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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), May 31, 1989"

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**^" '*■ 


Renaming of Olden Street for Freddie Fox 
Fails to Pass in Council 3 

Not Since 1982 Has There Been a Contest 
In Borough Democratic Primary 1 

2'Week Summer Program for Minorities 
Proposed by Community Group 7 

Borough Judge Dismisses Summonses 
Issued for Driving on Wiggins 10 

Sunny Paintings of Romare Bearden on 
View at Lawrenceville School 38 

PHS Boys' and Girls' Track Teams Win 
Group ;/ Titles 4) 






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VOL. XIV, NO. 12 



Wednesday, May 31, 1989 



401 at all newsstands 



ft ""■■ 








Conttnuefl on Page 26 



Talk of the Town: 
Roads & Sidewalks 

The talk of the town this 
spring has been the condi- 
tion of roads and the status 
of sidewalks. In the in- 
terests of adding some light 
to the heat, TOWN TOPICS 
asked Borough Engineer 
Carl Peters for a rundown of 
the various construction 
projects currently under 
way. 

Several points might be 
worth noting, said Mr. 
Peters. The Borough sets 
its own timetable for its own 
projects, and the utilities, 
such as Elizabethtown Wa- 
ter Company and Public 
Service Electhc & Gas, their 
own timetable. The Bor- 
ough engineer has the task 
of attempting to coordinate 
everybody's timetables. He, 
however, can only suggest. 
He has no control over the 
schedule set by the utilities. 

Some of the utilities' work 
is being done now — rath- 
er than later — because of 

Continued on Page £4 



SLOW BUT SURE: The work on Wiggins Street and Hamilton Avenue has involved much more 
than just repaving the street and building new sidewalks. Several utilities, including the gas, 
water and telephone companies, have also been at work under the street, delaying its re-opening 
-n til the tall. For a report on other projects around town, see story this page. 

A Host of Drastic Budget Cutbacks 
Affecting Public Library Services 

The decision to close the public library on Thursday nights 
IS the tip of the iceberg. The library has had to make a whole 
host of cuts, ranging from pahng part-time hours by half and 
eliminating one part-time position entirely, to cutting supplies 
and going without the annual carpet-washing, window-washing 
and floor waxing. 

The library receives 80 percent of its operating budget from 
the Borough and Township. The remainder comes from a 
general fund (6.5 percent) of fines, fees and gifts; support from 
the Friends of the Library (6.1 percent); a Region V contract 
for reference use (4.5 percent) and State aid (2.9 percent). 

During the 1989 municipal budget negotiations, the library 

asked for $1 ,092,825 to fund what it called a "limited grovrth 

budget." Told by the administrators that this would be more 

than the two municipalities could give, the library proposed 

everal reduced alternatives, stopping at $1 ,035,774, its "final 

Id lowest request," as library Director Jacquelyn Thresher 

's it. 

.le municipalities approved $982,021 , which is 9.6 percent 
more than they had approved for 1988, but $53,753 less than 
the library's bare minimum request. Moreover, $32,300 of this 
municipal allocation is committed to automation, leaving 
$949,721 as the final municipal allocation. 

According to Ms. Thresher, "We knew then that there were 
going to have to be cuts and that they would affect the public 
— the only question was where and how. Closing the library 
on Thursday nights was a decision that we reluctantly made 
ts an integral part of a larger effort to make up the $53,753 
ference. 



Barbara Sigmund Relishes Role 
Of Long-Shot in Governor's Race 



No, a Jersey Long-Shot isn't 
a new breed of tomato grown 
in the Garden State. It's how 
the New York Times describ- 
ed Princeton Borough Mayor 
and gubernatorial candidate 
Barbara Sigmund. 

The Mayor, who celebrated 
her 50th birthday Saturday, 
clearly relishes the role of 
campaigner — long-shot or 
not. Looking fit, and with her 
sense of humor still intact. 
Mayor Sigmund reports a "ter- 
rific response everywhere I go 
in the State, a wonderful reac- 
tion from both men and 
women." 

She sometimes gets the 
feeling, she says, that there's 
a sense of, "wouldn't it be a 
feather in our elective cap if 
New Jersey managed to elect 
its first woman Governor?" 

As a female candidate in the 
male-dominated realm of poli- 
tics, Mrs. Sigmund says she 
has to be careful to know ten 
times more than a male can- 
didate because there is still 
prejudice, largely uncon- 
scious, among reporters, who 
feel that a woman doesn't 
know what she is talking 
about. 

She is brimful of ideas on 
how to deal with issues that 
range from gun control to auto 
insurance. She has even 
thought about how the State 
could most effectively be 
marketed. 

"I'd love to market the sales 
tax situation better, in a "Shop 
New Jersey" campaign, and 
I'd like to market our export 
program. Last year, we had 
$5.5 billion in exports." 

Asked if she were afraid of 
starting a "border war" with 
neighboring New York, where 
the city sales tax is eight per- 
cent, the Mayor said that this 
might be a way of retaliating 
against "people who are tax- 
ing our commuters." 

The Mayor has proved to be 
a good shopper herself, 
recently getting $44,000 in 
advertising for $7,500. 



Traditional advertisers, it 
seems, were reluctant to 
advertise during a presenta- 
tion of "Roe V. Wade," a 
dramatized account of the 
events leading to the Supreme 
Court decision legalizing abor- 
tion. The usual $22,000 for a 
30-second spot was reduced 
to $7,500, so the Sigmund 
campaign signed on for a 
spot. 

"The sound was not as 
good as it could have been on 
the ad," said Mrs. Sigmund. 
"So the network generously 
agreed to play the ad again 
the following week during its 

Coniinued on Ne*i Page 

Selection Is Urged 
Of Marvin Trotman 
For High School Post 

A 459-signature petition 
supporting Princeton High 
School guidance counselor 
Marvin Trotman for the posi- 
tion of high school assistant 
principal was presented last 
week to the School Board. It 
follows a similar petition, sign- 
ed by about 60 percent of the 
high school teaching and sup- 
port staff, sent to the ad- 
ministration and Board last 
month. This urged that Mr. 
Trotman be given full con- 
sideration for the position, 
which is now held by Norman 
Van Arsdalen. Mr. Van Ars- 
dalen is retiring next month. 
The 22-page petition, sign- 
ed by minority and non-min- 
ority Princeton residents and 
students, "strongly" supports 
Mr. Trotman's application and 
says that his appointment 
would "begin to increase the 
minority representation in the 
district." 

Early this month, the School 
Board's selection of a new 
principal for Community Park 
School was criticized by 
several members of a parents' 
group concerned with the 
education of black students. A 

roniinued or. Ne't Page 



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255 Nassau Street 

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drove to Wayne, where they 
visited Drake's Baker>'. called 
on the Mayor of Patterson, vis- 
ited newspaper offices, and 
ended the day with a group of 
women in a church in Patter- 
son ■' 

"I drove." said Ms. Terpstra 
'"We pulled up in front of Bar- 
bara's house at H. and she was 
tired I don't see how she 
manages to do this every day. 

"When she goes out there. 
she's terrific." said Ms. Terp- 
stra. "But she's tired." 

Mrs. Sigmund has been buoy- 
ed in her concern for ihr 
revitalization of cities by wti. 
she has seen around the St.a 1 1 

"There are so many mort Barbara Sigmund 

hopeful things going on in cit- New Jersey Long-Shot 
ies in the State than you would sigmund after the first debate 
ever know about from reading ^^^j tj^g^ thereare the thank- 
newspapers These are bemg y^^ ^(,(^5 ..jcg ^^y southern 
done by everybody but the and Sacred Heart upbnnging." 
State - by mayors, churches. ^.^^^ ^^e Mayor. "What do I 





worry about' 
you notes. 



Writing thank 
-Myrna K. Bearse 



Subacnpton Rawa II6 par yaa> INY. NJ, 
PA). il» Maawhara in US. flZOO lot an 
monina Highai ouiaiOa US. *0 cania al all 
rwwaaianiM 



4 Umtmt tiiMt 

PftflCVlOO, HJ 

TatopfioM t2«-2t00 



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PoaUQa Paid at 
Pnrtcalon. NJ 



VOL XlV. NO. 12 



Wodnosday, May 31, 1089 

Sigmund 

Coniinijoi) (rc/ri f'lUjt. 1 

regular movie, giving us $44,000 

worth of advertising for state "mai 

$7,500," 

This confirmed her belief, 
she said, that "women could 
buy two times as much with 
half the amount." 

The Mayor, accompanied by 
Jane Terpstra who is working 
on the campaign, recently 



private nonprofits, and busi 
ness associations." 

By the year 2005. she says, 
between 20 and 50 percent of 
the labor pool will have to be 
drawn from inner cities. 

The Mayor scoffed at reports 
that she is running for Gover- 
nor in order to gain name 
recognition for a run for the 
House of Representatives "'My 
mother (Congresswoman Lin- 
dy Hoggs i had the best answer 
to this "Wouldn't it be simpler 
just to run for Congress? 

■"Besides," added Mrs, Sig- 
mund, "I've spent almost no 
lime in (he ]2lh district There 
are almost more horses than 
' Democrats," 

As of Tuesday. May 30, the 
Sigmund campaign had raised cont rovers iaTfigu re during his 
$2 1.948 from 1 235 conlri- ^^s as Princeton High 
bulorsjn the past seven days, School's basketball coach, has 
more than $27,000 came in from ^een with the school for 21 
30< conlnbutors This amount years. A graduate of Elizabeth 
'"■"bring her about $:i60,rH)0in 



Trotman 

black woman was said to have 
been one of the applicants, and 
Penney Edwards-Carter, a 
member of the parents' group, 
said that the Board "could have 
picked her instead of a man 
with no experience in elemen- 
tary education," 

Mrs. Edwards-Carter de- 
scribed the community petition 
as a "way of letting the Board 
know there is support for 
minorities to hold responsible 
positions in the school system." 

Mr, Trotman, a sometimes- 



'::^ 



, , City State College in North 
. ''^'"i"'"f,"' T" Carolina, he received a mas- 
pared with he $1 ni.ll.onplus ^^,.^ j^g^ee in education from 
ava.lable to Assemblyman Newark Stale College This 
Alan Karchcr and the $2- summer, he will receive a doc- 
milhon-plus available to Con- u>raie in education from 
gressman Jim t lono. the front pa^j,,^. j^esiern University in 

•■"""" Los Angeles 

.. ... . .. ,. Asked about the controversy 

M.my of the contributions he was involved in as a basket- 
have been small, one for $2 II 



t WE REPAIR f 

can(iclulnas, 

pottery ^1 cliiiiu, 

silver Ik brass, 

\V(K)(1 inlays, 

(kcoiative trim, 

lam])s & fixluics 

figurines, 

jewelry, 

toys & (lulls, or 

ANY ITEM 

bcuuliful in 

merely intcrcsiinn 

und smaller than 

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TOM PIPI-( AKVl-R 

4 Spring Street 
Princctun 

; 921-0H(i() 



others came with notes, such 
as the one from an 87-year-old 
man who said he and his wife 



ball coach, Mr. Trotman said, 

"People associate temper with 

athletics, which has nothing to 

. . . L J r r.. , do with the academic job you 

had switched from Florio to ^„ ^^^.y ^ay. It should be fwo 

' separate things, I never had 
any run-ins in the academic 
area I've been here 21 years, 
and I've had strong evaluations 
during these years." 



^ 



INDEX 

Art 38 

Business 23 

Calendar of the Week. .16 

Classified Ads 50-71 

Clubs 37 

Current Cinema 30 

Engagements 15 

Mailbox 14 

Music 31 

New to Us 34 

Obituaries 48 

People in the News 22 

Ileal Estate Sales 50 

Heligion 49 

Sports 40 

Theatres 28 

Topics of (he Town, .3 



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The Board reopened the 
search for an assistant prin- 
cipal because the first screen- 
ing process produced only one 
candidate - Mr Trotman, 
School Board President Cor- 
inne Kyle explained Mr Trot- 
man remains a candidate, 
while additional qualified per- 
sons are sought for the job 

"The Board previously ex- 
pressed a strong preference for 
al least two. and preferably 
three, finalists for any posi- 
tion," said Mrs. Kyle. "If only 
one candidate remains, the 
si'.irch is reopened so tliree can 
lir brought in Mr, Trotman re- 
mains a candidate." 

In the case of an assistant 
principal, the School Board 
does not interview candidates 
directly, but relies on the 
recommendation of adminis- 
tration The Board may either 
accept or reject an applicant 

The deadline for applications 
IS Uus week The Board expects 
lo select a new assistant prin- 
cipal either June 20 or June 27 

" It has tieen a long lime since 
tlic black community got to- 
m-llier on something," said Mr. 
Troiman. "If this is something 
ilial gets them riled up to ask 
for a piece of the pie. that's a 
good thing " 

He added, however, thai he 
was not going in as a black can- 
didate, "but as a candidate bas- 
ed on my qualifications for the 
position." 

—Myrna K. Bearse 



924-3242 

raft 
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SINGING FOR THE REST OF US: Twenty-two students from Stuart Country Day 
School have been selected to represent Mercer County at the New Jersey Teen 
Arts Festival at Rutgers University this Wednesday. Members of the cast of the 
spring musical "The Sound of Music " and members of the singing group the 
Tartantones, they are, from left, seated, Lara Taber, Whitney Kerney, Clare Gard- 
ner, Josette Ferrazza, Anne Marie Crowell, Rebecca Clark, Wiley Nelson and 
Tracy Jefferson; kneeling, Jamie Stitzer and Elizabeth Pelly; and standing, 
Caroline Sheerin, Alexis Goretsky, Jennifer Garver, Sarah Driscoll, Kelly 
LaBosco, Sarajane Smith, Karen Smith, Shilpa Rustogi, Jordan Schnell, Karin 
Seminack, Wesley Kerney and Holly Light. 



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TOPICS 

Of the Town 



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Olden Street Renaming 
Defeated in Tie Vote 

If the roads hadn't been 
flooded in North Jersey a week 
ago Tuesday. Olden Street 
would have been renamed 
Freddie Fox '39 Street. 

The Borough Council vote to 
rename the street ended in a 3- 
3 tie. with Councilwoman Lucy 
Mackenzie addmg her nay vote 
to those of previous objectors 
John Huntoon and Mark Freda. 
A tie vote is considered a 
negative vote, 

Mayor Barbara Sigmund — 
who had introduced the renam- 
mg at a press conference two 
weeks earlier — could have 
broken the tie. However, she 
arrived five minutes after the 
vote was taken, delayed by the 
floods up north. 

The Mayor had hoped to 
rename the street at a public 
ceremony on June 2, in connec- 
tion with the 50th reunion of the 
Princeton University Class of 
1939. Mr. Fox. recording sec- 
retary of the University and 
considered the most knowl- 
edgeable collector of Prince- 
toniana, was a member of this 



"I have nothing against 
Freddie Fox or naming a street 
after him," said Raymond 
Rodweller, Harrison Street. 
"But other Princetonians can 
be honored, such as old fire 
chiefs, police chiefs, or my fa- 
ther, who founded the first aid 
squad. With the Mayor running 
for Governor, I think there's a 
little politics." 

Larry DuPraz. Harrison 
Street, said he had known Mr, 
Fox for many years, "and I 
thought a great deal of him. 
Freddie Fox would be totally 
upset if he knew what was go- 
ing on. There would be nothing 
more beautiful for a man of the 
cloth than renaming Chapel 
Drive (on the Princeton Uni- 
versity campus) for him. (Mr. 
Fox was an ordamed minis- 
ter.)" 

During the discussion, it was 
pointed out by several long- 
time Princeton residents, in- 
cluding Mr. DuPraz, that the 
proper name of the thorough- 
fare under discussion was 
Olden Avenue. It was misnam- 
ed some years ago when a new 
street sign was installed. 

The issue of street signs rais- 
ed some ire when it was an- 
nounced, by Ray Wadsworth, 
that street signs for Freddie 
Fox 39 Street had already been 
made. 

•'Why wasn't it brought to the 
public eye that they were look- 
ing to change the name." ask- 



ed Mr. Wadsworth. "I checked 
around town the last few weeks 
and there wasn't one soul who 
knew about the name change. 
These people here are Prince- 
ton residents of the town. They 
should have been notified." 

Former Councilman Richard 
Woodbridge, who contended 
that the name change would 
end the confusion between 
Olden Street and Olden Lane, 
said the original discussion 
about the name change had 
taken place two years ago. and 
that people had forgotten it At 
that time, Mayor Sigmund had 
suggested that the alley she 
hoped to create leading from 

Continued on Ne<i Page 



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Sigmund "Saddened" 

Mayor Barbara Sigmund 
said she was saddened by 
the defeat of the ordinance 
that would have changed the 
name of Olden Street to 
Freddie Fox '39 Street, "I 
never would have brought it 
up if we didn't have the 
votes to support it," she said 
several days after Council 
rejected the move. 

Councilman Lucy Mac- 
kenzie, who had voted for 
the ordinance when it was 
mtroduced. voted against it 
at the public hearing. She 
changed her vote, she said, 
because of resistance to the 
renaming voiced by a num- 
ber of persons m the au- 
dience at the Council 
meeting. 

Mayor Sigmund likened 
the events to having An- 
chorage decide to honor her 
father and then back out 
Mrs Sigmund's father. Con- 
gressman Hale Boggs. 
disappeared on a flight in 
Alaska. 

"i had hoped to be there 
for the vote," said Mrs. Sig- 
mund. "But I ran into flood- 
ed roads." 




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Topics of the Town 



'^^ the back of Davidson's Market 

j;; to Olden Street should be nam- 

> ed for Mr. Fox. 

< 

* "Olden Slreet and Olden 
^ Lane are miles apart." said 
o Jody Purch, owner of Varsity 
w Liquors, "Where is the confu- 
o sion'' Why not change the name 
tf of Hawthorne Avenue"' (The 
. two sides of Hawthorne are 
■» separated by the campus of 
^. Westminster Choir College i 
g In his last appearance on 
h- Council. Councilman John Hun- 
S toon suggested that a standing 
5 committee be formed on 
a renammg streets. "The town 
0,- should be involved in choosing 
y the name of a street " 
a. 

*- Hugh DeN, Wynn. Battle 
? Road Circle, a member of the 
Q Class of '39 and a close friend 
•" of Mr. Fox, said that he had 
nothing to do with sugggesting 
the name of the street, but had 
been informed by the Mayor 
that the alley behind David- 
son's was not getting off the 
ground. "It occurred to her," 
said Mr. Wynn, "that to avoid 
confusion and to kill two birds 
with one stone, the .'iOth an 
niversary of Freddie's gradua- 
tion from Princeton was an ap- 
propriate time for this ' 



PoUing Places 
Primary Election, June 6 
Polls Open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. 





Township 


District 


l^ocation 


1 


Communilv Parit School Gym 


2 


Hun School Field House 


3 


Riverside .School Gym 


4 


Community Park School Gym 


5 


Littlebroolt School Gym 


6 


All Saints' Church 


7 


Community Park .School 


8 


Johnson Park School Gym 


9 


Riverside School Gym 


10 


All .Saints' Church 


11 


Hun School Field House 


12 


Jadwin Physics Building 


13 


Johnson Park School 


14 


All Saints' Church 




Borough 


District 


L.ocation 


1 


Trinity Church Parish House 


2 


Engine Co *1 Fireshouse. Chestnut St 


3 


Hook & Ladder Firehousc. Harrison St 


4 


Engine Co #1 Firehouse. Chestnut SI 


5 


United Methodist Church 


6 


Mt Pisgah AM E Church 


7 


Engine Co ».•) Firehouse. Chambers SI 


8 


Princeton Borough Hail 


9 


Hook & Ladder Firehouse. Harrison St 


10 


Princeton Borough Hall 



Mr. Fox's widow, Hannah 
Fox, sealed with Mr, Wynn. 
rose to speak during the discus 
sion "I think my husband 
would be honored to have a 
slreet named for him." she 
said. "He would be distressed 



Primary Battle for Oerns 
First in Seven Years 

On Tuesday. Princeton Bor- 



Jane Terpstra is the only in- 
cumbent among the Demo- 
crats An attorney, she was ap- 
pointed to Council after the 



ough Democrats will see their resignation of Irv Urken. and 
first primary battle for a seat ^an successfully last November 



for the one-year remaining in 
Mr, Urken's term 

Mr Marlindell, an attorney, 
serves on the Legislative Corn- 



on Borough (,'ouncil since 1982 
In that year, incumbent 
Democrats Barbara J Hill and 
Diana I^dcliffewerechalleng' 

bv'Ihe conrroversy over" alPo'f f,^ unsuccessfully by maverick I^Jti^^ ^'f Vhe"Pnnceton Com 

this. This is all! have to say" ' '*''''"" Thayer. munily Democratic Organiza 

Calling for a vote. Coun- Three candidates- Jane Terp- tion (PCDOi and has been in- 

cilman Freda said It was not ^''■••- Hoger Martindell, and volved in setting up the group's 

fair to Mrs. Fox to prolong the '*^>' Wadsworth - are vying town meetings on child care 

discussion, "I don't think it was fof" 'w*> seats. The two victors and infrastructure. He is also a 

handled properly. It has been *'" ^a^*^ the lone Republican member of the Joint Civil 

an insult to Mr, Vox and Mrs. candidate, David Jackson, in Rights Commission. He and 

Fox." November. I There is always, Ms Terpstra have been en- 

— Mvrna K. Bearse however, the possibility of a dorsed by the PCDO. 

^^ write-in Republican candidacy Owner of two stores in the 

onTuesday, This happened lasl ("BDandco-founder of Borough 

SOMETHING old Of now to sell? Try a June, when Borough Kepubli- Merchants for Princeton Mr 

TOWN TOPICS elauHmti ad. Call cans held a successful primary Wadsworth is a volunteer for 

®^^'^^°° write-in effort for Thomas (he First Aid and Rescue Squad 

Meeh.in <ind David Jackson . . - - 




French Creek 

Sheep &W00I Company 

1 15 Rockingham Row 
Princeton Forrestal Village 
Princeton, New Jersey 08S40 
(609) 5200510 

America's most Elegant 
Cottage Industry 

crafting garments that warm 
the heart while evoking a 
formidable country air: Supple 
suedes, beautiful natural f1t>er 
Knits and our world famous 
shearlings. 

American know-how at Its t)est. 

All Merchandise 
20-50% off 

June 1st thru 4th 



and the Fire Department. He 
has been endorsed by Borough 
Merchants for Princeton. 

One of the two open 
Democratic seats is currently 
held by John Huntoon, who will 
officially resign May 31 The 
Borough Democratic Munici- 
pal Committee, headed by 
Mary Perone, will wait until 
after the primary to submit a 



hst of three names to Borough 
Council. Council will select one 
of these three to replace Mr, 
Huntoon until the expiration of 
his term on December 31 

Although the Municipal Com- 
mittee may choose any three 
names, it is likely that the list 
will include an individual who 
was successful in the primary. 

The Democratic cast of char- 
acters is almost exactly the 
same as it was about two years 
ago, when a person was being 
sought to take over Mr Urken's 
seat on Council. Ms Terpstra. 
Mr Wadsworth. Mr Mar- 
tindell and Jack Halberstadl 
were among those being con- 
sidered by the committee. Mr 
Martindell. however, took his 
name out of consideration be- 
cause of a conflict of interest 
with his job as council to the 
Board of Freeholders, and the 
names of the other three were 
submitted to Council, Ms, Terp- 
stra was selected. 

In a town as overwhelming- 
ly Democratic as Princeton 
Borough, a primary within the 
Democratic party can generate 
more excitement, and capture 
more attention, than a race be- 
tween the two parties. "Until 
the Republicans become more 
active, all we have by way of a 
choice for residents is a 
Democratic primary," said 
Mr Martindell, who added that 
he welcomed all primary par- 
ticipants, Mr. Wadsworth said 
that he feels a primary "gets 
the blood moving in the 
Democratic party." 

— Myrna K. Bearse 

Police Charge Roomer 
Under Influence of CDS 

A 19-year-oId roomer in a 
Vandeventer Avenue house has 
been charged with being under 
the influence of a controlled 
dangerous substance by Bor- 
ough police 

The roomer. Brian Bowers, 
16 Vandeventer, was involved 
in a fight over drugs with an- 
other Princeton area resident 
when Sgl. William Clark and 
PIJ. Robert Shoblock arrived 
last week, responding to a call- 
er identified by police as an ac- 
quaintance. 

Bowers was arrested after 
the police investigation reveal- 
ed he was under the influence 
of a CDS. believed to be a mar- 
ijuana cigarette laced with 
PCP. He was released the next 
morning at 10:30 ( last Wednes- 

Coniinued on Ne>l Page 



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Saturday June 10 
1 to 6 pm 

157o off all Eureka Models 




Several Eurel<a tents on display 
from backpacking models to 
large family tents 
' Factory reps on hand to answer 

all your questions 



Princeton Forrestal 

Village 

Princeton, NJ 08540 

(609) 520-9899 



BIueRidgig 




1 



Topics of the Town 

L lin,it-il iKHTi tJagc A 

.l.iyi after Judge Russell W, 
Annich Jr. dropped his $2,500 
bail He is scheduled to appear 
, July 5 in Borough court. 
Police said no drugs were 
found in the house. The second 
person was not charged, 

MV Stop Leads to Charge. 
When police stopped a car on 
Stockton Street last week for an 
unreadable temporary plate, 



■ 111 (iii\.i uf the car attempted 
to coiiLedl something as Sgt, 
Anthony Federico and Pll 
Kevin Creegan approached 

After the officers determined 
that the object was a cigarette 
package conlainmg two man 
juana cigarettes, they charged 
the driver, William F, Schaffer 
4th, Brookwood Gardens Apart- 
ments, East Windsor, with pos- 
session of less than 50 grams of 
marijuana He was later 
released with a complaint sum- 
mons, calling for his ap- 
pearance in court July 3 



Had Marijuana Pipe. As 

Donald A- Johnson Jr,, 27, of 
John Street was walking Fri- 
day night on John Street near 
(Quarry, he was recognized by 
t^tl William Nathan who knew 
there was an active contempt 
of court warrant for his arrest 
issued by the Ewing Township 
police department, 

Johnson was arrested and 
taken to headquarters where he 
was found to be in possession of 
a homemade pipe used to 
smoke marijuana. He was 
eventually released on the con- 



tempt warrant but charged 
with possession of drug para- 
phernalia by Borough police. 
He faces a June 21 appearance 
in Borough court. 

Drivers Fined Monday 
In Township Court 

Four Princeton-area drivers 
were fined $65 each last Mon- 
day. May 22, in Township traf- 
fic court. 

They are Morris Jackson. 56 
Leigh Avenue, careless driv- 



ing; Stephanie Vahavolos, 7 
Ridgcview Road, stop sign, 
Cynthia M Clausen, 401 Ewing 
Street, improper turn, and 
Sangita S Desai, 1815 Deer 
Creek Drive. Plainsboro, 
speeding. 

Earlier. Frank Whitlaker, 10 
Beech Hill Circle, was fined $65 
each on violations of careless 
driving and failure to dim high 
beam lights 

Lawrence Parker, 27 Leigh 
Avenue, paid $65 for having an 
unregistered motorcycle park- 
ed on his lot 



fn hwougti Omn, h/jg<-r t 
Schwab, JO Clennent/jn Way 
f.-iwreneeville, wm fiowj |7', 
for careless driving and flar 
monT Hubble, 21) [>eigh Ave 
nue. paid $20 as an unlicenwrf 
dnver Kathennea Forst^rg 6 
Princeton Koad Hop*well 
paid $2« for failure to yield U, a 
pedestrian. 

Richard Daniels, 15 Lytle 

?■,"■'?,"■ "i"^ ''"^ *^'' ■■"«i «'i" t* 
the Violent Cnme O-impensa- 
tion Board for assault 



r 




Macy's? 
No,Stacy, 



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No other store in Mercer C^ounty offers you the thou c of these five cxicptional names. ( -on)c visit our bigger, more Ix-aiitifiil 

losmetic depnrtmcnt, anJ enjoy the personal, friendly service that has heen the Staiv trsidition for years. OaiK' 1I-" p.m., 

.S:it. 10-S: ^0 p.m.. The Lawrence Shopping Center at Rt. I and Tl-xas Ave, Lawrciueville. Tel. I,t*>n i<»l-l»l\. 



; More People than the Town Cdn Possibly Hold 
I To Descend Upon Princeton for Reunions Weekend 



> Reunicms we^end is upon us 

S Bringing more people of all 

^ aties to Princeton than you 

< think the town can possibly 

S hold, Reunions is the revelr>' of 

^ Halloueen. Mardi Gras and St. 

o Patrick's Day combined with 

^ alumni-facuily seminars, 

: entertainments of various 

^ kinds and reunion gatherings of 

every conceivable facet of 

g Princeton University life 

[- Starling this Thursday and 

o continuing through Sunday, the 

5 town will be thronged with 

Q. alumni/nae and their spouses 

,/{ and offspring, all sporting 

y orange and black. For the 

o younger classes this takes the 

•- form of l-shirts. hats and beer 

^ jackets with a class logo. The 

O next step is an orange and 

•" black adaptation of everything 

from prison garb to baseball 

uniforms The older classes 

sport orange and black blazers 

of their own dcsif{n. while the 

still older classes wear more 

dignified dark blazers with (he 

class emblem on the pocket 

Will the sidewalks be ready 
to provide access to Princeton 
shops for this souvenir-hunting 
crowd? According to Bob 
Pagan, assistant engineer in 
charge of capital projects, if 
the rain holds up and all goes 
well, the portion between 
Vandeventer and Tulane may 
be in finished concrete But Mr, 
Pagan doubts that concrete will 
have been poured further 
along, 

"We hope to make it 
passable." Mr, Pagan says. "I 
have four contractors working 
on it. But they have been real- 
ly hurt by the bad weather " 




771-3666 

Qrand O^inaCe 

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2785i;.S. Rt. 1 
Lawronccvillc. N.J. 






924-3320 

61 Main Street 
Kingston. N.J^ 



Lamp Shades 
Lamp Repairs 



Custom-made Lamps 

NASSAU INTERIORS 



Summer Cool 



begins with the class holding its "i^' " i"- possible no one will 
25th reunion, this year the Class notice the difference, for in 
of 1965 The 25th year class these times, congestion, con- 
usually has the largest turn- struction and traffic are the 
out, and its members are norm. 



generally exuberant 

They are followed by the Old 
Guard, with Arthur Holden of 
the Class of 1912 expected to re- 
ceive the silver-headed cane 
awarded each year to the oldest 
returninR alumnus The sight of 
these graduates returning after 
iio and 70 years, sparse in 
number but feisty in spirit, 
brings cheers all along the 
parade route. 



—Barbara L. Johnso 






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133 Washington Street, 
Rockv Hill. IMJ 08553 
609 924 1200 
609 924 0600 



Tours. On campus, liiere are 
several tours offered, osten- 
sibly for alumni/nae, which 
wou'ld be instructive tor towns- whole paradcTo'pass'.'c 
people as well. Hugh Kerr w,ll ^i,,^ ^„^^ ^■^^^ IJ ,,.,„,, 
lead a walkmR tour of the llni- 
veniily Chapel windows Friday 



It takes several hours for the 

lass by 

land, others 

with placards depicting key 

.„.,„,„. .,, , . , evenUs of their era They strag- 

al »:Ml Ihere w, I be a lour of g,e along McCosh Walk loProl- 

.^"r." °" 5„„^1°™',"! ^fl^ P"^' Avenue and from (here lo 



RAY WADSWORTH STANDS FOR 



visual arts facililics in 18,5 Nas 
sau Street Friday al .1. follow 
ed by a tour of llie trees of the 



meeting of the Alumni Associ- 

,..,,,. , . alion is held. Following this 
tnpus led by Ouldoor Action ^^^f, (^p^^ ^^ ^ ^^^^f ^^ 

i (meet al Cannon Green 3|„„„| baseball game, but 
some of the alumni will have 
gathered up their weary 
spouses and children and head 
ed home. 

On Sunday, the focus turns 
toward the graduating seniors 
of the Class of 1989. The Bac 
calaureale Service for mem- 
bers of this class, their parents 
and invited guests will be held 
Sunday al 2 in the Princeton 
University Chapel, followed by 
a reception hosted by Presidenl 



ca 
al 
behind Nassau Hall) 

On Saturday, there will be a 
tour of the Putnam Memorial 
Collection of Contemporary 
Sculpture al 10:30, starling 
from the front of the Art 
Museum, and on Sunday at 4:30 
an architecture tour, which 
starts in front of the Chapel 



Alumni-faculty forums have 
been scheduled on various 
topics at locations around the 
campus, starting Thursday al 



and Mrs. Harold T. Shapiro al 



1 and continuing to 11:30 on p"" "J2, ah v """ 
Salurdav These forums „re P^ospec Andrew Young, , 



Saturday. These forums are 



,;, may- 
or of Atlanta, Ga, is the Bac- 
schedule is available at' the "'""■'eale speaker this year. 
Alumni Council office in n„ m„„j„.. r-i r. 
Maclean House ( between Nas- ""^.Zm^if^^l^ .T"' 

?rlf''oftaru"'HarT: ™""°" «-^ '"""-^ v"" 

Arifco'uncu win s hi ix'co'^s^r'^^^^ 

information on where the tenis r„^Z Zl^fl .h, ,1"' 
for the reunion classes are I"Z P^ZMf '?• "" 
located, as well as a schedule tZJ ^ ^ Jadwin Gym, 
of all the major activities """ "" T"«f "y the academic 
Several special events have H'l^'t^T ."'^"r'"" ""'■ 
been scheduled to mark Ihe Z^^IL Coinmence- 

20lh anniversary of coeduca- "'«'"< Exercises will step off al 
lion at Princeton David Wilkin- , ,,k° "" Commencement 
son of the Phvsics Department "'''" ^^'P^ promptly at 1 1 and 
will give a lecture and demon- '1°''" *'. ""O" Downpouring 
siration for children Saturday "'"u ,""''' V"^ happens l 
at 9 in 301 Palmer Hall enlilled Z^^cZ'" " """"'''"" '"■""'■ 
-Physics For Fun "There will R„i,";„„,- , . , 
be a track meel for adulU and J^,"'^Z ^""'^l"" ^ '\°T 
children in Palmer Stadium ^Z*?,T,r' ""'""'"l'^:" 
Saturday from 9: 15 to 11, and at "^X,^''"' 11^ Jri °' '"j 
11 the Princeton University .TZ'^^ Z? ,, ^^^^' ^"''"'' 
Band will give a musical ""^ ^"""^^ """' """ '-■^'•'^"'""y 



tribute lo Freddy Fox '39 on 
Canon Green. 



Cash prizes will be awarded io 
five New Jersey secondary 
school teachers, including one 
Ti,„ „ . from the Peddle School, and 

Ji!.l.:!V::"./"1"'j there will be brief remarks by 
the salutatorian and valedic- 
torian of the Class of 1989 

By mid-afternoon Tuesday 
most of the Commencement 



P-Rade. 

from Ihe persepctive of 
Princeton resident, is Ihe P- 
Rade. the long colorful line of 
returning alumni that gels 

f™tSs:iu^„^ii"'ii?"by i^e "z^" 'r 'rr- '-' 

University Band, the P-Rade P"""'™ «'" ■■'^""•" '" "<»- 




• Construction projects planned to limit problems: "You can't do 20 vears 
work at one time." ^ 

• Fair and firm personnel policies. 

• Responsible spending policies: "I know how to manage money I meet 
a payroll every week." 

• Co?.7h'itT'"h °H ^T:"'^'- "^^^'^ ^'^ P^°P'^ i" *°«'" «'hoVe never 
voted before who II vote for me. 

• Keeping the CBD strong and healthy. 



Borough Council Needs Ray Wadsworth 

VOTE 

'^ ^^ ■ *— Ray Wadsworth June 6 



Paid 10- bv me Commmee .o ElM Ray Waoswonn R„a Deltce T,easu-e, 



75 Mofan Ave , Pnnceton 



Summer Enrichment Program 
Asked for Minority Students 

\ proposal for a two-week 
.unimer program for minority 
Miungsters is expected to be 
hrnught to the School Board on 
Tuesday evening at 8 p m. 

This was one of many pro- 
posals to emerge from the four 
brown-bag lunchtime meetings 
held by a school and communi- 
ty group formed by School Su- 
permtendent Carol Choye in re- 
sponse to complaints by 
minority parents about the 
quality of their children s 
education in the Princeton 
public schools. These concerns 
emerged at public meetings of 
a citizens' group, the Society 
for the Promotion of Black Ex 
cellence, and were voiced at 
several School Board meetings 

The proposed initial two- 
week summer program — for 
'.Hihaps 20 students in grades 
unr to four — would be divided 
into two segments One week 
would focus on arts activities, 
including visits to McCarter's 
backstage, a session on move- . , . 
ment and dance, and the silk ^^^^'^l ^^ff^^^'' "e'^" ^eary, 
screen printing of tee shirts ^^'i^^? ^^^"^^^ ^^°"'^ ^^^""^ ^'^^ 

Thesecond week would focus '" the lower grades, '"Many of 
on science, and would include ""^ l^'^s are lost by the eighth 
visits to the Princeton Univer- ^'^Ju t-. « r^ . 
sity Engineering Center, The SUff Development Sub- 
Pnnceton High School's Pro- comrnittees recommendations 
ject Adventure, and the design '"^'"^ed further training m 
ofa toothpick structure Weav- "ow to teach a diverse popula 




Carol Chove 



tion and a "buddy system" for 
teachers. The report stated, 
"Princeton is an intricate sys- 
tem ; its network of histories is 
complex and interrelated- New 
teachers often don't understand 
the nuances of its cultures. In 
the past, a buddy system which 
paired teachers new to the 
district with veteran staff 
members was very effective in 



ing through both weeks would 
be the themes of computers, 
photography, and nutrition 

Academic content would be 
involved in all activities, and 
students would be asked to 
write in a journal each day 

Students would be selected 
by principals, teachers, a child 

study team, or parents. High ■ t ■ 

school students would be used '"^"'""^'"g newcomers about 

as role models. Parent par- ^^^ system. 

ticipation and evening ac- . . . 
tivities would be included . ^ re-examination of parent- 
Anticipated is a sliding fee ^^^'i^^'' interactions during 
scale which would be modest conferences, with emphasis on 
and able to be waived. *^^ rejection of stereotypes; 

work with PTOs; minontv 

About 40 members of the su- faculty recruitment .mcreased 

perintendent's group met last ^''JIZ^' ^P''^^;^"*? ''«" '"/''- 

Wednesday afternoon. They tracurncular activities; and an 

represented school administra- fi"f>^r ^^T''''^ ^"'^'^"' 

tio. staff, board, and com- l^^etm^nlS"^"^^^^^ 

coJn'A^rr r XT ^ Prmc^^rBll'^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ IT.t 
committee recommended three „ , .l, . u »- t 

programs, the first, a support "-^"'^..'he contr.bufons of 

about 20 eighth grade students, 

culturally and ethnically mix- 
ed, for whom additional sup- 
port from each other and from 
their parents might make a dif- 
ference in their high school ex- 
perience- 



he 



The subcommittee envision- 
ed similar programs for the 
transition to middle school and 
for the beginning of kinder- 
garten. One member of the 
group, retired elementary 

e>i_K->o '300 n nrs onnnanm 



Dr. Choye told the group that 
a focus on the summer pro- 
gram now. followed by staff de- 
velopment in the fall, and then 
by the building of a high school 
support program in the winter, 
will allow all these efforts to 
build on each other. 

The next meeting of the 
group is scheduled for Wednes- 
day, June 7, at noon 

— Myrna K. Bearse 




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PRINCETON 

249 Nassau Street 

924-7233 



PLAINSBORO 

Princeton Meadows Shopping Ctr. 

275-0234 



? Topics of the Town 

« 

"". Further Talks Are Set 

S On Controversial Light 



passed an ordinance on Ihe in- vending machines is for the may not lie torn up by a utility 
slallation, use. and mainle- puWic safety of pedestrians, to for five years If such work is 
nance of newspaper vending foster vehicular traffic flow on necessary, the ulillly must be 
machines the streets, and to maintain the responsible for repairing the 

Both the Princeton Packet aesthetic and historical street for one block, curb lo 
and the Wall Street Journal had character of the Borough 

< .\ nunilK-r of persons at last protested in writing about the "Dow Jones is being much 

' Tuesdays iMay 23i Borough Council's control of where such ""re cooperative than the 

> Council meeting were there to machines may be placed on Packet." said Council Presi- 

complain about the traffic light Nassau Street The Packets dent Reed "The Packet 
2 on Chestnut Olden and Nassau circulation director objected to created a proliferation of boxes 

1 Jody Furch. of Varsity Li- the Boroughs unwillingness to and caused us lo reinvestigate 
uj quors said that some vendors have a machine at the bus stop and move on this ordinance," 

* haven't delivered to him in on Nassau and Harrison. Citing 

-,' three weeks because there IS no the fact that Nas.sau is a State During the meeting, Borough 
z place near his store for their highway, he said thai State merchant Ray Wadsworth 

2 trucks to park The spaces in regulations may not be eomplained that work is being 



— Myrna K. Bearse 

Oil Truck Is Grounded 
When Bridge Collapses 

A Whaleco oil truck loaded 
with 30O gallons of fuel oil was 
grounded last week when a 
small wooden bridge collapsed , 
beneath it as it was making a 
delivery to a private home on 



Princeton 
Chiropractic 
Center 

Or. MARTIN R. SCHACHED 



' SUII!C.3 
^PIINCEIOK.Ni 

rt<E09)S*21.i,os 




g front of Varsity were removed superseded by a local or- done on many streets through- Cherry Valley Road 



iu so a turning lane could be dmance 

± created off Nassau onto Chest- 

2 A representative of Dow 

of _^ ~„„ ^, Jones, publisher of The Wall 

8 The owner of 2,'!4 Nassau street Journal, ciled in his lel- 
Q. Street, Alma Field, said thai 



out the Borough and asked why 
the Elizabethtown Water Com- 
pany had been allowed to begin 
its project on Mercer Street 
Borough Engineer Carl 



The truck became lodged in 
a small creek that runs be- 
tween the home and the road- 
way, police said It was pulled 
free two hours later by a 



a saia mai , p- . a I i hi Peters responded by staling wrecker Although no oil was 

° people who are willing to bring \ZvmLri'^!'J!TcnL\Z,^n'n 'hat the water company claims spilled. LI, Musso reported that 

2 clothes in to the Outgrown Shop „^ „„ '„h howelt fh»i '^^^^ that the project is an integral the Department of Environ- 

S are forced lo park in front of St 1 ,,.7 „7B„ortr,ihanHpi'neci P^" "' "" ™P''ovemenl lo menUI Protection, the Prince- 

° Paul's Church, a block away ^hv ,n rfff^ence lo thf H^e ^"™ Princeton to have suffi- ton Health Department and the 

A Chestnut Street residcnl, ^ i^,w«,n^Cr comDanva^d '^'™' '"^ Protection, fire marshall were notified as 

Laura Proccacino ^3,^ ,he '"^ '*'*'^" °"",?7'^ '^ a precaution The oil from the 

wail for the light to change is fhe"machine"at Nassau sTreet Mr, Peters noted, regarding '™f „1'^ *^„^ ™! '^"'^f^- 

much too long "Bus fumes and University Place and to re- the general condition of Bor- *as pumped out to another 

come into my windows while q„est permission from the Bor- ough roads. "Many projects '"«=''■ 

they re waiting ough to replace it causing the roads to be closed 

' Z Assistant Borough Attorney are Borough projects which Local Resident Charged 

,hn^'„r^r^,rn,!'nM^^^^i'^^'^^'''^'^°"''''°^^'^'''-^^'*'^''^^ With Drunken Driving 

, Uiose present, Councd Presi- (f,c State has the right to zen complaints over ten years ^ 

dent Marvin Reed invited all in- regulate the Nassau Street Some road work is being done A28-year-oldPnncetonresi- 
ter«ted parties to a meeting sUewalk but said that it could by utihties to replace old mains dent has been charged with 
With representatives of the enter into an agreement with a before we got the roads fixed" drivmg while intoxicated, after 
Slae Department of Trans- municlpaUty to allow the mu- "We cannot continue to fight her car was stopped early Fri- 
fi^^h' M^T^".'",^'!'' nicipality to take over the the water company unless we day morning on Route 206 for 
stalled the light and controls its jurisdiction cooperate with them," added speeding 

w™^ J _. . . Councilwoman Terpstra 

Mr, Reed said he hopes the ^he Borough's ordinance 

meeting can take place within ,,^,^3 ,^g, »^ reason for Council also passed an or- 
the next two weeks. regulating the installation and dinance stating that a 

In other business. Council maintenance of newspaper reconstructed Borough street 



After Ptl, Scott D. Hussey, 
stopped Lynn H. Cline. 133 
Mansgrove Road, near Cherry 
Valley Road at 2:09 am,, for 



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CONFUSION OVER ROAD 
than just motorists confu 
Council could not agree 
ticketed. 



CLOSINGS: Road closings in the Borough have more 
sed these days. The police, the Borough Judge and 
on whether motorists Ignoring the signs should be' 



Topics of the Town 

questioning, he delected an 
odor of alcohol which led to her 
arrest Miss Cline was issued a 
summons for drunken driving 
and speeding and later releas- 
ed. Her initial appearance In 
Township Court is scheduled 
for Monday. 

Tempest Over Tickets; 
Drivers Get Reprieve 

Drivers who ignored the bar- 
riers posting "road closed" 
signs on construct ion -torn Wig- 
gins Street and were issued 
traffic summonses by police 
got a reprieve last week from 
Borough Judge Russell W. An- 
nich Jr 

Judge Annich dismissed a 
number of summonses in court 
last week, claiming Borough 
Council had never passed an or- 
dinance officially closing the 
street Meanwhile. Council 
President Marvin Iteed termed 
the tickets "an unneccessary 
annoyance," and Chief Michael 
Carnevale claimed the police 
"were caught in Ihe middle." 
The thrust and counlerlhrust 
by the court and officials mir- 
rored the deteriorating traffic 
conditions thai have parts of 11 
Borough streets under con- 
struction, and drivers harried 
and frustrated. 

A check with the police com- 
puter reveals that 68 sum- 
monses were issued during 
April and May by police to 
drivers who ignored road bar- 
riers, mostly on Wiggins and 
Vandeventer - less than the 
200 that had been reported 
Traffic violations clerk Robyn 
McKee said that about 10 stu- 
dents and visitors, those that 
could not be in Princeton on the 
required court date, appeared 
in court May 17 Thev were fin- 



ed $10 and $10 court costs, the 
bare minimum, according to 
Judge Annich, before he dis- 
covered the legal technicality 
that led to his dismissing the 
rest of the cases The re- 
mainder of those ticketed were 
scheduled to appear in court 
June 7 

"It is important to remem- 
ber." commented Chief Carne- 
vale. "that police did not in- 
itiate this; we responded to a 
problem." Construction of- 
ficials, he said, were concern- 
ed about hazards created by 
the movememt of vehicles in 
the area, hazards to both 
motorists and construction 
crews. 

Asked if he planned to have 
police continue to issue tickets 
in view of Judge Annich "s deci- 
sion. Chief Carnevale replied. 
"I refuse to answer I don't 
want to be a party to a possible 
future lawsuit or to a practice 
where motorists defy closed 
road signs, " If a car were to fall 
into a construction ditch, there 
would be certain parties liable. 
Chief Carnevale observed, in- 
cluding the Borough. 

"/ do think, " he concluded, 
"lha( common sense will pre- 
vail," He said that he had not 
discussed the situation with 
Council. 

Council President Reed com- 
mented that Council may pass 
some kind of ordinance if it is 
found that there is a need lor an 
emergency closing of certain 
sections of road. "We have ask- 
ed the Borough engineer to 
guide us." 

Still, he did not think that 
('ouncil would "use the ticket 
method to control harrassed 
motorists." Instead, he would 
prefer to see the contractor put 
out a flagman to redirect or di- 
vert traffic, or warn motorists 
to go some other way 



"I don't think we want to use 
the trap method that required 
over 200 people who were giv- 
en tickeLs to appear in court. If 
the Borough engineer feels 
there is a need to have us do 
something further, we will do 
that. To my knowledge, Chief 
Carnevale has not spoken to the 
Borough Engineer or to Coun- 
cil. It would be helpful if he 
would. I don't think massive 
ticketing is the solution." 

The contract between the 
construction company, Castoro 
Co., Inc., of Hopewell, and the 
Borough engineer, Carl Peters, 
gives them the discretion in 
deciding which roads will be 
closed or left open. 

"It is up to my descretion 
which streets will be closed," 
Mr. Peters confirmed this 
week, but he said the situation 
was new to him an he was not 
sure of all the legalities involv- 
ed. He added that he was not 
aware of any complaints from 
the contractor concerning haz- 
ardous conditions caused by 
motorists. 

"We do have to restrict traf 
fie; it is not safe to have two- 
way traffic on those streets." 

Statute 39:4-94.2 in the N J. 
Motor Vehicles and Traffic 
Regulations concerns road- 
ways closed to traffic. It reads 
in part that whenever a road- 
way is closed by appropriate 
action of the governing body of 
a municipality for any lawful 
purpose, a driver who then 
drives over or upon the closed 
section would be guilty of 
violating the statute and sub- 
ject to a fine of up to $100, 

"Certainly, a resolution by 
Borough Council would be the 
appropriate action." said Chief 
Carnevale, "It's unfortunate 
But I think we ought to make 
the record clear; the initiative 
for the enforcement effort 

Ciiniinyiid o(i Neil Pag*' 



alan rovce 




Congratulations 
Princeton Graduates 



Welcome Back 
Princeton Alumni 

20 Nassau Street • 924-1746 




ROGER 
MARTINDELL 

DEMOCRAT FOR 

PRINCETON BOROUGH 

COUNCIL 

ELECTA Wew Voice 
June 6 Primary 



* Experienced 

Five years experience with 
Federal, State and County legislatures 

* Innovative 

Citizen-author of Borough Family Day Care Ordinance 

* Involved 

Princeton Joint Commission on Civil Rights, Commissioner 
United Way - Princeton Area Communities, Trustee 

* Endorsed by 

Retiring Councilman John Huntoon 
Princeton Community Democratic Organization 

* Third-generation Princetonian 

Miss Mason's School 

Princeton High School '67 

Harvard College, B.A. '72 

Rutgers Law School-Newark, J.D. '78 

Paid for by Princeton Borough Campaign, David Goldfarb, Treasurer. 12 Charllon Street, Princeton, NJ 08540 




Give our exclusive $49 pure Icelandic Wool 

blanket/throw (a $98 value) for weddings, graduations 

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t M Nassau Street 



Across Irom the University 
(609) 924-3494 



Princeton. NJ 



Topics of the Town 

Conlmuea 'rum P,3ge 10 

came aboul because of a re- 
quest and concern of construc- 
tion officials for workers at 
those job sites," 



$2,300 Computer Stolen 
From Gauss Hall Room 

A Macintosh computer val- 
ued at $2,300 was stolen during 
the weekend from an unlocked 
dormitory room in Gauss Hall 
on the university campus. Also 
taken was some luggage, bed 
sheets and, a bed comforter 
Total loss: $2,500. 

On Thursday, Borough police 
received a report of the theft of 
a briefcase the week before 
from a ground-floor office in 
Frick Lab on campus. The 
case, taken from under the vic- 
tim's desk, contained impor- 
tant research papers and com- 
puter discs. Police described 
the victim as an employee of 
' the university and listed the 
total loss at $277, The briefcase 
is valued at $250 

Borough police arrested and 
charged Rodolfo A, Ferraresi. 
27, of Monmouth Junction with 
theft and criminal mischief, 
followmg an incident Sunday at 
Firestone Library on campus, 

Mr, Ferraresi, whom police 
said is not a student, was 
observed using a razor to cut 
and remove pages from books 
and journals by a witness who 
notified the proctor's office 
which, in turn, called police at 
2:30. 

The suspect was arrested as 
he was emerging from the li- 
brary. 

He was taken to police head- 
quarters, charged and later 
released, pending an ap- 
pearance June 7 in Borough 
court. In his possession, were 
"numerous book and journal 
pages," Capt. Thomas 
Michaud reported 

In another campus theft, a 
student's 10-speed Schwinn 
bicycle, valued at $200 was 
stolen this month from outside 
Guyot Hall where it had been 
left unlocked. 

A student's cloth knapsack 
was stolen Friday morning 
from an unlocked locker in the 
girls' locker room at Princeton 
High School. Taken while the 
victim was attending a gym 
class, the knapsack contained 
$7. Total loss was listed at $29 

The owner of Hedy Shepard 
Inc., 195 Nassau Street, stopped 
a suspect on the sidewalk out- 
side her store on Friday, after 
she noticed an empty sweater 
hanger where the suspect had 
been browsing. She recovered 
a knit wool sweater valued at 



Calton to the Planning Board 

The Planning Board will begin public hearings on the 
Calton Homes application for the former White Farm this 
Thursday at 7:30 p,m in the Valley Road building meeting 
room. The application is for preliminary subdivision and site 
plan approval for the 300-unit residential development to be 
known as Washington Oaks development. 

Discussion of the Calton Homes application is scheduled 
from 7:35 to 10: 15. followed by an informal review of the pro- 
posed fire house. This new Township facility is to be built in 
the parking lot adjacent to the Valley Road building on 
Witherspoon Street. 

Additional dates for hearings on the Calton Homes applica- 
tion are set for Thursday, June 8, and Thursday, June 15, if 
necessary. 

Meanwhile there has also been a change in the dates for 
Planning Board public hearings on the draft master plan. The 
new dates: Public hearings will be held on Tuesday, June 
20, Wednesday, June 21. and Thursday. June 29. all at 7:30 
m the Valley Road building meeting room. Two more 
meetings for board discussion are scheduled for Tuesday, Ju- 
ly 11. and Tuesday, July 18, 

The board hopes to vote on the master plan July U. but 
is also reserving July 18 if necessary. 



$175, returned to the store and 
called police. 

Police responded but could 
not locate the suspect describ- 
ed as a white female in her 50s, 
wearing black pants and a 
flower print shirt. 

Township police report that a 
$295 Passport radar detector 
was stolen this month from a 
company-owned Honda while 
the car was parked off Herron- 
town Road. A rear side window 
had been broken to gain entry 

Medical Center Reports 
44 Births Last Week 

In the week ending May 25. 
there were 22 boys and 22 girls 
born at Princeton Medical Cen- 
ter. 

Sons were born to Chris and 
Cathy Dianora. 181 Westcott 
Road. Neshanic; Kenneth and 
Liliana Ryder, Hampton Arms 
C13, Hightstown; and Debra 
and Glenn Christie, 31 Amherst 
Way. Princeton Junction, all on 
May 19; 

Also to Alan and Cynthia 
Safir, 35 Dawes Avenue, Ew- 
ing. Bernardo and Diane Dip- 
polito. 8N Readings Road. 
Edison ; Thomas and Kathleen 
Belton. 62 Bayberry Road; and 
John and Mary Nagle. 34 Ben- 
mgton Drive, East Windsor, all 
on May 20. 

Also to Kevin and Debra 
Broderick. 3 Oxford Drive. 
East Windsor ; and Patrick and 
Susan Witner. 3 Regal Court. 
Hamilton Square, both on May 
21; Dennis and Sarah Statt- 
man, 48 Maddock Road, Titus- 
ville, David and Patricia Wray. 
25 Brians Circle, Princeton 
Junction; Gregory and Jac- 
queline Palmero. 18 Charlene 
Court, Robbinsville; and 



Kingsley and Miriam Booth. 37 
South Burtis Avenue, Hamilton 
Square, all on May 22; 

Also to Thomas and Mary 
Voigtsberger, 64 Deacon Drive. 
Hamilton; Joseph and Lisa 
Kane. 51 Laurel Avenue. Kings- 
ton; and David and Michele 
Schindewolf. 16 Sharon Road 
Robbinsville, all on May 24, 

Also to David and Patricia 
Booth, 261 Varsity Avenue 
David and Mimi Tahan, 178 
Penn-Harbor. Pennington; 
Ralph and Carol Cellars. 24 
Tracey Drive, Lawrenceville; 
and Michael and Monica Smith, 
20 Edwards Place, all on May 
24; David and Eleanor Hipp. 
101 Farber Road; and Jeffrey 
and Patricia Shew. 524 Cypress 
Court, Flemington. both on 
May 25. 

Daughters were born to John 
and Lori Mangieri, 15B Par- 
dum Road, North Brunswick, 
on May 19; Mark and Carolyn 
Denno, 7 Falmouth Road, 
Hamilton, on May 20; Ian and 
Gina Daley, 3215 Ravens Crest 
Road, Plainsboro; Jon and 
Kimberly Miller. 519 
Sotherland. Ewing . and David 
and Karla Grant. 1606 Quail 
Ridge. Plainsboro. all on May 
21; 

Also to Mark and Mar- 
gueritte Nebbia, 22 Aspen 
Court, Mercerville; Rotyslaw 
and Gina Mykylyn, 749 Wind- 
sor. East Windsor; Frederick 
and Diane Druseikis, 6 Oxford 
Court, West Windsor; and 
Frank and Patricia Roberts, 
227 Hickory Corner Road, East 
Windsor, all on May 22; 

Also to Thomas and Regina 
Pryor, 5 Libby Court. Hamil- 
ton; David and Gail Ticktin, 33 
Farm Lane, Roosevelt; Gerald 



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Topics of the Town 



\ and Barl>ara Block, 30 Ells- 
; worlh Drive, Robblnsville, 
. I>o«glas and Margee Green- 
berg, 2 Etting Street, and 
, Newell and Lillian Woodworlh, 
SKS Cherrv Hill Road, all on 
May 23: 

Also to James and Barbara 
Harveson. 1,S02 Riverside 
Drive, Trenton. Bruce and 
Elise Baylson, 20 Wallingford 
Drive, Elvin and Linda Dow, 
528 Village Road West, Prince 
ton Junction; and George and 
Barbara Gammel, 20 Dexter 
Road, East Windsor, ail on May 
24: 

Also to Frank and Antoinette 
Calabro, 10 Rosewood Court. 
Princeton Junction. Karl and 
Donna Bildslein, RD I Box 507, 
Stockton, William and Deborah 
Boyce, 178 Mountain Avenue; 
and James and Jane Sherry, 16 
Koenig Lane. Freehold, all on 
May 25 



University Students Win 

In Ballroom Comnetition """"^ WINNING TEAM In the First Annual Northeastern 

in Ballroom Competition um^g^Ky Ballroom Dance Competition are Princeton 

Four Princeton University University students, from left, Joseph Wanq, Ghana 

Fttru?^'o°^ts°ru'nr ^"' ^''^'^""■' ^' '"" ^""^^^ '^"""'^- 

versity Ballroom Dance Com- alumni, and the community to For more information call 

petition, held May 20 in its 20th anniversary celebra- 924^1594 

Newport. R I tio„ The school is celebrating 

tine nT^^'^r", ^",h ';;"'■ "" anniversary with a picnic The school recently com- 

tineLicameinfire intheVien- Saturday from 2 to 4: 30 on the pleted a year-long self study 

Tdin i.„, T'"""?'^"^. school grounds at 487 Cherry working towards its Middle 

WnnpVn H rTno l" "'"''' ^"'"^^ «<""' S'^'es Association accredits- 

Wang and Cnane Su were sec- .■ t^l c • ■ . jl 

ond in fox trot and second in the The Princeton Montessori ''™ The school was visited by 
slow waltz School was founded in 1968 with a three-person team from the 

a beginning enrollment of 60 J'"'!":?,^'?"'," Association. 

The Princeton team com- Bl"<lents It now enjoys an !;f/,<''"'y Dr Susan Fidlerton 
pctcd against students from the enrollment of 270 students. ™<^ """" ™s at Ihe school for 
University of Connecticut the ranging in age from toddler to t^'"'-"'' "ays observing 
University of Massachusetts 7th grade. The school has two classrooms and interviewing 
Brown. Dartmouth and M 1 t' locations, one at Drakes Corner studente. staff, and parents. As 
Mr Niebler and Miss Li are ""a<l and one at 487 Cherry Parl of its work towards ac- 
seniors, Mr Wane is com- Galley Road, Marsha Stencel '■■'■editation. the school staff 
picting his doctorate in physics has been the director tor the eonducted an extensive self 
and Miss Su is completing her pasl three years, study on the school s programs 

doctorate in chemistry. Their ^ 5„,,„ ,^„,^ ^,|, ^ ^^,, ,^, "" n°Oc[oiLf The school s ac- 
the picnic as a final fundraiser, creditation will be determined 
Fifty percent of the proceeds by the Middle Slates Review 
will go to the winner in the form ('ommittee, 

of cash, and fifty percent will 

go to the development of school u „• , ,- ,, . 
20th Year Celebration prosrams Proceeds from last Registration Under Way 
For Montessori School ^'^''''^ '■affe were used towards For YW Summer Session 



aquatics, fitness, dance, gym 
nasties and many other adiiJt 
and youth activities. Registra- 
tion is under way. with most 
programs beginning on Mon- 
day, June 26 

Newcomers' coffees wel- 
come newly-arrived residents 
from 930 to 11 on Friday, July 
21, and Friday. August 25. in 
Bramwell House, behind the 
V'M-^'WCA facility on Paul 
Robeson Place- 
Swim instruction, water ex- 
ercise, and other aquatic 
classes for infants through 
adults are offered at either the 
Princeton location or at the 
Stony Brook facilities on Stony 
Brook Road in Hopewell Adult 
aquatics range from arthritis 
and rehabilitation therapy to 
scuba and life guard training. 
Swim and tennis memberships 
are also available at the Stony 
Brook site. 

Summer cooking programs 
in the aduJt department encom- 
pass summer beverages, picnic 
fare, ice cream, exotic fruits, 
and kaffeeklatch — coffee 
Lasting and entertaining. Other 



^V THOMAS SWEET ^r ! 

welcomes the 

PRINCETON ALUMNI 

home! 




Sweeten yoar Reunion 

with a chocolate 

Princeton banner 

or tiger! 



Gifts for your Hostess • Graduate 
Teacher • and your Alumni Buddies 




<5i 



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Princeton 
924-7222 

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coach/instructor was Neil Clo- 
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Lettuce 


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New Jersey New Crop 

Swiss Chard 


,b99^ 


Thp Fvp<ih Rnkp Shnn— 




Iced 

Chocolate Log 

Apple 

Crumb Cake 


ib.*4^' 
$499 

ea. ^ 


A%M.rleil fre«h l>ail> 

Mini Muffins 


lb *4^' 



The DeU 

yMnaiTTiriMSIicccrin7»rdn 

Turkey 
I Breast 



$^99 



Lorraine, sliced lo Order 

Swiss Cheese 



Russer. Sliced lo Order 

Lil Salt 

Ham lb 

Cheeses From Near & Far 



$449 



Store Sliced 



Cracker Barrel 
.Cheddar 



$/i99 



Tradillonal Store C u( 

Belmont Brie 

Store Sliced 

Imported 
Provolone 



Fresh Seafood -rn 



$/l99 



%A99 




Krcsh l)ail\ 

Sea Scallops 

Homemade 

Calamari Salad 



$799 

f 

$C99 



Fresh Dairy 



Philadelphia Light or Nrufchalel 

Cream 
Cheese 



80/. 



99< 



Mlnule Maid Premium Choice 

Orange Juice 

Breakstone Lite or Regular 

Sour Cream 

Light N Lively 

Cottage Cheese 
The Grocery Place- 



6-1 o/, $149 

conf. ^ 

i6«,.$-|09 



V 

1' 



I lb. $119 

con). 



A^^o^(ed tirinds. Kxcept Decaf 

Savarin 
Coffee 



$189 



Muellers Spaghetti pVi' «5" 

Regular or Natural Otf~kC 

Mott's Applesauce j^" o" 



Mauna Lai (iuava or Passion 

Ocean Spray 
Drink 



$159 



Assorted Varieties Bathroom 

Charmin Tissue 



) roll 9 I 



4roll$l 19 
79 



lall. Bonus %^ 

Hefty Kitchen Bags 'bo>'' J 




Davidson's 

line foodi since l^l<t 




SUNDAY 

NEW YORK 

TIMES 



Prepared Just For You. 



Chicken 
Breast 



$C99 



Broccoli & 
Cheddar Salad 



$/i99 



Rosemary 
Potatoes 



$^99 



The Frozen Food Case • 



tried 

Swanson 
Chicken 



2 lb, 
pkE 



$199 



Andrea 

Cavatelli 

y-Slice Cheese 

Ellios Pizza 

t ilriis Hill Select 

Orange Juice 



15 o<. 



59^ 

24„,.S199 

PkB A 

i2.,QQc 

com. ^Jx 



Plnln. I 2K' '■f^amt. Onion. (. inniimon Rai.vin ui Pnpp' 

Sara Lee 
Bagels 



2.99' 



Davidson's' 



I 
I 



i Pepsi Free. Mountain Dew. Slice. Assorted Varieties 

I Pepsi ,, ^fke I 



"[I^ffjdsgn^j" 



I Prcinjum ( hoice 

I Minute Maid 
I Orange Juice 



64 o/. 
cunt. 



$179 



Davidson's " 



I ( jlilorniu l.iirBeZ4Si2eFoiiy Brand 

I Iceberg 
j Lettuce 



59^ 



I ReBularorKuffle 

I Herr's 

I Potato Chips 



■fDayidson'sJ' 



6 0/ 



59' 



.99 



Our Location: 255 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. 

Our Store Hours: Monday thru Saturday 8:00 A.M. 'til 9:00 P.M. 

Sunday 8:00 A.M. 'til 6:00 RM. 
Our Special Order 0's: Meat & Seafood 924-0503 

Deli & Bakery 924-0405 
Our parking area: No more need to waste time looking for a parking space. 
Our location includes a lot with ample space for parking. 




MAILBOX 



Town Residents Thanked 
For Washington Welcome 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 

I would lil<e to Ihanlt all the 

people of the Princeton area 

who turned out on April 22 to 

_ welcome George Washington to 

Z- Roger Martindell Backed Major Sponsors Thanked historic Morven, Nassau Hall 

2 For Borough Council By Hilltop Organizers and Bainbridge House 

uj To the Editor of Town Topics: To the Editor of Town Topics: 

Q In the Democratic Primary Fresh and cool it was for the 

^ race for Borough Council, one 1989 Hilltop Road Race held 
. candidate stands out: Roger Sunday. May 7 The combina- 

"> Martindell. lion of runners, sponsors and 

* Roger Martindell would be a volunteers made this year's 

z welcome new voice on Borough race a fine occasion 

2 Council because of his unusual We would like to thank our 

y combmation of experience, major sponsors for their gener- 

z creativity and energy, A third- ous contributions: Arm and 

2 generation Princetonian who Hammer (Church and 

^ worked in Federal, State or Dwight). Merrill Lynch. New 

y County legislatures for over Jersey National Bank/Core- 

g five years. Roger has the ex- States. Patrolman's Bene- 

t- perience to make a major con- volent Association No 130, Red- 

z tribution to our Borough. ding's Plumbing. Rosa's Caffe, 

g Thomas Sweet. The Times, and t^e sacrifices its people en- 

H As a private citizen. Roger Benedict Vedlin. Commodities duredonbehalf of freedom AJ- 
authored the innov^ive family Corporation and Thrappas (hough his stay in Princeton 
day care ordinance which Bor- Painting continued to lend gen- ^gg short on this particular oc- 
ough Council has already in- erous support. casion, he knew the town well 

troduced for passage. The or- and often enjoved the hospiLali 

dinance would promote the Appreciation is extended to ty of the Stocktons at Morven 
availability of quality child the families on Snowden and jjjg participation of nearly 
care in the Borough, Mt, Lucas roads who provided i yoo people in this celebration 

Roger co-chaired the self- waterduring therace. tomem- illustrates how authentic 
evaluation committee of the bersof Mercer Bucks Running reenactments can capture the 
Princeton Joint Commission on Club for help with race man- spini and imagination of the 
Civil Rights, which just recent- agement. to volunteers who public For the many children 
ly published the first statement helped at registration, served ^j^o gathered to get a glimpse 
of the Commission's mission, as timers and monitors along ^f (^g famed General turned 
goals and objectives in the thecourse, or provided refresh- 
Commission's 21-year history, ments afterwards. All of these 
The statement has been services guaranteed a suc- 
adopted by the full Commission cessful outcome, 
as part of its effort to make the For their coverage, we wish 
Commission a more effective (o thank The Princeton Packet, 
advocate of civil rights con- Town Topics and The Times, 
cerns in our community. The Township pohce and the 

Roger has called for Borough First Aid and Rescue Squad 



FORER PHARMACY 
160 WItherspoon St. 

Pharmaceuticals 
Orthopedic Supplies 

921-7287 



His visit to town was just one j 
in a series of events the Con- 
stitutional Bicentennial Com- 
mission arranged to celebrate I 
the 200th anniversary of Wash- 
ington's departure from Mount 
Vernon to New York City, 
where he took up residence as 
the nation's first president. 

Washington considered New , 
Jersey tobethehighpoint of his I 
maugural journey This was 
most fitting, given the time he 
spent in the State during the 
Revolutionary War. the 
vicitories he had won here, and 



I ■ ■■ f^^^^^^ 1 ■ ^ I 



President, it was a rare oppor- 
tunity to relive a dramatic mo- 
ment of the past. 



For them, their parents, and 
teachers, it was also an occa- 
sion to reflect on the meaning 
of democracy and on the 
crucial role New Jersey and 



Council to hold its meeting in provided essential services Princeton played in the 



devel- 



different neighborhoods in the without which we could not 

cominunity — sueh as at Elm have held the event. 

Court, where 100 senior and 

disabled citizens live - in order The list of donors includes : 
to increase citizen participation Acme Markets. Center Sta- 
in their Borough government, tioners, Clancy's Place, 
Clayton's, Competitive Sport, 

Roger's experience, crealivi- Continental Barber, Fitness 
ty and energy would help our Force, Gordon and Wilson, 
community deal more effec- Grover Lumber, Hights Elec- 
lively and efficiently with the trie Motor Service. Hinksons, 
many other problems we face Hulil's, Jordan's, Le Sport Sac, 
-aging streets and sidewalks, The Lodge, KM, Light Real 
the unavailability of affordable Estate, McCarter Theatre, 
housing, and rising property Nassau Oil, Nassau Street Sea- 
taxes, to name a few. food, Pizza Star, P.J.'s Pan 

1 hope your readers will con- cake House, Pants Saloon, , , - .,_ 

sider voting for Koger Mar- Princeton Bakery, Princeton "■«?s"'-<!^^. I" Preserving them 

tindell in the June r, Democratic Fitness Center, Princeton- f™ ^calling the local history 

Primary. Roger Martindell Brunswick Podiatry, Princeton '"fy ^''"^ssed, we pass on a 

would be a welcome new voice Hardware, Sherwin Williams P^'^eless heritage to the 

on Borough Council. Whaleeo/Nassau Oil, Trinity genera ions of Americans that 

ROBERT C. WELCH Church, Urken Supply and «' " M^" "s. 

Wissahickon Springwaler Com- „ 'j'f,'^ '.° "'^'*. *f P"™*^'™ 
pany community again for keeping 

Generously supporting the i*^ history alive and for lending 

...rv a,or.-..H,.,iH....i Its support to these endeavors 

ALVIN S, FELZENBERG 

Assistant Secretary 

of State 



opment of our nation. 

We can take pride that our 
State was in the forefront of 
securing and extending these 
rights to all citizens. When we 
celebrate our State's contribu- 
tions to the nation's develop- 
ment, we also remember that 
few states have a history as 
rich as New Jersey's and that 
few towns in America are as 
closely associated with the 
American story as is Princeton, 

The local sites Washington 
visited last month are national 



219 Nassau Street 




OLD CLOCKS 
REPAIRED 

For Appointment Call; 

609-921-7015 



park were individual con- 
tributors: Jackson and Ruth 
Diehl. Meyer Goldstein, Robert 
and Leona Muka, and Jane 



The HUlloD Road Race rais- '''?™ TOPICS is delivsreo »,«>o.,i 

edove'Sr?e^:^S sr,.'°„x.ra:.rrpr 

yo" "ll! all of West Windsor. Lawrence. 

Hopewell, l^onigomery. South Bruns- 

JENNY GUBERMAN T'^ ""'' '''^"'"''" townships, and 
/■ J ? G'lgnslown. Al all newsstands in 

•<i p ,H ,1 1, o '""i-ninator ci,„iinf, town topics' oince, « 
.(1 Ren Oak Row .-o^is .lo cents 




children's 
boutique 



40% OFF 

Storewide Clearance 



^ow In Progress 




25 Railroad Place 
466-0465 Hopewell, N.J. 



'J 




Moiisana Ital. 
DELI 

Now- Barbecued 

Chicken & Wings 

Every Day o( Ihe Week 

Hot »nd Cold S»nttwtch»» 

Soup and Sf>*cl»l of tfM Day 

A*»orWd Cold Cutt 

and Uacsroni 

Fresh Cheese and 
Ricona All The Time 

PaatriM • Colfoa ■ lc» Craam 
CIgaraiiaa ■ Nampapar* 

266 WItherspoon St. 

924-9555 

Mon-Frl 7:30 to 7 pm 
Sat 8-3. Closod Sunday. 






HARRY. R 




Twenty Nassau Street 

Princeton, NJ 08542 

609-924-0451 

l^e Honor Major Credit Cards 



FOR PARTIES 
WITH PUNCH... 

We've got it all! 

• KEGS 
• KEGS 
• KEGS 



Over 100 

Varieties 

of Beer 

Domestic and Imported 




Browse through 

Our "California Boutique" 

wine section, or choose 

from our wide variety 

of world-wide wines. 



Community 
uguofr 




23 WItherspoon Street 
Princeton, N.J. 

924-0750 



Good Old Fashioned Service 



18 Lytle Street 
Princeton, N.J. 

924-0790 



Engagements 

and Weddings 



Engagements 

Stabler-Paneyko. Susan B 
Stabler, daughter of Am- 
bassador and Mrs. Wells 
Stabler of Washington. DC. to 
Stephen H Paneyko. son of 
Leonore L. Paneyko. 85 Winant 
Road and Bar Harbor. Me . and 
the late Mirko Panevko. 

Miss Stabler attended St, 
Stephen's School in Rome and 
is a graduate of the Madeira 
School She received a B S. 




Susan B. Stabler 



from Skidmore College and an 
M Ed. from the University of 
Virginia She taught in the 
Montgomery County. Md.. 
school system and subsequent- 
ly moved to New York, where 
she was associated with Marine 
Midland Bank Miss Stabler is 
a partner of Lobdell & Stabler. 
Inc.. a firm specializing in the 
planning of corporate events 

Mr. Paneyko is a graduate of 
The Lawrenceville School and 
the University of Pennsylvania . 
After serving as Lieutenant in 
the U.S. Navy, he joined 
Citibank in New York, where 
he was a vice president He is 
presently a senior executive 
vice president of UJB Financial 
Corp in Princeton, 

The wedding will take place 
on September 9. 



Lynch-Foster. Susan M 
Lynch, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs John R, Lynch of West 
Chester, Pa,, to William H, 
Foster HI. son of Mr and Mrs 
Foster Jr., 22 Morven Place, 

Miss Lynch will receive an 
A B from Princeton University 
this year She plans to pursue 
a medical education or a Ph,D. 
in English, 

Mr, Foster received a B A, 
from the University of Penn- 
sylvnia. He is currently a post- 




William H Foster III ar^d Susan M. Lynch 



baccalaureate pre-medical stu- 
dent at Princeton University, 
The wedding will take place 
June 11 at Princeton University 
Chapel, 





Flaherty-O'Brien. Beth 
Flaherty, daughter of Walter 
and Virgina Flaherty. Line 
Road, Belle Mead, to John E 
O'Brien, son of Frank and 
Marge O'Brien of Bordentown, 

Miss Flaherty is a graduate 
of Hillsborough High School 
and Cook College of Rutgers 
University, She is one of the 
founding members of the New 
York City-based modern dance 
company, "disiMEMBER." 

Mr. O'Brien is a graduate of 
Bordentown High School and 
Rutgers University, He is co- 
owner of Picnic on the Grass, 

A July wedding is planned 

Taormina-Ribeca. Mar- 
garet R Taormina. daughter of 
Salvatore and Doris Taormina 
of Pennington, to Michael D, 
Ribeca, son of Mario and 
Margaret Ribeca of Hopewell, 

Miss Taormina. a graduate 
of Hopewell Valley Central 
High School, is a customer ser- 
vice representative at Mont- 
gomery National Bank, 

Mr. Ribeca, a graduate of 
Hopewell Valley Central High 
School, is employed by M, 
Ribeca & Sons Marble and Tile 
Sales. 

A May, 1990, wedding is plan- 
ned 

IF YOU DON'T HEAD TOWN TOPICS 

how will you keep up with the news'' 



Weddings 

Ross-Hackenberg. Ann L, 
Hackenberg, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs, Leonard J, Hacken- 
berg. 35 White Pine L^ne. to Ar- 
thur D, Ross, son of Mr, and 
Mrs. William A, Ross Jr,, both 
deceased; May 13 at the Nas- 
sau Presbyterian Church, the 
Rev, Cynthia Jarvis officiating. 
The bride graduated from 
Lehigh University and the 
groom from Louisiana State 
University. Both are employed 
by the International Business 
Machines Corporation, and 
they will reside in Alexandria, 
Va. 



i COUNTRY Is 

HOUSE and il 

ACaCDode p 

FOR YOUR JUNE FESTIVITIES '& % 

Selected Sports Wear *i 

Vz Price |f 

All Country House Giftware » ^ 

25% Off 11 

All Jewelry |i 

25% Off ffif 

Ijgig, New shipments arriving daily S o 

« Afc<fc 47 W. Broad St., Hopewell hmbSs 
I^CP 466-0222 B|g 

T'hr - '^ 

,^reener 

Full Service Florist & 
Hydroponic Plant Shop 

Flower Bouquets 

Corsages 

Boutonnieres 

Centerpieces 

for 

PROMS • REUNIONS 
GRADUATIONS 




V 



iNo hin, Hq muM __ ^^ 
1 Hydfopofic /-;v,'~ 
I soil-tfee planti '^\^ 
* HERBS * ^ 

. \ jun armed •^^^-' 

Princeton Shopping Center, N Harrison Si 

924-7718 




Mrs. Arthur D. Ross 




m 



HAIR S ALOrsI 



46 East Broad St. • Hopewell 

(609) 466-4914 

Temporarily taking appointments 

at Claudia Hair Design 

(609) 921-6572 

The Village Shopper • Rt. 206 N. • Rocky HIM 




<y^ 





Buy a Parker 95 or Classic for 

Father's Day, Graduation, 

or any special event and Parker 

will engrave it free, with a name, a message 

or both. Have it engraved, or give the Free 

Engraving Certificate with your gift so the recipient 

can take advantage of this offer Parker offers a wide variety 

of finishes to fit all your gift giving needs. 



t PARKER 



A Parker Representative will be 

in the store on June 6 to engrave pens 

purchased up through & including that date 

Bring pens in between II a.m. & 3 p.m. June 6 



HINKSON'S 

OFFICE DEPARTMENT STORE 



82 Nassau Street 
Princeton 

(between the Banks) 



609-924-3612 FAX 
609-924-0112 



CALENDAR 
Of the Week 



> \Vodnesda\, Mav ;ti 

< 

g 8p,m : Annual Spring Choral 

w Concert; Princeton High 

o School 

^ 8 pm : Comedy. "Heaven 

* Can Wait," George Street 
■» Playhouse. 9 Livingston Ave- 

* nue. New Brunswick Also on 
2 Thursday at 8. Sunday at 2 and 

y 8 p m ; Preview. "•American 

; Shorts "89." anevcnmgof one- 
2 acts on the theme of charrty. 
yj Passage Theatre Company. 
o Mill Hill Playhouse. Trenton 
ft Also on Thursday. 



c Thursday. June I 

> 8 p.m.. Borough Council. 

Borough Hall 
7:30 p.m : Community 

meeting on Johnson Park 

School expansion; John Wither- 

spoon Middle School. 
8 p.m.: Don Delillo's "The 

Day Room." Theatre Intime; 

Murray-Dodge Theater Also 

on Friday and Saturday. 

Friday. Juni> 2 
8 to II a.m. : French Market 
spring flower sale, the Garden 
Club of Princeton; mini-park 
opposite TOWN TOPICS Last 
one this spring. Flower sale 
resumes in the fall. 



SENIOR CITIZENS CALENDAR 

Information Provided by Senior Resource Center. 
Spruce Circle. 924 710S 
Wnlnrsda.v. May 31: 10:30 a.m.: Book Club, Suzanne Pat- 
terson Ccnter. 

11 am Vim exercise class, YW/YMCA 

1:30 pm : Craft & Sewing Group. Suzanne Patterson 
Center 

Thursday. June 1: 10 a m 55-Plus Open to all the communi- 
ty. Jewish Center "A Little Something for the Ducks," (Last 
Meeting) 

II am: Art Class, Suzanne Patterson Center 
Friday. JuneZ: 9:30a m: Shopping trip. Suzanne Paterson 
Center Call 497 7650 

Ham : Vim exercise class. YW/YMCA 

1pm: Mini Trip. Suzanne Pattereon Center Call 497-7650 
.Sunday. June 4 : 1-2 pm Therapy Swim. YWCA Fee charg- 
ed: $2. memhers; $3. nonmembers 
Monday. June 5: 10 .30 am Dance/Movement. Senior 
Kesource Center Free; everyone welcome 924-7108. 

II am: Vim exerci.se cla.ss, YW/YMCA 

1 1 30 am : "Weigh Less with April." support group weight 
loss class Free. Senior Resource Center Call 924-7108 

12:30pm : Drop-in lounge. Jewish Center. "On the Easy 
Side." with David Parnes. humorist 
Tuesday. JuneS: 10a. m: Ping pong group, Suzanne Patter- 
son Center. 

12 noon Game Day. Suzanne Patterson Center- 

Primary Day - Don't F'orgel to Vote; 



Wednesday, June 7 



6:30 pm : YMCA Singles' 
Sports; YM-YWCA 

7:30pm. : Forum for Singles, 
discussion group, refresh- 
ments; Unitarian Church. 

8 p.m.: Princeton University 
Glee Club and Chapel Choir 
concert. Walter Nollner, direc- 
tor; Princeton University 
Chapel. 




GIF 
GIFTSGIFTSGIFTS 



THE JOY OF GIVING 

For graduations, weddings or 
Father's Day. a lovely gilt is as pleas- 
ing to the eye as il is to the heart. 
From elegant sculptures & lacy 
sachets to animal figurines & music 
boxes, you will find an object of beau- 
ty in our Fine Gift Depl. 

IN THE LAWRENCE 
SHOPPING CENTER 




PRE- 

INVENTORY 

SALE 

25% off 

everything in stock 

(accessories not included) 



1 




8 p.m.: Opening night. 
"American Shorts "89." 
Passage Theatre Company; 
Mill Hill Playhouse. Trenton 
Also on Saturday at 8 and Sun- 
day at 2. 

8 p.m.: Musical revue, 
■Cole"; Off-Broadstreet 
Dessert Theatre. 5 South 
Greenwood Avenue. Hopewell. 
Dessert available at 7, Per- 
formances also on Saturday at 
8 and Sunday at 2:30. with 
dessert at 1 .30 

8:30 p.m.: Jean Shepherd in 
concert; Richardson Auditor- 
ium. 

8:30p.m : Princeton Univer- 
sity Triangle Show, "Satanic 
Nurses"; McCarter Theatre. 
Also on Saturday at 8 and 10 
p m, 

8:30 pm : Musical, "The 
Robber Bridegroom," Franklin 
Villagers Barn Theatre behind 
Franklin Municipal Complex; 
475 De Mott Lane, Franklin 
Township. Also on Saturday at 
8:.30, Sunday at 7:30. 

Saturday. June 3 

Ila.m : Family nature walk 
in Mountain Lakes Nature Pre- 
serve; meet at Community 
Park North parking lot Topic 
is "Whafsa Weed?" 

2 p.m.: Princeton University 
Reunions P-Rade; from in 
front of Nassau Hall, along 
McCosh Walk and Prospect 
Street to Clarke Field 

7:30 pm : Ethnic Dance Fes- 
tival presented by Deshara ; the 
Playhouse, Westminster Choir 
College. 

8 pm : Princeton Scottish 
Country Dancers; Murray- 
Dodge. 



Monday, June 5 
•1 pm : Township Historic 
Preservation Commission 
Valley Road building. 

7:30 pm,: Israeli folk danc- 
ing, beginners and advanced 
Jewish Center 

9 pm to midnight: Folk 
Musicians' Showcase open 
slage; Yankee Doodle Tap 
Room. Nassau Inn. 

Tuesday, June 6 
7am to8pm : Polls open 
lor stale primary election 

"am :242nd Princeton Uni- 
versity Commencement; m 
ront of Nassau Hall Jadwm 
(■ym in case of rain 

pJllfn'" "i-P"' ■ Princeton 
Folk Dance Group, instruction 
followed by request dancing 
Riverside School 

8pm , Princeton Regional 
School Board; Valley Road 
building 

8pm : Meeting of Township 
Housing Board with residents 
of the John-Witherspoon neigh- 
borhood to hear their com- 
ments on a draft housing reha- 
bilitation study; Valley Road 
building 



discussion group, refresh- 
^ ,, ments; Unitarian Church 

5 pm.: Borough Housing g „ „, Musical review. 
Authority; Borough Hall -Cole' Off-Broadslrect 

7:30pm : Borough Historic j)g55g/( Theatre. 5 South 
Preservation Review Commit- greenwood Avenue. Hopewell 
tee; Borough Hall Dessert available at 7 Per- 

7:30pm Regional Planmng formances also on Saturday at 
Board, Valley Road building j ^^j Sunday at 2:30, with 

8 pm : "American Shorts dessert at 1:30 
"89," Passage Theatre Com- 8 30pm.: Musical. The Rob- 
pany; Mill Hill Playhouse, ^^ Bridegroom," Franklin 
Trenton Also on Thursday villagers Barn Theatre, behind 
Friday and Saturday at 8, and pranklin Municipal Complex; 



Micawber Books^ 

new. used end rare 

108 Nassau Street 

^Princeton, New Jersey • 

(609) 921-8454 



Sunday at 2. 

Thursday. June 8 
10 am : Sewer Operating 
Commitee; Borough Hall 

Friday. June 9 



475 De Mott Lane. Franklin 
Township. Also on Saturday at 
8:30. Sunday at 7:30. 

Saturday. June 111 

8 p.m.: Princeton Scottish 

Country Dances; Murray- 



6:30 pm : YMCA Singles' Dodge 

SporU; YM-YWCA. 

7 30p.m : Forum for Singles, you can find «(hai you need 

TOWN TOPICS. . 



GEOSTAT 

MAP CENTER 



MAPS • tfttVEL lOOKS 

U.S •WOULD • LOCH t HRE* MAPS 

MAPS FOR «tL USES 



AGEHIFOnuS GOVERNMENT MAPS 

Montgomery C«n1«r 

Routes 206 a St8 

Rocky Hill, N.J. 

609-924-2121 

In Hcrlton 
609-983-3600 



THE CLOSET DOCTOR 




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Call the Experts" 

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(Easi Windsor) 800-344-4537 



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erricKS 



NASSAU LIQUORS 

136 NASSAU STREET • 924-0031 

Open Mon.-Sat. 9-9:30; Sun. noon-5 




ZZZY 



CRA 

FREDDIE SAYS. . . 

Let's Celebrate 
GRADUATIONS - REUNIONS - WEDDINGS 



KORBEL 
BRUT 

10.99 



750 ml 



FREIXENET 

Cordon Negro 
Champagne 



750 ml 



6.99 



MOET & CHANDON 

White Star 

Champagne ^^ f\£\ 



750 ml 



GREAT WESTERN 
BRUT 

7.99 



750 ml 



NANDO 

Asti Spumanti 
Sparkling Wine 

750 ml 



6.25 



BRUT a la PECHE 

Sparkling 

Peach Wine ^^ ^^ -^ 



750 ml 



OFF THE FLOOR BEER BY THE CASE SPECIALS 



3 

z 



Bud& 

Bud Light 4^ QQ 



12 oz. cans 



Milwaukee's 
Best 

12 oz. cans 



6.99 



Rolling 
Rock ^Q_99 



12 oz. bots. 



Molson 
Golden 

12 oz. bots. 



13.99 



Moosehead 



12 oz. cans 



11.99 



Corona 



12 oz. bots. 



19.99 



• Weekly Specials 

• Domestic & Imported Beer 

• Wines from Around the World 



• House Charges 

• Free Delivery 

• Ice 



• Courteous and 
Knoweldgeable 
Service 



Free Delivery with Purchases of '^25 or more 



^ Topics of the Town 

2 aduli ofteniigs art* chess and 
T-"bhdg? clubs, with bridge in- 
^slruction starting at the ab- 
< solute beginner level 

> The now Bridge House at the 
Q Hopewell Slony Brwk facihly 
2 has sanctioned duplicate bridge 
z each week — Sundays from 2-S 
uj p m and Mondays al "30 p m 
* In Princeton, bridge matches 
-,' are on Tuesday from 1 1 45 to 3 
z p.m. 

2 Enghsh as a Second Lan- 
o guage offers instruction in four 
ui levels of skill from starting 
z English to thinking English. 
c Financial aid is available 
**• through the Bates Scholarship 
g Fund 

S 

9 The health and fitness 
2 department provides programs 
5 in low impact to high intensity 
£ aerobics, toning, shaping, and 
specialty exercises such as 
aikido, prenatal and postnatal 
exercise The biking club con- 
tinues, as well as massage 
therapy and weight training. 

The dance department has 
classes for children starting at 
age three A dance sampler 
gives 8- to 12-year-oIds a 
chance to explore ballet, mod- 
ern, and jazz in one program. 
Adult classes include ballet, 
tap. and modern dance. 

The gymnastics team sum- 
mer clinic has try-outs on 
Wednesday. June 7, at 5:30 
p m, for girls 7 to 15 years. 
Youngsters from five months to 
early teens may sign up for 
gymnastic programs ranging 
from crawlers to the training 
squad 

Early registration for the up- 
coming school year is in pro- 
gress for the Carousel Connec- 
tion nursery school and the 
After School Program After 
school care is provided in 
Princeton. Lawrenceville, 
Cranbury. and Washington 
Township. 

Pre-schoolers and parents 
can spend lime together in 
classes such as Messy Play. 
Creative Play, Magic with Mu- 
sic. Potpourri, and Morning in 
the Park 

For more information, call 
497-2100 or visit the YWCA 



Resident Will Head 
Hun School Alumni 

Anlonio D Pirone. a resident 
of Prmcelon since 1948 and a 
19,S6 graduate of The Hun 
School, has been selected presi- 
dent of the school's alumni as- 
sociation As head of the alum- 
ni association, he will also 
serve ex-of f icio on the school s 
board of trustees 

Mr Pirone. who describes 
his mam goal as "increased 
alumni involvement in the life 
of the school." has announced 
that a meeting of alumni 
leaders will be held in conjunc- 
tion with the October 1989 
Homecoming An Alumnus of 
the Year award is also planned 
for Homecoming 

A partner in the architectural 
and engineering firm of CUH2A 
in Princeton, Mr Pirone is a retirementsof pilots trained in 
licen.sed architect in New .ler- World War II and the Korean 
sey and Mother states He is a War 

professional planner in New With the military providing 
.Jersey and a member of both fewer pilots, flight schools like 
the American Institute of Ar- Kantan Valley Flying School at 
chilects and the New Jersey Princeton Airport, will be train- 
Society of Architects He serv- ing the bulk of tomorrow's 
ed on the Township Building pilots. Ms. Nierenberg be- 
Board of Appeals for 24 years lieves "There s a mystique 
and is currently its chairman, about learning to fly that 

makes the idea exciting but 

unattainable to people who are 
Airport Plans Activities excellent candidates," she 
For Learn-to-Fly Month says "The time, ability and 

Princeton Airport will join "^""^^ '» ^'^^ »« ^?V^^^. 
hundreds of flight instruction ^'^^ "°/ out of reach We just 
centers around the country in ^Ht f.^-'^* P''*"^ candidates 
participating in national Learn 
to-P'ly Month m June, The cam 




Self-Defense, Health and Fitness 



Anlonio I). Pirone 



know it.' 



paign is designed to provide 



Ms Nierenberg says tliat 
public awareness of flight in- fa">'"g a private pilot's license 
struction and to increase the '^'j"^ ^^"o"' ^"< """ths given 
supply of pilots " '7 h""" "f^^ ^Z"- ^\l 

■The skys the limit when 11 <^°^' °' "!">"' »•»»''• »'»> 
comes to the excitement and Payments due as one proceeds 
career possibihties available to*"" ^^ch lesson. Prince on 
people With a yearning tony," '^"'P'""' *'" Participate in the 
says Naomi Nierenberg. presi- "'■"".''eness campaign by offer- 
dent of the flight school atl"8'"'/»<"«^'">'">""g'«sons 
Princeton Airport. ■This coun- for $25 per person, 
try needs morV pilots, but few '^"^ «ay during June people 
know how to gel started.^^ "ay call lor an appoinlment 
for this mini-flight lesson. On 

According to Ms Nieren- ^''^'^^^^^'J™^. /^"^ *« ^ir- 
berg, a combination of factors Pi"-1 will feature these discov- 
thrcaten lo drain the United "V, "'fhts from 8 am until 
Slales^ pool of piloUi in the ''°'"'' '"'^rested people can 
199(ls. a burgeoning demand ''''°"; """n L,^ ^'^^'""■'""'^ ™' 
for pilots due to increasing ''"^ ^'''^^^ ^he minimum 
commercial and corporate air fP for this particular event is 
travel, a reduction in iho ^,^' '>"^, '"^/am date will be 
number of mililary-lrained ''""'' ^9 or 30. 

pilots, and the escalating Cor>i,n„ecl or, Ne.i Page 




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36th Annual June F^te 




M^t-0^ 



-M 



.CL *cin Saturday, June 10th, 1989 

Washlnglim Road - WesI VindiOr 



J^ 



A lountn Jair uHlb gamvK. prizes, food, pony rides. 
^^^>i^l^f^ri;_ent£rtainment. shops and much more! 



Topics of the Town 



There will be refreshments 
and souvenirs. 

Raritan Valley Flying School 
is certified by the Federal Avia- 
tion Administration and has 
curricula rangmg from private 
pilot through air transport 
pilot The school is also a 
Cessna Pilot Center, which is 
an integrated method of train- 
ing, using audio-visual 
materials for the ground por- 
tion of the training in conjunc- 
tion with flight training 

Princeton Airport is open 
seven days a week, from 8 un- 
til dark For further informa- 
tion call 921-3100. 




Tzrn 



Retirement Announced 
By Foundation President 

Richard W Couper. presi- 
dent of The Woodrow Wilson 
National Fellowship Founda- 
tion since 1981. has submitted 
" his resignation, effective June 
30, 1990 According to Douglas 
Knight, chairman of the board 
of trustees of the Foundation, a 
search committee will be form- 
ed immediately to insure a suc- 
cessor in place at the proper 
time 

Mr Couper, 66, has spent 
most of his life in education, 
having served as an official at 
Hamilton College, an officer of 
the Board of Regents of New 
York State, and. between 1971 
and 1981, as the first full-time 
president and chief executive of 
The New York Public Library 

He has presided over The 
Woodrow Wilson National Fel- 
lowship Foundation during a 
period of great expansion Dur- 
ing the eight years of his 
presidency, the number of 
Foundation programs has 
grown from four to 15. and its 
budget increased 12 times. The 
greatest share of the Founda- 
tion's budget goes to programs 
such as the Mellon Fellowships 
in the Humanities and several 
dissertation year fellowships, 
which reflect its original con- 
cern with recruiting and sup- 
porting in graduate school the 
best future scholar-teachers. 

Mr, Couper and his wife, 
Patricia, who live in Princeton, 
are planning to retire to Clin- 
ton, N.Y. where Mr, Couper 
will volunteer his services as 
the first full-time book conser- 
vator in the Hamilton College 
library. For the past seven 
years, he has served as an ap- 
prentice book conservator in 
Firestone Library. 



Richard W. Couper 



Rider, Hopewell Schools 
Form Graduate Program 

The Rider College School of 
Education and Human Services 
and the Hopewell Valley School 
System will launch a pilot pro- 
gram in September that will 
enable Hopewell Valley staff 
teachers to earn a master's de- 
gree in curriculum, instruction 



Registration Extended 
The Recreation Depart- 
ment will extend day camp 
registration until Friday. 
Applications are available 
at the Recreation Office at 
380 Witherspoon street. 

The camp nms from Mon- 
day. June 26. through Fri- 
day. August 4, Camp is held 
Monday through Friday 
from 9 to 3. Pre-camp care 
and after-camp care pro- 
grams are offered from 7 : 45 
to 9 and 3 to 5 respectively. 

Activities that will be of- 
fered include arts and 
crafts, games, sports, 
recreational swimming, 
swimming lessons, movies, 
special events and field 
trips. 

The day camp is open to 
residents of Princeton 
Township and Borough 

For more information, 
call the Recreation Office at 
921-9480. 



Library Has Scheduled 
Program on Computers 

The Mary Jacobs Library in 
Rocky Hill will present a pro- 
gram, "Getting to know the 
PAC," on Monday at 7:30 p.m 
Library patrons will soon be 
able to use a computer ter- 
minal instead of a card catalog 
to find t)ooks. and this program 
will offer an introcution to sear- 
ching an automated catalog. 
Registration is required. 

For further information and 
to register, call the library at 
924-7073. This program is free 
and open to the public 

Child Care Connection 
Plans Training Conference 

The Child Care Connection, a 
nonprofit child care resource 
and referral agency serving 
Mercer. Middlesex. Monmouth 
and Somerset counties, will 
hold a child care training con- 
ference on June 10. Entitled 
"Our Next Generation: Pro- 
gramming for Effective Child 
Care." it will take place at the 
Center for Health Affairs. 760 
Alexander Road It is open to 
the public 

This training event is design- 
ed to address the child care 
concerns and needs of parents, 
staff in day care centers, 
nursery schools and after 
school programs, as well as of 

Continued on N«»t Page 



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and supervision with the sup- 
port of a colleague. 

Known as Professional Alter- 
natives Consortium for 
Teachers, the program gives 
Hopewell Valley teachers who 
have not yet earned a master's 
degree the opportunity to do so. 
while some of the school sys- 
tem's more experienced facul- 
ty members will serve in 
nonevaluative roles as support 
teachers, or coaches, to the 
staff teachers. 

According to Dr, Dennis 
Buss, coordinator of Rider's 
graduate program in Cur- 
riculum, Instruction ana ^super- 
vision, the program will give 
the staff teacher an opportuni- 
ty "to improve his or her own 
teaching by working with an 
experienced teacher" and give 
the experienced teacher a 
chance "to achieve profes- 
sional renewal" 



N.J. History, Folklore 
Topic of two Films 

The Mary Jacobs Library in 
Rocky Hill will present two 
films on New Jersey's history 
and folklore on Thursday, June 
8 at 7 p.m. 

Ghosts of the Pines is an ex- 
ploration of forgotten towns, 
some predating the Revolu- 
tionary War. Mother Leed's 
13th Child presents a history of 
sightings and tales of the Jer- 
sey Devil, including interviews 
with people claiming to have 
seen the mythical beast 

The program is free and open 
to the public. For further infor- 
mation, call the library at 924- 
7073. 



tique furniture, hand- 
crafted folk-art 
and fine collectables 
I to grace your 

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Topics of fhelow n 



'■^ child advocates, social service 
5; staff, family day care pro- 
> viders and in-home caregivers 

< 

. FYom "Discipline: It Doesn't 

< Have to Hurt' to "Advancing 
g the Development of Children at 
lu Risk. "theconferencewilloffer 
Q attendees a choice of workshop 
S selections from 9:15 am to 

. 4 30 pm 
"> The registration fee of $12 per 
^ person includes a luncheon, at 
z tendance at three workshops, 
H and an educational packri 
Q Awards for outstanding thiKl 
5 care programs will be given 
2 For a conference brochure m 
^ further deUils. call the Child 
o Care Connection at 896-2171 01 
ft (20U 7254428. 




^^ew' Filness t)irector 
At Princeton YWCA 

April R. James has been ap- 
pointed director of Health & 
Fitness at the \'WCA Her 
responsibilities will encompass 
development and administra- 
tion of programs ranging from 
aerobics to healthful living. 

Ms. James was manager of 
Zen Spa. a fitness center in Ew- 
ing Township Her background 
includes teaching, performing 
with Mercer County Danci 
Ensemble, and freelanc 
writing for fitness magazine> 
Earner of a black belt in karate 
iind winner of aerobic and body 
building championships. Ms, 
James studied health and 
physical education at Trenton 
State College and is certified in 
Swedish massage, aerobic cho- 

K reography and aerobic instruc- 

? X Wvi n*.^« !»»»:». A antJ they are produced without tion 
* Z 'rr . ^^" Appointed the use of any synthetic fer- 
^ lo School of Architecture tiluers or insecticides, her- 
Ralph Lerner will become bicides. fungicides, and roden- 
dean of Princeton University's ticides 

School of Architecture, effec- The standards that will be ap- 
tive July 1 plied by the NOFA Certification 

Prof Lerner came to the Board constitute a 25-page 







ELECntK 



triangle 
reprocenter 

49 Hulftsh SI Day 609-924-4630 

Pnncslon. N J 08542 Nighl 215-674-4371 

Corner of Chambers Street 
At The Back 01 Palmer S<3uafe 



Ralph Lerner 



April K, James 

be held on Saturday, June 10, 
from 8:45 to 11:30 a.m. 



The program provides high- » 

achieving readers and writers J 

with a variety of enrichment » 

activities, offers average » 

West Windsor-Plainsboro readers reading and writing ac- • 

Commumty Education will of- ttvities to help m realizing theu- i 

fer two Sciensational Work- Pc"en''al. and helps below- » 




Sciensational Workshops 
Offered in West Windsor 



School of Architecture in 1984 handbook that describes the shops as part of its summer average students increase their 
as a lecturer and became direc- certification process The enrichment program Directed ^^^''^ ^'''"^ '" reading and 



torofgraduatestudiesin 1986 NOFA-NJ Certification Pro 

In 1987 he was promoted lo as- S^am also provides a "transi- 

sociate professor Concurrent tional organic" certification for 

with his appointment as dean of those growers who formerly us- 

the school, he was promoted to ®^ conventional production 

full professor. practices and want to convert 

to organic farming methods. 

In 1986 Mr. Lerner, who 

?n::^Z anf in"S„;" , ^"^ NOFA-NJ-certi.ied 
England, won an inlernationai f^T'Lir^T'I'^'LtT.^Il 



competition lo design the In 



ly to u,se the seal "NOFA Cer- 



by Neil Schulman of Sciensa- writing 
lional Workshops for Kids the Composition, reading corn- 
programs will be held at Dutch prehension, and study skills 
Neck School from June 26 to "'" ''« stressed. Microcom- 
June 30, from 9 a m to noon P^'er instruction in word pro- 
The Dinosaurs, Flying Rep- ''esstng is also included in the 
tiles and Prehistoric Animals Program 
Workshop is open lo children 5 

to 7 years old The students will To provide interaction with 

learn to draw different types of Professional writers and 

dinosaurs and will make dino- speakers, some storytellers 



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til re-certified The administra- 



saur skeletons and balloon 
monsters. Movies and slides 
will be shown. Students will 
make their own fossil prints, 
examine specimens from 10 to 
500 years in age, and help build 
a six-fool-tall and five-foot-long 
Tyrannosaurus Rex. 

The Model Rocketry, Com- 
puters and Electronics Work- 



Organic Farmers Association program will be the launching 
(NOFA). R,D 2 Box 263A, of all rockets on the final day 



Pennington 08534 



Groundbreaking for the center L ," f '^"''f'eation program 
is scheduled for later this year f Jennifer Morgan director of 
In 1983 Prof Lerner won the tjr, Tf^K,^^"T"l'' 
Cherry Garden Pier Housing ^ ?/"'„/' ^ I'T."™"' 
design competition and in 1984 "iHstone Watershed Associa- 
Ihf compelilion to design the ' "' 

Epping town hall In this coun- The deadline for 1989 applica- 

try in 1982 and 1983. he tions is June 23 Certification shop is open to students 6 to 12 
garnered second prize in a standards and Procedures is years old Children will build 
competition to design additions available from NOFA-NJ for and launch model rockets 
to the New Orleans Museum of $in for nonmembers, $5 for learn to program a micro- 
Art and honorable mention for members. For further informa- computer, and build robot 
a design of the museum of art tion, call Ms. Morgan at 737- blinkers or stop-action timing 
at the University of California 3735 or write the Natural testers. A featured pari of the 
al .Santa Barbara. „ . _ . ... _ _ ..,,., 

Certification Program 
For Organic Growers 

New Jersey now has a State- 
wide certification program for 
organic food growers. 

The certification program 
will be administered by a 
seven-member certification 
board elected by the Natural 
Organic Farmers Association 
of New Jersey l NOFA-NJ l. 

Organic foods are distin- 
guished by two factors, accord- 
ing lo the NOFA-NJ Certifica- 
tion Standards & Procedures 
Handbook. They are produced 
by agricultural methods thai 
promote the biological health of 
the soils used lo grow such food. 



and authors of children's books 
will visit the classroom. Books 

Conrinueo on Ne"i Page 



i Princeton ...(609) 921-7660 1 

; Ask for { 

* Bernice Stein or Sonja Hayes « 



OBSTETRICS • GYNECOLOGY • INFERTILITY MANAGEMENT 

Dedicated To High Quality Individualized Health Care 
In A Unique Setting 

Hugh Bergknoff, Ph.D., M.D. 
Nurse Joan Hardy-Pope 

70 Main Slreet (Rte. 27) 
Kingston, New Jersey 

609-683-7979 201-821-7477 

■ us HF.ALTHCARE & HF.ALTHWAYS PARTICIPANT 




NEW PATIFNTS WELCOME ■ 



Blood Donors Sought 

St. Paul's Roman Catholic 
Church and Ihe American 
Red Cross, Princeton Area 
Chapter, will hold an open, 
community blood drive on 
Saturday, June 17 from 10 lo 
3 in Ihe St Paul School caf- 
eteria, 218 Nassau Street 

Drive coordinators 
strongly urge healthy in- 
dividuals between the ages 
of 17 and 65 to donate blood 
To make an appointment, 
call Father DeMarcellis at 
924-17-)3, Walk-ins are also 
W'elcome. 



For more information, call 
Community Education at 452- 
2185. 

Rider Reading Clinic 
Offers Summer Program 

The Rider College 
Reading/Language ArU Clinic, 
directed by Dr Susan M 
Glazer, is accepting registra- 
tions for the 1989 summer se- 
mester for children ages 6 lo 16. 

The summer session begins 
July 5 and ends July 26, with 
students attending the clinic 
three days a week from 8:45 to 
11 :'15 a.m. For those who have 
never attended the clinic or 
have not attended for a year or 
"'Ore, a cursory screening will 



9 good reasons to 

PLANT 
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& All of Your 
Special Occasions 

Cards • Balloons 
Jewelry • Gifts 



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Class of '89 



'V. 






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164 Nassau Street • Princeton 



921-2755 
Monday-Saturday 9-6: Sunday 12-5 




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Potpourri 

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ROCKY HILL 

FIRST AID 

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RESCUE BOAT FOR ROCKY HILL: Bill Stavola, leH, co-owner of Trap Rock In- 
dustries, presents a check for $2,500 to Rocky Hill First Aid and Rescue Squad 
President Alan Ouerec and Peggy Harris, the squad's captain. The donation 
enabled the squad to purchase an inflatable rescue boat. 



Topics oi the Town 

Continued Irooi Page 20 

by the authors will be available 
for purchase and autographing. 
Children are expected to 
complete a research project or 
written story during the pro- 
gram. The fee is $350. The cost 
of the screening session is $50. 
For more information, call Gail 
Turner between 9 and 5 week- 
days. 896-5313. 

Flea Market Is Planned 
By the Friends School 

The Princeton Friends 
School will host a flea market 
at the school, which is at the 
corner of Mercer Street and 
Quaker Road, just beyond the 
Battlefield Park in Prmceton, 
on Saturday from 9 to 2. Fur- 
niture, household items, toys, 
games, gardening and sports 
equipment, and baked goods 
will be available for sale. 

Donations will be accepted at 
the school until June 2. Please 
call 683-1 194 before dropping off 
donations. 



Performing Arts School 
Holds Award Ceremony 

The Mercer County School of 
Performing Arts will hold a 
performance and award cere- 
mony on Wednesday, June 7. 
beginning at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Kelsey Theater on the West 
Windsor campus of Mercer 
County Community College, 

The program, which is free 
and open to the public, will 
feature performances by the 
drama and dance students of 
the arts school. Achievement 
and recognition awards, as well 
as scholarships, will be pre- 
sented to outstanding students 
in both fields of study. 

A wide range of performance 
skills will be demonstrated dur- 



ing the program, including bal- 
let, jazz, modern dance, mime 
and a theme production titled 
Art Isn't Easy -'That's What 
Friends Are For" will be sung 
by the entire cast. 

The Mercer County School of 
Performing Arts is a program 
of the Mercer County Area 
Vocational Technical Schools, 
Enrollment is open to all 
public, private and parochial 
high school students in Mercer 
County, 

For more information call 
586-3550. 

T'ai Chi Chuan Classes 
Offered at Arts Council 

A series of ten Tai Chi 
classes, taught by Susanna 
DeRosa. will begin on Satur- 
day. June 11, from 8 to 9:30 
a.m. at the Arts Council build- 
ing. 102 Witherspoon Street, 
The classes are sponsored by 
the Holistic Health Association 
of the Princeton Area 
(HHAPAt. 

Tai Chi Ch'uan is an ancient 
Chinese system of gentle, 
dehberate movements to re- 
fresh the body, revitalize the 
spirit and clear the mind. Both 
a self-defense system and a 
moving meditation, T'ai Chi 
balances the opposite states of 
yin and yang. bringing par- 
ticipants a feeling of peace and 
harmony, Ms. DeRosa has been 
an instructor of T'ai Chi Ch'uan 
for the past 10 years in Mercer 
County and nearby areas. 

For further information, call 
the HHAPA office at 924-8580. 

Out-Patient Program 
Focuses on Pain Control 

St. Lawrence Rehabilitation 
Center will hold a three-week 
program beginning July 10. 
specifically designed for the pa- 
tient suffering from debilitating 
aspects of chronic pain. The 
program seeks to treat and 



educate those afflicted with 
long-standing pain, utilizing an 
interdisciplinary approach 
The patient will be expwsed to 
the most recent advancements 
in the fields of physical, oc- 
cupational, recreational and 
psychological therapies, while 
receiving medical, vocational 
and dietary education. Beyond 
these traditional avenues of 
pain control, such innovative 
methods as biofeedback, acu- 
puncture and medication with- 
drawal will be investigated 

The goals of the program are 
pain control and patient inde- 
pendence. Post-discharge plans 
are designed for the long term 
maintenance of gains realized 
during the direct treatment 
phase. 

St. Lawrence, located in 
Lawrenceville, is accepting ad- 
missions for the program 
which will run Monday through 
Friday for three consecutive 
weeks, For those unable to 
commute daily, the Hotel with 
Care, located on the grounds, 
provides a respite care environ- 
ment for participants through- 
out the week- 

For additional information 
call Victoria Black, 896-9500. 



'^Healing Circle" Set 
By Holistic Health Assn. 

The "Healing Circle," led by 
Jeanie Semon, will be held 
Mondays, June 10 and June 24, 
at 8 at the First Reformed 
Church on Route 518 in Rocky 
Hill. This event is sponsored by 
the Holistic Health Association 
of the Princeton Area. 

Ms, Semon has studied with 
Elizabeth Stratton in New York 
City and Lyndall Demere in 
Princeton. She is a healer liv- 
ing in Bucks County. 

For further information, call 
the HHAPA office at 924-8580. 




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Pottery 

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Jewelry 

Scarves 




< ^<^#'i 



Hand Made m ihe USA 



Mon.-Sal. 
10-5:30 

IParking in 
rear) 



Low-Cost Legal Help 
Available to Women 

Women who need low-cost 
legal advice can attend day or 
evening legal clinics offered by 
Douglass College's Advisory 
Services for Women 

The clinics, to be held 
throughout the spring, are 
staffed by New Jersey licensed 
attorneys and are held at 
Rutgers Women's Center, 132 
George Street, The fee for each 
clinic is $5. 

Evening clinics are schedul- 
ed from 6 to 8 p.m. on the first 
and third Wednesday of each 
month through June. Daytime 
clinics from 9:30 am to noon 
are scheduled for the second 
Wednesday of each month 
through June, 

Appointments are required 
and can be made by calling the 
Rutgers Women's Center at 
1201) 932-%03 or 932-9274. 



WALLFLOWERS 



A Complete Home Design Center 

Antique Furniture Sale 

• Mahogany table desk, Queen Anne legs c, 1920 

$595.00 

• Louis XVI style armchair - New upholstery 

$345.00 

• Mahogany extension table, inlaid legs 

$630.00 

Louis XV upholstered armchair. Beautiful original tapestry 

$475.00 
19th Cent, English 5-drawer mahogany chest, orig, hardware 
$725.00 
• 19th Cent, English pine armoire with drawers 

$1500.00 (originally $2600,00) 
SALE ENDS JUNE 1 

246 Nassau Street, Princeton 
(609) 921-8174 






COMPLETE 

Diagnostic & Repair Facility 

DOMESTIC - IMPORT — CARS — LIGHT TRUCKS - VANS 

• FREE COURTESY SHUTTLE SERVICE • 
SERVICE PARTS 

VACATION TJME 

Is Your Car Ready For Summer Driving? 



Cooling System (>^) 
Air Conditioning (^) 
Engine Performance (^) 
Brakes (.^) 
Wheel Alignment (^) 



Suspension (•) 
Tires (►^) 
Battery {^) 
Transmission {.^) 
Windshield Wipers (^) 



Call our Service Department 
We are Ready to HELP 




m\&i^mi^^n^ 



HOURS 



UON-FRI, 6 AM-7 PU 
SAT. 8 AM-3 PU 



„ Aieianos' «OJ0 *i i^ie P,inc»ro„ juncr^n FUjItom Brog* 
Tn« B'G GOLD BUILDING 



Coffte Pot la Always On 

880 Alexander Road • Princeton, New Jersey 



SERVICE 



799-1 032li^i 



PARTS 

M012 




He has been employed by the 
company for II years and was 
formerly a senior process 
engineer. 



Princeton's full 

service 

wine & liquor store 

CALL FOR TflEE OELIVEflY 

Community 
LiQ UOfi 

23 Witherspoon SI 
Princeton • 924-0750 

M 9;30-9: Tu-Sat 9:30-9:10. 
Sun 12^5 



1 



(609) 683-0514 Scnn Fnwnrin lSrlmirli I 

Will... Gr.i... j^mVUTTER 

FIrat Vice Pr««ld«ot ^^ 



DECORATIVE 
ACCESSORIES 




\^\S^ 



609-921-0289 

Pjimcr Squdrt » I'nrndon New Ictscv 



PEOPLE 

In the News 



For the eighth consecutive 

year the Governor's Awards in 

Arts Education will recognize 

the outstanding arts achieve- Christian Hyldalil, son of 

ments of students and Richard and Bonnie Hvldahi. 42 

educators in New Jersey. Bedens Brool< Road, Skillman. 

This year Katherine has been inducted into the 

Greenberg. of Princeton Bucknell University chapter of 

Township, and Arianna Alpha Lambda Delta, a na- 

Rosati. of Hamilton Township. t,onal scholastic honorary 

both 1988 alumnae of Princeton society for college freshmen 

Day School, and senior James 

Simpson, of Princeton Town 
ship, will receive this 
distinguished award at the New 



PERFECT DAY FOR A PICNIC: Sunny skies and not- 
too-hol temperatures on Memorial Day gave an ideal 
start to summer. John Dunaway. a graduate student 
in philosophy at Berkeley, and Wendy Elliot, a junior 
from Michigan studying anthropology at Princeton, 
found this spot along the canal towpath between 
Washington Road and Harrison Street in which to 
share a quiet moment and a bottle of wine. 

iRandall Hagadnrn pholo) 



He is a professor in the 
Sociology Department and a 
faculty associate of the Office 
of Population Research at 
Princeton, 



International Flavors and 
Fragrances has promoted 
Demetri J. Arquette of 
Dartmouth sophomore Drew Kingston to manager, process 
iiu.ocw •'*'<'"<'"*■ "' f'rinceton. has engineer, in the manufacturing 
lersev Stale Museum been elected captain of the Big division ,il lis Union Beach 
i.L?L..J!.^-^..^Z ,^^ Green golf team for the 1989-90 i„ 
Audiliorium on Thursday. June ^„,„„^|,„ ^„ „,,„ „„,.h ih ' 



The awards will be present- 
ed by Gov, Thomas H. Kean. 
Education Commissioner Saul 



season. He was also voted the 
most valuable player on the 
Dartmouth team this year 
Mr. Steffens is a 1987 gradu- 



CjUULdllUII V,.UIIIIIII&MUIiei OdUl , r ,,_ , tj -L c~l I 

Cooperman and Secretary of ate of PnncetonHigh School 
State Jane Burgio. 

Toqualify for the 1988 Cover- , ,,, > ^ 

nors Award, each nominee „ '^""•' ^- Johnson o 

must have received a national P""'^';'''''. has joined Gail 



and/or State award in recogni- 
tion for artistic excellence, 
Greenberg, Rosati and Simp- 



F'agle Associates as account 
manager for the new Bucks 
County edition o/ Family 



son were awarded a National <="'*■ " quarterly directory of 
Scholastics , Photography fv'ces goods and activities 
Award in 1988, "" '"""'"''' 

Dr Chung K, Law, pro 

Jeffrey R. Dunne of '""'!'''■ department of 
Princeton, has been inducted mfehanical and aerospace en 
into Phi Kappa Phi national 8™<;"ng. Princeton Univei 
honor society during ceremo- ^'}y-^^^ ht'en named a Fell„« 
nies held at Widener Univer- ° 'u*" '^"'""-•an Society ol 
sjty Mechanical Engineers, 

The Fellow grade is confer 

red upon a member with at 
Susan L. Coleman, of least ten years active engineer- 
Princeton, marketing director ing practice who has made 
for therapeutic skin care at significant contributions to the 
Johnson & Johns»n Baby Pro- field 

ducts Company, Skillman. hai 

been chosen as one of the 
honorees for the 1989 Tribute to 




Tiffany ii Co. 




The Tiffany Setting 



Demetri J. .\rquette 



We are pleased to announce a selection of exclusive 

Tiffany designs for the table. We invito you to see 

the fine china and sterling silver flatware and 

accessories that have made Tiffany a legend. 



HAMILTON 

lEWELERS SINCE 1912 



Princeton, N.I., 02 Nassau St., e0"-e.83-4200. 
L-niovillo. N.| , Alt. Rl. 1 & Tevjs Avu,, cO'=-"l-''40P. 



Air Force Reserve Airmai 
Krista L. Krause, daughter 



piain(i„iH „„a c ;. T,.,,., I 'ihf. and Sharon (..Uulz, 15B 



Plainfield and Summit, TWIN 



annually Singles out^womentS^adirfJoru-^:?^ 



who have made siRnlficanI con- 
Iribulions to Central New Jer- 
sey businesses and industries. 
Ms, Coleman is active in ad- 
vising young women concern- 
ing management careers and 
serves as a speaker at the 
Kellogg School of Managemonl 
at Northwestern University 
and a lecturer on executive 
lifestyles at the Wharton School 
of the University of Penn- 
sylvania. 




Susan L. Coleman 



basic training at Lackland Air 
Force Base. Texas. 



Alice J. Ilsuan. of Prince 
ton Junction, has received the 
YWCA 1989 TWIN (Tribute to 
Women and Industry i Award 
The VWl'As of Plainfield-North 
I'Uunfield and Summit 
established the l\vin Awards ii 
1979 to recognize those women 
who have contributed to the 
vitality of the business com 
munity of central New Jersey 
and to honor the companies 
whose environment enable 
women to maximize their 
potential 

Ms. Hsuan. is a director at 
Janssen Pharmaceutica 
Piscataway. 



The University of Wisconsm. 
Madison. Wise, has named a 
chair in its Sociology Depart- 
ment for Norman B. Ryder 
of 14 Toth Lane. Rocky Hifl and 
appointed the first incumbent 

Prof. Ryder taught sociology 
at the University of Wisconsin 
for 15 years before coming tc 
Princeton University in 1971 




addau 



Jnt 



eriord 



J 



nc. 



Since 1948 



Sealy Sleep Sofa 
CLEARANCE SALE 




Every floor sample must go 

to make room for 

the new Fullsize 

starting 

$599, 

Innerspring 

Queensize 

Ironn 

$699, 




Ask about our compJete Interior Design Service 



(Closed Memorial Day Weekend, Sat., Sun. & Men.) NEW HOURS 



: 9-.'i:30: Thurs. 'til 8; Sal. 9-4 



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in 16 Great Colors 
only $18 




L/iDltb Af HAKtL 6 ACCLSVjkltS 
9 30-5 30 daily, 10-5 Saturday 609^37-0313 



BARBADOS-BOUND: Lynda Larson of Clark is the winner of a trip for two to 
Barbados, thanks to a promotional raffle at Princeton Forrestal Village. With 
her, from left, are Richard Johnson, general manager of Princeton Forrestal 
VI age. Hunter Hansen, manager of the Marriott Hotel in the Village: and Sean 
Dillon, travel consultant for Revere Travel. 



BUSINESS 



June 7 It will be held at 230 
Nassau Street. 

The seminar will provide in- 
tormation designed especially 
for the first-time home buyer. 

Topics to be covered include 
an overview of the buying proc- 
ess, a review of today's market 
conditions, information on 
various mortgage programs, 
and tax advantages of home 
ownership. 

The seminar is free, but 
reservations are suggested. 
For reservations, call 921-2600. 

Personnel Notes 




:i 



/ 



New Sweater Store Opens 
In Forrestal Village 

F&L Sweater Company has 
opened in Princeton Forrestal 
Village The store features a 
collection of private-design 
unisex sweaters and furniture 
accessory pieces 

Proprietors are David Fiera- 
bend and Keith Lachapelle. 
"There is no other store like 
ours in the Princeton area,'" 
said Mr. Fierabend. "We bring 
in 12 sweaters of each design 
and once sold, there are no 
-.more," The store owners work 
with sweater designers and 
hand pick each design. Most 
sweaters range in price from 
$25 to $50, 

F&L also carries a variety of 
faux pieces, including busts, 
tables, desks, sconces and oth- 
er furniture accent items The 
store offers custom-made 
pieces in more then a dozen 
finishes, 

"Approaching 40" Topic 
Of Day-Long Seminar 

Princeton Communications 
Group will present a seminar 
on "Forty Something and 
More" on Saturday. June 24, 
from 9 to 4:30. It will be held at 
the Merrill Lynch Conference 
and Training Center, 

The keynote speaker, Dr 
Dean Black, will address "Life 
at the Crossroads: The Mental 
•and Psychological Principles of 
Life Stages, " Three additional 
. speakers will speak on 
■Benefits of Human 
Resources; You Are Your Own 
Best Resource." "Your Pres- 
ent and Future Financial 
Security" and "Transfer Your 
Skills from One Field to Anoth- 
er for Growth," 

Cost is $200 single and $175 
for each member of a group. 
The fee includes lunch and two 
coffee breaks. 

Registration deadline is June 
L For more information, call 
924-5499 John F. Lulligan Jr. 

~ FMC Corporation has ap- 

Home Buyer's Seminar pointed John FCulliganJr 
I HI J u r. 1. senior research technician and 

Is Planned by Realtor George L. Meindl biologist 

Gloria Nilson Realtors will 

sponsor a home buyers sem- Sandra Jones of Hopewell 
inar at 8 p,m, on Wednesday. [,35 joined Schlott Realtors, 




George L Meindl 




Sandra Jones 
Princeton office. She has been 
serving residential clients and 
customers throughout the tri 
county area for seven years. 

Bill Spink has been named 
a vice president of Gillespie 
Advertising. Inc, He joined the 
firm as a copywriter in 1981 and 
was named associate creative 
director in 1987, 

Raymond Wolkind. of 

Plainsboro, sales associate for 
Re/Max of Princeton, has been 
named co-recipient of the top 
professional award from the 
Mercer County Board of 
Realtors for 1988, This award is 
given to the salesperson whom 
the members of the Million 
Dollar Sales Club select as the 
most knowledgeable and pro- 
fessional in the area. 



A vital part of 
your routine. 




Men's an6 Women's Avia Shoes 
Fri., Sat. & Sun. Only, June 2-3-4 

Open Thursday Evenings Til 8 

HULIT'S SHOlS 

142 Nassau Street 924-1952 

Mon.-Wed. 9-5:30; Fri. 9-6; Sat. 9-5; Sun. 12-4 



For Those Unaccustomed To Compromise. 
From Those Who Never Consider It. 




HYDROPONICS . . . 

for today's busy lifestyle 
Easy-care soil-free plants 
that LIVE. LIVE, LIVE! 

CREATIVE IIYOKOPOXICS 

S miies north ol Pnncelon, fll 206, Hillsljorough 
(behind Dunlon Donuls) 
201-359-7171 




Kutt designs and builds tjie most extraor- 
dinary custom kitchens made in .America 
today. And much of what is known about 
superior materials and uncompromising 
1 raflsmanship is reflected in Rutt's fuU- 
iiilor publication, "A folio of crmlive kitchen 
planning " It will lielp you recognize the 
important quality features of a true custom 
kitchen and stimulate your imagination witli 
dozens of design and decorating ideas. 

Your copy of this liLxurious, facl-ftlled foho 
i^ available at these Authorized Rutt Custom 
Kitchen Dealers: 

Nassau 
Kitchen & Bath 

Route 206 at Mountafnview Plaza 

Belle Mead, New Jersey 

(201) 359-2026 



Construction 



S the Borviiigh's new ordinance 
-.which states that, if a utiHty 
S waits to tear up a street until 
> that street is repaved. it must 



During the course of con- weather has delayed the pro- 
struction. many utiHty ser\'ices ject slightly. A July 15 comple- 
conflicted with the installation tion is now anticipated. The 
of the new storm sewer and Borough is currently attempt- 
therefore needed lo be ing to finish installation of the 
relocated The pipe being sidewalk betwen Vandeventer 
replaced dipped up and down to and South Tulane prior to the 



2 repavc again for at least one avoid these ser\'ices and there- University's commencement 



- block in each direction 
< Work by Ehzabethtown may 
g have been accelerated by the 
^ Borough and Township's in- 
Q ter\ention in the current rate 
^ increase pending before the 

. Board of Public Utilities, said 
"> Mr Peters He also points out 
^. that control for opening a State 
g orCountyslreet — ie. Nassau. 
K Route 206. Elm Road — is not 
o under the Borough s junsdic- 

S tion. 
cc 

0. 

yi .According to Mr Peters, the 
o Borough of Prmcefon current- 
^ ly has four active construction 
*- projects These are: 
z 1, Contract 87-2: This pro- 
Q vides for the reconstruction of 
•- Lilac Lane, Hunter Road. 
Springdale Road. Boudinot 
Street. Morven Place, Library 
Place between Stockton Street 
and Hodge Road, Harrison 
Street south of Nassau Street, 
and Lafayette Road between 
Cleveland Lane and Ihe dead 
end. The work has included 
replacement of curb and side- 
walk, installation of storm and 



fore had become fully clogged activities on Tuesday 

with silt While it required a 

great deal of cooperation be- 4 Contract 87-1: This con- 
tween parties, the Borough was tract provides for the replace- 
able to have the gas and water menl of sanitary sewers on 
companies replace all of their Hamilton Avenue and Hamson 
facilities in the way of the new Street North as well as for the 
pipe, reconstruction of Harrison 

Street North between Nassau 

After the storm sewer was in- Street and Hamilton Avenue 

stalled in the area to the west and the northerly end of Maple 

of Moore Street, the telephone Street The contractor for this 

company In^fjan construction of project, Marquis Construction, 

a new duct bank to provide ad- began work on May 15 The pro- 

ditional room for expansion of gress to date is on schedule 

phone lines across town. The The contract completion date is 

''Many people are asking why this 
work is all being done at once. There 
is no simple answer to that question. 
It was not all planned to be done 
simultaneously. " 



Borough is currently waiting scheduled for the end of Au- 
for the gas company to com- gust. 
sanitary sewers, excavation of plete relocation of the gas main 



existing pavements and con- 
struction of new pavements 
Work is expected to be com- 
pleted on or about July 1 



between Moore Street and 5. Contract 87-3: (Summer) 

Chestnut Street so that the This contract provides for the 

storm sewer installation in this reconstruction of Prospect Av- 

block may be finished enue as well as for the milling 

This contract IS scheduled to of pavement on Washington 

This project was originally be completed by the fall of this Road and the installation of a 
scheduled to be completed year The contractor. Castoro& new asphalt wearing course, 
sooner, but the Borough's con- Co., is currently removing the Bids for this contract were re- 
tractor was delayed by the pavement in the area between ceived on May 30. It is hoped 
Elixabethtown Water Company Moore and Witherspoon that this contract can be 
decision to install new water Streets, Beginning Thursday, awarded before the end of June 
mains on Boudinot Street, thecompany will start to install so that the bulk of the work 
Morven Place and Library slone base materials at the may be performed while the 
Place This work was perform western end of the project. University is not in session 

ed at the request of the Borough workingeasl Installation of the 

to ehminate undersized water first layer of bituminous pave- Work by Utilities. There is 

mains in this area ment should be started on June also a fair amount of in- 

Attempts to have this work 5 It is anticipated that the frastructure repairs being per- 

performed during the design masonry subcontractor should formed by local utility com- 

phase of the project had failed, start to replace curb and side- panics 
While the Borough was reluc- walk in this block on or about 
tant to delay the paving, it fell Thursday also. 

that the safety of Ihe neighbor- 

3. Contract 88-2: Reconstruc- 
tion of the Nassau Street side- 
walk between Vandeventer Av- 
enue and Palmer Square, This mains, has been responsible for 

project - which provides for the excavation of portions of 

2. Contract 88-1: This pro- the installation of granite curbs Springdale Road. Mercer 

vides for the reconstruction of and planters, storm sewers. Street Nassau Street 

Wiggins Street and Hamilton street trees, street lighting. Chamtiers Street and John 

Avenue between Witherspoon benches, trash cans, bicycle street as well as for the in- 

5,""?^ f"^, "a^-ison Street racks and a decorative con- stallation of above-ground wa- 

North^ Work under this con- crete sidewalk - was started in ter lines to service the buildings 

tract has included the replace- early April. within the project area. This 

ment of inoperable storm The contractor. J&C Con- work is being done to eliminate 

sewers, rep acenient of curb struction of Ocean, was origi- large deposits of rust on the in- 

and sidewalk, and excavation nally allotted until June 30 to side of these mains and to pro- 

and replacement of the road- complete this work. Inclement vide a new smooth cement lin- 



hood was jeopardized by Ihe in 
ability of Ihe old -1 inch water 
mains to provide sufficient wa 
ter to fight a fire. 



Ehzabethtown Water Com 
pany; 

• Main-Cleaning Project - 
This project, which involves the 
cleaning and lining of old 10 
inch diameter cast-iron water 



way pavement 



klTchEN*kApERS 

7 Palmer Square East, Princeton 924-9190 



Nancy Manning, PhD, (924-7883) 
Selden Dunbar lllick, ACSW, CAC Jan M, Koujes, Ed.D. 
Candace L. Jones, ACSW Sharon R. Powell, Ed.D. 

Associate: Leigh Tllden, ACSW 

I'liiKcton 
Hsycholo^kal Associates 

14 Vandeventer Avenue 

Princeton, N.J. • (609) 683-4180 

lnd.v,du,il. Couplo. Family and Group Therapy 

•-r Cliilrltcn, Artol,.r,cr-nl.-, fldjiK 




ing to reduce pressure drops i 
periods of heavy water use. 
Completion of this work is an- 
ticipated on or about June 10. 

• Twenty-four inch main. 
Linden Lane/Murray Place — 
The water company recently 
resumed work on the 24 inch 
water main on Nassau Street 
between Linden Lane and Mur- 
ray Place. This work was 
suspended until an approved 
landfill could be located to ac- 
cept the soil saturated with gas- 
oline which was uncovered at 
this area. This project, which 
was expected to be completed 
last fall, should be completed 
I including final paving I by the 
end of June 

• The water company plans 
lo install a new water main 
along the westerlv side of 
Washington Road between 
Prospect Avenue and Ivy Lane 
to provide fire protection to 
several buildings in this area. 
While traffic will be restricted 
during this work, the road 
should not be closed complete- 
l.v 

P.SE &G, 

' The gas company is cur- 
rently installing a new 16 inch 
gas main along Alexander 
Street This project also pro- 
vides for the installation of a 
new gas main on Bayard Lane 
between Nassau Street and 

Conlinued on Neil Page 



PLENT> OF FREE PARKING 

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The Finest Selection in the East: 

• Hand Painted Tile & European Terra Cottas 

• French Copper, Brass & Vitreous Sinks 

Closed Sunday - Monday 




DEMOCRATS ENDORSE CANDIDATES 
FOR GOVERNOR, BOROUGH COUNCIL 

PRINCETON BOROUGH — The 300-member Princeton Com- 
munity Democratic Organization, at a general membership 
meeting Sunday, endorsed Princeton Borough Mayor Barbara 
B. Sigmund for governor and incumbent councilwoman Jane B, 
Terpstra and first-time candidate Roger C. Martindell for 
Princeton Borough Council in the June 6 Democratic Primary. 

Other Democratic candidates who won the PCDO's endorsement, 
and for which there is no primary ballot contest, were Assemblymen 
John Watson and Gerard Naples, Freeholder Anthony Carabelli and 
Freeholder-candidate Joseph Yuhas, and Princeton Township Mayor 
Phyllis Marchand and Committeewoman Janet Mitchell. 

Also seeking the PCDO's endorsement at the meeting were guber- 
natorial candidates Assemblyman Alan Karcher and Congressman 
James Florio, represented by spokewomen, and Borough Council 
candidate Raymond Wadsworth. 

"After nominations from the floor and speeches by the candidates 
or their representatives, the general membership cast a secret ballot 
in favor of those whom they believed to be the best qualified 
Democrats for election in the June 6 Democratic primary," said 
PCDO President, Ms. Henrietta Backer, 

"Clearly, the membership has indicated that it believes that Roger 
Martindell and Jane Terpstra are the best qualified Democrats for 
Borough Council and that Barbara Sigmund is the best candidate 
for governor," she added. 

The PCDO has been active in Princeton Borough and Township 
CIVIC life for the last 25 years and is dedicated to promoting the pro- 
grams and values of the Democratic Party, she said. 

VOTE TUESDAY, JUNE 6 IN THE DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY 

Paid lor by PCDO, Bill Enslin. Treas 
27 Deer Palh, Princelor,, N J 08540 



Construction 

ContinuD'J kom Preceding Paijc 

Mountain Avenue. The NJ 
Department of Transportation 
^as required that this work be 
performed at night. 

• The gas company intends to 
begin installation of a new gas 
main on Washington Road to 
the south of Prospect Avenue 
on or about June 10. This work 
will be performed in the easter- 
ly sidewalk area. While it 
should reduce traffic to one 
lane, it will not close the road 
completely. 

Work by Others. During the 
past year, Princeton University 
has been excavating for a va- 
riety of purposes in the area of 
Olden Street and Prospect Av- 
enue It has constructed new 
storm drains, sanitary sewers, 
steam tunnels and duct work 



for computer and telephone 
hnes for the campus While ser- 
ving the needs of the Univer- 
sity, this work has been in- 
tegrated with municipal im- 
provements to lower the cost of 
the Borough road project, 

It is anticipated that many of 
the eating clubs on Prospect 
Avenue will be requestmg per- 
mission to install larger water 
services prior to the street 
repaying. The state-mandated 
Uniform Fire Code is now re- 
quiring fire suppression sys- 
tems for these types of building 
use Generally, sprinkler sys- 
tems require a much larger wa- 
ter service than is necessary 
for sanitary facilities. 

"The outline of current con- 
struction projects in the Bor- 
ough cited above is a very brief 
discussion of the work being 
performed," said Mr. Peters. 



"Many people are asking why 
this work Is all being done at 
once There is no simple an- 
swer to this question. It was not 
all planned to be done 
simultaneously. Prior to the 
start of the road projects, we 
had the Sewer Operating Com- 
mittee replace deteriorated 
sanitary sewers within the 
limits of our proposed work. In 
some cases, the gas company 
installed new mains where they 
felt a need to improve their ser- 
vice to the community 

"We were ready to proceed 
with several of our projects 
when the water emergency 
arose last summer. The Bor- 
ough chose to delay some pro- 
jects to allow the water com- 
pany to enlarge the size of its 
supply lines in critical areas. In 
other cases, we were slowed by 
the lack of bidders. Bids were 
rejected four times in order to 



keep the cost of the work with 
in the budgeted funding. 

"We are attempting to ac- 
complish a great deal in 1989. 
For years people have com- 
plained about the poor quality 
of roadways m the Borough, 
They were correct and we are 
trying to rectify the situation. 
It is not enough, however, to 
build new roads Without a 
systematic renovation of the in- 
frastructure underlying the 
roadway, any surface im- 
provements would quickly be 
ruined." 

Residents with specific con- 
cerns about how a given project 
will affect them are invited to 
call the Borough Engineer's of- 
fice during normal business 
hours, 497-7634 All calls will be 
directed to the appropriate in- 
spection staff for investigation 



SPRING CLEARANCE 


Spring suits, coats, rainwear, toppers, a 
special group of daytime dresses otk 
cocktail dresses gowns and leothei 

PI AT lAWMEMCE. 






IT'S FUR STORAGE TIME 
Phone 883-9508 






All Sakt Flul. This &•!« don not woly to 

previews purchases. 

OPEN DAILY 1M:» SAT. I»-5 SUN !•-» 





IMAGINE 




a historic town square 
in the heart of Princeton... 

with a collection of shops not to be 
found anywhere else. One-of-a-kind 

rnpnEjiiinii/ ^^°P^ ^^^^ ^-^ Clayton, a classic empo- 
' ' '^-'"-'-^ (j»i rium embracing 
__^^^_^ZZ- three colonial 
^ ' buildings. 

Or Gatto Interna- 
tional, where you can outfit yourself for the sporting life with classic 
gear from Orvis. And familiar names like Talbots and Jaeger, known 

for their tradition of taste. 

Imagine a square with the time- 

lessness of Laura Ashley and the 

style of Ann Taylor- a place for discovering gounnet 

gadgets at Kitchen Kapers, decorative accents at 

Presents et Traditions de France, forward fashion at Zoli 

and Tom Tailor, and 

creature comforts at 

Scandia Down. 

Andat'the center, the Nassau Inn, where you can dine 
elegantly at Palmer's or casually at 
the Greenhouse, and slumber 
beneath an antique quill. 

Imagine Palmer Square - a totally 
unique shopping experience. 










Convenient parking at the Palmer 
Square Garage on Chambers Street. 



It all comes to life at Palmer Square. 




THE TOWN SQUARE IN THE HEART OF PRINCETON, 



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Fine Garden Furniture 

& Ornament 

Specialist Paint Finishes 

Stone and Marble 

Gilding and Glazing 

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Libraiy 



and supplies costs Moreover. 
"We didn't think the public 
^-^ ' ' '^^ ' "' ' '^ would mind if we didn't send 

■•Before reducing seiTices to out these notices." Ms 
the public, we made every ef- Thresher says with a smile, 
fori to cut back ■behind-the- Overdue notices will be pro- 
scenes' activities We reduced duced aulomaticallv by com- 
the amount we will spend on puter when the automated cir- 



because we are not giving them 
enough hours, Some juggle 
three different jobs ' 



alitflebitof 



Hi 



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20 Nojjou Street 
Princeton 
924 1270 



consumable items such as sup- 
plies, printing and telephone 
We will skip our annual clean- 
ing of the windows and the 
carpet as well as the annual 
stripping and waxing of our un- 
carpeted floors." 

Topping the list of a dozen 
cuts the library will make in or- 
der to live within the $982,021 
allocation was a decision not to 
use these funds to purchase li- 
brary materials Any new 
materials will come from non- 
municipal fundmg The budget 
for bindery repairs was also 
reduced to the amount of mu- 
nicipal funds that had already 
been spent for this purpose 

It was also decided to discon- 
tinue for the time being the 
preparation and mailing of 
overdue notices. This will save 
.staff time and lower postage 




JAMES IRISH TREE EXPERTS 

Iree • shrub • hedge maintenance 

pruning • topping • shaping 
fertilizing • tree & stump removal 



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HEALTHY 

RELATIONSHIP 

UPDATE 



Did you know that: 

fn "Strong families, members frequently 
thank each other and notice positive traits 
and tasks members do every day? 

THE GABRIELSEN GROUP 

Specialists in Aicoholism, Alcohol-related and 
Cliemical-dependency problems 

609-737-8070 

65 So Main St , Pennington, N,J 



LEON 



LEVIN 



Why Thursday? Ms 
Thresher says she has been 
asked "why close during an 
evening rather than a morning 
culation system is in use after and why Thursday evening''" 
the first of the year, and they She says. "We felt it was unfair 
will be reinstated at that time, to make full-time staff work an 
she says additional evening- They are 

In another cost-saving move, already required to work even- 
the library has also decided to ings and weekends for very 
withdraw from membership in modest pay. 
the New Jersey Library Film "In order to cut part-time 
Co-()p from which it has been rather than full-time staff, ue 
renting films instead of buying needed to close at a time when 

Eliminations in hours and positions 
have * 'traumatized" the staff, and 
contributed to the delay in noti- 
fying the public until the staff could 
adjust to the changes. 

them, A year's notice prior to we use more part-time than 
withdrawal is required, so the full-time staff Evenings are 
library will not be saving the such a time." 
membership cost this vear, but losing measures such as the 
It has discontinued staff par- number of people entering the 
ticipation in the Co-Ops pre- library, the number of items 
view, selection and governance borrowed and the number of re- 
activities. The staff time saved ference questions^asked. it was 
will be used to staff the refer- 
ence desk. 




200 nassau street 



This is an example of the re- 
arranging of staff time which 
the library has had to under- 
take in connection with 
eliminating hundreds of part- 
time hours Since 85 percent of 
the library's municipal alloca- 
tion is used for salaries and 
fringe benefits, it was "in- 
evitable," as Ms. Thresher put 
it, that personnel would be 
reduced, Part-time hours were 
reduced in every department, 
and two part-time positions 
were eliminated entirely, 

"We didn't want to close a 
department." Ms Thresher 
says, "and we didn't think it 
fair to cut full-time 'perma- 
nent' staff. We decided to cut 
part-time hours in all depart- 
ments so that no one depart- 
ment would suffer inequitably 
and no one department would 
be spared," 

These cuts will mean cutting 
back special programs so that 
time spent in back office plan- 
ning and in staffing programs 
can be re-allocated to filling in 
"on the floor" The popular 
"Readings Over Coffee." at- 
tended by many senior citizens, 
will be continued, but that will 
probably be the extent of adult 
programing for the rest of the 
year, Ms Thresher says. 

Children's programs will pro- 
bably be cut in half Edith 
Kogan's part-time position as 
children's programmer was 
the one position eliminated, al- 
though another position, ciu-- 
rently vacant, will not be filled 
Also, if anyone resigns during 
the remainder of the year, the 
library will fill the position with 
a part-time unbenefitted person 
instead of a full-time person, 

Ms Thresher says these 
eliminations in hours and posi- 
tions have 'traumatized' the 
staff and contributed to the 
delay in notifying the public un- 
til the staff could adjust to the 
changes "We're like a family 
here." she remarks. Unlike 
many establishments, where 
there is great turnover among 
the part-time staff, the li- 
brary's part-timers are very 
loyal to the library and to each 
other Some have worked at the 
library for 10 or 15 years 

Ms Thresher has endea- 
vored to raise salaries at the li- 
brary, particularly those of the 
part-timers who now get some- 
what more than they would be 
getting if they worked at 
burger King. 

"We ask a lot of our part- 
timers." she says. "They all 
have contact with the public, 
and have to do difficult things 
We run a risk iby cutting 
hours t of losing our part-timers 



determined that Thursday was 
the least busy evening. More- 
over Thursday evenings are 
less busy than most mornings. 
To make it easier for people 
to remember when the library 

Contrnued on NeM Page 



The Ultimate 

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EDITH'S 

30 Nassau Street 
Princeton, New Jersey 

921-6059 





the finest in quality "S service 



Merrill Lynch presents 
Financial Discussions 

A Free Luncheon Seminar will be held on: 

Tuesday, June 13 
12 noon - 1 p.m. 

at the Merrill Lynch Conference Center 
194 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 

Topic: TAX FREE INVESTING 

Explanation and discussion on tax-free unit investment 
trusts, tax-free mutual funds, NJ tax-free bonds, insured 
bonds and non-insured bonds. Who should invest? 

Sandwiches and coffee will be served and there will be a question and 
answer period. Please contact Audrey Gould at 609-683-8684. 
Pre-registration is required and there will be limited seating. 

i^ Merrill Lynch 

^CopytiRht l<»MfiMFrnllLynrh P.errp Fenner « Smilh Inc Mpmber SPIC 



THE LEWIS SCHOOL OF PRINCETON 

Founded in 1974 

PRESENTLY ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR 

SUMMER STUDY 

June 26 through July 28 

Coeducational First Grade through 
College Preparatory 

A Private. Independent Day School Which Integrates Specialized Education 
with the Challenge of a Traditional Academic Experience so that Young People 
Who Are Overwhelmed and Undervalued Can Learn to Achieve Their Full 
Potential. 

For information and Interview Call 

Director of Admissions 

The Lewis School 

53 Bayard Lane 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

609-924-8120 

ANonproruEducauonalOrgani^auon Member of *e NaUonal Orton Soccly 



f 



Sa^egua^d 

BUSINC9S SYSTEMS 



48 MAIN STREET, KINGSTON 
609-924-246S 




74 Witherspoon Street 

Princeton. N.J. 

924-5544 

WiUem van dct Wilden 

DECORATIVE HARDWARE 

FOR 
HOMES OF DISTINCTION 




TRurh fviAdE 
liER Free. 

An understanding of 
God. Truth treed an 
Indiana woman from an 
infected lung, arttirifis, 
and confinement to a 
wtteelchair It changed 
her whole life 
But this IS not why 
she c?me to 
Christian Science in 
the fi'st place It was 
her hunger tor an 
understanding of God 
If you ate searching lor 
the loyous freedom that 
comes from knowing 
God s presence tn your 
life come to our service 
this Wednesday evening 
You will hear people 
like yourself testify to 
the power of God. Truth, 
in their own enperience 
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
TESTIMONY MEETINGS 

First Church ot 
Christ, Scientist 
Princeton 
Wednesday 8 p.m. 
Child care available 
16 Bayard Lane 
609-924-5801 



Expansion Versus Cuts in Services 

How can Princeton Public Library be thinking of expan- 
ding at a time when it has to cut back its service? 

Library Director Jacquelyn Thresher says this question is 
being asked and deserves an answer, particularly in view of 
the fact that the report of the Citizens' Advisory Committee 
on the library's role and its resources ( i e the facihty ) is ex- 
pected to be released at the end of June 

Ms. Thresher points out that the Committee was formed 
and the planning process begun nearly a year ago. before the 
difficulties with the 1989 budget were known. However, she 
says, "Even if the library had been faced with the recent cut- 
backs at that time, the library would not have been able to 
Ignore the need to plan for the future " 

She cites four pressing problems: shelving space, inade- 
quate public seating, the lack of quiet study space, and the 
lack of adequate staff work areas 

The library has already run out of shelving space for books 
and magazines. Ms. Thresher says. Books are being suck- 
ed above the lop shelf in a manner that is dangerous for 
children and senior citizens and inconvenient for everyone 
else. Books are also being held in the back in what amounts 
to "dead storage." In making decisions about what new books 
to buy, the staff also has to decide what to discard. 

The lack of seating space is obvious to anyone who uses 
the library, but the cramped, inadequate work areas are 
known only to the staff. In Ms, Thresher's view, the work 
areas for some departments are so cramped as to interfere 
with efficient operation. More space in the library would also 
permit a division between those who want to read or study 
in silence and those who want to talk quietly. 

These space needs, coupled with data from the user survey 
undertaken a year ago. caused the library board and ad- 
minstration to believe that the wisest thing to do would be 
to begin to explore the implications of expansion. "We felt 
we would be irresponsible not to plan for the future." Ms. 
Thresher says. 

She says she has been surprised by how concerned people 
have been about the survey conducted by Response Analysis 
for the Citizens' Advisory Committee. People ask, 'Why were 
things like a snack bar, a store and a public auditorium in- 
cluded in the survey''" 

Her answer is that all the services included in the survey 
originated as requests by library users or segments of the 
community All the facilities mentioned are currently pro- 
vided in public libraries throughout the country. 

She says, again in answer to questions from the public, that 
the survey is not the only basis for the Committee's report 
and the library board's planning. The Committee has devoted 
much time over the past nine months to obtaining, 
asssimilating and evaluating information about the Prince- 
ton Public Library, pubUc hbraries m general and the Prince- 
ton community. 

According to Ms Thresher, the Committee has agreed that 
expansion of facilities is needed even if the library does lit- 
tle more in the future than it does now The Committee hopes 
to have a draft report to the library board by the board's June 
21st meeting 
I 1 

Library Restoring Services. Ms 

Conlinuea IfOm Preceflmg Page ThrCshcr IS OptimlstiC that the 

is closed and when it is open, it j'^f "^ Thursday evening will 
was decided to close on an eve- '"' temporary and that being 
ning that was at one end or the "P^" '*>^' ""'"'"^ "'" ^' 



other of a period when the li 
brary is open evetiings or clos 



restored along with other ser- 
vices in next year's budget. She 



eT em^s MO rwsieP^r"' ''''*' ''^ 

other posfible candidate for ^' '^f/^/^rr "..^' "^^ 



closing, but Monday evenings 
are the busiest of all evenings. 



'^e Town Sliop 

OF PRINCETON, INC. 






"^ 



\ 



Zwiesel ... One of several patterns. 



344 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. • 924-3687 
Open 10-*, 6 days a week 

Mastercard/Visa accepted 



municipal departments, by a 38 
percent increase in employee 
health insurance costs 

That increase, plus the first 
year of maintenance costs on 
the automated circulation sys- 
tem, were big items to swallow 
in this year's budget In- 
cremental increases in these 
two items next year should be 
minor, she reasons. 

Ms. Thresher does not harbor 
I resentment toward the munici- 
I palities about the cuts. She rec- 
lognizes that "The conflict be- 
J tween the understandable de- 
Isire to minimize increases in 
1 property taxes and the need to 
I fund at a better level most, if 
I not all. government services, is 
I not limited to Princeton It is 
I widespread. 

"The need for adequate 
I operating funds for vanous mu- 
I nitipal departments and agen- 
les IS unfortunately competing 
,'ith the need to replace or 
I make long-overdue and costly 
I repairs to our universally 
I deteriorating infrastructure." 

Although she hopes the li- 
fjry will be in a better posi- 
I tion in terms of gettmg munici- 
pal funds next year, she also 
j says that the library is going to 
I have to be more aggressive in 
raising private funds, She says 
1 the board is currently wrestling 
with how to go about this. 
Questions about imposing 
I user fees as a source of income 
I have also been raised. Ms 



Thresher says she personally 
prefers fund raising, "I think it 
is less regressive; people who 
can afford to pay, do I think 
this IS truer in a community 
like Princeton, where there is 
income differentiation. It would 
be hard to fund-raise in 
Camden, for instance." 

She says that surveys show 
that user fees do not draw huge 
sums of revenue and therefore 
are not a major revenue 
generating device. Ad- 
ministrating a user fee 
presents its own problems. 
"How do you choose what you 
charge for and what you don't? 
Do you have a scholarship pro- 
gram for those who can't pay?" 

Libraries have always prid- 
ed themselves. Ms. Thresher 
says, on being a place where 
people can get information 
without themselves being ask- 
ed for information — as they 
would about their eligibility for 
a scholarship. "It's contradic- 
tory to our whole philosophy." 
she says. 

Why No Information? Ms 

Thresher says she is also ask- 
ed why the library didn't 
publicize its Thursday evening 
closing and other budget cut- 
backs, Her answer is that it 
took several months for the 
management team to decide 
where and how to cut and to 
have the cuts approved by the 
library board. "We also very 
much wanted to avoid the con- 
frontational or adversarial tone 
that past stories in the 
newspapers about budget cuts 
typically have had," she says, 
"Such stories only hurt the li- 
brary." 

Primarily, however, the 
delay was to give the staff time 
to accept and cope with the 
cuts. The library is required to 
give staff a month's notice of 
reduction in hours, A letter is 
also going out to the part- 
timers whose hours are being 
reduced, commending them for 
their service and loyalty and 
expressing the hope that this is 
a temporary move 

■ • We wilJ make every a t tempt 
to secure enough funding in our 
next budget to restore the ser- 
vices that were cut." Ms. 
Thresher asserts 

—Barbara L. Johnson 



To Princeton 

all you wonderful customers and friends. 

Thank you for your letters and good wishes. Renwrmber 
Kalens Fine Arts' outstandingly beautiful gift items and 
decorative accessories? 

Remember the excitement when your gift, beautifully 
wrapped was opened?? WELL RECAPTURE THAT 
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Fine Paintings & Prints 
Exceptions Framing • I^storations • Appraisals 

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HRS: M-F 9.*; 
Sal. 8:30-5: Sun. 10-4 



see us at 
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452-1383 




Democratic Primary, June 6 

VOTE 

...on the bottom on the right 







^ 
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— -- 








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aSs D 

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aafn 




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Dtmoar«t 
RAYMOND R. ,q. 
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Paid tor by The Commin&e to Elect Wadsworth 
Rita Dettore. 75 Moran Ave-. Princeton. NJ 08S40 




The School of 



S tN REPRISE FOR REUNIONS: The Princeton University Triangle Clubs 1989 
t- show, ■Satanic Nurses: A Comedy of Terrors' will be performed Friday at 830 
and Saturday at 8 and 10 at McCarter Theater. The all-male kickline this year 
harkens back to the days when the club, like the university, was all male. Skits 
range from a vaudeville patter entitled "Burled Alive" to a "Satanic Nurse 
Ballet, featuring th e Ayatollah himself. 



News of the 
THEATRES 



Three One-Act Plays 
By Passage Theatre 

Passage Theatre Company 
will present an evening of three 
oneaci plays at the Mill Hill 
Playhouse in Trenton, starting 
this Wednesday The perform- 
ances will feature the same two 
actors in all three plays, which 
are directed by Veronica 
Brady 



The first play. Charity, was n"^«' by chance beneath a box- 
wntten by two Trenton High '"g arena in the middle of a 
School teachers. Teresa Wiater match, Mr Sayles is a film 
and .Jane Heed Ms Wialerhas maker whose credits include 
written several full-length and ^'g'lt Men Out and Matewan. 
one-act plays, and before teach- The third offering, which 
ingEngli-sh at Trenton spent 1.5 comprises the second act. is 
years as a singer/songwriter William Mastrosimone's A 
with two record albums to her Tantalizing. This is the story 
credit, Ms, Reed was selected of a woman who invites a 
as one of the State's lop 2i homeless man to her apart- 
drama teachers by the "i*^"* for a bowl of soup Mr, 
Geraldine R, Dodge Founda- Mastrosimone. a Trenton 
tion, native, is the author of Ex 

tremities. Nanawati. The t/n- 

The second offering in the doing, the Understanding and 
first act of American Shorts '89 Cats Paw. 

will be John Sayles' New Hope 

for the Dead. The play The featured actors are 
Icatures two characters who Frederica Miester and Brian 
Reddy, Ms, Miester is a mem- 
ber of The Ensemble Studio 
Theatre m New York, A season- 
ed performer both on and off 
Broadway, she has been seen in 
New Yorh Stories directed by 
Francis Ford Coppela and Talk 
Radio with Eric Bogosian, 

Mr Reddy was seen in the 
George Street Playhouse pro- 
duction of The Mystery oflr- 
ma Vep. He has an extensive 
Shakespearian background and 
has been seen in episodes of 
Another World and 20/20 and 
m Alice in Wonderland on 
Broadway, 

Performances are Wednes- 
day through Saturday at 8 and 
on Sunday at 2, Tickets are 
$12 50 and $15, with discounts 
available for groups, students 
and senior citizens. Call 392- 
0766 for reservations. 



"WonderfuC 
Joodl 



fine dining in the country 
202 & Street Road, Lahaska, Pa 



794-4020 




HUNAN 



You don't have to go to Chinatown for 

Chinese food! ! Chef Lee, one of the best 

cooks from New York, preparing various 

delicious Chinese dishes for you. 

Hearty Welcome!! -^ 

S IS 

OPEN 7 DAYS C& 

EAT IN OR TAKE OUT 



1 



* * '2 Rated by Susan Goldenson 
Princeton Packet • March 25th, 1988 



(609) 921-0995 

1225 ROUTE 206 

Across from Princeton Airport - Next to Grand Union 



1 



Bluegrass Musical Opens 
At Franklin Bam Theatre 

The Franklin Villagers Barn 
Theatre will pesent The Rob- 
ber Bridegroom, a bluegrass 
musical with book and lyrics by 
Alfred Uhry, and music by 
Robert Waldman The show 
opens on Friday and will con- 
tinue weekends through June 
25, 

The Robber Bridegroom is 
adapted from a Eudora Welty 
novella about the legendary 
gentleman robber who stalked 
the woods of Mississippi's Nat- 
chez Trace in the late !8th 
century The Broadway pro- 
duction was originally produc- 
ed by John Houseman and star- 
red Barry Bostwick and Patti 
Lupone, 

The Villagers production 
features Sean Morgan as Jamie 
Lockheart. the clever robber 
who saves plantation owner 
Clement Musgrove (Maury 
Herman) from the clutches of 
the notorious Harp Brothers 
I Charles Wagner and Walter 
Hughes I, only to scheme his 
own "slylish" theft Musgrove, 
taken by lx)ckheart's apparent 
kindness, invites him back to 
his plantation to meet his 
beautiful daughter. Rosamund, 
played by Cheryl Federico. and 
his wife, Salome (Linda 

Conlinued on Ne't Page 



PRINCETON BALLET 



■#■ 



SUMMER DANCE 

with emphasis on beginners .., ^^^ ^^ 

of all ages plus courses for ^StL^^^^^B^k^ ^ 

intermediate and advanced dancers, 

EVENING CLASSES 

in ballet, jazz, and modern 
starting June 5. 
Princeton & New Brunswick 
SPANISH DANCE 
starting June 7 - Princeton 
CHILDREN'S COURSE 
ages 4-12, starting July 3. 
West Windsor & New Brunswick 

WORKSHOP SAMPLER 

daily Classes for students 11 & up, starting June 26. Cranbury 

WORKSHOP 

intensive study for advanced students 

ages 14 and up ■- by audition only, starting June 26. Princeton 

For more information, call (609) 921-7758 or (201) 249-1254 

or wnte: 262 Alexander Street, Pnnceton, NJ 08540 or 



17 Livingston Avenue, New Brunswick, NJ 08901 

Fall class brochures also available now 

Funding has been made possible in pan by the 
f^f w Jersey Stale Council on the Aris Depanmeni of Stale 



vi 




EIGHT LEGENDARY ARTISTS ON EIGHT SUMMER NIGHTS 
McCarter presents 

THE 

BIGGEST 

JAZZ EVENT 

IN NEW 

JERSEY 

THIS 

SUMMER! 



HARRY CONNICK, JR. 

Friday, June 9 $15-$21 

"...he exudes a brash, fresh-faced charisma that 
could carry him into extra-musical realms of show 
business, for he is a natural entertainer as well a 
fine musician." The New York Times 

BRANFORD MARSALIS QUARTET 

Saturday, June 17 $17-$23 

WYNTON MARSALIS SEXTET 

Friday, June 30 $20-$28 

NANCY WILSON 

Friday, July 7 $20-$28 

PAT METHENY GROUP 

Monday, July 10 $22-$28 




JUST 

THE 

THING 

TO 

KEEP 

YOU 

COOL. 



SONNY ROLLINS 

Monday, July 17 $l4-$22 

FREDDIE HUBBARD 

Monday, July 24 $l4-$22 

BETTY CARTER 

Monday, July 31 $17-$25 

ALL CONCERTS AT 8 PM 



^P%OFF 

'"'kets to 



NEW BOX OFFICE HOURS! 9 AM - 6 PM, MON-SAT. 



MCCARTER THEATRE 



91 UNIVERSITY PLACE 
PRINCETON, NJ 



Theatres performance by the par- 

toni^oo i,„n, P,„M.n, P.„ ''npating children will be held 

" on July 2. 
Behrle) With the help of the ,'^<»'<^rn dance and jazz 

simple-minded Goat ( Tony ^ ^^^'''^ *'" '''^ '""Sht by Dina 

Matthews! and an omniscient ''"^""'■' The children will 

talking Raven (Peggy "<:^'e 'heir own dances as 

Muldowneyi.plansandpeople "^1 , 

get turned upside-dow" and , ^,"'"°" '' *™ Pre-regis- 

inside-out tration is necessary, as space 

The cast also features Jill r jT^f^ '° ^0 children 

Alpert, Matthew Colagiuri Call Ms. Kushnir, 497-1595, for 

Tony Correia. Noemi de la I™''"' "formation and registra 



Puenta. Jeffrey Dworkin. Wen" ''"" 

dy Gillette, Amy Levine. 

James Morgan and William Performing Arts School 

Rorey"Mt.;"ro'^r o"n' ""'"^ ^-^^d Ceremony 

various characters from their ^he Mercer County School of 
heritage to recreate the legend Performing Arts will hold a 
Director Art Neill has chosen Performance and award cere- 
a steamy interpretation of The """y "" Wednesday. June 7. 
Robber Bridegroom, Set "egmning at 7:30 p m, in the 
designer Brad Kaye and l^elsey Theater on the West 
lighting designer Alaii Levine *i"dsor campus of Mercer 
are collaborating on setting the '^"""'y Community College, 
play on a dockside instead of in ^he program, which is free 
' the traditional barn. Mr. Weill's ''"'' "P*" '" '^e public, will fea- 
wife, Jackie, is choreograph- '"""e performances by the 
itlg, and the musical director is ''rania and dance students of 
Vincent Zito. Camille Cusi- "'e arts school Achievement 
mano is the costume designer ^"'^ recognition awards, as well 

as scholarships, will be pre- 

Performances of The Rob- rented to outstanding students 
bcr Bridegroom will be on '" '"'"' ''^Ws of study 

Fridays and Saturdays at 8 : 30. 

Sundays. June 4 and 18. at 7 30 '^ "'* ''^"8^ of performance 
and Sundays. June U and 25. at ^'""^ *'" ^ demonstrated dur- 
2. Tickets are $12 on Fridays '"^ 'he program, including bal- 
and Saturdays, and $10 on Sun- '^'' >^'-''- modern dance, mime 
days. Students and seniors re- ^"'^ ^ 'heme production titled 
ceive a $2 discount on Fridays ^''' '*"' ^asy "That's What 
and Sundays only Friends Are For" will be sung 

To reserve tickets or obtain ''V,!'^."'''"'' "^^^ 
further information, call the ^ The Mercer County School of 
theatre at (201 1 873-2710, Performing Arts is a program 

of the Mercer County Area 

Vocational Technical Schools, 
Week-Long Dance Camp Enrollment is open to all 

For Children in Innp P"'''"^' P"^^"' ^""^ parochial 
ror v^nimren m June high school students in Mercer 

The Creative Dance Ex- County, 
perience will hold its first an- For more information call 
nual summer dance camp for 586-3550, 
children ages 9 to 13 from Mon 



Jean Shepherd Concert 
On Friday in Richardson 

Princeton University's radio 
station WPRB will present the 
24th annual Jean Shepherd 
comedy concert. Friday at 8 .30 
in Richardson Auditorium 

Mr Shepherd, a long-time 
award-winning humorist, is a 
multi-talented author and actor 
who has tackled radio, tele 
vision, film, books and personal 
appearances. His "Shepherd's 
Pie " series was a long-time hit 
for television's PBS Shepherd 
was the creator of the classic. 
A Christmas Story, and his 
first full-length television 
script. The Phantom of the 
Open Hearth, was nominated 
for awards by the TV Critics 
Circle and the Milan Film Fes- 
tival, 

His books and short-story 
pieces have also received high 
acclaim, winning him the 
Playboy Humor/Satire Award 
for best writing of the year four 
times. 

Tickets are $12 for all seats 
1 reserved ) Tickets may be ob- 
tained from WPRB. the Prince- 
ton University Store, and the 
Richardson Auditorium Box 
Office. Fo- more information 
call WPRB at 921-9284, 



day through Friday June 26 to TOi«N topics' ADVERTiSEns 

30. The camp will take place at whal Pnncelop rusiomers wani 

the Arts Council building each 

aborning from 9:30 to noon, A 



iijyyjdikiJdiyMAiii^^ 



t^^^. 



stop in and see our 
newly renovated interior 




Authentic Japanese 
Food 



Vaudeville Show Next 
At New Hope Playhouse 

Michael Boyle, bom and rais- 
ed in New Jersey, will perform 
that vaudeville collaboration of 
songs and skits known as 
Sugar Babies, at the Bucks 
County Playhouse in New 
Hope, Sugar Babies, opens 
Wednesday, June 7, and runs 
through June 25, 

Mr, Boyle was the 
understudy of Pinky I^ee on the 
national tour of Sugar Babies 
When Mr Lee fell ill, Mr, Boyle 
went on as his replacement to 
rave reviews, 

A newcomer to theater, Mr, 
Boyle worked as a carpenter in 
New Jersey until a few years 
ago, when he decided to audi- 
tion for a local dinner theater 
He admits it took him an hour 
to work up the courage to enter 
the building, but he succeeded 
in winning his first part Since 
then he has made acting along 
with directing the new focus in 
his life. 

Ticket prices range from $12 
to $14, For further information 
call the box office (215) 862- 
2041, 



KAMOKO 

A Japanese Restaurant 

^At The Marketplace, Routes 27 and 518, Princeton, N.J. 
(201)821-8822 



SlSVVVSIISlVSVlflllll!! 



Lunch-Dinner 

Cocktails 

Saturday Brunch 

ROCKY HILL 

INN 

137 Washington St. 
R&cky Hill. N.J. 

921-8421 





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(201)422-1117 
(201)422-1118 

TAKE-OUT 
AVAILABLE 



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Sushi Bar • Hibachi Dining • Tatarni Room 
Open Salad Bar Sunday thru Wednesday 

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THIS WEEKEND! 




Friday, June 2 at 8:30 pm 
Saturday, June 3 at 8 &10 pm 

Call: 609-683-8000 FOR TICKETS 

Mastercard, Visa, Anwrican Express, U-Slore 

McCARTER THEATRE 91 University Place Princeton 






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Pr inceton Has Gont^^A'tJ-W^h^S 




Cn tn Maril I N Canliiu Inilav fcvperience Iht; htst in MtMUn 
cuiMne »illi J unique and wide variety or ire.stily prepared di,shes 
and specialtv dnnks made In vour taste, 
Marita's Cantina » 11X Nassau Street. Princeton . KilH", 



Current Cinema 

Shom iii4 T'"u-\ Subject lo Chonifi- Wilhoid Sotiee 
Atl ttrnfa ar* for ihit Wcdneidav and Thundav caUthfOtfr»for u-rfbcnrf timn 
whirh wftt una^-oitablf (it pri-tj time 

GARDEN THEATRE. 924J)2K1; Eric I. Say An.MhillK I PGI3). 
7 15. 9 15; Enc II. Field of Dreams (PGl, 7:15. 9 15 

MONTGOMERY THEATRE, 924-7144; Theater I. Murmur 
of the Heart i Ri. daily 7 10. 9:20. with early show Sat 4 Sun 
at 5. Theater II. I.iiile Vera, daily at 7:30. 9:30. with early 
shows Sal & Sun at 5:30 

AMC PRINCE THEATRE. 452-227«; Theater I. How I Got 
Into Tollege iPGlSI. 6 15. with She's Out of Control iPG), 
at 8. Theater II. Dangerous Liaisons (Rl, 6. 8.10. Theater 
III. Scandal iRl. 6. 8 15 

MERCER MALI, THEATER. 452-2868; Theater I. Major 
League IR). 1. 3:15. 5:30. 7:50. 10:10; Theater II. Say 
Anything (PG13I. 12:30. 2:50. 5, 7:15. 9:40; Theater III. 
Disorganiied Crime (R>. 1 : 15. 4. 7:30. 10; Theater IV. Work- 
ing Girl (R). 1:15.4.7:30, 10; Theater V. Listen to Me (PG13I. 
2. 4:30. 7:10. 9 45. Theater VI. Beaches 2. 4.30. 7:10. 9:45; 
Theater VII. Cyborg (Ri. 1 15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15. 

AMC QlAKKRBRIDfJE FOUR THEATRES. 799-9331: 
Theater I, Pink Cadillac IPG13), 1 : 15, 3:30, 6. 8: 15, Theater 
II, Pet Sematary (Rl, 1 :30. 3:45, 6:15, 8:30; Theater III, The 
DrcaniTeam(PG13l,l 30. 3:45, 6: 15. 8:30; Theater IV. Field 
of Dreams (PGl. 1:15, 3:30, 6. 8:15 

I'MTED ARTISTS MARKETFAIR. .520-K70O: Theater I. 
Road House (R). 1:45. 4:15. 7:15, 9:45; Theater II, See No 
Eiil, Hear No Evil (R), 1 : 1.5. 3:30. 5:.50, 8, 10: 10, Theater III, 
Earth <;irls Are Easy ( PG 1, 3:30, 8, doubled With .See No Evil 
at 5:30. 10:10; Theater IV, Lost Angels (R I, 2, 4:30, 7:20, 10; 
Theater V, VI and VII, Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade 
(PG13) 1,4.7, 10. andal 11, 2, 5, 8 and 11 ; Theater VIII, K-9 
(PG13) 1, 3:10, 5:15, 7:40, 9:50, Theater IX, Criminal Law 
(Ki, 4, 9:45, playing with Rain Man (Kj, 1:20, 7. 

I.AWRENCEVII.LE TWIN. 882-9494: Theater I, Road House 

iR). 7 15, 9 15, Theater II, How I Got into College (PG13) 
7 l;'i, wi(h .Skin l)l-l-|l Hi at !rl:'i 



-^ Golden "Musliroom 



JM^ ORIENTAI GROCERY 

J^^ and 

• ' Chinese Food Takeout at Lunch Time 

354 Nassau St Princeton 924-6653 



Whole Earth Center 

Organic Produce • Bulk Foods • Bakery 

Gourmet Vegetarian Deli • Herbs & Spices 

Macrobiotic Products 

Mon -Sat 10-6 • Thu -7 30 • Oeli 1 1 -3 30 
360 NASSAU STREET • PFIINCETON • 924-74?9 



MHUNANli 

l.)T \\ idu'i spoon Street 

Il(l!l-fl21-lill,1ll • «i;i-!l2l-ll<l,',<l 

FAST FOOD & CATERING 
TAKE OUT ONLY 

Hunan & Szechuan Chi nese Foo d 
AL SO^FFET LUNCH $ ? ftS 



l>ay 

or 

Night 

PJiis 



PANCAICES! 

Buttermilk Papaya 

: Buckwheat Banana 

Blueberry Sausage 

: Strawberry Choc. Chip 

French Cherry 

Peach ^ — * 

Raisin ^ 

Apple 

Corn . "^ • 

...and more' 



Theatres 



of 19 musical performances 
during July Concerts will in- 
clude '"Vive la Difference." 
honoring the French Revolu- 
tion, "American Sampler," a 
kaleidoscope of three centuries 
of American music. All- 
Mozart, All-Bach and All- 
Beethoven programs; chamber 



SumnierFest Events Set 
At Rutgers University 

Rutgers SummerFest '89 will 
feature 55 performances in 57 
days. I>elween June 15 and Au- 
gust 10, with visiting artists ensembles and piano duos 
from the Athens Festival. 
Newport Music Festival. Nor- 
folk Chamber Music Festival, 
Caramoor Festival. Aston 
Magna and Tanglewood 

Thirty-three different pro- 



Also on the schedule will be 
the Empire Brass, resident at 
Tanglewood Institute, the Jupi- 
ter Symphony and the New Jer- 
sey Symphony Chamber Or 



grams will be presented during chestra. both conducted by 



the nine-week festival at 
Rutgers Arts Center. George 
Street at Route 18. Last sum- 
mer's festival attracted 26,000 
people TTiis year, 42,000 are ex- 
pected to attend SummerFest 
events Single tickets and Sum- 
merPasses are available at the 
ticket office of the Rutgers Arts 
Center and can be reserved by 
phone or mail. 

Rutgers SummerFest will 
present a Levin Theater Com- 
pany production of John 
Steinbeck's great American 
classic Of Mice and Men. a 
wide range of concerts, dance 
performances and a contem- 
porary sculpture exhibit featur- 
ing the works of Rutgers facul- 
ty and graduates. The Metro- 
politan Opera will return to the 
Wood I^wn grounds with a free 
outdoor production of Donizet- 
ti's Lucia di Lam mermoor on 
July 7. 

SummerFest artists will in- 
clude Music From Aston 
Magna , pianists Claude Frank 
and Lillian Kallir; choral con- 
ductor Richard Westenburg. 
cellist Bernard Greenhouse, 
Princeton Ballet's fifth annual 
repertory season; Murray 
Louis Dance Company, pianist 
liana Vered, festival music 
director: conductor Jens 
Nygaard; the Don Redlich 
Dance Company ; and the New 
Jersey Symphony Orchestra 
Many of the artists are mem- 
bers of the Mason Gross facul- 
ty- 

The Ken Boxley Institute of 
Rutgers SummerFest. from Ju- 
ly 9 to 29. will again conduct an 
intensive program for young 
pianists and string players on 
their way to professional per- 
formance careers. The stu- 
dents will perform for the 
public in a Young Artists 
M;irathonon July 9 and Young 
Artists Showcases. July 17 and 
2\ The public is also invited to 
attend master classes and 
workshops. 

Music From Aston Magna, 
now in its fifth season at 
Rutgers, will present concerts 
on June 24, July 1 and July 8, 
featuring works by Joseph 
Haydn performed on period in- 
struments John Hsu directs. 

The dance schedule will fea- 
ture five performances by 
Princeton Ballet. June 22 to 25, 
performances by the Redlich 
and Louis companies, and 
"Women Dancing" by An- 
nabelle Gamson and Company. 

The air-conditioned Nicholas 
Music Center will be the scene 



154 NasMu Street • Princeton 



«M£»'*UiVJ!rf^^*-^y.'^V*--^V.--.f 



Pro .\lusica Auditions 

Princeton Pro Musica. a 
12a-voice choral group, will 
hold open auditions on June 
7. 8 and U for the 1989-90 
concert season 

Upcoming dates and per- 
formances are, October 28 
Jonah and the Whale by 
Dominick Argento and 
Gates 0/ Justice by Dave 
Bjubeck, December 15 and 
17, riie Messiah (complete! 
b> George Frederick Han- 
del; March 17, 1990. Stabat 
Mater by Anton Dvorak and 
May 12, 1990, "Kaieidoscope 
of a capella music." 

There will be limited pro- 
fessional openings for 
singers demonstrating ad- 
vanced musicianship with 
solo experience. Call 683- 
5122 for information or audi- 
tion schedule. 



Jens Nygaard. Music from the 
Norfolk Chamber Music Festi- 
val; Russian pianist Alexander 
Toradze; St Luke's Chamber 
Ensemble with liana Vered, 
piano; Music from the Newport 
Music Festival; and the Lark 
Quartet 

Rutgers will join New Bruns- 
wick Tomorrow in presenting 
this year's free Concerts in the 
Park series, featuring the New 
Jersey Symphony Orchestra 
and Lionel Hampton and his 
Orchestra. 

Rutgers SummerFest is pro- 
duced by the Mason Gross 
School of the Arts ■ i Rutgers 
University. For fu. Iher infor- 
mation, or to charg ' tickets by 
phone, call Rutgers Arts Ticket 
Office. (201) 932-7511. Inquiries 
can also addressed to Arts 
Tickets, Rutgers Arts Center, 
New Brunswick, 08903-5056. 
SummerPasses and other dis- 
counts are available. 



YOU CAN FIND what you need 
TOWN TOPICS. 



MEXICAN VILLAGE 

Superb 

Mexican Cuisine 

42 Leigh Ave.. Princeton 

924-5143 



DOWNTOWN 







j;t?^:>°° $1 .00 OFF on any Entree *' 
.o*"" or Sandwich between 1 1 :30-2;30 



Lunch & Dinner 
Tues.-Sal 
11:30-9:00 



EAT IN or TAKE OUT... „„., 

921 '3052 Sunday Brunch 

KB Leigh Ave • Prlncelon tO:30-3:30 



NORTH CHINA RESTAURANT 

36 Witherspoon St.. Princeton 



Delicious 
Mandarin 
Dishes 




Open Mon -Thurs 11 30-3, 5-10 
S Sal 11 30-3, 5-11, Sun 1 30-10 p m 
Peking Duck ... only $12.95 



s Suggest 



924-5640 
Carry Out a, Catermg 



MONTGOMERY 

TWIN THEATRE 
RT 206 and 518 
(609) 924-7444 



7;1 0,9:20 

Sat. & Sun. 

5:00,7:10,9:20 

Murmur of the Heart 



7:30, 9:30 

Sat. & Sun. 

5:30, 7:30, 9:30 

Little Vera 



"A 

traditional 
New England 
restaurant" 

Specialty of the House 

FRESH 

STEAMED 

LOBSTERS 

I Lunch & Dinnor Hours 

I Monday - Saturdav 11:30 am - 11:00 pm 
Sunday II 30 am - ** 00 pm 




i nnc^tun ilobbtcr 1 oiind 

(Next to the Movie Theater) 

MarkelFair, Route One, Princeton 

609-520-1656 



McCARTER 
THEATRE 

Center for the Perform Ing Arts 
91 t'niversitj Place, Princeton NJ 

ljKJRAIMAI\ 

Dancers, Singers and Musicians 

Feel the irresistible energy! Higti stepping, vivacious dancing 
interwoven with free-spirited humor and song. 

Thursday, July 6 at 10:30 am and 7:30 pm $7-$12 




PVT. WARS 

JULY 20-22 & 27-29 AT 8 PM JULY 23 & 30 AT 7:30 PM $15 

THE FAMOUS PEOPLE PLAYERS 

Black light theatre and life-size puppets 
JULY 25 AT 10:30 AM & 7:30 PM $7-$12 

SJ^nv Sf»^^ '^(^ORRIGIBLE IRRESISTiBLE SONGS OF 

RANDY NEWMAN july 26 at 8 pm $i3-$2i 



Call EasyCharge: 609-683-8000 9 am to 6 pm, Monday • Saturday 




Jazz Pianist. Vocalist. 
To Open McCarter Series 

Harry Connick Jr , with his 
swept-back. jet-black, pom- 
padoured hair, slouch- 
shouldered suits and skinny 
lies, will strut into McCarter 
Theatre on Tuesday at 8 
Tickets prices are $15. $16. $17, 
$18 and $21. 

Mr Connick's high-energy 
piano and voice concert will be 
the season opener of 
McCarter's Just Jazz Series — 
eight artists on eight summer 
nights. Other concerts schedul- 
ed throughout the summer in- 
clude Branford Marsalis. Wyn- 
^ton Marsalis, Nancy Wilson. 
Pat Metheny. Sonny Rollms. 
Freddie Hubbard and Betty 
Carter. 

The son of the district at- 
torney of New Orleans. Mr. 
Connick started playing the 
piano at the age of 3 Within a 
few years, he was staying up 
past his bedtime to sit in on ses- 
sions in Bourbon Street jomts 
Growing up m a city steeped in 
a rich musical heritage, Mr, 
Connick has been influenced by 
a variety of musical styles: 
Rhythm and Blues. Dixieiland. 
Bebop and Honky Tonk. 

Now 21. Mr. Connick has an 
impressive list of credits: two 
albums on Columbia (Harry 
Connicfe Jr. and 20). two Dix- 
ieland albums recorded as a 
youngster, spots on the "To- 
night" and "David Letterman" 
shows, headlining stints at 
numerous jazz festivals, and 
appearances as an opening act 
for such performers as Bran- 
ford Marsalis and Sonny 
RoUins, 

•For more information on the 
Just Jazz series, and other 
summer events at McCarter 
Theatre, call 683-8000. Monday 
through Saturday. 

IF YOU DON'T READ TOWN TOPICS, 

how will you keep up with the news'' 



Taplin Hall Recital 
For Violinist, Pianist 

The Friends of Music at 
Prmceton will present Sandra 
Goldberg, violin, and Elizabeth 
DiFelice. piano, in recital in 
Taplin Auditorium in Fine Hall 
on Sunday at :i p.m. 

The recital will feature a 
mixture of old and new music 
Included in the program will be 
Brahms' Sonata in D Minor for 
Violin and Piano. Ysayes 
Sonata No. 2 for Violin Solo. 
Copland's Sonata for Violin and 
Piano, and Davidovsky's Syn- 
chronisms No. 9 for Violin and 
Electronic Sounds. 

Ms. Goldberg has been 
heard as soloist and chamber 
musician throughout North 
America and Europe. She 
made her Carnegie Hall debut 
as first violinist for the Orion 
Strmg Quartet. 1982 winners of 
the New York Artists Interna- 
tional Competition, She holds 
degrees from the Peabody Con- 
servatory and the Eastman 
School of Music, where she 
studied with Berl Senofsky and 
Donald Weilerstein. 

Ms. DiFelice performed in 
Steve Mackey's Moebius 
Band, during the opening week 
of Taplin Audititorium. She has 
given more than 70 New York, 
United States, and world 
premieres, and has recorded 
for the CBS Masterworks. 
Nonesuch, and Deutsche 
Grammophon labels, Ms. 
DiFelice's extensive ensemble 
credits include performances 
with the New York Philhar- 
monic, the American Sym- 
phony Orchestra, and the New 
York New Music Ensemble. 

Ms, DiFelice holds degrees 
from Oberlin College and from 
the State University of New 
York at Stony Brook, where she 
studied with Martin Canin and 
Gilbert Kalish, A fellowship re- 
cipient for two seasons at the 
Tanglewood Music Center, she 
was winner there of the CD 
Jackson Master Award. 

Taplin Auditorium is located 
in Fine HaH at the corner of 
Washington Road and Ivy 
Lane. 

The public is invited to attend 
without charge. 



Auditions for Voices 

Voices, an ensemble of 
professional soloists, will 
hold open auditions on June 
19 and 20 m Princeton Pro- 
fessional singers fluent in 
French, German. Italian. 
Spanish and other 
languages are invited to 
apply for membership. 
Singers will be asked to 
sight read and to perform a 
baroque or classical col- 
oratura aria, a 20th-century 
art song and excerpts from 
No, :j of Debussy's Trois 
Chansons de Charles 
d'Orleans. 

Voices presents a concert 
series with 12 singers, tours 
opera to schools and pre- 
sents vocal master classes 
for high school singers 
Because each of the singers 
in Voices is a soloist, con- 
certs feature solo songs as 
well as ensemble music 

For information write Box 
404. Pennington. 08534, or 
call 737-9383, 



Crisis Ministry to Gain 
From Special Concert 

A concert to benefit the 
Princeton-Trenton Area Crisis 
Ministry, originally planned for 
April, has been rescheduled for 
Sunday, June 11, at 7 30 p.m. at 
the Off-Broadstreet Theatre on 
South Greenwood Avenue in 
Hof>eweIi, 

The evening will begin with 
dessert and coffee followed by 
a concert by The Princeton 
Singers, an a cappella chamber 
choir, directed by John Ber- 
talot, director of music at Trini- 
ty Church. 

The Crisis Ministry serves 
the emergency needs of people 
in the Princeton and Trenton 
areas, distributing food to the 
hungry, preventing evictions 
and foreclosures by assisting 
with rent and mortgage 
payments, and providing emer- 
gency shelter. Begun ten years 
ago at Nassau Presbyterian 
Church, the Crisis Ministry has 
expanded to include a Trenton 
office in Christ Episcopal 
Church. 

The Rev, Carol Kerbel of 
Trinity Church is executive 
director and is responsible for 



emergency aid. In addition. 
Ms. Lois Dowey directs the 
work of approximately 100 vol- 
unteers involved in tutorial and 
mentor programs for elemen- 
tary and high school students 
classes in sewing, prenata. 
care, and English as a Second 
Language. 

In 1988. the Crisis Ministry 
distributed more than 1350 bags 
of food to help feed almost 3000 
people in Princeton and Tren- 
ton. Already in 1989. that need 
has been surpassed Money 
raised from the benefit concert 
will help to provide food over 
the summer when donations 
traditionally decrease. 

The Princeton Singers sings 
both sacred and secular music, 
recent and early. Although bas- 
ed in Princeton, members 
come from as far away as the 
New Jersey shore and Philadel- 
phia to sing with the group. 
Now in its sixth season under 
Mr, Bertalofs direction, the 
group has a reputation for in- 
teresting repertoire and out- 
standing performances. The 
singers made a singing tour of 




"GROUP-LUNCH-SPECIAL" 

Every Tuesday 

Bring 12 or more of your co-workers, club mem- 
bers or hungry friends & get our group rate: 



$5.9^ 



Reservations 
Only 



per person includes: appetizer, side 
dish, entree, beverage & dessert 

^nditorei 



466-1221 

101 E. Broad Slreel Hopewell 
Don 'r Forget FRWA Y NIGHT DINNERS ■ '10.95 



*'With Our 

New Menu, 

I Get To Serve 

ALotOf , 

Great New Food. 

And Some Great 
New Friends,Toa" 

A lot of new people are coming in 
to J.B. Winberie to try our exciting 
new menus. 

We've added great new dishes - 
like Peel 8 Eat Shrimp, Hawaiian 
Chicken Breast, Shrimp and Boursin 
Fettuccini, and a Grilled Seafood 
Combo, And of course, we still offer all the pasta and 
seafood favorites that we're famous for. 

Come in to J, B. Winberie today. Our delicious food and 
our great service will make ^_^_ 'yj/T £ 
you feel as welcome as an j/^, fft/W£/U£ 




old friend. 



RESTAURANT AND BAR 



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Rne Dining at Moderate Prices 
in a Cozy Victorian Atmosphere 

COOO-TtME CKARLEVS 

A Princeton LandmarV 
40 Main St • Wngslon (2 mi N of Princeton) • 609-924-7400 



Route 654 (oft Rt. 31) Hopewell, N.J. • 609-466-0110 



GAME 

rl Natural Hangc Chicken with Rosemary Garlic Butter. . . M4.9.i 

I Hubbit with Mushrooms and Shallots in Madeira 'U.9.i 

I Grilled PaiUard of Duck with Port & Raspberry Sauce. . M6.95 
Grilled Boneless Quail served with Red Currant Sauce. . *17.9.^ 

FISH 

Grilled Marinated Salmon Sleak '13.95 

Grilled Swordfish Slcak with Sauce Nanlua '16.95 

Grilled Tuna Steak in Tcriyaki Sauce '16.95 

Grilled Shark Steak with lloast Pepper Coulis '13.95 

Plus Our Regular Dinner Menu 
Dinner Hours: Tues.-Sat. 5-10; Sim. 5-9 





w iFOUNOITI 

-. PRINCETON 

Wk RECORD EXCHANGE 
Av 921-0881 




Opera 



in your own backyard. 
Getting there is a picnic. 



MOONLIGHT MIKADO' MERRIMENT is the name of the fundralsing party which 
will follow June Opera Festival's opening night performance of "The Mikado 
on Saturday, June 24, at the Kirby Arts Center. Members of the benefit com- 
mittee are, from left, seated, Dennis O'Malley, vice president, regional manager 
of United Jersey BankyCentral N.A., a corporate sponsor of the event, Elizabeth 
Plum and Joann Southern, co-chairmen, and Carl Short, vice president, direc- 
tor of advertising for United Jersey Banks. Standing are Deborah Sandler, ex- 
ecutive director of the June Opera Festival, and Patricia Compton, assistant 
manager. ..> 



Music 

Englisti cathedrals last sum- 
mer 

Reservations are $40 per per- 
son. Patrons' reservations are 
$100 per person and include 
preferred seating. Reserva- 



tions must be made in advance 
as tickets will not be sold at the 
door 

fhecks should be made out to 
Crisis Ministry Benefit and 
mailed to 25 Vandeventer Ave- 
nue. Princeton, 05842, For ad- 
ditional information, call 924- 
0172. 



Rescheduled 

THE 
PRESiCETON SINGERS 

Conducted by John Bertahl 

In A Concert 
To Benefit 

The Princeton-Trenton Area 
CRISIS MINISTRY 



Sunday. June 11, 1989 

7:30 p. m, for dessert 
TTie Off-Broad Street TTieatre 
South Greenwood Avenue 
Hopewell. New Jersey 

Tickets: $40. $100 for patron* 

Send your reservation for seating to 

Crisis Ministry Benefit 

25 Vandeventer Avenue 

Princeton. NJ 08542 



Reunion Concert Set 
By Chamber Chorus 

The Princeton University 
Chamber Chorus, conducted by 
Prof Walter Nollner, will pres- 
ent a Reunions' concert on Fri- 
day evening at 8 in the Prince- 
ton University Chapel, as the 
first event in its forthcoming 
six-week concert tour of 
Europe The concert is open to 
the public and admission is 
free 

The concert will be devoted 
to much of the sacred music be- 
ing sung in the tour repertoire. 
A group of motets by Guerrero, 
Gallus. Hassler and Durufle 
will begin the program, all 
unaccompanied. A perform- 
ance of the Missa de beata 
virgine by the Renaissance 
composer Josquin Des Prez 
wiIJ follow, and will be the prin- 
cipal work of the concert. 

The Magnificat by Claudio 

Coniinued on Neirt Page 



^-■* 



ft;" 



fik 




'-^, 



'^^ 



The June Opera Festival of New Jersey 

Michael Pratt, Artistic Director • Sixth Season -June U> to July 9, WK') 
New Productions in English' 

m£ MARRIAGE OF FIGARO by Mozart 

with authentic instruments 

June 16, 23, July 1 at 8 (X) p m 

June 18 and 25 at 3 (M) p m 

THE MIKADO by Gilbert and Sullivan 

June 24. 27, ^d'and July 8 at 8:(K) p m 
July<3al3:()Opm 

"Madness, Afischief and Romance" 

a concert evening 
June29at8:0()pm, 

Allan P Kirby Arts Center 

The Lawrenceville School, Lawrenceville, New Jersey 

CaU (609) 737-7722 for more information. 



The June Optra Rtmi 
"fllhc Arls tVp; 



i)rr'4«m'Ji;r>n is(nadi:p<p.sihk mpan Fn Kr3nt\ln>m [h<- Mrw JcrfvVsK-CiHiniil 
' air Iht WilljrJK Jiihnvm Riundstiiin Int inJ Mrrnll I vnch & ( o Ini 




AT PRINCETON 



^r 



^^ ■ -nit -l^^meton 'UnwrrsUij 

2^^^ C^prl Miuu 1)tpartmtnt 

'Q and 

** TTk 7nendj of-Musu at 'Pnructon 

pnstnt 



William C. Speed 

Class of 1990 
Assislanl Organist, Nassau Presbylcrian Church 




UmrERLOD 

Featuring the distinguished Waterloo Festival School of Music Faculty 



CHAMBER ML' SIC SEKIfS 



Samuel Lipman 

Artistic Director 



Gerard Schwarz 
Principal Conductor 



IIJNE 23 THROUGH JULY 28, 8:30 PM 

Rlt.H,\RnS0N AUDITORIUM M ALEXANDER HALL, PRINCETON LINIXERSITY 

Six Friday Evenings-Six Unique "Musical Offerings" 



Organ Concert 

works by 

Buxtehude, Bach, Reger, 

Durufle, and Liszt 



Thursday, June 1,1989 

8:00 p m 

Princeton Univereiiy Chapel 



I 



Fnw Admission 



lune 23, 1989; 8:30PM 

'iVt < n ur a i/r Ucm The Musiuil Of/cnne 
bmn;; Ttio in li niaiot. opiis >* no I 
lhini[H'i Sondid tli.'.W 
Scxu-i (pt piaw jnJ winds 

June 30. 1989; 8:30PM 

^.lnlJMt lot pidno tout hands 

Miiinpf a Fane { li?8) 

OLiniei foi piano and smngs opus 57 (igio\ 

July 7. 1989; 8:30PM 



|,S, Bach 

tkx'ihovcn 

Kcni Ki'nnan 

Ludwis Thiiillc 



IS Daih 

Oavid Uiatnofid 

Si'hubori 

Paul Bowles 

Dmiin Shostaki>v[i.h 



1 S Bach 

Schutnann 

lean Kraocaix 

Alan Hovhaticss 

Fautc 



July 14. 1989; 8:30PM 

^n,iia imvis 3 Si 41 hum Tin- MuskuI OJIcnin; 

t;»iiatici lor sifings 

Fanias)' Quunrr {\'i^i-\ 

Cuinici lof winds opus ■!? (1-^::,%) 



hano Quinifi ri 



i minor opus I 



|,S Ba>!i 

Franz Anion Hollmcisn'i 

E,| Moftjn 

Carl Niclsi-n 

Erno r>Dhnao\ i 



|uly21, 1989; 8:30PM 

Five Canons Itom The Musk al O/frnti^ 

SliirigOuarrei nti ,-(i-J4 7i 

Sonoia toi unmpei l|^i">iii 

Sexiei lot piano ana witid- (if-.') 

July 28. 1989; 8:30PM 

Riccrcar a sci Irom The Musical OJJcring 

(tiansifjbcd lot chatnbei orchcsira by Gerard Schwarz! 

Soiil\'\of brass i.\^iUA catlos Chavez 

SifingOuariei ^m\^ r^,,, ctawford Secret 

bonaiina for iimpam and piano Alexander Tchciepni" 

Two Pieces lor timpani solo (\<iSO f>M dlicn Carici 

Three Pieces lot wmds 1 1*1261 walier pision 

Piano Ttio m R Hat maioi, n8>J8 S^hubcn 



].S Baili 

David Uiamond 

Paul Hindemiih 

Pouk-iic 

j,S Bach 




'""11 Kiano Itio m R Hat maioi, 08^8 

•Music Lover" Subscription 

All 6 Chamber Music Concerts! $42.50. Seniors: $35. Princeton ID: $30 



" Free admission to masier 
classes, workshops anJ recital 
performances 



Your Subscription Includes: 

1 „\*«"" Sul-scnbc, Reccp„on 
•■ Po.i-,onceri x-unam Call 
Conversations- w,ih Samuel 
L'Pman. Anislic Dircc.or 



Reserved sealing ^il requestedl 
Tickets mailed in advance lor use 
by you or a Iriond 



t-'Pman. Anislic Direclor ' ' 

Mail your subscription order: Waterloo Pountlation for ,k . 

™<iat,on tor U,e Arts. Water;oo ViUage, Stanhope. NJ 07874 
For further information and/or a season cat 

events at Waterloo Village call ( 201T S7'^"'""6 «" classical and popular 

'■<»00.9a.m, -5 p.m. Mon.-Fri 



Music 



Monteverdi will follow; this is 
written for six-part chorus and 
organ, which will be played by 
William Speed '90, assistant 
organist at Nassau Presbyter- 
ian Church and assistant con- 
ductor of the Chamber Chorus 
as well as the Princeton Uni- 
versity Glee Club The pro- 
gram will conclude with 
spiritual settings by Prof 
Nollner, Marshall Bar- 
tholomew and William 
Dawson. 



'The Marriage of Figaro' 
With Period Instruments 

The June Opera Festival will 
lead off its sixth season of 
presenting opera in English 
with Mozart's The Marriage 
of Figaro. 

Opening June 16. the opera 
will continue on Friday. June 
23. and Saturday, July 1. at 8 
p m. with Sunday matinees at 
3 on June 18 and 25. All pefor- 
mances will be at the Allan P 
Kirby Arts Center of The Law- 
renceville School Tickets 
range from $15 to $42 

A special feature of the new 
season will be the use of 
authentic instruments for The 
Marriage of Figaro, the first 
such use for this opera in the 
United States. 



Artistic director Michael 
Pratt will conduct the special- 
ly assembled orchestra. Ac- 
cording to Mr Pratt, "This new 
musical element will allow our 
audience to hear the opera as 
their 18th-century counterparts 
enjoyed it In addition, the 
lowered pitch of these in- 
struments will enable our 
singers to convey the text more 
naturally, as it was originally 
intended." 

Based on Beaumarchais' 
biting 18th-century political sat- 
ire. The Marriage of Figaro 
combines themes of love, lust 
and loyalty while exploring the 
conflicts between disparate 
social classes. The wily Figaro 
helps the Countess recapture 
the love of her husband, the 
Count, whose wandering eyes 
have recently lighted on 
Figaro's own bride-to-be, 
Susannah. The opera captures 
the bittersweet pathos of the 
lesson of fidelity and the 
general hilarity of mistaken 
identities 

Figaro will be directed by 
Nagle Jackson, the Festivals 
production director and artistic 
director of McCarter Theater 
Mr Jackson directed June Op- 
era productions of Britten's 
Albert Herring in 1985 and 
Midsummer Night's Dream 
last year. His work has been 
seen on Broadway and at such 
leading regional theaters as 




'/7ir Jnendj oj 'Mujtc at Tnn^tt^n 



Sandra Goldberg 

I'lolin 

Elizabeth DiFelice 

in recital 

uork,s by 
Johannes Brahms 

Aaron Copland 

Mario Davidovsky 

Eugene Ysaye 

I.ipbn Audilonum Sunday. June 4. 1989 

Fin.- 11.111 3 00 p m 

Free Admission 





San Diego's Old Globe and the 
Hartford Stage Company 

Returning to the June Opera 
Festival as Countess Almaviva 
will be Donna Zapola. who 
played Fiordiligi in last year's 
Cosifan tutte A winner of the 
Metropolitan Opera National 
Auditions, she has garnered 
rave reviews in appearances 
with the Opera Orchestra of 
New York, Opera Theater of St 
Louis, Western Opera Theater, 
Bronx Opera and St Louis 
Symphony 

Todd Thomas will return as 
the philandering Count 
Almaviva, having played the 
wily barber Figaro in The Bar 
ber of Seville in 1987. Mr. 
Thomas has since appeared 
with Texas Opera Theater. 
Pittsburgh Opera Theater, 
Chautauqua Opera and Hous- 
ton Grand Opera. 

Lisa Asher, singing Susan- 
nah, is a newcomer to the Fes- 
tival, but familiar to regional 
audiences from appearances 
with the Opera Company of 
Philadelphia and Philadelphia 
Singers Janine Hawley, who 
has performed leading roles 
with Bronx Opera and New 
■York City Opera, will also 
make her first appearance with 
the June Opera Festival as 
Cherubino, a role she has sung 
on a national tour for Columbia 
Artists Management. 

The set designer is John 
Jensen, costume designer Liz 
Covey and lighting designer F 
Mitch Dana. 

The audience is invited to pic- 
nic before the performances on 
The Lawrenceville School 
grounds, designed in the 19th 
century by Frederick Law 
Olmsted, landscape architect 
of New Y'ork City's Central 
Park Ticket holders may bring 
their own picnics or may order 
gourmet picnics from the Fes- 
tival when ordering tickets. 

The Festival will fill out the 
season with performances of 
Gilbert and Sullivan's operetta. 
The Mikado, and a concert of 
art songs by Schubert. Brafims. 
Schoenberg and John Cage- 
Subscriptions are still avail- 
able Call the box office at 737- 
7722 or write the June Opera 
Festival box office. 65 South 
Main Street, Pennington. 

Recital Is Scheduled 
For Area Piano Students 

The New School of Music 
Study will present a public 
piano recital on Sunday eve- 



Princeton University Chamber Chorus 



Walter Nollner, Conductor 



Deunions Concert 

JO&QUIN: Misfia de 5eata Virgine 

MONTEVEDDl: Magnificat 

Motets bv GUEDDEDO. GMLU6. HA66LED. 

DUDUrif andcSCHUETZ 
6piritual« am by NOLLNER. BARTHOLOMEW 

and DAW&ON 



Princeton University Chapel 

Friday, June 2, 1989 

8:00 p.m. 

.\dmif>sion Tree 



ning at 7 in Bristol Chapel at 
Westminster Choir College 
Young people from elemen 
tary, intermediate and advanc- 
ed departments will be 
featured in solo and ensemble 
music. 

Faculty members presenting 
students include Frances 
Clark. Louise Goss. Phyllis 
Lehrer. Mary Stack. Tim 
Brown, Janet Johnson. Beth 
Jurovcik. Gina Turano. Valerie 
Bates. Wendy Brooks. Yat-Yee 
Chong, Susan Cooney, Flora 
Curtis-Simpson and Susan 
Rose. 

Princeton area students in- 
clude Trevor Barcelo, Karel 
Chan, SuAnn Chen, Ellen Fan, 
Elizabeth Foo. Elizabeth 
Goldstein, Ilene Goldstein, 
Karen Ho, Spencer Ho, Jessica 
Hsu, Christine Hung, Derek 



Continuea on Page 37 



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No.Harrison Street, Princeton, N.J. (609) 921-6234 



'hXvj-v*'-;u-.vj.'»v:3.'.'.^UAi»*V%ji:wvj.»-'.'-'.v.vv.i.v*.»jkvC' 



IT'S NEW 
To Us 



> Classic Clayton Quality 
g A Princeton Tradition 

z "Our longevity is unusual 
g There aren't many family- 
J owned stores thai cover the 
_j time span we do '" 
2 As Barbara Garretson re- 
- counts (he history of HP, 
O Clayton, the long-time women's 
^ store al 17 Palmer Square 
^ West, one realizes how rare 
5 such family enterprises arc 
•*■ becoming. Indeed, the begin 
«* nings of Clayton's takes us back 
£ to another era, Mrs Garretson, 
O co-owner with her husband, 
*Z Everett Garretson. IS proud of 
J her family's part in establish 
O ing a Princeton retail tradition 

Clayton's traces Its origins to 
1875. when C.A, Waite. a dry 
goods store, was opened at 70 
Nassau Street. "My maternal 
grandfather, Henry P Clayton, 
came to Princeton in 1854 when 
he was a year old, " recalls Mrs 
Garretson "In later years, ne 
worked for the Wailes for 25 
years before he became the 
owner of the store in I91.S 

"When he took over the store, 
he changed the name to HP 
Clayton, and my mother. Belle 
Clayton, was then a school 
teacher in Tenafly Bui after 
my father died, when I was six, 
my mother and I came to 
Princeton, and she gradually 
joined my grandfather in the 
business. I often came to the 
store as a small girl, and I real- 
ly grew up in the store," 

First in Palmer Square. In 

1939. H.P. Clayton moved to the 
brand new Palmer Square, and 
as Mrs, Garretson notes. "My 
mother had the first choice of 
location in the square We were 
the first tenants, along with 
Public Service I remember 
helping during the move." 

When Mr Clayton died in 

1940. Belle Clayton Grahn 
became the owner. At that 
lime, the store carried yarn, 
some jewelry, hosiery, under- 
wear, a small selection of house 
dresses, maid's uniforms r*a 
big item then '). some fabrics, 
ribbon and nations, as well as 
millinery "The store original- 
ly had made hats to order for 
customers, ■ recalls Mrs, Gar- 
retson. "The merchandise was 
basically for women, but there 
were some items for men. ac- 
cessories such as work gloves, 
ties and handkerchiefs We still 
have some gloves for men at 
Christmas, as well as handker- 
chiefs." 

As she grew up. Mrs Garret- 
son began to take a more active 
pari in the family business 




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134 Nassau St. 

924-3413 




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EDUCATIONAL CONSULTANTS 



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niiimc*! 



CLASSIC CONTINUITY: "I think Claytons has a cer- 
tain ambiance because of the personal touches here. 
It's a comfortable environment for our customers, 
and we've tried to retain some of the aspects — the 
best part — of the early days of the store." Barbara 
Garretson, owner of H.P. Clayton on Palmer Square, 
stands in front of a Victorian Era gilt mirror, which 
once belonged to her grandfather, Henry P. Clayton, 
who established the Clayton tradition. 

"After I graduated Irom towels. blanl<ets. slieets, 
Wcllesley College, I became in- placemals, etc 
volved and got interested in "In 1980, we added space 
tjuying. I brought in cashmere again," remarks Mrs. Garret- 
sweaters, for example We had son, "and took over the location 
not had a lot of sweaters before, of the book store and gift shop 
And I also enlarged the fabric next door In 1982, our son John 
section." came into the busmess and is 

In the late I940's. she also now the fourth generation to be 
met and married Everett Gar- involved in the store He grad- 
retson. an electrical engineer- uated from Princeton, major- 
ing student who later joined his ing in art, and has been very 
wife in the store's operation, helpful in many of the creative 
eventually becoming co-owner, aspects of the store. He has 
created the window displays, 

"When my mother died in and he's been wonderful in pro- 
1962. 1 inherited the business," motion, designing postcards 
explains Mrs, (Jarretson, "and and handling advertising. We 




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two years later, my husband 
and I decided to enlarge the 
store, We had an opportunity to 
gel added space and, in fact, we 
really doubled the space, 

"My mother and I had grad- 
ually added more clothing and 
belter things, as well as 
fabrics." she continues, "and 
now, we added more ready to 
wear, suits, sweaters, skirts, 
lingerie and still more fabric." 

Yarn Shop Moves. "In 1971, 
we branched out, too. moving 
the yarn shop to its own loca- 
tion at 41 Palmer Square We 
were then able to open up the 
space in the original store to 
bring in domestics, such as 



Continued on Nem Page 



Doing what comes naturally, naturally. 



Depend on Kinko's 



When yoLir iiifomiatitMi has to get there 




kinko^s 

the copy center 

Open Early, Open Late, 
Open Weekends 

921-2679 

.i^ W itherspooii St. 

Pick-Up & Delivery 



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• Landscaping supplies 

Open Mon-Fri 9-5 

Sat 9-6 

Sunday 10-4 



It's New to Us 

have a big mailing list now. .^ 
And he was also responsible for g 
jdesigning and building the 
tracks for the LGB train to 
travel on." 




Through the years, cus- 
tomers have been able to count 
on Clayton's for classic quality 
and personal service. Genera- 
lions of Princetonians have 
looked to the store for a varie- 
ty of items, from ribbon, but- 
tons and fabrics, to fine leath- 
er handbags, fashion jewelry, 
scarves, hats and sweaters, to 
Geiger Austrian jackets, to the 
famous collectible Steiff stuff- 
ed animals. 

"We are a classic kind of 
store." remarks Mrs. Garret- 
son. "We have always had a lot 
of accessories and separates. 
and people have certainly 
known us for fabrics and no- 
tions. As a matter of fact, a 
salesman told me we have the 
biggest selection of ribbon in 
the northeast," 

Mrs. Garretson enjoys buy- 
ing a number of the items 
herself, in particular fabrics, 
sportswear, dresses, suits, 
coats and buttons. "I especial- 
ly enjoy buying and thinking 
about the merchandise." she 
reports, "I like to go to New 
York to the showrooms and see 
what is available Knowledge of 
fabrics helps immeasurably in 
buying. It certainly helps me. 
Quality is a big factor in buying 
anything," 

Special People. "Also," she 
adds. "I like to get out on the 
floor when I can. but I don't as 
often as I'd like to. I'm back in 
the office with the business end 
of things I must say. though. 
t hat I have enjoyed the people 
1 ve worked with so much The 
women who help me run the 
store are friends and really 
make the store what it is. We 
have some very special people 
-Sere, and many have been here 
for a long time. 

"Evelyn Martin is our man- 
ager of sportswear and ac- 
cessories, and buyer of hand- 
bags and blouses. Francme 
Palmer is buyer of jewelry, 
scarves and millinery. Emily 
O'Kane is part-time now. but is 
our employee of longest - 
standing, having been here 
since 1958, 

'■Priscilla Bartholomay is 
manager and buyer of lin- 
gerie." continues Mrs. Garret- 
son, "Louise Maddox, manag- 
er of the fabric section and no- 
tions, and I buy fabric togeth- 
er, Barbara Thompson is man- 
ager of the Yam Shop. Caroline 
Taraschi is manager and buyer 
of hosiery, and Jacqueline 
McLaughlin is manager of 






M 




A TIME-HONORED CUSTOM: A popular sight at H.P. 
Clayton is the LGB train that travels on special tracks 
over the heads of customers and sales staff. "My 
son, John Garretson, built and designed the tracks 
about five years ago," notes owner Barbara Garret- 
son. "We run the train mainly at Christmastime, but 
we also honor special requests from small boys — 
and their fathers — who enjoy seeing the train run. 
I t's been a big success." 



dresses. Irene Hoehle is man- 
ager of domestics, and Mary 
Swinnerton is office manager " 
In the midst of the spring sea- 
son and with summer just 
around the corner, Mrs. Gar- 
retson says that customers 
have been especially interested 
in accessories. "Jewelry and 
scarves have been very popu- 
lar lately, and also millinery. 
Textured hose has also been a 
big seller, and the hosiery 
department has grown a lot. 
We also have a big selection of 
handbags, and the quilted totes 
are very nice The Margaret 
Smith fabric bags are always 
very popular for spring and 
summer, too. 

"Swimwear is in now." she 
adds, "blouses and tops are a 
big item, and separates are 
very popular, There are casu- 
al tops and polo shirts. We also 
have a full selection of lingerie, 
including such names as Bar- 
bizon. Christian Dior and Vani- 
ty Fair. We have both daywear 
and sleepwear. 

"Colors are bright and clear 
now," says Mrs Garretson. 
"You see green, red and white, 
and black, too. And I think navy 
IS trying to make a comeback. 
There is definitely a trend to- 
ward the bright look in solids 
and also big, bold prints — get- 
ting away from the softer look. 
For the fall, we'll be seeing 
plum, magenta, teal, purple 
and olive green " 




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612 State Rd. • Princeton 
924-4910 

Vlso/MoMe«ofd occepied 



Geiger from Austria. Skirts, 
dresses, slacks, shorts and 
jackets are in full supply at 
Clayton's. The popular Geiger 
line from Austria has been a 
big item for the store, Mrs. 
Garretson reports. "We got 
them when they first started 
bringing them into the United 
States about six years ago. and 
they have been very popular. 
Of course, the boiled wool 
classic jackets were the the 
original look, but now more 
styles have been added as 
fashions change. There are also 
many more skirts than before 
and they use beautiful Aiistrian 
and Italian fabrics." 

Dresses range in size from 
six to some 20's. and include 
such names as Anne Crimmins 
for UMI and Serbin. as well as 
Eleanore Hadley . The last is an 
elegant line for women who 
want something unique for 
themselves. Once a dress and 
fabric are selected, the 
customer may also choose 
from a number of different 
styles of collars, sleeves, etc. 
from other Eleanore Hadley 
dresses, thus creating a 
custom-made outfit. Orders 
take four to six weeks to fill, 
and dresses start at $250. 

Fabrics, patterns and notions 
are the favorites of many 
Claytons customers, and the 
store carries an excellent selec- 
tion. "We have better fabrics — 
cottons, blends, silks and wools 
— for dressmakers." says Mrs. 
Garretson, "as well as the 
staples, such as broadcloth, lin- 
ings and calico. These are 
always needed. Liberty cottons 
and wool challis are always 
what customers ask for in 
fabrics. They love them," 

Clayton's customers will also 
find a large range of other 
items, such as soaps, sachets, 
picture frames, cosmetic and 
travel kits, belts, umbrellas 
and closet accessories. 

Orange and Black, Too. 

■This IS Reunion Week, too." 
notes Mrs Garretson. "and 
we'll be having an orange and 
black theme, carried through 
especially in ribbons and um- 
brellas. We expect a lot of 
alumni to be coming in." 

One of the most popular 
traditions at Clayton's is the an- 
nual appearance of the large, 
freestanding music box at 
Christmas lime (Many cus- 
tomers wish it were on display 
year ) It has t)ecome verv 



special to many, and Mrs. Gar 
retson reports that she bought 
it at the Wellesley antique show 
25 years ago. "It's a German 
Polython and dates to Victorian 
times, atwut 1875. This type of 
music box was often found in 
English pubs, where customers 
would put a penny in the slot 
and play it — like a modem day 
juke box. I had in mind to play 
it at Christmas time, and peo- 
ple have really loved it. It has 
a beautiful tone, and has real- 
ly become a tradition." 

Prices at Clayton's cover a 
wide range. Jewelry is $5 and 
up, hats $8 to $75. handker- 
chiefs $5 and up. Ribbon starts 
at 30 cents a yard, and fabric is 
$4 a yard and up. Sweaters are 
$30 and up. and dresses $60 and 
up. Gift certificates are avail- 
able, and Mrs. Garretson notes 
that "We also have our own 
boxes, and we gift wrap any 
purchase of $5 or more. We also 
ship UPS." 

As she reflects on the long 
history of Clayton's, Mrs. Gar- 
retson looks both forward and 
back, i am thankful for the 
community and the support of 
all our customers, and also for 
my family history and 
forebears. I'm looking forward 
to continuing to see old and new 
customers and friends. 

"Also," she continues, "I've 
enjoyed being in Princeton, It's 
a beautiful, wonderful place — 
in spite of the changes. You 
realize that when you go away 
and come back." 

Clayton's is open Monday 
through Saturday 9 to 5:30, 
Thursday and Friday 9 to 8: 30. 
and Sunday 12:30 to 5. 

— Jean Stratton 



OKalr<? M Gaydos ASIL 
lnlr«rior D^^ign 



Comptele Decorating Service 

Residential • Commercial 



By appointment 

717 1010 



Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 

ANTIQUE DEALERS - APPRAISERS 

Furniture, China, Glass, Household, Silver & Jewelry 

Trenton, NJ 




"DietCenterfits 
mybusy lifestyle." 





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Diet Center of Princeton 

(Across (ram the Princeton Shopping Center) 

330 North Harrison St., Oflice #5. Suite A 

Princeton, N.J, 08540 

(609) 924-3377 



Office Hours 

Mon., Wed., Thurs. 7 AM - 7 PM 

Tues.. Fri, 7 AlVI - 5 PM 

Saturday 8 AM - 12 Noon 

Call for a free consultation 



for Spr'"^ "-* 



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63 N. Main Street 
Cranbury • 655-2020/ 



Chelsea 
cmnpers 




Always Free Consultations 



For your appointment and 
consultation, call 924-1624 



f'Sf'ia/ve oe^iOr^ol severe ir; o ^rrendti Cf"'"X>V'**^'*' 



14 SPRING STREET 
PRINCETON N.J. 
(609) 924-1824 



^ 



OPEN LATE TUES 6 THURS TIL 6 



loos 



Pnnceton s consumer 
information tank 

SINCE 1967 



^- For current 
REGISTER VERIFICATION 
CHECK THIS PAGE 

- or 10 chpcK business ticns 
Re<)isie'e{J Out "Oi cu"enl'y 
.iili-ei'Sing on if^s page - 
CALL (609) 924-0737 
Monday-F'i 10 a m J p m 



20 



years of assistance to 
Princeton's CAREFUL 
BUYERS, in their deal- 
ings with local and near- 
by business people, 
qualifies Consumer 
Bureau to know very well 



WHO'S 



^ • Advertising - Outdoor: 

tU R C MAXWELL CO. 396?'^! Srv* 



• Auto Rentals: • Cleaning: Dry: 

AFFORDABLE USED CAR RENTAL CftAFT CLEANERS T^e Finesi' 

SVSTEM. INC. -..V 206 Pfi^<:/>fOfi ■ ■ 



z • Air Condilioning; 



GERARD H KUSTER HEATING 
COOLING SYSTEMS. INC. 



ECONO-CAR Free local cuslome' 
[>cli up Low rales 
Rl 206 PfincWOi- 92<4700 



PRINCETON AIR CONDITIONING 

■;-' ■^\" .iiaiijTior. Sef^'ce 799 3dJ-l 
PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO. 

^"■^0 i.if>3noet Si 



• Auto Repairs & Service: 

FOWLER'S GULF (fofmeriv P'nc^ion €x 

lO") foreign * Domeflic fepairs 71A 
Sixsriali^' NJ insp Clf 2'\ Naswu Sf 
921 9707 



924 32J2 

/. ■ .. .;■,.-, V-: JufKliO"^ 7W-0327 

E.JSJ WmfliO' ^438320 

1640 Rl 1 Lawrence T*o 695 3242 
LUXE FRENCH DRV CLEANERS 

Otv i^ing iau"cJfy pict- up & tjeiveiy 
Pnncetoi 203 205 Wime'spoon92 1 0893 
Pffi Junction P-r MtSJrfln 799 07*6 



ifi 



WILLIAM C, PULLEN S«lea/S«rvlce GENERATOR « STARTER EXCHANGE 



Htstn 448 0294 



Clothing Furniture: 



o • Alarm Systems: 

•- AOT SECURITY SYSTEMS Flic Burglar 

Z HoiauD Closed Circuit TV cmmrci&fsaii 
$ 129 Lawferx:^ Ra Tremon 69S-1 144 
O FEDERAL ALARM CO. Sutglai Fie 
^ MeOicai Aulo Rsdil & Cmmrd 24 Hi6 
: flays a wh Pol-ce hook up 565-39 1 2 

• Answering Service: 

CORRIDOR ANSWERING SERVICE Ser 

ving Piiixeton area wi'h 24tioor piofes- 
SiOfiat service 20l-8?f2375 

(local call 'rrim Prmrpliini 

• Antique OIrs; Auctioneers: 

LESTER A ROBERT SLATOFF, irx: 

AuClionee'S n^'dli^-r'. Appr.S'seis Lec 
lure's A/ifiQue* HousehoJcIS Eslales 



lOOOOsg fi o' cloihing lumnuie Oiic-a- 
biac etc SALVATfON ARMY THRIFT 
STORE. 436 Mulbeify St Tfn 599 9801 



Specali/mg in auld 

Mention Ihia ad ror 10^ off 

36 W Taylor Av Trfjiton ftSH lb30 
LARINl'S SERVICE CENTER P4 hr ti 

,na ?7:- Ai,.. ,. .1. . •■.' Pin 9?4 6!i53 
RtJ TURNEV MOTOR CO. 

M*- H' ■ M ■■ ' .'ill 2^7 1990 

SPORTS & SPECIALIST CARS. INC. Comouter Sales & Service: 

Me'Cci Coufilys only atjih SAAB dealC cuToe /-rtuoiiTCO 

5n A.^lir Pli.«/ Trantnn QB0.7??3 ENTH6 t-OMKU I tH 



• Florists: 

COUNTRY FLORIST .'.^ ipec ai'!e 
^■^ ■ - ■ ■ ■.'. : ■-.■.?. Shop Ctl 
Pi,^ :: ■ " ■ ^ i ;-t_j-o 799-3442 

COUNTRY FLORIST A GREENHOUSE 
s^tesh tioweis tiaii.wns 'luit baskels 
3'5 Rt 33 Htsin 4460222 

THE FLOWER BASKET 
1 V ■ . . , r 924 2620 

p.- ■. ■ " . u^ Hill 924 2600 

JUST BECAUSE FLOWER SHOP 

Cr.^-;' . ' 1 -.■■ -. j.--''i'=n!5 planl^ f'Uil 
C.3ik^— Rr 27 Prr> 201 821 7077 

MAKRANCY'S Floral Shop A 
Greenhouse. A compiele lloial service 
966 Kuser Rd Hamilion Twp 587 2543 
(2nd loc P'n Maiketlan Rl i ) 

• Food Markets: 

WAWA FOOD MARKET Dell dairy hot & 

colt) sandwiches, party platteis 
140 Ur-iversily PI Pin 921 3677 



• Handbags; Leathergoods: ^ ^^^^ gg^jg^ ^ pg^^ 
rnl^o?'lL':o'n,e:ri;99t;"Lr Suppnes & Equip; 

laches a" at low discount prices At the AGWAY-BELLE MEAD FARMERS CO-OP 

Maihetpiace Pnnceion floules27& 518. 
201 297 6249 

• Hardware Stores: 

LUCAR Pamt hJ^^.^o tool; 
elec ?i'ff"' ■ ■ ■■■ '■'"' 



plumbing & 
■n eves P'H' 
all) 7990599 



• Heating Contractors: 

GERARD M. KUSTER HEATING 
COOLING SYSTEMS. INC. 

Eiving 882 1281 
WM. G. LOWE HTG. A AIR CON. 

Hopewell 466 3^05 
NASSAU OIL Sales A Service 



=. Rij Pm 



1530 



20 Afclic Phwy , Trenton 969-7222 

• Awnings & Canopies: 

O.E. MARSHALL. INC. Seizing thp Gm 
Trpnton .iifi.i Since '936 CoSlom ''■" - ■" 
* Awnings A Cflnopips ' Windo* ' 
' VprticjiA Venetian blmds 810 '.. 
St Trenton (609) .34- 



Speciaii^ng in compuleis for business 
IBM COMPAQ TANOON TOSHIBA 
47 Slate Road Pnncefon 6834141 

HUGH CARVER GROUP. INC. Portable 
Compute' Speciahsis Zemth, Sharp 
'..■,ii.l),-i NEC e. .tppi 201274 3406 

TAflo ENTERPRISES OF PRINCETON. 



• Banks: 

Silver Jewelry China Glass Bought & otv FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK 
Sold 777 WeCT St ate Trenton 393-4848 103 Caineoi" Cir Slf 104 Prr 9fl72626 
_ -. : FIRST FIDELITY BANK. PRINCETON 

• Antiques: Giar; ; < . ' 

FIELD ANTIQUES. iSth 4 19lh Century 2 Canii., i ■■ ■.' . ■ ■■>•■<'■ ■.■■■^.: ' i ■ 
, & tnghsf' Anligues Parking Avail UNITED SAVINGS A LOAN ASSOC. 



49 Slate RO Prmceton 921 0303 

KINGSTON ANTIQUES Fme Jewelry & 
Antiques 43 Mam Kingston 924 0332 A 
924 3923 



134 Franklin Comer fid . Lwrvl 896-8000 



•Bathrooms: 

THE SILVER SHOP Antique A new silver NASSAU KITCHEN A BATH CO. 

206 at Mounlainview Plaza 



if'P poicefains A Estate jeweliy 59 Paimei 
So Wi-si Piincfion 924 2026 

• Appliance Repair: 

FAIRHILLS APPLIANCE REPAIR E<pen 



• Art Galleries: 

ART BY DESIGN Quality original art A 
sculplute at a wide tange o1 valuos 
posters 131 Washington St Rochy Hill 
924 3513 



BHif Mead 201 359 2026 
QUAKER MAID KITCHENS by FLEET- 
WOOD. 32 yeai'i e^penence Custom 
ijr.'iicjns and insiailaiion 20 Rt 206, 
Rddtan 201 722 012& 

• Beeuty Salons: 

LA JOLIE COIFFURES. INC. Full service 
hail caro 6*3 P.ilmnr Squftie West 
Pnncolon 924 3983 

PRINCETONIAN HAIR8TYLINQ FOR 
MEN AND WOMEN. 362 Nassau 

Phnc-r-ton 924-7733 



spoor. Pin 683-9464 

• Copying; Duplicating: 

S & A DUPLICATING INC 

■ I- ; . ,-.'■■■ .-i"n(ing, Spral 

[iinO'ipg (. ;iifiii.a &'Cj"iy on pfemise5 
Bluepnnting 5 Independence Way. Ri i 
Pnnceton 9247136 and 967-0655 

• Copying Machines: 

COASTAL COPY SYSTEMS 

RICOH ne'A i lerof.jv.j'ied 
Sales SeK'ice 4 Supplier 
743 Aie«andei Rd Pnnceton 520 945 S 
SCRIPTEX ENTERPRISES, LTD. 
RICOH Copieis & FAX 
Awaid Wirining Service 
Supplies A Service foi mosi copiers 
Seiving Pnncelon aiea 609-2751100 



• Delicatessens: 

COX'S DELI A MARKET 

180 Nassau Si Pnncelon 924-6269 



• Fuel Oil & Oil Burners: 

LAWRENCEVILLE FUEL Fuel oil pimbg 
htng ail cond A energy audits 16 Gor- 
don A«, Lincvl 6960141 

NASSAU OIL Sates & Service 
800 SfateRd Pm 924 3530 

PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO. 
220 Ale.ander Si Pm 924 1100 

WILLIAM C. PULLEN Sales/Service 

rsOntI cm.TiiCl H-;tr. 448-0294 

• Fur Shops & Furriers; 

PRINCETON FURS BY MARVIN, INC. 

New (urs including hr-siyle Mmks (esiyling, 
repairs. Storage on premises 66 Wither- 
spoon Prmceton 9212660 

• Furniture Dealers: 

GASIOR S FURNITURE A AC- 
CESSORIES 215^ Rie 206 Belle Mead 
201 874-8383 (local call) 



• Furniture; Discount: 

RIDER FURNITURE New high quality 
large selection, top lines. Oiscoonis 
75 Mam St Kingston 924 0147 

• Furniture Unpainted: 

ERNEY'S UNFINISHED FURNITURE One 

ot the largest seieciions ol unfinished tur- 
niture m New Jeisey NEW LOCATION 
2807 Rie 1 Alternate Lawmcvl 530-0097 



PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO. 

l'2u ".e-diider oi PJi- 0^4 1100 
VALLEY SYSTEMS Sales Installation A 
Service oil gas hot water & hot air 
Hopeweli 466 0014 

• Hobby Shops: 

IRON HORSE HOBBIES Cential Jersey s 
most complete Hobby Sbop Flock A 
Quaker Bridge flds Mrcvl 586 2262 



Fewi iee-T lemiue' loois (encmg mulch 
lime greenhouse A nuiseiy LineHd oH 
Rt 206 Belle Mead (2011 359-5173 

SIMPLICITY Lawn Garden & Snow Equips 
ment from 3' j to 20 tip Complete service 
center JOSEPH J- NEMES — SONS 
Hie 206. Prn 924-4177 

• Lawn Maintenance: 

LAWN BARBER* Inc. Commercial. In 
duslnal. Residential seasonal giounds 
maintenance ag»eements Ewmg Twp 
(609t T?1 1888 Of call (201) 297-7770 

LAWN DOCTOR of PRINCETON 
Complete lawn seivices 
Fiee Estimates, call 737 8161 

MASTROIANNI LANDSCAPING (609) 
921-271 1 Lawn maintenance ' landscap. 
ing ' complete landscape mamienance 
piogiam ' walkways & patios, mulch, lop 
soil A slone 



• Home Improvements: 

ALL WORK CO. Basements, rtecKs and 
more' Belle Mead 201-359-3000 

• Home Repairs: 

W. WINDSOR SMALL HOME REPAIR 

All Types of Home Repairs 

Call Larry (6091 443 5454 

• Hospital Beds: Equipment 

AMBEST 

1674 Pennington RO Ewmg 862 3702 
DELCREST MEDICAL PRODUCTS 

Hospital equipment tor the home 2100 
Nottingham Way Hamlin Twp 586 1679 

• Interior Decorating/Design: 

ARTHURS INTERIORS 

Res'der-ii,ii'L..i' ■-'it-i ■ .i 

2850 flo./^ ■ I.-.-.- .'. 'le 983 2056 
KATE M. GAYDOS A S I D Residential & 

Commer:^ '•■ ■■ .... ^37 1010 
KAVE SEPTAK S CUSTOM PAINT A 

DECORATING CENTER Full Service 
■ '>=■' 54 Lincoln Av 

-■ ^ — 1 J ■ ■ ■^.: 1 5424 



• Lawn Mower Sales & Service; 

R,A, GROOMS A SON Sales service oi 
commeicial & residential mowers 385 
Ward Si East Windsor Twp (6091 
448 1 792 

PENNINGTON SALES A SERVICE 272 N 
(yam St Pennington (509) 737 0445 We 
sell A service the compfete line of John 
Deere lawn A garden equipment Pick-up 
& delivery Rentals available 



• Auto Body Repair Shops: 

ACRES AUTO, INC, 1 'i"-'' '0'^^ 

Ml iiiLiiM,-. It.1 l/i.i- i-uillr. 586323'j 
BODY SHOP By Harold Wllllama. 
$pift,iiili.-iiiij IN i ilifiylu^^. CoiVGllo All 
domestic & loieign cats Roulo 206, 
Pnncelon. 921-8585 

DEALER'S AUTO BODY Collision Enperlf. 
Foieign A Domeslic Glass installed 
Woods>dQ Rd , Robbinsville 259-6390 

FRED'S AUTO BODY SERVICE 
Complele Collision Repair & Pami 
208 Stokes Av, Tienton 883 2220 

QUAKER BRIDGE BODY SHOP. Amet A 
Foreign C.vh FREE ESTIMATES 4130 
Quakei Br Rd l awienceville 7993119 

REILLY'S COLLISION 24 hi towing 
Rl_ 1 So Brunswick 201-297-9390 

• Auto Dealers: 



• Bedding: 

WHITE LOTUS FUTON 1 1 Chambeis St. 

f'nnctrtoti (lowt'i lovL»l) 609-4971000 

• Billiards: 

HOBSON'S BILLIARD A Rvcreallon Sply 

Salps & Seivice 35 yrs e«p 565 8B98 



• Futons: 

WHITE LOTUS FUTON. 1 1 Chambers St 
Prmcetor-. tiof/oi level) 609-497-1000 

• Garage Doors & Dpeners 
Sales & Service: 



• Blueprinting: 

S A A DUPLICATING INC. 

KODAK duplicating A onset printing Spiral • Employment Agencios: 

Binding A Theima Binding on presmises 
Bluepiinimg 5 independence Way, Rt i. 
Pnnceton 924-7136 and 987 0655 



• Electrical Contractors: 

ALAN CHECH ELECTRICAL CONTR. 

Design, insiaiiaiion i Seivite 

Lie No 6452 Princeton area 924-4848 MILLER, WILLIAM Repairs A new mslalla- 

CLOSSON ELECTRICAL CONTRAC- Itoni Automatic door openers serviced 4 

TORS. INC, Commercial Industrial installed Prmceton Junction 799-2193 

Residential, LIC No 6900 Larvl 695-7655 ^ ' — 



• Boat Sales & Service: 

LENTINE MARINE Hwy 31 

Flominglon 201 782 207^ 



• Garbage & Trash Removal: 

NATIONAL WASTE DISPOSAL. Inc. 

Resdnil. Indstil, Comicl Municipal 

liS; rtvuc^T °c^m„^I^"'* ,J ^^"9 Pnncston area (local calD8e3.1420 
EMPLOYMENT SERVICE serving the ■ ~ 

• Garden Centers: 



• Bridel Gowns & Accessories: 



ACURA Aulh. Sal**, Service, Laating 

PRINCETON ACURA 
3001 Rt 1 Lawiencoville 695 0600 
AUDI A PORSCHE Salta A Stfvlc*. '''^^ fMMS BOUTIQUE Stylish custom 

HolbensPoisctio Audi, inc l425Easton '"^do gowns A access lor Bndes A 
ReJ , Wamngion Pa 7 miles liom New Sudesniaids e«pen alterations 33 Wither 



• Entertainment: 

SOUND CHOICE 

Piotessional Disc Jockeys 
Dave Hoetlel 



7376865 , 



Hope 215 341 ?890 
AUDI-PORSCHE Sal** A Service. 

.. ■H^. .■;. II ,|.i.oH5CHE AUDI flouie 

.■i .■■ ;■. 1.100 
BAKER PONTIAC-BUICK 

file 205 Prmceton (opp ^iipofll 

Sales 921 2222 Soivicc 92 1 2400 
BUICK SALES, SERVICE, LEASING 

FEDOR BUICK 

Fits 69 at 206 Boidentown 298-4444 
BUICK S*l*t. S*(Vlc*, L*a*lng, 

Renlali FFNt^ESSV nUICK Rl 202 

■"■'""■ '' "■' lorni'K .-■Ill -2'j JU20 

CATHCAHT PONTIAC 



AMBLESIDE GARDENS 201) 

359 8386 Unusual Hees shrubs & peren- 
nials Landscaping Rte 206 al Ontord PI 
Belle Mead 

OBAL GARDEN MARKET INC. 
Everyihing tor the garden Alexander Road 
ai the Canal Pnnceton 4 52 2401 

• Excavating Contractors; peterson s nursery-land- 

r^c r*^.^™^ ,.!,- r = scaping a garden CENTER 3730 

ACE EXCAVATING. INC. Commercial A Uwrenceville Rd Pnnceton (609) 

ResOll sue development 15 yis enp 924 5770 

^«^S«^'^^P°""'^^'*^ '■^'*'^'^®'""® stony brook gardens Quality 

Garden Shop 4 Garden Designs and 



(609) 895 1626 

ALL WORK CO. Backhoe, skid loadei 
Geili- Mi-Jd 201 3S93000 



■.(Kion Pnnceton 924 9712 

• Building Contractors: 

HARDEN CONSTRUCTION New home 

Buildeis, Repatts A Improvements 

Old CO Renovations 

Andiew J Bienei 201 297 1993 
NICK MAURO A SON. BUILDERS, INC. 

Custom homes, additions alterations iiie 

924 2630 

• Building Materials & Lumber: nationwide exterminating ser- 

VICE Locally owned A operated since 



• Jewelers; 

PHIL PRATICO JR. JEWELERS Largest 
select I on ir ihe country at the most 
a'lordable puces " 544 Rt 33. 
MetceiviHe 586-7760 

• Kitchen Cabinets: 

COLEMAN'S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO. 

Klockner Rd & E State Mrcvl 587-4020 
KAPRI KITCHEN, Inc. Prolsnl design & m. 

sialiafion 321 2 South Broad Tien il5min 

irom Pm | 585-8150 
MILLNER LUMBER CO. Disli HAAS kit 

Chen cabinets paneling 600Arlisan Tien 

393-4204 
NASSAU KITCHEN A BATH CO. 

fli 206 at Mountamview Plaza. 

Belle Mead 20i 359 2026 
QUAKER MAID KITCHENS by FLEET- 
WOOD. 32 years experience Custom 

designs and installation 20 Rt 206 

Raman, 201-722 0126 

• Kitchen Cabinet Refacing; 

KITCHEN MAGIC. INC. Custom cabinet 
relacmg counter lops. caipentiy woik 
Fiee estimates 609-393-3779 

KORRIOOR KITCHENS by Gaiy E 
Wofielman Custom Relacmg ot Cabmets 
wood 4 loimica 587 7138 

NEW LOOK KITCHENS Kitchen Cabinet 
Refaong Specialist Fiee Estimates Shop- 



stallaiions Rl 31 & Yard Rd Penn 
(6091 737-7644 



igton 



Exterminators: 



• Gifts: 



COLEMAN S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO 

"SJ^DCTU^^* '"'"='■ ^"^ 'lumber' Co'S-yJhmg^S 
iyZl p"-'*-'^ ^ A „, L. ,,«„ Buildets A Homoowneis 194 Aloxandoi 

'*'■* ^"^J.'^.''P..*"PO"_>32'*'3350 Pnncelon 924.004 



mteed I 



CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH SalM. ServlM. HEATH LUMBER CO Comololo Home D*NNEMANN FABRICS Compleie line of 



.■nicf D.H. 



Sorvce 1580N 
H66 



Leasing. BELLE MEADGARAGE Rl 206 Ruildi 
Belle Meao 2Dt 3598131 
DICK GREENFIELD DODGE A TRUCK 

f.l')J,'cl,./;?,„Si""'"'=^ "•" • Carpet Cleaning: 

HAMILTON Chrytter-Plymouth CARPET MAGICIANS. INC. On location 
Aulfi Sales & Servicf Plymouth Chiysloi '^*'P^' ^ upholstery cing Commercial A 
Imoenal 1240 Route M Hamilton Souaro f^esidential Toll. Fim. 1 800624 4459 
5862011 ■" 

MERCEDES-Beni Sale*. Service A » p„ . „ i 

Leaaing.MARKMAM MOTORS LTD 355 • ^-arpet Uealors: 

No Gaston Av Somrvl 201 685 0800 0- FRIED CARPET OF PRINCETON 

MERCEDES BENZ Auth Safes Seivtce. Karasian Bigolow A ttii maior piands 

Pa";, 4 Leasing PRINCETON MOTOR- Carpet A fugs at discount prices 

iPORT NC J D Poweis Assoc Rated #1 P'tncet on Shopping Cer^l or 

on OrtneisTiipEiperioi^^e Survey ■■ 2910 N Hainton St 6&3 9\\1 

Rt 1 Lawfyl 7M8040 KAYE SEPTAKS CUSTOM PAINT A 

SPORTS A SPECIALIST CARS. INC. DECORATING CENTER Fo. all vo».i tl.x^ 

Mercer County . only auth SAAB dealer imi 'w.^v.' w L, . .,i A. Jjmesbuin 

20 ArL'.^ PW,.., T.^.„v. 989-7222 201 52I-M24 

VOLKSWAGEN-PEUGEOT. PRINCETON LOTH FLOORS A CEILINGS Kaiastan 

Roi;!e J 1. ^ '■■'.'325 Bigelo« Lee others 206 Saohican Di 

WHITEHOUSE IMPORTED CARS T.r, 393 9201 



COOPER PEST CONTROL Giaduate CREATIVE HANDS Jeweliy, pottery glass. 

,\:'' ' " -', ' !l„X ^^''^'" '^°°0- weavmgs. puppets, etc Mont- 
gomeiy Shop Cti Rt 206, Rocky Hill 
924 3355 

THE CROSS A SHAMROCK Religious ai 
tides A lush impons Oover Mall 3100 
Ouakeihriiino Rrt Kfi'r-J 586 9696 

THE LENOX CHINA STORE Choose I lom 
a '3''"'i ' ' la as well as en- 

duE-w . i . ,- ■■ 'i-ny Silver, pewtei 
table iii.eii-= rtnij hyunnes Located on 
Route 535 oti Emt 8A ot the N J Turnpike 
(609) 395-8050 

THE TOWN SHOP Unique, Quality gills 
Silvei 'I,. I ■ ►-, ■ . ii zed service 
344 ^■;. . ■ ■ 924-3687 



# Landscaping Contractors: 

BLACKMAN LANDSCAPING Plantings & 
lerraces pioiesiionaliy planned & executed 
■ maintenance services eicludmg mow- 
ing Princeton (609) 683-4013 

OOERLER LANDSCAPES. Landscape 



• Lighting Fixtures: 

THE LIGHT GALLERY Indooi A Outdooi 
F.)Liuie> Resiotniial Commercial ano 
Industrial Pin Shop Cti 924-6878 

• Lightning Rods: 

STONY BROOK SYSTEMS, INC. 

Hopewell 466-32 1 7 (local call fipm Pm i 



• Limousine Service: 

A-1 LIMOUSINE. 22 yrs Of prolessional 
■:.ij' . :.<=■ ?4 his a day doof-to-door 
924 0070 

CAMEO LIMOUSINE SERVICE. When 
vou Demand the Ultimate m Elegance 
Cofpoiale Ac--^i—' .ve'T ■•-'-':■ ICC Lie 
No 20232J =■■ ■■■■■■'■ 

CROWN LIMOUSINE SERVICE 
Serving ihi-:- p- ■ ■ .-.^.i -:48-200l 

EMERAlO LINE COACH Lu.ury vehicles 
2-1 ' I .1-1 -ice Airports. A C 

W..- 1 - , . . -, :'-casions 586-7772 

GRAYTOP PRINCETON LIMOUSINE, 
Cadillac Sedans & Limousmes lor Coi 
poiate/personal travel 921-1122 

OLYMPIC LIMOUSINE SERVICE 
Over 200 vehicle fleet, mcl Rolls Royces 
24 hi doof-lo-door 1800-622-9797. 

PRINCETON LIMOUSINE SERVICE. 
Luxury Sedan Service All Airports - Majcii 
Cities Casinos Check our rates firsti 
452 7744 

WILLIAM'S CAR HIRE SERVICE Cadillac 
Stretch limos A Rolls Royce Itmos 
800 822 9797 

• Linens: 

UPSTAIRS DOWN SHOP Specializing n 
Down comtoiieis pillows A linen; 
Prmceton Foirestal Village. Prn 520-06113 



• Monuments & Markers; 

SUTPHEN MEMORIALS, INC- 

Barie built) Monuments & Markers 

29 Greenview Av Pin 921-6420 

• Mortgages; Loans: 

CITY FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK 

103 Carnegie Cir Sle 104 Prn 987-2626 
GMAC MORTGAGE CORP. Piofessionai 

AssislanceS Consultation Prn Meadows 

Ofc Park Plamsboio 1-800-6240114 
UNITED SAVINGS A LOAN ASSOC. 

134 Fiankim Corner Rd Lwrvl 896-8000 



Fabrics; 



dupoiy 4. dd-^^i tabccs, ciafts & notions 
Rt 27AS18,Pin (Mafk«placg)201-297-6090 



• Fencing: 

SUBURBAN FENCE COMPANY. 

,'i 1 -. 'I'l ,' ■ I" ii>i.in lamily business 
' '■■ ■' \i' . :i'.:ations Pnncelon 
-!"■■ ■■■■ ■■• ■ I -I' 452.2630 



• Floor Covering Contractors; 

TILE DISCOUNT CTR. v i J-; Ceiamr^-, 
r.jiiietn-iij I", .tf.iol F'l.i.M Shop Clr Tren 
(If. mm t,o.,i Pr-. , VV'^^IlXi 



• Gourmet Shops & Foods: 

FIDDLER'S CREEK FARM Country smok 
ed bacon, turkeys & capons Mail Ordei 
RD 1 Titusville 737-0685 (local) 

# Greenhouses; 

MAZUR NURSERY 

Bloommg plants & plant supplies 

266 Bakers Basin Rd Lwn,-! 587-9150 



• Moving & Storage: 

ees lences patios A SAVEWAY VAN LINES 30 yea^ ol " 
- ■ - ■■ ' P -'' Lrncvl 895 3300 unique, piolessional service Nfoving, 

BUONO LANDSCAPING INC. Custom Stoiage. packing IVlerceivifle 596-7751 

^>vn seivice, ANCHOR MOVING A STORAGE Agenis 
'•" ' ■ - ' - blue stone (oi Mayflower Let our family move your 

„'■ ' • ,,.-., . r lamiiy Route 206 Commerce 

DIMEGLIO BROTHERS, Inc. Residential Columbus 298-7877 

& Commici Landscape maintenance & BOHREN'S Moving A Storage. Local & 
design Giading, sodding, planting, lopsoii long disiance moving & storage United 
4 backhoe service (609)585-0088 Van Lines Auth Agt Princeton 452-2200 

LAWRENCE LANDSCAPES. INC. (609) ' 

896 1444 209 Bakers Basin Rd, • Mufflors; 

Lawienceville Total care m planting mighty miifpi pd r-ra 

:S:;,f^--^' Oesgnsbyland^i "pSyTo'!- M^ufS^Cti ) Oiv o, J J 

LEVRER A SMITH, INC. Auth SCOTTs !^-•^.^^*^°'''■ lric_Mu(flefs for Foreign A 



Rte 206. Prn 921-0031 



Dealer Complete landscaping service & ^?l^'i'ii" i^^'^J°9-P«"=^"' guarantee 

dnvewdy p,=iving 2020 Greenwood Ave 

SCENIC CREATIONS INC Resdf 



• Musical Instruments; 

- doe design CREATIVE MUSIC STUDIOS Electronic 
-..!-.; Ai^pieganh Rd '^^vboaids. organs pianos, guilais A syn- 
t">09) 443-8607 & (800) lllf^'^^'^ ^^^ Scotch Rd . Ewmg Twp 



T/A AijihG'.zeo f oieigr. Car Specialists 
JAGUAR . SAAB • PEUGEOT 
R-22Ejsf rthiteh.ji.seSla 201-534 2185 

ZAW HONDA Sale* A Service 
Rt 206 P'" lopp Aiipofl) 683-0722 

ZAW MAZDA Sale* & Sarvlc* 
Rl 206 P rn lopp Anpoil) 924-9330 

• Auto Parts Dealers; 

ACRES AUTO INC, Used auto pans 

7-: <y.—-: P.n '/^ri^r^un 585.3225 
RRST CLASS AUTO SALVAGE 
Ne.'. ,V7. ■, --•.. ■ -,'c Pans 
105 P3~- -- -.- ^ . " -- ,• 566-6222 
OUAKERBRIDGE AUTO PARTS New A 
let^jip au':; Pi-is tr,- Amedcan A Impons 
Open 7 Q»^ 101 SkMnAvMrcvl8901222 



• Caterers; 

ANGELONIS Caiaring. Banquef A party 

lac'lit.e-. for Over 600 1445 Whitehofse- 
Meicivl Rd Hamilion Sq 5864100 
COXS DELI A MARKET Hot A oolO bof 
feis otftce lunctieoni pariios eic ISO 
Nassau St Pnncelon 9246269 
GOURMET DELICATESSEN « 0AKERV 
Catering hot A cold buftel 6" hoagies 
cakes c.x)kie irays A much moie' Prn 
Hi qhiii ow.i Rd Prn Jet 799-0223 

• Chimney/Duct CIng. & Rprng. 

CHIMNEY SWEEPS UNLIMITED. INC. 

Guaianteied no mess" Insured tree esl 
chimney caps inst Prntn 921-0585 



OUR PROMISE TO PRINCETON CONSUMERS: 




JOSEPHINE WEBB 

Consumer Bureau 
Execulive Director 



*- IF YOU HAVE A COMPLAINT againsi any local business 
firm, lusl call 924-8223 and a Consumer Bureau represenlalive will 
respond and mvesligate. Ihen, 

p»!lr J^oL^^""^" BUREAUS ALL-CONSUMER VOLUNTEER 

cho^.». ,^^^* """" ''°"- "'^ ""^'"^^^ '•"" '"-°<^^ "as only ,;o 
B^aJ C-'r^r ^°"' "'"""'"" '"°"""'' °' '°" "^ <=°--- 
CoSLi! Bm J.^^*l"*° °' '"^ ""siness lirm ■ unlil you first gi»e 

^^:T-^^5^r-nrna;~-'^" 

.,rmrored"rn;f:a™,'!i--°---4-^^^^^ 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



.oo 



YOUR LOCAL CONSUMER 

INFORMATION BANK 

ESTABLISHED 1967 

IZ^:,^ 924-8223 

• NOT a qovernmem agency 

• NOT a Sener Business Bureau 



WHO 



for the WISE CONSUMER: 

^ The local business people listed below are all 

Consumer Bureau Registered, wbich means ibey 

have not even one valid unsatisfied customer com 

plaint known to Consumer Bureau. 

^«r- By advertising on this page, they 

say they are A VAfLABLE as well as 

DEPENDABLE! 



• Nursery Schools; Childcare: • Pool Tables; 

FAMILY RESOURCE CENTERS N J 

Stale AccfeOiied Lwing & Lea'nmg en 
vironmeri! (ot ages 6 mlhs-5 yfs 
7 00am 5 30 pm Pnncetor Lawfenceville 
iGn9i520 9ll3 
OLIVER TWIST NURSERY & DAY CARE 
CTR. Vear round 7am epTi ' Ages 2''.' 6 
vis Full & Hall Day * NJ State Cerlilied 
fiOd Vill Rd W West Wind (609) 275-56<n 



• Nurses: 

STAFF BUILDERS HEALTH CARE SERVICES 

Home Heallti Care Professionals 
211 College Rd E Forieslal Center 
Piincefon 352-0020 

• Nursing Homes: 

MERCERVILLE NURSING & CON- 
VALESCENT CTR. Skilled Nursmg 



HOBSON'S BILLIARD ft Recreation Sply 

Sales & Service 35 yrs e»o 585 8899 

• Printers: 

AAA REPROGRAPHICS Ohsei printing 
camera stats Fast service S competitive 
prices 262 Alenander Si Prn 924 8100 

LDH PRINTING UNLIMITED 

Complete PnniingSetvice 924 4664 0" 
set Printing - Fast Service - Color Pnn 
ling Typesetling Bono Copies Rubber 
Stamps Notary Service 1101 Slate Rd 
(U S 206) BIdg B Prn 

PIP PRINTING OF GREATER 
PRINCETON Full Service Printer 10 
Schalks Crossing Rd Plainsboro275-4544 

S ft A DUPLICATING INC. KODAK 
duplicating & offset printing Spiral Binding 
& Therma Binding ori premises Blue- 
printing 5 Independence Way Bl 1 
Princeton 924 7136 & 987-0655 



• Spas; Hot Tubs: 

ALL WORK CO. 

Bell<^ Mead 201 359 3000 
NATIONAL SPAS ft HOT TUBS Comer 

Rl 20ft^s;d 8pm-' Meaa 201 874-6666 
TNT POOLS. INC .'u- service what we 

sell' I-. . '-'. ~: : ' 3=.9-7665 

• Sporting Goods: 

THE FITNESS FORCE. INC. 

High lecti fitness equipment 4 access for 
tiome & olc Pm Sh Ctr 6830494 
PRINCETON GOLF ft TENNIS (609) 
882-4653 Complete ime of Goll & Tenn.^ 
Equip & Appafel Discount prices ' 6<pen 
Repairs 2901 Rt i Lawrenceville 



• Office Fumiture&Equip. Deaters: • Pumps & Well Drilling: 

SAMUEL STOTHOFF CO- INC. 

Rt 31 Flemington 201-7822)16 



CENTER STATIONERS Pnncelor. 

Shopping Ctr N Harrison Si 924-5706 
HINKSON'S Complete hne of office lur- 

nilure & supplies 82 Nassau, Princeton 

924 0112 
OFFICE SPECIALTIES. INC. Oflice & 

Computer lurmture & supplies 2105 

Nottingham Way Mrcrvl 587-5411 
STATE SALES OFFICE EQUIPMENT 

New & Used ottice furniture bought & soiO 

694 S Broad Tren 392 8066 

• Opticians: 

LAWRENCEVILLE OPTICIAN 

For The Unique In Eyewear « 
3100 Princeton Pike Lwrvf 896-2521 
MEADOWS OPTICIANS 

New Princeton Boutique at 457 N 
Harrison St 6 S3 7994 Also at Prr 

Meadoiws & Concoidia Shop Centers 



• Organ Dealers: 

NOLDE'S PIANOS ft ORGANS, Inc. 

Hunieraon Shop Clr Rie 202 Flemington 
(30 mm from Prn ) 201 782-5400 

• Paint & Wallcoverings; Retail: 

WINDSOR PAINT ft PAPER. Windsor 
Plaza 64 Hightstown, Rd Princeton 
Junction 799-2227 

• Painting: 

B. RICH PAINTING ft ROOFING 

Professional tor 17 yrs Neat 4 Clean in- 
tenor & eiierior pamtmg We charge only 
enough lo do it nghl 882 7738 

JULIUS H. GROSS INC. 25 years 
professional painting 924-1474 

OUEREC PAINTING 
. Professionals m surface Ireatmenls 
Rocky Hill 924-8718 

• Painting & Paper Hanging: 

DANNY'S PAINTING. E-ienor interior Ful 
|y insured Free estimates Water Pressure 
Washing 921-7835 

GROSS, JULIUS H. interior & Edenor 
pamting, paper hanging Decorating 683 
Rosedale Road, Princeton 924-1474 

PEHONE, B.fl. Painting & Decorating 
921-6468 ^ 

• Party Supplies: 

PARTY FAIR Full party supplies, balloons, 
e'c all discounted" Montgomery Shop 
Ctr Rl 206 & 518 Rocky Hill 921-8090 

PARTY HARTY - Huge selection ot parly 
goods' Complete party planning available 
inci caterers & enierlammeni So Bruns 
Sq Mall 4095 Rt l. Won Jctn 
201-274-2442 

• Pet Shops & Supplies: 

FIN FUR ft FEATHERS- An E. elusive 
Store tor Pet Lovers 41 1 Rt 206 HIsboro 
(behind Dunkin Oonuis) 201 359-PETS 
Flemington Mall, Flmtn 201-762-3737 

• Pharmacies: 

FORER PHARMACY 

160 Wilherspoon Prn 921-7287 

• Photographic Equip/Supplies: 

PRINCETON CAMERA CENTER. INC. 

Complete pholo services for amateurs & 
proleswonals 830 Rie 206 P rn 924-5147 

\ Photographic Services: 

PHOTO HAVEN OF MONTGOMERY One 

hour processing Open 8 6 Mon-Fn. 9-5 
Sat Monlgomer> Shop Clr Ftl 206, north 
of Rl 518 497 1200 

S Si A DUPLICATING 24-hr service 
5 Independence Way Bl 1, Piinceton 
924 7135 & 987-0655 

• Piano Dealers: 

CREATIVE MUSIC STUDIOS Roland 
Digital Pianos. Sales & Lessons '63 
Scotch Rd Ewing Twp , 882-6450 

NOLDE'S PIANOS ft ORGANS, Inc. 

Hunterdon Shop Clr Rie 202. Flemmgton 
(30 mm Irom Prn) 201-762-5400 

• Picture Framing: 

ART BY DESIGN 

131 Washingtor^ St Rocky H ill 924-3513 

• Pizzerias: 

ALFONSO'S PIZZERIA ft RESTAURANT 

Homemade lasagna -ileaks mussels 
calzones, pzza Prmceton North Shopping 
Center Rt 206 924 8351 
VESUVIO PIZZERIA ft RESTAURANT 
P\zza calzone. zeppoli, subs. WE 
O ELIVER. 258 Nassau. Pm 921-2477 

• Plants: 

MAZUR NURSERY 

Blooming plants & olant supplies 

365 Bakers Basm Rd , LwfVl 587 9150 

• Plumbing & Heating 
Contractors: 

N.C. JEFFERSON PLUMBING ft 
HEATING RsOll cmmcl indstrl Serving 
'he Prn area L-c #7084 924 3624 

REDOING'S PLUMBING ft HEATING 
plumbing htg & a.r conO License No 
5300 234 Nassau St Pm 924-0166 



• Real Estate: 

CENTURY 21 CARNEGIE REALTY INC. 

Mary C Ostheim Broker Princeton Circle 
at Route 1. 452-2188 
WM. H. FULPER, REALTORS 

Homes o' Distinction 

19 S Main. Yardiey Pa 215-493-4007 
GLORIA NILSON REALTORS 

Corporate Relocation Specialists Cal) (of 
comprehensive relocation brochure 230 
Nassau Pnncelon. 921 2600 

SCHLOTT REALTORS 
Princeton 10 Nassau St 921-1411 
p, - ;-■ S"i^--, Histn Ra 799-8161 
•"-.. '.■--i ■ -:: R: 206 201 874-8421 

STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTV 
Real Estate AssoclateB. Inc. 
Princeton 366 Nassau 921-7784 

Lawrencevilte 2431 IVlain 896-8100 

• Records & Compact Discs 
& Cassettes: 

PRINCETON RECORD EXCHANGE 

Bought & sold New Used Out ot Prmi 
Rock, Classical, New Wave. Jazz etc 

20 Tulane St Pnncelon 921-0681 

• Restaurants: 

THE ALCHEMIST ft BARRISTER Lunch 
eons Dinner Cocktails Open 7 days 28 
Witherspoon. Prn 924-5555 

THE ANNEX RESTAURANT Hahan 
American cuisme Serving Princeton com- 
munity since 1950 128'.'; Nassau St. 
Princeton 921-7555 

CHARLEY'S BROTHER 
Lunch • Dinner • Cocktails 
Roule654 Hopewell (offRl 31)466-0110 

CHINA MOON In the Ouaher Bndge Mall 
Szechuan Hunan. Mandarin Open 7 
days Rt 1 Lawrencevilte 799-6799 

COUNTY LINE INN De»iCiOus cuisme 
Open 7 days Rt 206, Skillman (1 mi No 
of Rl 518 inlsec) 201-359-6300 

CRANBURY INN, THE Fine Dining 
Lunch, Dinner. Sunday Brunch, Cocktails, 

21 So Mam. Cranbury 655-5595 
GOOD TIME CHARLEY'S 

Lunch • Dinner • Cocktails 

40 Mam St . Kingston 

(2 mi noflh of Prncln ) 924-7400 

GREENSTREETS Lunch Men ihru Fn 
Dinner 7 days wk Private parties 
3836 Quaker Bridge Rd. Mcrvl 890- 1 545 

LITTLE SZECHUAN RESTAURANT 
Luncheon Dmrei. Banquets. TakeOul 
2025 Old Trenton Rd W Wndsr 443-5023 

MARITA'S CANTINA 
Fine Meiican food & drink Open 7 days 
tor lunch dinner & late night menu 
Sunday Brunch Happy Hour Major 
Credit Cards accepted 139 Nassau Si. 
Princeton 924-7855 

THEMcATEERS "•NY Times Superb 
Continental & American Cuisme 1714 
Easton Av Somerset 201-469-2522 

OLD BUDAPEST Hungarian Restaurant 
Lunch & Dinner (Welcome to bring your 
own wme ) Closed Mon Monlgomerv 
Shop Ctr Rocky Hill (neitt 10 Theatre) 
924 7095 

ROCKY HILL INN 
Lunch Dinner ■ Cocktails 
137 Washington St, Rocky Hill 921 -6421 

SHOGUN 27 Sushi, Teriyaki, Tempura, 
Hibachi, Parly Room, Catering available 
Corner Rt 27 & Sandhill Rd . Kendall Pk 
201-422-1117 

SIMPLY RADISHING The Fresh Food 
Alternative Featuring homemade soups, 
quiche 4 desserts Fresh salads, sand- 
wiches & pastas Lawrence Shop Ctr 



• Sprinkler Systems: 

PRINCETON IRRIGATION SPECIALISTS 

Graduate of College ot Irrigation Knowledge 
Member N j irrigation Association 
Design Installation Service Prn 275-4480 

• Stationery; Cards: 

CENTER STATIONERS Prmceton 
Shopping Clr N Harnson St 924-5706 

• Stone, Natural: 

TRENTON STONE & MARBLE CO. 

Marble slate graniie. limeslone etc 
Wilburlha Rd W Trenton 882 2449 

• Storage: 

STOW CO. MINI STORAGE Storerooms 
for rent by the month Many sizes Rl 130. 
Cranbury 




FABULOUS FETE FINDS: Displaying some of the treasures to be found at the 
Around the World in '89 Fete auction on June 10 are, from left, Ellen Kemp. 
Eva Schwab, Jane Poole and Mona Fisher. In addition to the silver, china, 
porcelain, mink coats, and antique furniture, the committee has acquired a baby 
grand piano, cars, a sailboat, Japanese kimonos and a collection of dolls. Dona- 
tions can still be made by calling 924-2271 or 924-3105. 



609-655 5151 

• Surgical Supply & Equip. 
Dealers: 

AMBEST 

1674 Pennington Rd Ewing 8823702 
FORER PHARMACY 
160 Witherspoon. Prn 92V7287 

• Swimming Pool Services: 

GEORGIANNA'S POOL VACUUMING 
SERVICE W^eHy or biweekly service 
Reasonable rates 609-259 7754 

• Swimming Pools & Supplies: 

ALL WORK CO. Custom designs Belle 
Mead 201-359-3000 
BARNETT-HENDRICKS POOLS, INC. 

Princeton's leading pool builder 

Over 30 yrs experience 609-452-8896 

NATIONAL POOLS corner Rt 206 & 514 
Belle Mead 201-874-6066 

SYLVAN POOLS. in-grounO pools & sup 
plies NEW LOCATION Monigomery Ctr 
Rt 518 & 206. Rocky Hill 921-6166 

TNT POOLS, INC. We sen/ice A-hal we 
se)li Belle Mead 201 359-7665 



Clubs and 
Organizations 



• Tailoring: 

THE PERFECT FIT Ladies custom made 
clothing, alterations for men & women Prn 
Shop Ctr Harnson St 683-0166 

• Tire Dealers: 

JOSEPH J. NEMES & SONS B F 

Goodrich-Dunlop-Pifelli-Michelin All sizes. 
Amer & foreign cars Rims available Rte 
206, Prn 924-4177 

PRINCETON AMOCO. Firestone tires for 
American, compact & Foreign Cars 
Princeton Shopping Ctf 921-6682 

• Towing: 

REILLV'S TOWING 24-hf Tow.ng 
Rt 1 So Brunswick 201-297-9390 

• Toys: 

THE EDUCATED TOY Come experience 

Our World of Unique Toys & Games 
Pngtn Shop Ctf Pngin 737-1440 

• Transmissions: 

COTTMAN TRANSMISSIONS 

Free towing, free 'oad test 
We only fit what needs fmng' 
2769 S Broad. Trenton 888-3600 

• Travel Agencies: 

AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL 

Doni Leave Home Without Us 
10 Nassau Street 

Princeton 921-8600 

DELUXE TRAVEL BUREAU, INC. 



Pec-- 



.ice 



Rl 



La^'/ 



*760 



• Roofing Contractors: 

CHHISTENSEN ROOFING New shingle 

r . ■ •--.!> 'lashing repairs 184 

. -,.. i-v .■ r ^^1-1277 & 9247737 

COOPER & SHARER, INC. Esi 1930 New 
roofs * repairs Fully insured 63 Moran 
Ave Prn 924-2063 

ECHO ROOFING Shmgle roofs Rubber 
roofs Guaranteed, fully insured Pleasecall 
tor free estimate 609 921 3721 

• Sewing Machine Dirs; Rprs: 

AMERICAN SEWING & VACUUM CTR. 

Prn Shop Ctr 921-2205 

• Shoes: 

STEP 'N* OUT Ladies shoes Low, low 
price $16 9011 Monlgomerv Shop Clr 
Rf 206 Skillman, 924- 4113 

• Shoe Repair Shops: 

JOHNS SHOE SHOP, ^'per ■em^n ot 
shoes 'Hci orthopedic 4 athieiic s^oes I8 
Ti^lane Prn 924 5596 

• Siding Contractors: 

LARRY THE SIDING MAN. CustOtn sding 
i ,„fdows 609 392 5722 

• Sod; 

CLARKSVILLE SOD FARMS INC. 

We ijrow quality Kentucky tjiuegrass 
CilendS 4240 Quaker Bndge RO Pnncelon 
(609) 896H3336 



924-6270 
KULLER TRAVEL CO. 

Complete travel arrangements 
109 Nassau Street Princeton 924-2550 
WORLD TRAVEL OF PRINCETON. Full 
Staff of women professionals Spnng & 
Witherspoon Sts Pnncelon 
(below H aagen-Dazs). .. . 924-5210 

• Vacuum Cleaner Dealers: 

AMERICAN SEWING & VACUUM CTR. 

Prn .; , .■ i, ::^0S 

• Vacuum CInrs; Built-in: 

FEDERAL VACUUM SYSTEMS 

Hi power vacuum s/siems 585-391? 
STONY BROOK SYSTEMS, INC. 

Hopewell 466-3217 (local call trom Prn) 

• Water: 

WISSAHICKON SPRING WATER. INC. 

One 2''? & 5 gal bottle delivery to home 
& Olfices Good taste naturally trom ou' 
Springs m Lancaster Coo nty609 -683-9332 

• Water Conditioning: 

CULLIGAN WATER CONDITIONING 

INC. Sales, service, renais. saft Free water 
analysis Serving Prn area. 921-8800 

• Waterproofing Contractors: 

STA DRY BASEMENT WATERPROOF- 
ING CO. - '- . ■ .■■. 'efinif 
guarantee FHA C&r..'.-^:.^:,-, He'.tnence^ 
given Folly msuted 609^9^■6700 

• Windows: 

LARRY THE SIDING MAN. Custom siclir^g 
4 w.^ido^s 609 39? 5722 

• Window Treatments: 

KAYE SEPTAKS CUSTOM PAINT & 
DECORATING CENTER \l9'Uri\: 
Draperies Ve'asol etc M Lincoln A„ 
JamesbufQ 201-S2i 5424 



The Single Set. an 

organization for persons who 
are single, separateid, widowed 
or divorced, will hold a dance 
every Friday night at 9 p.m. at 
the Palmer Inn. Route 1, begin- 
ning June 16, 

For additional information, 
call Charles Lucker, (215) 938- 
0978. 

B'nai B'rith Women's an- 
nual Strawberry festival and in- 
stallation of officers will be held 
on Wednesday, June?, at 8 p.m. 
at the home of Audrey Gould. 
102 Philip Drive The program 
will feature Eric Scott and Bar- 
bara Greenberg of the Hold the 
Mustard band- 
Phyllis Marchand. Mayor of 
Princeton Township and long- 
time member of the Princeton 
chapter of B'nai B'rith Women, 
will be honored in a ceremony 
saluting her for her devotion to 
community service, as well as 
for her long and loyal support 
of B'nai B'rith Women, 

Officers to be installed are: 
counselor/coordinator. Naomi 
Reich, treasurer, Lilly Noble; 
corresponding secretary, Shan- 
ny Levin; financial secretary, 
Grace Wile; recording 
secretary, Fran Leitler; fund 
raising, Rita Swirsky; mem- 
bership. MaxineGurk; publici- 
ty. Elain Halberstadt; Anti- 
Defamation League. Rosalie 
Markowilz, 

Also, programs. Shirley 
Dwork. Marion Krugman. Har- 
riet Heilweil. Jeanette Dud- 
nick ; ad journal. Johanna 
Friedman, Lillian Fishbein; 
bulletin. Anita Cohen. Emily 
Gindin; cards and trees, Libby 
Newman; Hillel. Fran 
Frankel; hostesses, Marjorie 
Sklar, Sylvia Apple; and food 
store vouchers. Florence 
Greenspan. Ruth Cohn 

West Windsor Mayor Gene 
O'Brien will be the speaker at 
the West Windsor Lions 
Cluij meeting at the Ramada 
Inn on June 7 at 7 p.m 

During the meeting, to which 
alt spouses are invited, the 
Lions will insUlI 1989-1990 of- 
ficers. They are: president. 
Chuck Morrison; first vice- 
president. Pete Shaw; second 
vice-president. John Twamley. 
third Vice-president, Jim Car- 
roll; secretary, Ai Carson; 
treasurer Shep Bell ; tail twist- 
er. Don Lurtsema; lion tamer. 
Jack Brown; directors for one 
year. Harley Pickens and Jams 
Ziedonis. directors for two 
years. Fred Froehlich and Bob 
Pernne. and immediate past 
president. Mike Lynch 



The Astrological Society 
of Princeton will meet Sun- 
day, at 2:30 p.m. at the First 
National Bank of Central Jer- 
sey, Rocky Hill Amanda 
Owen, a professional astrol- 
oger, teacher and lecturer from 
Philadelphia, will speak on 
"Giving and Receiving: the 
Neptune Dilemma ' 

A social hour will follow , The 
public is welcome For further 
information, call 924-4311 or 
924-1827, 

Princeton Interact Club 

will hold a car wash on Sunday 
from 10 to 2 at the Harrison 
Street Firehouse. 

Music 

Conl.nyeO Tom Page 33 

Kanarek. Jonathan Lai. 
SoYound Lee. Suzanne Lehrer. 
Melissa Millman, Alice Pan, 
Emily Pan. Margaret Pan. 
Chris Pardini, K-Sue Park, Pe- 
ter Rodgers, Ben Royer. 
Michel Salas, Sabrina Su, Alan 
Wan, Christina Wang. Helen 
Wang. Joann Wang. Bruce 
Weng, Joyce Weng. Laila 
Yazhari. Ramine Yazhari and 
Walter Varhley. 
The public is invited. 

Flute Recital Planned 
By Day School Senior 

Lauren French, a senior at 
Princeton Day School, will per- 
form her senior flute recital 
Friday at 7: 30 p.m. in WilHam- 
son Hall at Westminster Choir 
College The public is invited 

The program will feature 
music by Quantz, Faure, 
Hindemith, Bloch, Boiling, and 
an original piece by Jennifer 
Leach, a sophomore at PDS 

Ms, French studies flute with 
Amy dayman Wolfe at the 
Westminster Conservatory of 
Music. She is a member of the 
Greater Princeton Youth Or- 
chestra and is active in the 
Westminster Conservator.' mu- 



sic program as well as alJ 
facets of PDS's music pro- 
gram She will attend Otierlin 
College this fall. 

For more information, call 
921-7104. 

Recorder Quintet Set 
For Concert at Center 

Ravenscroft. a recorder 
quintet, will give a concert 
Wednesday, June 7, at 1:30 at 
the Suzanne Patterson Center. 
Monument Drive. 

The group will play works by 
Hans Poser. Holborne and 
Byrd. All are welcome. 



Lunchtime Concerts Set 
By Nassau Savings 

Nassau Savings is holding 
Junchtime 'Concerts in the 
Courtyard" at 188 Nassau 
Street, The first, in mid-May. 
featured the Cat's Meow, a cho- 
ral group from Princeton High 
School 

The next will be this Friday 
from 12 : 30 to 1 : 30. with subse- 
quent concerts scheduled for 
every other week : June 16 and 
30. July 7 and 21. August 4 and 
18, and September 1. Groups 
that will perform include the 
Westminster Community Or- 
chestra Woodwind Quintet, the 
Westminster Conservatory 
String Quartet and the singing 
group Double Treble. 

Members of the community 
are invited to bring lunch and 
enjoy open air seatmg and the 
music For further information 
call Nassau's marketing coor- 
dinator, Suzanne Jones at 924- 
4489 




360 Nassau Street 
924-9340 

Mon -Frr 9-5 30 Sal 9-5 



PRINCETON MEDICAL GROUP, P.A. 
STEVEN KAZENOFF, M.D. 

Dermatology. Dermatologic Surgery 
Skin Cancer. Cosmetic Surgery 

Including 
Hair Transplants 



Dermabrasions 
Leg Vein Injections 

Board Certified 



Collagen Injections 
Chemical Peels 



Medical Arts Building • Sutt* B 
253 Wrtherspoon St 
Princeton. NJ 08540 
(509) 924-9300 



Medical Arts BuMmg 
P«rhnevl1l« A Pra«p«Cl Pl«tns Rd. 

Cranbury, NJOftSi; 




Bearden at LawrencevUle 
Q Highlight of Area Shows 

lu Stepping into the Kirby Arts 
Q Center Gallery at The Law 
S renceville School right now is 
. like being transported to a col 
"» orful Caribbean island A 
^_ retrospective exhibition of col 
z'lages. watercolors and draw 
2 ings pays tribute to Romare 
(jBearden, the multi-talenled 
S Afro-American artist who died 
5 last year at the age of 75. Al- 
pj though he was raised in Harlem 
oand worked for most of his ca- 
g reer in New York. Bearden also 
K lived on and off in St. Martin, 
z and his late works draw on his 
g Caribbean experience, 
t- Awash in bright color, the 
Caribbean watercolors and col- 
lages include portraits and 
scenes of everyday life, as well 
as more exotic images of Car- 
nival A wonderful series of 
portraits from the 80"s il- 
lustrates both the originality 
and diversity of Bearden's 
style 

While the portraits all 
evidence the artist's interest in 
creating an expressive charac- 
terization of his subject, rath- 
er than a detailed physiogno- 
mic record, they differ greatly 
in style. A 1985 watercolor, 
Obeah with Rooster, is a 
painterly whirl of color, while 
Autumn 8B, a watercolor im- 
age of a seated woman, is more 
graphic, emphasizing decora- 
tive pattern and large, flat 
areas of color, reminiscent of 
Matisse. 

In images such as Autumn 
Evening fl98f)) and At the 
Weil il98:ii. Bearden uses col- 
lage with watercolor to evoke a 
sense of the rhythm of daily 
life. Comparable to jazz music 
in its vitality and eloquence, 
Bearden's collage art is uni 



The University Art Museum 
has mounted its first special ex- 
hibition since reopening. 
"Calligraphy and the East 
Asian Book " Tracing the de- 
velopment of writing and the 
book in China and Japan, this 
scholarly exhibition draws on 
the holdings of both the 
museum and the Gest Oriental 
Library. Although the exhibi- 
tion includes many different 
types of texts, including some 
illustrated scrolls and books, its 
true focus is the wealth of 
calligraphic invention from the 
"classic" styles of the 7th- and 
8th-century T'ang Dynasty to 
the late works of the Ching 
Dynasty in the I9th century, 

Although the uninitiated 
observer may come away with 
a greater appreciation of the 
art of calligraphy in general, 
the experience would be more 
enjoyable and educational if 
more informative labels had , 
been provided, pointing out 
"CLASSIC" ABSTRACTION: Raymond Jonson's distinctive features of the 
cool, precise "Oil No. 3" (1940) is one of many dif- calligraphy and the texts As, t 

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view In the "Annerlcan Modernism' 
Princeton Gallery of Fine Art. 

recognized as his greatest '*'^'"^ ^*^'^"'^'"^'"^'"^^''^**'^*^^^ public, to learn more about 



pears to be directed more to 
specialists than the general 



American Abstract Artists As- 
sociation (AAAA). formed in 
„- D J 1937 lo defend and promote 

.vnP H ""' abstraction as a legitimate 
explored "'"• *' 



achievement 

The musical analogy is not an 
idle one, 
tinually explored cor- 



respondences between jazz and 



image only at a distance 



Bucks County artist Josef 



The loan of these selected Meierhans, represented by a 

works from a private collection breathtaking 1947 pamtmg, Ci- 

^',rlJ 1J:'''^ "PP"rlun>Iy to ty, and two pastel studies, is 

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Dsa-^UTO. lor February 22, 19891 In its stud- 

ied allusion to color theory and 

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rece„T„i/^ ''"""■^'," -"ond Jonson's Oil No, 3 ( 1940) 
ervo P,r,n^;,h'''"f"'" 5^'- demonstrates the opposite ex. 
ireasm^ V on nl« '"f '"' ^"""^ »' '=°»1 detachment. 
lc7nabft'rYctarlXhef^o": "rewes's oils, Nordic Fig. 




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Meierhans and Ralph Rosen- 
borg, as well as some new 
figures Drewes and Rosenborg 



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Forms are more 
whimsical, drawing on the 
"biomorphic" SurreaUst forms 
of Miro and Arp. 

Other artists featured in 
"American Modernism' in- 
clude Joseph Stella, Carl Hollv, 
and Emil Bisttram. The exhilji- 
tion continues through June 10. 

Focus on Graphic Arts 

Several exhibitions on campus 
this month focus on the graphic 
arts — printmaking, calli- 
graphy, and the art of the 
printed book A major loan ex 
hibition, "William Bennett: 
Master of the Aquatint View," 
is installed in Firestone Li- 
brary's Miltwrg Gallery tor the 
tiraphic Arts tlirougb June 18. 
A small senior thesis exhibi- 
tion, 'A'ienna 1900: Arts of the 
Book," focusing on Viennese 
Art Nouveau printing and book 
design, is also on view in the 
Graphic Arts Collection until 
■June 9 

Bennett's topographical 
views of American cities from 
the 1830's and 40's combine the 
European pastoral landscape 
tradition and a romantic strand 
that anticipates the Hudson 
River School painters His work 
shows a remarkable ability to 
recreate the effects of water- 
color painting in aquatint et- 
ching, and it is fascinating as a 
witness to the quality of popu- 
lar printmaking on the eve of 
photography. 



specific works and artists. 

— Barbara A. Baxter 



Silver Plating & Restoration 

59 Palmer Square West • Princeton • 924-2076 



American style, 
„^;„4- „ . . , A The lively debate between 

.•ijSjl „f LT """"^ AAAA members who held that 
thf« Sfuin """'"^"^ '" abstraction should be rooted in 
this show IS an unusua hand- . , . j .c 

colored print. Six Musicians Perceptions of nature and those 
which shows the influence o ""? •",'""'^""'d Ihat rue 

Bearden's teacher George f'"*"''"^' "''',"•"'"«' ^"Th 
Grosz in its caricaturish figure V nonobjectrve is reHected in 
oi.-u fwu^^ ;.. t Ihis show. Waterco or land- 

style. Other jazz pieces from ^ ^■,. , . 

1970, painted in a mixture of d^ I """'" ,^ ^" 
oils and watercolor, have a Kar Knahs may no seem par- 
more improvisatory flavor "™ "'•'>' '"'^'"^', '"■""; ™'' 

Justastheslriictureofajazz T^f^ ""'"h' i'" n'", ^'^ 
improvisation is „„, '.^direcness and distillation of 
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Summer Art Workshops 
for Children 




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Art 



Photography Workshops 
Set at the Arts Council 

Three day-long photography 
workshops, sponsored by the 
Arts Council of Princeton, will 
take place on June 10. 17 and 24 
from 10 to 4. Helen M. Stum- 
mer, a photography instructor 
at Kean College of New Jersey, 
will conduct the workshops, 

Ms Stummer has had one- 
person shows of her photo- 
graphs at the Newark Museum, 
Douglass College and the Inter- 
national Center of Photography 
in New York City, among oth- 
er places. Her work is in the 
collections of the Brooklyn 
Museum. Newark Museum and 
the Museum of Modern Art, A 
visual sociologist, she sees her 
work, which portrays the 
homeless and poor of American 
cities, as following in the tradi- 
tion of such photographers as 
Jacob Riis. Lewis Hine, 
Dorothea Lange and Eugene 
Smith. 

The first workshop will deal 
with camera basics Ms. Stum- 
mer will explain how to use the 
camera and discuss elements 
of photocomposition On June 
17, the class will spend the day 
walking around Princeton in 
order to apply and reinforce 
what was taught the first week, 
Discussed will be such topics as 
film exposure, lighting, com- 
position, and an application of 




"FEAR." a ceramic tile by Kelly Moran, will be includ- 
ed in the Artlsts-in-Resldence show at The Arts Coun- 
cil from June 2 through June 30. 



"Sculpture in the Garden." 
an exhibition of large-scale out- 
door works by members and 
associates of the Johnson 
Atelier, will be at the l>ogan 
Inn. Ten West Ferry Street, 
New Hope, Pa , throu^ August 
11. 

The outdoor exhibition in- 
cludes 10 large-scale works by 
nine sculptors associated with 
the Johnson Atelier. Among the 
exhibitors will be J. Seward 
Johnson Jr.. sculptor and 
founder of the Atelier. 

A reception on Sunday from 
2 to 4 p.m. at the University 
League Gallery. 171 Broad- 
mead, will open "The School 
Quilts," an exhibit of quilts con- 
ceived by Judy Langille and 
MuTjel Green, 

Ms. Langille and Ms. Green 
have been teaching art to 
children for ten years. The 
quilts on display have been 
created by school children us- 
ing a variety of materials and 
techniques- 

The exhibit will run through 
June 30. 



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a 'points of view" assignment 
On the final Saturday students 
will return for a critique of 
their work. 

The cost for the three work- 
shops IS $75 for nonmembers 
and $65 for Arts Council mem- 
bers To register, ston at the 



Arts Council office or send a 
check or money order payable 
to Arts Council of Princeton, 
102 Witherspoon Street. Prince- 
ton 08542. For more informa- 
tion call 924-8777. 

Exhibits 




Ron Travia 

formerly of 

Valleries European Salon 

is now accepting appointments 



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AT&T will present "Chisel 
and Torch." a display of metal 
and slone sculptures crafted by 
artists Henry Harvey. Barbara 
Speidel and Giovanni Sorcigli, 
The exhibit will open July 1 at 
AT&Ts Corporate Educa- 
tion Center Gallery on 
Carter Road in Hopewell, 

Ms, Speidel began her career 
as a sculptor in 1965. and her 
work has been shown in many 
area galleries and exhibits, Mr. 
Harvey, who has been sculp- 
ting since 1972. has had many 
shows across the United States 
and in Japan Mr. Sorcigh has 
been sculpting since 1985 and 
has received wide acclaim for 
his entries in the annual art ex- 
hibits at Phillips Mill. 

AT&T's Corporate Education 
Center Gallery is open to the 
public from 9 to 4 weekdays and 
1 to 4 weekends. The exhibit 
will continue through August 9. 

Fifty contemporary artists 
have interpreted Lewis Car- 
roll's prose, and the results will 
be shown at the Chauncey 
Center Art Gallery from 
June 1 through August 15. 

Although discovering the 
true meaning of the Alice books 
has been the subject of many 
written efforts, this is the first 
time Carroll's books have been 
graphically represented on 
such a large scale since John 
Tenniel first illustrated them in 
the 1860s, 

"The works in this exhibition 
are not, strictly speaking, il- 
lustrations ; they were not 
meant to be reproduced in 
some new edition of the book. " 
says Bernice Steinbaum, who 
conceived the idea for her New 
York art gallery. "They are m- 
stead artworks that refer to and 
are inspired by Carroll's two 
masterpieces," 

More than half the artworks 
use recognizable Alice im- 
agery, including playing cards, 
rabbit holes, cups and saucers, 
and toadstools There is even a 
story quilt by Faith Rmggold 
depicting an African-American 
version of Alice. 

The exhibit is free and open 
to the public Monday through 
Saturday from 9 a.m. to9p,m. 
The gallery is located at Edu- 
cational Testing Service. 

Paintings by John Fischer, 
retired art director of J , Walter 
Thompson Advertising Agency, 
will be on exhibit at Tucker 
Anthony. 100 Nassau Stri-ot. 
from June 4 through June Mi 



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Recruiting Efforts Pay Off for Coaches 
Of Princeton University Sports Teams 

As any mentor at Princeton y\'[,at Tiger recruiters lack in '" '"^ -''"' HigRins Men's 

lni\ersity will tell you. the financial resources however hockey coach Jiin Higgins 

toughest part of a coach's job ,|,ey more than make up for in gathered 10 recruits this year, 

comes in the offseason ingenuity. Thanks m part to the including four players from 

While their players relax or efforts of alumni across the Canada Among the rookies to 

goon to other pursuits, most Ti- mimirv whn holn iHsni.ru watch next winter as the Or- 



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country, who help identify ^ . . 

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games, analyzing SAT scores have met important nee£ with '388-89 will be defenseman 
and shooting percentages and |(,e,r recruits for the incoming Sverre Sears i Belmont. Mass i 
using all their powers of per- piass of 1993 ^"*^ forward Danny Gardner 

(Corma. Ont.i, 



suasion to sell parents on the 
idea of sending their athletic 



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search of that most elusive of 
18 year-old commodities - 
blue-chip prospect. 



largest group of prospects. 
the garnering 46 players from 21 



Colgate Higgins, begifininghts 
I3lh season at Pnnceton. also 



states At the top of third-year 'an^ed one goaltender. Craig 



Recruitmg student-athletes 
to come to Pnnceton. of course, 
entails unique challenges un- 
known outside the Ivy League 
The university's high admis- 
sions standards and skyrockel- 
mg tuition costs, together with 
the absence of athletic scholar- 
ships and the dearth of atten- 
tion paid to Ivy sports national- 
ly, make it difficult to attract 
lop-qualily high school talent 
In recent years. Ivy schools 
I have encountered particularly 
stiff competition from schools 
such as Stanford and Duke — 
both of whom award athletic 
scholarships and run big-time 
athletic programs, yet main- 
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head coach Steve Tosches' hst 
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Fiander of Fredncton, N.B 

The baseball team, fresh 
from its best season since 1985. 
will have nine new faces next 
year Coach Tom O'Connell 
signed four pitchers, four out- 
fielders and one infielder to 
help offset the loss of five top 
seniors from last year's 26-14-1 
(10-8 EIBL) squad 
Look for significant contribu- 
Lac. Wis . who turned down a lions next spring from second 
full nde at Brigham Young to baseman Dan Puskas (Ana- 
attend Old Nassau Tosches heim. Calif ). outfielder John 
terms Massick 'the best Rivers (Cherry Hill, N J » and 
fullback I've ever seen on right-handed pitcher Matt 
film. " Iseman (Englewood. Colo.) 

Among the other top grid 

signees are quarterbacks Paul "I think we got some quali- 
Hladen (Lakeside Park. Ky.t. ty." said O'Connell of his rook- 
Dave Hess (Orinda. Calif ) and ie crop ■"It drops off after the 
Andy Hollon (Rockwall. Tex- third or fourth player, but I look 
as), receivers Steve Myers for at least two of the players 
(Englewood, Colo.) and Mike to help us next year. Rivers m 
Fader (Verona. N.J.t and the outfield and Puskas in the 
lineman Chris Beiswinger. a infield 

6'6 ". 215-pounder from The Tiger batsmen also pick- 
Brecksville, Ohio Other ed up outfielder Mark Burns of 
linemen who will see action for Farmer, Mass.. whose brother, 
the Tiger freshman team this Steve Burns, started as a soph- 
fall include Fred Zaiden (6'3". omore in the Pnnceton outfield 
250 lbs. Pulaski. Pa ). Chris last season. The sibling tandem 
Ross (6'3 ', 245 lbs,. Mokena, 



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111 ) and Mike Laidlaw (6'2", 
2:mlbs,. Adrian. Mich.). 

Carril Collars Five. Coming 
off two outstanding recruiting 
years. Ihe Ivy League cham- 
pion mens backetbalJ team 
signed five prospects this 
spring, each from a different 
state The best of (he lot ap- 
pears to be Jeff Hickman, a 

6'4 ' swingman from Car- 

^p09Bow.^«B^>W('-)ae(>a»^MB(>acr^«K roilton. Texas, who might help 

Qr»rtrt*> c I • '" iff^ii>ii ^ ''" '^^ ^"'^ '^^' ^y graduating 

opons l-anS! ..t^fli^^k 5 team captain and ivy MVP Bob 

j Scrabis, Veteran coach Pete 

" Carril also picked up a big 

^ man. 6'9" center Michael Silas 

V Mt Bartlesville, Okla. to back 
'^ i|' All-Ivy center Kit Mueller 

V He's mobile for a 6'9" kid. " 
^ said assistant coach Bill Car- 
X modyof Silas "Hehasa lot of 
tt offensive skills and is a good 
" passer." 



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oddity. There was once 
a big league baseball 
player who hit a home 
run EVERY time he got 
a hit one season! .He 
was Clem Labine. a 
Dodger pitcher In 
1955. Labine made only 3 
hits all season — but 
every one of those hits 
was a homer! 

« • a 

One of the most in- 
credible sports feats of 
all time was achieved by 
weightlifting champion 
Paul Anderson He set 
a world record in 1957 by 
lifting 6.270 POUNDS 
That's the greatest 
weight ever lifted by a 
human being 

The Aetna's Nursing 
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. just I 
sey and you ! 

Believe it or not. a big 
league baseball player 
once did the impossible ■ 
— he stole first base' 
Germany Schaefer of 
Detroit did it in 1908 
against Cleveland 
Schaefer. after having 
stolen second base, tried 
to distract the opposing 
catcher on the next pilch 
by running back to first 
base If successful, the 
runner on third base 
could score. It worked 
as Schaefer ran from 
second back to first, slid 
in safely, and thus, stole 
first base The catcher 
threw to first while the 
runner on third scored 
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but isn't today. 



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The other three basketball 
signees are guard John 
McUan iS'lo". Queens. N.'V i 
and forwards Chris Cook 1 6'5 ". 
Richmond. Va.( and Chris 
Pavlic (6'3", Shelborne. 
Mass 1 McLean last year 
played on the same Archbishop 
Molloy team led by Kenny 
Anderson, perhaps ihe most 
heavily recruited high school 
player in the nation last year 
and now an incoming freslmian 
at Georgia Tech. 

The cagers. however, lost 
their lop recruit — 6'5 " forward 
Buck Jenkins of Woodbridge 
— to Columbia when he was 
denied admission to Princeton 

The women's basketball 
team, meanwhile, signed seven 
newcomers Coach Joan 
Kowalik, who enters her fifth 
season as the team's win- 
ningest coach ever, has par 
ticularly high hopes for 61' 
forward Mary DeBisschop 
iSouthington, Conn 1 and 5'10 " 
guard Kathleen Toomey of 
Chicago 

Toomey comes from the 
same high school that produc- 
ed Jennifer Donnelly, who fin- 

hed her career in iasa as the 
ers' second-highest all-time 

orer. 



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Sports 



will give the Tigers a stagger- 
ing three brother combinations 
next fall, including the Remigs 
(third baseman-reliever Brad 
and outfielder Ted) and the 
Noones (pitcher-first baseman 
Matt and outfielder Peter) 

— David Sternberg 

PHS Wins Track Titles; 
i?oys and Girls Triumph 

The Princeton High boys' 
track team won its third 
NJSIAA Central Jersey Group 
II sectional track meet in four 
years Saturday at South Plain- 
field and the PHS girls won the j^g'tj;" ,'i"^°° 
same title to cap a memorable 



Dwyer Oft to NCAA Meet 

Princeton University's Al 
Dwyer will compete at the 
NCAA track and field cham- 
pionships at Provo. Utah, 
beginning this Wednesday 

Last week, Dwyer broke 
the oldest outdoor track 
record at Princeton, setting 
a new mark for the long 
jump His leap of 25 feet 1 1 ' ,, 
inches at the ,Jim Thorpe In- 
vitational at Penn State 
broke Morgan Taylor's 
25'6 " effort in 1952. 

That qualified him for the 
NCAA meet. 



Caty Willard was Princeton's 
other fir^t-place winner, taking 
the 800 in2;24,6,a margin of al 
most five second, while Kesli 
Ringland finished second m 
both the 100 and 200 with times 
of 13.3 and 26.8 Jennifer 
Wolinetz was third in the 800 
with a 2:299 effort and was 
fourth in the 100 Teammate 
Julie Nelson finished third in 
the 800 behind Willard 

PHS had 46 points to claim 
first in the team standings, fol 
lowed by second place Bridge- 
water East and South Plain- 
field. 




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relay Alejandro Caffarelli 
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ingroth and Aaron Burt com 



and 3200 where Princeton's 

Jerod Neas finished second PHS Nine Bows Again 
Neas pushed To Montgomery, fi-l 

weekend for the school in the IfT^VT. "Z "Im "a'fter " '"e beleaguered Princeton 
'P?''„ , ,,,. T „ , , . leading for the first five laps. "'S"! baseball team was going 

The Little Tiger boys squad Neas's time of 9:18 also broke •"S'-abitssecond win, the best 
nipped perennial track charn- (^e former record of 9-26 <>PP<"-tunity would have been 
pion Asbury Park 49-44, m the Neas's time in the 1600 was ''gainst Montgomerv. 
team standings, clinching Its ti- 4.322 to Spoonire's 4 24 8 The Cougars, like PHS, are 
tie with a victory m the 4x400 pr.neeton'sRian Bogle was a struggling, and the Little 
close third in 4 32 6 Tigers had their best hurler on 

Taking fourths for PHS were '■*"' '"?""'' '" ^"'^ Estrada It 
. ^, ,„,, , .^ Ken Haag in the pole vault, 'V™"^ ""'• ''°""'^"- '» be an- 
bined for a 3:31.7 to win the Roi,„t Morns m the javelin °"'^'' opportunity lost. The 

event -,->„<.-,... ^ ' hrtrr^fi fQirw /^rti»j-t^*-^ ..p»» /* * 

Princeton's standout hurdler, 
Wagner Marseille, won the 110 
HH in 14.6 (he also finished 
third in the 200) and Burt pro- 
vided PHS with another first in 
the 400. capturing that event in 
51 .9. A big win for PHS came in 
the 800 meter run where Penn- 
ingroth upset one of the pre- 
mier distance runners in the ^,„ (^g ig„ „„ (i,^ n^^^ ^ ^^ ^» „e was 1,1 nis lasi start wnen 
State, Asbury Parks Bryan 5:30.0tonipR.dge's Veronique ^'^ P''<^toda one-hitteragainst 

Godleski by 2 of a second In """ ^^^°°^ '<"■ ""^ ^^^"^'^ ""'^ 

K ... ,K ,.™, 'he3200,Swartzrana Il:52.2to "'" .^S"-'"^' ^','""6<''"^7; he 

Spoomre won both the 1600 wm that event by 9 of a second -Vejded eight hits, walked four 

and fanned three. Four of the 

victors' runs were earned. 

Estrada received scant sup- 
port at the plate, as winning 
pitcher Mike D'Allegro limited 
the Little Tigers to four hits, 
two each by catcher Scott 
Petrone and second baseman 
Matt Baum Catcher Bill 
Gillgan homered and scored 
two rims to lead the Cougars, 
who won their seventh in 18 
starts 

Last week, Town Topics 
apologizes for gettitig its 
Dans confused in a photo 
caption. Pictured with win- 
ning pitcher Luis Estrada 
was Dan Page. 




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Caffarelli in the 400 and Dave hotne team Cougars won, 6-1, 
Kahn in the 100 Fifteen teams "" Friday, breaking open a 2-1 
participated game with four runs in the sixth 

^ inning. 

Swartz Wins 1600 and 3200 ^^^ ''^^ °"^ chance left. Cur- 
Princeton's Karin Swartz as rently 1-17, it was scheduled to 
she has all year, provided the g't^' ,""J'^"f,'L ^^""^ "'«" 
impetus for the girls' triumph. School this Wednesday m its 

Shaking off a persistent heel ^^^^™ ^ f'™^«__ 
mjun, the rain and a wet track. „^ . 
Swartz came from behind to Estrada was not as effective 
as he was in his last start when 



Spoonire. Penningroth was tim 
ed in 1:58.1, Spoonire in 1:59 1 




1989 Summer Session 
June 26 - July 28 

Thinking about College? 
Consider an enrichment course! 



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Writing 



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The Hun School does not discriminate against appli- 
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color, and national or ethnic origin 

(609) 921-7600 

Edgerstoune Road. P.O. Box 271 
Princeton, New Jersey 08542 




PHS Netmen Defeated 
By Moorestown, 4-1. 

The Princeton High tennis 
team won the Central Jersey 
Group II title last week with a «-3 
convincing 4-1 triumph over X 
Ridge, but that was as far as 

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South Jersey II champions 
Moorestown in the NJSIAA all 
group semifinals and lost, 4-1 
The match featured a long- 
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GUESS WHO WON? Members of Steve Ficarro's Auto Body softball team 
celebrate after blanking second-place Grove Plumbing, 2-0. In a key contest 
last week in the Mercer Women's League. 



Sports 



Moorestown's Mike Sell, the 
third-seeded singles player in 
the Stale, and Princeton's un- 
defeated Nick Leschly. seeded 
in the 9th-16th grouping Last 
fall, in a Middle States Tourna- 
ment. Sell outlasted Leschly, 7- 
5. 7-5, and the PHS junior had 
been pointing to a rematch ever 
since. 

He came within two points of 
upsetting Sell 

After taking the first set. 6-3, 

by overshadowing Sell's power 

with his finesse game, Leschly 

I had Sell on the y)rink - 6-;i, 30- 

l love in the second set — two 

I points away Leschly never 

1 won another game. Sell forced 

I a tie breaker which he won, 7- 

I 3. and then stormed back to 

' take the third set, 6-0. II was 

I Leschly 's first loss this season 

in 23 matches. 

His teammates did not fare 
well against the 14-2 Quakers. 
either. Dan Horowitz lost at 
third singles, 6-2. 6-4. and both 
PHS doubles teams of Dave 
Williams and Seth Socolow and 
Matt Goida and George Khalaf 
lost in straight sets. 

Princeton's point came al 
second singles where Marc 
Glogoff and the Quakers's Dan 
Sokoiowski traded sets, 7-6. 
both winnmg their lie-breakers 
7-3 (;iogoff ended his senior 
year with a glittering 201 rec 
ord when Sololowski. with the 
match already won, opted to 



default to rest up for an upcom- 
ing match later in the day 
against Milburn 

The loss was the second for 
the Little Tigers in 22 matches. 
Their only other setback was a 
regular season loss to Law- 
renceville School. 

PHS had advanced to the all 
groups tournament with its win 
over 14-.S Ridge on Thursday at 
the Pingry School courLs. 

Leschly and Horowitz won in 
straight sets. Glogoff needing 




SPRAGUE DELIVERS: Winning 
pitcher Karen Sprague tossed a 
tour-hitler last week lo pitch 
Steve Ficarro's to a 2-0 victory 
over G rove Plumbing. 



three to defeat Ridge's Peter 

Lysy. 4-6. 6-2, 6-2 Goida team- 
ed with Damon Ross to win the 
second doubles, 6-4. 4-6, 6-4. 

In between. PHS won its sec- 
ond Valley Division title in the 
CVC with a 3-2 victory Friday 
over visiting West Windsor — 
its second 3-2 triumph over the 
Pirates 

Once again, PHS relied on its 
superior singles play to win 
Leschly. Glogoff and Horowitz 
alt won easily in straight sets, 
while the Pirates claimed the 
first doubles. 7-5. 6-1, and the 
second doubles. 6-1, 6-3, 

Ficarro's Stops Grove 
Behind Sprague 4-HiUer 

"It was a nice win lo gel 
down. A huge win for us." said 
Steve Ficarro's Auto Body 
manager Bob Smythe last 
ucek. after his team had edg 
fd Grove Plumbing. 2-1, in the 
Mercer Women's Softball 
League at Mercer Count \ 
Park, 

Smyth could have added "a 
vital win" to his comments, 
since a loss would have drop- 
ped Ficarro's below ,500 and 
four games behind front- 
running Three Seasons In pre- 
vious seasons. Ficarro's has 
always been the league front- 
runner, so the role of playing 
catchup IS new to the team 

Karen Sprague limited Grove 
to four hits, but there were 
some anxious moments when 
Grove loaded the bases in the 
bottom of the seventh on two 



hits and a walk With her 
Ficarro's teammates urging 
her on to preserve the win. 
Sprague got Groves Karen 
Wagner to bounce to third 
baseman Grace Durland. who 
whipped the ball to Diane Kel- 
ly at second for the third out 

' Kelly was a defensive stand- 
out for the victors in a defen- 
i,ive game, She had five putouts 
al second and four assists, to be 
irnoivedina total of nine outs 

She played a terrific game. " 
.said Smyth, 

Ficarro's collected 11 hits off 
losing pitcher Cathy Elberson. 
including two each by Grace 
Durland. Dee Discavage and 
Dee Vertucci- 

After both teams scored one 
run in the first , Ficarro's plated 
the game-winner in the third. 
With one out, Trish Kane and 
Lombardo singled. Kelly 
grounded to second but Kane 
came home with the winning 
run when shortstop Betsy 
K( I Iin. attempting to complete 
I he double play, threw wildly to 
hrst 

Smyth feels that his team is 
beginning to adjust to having 
new players in new positions, a 
flux created by the loss of five 
starters during the past two 
seasons. With a little more 
timely hitting, says Smyth. 
Ficarro's should be able to 
mount a challenge against 
Three Seasons (7-0) and Grove 
(5-2). 

Ficarro's has a bye in the 
schedule, and its next start will 
be Tuesday evening. June 6. 
against T.J, Entertainment at 
6:30 at Mercer Park's Field 4, 



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KANE TAKES A CUT: Trish Kane, who started the 
game-winning run for Steve Ficarro's Auto Body with 
a single in the third, takes a cut at an offering off los- 
ing pitcher Cathy Elberson of Grove Plumbing. 
Ficarro's won, 2-0. 



have been a mainstay on any 
other Hun mound staff, was |. 
1 "11 was probably the best 
pitching staff I've had in a long 
lime. " said McQuade 

Five of Murphy's wins were 
shutouts, including his last 
three, when he blanked S( Ben- 
edict's on three hits in a Slate 
tournament game and then 
snuffed out both Lawrenceville 
and Morrisville on one hit 

Offensively, Hun was a hard 
team to get out Boone had 19 
hits in 39 at bats for a ,487 
average, Chiacchio's two hits in 
the last game gave the sopho- 
more 22 in 48 trips to the plate, 
for a 458 mark, while Zent- 
mayer had one hit and finished 
around ,450, Vogler, said 
McQuade, was around ,320 and 
both Hyldahl and Axelrod were 
above 300 at the end of the sea- 
son. 

Commented McQuade: "We 
did better offensively than I 
thought we would" 



Infield Returns. In contrast 
to last year when McQuade lost 
his whole infield, this year the 
entire "all-star" infield 
returns But McQuade loses his 
pitching staff, his catcher and 
two-thirds of his outfield 
Hyldahl will return in center 
field, and McQuade is counting 
on Nick Trimble to fill the hole 
behind the plate or on the 
mound or both, 

Trimble broke his leg fielding 
a pop-up the week before the 
season ended, but McQuade is 
high on the junior's promise 
"He has a lot of ability, all the 
tools, "said McQuade "It's just 
a matter of putting it together. 

In the finale with Morrisville, 
Murphy was perfect for S'/a in- 
nings "" I thought he had a shot 
at a no-hitter, " recalled 
McQuade, ""because the grass 
was high, the infield slow and 
nobody was hitting "" The bid 
failed when Morrisville third 
sacker Bob MacNicoll tagged 
Murphy for a solid hit up the 



middle, for the visitors' only 
hit 

Hun, meanwhile, was posting 
zeroes of its own on the board 
until the sixth, when it scored 
both iLs njns off the Bulldog.s 
Rich Poland. Poland had enter 
ed the game with a 5-2 record 

With one down, Zentmayer 
singled and stole second Ax- 
elrod doubled to left to score the 
only run the Raiders would 
need Hun added an insurance 
run when pinch-r\inner Shourds 
advanced on Chiacchio's sec- 
ond hit to place runners on the 
corners, and Shourds came 
home when Hun engineered a 
double steal, 

Hun, which had only four 
hits, kept Morrisville off stride 
with its running game as it stole 
five bases, including two by 
outfielder Jeff Schwab 

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KOPP'S CYCLE 

43 WItherspoon St. 
Princeton, N.J. 

924-1052 

irie<i fo tie libfar^i 



Sports 



Lontinuea tiom Pi'eceOinq Page 

Murphy Fires One-Hitter 
As Hun Nine Ends 13-3 

A season that coach Bill 
McQuade said contained only 
one setback ended last week for 
the Hun baseball team on a 
decidedly positive note Pat 
Murphy one-hit Morrisville 
High, as Hun won 2-0 to end 
with a 13-3 mark. 

The week before. Hun had 
defeated Lawrenceville School 
on another one-hitter by Mur- 
phy to wm the Class A Prep 
School State title for the first 
time since 1974. 

"We had a great year, " 
agreed McQuade. "This year 
the question marks were there. 
We had the horses We beat a 
lot of teams I didn't think we 
would, 

■ 'The only setback was losing 
in the Mercer County Tourna- 
ment Princeton High that day 
deserved it ' iHun had de- 
feated PHS easily in regular 
season play but was a shockmg 
upset victim to previously 
winless PHS in the opening 
round of the MCT). 

"The guys had a great sea- 
son." continued McQuade 
"The six or seven rainouts were 
a sad thing, though. I think we 
would have done well in five out 
of those seven — so what could 
have been a tremenduous sea- 
son turned out to be just a great 
one, " 

Hun's success on the dia- 
mond was reflected in its place- 
ment of six players on the All- 
Prep A Division first team. 

Murphy and Carl Zentmayer 
were named as pitchers on the 
team ; Cecil Boone, Hun's first 
baseman, was named as the 
first team DH; Tom Chiacchio 
the shortstop, Tom Vogler the 
second baseman and Mike Ax- 
elrod the first-team catcher 
Matt Hyldahl was named to the 
second-team outfield. 

'All had excellent stats." 
said McQuade. "They had a 
great year; I'm proud of 
them," 

Murphy finished with a 
perfect 7-0 record for Hun, 
while Zentmayer was 5-2, Mike 
Shourds. who probably would 



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T Sports 

-• Winners Are Announced 
> In Track and Field Meet 

S Winners in the first annual 
>: Hershey Track and Field Meet, 
< sponsored this month by the 
0) Princeton Recreation Depart- 
2 nient. will advance to a district 
g meet June 17 at Willingboro 
$ High School More than 75 
r youths from this area par- 
J ticipated in the event. 
. This year's recipient of the 
O Tony Opperman Memorial 
|2 Award, presented each year to 
o the participant who best ex- 
5 emplified a true love for track, 
o. is Courtney Filch He was the 
« meefsoniy triple winner, cap- 
y luring the IIX) and 200 meter 
O dashes and the Softball throw in 
•■ the boys' 1314 division 
P The award was presented by 
O last year's winner, Bram 
^ Reynolds. 

Other winners in the meet. 
held at the Princeton High 
School field, in the girls' 9-10 
division were Sarah Foster, 
100 and 400 meter runs; Anne 
Murphy, 50 meter dash, and II- 
ani Miller in the 200. Faith 
Taylor won (he standing long 
jumpand All Merfield the sofl- 
baJI throw. 

In the boys 9-10 group. 
Dominick Zurakowski won the 
30 dash and the standing long 
jump. Another double winner 
was David Mosoma who claim- 
ed the 100 and 200. Andre 
Wilson tossed the softball 104 
feet to win that event. 





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CHALLENGE ACCEPTED: Tom Jirele (left), winner of last year's June Fete 10K 
race, and John Woodslde (2d from left), 4th overall winner, challenge this year's 
entrants Or. John Hagaman and Or. Buzz Burger. A new starting time of 8 a.m. 
is planned for this year's race for which registration forms are available by send- 
ing a stamped, self-addressed envelope to: June Fete 10K Race, 64 Bayberry 
Road, Princeton. For additional information, call 737-4587. 



Yam, Meray, Sutoand Laura 
Sextro combined to win the 
event in the 13-14 division, while 
Tremayne Freeman, McEwen. 
Derek Vernon and Richard 
Bliss won the boys' 11-12 relay. 



Winners in the girls' 11-12 
division were Bebe Schmierer, 
400 and 800 runs , Jen Mitchell, 
100; and Emily Thurston, 200. 
For the boys, Andy Potts won 
the long jump and 800, Lloa 
Tran the 100, Erik McEwen the 
200 and Mike Herman the soft- 
ball throw. 

Kathy Neugcr was a double 
winner in the girls 13.14 level. 
laliing the 100 and 200 dashes. 
Kinga Sulo won (he 800. Alice 
Potts the 1600, Robin Meray the 
long jump, and Eileen Yam the 
Softball throw The other win- 
ner for the boys in the same 
division was Josh Carter, 
standing long jump 

In the 4x100 meter relay, Jud 
Stone, Charlie Pastore, John 
Paul Labosco and Shahid 
Abdul-Karim won in the 9-10 
division by less than ,1 seconds 



Rec Dept. Will Sponsor 
Women's Lacrosse Loop 

A women's summer lacrosse 
league for players completing 
their freshman year of high 
school or older will again be 
sponsored by the Princeton 
Hecrealion Department It will 
be directed by Princeton High 
coach Joyce Jones and is open 
to all area residents 

Games will be played Tues- 
day evenings at 6 and 7 at the 
Princeton High field An Orien- 
tation Night will be held June 
29 at 5:30 to start the season, 
which will continue through 
mid-August. 

The fee is $15 for Princeton 
residents, $30 for nonresidents 
Those interested may register 
at the Recreation Office at 380 
Witherspoon Street or may call 
921-i)480 to have a registration 
form mailed. 



ROSEDALE MILLS 

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IN JUNE 

For Your Garden — 

Keep weeds out and moisture in 

Mulch It! 

Several kinds at both stores 
Bulk at Pennington Only 

For Your Lawn — 

Weed & Feed • Grub Control 

For Your Outdoor Cooking 

Propane — just in Pennington 

For Your Pets — 

Flea Collars, Soaps, Dips and More 



Men's Basketball League. A 

men's summer basketball 
league for players 16 and older 
who live or work fulltime in the 
Borough or Township will be of- 
fered by the Recreation 
Department, Proof of residen- 
cy is required. 

Games will be played on 
Monday and Wednesday even- 
ings at the Community Park 
courts starting June 19 and con- 
tinuing through early August 
The fee is $15 for Princeton res- 
idents. $30 for nonrsidents. 

Those interested should call 
the Recreation Department or 
the program's director, Prince- 
Ion High School basketball 
coach Doug Snyder at 683-4480 
and leave a message 



PHS Graduate Honored 
By Haverford College 

Haverford College senior 
baseball captain Mike Petrone 
ind sophomore pitcher Chaon 
larland. have been named 
ecipients of the team's George 
H, Busby award for most 
valuable player. The two led 
Haverford to 16 regular-season 
wins, its best campaign ever. 

A three-year standout in- 
fielder at Princeton High 
School, Petrone is the son of 
Mr and Mrs. Thomas M 
Petrone of Battle Road 

Petrone ended his career al 
Haverford with some im- 
pressive numbers. The two- 
time Middle Atlantic Con- 
ference all-star finished with a 
college record of 125 hits and a 
:i71 batting average He led the 
Fords in runs batted in this sea- 
son witJi 27, and had 9() in his ca- 
reer. 

For his achievements over 
the past four seasons. Petrone 
was presented the school's 
Alumni- Varsity Award which is 
given annually to a senior var- 



sity athlete who has had a great 
•mpact on Haverford sports, 
Petrone is also a candidate 
tr n(nTiination as an NCAA 
jcholar-Athlete, based on bis 
baseball achievements and his 
3 63 senior grade pomt average 
Me hopes to teach and coach 
starting in September 

The 6-5 Garland, a graduate 
of Holy Ghost Prep in 
Southampton. Pa., who shared 
the MVP award with Petrone, 
led the team in strikeouts, wins, 
ERA and saves He was 7-3 
overall and posted a 4-1 record 
in MAC competition. 

Round Robin Planned 
For July at MCP Courts 

The Mercer County Park 
Commission will conduct a 
women's 3,5 and 4 round rob- 
in tennis program from July 5 
to 31 at the Outdoor Tennis Cen- 
ter in Mercer County Park. 

Co"tiriue(3 on Ne«i Page 



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By ASE Certified Mechanics 




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> Engine 
Analysis 

> Wheel 
Alignment 
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[oil Changes 



Tune-Ups • Exhaust • Brakes 

Air Conditioning • IVIufflers 

Tires • Batteries • Shocks 

Road Service & Towing 

N.J. State Inspection 
& Re-Inspection Service 



TIGER GARAGE 

343 Witherspoon St., Princeton 
Monday-Friday 8-5:30; Sat. 8-12 

924-0609 



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1988 Cars and Vans 

1988 Escort Four-Door Sedan 
1988 Tempo Four-Door Sedan 

1988 Aerostar Wagon 

1988 15-Passenger Club Wagon 

1988 Cargo Van 



All Cars and Vans Fu lly Equipped 

Call For Reservation 
Ask for Elmer Carson, 609-921-6400 




Nassau Conover Motor Co. 

Route 206 • Princeton, N.J. 



I 



Sports 

Conlinued 'rom Preceding Pagp 

The program will be held 
Monday and Wednesday morn- 
fngs beginning at 9 and running 
for approximately two hours. 

Players sign up as in- 
dividuals but games are played 
in a progressive partner 
doubles format; each player 
will have a new partner and 
two new opponents for each of 
the four rounds of play. 

The fee is $10 for players who 
have a 1989 season pass. $15 for 
those without a card, Applica 
lions are available at the Ten 
nis Center or by calling 448- 
2088, Deadline for applications 
IS July 2. 



PHS Girls Are Ousted 
From Lacrosse Tourney 

A Princeton High girls' la- 
'^ crosse team that was not as 
overpowering as Little Tiger 
t^ms in past years saw its sea- 
son end last week. 

The Little Tigers, seeded 
11th, were eliminated in the 
NJSIAA State lacrosse tourna- 
ment, 9-4, by sixth-seeded 
Cherry Hill East. The game 
was played at Cherry Hill. 

The home team led, 5-2. at 
halftime. and the Little Tigers 
could not close the gap. Senior 
Tracey Tahaney scored both 
PHS goals m the first half, 
while Sarah Wiliard and Saskia 
Webber tallied for PHS in the 
second half. 

PHS, 11-3 a year ago, ended 
with a 9-8 record this spring. 
Cherry Hill advanced to a 
second-round meeting with 
Montville. 

Unofficial scoring compiled 
by TOWN TOPICS has Rebec- 
ca Savidge leading with 40 
goals and Kristy Collins close 
behind with 38. Webber finished 
with 20, and Tahaney with 17, 
--Seniors playing their last 
game for coach Joyce Jones in- 
clude Savidge, CoUins. Webber. 
Jenny Brassell. Cindy Stovall, 
Tahaney, Lisa Callegari, Diana 
Lennon. Bridget O'Hara, Karin 
Swartz. and Karen Hansen. 

Among those returning are 
Piper Darley, Samantha Skey, 
Anneliese Black. Amy Smith. 
Sarah Willard, Sonya Soder- 
berg, Sara Giller, Michelle 
Sasso and goalie Joan Sullivan. 

Hun Laxmen End 13-4. 
Place Nine on All-Stars 

'It was kind of disappointing 
at the end but, overall, when 
you step back and look at it, we 
had a successful season." 

In losing three of its last four, 




To be eligible to try out for 
The Packet team, a player 
must be born on or after Janu- 
ary 1. 1977; eligibihty for A-1 
Limo IS restricted to boys and 
girls born on or after January 
1. 1977. or born in 1976 and 
entering the seventh grade in 
the fall of 1989, Princeton 
residency is not required for ei- 
ther team. 

For further information, call 
PSA President, Ted Terpstra. 
at 924-8243. 



Blair landscapes 

Innoualive Design . Construction • Planting 

Traditional Princeton Bluestone and Brick 
Walkways • Patios • Terraces 

Cuslotn Deck Work • Local Reference', 

(609) 888-4051 

77 Uonon Avenue • Whilehoru. NJ 08610 



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TENNIS CLASSIC ORGANIZERS: The sixth annual 
Princeton Tennis Classic will be held next Wednes- 
day, June 7, to benefit the Princeton Community Ten- 
nis Program's year-round education programs for 
children and adults. Individuals and corporations are 
invited to send a team to compete in the men's or 
mixed doubles tournament. The finals will be held at 
Princeton University. Organizers from left are: Scott 
McChesney, (chairman); George Wilson, (corporate 
coordinator); and Richard Bilotti, (honorary 
chairman). 




including a 10-4 setback to 
Montclair-Kimberley in its final 
outing. Hun finished 13-4 and 
thus failed to match last year's 
exceptional 15-2 mark, but as 
Hun coach Dave Faus observ- 
ed. "28 and 6 is not too bad." 

Hun's fine season is reflected 
by the fact that nine of its 
players have received all-star 
team honors. Named to the 
prep school A Division first 
team at attack were Geri 
Poblete and Scott Gordon. 
(Princeton Day School's Chris 
Lake was named the third at- 
tackman.) 

Martin Coneen was named to 
the first-team defensive unit. 
Named to the all-star second 
team midfield were Hun's 
George Cole and Paul Wely- 
koridko and Chris Scarlata. and 
to the second-team defense. 
Seth Wolkoff. B J. Michaud 
was named second-team goal- 
ie, 

Hun's Greg Glassberg re- 
ceived honorable mention as a 
long stick midfielder. "We 
dominated the selections." said 




The Princeton Junior School 

is now accepting applications 

for 3 year olds - grade IV. 

921-2108 or 924-4974 

We believe that academic excellence later in life is largely 
due 10 an enthusiasm for learning inspired during the early 
years when a child's motivation is high and h.s/her chances 
for success are good. Students m our program in no way leave 
childhood behind for the sole purpose of intellectual growth 
Rather, they celebrate the special gifts ot ihe.r age cunosi- 
ly, flexibility, spontaneity, will, and wonder 

We do not discnmrnata aga'ost race, color or creed 



Faus, "I don't think any other 
team had more than three." 

Gordon and Poblete finished 
tied for scoring honors for Hun 
this year, each finishing with 47 
points. Gordon had 25 goals and 
22 assists, Poblete 23 goals and 
24 assists. Cole was third with 
36 points on 20 goals and 16 
assists. Dale Beach and 
Welykoridko combined for 29 
goals for Hun. 

Faus loses his entire defense, 
but Beach and Gordon return at 
attack, Cole, Joe Tinervan ( 10 
goals) and Todd Coyer return 
to midfield. and Michaud will 
be back in goal. 

"Michaud will help us a lot in 
goal. Gordon and Beach are 
back,,, we have some pretty 
strong numbers." said Faus. "I 
think we've got it well estab- 
lished now, "We have a good 
feeder javyee program, and a 
lot of the kids will be attending 
summer camps." 

Faus will need all the retur- 
ning veterans he welcomes 
back because, as he reported, 
Hun will move from the Bian- 
chi Division up to the Gibbs 
Division, one of four in the State 
that groups teams according to 
their ability. With Hun in the 
Gibbs Divsion will be such 
teams as Clifton, Kinnelon. 
Bridgewater West, Montclair- 
Kimberley, and Blair Academy. 
"Clearly, it's a step up." said 
Faus, "I think it will be good for 
us. I don't expect the number of 
wins we had the last two years, 
but we'll be playing better 
teams." 

Of Hun's final outing against 
Montclair-Kimberley, Faus 
commented. "The way we had 
been playing I knew it would be 
a tough game" 

Hun trailed by a goal, 3-2, at 
halftime, but M-K scored three 
goals to open the third quarter 
and break the game open 
against the visiting Raiders, 
Poblete. Gordon and Wely- 
korido were among those who 
scored for Hun. 

PSA Soccer Tryouts Set 
Far 12-Year-OId Players 

The Princeton Soccer Associ- 
ation will hold tryouts for two 
of its traveling teams, The 
Princeton Packet and Prince- 
ton A-1 Limousine, on Saturday 
morning at Community Park, 
rain or shine from 9 to 11 



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A national 

resource 

in the 

Princeton 

community 




s a volunteer reader for Recording for the Blind, Kristine Prendergast is 
a national resource in the Princeton community, 

A graduate student in biophysical chemistry at Princeton University, Kristine 
reads scientific lexis. The books she records are an invaluable resource for blind 
and other print-handicapped students and professionals. Not just in the Princeton 
community, but throughout the United States and about 40 other countries. Last 
year, RFB circulated more than 140,000 copies of recorded educational books 
to more than 25,000 individuals. 

RFB needs more volunteers like Kristine who can read books in science, 
mathematics, or other advanced or specialized fields. But RFB also needs other 
involved and concerned people in the Princeton area. 

If you would like to volunteer in the Princeton recording studio — or learn more 
about RFB and how you can help — call or write: 




RFB National Headquarters 
20 Roszel Road 
Princeton, NJ 08540 
(609) 452-0606 



RFB Princeton Unit 
36-A Hibben Road 
Princeton, NJ 08540 
(609) 921-6534 



Recording for the Blind 



> Merrill Lynch 



1 194 Nassau Street 
/ Princeton, N'.J. 



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924-3076 




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Lawrenceville. N.J. 

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n] r 1 I M <■ r 



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Princeton. N.J. 0SS42 

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Tel. 924-3494 




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Motor Company \ 

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Chrysler-Plymouth 
Leasing Daily. Weekly 
Monthly or Long Term 

Route 206 & 
Cherry Valley Road 



OBITUARIES 



Ruth Windsor Hobler, 95, 

died May 23 at Princeton Med- 
ical Center She was the widow 
of Atherton W Hobler, founder 
and chairman of Benton and 
Bowles Advertising Agency, 
and with him raised champion 
Guernsey cattle on their farm 
off The Great Road 

Mrs. Hobler was born m 
Riverside, III., and grew up in 
Walworth, Wise, and Batavia, 
111 She attended Oberlin Col- 
lege where she studied music 
She lived in St, Louis where Mr 
Hobler was executive vice 
president of Gardner Advertis- 
ing in the early 1920's and mov- 
ed to Bronxville, N.Y., in 1925. ,„ J 
In 1937, she and her husband W"<«lrow directed until 1972. 
started a purebred Guernsey . '" addition he served as as- 
cattle farm called "Wood- distant treasurer of the Univer- 
«cres' ■ in Stamford, Conn and ^''>' ''"'"" 1959 to 1968 and asso- 
Ihey moved the -Woodacres' (•""« treasurer from 1%8 to 
operation to Princeton in 1941 '''^ '" '^^ he became assist- 




daughters, Karen Murphy of 
Washington, DC and Marie 
Heal of Lincolnville, Me.; five 
grandchildren, his mother, 
Johanna S DeMauro of Pom- 
pano Beach, and a brother, 
Daniel DeMauro of Ft Lauder- 
dale, Fla 

Mass of Christian Burial will 
he celebrated Thursday at 1 1 in 
■SI Elizabeth's Catholic 
Church, Westover. Md., the 
Rev. Edward M, Agner Jr., of- 
ficiating. Internment will be in 
Sunnyridge Memorial Park, 
Crisfield. 

In lieu of flowers, contribu- 
tions may be made to the Peter 
A DeMauro memorial fund at 
St. Elizabeth's Catholic 
Church, PO Box 179, Pocomoke 
City, Md. 21851, or to the Lower 
Somerset County Ambulance 
and Rescue Squad, PO Box 40, 
of Research and Project Ad- Crisfield, Md. 21817 
ministration, which Mr. 

Mattie Elliot Beard, 382 

Burnt HiU Road, SkiUman. died 
May 29 at her home. 

Daughter of the Rev. and 
Mrs. Richard Brown, she was 



Ruth W, Hobler 



^ She spent many summers m --^-™-^- ^:;~S^^^1=. 



Ephraim, Wise, where her -[r' Mr"w„^ „"'' 'T"" '" where her father was pastor, 

father, Herbert T. Windsor, l^Lfl^^^ZT V"''"J and to First Baptist ChSrch o 

president of the Batavia Na- 'Vn'.L.r^nf ,h Pnnceton which she joined 

tional Bank, had a home She ministration and was the au- ^^ortly afte 

also had a winter home in Palm f™'' of a book. Management area in 1970 

Beach, Fla.. for 43 years and f°','^^^<""-<:h m U.S. Univer- 

was a member of the Bath & ^'''^^■ 

Tennis Club 

Gram's Home Journal, a "f,,"^J Zl^lt",^ p ,'"! Larry Ellis of Skillman, with 

photographic and narrative ^?,'Ifl,°LV.T!["J'l P^™' whom she lived, a sister, 

Mabel deCuir of New York 



shortly after moving to this 



Surviving are her daughter 
and son-in-law, Shirley and 



biography of Mrs, Hobler, was AdmiiKistrators and chairman 
featured in the Princeton ""he National Council of Uni- 
Recollector m April, 1986 She ^■*^''*"y Research Ad- 
travelled nationwide, even into ""'"'strators, and he was 

her 90's to visit her large fami- Muf,„T''^",'"T^'^^"'^ ■'""■ "-<... r,,.. oa, 
ly. She was also honorary class 5" r„ ° *" f ^''™^' '^'^I'^TJ Church before the funeral 
mother of Princeton Univer- °' . University Research Ad- 
sitys Class of 1939 ministration^ 

Husband of the late Marjorie 



four grandchildren and five 
great-grandchildren. 

Friends may call Friday 
from 6 to 8 at First Baptist 
ser- 
vice, which will begin at 8 Bur- 
ial will be in Flushing Ceme- 
tery. Flushing, N.Y. 



Surviving are three sons, Ed- ^' ^^^"- *•"> <''«•<' '" '983, he 

ward W. Hobler of Glenview. j^ ^""'"f u^^ '"'* ^^""""^ "''"• n> k ^ d ,;, u , 

111 Wells A Hobler of St Louis 'sabelleNobleWoodrow; three Norbert R. Murphy, Lewis 

and Herbert W Hobier of ^°"*' ^'^'^^^ •' "' Amsterdam. Brook Road, Pennington, died 

Princeton 1<) prandrhilHren Holland, Richard H.B. of Menlo May 27 at the Hospital of the 

and27great.graSld en A Park Cahf, and William K. of University of Pennsylvania, 

dauBhtIr Vireinia Rednalh Portola VaUey, Cabf.; a daugh- Philadelphia, 

dfed 101947 K<!<lpath, ,^_. j^j.j^ j^^^^^^ ^j j^^^s^ Born in Paterson, Mr. Mur- 

Friends of Mrs Hobler are "'^^''' ^alif : a stepson, David Phy lived m Pennington for 35 

invited to join the family on H, Rhodes of Mom-oe, Conn.; 12 years. He was a partner in the 

Sundayat4-30attheAmencan g^andchi dren and two great- accounting firm of Muiyhy and 

Boychoir School in a celebra- grandchildren. Hoffer of Pnnceton A World 

tion of her life . ^"^ ^Koll a" ", /SJ"^ 

Contributions may be made , t'^''"\°"^^ ^^"'"'^ "'" "^ r^'n " "'"/"''"^•f <>' ^'iZ 

to the Arthritis Founda '"'''' Sunday at 1 at the Nassau College and a member of Phi 

lion/New Jersey Chapter 200 Presbyterian Church, followed Sigma Nu. 

Middlesex Turnpike, Iselin, "y ^ reception in the music 

08830; to the Hobler Family room of the church. In lieu of He was a member of the 

Scholarship at Princeton Uni- ""^"'■■S' contributions may be First United Methodist Church 

versify; or to the Ruth Hobler ™^<*«' !" Nassau Presbyterian of Pennington and served as 

Scholarship at the American 9"'"=*'' " Nassau Street, treasurer of the church for 10 

Boychoir School, Lambert f.'"'"i«"'" <'»540, or to the years He was also a member 

Drive. Princeton 08540 ^"'='' "^ ^"^'^'^ ^ Plains- "" '"-" " ' "■" 

boro Road, Plainsboro 08536. 



. .'s **v ,% rfT^ 

elected to the Township Com- 
mittee for a three-year term in 
1976 He served as deputy may- 
or in 1977 and mayor in 1978 He 
was involved with the local 
Parent Teachers Association 
and was the magician at the 
West Windsor-Plainsboro PTA 
Fair for 10 years. 

His interest in magic led to 
his membership in the Interna- 
tional Brotherhood of Magi- 
cians and the Magic Circle of 
London. England. He moved to 
University Park. Md., in 1986 to 
take a position as program 
manager at Litton-Americom. 
He recently retired from the 
company. 

He was former president of 
Century Projector Corporation 
of Lakewood and former direc- 
tor of research and develop- 
ment at 20th Century Fox He 
was also a member of the U.S. 
Army Reserve for 30 years, 
retiring with the rank of colo- 
nel. 

At the time of his death. Mr 
Baer was participating in re- 
search for the cause and cure 
of Amyotrophic Lateral 
Sclerosis, commonly called Lou 
Gehrig's Disease, at Tufts Uni- 
versity Medical Center. 

Surviving are his wife, 
Dorothea; a son, John of West 
Windsor; and two daughters, 
Debra of West Windsor and 
Suzanne of New York City. 

The funeral service was held 
in Winter Harbor, Maine. A me- 
morial service will be held Fri- 
day, June 2, at the Lutheran 
Church of the Messiah, W? Nas- 
sau Street. Contributions in his 
memory may be made to the 
ALS Research Foundation. 
Neuromuscular Research Unit. 
Tufts-New England Medical 
Center, Box 273, 750 Washing- 
ton Street, Boston, Mass. 02111. 

Helen M. Smith Driver, of 

South Main Street, Pennington, 
died May 22 at Princeton Med- 
ical Center. 

Born in Pennington, Mrs 
Driver was a lifelong Penning- 
ton resident. She was a lifetime 
member of Bethel AME 
Church, where she served as 
president of the senior choir 
and was an active memi)er of 
the missionary society for more 
than 50 years. She was a 
deaconess-in-training, a mem- 
ber of the Bible study group 
and served on the trustee board 
and the stewardess board at the 
church. 

Conlinued on Ne"t Page 



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and former treasurer of the 
Pennington Lions Club, and 
secretary-treasurer of the Penn 
View Heights Corp of Penning- 
ton. He was a member of the 
New Jersey Society of CPAs 



Raymond J. Woodrow. 
director of research ad- Dr. Peter A. DeMauro 

ministration at Princeton Uni- Jr.. 67, of Crisfield, Md., for- 

versity for 30 years, died May merly of Princeton, died May since 1951 and the American In- 
24 at Princeton Medical Center. 29 in Peninsula General Hospi- stitute of CPAs since 1952. He 
He was 76 and had lived in tal Medical Center, Salisbury, was also a trustee of the Wet- 
Princeton for more than 40 Md , after a brief battle with terberg Foundation and a 
years before moving to cancer. A lifelong Princeton director of the Middlesex Wa- 
iRossmoor a year ago. resident, Dr. DeMauro moved ter Co. 

Born in New York City, Mr. to Crisfield in 1986 after retir- Surviving are his wife, Char- 
Woodrow graduated from Wil- ing from his dental practice lotte Hughes Murphy; a daugh- 
liams College and received his here. ter. Christine A Murphy of 

master's degree in engineering A graduate of Princeton High Yardley. Pa. ; a son, David N. 
'rom the Massachusetts In- School, he attended Niagara Murphy of Pennington ; and a 
stitute of Technology During University in Niagara Falls, granddaughter, Caitlin A. Mur- 
World War n, he was with the N.Y, and received his DOS phy of Pennington. 

IJ.S. Office of Scientific Re- from the University of St. 

f earch and Development and Louis, St. Louis, Mo. He open- The service was scheduled to 
later at the MIT Radiation ed his dental practice in Prince- be held this Wednesday at the 
boratory, where he worked ton in 1947 and practised until First United Methodist Church, 

in the Airborne Early Warning retiring in 1983 He was a mem- Pennington, the Rev Dr 

Yoject. her of Delta Sigma Delta den- Robert Williams, pastor, and 

tal fraternity and a founding the Rev. Dr. Rollo Michael, 

Mr. Woodrow came to member and former president pastor of the Absecon United 

rinceton in 1949 to be ex- of the medical and dental staff Methodist Church, co-offici 
utive officer and secretary of at Princeton Medical Center 
« Committee on Project Re- 

'Carch and Invention Ten Dr DeMauro was a veteran 

ears later the committee of the Korean conflict, serving 

.'olved into the Board of Scien- as a captain in the US Air _Methodist_ Church of Pejining 

'fie and Engineering Re- Force stationed at Andrews Air 

*arch, now known simply as Force Base in Washington, 

he University Research DC. He was a member of the 

oard, composed of members Lions Club of Princeton and 
,0' the faculty and administra- after moving to Crisfield join- 
•■on for the purpose of recom- ed the Kiwannis Club and Elks '"^J""\»f ^ff' Windsor Town- 
"lending policy in the accep- Lodge No. 1044. jhip died May 16 in Winter 

t^nce and admimstration of re- Surviving are his wife, Edith "arbor, Maine, after a long ill- 
Sfarch grants and contracts. G DeMauro of Crisfield; three ne**' 

Now known simply as the Uni- sons, David of Crisfield, Dr Mr^ Baer was a member of 
versiiy Research Board itsad- Michael of Savannah, Ga. and '™ West Windsor Township 
""nistrative arm is the Office Steven °< Princeton; two R^^reation Committee and was 



POTTED ROSE BUSHES 

«15.99 each or 2/«30.00 

Jackson & Perkins Rose Bushes 
in Redi-to-PIant Boxes 

reg. ^8.95 to '10.95 - NOW «8.00 each 




ating. Burial will be in Penn- 
ington Cemetery. 

Memorial contributions may 
be made to the First United 



ton, 60 South Main Street, 
Pennington 08534. 



John G. Baer. 55, former 




Annuals 

Ageratum to Zinnias 

I Perennials 

neo) varieties in bloom every week 

Kfm^^ Tender and Hardy Herbs 

Vegetable Plants & Ground Covers 
Hanging Baskets of Blooming or Foliage Plants 

Top Soil • Potting Soil * Bagged Mulches • Cla\) Pots 

MAZUR'S NURSERY 

265 Bakers Basin Road 

587-9150 

Mon.-Fri. 8-7; Sat. & Sun. 8-4:30 



RELIGION 



St Joseph's Seminary is a 
high school seminary of the be available 
Roman Catholic Church, one of The event will be held at the 
onlv 15 such schools in all of the church, located at 500 Plains^ 
United States The young men boro Road Tickets are »3 and 
who are graduating haye com- "" ^ Purchased at the door 
pleted a regular course of aca- F<"- more information, call 
demic studies at the secondar\' 799-0855. 

21 :' Degrees Conferred level, and in addition haye pur- 

Bv Princeton Seminary sued the possibility of following Mt. Pisgah A.M.E. 
Princelon Theological Sem- !;:??=_>J°"i° '"l"^ P™^'!!.'*"^.^ ^".'l".':'^''; "" ^itherspoon 



shortcake Take out orders will Bethel AME Church. 246 South 



inary awarded degrees to 212 



brotherhood in the church Street, is sponsoring a trip to 



students at its 177th Com Those who do not continue on to Baltimore Inner Harbor ^*.i 

mencement exercises last Mon- the college seminary always go Saturday. June 24 

dav at the Princeton Umversity »" '<> a regular college for fur- Tickets are $25. which in- 



. Chapel Graduates in the Sem- 
g" inarys five degree programs 



ther studies. 



eludes transportation and ad- 

mission to the Aquarium. For 

. heard Dr Fred B Craddock, , The Seiiiinai-y will hold a more information, call 924-7686 

S professor of preaching and uncheon for all students and or 924-901, 

Z worship at Candler School of 'acuity on Friday at which 

I Theology in Atlanta. Ga. speak special awards will be present- pax Chrisli. the Roman 

„• on The Last Temptation of the <'<' '" '''<■ Bradualing seniors Catholic movement for peace. 

o Church ■ ^^^" ""at evening, at 7. fami- „,,|| meet Tuesday at 8 at Em- 

ft Of the 212 graduates. 124 re- ly. '"ends and faculty w^ll ^aus House. 20.18 Lawrence- ,„„,, ,„„,,„,„ „ ,„„„, 

° ceived the master of divinity Ba'her to celebrate the ville Road. (Route 206i. Law- ,„ ,he Princeton Senior Re- 

" degree, the basic professional tucharislic liturgy within renceville Father Vincent source Center Spruce Circle. 

j._ ,._ ■ ._. .- -jji which the commencement ex- i\',^t\-,^A Ai^^^t^^^i ^^^^„^- _ .' *^ ... 



Main Street. Pennington 08534 



Maria G. Carroll. 85. of 

Spruce Circle, died May 30 at 
Princeton Medical Center 

Born in Hamburg. Germany. 
Mrs. Carroll was a resident of 
Princeton since 1932 She was a 
retired baby nurse, having 
helped many Princeton fami- 
lies raise their children 

Wife of the late John J Car- 
roll, she IS survived by nieces 
and nephews. 

A Mass of Christian Burial 
will be celebrated Monday at 11 
a. m at St Paul's Church, with 
burial in the parish cemetery 
Arrangements are under the 
direction of the Kimble Fiineral 
Home 

Contributions may be made 



g degree tor ministry In addi- which the commencement ex- Gartland. director of Emmaus 
" tion. 13 doctor of "philosophy ^.f^ses will take place^ House, will discuss "Liturgy 
degrees were conferred 52 Presiding at the graduation will and Social Justice " 

master of theology degrees. 17 be Very Rev Joseph L Leves- 

master of arts degrees, and SIX 1"<'f^M. rector /president of xhe Chancel Choir. Bell 
doctor of ministry degrees Of '*"' Seminary, and Rev^ choir and junior choirs of the 
all degree recipients 144 were Stephen J Denig. principal of pjrs, Presbyterian Church 



Princeton 08540. or to the 
Princeton First Aid and Rescue 
Squad. PO Box 529. Princeton 
08542, 

Paul N. Septak. 70. of Reed 



men and 68 were women. the Seminary They will be of Dutch Neck will present their Road. Pennington, died May 28 

joined by dozens of priests and spring (.oncert Sunday at 7 in " .... - 

Princeton Seminary was the laity whoare faculty and guests the church sanctuary. 154 South 
first theological school founded of the Semmary Mill Road, Dutch Neck, 

by the General Assembly of the Dr Mark Branon. of Prince- yj„^^^ j^e direction of 



Presbytenan Church With an 



ton, will receive the St 



Richard Loatman and Paula 



Mercer Medical Center 
Trenton. 

Born in Scranton. Pa.. Mr 
Septak hved in Pennington for 
28 years. He retired after 30 
years as a machine operator 
for John A, RoebUng Co of 
Trenton. He was employed by 
the New Jersey State Police for 
the last 11 years as a senior 
mail clerk He was an Army 
veteran of World War H, hav- 
ing served as a corporal. 



He was a member of St, 



enrollment of 767 students from Joseph s Seminary Medal giv- Harten, the program will fea 
41 states and 25 nations, it is one ™ '" special friends of the Sem- (ur^ (,oth religious and secular 
of the largest and most '"a^y^ Past recipients have in- selections Child care will be 
ecumenical seminaries in the c'tJded Bishop Ldward Hughes provided There is no admis- 
country Its graduates have"' Metuchen. Bishop John jjon; a free will offering will be 
served the Christian Church ''""^^ °' Trenton, and John received. A reception will 
across the globe as pastors, McCarthy Jr., of Princelon fo||o^^, ,„ Fellowship Hall to 
educators, missionaries, which everyone is invited 

chaplains and ecclesiastical ad- The commencement exer- 

ministrators cises will take place in the ^he Witherspoon Street - - ... 

The Seminary held its alum- Q"?^" »'"'<■ Miraculous Med- Presbyterian Church will James Roman Catholic Church 
ni/aereunionsonMay 25 and at Chapel, a 55-year-old chapel ^^^^^ ^^ outdoor communion in Pennington, and a member 
26 Dr, James Charlesworth, patterned after English Gothic ^^ryice followed by a family of the Association Commission 
professor of New Testament architecture and recently -^„j^ on Sunday at U at the for the Blind and C C Camp 
Language and Literature, gave "■•'"""at™ St Joseph s Semin- ^ ~ ' -- - „ ,.._■- 

a series of (our lectures on his ary is presently celebrating its 
book jMusi Within Judaism "* anniversary. The Semin- 
and his 1988-89 sabbatical work ary, which is located on Maple- 
on the Dead Sea Scrolls '"" l^oad in Plainsboro, will be 

A baccalaureate service was holding a special 75th anniver- 

held tor graduates and their *ary open house for the com- 
/arailiesonSundayal4alNas- momties of Plainsboro, West 
sou Presbyierian Church Dr Windsor, Kingston and Prince- 
Christine Smith, assistant pro- 'o" 
fessor of homiletics, preached 
on "A Claim Beyond Imagin- 
ing," 



Princelon Country Club There Surviving are his wife. Rose 

will be no worship service at Ferraro Septak; a son. Gary M 

the church building on that day. Septak of Pennington, two 

Call 924-1666 for information, daughters. Paula Azara of 

The pastor is Dr Adrian Pennington and Donna M 

McFarlane, Baldwin of Lambertville; two 

brothers. William Septak of 

The Rev. William C. Boyce "ami'ton Township and John 

Jr will be the guest preacher ^^P'"'' "^ California ; two 

Sunday at 10 at the Princeton f ''^'"*- ^''"'>' ''"'^'^'' °' ^ren- 

University Chapel His topic "'" ^'"' ^^'"""^ "^"'^ "' S"''' 



ington: and eight grand- 
children. 

The funeral will be held this 
Thursday at 9 from Wilson- 



.Seminary Donates $72,o«o „ , .^ - 

For Philadelphia Housing .^fl^.'^g^'^.'^'^'^"''"'" """ ="- 

Princeton Theological Sem- Mr Boyce is associate direc- 

Graduation Is Friday '"at^ has made a gift of $72,000 tor of the Princeton 

Ai Gi i™„„u. o _• '" ""^ Presbyterian Church Evangelical Fellowship, a , , „ 

At M. Joseph s Seminary 1 USA, 1 to be used to construct nondenominational evangelical Apple Funeral Home, Penning 

Thirteen seminarians will low income housing projects in Christian ministry among ton Circle, Pennington, Mass of 

graduate from St, Josephs PhUadelphia during the denom- students on the Princeton Uni- '^'^''If'"'" burial will be 

Preparatory Seminary on Fri- ination's General Assembly versify campus After earning celebrated at 10 in St James 

meeting from June 6 to 14, an A B from Princeton Univer- Roman Catholic Church Buri- 

The gift, conceived as a chal- sity in 1979, he received a Th M al will be in Princeton Memo- 

lenge gilt to the Presbyterian from Dallas Theological Sem- '"'^' P^'''*' Robbinsville 

Church, is the major part of inary He is an ordained Friends may call from 6 to 9 

$100,000 which has been raised evangelical minister and an this Wednesday, May 31, at the 

by churches in the Presbytery elder at Westerly Road Church '""^fal home, 

of Philadelphia to work on in Princeton 

houses at three construction The Chapel Choir will per- Martha Schade Lewis, 88, 

sites in the city -one in North form a motet selected from the of Hopewell, died May 27 at 

Philadelphia, one in West Phil- repertoire of the summer tour Princeton Medical Center 

adelphia, and one in South Phil- of the Princeton Chamber Born in Newark, Mrs Lewis 

adelphia Chorus, Prof, Walter Nollner, lived in Hopewell tor more than 

The $72,000 gift is the result Director of Chapel Music, will 52 years A retired telephone 
of the Seminary's purchase of conduct Curtis Lasell, Prin- operator, she formerly worked 

12 paintings by the Yugo- cipal University Organist, will at the Hopewell office of Bell 




selling stairway III! "1 ]\ 

Fingertip conlrol 

Easily installed 

UL listed 

Will not mar walls or slalrs 

3modelslodioose: 
Economony. Deluxe. Outdoor 

CALL OR STOP BV FOR 
FREE DEMONSTRATION 

TAYLOR SURGICAL 

SUPPLY 

(609) 599-9371 

940 Brunswick Avenue 

Trenton, NJ 08638 

(Just oti the Bnjnswick Circle) 

Over 100 years 

ol continual service 



slavian-born artist Maritza be the accompanist 

Morgan, which were first ex- 

hibited as part of the school's 
175th anniversary celebration 
in the spring of 1988 



Telephone, 



Obituaries 

ontinucd I'om Pi«;eding Pagi? 



Bulletin Notes 

The First Presbyterian 
Church of Plainsboro will 
hold its annual Strawberry Fes- 
tival on Sunday, June 11,' from 
3 to 8 p m The festival will fea- 
ture all-you-can-eal strawberry 



She was a member of Hope- 
well American Legion Post No, 
3,19 Ladies Auxiliary, the Tele- 
ci,„ 1 . ,. .,. phone Pioneers of America the 

She was also active with he jg^rs Semor Citizens Club o' 

Wife of the late Robert B 
Lewis, she is survived by two 



and the Fell Street Senior 
Citizens of Trenton, 

Wife of the late Addison G. 
Driver Sr, , she is survived by ron"s'°Rnher7 r"'i ".T" 1 a 
two sons, Addison G. Driver Jr '°"'' **"'"'" ^ l-™'" Jf and 



and Alvin Driver, both of Penn- 




^ ALLEN'S 

^* Painting & Restorations 

We use top quality paints and careful 

preparation to make our paint jobs last 

Feel free to ask our customers 

Owner operated / Free prompt estimates 
Local references / Insured 
GUTTER CLEANING $50-$75 
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING ^^ 

iJ Kirk Allen » (609) 771-4189 ^^ 



Warren C L*wis. both of Hope- 
ington; three daughten^.Jenme l^ AZtl^^^lTv'"''''''" 
ilhS o?1renr'M- -is^'^f ^ oVwen^ 

G^::io^^^-i^:;~-^""::::- 

Trenton . t^^ o brothe,^. William be heirf -h.'s 'w ' h '" h"'"'^? '° 
Allen of Pennington and Gerald ^ ^f ,", ^''r^'^''"*?,''^/- ^"^ 
Allen of Glassboro, 10 grand- 1 ' „ " ^' Cromwell Memori- 
children and eight treat- sL. 7 h " ^T ^"^^'^ 
grandchildren. * ?,'"f'' Hopewell, the Rev 

David Dietsche. pastor of 

The service was held at the u^^^^'L baptist Church of 
Bethel AME Church, the Rev ^S^^^^^^^ 
John Norwood, pastor, of- Hopewell v-cmeiery. 

floating. Burial was in ' 



Stoutsburg Cemelerv. Hope- .r....-- -^™« 

well Township, Memorial con- ^^^.j^ ^^^^ ^^^"«^ ^-^^ 9e' 

tributions may be made to the ^^^ 




PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 
CHAPEL 

Sunday Worship 
June 4 - 10:00 a.m. 



The Rev. William C. Boyce 

Princeton Evangelical Fellowship 
TOPIC: "SecuiTties anij Exchange' 



OLYMPIC 

PAINTING & HOME IMWOVEMENTS 

Painting • Staining • Tiling 

Renovations ■ Insulation 

& Much More! 

609 291 0681 

Reiidential & Commercial Propertiei 
Fully Registered' & Insured 



AZALEAS 
1/2 PRICE 



All Shade Trees 

Flowering Trees '2.5 Vf) 

Evergreens 

Flowering Shiubs /^ L' L," 

Perennials VVX J. 



Geraniums ... '1.49 and up 

Bird feeders & Wicker Baskets ... 10% Off 

Waterhoses & Sprinklers ... 20% Off 

Shredded Mulch ... '20 per cubic yard 

25 lb. bags Holly Tone ... '5.99 

Loft Weed & Feed ... 50% Off 

NOW through JUNE 4th 

OPEN Daily 9-8 
Sat & Sun 9-5 




'eterson's 

NunsEOT 



(609) 924-5770 
Route 206 between Princeton & Lawrenceville 



DEL MAR* SOFTUGHT PLEATED SFL^DES 



30% 
OFF 




DEt^MAR. 



SAUMS 

IMERIORS, INC. 



75 Princeton Ave. 
'Hopewell • 466-0479 

Mon Fri 810.6: Sat. 9-4 



I 



^<^ 



College seleaion 

and admissions 

Interests and aptitude testing 

Career and educational 

planning 

Sandra Grundfest, Ed.D. 

Career Management Services 

. 601 Ewing St . C-l Princeton. N J 609-921-8401 J 




Merrill Lynchr 



M«rrlll Lynch Pierce Fenner a Smith. Inc. 

194 Nassau Street • Princeton 
(609) 924-7600 

A breed apart. 



Quality Kitchen & Bath Remodeling, Additions 



^rr\ 



Custom Homes on Your lot or Ours 
609921 6005 



Directory of Religious Services 



«CHURCHot 

JESUS CHRIST 
=* LATTER-DAY 
SAINTS 



' Mormon 



9:00 a.m. 
10:15 a.m. 
11:15 a.m. 



PRINCETON WARD 

Alexander Road A Route 1 

Princeton, N.J. 

4S2-iei6 

Sunday Worship 
Sunday School, all ages 
Women's Relief Society 
Primary for Children 




The Presbyterian Church 
of Lawrenceville 

wrenccvi/le. N 1 Estab. ISS8 

Sunday Schedule 

Worship Service 10 a.m. 

Church School 10 a m 

infant and Child Care Available 

H Dana Fearon III, Minister 896-1212 




NASSAU CHRISTIAN CENTER 

26 Nassau St.. Princeton, NJ 

609/921-09S1 

a spiht-filled fellowship with an 
emphasis on worship. Word, and witness 
I SUNDAY SCHEDULE OF SERVICES 

■The Hock" radio broadcast. WPST, 97 5FM 8 00 am 

"Renewal" radio broadcast, WHWH, 1350AM 8 30am 

Worship sen/ices 8:30 and 1 1 00 am 

First Sunday night of each month only 6 30 pm 

Home Fellowships, all but first Sunday 

night of each month 6:30 pm 

Sunday School of the Bible 9:45 am 

WEDNESDAY FAMILY NIGHT 
Activities lor all ages 7 30 pm 

REV TONY CEHVERO. PASTOR 



Mt. PIsgah African Methodist 
Episcopal Church 

170 Wilhcrspoon Street 

Church School 9:45 am Monung Worship 11 am. 

Rev. David B. Cousin. Pastor 

(609) 924-7686; 924-9017 



New Covenant Evangelical Free Church 

Meeting al Maurice Hawk Sctioot. Clarksville Ra Pnncelon Jcl 
Sunday worship v»lth Children's Ministry 9:30-11:30 a.m. 
Area weekly Home Fellowships 
Scott Tuianaky and Frad Mlllw, Pa«on. 452-7506 



Kingston Presbyterian Church 

80 Main Street, Kingston 

921-8895 

Sunday Worship 11 am 

Church School 9:30 a.m 

Pastor John Hginsohn 




CHRIST CONGREGATION 

Affiliated with (he 

United Church of Christ 

and the 

American Baptist Churches, USA 

921-6253 
Worship Service at 10 am 
Fellowship at 1 1 a m. 50 Walnut Lane • Pnnceton 

Education Hour at 11:15 a.m. Jeffrey Mays, Pastor 

Princeton United Methodist Church 
Nassau Street & Vandeventer Avenue 
. 609-924-2613 

j ^\ James H Harris, Jr , Senior fvlinister 

l^"]^" William H Jacobsen. Assoc, flimsier 

^ I Margaret Cousins. Parish Visitor 

^^1 ADULT EDUCATION 9:45 a m 

^1 WORSHIP & CHURCH SCHOOL 11 am. 

' YOUTH CLUB 6 pm 

Catch the Sflirit (ChUd care provided) 

NASSAU PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

61 Nassau Street, Princeton 924-0103 

IRamp entrance on right side of builtling 

^ (|) '^ 7:30 am. Radio Broidcast IWHWH 1350 AMI 

■^''^" f- 9:00 a.m. Christian Education for Adults & 

^ Cfiildren 

.::- 10:00 a.iTi. SERVICE OF WORSHIP 

ICItlld care available thrattBliBUI the morning.l 

' (. s ^ ^ 

Wallace M. Alston, Jr., Pastor 

Cynthia A. ianis, Associate Pastor for Pastoral Care 

Kenneth B. Kelley. Director of Music Ministry 

Sue Ellen Page. Director Children's and Youth Choirs 

Princeton Alliance Church 

Dr. Michael P. Valentine, Senior Pastor 

Rev Robert R CushrTian. E«eculive Pasiot 

Rev Douglas A Peierson. Minister ot Muac 

Slual Palmer, Direcior ol Counselling 

Carol Holfhe, Counselling 

( SUNDAY SERVICES: 8:30 and 11 a.m, at Princeton High School; 

10:00 a.m. at Wicoff School. Plalnsboro. 

9'45 a.m. Christian Education tor all ages (Pr)nceton location) 

I Midweek and Sunday: fellowship groups; actlvilles for ail ages. 

elon-Mighlslown Road Princelor> Jur-ciion 
call IBOSj 799 3000 



All Saints' Chunch 

All Saints' Road. Princeton. N.J. 08540 
921-2420 Episcopal 



Sunday Holy Eucharist 

'30. 9:00 (Rite ID. 11:15 (Rite I) 

"> am. Sunday School & Adult Forum 

Evening Prayer M-F & Holy Days. 5:15 p.m. 

Holy Eucharist daily, 5:30 p,m. 




The Jewish Center 

435 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

Telephone 609-921-0100 

Rabbi Melvin J. Glazer 
Cantor Robert Freedman 

Friday evenings at 8:30 p.m. 
Saturday mornings at 10:00 a.m. 



Trinity 

Episcopal 

Church 

Crescent Ave.. 

Rocky Hill, N.J. 

H.C. (1st, 3rd & 5th Sun ) 

10:30 am, 

MP (other Sundays) 

Sunday School 
Rev. Samuel Ishibashi 

921-3354 



Withsrspoon Strmt 
Presbyterian Church 

Wither^poon and 
Quarry Streets 

924-1666 

Sunday Worship 
U a.m. 

(Nursery Available) 

Rev. Adrian A. McFarlane / 



THE UNITARIAN CHURCH OF PRINCETON 
Cherry Hill and Route 206 
609-924-1604 

Minister: Dr. Edward Frost 

Services 9:30 and 11:00 
Religious Education 9:30 
A Liberal Religion Childcare Available 




LUTHERAN CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH 

407 Nassau St. at Cedar Lane, Princeton 

924-3642 

Pastor, Rev. Dr. John Mark Goerss 

Associate Pastor, Rev. Harry H. Haysbert. E.M. 

Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m, 
Bible Classes 9:00 am 



MOHJGOMERY EVAHGEUCAL EREE CHURCH 

Grfggalown Road, Belle Mead, N.J. 08502 (201-674-4634) 

6 p m. Evening Sen/ice 

10 45 a.m Worship Service 

Wednesday, 930 am, Women's Bible Study 

Friday, 7.30 p m , Youth Groups 

John M. Luyben, Senior Pastor 

David W. Loaffer, Aaaoclate Pastor. 

Elizabeth Golda, Director of Music 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 

First Church o( Christ. Scientist 

16 Bayard Lane, Princeton < 



^S. Trinity Church (Episcopal) 

^ ^ 33 Mercer Street. Princeton. 924-2277 

^^_^ The Rev John Crocker, Jr., Rector 

Sunday Services 

8 a.m. - Holy Eucharist 

9:10 a.m. • Holy Eucharist 

10 a.m. Church School and Adult Open Forum 

11:20 a.m. Holy Eucharist (first, third, fifth Sunday) 

Morning Prayer (second, fourth Sunday) 

(cht7d care available) 

4:30 p.m. - Evensong (first Sunday) 

Wednesday 5:30 p.m. - Holy Eucharist with Anointing 

Radio broadcast Sunday 9:40-10: 10 am, WHWHAM 1350 



^:'^-;/- 


1 '.^;T Visitors Welcome 


'^--<t'' ' 


i- ..-.: Child Care Available 


jr •\^' '' 


3 " ^ ■'Iv' Sunday Services 




alltJ\iV 10 30 am and 4 30 o m 




4&j|^V| Sunday School tor Children 


^L.'*-,' j^^^HH. 


!9Hv^ and Youna h'eopie up to age 20 




^iKl l0 3Uam 




'''^fijSfe Wednesday Evening 


_. 


.Jt^-^ Testimony Meetings 


. 


_ . 8 00 p m 



Christian Science Reading Room 

179 Nassau Street, Princeton 

924-0919 

Mon.. Tues., Sat. 9:30-5»Wed., Thurs.. Fri. 9:30-7:30 



QUAKER MEETING 
FOR WORSHIP 

Stony Brook Meetinghouse 
Quaker & Mercer Roads 

For Information call 
Charles Ufford, 921-6085 

Meeting for Worship 
9 & 11 am., each Sunday 



FIRST BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Paul Robeson and John St. 

Princeton 

Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. 

Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. 

Rev. Michael Nabors. Pastor 

Rev. Jerome Bedford. 

Assoc. Pastor 

924-0877 



Westerly Road Church 



37 Westerly Road 
Princeton, N.J. 

924-3816 



EvaageUcal 
UBdenomlnatioaaf ^ 




St. Paul's Catholic Church 

214 Nassau Street, Princeton 

Rev. Evasio DeMarcellis. Pastor 

Saturday Vigil Mass: 3:30 p.m. 
Sunday: 7:00. 8:30. I0:0«. 11:30 and 3:00 p.m. 



Sunday Services: 8:30 am. 11:00 am. 6:30 pm 

Sunday School 10:45 am 

Wednesday Prayer Meeting and Kingdom Kids 7:00 pm 

Youth Group: FYiday nights 7:00 pm 

Rev. Malthrw P. RlstucrU. Senior Putor 
Rev. Rodne.v B. Robertson. Youth Pastor 



HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 
FOR SALE BY OWNER 




Spacious 3 bedroom ranch situated on V* acres Living room, 
dining room with double greenhouse window, eat-m kitchen 
with 5 Joel skylight. 2 balhs, family room with brick fireplace, 
centra! air. hardwood floors, 12x24 toot redwood deck, paneled 
ot^ce in basement wilh built-ms, 2 car attached garage and 
more $235,000 
(609) 466-0569 




FOR SALE BY OWNER 



Ideal Princeton Township location. Walk to everything 
from this spacious 3-4 bedroon), 2'/? bath colonial. 
Huge master bedroom, extra large kitchen, spectacular 
study. Jacuzzi room, nice landscaping, multilevel deck, 
finished basement, many extras. Brokers Protected. 



Call 921-2323 



$449,000 




Riverside School district honne lor sale by owner. 
3 bedrooms, 1 Vj baths, basement and full attic 
on private in-town lot. Walk to town and 
University. $340,000 

Call 924-5077 



PRINCETON 

64 Leigh Avenue 




BEST VALUE AT $175,000 

Walking distance to Schools. Medical Center. Nassau Slreel. 
University, spons lacililies of Community Paris 3 bedrooms. 
IV; baths, recently remodeled, charming interior Full base- 
ment Small, secluded backyard Annex building with 2-cai 
garage, spacious workshop, large attic (convertible?) Ex- 
cellent value' Musi sell. 



Make Offer! 



For appointment, please call: 
(609) 924-8375 



REAL ESTATE 
TRANSACTIONS 



FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP 
49 ALMOND DR., RobertJ Tune Sold 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 
159 N. HARRISON ST.. Rachel E 

Hendershon Sold lo ShekJon and Lucy ^ , ^ , „ ., „ «i »o «w» 
D Hackne, SM.OJS '" "'"^ '- ""^ ^'"^ ^'"^ K"° «"'-S«l 

146 COBURN LANE, Steven and 
13PELHAMST..GeomeyandHarneI '^^ ,Z," , c iH,«n=.„.of r 
„ ,, '. . HeaineJ Berkowilz Sold lo Daniel R 

White Sold 10 Vac Associates 



U6.500 
1 QUEENSTON PLACE, Andres N 
Scfiuele III Sold to Martin Weinapple 
$325,000 
46 WILTON ST.. Gregg and Carol G 
Brodeur Sold to Jordan M and Shenda 
Macinnes $174,000 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 
180 JEFFERSON RD.. Robert and 
Geresa Gil Cirkiel Sold to Donald E 
and Andrea Mar) $316,500 

216 RUSSELL RD.. Sun National 
Bank Sold to Helen Mane Sheehan 
$400,000 
12 TYSON LANE. Paul K and 
Kalherine E Weimer Sold lo Roger 
Afan and Lynn Man Shell $305,000 

HOPEWELL BOROUGH 
63 N. GREENWOOD AVE.. Maria and 

Liuingston Johnson Sold to Max and 
Lone N Ooverman $195,000 



Schafer $140,000 

59 DANIEL DR.. Robert J and Helen 
M Shediosky Sold to Gerald W Lon 

$135,000 
119 MATILDA AVE.. Rudolph and 
Clare Brawn Sold to Franciso Vega 

$212,800 
45 OLD STAGE RD.. Jack W Field 
Sold 10 K Hovnanian Companies of 
NJ $3,692,168 

2 PARK LANE, Raymond J and Lmda 
M Heltberg Sold to Arpad CM D 
Heinrich $276,000 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK TOWNSHIP 
204 ASH CT,. Patrick and Christina 
Cfombir Sold to Viclona B Greenspan 

$207,000 
16 ASPEN CT., Fayex and Mary Abdel- 
Malek Sold to Azmy Abdei-Maler 

$130,500 
16 BROOK RO'. Robert V and Carol 
L Jablonski Sold lo William Ju 

$233,000 



l^cytoii 



38 HART AVE.. James A and 
El.zabeth Tallman Sold to David R and ^ "ODGE RD- Thomas and Mary A 
Susan Nettles $257 000 O'Donnell Sold to Wing and Susanna 

Yuen $151,000 

HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 304 JACOB CT., Heather M Osborne 

e W. CLEVELAND RD.. Holt H and ^old lo Mary Gomes $84,000 

Helen Apgar Sold to Scott A and 10 JEFFREY CIRCLE. James P and 
Judilh E Keneman $300,000 Bonnie Giuliano Sold lo Michael L and 

17 MICHAEL WAY. Rock Hill Builders ^usan C Julius $162,000 

Inc Sold lo Virgil J and Elizabeth 9STAFF0RDRD., John and Francme 



Cardan 



$449,000 



Tech. Sold (0 Venkal and Punitha 
PaJaniswamv $166,500 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 
49 Markham Road 



LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 
500 ALEXANDER PARK. Robert J 
er Sold to Monte Rosa Ltd Part- 
nership $1,550,000 
149 CARTER RO., Peter S and Maria 
J Browne Sold to Archibald A and C 
Browne Jr $42,000 
7 HEDGE ROW CT,, Tralalgar House 
Residential Sold lo Michael A. and 
Cafol A Shea $411,990 
10 HIGHFIELD CT,, Trafalgar House 
Residential Sold lo Lawrence M. and 
Ann C Woo. $458,880 
7 JOYNER CT., S/lvia Goldstein. Sold 
lo Janet Ameen $93,500 
104 LAKEDALE DR,, Thomas L 
Bfophy Jr Sold to Krzysztof Piech 
$134,000 
726 MAYFLOWER AVE,, Stephen J 
and Diane M Denarski. Sold to Louis 
P Sebastian Jr. $155,000 
16 MELVINA DR., James L. Myracle 
Jr Sold to James D and Pamela G 
Thomas $265,000 
4 STONEY CREEK PLACE. Trafalgar 
House Residential Sold to Charles and 
Bernadetle Morten $405,928 
41 TUDOR LANE. TiHany Woods Inc 
Sold to Marion Kapala $103,000 

PENNINGTON BOROUGH 

206 KING GEORGE RD.. David T and 
Julian W Holland Soldio William and 
Cynlhia Schillizzi $236,200 

102 LANNINQ AVE.. Murray S and 
Ramona S Payton Sold to James T 
and Kathy J Clare $220,000 

8 SCUDDER CT., Pennington Group 
Inc Sold to William R and Kathy Keith 

$350,000 
413 SKED ST.. Robert R. and Kathleen 
K Sine Sold to James Nickelson. 

$192,000 

WEST WINDSOR TOWNSHIP 
18 ALDGATE CT.. Canal Poinle 
Associates Inc Sold lo Timur and 
Niluler K Sumer $215,990 

101 CLARIDQE CT., HA, Fielding 
Sold to Jeanne R Heim $130,000 
6 DORSET CT.. Canal Pointe Assoc 
Inc Sold lo Robert M and Laua K. 
Goldman $219,990 

55 ELLSWORTH DR.. Polekotf Farm 
Inc Sold lo Patricia A and John T 
McNulty $385,780 

5 PARTRIDGE RUN, Windsor Ridge 
Ltd Sold to Matthew D and E L 
Breitenberg $518,100 
8 PERRY OR,. Trafalgar House 
Residential Sold to Jmsheng and Yu- 
Wen Huang $412,000 
1 RADFORD CT., Windsor Develop- 
ment Corp Soldto Anionia N and An- 
drea R Zulueta $450,725 
23 REMINGTON CT., Windsor 
Developmeni Corp. Sold to David and 
Lois Kau $362,800 

6 TRUMBULL CT.. Canal Pointe 
Assoc Inc Sold to Richard T Coppola 

$219,990 



C.J. Skillman Co. 

Furniture Repairing 
Upholstery 

924-0221 
38 Spring Street 



RENTALS 

DRAKES CORNER ROAD, PRINCETON - 

delightful contemporary. 4 bedrooms. 3 baths, on 
2 plus acres with pond 

$2300/month includes lawn care 

EDGERSTOUNE ROAD, PRINCETON - lovely 
5 bedroom. 3'/2 bath with study, screened porch, 
backs up to Hun School mall $2400/month 

PRINCETON AVENUE, PRINCETON charm 
ing home in wonderlul location 3/4 bedrooms. 2V2 
baths. Furnished $1700/month 

COMMERCIAL OFFICE SPACE IN PRINCETON. 

1,000 sq ft , bath, parking $1500/month 

COUNTRY ESTATE IN LAWRENCEVILLE, 4 

bedrooms, 4 bedrooms. 4 baths, pool, tennis court, 
lovely grounds 

$5000/month (Furnished summer rental) 

MERCER STREET, PRINCETON, convenient 
location — walk to train, 3 bedrooms plus study, 
2 baths, solarium, pretty garden $2350/month 

NASSAU STREET CONDOMINIUM. Large 

rooms, high ceilings, fireplace 2 bedrooms. 1 bath 

$1400/month 

CARVER PLACE, LAWRENCEVILLE. Town 
house, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, central air, patio 

$925/month 

PEYTON ASSOCIATES REALTORS 

343 Nassau St., Princeton, N.J. 08540 

609-921-1550 



MODELS NOW OPEN! 



Live in the real 
PRINCETON 

at an unreal price! 




ni3mmm.iiuji.i,..ii.ii.iiui.i,ijii,M,,i.j.ii,,i:i„ 

Just one %iMt to sec our m,My and it Mil be love at first sight, Gnggs Farm is the 
most cxcmng condomiramn community to come to Princeton ,n years. These beaunftJIv 
designed, weU-constructed, energy^mcen, townhomes ofll-r ea.sv living and convenience 
svith many amenities, ai an unbeatable price. 

Minutes from Nassau Street, Gnggs Farm's presngious Princeton location gives you all 
Ae advantages o. the mnceton lilestyle. Residents en|oy abundant educational, cultura 
and recreational opportunities and easy commuting to northern N.f., N.Y. and PA. 
You can havt it all ,n Princeton, but don't vs-ait. This exciting otYer won't last long 



2 and 3 Bedroom 

Townhomes 

From $142,500- 

Models and Sales Office Open 
11-7 Daily and 10-3 
Every Weekend 




Stop in. or call: 
Gnggs Farm Sales Office 

609-683-7555 

"^i^T x'**" ^'' ^*""- Realtors 

2*7 Nassau St . Princeton. NJ 

«» 'J24 3822 

DIRECTIONS From Pnncetim (Nassau Sircr.,,. I,, K 1,,.,*. u, , 

„n Chcrrv \allc> R.„d : a, ,h, „a,|l, ,^, '"" „ 1, ,"'" '"% "'""' ^ ""'" '° ^"f^' f'™ Turn I* 
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ tJ ^ "^"f t"'.'rti;g\ Farm cntrantc on the left 



FARM 

PRINCETON 



Tti 



- ijbic>.> K> change M-ithoui m^x 



Call for a quote 

on your homeowners 

insurance 

609-921-6613 

168 Montgomery Knoll 

Princeton - Rocky Hill 

Lloyd Bezar 

/lllstate' 

Allstate Insurance Company 



• FABRICS 

• DRAPERIES 

• SLIPCOVERS 

• FURNITURE 
REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 

33 Station Drive 
Princeton Junction 

799-1778 



SKILLMAN FURNITURE 

Used furniture, chests, dressers, 
unfinished bookcases, etc. 

SPECIAL OF THE WEEK: Upholstered 
chair with matchirig ottoman; Danish 
modern breal<front. 

212 Alexander St., Princeton 

Mon-Frl9-5. Sat9-1 924-1881 

"J efferson Bath & Kitchen — 

Princeton's Only Bath & Kitchen Showroom 

Featuring Kohler, American Standard and 
most major manufacturers 



Selection • Quality 
Professional Installation • Guarantee 



198 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, N.J. 924-0762 

A Division of N.C Jefferson Plumbing and Heating, Inc. 

Tuesday-Friday 9-5:30; Saturday 10-3; Closed Mondays. 



Good Bric-a-Brac, Estate Furniture 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

3 Estates, plus others 

Thurs. June 8, 8:30 A.M. 

Slackwood Firehouse, Lawrence Twp.. (Trenton) 
Off 1961 Brunswick Pike (Rte. 1 All.) to Slack Ave. 
Round oak table; Antique rockers; Dining & bedroom 
sets; Nice pr. drum tables; Good knee-hole desk; Pro- 
vincial dinette; Set Wedgwood Eastern Flower" and 
other china sets: Lenox; Linens; Carnival glass (final 
closeout Lee Buchanan Estate); Jewelry; Collector's 
plates; Silver; Delft chandelier; 12 oriental rugs: Etc M 

Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 
Trenton, NJ 609-393-4848 

215-736-8989 



LOVELY PRINCETON HOUSEHOLD 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

72 ADAMS DR., PRINCETON, N.J. 
Nassau St. to E. Riverside to Adams 

MON. JUNE 5 - 9 A.M. 

(Rain Date - Next Day) 
White Steinway console piano; Antique Korean chest; 
lovely floral sofa; chairs; Q.A. tables: nice glass cof- 
fee table: lovely Chinese cabinet; vitrine; mirrors; din- 
ing table; 8 good Chinese fret-back chairs; mahog. plus 
2 white bedrooms; 4-door commode; rattan chairs; 3 
Sony TVs; nice pine kitchen set; elec. typewriter; patio 
furniture; doll house: pram; fine 9'x12' Kirman plus 12 
Oriental rugs; gold jewelry; lovely chased steriing 4 pc. 
tea set plus set ChantJIly flatware; Oriental porcelains; 
Cloisonne; pr. garden seats; Waterford stemware; cut 
decanters: Tiffany mantel clock: elegant lace linens; 
beautiful silk Saris plus Indian fabrics; fine painted In- 
dian wedding procession plus miniatures; David 
Shepard animal prints; washer & dryer; mower; etc.! 

Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 
Trenton, NJ 609-393-4848 

215-736-8989 



AUNT SALLYS BARN has large stock 
of pine, oak and mahogany dressers, 
wardrobes, buteaus marble top tables, 
commodes, pme cupljoards, desks. 

Singer sewing machine, pair ol walnul 
humidors, cufio cahinels, glassware 
colleclables 43 Mam Streel, Kingston 
NJ Tuesday Sattirday 10 5, Sunday 



\2A 



ROOM FOR RENT: In house wilh two 
others Available immediately Rem 
S350 Call 497-9455 

LOST DOG: Grey miniature Schnauzer 
16' ! year old put on heart medication 
Answers to name o( Honeybun ' 
Reward Day 896 0968. evening 
9242821 

PRINCETON: Very dean lour-bedfoom, 

r :- balh home, near Umversily. town 
ana schools Spacious 8 rooms, plus at- 
tached one-bedroom, onebalh apan 
menl, now used as master bedroom 
Suite Lovely, private grounds (V4 acre) 
No pets, please $2,500i'month, plus 
uiiliiies (609)921 3711' 5 31-21 



FULL-TIME HOUSESITTER available 
Over 1 years professional experience 
■n Princeton canng for pels, providing 
security Reasonable rates tor airporl 
transportation Call 921-0211 



CHARMING CRANBURY RENTAL: 

Three bedroom house, $950 plus 
utilities K M Light. Licensed Real 
Estate Broker, 247 Nassau Street. 
Princeton 924-3822 



GARAGE SALE: Big assortment ot 
odds and ends Some antiques, 
clothing, glass door bookcase Satur 
day June 3, 8 30 to 1 30 349 Walnut 
Lane, Princeton 



MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE: 

Saturday, June 3, 9-2 Nos 2. 4,6, 11 
and 23 Douglas Drive (oil Raymond 
Road, Kingston) Somelhmg tor 
everyone' 



SPACE AVAILABLE n Princeton 
Kingston location Beautilul surround 
ings One month tree renl $1300 per 
month 600 square teel Call Alice Shar 
relt 921-1048 531 3t 



LET ME HELP VOU with your newslet 
tef5 resumes, reports, letters, circulars, 
mailing lists, txiokkeepmg and so on 
MBA with 10 years' experience m 
graphics and lournahsm l\1acinlosh 
and other systems Arn, 924-1330 

5-31-41 



'Z^I.N.'f.Callawa)^ 

^'^'rdt M ALLSTATE ^ 

4 \ASSAL S1KI FT • f'KISCf T()\. NEW JERSEY 08542 
(NN) 921 tniO 




Eglantine Avenue 

New Listing 

Pennington — a charming historic village that William Penn 
would be proud to call his namesake. On a picturesque shad- 
ed street, this vintage colonial, extensively remodeled and up- 
dated, has a light, bright happy air. The foyer opens to a 
gracious living room with fireplace and built-ins, windowed 
den, formal dining room, half bath, fabulous new kitchen with 
breakfast area and a window wall overlooking beautiful 
grounds. On the second floor the master bedroom with dress- 
ing room and bath, three family bedrooms and tiled bath. To 
top it all — on third floor, a wonderful large playroom with 
3 skylights. Don't miss this one! $379,000 

Pete Callaway, Broker 



l^entoii 





NEW ON PRINCETON AVENUE ... a wonderful traditional ZVz story residence 
... with spacious living room, formal dining room that opens to a pretty screen- 
ed porch and big modern kitchen. There's a huge master bedroom and a total 
of five other rooms and 2V2 baths so that you can use the house just the way 
you want. Call us for the whole story on this beautifully located propeny.$405,000 



Peyton Associates 



Princeton 

343 Nassau Street 

609-921-1550 



Realtors Pennington 

134 South IVIain Street 

609-737-9550 



I 



Call 

$AVe-Y0UR-TU8 

-I For Resurlacing 
-y (609) 448-3339 



' Allan Sniilli \ 
Cabinetmaker 

custom furnitufC S cabinetwork 
tufftitu'e fesio'atioA 

SJ609) 466-1595/ 



WOMAN AVAILABLE: To live m your RE 

Home heep i clean care lof voor 
c^|lO'e" oolaunOfyandmenamg Ex UNFURNISHED 
penenced local reterefKes Spanish 
speaking Phone evenmgs, 924 1 340 
5 31 2\ 



Onlui)^ 



=^ 



21 



CARNEGIE REALTY, Inc. 

Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated 

Princeton Circle at Route 1 
452-2186 




PENNS NECK — Charming, beautifully maintain- 
ed 3 bedroom ranch, fireplace and garage. Walk 
to tram, easy access to shopping and Route 1 

$183,000 




PRINCETON - Conveniently located! Walk to 
town and shopping from this delightful 3 bedroom 
brick and stone ranch. Features full basement, 
fireplace and one-car garage- $279,000" 




PRINCETON — Immaculate 4 bedroom expand- 
ed RANCH on beautiful professionally landscaped 
lot Two fireplaces, full dry basement Great family 
home with expanded upstairs with bedroom, 
private bath and study area ■ 30'x16' $359,000 



PRINCETON TOWN HOUSE lor sale 

Dy Oivner Luiwous town house (one 
ol 1 2 ufiils) 2 beOrooms ?•-! balhs airy 
gfeal room with fireplace and sltOmg 
tioofs 10 30 lool deck Volume cei/mgs, 
folT/den eirtras included private yard 
S351 GOO Call 609924 2787 even 
.ngs 5 31 2i 

SUMMER SUB-LET: Charmingly 
decoraied. 'uHy equipped Small apan- 
menl 5 minutes walk tfom campus 
Elegantly shaped living room krichen 
baih Call (212)8764311 before9am 
•md after 6 pm weekdays or (609) 683 
1974 iveekends 531 21 

CONOO FOR RENT: Princeton Canal 
Pointe Third floor Arbor Model 2 bed 
rooms, 1 Oarh, appliances, fireplace 
tennis pool central air No pets (609) 
275 0360 5-3121 

HOUSECLEANING: Reasonable rales 
Reliable service Phone 868-3340- 7 
am 8 pm 5-31 2l 

PRINCETON: For an excellent buy 
direci-'romowner come see this like- 
new 3 to 4 bedroom lownhouse m park- 
like setting withm walking distance lo 
lown Only $167,500 924-4710 

PRINCETON SUMMER SUBLET: 

Large Nassau St apartment, perfect for 
lamiiy Of 2 3 Students to share Possibili- 
ty tor lull year renlal $900/monlh 
683 0448 

HOUSE SALE: Friday June 2, 8 a m 
222 Moote Slreei Bureaus, beds, 
tables, lawn lurmture, old baby quilt. 
depression glass, baskets, plus many 
sewing ilems Also washer^dryer 

GARAGE APARTMENT; Hopewell 
Country selling Smgle adull only Avail- 
able August 10 One-year lease $500 
466 2298 or 466 0566 

STEINWAV GRAND: Model M, walnut. 
^nal number 310330 line condition 
$7,600 Call 896-0384 

YARD SALE: Saturday, June 3, 9 lo 4 
Fufnitute, small antiques, glassware, 
new and used items 42 Murray Place. 
Princeton 

YARD SALE: Saturday June3 10-12 
No eiitlybifds Rdin date June 4 44 
Tee-At Place Near Princeton Shopping 

Center C'others, shoes, handbags, 

loys, books, records, household items. 

Commodore computer 

JULY 15-AUGUST 20: For rent, furmsh 
ed Mouse m Princeton Township, 10 
rooms, including 3 bedrooms, family 
room, sunny breakfast room, private 
detached otiice Central air, large 
private yard Starling date flexible 
$1,500 9210667 5-31 3t 

CARPENTRY: Remodeling and repair 
Excellenl craftsmanship, teasonable 
rates Decks, kitchens, replacement 
doors, etc Free estimates 924-8142 
5-31-3t 



OFFICE SPACE 
RESEARCH PARK 

Wall Street, Princeton, N,J. 

Starting at ^7.00 per square foot net, net 

Areas up to 10,000 square feet 

427,000 square feet in Park 
Occupied by approximately 50 tenants 

Princeton Mailing Address 
Princeton Phone Number 



Princeton. One MarWiam corKJommium 
on second floor Two bedrooms two lull 
baths, living room/dinmg room 23X17 
kilchef> and balcony Available July 27 
1989 $1250 rent plus S225 mainie 
nance plus utilities 

Princeton. Palmer Square studio w'new 
Pullman kitchen and Ireshly pamteO 
Center of town location Third lloor walk 
up Available June ' $695 per month 
plus utilities 

Princeton. Spacious half a house m 
Riverside Very large living room dmmg 
area kitchen. 3 bedrooms bath 0" 
street parking Available immediately 
Can be unfurnished or partially (urnish 
ed $1200 per monlh plus heal and 
utilities 

Princeton. Lovely 2nd floor one bed 

room apartment Livmg room, kit 
chenette and bath Walking distance to 
University, town and tram Heat and wa 
ler included. Available July i $825 per 
monlh plus eleclnc 

Princeton Princeton Landing, Model 
No 212 Very private patio, 1st Moor 
loyer eal-m kitchen. Itvmg room 
w/lirepiace, dinmg room, hall bath. 2nd 
(loot master bedroom w/dressmg area 
& bath, bedroom w/lull bath 2 car ga 
rage, basement Avail immed $1,250 
per month plus utilities (3% commission 
to cooperating broker) 

Princeton: Oueenston Common lown 
house, living room w/tireplace dimng 
room, kitchen. 3 plus bedrooms. 2''; 
balhs Available Sept 1st Si 600 per 
mo plus utilities 

FURNISHED 

Princeton; Charming apartment on 
quiet street completely furnished Living 
room w'lireplace and picture window 
Two t)edrooms, kitchen & bath Off street 
parking Single nonsmoker No pets 
$800 per monlh, utilities included 

SUMMER RENTAL 

Princeton: Nice house on wooded lot, 

3 bedrooms, porch, 2 balhs, living room, 
dmmg room, kitchen, 2 car garage 
basement Available June l through Au- 
gust 31. 1969 $1300 per month plus 
utilities 

Princeton: Lovely third lloor apanmem. 
nicely lurmshed. new kilchen. one bed 
room, living room, bath Available Aug 
1 31 1989 $950 montfvplus elec 

Princeton: Wonderlul, lirst door, m-town 
apartment wilh separate outside en- 
trance Large living/dming room, kitchen, 
baih. one bedroom Otf street parking 
Avail JunelS-Sepl 30. 1989 S750 per 
monlh plus electric 

Princeton: In-lown house w/parkmg 
space 3 bedrooms. 2 baths, living room. 
dinmgroom kitchen, basemeni, air con- 
ditioned Avail June15-Sept 15 $V400 
per mo plus utilities 

COMMERCIAL SUBLET 

. rinceton: In-town, one room with hall 
bath Available immediately until October 
14, 1990 Alarm system Beautifully 
decorated $550 per month plus utilities 

Stewardson-Dougherty 

Real Estate Associates, Inc. 

_ 366 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 

609-921.7784 




Call: Research Park 



609-924-6551 



PRINCETON SMALL ANIMAL 
RESCUE LEAGUE 

S.A.V.E. 

WEEKDAYS TO CLAIM OR ADOPT A 
PET, CALL Mrs Graves. 8 A M -3 P M , 
SATURDAY 8-11 AM FOR AN AP- 
POINTMENT Nights and weekends, re- 
pon lost or lound or injured animals to 
the police 

Female spayed Dalmation purebred, 
one year old 

Female, 5-month-old Collie type dog, 
short haired, tan and white, about 20 
pounds 

Male 5 month-old English Sheep dog 
type, good with children 

Female, spayed, white Shepherd 
Husky type, 5 years old 

Altered, male, all-black dog. Poodle 
coat, white paws, one year old 

Female, 1 1 weeks old, Lab-Shephero 
ivpe. black with gold tnm 

Male, purebred Bnltany Spaniel, 
about 3'/i years old. nice disposition 

Male, purebred Black Lab T/j years 
old 

Altered male Golden Retriever with 
papers, prefers adults 

Female, light beige, small dog. semi- 
long hair, very affectionate 



Call us at)ouT our 



young cats ana kil 



ESTATE SAYS 'MAKE AN OFFERf - Custom 
Townhouse in exclusive Princeton Enclave. 4/5 B/R's. 2% 
bath end unit. 1st floor master B/R suite, built-in exercise 
pool in basement, central air. attached garage. 

Just reduced to $297,000 
INSPIRED BY JAPANESE POST & BEAM CON- 
STRUCTION; this Princeton Artist's Contemporary has 
wir>dowed wails overlooking a meandering stream and orien- 
tal gardens of moss and exotic grasses. It has 4 B/R's. 2 
Baths. Den. Family Room & streamlined Kitchen. With a 
beamed cathedral-ceitinged L/R, this modern home offers 
a tranquil and convenient setting within walking distance 
of Riverside School. The scene is inspiring — the location 
is tops. The price Is now $369,000 

NEW LISTING: 4 Bedroom Ranch on Vi acre treed lot in 
small town of Roosevelt. Don't miss it! Only $119,000 

TOP O* THE LINE! Transferred Executive has jusr 
redecorated this 4 B/R. 2 Bath Colonial and installed a totally 
new kitchen. The location is on an exclusive East Windsor 
cul-de-sac. The property is lovely and the price has been 
reduced approx. S25.0O0 for a quick sale.NOW $245,000 

SPECIAL. SPACIOUS AND STUNNINGI Brand new. 
light and airy contemporary on 1.39 acre country setting 
in Millstone Twp. Beautiful master bedroom suite on first 
floor, living room with fireplace, great room with fireplace, 
master bedroom suite has sitting room with fireplace with 
full bath and Jacuzzi. Three addirional bedrooms, central 
vac. central air, etc. Just reduced to $349,900 

ITS SO PEACEFUL IN THE COUNTRY! Our air con- 
ditioned 3 B/R home with screened porch overlooking 
Greenacres is an excellent opportunity for some lucky fami- 
ly. Vi acre lot in small town of Roosevelt. $120,000 



$135,000.00? 

PARK PLACE. PRINCETON1I 

INVESTORS TAKE NOTE: 

OUR 2 FLOOR CONDO HAS BEEN DRASTICALLY 
REDUCED TO SETTLE ESTATE. LOVELY LOCA- 
TION ONE BLOCK TO NASSAU ST. & UNIVERSI- 
TY! BUY NOW — BRAG LATERI 



RENTALS 

OUR LANDLORDS HAVE INSTRUCTED US NOT 
TO REFUSE ANY REASONABLE OFFER - MAKE 
THE DEAL OF A LIFETIME ON THE FOLLOWING: 

EXCELLENT RETAIL SITE - PRINCETON 
BOROUGH — Within 1 block of Princeton Univ. Two 
available — one at 2.000 sq. ft. and one at 1.188 sq. ft. 
Ground floor of architecturally-designed bidg. Call for 
details. Reasonable rent. 

PRINCETON BOROUGH OFFICE SPACE: Center of 
town! Suite consisting of 11 individual offices, plus recep- 
tion area. Kitchenette, restrooms. sep. utility room. Ground 
floor. Reasonable rent, 

COMMERCIAL 



ROUTE 1. -PRINCETON" - S. Brans. Twp. - 3.2 
Acres Zoned: Office. Research, Hotel & Conference 
Center. Presently used as Motel site. Call for details 



DELI BUSINESS - East Windsor - Includes all furniture, 
fixtures & equipment. Call for details. $I25,0<W 

LAND 

20 acres - wooded. Zoned residential • '/. acre West 
*'"''»<" $1,400,000 

200 +/. ACRES Millstone Township. $25.000/acre 
BUILDING LOT - Rolling & wooded, w/brook. Western 
Monmouth County - Perrineville. $119,900 



LIMITED TIME SPECIAL! 

SELLER WILL PAY ALL CLOSING COSTS' 

■SOMERVIEW ESTATES 

in Perrineville, N.J. 
BROOKSIDE ESTATES & 
■o ClarlMburg, N.J. 
From $231,900 
This property is within approximately 10 miles of New 
Jersey Turnpike Exit 8. Route 33. and other major routes 
and fine residential areas at one of the highest points in 
Millstone Township. 

DIRECTIONS: From Exit 8 ofNJTP. take Rte 33 East 
/or •». S miles, turn rijfK onto Millstone Road and con- 
Mnue (o Monmouth County 524. Turn left at stop. Ap- 
prox. 3 rnlle on right, look for Stagecoach/ 
Brookslde Estates sign & s<.les office. 
Snle. OHlce (201) S77-9066 or (201) S77-8990 
Tuesday-Sunday 10:00 to 5:30 P M. 



Adlerman, Click & Co; 

Insurance — Real Estate 

15 SPRING STREET - BOX 465 

PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08542 

Phone.: (609) 924HI401 - 586-1020 



FRENCH HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT 

\oo^.r\g lo' au pair position Call 609 
73J 2147 Of 609 683 7533 

F-ARMHOUSE BARN SALE: Moving, 

■ :-iues. fuinilufe. everything Salur- 

,. , and Sunday. June 3 and 4 139 

1 ibury Road, near Jamesburg Look 

to' signs 

REFRIGERATOR; Sears Coldspot with 

. -pt compartmeni excellent condi- 

..iopearance Modern sola bed, 

:..:. upholstered chair Reasonable 

;. ''e Apt 7. 19 Univefsity Place, 

r. .ceton Tel 921 7748 

TAG SALE BY TRIO: Saturday, June 

■J 3 pm 20 Sunnyside Lane, 

iiev PA Almost complete contents 

vely Yardley home DR wilh 

ii^tfont and dropleaf server, com 

■i {,R including display cabinet, love- 

.(■Mtings, large old quality collection 

iro and Dellt beige sleeper sola, 3 

[iiele BR sets, kitchen sets, outdoor 

;,^,;:.;ijfe, washer and dryer. 6 bicycles 

,3nd much more Directions 95loNew 

Hope exil (Taylofsville Road) Ignore 

detour signs Left on Woodside, nghl on 

Sunnyside Look fof Signs 215-493- 

5332. 609-530-0937 Numbers given 

No checks 

CEDAR LANE RENTAL: Small three 

bejjfoom, 1 'j-bath house near Univer- 

. suitable one person or couple, be- 

; "eshly renovated lor mid-June oc- 

.:.jncy Pleasant private yard $1150 

monthly plus utilities includes lawn care 

" No pets Please reply Box B-2l, c/o 

Town Topics 

PRINCETON LAKESIDE HOUSE for 

rent Gorgeous setting, turmshed Two 
large bedrooms, study/bedroom, study 
semi-furnished lamily room three 
bathrooms, air-conditionmg, one year 
starting July/August 1989 609 924 
4054 



SHARE SUMMER SUBLET wilh Iwo 

other students Large Nassau St apart- 
menl $300/monlh Possibility (or full- 
year rental 683 0448 5 31 2, 



HOUSECLEANINQ JOBS wanted by 
woman with own transportation and 
good references Call after 5 p m (609) 
599 3776 ^'^J^ 



PRINCETON HOUSE FOR RENT: July 

August Sunny large rooms 3 bed 

rooms living room, dining room kit 
Chen, 2V; paths, sunroom, terrace 
garage Private, mtormal neighbof- 
hood Walk to University, Broadmead 
pool. Riverside playground $1 300/ 
month plus utilities Call 924-9220 
evenings 5.3,. j, 



LEWIS BARBER 
CONSTRUCTION 



NEW HOMES, ADDITIONS 

RENOVATION 

CUSTOM WOODWORK 



CHILD CARE: New Jersey cemlied pro 
vider has opening rn small lamily group 
beginning after July 4 Three years e. 
perience Reliable References Contact 
Pam at 609-6830908 5-31 31 

IF YOU NEED an addition, gazebo. 
deck, interiof/exteriofs, or concrete 
work done, call DJ Construction 
201806 3994 Reasonable rates Free 
estimates. 5.31,3, 

PROTECT OUR PLANET: It s the only 
one we have Take time to look at the 
world around you In some places it is 
still beautiful and unspoiled, but m all 
too many areas our civilization has tak- 
en lis toll In ever increasing amounts 
we are polluting our air and water, tur- 
ning land into a gigantic trash dump, 
and eradicating plant and animal Me 
With our population growlh and dim- 
inishing wilderness, it benefits us to 
keep these actions 10 a minimum God 
gave us the earth and its naiural 
resources to use, not destroy Give 
thanks and resolve to do what you can 
to preserve the eanh and its creatures 
5-31-61 



Williamson I 

CONSTRUCTION | 

Call 921-1184 ' 

I ADDITIONS and RENOVATIONS 1 



UNFURNISHED 

Princeton: Attractive 3foom apartment 
over garage Living room bedroom, kit- 
chen and bath overlooking farm Avail- 
able immediately $950 plus utilities 

Princeton: 3 bedroom, iv? bath, split 
level house, family room, fireplace in liv- 
ing room, dimng loom, eat-in kitchen, 
washer/dryer m laundry room Available 
September 1 $1400 plus utilities 

Lawrencevlire: Society Hill. 2nd floor, 
2 bedroom, 2 bath condo Available 
September $825 

FURNISHED 
SHORT-TERM 

Princeton: 3 bedrooms. IVt baths, liv- 
ing room, dmmg room, library, terrace, 
large kdchen, 2-car garage Central air 
Beautilul grounds, privacy, gardener in 
eluded Available June through August 
(dates very flexible) $2500 per month 
plus utilities 

Princeton: t-bedroom apartment m 
house - large living/dinmg room wtth 
fireplace, kitchen, bath, large wooded 
back yard, garage space Available 
June 1 -August, September or October 
$1000 per month plus utilities 

STOCKTON REAL ESTATE 

32 Chambers Street 

Princeton, N,J, 08540 

924-1416 

Licensed Broker 

2 EXC. PRINCETON APTS. 

2-3 bedrooms with outdoor pado. private 
yard and parking S845 per month 

3' ?-foom garage apartment, including 
parking $650 per month 

All utilities separate Walk lo town 
924-4710 



2^N.'f.Callawa/ 

,,r-^>^ REAL ESTATE -^ 

4 NASSAU STRFKT • TRINCETON. NEW |ERSEY 08542 
(hlW) 1)21-1050 




Rocky Hill-Blawenburg Road 

New Listing 

On a hill just north of Princeton, this stately Colonial overlooks 
its own nine acres of sweeping lawns and majestic trees. A 
long winding driveway leads to this beautiful classic Colonial. 
Mellowed by the years and completely adapted to modern 
living, it offers: center hall opening to large flagstone terrace, 
large living room with dramatic fireplace, dining room, coun- 
try kitchen, study ana panelled den, each with fireplace, V2 
bath and playroom on first floor. On second floor, a luxunous 
master bedroom with small adjoining room, bath, guest room 
and bath, children's wing of four bedrooms and 2 baths with 
separate stairs. Two rooms on third. Barn could be used for 
horses. $1,500,000 



Pete Callaway, Broker 



PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE 

JUNE 4th, 1-4 P.M. 

15 Morgan Place, Princeton, N.J. 




f 



z 



b-i^d J 



DIRECTIONS: 206 South to right on Elm to right on Mountain 
Ave., to right on Morgan Place. 

Firestone 
lieal 'Estate 



REALTORS 

169 Nassau St., Princeton 



924-2222 




STOCKTON STREET 

An unusually spacious Victorian style house, most convenient 
to Seminary, University, town and all transportation. A large 
central hall 1 7x22 is adjoining on either side by spacious for- 
mal living and dining rooms, both with fireplace. Also on the 
first floor is a butler's pantry, generous sized kitchen and 
powder room. A formal staircase leads to a hall/sitting room 
plus four bedrooms and 3 baths. On the third floor there are 
two more bedrooms and a new bath. Zoned heating, garage 
and small patio. 5600,000 

•i v i v i- , - i vr , ' ], -rvr.-r.'i'.'ivr; -r.-i'.'i'.'ivivii-ivivi'.'lvi'i'ri'rvrvViTI' 



A B IMPKOVEMENI CO 

simll jobs 

Montgomery. Pnnceton 

Rocky HiH, Hopewell 

201-359-3091 

609-466-1267 

Established Carpenter 

Locksmith & Tileman 

Licensed - Bonded 

Fully Insured 

Jobs As LOW As $49 00 

MASTER CARD VISA 



CAHPCNTHV CABINETS. AND RE- WANTED: GUNS. SWORDS, m.llary 
PAIR WORK Clone by a-i expe'ierx;eo tems LcenseO Oeale' will make hcx,se 
,--.in-:'-".ii' (609\ 92'1-14'4 4 1611 calls arxl pav more Ca" Bert (20i)8?i 



AIRPORT SERVICE: Newark/Ken 

neoy-PnitaOelpfra You' car of mir>e 
Pf.ncelon/Lawfenceviiie area 

Reasonable Day 0' n.ghi (609) 921 
3643 "19" 



LEON VIELAND 
PIANO TUNING 



Reoa'f ReQuiaiion 



924-8709 



EXPERT LANDSCAPE DESIGN ^^^^^^ 
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL ' " 

Lawn & gardening serv.ce Drunmg & MOORE'S CONSTRUCTION & Honne 

iree removal panos i walkways Repairs, inc Corr^pieie -nier^or am ex 

tenor alleralions anO renovations 



1^uA&fjtt(Stw€;i 



DEL VAL PHARMACY 

PENNINGTON 

SHOPPING CENTER 

M ROUTE 31 

Pennington. N J 08534 

Leo S Brummel, R P 

Dally 9-9 Sat. 9-5:30 

Sunday 9-1 7370900 



Snow removal 

Expenencea m all phases 

Call Larry G. Scannelta 896-3193 

PIRONE 
LANDSCAPING SERVICE 

Proless-onai lanoscaomg & lawn service 

Custom izea commercial 

Residential service 

Free consultations 
Call anytime 
(609)663-0774 



Princeton Call Scotl 924 6777 

5-17 r 



Educational Counseling and Cor^ulling Services 



WEDDING INVITATIONS beautiluly 
addressed tor you m calligraphy Can 
297 3915 evenings and weekends » 



A-1 QUALITY PAINTING: Professional 
mterior'e.tenor painlmg by e«perienc 
ed seminar.ans Power wasfimg Free 
estimales Please call Enc al 520 0642 

or Bfuceal 520-0721 5 31 41 




I Deer FrobJenis Solved 

We can keep the deer oH your 
property No obligalion (or 

feasibility consullalron Emslmg 
(ences serviced — upgrade lo 
Techlence specs Combine with 
decorative fence Automatic 
gates 

SAFE • HUMANE 

Garden Stalf Electric Fence 

924-5685 



FILING CABINETS: Come and see our 
metal cahinets 'or oHice or home Grey. 

fan Dhvf 2 or 4 drawer Also lypmg 
laBlfS Hrnksons 82 Nassau M2lf 

FURNISHED ROOM and private Dalh 
Princeton Jusi redecorated m quiel 
home on quiei street Gentleman pre 
(erred $350 per month includes a't 
uMities Call after 6 30pm 924-3117 
5 31-31 

BUILDING REPAIRS: Rods (Melat 
Shingle Slate Tar), Chimneys, Gutters 
Spouls, Flashing Walls Walks Patios, 
Garages, Porches Steps, Driveways, 
Fences Demolition Carpentry, Paml' 
mg. Caulking, Glazmg SluCCO- 
Masonry Pointing, Patching, Inspec- 
tions. Violations Guaranteed and m 
sured Call 921 1135 tl 

GOVERNMENT HOMES (rom $1 (U re 
pair) Delinquent lax properly 
Repossessions Call 1805-687 6000 
l*\ GH1436 (or current repp list 

S-24-8t 



PAINTING 

Exterior, interior, fences, floors Also 

home repairs, doors, windows, decks 

footing Siding, gutters 

Call Eduardo 969-7614 



CARPENTRY - MASONRY 
Indoors - Outdoors 

You name it I can do most creative 
decorative work or repair work 

Call Steve Huber. 683-8816 

SEWING: Furnishings and (ashions 
Slipcovers, curtains, cushions Allera- 
dons and repairs Miranda Short, 921- 
1908 1 4-tf 



LUIGI Dt MEGLIO 
Gardening - Landscaping - Masonry 

Opossum Road, Skillman N J 08558 
Free Estimates - Call 201-359-3746 



LONG TERM CARE 
INSURANCE 



(What t^fiJiCcire Ooesn i pay) 



Call Barbara Russo 
895-7047 



NANTUCKET - DIRECT 
RAINBOW AIR CHARTERS 

S90 otf peal- 
RAINBOW AIR INC. 

arranges shared charters on D T 

cetlitieO air earners 

609-921-3867 




MONTGOMERY 

Contemporary For All Seasons 
Custom designed home of cedar and glass ! The setting of seclud- 
ed privacy, yet within minutes of bustling Nassau Street. Mature 
landscaping envelopes the entire Complex with the added benefit 
of heated inground pool. The home features 4/5 BR's, 4'2 Baths, 
3 fireplaces, and 3 car garage. Price: {799,000 



RICHARD 





CORPORAT ION 

REALTORS 



Since 1915 
164 Nassau Street 
Princeton, New Jersey 08542 
609-921-2700 



VV Iv^lxLINL'Ll^ James Wickenden: former Dean of Admissions 

Assoc ia Les at princeton university 

• Assistance with Selection ot Colleges 

• Advice on Interviews and Applications 

• Development ol Summary Statements 

33 Wall Street « Princeton. New Jersey 08540 » 609/683-1355 



I 

-< — 4*- 



^ 



HEAl- ESTATE 

32 CHAMBERS STREET 

P O BOX 266 

PRINCETON, N.J. 08540 

609.924.1416 



Rosemary Blair 
Philip Clippinger 
Christopher Dollard 
Thornton S. Field 



Anne Stockton 
Licensed Broker 



Joseph J. Novel 
Cornelia W. Reeder 
Martha Stockton 
Clotilde S. Treves 
Poliy Woodbridge 



SALES LISTINGS 




WESTERN SECTION — Contemporary, built in the late 40s. Living room, 
dining room, family room, l<itchen, 5 bedrooms, 3'/2 battis, beautiful 
grounds witfi well establistied trees and shrubs 2 car attached garage 

$495,000 
BROKERS- OPEN HOUSE. TODAY MAY 31, 10:30-12:30, 168 WESTCOTT ROAD 

PRINCETON BOROUGH — Contemporary style house — Living room, 
dining room, eat-in kitchen, 3 plus bedrooms and 3 baths. Beautiful views 
of circular garden surrounded by high hedge and dogwoods. $535,000 

PRINCETON BOROUGH — Convenient to University. Small 2 story house 
— Living room with f/p & study alcove, dining room, eat-in kitchen 2nd 
floor 3 bedrooms, 1 bath. Walk-up attic — full basement, separate 2 car 
ga'age $295,000 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP - Solidly built 2 story house with open Univer- 
sity property in front and rear with view of Lake, Living room, dining roorn/ 
eat-in kitchen. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths 2nd floor, 2 semi-finished rooms on 
3rd floor, full basement, 2 car detached garage. Immediate occupancy 

$310,000 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP - great country living on 5 plus acres with 
wonderful views and privacy - 4 bedrooms, 3'/2 baths and 2 beautiful 
architect-designed additions. Imagine your family in this lovely country 
setting only 2 miles from town. $895 000 

- 47 North Tulane Street, RB district, 3 stories, 
$650,000 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 

3 apartments 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP - Herrontown Circle, Cape Cod, 4 bedrooms 
2 baths and very private backyard, REDUCED TO $310,000 

PRINCETON AREA - 2 bedroom townhouse for busy executive com- 
muter, V2 mile to train/bus j230 000 

Ittd.*?^ Z T'^^IT - """" ^"'''' ^-^ Zone, yet comfortably 
residential. 4 bedroom, 2 bath Victorian, living room, dining room, kitchen 
Full basement, 1 car detached garage PRICE REDUCED TO $369,000 

SECLUDED COUNTRY MINI ESTATE - on 30 acres in nearbv 

an'dsctenTd gazebo' ''""'"^ °'''^°"'' ""'"^ '°°'^ ^'^^"'°"' P°°' 

$975,000 

See our current Rental List In classified section. 




CHALET ON 25 ACRES 
IN WEST AMWELL 




5 gable chalet roof on ranch of white cedar 1'2" siding. 
Three bedrooms, ultra modern kitchen with ceramic tile 
floor. Spiral staircase to 12'xl6' loft overlooking Ponderosa 
pine walls, and vaulted ceiling. Rafters in handsome Great 
Room. Farmland ASSESSMENT, 2000' private driveway 
through forest land. Please call Lois Tegarden for details, 
609-921-9300. Asking: $825,000 

(HENDERSON :. 

3:? Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 
((i09) 921-9300 




THIS IS A 
GREAT BUY! 




Charming custom-built two story Colonial in an excellent 
location... close to shopping, schools and transportation. 
Priced for quick sale... Call Edith Mesnick at 921-9300. 

$285,000 

^HENDERSON- 

RHAITORS^-' — 

33 Witherspoon Street. Princeton. New .lersey (m,il2 
((109) 921-9300 




ATTENTION INVESTORS... 
PROFESSIONALS... 




One plus acre of towering evergreens surrounding 25 car 
parking lot, charming brick and cedar shingled, mansard 
roofed two-story (62x32') building. Presently a hair salon 
with 4644 square feet of reception plus conference or office 
space, with residence on second floor. Zoned Commer- 
cial/Residential... many uses near the River in Ewing 
Township. Call Lois Tegarden at (609) 921-9300 for all the 
details. By appointment only. $485,000 

QiENDERSON- 

RFAITORS^-^ — 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton. New Jersey 08542 

((•,09) 921-y,J00 




TWO ACRES... 
TWO UNITS IN PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 




Tucked away on over two acres of towering pines and open 
meadow this four-five bedroom split ranch of cedar logs and 
fieldstone has central air. Custom-built includes spacious 
studio... secluded, but near everything. Call Lois Tegarden 
at 921-9300 for details and an appointment to see this unusual 
property. $525,000 

QiENDERSON- 

RF.AITORS^-^ ="• 

33 Witherspoon Street. Princeton, New Jersey 08542 
(609) 921-9300 




Sandra Grundf*«t, Ed.O. 

(609) 921-8401 
for carMr consulting 

601 Ewtig Si C 1 




Thompson Land 



195 Nosau Street 
Prinoclon, N.|. 



PARKING SPACES OH GARAGE p |_n BUILDER: New conslfuctons 

needed to ien\ Will pay competlive remooeling ana repairs (baib'Oom kri 

rates 8 a m 6 P m vweekdays or 24 ^^^^^ g,;. , ^^^1^5 patios, porches, ad 

hours7aays Walking dtslarxie come' 0,1,005 Fas* servce Work guar anteeO 

Mercer and Nassau Call 924 7799 .gogj 924 2684 

524 31 . 



HARDEN Princeton. N.J. 

^ CONSTRUCTION 

New Home Builders • Repairs & 
Improvements • Office Renovations 

Builders Wfr'^ __« nn^ /laao 

Registration »0903B Hjil 201-297-1933 



Elec. Cont Lie #6651 
Elec. Inspector Lie. #2828 
Fire Inspector Lie, #2828 
Subcode Ofliaal Lie, #2828 



RESIDENTIAL 

COMMERCIAL 

HOME INSPECTIONS 

RENOVATIONS 



GEORGE JOHNSON 8 SON 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 

Serving Princeton for over 25 Years 

(609) 921-9288 or 921-WAn Princeton, N.J. 



PRINCETON BOROUGH; one ha" du 

pie. lor lenl two bedrooms Available 
July 16 $900 per month ptuS uMil'es 
Call 609921 3801 o' 609 243 2642 

PRINCETON: Mature young nonsmok 
■ng professional seeking housemate to 
share rent m the (deal house Ideal loca 
tioi ample space and very reasonable 
fc'it (609M97 9237 5 24-31 

WORK WANTED: Moving and ftaulmg 
Yards, allies ano cellars cleaned Con- 
crete work done Call 396 0165 or 989 

0130 any time ^ 



FLOOR SANDING. STAINING 
& REFINISHING 

MarawooO Floors Inslalled 

BEST FLOOR CO. 
924-4897 



FRAME IT NOW 

ai the 



EYE FOR ART 

6 Spring Streel 



Void- Fashioned Service 
\ PRINCETON HARDWARE 

J Princeton shopping ""'*'• •,^,^.'';^^." ,,, 

PRINCETON ARMS 




TOP DOLLAR PAID: LP s. cassenes 

CD s rock ciasacal, lazz, etc Pnnce 
ton Record Exchange, 20 Tulane 
Street, Prmceion 921 0881 9-11-tt 

HOUSECLEANING ironing, laundry 
silver polishing jobs wanted by woman 
wiin excellent relerences Call (609) 
921 0168 5-31-41 

PRINCETON BOROUGH: lurmshed 3/4 
bedroom, 2''2 bath house m Riverside 
area $1850 per month Weichert 
Realtors. 7993500 5-24-6t 

APARTMENT FOR RENT: Large 2 
bedroom, Nassau Slfeei One block to 
University low rent 924-2040 

531 5t 

GUTTERTALK: Clean gutters, check 
root and chimney Standard one-slory, 
$45, 2 story, $50 Repairs eirtra 921- 
1135 " 



JANITORIAL SERVICES FOR 
SMALL BUSINESSES 



MARTIN BLACKMAN 
LANDSCAPING 



Ouaiiiy Plantings, 
Terraces & Walks 



Prolessional Garden Mamlenance 
(Exclusive 0l Mowing) 



Free Consultation 
683-4013 (Princeton) 



PRINCETON: Small room wilh kilchen 
and laundry privileges, lor reni, one 
block from campus lo non-smoker 
Heal utilities included, $250/month 
683 0448 Leave message 5i7-3l 



lean once < 



month, twice a week. 



1000 WOLFF SUNBEDS 
TONING TABLES 



COMMERCIAL ■ HOME 
TANNING BEDS 



Save 10 50% - Prrces from $249 
Lamps - Lotions - Accessories 



Call Today FREE Color Catalog 
1-800-228-6292 (NJ390W) 



weekends You pick the time Bonded q^^liTV WORK at affordable pr.ces 
and insured, references Free estimates p^,,^^ ^^,^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ q,^^, 

masonry work For a free estimate, call 
(609)261-4413 John at 921 6877 5-3 91 



Luxury Apartments 
1 and 2 Bedrooms 

From $580 Per Month 

Features: 

Wall-to-wall carpeting over 

concrete in 2nd floor apts. 

AH utilities except electric 

Individually controlled heat 

Two air conditioners 

Private entrance 

Walk-in closets 

Individual balconies 

Storage rooms within apt. 

Laundry rooms 

Superintendent on site 

Open Mon.-Fri. 

9 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 

Sat.-Sun. 10-4 

609-448-4801 



I Olrvcllons From Princeton Prlncaton-HlflhtMown Rd , lum Oght on Ok) Tren- 
ton ftd . '•^ mil* turn lafi and follow algns 



»^?^^^sssss5;?a;is;s^g-»^ssss;?ssss$s;^«ss:»ssgt 



GO¥lil^NORS 
lANV. 




TOWNHOUSE LIVING 
IN THE COUNTRY MANNER 



overnors Lane olkrs you 
the l)cst ol both worlds — 
Urand l>rick-iiiul-stucco 
tovvnhouscs on a private, trcc- 
lincd LomiliY Ijiic in Princeton. 

Governors Lane is lor today's 
active people who enjoy the 
serenity olcountri' Mving but 
don't want the old-lashitmed 
cares ol a suburban house. It's lor 
people who like rolling la«ns 
but don't like inowin;; them 

The park-like settin;; oilers 
pastoral beauty in a conxenient 
location, near shoppini; and just 
ri\e minutes from the centei ol 
Princeton. Governors Lane 
townliousesaie lull-sized houses 
up to VJSO sciiiare feet, with 
lour bediooms and three and a 
hall baths, plus full basement, 
i\M>-iai t;arai;eand walled 
|'n\ate .ijarden. There are live 
superb desi>;ns, all now available. 
Pi ices siaii ai S41S.000. 




See why people are talking about 
out finished model (decorated 
by Nassau Interiors). Take Nassau 
Street to North Harrison, turn 
lelt, go one mile, then turn right 
on Terhune Road. Governors 
Lane is on your left. 

Now is !he lime w talk lo iis . . . 
before everyone else does. 




I^eyfoii 



PEYTON ASSOCIATES, REALTORS 
i4 i NiliSiUl StriYI 
Priiia-lon. NJ 08^40 

Sales Office: (609) 92I-855H 



f 



Peyton 



~ / 




U' 







A GRAND OLD PRINCETON HOUSE Gf>..u; o„. eland built this 
wonderful 1902 house for a friend on the Pnnceton faculty. Spacious and 
comfortable with high ceilings, fireplaces, holiday-size dining room, splen- 
did veranda, butler's pantry, 5 bedrooms, 3 full baths, tower room, 
diamond-paned windows and central air. Something quite out of the or- 
d'"afy $625,000 





HISTORIC PRINCETON HOUSE ., Built by Richard Stockton in the late 
1 600's, The Barracks is thought to be the oldest house in Princeton, This 
historic house and its connected guest house/cottage contain more than 
1 4 rooms on three floors. There are a number of fireplaces including one 
enormous one in the center of the mam house A splendid opportunity 
for the architectural connoisseur with a sense of history $985,000 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP ,,, picture yourself in this classic colonial — 
so close to town center — situated on a magnificent lot with tall trees on 
a quiet cul-de-sac in a wonderful neighborhood. It has dramatic living 
room, large dining room, family room with fireplace. 5 bedrooms. 2V2 
baths, finished basement and 2-car garage Wonderful house in a splen- 
did location, $495,000 




LOVELY PRINCETON BOROUGH RESIDENCE on a private treed lot 
The kitchen was completely redone 1 '/2 years ago and is charming The 
vertical cedar insulated screened-m porch has 4 skylights and ceiling fan 
opening to fenced back yard with in-ground pool There are 3 bedrooms, 
family room. 2-car garage and reasonably priced at $249,000 



PEYTON ASSOCIATES 

Realtors 
Princeton 609-921-1550 • Pennington 609-737-9550 




SPACIOUS RIVERSIDE RESIDENCE with so much charm, lots of win- 
dows, hardwood floors, country kitchen with bay window, cedar siding, 
screened-in porch, 5 bedrooms, 2'/2 baths and 2-car garage There are 
lovely grounds with mature plantings and it is only a short walk to school 
A great family neighborhood Offered at ... $429,000 




IN PRINCETON a wonderful family home in a great neighborhood - 
near school and shopping ,4 bedrooms. 2V2 baths ... the interior of this 
sunny house has recently been painted and the floors refinished. The back 
yard is so pretty with deck and patio. Just move right in and enjoy this 
great house Offered at $425,000 




RIVERSIDE AREA OF PRINCETON ...a% acre on Hemlock Circle 
this center hall colonial has 21 -foot screened porch overlooking lovely 
grounds with 40-foot spruce, pine and Douglas lir providing both privacy 
and beauty. Large living room with fireplace, formal dining room, panel- 
led den, marvelous new eat-in kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 2y2 baths, central 
air. 2-car garage. Lovingly cared for by original owners $550,000 




WONDERFUL FAMILY HOME in Princeton Township with lots of charm. 
There are hardwood floors, greenhouse windows, built-ins. window seat 
— there is even a wine cellar The kitchen is a gourmet's delight and the 
most avid gardener will cherish the flowering trees and specimen plant- 
ings 4 bedrooms, 2Vz baths and so convenient $329,000 



Ruth BIy ^^ary Ehse Cook 

PatCahill ^^""^'^"^'f 

>, _, r. u 11 Gen Gorman 

V,cky Campbell ^ ^^^^^^ 

F M Comizzpli 

343 Nassau Street, Princeton, N J 08540 
(609)921-1550 



Cathy Hegedus Berjt Marshall Jane Schoch Robin Wallack 

Maggie Hill Meg Michael Judy Stier Joy Ward 

Marjorie Jaeger Drucilla Mihan Carol Stewart Virginia Weliky 

Ellen Kerney Cathy Nemeth Bob Tyler Beverly Willever 

Lincoln Kerney Angela Romano , 34 gouth Main street, Pennington. NJ 08534 

(609) 737-9550 



TOD PEYTON - BROKER 



s 
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ERNEY'S 

Unlmished Furniture 


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1000 Pieces of Wood Furniture' 


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N.C. JEFFERSON 


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Plumbing & Healing 

• Commercial 
• Resideniiai 
• Free Estimates 


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149 Cherry Valley Road 




924-3624 

Sfare Lc^n^e NumMf 70M 




OFFICE EQUIPMENT 



USED 
OFFICE FURNITURE 

CLEARANCE 



694 S. Broad St., Trenton 
9211415; 3925166 

visa mastercharge 



BILL'S HOUSE PAINTING: Clean 
^^^a^^■ «o'K F'ee estimates Fuiiy <" 
5k)ieo tn:errc' and exit' 0' References 
.iva.',it>ie Call 4438959 323 tl 

YOU HE A SMART PERSON: You 

know thai classified ads really work — 
thai s iiv+iv you re readmg them now 
Neil t<me >Oo run an ad n TOWN 
TOPICS e»DafVl your infruerx» by also 
using US 1 Princeton s business and 
entenammcni newspaper We reacf> 
40 000 oeopte working right around (tie 
corner (torn where you live U S l 
Classifieds 20 cents a word $3 
m,r.mum (609)452-0038 11-30tf 

PRINCETON: Large, sunny room with 
liichen dod ijuna^y privileges for rent 
one block tftyri camous Malore dean. 
non-smoking prolessionai preferred 
Heat utilities inciuoen $450'month 
88:u"i4dR I f .ivi' rnes-sage 5 17-3t 

BED AND BREAKFAST of Pf^rKeion 
^as comfolabte and economical ac 
commodafions in local private homes 
for your visilmg frtends, relatives, wed' 
'i nt) quests and business associates 
G&6 PO Box 571. Princeton, N.J 
(iH',40 9243189 64-lt 

TWO- AND THREE-ROOM olfce 
<.p3(:cs Arr concJfliomng tif,if water 
furnished S750'monlh plus electric 
Leases 42 Witherspoon Street Call 
6099244875 99-lf 



OFFICE SPACE 
PRINCETON 

Rt, 206 & Herrontown Rd, 

AVAILABLE 
IMMEDIATELY 

2300 s! - 1st Floor 

or 
2200 sf - 2nd Floor 

Can Debbie Wyatt 

iTHE YEDUN COMPANY 

609-921-6651 



RUBBER STAMPS 

School or college address 

Home, business zip code 

Rubber ctamps of all kinds and 

'.-i/es made to your order al 

HInkson'e 
82 Nassau 



ENJOY BEAUTIFULLY CLEAN 

DRAPES, CARPETS. ORIENTAL 

RUGS AND UPHOLSTERY 

FASTI 

All work done m your home or business 
Spots gone Pel odors gone Allergy 
problems gone Long list ol happy 
customers Guaranteed sale certified, 
bonded, msuied Happier days ahead 
for you with a sparkling clean home Call 
Al LSTATE CLEANING today for a tree 
no obiiQation estimate 



(609) see-583a 



HOUSECLEANING JOBS WANTED 

by reliable English speaking woman 
with gooo refererxres and ovtn ira^i? 
portatioo Call any time Leave 
message on answering mac^irw 394 
0226 5242t 

PRINCETON ADDRESS: For sale by 
owr^f 4 bedrooms 2'? baths great 
vew deck with shady grape arbor 
brick patio laces 7 ace nature area 
Many extras including buill in 
bookcases darkroom m basemeol 
vrtjnoeriui family r^egtibortxxrf walk lo 
NY bus Ifom Kingston home Pr-ce 
reduced to $247 000 924-6189 524.2t 

FOR RENT: Furnished room for non 
smoking graduate student, near Unive' 
frly library Nocookmg For summer or 
next school year CaH92t 26505 i7 5t 

CHAIRS CANED: For appointment 
please call (609) 924-2483 Please dip 
and save this ad 524 41 

PRINCETON: Two bedroom, centrally I 
located Nassau Street apartmeni lor I 
reni Mature clean, non-smok(ng pro- 
fessional preferred $900/mDnIh. heat 
included 683 0448 Leave message 



Lie. No. PM00379 
PRINCETON MOVING 

All Types Furniture 

Local or Long Distance 

"Reasonable Rates" 

No Job Too Small 

Business 

(609) 883-2699 

If No Answer: 

(609) 771-4189 

306 Berwyn Avenue, Trenton 



WALLPAPER: Custom installations by 

Claudia Certified — The Paperhangmg 

Institute Quality work 609-397-2423 

4-5-91 

APARTMENT FOR RENT: Princeton 
Borough One bedroom, professional 
couple or single only Semilurnished 
$750 per month References and 
security (609) 921-2020, leave 
message 5-3 5l 

PIANO TUNER-TECHNICIAN 

Relocated irom Hunterdon County lo 
Princeton Recommended by teachers, 
churches, NJ Symphony members 
Prompt, courteous service 
Paul Lentlnt (609) 924-6919 




THE LIVING IS EASY 




Available for the first time is a beautifully maintained, well 
designed house located on a cul-de-sac in the western sec- 
tion of Princeton Township. Four corner bedrooms (an ad- 
ditional one downstairs, if desired), three full baths, 
gracious living room with fireplace, dining room and 
wonderful kitchen family room area all add to make this 
house so very liveable! The over two acre lot has been 
thoughtfully landscaped to provide the perfect setting for 
the magnificent pool that utilizes the natural rocks of the 
area. A feeling of tremendous tranquility in an area so con- 
venient to everything. Please call Peggy Hughes at 921-9300 
for details and appointments. $620 ooo 

QiENDERSON 

RF.ALTORS^-^ s3 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 
(609) 921-9300 



\^)UMtrv cA.ii^5 

Princeton Shopping Center 

924-7950 

M-S 10-6; Sun 12-6 




799-1345 



^^'^^ 



A^"^' 



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Discount Health 
& Beauty Aids 
Forrcstfll Village ■ Princelon 



Infertility Counseling 



SUSAN KASSLER-TAUB IVISW 

PRINCETON 



PSYCHIATRIC CENTERS 
Comprehensive Mental Health Treatment 

330 N. Harrison SI., Princeton, N.J. 609-921-3S55 



OFFICE SPACE ^ 

Heart of Princeton - Twenty Nassau Street 

Across from the university campus, a luxury elevator building, elegant 
historical landmarK ollenng single, double & Inpleollice suites from 200 to 
1000 sq It overlool<ing Nassau Street Elegantly equipped & carpeted, 
reasonably priced All utilities and daily cleaning services included. 
Secretanal, word processing and copying services on the premises. Re- 
served garage parking available 

JBroker cooperation C all 924-7027 | 



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Gloria Nibon WB Realtors 



"Ami ^^i^c ^iousc Si (^ardai under the sun " 

Jean Martin, Manager 



Grace Baugher 
Martin Chell 
Garry Dreier 
Anne Elliot 



Donna Kearney 
Helen Newhall 
Patricia Philcox 



Sharon Ponte 
Linda Porter 
Ruth Sayer 



Helen Schubert 
Betsey Thurman 
Diane Urbanek 
Jeanne Wallsten 




CONDOMINIUM ALTERNATIVE 

LOOKING FOR EASY MAINTENANCE YET WANTING 
PRIVACY NOT FOUND IN A CONDO? This home provides a 
marvelous solution to that dilemma. Located in Princeton 
Township on a wooded lot, this home boasts 2 or 3 bedrooms, a 
charming blend of rustic and modern features, and lots of 
sunlight. Presented at $349,900 




CUSTOM BUILT COLONIAL 

This home is situated on an exceptionally private lot framed by 
mature trees. Summer entertaining is easy with the double tiered 
deck and grecian pool. Located in Montgomery Township with 
4 bedrooms/2i2 baths. NEWLY LISTED at J389.500 

Call 609-921-2600 

Gloria Nilson Realtors • 230 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08542 



DID YOU KNOW? 

That We Clean Some of 
The Most Unusual Things? 




l89' 



FRENCH DRY CLEANING 

lULAftE STREET PfilNCETON, NJ 08S40 



Howe 

INSURANCE 

COMMEHCtAL REALTORS 

Since 1885 

1000 Herrontown Road 

Princeton 

(609) 924-0095 

Fteminglon • LiHIe Silver 




Full Service 

Salon 

and Art Gallery 

Lily Nemeth 
Maria Magliacano 

609-466-1684 

47 W. Broad Street 
Hopewell, NJ, 08525 



Hours: Tue, Wed & Sat 10-6 
Thur & Fri 10-9 

Special Appointments A vailaP!e 
We have Gm Cediticales 



BEAUTIFUL. CUSTOM-MADE dta 

peries. period window Ireaimenis of all 
lypes Slipcovers and ttne re-upholslery 
Shades and blinds Fabnc and 
wallcovering at di«:ouni Serving all 
your inlenof design needs wilfi inhome 
01 office consullalion Eslima(es cheer- 
lully given Call Sherry The Crealive 
Heari (609) 397 2120 r( 

APARTMENT FOR RENT: F,rsl floor 
Kitchen dineHe, bedroom, and living 
room One parking space Business 
couple, no pels, no smoking S700 
month plus ulililies Call between 4 and 
8 924-4093 5.1721 

GARAGE SALE June 2 and 3. 9 lo 4, 

21 Morgan Place. Princeton Glass- 
ware, toys lurnilufe tools, records, ste- 
reo and more 

PRINCETON: Free room m large house 
in exchange lor hght housekeeping 
Suitable lor student or single, working 
woman Long term Nonsmoker Own 
iransponation Conditions negotiable 
Call 924-6934 

APARTMENT FOR RENT: 2 bed 

rooms, lovely yard, Cranbury $600 ■ 
month plus utilities (609)395-0711 

1986 RENAULT ENCORE: Perfect lor 
June grad or nanny Two door hatch- 
back, AC, AM/FM, low mileage, asking 
loan balance o( $3,000 Call Ms Logan 
(609) 452 1 300 (days), (609) 799-61 26 
(evenings) 

HOUSECLEANING. IRONING, laun 

dry, silver polishing and other 
household |Obs wanted by Princeton 
woman wilh good relerences Call 497- 
1908 5-10-4t - 

BACKGROUND PIANO MUSIC for 

vour holiday parties, wedding recep- 
tions, special occasions Show tunes, 
Gershwin. Rodgers, Porter, Berlin, etc 
Call Paul, 259-0062, lor more informa- 
tion 5-10-4t 

NEEDED: Fou'-bedroom house, air con- 
ditioned Monlh of July, about $1200 
month Please contact Nancy Arnold, 
Woodrow Wilson Foundation, 924- 
4666 5-10-4t 

SHORT-TERM RENTAL: May-October, 
negotiable 3 bedrooms, 2V2 baths 
Nicely lurnished. 9-room home m ex- 
clusive suburban area o( Princeton 
$1 ,500 per month plus utilities No a/c, 
no pets Call after 5pm weekdays 
737-3141 Weekends, 494-6971 

5-10-41 



ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS of 

Princeton For immediate help wilh a 
drinking problem, call (609) 393-8010 
For informalion, write Princeton PO 
Box 538 Meetings every nighi m 
Prmcelon or sucounOmg area tl 



ROOFING: All types ol rools (new or 
repans), leaders, gutters, chimney 
flashing Fasi service Work 
guaranteed Over 30 years m business 
Belle Mead Roofing Local call from 
Prmcelon 201-359-5992 4-18tf 



WINDOWS & STORM WINDOWS: In 

Side & out, $5 00 each Carpet, 
upholslery wall and panel Bathroom, 
maid service, complete home cleaning 
Fully insured All work guaranieed 393 
2122 „ 



LAMP SHADES: Lamp mounting and 

lamp repairs Nassau Inlenors. 162 
Nassau Street g-l-if 



RLING CABINETS: Come see our met 
al (iling cabinets lor office or home 
Grey, tan, olive, 2 or 4 drawer Also typ- 
ing tables Hinksons. 62 Nassau Slreei 



LANDSCAPE CONTRACTOR 



Gardening Complete Lawn 
Maintenance and Service 



609-924-6489 



VITTOniO PIRONE 



PRINCETON AREA: Whispering 
Woods townhouse, end unit 2 bed 
rooms. 2V? baths, sunroom, wooded 
lot, and many extras $165,900 (20i) 
329-0386 5-17-31 



LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP: Central. 2 
bedrooms, spacious apartment, sec- 
ond floor wth private entrance Couple 
preferred $650. heat and hoi water in- 
cluded Available June 1 No pels 882- 
9049 5-i7-3t 



SPACE AVAILABLE: Immediately, m 
medical building lor professionals, 800 
square leel Kingston/Princeton loca- 
lion Call 737-8539 01 298-7016 Talk to 
Bruce Mahon or Don Conner 5-i7-3t 



LAWN SERVICE: Commercial and res- 
idential Call 924-6469 5-3-t1 



CUSTOM BUILT, 
SUPERBLY DESIGNED 

And private as can be. Tucked in ttie woods on the Princeton 
Ridge on its own two acres. 




New Price J529.000 



Firestone 
lieal 'Estate 



HKAI.TOKS 

169 Nassau St., Princeton 



1)24-222' 



l^cytoii 



1 




STUNNING IN LAWRENCE .. Ihis beautifully decorated two story has 
kitchen with hand-painted Portuguese tile backsplash. recessed lighting, 
teak floor and butcher block island — truly a gourmet's delight , living 
and dining with hardwood floors, slate entry, 4/5 bedrooms. 3 baths, bnck 
patio off family room and professional landscaping. Fantastic. .$269,000 




COME AND HEAR THE BABBLING BROOK and en|oy the terraced 
garden In this private corner of Hopewell Township — Penn View Heights 
Living room with large bay window, dining, kitchen also with bay win- 
dow overlooking the brook, family room. 4 bedrooms, 2'/2 baths, lovely 
garden with bluestone patio and walks So charming , $369,000 




"CENTERVILLE FARM" Hopewell Township. This vintage colonial 
on 7 acres, is a gracious country home with mam house, cottage and 
luxurious Sylvan heated pool with spa and cabana. The mam house has 
13 rooms. 5 fireplaces, true country kitchen and beautiful brick terrace. 
The cottage has five rooms and the entire setting is one of quiet elegance 

$725,000 




BEDENS BROOK ROAD IN MONTGOMERY we are proud to offer 
this charming country house in the prestigious Country Club area . . there 
IS tiled entry, living room with fireplace, separate dining room, kitchen. 
3 bedrooms and 2 full baths. Country charm yet within easy reach o' 
Princeton $295,000 

Peyton Associates 

Princeton Realtors Pennington I 

609-921-1550 609-737-9550 



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Firestone ^eal "^ state 



169 Nassau Street. Princeton 



(609) 924-2222 



1 Q^^^B^mj^puj Jill mil' jTh 



Anne Adrlance 
Elizabeth Bonasera 
Anne Brown 
Pat Cullen 



James W. Firestone. 

Broker 
Joan Frank 
Joan Gallardo 




THIS CHARMING FAMILY COLONIAL IN ONE OF PRINCETONS 
PRESTIGIOUS AREAS features a spacious living room with panelled wall around 
the fireplace and picture windows at twth ends, a cherrywood panelled library 
off tthe living room ; powder room and formal dining room, A cozy family room 
extends off the kitchen area. Original wrought iron hardware can be found on 
doors A screened porch and flagstone patio make summer entertaining a delight 
Upstairs are four bedrooms and two full baths including a master suite, while 
downstairs is a recreation room with half bath. Surrounded by lovely trees and 
mature plantings, this home is available at $495,000 




PRINCETON - THIS LOVELY THREE-BEDROOM RANCH in a wooded set 
Img overlookmg a stream in the Riverside neighborhood features a living room 
with a fireplace, dining room, family room, kitchen, master bedroom and bath 
with two more bedrooms and bath. Immaculate, close to schools and in excellent 
''^^^ »369.000 



P::, >i N\Jr 




W ILRb IS THIS INVITING COURTYARD m the middle of Princeton, almost 
m l^e University, where the homes sold in a matter of weeks? Like out of a street 
in i-aris or London, the quietness of the interior location makes it a delight to 
live ,n downtown Princeton, Inside is a nice size living room, dining room with 
tlT- "h" ^'"-'"i"<^'>en. Upstairs, there is a bedroom with a large paladian 
window and a second spacious bedroom with two closets also A "Piwl-A.Terre" 
in*e true sense right in the heart of Princeton and unlike any you've seen. Call 

»409.000 




THIS CHARMING HOME ON A TREE LINED STREET IS WITHIN WAI KIMr 
P"? ""I^ ?" "^ I'^'VERSm- AND ■IX)WN. And situatXa p J4^S^ 
Undscaped lot with a lovely rear garden backing on a park Insidr^XnTfo^ 
back living room, formal dimng room and nice kitchen w-ith warm wood cabmelT 
UiK^irs are three bedrooms and a full bath The family room in the basement 
has finished closets for extra storage. And yes, there is central air Neat as a 
pin and ready for a new Princeton family who wants to walk to town and schools 
for a welcome change. ^ "^'^ 



Carolyn Hoyler 
Ginger Lennon 
Ann McCleery 
Joyce Murphy 



Robin Smith 
Ellen Souter 
Patty Tappan 
Nancy Woelk 




IN A QUIET RESIDENTIAL ARE A OF PRINCETON TOWNSHIP this three unit 
apartment house plus owner's studio gives the possibility of hving rent free. Ideal 
for either a family with kids needing their own place or a young married couple 
not wanting the high monthly costs of living in Princeton, Two of the three apart- 
ments in the main house are sizeable (2 & 3 bedrooms) while the eagle's nest 
at the top is a real hideaway. The studio in the rear is large ( 1600 sq, ft, ) and 
very rustic in a nice sense with a cathedral ceiling. Call today and see it before 
it's gone. J369.(MI« 




PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE 

JUNE 4th. H P.M. 
223 COLD SOIL RD., LAWRENCEVILLE, N,J. 
DIRECTIONS: Route 206 S. to right on Carter Rd. to left on Cold Soil 

THIS LIGHT FILLED THREE BEDROOM RANCH IN LAWRENCEVILLE is 

in a wonderful location for nature lovers, gardeners and cross country skiers 
Borders 500 acres of parkland. Pegged oak floors, fireplace, full basement fine 
location. J249.000 




GrIeNPHvo^. "" ™E PREMIUM LOT IN LAWRENCEVILLE 

home in .h'c f "^ A 1™^ """^ '■■'"" ^"'"''" ^■■^' ^"Sider buying the best 
lanXa^ on a ' 1 '"'!:^"!i"r ^ ^"^^ "' LawrenceviUe. ProfLionally 
n ete^*^,? rl' *°«<«'^.''". 'his "Oxford" model home is just splendid 
n every way Gracious entry foyer of two stories, living room with formal 

to7e fSpt™e"'fS,::;''^:'? "'"T' '^""^ ^-^ wi'h b^^-ed ceumg rJ 
sione nreplace, fabulous kitchen with center island all new anolianoes and 

iacZ7icZl^A , ''"^^' ^"'' ^ '"^^'^'' hafh with cathedral ceiling and 

and U has one "'""' ^" '"' P'^'"' * "ome worthy of a wine cIC 

$369,000 




Princeton Real Estate Group 

Mercer County Multiple Listing 

Somerset Multiple Listini; 



ALL AREA 

I n n n n n n n o^l^ ^ f "■-'■- n-ir^r-ir-i m 



"^^"^^^iZi:^^^;^ ^ '-"— and ., baths is 

I lorriT-kxy-,,,^ National Roster of RealtOTs 

L<1» 1 INGS Referral Member 

American Relocation Council 



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nn nnnn r-ir-ir i T -i n r-i n •-« — _ 



FOR RENT; 1200 square leet across FIBERGLASS SUNFISH: Very nood 
ifom hospilal Suilable lor service condmon S600 or best oiler Irrcludes 
iHjsiness Brrck floor 921-2650, 9 lo5 Irailer (201) 359 8415 Salurda/or Sun- 
5-3151 day 5-3131 



MONTGOMERY 

PHARMACY 

& GIFTS 

Montgomery Center 

(Nent to Friendly SI 
Rocky Hill. NJ. 

924-7123 



RUSTIC LOG COTTAGE fof rent on 
farm, 1 5 rmleswesl of Princeton 3 bed 
rooms, fireplace use of pool and land 
Recenify restored $1250 pei month 
Call 924 9792 days. 397 3080 even 
""J^ 5-31-31 

ROOM FOR RENT in house two bfocks 
from Princeton campus S280 plus 
utilities Available immedialely 683 
5683 evenings 5-31 3l 



^Plentiful 
Acres 



I 



i 




Hrs: M-Th. 10-6 
Fri. 10-7 
Sat. 10-6 

Kingston: Rt. 27 
924-1830 

Kingston location 

Country Meats 

'n Gourmet Oeli 

921-7811 

Plentiful Acres 

Fish 

921-1508 



Country 
Workshop 




%< ''SK MB< >aBr>ae0MK»iEi 



SOLID 

m24>le«oak 
wadnut 

Princeton N J The Marketplace 
Rts 27 a 51B 08450 |201| 297-1987 
, f^on-Sal 10-5 30. Thurs l.i 9 



RENTALS 

APARTMENTS 

Princeton: Choice midtown aparimenls 
heat and water included 

Studios with fireplace $675 

Apts wilh one bedroom $925 $1200 
Apis wiihtwobe0rooms$1250$1600 

Princeton: 2-bedroom 2 balh apart 
meni on Nassau Slreei $900 

Princeton: On McCosh Circle, 1 
bedroom aparlmenl, lurrxshed, galley 

kitchen Avail 7/1 $575 

Princeton: 1 -bedroom garage apart- 

menionLawrencevilleRoad Avail 7/1 
$750 

Princeton: 1 bedroom attractive apart 

ment on Red Hill Road $600 

Princeton: 2-bedroom apartment on N 
Harrison Avail 7/1 $950 

Princeton: One bedfoom apartment on 
Nassau Street S800 includes heat, wa- 
fer ana parking 



PRINCETON: Separate building wifh a 
3V?-foom apartment over 4 garageo 

Only 2 blocks from Nassau Street Be 
ing sold as single condominium ai 
$109,500' 924-4710 



FURNISHED ROOM, residential area 
walk 10 iraifi. semrpnvate balh, $350 a 
monih (609) 799-7219 



MICHAKL I,. ROKKNTHAL, MS W . h:i)t> 

Personal Problem. C'aref:r and Kducational < uunvrlm^ 

Individuals and Small (irmifn 

3 Valerie L«r>e (609) 89^-4446 

Lawrencevil1«, New Jersey By Appotrrtm^nt 



O 

z 



HOUSEKEEPING WORK: Wanted by 
Pfincelon woman experienced ano 
with references Kathy, 609 683-5568 



ECHO 
ROOFING 



BEST PRICE 
BEST QUALITY 

Call for FREE estimate 

609-921-3721 



^3JJJ3JID 



10 Mayfloyjer 

LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE MOVING 
Specializing In: 

> CORPORATE RELOCATIONS 
WORLD WIDE 

• OFFICE MOVING 

> SAFE STORAGE 

> ELECTRONIC MOVING 

• TRADE SHOWS 

Call for FREE no obligation estimate 
Serving Princeton tor 20 Years 



Anchor Moving & Storage, Inc. 

iCC NO MC 2934 . 



921-3223 



i 



CONOOS 

Lawrence Square: 2 bedroom, 2 balh 
penthouse condo Avail 7/1 Special Of- 



HOUSES 

Princeton: Horner Lane 3 bed'Oom 
split level Available 7/1 $1200 

Princeton: Snowden Lane 2-bedroom, 
2 bath Cape Available 7/1 $1200 

Princeton: Kingston Road 3-bedroom 

house furnished Avail 8/15, $1500 

1 Princeton: Ridgeview Road 2 
bedroom ranch $1200 

Montgomery: On Cherry Hill Road 4 
bedroom, 3Va balh house Sept l-June 
1. '990 $1600 

SHORT TERM RENTALS 

Princeton; Fum.shed, 2 bedrooms, 2 
bains, study, garden and deck Avail 
able July 1 ■October 31. 1989 No pets 
$1500 
Princeton: Nassau Street 2 bedroom. 
2 bath house Furnished Available June 
1 August 31 . $900 

Plalnsboro: In The Genlry ■ 4 bed- 
rooms, 2"? baths for SIX months $1 600 

Pennington: East Frankfm tor August 
only E«panded Cape With 4 bedrooms 
Includes utilities, pool, gardener and 
cleaning service $2200 

N.T. CALLAWAY 

Real Estate 

4 Nassau Street 

609-921-1646 



RENTALS 

PRINCETON 

Unfurnished. 2-story Colonial withm 
walking distance of University & town 
Spacious living room, dining room, eai 
m kitchen, 3 spacious bedrooms, 2 
balhs Available immediately Sl900oer 
month 

Three siory colonial on 2/3 of an acre 
Living room, dimng room, kitchen, 
screened porch, 5 bedrooms, 2V? balhs. 
Available July 1 $1500 per month 

Small 2 story colonial on nice lot wilh 2 
car garage Living room wilh Itrepface, 
dining room, 3 bedrooms, one bath 
room $1200 per month 

Call Firestone Real Estate 

169 Nassau Slreei 

Princeton, N.J. 

(609) 924-2222 



NANNIES FROM IRELAND available 
immediately Amanda Ma.Kwell, Cum- 
berland Lodge, Ballindrail, Lilford, 
Donegal, Ireland Dial direct Tues -Sat , 
6 am 3 pm , call011-353-74-41395 
5 31 If 



BUILDING WITH two apartments lor 
sale by owner No down payment nee 
essary Location around Princeton Hos- 
pital $225,000 Call Alice Sharrett, 921 
1048 



OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY. JUNE 4th — 1 to 4 P.M. 
12 S. Avon Dr., East Windsor, N.J. 




^ "CREAMPUFF" IN REAL ESTATE PARLANCE - Exquisitely decorated 2 
bedroom. 1 bath condo in "move-in" condition. Pool, tennis, clubhouse — Express 
bus to NY. - Low down payment (if qualified). ONLY $95,000 

DIRECTIONS: RU:. 33 East by Tix'ln Rivers and at 2nd light, take }ughandle and cross 
on Twin Rivers Dr. — lat left Into Avon Village to BIdg. "S" behind Clubhouse 



ADLERMAN, CLICK & CO. 

15 Spring Street Princeton 



REALTORS-INSURORS 
924 0401 



The Phoenix Group 

TRADITIONAL PSYCHOTHERAPY AfJD 
TRANSPERSONAL COUNSELING 

The human spinl is viriually indesmicuble. and us abilily 
lo rise from the ashes remains as long as ihe body draws 



brealh." 



Alice Miller 




Frank Haronian, Ph.D. 
Kathleen M. Hane3, MCAT, MS 



George Colnaghi. Ph.D 
Dale Stardier. M.Ed. 



12 ROSZEL ROAD, SUITE C 203, PRINCETON 

ffi09) 4.5211 in 




DDThe 
DTile Shop 

ceramic tile distributors 



Mon., Tues., Thurs.. Fri 10-5 
Wed 10-8, Sat. 9-3 

1710 Kuser Rd. 
609-585-5600 Hamilton Twp 



HILTON 

REALTY CO. OF PRINCETON 

Commercial - Industrial - Land - Investments 

5,000, 1 0,000, 1 5,000 SQUARE FEET - Low rents - Great op- 
portunity for start up companies — Clean, safe and secure — 
Trenton. 



HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP - Two 4,600 sq. ft. fully approved of- 
fice buildings — 4.28 acre approved site plan for office, possible 
lease or condo. $975,000 



■ Retail Store Space for lease. 



NASSAU STREET, PRINCETON 

2.450 sq. ft. Prime location 

PRIME OFFICE SPACE - Nassau Street, Princeton - 2,1 77 sq. 
ft and 3,086 sq. ft. - Will subdivide. 

HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP — 1 -STORY MASONRY BUILDING on 

1 0846 acres — Zoned 1/C Commercial — Office — Bank — Ser- 
vice Station — Garden Center, etc. $395,000 

COMMERCIAL BUILDING — SALE OR LEASE - Pennington 
— 4,500 sq. ft, office space, 30,150 sq ft. of warefiouse space, 
14' ceiling, two loading docks. Two miles Nortfi from 1-95 — 
Hopewell Township, NJ next to Pennington Sfiopping Center 

PRINCETON AREA RESTAURANT - 5 years remaining on lease 

$357,500 



HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 

Zoned Commercial. 



- 5 PLUS ACRES - Good location - 
$385,000 



2 BEDROOM APT. — Nassau Street, Pnnceton — 2nd floor 

$815/month 

Princeton Real Estate Group 
EVENINGS AND WEEKENDS CALL 



Hilton Realty Building — 2nd floor 
194 Nassau St., Princeton 



(609) 921-6060 



m 



Audrey C. Short 

Real Estate Broker 

163 Nassau Street 

921-9222 



Jf[urntturr 




"ilu- Place to Hu> 

Fine Furnilureat 

Tremendous Sa\inj:s" 

We nowfealure 
hifih quality carpclin^ 

a ml fine 
iiphols teredfn rniture 

IS Main Street 
Kingston, N.J. 

924-0147 

Mon-rn. 105 'Sal. 10-4 
7>iuri. riir 8 p.m. 



HOUSE FOR RENT: Kirigaon ColOfval 
5 bedrooms 2 tuii balhs. large kitchen 
Oif^ing 'OOrr\ liviriQ 'OOfn (amily room 
doo o".oe'5iudv screened SiOe oo'Ch 
^ rsr tioo' pijn wjtti multiple enlfarx;es 
■s Ideal lor pro'essonal ofdce/resiaeni 
lai combination $1500 monlhly plus 
uiit.ties Call 609 921 8699 5 3) ?t 

WORK WANTED: Expener^ced <n 
'^oosekeeping and child care Own 
iransponaiion RelererKes Can (609) 
394 00?! 5 312t 

U.K. HOUSE RENTAL: East Oxford 

Sleeps 3 4 Asking S2500 tor 7 July erx) 
Sepl Call 924 9095 evenings 5 31 2t 

HOUSE FOR RENT: Princeton area 
Flooseveii N J 3 bediooms 2 baths 
2 Iifeplaces, beaulitui condition Ouiei 
street, sate afea $950 month 448 
86)4 5 31 21 

Th.sweek try something different usmg 
your imagination and sense of smell Buy 
flowers you haven't tried before 

THE GREENERY BV KAREN 

at Montgomery Center 

MuDi.' ;'06 Roc^-y H.ii 

T,je-, ffi 106 Sat 10 1 

921-7013 



Stateline Company 



Experts In: 



SUMMER RENTAL 

Princeton sunny secluded api large 
paiden, 2 beds, 5 mm walk Palmer Sq 
S650 plus uM July 1-31 



PIPER CHfEFTAIN 
Avalltble (or Lease 
Etght 10 Tan Seals 

Currently used during summer seas 

(o' weekend charleis 

Rainbow Air, rnc: 921-3667 



Vinyl Siding • Roofing 

Replacement Windows • Awnings 

Gutters • Downspouts 

House Painting • Slate Repair 



(609) 683-0007 



30 Years Experience 



Free Estimates 




REALTOR 






Linda Camevale 
Aniuta Blanc 

Larainc Bender 
Beth CarnevBle 
Lola Fee 

Roalynn Greenberg 
Barbara Goldberg 
Carolyn Hills 
Anne Hoftmann 
Linda Karat2aa 
Bobette Llater 
Laura Procaccino 
Elaine Schuman 
Aurora Seeley 
Hel«*n Brener Smith 
Hazel SIlK 
Rene White 



PRINCETON'S WESTERN SECTION, luxurious space, a spec 
tacular lot & lacilities for llve-in help and visitors. $445,000 

PRINCETON - WALK TO SCHOOL - shopping and bus from 
this comlohable 3 bedroom, 1 Vi balh home with family room and 
study. Lovely well-landscaped lot. Affordable price $239,000 

ENJOY THE EASY LIFE AND QUIET ELEGANCE - townhouse, 
end unit Atrium, 2 bedrooms, den, Princeton Landing, Plainsboro 

$177,000 

PRINCETON - IN-TOWN all brick 2 apartment house or convert 
to one family home. $286,000 

IMMACULATE CONDITION - 3 bedroom. ZVz bath colonial cen- 
tral air conditioning, 2 car garage, lovely garden, Princeton 

$320,000 



STEP BACK IN TIME — but enjoy a modern kitchen and a large 
sunroom w/a whirlpool. Pnnceton Twp $245,000 

PERFECT FOR YOUR PARENTS: a first floor garden condo end 
unit on a quiet cul-de-sac Two bedrooms, V/2 baths, patio Short 
walk to bus Princeton address, Kingston $107,000 

WALK TO THE NEW YORK BUS - from this charming home in 
a convenient Princeton location; three bedrooms, Vh baths, 
woodland setting Enjoy the birds and wildflowersi $220,000 



PRINCETON CONTEMPORARY - close to town and New York 

$298,500 



SpH°"p^^"f ''° "°"^ - ^"'°^ '^^ ^'«^-="- garden Semi- 
detached. Princeton. 5209,500 



J 



CALL US ABOUT OUR OTHER PROPERTIES PRICED TO S1, 500,000 • CALL ANYTIME 609-924.4677 • OPEN 7 DAYS 



SERVING MERCER, SOMERSET AND MIDDLESEX COUNTIES 

Princeton Crossroads Realty, Inc. 

342 Nassau Street (Corner Harrison) • Princeton • Park in our lot 



^^I«^r.fa.la.^^Ia.Ia.I■x.I.lJ.^JJ.>IJL.I.l.^^.^l.^^^^^K^^^^^^^I.^^^r/J/J.^I/ 






I 



: 



366 jVa^tMu SPUe^/ 

3>\inc«ton, JV^.^. OSSiO 

609-92i-778i 



STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY ia««^.wife, .yv,^, ,,^,,,^ 




'4^>»4S.-. 



OBER ROAD 



In the Institute-Sprlngdale Road area. 4 bedrooms, 3'/? baths, Tudor with 
75 ft. outdoor lap pool, hot tub and lovely garden $528,500 




MERCER ROAD 

Stylish contemporary ranch on 1 .6 private acres in Princeton Tow/nship. 
Dramatic cathedral ceiling in living room, kitchen and dining "L", study, 
workshop, master bedroom suite w/dressing room and bath, three 
bedrooms, bath, sauna, central air, 2-car garage, terrace. $345,000 




1 



'-m^Mmmk 



KINGSTON 



Handsome Colonial on a quiet side street Family room with fireplace, 
spacious kitchen, four bedrooms, 2y2 baths. Freshly painted inside Owner 
will help with buyer's closing costs. Newly reduced to and fairly priced 
3, $235,000 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 

Patton-Prospect neighborhood, walking distance to University and 
Town Two first floor bedrooms, bath, plus third bedroom and bath 
upstairs. Garden and shade trees. $290,000 



PRINCETON OFFICE 



-: 



Claire Burns 



Georgia Graham 
Sharon Davidson Kate Johnson 

__ . Julie Douglas Belly McClelland 

^^ Betsy Slewardson Ford M^ry McHale 
'" Anne Gallagher jane MHnr" 



Judy Perrlne 
Barbara Spewak 
Diane Sullo 
Valerie Young 
Emma WIrtz 



..■4^.- I 




PARKSIDE DRIVE 

A very spacious nine room ranch with 4 bedrooms, three baths, library 
enclosed porch, lower level family and recreation rooms. $469,000 




RIVERSIDE 

Set on a wooded lot m Princeton Township, 3 bedrooms, 3 bath ranch 
Bright and beautifully finished lower level, two car garage, screened porch 

$289,000 




WALNUT LANE 

Versatile one floor house with lots of surprises. Spectacular living room 
with fireplace, large kitchen with island, library/family room, four bedrooms. 
3 baths. Workshop, one car garage. Fairy priced: $250,000 



WASHINGTON WELL FARM 

An important landmark property on more than seven acres in nearby 
Ivlontgomery. Ten rooms, two baths in the owner's wing, plus separate 
apartment and picturesque outbuildings $950,000 



LAWRENCEVILLE OFFICE 



Robert E. Dougherty, Broker 

REALTORS 

William E. Slewardson (1935-1972) 



Dorothy Field. Manager 
Sarbars Broad 
Eileen Coleman 
Jan Oaliell 
Marge Owyer 



Josephine McCarthy 
Lois Richard 
Anne Rogers 
Jeanne Weber 



«...,. v.»..«B,.=. jane ™.i.i... - Wllham E. StewarOSOn ( lifJS- J i//^l Marge uwyer -- 



"The Jersey 
Auctioneer" 

now owns 
Classic Auction Gallery 

in Raman, N.J 

For information call 

609-466-0827 
201-526-6024 



MARTHAS VINEVAflD: Water v>ew 
r>e\s 3 twarooms 2 Dalhs, cofiiem 

L\j'ar> Mouse Bke to oeaches Can 
(609) 924 7913 (vWK) 0( (609) 39? 
Old? (home) 5-3-5t 

STORE FOR RENT: Centfal Nassau 

Sireel cO'ner Available now Recently 
Oecoraleo 924 2040 5 3 51 

HANOYPERSON AVAILABLE: Interor 
etlef'O' reewifs. new wo'k lighl cafoef^- 
Ify masonry, d^v^a" *all repair oarnt' 
ifig gutters Reliable neat cor^soen 
tious Call Robert 895 1158 Leave 

rnf"^5^qe on rrisc^'^'^ 5 3-5t 



Dr. Stuart J. Burg 
Dr. Leon C. Nurock 
Dr. Angelo J. Aiello 

Optometrists 

84 Nassau St. 
Princeton 

For an appointment 
call 924-091B 



EXPERIENCED GARDENER will take 
care o' lawn and s^r^Jbs Call tor tree 
eslimaie (609) 883 2830 5 10 41 

FOR SALE: 1982 Volkswagen 

Vanagon. 7 passengers good condi' 
I'on ofiginal owfier $2 399 Ca" 20i- 
?7.i 2147 5 10 4t 

FOR RENT AND SALE BY OWNER: 

Sof'ClacijIar two-year old conlem 
porary, Norlti end L B I . Sleeps len 
plus, panoramtc waie' views, neaf 
m^irina :ivaitable June and Augusi (or 
rcr»i saipS359 900 For appomtmenl 
call 609 597 771 7 5 1041 



SPRING CLEANING: Kitchens and 
bathrooms Flooring scrubbed and 
re'in'Shed Walls and ceilings washed 
Shower walls po'cdam and dirtufes 
cnemcaiiy washed and dismfecied to 
remove stams deposits and miidew 
Ovens and stoves degreased 
Refrigerators deaned ar>d deodorized 
Cabinets cleaned mside ana out R D 
Middlebrook 77 1 0282 5 24 2l 

MOVING? 

NEED A TRUCK? 

CALL HUB TRUCK RENTAL 

Alt Route No 1 LawrenceviHe, N J 
Across Irom Keat5 Ford 




BRYN MAWR 
BOOK SHOP 



Arl> (.nuiu'it BiJililm^' 
Pnncelon. NJ 08540 



Matlrau FKiory Oullel 

(nnerso'ing, loanri and latei 
30*74 - 48x74 - 60x80 
33x74 - 53x74 - 78x80 

Sotabed mattresses 
Odd siies available 



• Free delivery — Old bedding removed 

• 

• Sealy Poslurepedic 

• Spnngwail Chiropraclic 

• Simmons Beauty Rest 

• 

J Foam cut to any size 

• Shredded toam 



(diiiK'>'ialIy across from the J 
I'nnri'trin Public Library - • 
usf (Ireen Strccl entranci.') J 

• 

Bargains in \ 
Used Books : 

Wednesday-Salurd;i\ 

ll:'.W-3:30 

Sunday i.(i«-:i:nn 

•121-7171) 



Phone: 29a-0B10 

IWon . Weds . Fr. , 9-530 

Tues . Thurs 9-0 

Saturday, 9 5 

CAPITAL BEDDING COMPANY 

U.S. Highway 130 
Bel. Yardvllle and Bordentown 



OFFICE SPACE, CENTRAL NASSAU 

STREET rocently decorated, low rent, 

available now, telephone and recep- 

■ Itonisl service 924-6300 tl 



Schwinn 

New and Used Bicycles 

Sale*. Service 

Pans an() Rep.3i(' 

KOPPS CYCLE 

43 WIthefSpoon Street 

924-1052 

REASONABLE APPRAISALS: R Har 

ns Block member of 3 appraisal 
organizations has broken rier loot Will 
appraise m wntmg articles brought to 
her home Call 9244322 5 24 2t 

SUMMER SUBLETS: June through Au 
gijsi, lurnished Sludios, 1 -bedroom 
and 2 bedroom apartments, $450 
through $600 per month Call 683- 
9100, Exl 6125 Monday through Fri- 
day, 106 5-24-21 

ATTENTION: GovernmenI seized 
vehicles from SI 00 Fords, Mercedes, 
Corvettes, Chevys Surplus buyers 
guide 1 602838-8885, Ext A2166 

5-24 21 

ATTENTION: Government homes from 
$1 (U repair) Delinquent tax property 
Repossessions Call l 602 838 8885 
Exl GH2166 5-2421 



LAWN MOWING 

AND 
LANDSCAPING 

Call Anytime 
921-6440 or 297-2911 

PRINCETON LAWN SERVICE 




Siiniinl.iiiil Anmki.iI.-s, 
|irL-ritiiiinil,l.\(-|u|,ff, 
<Mi>hn.isU'r liiiilik'rsiilllii.- 
.mbimnlKii^M-lirsl.itL's 
iril'ruM(nii,isplr,iM'.IU. 
,iiiiu>iin<(.'Itu'.iv,iil.iliili|^ 
..IJTsfl.iUu^tiiiiiliiimr'.. 
[MHiillmni l!ii.-iiiKlS:ilKls 

WllluU-CuTklMUvllr,! 

iiiKl.iin-M.lrulliii^ 

IIKMilurts rilcLlkftillllll,' 
l-Fi-piTlV, lMrlul,l«||.lillr 



iiic 



Living on a grand scale. 
Quite naturally... 
At Willow Creek. 



>ilt'IV(l<'Ml!h<'.lliv,il(-.iin 

tll]>fl)[("vSKHKl|.mllllLlK 

iiiulcr Iltf(liri.'(hniiii( 
Liiiu-sH H.ikorTluv 
iiiL'(>r|K)r,ilfllii.-iinii),il(lic(l 
slyluaiui iinioiiipriMiiiMii^ 
tr.illsriMiislii]) w)iL(luitL' 
re((iniiiZf(ISpriiinl.iiiil 
li.illm.irks 

A'.liiriiiiiiHin'Hiflhniiic 
i>i)|H'ii l<ir ])rrv.ilc vn_.v1rl^; 
Aiulpii-n|)fnmniiriu-s 

WllllH'lllWri'UliT,) 

IlLiiilnl liinv IlKikrt 

p.illKl|.,ilu.lijbVvd,i,iiir 
{".ill(i()9-7:i7-«Kll 

tHENOE^SON ■ 



Wax ^azo 



REALTORS* JACK BURKE REAL ESTATE. INC. 





LAWRENCEVILLE 

You'll love entertaining in this 
cheerful 4 bedroom, 2Vz bath col- 
onial which boasts a gourmet sized 
kitchen and 1.4 acre lot. Princeton 



LAWRENCEVILLE 

Prestigious Vernon Federal on a 
professionally landscaped lot with 
sprinkler system. Family room 
w/wet bar and fireplace, country kit- 
chen with fireplace, cathedral ceil- 
ing, skylight, master bedroom 
w/den, MUCH MUCH MORE. 
S289.900 



NORTH BRITNSWICK 



This Sunday call the TV program 

that USA Today calls "astepoeyond 
the 600. . . other real estate shows t^ 
across the coimtrv." •= 4^^ ; 

^ *NDC '. NEW YOHK 




Weichert, 

Realtors 



LADELPHIfl /if^^ 



MIM.^^^ 




Weichert's Affordability Plus available on select properties of those listed below. Call for further information. 




SOUTH BRUNSWICK $97,900 

Princeton Horizons first floor condo witti Princeton address 
Large bright rooms with tiled bath and five large closets On 
NYC bus line. Affordability Plus Program. 034-1498 



"* *'» "^ 



OPEN HOUSE - SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1-5 PM 
PRINCETON $249,000 

Louely ranch in Riverside area Private yard and flexible floor 
plan Great potential Walk to tov»n. Princeton University, 
schools and N V bus 034-1500 

DIRECTIONS: Nassau SI. to Harrison St. South, "L" on 
Patton Ave. to No. 111. 



PRINCETON $519,000 

Private and picturesque in Riverside. Spectacular colonial has 
4 bedrooms, plus den and family room Screened porch 
overlooks fabulous grounds This elegant home shows pride 
of ownership. 034-1574 








CRANBURY $375,000 

Historic district of Cranbury. Colonial with magnificent yard. 
4 bedrooms, large living room, dining room, eat-in-kitchen, 
den. deck, patio and heated sunporch. 034-1586. 



PRINCETON $317,000 

Extended and renovated Cape Cod on wooded lot. Remodeled 
country kitchen open to family room and deck Master 
bedroom suite w/sitting area and much more Excellent loca- 
'ion: Walk to town, schools and NYC bus. 034-1548. 





PRINCETON $315,000 

You Will love the conveniencel Only minutes from town, 
schools and NY. bus Spacious 3/4 bedroom. 2V, bath home 
on a glonous halt acre beautifully landscaped lot 2 car garage 
and central air. 034-1568. 



f{ <\ f\ 



PRINCETON $825,000 

Prestigious location. 2 acre wooded lot 2 large decks, wonder- 
ful family room, 3 fireplaces. 3 full baths. Luxurious master 
bedroom suite with fireplace, steam shower and whirlpool 
iiath- 034-1527 



CRANBURY $349,000 

^ Gracious home on Ivlain Street in the village Spacious rooms 
featuring fireplace, study, sunroom. 3 bedrooms. 2'/? baths, 
and finished 3rd floor. On a double lot with mature landscap- 
ing. 034-1525 



PRINCETON $635,000 

Exquisite Cape Cod on a private wooded lot in the Western 
Section of town. En|oy living in this tastefully remodeled, 
spacious and comfortable home 034-1452 




PRINCETON $587,000 

Luxurious, custom built unit in private setting. Gracious liv- 
ing & entertaining areas Lavish master suites S baths Top 
of the line kitchen. Light filled, open space throughout 
034-1460- 



350 Nassau Street 
Princeton, NJ 08540 



MONTGOMERY $199,900 

Previously modeled lownhouse on a corner lot. with southern 
exposure and woods m back. Finished basement, skylights, 
fireplace, built-ins upgraded and extra features throughout 
034-1553. 



Weichert 



^^^^^ 



The American Dream Ti-am 



CRANBURY $245,000 

Charming cape features 3 twdrooms. living room, dining room. 
family room and new kitchen plus central air all conveniently 
located 034-1549 



Phone: 
609-921-1900 






PEARLS 



* SUMMER RENTAL: 



■ kin^ivstnrKpn9 and repair Ekperli^ 

^ Need oihcr ^cu■eI^v rrpairsy 1^ 
"-■T vou been thinking about a j^ 



ZH 



foul bedfoons CONDOMINIUMS 

r' : iMttis delude townhouse ti 

■MCMWMivM'On PixV wnn« July 1 The Living l« Easy n thfs Mrelree con 

•r.™„iii„gusl,11 S'XXlmonm plus oomm.um ,n a nearby rewemeni com 

"' 'g> '^^^l^g^ ^'^^' munly CommuiWy Dool gdl course 

lennts courl and club ha<se included ' 

DECORATIVE PAINTED SURFACES; ™,„,e„3„ce $149,000 

Custom stencils fauK finishes and 

Is(K>-«ld«.OTl".ih^old,m>n9'» qii-fs muras and lurnaure PIMM call ^^„„, p,,^ ,„ ^anal Polnlel 
*S«. Julvna I,., ,p«,»l CM.. .,nd ♦ .6091497 1758 Lea.e n^essage to ,„^^, ,^^, ued,o„„,s .' 

^service 4' - baths living room ivith frreplace, dinmq 

JJeUJelS by JUlianO ^ORIENTAL furniture: a >*ole eolh o-rced belo* buwer «« Pr,.a.e 
J 1 6 Wllhtrtpoon SIfMt » ''""» '"» "ever been used 201 874^ |^„^„ ^^^^ ^,^, q^^, ^^, 5^,, 

« Princeton • 921-7233 * ^°" 1124.900 

«**%•******•** ,„„„„ „„^,. „„„ , ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ Tv^jbed-bor- 

2-balh end un-t condo Living roor- 




2S LANGUAGES 

Native teachers and trans- 
lators Instruction lor children 
and adults All levels Intensive 
courses tor travelers and busi- 
ness people Tutoring 
Translation 

Call (609) 924-2252 



SUMMER flENTAL: July 

Septembe' ' Seaulilui House, near 
campus gfeai location, walk to 
evefylfimg Prefer no criildren or pels 
Rem negotiable 921 8597 517 41 



Oimng loom with CJlhedral ceil/ng ano 
tiled fireplace, ba'cony Kitchen wiih 
breakfast nook, utility room with new I 
A-ashpr S113.000 j 



Penthouse Condo: m Lawrenceville I 



GOVERNMENT SEIZED VEHtCLES: 

FroTiSiOO Toid^ Mercedes Co'i/ei 
IPS Chew'. Rijrplijfi Buypr^, quiOe 1 

1 7 41 Squar? Village, minutes from Princeton 

Ouiet private 3'd door location 2 

HOUSECLEANING WORK WANTED f*<3rooms 2 baths spadOus calhedral 

by experienced woman Trustworthy, ceilinged l.y<ng room, separate dmmg, 

elficier^l own transportation After 6 (""Chen and laundry area Premium loc^ 

pm call 396 6S35 5174t Hon, trne pnce S115.000 

K.M Light ResI Estate. Broker 
247 Nassau St. 



PO^ 68' 6000 Eft S 1-336 




I HAVE 10 YEARS ol eopenence in 
Qonera) gardpnino I do grass culttng 
and clean up yards Interested parties Princeton. N.J. 609-924-3822 

call (609) 497 1908 5t7 4i ■ 

MATURE PROFESSIONAL WOMAN 

(nonsmoker) seeks housesittinq oppor 

tunily or free room in exchange (or ser 

vices in Princeton Call 609-924-9164 

5-24-21 



<^ ■ r 

An old-fashioned 

trinket for an 
old-fashioned girl. 
Victorian lockets, 
cameos, memorial 

rings & pins. 

Also, large selection 

of pearls 

baroque, uniform, Biwa 

KINGSTON ANTIQUES 

DOROTHY H OPPENHEIM 

Hours by Appoiniment 
43 Main St.. Kingston, N.J. 

924-0332 



PAVfNO AND LANDSCAPING 
CONTRACTOR 

COMMtRCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL 

New & Resurfacing ■ Seal Coating 

Crushed Stone Tar & Chips 

Drainage Work - Septic Syslems 

Paiios - Sod 

FELIX V. PIRONE 
Call 609-924-1735 



Frot- Eslirnates 



FOR SALE: Beautiful pink metal baby 
crib, original cost $600 Also changing 
table included Both tor $185 921 6527 
019247139 5 24 21 

RENTAL: two bedroom penthouse con 

do, all appliances, fireplace ceniial air, 
tennis and pool $825 8829377 even- 
ings. 9247656 (Virginia) 5-24-21 

HANDYMAN: Carpentry, clean-up at 
ties, shampoo rugs, painting, masonry. 



CAVALIER KINO CHARLES Spaniel ^ ^ _ 

pups Rare, aristocratic darlings $800 ,^ ^' piunibing. No job loo ^g or small 



10 $1000 609 497-9045 5 24 3t 



PLA1NSB0R0: Aspen 2bedfOom con 

do. 2 lull b'M\v.. C/A, wallto wall carpet. 
M .appliance'., pool, tennis, green 
acres, $775 monlh (609) 7993072 5- 
24 3t 



[ GOVERNMENT HOMES Irom $1 (U 

r..i[j.iii) ri)icc.ki?.ures repos, tax delin- 
(Hicni piuporlies Now selling Call 1 
31S 736 7375, EkI H NJP4, cuiient 
lisls 24 hours 524-31 



Call Don Ihe all-around man (609) 394 
1398 S24-2I 

WORD PROCESSING/ELECTRONIC 
PUBLISHING: IBM or Macintosh Ld 
ser typeseliing, lax. copying, telecom 
municalions Overheads, business 
graphics, correspondence, manu 
scnpls and camera-ready books 
loreign language, resumes, statistical 
typing, Iranscnption, editing Near 
Princeton University Call 609 921 
1621 412-t1 



IN^Iffmi 




HIGH DRAMA 

The two story entrance foyer pictured here leads to one of 
the most exciting homes In all of Princeton. 

Every space, starting with the large high living room with its 
glass wall overlooking the tree tops, and every detail from 
the striking brass and alabaster lights to the marble-faced 
fireplaces and specially milled trim and moldings will delight 
you. 

Come and experience something special in this western sec- 
tion Pnnceton residence. Another glorious opportunity at.., 

$1,350,000 

Peyton Associates 

Princeton Realtors Pennington 

609-921-1550 609-737-9550 



Professional 

'PAPERHANGING" 

and PAINTING 

INTERIOR & EXTERIOR 

Residential • Commercial 

Professional 

iocai Reterences 

799-4160 

MANNY SANTOS 



BOB WALSH 

Radio • Television Service 

683-9650 

Call anytime 



RENDALL-COOK 

& COMPANY REALTORS 




CAMPBELTON CIRCLE 

Delightful five bedroom Colonial on a secluded street in the 
Western Borough. Large, pleasant rooms, two fireplaces, three 
baths Offered for $559,000 




SHADYBROOK 

Comfortable family home in a wonderful neighborhood close 
to the lake. Living room, formal dining room, large Flonda 
room. Three bedrooms, bath and a half — beautiful private 
'o' $308,000 



^ 



f 







LEIGH AVENUE 

Good two story house. Convenient to schools and shopping 

\Znl V^''"'^'''^ '^'""'9 '°''"'' "^^ kitchen, first floor 
launary — Three bedrooms, one bath 

NEW PRICE $138,500 



350 ALEXANDER STREET, PRINCETON, N.J 
(609) 924-0322 



Judy McCaughan 
Wllla Stackpole 
Barbara Hare 
Shirley Kinsley 
Sarah Almgren 
Mary Grasso 
Judy Hammer 
Loralee Strauss 
Barbara Blackwetl 



'■"it^^ RPAI PQTATP -V 



^1 REAL ESTATE 

4 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON, NEW lERSEY 08542_ 

609/921-1050 
WELCOME ALUMNI 




Irene Oslema 

Mya Bannard 

Touran Baimanglidj 

Otive Wesierveit 

Anne Williams 

Candy Walsh 

Eleanor Hoistnglon 

Tim Foster 

Pamela Parsons. MMg Or 

Pete Callaway. Broker 




O 

z 

I 



"The Barracks" — magnificent stone Colonial circa 1696 on Edgehill St.$985.000 



Elegant stone Colonial, ai ,lhenlically restored, in Lawrence Twsp $1,150,000 





ri 







Spectacular Contemporary on secluded cul-de-sac in Russell Estates.$835,000 



Handsome old Colonial on (en beautiful acres in Princeton Twsp $695,000 





Distinctive house 3 years young in "Tfne Glen," 



$580,000 Spacious brick front Colonial on cul-de-sac in popular Riverside,$625,000 





Deligtitful Victorian witti fabulous studio in fiistonc Rocky Hill.$339,0CO Century old brick-lined Princeton Colonial with separate studio $295,000 



hMliiMMAKiii.ii.- 



SOTHEBY^S 

INTEBNATIONAI. Ill Al.TV 



CALLAWAY COMI^ERCIAL 
Scot K. Ware 
Norman Callaway, Jr. 



PROPERTY I^ANAGEIVIENT 
Dianne Bleacfier 
Mary Lou Reinfiardt 



Member MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICES Mercer. Ilunlerdon. Somerset Counlies 



'iNifnflMTioinlr" 

iiitciTiH stnirn 



mm'" ' 




3rd Generaliori Fence Cfaflei 

SUBURBAN FENCE 



Ovei iOO iivies o\ bdies & Fences 

609^95-3000 s^oo 

NEW LOCATION 
532 yuKttrry Si Just Ott Rt 1 






Wiiliamson 
RGOFIIMG 

[Call 921-1184] 

Free Estimates 
NEW ROOFS • REPAIRS • ALL TYPES 



TOWN TOPICS 
CLASSIFIED AD RATES 

M SO for 25 words, per in- 
sertion. 5 cents for each ad- 
ditional word Box number 
ads SO cents extra - Payment 
of ad within six days after 
publication saves SO cents 
billing charge 

Cancellations must he 
made by 5 p.m. Monday 
reorders by 5 p m. Tuesday, 
the week of publication- 
Ads may be caUed in, 
924-2200, maiJed to P.O. Box 
664, Princet^m. or brought to 
the Town Topics office. 4 
Mercer Street 



PRINCETON MUSICIANS 

Se'enaOe all lOyous occasions Piamsis, 
^foiling viodnigs, lytcal flauljsis, oboists, 
^ndaharpisl Also duels. I'los and The 
P'rncelon String Ouartel 

(609) 520-0388 or 683-5566 



FOR RENT: Fttsi lloo' apafimef>l 'c 

nonsmoking pio'essionai Near Univer 
sily LiD'ary 3 rooms and bal'i uniu' 
nis^ed parking, no pels Call92t 2650 
9 10 5 30 5 10 51 

HOUSE RENTAL: Pnncelon Borough 
unfurnished. 4 bedrooms. 2 bailis 
large yard, walking distance lo town 
yearly 'ease SJ.400plusulililies Avail 
able July August 9212540 5 10 51 



STONEAFILE FLOORING: Machine 
cleaning an0 re'mishmg Expert work 
Quality (mishes Oldcoalmgs slnppea 
original color restored grool cleaneo 
and sealed RD Middlebrook 771 
0282 52421 

PRINCETON: One-bedroom efficiency 
apanment for rent one block (rom cam 
pus Mature, clean nonsmoking pro- 
lessional preferred $600/monlh Heal 
uliiitiea included 683-0446 Leave I 
message 5-i7 3i | 

DAN L. NOVACOVICI: Electrical con 
tractor Compleie residenlial. commef 
cal'mdustridl wiring service New ser 
vice New oullels Remodeling, kjlchen. 
etc Bonded-insured License No 8179 
Tel (6091 924-2684 



beckandcall 

the assistance fltoup of pnrtcelon 

call (609) 924 -7651 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN D. MARUCA 

175 Redwood Ave 

Tel 888-125'l 
Trenton, N J 08610 




REGENT 

Floor Covering and Carpeting 

Route 31, Pennington, N.J. 
737-2466 

Open Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fn. 9 to 6 
Thur. Eve. 'til 9; Sat. 9 to 5 




REAL 
ESTATE 



KM 

LIGHT 



PROFESSIONAL APPRAISAL SERVICE 

SALES ASSOCIATES: 



Karl Light 
Realtors 247 Nassau St. 



Broker 
609-924-3822 



ConiUnca Brauar 
John Cooper 
Mircy Crimirin* 
Samanttia Crlmmlns 
Marian K. Green 
Jack Habig 



Zoran Kovcic 
John Lamb 
-Mark Landauer 
Derry Light 
Edward Moshey 
Jamea Schwartz 



Di 



REALTOR 

Multiple Listing Service 

Princeton Real Estate Group 

International Referral Exchange 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Salt Box, Contemporary Condo, $295,000 





LOCATION, LOCATION, FINE LOCATION! 

on one of the nicest streets in Princeton's 
western section. 

• Lafayette Road West, a quiet cul-de-sac 
with pnvacy and convenience to town 

• Spectacular domed living room, separate 
dining, wonderful new kitchen with marble 
floors and countertops, work island and 
bar sink 

• Four bedrooms, 31/2 baths, excellent closets 

A buy at $575,000 



SPRING HAS SPRUNG 

at 159 Snowden Lane. Trees bud. flowers 
bloom — and a pleasant walk to shopping. 
Plus a well maintained 3-4 bedroom ranch 
on a lovely lot. A fine buy. $245,000 




A REAL FIND IN PRINCETON 

> Conveniently near hospital, central Princeton 
' 3 bedrooms, 2 tiled baths, formal dining 
room, low maintenance exterior and fenced, 
shaded yard. Paved dnve Just $189,000 



iSft jB US'"- '^'•S.n iVi>VJ 



IN A PARKLIKE SETTING 

Pretty grey shingle colonial with all the charm 
of a Rolf Bauhan design 

• Living room with panelled fireplace wall, 
panelled study with corner fireplace 

• 3 bedrooms and 2V2 baths 

• Lovely private IV3 acre lot 

$325,000 



DOCTOR, LAWYER, ENGINEER, CPA 

2 prime commercially-zoned properties, 
Quaker Bridge Rd. location near Paint Barn, 

One unit, over % acre (183 x 200), in- 
cludes good 2 family house and 62 x 32 utili- 
ty building. $314,900 

Second, 150 x 200 depth otters fine 6 
room, 3 bath brick ranch. $269,500 

Both ideal for professional or commercial 
use, and a good investment 




-t I JilihihliL 

240 SNOWDEN LANE 
Four bedrooms, two and a half baths, lovely 
NOW JUST $325,000 




A LOT OF HOUSE FOR THE MONEY 

Living room and dining rooms, both with wide 
plank floor boards and fireplaces; library-den 
also. Welcoming wide center hall with gracious 
staircase. Six bedrooms, 2V2 baths. 
Offered with 2.7 acres at just $325,000 



HILLTOP FARM COLONIAL 



with Stony Brook frontage in Western 
Princeton. 

• Beamed ceilings and corner fireplace in 
living room Separate dining room 

$365,000 



SCHLOTT 



REALTORS' 



This is only a 

sampling of our 

more than 10,000 available 

listings in the TYi-State area. 




THERE'S MORE 

THAN ONE 
POWER HOUSE 

Right now there are literally thousands of 
homes throughout the tri-state area that give 
buyers more real estate power than ever 
before. They're called Power Houses, and 
they're all part of Schlott Realtors'' exclusive 
Power House Plus program. 

Schlott Realtors'' Power House Plus pro- 
gram saves you money because, as a 
qualified buyer, you pay absolutely no points 
on some of the very finest Schlott Realtors' 
homes on the market today Plus, you can 
enjoy even more power and prestige by car- 
rying a personalized Schlott Realtors' 
Power Purchaser Card that shows you've 
been pre-qualified for a stated mortgage 
amount. 

Put yourself in a position of power Call your 
local Schlott Realtors' office today! 




^^i Sunday Morning HOME SHOW 
I Sundays U :30a.m. 





A. 

I II I i 111 n 



laJiPlilN 




PRINCETON $530,000 

OPEN HOUSE SUN. 12-4. 107 Wu: :.._ ..;... 1. ; 1 h„, tnely newer home is a classic reproduc- 
tion of Georgian architecture and has many of the stnking design features of the originaj. in- 
cluding grand entrance foyer, sweeping circular staircase and gracious library. Call for directions 
PRN4.31 ■ 609-921-1411. 




PRINCETON $559,000 

OPEN HOUSE SUN. 12-4, 68 Potters Run. This better than new center hall colonial combines 
the charm of classic architecture with the advantages of modem amenities. Features a sump- 
tuous master BR suite. 3 additional BRs. 3 fireplaces, library, den, 3 car garage. Call for direc-l 
tions. PRN435 - 609-921-1411. 




PRINCETON $524,900 

Rare opiH.rtiinity in Western Section. 4 BR. 3 Bath colonial centeml nn :i ;icre magnificent wooded 
lot, where tnwn center is nearby, hut neighbors are not- Guests will enjov the separate BR & 
Bath on 1st floor. Price is special too. PRN349 - 609-y2M411. 



i'li 



PRINCETON BOROUGH $247,900 

Charming 2 BR ranch in walking distance to town & University. Recently updated. Large deck 
& family room overlook private yard. PRN458 - 609-921-1411 




^j£^I^^.'«^<^|« 



PRINCETON $275,000 

A lovely private yard for summer entertaining, central air for comfort. Enjoy the Xwxcvg & din- 
ing areas — opening to the warmth of an evening fire during the colder months. Truly a house 
for all Reasons. 3 BRs & 2 full Baths, A walk-to-school location PRNaS" 609-921-1411. 



PRINCETON 

10 Nassau Street 

609/921-1411 



SCHLOTT 

REALTORS 



The Extra- Effort Pevpie 






Copyngrn 1989 SchJOl Inc : 



Employment Opportunities throughout the Princeton Area 



MANAGING EDITOR AND 
CHIEF COPV EDITOR 



REAL ESTATE SALESPEOPLE 

.Vii'Veo E\c<e'r've oesteo but ooi 

esse^t^ P-easei-o'itactJaai Wilson ai 

Wede* RMftOfs. in Mooeweii 466 i224 7^ Edrtwiai (tiatf Lme (feeunce could 
4 16 It tje combTted into one luiiiime Dosrtion) 
wTth scentif'C jou'nal in Princeton 



HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE 01 u>ltege ENERGIA. a h,gh tech R&D labo-alorv ATTENTION: H.r.ng' Govf tnmeni jobs 



ASSISTANT BOOKKEEPER: Peima 
nen( Dart/rwiHime Smalt Nassau Sl-eei maNAQINQ EDITOR: Admimslers 
oHce flexible hours 924-2040 i2Ml comp-icateOeo,torrafoft<^ activates and 
schedule Must be ext'emely well 



SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR: Part'lull 

[■T.e Oavs eieninQSO'' 
Si'ee; o"ce 924 2040 



cganiied and erwrgei'c able lo gel 
ghls Nassau |h[ng<; done under lime pressu'e Pub 
__ 12 7-41 i($hing cKpenence and computer lleracy 

£ pfeteffeO 

^ EARN MONEY -eadng boohs' CHIEF COPV EDITOR: Coordinates 
CO S30 000V' income Doientiai Delails l ^o,k gl copy editors interlaces with 
y 805 6^7 6000 Ext v 1436 5 24-31 p^w.she- Copy edUmg e.penence nee 
Q essary. must be meticulous aboul detail 

I- SUMMER COOKING JOB available 2 and sl/le Computer literacy and ex 



3 hours per day. $7 per hour Ironing, penence wrth soentilic wftling desiraWe 

tighldeaning also il desired 663-5395 

^^^^ Sianmg rates (or both positions depend 

on qualifications and experience Can 
DELI HELP WANTED: Full time, pari "^ ^ ^ 



time No experience needed 
anylime 924 9555 Ash for Sam 



Call „ 



didale(s} should be available tor long 
lerm committmeni Send resume or call 
Editorial O'fice, Behavioral and Bram 
■ Sciences 20 Nassau Street Room 240 
SOMETHING old Of new to selPTry a Pnnceton NJ 08542 609 921 7771 

TOWN TOPICS classified ad Call 

924?200 



Driver/Courier 

I We treat our drivers like "Family," 
They are very importani to this 
rapidly growing and prestigious 
computer tape production 
company locaied m Hillsborough 
We are m need of responsible 
drivers for daily cf^'Yi'er runs 
ififoufloul NJ p-.j N.Y.C. Position 
requires jrtving our vans and 
handli'g 50- pound cases of 
coniputer tapes. 

■Person selecied must have neat 
appearance, be able to 
communicate well with customers, 
and have a good dnvmg record 
We otier good salary, pleasant 
working atmosphere, available 
overtime, pension, profit sharing, 
and 401K plans, dental aaBistanco, 
and lull, company-paid ma|0f 
medical. 

Cflll Mra, Brannon Mwoari 10 am nnd 
4 p m «.■ 

369-6900 



PEDIATRICS 

Pediatric nursing al its besti 
One to one ratio. Technilogical- 
ly dependent children in the 
childs* home Part lime/full 
time All three shifts available 
Interested? Call: 

NEWBORN NURSES 
609-235-9111 



HEBREW AND JUDAIC 
TEACHERS 

Needed (or Sunday am 
and/or Tues -Thurs 4 lo 6 p m 
Must be experienced and 
creative Please call Dr. 
Stiostiana Sllberman 
Princeton Jewish Center 
Princeton, N.J. 08540 
(609) 921-0102 
Or Evemngs (609) 924-0020 



NOW HIRING 

• CHECK OUT 

• APPAREL 

• STOCK 

Experience Preferred 
But Not Necessary 
Many Employee Benefits 
Apply In Person 



Mercer Mall, Lawrencevllle 
EOE 



TELLERS 

Pefsonable individual needed to join our friendly teller 
team. Experienced tellers or trainees welcome. 
Two-week paid training program to increase vour 
si^iiis. ' 

FULL & PART TIME: 

• South Brunswick • Rossmoor 

• Higiitstown . East Windsor 

• Plainsboro • Cranbury 

* Millstone 

ASSISTANT HEAD TELLER 

Candidate must be able to assume iiead teller 
responsibilities in his/her absence. Commercial teller 
experience preferred. South Brunswick location. 

CLERK TYPIST 

Candidate must have good organizational skills and 
be able to handle diversified clerical duties. Banking 
experience helpful. Cranbury location. 

Make Ihe move lo an exciting future by calling: 

609-395-0602, Ext. 5021 
or 201-775-5021 

MIDLANTIC 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



sludeni preferred Irom June Ihtough 
end oi August Live m o' out arrange 
ment wilh good pay (or child ca»e Ap- 
proximaiely 20 hours per week Call 
any time 921 7086 

EASY WORKl EXCELLENT PAYI 

Assemble products at home Can lor m 
formation 504-6418003 E<t 870 

LIFEGUARD: WSI Cenided For sum 
me' music camp m Pfincelon Prefer 
residenl with some counselor duties 
WiH consider afternoon pool duties on 
ly Call 924 5858 S-31 2t 

HELP WANTED: Busy executive rweds 
pan time assistant to run errands, do 
ligfii lypmg, and some domestic jobs 
$6 50 per hour up to 25 tiours pef 
week call David 609 921 8413 

HOUSE CLEANER WANTED: Wuh 

own transponation and relerences 
Please cal\ 924 9426 5 31-21 

ATTENTION: Earn money reading 
books' S32,000/year income potential 
Details 1602-8385 EkI B2166 

5 3121 



1 Princeton is seeking creative and am- 
bitious individuals lof research involv- 
ing photons >nleracii0n wrth mailer 
Positions a'e avaiiab'e lor staH mem 
bers post docs FT Pd and con 
sultants Send resume m conliderx:e to 
Box 1468 Princelon NJ 08542 5-10-5t 



your area $17 840 569,485 Call 1 
6028388885 EM 02166 5 24-21 ESTABLISHED AREA RESTAURANT 



HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE or college has position fof sous chef wilh line coot 

sludeni preleired from June through experience 5-shitt work week Goou 

end ol August Live m or out arrange working conditions and salary with 

menl with good pay fof child care Ap- tjgnelits Call for appointment 
proKimately 20 hours per week Call 



any lime. 92i 7086 



5 24 31 



Charley's Brother Restaurant 
609-466-0110 



TEACHER ASSISTANT: September. 

1989 or sooner tor day nursery m 

Princeton 10-6, Sept to June with driveRS OF SENIOR CITIZENS: 

possibility ol summer work We seek an ^jeeded July 5-26. weekdays 9 4. $5 50 "_ 

energetic nurturing person who enioys per hour Musi be at least 21 Famitian- .ttcutiom ,nr, 

young children Flexibility willingness to ,y ^ith Princeton helplul Please call ATTENTION, JOB-SEEKERS: II you 



609-924-6162 



524-21 



CLERICAL ASSISTANT: Full lime posi 
tion available lor person with oMice 
skills Good telephone skills required lor 
telephone orders and customer service 
calls Will tram lor order entry Knowl- 
edge ol word processing a plus Good 

driving record required lor pick up and GaonpupR 
delivery Irom local copy center Good 
benefits Please call (609) 466-0068 be- 
tween 8 and 4 30 5-31-31 



learn and communication skills more 

imponanl than operience 924 4214 

5 17-31 

EDITORIAL ASSISTANT: Pari l>me 
Ireelance. in Princeton, lor clerical and 
word processing duties m edilonal ol 
lice ol scientifc journal Musi be cons 
cienlious well-organized, arid attentive 
to delails Send resume lo Behavioral 
and Brain Sciences. 20 Nassau Street, 
Suile 240, Princelon, NJ 08542, or call 
921 7771 51731 

TEMPORARY SUMMER POSITION: 

Assist the accounting departmenl ol 
U S Tennis Association College 
students welcome Prefer someone with HELP WANTED on hay and gram farm 



OUTDOOR WORKERS: {Pn or F/T) 
Lale spfing/summer To build/exlend 
existing retaining wall, layoul/construct 
beachstone walkways, and do land- 
scaping m woodland setting Requires 
good upperbody strength Excellent 
conditioning for varsity athletes (lootball, 
wrestling, etc ) Geometnc/spatial sense 
a plus Onentalion given Hourly rate 
negotiable versus ability Send prolile 
10 include age. height/weight, resi- 
dence, phone days/hours available, 
and speciat capabililies lo Box 468, 
Princeton NJ 08542 5-3-7t 



business or accounting interests Con- 
tact U S Tennis Association, Personnel 
Departmenl, 707 Alexander Road. 
Princeton. NJ 08540. (609) 452-2580 
5-17-3t 



I Griggslown area Musi be 16 or over 
Call 201 359 551 7 alter 12 noon 5-31-31 



are new m lown or want to catch up on 
all the new companies, your best re- 
source IS U S Is 1969 Business Direc 
toiv II 'iSIs more than 2.500 businesses 
and their key managers, plus phone 
and lax numbers, and breakouts oi 
companies al Carnegie, Forrestal. and 
Exit8A Send $5 95 payable 10 U S i • 
870 Mapleton Road, Princeton 08540 
Well mail ii firsi class, with a coupon lor 
a FREE classified ad 4 l^'ii 



ASSISTANT TO OWNER ol residential 
real eslale m Princelon Pamtmg. some 
carpentry Other construction skills 
helplul but nol essential Must be 
reliable and honest Excellent wage wilh 
llexible hours for nghl person 92d- 
4710 



HANDYMAN lor 

unusual grounds No lawn excellent 
salary, flexible hours 924-4322 Call 
evenings 5-24-21 



GOOD SWIMMER TO SUPERVISE a DATA ENTRY: Full or part time, days 

child al a large home pool Must drive experience not necessary We will Iram 

Also ramy day activities Flexible including computer operations Wengel 

schedule Excellent salary 921-6843 Service. Princeton 924-4900 5-31-21 



BOOKKEEPER: Full charge through _,„ , _„._-^ «««„„^^„,» 

T/B Knowledge 01 A/Rand computers ^^^^ *=!^*"°^ BOOKKEEPER: Part 
helpful Send resume with salary re- 



quirements to Personnel, Westmmsler 
Choir College, Hamiilon and Walnul, 
Princelon. NJ 08540 

DRIVER WITH CAR needed to . 
transport tour Princeton children to and 
Irom Mercer County Commumly Col 
lege, mornings and afternoons. 5 days 
per week, June 26 to AugusI 18 Call 
evenings 6B3 5185 5 31-2t 

PART-TIME position tor teacher ol Rus 
bian available m Princeton University s 
Slavic Departmenl for academic year 
1 989-90 onty II interested send resume 
to Prolessor C E Townsend. Slavic 
Lang & Lit Dept 028 East Pme 
Princeton University, Princeton N J 
08544 EOE 

SECRETARY to Dean ol Students Per 
'.nnabie and elficieni office manager 
assists students and student service 
staff Inter-personal skills essential 
Word processing and clerical skills re 
quired College degree prelerred Com 
pelitive salary Full benelits and tuilion 
remission Submil resume by June 12. 
1969 Personnel, Westminster Choir 
College. Hamilton & Walnut, Princeton, 
NJ 08540 AA/EOE 

WITHERSPOON STREET Presbyienan 
Church seeks an orgamsl/choir direc I 
tor for its growing congregation and ex ' 
citing ministry. Ability to play/conduci 
gospel music is an advantage For 
more inlormation. call church office, 
609 924 1666, Mon , Wed Fn 10 
■T m 3 p m 

REAL ESTATE SECRETARY: Activ<^ 
ollico seeks sell starter to start im 
mediately Good typing skills, and abili- 
ty lo work well with sales individuals a 
must Call Carolyn Sebastian al 609 
921 1900 lor interview 5 24 3i 

ATTENDANT tor preschooler s wadmg 
pool in park selling Monday Thursday, 
July and August Hours negotiable 
Current First Aid & CPR certilicates re 
quired Call 924 4214 5-24-2t 



ible hours 16 
hours/week Saleguard One-write and 
computer hlerale Quattro or Lotus ex- 
perience Take books through financial 
stalements Energy Warehouse, 896 
9519 5-24-3t 

SIMPLE BOOKKEEPING and clerical 
work Retired executive needs help one 
day a week Excellent pay Pleasant 
conditions Flexible hours 924-4322 
531-2t 



TIGER GARAGE 

Computerized Auto Service 
33 WItherspoon St. 924-0609 

_ Monday-Friday 8-5:30; Sal. 8-12 




Allan Smith 
Cabinetmaker 

custom funuture (r cabniclwork 



(bU9l 466-1',9'i 



(609) 737-2905 Owmc) 




r* 



EARN EXTRA MONEY 



rJlC 



TOWN TOPICS has a weekly job 
available Wednesday mornings from 8 to 
about 12-12:30. We need a reliable, 
energetic person who doesn't mind lifting 
bundles, boxes and mail sacks of 
newspapers; performing tasks in our mail 
room; and a variety of other simple jobs 
during this short but important segment 
of Town Topics' publishing week. The job 
is open either to summer applicants who 
can work until early September or as a 
permanent position. The pay is $50 for 
work. Call Jeb Stuart at 



half a days 
924-2200. 




HYDROPONICS... 

FOR TODAYS BUSY 

LIFESTYLE 

Easy To Maintain 
Soil-Free Plants 
That 

LIVE. 

LIVE, 

Lri/E! 

^ „ Creative 
'^k^ijdroponm 






8 T*in6 ftoih o' Pfitcflion 
|l>e^ 1(1 Dunk-' n r.num 

201-359-7171 



g 




THREE 

GENERATIONS 
OF QUALITY 
CRAFTMANSHIP 




CONSTRUCTION 






CARPENTERS • CONTRACTORS 

Quality Work Requires Planning 
Call Now For Free Estimate! 
• ADDITIONS . ALTERATIONS 
• RESTORATION 
^JU.*. • CUSTOM REMODELING 
-^ • MASONRY . STONEWORK 
_. • DESIGN SERVICES 

a4*_ • FULLY INSURED . LI. #08668 

281-6662 

Gnggstown, N J 





IN THE HENDERSON LANDMARK SERIES. 




(«' 



THE WINFIELD HOUSE" 

A classic colonial by William H. Thompson, A.I.A., doubtless, the flagship 
of the area when Winfield was created over twenty years ago. Only two 
proud and caring owners have held this Princeton property. As a result, 
it has stood the test of time and is as desirable a homestead today... as 
ever, if not more so! More than simply a gracious dwelling with lots of room 
for an active family, this property includes two and a half acres of private, 
landscaped grounds, most notable for blooming shrubs, full trees, inground 
pool, and all-weather tennis court... truly a perfect estate in a mature 
neighborhood... the best of all worlds! Please call a Henderson agent at 
921-9300 for the details and an appointment. 



JciMN I 



QIENDERSON sa 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 • (609) 921-9300 



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Princeton, N.J. 08540 



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