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News from Monmouth County, New Jersey

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    A neighbor brought the boy home, according to a witness

    A 43-year-old man driving in Lakewood on Saturday evening had to stop and block traffic on busy street when he found a baby crawling across the road.

    Cory Cannon saw the boy making his way across Joe Parker Road around 6 p.m. while on his way to work, according to a post and photos he shared on Facebook that quickly received thousands of shares and comments.

    The Eatontown resident got out of his work vehicle to stop traffic and watched a neighbor return the baby home, police said. 

    Cannon then notified police, providing them with the address.

    Lakewood police said Monday that the infant may have scurried out through a door left open by an older sibling. The family of the child was unaware he fled until the neighbor returned him, police said.

    Police are still investigating. The state division of Child Protection and Permanency is also involved, police said. 

    Jeff Goldman may be reached at jeff_goldman@njadvancemedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @JeffSGoldman. Find NJ.com on Facebook.

     
     

     


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    Which school produces the most D1 talent? The answer might surprise you.


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    Here are the 32-best boys soccer games coming up this week.


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    The ride was held in recognition of the 40 New Jersey men still missing

    Roughly 1,000 motorcyclists rode through parts of Union, Middlesex and Monmouth counties on Sunday in honor of the 40 New Jersey residents who are still unaccounted for from the Vietnam War.

    The 23rd annual Ride for Freedom, presented by the New Jersey chapter of the Rolling Thunder motorcycle group, started at Warinanco Park in Roselle and ended at the Vietnam Veterans Memorial at the PNC Bank Arts Center in Holmdel.

    "It's an opportunity to bring awareness to those men and women in New Jersey and throughout the country who are still missing from the previous wars," said Charles Webster, the Rolling Thunder New Jersey chapter president.

    The 24-mile route took riders through the streets of Roselle, Rahway, Linden, Woodbridge, Perth Amboy, South Amboy and Old Bridge before hitting the Garden State Parkway southbound to Holmdel. Some of the riders wore T-shirts with the names of the 40 men still missing from the Vietnam War. 

    Webster said next year's rally will honor several dozen veterans of World War II. 

    Alex Napoliello may be reached at anapoliello@njadvancemedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @alexnapoNJ. Find NJ.com on Facebook.

    Have a tip? Tell us. nj.com/tips


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    A collection of the state's best teams on display Sunday at Pingry.


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    The results from The Mountains vs. The Seas showcase twist up the rankings.


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    Check out the top football performers from around New Jersey in Week 3.


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    See the players and goalies that stood out this week in N.J. soccer.


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    The new Cambridge Club in Aberdeen Township opened in June, more than a decade after the closing of the Strathmore Bath & Tennis Club, which had anchored a community founded in 1961 by the developers of Levittown, LI


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    A former dispatcher -- an olive-skinned Italian guy -- is suing the Wall Township police department.


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    The Manasquan man was charged with causing a death while operating a motor vehicle with a suspended driver's license, police said.

    A 57-year-old man was charged Tuesday in the death of a pedestrian who was killed crossing Route 71 North in Brielle.

    James S. McCaughn, of Manasquan, was charged with causing a death while operating a motor vehicle with a suspended driver's license along with two motor vehicle violations, Brielle police Lt. Gary Olsen said.

    The accident occurred about 12:40 a.m. as the victim was crossing the highway at Bradley Avenue, Olsen said.

    A resident nearby heard a crash and called police. McCaughn also called 911, Olsen said.

    The name of the victim, described only as an adult male, was not released. He died at the scene, police said.

    "We're still trying to contact next of kin," Olsen said.

    Olsen said blood samples were taken from the driver as part of the investigation.

    McCaughn was released on a summons to appear in court, Olsen said.

    Anthony G. Attrino may be reached at tattrino@njadvancemedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @TonyAttrino. Find NJ.com on Facebook.


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    The 60-year-old will be sentenced to probation and have to pay restitution

    The former director of a high school marching band in Monmouth County admitted he stole $3,200 from the organization.

    Alan Abraham, 60, of Belmar, pleaded guilty to theft by unlawful taking Monday, the Monmouth County Prosecutor's Office said. 

    Abraham took money that was intended for the Manasquan High School Warrior Band and deposited it into his personal bank account between 2015 and 2016, officials said.

    Youth soccer treasurer gets less than a year in jail for stealing $56K from league

    Abraham will be sentenced to probation on Dec. 3. He will also have to pay restitution on the stolen money and is banned from holding a public job again.

    The investigation began in April 2017. Abraham's West Long Branch-based attorney Charles J. Uliano couldn't immediately be reached for comment.

    Jeff Goldman may be reached at jeff_goldman@njadvancemedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @JeffSGoldman. Find NJ.com on Facebook.

     

     


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    Here's our must-see high school football games in Week 4.


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    Which school produces the most D1 talent? The answer might surprise you.


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    Find out who stood out in each conference this week.


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    The Newark man was acquitted of firearms charges and arson

    A jury on Tuesday convicted a Newark man for his role in a fatal home invasion that ended with a Freehold couple's home in flames.

    A jury found Richard Busby, 61, of Newark, guilty of felony murder, attempted murder and robbery for the July 31, 2011, incident that left 41-year-old Michael Conway dead and his girlfriend having to escape a burning home.

    busby.jpgRichard Busby 

    The jury found Busby not guilty of unlawful possession of a handgun, possession of a handgun for an unlawful purpose and aggravated arson.

    Authorities say in the early morning hours, Busby and an accomplice, Jeffery Mayhue, broke into a Jackson Mills Road home shared by Conway and his girlfriend.

    Conway and the woman were held at gunpoint, bound with zip-ties while the two men searched the home for money and marijuana, according to authorities.

    Conway was able to break free, but was fatally shot following a struggle with the intruders, authorities said.

    Busby and Mayhue then set the home on fire. The woman was able to run out of the home.

    Busby was charged in October 2011. He was found guilty after a month-long trial.

    He faces 30 years to life in prison when he is sentenced.

    Mayhue pleaded guilty to armed robbery and felony murder and was sentenced to 30 years in prison in September 2016.

    Two other men - Elliss Goodson, 41, of Neptune, and Ranu Sinha, 39, of Freehold - have also been charged in connection with the incident. They are awaiting sentencing.

    Alex Napoliello may be reached at anapoliello@njadvancemedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @alexnapoNJ. Find NJ.com on Facebook.

    Have a tip? Tell us. nj.com/tips

     

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    Check out all of this week's movement.


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    See which boys soccer players are leading the state as the end of September approaches.


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    Comedian Jon Stewart surprised construction workers working at the Basie Center for the Arts with lunch.

    They might have been expecting an overworked server or a sweaty chef -- but that's not who they got.

    Jon Stewart surprised construction workers on their lunch break Wednesday afternoon when the comedian was behind the counter, working the window of the Shore Good Eats food truck. 

    Parked outside of the Basie Center of the Arts, the former host of "The Daily Show" served up sandwiches and cookies to the construction crews that were working on the $26 million expansion of the arts center building. 

    The comedian is not only a patron of New Jersey arts, but he is also a Garden State resident, and own homes in Red Bank and Middletown.

    "Proudly joining my friend and constituent Jon Stewart at lunch today at the Count Basie Center for the Arts in Red Bank where he served lunch to construction workers on site to make expansion a reality," Red Bank Mayor Pasquale Menna said in a Facebook post. 

    Stewart's appearance and the food truck were set up as a 'thank you' to the workers as they prepare to install the final beam on the project next month, Basie CEO Adam Philipson told the Red Bank Green. Stewart also helped raise $50,000 for the theater with a June appearance, the report said.

    Stewart signed the final beam of the construction project, which is expected to be put into place later this fall, according to the Basie Center's social media.

    Olivia Rizzo may be reached at orizzo@njadvancemedia.com. Follow her on Twitter @LivRizz. Find NJ.com on Facebook

    Have a tip? Tell us. nj.com/tips

     

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    We didn't even give them a second thought.

    I recall a point made in the 1970s that was meant to illustrate how quickly technology advanced in the 20th century - how someone who was 10 years old when man first achieved powered flight watched man walk on the moon at age 76.

    TI30_1.jpgThe Texas Instruments TI30 calculator, introduced in 1976. 

    Fact is, if you look at any two-thirds-of-a-century stretch since the 1700s, you'll see just as great a leap in technology for mankind. Space flight, while amazing, doesn't necessarily supersede other advancements of humankind in industry, inventions or ideas.

    For example, on that spacecraft that landed on the moon, there was a guidance computer that had, according to consumereports.org, exactly 64 kilobytes of memory and a microprocessor speed of 0.043 megahertz. The latest iPhone can be purchased with 512 GIGAbytes of memory, and if my math is right, that's 536,870,912 kilobytes. Its microprocessor operates at 2.49 GIGAhertz and let's just say that's the difference between walking and the speed of light.

    MORE: Vintage photos around New Jersey

    And that was in 49 years.

    As time flies by, it's easy to forget things that were matter-of-fact parts of our lives in the 1960s and 1970s, when Apollo missions were going to the moon with those teensy computers. Here's another installment of things that may have slipped from our memory ... and I don't know about you, but my memory isn't measured in giga, mega or kilobytes - it just bites.

    And here are links to other galleries you'll like.

    Vintage photos of things you may have forgotten about

    Vintage photos of things that have changed - for better or worse

    Vintage photos of how things have changed in N.J.

    Greg Hatala may be reached at greghatalagalleries@gmail.com. Follow him on Twitter @GregHatala. Find Greg Hatala on Facebook.


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