d
N.w Yott Slot. E >cluingi bond a, k t t
SahTJ
.1000 Hlgti Low Cluie Chg
ATT6HII
10 79'« WM .T9H
coiuG<nSii2
BUSINESS
sen In September at $27.75, it closed 1977 at $18.75,
a 32 percent price decline reduced to only 19 percent by dividends paid in the 4-plus years.
The choices for October, November and December tared better. Standard Thompson showed
an overall Investment appreciation of 32 percent.
American Telephone it Telegraph returned 59 percent, Dart Industries 90.
O'Hara notes that the average 50.8 percent increase over original investment prices was far in
excess of inflation during the period, puncturing
statements that it couldn't be done.
Making the NAIC techniques even more Inter- .
esting are that they save on commissions and nervous energy. The association is founded on the assumption that it i s foolhardy t o a t t e m p t outguessing the market.
Instead, says O'Hara, Individual investors and
clubs too should seek out companies that have
been growing faster than the industries of which
they are a part, hold them for an extended period,
and reinvest dividends.
Over any such period it is likely that a stock
will have its ups and downs, no matter its merits.
But if the decision to buy was wise in the first
place, he says, it remains wise during the down
periods, too.
Rather than submit to panic, the owner of
well chosen shares will simply let them accumulate dust, confident that when the time comes to
sell they will have accumulated profits as well.
IIM
- u u •
UAL
JO t 370 »>*
UMC
I.M I
ItH It' ,
UVInd
1 5 SI 19
IIH I I * * ' .
UnCorblW 6 a s » M JI'. 39H. *
UnElec 1.16 V 101 is
. UnOCalJ.20 6
IIS SOH
HIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIHIINIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIi
They can. They have. They bought their
stocks In 1973 and simply let them gather dust in
the ensuing months and years, while paper profits
accumulated to more than 50 percent
- W-W LtorSg 60 S 111 I I M 13*II • 1* Wgcltav .60 I
t 16* It'/, lift* '/.
Lltimn .74*
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WollJml 40 6
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Mocmlll Ml m I0H IOMI0H • % Wolwth 1.40 I ISt 11% II
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7 5-11 HI 514-111 MortM I 60 I 394 13H 33%21*« M
gross income, a s prepared by the Research Institute of America.
Average deductions on adjusted gross income (AGI) of $9,000 to $10,000 - for medical
$833, for taxes $873, for contributions $382, for Interest $1,1(4; on AGIs of $10,000 to $15,000 - for
medical $570, for taxes $1,068, for contributions
$405, for interest $1,274; on AGIs of $15,000 to
$20,000 - for medical $506, for taxes $1,446; for
contributions $469. tor interest $1,540.
NEW YORK (AP) - Can ordinary people using old-faiDiioned investment techniques make
money for a four- or five-year period In which the
Dow Jones Industrial average declines?
1 4 0 I 117 1 1 ' . 1 1 ' .
1 4 0 7 13 49'/. 4 1 *
I 12 7 175 3 4 ' . 33M
I 4010 73 7 4 ' . 13' i
Saulbb 1.0111 114 II
rlon
WORTH
Ordinary people can beat Dow
Smtkln 1.1316 241 U'. a .
SonyCp .07*12 741 ' ' .
7«k
UPOEC
YOUR MONEY'S
JI
« ' .
SlmpPalSOlJ 207 l l ' i II")
Slngir
tO 5 60 19'. 19' •
Skyllnt .4011 41 I I * 13'/.
SouPoc
SouRy
SprryR
SquorD
Average deductions on adjusted gross income (AGI) of $»,0M to $25,000 - medical $43$,
for taxes $1,793, for contributions $5J4, for interest $1,679; on AGIs of $25,640 to $30,000 - medical $300, for taxes $2,215, for contributions $683,
for Interest 11,849; on AGIs of $30,000 to $50,000
- for medical $499. for U x e s $2,171, for contributions $930, for interest $2,369; on AGIs of $50,000
to $100,000 — for medical $687, for taxes $5,164,
for contributions $2,007, for interest $3,941; average deductions on AGIs of $100,000 and up - for
•IIIMI1HI
•HIMIIIIHMnilllUNIHIIMIUU'
medical f 1,058, for taxes $13,002, for contributions $10,538, for interest $10,445.
with assets of $50,000 but under $100,000 the odds
Of course, you are not "average"; no one la.
are 6 43 per 100 returns; with assets of $100,000
but under $250,000 the odds are 7 92 per 100 re- That word is merely a statistical convenience.
And even the averages vary from state to state.
turns; with assets of $250,000 but under $500,000
the odds of an audit Increase to 14.55 per 100 re- In New York, for instance, at the $10,000 $15,000
turns, and for corporations with a s s e t s of
level medical expenses average less but taxes
$500,000 but under $1 million, the odds of an au- more In California, at the same Income level,
dit are 18.92 per 100 returns
contributions average less than the national totals but interest more.
In weighing your own odds, a crucial point is
But these totals are a signal to you to be
how your deductions compare with the averages
sure you have documents t o back you up If
of deductions by other taxpayers In your brackyou're way above average. And be sure, too,
ets. While the formula by which the IRS computthat you're not overlooking proper c l a i m s If
er selects returns for audit is a closely guarded
you're way below.
secret, It's merely logical to recognize that if
WARNING: These tables cannot be used
your return shows substantially higher-than-average deductions in relation to your particular
like the sales tax deduction tables which are of'
income bracket, the chances that your return
ficial IRS tables and which give you the totals
will be picked for an audit climb sharply.
that you generally may deduct on your return
without fear of challenge or without having to
Here are the latest available national averprove that you actually paid the amounts you
age deductions, based on classes of adjusted
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WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 8. 197a
1 H Ha n a w
NorPocli97
1 61
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USSIXUHstt
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70 70
Copyrlgnt by Tn. Auoclotid P r n i 1971
ITOCKI III TMIIPOTLIOHT
By DAVID R. SARGENT
iinniniiniii
iiiiiiiinii
m n
SUCCESSFUL
INVESTING
Q - My wife aid I, age 54,
have 12,Ml U l i v e s l a i d
would like ytir advice. We
Hold Ike Ullcwlag (11*1 ea
elesed) Ii IM share blacks.
MiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiMHiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
P.V., Nebraska
are sufficiently flexible to enA — Before investing your compass such a mix. But at
additional cash, you should any rate, it might be prudent
e s t a b l i s h a s p e c i f i c in- to at least determine what
vestment objective. Your cur- sort of stock you now want to
rent holdings run the gamut add to your list. Do you wish
from ultraconservatlve to out- increased income, or are you
right speculation. Perhaps willing to forego a high curyour investment parameters rent yield in favor of longer
Cleveland Electric (NYSE)
Is certainly a quality income
vehicle with good dividend
growth potential. The company recently boosted its annual dividend rate to $1.84
from $1.76, making 1977 the
20th successive year of plumper payments. Holiday Inns
Market logs strong gain
NEW YORK (AP) - The trading yesterday at 11 a.m.
stock market rolled up its EST, an hour later than'usubest gain In nearly three al.
months yesterday, undeterred
Given the delayed opening
by a snowstorm that delayed in New York and the absence
the start of trading in New of many investors because of
York.
the weather, analysts were
Analysts said the rally was reluctant to draw any sweepinspired by favorable reports ing conclusions about the
from several leading com- market's mood from yespanies and hopes that a com- terday's showing.
promise agreement might be
But they said those traders
looming in Washington on who were active seemed to be
energy legislation.
seeking to build up their hold-
V,
series of favorite corporate
developments since the start
of the week:
Real
Estate
— General Motors' report
of a 17 percent rise In fourth
quarter profits;
— Sears Roebuck's decision
to increase its quarterly dividend from 24 to 28 cents a
share, and to declare a IScent special payout;
— An increase in Xerox
Corp.'s quarterly dividend
The Dow Jones average of ings of stocks on the belief from 40 to 50 cents a share;
P«nlCo
HMO »
30 industrials jumped 10.23 to that agreement on an energy
— A statement from Du
JaponFM
344.600 IV*
HowrdJotin
301.300 I I H * '* 778.85 for Its sharpest adbill might come in the next Pont Co. that It expected imowing
ItlJOO I f H * l
KolllnPut
proved sales and earnings for
149,100 UVk 4 Vk vance since last Nov. 10, few days, providing a stimuPocC E
145.300 1 3 * « Vt when it climbed 14.12.
lus for the market.
itself and the chemical InColgPolm
140,000 111* - Vt
Gainers outpaced losers by
OtuMoton
'31,500 S9H .IV*
Brokers also pointed to a dustry as a whole this year.
Tyltffofp
IUJJM I I H t I t better than a 1-1 margin
Ouok.rOol
119,400 II • •
SionRt.
12S.M0 16V, 4 H among New York Stock ExDoyolDut
II7J00 SI - VI
Citicorp
101.100 TOM- * •* change-listed issues. The
BtrktvPno
101,100 SM • v t NYSE's composite Index of
UnllTtch
104,000 IS". * >>
•D Its listed common stocks
DOWJONIIAVtltAeEl
rose .44 to 60.08.
Ntw York(AP) FlnolDow-Jomiavtrogt!
ITOCKI
Volume on the Big Board
Optn
High
Low Cloie
Cfto
came to 14.73 million shares
Mind
7M64 rW33 761 62 77115*10.23
lOTm
111 41 3 1 1 I I 31161 213.41* 1 12
against 11.63 million the day
ISUII
I0S4I 10*15 104 97 101 i l « O.M
USIk
770 91 37311 77017 273 12* 2JS
before.
Indul
1,141,300
Tran
317,100
The NYSE and the AmeriWill
131,700
ean Stock Exchange, both of
1.714.000
which cioaed two hours early
B7O-0Ot
Monday after the snowstorm
' 10 PuMIc Ulllllln
91,05-0 I I
10 IndmlfHIl
IS 34-0 05
hit New York City, began
CommodllyfulurcilndtK
33406.007
NEW YORK I API- Soltl, I p.m. prlci
ond ntl thong, ol tht rifittn moil ocllvt
N.w
York
Stock 6.change I s l u n .
trodlno nttllonollv al mori than I I .
i see no reason for changes
in your remaining three holdIngs. All provide at least moderate yields, are of reasonably good quality, and have
average capital appreciation
potential. With your additionTWA ( a l s o on t h e B i g al money, If you wish to inBoard) has been benefiting vest in another Income verecently from a pickup in hicle, you might consider
traffic, higher fares and an
improved financial condition. Southern Pacific, a well situIt is Important to realize, ated rail. For conservative
however, that the airline in- growth, Kmart would be an
dustry i s marked by ex-appropriate addition. And for
tremely erratic operating re- the chance-taker, Ethan Allen
sults, generally with occasion- (OTC), a furniture maker,
al deficit years. Therefore, all might prove rewarding This
stocks In the group are suit- latter issue Is selling at a reaable for therisk-orientedin-sonable P/E and at 25 percent
below book value.
vestor only.
(NYSE) is attractive for longer term growth. Future earnings should be enhanced by
controlled expansion as well
as by the upgrading of existing facilities.
term capital appreciation? Do
you want a relatively safe
stock, or is this money with
which you can afford to take
a chance? Before tossing out
some general suggestions,
let's look at your current list.
By ANTHONY J . CAMASSA
TAX VK mm YOU BUY REAL ESTATE
H a IOU buyra*lH M ,
rut f ViniWa Mart a—n**^F*jrJ»i-W»jW«il-ai. t^^iaBBiatTfr IM>1V
WW VIO 6
- Tjjiiji ti cute
taiM a n pro-raM M D H K
tjapo^a
— w MuMtWI. II Ni
lh» Hu»w and MCW to t u . awpureh
purchm prtc* at *m rad
•aen paya hi*
•ach
hit raaptttlv*
r»p«cti«*
MM* • !
attar*. In son* localltUt
^
.
M
r
dueiloj.1. w ™fcring• »
jr*ar tha tain at* actually
Tin <*m M—Hunt nducllMo, howfttr. noil ol
then can b« add** «olh»
COM w I N IVM oMHt wnvn
l M l «. Thi t*K* wa h«
r
r
an.
It k m /• anytVng m an do
to Mp I W In * • thk) ol n»V
^•^alwj ^^9w99 poOOv Vw OFOfl
fn . . . mt'n h»n to hUpl
CAMA33A AOBHCY. 1$,
Ocfinporf Aft., W. Long
ftane*. moat ttMf M m *
ftrktt Art., unit Hint,
p*or*nT4tu
(Editor's Note: Realtor Camassa is a Past President of fh*
Monmouth County Board ot Realtors and was named HWa
l«v of the Year lor 1976 by the New Jersey Assoc t W
I
fOfS)
SHREWSBURY N J
WEDNESDAY FEBRUARYS. 197B T h e DtaVy R e g i s t e r
17
Cavaliers get hotin cold coliseum
B) Tfcr Associated I'ress
The Cleveland Cavaliers had a little supnse for the New
Orleans Jan, but Mother Nature and the Chicago Bulls had an
even bigger one waiting (or the Philadelphia 76ers.
The Cavaliers had the unenvieable task of trying to lake a
little (Ire out of the red-hot Jan, who had won 10 straight. They
did even better — they took the steam out of the Jazz, literally.
The game was played in the Richfield Coliseum where a
combination of zero-degree temperatures outside and a court
set over the Coliseum ice created a frigid effect. The end result
was that It was so cold that players for both teams were
provided with hot water bottles to keep their hands warm
The bottles seemed to work wonders for Cleveland and one
little used guard, Terry Furlow
Tin glad they had them (hot water bottles), because without
them maybe this wouldn't have happened," Furlow said after
scoring a career-high 22 points in leading Cleveland to a 122-99
victory.
Philadelphia wasn't as lucky as the Cavaliers. Not only did
they have the cold weather to brave, but a hectic bus trip from
Philadelphia to Washington for a plane ride to Chicago for the
game.
"I got up at 6: IS this morning," 7ters Coach Billy Cunlngham
said, "but I couldn't get a yes or no answer from the Bulls on
whether the game would be played. I didn't know whether or not
to tell my players to shovel their driveways or else meet to take
the bus."
The 7ters did not arrive at the court until game time and the
start of the contest was delayed 75 minutes.
Despite the trip, Philadelphia held a Upolnt lead in the third
quarter only to see Chicago reel off a 164 spurt and eventually
go on to score a 106-106 victory over the 76ers.
"I'm very proud of our team after all the adversity on
what must have seemed a harrowing experience," Cunningham said. "But we simply ran out of steam. But for me, this
18 hours has been the longest of my life. I'll never forget that
bus ride through ghost towns and all those abandoned vehicles."
In other NBA action, Los Angeles bested Buffalo 132-105,
Boston edged Indiana 92-89, Golden State trimmed Washington
105 102 and Portland at New York and New Jersey at San
Antonio were snowed out
Furlow hit 10 consecutive free throws to spark a secondperiod
surge that carried Cleveland to its thler third consecutive
victory and moved them past the Jazz into third place in the
NBA Central Division.
Balls 1H, 7fcn I N
Artis Gilmore scored six points in the fourth quarter before
fouling out with less than two minutes to play, and Chicago hung
on to defeat Philadelphia.
GAIL FORCE - Gall Goodrich (25) of the New Or- fin Carr of the Cleveland Cavaliers,
leans Jazz drives past Jim Chones, right, and Aus-
Philadelphia had its threegame winning streak stopped as the
Bulls defeated the 7(ers for the third time this season
Laken IB, Braves IN
Lou Hudson and Adrian Dantley combined for 53 points to
lead Los Angeles as the Lakers handed Buffalo its ninth
consecutive loss — the team's longest losing streak since they
dropped the final II games of the 1972-73 season.
Hudson and Dantley each had 10 points in the opening quarter
as the Lakers jumped to a 3719 lead and never looked back
(eWcstt, Pacers »
Sidney Wicks and Dave Cowens each sank two free throws in
the final minute as Boston won its fourth straight game - the
team's longest winnning streak this season.
The Pacers, who trailed by 16 with 4 0 6 left in the third
quarter, rallied to tie it at 88 on Ron Behagen's layup with 1 07
left in the game. Wicks made two free throws with 44 seconds
left and Behagen went to the free throw line three seconds later,
but missed his second shot to give Boston a 90-89 advantage.
Cowens, who led Boston with 18. then hit two free throws with
36 seconds left to lock up the Celtics' victory.,
Wanton IN, BiuVts I d
Rookie Rickey Green hit a field goal with 14 seconds to play
to break a 102102 tie as Golden State defeated Washington.
The Warriors had taken a 100-06 lead with a little more than
two minutes to play on a pair of free throws by Sonny Parker
and another on a technical foul made by Rick Barry.
The Bullets tied the score on consecutive field goals by Kevin
Grevey and Klvin Hayes, who led all scorers with 25 points.
NBA standings
U I T U N CONF X I NCf
MMMIC Olvllle*
1
Philodelphk.
J4 19
« • • York
M «
Ballon
II 10
Buffalo
It 31
Newjeney
CeMrel O l v l i M
Son Antonio
11 It
WmhlngKn
M 14
N«.Orltooi
M »
Cleveland
35 34
Allonto
34 17
Houtton
II II
WIITIKN COMF E MNCf
MMhml DMMM
440
II
1S1
B
CMcooo
Milwaukee
Detroit
D 17
t
II
KonmClry
II H
n
it
»v
a
HO
510
SIO
</l
Portland
Pnoenli
Seattle
Golden Hole
LolAngelei
U i Angelei i n . outtolo IDS
Clevelond I n , New Orltont w
Chlcogo tot, PhUodelpMo 106
Botton n. Indloro I t
Golden Stall 105. Woihinalon 103
Portland at New York, ppd, inow
New Jerwy at San Antonio, pad .wow
mmimi
0*»m
m m 0*
»
Indiana at New JtfMy. 1:09 p.m.
New Orleoniot Philadelphia,1:05pm.
Bo«on at Koniot City. I 15 p m
PXlltC DI>IUM
40
I
M II
77 77
34 »
75 M
II
IS",
lift
B
left
Bufiolo ot Mllwokee. I : » p . m .
Lot Angela* at Detroit. t:0Sp.m.
Chicago ot Houilon. t M p m
Atlanta at Denver, » JS p.m.
waihlngton ot Seattle, I I p.m.
m ' O
mnenl
Owel
Indiana ot New York. 7 X p m
Portland ot Cleveland, 1:09 p.m.
Houston at San Antonio. • » p m
Atlanta at Phoenln, t : H p.m.
Denver ot Golden Slnte, 10:10pm.
f
Creighton chokes over Marquette's BLT'
By The Associated Press
The Creighton Bluejays got a bad case of indigestion when a
"BLT" was shoved down their throats at the Milwaukee Arena.
"BLT," in this case, was not a bacon, lettuce and tomato
sandwich but a giant-sized helping of "Butch Lee Time" — an
expression former Marquette Coach Al HcGuire coined for the
Warriors guard who feasted on the Bluejay Plate Special
Tuesday night.
Whitehead scored two baskets each to give the Warriors an 82
lead before Creighton pulled even. Lee added eight points in a
12-point run that gave Marquette a 20-8 lead that was challenged
only slightly.
The Bluejays alternated defenses in the first half, which
ended with Marquette ahead 3424. But Apke kept his charges In
man-to-man coverage after intermission and that played right
into Lee's hands.
Lee collected 30 points in the third-ranked Warriors' 82-57
joyride over Creighton, helping Marquette improve its record
to 18-2.
"I can handle the ball good and I'm quick," said Lee. "I can
create a lot more situations against a man-to-man. Those
situations are not there against a zone.
"We tried any number of players and defenses on Lee and we
couldn't even slow him down," marvelled Bluejays Coach Tom
Apke after Lee had pulled within a point of his career-high
performance.
"Then, when you're able to do those things, you get wanned
up and the adrenalin gets going. Then everything starts going
for you."
"I'm not sure that the only player who could stop Butch Lee
one-on-one Isn't Butch Lee himself, by getting in foul trouble or
losing his concentration or somethig like that," said Apke.
"We had it down to eight with a chance to cut It to six, and then
- to quote an old friend (HcGuire) - it was 'BLT.'"
But it had been BLT virtually from the start. Lee and Jerome
Meanwhile, there wasn't much happening for Creighton.
"We felt that by playing man-for-man in the second half we
wouldn't shut them down completely but we'd move better
offensively," said Apke. "But that's a two-edged sword. If I had
it to do over again, I'd play more zone."
But Apke doesn't have it do do over, and he didn't sound overly
upset about that.
"Marquette is an awesome team," he said. "If (top-ranked)
Kentucky is any better than that, I'm just glad we don't play
them."
If it was any consolation to Coach Apke, Rick Apke led 12-7
Creighton with 17 points. Eight of those points pulled the
Bluejays within 48-40 early in the second half.
College basketball
Elsewhere, No. I Louisville hammered Tulane 11506,
llthranked DePaul downed Duquesne 83-58; No. 12 Texas
toppled Rice 102-86 and No. 18 Syracuse lost 97-83 in an
exhibition game against Athletes in Action. 4
Tulane was way behind by halftime, when the Cardinals led
47-33 and cruised to their 15th victory in 18 games to improve
their conference conference slate to 6-1. The Green Wave,
topped by Mark Fletcher's 22 points, staggered to 318 and 0 9 in
conference play.
William Disc came off the bench to score 22 points and lift 19-2
DePaul over Duquesne. .Gary Garland managed 14 points for
Duquesne, which committed 27 turnovers and sagged to 8-11 as
a result.
A 36-point performance by Jim Krivacs paced the 19-3
Longhorns past the Rice Owls, who got 24 points from Alan
Reynolds but dropped to 4-17 and 2-9 in the Southwest
Conference. Texas is 11-1 in sectional play.
Ricky Gallon and Darren Griffith each scored 22 points to
carry the Cardinals past outmanned Tulane in a Metro-7
conference clash.
Forward Tim Hall scored 24 points, center Ralph Drollinger
added 21 and Brad Hoffman collected 13 assists as Athletes in
Action surprised Syracuse. Marty Byrnes scored 34 points for
the Orangemen.
"Let's face it, Louisville is a better ball club,".admitted
Green Wave Coach Roy Danforth. "Once we get way behind a
club like that, we can't catch up."
Meanwhile, Bradley beat Butler 98-82 behind 27 points by
Roger Phegley and John Lowenhaupt scored 21 points to carry
William & Mary past Navy 70-62.
Red Wings given boost in bid for playoffs
By Tie Associated Press
Thanks to the National Hockey League's new playoff format,
a team's position in the standings isn't as important as the
number of points it accumulates. A victory by one team might
affect two or three others, just as it did Tuesday night when the
Detroit Red Wings defeated the Los Angeles Kings.
After Reed Larson and Rick Bowness led Detroit to a 2-1
triumph over Los Angeles, Red Wings Coach Bobby Kromm
explained the game's significance.
"We're concerned with beating out Pittsburgh and the (New
York) Rangers for a playoff spot," he said after the triumph
gave the Red Wings a two-point edge over the Rangers in the
battle for the final "wild card" position. Detroit has played two
fewer games.
Left wing Dan Maloney was a bit more to the point about the
significance of the victory. "We're sick and tired of not making
the playoffs," he snapped after helping beat his former Kings
teammates.
Detroit has not made the playoffs since 1970 and "we're
working hard In that direction this year," said Maloney. "We're
aggressive and we're winning the battle in the corners."
. Peagilas 4, RtKkies 2
Pittsburgh goalie Denis Herron wandered a bit from his net
Televised sports
WEDNESDAY
HOCKEY - New Ytrk Islaiders vs. Chicago Black Hawks,
l . » p.m. CiaaaeU
THURSDAY
BASKETBALL - Rutgers vs. Matsach.selts, » p.m., Chanel
H
but made 42 saves to help the Penguins extend Colorado's,
winless streak to five games.
"I thought we were going to have to tie him to the cage," said
Pittsburgh Coach Johnny Wilson after Herron once ranged 30
feet out of his crease to parry a breakaway by the Rockies' Wilf
Paiement.
Rick Kehoe scored twice (or Pittsburgh, giving him seven
goals in the last six games and 22 for the season. J ean Pronovost
added his 31st to keep Pittsburgh a point ahead of Detroit in the
wildcard struggle.
Nelson Pyatt scored twice for the Rockies.
Flames 4, Cancks 1
Enc Vail, Bob MacMillan, Guy Chouinard and John Gould
scored the first-period goals that carried Atlanta past
Vancouver.
NHL standings
WAL«1CONFIKINCE
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Atlanta 4. Vancouver 1
Detroit 3. Lo> Anoelei I
M l m a o t a o t New York liMnaeri. ppd.,
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Butloloat Cleveland. I:OSp.m.
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Vancouver at PnltadelDhla. 1:05 p.m.
Boiton at Detroit. 1:09 p.m.
Chicago ot Monlnol. 1:15 p.m.
AttantootLoiAnoelev 11:05 p.m.
HOCKEY - New Ytrt Raigers vs. Buffalo Sabres, I p.m.
Cbaiaell
SATURDAY
BASKETBALL - Syraease v s . West Vlrglila, 2 : « p.m.,
ChaaaeH
BOWLING - Ditch Masters Opea, > : » p.m., Caaaiel 7
BOXING - WBC Wetterwelgat Ckampbashlp, Carln PaltThe local sports scene came to a screeching halt as a re• a * vs. Ryi Ssrlmachl, 4:11 p.m., Cfeauel 4
ICE SKATING - NaOwul Flgire Skatlag Ciimpl.isilp, i sult of the snowstorm that dumped 17 Inches of the white
stuff. Yesterday's entire sports schedule was wiped out, but
»,•., Chanel 7
HOCKEY - New Yerk Raagert vs. Ttr.it* Maple Leafs, I seven of the boys basketball games have been reset.
Hie Long Branch-Neptune, Shore-Keyport, Middletown
,
SUNDAY
North-Raritan and ManasquanRumson-Fair Haven games
BASKETBALL - Nerti Carallaa vs. FravMa.ee, 1 p.m., have been rescheduled for Monday while the Southern-Central
game will be played tonight.
Q M M H
( a r t s vs. Nets, 1:45 p.m., Chanel I
The Toms River North at Jackson game will be played
Deaver N.ggett vs. Pwtlaad Trall.laiers, 4 p.m., Chauel I
Saturday.
BOXING - tailed States vs. Cika, M S p.m., Chaaiel 7
No new dates have been set for the Wall-Middletown
GOLF - Bt* Htft Desert Classic, 4 p.m., Ckaaael 4
South, Ocean-Matawan, lakewood-Brick, Howell-Toms River
SOCCER - Hamhwj Sptrt Ctah vs. Stattgar. SMHI Clih, 7 South, Asbury Park-Marlboro, Monmouth-Freehold Township,
Point Pleasant Boro-Manalapan, Red Bank-Holmdel, Point
BOCKEY - I s t u d e n vs. ClevetMd B a m s , I p.m., Chanel Pleasant Beach-Freehold, Henry Hudson-Keansburg, St. Peter's, S.I.-Red Bank Catholic and St. John Vtanney-M.ter Del
I
BLOCKED OUT — Los Angeles Kings defenseman
Randy Monery (2) blocks out Detroit Red Wings
center Dale McCourt, left, from a possible rebound
play yesterday In Los Angeles. Kings goalie Rogle
Vachon (30) begins his move for the save as Kings
Dave Hutchlnson (4) reaches for the puck.
Mother Nature wipes out sports slate
contests.
was to host Delaware Valley.
Freehold and the Meadowlands racetracks were closed
St. Peter's basketball game at Iona College in New Rochfor the second day in a row due to accumulations on the elle, N.Y., was postponed until Feb. 20, said Linda Bruno of
the Iona athletic department.
ovals.
Not all sportsmen minded being snowbound.
Rutgers' Scarlet Knights basketball game against the University of Massachusetts was posponed until Feb.. J.at 8 p.m.,
"We have a moderate crowd today, but in accordance
according to Rutgers spokesman Bob Smith.
with the governor's wishes of keeping traffic off the road, we
Upsala CoUege postponed its game against Medgar Evers are closing down at 8:00 tonight," said Debbie Dowden, who
works at Great Gorge ski resort.
College until further notice.
In the New Jersey State CoUege Basketball Conference,
Cralgmeur opened its slopes in the early afternoon, more
the game between the Southern Division's first ranked Ke«n than four hours late. Owners there were offering an all-day
and Jersey City State, ranked first in the Northern Division, ticket at a savings of IS, so that those who did make it over
the roadt were able to ski until 10 p.m.
was postponed until Wednesday night at 8 p.m.
Falrieigh Dickinson's campuses In Teaneck and Madison
"It looks like Aspen. Colo., with the names," said a depostponed their games, according to campus security. Tea- Ughted Dkk Murray, owner of Craigmeur. "We're pretty well
neck was scheduled, t o take on Sienna at home and MadUon plowed out."
18
TheCMyRcgtetcr
SHREWSBURY, N J
WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY a 1978
Namath: Television teacher in the making
NEW YORK (AP) - Hey. all you hero worshipers, the
next time you see Joe Namath he probably will be standing
in front of a classroom with chalk in hand or in a gym
blowing a whistle at a bunch of scampering kids.
Can you visualize pro f o o t b a l l ' s most c e l e b r a t e d
quarteback, the swinger with the full-length mink coat and
lama rugs as a high school teacher and high school coach1
WILL
GRIMSLEY
That he confides, is his propsective next step now that
he has retired from football But it's not for real. It's
something that can be found in the head of one of those
Hollywood producers.
" I ' m making a pilot for a television series," Joe explained
"Shooting starts next week The script calls for me to be
a teacher and a coach. I've always thought 1 would like
to be a teacher "
It's what they call In the trade a sit-com. or situation
comedy I f it clicks, Broadway Joe will be seen in one of
those weekly half-hour series He will become a rival of
I
"Welcome Back Kotter" and Fonzle in "Happy D a y s "
This is the sort of priceless information one gets when
he is snowbound by the fiercest blizzard to strike the East
Coast in SO years
Tum a TV knob and there is Sal Marchiano, one of Roone
Arlidge's crack sports corps at ABC. interviewing the former
Super Bowl Hero in his Los Angeles Ipartment
Namath, besides telling of his Immediate plans, reiterated
his aim to make It in show business
"There are so many people who can act better than I
can," he admitted, "but I will work hard "
Marchiano asked Namath when he actually decided that
he will not play any more after the 1177 season.
"About six weeks into the season." said the 11-year veteran
who lost his quarteback job to Pat Haden I was standing
around at practice doing nothing. I wasn't contributing
anything."
"What will you miss most?" the sportscaster asked.
"The people — I will miss the people I've been around,"
Namath replied
"What will you miss the least?"
"The press," Joe said sourly. He gave the Impression he
wanted to spit
Aw, c'mon Joe that's a disillusioning legacy to leave us.
"What do you mean, press?" — every guy who crowded
around your locker during those glory years with the Jets, every guy,who dared ask a question, ridiculous or legitimate?
You paint with a broad bush
the jet-set but it behooves an athlete who is hoisted to fame
and fortune through public exposure^
Of the hundreds of sports greats down through he years
only a handful had been unable lo cope with this Important
(actor in thftr careers
i Some have been arrogant, spoiled by quick succ ess . T h e y
don't need the press They can look down their notes at
it There have been those with tough beginnings who became
introverted and suspicious Then there have been the j u «
plain nasty. Most mellowed with age.
Arnold Palmer, the goiter, should open a school on press
relations for athletes His credo: respect and understanding^
To him. there is no general "press" - just individuals each
to be treated as a person
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
Area boxers
make mark
The Middletown PBA submitted six entries and came
away with three winners In the first annual Junior Olympics
held at Indian Hills High School in Oakland. Pat Trollan displayed a devastating left hook in shaking Curtis Peterson of
the Trenton PAL and taking a unanimous three-round decision. Mark Shopp. competing in the intermediate class, got a
three-round decision over Shawn Brown of the Trenton PAL.
Scott Carbone made a successful debut by decisloning Arthur
Hall of the Irvingtnn PAI.
BASEBALL
New York Yankees' Mickey Rivers, Willie Randolph. Roy
White, Gene Michaels and Chris Chambliss will be among the
featured baseball players who will play a charity basketball
game at 6 p.m. on Sunday at Ocean Township High School
County SportsWorld
REACHING FOR A SPAR - World heavyweight
champion Muhammad All donned a plastic sweat
suit to help shed some pounds as he sparred for-
mer heavyweight contender Jimmy Ellis. All defends his title against Leon Splnks on Feb. 15.
Kiilm attempts to free A's
Baseball Ctmmlssloaer Bawle Kaha has launched a new
attempt to free the Oakland A's of their Oakland Coliseum
contract so the American League baseball club can move to
Denver.
"The rommisstoner feels very strongly we're heading into
a real catastrophe" if the A's remain in Oakland and the National League Giants remain in San Francisco. Coliseum
President Robert T. Nahas said.
The OMW-delayed, I . M t m i l e bicycle odyssey or Philadelphia Phillies' relief pitcher Tug McGraw and four other
athletes began, one day after a major storm dumped 14 inches of snow on the Philadelphia area.
The bike trip between Veterans Stadium here and the
Phillies' spring training base at Clearwater. Flu., to benefit
muscular dystrophy had been scheduled to get under way
Monday
McGraw was toined on the jaunt by the Phillies' two best
pitchers, Steve Carlton, the National League's Cy Young
Award winner, and 18-game winner, Larry Christenson; utility outfielder Jerry Martin; and unemployed pro quarterback
Roman Gabriel.
Eddie B » k s f i t t e r of Hall of Fame baseball player Erale
died in Dallas, Texas, a spokesman for the Chicago
Cubs said.
Sports briefs
The elder Banks, who was 83, died of pneumonia Funeral
services were incomplete.
The younger Banks, a former Chicago star, is in the front
office of the Cubs' organization.
T i e Seattle Mariaers have signed a three-year agreement
with the city of Tempe, Ariz., for the use of Tempe Stadium
as the site of the American League team's spring training and
winter instructional programs, a team spokesman says.
The T m i U Btae Jays might be one of the richest teams
in major league baseball, but so far two of its most respected
chatels have been unable to crack the vault.
Neither Dave Lemanczyk, their outstanding pitcher, nor
infielder outfielder and rookie of the year Bob Bailor have
come to terms after prolonged negotiations with the secondyear American League team.
In other action, third-seeded Betty Stove of the Netherlands beat 17-year-old Caroline Stoll of Livingston, fy>J . 6-4, 62 and JoAnne Russell of Naples, Fla., downed Mona Guerrant
of Scottsdale. Ariz.. 8-1.6-1 in rirst-round matches
Fifth-seeded Wendy Turnbull of Australia advanced to the
quarter-finals of the week-long tournament with a 8-3,7-6 victory over Nancy Richey of San Angelo. Tex
In a doubles match, Stove trammed with Kathy Harter of
Culver City, Calif., to beat Mariana Simonescu of Romania
and Ruta Gerulaitas of Kings Pount. N Y . . 1-6, 6-2, 6-3
FOOTBALL
Firmer Kansas All American John Hadl will join the Jayhawk football coaching staff next week, the Wichita Beacon
said
The 37-year-old Lawrence, Kan., native played his 16th
season in the National Football League last year with the
Houston Oilers.
versus an all-star men's team from the Monmouth Jewish
Community Center league. The major leaguers will be available for autographs at halftimc Tickets for the event are
available at the Center.
TRACK
Monmouth County was well represented at an indoor
track meet at Widener College recently. John Marshall of
Long Branch, running for Lincoln University, set a new
school mark in the 300 in a time of 32.7. John Blanton, another
former Brancher, had a 32.5 time in the event but was disqualified. Blanton. also a student at Lincoln, copped a second
in the 60-yard dash First place in the dash was wan by JoeTaylor, a former Manalapan star Taylor, a student at Glassboro State College, won the dash in a time of 6 39 Terry Richardson and Vinme Snell of Asbury Park and Long Branch, respectively, finished second and third in the 440-yard dash.
BASKETBALL
Asbury Park's 28th annual Garden State Elementary
School Basketball Tournament will be held from March 1 to
March 12 at Convention Hall. The tournament, sponsored by
the Parks Recreation and Conservation Department, will be
divided into three divisions, one for girls and two boys.
Trophies will be given to the tourney champions and to the
second place teams in each division. The tourney is open to
all schools throughout the state. Applications should be
mailed to Sam Addeo of the Department of Parks at Convention Hall.
HORSE RACING
Tours of Freehold Raceway will be given on Tuesday and
Friday mornings for Interested school and scouting groups.
The tour features a film about the history of harness racing
and a visit to the barn area where the groups can meet with
trainers and blacksmiths. Tours run from 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m.
Teachers and scouting leaders may reserve a date by contacting the raceway.
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TENNIS
Third-seeded Betty Slave of The Netherlands defeated 17year-old Caroline Stoll of Livingston, N.J.. 6-4, 6-2 in a firstround match Tuesday at a $100,000 women's professional tennis tournament at Center Arena.
In other opening round action, JoAnne Russell of Naples.
Fla., downed Mona Guerrant of Scottsdale. Ariz.. 61,6-1.
Tap-seeded Hirold Solomon of Sliver Sprlag. Md , breezed
through an opening round match in the 175.000 Springfield International Tennis Classic, as he posted a 6-1, 6-4 victory over
Sweden's Douglas Palm.
There were no surprises during the second day of competition with sixth-seeded Marty Riessen of Boca Raton. Fla..
ousting Jiri Granat of Czechoslovakia 6-2. 4 4 . 74. He won Ihe
third-set tiebreaker 11-9, but was brought to match point
twice by the unseeded Granat.
In other first round matches. Roger Taylor of Britain beat
Ismail El Shafei of Egypt 6-3, 7-5 and Ross Cass of Australia
eliminated Pat DuPre of LaJoUa. Calif.. 6-4. 2-6, 6-3.
SecMd-seeded Eddie Dlbbs overpowered Spain's Jose Higueras but fifth-seeded Raul Ramirez was forced to default
! during first round action Tuesday in the $175,000 St. Louis
Classic, a World Championship Tennis tour event.
The 26-year-old Dibbs smashed Hiqueras 6-0. 6-3 as Raml- res, who last week won the Mexican Open, came up second
. best against an ailing back and tour newcomer Chris Lewis of
New Zealand.
Other first-round winners were Poland's Wojtek Flbak.
who toppled P e n ' s Hans Gildemeister 6-3, 6-1 and Sandy
Meyer, who outbattled Chile's Jaime Fillol 7-6, 6-7, 6-2 in a
marathon match.
l a a pairing of tour oMtimers, South Africa's balding Bob
Hewitt mastered local tennis pro Earl "Butch" Buccholz Jr.
' M , M . Hewitt is 38 and Buccholz 37.
Reset Rkaards * f Newport B e a t i , Calif. defeated Pam
- Teegoarden (-2. 74 for her second straight victory in the
. f M M M women's professional tennis tournament at Center
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SHREWSBURY N J
WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 8 1976 T h e D t f f y RcgfctCr 1 9
Phillies have soft spot for disadvantaged
Moat athletes who hive been around for a few years are
pretty well paid, and baseball players are no exception. As an
indication of their payroll, the Philadelphia Phillies have to
draw over l.S million lans to break even.
ans Stadium His unselfish action won him the Mrs Joan Payson Memorial Award for his contributions to baseball on and
off the field at the recent dinner of the New York Baseball
Writers Association
Garry tladdox is not an outspoken individual, but the
However, the Phillies' players have been doing things to
repay the fans and the community for the loyalty shown to suck centerfielder also has a soft spot for kids He had a habit
of
dropping
into hospitals and schools on his own, and then
the team.
one day he visited the Philadelphia Child Guidance Clinic
SUrt wttli Greg Luzinski, who looks like an escapee from
That visit kicked off a fund-raising campaign which evena proteMtonal football camp but is actually a pussycat when tually embraced other members of the team Maddnx. shorthe doesn't have to face National League pitchers Luzinski stop Larry Bowa and third baseman Mike Schmidt formed a
bought a large block of tickets last season for disadvantaged committee of city and business leaders and drafted many of
youngsters and has continued the practice this year
Philadelphia's other athletes to help
His largesse is caUed the Bull Ring, and the seats are loThe group just concluded a week-long fund drive that incated not very far from where he plays in left field at Veter- cluded Disco dances, a preview of a molion picture, appear-
ances by the players at unlikely places, a celebrity basketball
game and foul shooting contest at the Spectrum, a celebrity
bowling tournament in Cherry Hill and a radiothon on WWDBFM
Enter another unlikely soul, free-spirited Tug McGraw
Nobody thinks too much about it when McGraw comes up
with a "flakey" idea, but this time he is letting his legs do the
talking
McGraw organized a bike caravan for the purpose of
helping this year's Muscular Dystrophy Drive He and fellow
pitchers Steve Cartton and Larry Christenson are peddling
from Veterans Stadium to the Phillies' spring training camp
at Clearwater, Fla McGraw figures the 1.200 mile Inp will
lake 17 days
Naturally, in these days of sexual equality, the players'
Yankees open
53rd
season
versus
Chisox
JL
NEW YORK - The World Champion New York Yankees
open defense of their crown at Yankee Stadium on Thursday,
' April 13 with the Chicago White Sox as the opposition. It will
start the Mrd season of Yankee baseball in Yankee Stadium
on the 75th anniversary of the New York Yankees.
The Yankees home schedule this year finds them playing 81
games on 78 dates at the Stadium. The Yanks have 51 games
under the lights. There three scheduled doubleheaders, two on
Sundays and a Labor Day twin bill with the Tigers on Monday, September 4th.
The Yanks' chief Eastern Division rivals, the Boston Red
Sox, will make three appearances at the Stadium. They are in
for night games, Monday and Tuesday, June 26 and 27 and
Wednesday and Thursday, August 2 and 3. Their final trip will
be a big weekend series in September — Friday, Saturday
and Sunday, September 15,18 and 17.
The Western Division champion Kansas City Royals will
make their first appearance at the Stadium for three night
games, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, May 1, 2 and 3.
Their only other Stadium appearance will be a weekend
series July 15,16 and 17, featuring a Saturday night game on
the 16th
Special days of note on the schedule are Jacket Day on Saturday, May 27 against the Blue Jays, Old Timers Day on July
n against the Twins and Fan Appreciation Day on September
JO with the Indians in town. More special gift days will be announced later.
Night games at the Stadium will begin at 8:00 p.m., day
games at 2:00 p.m. and doubleheaders at one o'clock.
The Yankees home game schedule follows:
April U, IS, 1«
Chicago
April 17 (N), 18
Baltimore
April 21 (N), 22, 23
Milwaukee
May 1 (N), 2(N), 3(N)
Kansas City
May 5 (N),«, 7
Texas
May8(N),9(N)
Minnesota
May 2J (N), 24 (N), 25 (N)
Cleveland
May 2« (N), 27,28 (2)
'.
Toronto
MaySl(N), Junel
Baltimore
June 12 (N), IS (N)
Oakland
June 14 (N), 15 (N)
...„,
„
Seattle
June Id (N). 17 (N), 18
California
June 26 (N), 27 (N)
Boston
June 30 (N), July 1,2 (2)
Detroit
Freehold tomorrow
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Rosei Christine (Breinohon)
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201
Mill Conception IFreck)
July 13,14 (N)
July 15 (N>. 16,17(N)
July 26 (N), 27
July28(N), 28, SO
July 31 (N), August 1 (N)
August 2 (N), 3 (N)
August 4 (N), 5 (N), 6
August 8 (N), » (N), 10 (N)
ImncK
Short at Red Ban
Monmoutn ot Albury Pork
Chrlitlon Brolherj v i . St Jo&eph I ,
Mttuchen at Rutotri Alhleilc Center
Monmoulh ot Atbury Park
Mlodlelo«rn South ol Mljdletown Norlh
Point Pltatant Sara at Keyoort
Motawon ol Neptune
Keonttxxg 01 Freehold
Southern at Central
Marlboro ot Rumton Folr Hovtn
Monmoulh ol Freehold TooniMp
Tern Rlvtr South ol Torn! River North
Ocean ot Rorlton
Holmdel at Shore
Manchester ol CBA
Trenton al SI. John
Mater Df i ot Point Pleatont Beocn
Tnck
l
IS...
FEBRUARY 14th
•
I
Henry Mudion ol Shore
Freettotd ot Monchtnttr
K t t t H l d l
• MilKH
C(MM(
ol Rumton Fair Ho
North Carolina at
at RuTofr
RuTofri (AT Uodiion
Mrgtn County
O m m
Assorted 1 Ib. box
16 ounce
I
Our Regular 3.75
MAYFAIR
CINNAMON HEARTS
BRACH'S
CONVERSATION
HEARTS
MAYFAIR
JELLY HEARTS
CHILDREN'S BOXED
Valentine Cards
2 size candies
10 ounce bags
ASSORTED STYLES
VICKS
FORMULA 44
EFFECTIVE
STRENGTH
COUGH MIXTURE
GILLETTE
TRAC
SHAVING
CARTRIDGES
ORALB
SOFT
TOOTH/GUM
BRUSH
ol Artury Port
ot Marlboro
CDMUtl
18 ounce
COMPARE TO:
Walla Biliim Hilr CondHlmr 16 oz. al 1.74
CONTAC
DECONGESTANT
CAPSULES
ARRID
EXTRA DRY
CREAM
ANTIPERSPIRANT
1 ounce
BIUT
CASHMERE
BOUQUET
SOAP
BRECK
SHAMPOO
4 pack
5 ounce bars
All Typos
15 ounce
FOR
Our Regular 80* ea
VICTORS
COUGH
DROPS
Your Favorite Scent Sale
Regular or Cherry
IN A BAG
JOVAN SPRAY COLOGNE
BRECK
CREME RINSE
Regular or With Body
15 ounce
Lily ol the Valley or
Oriental Flower
3 ounce
Our Regular 1 99
BABE GIFT SET
r« v oun
PHOTO
DEPARTMENT
•SilCCS .PRINTS tflLM
•ENUnOEUCNTS
•SPECIAL mOCESSWeO
2 oz Cologne
5/16 oz Perfume
CHARLIE SPRAY COLOGNE
BY REVLON
0 5 ounce
not SI- J M * p h H T B I
Imfi » • > • » • »
Rtd Bonk Catholic
i olC
Christian Brothers
Norn Oomtot I t John
CVS BALSAM
PLUS PROTEIN
HAIR
CONDITIONER
6 ounce
Short ol SI. ROM
Joseph i ot Southern
5 I JOM
Howcll
joOional
al Southern
Brick si T
T « M Hlvtf South
O l I
tT'JWfHorlh
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
ALL ITEMS AVAILABLE WHILE QUANTITIES LAST'
DERAN ANGEL HEART
CHOCOLATES
i
Holmdel 01 Chrlilian Brolhtfl
Oceonot R M l a i Fair Hovtn
Wan at Manasquon
SI. John at Keyport
Cenrrol ot Monmoum
Brick ol MMMIrtom South
Red Oonk Catholic at Long Branch
Frwriold at Alltntowm
MoMlaparl ot Shore
jaason ot Neprtme
Southern, SI Joseph i al Toms Rlvtr
South
Howttl Ol Rorllon
HtWTlM
Canterttic* Chomplonthlpl (At
?
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11th I
WHITMAN'S SAMPLER
CHOCOLATES
I
sstsss.
CMiiM
SALE TODAY THRU
I
Maitr Oft at R « l Sank Catholic
St RoicotChflilian Broihen
Middinown Norm at Won
Rorlton ot Mlddlctown South
Ocean ot Long Branch
Matowon at Neptune
Atotrtk
Howeli ot Lohtwood
Tomt River South at Brick
Twm River North ot Centra!
Southern at Jockton
• OMl
Point Pieoiant Boro at Atbury Pork
M n
o
t M
q
Oakland
California
..Seattle
Detroil
• Boston
¥
'Milwaukee
Toronto
,
Cleveland
I
Sports Schedule
• m l t S J ^
August 25 (N).2«(N). 27
August » ( N ) . M ( N )
September 1(N),-2(N) 3
September 4 (2) H , 5 ( N ) , 6 ( N )
September 15 (N), 16,17
September 18 (N). 19 (N)
September 26 (N). 27 (N). 28 (N)
September 29 (N), 30, October 1
FALK
wives won't sit around watching their husbands Sinre 1074.
the Phillies' wives have selected a charity lo aid each year
Their bake sales and fund-raising dinner enriched the
Delaware Foundation for Retarded Children by 121.200 in
their lasl effort
'
It Is easy to malign the well-paid, temperamental professional athlete, and many of them let themselves in for it by
showing no humanity to anybody. It is hard for a community
to relate to an athlete who demands to be traded or screams
to have his contract renegotiated
The Phillies are certainly not the only team to be so involved in the community, but they are somewhat unusual because so many of them make the Philadelphia area their
year-round home
That's the other side of sports - the way it should be all
the time.
Health & Beauty Aids
At Discount Prices
DRUGSTORES
SELECTIONS
1 - Hade Bumpy, Jolly Ckarlle, Davids Joan
t - Scat Jack, Violet G Haven, Doctor John O
S - Rawly, Glei Edward, Tory Kash
4 - Kewlaid, Lady Snap, Mamies Might
5 - Ark MMd, Dillon, Merrydell Dandy
I - Trie Vaa, Licky Rhyme, Paige The Lady
7 - Suppy Gratua, I»«a Knight, Getrgaia Dancer
8 - Advance Copy, Move Ahead, Bold Bay
» - keai Yakkee, Alton Electra, Gallant Skipper
II - Birweod Debbie, RtckvlUe Wlco, Robert Fullon
11 - Red Lyss, U m i n , Warm Wild
BEST-Ark Mood
Monmouttiot Gkmtoro
Chicago
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Boston
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2
JONNI
SHREWSBURY
Shrewsbury Plaza
Broad St 542-7333
NEUTROGENA
HAND
CREAM
20
SHREWSBURY. N J
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 8 1978
CBS airs another view of Oswald tonight
By JAV SHARBITT
LOS ANGELES (AP) Last fall. ABC aired "The
Trial of Lee Harvey Oswald."
Tonight. CBS airs "Ruby and
Oswald." Both re-created the
slaying of President John F
Kennedy In Dallas on Nov. 28.
The program mixes — in Forrest's work as Oswald,
what strikes me a responsible the laconic loner, is passable
manner — old news clips with But it lacks the subtle shadre-enactments to effectively ings that John P l e s h e t t e
evoke the feel of that sad brought to the role in ABC's
chapter in American history
"Trial of Lee Harvey OsThe father-andson scriptw- wald "
riling team of John and Mi- The best acting in CBS'
chael McGreevey uses a show comes from Lou Frizsimple pattern to let the story zell. who quietly steals every
But CBS' docu-drama is in- unfold.
scene he's in as homespun J.
finitely better than ABC's
They start with the day of Will Fritz, the police captain
what-if drama about what Nov. 21. 1063 and offer a who interrogated Oswald afmight have been had Oswald quick scene of how Oswald ter the latters capture in
not been slain by Dallas began that day. then a news Dallas
nightclub owner Jack Ruby clip of J F K h e a d i n g for
The show's fine direction is
and been tried for JFK's as- Texas, then show Ruby going by Mel Stuart, who made a
sassination,
about his business that morn- JFK assassination documenUnlike that murky, hypothe- Ing
tary in IMS. "Four Days in
tical show, the CBS effort
November"
That's
the
storytelling
doesn't offer a barrage of
His expertise obviously
technique,
going
from'
Oswald
conspiracy theories, doesn't
ask viewers for a "verdict" to Kennedy to Ruby and back ^helps CBS' program, which
on O s w a l d ' s guilt or In- again, gradually tying their avoids conspiracy-dabbling
nocence in the Kennedy kill- unrelated stories together into and covers only documented
the tragedy that was to occur aspects of the assassination
ing.
and four days in the lives ol
It's simply a crisp, straight- in downtown Dallas
Usually, it works well But Ruby and Oswald.
forward re-creation of the
lives of Ruby and Oswald dur- at times it gets monotonous,
Alas, for all its expertise in
ing a four-day period preced- particularly in the depiction re-creating history. "Ruby
ing, during and following the of Ruby as an occasionally and Oswald" seems oddly unviolent, tormented man and
death of Kennedy.
Frederic. Forrest plays Os- unabashed admirer of John F.
Mujlc Makwt
wald and Michael Lerner Kennedy.
Thcatrat
plays Ruby in tonight's threeLerner's portrayal of Ruby
MONMOUTH
hour show, which starts by Is okay. But the script, in notARTS
I I ,HI MM
claiming every scene is based ing the man's torment, does it
CENTER
on "sworn testimony" In the too often and loses Impact
Kennedy assassination.
satisfying Its story is too familiar. The show comes
across aa just I well-executed
rehash offering nothing new
It's a decent program, but I
hope it's the last of its kind
m.
RE-CREATION — Frederic Forrest plays Lee Harvey Owald and Lanna Sounders portrays Marina
Oswald in "Ruby and Oswald," a three hour recreation of authenticated events that trace the
lives ot President John F. Kennedy, Jack Ruby
and Lee Harvey Oswald during the four days preceding and following the assassination.
AIRS TONIGHT — Michael Lerner portrays Jack
Ruby In "Ruby and Oswald" starting at 8:30
tonight on the CBS television network. The threehour show Is directed by Mel Stuart who made a
JFK assosslnaMftn documentary in 1965.
Crosby son names record after mother
By JACK O'BRIAN
NEW YORK -Blng's son
Phil Crosby Just recorded
four songs (by Rusty Adams)
for a label named after his
mother, "Dixie Lee," due this
month. One's titled "Talk to
Her Memory"... Delia Reese,
who turned surprisingly stylish TV actress in "Chico 4
the Man," is the latest Instant-success to want more
network money or else... Gay
saloons downtown sport bartenders duded out in cops and
firemen's uniforms; latest
• • Miami gay spot Is Hurricane
Anita; next gay protest is
headed for Bryant Park...
The penultimate punkrockers
"Kiss" will take a year off
. concert travesties for a shot
; ' a t movies and TV specials;
; that's almost long enough.
'
;
•
!
;
'
Sums of (1,000 to (20,000
"Cold Storage" will nail his
caricature onto Sardi's Wall went to the Martin Luther
King
Jr. General Hospital.
of Fame; welcome to the
club, Len... Kathryn Crosby's American Legion's charities,
bus-truck tour in " S a m e several California colleges
Time, Next Year" is a huge and universities, the Motion
Picture-TV Fund and others.
hit.
.•III
MMIIII
mini
imitiii
Loaves & Fishes? When the
"Chorus Line" creator Minext annual report of the H'wood Canteen finished its chael Bennett's pursuing
Omaha Power Co.... "Close wartime dogface-stroking in stage rights to TV's richly
Encounters" already has or- IMS. some 1450,000 was left in touching "Queen of the Starbited an astronomical triple fllmville's generously en- dust Ballroom" for a Bdwy
profit (It cost 118,000,000)... dowed GI hangout's coffers.
Top Dally News cartoonist Its chairman Jules Stein,
BUI Gallo fractured one rib founder of MCA and a fiscal
and cracked two o t h e r s ; genius, and his board of
slipped on the ice (How'd he trustees turned It into a founget his foot in a highball dation which took the 1450,000 RED BANK - The show finement.
and Invested It and over the went on last night at the Mon- "It was nice to get out to
glass!).
mouth Arts Center.
see this show," said one Colts
Age of Icccchhh: New Brit- decades disbursed to lofty
It wasn't the usual fillnl In- Neck woman. " I ' m glad
ish punk rockers call them- causes 11,700,000 - and the capacity 1,500 Monmouth Arts we're here tonight."
selves "The Moors Murder- fund still has 11,200,000 in its Foundation audience. Instead,
"A wonderful evening,"
ers," a sickly christening: af- treasury! The last (80,000 it was a weather-weary but
ter the couple who recorded went to veterans, educational, enthusiastic 700 patrons who said a Rumson man. "It was
one of the best productions in
Prizefight (ilm producers the screams and whimpering TV and films' related chari- cheered and clapped to a one the theater series."
Bill Cayton and Jim Jacobs of children they tortured to ties.
night performance of "The Dr. Feinswog praised the
While the H'wood commu- Robber Bridegroom."
took over the Waldorf Roof death years ago.
"hearty souls" who came out
Feb. 14 to match greatest
Fabled London Terrace, the nity is shamed by the dis"We had no choice but to to see the performance. "We
graceful
"Begelman Affair"
modern pocket b i l l i a r d s huge W. 23rd St. completesome hesitation about gochamp Willie Mosconi against block apartment house - big scandal in the dirty backwash put on this production," said had
ahead with the show," he
Minnesota Fats Bet on Will- architectural news at the of the confessed tycoon's Dr. Bertram Feinswog. chair- Ing
said
"Rut after I heard all
ie... "Side by Side by Son- time — is being sold to a syn- frauds and forgeries, let's man of the foundation's thedheim" producer Hil Prince dicate of dozens of investors honor Jules Stein and his Im- ater arts series. "If we didn't,
dealt another 10 percent slice of Manhattan and exurbs... maculate caretaking and In- we would have lost the proof "Fiddler on the Roof" to The huge 290 Park Ave. office crease in the funds of the duction."
b a c k e r s : 137,000; it cost skyscraper also Is changing H'wood Canteen fortune since
The cast came here from
W70.000 originally and this hands. Richard Bernstein is It closed In 1(45.
Detroit for the performance.
has Fiddler scraping up a to- the big macher in this major
There's no way this latest From here, they go on to
tal (10,072,500; half of that is mldtown deal.
frowsy fraud now can be ig- Pennsylvania and Ohio.
FAIR HAVEN - The Shore
Hal Prince's producers' slice
"The Robber Bridegroom"
Idl Amln invited Redd Foxx nored by local and federal
(It's now earned 2,686 per- to Uganda for a few laughs prosecutors as H'wood's own is a country-western musical Music Educators Associcent!).
but Redd didn't think it funny Cinemagate adds to the sor- version of " T h e High- ation's meeting Friday at 9:45
a.m. h e r e In t h e C h r i s t
Dong Kingman can't stop and most diplomatically said did history of showbiz; the wayman," an epic poem.
And it went over well with Church Methodist, Ridge
painting profits: his latest sorry... After a lot of Bdwy. Jules Stein-fiscal miracles are
Road, will feature Edith
electrifying assignment is to shows, fine a c t o r Len needed to offset accusations an audience tired of snow, icy Cornfield, pianist. She will
weather, and home conwatercolor the cover of the Cariou's great reviews in of total H'wood cupidity.
give a lecture recital "Passionate and Tempestuous, or
Reflective Dreamer," about
.composer Robert Schumann.
She will discuss Schumann's
Papillon Op. 2 and other
shorter works.
TW
V
1. fM
1_
(% 4 ff -• i\
I I
1Q1'
»
New York Channels — 2, 4, 5, 7, 9, 11, 13
Mrs. Cornfield has a BS de-
VOICE OF
BROADWAY
Television Today
10:00
i ' ' MOVIE Pal Joey
Part HI
too
Ml MOVIE The 39 Steps
( r MOVIE B.flgw Than ttfu
400
'(»! MOVIE
W*
Success Spoil Rock Hunter''
430
It! MOVIE Gnl Happy
Lerner FredericForresl Adramalic fe-crealion drawn Irom authenticated events that retrace the
hves olJack Huhy and Lee Haf vej
Oswald over a tour-day span
preceding and lollowing the assassination ol President John F
Kennedy 13 his I
000
i i 4 »,:» tWNEWS
! BRADY BUNCH
• CONCENTRATION
11 STAR TREK
The Menagerie Pail I
a 11 W ZOOM
MO
• I LOVE LUCY
• ABC NEWS
• JOKER'S WILD
« CBS NEWS
tt TODAY IN DELAWARE
' I OVER EASY
700
I CBS NEWS
« NBC NEWS
• BRADY BUNCH
• TO TELL THE TRUTH
' ABC NEWS
• : BOWLING FOR DOLLARS
; « NEWLYWED GAME
111) OOO COUPLE
>« « U MACNEIL LEHRER
REPORT
: « DANIEL FOSTER. MO
Medical Hypnosis Guest Dr
Harold Cras*wck University ol
Tunas Health Science Cenlei at
MM
7:30
.»$2S.000 PYRAMID
!«.) FAMILY FEUO
it) WHEN HAVOC STRUCK
Lite at the Lmf
.#) PRICE IS RIGHT
If) THAT'S HOLLYWOOD
The Song and Danes People
i t ) NEWLYWED OAME
in) A NEWS
•HI
MACNEVLEHRER
REPORT
800
(I) M DRAMA SPECIAL
Ruoy and Oswald Michael
(13) MEAT
• rafOMMNCfS
Loi Angtlts
ZwbinMthto
EXXON
(4) HIUH1OUS
• HUINKS
EVENING
H;
MATINEE SUN 1 P,M
If*.
THR
CHUINTI.ET
CINEMA M l
HINKV
WINKLER
uiu
FIELD
Braille
The show went on
the compliments, I feel better
and know we did the right
thing."
He cited Sheila McKenna,
assistant to the director, and
Jack Burke, theater manager,
who got the arts center ready
for the production. "It was no
easy task with all that snow,"
Dr. Feinswog said.
•MCtfwl mountain
GWZZtT ADAJM
11(4) THE LIFE AND TIMES OF
GRIZZLY ADAMS '
The Littlest Greenhorn Adams
befriends a retired sea caplam
and his mischievous pet chimp,
men teaches them the importance
ol friendship between man and'
heasl
I CROSS WITS
I ' EIGHT IS ENOUGH
I ncouraged by the success ol Its
Itiends David trades m his hard
•Ml lor a newSJnan s pad
• THE WAY IT WAS
II LET'S MAKE A DEAL
1J 11 NOVA
The Business ol Eduction
8:30
I' MERV GRIFFIN
I HOCKEY
Chicago Blacknawks vs New
York Islanders
II DINAH
8:67
4! NBC NEWS UPDATE
»:OO
! • ! « ' LAUGH IN
Joan Rivets Marlm Mui Gore
Vidal Henry Fonda James
Garner Sen Barry GoKJwalc
Kareem ADdm Jabbar Rich Little
Roger Moore and Frank Sinatra
are among the celebrities who wit
make cameo appearances
I I * ! CHARLIE'S ANGELS
Angels in the r*ghl Stunned by
the mysterious death ol his favorite lot-rock smger. Charke sends
Kely Kris and Sabrma to I n ]
everyone who spent time with Ine
wclim the nghl she died
'2
II
M
GREAT
PERFORMANCES
8 58
• ' ABC Nt-WSBHIEF
10:00
> 111 POLICE WOMAN
Sixth Sense Crowtfiy fumes when
,i legal technicality trees a wealthy
architect whom he and Peppei
know lo be a psychopathic slaver
ol young women picked up m
singles bars Juliet Mills and
Barbara McNa< guest star
. 1 ' H U M NEWS
(7) STAKSKY t
• HUTCH HIT
lYSATANBTS^
I t ) l»! STARSKY AND HUTCH
Satan s Witches Slarsky and
Hutch s mountain vacation
becomes a nrghlrnare when they
learn ol a local girl s peril at the
hands ol a demonic cult and are
thwarled m then attempt to
help
10:30
( I t TO TILL THE TRUTH
1100
i J: (11 (i) ( I ) IT) ® NEWS
I D FOREVER FERNWOOD
It)
HOLLYWOOD
CONNECTION
IK 0 0 0 COUPLE
H
»
W DICK CAVETT
SHOW
Parl One ol a panel on ngmq n
America Guests Maggie Kuhnnl
the Grey Panthers Rep Claude D
Pepper iO-Fla I and Dr Robert
Butter author
11:30
I THE CBS LATE MOVIE
Hawai Five-0 McOarrell su
specls a young woman and her
lather ol the rfturder ol two people
Kotak The Condemned A prue
tighlet goes berserk when he Imds
hjs wite murdered |R)
». .4 THE TONIGHT SHOW
Ho&l Johnny. Carson Guesta
Charles Nelson Reilly Norman
I ell
« MOVIE
Possessed 1947 Joan Ciawtord
Van Hethn Study ol woman whnsr
subtle mental problems ruin her
Me 12 hrs I
•
r
POLICE
STORY.
MYSTERY OF THE WEEK
POLICE S T O R Y V i c . 24 Horn'
Vice squad officwi arratl enme
khgpin L C Maddan only to have
h»n mme<*al«ty rateaMd
MYSTERY OP THE WEEK- A
Mdaummar Nightmare' A young
woman's knowledge of the Bard
hatpi her solve a five-year old
murder, (R)
Semi TougiMBI ! Is. 9 10
MALL I I The Goodbye Girl (PG) 1 M. 9 JS
MALL I I I Tht Turning Point IPGI 1:10, » «
MAILIT
PLAZAWhtch Way liup?<Rl MO. 9
K(*N>SUItO
COLONIALStofihlp Invailont IPGI 7 30. 9
LONG•RANCH
MOVIES
I—
1
1
Oh God
if] MOVIE
The Purple Mask Tony Curtis
Colleen MiHei In Pans 1803 a
.masked nobleman bla/es a trait ni
adventure and romance defying
Napoleon s might as he rescues
the Aristocracy from the guillotine
and wins freedom for the I
Rovaksls 11 nr 46 mm I
l i t HONEYMOONERS
12:00
(fl) TWH.IOHT 7ONE
(ID MOVIE
Drums m the Deep South I9bt
Guy Madison James Craig 11 hi
30 m i l
1:00
( V 1 9 TOMORROW
Host Tom Snydei Guest Mark
McCormack the I'st agent to
Show professional athletes how to
become mtonaires
IIS
( I ) JOE FRANKLIN SHOW
1:30
||)
UNANNOUNCED
PROGRAM
1:48
(I) MOVIE
Ha* the Conquering Hero 1944
Edcke Bracken. Ela Raines
2:00
(I) MOVIE
The Valley ol Decmon 1945
Qreer Garson Gregory Peck |2
hrs 22 mm)
i n m> NEWS
lilMOVC
gree from the Juilllard School
of Music and an MA degree
from Teachers College Columbia University. She is on
the faculty of the College of
Mount Saint Vincent and Sara
Lawrence College, New York.
She also is president of the piano teachers council of New
Rochelle, N.Y., and has given
recitals throughout the United
States.
All music teachers are welcome to attend. Coffee will be
served at 9:30 a.m.
At the movies
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS
ATLANTIC C I N t M A The World s Greatest Lover (PG) 7.9
•ATONTOWN
COMMUNITY I SemrTouohlRl 71S. o M
COMMUNITY I I —
SoturOoy Nlghl Fever ( R l t:X. 9 4S
FHKHOLO
yti.fi ,
MOVIES I I Tne Goodbye Girl IPGI 1.10
Two piano
concert set
MM M l l f Ml
"VIRGIN
SNOW"
The next production in the
theater series will be April 12
when Kathy Crosby stars in
"Same Time Next Year."
Pianist will appear
in a lecture-recital
DAYTIME MOVIES
WITH
Rob*r1 Vaughn
Chrtatoptttr L««
CUNT
EASTWOOD
THEOJUINTI.ET
musical. It's a lovely TV film, by a few recent years as one
beautifully, poignantly acted of nonagenarian Bdwy.-direcby Maureen Stapleton and tor George Abbott's constant
Charles Durnlng... Charley delights dancing at Rosewas most credible acting, of land... Maureen's first danccourse, but the grace of his ing date with Mr. Abbott endancing startled millions: In ded at the Russian Tea Room
his slimmer, scrambling where she asked George his
youth Charles earned his opinion of her dancing. He
spare keep as a dance in- never looked up from his
structor. Maureen's most shishkabob: "You're adecredible terping was polished quate," he hedged.
MHIIIIIMIItHIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIHMIIIHIIIIIIIlll
ARSHIP
INVASIONS"
MADISON CINL.-Storship Invasions (PGI 7 70; Grease.
Llownlno(PGI9
MADISON CINEMA I I TneOooo»veOtrl IPOI 7:IS.•!»
MATAWAN
STRATHMORE CINEMA I TneGountletlR) 7.9
STRATHMORE CINEMA I I Tne World's Greotest Lover IPGI 7 IS.
9:15
CINEMA M —
Looking For Mr Goodaar I let 7. 9: JO
OCEAN TOWNSHIP
MIDDLEEROOK MOVIES I—
SlarsMp Invasions IPG) 7.IS. 10; Harold
and Maude IPG) 1:45
MIObLEBROOK MOVIES I I TheGounllellRI7 » . « X
REO1ANK
MONMOUTH ARTS CENTER—
The Gauntlet IRI7IS.9 »
MOVIES I l l Close Encounters of the Third Kind
IPGI 7:15,9:30
MOVIES I V TheGoodoveGlrllPail.lO
MPAA RATINGS
G-Otneral awaleitces.
PO-AII oaes. (Partntal fuldonct tvt-
if
2:00-4:30-7:30-10
CLOSE
(ENCOUNTERS
O f TH6 THIRD KIND
2:00-7:30-9:45
NOPAS8E8I
TheTuming
point m
it
7:10
"STARSHIP INVASIONS"
til
"GREASED
LIGHTNING" I P Q
*
2:00-7:30-t:30
EXCIUBIV County
Engtgtmtnt
"OUTRAGEOUS" [RJ
EXCLUSIVE RUN!
STARTS FRIDAY 2 / 1 0
ENTER OUR
COLORING CONTEST
GRAND PRIZE!
A Trip For 2 to
DISNEY WORLD
WOODBRIDGE
DOUTI m i r,n«f,i iviNui
I KORViTK CINHB
616- im
l*Reitrlc!M (Persons unaer 17 M l ad
itufied unless occemponled bv parent er
Mttwdlonl
MARLBORO — A two piano •xiwh
Mi
concert featuring Lillian Livingston and Ingrid Clarfield
will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. ATLANTIC HGHLANDS
at Marlboro High School on
qNEMAWI-0141'1.50
Bt. 79.
The pianists will provide a
narration of the music. A
dance demonstration of the
different rhythms will be
done by Linda Lucuski and
Mary Milewski
Ms. Lucuski, a dance major
at-Doublass College in New
Brunswick, is the lead dancer
for the Kasle Academy and
Cultural Arts Center in Pennsylvania. Ms. Milewski, also a
Douglass dance major, teaches ballet, tap and creative
dance.
The program will be sponsored by the Battleground
Arts Center in association
with Brookdale College.
'A WACKY, WILDLY
FUNNY MOVIE."
- KalMn-n Carroll. Niw York Daily N « «
BDRT
KRIS
REYNOLDS KRISTOFFERSON
JILLCLATBURGR
"SEMI-TOUGH"
SHRBMSBURY. N J
The Daily Register
Send That Special Message
To Your
7. Auto* For Sole
THE OLDE UNION HOUSE
542-1700
IN RED BANK
71 Merctiondise
Tiger
For Sale
emos\yeaaa>jBt)4>-
SO«
laoaah.
pkavfw*. •••or, w i n « m » . AM'FM
Iltroo. EMcollofil condition. slate
AMC GREMLIN H71 - New Clirtcn
and nawtv rebuilt U r n m i l trans
fTMIM#P* M / f M sYJJtVtw- aWVfesp. IrTWl,
MJjtt mRes, M a * •«*)• M r work.
OOR
*U.E»
s?
RVICE - LE
laple A M . .
FORO WAOON - I N I Torino, olr.
P l a n steering/ brakes. etaM-cyllnaot, CB aaHnma. root rock, tour now
rodkd K m . AM r e d * U4-aSa
CAMARO 1174 - Imrrmi ulole. V I .
ouSonvotk,air, power steorlng/brokes.
• 0 * 0 H7I - LTD. Four-door. good
cendHten. T u n "Hies. tot> oiler. Call
• M e a l after! p.m.
CHEVROLET IMP ALA WAOON l H i
-SaMlianHrMn
WAND PRIX m - Fully inulptia,
IS.«M mlloi. Asking K M ColTui
Jan after S p.m.
CHEVROLET IMPALA WAOON tMrlar. water puna. Mom. oarburo
lor. Body excellent. Needs Irani!
minion. I I M . U I W ! b i l . n . 1 1
JEEP SALES* SERVICE
TWIN 1 0 R 0 MOTORS
M74M0
111 I . Newman Springs Rd . Rod tank
CHEVROLET lt»7 CAPRICE - Er
olne good shepe^Ogj
KITSON CHEVROLET CO
NHI
JO MM
CHRYSLER
S
1171 - Town and Country
Woeen Encallonl condition I I 7 M
coirtin
nua
CIRCLE CHEVROLET
b
At.
ihitttitxjr y
•MM
CONTINENTAL MARK V 1»7T Tim anr ceupo OoW and cream, w>
4V-V4. Full « M I , M l optlom, *PW
i
T
d
CORVETTE Wei - * » engine, four
speed, new cluk*, fwo tops, tour new
rodsah, A M ' F M . Eicallant condition,
M R ) miles. Call 7I7-O7S alter 4 p.m
2. Aulot For Sale
LTD II IF77 -
MAZDA RX-J m > - Four-door w o n
EncMant condition Asking I I . ) H
beet offer SeeTSie.
2. Aulot For Sale
ARE YOU MAKING
HUM WiM
(SOUTH
C
AND UMHAPPY AIOU T ITT
Ml
Hwy»
Monv o* ttur « « K t a t t t who hovt b t w
•rtth M t t v M j r t n n or mort ara •ornOt-OIMOtlLE I T A H F I M OT - ItTT.
K t mm mm vm y w . w t hov* an
MOVING MUST K L L . V-o. powtr
unuHMi w t M opportunity lor tttt motl
•laorlng/brakoi. A M / ' M •Wroo, «»tl
v a M hMDvldue. who It tMklnfl o I I I *
bonod raKoh. all onH roar wtaooa f
faaaor. I]Jot m l l . i Aiklng U 110 lime carter W« otl«r an cacallint
ilortlno tolory (or t h t l i n t thrte
CaHo7l-BII odor I I noon
V«an. phM convn.t»rom with unlltnlt
•d mrnlrvg potilMlltln otang with lib
ILE «l I W - Convorllbtt,
»ral frlnw b«wfth and manoMtnanl
opporWtl«i W« will olio w S r t a k *
to m*»t a witotltk avlifmlnoilon of
PINTO 1«T1 - Kunaoaul, olr conol your oMIIty to tuccMff In Itilt petition
ttanlna, avtomatlc. Eicollont condl
ond to offtf you Iht lot only if you
lion I T M . W H N O V I »
h M on tKoiiltfti ctvafKt for tucctniPLYMOUTH DOITE« - l » « . V4.
311, A M / F M . rodlo. lloroo, t h r u
aaosl on floor MM or Oool wlltiWl. If yov tMl you con qualify, call Mr.
John Kratwwri, im-IVt. WMttteyt. *»•
S l i l T a M f r a m K a M i lor jotr.
tort 5 P.U
Custom (oh
"An aqua, opportunity tmotoytf M/F"
..sr steering, outo
,. electric follgote,
In ptrion from 10 4, A m o k __.
Nurtlrvg Horn*, i n South Lourtl Avt.,
NURSES
Eiptrttnctd RN'S n*Mdod tor full ond
port-tlmt poaliloni on tht ovtnlng and
nMrt tNtH. PotlHom or* avottabl* on
ICU, CCU, PCCU, SRICU. PEDI. OBS.
OR I V Thtrapy, Piythkitrlt and Mt
alcol Soralco. Unltt. iotory will bt ot
t l d b
t
d d t l
741-2700, Ext. 200
K
100% FINANCING
TOP TRADE ALLOWANCE - Superb
service DOWNES PONTIAC. 41 Low
or Main SI, Motowon 54* net
nSa,r.iS?5rs2*
muu or n; «no attor S.
1978
VEGA m i - Standard. Good condl
Hon. Tapooock.tlin
ASPENS • WAGONS • VANS
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY!
Air Conditioned
VOLKSWAOEN
I U S II7S
vVNtt/rod. X.000. AM/FM. mow llroi,
lugBoao rock. u t » . can bo loon roar
o f " r o W i . a •road SI., Rod aank
ON H7< - Air condl
' rrommlliton, arool
•VHELAN PONTIAC-tUICK-OPEL
Hwyt
froonold
umui
1977 DODGE
ASPEN CUSTOM
Original List $5560
CHEVROLET SPORTS VAN If74 190, V-o, now tlroi, AM/FM ttorto.
•1.0CO mlln. SU(0. Call oflor 1 p.m. at
w-mt.
FORD
ORD ifTO
O WINDOW VAN -
TRUCK AND CARGO INSURANCE
Full Detiffd Pr/ce
r, air concMionea, unied guss, economyti.automatic
transmission, radio, power steering, power brakes, whilewal tires, deluxe wheel covers, side view mirror, bumper1
guartts, Chrysler Corp Lease car Stk. »B5O73, 15,398
miles SNH4107F243457
lEjchJdg. u b i but • MV SMB.
MANY, MANY MOREtll
URtnR
NEW MANAGEMENT I
COME AMD SEE
JERRY BAR ATT A
125 NEW & USED CARS IN STOCK
TOWN & COUNTRY
D O D G E 566 6100
60 MAIN ST.. MATAWAN
orltnttd pradlct. Builntti _
qulrtd. N u r t t t oldt ihlllt hilpful
Rtpiy Bo- 0-174, Th« Dally Rtglsitr.
Vrtwifaury, N.J.Omi.
DIETARY AIDES - Apply In paru>n
from 10 4, Arnold Wofitr Hurting
Horna, 133 S Lourtl Avt., Hoikt
floni
wtcktndt. Apply In ptrion: YtlloM
Cab Co, 101 Oakland St., Rod Bank.
DRIVER — Tractor I r a l l t r , « i ptf Itnttd. Good pay. Immadlatt optniftg 7* 7UA or S4Vfr?3
EXPERIENCED
3 Tructt* ond Trolltri
Intorlor.
good. Aiklng IIISO Coll
roar H ott vory
v
"3575
COOKS — Kltchtn htlp, full lime,
dayt or nlehtt. Apply In ptnon bt
twt«n I S p.m at Tfit Pour H O U M , MO
Shftwibury Ave . Tlnton Foil* No
ahant col Ii, pieoi*
Froo Ouotot Ry Phono
ITORain
UloHl
TRUCK INSURANCE
Frto quolti and Undon by phono. Coll
toll troo WATTS-IIno, KooJl »roj U
houn, Hvon doyt a woo*
- WoT
ttrt/wallrMtti/ anhltr and hoitiii
(M/F), Apply In ptrton, Rtd Ook Din
TfnRraSHQllt
EXPERIENCED AUDITOR
* In person
Hwy. IS, Hallet
E X P E R I E N C E D AUTO BOOV Uttlt Sliver or*a Flv* doyi P»K W M . ,
IS p.m. 741 7H7, oik for Ktn
FRY COOK - Two-ytort titptrltnct
rtajulrtd Ytoi round poiltlon. Apply
In ptrion. Long John'i Ltd , I I Btoch
HOMEAAAKERSM/W
LIVE-INS
JERSEY'S # 1
VOLVO-TRIUMPH
DEALER
SHORE MOTORS offers:
1. Free 5 year 50,000 mi. warranty!
! 2. Over 100 preowned cars!
j*>o»^W»
• - . _ - • - „ O.
* - —^ —
JB- - n * —
^
. 3 . Complete body & wrecker service!
MARINE MECHANIC
EXPERIENCED
TOP DOLLAR
4. 3 floors of factory parts!
GASOLINE/DIESEL
Rt.M
Soyrovllk. N. J.
7T7-HM
5. 14 factory schooled mechanics!
6. BankAmericord & Master Chwge!
MEDICAL ASSISTANT - Full-tlmt.
txptrltftctd, with r t f t r t n c t i Mm(
hovt cor ond typt. SH-lStS.
WE BUY CARS
7. Wild trade-in allowances!
I . 5 professional auto salemen!
9. Free 5 day vacation upon car purchase!
10. Up to 60 mos. bank financing!
TOM'S
264-1600
WE BUY USED CARS AND TRUCKS
SCHWARTZ
CHRYSLER
Pt-YMOUTM
Roe Bank. 74JJ7I7
11. All models & colors in stock!
12. Glass, upholstery work on all cars!
SHORE
NATIONALLY ADVERTISED — Soroh C4fvofill f (•wtlfy ho* Immodlott
nln* f
l l or part Mmt
opvnlno*.
full
Mmt, trolnlng
ond M f n iquipnKrrt ttm. Earn whllt
you Itorn. Mutt b« I I . Own tram-
rRUCKS
WC NEED USED CARS
To. dollar BOM. MULLER CHEVRO
LET, Hwy. K M m « U H . SoMOM.
HW,.*
528-7300
NEED A J O * - T H E NAVY HAS
GOOD JOIS WITH EXCELLENT
TRAINING AVAILABLE FOR THOSE
UK I HUIC
WHO QUALIFY IN OVER "
REER FIELDS. FOR MO . _
T A I L S C A L L YOUR NAVY
CRUITERIN
AVY R»RED BANK 74im»
HAZLET-aU-MSS
FREEHOLD-no-loTO
EAST BRUNSWICK Z»S!M
MX it
!OAHEXTR, K INCOME?
s i Army Re
•Itmelobsye
roaecioilt.
51. Help Wonted
ASSISTANT MANAGER TRAINEE
ttwii m o n f « . h r e .
man and warnan emt. or wlttv
-
CoonrryludoorC»rWo»li
MOTORS
Ott or Pol.
AUTO MECHANIC - Chui A, hilly
oiporloncod. M i n t ha»o vmt tooli.
Wort In
•ITheui oct»
you dan1
Inter ee* m Cat? Dapjry Carter a! M l S7MIS.
Foil Mrvlcol Secondary mortgpai
toonil MAJESTIC FINANCE CORP..
» « I I , Hawaii. Art lor Mr. Lowlt
CALL US TOLL FREE:
gmxjr*mt~
1OOD HOMES - Found lor does
:osnpejieror pups COLLEGE PET
IHOP tnVloM. O l «M1
LABRADOR PUPPIES - 10 weeks
might bt lurprl.td at Iht amount
aru\ ovallaUt to you.
71 Merchandise
For Sale
A N T I Q U E OAK F U R N I T U R E Arm's largest and finest selection. 371
Squonkum Yellowbrook Rd . Form.
Ingdole, ne«t lo Howolt Park.
MCLAIN.OJM37I I7ooyil
BUNK BEDS — Complete with mat
SALESPERSON - E n p t r l o n c o d .
M H t a for m m s m o . mop tloigo
wim out" in aresser ana ciosei, men
cholnl locating InSoavlow Moll
tress and bunkle complMe, U S 741
Ploaso sond rosumt lo R. Moiplca.
tin
PO Bo> I d . Maspo*. N Y 11171
CHAIN LINK FENCING — Suralut
SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS - oaacM I I
flril ouollly, vlnvl clod. M u l l sacric«ni« rooulrod. Contoct Int Mlodlo
fice. (SO sg ft. Installed Terms orranged X M M 7 .
SECRETARY - Admlnlstrotlv.. porttlmo Good typist, light Iltno. votary
optn Rumson otflct. Roply 10 P.O.
Bon JSJ. Rod Bank
SECRETARY - PWI-tlmo In Rool Es
lott orrico In Fair Havon. Coll Rogor
Coiom. 741 Tito
SECRETARY - Typing, bookknolng
and tolophono txporlonci osstntlaf.
Call 3»l OJOf. botwoon I - S . Man
through Frl.
52 Baby Sitting
Child Care
BABYSITTER - For M o schoologe
girls, weekdays. I M M . Salary com
mensurole with omounl of house,
keeping responsibility. Phone eves, ol
CHILD CARE — Mother's helper.
Mon., Tues. ond Thurs. Excellent sak>
ry. Own transportation and references
required. Call between 10 o.m.4 p m.,
Daily-Sunday
REGISTER
Classified Ads
as low as
41 cents
per line, per day
(based on IKtay Insertion!
For FAST RESULTS
at LOW COST
phone
REGISTER
Classified Ads
542-1700
Toll Fret from Matowon Area
566-8100
TMl Free tram Middletown Area
671-9300
DESKS. FILES
- ToMei. choirs, adding machines, typewriters, office
equipment, etc. a] bargain prices. New
or used A A C OESlTOUTLET. I 7 »
Rl JS. Oakhurst g i l P H I
DOO KENNELS - Custom made, tour
units. Price reasonable
471 SJBotter 4 p m .
FAAAILYAD
3
LINES
53 Domettlc Htlp
CLEANING PERSON — E«perlenceo.
Three hours a day, thrae Hoys a weak,
HOUSEKEEPER - Steep In or out, at
MkUtetown reiMence, owned by bachelor. Chores Include aenerol cleaning,
tome cooking, lounoerlno ond over.
t e e i n g o p e r a t i o n of Ihe h o u s e .
Man/wltl team will be considered.
References necessary. (Jill 443 !ll7.
WILL BABYSIT - In my home tor
working mother. Allantlc Hlghlandi
area Coll I t ! SB47.
an. can so-en.
SALES ANO SERVICE - 7. tuneup on
your machine, regular SIS, this week
only, U . H SINGER SEWING CEN
TER. M Broad SI.. Red Bonk 747 M M
DAYS
$3
I DO HANDYMAN JOBS — Garage
doors, ceramic tile, Hiding doors, winajws, sash chains, sills repaired. Coll
Bob. 747-1MS.
OFFSET PRESSMAN — Two years
Msartanca In tnutttsrab press, wet and
dry offset Colltoi SHo
-
STONE FRONT
WEATHERMAN - Meteorological
TecteHclon. IS years antwlonce. Call
14 HOUR SERVICE
FIREWOOD — O l per card, full cord
'tn-easartn-ani
KSitutfloiM wanted
Mole/Finole
The USED FURNITURE CENTER
107 Shrewsbury Ave., Red Bank
Boons, Hoi been and Why Nots
TIRES — Never uses, FTtxM. Super
lu>, belted, XVmonth warranty, i l l !
for five or 130 each 171474] days.
IWO SETS - Terln bed mutli e n e i
and box springs, u s o set Chandel
crystal. Capper, OS. 717 es«
TWO SNOW TIRES — Belted. F-7III4.
mounted on E.T. moos, excellent con
dman Asking m Cell 717 0141.
TWO WOODEN WALL PHONET One HO train set ond table, lampi
shades - ilolned glass Ye Olde Pepper House, t u River Rd . Fair Hoven.
UNPAINTED
FURNITURE
Largest stock an the Jersey Shore
MATAWAN - None modem eeerl
menl O i l boariem kllchen, living
room, betk, I n months security
Aamt
S «J,
J no pes
t R
Rl
e u Jeeescy Call S
CB RADIOS - Power mlkoi ond
Four A I sots Call
MATAWAN — Twiaarawn asaii
I.
CB 40 CHANNEL - Model Ha). Lo adulti pr eh> r eO No pets One rnanRV I
toyetle base with Turner f l u . } power security Inautri at Reepns Shoe Repair Shop, m v t MaM St.. Malewon
mile and SO won Llneor S&C Sojl407
MATAWAH - Two bedroom, half
dupu< house AJMts preterred Celt
Hr emliilinel s S w s i
84. Merchandise
Wanted
AAAAAA — LIQUIDATE UNWANTED ANTIQUES. JEWELRY. HUGS.
FOR CASH.
INTERNATIONAL GALLERIES
MIDDLETOWN EAST K E A N U U R O
- Four rooms whti beat and hoi water m s Coll 71S-4H7 or * > 7 « H
MIDDLETOWN - One mile north of
Red Bank Three-room unfurnliheel.
All ulllltlei poM UlS per month. Coll
747-4I7S or 74Tj.ll.
More Cloislfled
on Next Page
T U R N YOUR D I A M O N D S I N T O
DOLLARS - Convert Old Jewelry to
Coin DON PON S JEWELERS Will
Buy from private owners and estates.
ANTIQUE CLOCKS REPAIRED AND
JEWELRY DESIGNED. 7O0 River
Ro , Fair Hoven, N J U3-41S7
REAL ESTATE
,„ RENTALS
101 Aportmtnti
• I I ANTIC HIGHLANDS - Capri
Aportments. one ond two bedroom
den apartmenlt now available.
I, hot water Included In rent. Call
tor more Information. I t I 0004 No
pets.
BELVEDERE HOTEL KEANSUUBO
- lVs-foom apartment, 1170, oil utlll
His Included 717 M»l
EATONTOWN - Newly remodeled
upstairs two*edroom aportmenl. heat
New, whan you
prow eHGISTER
Oosiifitti Ad for 3
or Mora doys,
i m l ^ n g Sundoy,
yow gel CM extra
day HKtl
EATONTOWN - Two bedroami. hoot
free. coWe TV. o«lros. oso
STATE RENTALS Bkr.
747 M M
HIGHLANDS - Cando. Two*edroom.
IVi-both, modern kllchen. laundry
room, ocean view, use of lossnli court
ond pool, fully carpeted, 1490 monthly
Call » l HOC
HIGHLANDS - One end two beoroem
> For appointment
•lJ*Hera*-le»
WCBTDt
Adi coil os Htik as
414 per lit*, per
day, based on S
I M M , 10 deys
instrtion.
HIGHLANDS - 0ne4>odroom apartment, one month security required.
1150 per month plus electric. 7»l 4)11
HIGHLANDS - T<
franl. olnlna room, closets galore, no
pets, lleo » l 1371
Fast Ktsulls, Low
Cost - Now an
eitra Day. mone
WASHERrDRYER - Westlnghouie
ltock. One year Moving, mutt sell. HIGHLANDS - T^iSidroorn aport"
Originally ISM, will tote I W . 141 merit, living roam, kitchen, bath, I I M
a monlh plus electric. 191-4171. »
WEDDING GOWNS - Veils Fomoui
HIGHLANOS - Two bedrooms, corpet, kMto.k.. only 1100.
STATE DENTALS Bkr.
747 S4J4
WOOD-BURNING STOVES coal stoves,
large selection on display
dlsi
staves, targa
at Tlnton Foil. General Store. Syco
more Ave., so |7W
HIGHLANOS - Three large r o o m l ,
across tram beoch No pels. Security
required S1T0 Cull 171OW1
71 Ooroge/Yard Sales
OARAGE SALE — Moving away. Fur
ntrure, pictures, ski e n j u l f l
MIOOLETOWN - Sat. at 1} Huston
St., Mi mile from Hwy IS. on Oak Hill
Rd. Everything mull go.
77 Pets And Livestock
JRJ±EJ&\SS&*
nadton and American Champion, Ton
t r u m i , Trad Lod g r a n d c h i l d r e n .
Health guaranteed Pat and show, uso
ond up. t o i l
mrot
$42-1700.
I M frtw Mat aw on
AIM-S«6-I100 '
HIGHLANDS — « Bay Ave . eltl
clcncv. suitable tor one person, 1170 a
month Includes all utilities plus one
month's security ond references » 1
TolFne
KEANSBURG - Corr Ave . throe bed- ,
rooms, living room, large kitchen. HAS
o month utilities not Included Call
717 OM4 or 717 es.1 betseeen M p.m
*7l-11tfl
KEANSBURG - New one bedroom I
unfurnished apartment, formica kltch B
en. tiled bath, carpeted bedroom ond f
living roam, off ilreet parking, IKK i
per month plus utllllles Security re [
KEANSBURG — TWO* roams, hoot.
hot water supplied. 1130 per month
Coll 7l7OSIirTl no answer, coll H 4
REGISTER
CLASSIFIED
Dally * Sunday
bpree Pea. I I . ten
mi.
CLASSIFIE
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
A DAILY GUIDE
OF BUSINESS SERVICES TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS
ADDING MACHINES
TYPEWRITERS
ADDERS — Typewriters. Calculators
soh). traded, repaired.
DISCOUNT Prices
SERPICOS
747
PLUMBING g.
HEATINO
CARPENTER — Will do smolTjobT
ipore time, lo supplement Incom
Free estimate! 170 BIO
CARPENTRY — Complete remade
Ing, Interior exterior, additions, alas
llfllnodoors,etc Nick. »l4)ejl
CERAMIC T I L E C O N T R A C T O R ^
Bathrooms, kllchen noort. ootlgi, "
James Arthurs for tree estlmoti
FORMICA KITCHEN ADO VANITY
TOPS - Buy M e w stere and contract
price, we ataa make eesk and table HOME I M P D O V E M E N T S - Add
t o g . laale Mawfacturlng Co., 1S5- Mont, aormeri, ooroge conversion
nnlsned boeenwiifi. repairs. Free est
POUR irtAR-OLD - at" oeramk L »
otter I p.m.
n. CBs, Electronics
HIGHLANOS - Twooedroom duple«
with porch, dining area, no pell 11)0
mwiidly W l iJJl
HIGHLANOS - Three rooms, suitable
tor adulti. I I M a m t h l
tiliti
security required 19
WALK-IN BOX
I . I . very good condition
177 Use
CARPENTRY - Mosonry. polntln
and Insulation work
Call Jotsn B u c t o m . Sr.. 747SO1I
-
r n*
.
Sy co^nn^Se.' S B f " *Open
" " t*o"
tTnuSeTlsTlrl.
C
I XHJ . Entire house only IMS Rock
lei Granular Stone Foce Panels. Price
Includes labor ond material Special
cut stone. Permo Slate. Flew Stone,
left over. Installed ot trade prlcei
Bun, while, grey only. Coll Monte, col
led. day or evening. »7147g.
Soil merchandise you no longer need
or USE with a low cost Family Plan
PLUMBING »ND HEATING — ReAdi
pairs ond Injloltatlons Prompt ter
Available for Merchandise For Sole vlce.N«»7S
Only. Article must originate from a
household and may not enceed a sole
or ke of 1110.00 per article.
ADDITIONS. - Roofing, siding, ce
Price MUST Be Advertised. Each od- ramie tile Complete line of remade
dlrlonol line I I . No copy cnonges may ng Call Rich Malmberg, 717 3S41
be made and no discounts or returns Serving Monmouth County 13 years
will be mode If ad Is cancelled before
IUILOING ALTERATIONS - Add
Item ond repairs Flnanc
Bay Head qomtrucllon c
TO PLACE YOUR
DAILY REGISTER
CARPENTER — All types of work
FAMILY AD, CALL...
Quollty workmomhlp. All work guo
onteed Free estimates. 747 ow)
542-1700
HEAD - Three piece ski outfit. man']
small, used one season ISO Orond
Prl. ski boots, lire I and I I . >IS 747
AAA RENTAL SERVICE - New rentSIX-PIECE - Mediterranean living oil dolly, never a toe for tenant Fur
room set velvet convertible sofa,
lihed ond unrurnlthed home! ond
choir with hassock, slate top coffee
o n mint. T E I C H E R A G E N C Y .
table and two end lablel. MOO SI)
ALTORS, 117 Oceanporl Ave ,
Slot.
' MI-1M
ALTERATIONS
55 Situations Wanted
Malt
PACKER AND tTQRE CLERK
Floor models Klmboll Baby Grands,
studio spinels and consoles reduced.
Unlimited rentals from 17 10 per
month Klmboll spinets Irom I 7 * i
F m organ lessons.
FREEHOLD MUSIC CENTER
Call tor appointment
UltlX
BUSINESS
DIRECTORY
DOLLARS
54 Situations Wanted
Female
PROFESSIONAL B A R T E N D r R
Froo lance
h
5
I I . Sports Equlpmtnt
M-lei
EIOHT PIECE - SU-strand nalurol
FAST RESULTS
AT LOW COST
MATIkWAN CRESTWOOO VILLAGE
Aaailiiiaiili I r a n U N . h e x mctudsd
i T E i l t l i t se*4IM
OLD FURNITURE - Anlleues, ihlno.
otasiorare. art oblects and brtc-o-broc.
Immodlole cash tor anything ond ov>
ervtMng Ruscll's. 13 Easl Front SI..
r in n \j n n u w sv
Company tonsolt I
liw.Mo.Mot
PIANOtvORGANS 0
PORTABLE MAYTAG - Washer and
dryer win, stand. Kceiienl condlllon.
MERCHANDISE
BED — Full i l i t . with m a t t r t . i and
DOR lprlng. In good condition. ISO 14}
3437.
LUXURY - T
eeeeme-cor
NTIQUES - Anything eld Form
ure, china, ataet. dolls, lewelry. ruas
MINK AND LEATHER CAR COAT ap cash paM Mary Jane RoeseveH
Like new. worn once Was m o , now OlE. River Rd., Rumson M l 11»
117! Call 171-0171.
ANTIQUES - GATEWAY AN
MOVING - Selling Oil custom drop
T10UEI. Rl Hand1 Homeileod Ave.
erles and rods Bedspreads, aueon-ilio
Loanardo l»i-ns«
headboard, maple bunk bed, living
NAN JOHNSON
•UYS AND BUYS
From an entire household lo a llngle
Item Anttue furniture, lewelry. silver. Immediate cash. Tap dollar.
MONEY PROBLEMS?
&ALESPER.VON — Rctpontlblt, * n Ihuiloittc parion lo t » l l camping
•qulpmffnt. Muit be olio t u w l f n c M
wllti lodln' bathing mill ApplV Inper
wn lo M r . Plnsltv <" Killing, I E.
Front St., R M Bonk
LONG (RANCH - T i n a 1
free utilities, first near, family e.k..
Dig
STATE RENTALS SHu
747 »
LUXURY HIGH RISE ON RIVER —
TwiSedrooms. tens bats. M i l 141
MATAWAN — Kan Gardens. Bej lew
and l a . h i * I T a j a l n n I I startup
ol u a Cerpotlna MrluMieut Air con
emonlng Late ei parking SwMvntag
peel assd Teemls Courts Your very
MEDITERRANEAN STYLE - Pecan
dWng room table with m chairs, peaeilol table . . l i n e n lo 71" with two
I I " leaves Eicellenl condition 747
(800) 822-8989
BABY CRIB — 110. Wooden high
J J
10 Wanted Automotive
43 Monty To Loon
LOAN BY PHONE!
SALES H E L P - F o r I t l m o . oa
priloncod Llnoni ond custom wlnoo.
lr«atmonti. Coll 741 * m otttr« p.m.
6 Auto Rent/Lease
• •
*
IBM TYPEWRITERS
Swartiel. 7 » 1570, Hailet
S Auto Services/Port*
LEGAL SECRETARY - Prnnald otAUTO INSURANCE
flot. Root Oltato •xporlonco prtlorrod
F«o ouoroi and btndori oy pfiono. Call
Solory commomuratt with oblllly.
toll trot WATTS-llnt. K » f o fm 14 C<HI*JI-O11,
hour \. otvon dayi a work.
LEGAL SECRETARY - Rod Bonk
R A T I S R E D U C E D FOR MANY
DRIVERS - Chock our aUcounti ami Exporhmco In otnorol practice. Coll
Ml-OOI.
POW uQWn UUVI'PMIII. p f t t QUOTv. am30I7, P t m n l . ftroluraot. 45 Mwy. M, MANAGER A N D ASSISTANT MAN
Ktyport
ACER - lEKPorloncod) qooootf tor
mon'i ihoo inos (largo chain) locating
III Soovlow Mail. PlaaM Mm) r n m
lo R. Mowl<o, P.O. Bo« i n . Moiptth,
N.Y. I I J *
INK CARS
UBO WEEKLY POSSIBLE — Moiling
Clrculori No Gimmicks. Froo Dttalll
Guarontood. HABCO. Bo> o » C . Lirl
kin. T u a i T S « l .
February SoecMT Eligible employee!
with uniform allowance) Hanover
style C U U I uniform OKtords, with olr
cushioned Innersole ond guoronleed
sale.
Regular U t . K . sole MS «
PlooHcoll47l-«.M
JANITORIAL
MAINTENANCE
EMPLOYEES
LAOIES-MEN - Work 01 horn, on Ih.
ptaM. asm SIS-SSO wookly lorvlclng
our cuilomori. M4-3144.
WANTED — Establlthod roal t»tolt
oftlca. will rontkkr any aroa Roftly
BOM D i l l . Th« D o l l y R o a l l t o r .
Shrowibury, N.J.C7ni.
RM — Full t i m e . M l : JO i n I U for
chorgt poiltlon In i k l l l t d n u n l n g
homt in F r t t h o l d orto A l t t r n a t t
wMkanda. Coll for Initrvltw.tilS l »
OLSTEN
Froo Quota l y F
LowRatti
d-lrtlfV
n St. and corner ol Mattlsan Ave.
Successful Businessman
ATTENTION
Postal Employees
4 Motorcycles
7 Auto Insurance
WOMAN'S D R E I I A P P A R E L BroooM locution. Ittd Bonk »IS,000
MICHAEL G.PRUNZI
ASSOCIATES
4J11BW
REGISTERED NURSE - For rtllaf
work, H 7 .
tt74 CHEVROLET H-TON PICKUP Powor stoorlng. tlrrod whool, olr con
dltlonod. ttntoTgloN, dualtank..Hid Immtdlatt oulonmvnfi. You dtcid*
SECRETARY
Inowlndow, porwlod cop. SSJOO mlloi. whtn and wtttrt to work. No f t * no
colltclloni.. no probltmt. You a n To plant manager Monmouth County
manulocturlng company rtqulrit on
paid toch * N k . An toiy way to tarn
mporlincod Individual possiistng
txtra monty Visit vt tomorrow.
good typing and sttno skllli Plaovont
Folophona porsonallty plus Initiative o
CYCLE
CLE" INSURANCE
mml Coll Mr Maade, S U W tor at>
Froo ouotn and blndori by phono Call
polntmonl
M l troo WATTS-IIno. a * * J »TO »
MIDLAND GLASS CO.. INC.
houri. tovon days a wotk.
Cllrrwood.N.J.
An equal opportunity employer
YAMAHA
J i i R CYCLE SERVICE, INC.
SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR - For
union 4 Vd. Avo.-Lona Srench—Btnight work 117 a.m. lhllt Full or
pOT-tlirw. Longtwrm. Coll 741-4343
YAMAHA YII0OD - Throo monlhf
TYPIST - Port Mm* position, for m t
old. CRCollonl condition. Roil oHor.
hours ot t o.m to I 3 p . m . , M o n .
a n i i J l S7U
ftvough Frl Call m 5377. brtwttn tt»t
houri of 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
t « l KAWASAKI FII-IW - Encollinl
condition, only IMO mlloi. 4*5 IO»4 D.
WAITERS/WAITRESSES - Full lime,
Day or ovonlng work
(pro I a.m.
days or nlghlt Appty In person be
Full or Part tlmo
Iweon 3-S p.m. ot The Pour House, o40
Shrewsbury Ave.. Tlnton F o l d . No
Coll brtwoon »5
phone colli. pl<
( M i l Ho-SlS]
MUNCIE - Feur speed. M i l
YARD PERSON - For marine ser
Equal opportunity omployor M/F
vice cantor. Must be lomlllor with fork
truck operation and moving of boats
Musi be willing lo work. Good opKEYPUNCH EXPERIENCED
portunity ond cnance tor ooVoncomant
L.J. OONZER ASSOCIATES
IS} Broad SI.. Rod Bank
M2 Mr? In year-round lob. Coll Service MonRENT A VAN — Low. low rates.
oger, FlagsMp Marine, Jtl IMO.
| Call Larry, TOM'S FORD, Hwy IS. KITCHEN AIDE - I lo 4 p.m . llvi
days o woo*. Apply In porion. Gordon
Slat* Manor Nunlng Homt, 14 Von
Bracklo Road, Hobndol.
ii«
Of Asbury Park
HUGE PIANO SALE
. WHEELS - Ten Cragor Super
Hock Farmuso I, S7S
Call SO-aW afters p.m.
iTiffi
No Co-Mahen — No Gimmicks
on the Spot Approval If Qualified
__JKTAIL LOUNGE
COCKTAII
Boautlfully dtcorottd builntni am)
Boautlu
bltdl
* pockagt or loung* only
bultdlna.
Locking H W y DUWMU • * owntri r*>
•^^-tntr far umatady not
RIV
«aaraarwr5sa!;
« a a w 5 s
'HOMEOWNER SPECIAL"
UP TO 84 MONTHS IF QUALIFIED
HAMMOND
ORGAN
tocaHon. Rod Bonk. 130A
AUTQAAOBILE
GET RE-ESTABLISHED
UP TO 48 MONTHS TO PAY
A
FREE
PUPPIES
Shop
herd/Retrlever ml., illentekl a U .
Call I»l 1447 between S i p m
41 Business
Opportuinltlts
51. Htlp Wonted
SI Htlp Wanted
NEED A CAR?
&
FURNITURE - Made by The Bunk
House Furniture, Hwy 14 Pine table
with aae leal, » " » a r . with benches
hutch, excellent condition. ISM
0 . 1 . WASHER - And electric dryer.
excellent condition Three-years-old.
117) tor the pair. O t . , IS cu ft re
h-laeratar, no-frost, II7S. Moving. 747
2. Aulot For Sale
566-6102
DOBERMAN P I N I C H E I — Pup
Mala. AKC roalttered B a n Dae. Men,
1177 O S Coir I'll I t * otter t p m
OINERATOR - Winco. goi u _.
7 up., electric start, m / I I S volts. M
KW, autensstlc MM, U7S 747 H u
i •quo) opportunity #n»loyi
OFFICE
MANAOER/ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT — Full charojt bookkttplng and
MERCEDES I H I W O DIESEL
strong typing iklln ntctstory. Ptrion
ERporlorKod Mloipirion In auto
Fourmood, looki. runt mcillont. n
P O N T I A C G U A N O A M - l»7
wonted tto aril
L o a M . oacMlont conaWon. WUO
ilnew and
dused
d cars. Ee- will mptrvlM vnall offtct. Four to ilx
d e n t s . l a w t i n MI < n
cellenl opportunity lo get In on Ihe ytori MMrltnct Houri M , Good Ml
CalllnVDa
MERCURY MONTECO MX 1*74 around floor to make money on the ary and btntflh Sand rnumt and rtfToo door hordlep, oulomotlc. olr
PONTIAC \m - Four-door Cotollno.
new revolutionary mesel Rabbit, also
artnen to Unlttd Way of Monmoutti
stereo, full power (ISM. 171 I*M
vinyl lop, air conditioning, power Ihe spring Mod oar season |ust around County. *OI Bong* A v t , Albury Pork.
oroVffi, power t t t i r l n g . oulomolU
she comer. Coll Joe Rom for appoint
NJ. d n i l . An iquol opportunity tmIrammliilon. ExcolUnl conalllon.
ment, 717-1100. Llppln Motor Cor C o .
MUSTANO 1*70 MARK I — Coll«<
lor'i Ittm. Cor oil orlglnol. now on- Mow cortotorrlvod. Flril ofttr ov*f Rl. 15. Soyrevllle, i f J
PART TIME
glno. now t l r n . body and Intorlor • » •Hat bun •omoono a groat cor. 147
IDEAL FOR HOMEMAKERS
colloiK. Aoklno i l sat Coll 741-M*. • lo
Showlno ond wHIna up handbag dlt
• : > only, a r t lor Andy Roaoa.
«E SUCCESSFDL I N SALES
M I I I T - "Yau'M aot to drlvo It to
ptoyi In your arto Call for furthtr In
WITHOUT EXPERIENCE
bollovi rl." SH«EWS«U«Y MOTORS,
brmotlon, 714 3IM
Avon M o o moko It luntoryou lo run
your own bullnooi. You lot your own PERSON - To work In offlct. phont
fiouri. loo Find out about rhli
ordtn ond Invtntory control. Apply
Marlboro G I M I Olftrllwlori. Ttmtnt
RCD SANK. 711 I
Rd, Morgonvlilt. » l 1400.
kITTENHOUSE
POSITIONS OPEN - For itcrttorv.
5U-S2I1. or M n . Archtr. 2?» 4S3I
LINCOLN MERCURY Inc.
full chorat bookkotptr. ociountoni.
today.
WJO HWY IS 77S-DM OCEAN TWP
BARMAID M/W - Part-tlma nlahd.
Jr. ond 5f Cltrk typist, tuptrltnct
ittatfy work. Coll b«for« S X
with computtr ttrmlnoli or willing to
SEE A "KUUELL MAN" - For your
bt trained S*nd r n u m t with ulary
•wrl mm or uood car. IIUUELL OMt
rtqulrtmtntt
to P.O. Box 313, Lin
mobllt Codllloc Co , I K Niwmon •ARTENDER - ( M / F ) , full-tlmt,
croft, N J . 0 7 7 *
l l
M Red
H Ban*.
t * 711-gTU
HKII
Springs
Rd.,
days or nlgtift Apply In parton b*
tw«an 1-S p.m. at Tht Pour HOUW. 441 REAL ESTATE SALES - Bright, ogSHORE MOTORS
Shrawibury A v * . , Tlnton Falli No
grttiivt ouoclott nttdad lor odivt
Verve-Triumph Dealer
phon* co.lt, plrat*.
multlplt lilting offlct. Grta) trolnlng
Hwy IS. Monosjuon. Jl« 7VJO
and odvtrf lilng pragromi
BOOKKEEPER - Full tlma for buty
STEIN CADILLAC PONTIAC
MELMED REALTY. INC.
471 SAM
o l l l c * . Minimum ol o m - y t o r • ASBURY AVE-, A U U R Y PARK
ltfKt with AOP payroll, union and
REAL ESTATE SALESPERSONS —
77S-M0
pltalliatlon deduction, account,
Wt art looking for two M I M OMOCIt T R A U I IUICK - OPEL
payabtt and otttar otnoral off let work.
Ottl, txptrltnct p r t f t r r t d , but will
NINE ACRES ol How and U«d Con
Snd rtMNfM to: Bon C-in, Tht Dally
train. J. MAFARA AGENCY. M t Hwy
Hwy IS
aU4Ma
Koyport
Raajittr, Shrtw^bury, N.J., 07701
U, Mlddlvtown. 747-MO.
THE FINEST SELECTION - Of now COOK — ExptfItnttd bfolltr ptrtoo
RECEPTIONIST — Chiropractic of
ond utod car* In Monmouth County.
for wafood rntaurant, ytar round po tlct, part-tlmt nlghli Light typing
Ov*r lat olr-condlrlanod now carl In tHIon. EKC«lltnf pay. Apply In ptrion.
Strtd dttalltd rtiumt to Boa Em.
ttock. McGlOIN RUICK OPEL INC . tong John't L T D . I I Btach Blvd.,
Tht Dally Rtgliltr. Shrtwibory, N.J.
Shrowioufy Avt., Now Shrowiaury.
Htghlondt.
^ _ _ _ _ _ 07701.
Call Mr. Banks
KEYPORiT - KIYPORT GARDENS.
One-oeetroom trom I I M ; two b e *
roam, 1 * 1 Meol supplied Call Hi
O i l or MO M i l
DOS TRAINING
NG - Bavshero Com
6 E ELECTRIC - Amerlcona Range
Double even, coppertone. eicellenl
conemen llts
FIAT 114 1*71 - Convertible En
ELJtCTRA W74 - Peur-eW. cellem running cenanier
ler, tlarae, tnWirt lap, air, en and m Ma. Call 74l-eSe7
M U M O J K 4»TI4*4
FORD - I
^
•UICK Hee Ca««aY.»4Hin
CADILLAC LIMOUSINE 1171 - Mull
be MM. B o j l m m i m has arrived Coll
Mr. lameri. 747 Bill eoton 4 p.m.
lOI.AffaitlWtlitt
DACHSHUND - AKC
FURNISHING ON A LOW BUDGET?
- Check Ihe USED F U R N I T U R E
CENTER OF RED BANK Fine turnl
i n lor Has. IW Shrewsbury Ave
nfi
BITTER INC.
~ .YMOUTH
77. Pelt And Livestock
FRANKLIN STOVE - M " , wllti oc-
freen CaHftaesaaPanfN A T t i S M M b U _ _ fastst!"
DINNER FOR TWO AT
call
AAA I TRANSPORTATION C A M -
ALPINE 0 1 * 1 -
21
1978
WIN A FREE
LOVE-O-GRAM
CREDIT PROBLEMS'
No casht I I you're working.
help to get you financed- "9
; eY
""
2 AirtM For Salt
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 8
"Income Tax'
Service
FEDERAL AND STATE RETURNS Personal ond business Year-end booh
keepln, ¥O ond payroll tones. Mor
aery Trovoto, over l i yeori In Middle
town Call for oppotnlmenl. 671 l l t f
ROOFING «, SIDING
BOOriNG" ANO SiDINO F>.» eill
motes Olson Roofing & siding Co Call
Sll-IPH Evenings 747.Sol4 Esl IP03
PACKAGING
SUPPLIES
CORRUGATED BOXES - Pocking
Supplies tor Industry and Moving and
Slorage Call 747-4M or 4»-4o71
PAINTING t .
DECORATING
PAINTING $.
DECORATING
PAPERHAMOINO - Pointing. Interlor. exterior, sheet rocking, taping ond
pknterlng Work guaranteed.
flUtV
MO VI NG H A U LI NG
MOVE WITH NICK - For Mrll Free
estimate!. Senior rotes, also will trov
t l - V^piV V M | r • I f l v t I S4eV Tr 1 rm
MOVING AND HAULING - Near or
tar Reasonable rotes.
S7IIS1I
TRUCKftAUTO
RENTAL
FORD RENT-A-CAR
FAIRWAY FORD
Oolh/--
AVIS
INTERIOR SPECIALIST - Wallpaper
and painting After I p.m.. Bol-lMi or
471-5447. Recommendations upon
request
W t TRY H l B O f B
OFF SEASON SALE
Three rooms for the price et two
EKBert craftsman
WALLYS PAINTING
171 llet
747-030C
PAINTING AND DECORATING
Carl B. Jones
Fully Insured
For free estimates call m J i l t
PAINTINO - Interior, exterior Very
reasonable Coll tor free estimate 741 '
PAINT PAPERING SPECIAL
VINYL IS PER ROLL
CALL eve't., RICHY en-itn
Itnt • Car tr V M
842-6800
22
TheMyRcgkfcr
SHREWSBURY N J
101. Aportmtwtt
It*. Furnished Rooms
MDOUTOWMMT
HE'PORT - Lorae. tunuehad room
-
UMUtlltC
Fai* i m M Mai MW
•ar U K Coll 71WM7 ar
MODEM APARTMENT - Prlvol*
heme. threa room* Nter Irani
•arMllar, •W-Xlt. tall lima H a t
CmcMncr M M I H
RENT WEEKLY
asmu
Hare in I
woJUWa ImraKHHl! No p n Iw
OCEAN G R O V E - Seoclovl
Iwtdllrat-oadroom aparlmanl UJS
aar men*, loOuaat all ulllltwt Call
471 in
ONE lEOROOM - Full oflk. Karl II.
Ho roam. MX U h M . all utllHWi paid
by landlord II7S per month. One
marrlhi m x v » O M K I
U JO,-
mi»«». Lam >r«»ci». N.J, a m o
RED 1ANK - Daklaa ana Mar gam,
lurmuwd, carMtad, utllltlei | ] » .
IOOM—JwootV. ><!«>» a i m «.
RED «AHK - uawry n _ „
aat In kfkKan, dHli«M«ai. caraatino.
•Mo Tananl pan all ulllrtlai tlUHS
RED RANK - NIoMv aacorotaa two
room*, tacurtry and rtfarancaf. Call
afMrtp.m.. H l - i m
RED RANK - Ona-aagraam aaarl
man), convenient location. Rtatona w o » l 741-OI anar i a m
RED SANK - Thrta-raom aaartmanl
m i par mom* wltt, no utllilSi. Sacu
rlty required No pall 7 « lael. I t
• RIVERSIDE AVE
LUXURY HIGH RISE"
OvarlooUng the Novatlni Rlirar
\ / 4 0 0 0 I , POP. BUT
I PE-EL 5ORT / DON'T WO8leY I OOT A
OP LOW
)\ pneftCRiPno, TH/TU.
TOPAY.
J
MIODLETOWN - W i l l l u r . l i l . i l
room In nKa ar*o. naar h a anl roll
rood Uotlon Call 171 5W onor 5
MODERN GARDEN APARTMENTS
-
Illn Includod Ha MOirlry
Central olr and haol, o n cooking, bol
comet. M-hour doorman. TV ttcurlty,
nrlmrrring pool, touno. morlno. olio
underground parking. Rental office
SCENIC RUSTIC RETREAT - In the
as
S r * v "
M A M I G H T - DatllMr turnlihtd
•tu«o and aaacutlva w l l t i Horbour
Point. 1«1 Ocaan Ava. 747HS]
THRIE LARGE ROOMS - With III In
kHchan, Call M o r i noon, m Ills, ot
tarSR.m.,717'7141.
WALL TWP - Unury Garden apart
maidi. Full corprllng. tomt winVnViptocet. NnnU court, iwlmmwia pool,
club haoM. UnturMMM. Storlliig oi
U4S. Saolng I I believing 44t M40
WEST END - }V>. fvrnttltaa. imfvrrlihed. Kill kltctttnatta. olr Pool, tor
rota S1UI0SI7S ttMDS.
101 Houses For Rtnt
A-l RENTALS - PvrnMkad and untur
I M M hMhai and aMrliiunri. No to«
n> Monti. CAMAUAAOEHCV, Rail,
tori, 55 Oteanport Ava., W. Long
•loncti. )»4100
FAIR HAVEN — Spocteui four .bed
r u m Colonial d a i l i m d tor con
vanllnci. locotld on tht p r i t t l t i t
•trial. Scraanad pordi, itudy, fire
rot badroorm. din
747MU
HI0HLAND1 - Imall hvat room col
toot, uHtoMe odurh. I m per month
ajui uttlltlat. Security raaulrtd. H I
HIGHLANDS - iV, room cotloge.
—•Iliprelerred Security required
rnim
LITTLE IILVER - R«a roomt. two
bedroom!, full bowment arid aorooe.
Occupancy In two wattu. B " X ARMSTRONG AGENCY. Reolion, sis
Protflact Ava.. LHfta illvar. 74t-4aoo.
wlboUlfotVH - Fow HHrtomt on
four a c r t l . forage, kldt, pet> «.k..
STATE RiNTALl M f .
747W*
TOWN HOLMDEL AREA I home and area, t l i room*.
wan dining roan, ftraptoce. bait
It. recreation home. Hot water
garden,
RED BANK DUTCH COLONIAL —
Living room, rtreotoce. dining room,
dtn. three bedroomi. aorooe Small
vord vtrvconvenlarrl. Immediate oc
IIODLETOWN - Four bedroomi.
ttM. family
amily roam,
room, goraga.
gorog*. Mid
"* bothi.
l i w u Soutti. Immodlotl occupancy
Alklng SOS. Call Jack McOowanror
anpolntmant, C E N T U R Y 21
McGOWAN RYAN AGENCY, 747RUMSON - Ont badroom cottagi on
nlott montn to month, UX plinutlll-
*0'' °*k"" ** m'
TINTON FALLS - SW Shriwibury
A » . Thru bodroorm. kllchtn, dining
room, living room, lull boumoni,
i, go
103 Rental. To Share
M A L E T i A C H E R — I n J O ' i , will
thor« furnithcd twe-btdroom hom«
AHonMc Hlgrvkwh I t 1-1714.
**'•*<
• • * • - • • • • rw•
urviruwia.
I i|fi HJigj^j
ill
MUMfliowi., \Vt mllti from Red Bonk.
WOULD YOU SHARE YOUR HOME?
104 Winter Rental.
MlWI
— MM 0O*i\ Upvlvii
prlvoto b u d club, hmmi courti, toll
couria Wookmdl. waakly. monthly
OCEANFRONT - Two-bodroom coi:
logo, nlctly turnlthid. Corpatid.
AwlfcMi March to Jww. StMat).
SEA (RIGHT - Cmclancy ond motal
urUH. Wookly and monltily rokn. mold
u n t o , u t l l l W TV. No M O M . Trodo
WWdl MOW - Morlno M l i m
10* Furnlihtd Roonw
HOTEL-KEANMURG
CLIFFWOOD — Frlvall intranet,
la parking,towrtnt. Hwy. X. In
tS 10 Noirt to Clinwoad Form
EATONTOWN AREA — Furnlihod
room, krhMn prlvllton. Ktounablt.
Coll batwaon »4 p.m.,Tn-IIIS.
K6ANSRURG - Furnlihto roorm ond
f i d
t
51. Help Wanted
^
U offll^H
t
1 I ^ v~—^ e S ' 'Li
SINGLE OR DOURLE ROOMS Wookly or monrhly I M and tlS p t .
137 Lot! And Acreooe
lot Commercial
Rental?
YORK AVE - P o r l M o n m o u l h
7SKIN Pirmll guorontiod III.OOC
ATLANTIC HIOHLANOS - For Itcn.
Cornor Hwy » Mlddlflown T a x up
to WO u) ft In building US.oK oik
Ing.
n^S.%Ti8."" QtWy>w ' t °"
ATTRACTIVE OFFICE SFACE - A(^
pronlmotlly tog la. It. Law rmtolt
Will dlnot to lulM Hoot and air con
dmonlng Incluood. Cjll 17} IM4
MATAWAN - Thraa modarn otTlcn
LacaM an Rl. 14. Prlvotl antronct.
ampU parking I I X par ottlco monln
ly- plui u t l l n l i i Immidlolt occuFoncvCoMUMtlt.
MIODliTOWN - Hwv. I t Mara lor
rmt. Lacolad In ntoWlihad ihopping
cantor. Idool for proftttlonal oftlct or
rotoll builntu 10S0 10 h Call 27?
Wlhwi Avt.. Port Monmouth SfimOO
Pirmll guoranlood M.SOOoiklng
Mlddltlpwn Llbory
Llbo a r i a . O m a c r i
plui
111.UO rt
art Ing
plui 111UO
I
York Avt . Port Monmoulh. 71algg
Pirmll guorontaad 110.500 oUlng.
Cormr Wllllorm Avt . E Ktontburg
100KI06 Pirmlt guoranlttd M . t M
alklng
Ralford 75ilOO Pirmlt guorontttd
IIO.OOOoU.lng
OFFICE SfACE AVAILARLE - Ntw
building, Xta tg. ft , will dlvldt to lull,
"-- and olr conditioning Includod
' N J CoUITMuT
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SUITE Ground lloor ultablt lor doctor or
• M i l l ol m Rrood SI, Rid Rank MJ
173>. tp.m. toSp.m.
THREE ROOM OFFICE - Llncrolt
Noor Ilia Forkwoy. Modtm builrllna
Coll Rogor Coimi. Roallor, ol 741
> "•Vnwjwni
™.rf.
l^ojnil BJr f
tn'saOookl1' » * > • « • . 'tody to go.
IRRR
131 Mobile Homtt
GARDEN PARK MOSILE HOMES Bethony Rd , Hoilet Adult pork. Wolh
„
139 Cemetery Lott
FOUR GRAVES
Shoreland Mttr.or.al
131 Houtet For Sale
GOOD HOUSES NEEOED
One family unlh Irom 70 . to M i In
Northern Monmouth Courtly. M-day
•ervlce, w i pay oath.
MEUMCO REALTY INC.
RIRDS HUDDLED TOGETHER OutiWi my window. IhWtrlng In IM
mow and cold wind thli morning
brought forth from mt ttilt llmltrkf
A bird sat up In a tree;
It's notes sold,
"please feed me;
I'll Sing In the spring,
for t h e food you now
bring;
thank you;
AA»N!.teE.ra..
yoar In Roal Eilolt. Ea
ROY OR SELL - Your homo througr
an otnikrtt ot mt largoil roal oitatt
company In ma world-Cintury 31 Co
Itni Rtoltor. 74I-74W Multlplf lilt
ELLEN S. HAIELTON, REALTOR
Mrmbtr Root Eilott Eichongt
JUST LISTED
M M condition ColorHol split Laval or.
gorgoout Irtod lot. ofttrlng brook one
privacy. Hanoiomi norm with brick
and clapboard M t i r l a r , ipocloui
roomi throughout, llriplact, will
oqulppod kllchln and largt lomllt
room. A lint valut ot iu.ftu. WHE
LAN REALTY GROUP, REALTORS
IWWB.MldoWown.SO.7Si5,
KEANSRURG SJt.ftl - T h r u bid
roamtancn. Ry owtwr -Fiocldot«uno
LITTLE SILVER POINT ROAD Four bodroorm. I t . t . both., on rlvii
with dock, compiottly rodocorotod. Ir
topCTndltloaFffrWonirSp.rn.
LITTLE SILVER - T h r u four bid
room Copt, lorgi lot, Ijicilltnl condl
USTINGS OF BETTtH HOAAtS lo
K«*i.burp Mlddttiown Hoil«1 Holm
(ttl. THE SMOLKO AGENCV. Ill
0)23
SELLING VOUPt NOMET - We're In.
I t t n t N In buying nomn rflrtit. Call
Mr. C r n i y ot WEBER REALTY, M4fOOO
RECRF ATIONAL
152 Boats And
Acceuorle.
ALL MARINE ELECTRONICS - W I
Mvt you mort. Shop around. Him call
Booting ElKtronlci Hot Lint lor trtt
prlet quoit
CLASS O ICEROAT PARTI - Runnar
plonk. Morconl loll, moil, two toti
runntri, Illlir ond itnrlng yoke All
or port Antro:»p m , WV4S7S
LYMAN - MAKO, Morquli. Sabrr
Duronoutlc. BMIon Wholtr. Johnion.
OMC, EZ Loodir, luqpllti
Bry'i Morlni, Ntptunt 775-7M4
I I ' WOOD R O A T ^ And trallir. N n d i
work 40 H P Johnion, IRcillInt U50.
l
.... tRANCH
Five roi
room, two btdroom, fwoltorv
home with full botamant. situated or
MOrtaotrori, u l m n i M t
M I D D L E T O W N - S i n d far our
"Hamai For Living" brocnuri. plcl
dticrlptlom. p r l c t l on avollabli
n
mtJXiass!^t
MIODLETOWN - Bill buy In Oot
Hill. Five-bedroom rolled ranch, rt.
batht. Proletilonolly landfcoptd or
hott-ocrt. Fireplace In family room
Central air. Two-car garage. Near
Khoolt, RR and convenient to Pork
way. H U . m HERB READ A H O C 5
Reoltor, Tit 2100.
NEW HOMES - ix down financing
From U4,«ao Ntw locotloni and over
isgjnVi^T.wat!^"1''
OCEAN TOWNSHIP — W o v t l d l
Woodi and Long Vltw Vlllooe, Eleoon'
ntw homtl from HATO Call O.-5K.
I
REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE
Lilt and buy with a member ot Mon
mouth County'i lor gelt realty group. *
one year warranty available on or
homei Ilittd and lold by a member ol
the Red! Eitote EkChanQt. Reoltorl
C
K
- Ulmor.modi, mv-
1S4 Recreational
Vehicle.
tor Alritroom Trodtl. Alritriam by
Anotll Inc.. Rh. 31114. Colllngtwood
ClrcU, Formlngdalt.
JOO
RUMSON AREA - Sond for •Homti
For I M n g " brocnurt. plci. dncrlp
Horn, prlctl on ovollaUt homtl AP
FLERnOOK REALTORS. I l l Avt
Two Htvon, Rumum, S41HU.
RUMSON VALUE - All-ytor round Ir.
I N ! flv»*adroom Colonlol In l u n u n
Tht kllctwn It the htort of the homi
ond opart! to the parents- den ond thi
l e p a r o l t c h i l d r e n ' ! playroom
Screened porch to cotch the river
breem. Juit five mlnutti to oceor
and troln ifotlon. On* ot o kind at c
reolntlc HJe.XO Coll today
CENTURV } l COZENS, Rtoltor
•'Independently Owned"
I I I River Rd.
Fair Haven
MHW
THINKING OF - Silling or buying?
lotl TRANS EXECUTIVE REALTY
O7IS*»
WALKER AND WALKER
REALTORS
Shrowlbury Offlco
7415}!]'
MMdwtownmolmdtl
tllljll
RREATHTAKING VIEW - W ocoon.
NavaiM Rlvor and Sandy Hook Boy.
Irom this coiy ont-biaraom condominium, toocttd with mtrm, MO.fW
CoHITMOII.
13) Income Property
RED RANK-INCOME PROFERTY Two ont-bodroom aportmmti, lovtly
Oroo. amslo parking, wolklng dUkmci
to o w n and inopplna. t».5D0. Call
ownor ortor S p.m., 5J147N.
Call 747IMI for appolrdmont oftor i
p.m.
Our raptdry expanding oraaniulkvi has challenging
positions available in electronic training overseas Positions require graduate ol accredited electronic
school with minimum one year teaching experience.
Experience m PRC-VHC Communication System required
PoaMons otter excelenl salary and benefit package
Please send resume and salary history to:
•«P)VIC«R) DIVISION
lOtplU
•TO. • « > 41 MO
C1ne«nrw., OWo 45241
a taaaf ajaarfat* aavltao Minn
All e s t i -
SPECIAL
NOTICES
110 Lot! And Found
LOST - Irlth Sttttf. temolt. (Mil, WiM
collor. "SurvMt", Colts N*ck Frttnd
ly R t w d . CoU M W
211 Special Noticet
ANY PLAYER OR TEAM - Inttr
Mttd In lolnlno. o womm'i loftball
IMMW plMU amtod Sf I H t l or 1U
O E r t . M I ~
_
THE HAPPY DAYS - Stringftondof
Monmoutii County I i looking for a bats
taxophoflf ond/or p«rion who plavi
boi. MKophont. Coll t h i director at
? • JM4 aftflr S p.m.
THE HAPPY DAYS STfti N& BAHtl
— Ot Monmoutti County \% avaliatHt lo
group* and orgonliaflon. tor concert
Mrformonc*! Why not hovt jom«
thine d K f t r t n l in • n t i r t o l n m t n t at
your m x l offoIrT Sing olong ond ttrui
(o ttili tlvtly muak plovtd In ttw Irodl
lion ot tht PhllcxMlphla U u m m i r t l
For mor« IntormoHon, call ttvt dirtttofOHW-SmofttfSpm
213 Instruction
A TWO WEEK — Morning, Real Ellatt Licensing COUTM, Feb ,13 7*. MJ
I'LJBI IC N01ICFS
216 Aberdeen Twp.
R l SOLUTION 71 D
WHEREAS, (here exlit. the nnd tor
continuity In atttndonce QI meellnai ol
in* Zoryng Board ol Ad|u>tm«nl ol Ihc
Town.h.p ot Aberdeen, and
WHEREAS, the Zoning Board hoi
been requested to supply the Mayor
suttlcitnf standards tor matnlenancr
ot status o\ a "member in good siond
NOW. THEREFORE. BE IT RE
SOLVED tuai Ihc Chairman ol the JonIng Board ot Ad,u.lment shall recommend lo Ihe Mayor the removal from
fTwjmt*rihtp on the Zoning Board Ol
Adiusiment any such member who
shall miss three consecutive mtttings
or ony lour meettnai during a calendar
year without juslltloble excuse
ADELAIDE BERNHARDT.
Secretary. Zoning Board
ot Ad|uslmenl
Ftb-liifll
TOWn.h,pot Aberdeen
HOTICk TO BIODEHt
Sealed bids tor ihe following utieo iu<
ptus equipment will be received by the
Aberdeen Townstiip Municipal Olih
lies Authority at its office ot M Nobtc
Place. Aberdeen, New Jersey uni.i
10 3 0 a m prevailing lime on Frbiuaiy
16. 1V7I and Ihen at told pioce publicly
opened ond read oiowd,
1 — 1970 Fora Dump Truck, mile
ooe 41,142 S. with snow plow atJoctitTven!
Several baichei at master keyed
padlocks
This equipment c«fc b * vieweo al Ihe
Authority s (acuities a l )0 Noble
Place, Aberdeen. New-Jeney from
•Mo'"
t o l Q . I S a m on February I * .
1971 and at oitier lime, by appoint
mem.
The Aberdeen Township Municipal
Utilities Authority reserve* me right
lo waive ony informalities in or to re
[eel ony or oil bids
ABERDEEN TOWNSHIP
MUNICIPAL UTILITIES
STANLEY . I T T N E T & V n
F t t l , 1971
VU
TSOLU
0
i
,
A
BE IT RESOLVED bv the Zoning
Board ot Adlustmenl ot the Town,hip
of Aberdeen ond Norman B. Kouft. be
and he hereby is appointed as Zoning
Boord ot Adjustment Oltorney tor a
term Of one ( I I year lo emilre an Ja
nuory !5. ItTt.
BC IT FURTHER RESOLVED that
ihe annual retainer ot said Zoning
Boord of Adjustment Attorney shall be
the sum ol W,700 00 subject lo Ihe approval ot the Moyor and Council, lor
which nlolnef he shall attend the
regular ond coucui monthly meetings
of The Board, prepare such Resolulions
that may be deemed necessary and
render incidental legal advice ond
opinions to the ChoUmon ond mem
ben of ihe Board nol rtai'irtng research ol ihe Low; provided, vowever.
that in oddliton to told annual retainer
the Zoning Board of Adlustmtnt Attorney snail be paid such l e e . .
charges, and expenses as may be
deemed reasonable by the 2onlng
Boord ot Adjustment for all other pro
frtsionoi urvlcet rendered by him on
its beholl
ADELAIDE BERNHARDT,
Secretory, Zoning Boord
at Adjustment
Township of Aberdeen
F « I. 1971
U ,4
Monday night, and more were
moceonport
RESOLUTION
WHEREAS, there exists o need tor
municipal attorney, ond
WHEREAS, funds ore ovailobic lo
this purpose, ond
WHEREAS the Local Public Cor
tracrt Law ( N J S A 40 I I I el teq
requires thof the resolution author
uing the award ot conlrocls tor Pro
tesiionoi Service*
without com
petittvt bids must be publicly odver
Filed
N O W , T H E R E F O R E , BE IT RE
SOLVED by Ihe Borough Council o
me Borough ot OceonpoH as follows
1 The services o t G S T E P H E N IN
CRAM ore hereby recoaniied o l an
eicephon lo ihe Local Public Con
tracts Low at defined within N J S A
40 A I I 5
3 This contract | | awarded withou
competitive bidding as contemplated
within N j 5 A 40A i l l and N J S A
40A I I 1 et seq because the services
required ore Of a special technical no
lure and '•> ol Ihe governing body hove
duly concurred Herein.
3 A copy of this resolution sholl be
published in Ihe Doily Reamer os re
quired by law within 10 days ot it* pas
f UftLIC N O T t C i
At a Reeular Meeting ot Ihe Zoning
Boord ol Adiuttmenl. Township ot
Aberdeen. H J.. held on ttve istrt day of
January, 1WI, Ihe loMowing Reiolu
lion tvai moved ana voted upon
No 1)» - Waller A Acker
man. j r . M l Sherwood Or ,
AM'r)««i,N J
NOW. T H E R E F O R E . BE IT RE
SOLVED, that the Zoning Board 0' Ad
luilnvent ot Ihe Tumnthtp ol Aberdeen
findi thai the applicant. WALTER
ACKERMAN jR . be granted o wort
once to conilruct a goroge upon Block
)M lot 1]. on Itte Of'icioi Tan Map ol
ihe Towmnip ot Aberdeen ond that oil
relief reques'ed at »el fprth in the ret
oiution. be groniea IO me applicant
ADELAIDE BEHNHARDT
Secretary, Zoning Board
of Adluitment
Townthip ot Aberdeen
_
• • S O L U T I O N 71 •
BE IT RESOLVED by Ihe Zoning
Board ot Adlutlmenl ol the Township
ot Aberdeen, that In compliance with
ihe provisions of the Open Public
Meeting* Act ol the Slale pi New Jet
tev, notice Is hereby given os to ihe
regularly scheduled meetings ol the
Zoning Boord of Adjustment ol the
.Township ol Aberdeen tor the year
1971, to be held ot Ihe Municipal Build
ing. 147 Lower Main Street. Aberdeen.
New Jersey
1 Regular meetings shall be held on
Ihe fourth Wednesday of each month ol
I 00 P M , excepl when said meeting
night lolls on a legal holiday, soid
meeting shall be held on Ihe Tuesday
mgni tallowing soid holiday unless Spe
clai notice is provided scheduling said
meeting until another dole
2 Caucus meetings shall be held on
the second Wednesday of each month
ot I 00 P M . except whet, said meet
ing falls on a legal holiday, sold meet
ing .hail then be held on the Tuesday
niohl tolluwlng soid holiday
•
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that
notice of changes to the aforesaid
schedule shod sc made public pursuont to the provisions of the atoresoid
HP
••SOLUTION
WHEREAS, (here eiltlt a need (or o
municipal engineer, and
WHEREAS. The funds are
r available
lor this purpose; and
WHEREAS, the local public con
tracts Law IN J S A 40A.ll I el sea )
requires thai tht resolutions author
Uing Ihe award ol conlrodi lor Pro
lessionol Services without Competitive bids must be publicly odver
tiied.
NOW. THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Borough Council ot
the Borough of Oceonporl os lollowt:
1, The services o' RICHARD M.
SCHUL2 ore hereby recognlied a i an
exception lo Ihe Local Public Can
tracts Low os defined within N J S A
flA.11!
}, This contract is awarded without
rompelitive bidding os Conttmplaied
within N J S.A J0A4-S6 and N.J I.A.
*0A u I el seq becouse ihe services
required ore of o special technical nolure ond >t of the governing body have
duty concurred herein
1. A copy ot ihis resolution shall be
published m the Daily Register as required by law within 10 days ol its pot
soge
i, Patricia L vorca. Act
ing Borough Clerk of (he
Borough of Oceonport
nereoy certify the above to
be a true copy ot resol
tin f
layer and Coui.. .
Mayo
Boiough ot Oceanporl ol a
regular meeting held on
Tf'J%
PATRICIA L VARCA
...or
. I
PATRICIA L. VARCA
Acting Borough Clerk
Feb.#.197l
242 Shrewsbury
Borough
)ugh
NOTICE
NOTl
Pursuant lo section 703 i (Al O l Ot
ihe Federal Reserve Boards Regulation C. notice is hereby given thai Ihe
Shrewsbury State Bonk w i l l make
available lo the public al its main office ol 46S Broad St Shrewsbury, N.J
Ihe required disclosure statements In
compliance with the Home Mortgage
Disclosure Acl ot 1974."
E Wayne Kavalek
A**J v P
Inttailmcni Loan Dept
Jan. I I , F e b . !
~
,;n
233 Marlboro
NOTICE
Boord ot Fire Comrmt.iontr
Dlttrict NO 1 Marlboro T o w n i M p .
New Jeney
Proposed Budget for Itrl
Building t> Fire Equipment
IS.OOOOO
Rentol .
Mo.e & Equipment
Rcptacemenl
J.500.00
Iniuronce
11,000 00
Training
4.000 00
Siationery
soooo
Copilai improvemenl
S. 000.00
Bond Poymenl
6.000 00
Truth Mumlniijm r
5,000 00
Cioltilrtg Allowance
S. 000 00
Contingency Fund
1.000 00
Fire Prevention Bureau. .. .
2,40000
Legal & Audi"
3.000.00
salon*. & ENpemti
4.100.00
Signol System.
...
1. SOOOO
Hydrant Rental
11.000 00
NOTICE
The Board of Adlustmenl of the
Borough ol Shrewsbury at Us meeting
on February 1, 19/1 denied a variance
application by Raymond W. Solm, Jr.
ond James Gordon at premises located
In Block 71, Lot 2 on the To* Map of
the Borough ot Shrewsbury. This Retolulion Is on (lie In the official records
ol the Board at 419 Sycamore Avenue,
Shrew ibgry
MARV LOU MARTIN
Clerk. Shrewsbury
H$ Monmouth County
W.000 00
ol ntw Hydrontt
iu,0oo M
Tw ,ooo oo
Amount to be raised tar curreni Iiicai
W I L L I A M R FOX
23t Mlddletown
MOTICt
Pleeie toh» notice that the under
ttgned hat opptied lo the Board bf Ad
hfiimvni of the Townthip ot Middletown to. o variance Irom Ihe provlWorn « Article I t I Section ( t l ) E of
the ZMtino Ordinance to at to permit
apeiiconl to requett vononce lo uie
houM troiter at a living quarter until
lire domaoed rtsldenct It repaired
and mode nabttoble. Thli it o request
to comply with Ordinance No. I t ) , ot
the Townttup ol Middletown. on prem
Itet lotoled at IS Nedtrtlre Drive, Mid
dletown, otto known at Block I D Lot J
on mt Ta* Man
A copy at the application hat been
tiled in Ihe Office of the Townthip
Clerk ond may be Inspected.
Trte public hearing will be held on
Monday evening, the 20 day ot FEBRUARY. 1971. ol 1:00 P M. ol Townthip Hall, Mlddletown. New Jersey, at
which time you may appear either In
person or by agent or attorney and
present ony objection which you may
have to granting this application
W I L L I A M D. SENN
15 Ntdthlfe Drive
233 Marlboro
tn.,1
NOTICK TO B I D O I R S
Notice l i hereby given thot staled
bids will be received by The Mon
mouth County. Board of Recreation
Commissioners at the Monmouth
County Pork S y s t e m A O M I N I S
TRATIVE OFFICES. Thompson Pork
Newman Springs Rd., Ltncrotl. New
Jersey, until 10:00 a m , prevailing
lime on MONDAY, FEBRUARY JO,
1971 ond Ihen publicly opened and read
aloud for the following
INTERIOR PAINTING
BLDG NO 1401
DEEP CUT PARK
RED HILL ROAD.
MIDDLETOWN TWP
Bid Documents, including Instructions, to Bidders, Proposal Forms, and
complete Plons ana Specifications
may be obtained by qualified bidders
al the A D M I N I S T R A T I V E OFFICES
ot lite MONMOUTH COUNT* PARK
SYSTEM, located In Thompson Park.
Newman Springs Rood. Llncroft. New
Jersey, between ihe hours ol v.oo a m
and 4 JO p m., Monday through Friday
A I I bids must be submitted on the
stondard proposul forms ifl the manner
designated ond required by the specifications, and must be enclosed I n
sealed envelopes bearing the name ond
oddress ot ihe bidder and the title of
ihe bid on the outside, and addressed
lo The Monmoulh County Board of
Recreation Commissioners. P O Box
13*. Llncroft. N . j . 0/731 A l l bids
must be accompanied by the toilow-
on with Road Superin-
tendent
Raymond
England
and the snow removal crewi.
"We're catching up with the
snow
cause of the problems they
cars parked in the streets,
caused with snow removal op-
and i t s holding up the oper-
Were finding « lot of
erations, according to a road
ation If we get the coopera-
department official.
tion of the citizens we'll have
James McGoldrick said that
it a l l cleaned up by tomorrow." he said.
equipment was "holding up"
Mr. McKenna said that pri-
laat night, even though much
vate contractors were also
ot it is more than 20 years
causing problems by plowing
old.
snow from private driveways
"Our only problem Is aban-
Into public streets, after the
tax rates here and in Fair
streets had been cleared by
doned vehicles and traffic.
Haven as the resull of the Our snow equipment is tnthe road department.
Haven
good shape," he said
A new borough ordinance,
Regional school budget has
to ban the dumping of snow In
Police Capl. Robert Scotl
been announced by Joseph
borough streets, may be necsaid that any vehicles parked
Seaman. Rumson-Falr Haven
essary, the councilman said.
on borough streets after I I
1978-79 Rumson-Falr
Regional High School Board
p.m. last night w o u l d be
of Education auditor.
lowed at owner's expense.
According lo Mr Seaman,
Mr. McKenna declined to
estimate how much the storm
A snow emergency was de-
would cost the borough.
and based on figures fur-
clared by Mayor Daniel J .
nished by officials in the state
O'Hern
Department of Education, the
urged everyone lo use car
our welders and mechanics
effect « f the $3.2 million re-
pools or public transportation
going all day, keeping our
gional high school budget on
in the borough.
the tax rate here will be a
yesterday,
and
"We had the usual breakhedowns of equipment We had
plows in repair.
I ' m quite
The mayor said that the
sure that w e ' l l be able t o
"proliferation of the automo-
handle it within our S percent
tax rate for regional school
bile in American society" was
budget cap," he said.
purposes was $1.11 per (100 of
contributing to snow removal
assessed valuation, while this
problems in the borough.
one-cent increase. The 1977
year's rate is set at 11.12 per
$100 of assessed valuation.
In Fair Haven a 25-cent reduction for support of the re-
The "harnesses or halters"
which hold the plow blades to
"We'll have to tow a lot of the trucks, were the cause of
abandoned cars. Thirty years
most of t h e road d e p a r t ago we didn't have all these
ment's equipment troubles,
cars on the street." he said.
Mr. McGoldrick said.
that
He reported that four of the
pated. The 1977 rate of 11,99 parked and abandoned cars
presented the "biggest probper 1100 of assessed valuation
harnesses had broken by late
gional school budget is antici-
Mr. O'Hern
said
yesterday afternoon, and that
is expected to drop to $1 74 lem" for the borough snow removal crews.
valu-
suffered " a couple" of flat
ation, Mr. Seaman said.
tires during the storm.
per 1100 of assessed
"Frank McKenna has been
out riding the plows all'day.
Safety Council
picks Loigman
MIDDLETOWN Loigman
has been
He's o u rc o u n c i l m a n In
road department
trucks had
"Our boys performed in a
superior manner," he said.
charge, and he's doing a per-
"Most of them have been in
sonal Job. We feel we're in
the business for many years,
pretty good shape. We're now
Larry S.
and they know what we want
attacking the parking lots and
elected
to do, and how to do i t . "
the train station," he said late
chairman of the Mlddletown
yesterday.
Mary Stevenson was elect-
include Donna Braun of Leonardo. Richard Gough of Port
Monmouth. Thomas Kedersha
of New Monmouth and Shiela
La Barbera of Mlddletown.
The council meets the sec-
" R e d Bank is clean as a
whistle," he added
Safety Council for 1878.
Freehold Twp. —
sees no rate hike
By DAVID TURNER
crease. Our past philosophy
ond Thursday of each month
FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP -
at 8 p.m. in the conference
The Township Committee last
volume," Mayor Mayor said.
room of Township Hall. Meet-
night introduced a $4 2 million
ings are open lo the public
municipal budget, which May-
The new minimum rate will
be $12 per quarter, down from
$12.50.
or James Mayor said will not
was declining rates for higher
248 M o n m o u t h C o u n t y
Increase the local property
"The water utility has to be
than ttn percent 110*.) of Ittt totax rate.
tal amount ol Ihe bid, but not to
self-supoporting, so this will
exceed twenty thoutond dollar.
"The assessed valuation of
raise more revenue because it
HJO.OOO 001
the township has risen to
AND—•
.
had been operating at a slight
B Certificate ol Surely from a repu
$222,633,850
for
1978,
so
the
table Insurance company c»r
deficit," the mayor noted.
(trying to the fact thai ll trt» bid
net effect is that the tax rate
der i i awarded a conlroct. a SuThe committee also unanirety Bond will be filed lor the per
will remain at 42 cents per
formance of thol contract
mously passed approved a
Bids must be delivered ol Ihe plac*
hundred dollars. This is the
ond before Irve hour mentioned above
$950,000 bond Issue for the
eighth straight y e a r that
The luccesilul bidder will be required to tur niiii a Surety Bond In the
proposed municipal swim pool
we've been at 42 cents, and
full amount of Ittt comroci The bond
complex, pending approval by
ing company ihall be outhorlied to Iswe're
pretty
proud
of
that,"
sue bonds m the Slate ol New Jersey
the s t a t e L o c a l F i n a n c e
and shall be approved by The Mon
he said.
mouth County Boord of Recreation
Board.
Commiiiioners
Last year's budget totalled
During the performance of this
The complex will include an
$3.8 million, according to Mr.
contract, all contractors arc required
lo comply with the requirement, ol
Olympic-size swimming pool,
Mayor.
P L \9fil 127
The Monmouth County Board ot
an Olympic diving pool, and a
He said that the largest
Recreation Com m I S.I oner t reserve.
the ngtii lo waive any Informallflet In.
children's pool, in addition to
or lo r*|ect any or all bids, ond to single segment of the budget
award contracts tn whole or in pan It
bathhouses, parking lots, and
would be "General Governdeemed In the best interest ol the
Boord lotto so
a snack bar.
ment,'" or admistrative and
No bidder may withdraw nit Did
operations costs for the townwithin thirty (30) doyi following the
The complex will be located
dole of bid opening
ship at $906,450, or 21.8 perThe Monmouth County Board ol
In the center of Manasquan
Recreation Commlstiontri shall recent of the budget.
River Park off Georgia Road.
serve ihe right to hold bidi for sixty
(tf I days prior to award ol contract*
The second largest segment
Mr. Mayor said that the 15
By order of Tht Board ol Recreation
Com m m i oner i of Ihf County of Won
will be public safety, with 20
year bond issue will be paid
mould
VICTOR E GROSSINCER.
percent of the budget, or
off by the users of the pool.
Chairman
$830,600.
JAMES J. TRUNCER.
There will be an annual memSecretory-Director
The reserve for uncollected
bership fee of $175 for famiFttt.1.1|7|
» H 70
taxes will total $706,500, and l i e s t h a t wish t o b e c o m e
MOTICI
Of RESCHEDULED MEETING
expenditures for the road demembers, he said.
MONMOUTH COUNTY BOARD
Of KtCMIATION COMMISSION* H S
partment will total $747,465.
"We hope that the pool will
PUFASE TAKE NOTICE (hot Ihe
regular scheduled meeting of Ihe
Debt service w i l l t o t a l
also be used by the municiBoord ol Rtcreoiion Commissioner*
^ "ONDAY EVENING, F " BTu
$514,500.
pality for swimming instruct,Ltr,wt T Q t 'l plm •h « **•" r " c h «
The budget also Includes
tion and the summer recrea! l u > v « l « i * t EVENING, FEB,
R U * R Y T i 9 l a , i p m i ol the board*
$177,200 for sanitation, health
tion program. Local schools
« » m ot the Atfrniniilrollve office* al
Thompson ParK, Newmon S p r l n a i
and welfare, $173,600 for rec- will also probably use I t , " Mr.
good, Lincroft, New Jersey.
By oroer of the Monmouth County
word of Recreation C o m m i
S
d S i S_ _ _!« J ?
"ILL
NOTICE
in occo'donce with the provision*o f
Iht Locol Heollh Services Act. PL
I97S. Chapter 379, the Board of Chosen
Freeholders ol the County or Mon
mouth win hold a public hearing, on
Feb. 73. l?71, at 1 p.m. in the board i
meeting roam, second floor, Hall ot
Records, Main St . Freehold. N J .
icrlaintng to ihe establishment of a
County Board of Health.
Boord ot Chosen FreeholdeYi.
County ot Monmouth,
Theodore J Narotomcfc. I
County Administrator
i
reation, $94,057 for emergency
employment, and $7,300 tor
capital Improvements.
In other business, the coun-
The council also introduced
a new police s a l a r y
structure, which will take ef-
men.
fect immediately.
"We're happy with it, and
so are they," he said.
The new starting salary for
a patrolman will be $11,100,
whili the top salary for a patrolman will be $16,400
" T h i s changes t h e r a t e
structure so that
minimum
rate users will experience a
slight decrease, but the big
Other Public Notices
FOIJT WCSOETH LIO»L
tmvicis n o a i w
OfflcaalMaMalMaaai/Uvacat.
U l A n i f ItoCrrMtfa C a K M
233 Marlboro
ASSETS
Coil
s
D m Irom MorlDoro Townihlp
Daltrrtd Otoron lo Fulurt
Truollon FunoXi
Otc.Jl.ialt
114,301 M
I5.6SO.0O
M ) *
1U.0M.90
11.01} JO
U5,«O7.tO
LIABILITIES AND FUND BALANCE
Copiroi HTmrgvement Reserve
Thlt molltr btlrtg opened lo t h t
:eurt by Ifit Fart Monmoufh Ltool
Sarvlcat Program, attorneys for I m
plolrrllfl. Jomet Mlcl»tl Mobley tar o
udomant lo oiiume ortolhir nornt ond
or enlry ol on order fining o dolt for
me htorlno tnereol;
It I t on m i l J0lh doy ot January,
tn.
O R D E R E D thol Ihe 3d daw o l
Morch, l « l . ol • ocloclc In t l » tort
noon, or as toon thereafter n courrHl
may be heard, ond I h t Monmoulh
U.45SW
County Court HOUM In the Sorougr, of
UAM.M
I1AHM
31.116 4?
' US.407.rtl
lU.tn.ll
1)94000
Jl.m.tt
HI,035 40
Thli summary ol audit lor Ihe yaor andM DKtmotr 31, Wl, ol Ihf
Boord bl Flra CommlMlonerl. Fire Ol»lrlcl Number Two. Marlboro TownIhlp. NawJrrMv.lt Pubtilhtd IwlCfOl n q u l r r t by R.& 40:1S1-3'
Mlcfoal Moulfr
TTIOaatM
Fab. 1.1
tMot
Freehold, New Jeriey. be IktdoTthe
ime and place for Ihe haorlng ol tuch
appUcmion ond of any oblectloni mat
may M moo. mtrels; and
It It FURTHER ORDERED thai r».
1 " Z L t u c £ "W|l<:""on be pukllihttf In
the Ootly Rtgliltr, a nawtpoptr prlnl.
e<J In Monmouth County. Ntw Jeriay,
once, at lent Iwo w t r t i txecadlng the
dole ot Ihe naorlno
WILLIAM T. WICHMANH. JCC
»i. v
ordi-
nance, which the mayor said
cil unanimously passed a re- would provide raises of about
vision in the water utility rate 6 percent for township police-
volume users will have an in»
Mayor noted.
A Certified Check OR Cashiers
Check OR Bid Bond drawn lo the
order ol The Monmoulh County
Board ol Recreation Commissigners In on omoun* ol not lets
F I H DltTR
DUTHICT NUMIEK TWO
TOWNIMIF O> M M L i a i O
COUNTY OF MONMOUTH"
STATI OF NIK J I M I V
COMPAIUTIVI IALANCI 1HIIT
OamHarll, 1W7
JWI IUI pgnu.
am
to be towed last night, be-
the borough's snow removal
RUMSON - The impact on
bers welcomed to the council
• •SOLUTION
WHEREAS, there exists a need tor a
municipal auditor, ond
WHEREAS, The funds Ore available
tor (his purpose: and
, WHEREAS, the Local Public Con
/rocls Law N J S A 40 I I 1 el leq re
'quires thai Ihe resolution aulhorliina
ihe award ol contracts.for
Professional Services ' without competitive
bids must be publicly advertised
NOW. T H E R E F O R E . B E IT RESOLVED by the Borough Council at
the Borough of Oceonpon as lollows
I The services of ARMOUR S HUL
SART AND COMPANY are hereby
recoanued as an eMception I D the Lo
col Public Contracts Low as defined
within N J S A 40A 11 i
1. This contract I i awarded without
competitive bidding os contemplated
within N.J S.A 40A 4 So and N J U
40A 111 el seq because tht services
required are ot a special technical no
lure ond *i ot Ihe governing body hove
duly concurred herein
I, A copy of fnis reiolutifln tfibil be
published In the Daily Register as re
quired by low within 10 days ot Us pas
sooe
i. Patricia L Varca, Acl
ing Borough Clerk of the
Borough ot O c e o n p o r t
hereby certify the above lo
be o true copy of resolution R7I-77 adopted by the
Mayor and Council of Ihe
Borough ol Oceonport at a
regular meeting held on
ship Planning Board ot Its regular
meeting held February I, I 9 ' l adopted
a resolution disapproving Minor Subdi
vision Application No 396, proposed
subdivision ot Holmdel Tan Mop Block
SO, Lot 79 1 into Iwo lots (propose lo
convey 0 3S oc to Wesl Keansburg yvoter Company) located on Windswept
Road, Submitted by LHio L Nero, applicant ond owner, and (hot a copy Ot
the deter mi notion, together with per
tinenl documentation relating lo Ihis
matter, has been tiled in ihe office of
Ihe Township Clerk ond Is avoilable
lor inspection during regular business
hours.
HOLMDEL TOWNSHIP
PLANNING BOARD
MARGUERITE M P e S E U X .
decretory
Feb I . I97B
Xi.17
Reveals
taxrate
impart
ed vice chairman. New mem-
**...»>•
228 Holmdel
ITIVI
PATRICIA L VARCA
Acting Borough Clerh
H I 70
Feb 1.19/1
K
inyiivoj
I. Potncio L Vorco, Act
ing Borough Clerk of the
Borough ol O c e o n p o n
ntrtOy certify ihe above to
be a true copy ot resolution R-71-70 adopted by the
Mayor ond Council ot the
Borough ot Oceonporl ot a
regla
e t
h«~
71
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that
ttve within schedule ot meetings lor the
year 197g shall be forthwith mailed lo
(he Dally Register. Tht News Tribune
ond the Albury Park Press, and shall
be posted on Ihe bulletin board located
at the main entrance ol the Admims
trotive Wing ot the Muniooal Building.
14? Lower M o m Street. Aberdeen
Township, New Jersey, ond shall remain there throuftioul Ihe year and
sholl remain on Hie In Ihe office ol Ihe
Township Clerk.
ADELAIDE BERNHARDT,
Secretary. Zoning Board
of Adjustment
Township ot Aberdeen
Feb 1,1971
I I J 26
RISOLUTION7IC
BE IT RESOLVED by the Zoning
Board ol Ad|uitrrtent of the Township
ot Aberdeen, tr.nl tor the purpose ot
complying with the Notice' provi
sionsof ihe Open public rVteelmgi A d
ol the Slate of New Jersey, Ihe follow
ing procedures ond requirements ore
hereby established ond adopted,
i I . The following newspapers ore
hereby designated os those In which
Zoning Board ot Adjustment Meeting
Nollces will appear
la) The Asbury Park Press
Ibt The Dolly Readier
<a TheNewi Tribune
i. The costs tor mailing written nollces ot scheduled meetings lo any In
dlwlduol requesting that service In
writing Irom the Zoning Board ol Ad
luslment of the Township ol Aberdeen
secretory shall be ISO 00 per annum, or
llon thereof, poyable In advance to
Clerk of ihe Township of Aberdeen
1 Ttve bulletin board located al Ihe
main en I ranee of the Administrative
Wing ot Ihe Municipal Building 147
Lower Moln Street, Aberdeen Town
ship, New Jersey, is hereby designated
as ihe location at which notices shall
be posted lor the required information
concerning Z o n i g Boord ot A d j t
ment meetings
4. All required notices shall be on
file ond open lor inspection at ihe of
lice of Ihe Township Clerk
i Copies ol compiele seis ol M'nules
lor all meetings win be available al Ihe
Township Hall lo individuals upon
request, at o cost ol . 50 Dei page
ADELAIDE BERNHARDT.
Secretory. Zoning Board
of Adlustmrnl
Townshib of Aberdeen
' e b l . 1971
«n.96
i ima
were
towed from borough streets
311 Aberdeen Twp,
Coll MonmouRi Imiliutt. 741-0779
ELECTRONIC INSTRUCTORS
OVERSEAS OPPORTUNITIES
Muei-tal H
140 Real ettote Wonted
A FANTASTIC BROCHURE ol homti
In MwanatfWl Countyl I I I youri II yoi
wrlH or coll Bally Dou Agmcy. I I )
Rt. 15. Kiyporl. N J 07715 Phont
SI. Help Wanted
•MTIKMATIONAL
U>4 TRAILER - Central nmt, two air
condltlontft, retrloeroior and itove,
recently cwpefeO f l 7 » y m i
wr Al FSTATE
FOH SAl t
LEGAL
Required lor Red Bank ollice with a minimum of 5
years experience. Salary
$200 per week plus substantial benelils. including
Hospitalizatlon. Major Medical and Lite Insurance.
Reply to
BoiE-HO
The Dally R w U - w
9hi»w«bunr, N.J. 07701
HbMETf6~lfn^-"Cteie to itwuplng
ond transportation Two bedrooms
Muit be teen to be appreciated. « j
ATTENTION - SocM Sorvlci Agmcy
nudi rontali for lorgi tilt fomlllti
coil doiiy. u m n i i i i H
RENTALS WANTED - Ytorly or
wMor. Coll 4114017 Monday throve*
Frldcry. No lot
i l l Condominiums
Town Houses
SECRETARY
R E D BANK -
mated 15 to 40 cars
HOLIDAY INN
Hwv » , W a i Long Bioncft
110 Wonted To Rent
Mill. Lorgi dack wltti beautiful oc
spent the entire day from 4
7 M
I W
Mr. McKenna said that he
By DAVID TURNER
nhhai roorm. IndiaM mold nrvict
Indlvlduol cantrMi ol hooting and air
oooOIOnmg, FTlvota botn. color TV
Ptiont urvlci Pwnty K parking Ulll
w« want m i T i hata ut kata rantt
occupancy wa art aftactlvaly kaaatng
renll down StudlBI Itorllng at IISO
one bedroomt ttorllng ot I l l s , two
bedroorm Horltng ot U » three bed
rootmolto
Cars hamper
plowing work
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 8. 1978
GROUNDED - Planes sit on the , 0
Eastern Airlines terminal at MnnJdy Alrwrt
New York yesterday otter being grounded
i blizzard which left an estimated "
I on the area. All three airports
nj.« ' York area were closed.
Snuffy Smith
Dennis the Menace
[A GIT OUT THAR,
OL' BULLET
DON'T FER61T, LOWEEZV-TfiTER CflNT HAVE NO VISITORS
WHAT HE'S GOT IS M
KETCHIW
Crossword puzzle
ACROSS
1 Inexperienced one
6 Transcribed
10 Particular
14 Century
plant
15 Award
16 Porter of
aong
17 Weapon that
SEE?MR.
TMURSTON
MARKED
THE SPOT/
CHEER UP, LITTLE
BIRDIE. I JUST SAW
A SIGN OFSPRINS.
* I f M Y M/AS FARKJTS,>OU COULD PULL A QfiG
OVER THEIR CA6E AN' THEY'D 6 0 T O SLEEP! •
Mary Worth
I HAVE AN AFTERNOON
H.LEP WITH CONFIRMED
APPOINTMENTS, MRS, WORTH
BUT-POR W e STERLING
SAXON, I CAN SURELY
FIND T I M E ' -
49 Laplander
GO Young
equine
52 RicafWd
64 Singular
SB Tinge
66 Pool money
69 Tie
62 Indiana
22 Sprightly
23 Floating
icemaei
24 Atid*
25 Not in the
toast
26
Irritates
36 AGerahwin
27
"-mindit
37 Hold dear
I do"
63 In the bag
38 Informed
28 Store, of
64 Devoid of
40 Sheltered
a kind
41 Compaas
30 Growing out
66
Raveknge
point
Wetl
31 Craaa
42 Satirical
66 Diacuaaion
19 _ boyl
32 Keen
sketch
20 Animal
34 Ceuaas
67
Sorrow
for
43
Shrink
encloaura
38 All embrec
another
21 Choir member 46 Duperaae
mg
inslren22 Throbbed
40 Leave hurDOWN
liad manner
23Onona'»
1 Oparavoice
riedry
48 Light beam
2 Diamounted 42 Brisk
Yesterday'! Puzil« Solvad:
44 Actreas
3 Squariah
Tany
4 Word of
nn»in iiHi:ini.i
uuu
46 Timoroue
agreement
LILJUU UUUUUU ULJU 5 Unaevered 47 Rara
UllUUDLIlllilJLJLJlHJlOU 6 Sports fan 61 Bay window
1)111/ UWM1 I.IMHHM 7 Aware of
62 Anka
llli'.IM I'llJUU
Before hokt 63 Oneoppoaad
HUlllilll'l UHUfJIJUHH 8 or
dance
64 Downfall
nnnnn IJHI:IMH EIUU
66 Msta r.ii:inii HUH IH'IDU 9 Slip up
66 Single
10
Frozen
riMM I I I I I I I I M HMI1HH
pendant
67 Vorten
nnnrannnn un.nni.in
69 Beau Brum11 Superia
lively
meH.tor
one
12 If not
tii.ni IIMIIHI.IH MUUU 13 Fermented 60 T h r a e honey
drink
match
Dllll
MUIJUI) IILJIIH
18 Seraglio
61 Chance
nnnn nnun
By Bil keane nnnnn nnnn nnn
nnnnnnnnnnnnnnn
The Family Circus
SOOP.' I'LL 1 I IT'S MNO OF YOU
V/
I'M
BRWS HIM M, | I D SEE ME ON SUCH II HONORED,
DOCTOR.' j l ! SHOKT MOTICE,
A
MR.
OR'
^ _ \ SAXON.'
24 Chikkati,
InokJagt
26 Ransack am
rob
29T«atimonal
33Oialecta
36 Sea force
MY OWN HEART IS
BEATING SO HARD THAT
B t r W I l N THKCHUKH AN11HE
> SEE WHAT WON TME
1WO -THIRTY AT WWMARKtT
It's addressed to PJ. He's on his first mailing
list."
_L_
Your horoscope, birthday
The Wiurd of Id
rp. X3SO
Blond i.
I TRIE) TO C A L L V O U * " ^
FROM THE OPPICE TOCW, BUT
THE LINE WAS BUSY
EVERY TIME
I I F ASK ME A QUESTION
ABOUT ANTYBOCY WE KNOW.'
WELL, I ONLY
^
MADE O J E CALLTD
MELBA SAL.TAREU.I
By Alfred Shelnwold
Doonesbury
>
OH,
10 BfSokse POLfTiAL REPRESSION
IN IRAN'
you could go through that
fortune in short order,
leaving you later as much
in need of lucrative enterprise as when you started.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARYS
AQUARIUS' Jan.20FpblRl - Indulge your
speculative streak. Choose
wisely iind investments
should pay handsomely.
PISCES! Feb. 19-March
20) - Cleverness with
finances make you valuable to friends in an economic bind. Give an opinion.
ARIES( March 21-April
19) - Don't be surprised at
financial reverses today.
Friends of friends bring
pect another to share profit
new hope at evening.
TAURUSIAprll 20-May if you haven't shared work.
LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22 ) 20) - You can save much of
what you recently earned, Your knack of seeing a
if you know when to say no. good business venture beDon't be persuaded unwill- neath an unassuming facade should stand you in
ingly.
GEMINKMay201 -Seek good stead.
SCORPIO! O c t . 2 3 the truest, best-meant
advice. Loved ones may be Nov.21) - Seek personal as
too involved to be objec- well as intellectual knowledge of another, or you
tive.
CANCERUune 21-July cannot expect gain.
SAGITTARIUSlNov 2222) - Rose colored glasses
may be worn safely today. Dec.21) - A partnership Is
extremely
successful
You know what is real
without having to look at it. today, especially if you
LEOUuly 23-Aug.22) - take a personal approach
You should get along well to problems.
CAPRICORNlDec.22with a partner. Don't propose too many unusual no- Jan.19) - Your ambition
should prevent your easing
tions about the future.
VIRGO! Aug.23-Sept.22) your effort at the wrong
- There should be no cause time. Keep to a moderate
for fear todav. Don't ex- approach.
SheinwokTs bridge advice
26
SmcH!ir$
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8
Born today, you have
good business sense,
though your interests may
not complement it. You
may dislike business involvements and look forwnrd to activities that employ your artistic talents.
You are instinctively very
creative. You may rebel
(gainst training that would
channel your creativity
•long profitable lines,
which is at odds with your
business sense, but you
will satisfy yourself
through intuitive application of the creative urge.
Your aptitude for
finances should lying you a,
small fortune by your middle years, but with your
penchant for life's luxuries
ON mm mms! BUT CON-
emus /WE MUCH loose
eooopom, BARNEY,
SIR!
ITIS
60,
HOT!
KEePfT
PEACEFUL!
EARLY SPADE PLAY
"You may use this hand from
my files," said my favorite
Beverly Hills psychiatrist. The
patient was an actor who
"couldn't pick the right time to
make a play for a blonde.
Our actor friend if&k the
king of clubs, drew trumps and
tried a diamond to the ace and
another diamond for a finesse
with the jack. He took no bows
for this play since he lost a
diamond to the queen and
three spade tricks later on.
ITFEEL5 ITSrkxJLPBE.
IT USEP TO 0BA
SHARP
TO MB 6-FOOT SWORD/
"You must not ignore your
brunette when you are interested in a blonde," the psychiatrist told him. "Work with the
queen of spades before you
make a play for the queen of
diamonds."
ALL RI6HT, TROOPS..
TDTW I'M GOINGTOGIVE
A LESSON
IN SURVIVAL..
After taking the king of
clubSj S o u t h s h o u | d d r a w t w o
trumps, take the ace of clubs
and ruff a club. Then he enters
dummy with a trump and leads
a spade to finesse with the
nine.
The defenders take three
spades but must then lead
diamonds since a club or spade
return would let declarer ruff
in dummy and discard a diamond from his hand.
If West leads the first diamond, South gets a free finesse.
If East leads the first diamond,
South plays low and West's
queen is trapped under dummy's ace-nine. Even if West
has the ten of diamonds to
force out dummy's ace, declaLET'S SAY WERE
L05T IN THE 0JOOD5
WHAT DO U)E DO
ABOUT FOOP?
rer can then try a finesse with
the jack of diamonds.
North dealer
Both sides vulnerable
DAILY QUESTION
NORTH
Partner opens with 1 NT (16
to 18 points), and the next
player passes. You hold: • A 7
5 2 ^ 2 0 10 7 6 3 * 9 8 7 2.
What do you say?
WEST
• 86 3
^ A J 85
OA92
• AK3
EAST
• KJ 4
• A752
ANSWER: Pass. D o n ' t < 7 7 6 4
<?2
scream until you're in trouble, o Q 8 5
0 10 7 6 3
Let your partner play the hand A Q i in R
49872
at 1 NT undoubled. Time *
SOUTH
enough to think about a rescue
• Q109
if one opponent doubles and
VKQ1093
the other opponent passes the
0KJ4
double
• 54
(A POCKET GUIDE TO
BRIDGE written by Alfred North Eut
South West
Shelnwold is available. Get INT
Pass
3<?
Pass
your copy by sending 91.25 to
All Pass
th« Red Bank Register, .p.0.
Box 1000. Los Angeles, Calif.
Opening lead - • Q
90053.)
SHOOT A MOOSE?
d i m MM N u n ftp**, »«•
V WHERE? \ f SHHH
THEY DON'T
6M0WON
TREES.'
I'M TIREP, SAR6E.
CAN I 6LEEP LATE
THISvMORNING?
ZERO, WHAT
WOULP HAPPEN
IF THE ARMY
LETEVEWOMf
SlKPJUST
BECAUSE THEY
TIREP?;
ENLISTMENTS
WOULP DOUBLE,
RI6HT1
IECK
Many sal* Items from the MldwMt arrlvad b«for*1
th* Blizzard of 78. Many othar Items are from local ]
sourc»s...so, all in all, tha outlook Is sunny. Thara's
ampla stock on most things., but If you don't »••
what you want...us* our Snowchack, and sava up a ,
•torml Pick ona up at our courtasy countar.
CENTER CUT. HIB CUT
PORK CHOPS
The Produce Place
LOIN PORTION, EQUIVALENT TO RIB
US .1 IDAHO BAKING
POTATOES
I77
Pork Roast
Sirloin Tip
Round Steak
London Broil
Cube Steak
Chuck Steak rsr
Rib Steak -gjs&r
Sirloin Steak
Beef for Ste
I Short Ribs o ^ s ,
BONELESS LOIN
RIB END
BEEF
ROUND STEAK
I
89
BEEF
TOP
f
RIB
PORK CHOPS
A TENDER
JUICY TREATI
ib.
5 TO 4 POUNDS AVIRAOI
MAINE INURIDIINT
•
LOIN
PORK CHOPS
PORK RIB
END LOIN
FOR BAA B-OUE
PORK CHOP
COMBO
BONELESS
ROASTS
CHICKEN
LEGS
Ib.
Ib.
$219
BUNCH OR RADISHES
6-OZ. BAG
**
FRESH
NUTRITIOUS
PILLSBUHV
STREUSEL
ALL VARIETIES
Mb. 11Vi 01. boi
CHERRY COMSTOCK
OR LUCKY LEAF
89 C
Mb. 5
SOLID PACK
STARKIST IN WATER
S0UD PfCK STAR KIST 7<
won OR WATER
A GREAT TREAT
FOR YOUR PETS!
CHOCOLATE
ALL VARS.
"
CM
20-or
bag
99
Health & Beauty Aids
#%al%A
2 LB. POTATOES
£79*
Orange Juice
Grapefruit
MINUTE
MAID
99<
T99'
"Hot" Bake Shop
AT IM0MIIS WIIM IN I1OII IAM IH0F1 ONIY
CHOCOLATE
WHIPPED CREAM PIE
Swiss Cheese
FINLAND IMPORTED
(STORE SLICED) ivib.
8" 24-oz
The Fish Market
Turbot Fillet
INDIVIDUALLY
QUICK FROZEN
ShopRite of RED BANK
Highway 35 — Shrewsbury
'1.29J
$417
Vi-|al.
JUICE
TROPKANA
HARD ROLLS
MUFFINS MRMUFI
HOT CROSS BUNS
I.J-O! IOUI MUM
•4.38
•4.99
•3.99
•1.39
—
M c
THREE KINGS
16"X26'
THERAGRAN 100 . 30 FREE
THERAGRAH-M ,00 30 FREE
STRESSTABS-600 BTL. OFM
NOVANISTINE ELIXIR •**.
ijlFRIN NASAL SPRAY ^
^
(SERVE A FAMILY OF S FOR 14.17
LESS THAN .64C PER SERVINO)
WEEK §2
The Family Pharmacy
—
2
KRAFT
VELVEETA M
O lojvti JsJ
ONE W I T H EACH $5.00 P U R C H A S E
54-01. $ O 7 9
IhWFHW FKOULAK 0« C»IN«H CUT
The Non-Foods Place
HAND
TOWEL
— — — "Shopmu DINNER FOR 5"
The Dairy Place
TA$TY
MEAL IDEA!
The Snacks Place
The Froien Foods Place
FRENCH GREEN BEAN^V 6 9 °
JOY DISH
DETERGENT
WHIT
BACO
"ECSTASY"
Each
ItopM+t -OBAOI A" CUT OH
The ke Cream Place
CANNON' MONTICILLO' BATH ENSEMBLE THICK.
AB8ORBENT COTTON AND P0LYE8TER TOWELS,
AVAILABLE IN THE FOLLOWING COLOR8: MOCHA
BROWN, MELON, MIMOSA YELLOW, HYDRANQA
BLUE, PETAL PINK OR WHITE.
19
3'A" POT
FRIED CHICKEN
LIQUID
ShopHlld CRACKED. 100% WHOLE WHEAT
UK Ml L.ULAH WHEAT NO PRES ADDED
WHEAT
BREAD
White Bread 3S."
The Plant Place
• AMOUET -FULLY COOKtO" t AMILV tlZE
5oz.
bat
The Deli Place
The Bakery Place
FRESH CHINESE
CABBAGE
GARDENIAS IN
BUD & BLOOM
•oz. can
GORTONS
LIGHT BATTER
MUSHROOM
,
CHINESE NEW Y f A R -
Bird Seed
Cadbury Bar
89
16oz.$
Pkl.
2lb.
stalk
U.S. §1
Ti ina
iuna
AUTOMATIC DISH
DETERGENT
(TWIN PACK I
ICMliSl
MOdlOtll f AWL» Sin •
10-or.
CHINESE
SWISSCHARD
BOLD LAUNDRY
DETERGENT
GORTONS
LIGHT BATTER
Pint
"30 SIZE"
KB
QREAT
ECONO-MEAL
MENU IDEAI
TASTY
WASHED
CLEAN
CHICKEN
WITH THIGHS
PHO«PHATEB/NQ, PHOSPHATES
OR SOLE
ShopRitt
JUICY
165 2O0 SIZE-
OVEN ROASTER
Swirl Cake
Pie Filling
Light Tuna
Cottage Cheese
American Cheese p » > i£ $ l 49
49
Flounder Fillet
$J39
Scallops
$J39
Fish Portions
Macaroni
99«
Celeste Pizza
89^
SWEET, JUICY
TEMPLE
FROZEN
TRIMMED
The Grocery Place-
SEALTEST
FLORIDA JUICY
"100 SIZE"
ShopRile GOVT GRADE "A'
THE MAINE INGREDIENT1
What's For Lent?
SomeTHIN LITE
YOGURT
U.S. FANCY
HONEYCOMB
FROZEN
BEEF BOTTOM ROUND. SHOULDER OR CHUCK POT
PLUS A LOT
MORE FOR A
LITTLE LESS!
aiouss -to sin-
WAftHINOTON DELICIOUS RIO "125'Sin
001DIN 1 6 - 1 2 0 * SIS
FR07IN PLAIN
OR BREADED
A FAMILY
FAVORITEI
Grapefruit
Apples
Anjou Pears
Oranges
Oranges
Lemons
Cherry Tomatoes
Fresh Spinach
Pascal Celery
Scallions
Yellow Onions
Bean Sprouts
Bok Choy
Nappa
INDIAN HIVIR WHIM
n o i n IKMIID ANO
OfHWlO. IAYH fAC«
t TO 11 CHOPS. CUT FROM LOIN PORTION
NQ
•OHIUH. MMLIII
MUFICT FM CUTltTI j
smitM OOVT wuor. -»-
END CUT
BEEF
CHUCK CUT
Chicken Breast
Chicken Breast
Oven Roaster
Drumsticks
s
Turkey Wings ™n
Beef Liver
Veal Steaks
Smoked Butt
Beef Ox Tails
Trii
WITH
RIB CAQE
END C U T
ShopRite of OAKHURST
ShopRite of HAZLET
Highway 36 - HAZLET
Highway 35 & W. Park Ave. — Oakhursl
49
12 ,.,99*
fir 2 5 *
6 ..r75<
ShopRite of FREEHOLD
Soulh St
~ FREEHOLD
ShopRite of MIDDLETOWN
Highway 35 A Harmony Rd.
ShopRite of ABERDEEN TOWNSHIP
ShopRite of WEST LONG BRANCH
Llod Rd. * Hwy. 34
Highway 36 — West Long Branch
"to ordtr to o w n * • MfUclant supply of M M llmw for all of our euitomari, wi muit rtMrv* tl» rlghl to limit U M purchM* ol M l m Io unlit ol 4 ol any ««l« Item, «xc»pt « h * n otlMnrtaa no«»d." Not mpoiuibl* for typogriphk:*! •rrort.
Prices •H*ellvtlhni Sat., N b . I t , 1(71.
Nona I O M to othtr ralallart or whotwatara.
Copyright WAKEFERN FOOD CORPORATION 1071.

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