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11 - Red Bank Register Archive

11 - Red Bank Register Archive

11 - Red Bank Register

LIVING EPCOT Everyone has heard of it They know it is in Orlando, Florida. People have gone there, but what is it exactly? Page ID The Reg Vol.108 No. 337 MONMOUTH COUNTY'S NEWSPAPER ... SINCE 1878 MONDAY, AUGUST 11,1986 25CENTJ5 Superf und threatened with bankruptcy By DAVID GOEUXB Associated Press WASHINGTON — Unless plans change, Congress will leave town this week for Its August recess with the "8uperfund" tone waste cleanup program heading toward insolvency, with layoffs possible next month. The battle against chemical dumps has been running at half speed for months because Congress missed an Oct. 1,1986 deadline to renew the taxing authority that fuels the Environmental Protection Agency's biggest program. According to EPA officials, the limping effort will soon grind to a halt unless Congress quickly gives it money, either temporary financing or legislation to renew Superf und for five more yean. RUBS Dawaon, administrative assistant to EPA Administrator Lee Thomas, says the critical stage will come before Congress returns Sept. 8 from its three-week recess. Without new money, Thomas will have to begin a four-month process that could Student searches Schools grapple with hard topic By NANCY KEARNEY Register correspondent MARLBORO — If the Board of Education succeeds In implementing a search-and-selnire policy in district schools, it will Join the growing ranks of boards who have also done so. The history of search and seizures in New Jersey schools is fairly new, a fact that may have contributed to the recent fracas here in which a strip search policy was enacted, only to be repealed two weeks later after parental controversy and media scrutiny. It has only been within the last two years that federal and state courts have set guidelines for local school boards to follow in developing their own policies. In June 1986, Gov. Thomas H. Kean signed a bill into law authorizing school officials to search lockers or other storage facilities used by students "as long as students are informed in writing that inspections may occur." That law was created as an extension of a January, 1986, Supreme Court ruling that teachers and principals may search students when there are reasonable grounds for suspecting that the search will turn up evidence that the student lias violated either the law or a school rule. The ruling was handed down in response to a case known as T.L.O. vs. New Jersey in which a 14year-old PiscaUway High School freshman was caught smoking in the bathroom, a violation of school policy. Lottery The winning number drawn Saturday night in New Jersey's Pick-It Lottery was 516. A straight bet pays $211. box pays $35 and pairs pay $21. The Pick 4 number was 5901. A straight bet pays $2,439 and box pays $101.50 me winning nunwer p yesterday in New York's Daily Number lottery game was 6-1-6. The "WinFour" number was 7-0-1-3 Index Ann Landers... Bloom County. Comics. Commentary. Movtss"! y Obituaries Opinion.. People Sports. Television Your Town... .40 . 7A .SO .38 . ac . 8A .SO .50 . 50 .SO .ID . SO . 2B . eA . 5A . 7A . 2A . tC 50 . 2A .4D •"•Thereisan expectation of privacy which is violated when schools conduct random searches.** . EdMalone Assistant director of th* state ACLU The student, known as T.L.O., denied she had been smoking and was brought to the assistant vice principal's office, where a search of her purse turned up a pack of cigarettes, ta small amount of marijuana, cigarette rolling papers, and evidence Implicating her in the distribution of marijuana to fellow students. T.L.O. confessed she had been dealing at the school, and based on that confession and the evidence found In her purse, the state brought delinquency charges against her in Middlesex County Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court. T.L.O. countersued, charging that her Fourth Amendment rights against unlawful searches had been violated. The case was tried throughout the New Jersey Court system before finally reaching the U.S. Supreme Court in March, 1984. The court held that students were protected under • the Fourth Amendment. However, the court also wrote See SEARCHES. PsoeSA 1 1 lead to employee layoffs and to inform Superf und contractors that they will be off Job sites 30 days later. "Come Sept. 1, without additional funding we'll have to send out notices," Dawson said. The Oct. 1, 1986 deadline was missed because the House and Senate were late in approving separate five-year reauthorlzatlon bills to strengthen and expand the often criticized dump cleanup effort that began In 1981. Not until July 31 did Senate and House negotiators finally agree on a compromise 12 slightly injured at fire in IFF plant By HOPE GREEN Ths RsQistsr LOBSTER SPECIAL twin A triple Lobsters all week Bahra Rest., Hghlnds 872-1246 HAZLET — Local and county officials are investigating the cause of a fire at International Flavors A Fragrances Inc., Saturday that injured a dozen firemen and policemen. Fire Chief William Vanderbilt said yesterday the fire missed chemicals in the factory and did minor damage, nine firemen and three policemen were slightly injured, most of them due to extreme heat Volunteers from all three of the township's fire companies responded to a'7:25 p.m. call after police received numerous calls reporting thick black smoke coming from the factory. Only a security guard was In the building at the time, Vanderbilt said. A loading dock on the east side of the building and two vans parked next to the dock were completely ablaze when firefighters arrived on GARAGE SALES Buy or sell lots of things. t & 1 *?^ • r v; L r By j A to give Superfund 18.6 billion for dump cleanups through 1991, more than five times the 11.6 billion budgeted In the first five years. This, however, was only half the battle. Still to be decided is the tough question of who will pay the taxes for a larger Superfund. The answer will come from a second group of conferees from the House Ways and Means and the Senate Finance committees. The problem for Superfund is that the leaders of these tax-writing committees are busy with a bigger issue, their • > ^ (• ? Mr 2 &&F, —•a ^ | ; J" " ~>» • .'•" 1 > ' •' - r 1 i JU "I; • -V J THEREQISTER/JIMFOSSETT FUNNIES FELLOW—Chris Burek of Burlington sits with some of the 4,500 comics he had to sell in Hazlet yesterday. the scene. The blaajMhas confined to the dock, located jqst outside a set of flame-re tardant doors which prevented the fire from entering the factory, Vanderbilt said. Using nine pieces of fire equipment, firemen had the blaze under control within 30 minutes and completely extinguished within two hours, Vanderbilt said. Two pumper crews from the Union Beach Fire Department were on hand as backups, Vanderbilt said. Daniel Nicholl of the West Keansburg Fire Co. sustained a knee injury and Vinnie Bauman of the Hazlet Fire Co. caught something in his eye. Seven other firefighters and three township policemen complained of stomach aches and headaches. Initially, the cause was suspected to be toxic fumes, either from plastic inside the vans or from the factory itself, Vanderbilt said. However, no evidence of toxic fumes was found, and extreme heat was blamed. See FIRE, Page 8A RNVS, GN-8, LPN's. Aides Explore the opportunities. See the Nursing/Medical Directory in today's Classified section^ West meets East ' ' * lands. * * • • ^ I negotiations over the Income tax overhaul legislation. The word from the tax-writers is that Superfund will have to wait In line until after they finish work on tax overhaul/ A House member actively Involved with Superfund reauthorization says M was told by Ways and Means Chairman Dan Rostenkowski, D-11I., that Superfund taxes will not be settled before Congress recesses this week. The member, who asked that his name not be revealed, also said It appears a link SM SUPERFUND. Pip M DR. K MEETS SUPERMAN! Comics, baseball carcfe turn into a big busineis : Ha Riunv The ReoHtsf HAZLET — Collecting batsball cards means more | now than cramming cards of Dwlght Gooden and Don Mattlngly Into a Uttered shoe box or slipping them Into bicycle spokes. So much for the good old days. About 26 baseball card and comic book dealers pursued their hobbles — rather their big business — during a hobby show yesterday at the Sheraton Inn on Highway 36, sponsored by collectors Mike and Sandy Orecco of Atlantic High- Mike Orecco, a special education teacher by trade, started the comics show three years sgo and later added baseball cards at the urging of dealers and collectors. Since then, it has become one of the largest card and comics shows in the state, with an attendance of 600. As a youngster, he collected Superman comics and baseball cards or Yankee OU McDougald and Dodger OU Hodges. Not until 26 years later—when he saw a pack of six Star Wars cornier together selling for $12 —' did he decide to take a closer look. '(i^fs^nW a boat 1 Atlantic another sic restimulated my Interest In comics, specially Superman. And once I caughtt he bug, I caught it like a disease. "I've always liked baseball and •ports. I never' had any Idea all this would. happen, though." For the show — one of 11 he and his wife will sponsor — he brought 4,000 comics and 12,009 baseball cards. Like Orecco, collector Scott Kessler started his hobby Inconspicuous- ' ly.taking over his brother's collection eight months ago, That collection not only has grown to about 200,000 cards, but he has opened his own card business, eSKsy - Cards. Not bad for a sophomore-to-be at Raritan High School. "I figure that you have to spend a lot to make a lot," he said, having sold 26 top cards for about 1300. See COMICS, Page 8A THE REGISTER/JIM TOSSETT There is a Buddhist Tempi* in Howell. It's the subject of a Neighbor's story on page 3A. CLAM HUT, HIGHLANDS Great Lobster Specials All week Long. 872-0009 Job.Uob.Uob.! Read the Help Wanted columns in today's Classified section. V u •

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Israel strikes again on Lebanese coast - Red Bank Register Archive