Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on April 12, 1994 · Page 35
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 35

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Asbury Park, New Jersey
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Tuesday, April 12, 1994
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Page 35
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Asbury Park Press Tuesday, April 12, 1994 CS Executive From page CI while denying any wrongdoing, agreed to pay Storer at least $75,000 over the next five years. If Masin fails to comply with the payment schedule, or fails to meet any of the other terms of the consent order, he is required to pay the company $120,000, according to the order on file in state Superior Court and signed by Judge Florence R. Peskoe, as well as lawyers for the parties. When Masin worked for Storer, he was honored by various charities for his efforts on their behalf. In 1987 and 1988 Masin was the Muscular Dystrophy Association's Man of the Year for Central New Jersey. In 1989 he received the John Cleary Humanitarian Award from the Cable Television Network. In 1990 he received the Achievers Award from Brookdale. Masin served on the board of trustees of Marlboro Psychiatric Hospital until June 1990, when other board members asked him to resign because he had attended only two monthly meetings in one year. He resigned that July and then was named to the board of directors for Bayshore Community Hospital Foundation. Masin also was chairman and vice chairman of financial development of the Monmouth County Chapter of the American Red Cross and was on the executive board of the Monmouth Council of the Boy Scouts of America. He was a board member for the Brookdale Community College Foundation, CPC Mental Health Association, Bayshore Community Hospital Foundation, Family Resource Associates Foundation and the United Way of Monmouth County. He was a member of the Monmouth College Board of Visitors, and was active with the Red Bank District of the Muscular Dystrophy Association and several other charitable groups and institutions. Some of the charities Masin made commitments to on behalf of Storer later sued the cable company when those commitments were not fulfilled. The indictment handed up yesterday by a Monmouth County grand jury alleges Masin stole the money between May 1987 and Nov. 30, 1990. Asked why it took so long for an indictment, Quigley said the civil case had an impact on the investigation. Film From page CI their husbands. Thomas S. Pearson, a Russian history professor at Monmouth College, called the film "important and powerful." Pearson said the film captured the problems women face in Russia by portraying how the country's poor health-care system affects them and the economic hardships they have faced over the past several years. Sergei Plotnikov, a visiting professor from the Moscow Institute who is teaching this year at Monmouth College, said that while women in Russia are expected to work outside the home, they rarely hold top positions in business or government. A recently formed women's party has focused on general issues rather than women's issues, he said. Weyermann illustrated the healthcare problems of Russian women by filming women at an abortion clinic who spoke of not having access to birth control. Some of the women said they had had five, six or even seven abortions because there was no contraception available. There are 7 million abortions a ForeverFit for Moms -To -Be Having a baby? Congratulations! Along with everything you're doing to ensure you'll have a healthy baby, like watching your diet and eettirm Dlentv of rest, you need to exercise. But1- hnw much is enoueh? How V WAVI V7VJ v .w-.- to announce our newest addition - orever ior wioms- io-te , a pic-iwioi cAciviat yiug. taught by certified instructors and supervised by a fitness instructor who is also a nurse. Our curriculum has been reviewed and approved by OBGYN physicians, so you know it's safe for you and for baby. Each series runs two times a week for four weeks, and costs only $45. YouU need to complete a health questionairc and have your physician's approval. Call 530-2417 to enroll. J Oull i vbiilL Contract wanted Anne Kapushy (foreground) and other Keyport teachers demonstrate outside Central School yesterday as part of their ongoing protest over their lack of a contract, which expired June 30. Every Monday, before classes and after dismissal, teachers walk outside the school expressing their concern over yearlong negotiations that have not produced a contract. The main blocks between the board and the KTA, which represents about 100 teachers, are pay raises and the length of the day for teachers. Council candidate By WAYNE PARRY PRESS COASTAL MONMOUTH BUREAU LONG BRANCH His campaign theme was inspired by a Harold Mel-vin & The Blue Notes song. He favors boot camps for young offenders, coupled with vocational schools to teach them a trade, and calls for curfews to keep them off the streets at night. ' He wants to expel twice-convicted criminals from the city. His detailed platform for City Council goes as far as to call for color-coding store facades in the downtown area. Antonio Malave, Hillside Avenue, chose Harold Melvin & The Blue Notes' 1973 hit "Wake Up, Everybody" as his campaign theme as a way to call attention to what he considers Long Branch's decline. "Times have changed for the year in Russia and two abortions for every birth, the film reports. One woman said she couldn't even get aspirin at the pharmacy. Another woman told the story of her husband's execution by the communist regime and of her own imprisonment for five years as the relative of a "counterrevolutionary." In the film, the woman, who was standing at the grave of her husband, turned to the camera and said: "They robbed me of everything. Only my soul they couldn't steal. Faith gave me strength. Only faith." Weyermann said she was struck by the religious faith of a people who for so long were not permitted to worship in church. "The issue of spirit and soul and culture kept coming up again and again," she said. Weyermann's own interest in the human spirit is what led her to filmmaking, she said. A former public-interest lawyer who represented poor people in Chicago for five years, she decided on filmmaking after becoming disillusioned with how much impact she could make as a lawyer. Although Weyermann says filmmaking was purely "a leap of faith," one of her first efforts, a short film about a member of the Abraham Lincoln Brigade, the group of American volunteers much is too much? What kinds Rivcrview's Familv Birthine Center is Droud j fcJ m. I MR 1 --i . A t I VI : 1 1 ft worfeino p Dedicated 4J worse," said Malave, a construction worker and an employee of Long Branch Middle School. "Today Long Branch has a closed Sea Loft (restaurant), an empty armory, a destroyed boardwalk and fishing pier, and empty swimming pools. The tourists have stopped coming here and the people have stopped investing in our com munity. "There are a few businesses that are left, but they are struggling to stay open," he said. "So what's left? The Hilton, the cornerstone of our redevelopment. Who can afford it?" Malave proposes several remedies for Long Branch's ills, starting with keeping juveniles off the streets "be- who fought against Franco in the Spanish Civil War, was aired on PBS and won her a regional Emmy in 1990. Weyermann won a scholarship to Moscow in 1992 when she was a film student at Columbia College in Chicago. She worked with a Russian film crew and an interpreter over 2'A months. The documentary has been shown at several international film festivals and was presented at Monmouth College two weeks ago. The 1992 film, which was Weyermann's master's thesis, was aired on a public broadcasting station in Chicago and has been shown at international film festivals from New York to Tokyo, and most recently in Bombay. Weyermann moved to Middletown Township in October after marrying Lawrence Bein, a consultant at Fort Monmouth. She recently acted in an independent nondocumentary film and is hoping to finish a film she began in film school about the Haymarket riots in Chicago in the 1880s. But her long-term goal is to go back and find out what became of the women of Moscow. "I find in the women of Moscow . . . there's still this sense of love and the hope of redemption,' Weyermann said. "They would live whatever they had to live through." W Rivefview MEDICAL CENTER CAMPAIGN "ma IX-t VI One Rivetview Plaza. Red Bank, NJ 07701 f 1 - .1 RUSS DE SANTISAsbury Park Press issues wake-up call fore the bad element gets them." He proposes establishing military-style boot camps for young offenders, along with vocational schools to teach them a trade or craft. He also tavors establishing apprenticeships in various trades for youths. He called for a swift replacement of the contaminated Jerry Morgan Park in the same neighborhood. His anti-crime platform includes strictly enforcing anti-loitering laws, and expelling twice-convicted criminals, even though no law permits a city to do so. He also favors establishing a police substation at the Garfield Court public housing project, and calls for a redeployment of the Monmouth County Tactical Narcotics Team in Long Branch this summer. Malave also said more city police officers should be required to live in Long Branch so they Erst in a Series of "Patient Education: Ear. Nose and Throat Surgeiy. A five seminar ww doctors discuss advancements in diagrmisamitrmtmmts.. If you've been living with an ear, nose or throat problem, this free seminar could help you understand the problem - and possible solutions. Join us for this informative session, or call us with your questions. We hope to see or hear from you soon. C1904 LCA Police still fugitive in By JEANNE JACKSON PRESS COASTAL MONMOUTH BUREAU NO ONE is quite sure where Arthur Lee Washington is hiding or even if he is still alive, but state police and the FBI say they will continue hunting until they find him. The 45-year-old fugitive was put on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted list after he shot at a state trooper five years ago today. He managed to escape police and apparently went underground with the help of the radical group, The Republic of New Afrika, police said. "He's a very violent individual who has ties to radical extremists," said Edward J. Kahrer, supervisory special agent in charge of the FBI's Tinton Falls office. "He's probably one of the gravest concerns to the community out there." The incident occurred on April 12, 1989, when State Trooper Michael J. Clayton stopped a car with an expired inspection sticker on Drummond Avenue in Neptune. Washington, who was a passenger in the car, started walking away. When the trooper told him to come back to the car, he opened fire on the trooper with a ,45-caliber auto- can get to know the community bet-ter.Malave said people sentenced to community service should be put to work cleaning and sweeping streets and removing debris from beaches and vacant tuts. He also decried Long Branch's recreational offerings. "Long Branch does not have one good basketball court in the entire city," he said. In other campaign news, Mayor Adam Schneider ticked off a list of accomplishments in response to mayoral opponent Michael Palughi's challenge to name five things he has done as mayor. Schneider listed 14, including stabilizing taxes, re-instituting the city's July 4 celebration, supporting the Job Bank part-time public works program, bringing in $6 million in state funds for housing and open space acquisition, and amassing a budget surplus of $2.4 million. ENTSeminar Friday, Apri22, 1994 7:00pm-9:00pm Blaisdall Auditorium 5th Floor at Riverview Medical Center Featured speakers and topics: Ete J.Starke Nose&Throat DrT. Sullivan Ear&Tbnsils DcA-DeGennaro Sinoscopy Dr.J.Roflman Snoring 1-800-626-1178 The New Jersey Laser Center at Riverview Medical pursuing shootout matic pistol. Washington and Clayton ex-changed 13 rounds of gunfire. No one was injured in the shootout but Washington managed to es cape. Detective Sgt. Dean SasC 1982 photo Washington saman, of the state police fugitive unit in Trenton said Washington apparently escaped tff New York. Washington appears to ' have moved around from Washington, ; D.C., to Norfolk, Va., and Atlanta. ; The Republic of New Afrika is a ! radical group dedicated to the over- throw of the government, Sassaman J said. Washington was the leader of a J prison group considered the "muscle" behind the RNA called the African Na- I tional Ujamaa, Sassaman said. ! Washington was treated for AIDS in ; 1988 and was hospitalized for the dis- ease between November of 1988 and January of 1989, Sassaman said. He acknowledged that it is possible that Washington died of the disease and the Republic of New Afrika is circulating false rumors that he is still alive. However, they plan to continue investigating. Bookkeeper From page CI vault, and filmed Chenet taking more than $1,000, Quigley said. " i Chenet is charged in the indictment handed up yesterday by a Monmouth County grand jury with second-degree theft by failure to make the required disposition and third-degree burglary and theft of moveable property. Second-degree crimes carry a possible prison sentence of five to 10 years, with a presumption of seven years. The possible prison sentence for third-degree crimes is up to five years, but there is a presumption of probation for first offenders. ST Center Vet 1 I. 4'

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