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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), Jun. 18, 1986"

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Borough Council Drops Quarry Park 
As Affordable Housing Site 3 

Land/all, the Roebling Mansion, to Be 
Sold at Auction 16 

Alternative Plans for Developing Nassau- 
Maple Street Corner Proposed 19 

There Were Plenty of Smiles at the Fete 
Last Saturday 24 

Area Residents Receive Degrees and 
Diplomas IB 

Unusual but Entertaining Drama Evofees 
Standing Ovation at McCarter 2B 



30<c at all newsstands 



Fire Department Board Unanimous 
In Approving Township Firehouse 

tersection of Stuart Road and 
Hardy Drive. This was rejected 
by the department. 

Mr. Freda said the June 30 
meeting would launch discus- 
sions among the Borough, 
Township and Fire Depart- 
ment on several points relat- 
ing to the new firehouse. 

These would include, he 
said, what should be done 
with the Chambers Street fire 
station; how much money 
from the possible sale of the 

Continued on Next Page 



AFTERMATH OF A TRAGEDY: One car upside-down and battered, the other with a smashed 
front end are grim evidence of a collision on Bayard Lane Monday afternoon that killed one 
of the drivers. The fatal traffic accident is the first in the Borough this year. (Pr e .ionEci.mederphoio) 



Traffic Accident Claims Life 
Of 26- Year-Old Law Student 



A 26-year-old law student, 
who two years ago was an un- 
successful Republican can- 
didate for Borough Council, 
was killed Monday afternoon 
in a two-car collision at Bayard 
Lane and Paul Robeson 
Place. 

Frederick Woodbridge, who 
had an apartment at 155 
Hodge Road, was pronounced 
dead at Princeton Medical 
Center at 3:11, less than an 
hour after he had been ex- 
tricated from his overturned 
car. 

An obituary of Mr. Wood- 
bridge appears on page 27. 

Chief Michael Carnevale 
termed the accident "a tragic, 
tragic situation." He describ- 
ed the intersection as a haz- 
ardous one that is monitored 
very frequently by the Depart- 
ment's Traffic Safety Unit for 
traffic light violations. "It's just 
an unfortunate traffic accident 
that should not have occur- 
red," he added. 

According to the Borough 



investigation which is being 
conducted by Sgt. William 
Clark, Mr. Woodbridge's 1966 
Rambler was stopped for a red 
light in the right lane of traffic 
on Paul Robeson Place. An 
unidentified car in front of him 
made a right turn on red, 
which, police say, is prohibited 
between 7 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. 

According to the account of 
several witnesses, police re- 
port that Mr. Woodbridge then 
followed the car into the in- 
tersection, where his car was 
struck at 2:27 by a 1 983 Buick 
LeSabre traveling south on 
Bayard Lane toward Borough 
Hall. They identified the driver 
as Marjorie Schkolnick, 45, of 
87 Randall Road. 

The violent impact caused 
Mr. Woodbridge's car to flip 
over. Its roof partially caved in 
and its windows broken out, 
the car came to rest at the 
southwest corner of Bayard 
and Hodge Road with Mr. 
Woodbridge pinned inside. k t 
call was issued for a Jaws of 



Continued on Next Pane 



PHS HSPT Scores Low S 
Compared to neighbors 

Princeton Regional's 
High School Proficiency 
Test (HSPT) scores were 
the lowest in reading com- 
pared with four of its 
suburban neighbors and 
next to the lowest in 
mathematics, ahead only 
of Lawrence. 

Princeton scored 94.5 
percent in the reading por- 
tion of the state exam, 
which was taken in the 
spring by all ninth graders 
in New Jersey. Hopewell's 
score was 98.8 percent; 
West Windsor-Plains- 
boro's was 98.7 percent; 
Montgomery's was 95.6 
percent, and Lawrence's 
was 95.2 percent. 

In mathematics, 86.6 
percent of Princeton 
Regional ninth graders 
passed. Scores for 
Lawrence were 81.1 per- 
cent; Hopewell 97.6 per- 
cent; West Windsor- 
Plainsboro 97.0 percent; 

Continued on Next Page 



The Board of Engineers of 
the Princeton Fire Department 
has voted unanimously to 
build a new firehouse at the in- 
tersection of Valley Road and 
Route 206 in Princeton Town- 
ship. The new fire station, the 
first in the Township, would re- 
place the Chambers Street 
firehouse. 

Members of the board, the 
executive arm of the depart- 
ment, will officially inform the 
two governing bodies of their 
decision at a special joint 
Borough Council-Township 
Committee meeting schedul- 
ed for June 30. 

The board's decision is in 
line with recommendations in- 
cluded in the Shand Report, 
which was released in Febru- 
ary, 1985. The 163-page doc- 
ument, prepared by Fire Pro- 
tection Engineer Thomas W. 
Shand of Syracuse, stated 
that Engine Company Number 
Three — on Chambers Street 
off Nassau — should be mov- 
ed. 

Reasons given were that 
the street is narrow, frequent- 
ly cluttered, and that traffic of- 
ten backs up and blocks the 
fire station doors. 

The Borough currently has 
three fire stations within its 
borders: on Chambers, Chest- 
nut and Harrison Streets. The 
Township has none. 

Building a firehouse in the 
Township, says Fire Commis- 
sioner Mark Freda, is an ex- 
cellent idea because it will 
help the department meet its 
future needs and will also help 
lower fire insurance rates in 
the Township without adverse- 
ly affecting rates in the Bor- 
ough. 

Mr. Freda said there was 
money in both municipal 
budgets to fund the required 
engineering and architectural 
studies. The recommended 
site is directly behind the 
Township garage. 

The Shand report had sug- 
gested an alternative site for 
a Township fire station, the in- 



Despite Serious Questions, 
Site Plan Review Board 
Approves Office Buildings 

The Site Plan Review Ad- 
visory Board agreed last 
Wednesday to recommend to 
the Planning Board a devel- 
oper's plan to build four office 
buildings off Bunn Drive, but 
not without raising serious 
questions about the suitabili- 
ty of the site for development. 

Dr. and Mrs. William Lowe 
of Short Hills are proposing 
four office buildings of about 
32,000 square feet each in 
place of 15 office buildings of 
varying sizes that they 
originally showed the Planning 
Board in concept review last 
October. Because the 17-acre 
site is located on the ecologic- 
ally sensitive ridge — the 
heavily wooded area of steep 
slopes, shallow soils and big 
boulders across the entire 
northern Township — the 
Planning Board asked that the 
development be concentrated 
in one, two or at the most four 
buildings. 

Dr. Lowe is a physician 
practicing internal medicine 
and teaching at Rutgers and 
Yale. Mrs. Lowe has been as- 
sociated with a large real 
estate firm in the Short Hills 
area for some 10 years. They 
have purchased property 
diagonally across Bunn Drive 
from Princeton Community 
Village. 

Continued on Page 22 



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Accident 

Ccnonjad from Pig* I 

Life machine to extricate the 
victim but members of the 
Princeton First Aid and Resale 
Squad were able to remove Mr 
Woodbridge beforehand. 

Two articles lying in the 
roadway next to the overturn 
ed car were a New York 
Yankees baseball cap and a 
New York magazine 

An autopsy was performed 
on the victim Tuesday morn- 
ing. Lt. Peter Hanley, who is 
assisting In the investigation, 
reported that police have not 
yet received the report of the 
autopsy Mrs. Schkolnick was 
taken by ambulance to the 
Medical Center where she was 
treated for minor injuries and 
released. 

Had Mr. Woodbridge been a 
victim of the driver ahead? 
"One could come to that con- 
clusion," replied Chief 
Carnevale, picking his words 
slowly. "Having seen the car 
move in front of you while sta- 
tionary at a traffic light and not 
looking at the light, one might 
proceed." 

"I'm extremely concerned 
with the driving habits of peo- 
ple," concluded Chief Carne- 
vale. "They continue to get 
more reckless and careless." 



INDEX 

Art 12B 

Business B 

Calendar of the Week. .MB 

Classified Ads 2MB 

Club News 10B 

Current Cinema 4B 

Engagements 13B 

Mailbox M 

Music *B 

New to Vt «B 

Obituaries W 

Religion 28 

Sporta 15B 

Theatre* 211 

Topics of the Town J 

Trenton Roundup 4 



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and Montgomery 92 l percent. 
The HSPT was taken in a 
pilot version last year, but this 
is the first time it will official- 
ly replace the Minimum Basic 
Skills Test, a considerably less 
difficult exam. Students may 
nol graduate high school until 
they have passed the HSPT. 
Failing ninth graders have the 
opportunity to take it again in 
tenth, eleventh and twelfth 
grades. 

In commenting on the scores, 
School Superintendent Paul 
Houston said, "the more 
heterogeneous a school popula- 
tion is, typically the lower the 
score." He noted thai in lasl 
year's pilot test, almost every 
district in the state scored 
below Princeton in the median, 
"which proves most of our 
students do well." 



The superintendent, who will 
leave Princeton on June 30 to 
head the Tucson, Ariz., school 
district, said that Princeton ha6 
never taught to test, but that it 
might have to do this sufficient- 
ly to gel kids through. 

He said that William John- 
son, principal of the middle 
school, will implement a study 
skills program in the fall. This 
would include teaching 
youngsters how to take tests. 



Fire House 

Continued from Pago I 

Borough-owned building could 
be used to offset the construc- 
tion of the new fire station ; and 
the size and use of the new fire 
station 

"We don't want to build 
something that won't fit our 
needs two years down the 
road," said Mr. Freda. 

—Myrna K. Bearse 



Entrepreneurship Awards 
Expanded by the Borough 

The Princeton Borough En- 
trepreneurship Award Com- 
mittee will present three 
awards this year, instead of the 
previous one. 

The awards, which will be 
presented on September 24, will 
be for the most successful and 
innovative business start-up; 
greatest business growth in one 
year in Princeton Borough; 
and most socially conscious 
Borough businessperson. 



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He said the scores did not in- 
dicate a weakness in Princeton 
Regional's math program. "1 
don't think you can say it's a 
weakness in the program if our 
SAT scores are the best in the 
state." 

He added that there may, 
however, be a need to make ad- 
justments, and that certain 
skills may not have been taught 
to certain youngsters. "We 
may be looking at an adjust- 
ment, not a major overhaul." 



Any Princeton resident may 
nominate a Borough business- 
person, either a merchant or 
professional, as a candidate for 
any of the awards. 

Letters of nomination should 
be sent to Penelope S. Carter, 
Borough Clerk, Borough Hall, 
One Monument Drive, Prince- 
ton, N.J 08542 Deadline is 4 
p.m. August 4. 

Past recipients of the award 
are Alan Frank, 1984, and 
Henry Gross, 1985 






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Borough Councfl — quietly 
and unofficially — has remov- 
ed Quarry Park from its list of 
potential sites for affordable 
housing. 

This emerged at last week's 
Council meeting, when it was 
noted that a contract for ar- 
chitectural services for afford- 
able housing did not mention 
the park (The contract, with 
Clarke. Caton & Meyers, was 
approved subject to availabil- 
ity of funds.) 

The inclusion of Quarry Park 
in the Borough's housing pro- 
gram triggered a storm of pro- 
test from Princeton residents, 
many of whom had worked to 
develop the recreational facil- 
ity in the east end of the Bor- 
ough. 

The park site, where 16 units 
were proposed, has not been 
replaced. However, the Bor- 
ough is hoping to raise money 
through arbitrage in order to 
buy land for this purpose. 

To this end, the Borough is 
planning to float a $5.7 million 
housing bond issue through the 
Mercer County Improvement 
Authority (MCIA) before Sep- 
tember 1. According to new 
federal tax legislation, ar- 



bitrage may be obtained by a 
municipality if bonds are 
floated prior to this date. 

detliiig Financing in Gear. 
Mayor Barbara Sigmund is 
scheduled to appear before the 
Princeton Regional Planning 
Board Thursday. June 19, to 
present the Borough's Afford- 
able Housing program. Accord- 
ing to Councilman Marvin 
Reed, who has been working 
closely with the mayor tin the 
program, a sign-off from the 
Planning Board is required be- 
fore the MCIA will go ahead 
with the financing. 

If everything goes according 
to plan, Borough Council will 
introduce an authorization in 
July enabling the MCIA to float 
the $5.7 million bond issue to fi- 
nance the Borough's affordable 
housing program. 

Also on the housing front, 
complaints from residents of 
the Witherspoon-Jackson area 
regarding the quality ol 



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work funded by the Neighbor- 
hood Preservation grant have 
been taken care of - to 
everyone's satisfaction, ac- 
cording to Borough Admini- 
strator Mark Gordon. 

The third stage of the grant, 
another $100,000, is due from 
the state. However, with 
Michael Floyd having left Bor- 
ough employ two months ago, 
there is no one to administer 
the funds. 

The Borough is now advertis- 
ing for a housing coordinator 
(priority to be given to resi- 
dents of the John-Witherspoon 
area) to replace Mr. Floyd in 
administering the Neighbor- 
hood Preservation Program for 
the Borough and Township. He 
or she would also act as the 
Borough housing coordinator 
once the affordable housing 
program got underway. 

There may be less grant 
money to administer this year 
than in previous years, howev- 
er. Councilman Marvin Reed 
says that some neighborhood 
preservation money may be us- 
ed to "buy down" houses in the 
John-Witherspoon area. 

"Buy-down" is a phrase that 
is used to signify buying a 
house at market price and sell- 
ing it at an "affordable" price. 

More on Housing. Borough 
representatives are scheduled 



to appear this Monday. May 23, 
at a public hearing of the stale 
Affordable Housing Council to 
be hold at Somerset County Col- 
lege They will appeai the 
Council's decision that the Bor- 
ough must provide 52! units of 
affordable housing between 
now and 1993. 

Members of the Borough ad- 
ministration have already met 
with offiemls of ihe council, 
who invited them to review ihe 
Princeton Borough situation. 

According to Mr Reed, who 
was at the meeting, the Bor- 
ough asked to what extent there 
could be possible errors in the 
way employment data was 
assigned to Princeton Borough. 
The officials also reviewed the 
council's data collection 
system 

"We assured them we would 
not attack the methodology per 
lid Mr. Reed, "but we 
wanted to raise the question ol 
how specific employment data 
is applied to the region 

The Borough has still not 
decided whether to proceed 
along the numbers path assign- 
ed by the state Oouneil on At 
fordable Housing or whether to 
stay with the courts and Judge 
Eugene Serpentelli. 

A Borough case attempting 
to resolve affordable housing 
numbers down to about 240 has 
been pending with Judge Ser- 
pentelli for two years, since the 
settlement of the Witherspoon 
Jackson Development Corpora- 
tion case against the Borough 
and Collins Development. The 
Borough has the right to choose 
whether to stay in the courts or 
try its luck with the council. 

Although this would not af- 
fect in any way the Borough's 
number of 527, Mayor Sigmund 
has asked the mayors of 
Lawrence and other neighbor- 
ing townships to consider ap- 
plying a percentage of their 
Mount Laurel II obligation to- 
ward the purchase of existing 
housing units in the Borough by 
helping to buy down properties. 
The municipalities would ob- 
tain funds to do this through an- 
ticipated contributions from 
developers. Such contributions 
are not on the horizon for the 
Borough, which has virtually 
no land on which developers 
may build. 

Mr. Reed said the Council on 
Affordable Housing has ex- 
pressed its willingness to 
designate Princeton Borough 
as a receiver municipality, thus 
enabling other municipalities 
to apply some of their numbers 
to the Borough. 

— Myrna K. Bearse 




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TRENTON 

ROUNDUP 



Insurance Bill Passes Assembly 

By a narrow vote, the state Assembly has approved legisla- 
tion to restrict punitive damages paid in insurance claims 
and to reform product liability laws 

Its Republican sponsors assert the measures would help 
reduce premiums. Assembly Democrats, however, lasisl the 
legislation would raise insurance companies' profits and hurt 
consumers. 

The legislation would limit recompense to $5,000 for minor 
injuries; J100.000 for most claims; and J300.000 for perma 
nent and catastrophic injuries 

It would end "joint and several" liability, in which a par 
ty with the most money, such as a corporation or a public 
entity, must pay most of the damages, even though its respon- 
sibility was only a minor part of the incident. 

Another major section of the legislation would direct that 
manufacturers and distributors can be liable only for the level 
of technology existing when a product was designed. 

The package of five bills will now go to the senate, where 
its fate is uncertain. 

••Initiative and Referendum" Moves Forward 

The Assembly voted 41-36 to give state voters the oppor- 
tunity to initate laws and constitutional amendments. The 
narrow passage, with only one Democrat voting "yes," 
means that, even with Senate approval this year, the ques- 
tion cannot go on the ballot before November 1987. 

The initiatve referendum would be a constitutional amend- 
ment on the November ballot only if a three fifths majority 
of both houses approved it. 

The controversial legislation, sponsored by Richard Zim- 
mer, H.-Hunterdon, has been the target of months of inten- 
sive lobbvine efforts on both sides. Supporters have 
contended the proposal would make government more 
democratic; opponents called it dangerous, with the poten- 
tial of pitting urban vs. suburban, north vs. south, and young 
vs. old. 

"But I Love My Cat" 

A Senate committee has approved legislation preventing 
apartment dwellers who now have pets from being evicted 
or forced to give them up. 

The bill would protect apartment dwellers who had cats, 
dogs or other domestic animals as of June 16 If the pet dies, 
it can be replaced. However, tenants who get a pet later, or 
pet owners who want to move into an apartment complex that 
prohibits animals, will not be protected. 

The measure will now go to the full Senate for con- 
sideration. 

Lemon Law Revamp 

A Senate committee has approved legislation designed to 
improve the state's "lemon law," which is aimed at helping 
consumers who buy chronically defective vehicles. 

Under the proposed legislation, consumers with such 
vehicles would be permitted to take their cases directly to 
small claims court, even if the total amount of money involv- 
ed is more than $1,000. Attorneys would not be required. 

Funding Route 1 Overpass 

Assemblyman Joseph Bocchini, D-Hamilton, says he plans 
to introduce legislation to appropriate $7 million from the 
Transportation Trust Fund to cover half the cost of building 
an overpass at Route 1 and College Road in Plainsboro. 

The remaining half would be contributed by the landowners 
at the intersection, including the Princeton Forrestal Center, 
under the provisions of an ordinance passed by Plainsboro 
last year. 

The state Department of Transportation has expressed 
serious reservations about the idea. A spokeswoman said it 
would set a dangerous precedent if Forrestal puts up the 
money "and we fall behind on other state projects because 
we stop to construct the overpass on Route 1." 



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"■"M0 6.00 ,200 

"? 8 00 , 500 

fW 600 ,200 

800 1600 



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(Next to Coloni.l Cadillac) (609) 771-9280 



Agreement Is Reached 
On Teachers - Contract 

The Princeton Regional 
Board of Education has reach- 
-«i .tentative agreement on a 
ne» two-year contract with the 
Princeton Regional Education 
Association, the union 
representing the district's 
teachers. 

The union will meet Thurs- 
day, June 12, to vote on ratifica- 
tion. The board's ratification 
vote will take place at a public 
meeting scheduled for July 1. 

Neither party was willing to 
release the details of the pact 
until after ratification. Howev- 
er, Ann McGoldrick. who head- 
ed the board's negotiating 
team, characterized the settle- 
ment as "fair and equitable. 

"The teachers didn't get 
everything they wanted, and 
we didn't get everything we 
wanted," she said. 



Number Two Spot Filled 
, At. Witherspoon School 

The Princeton Regional 
Board of Education is expected 
to approve the appointment of 
Robert Copeland as assistant 
principal of John Witherspoon 
Middle School at its meeting 
scheduled for Tuesday, June 17. 

Mr. Copeland, who has been 
acting assistant principal at the 
school, has been at John 
Witherspoon since 1979. He 
received his B.A. in 1976 from 
"SUNY College at Brockport 
and his M. A. in administration 
in 1982 from Rider College. 

A popular social studies 
teacher in his seventh and 
eighth grade house, Mr. Cope- 
land last year spearheaded the 
faculty role in planning the 
eighth grade's trip to Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

Mr. Copeland said he would 
focus on instructional ex- 
cellence, health and safety, and 
student activities at the school. 

"Many people don't realize 
how Jougfi it is to be pre- 
adolescent," he said. "They're 
not adults and not children, and 
they find it difficult to find a 
place for themselves." 

He said the middle school's 
mission is to help these young- 
sters through the transitional 
stage so they can be successful 
at Princeton High School. 



Federal Court Says No 
To Princeton Eating Clubs 

Federal Judge Robert E. 
Cowan has refused to grant a 
hearing to Princeton Univer- 
sity's two remaining all-male 
eating clubs. The two, Tiger Inn 
and Ivy Club, are seeking to 
overturn a New Jersey Division 
of Civil Rights ruling that the 




Robert Copeland 

clubs may not discriminate 
against women. 

The suits, filed in Federal 
Court in February, contend 
that the clubs *>re private and 
that the state division's ruling 
violates their federal privacy 
and freedom of association 
rights. 

Judge Cowan stayed action 
on the federal suits until the 
conclusion of state court action 
on Sally Frank's discrimination 
suit against the clubs. 

Ms. Frank. '81, filed the suit 
against three all-male eating 
clubs while a junior. The third. 
University Cottage Club, decid- 
ed to accept women this year 
and settled out of court with 
Ms. Frank. 



Nassau Traffic Lights 
Will Be Meeting Topic 

The first formal meeting of 
the Borough's new Traffic and 
Transportation Committee is 
expected to include a discus- 
sion of traffic lights on Nassau 
Street. 

The Borough, some time ago, 
requested that the State 
Department of Transportation 
improve lights at Bayard Lane 
Witherspoon Street, and Har- 
rison Street to make it easier 
for cars to turn and pedestrians 
to cross. The tentative agenda 
for the meeting includes an up- 
date of this request. 

Abbot Low Moffat, commit- 
tee chairman, has appointed a 
sub-committee to deal with 
transportation concerns. Philip 
Fraulino of Spruce Street, one 
of the committee's seven mem- 
bers, has been named to head 
the sub-committee. 

The first meeting is schedul- 
ed for Wednesday, June 25, at 
8 p.m. at Borough Hall. Resi- 
dents who have specific con- 
cerns or suggestions in the area 
of safety, traffic and trans 

Continued on Nett Page 



BWfiLBOOKSTOKtl 



. 



The lore of 
the open road... 



...is the intriguing specialty of 
the Travel Bookstore nestled in an 
exotic pavilion of our Palmer Square 
emporium. A comprehensive (yet 
delightfully eccentric) 
selection that includes 
many rarities 
we're pleased to 
offer exclusively. 




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Specializing in 
Fine Water 6 Willow Furniture 

See our beautiful selection 

• Hampers • Tables 

• Oaskets • Bookcases 

• Side Tables • Foot Stools 

• 4-Piece Groupings • Chairs 

1 4 Chambers Street 
Tues-Soi 10,30-5,00, Closed Mon • 924-1007 



fit * 



Decorative Home 
Accessories 



Baby Gifts 
Fun Things 



45 Palmer Square West • Princeton • 921-0289 



BY MASSAGING THE FOOT 
YOU MASSAGE THE WHOLE BODY 




4 

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SUSEN TURNER. RMT 

Therapeutic Swedish Massage 
Foot Reflexology 



Princeton Area 
(201)874-0596 



Special Attention To 

Senior Citizens Muscular Strain 

and Tension Cellulite 



ffEttl! 



The Coin Wash and Wash-O-Mat at 259 Nassau 
Street are under new ownership. 

We pledge, however, not to change the old- 
fashioned, reliable and professional service that former 
owner Dave Kass gave his customers the past 35 years. 
We invite all his friends and patrons to stop in so we 
can introduce ourselves. We look forward to continu- 
ing to serve you. 

Larry Sobel and Nanette Falik 



Unchanged Is The... 



COIN WASH 



SAVE TIME and MONEY 

Wrinkle-free, Odor-free. Many pieces need no press- 
ing! Leave your clothes with the attendant; we will clean 
and hang them for you at no extra charge. 

• our bulk cleaning by the pound is 70% cheaper 
than by the piece 

• Our equipment is the same as that used by pro- 
fessional cleaners; in most cases, cleaning is done in 
1 1 /2 hours 

• Big washers for big loads; Small washers for small loads 




OPEN 24 
HOURS A DAY 



We have re-named the WASH-O-MAT the. 




Princeton Dry Cleaning 
& Shirt Launderers 



Clothes ready for summer? We'll clean them 
quickly and efficiently at reasonable rates. 

AS ALWAYS ... SAME DAY SHIRT SERVICE 

Open Mon.-Fri. 7:30 A.M. - 6 P.M.; Sat. 8:30 - 3 P.M. 



3^u£4!eat**ft<Hnceioi 



921-978&* 

ieaj 



cdC v 

Behind Wawa Market 



± 



I 



According to police, he was 

ToDlCS Of the Town observed by another store 

K c^J, w. r*. s own" removing clothing from 

.,..,„,* =™ *.;ked a display rack in front of the 

portation problems are asked *' S1 „ re on with er 

to send them in wntmg to the Army ^ y 

Traffic «nd Tra"spor,at,on ^^^ and £ 

Committee. Borough Hall. , was ac . 

Monument Drive, Pnnceton. "^X warn other stores. 

N.J 08542. A snort tjrne jaier, Jordan 

was seen by Det Randv Sullon 

Borough Driver Charged -JLTw^^ 

With Drug Possession s , rec ,, car ryingabrown shop 

Twenty-one-year-old David ping bag Del Sutton approach 

Coy of Leigh Avenue has been e d and explained why he was a 
charged by Borough police with suspect 
possession of hashish and co A subsequent search of the 
caine and with drug para- bag revealed that it contained 
phernalia following his arrest four pairs of men's shorts val 
early Friday morning Later ued at $16 each, stolen from the 
released, Coy is scheduled to Army-Navy store; also, two 
appear in Borough court July Black & Decker dusters valued 
,£ at $24.99 each and a $8 98 shirt 

Coy was pursued down John taken from Woolworlh's 
Street by Ptl Willian Nathan Jordan was arrested, charg 
after he had pulled out in front cd and later released lie i\ 
of the officer's patrol car on scheduled to appear in Horough 
Paul Robeson Place, nearly court this Wednesday, 
causing an accident at 1:24 in 

the morning Ptl Nathan Defiant Trespasser. A West 
observed the driver open his Windsor resident, Michael 
car door and drop two items on Richards, 21, of Ficldstonc 
the roadway before he stopped Road, has been charged by 
the car near Quarry Street. Borough police as a defiant 

Irr'.p.iv.'i 

After calling for police He was arrested last Wcdnes 
backup, Ptl Nathan returned day morning for trespassing in 
to the area where he saw the the Engineering Quadrangle on 
car door opened and recovered olden Streel by Proctor Ken- 
a cellophane bag suspected to ncth Samuel, after he had been 
contain hashish Next to the previously warned about 
bag, he found a substance, trespassing on university prop- 
believed to be cocaine, wrap- e rty. 

ped in white paper. An investigation by Proctor 

During a search of the car, Samuel revealed thai Richards 
police uncovered a piece of ;i had been living in un abandon- 
mirror and a razor blade ed house thai had been moved 
items, police said, used to cut onto Ihe university campus to 
and snort lines of coke. make room for the expansion of 

Davidson's Markel in Ihe 
Shoplifter charged. Michael former Princeton Volvo 
D. Jordan, 29, of Trento:., has building at 255 Nassau 
been charged with shoplifting Richards was processed, 
items from Woolworlh's and charged by Ptl. Ronald Wohl 
l'i nueton Army-Navy Store, schlegel and released 



Car and Cyclist Collide; 
Hedge Blamed by Driver 

A 1985 VW and an eight-year- 
old bicyclist collided at 5:39 
Friday evening Afterwards the 
driver told police he never saw 
the victim because of a high 
hedge 

The driver, David M Ear- 
kawe, 23, of Mountain View, 
Ca . was exiting from a drive- 
way at 321 Witherspoon Street, 
and, as he pulled across the 
sidewalk, the cyclist. John P 
Schmierer of 465 Walnut Lane, 
slammed into his driver's side 
door 

Mr Earkawe told Ptl John 
Petronc Jr that he never saw 
the youth because of a high 
hedge along the sidewalk 
leading up to the driveway He 
was issued a summons for im- 
properly entering a roadway 

The cyclist, who also told Ptl 
Petrone that he never saw the 
car. was treated at Princeton 
Medical Center for contusions 
and abrasions of the face and 

leg-. 

Cont,nuod on N««1 P«o« 



f0UR COMPLETE 

INTERIORDESIGN 

SOURCE 

From classic to contemporary 

Wallpaper 

Window Treatments 

Carpet and Ceramic Tile 

Draperies and Bedspreads 

Custom Furniture 

Interior design consulting available 

'\k n\aret?ls/lu(e 










# 




THE ELEGANT COTTAGE 

Antiques, Art and Collectibles 

I oi i im Investment Minded < ollectors 

We Have Bach Issues 01 

State Duck Stamps and Prints 

Featuring the California I ttcullvs Suite, 
on.- ol 150 originally Issued Orders •>"■ 

being taken for current is iui 
(im Summer Sale e- now In progress. 

All Inventory has been redmed including 

our life size animal bronze*, I rench marble, 
clock sets, furniture, china, Ivors and cm it' ASS 

IS Dutchtowi>-H»rll«gei> Rd. 201-JS9-055S 

I Belle Mud, N.J. Wedne«d»y-Sund»y 10-5 



Hulit's Semi-Annual 

Clearance 




RE A L 

ESTATE 



KM 

LIGHT 



Realtors 247 Nassau St. (609)924-3822 



PROFESSIONAL APPRAISALS 

For an authorative market value appraisal 
of your real estate properties — 

• for a realistic approach to marketing 

• for investment purposes 

• or for estate purposes 

KM. LIGHT provides a complete written 
analysis of any type of real estate, 
together with a list of comparable proper- 
ties sold or for sale. 
Call us about our appraisal services 
today. 

K.M. Light, Senior Appraiser 

AMERICAN ASSOCIATION 

OF CERTIFIED APPRAISERS 




on 

Women's 

Shoes 




Starts Thursday, June 19 



SAVE 25 - 70% 

On Shoes, Sandals & Espadrilles 

Selected Styles From 



• Etienne Aigner • Bass 

• Pappagallo . Se lby 

• Grasshoppers 



Palizzio 



• Jacques Cohen 

• Gloria 
Vanderbilt 



Open Thursday Evening 'Til 8 

Hulit's Shoes 



140 Nassau Street 



Monday-Friday 9-5:30; Saturday 9-5; 
Sunday 11-4 (June 22-29 Only) 



924-1952 



"...and That Will Be $18,856" 
Borough Puts Hold on Nassau Inn 

J^JfZt * holdin e u P a Permanent certificate of oc- 
cupancy for the Nassau Inn until the bill is paid Borough 

And Raymond A. Bowers, chairman of the board of Lewis 
= K°n r R and S0nS - Mys he is " a ghast" at getting a park- 
stmction of the Nassau Inn's new wing 

In a letter to Mayor Barbara Sigmund distributed at last 
week s meeting of Borough Council. Mr Bowers wrote that 
this is the first tune his company has encountered such a 
charge - and it has worked practically all over the United 
Slates and in many major cities. 

Mr. Bowers continued, The general acknowledgement 
.throughout all areas we have worked for the past 50 years 
is that we are performing a service in the community which 
requires access in and out of the project, particularlv one as 
tight as the Nassau Inn addition, and are developing a' ratable 
extremely valuable to the municipality." 

He concluded by asking for release from such a charge 
But the Borough appeared less than sympathetic 

Borough Engineer Carl Peters said the Bowers company 
was allowed to close Palmer Square East only if it agreed 
to pay for those meters put out of commission. The initial re- 
quest, said Mr. Peters, was for a 45-60 day closing of the 
street, "but they closed for a much longer period of time." 
Mr. Peters assured Mayor and Council that there was 
documentation of this agreement, and Mayor Sigmund ask- 
ed to see it. 

A total of 16 meters are involved. Of these, the Borough 
shows that 12 were out of service for a 16-month period, from 
June, 1984. to October. 1985 The others were unusable for 
much shorter periods of time. 



3-Member Committee A letter has been sent to the 
Meets Without Mayor 30 ° residents giving them 
it ..,.«. i, ■ — 1 1 names of other collectors and 

It was business as usual for aHvicino n, „ „r k ° 

?»L a ? w n P rt' ° mm "' tion d 151 ™' »■• becorne Part of 
teeman WUham Cherry was an existjng district 

sitting in the mayors chair 

chowicz sitting either side of ZJZtZjfc Z°Z] 

^?' u- «. ,.,- ... o and Mrs. Wojciechowicz or Mr 

P i Ip W ^ P h t f ay0rWl ? thr 7? Poole sec ° ndin <! »>em, 'he 
ph I £ JS ,r 0nf , ,ned t0 'hree-member Commitee 
Pruiceton Medical Center suice worked jts thr n 

spring what is described as a ge nda „f largely routine 
a "minor- heart attack June 9. items ^y nnammously al 
ETtT rf C Z m WaS Proved an agreement between 
»^ ^ y aftern po n a s Princeton Community Housing 
good, - meaning that lus and the Township for PCH to 
vital signs were stable and all construct m uni ^ of housi 

"1'°k TTk e exceUenl . " on the Peterson tract. 140 of 
aiffl he had been moved to a which wili ^ sold or rented to 
regular medical floor. Deputy low . a „d moderate-income 

V?L f"?% M Way familie s as part of the Town- 
until the endjrf the month. ship . s Moun t Laurel obligation 

„. ~ , ., . to provide such housing 

Mr. Cherry announced that f he agreement stipulates 
XrS 252, 5£E£ that PCH will make a payment 



(BFI) had notified the Town- 



in lieu of taxes in consideration 



ship that it wishes to discon- for police, fire and other muni- 
inue individual garbage coUec- cipal servjces The Township 
tion from some 300 Township wiU make eV ery effort to pro- 
residents. According to the videa new sanitary sewer Une 
Township Engineers office, to the stony Brook Regional 
BFI wants to eliminate indivi- sewerage Authority treatment 
dual collection and re-structure plant within six months of the 
itself for expanded municipal comp l e tion of phase I, due 
collection. It could then be in a some time in the ing of lm 
position to bid competitively for Me anwhile the Township has 
the Township - and Borough rese rved its entire remaining 
- municipal collection. current- aUoca tion in the Montgomery- 
ly being handed by National Rock Hm sewer treatment 
Waste Disposal of Ewing Town- plant for the pro j ec t. 
ship. 




116th Semi-Annual 

sole 



Savings to 30 Percent 



HARRY, BALLOT 



Finer Clothing For Men 

20 Nossou Street, Princeton 924-0451 

VISA, MC & AMEX ACCEPTED 



The Township is also apply- 
ing to the New Jersey Mort- 
gage Finance Agency for funds 
with which to pay for the con- 
struction of the new sewer line 
and necessary pump station, 
and the construction of road 
improvements that may be 
needed by the project. 

In other business. Committee 
introduced an ordinance re- 
quiring dual smoke detector 
systems * one electrically wired 
and the other battery-operated ) 
in all new residential construc- 
tion after January l In addi- 
tion, the ordinance requires in- 
stallation of a battery back-up 
smoke detector in existing res- 
idential structures of three or 
more units. 

Public Hearing. The public 
hearing on this ordinance was 
set for Monday, July 7, when 
another ordinance amending 
certain parking and speed lim- 
it regulations will also be up for 
public hearing before final 

Continued on Ned Pago 



g^ 




The 

Finest 

Prime Meat 

in Town! 



Stop in and you will discover that Toto's Market does things the old- 
fashioned way ... The best way. Nothing is ever cut In advance. 

• Prime Beef • Smoked Hams • Tender Pork 

• Fresh Poultry • Milk Fed Veal • Spring Lamb 

• Fresh Calves Liver 

TOTO'S MARKET 

Toto's Market: Setting Traditions Since 1912 



74 Witherspoon Street 



Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri 8-5:30; Wed & Sat 8-1 



924-0768 



WAREHOUSE 
FURNITURE CLEARANCE 

SALE 



Friday and Saturday 

June 20-21 
9 A.M. - 4 P.M. 



LOWER LEVEL 



50 - 75% OFF 

FAMOUS NAME BRAND CHAIRS, 

TABLES, DESKS, LAMPS - 

AND MUCH MORE!! 

— All Sales Final — 
Delivery Available At Exlra Charge 



194 NASSAU STREET 

Below Merrill Lynch & N.J. National Bank 
924-2561 





■ WINNERS IN FOREIGN LANGUAGE COMPETITION: Six of the eight students 
torn the Hun School who were prize winners at the Rider College Foreign 
Language Forensic Tournament pose with Spanish teacher ™\>"'*°™- b * c * 
row second from left, and German teacher Fred Schwan, far right. Winners of 
n?.d!anc«J Spanish recitation competition are, from left, front row Brad Hum- 
phrlM, Jennifer Marin and Nadlne Bustos. Winners of an original skit presented 
In advanced German were Ralph Eppler, Sasan Zamanl and Patrick Eppler. 



(Andrea Kane photo) 



Topics of the Town 

t(rtn«l from P«0» ' 

adoption. A copy of each or- 
dinance is posted in the hall out- 
side Uie meeting room in the 
Valley Road building 

Mrs Lawrence Norris Kerr 
asked Township Committee to 
approve a proposed design for 
a canoe rental facility for Turn- 
ing Basin. Mrs Kerr told Com- 
mittee that she is worried that 
the Greenacres funding for the 
project may be withdrawn be 
cause of the delay With the 
help of the Township engineer, 
a group of citizens has been 
planning additional amenities 



for the park using monies that 
once were going to have to go 
to build a bridge on the towpath 
to provide a canoe outlet for the 
recently dredged turning basin 



Township Files Appeal 
In Institute Tax Decision 

Princeton Township has filed 
an appeal in Superior Court, 
Appellate Division of a lower 
court's decision to allow tax ex- 
emption for housing at the In- 
stitute for Advanced Study The 
housing has been assessed at 
$7.6 million, and loss of that 
ratable will cost the Township 



The Educated 



Pennington 
Shopping Cente 



Toy 



Inc. 

(609) 737-1440 




Come Experience Our World of Unique Toys 



some $180,000 in tax revenue. 
The appeal had been ex- 
pected, and, according to 
Township Attorney Edwin W 
Schmierer, it was filed June 9. 
A transcript of the proceedings 
before Judge Lawrence Lasser 
of the N.J. Tax Court must be 
prepared, as well as briefs by 
attorneys for both sides before 
the appeal is heard. 



Exemptions Are Sought 
From SOC to Sewer Ban 

The Sewer Operating Com- 
mittee has scheduled a special 
meeting Wednesday, June 25, 
at 8 p.m. in Borough Hall to 
hear developer Benedict Yed- 
lin's request for an exemption 
to the sewer moratorium for his 
AndrewsFouJet development. 

Mr. Yedlin protested, to the 
state Administrative Office of 
the Courts, the state Depart- 
ment of Environmental Protec- 
tion's imposition of a sewer ban 

Continued on Nexl Page 



. wines 

quor (j 

speciolty 

foods 



€HswortrVs _ 



We're More 

Than Just 

Fine Wines/ 



DELI DELIGHTS 
Cheese Specials 

Havarti Mustard Seed StU 

Stilton Cheese &.99/lb. 



Fine Meat Selection 

Schaller & Weber 

Black Forest Ham $5.30/lb 

Boar's Head Hot Dogs $2.99/lb 




4 Liverwurst Specials 

Goose & Liver Fat $4.15/lb. 

Gold Medal Brand $3.40/lb. 

Braunschweiger Liverwurst $3.40/lb. 

Kasseler $3.30/lb. 



Stop in Saturday, June 21st 

and sample our Boar's Head 
Number One Ham "8? Roast Turkey Breast 



€llsworth'5 



Princeton-Hightstown Rd, 
(609) 799-0530 

(1st left over the bridge 
from Princeton) 



Not responsible lot typographical errors Shelf prices prevail in case ot error 



The Area's Only Quality 
Women's Discount Store 



FOLIO'S 



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201-821-8282 

OPEN 7 DAYS: Mon-Wed & Sal 10-6. 

Thur-Fri 10-9, Sun 12-5 

at The Marketplace. Rt 27 and 518. Princeton 



CAPITAL BEDDING COMPANY 




Ptwne: 2980910 



* 
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- M>y rc" '""*' Vardvill. » Bordentown 



Topics of the Town 

after he had received site plan 
and subdivision approval but 
before he received a sewer con- 
nection permit. By a consent 
. agreement, he received per- 
' mission to construct a tem- 
porary sewage holding tank for 
the project, pending sewer 
repairs designed to relieve the 
overflows that led to the ban. 

Mr. Yedlin was required to 
get approval of the holding tank 
as a sewer bypass system in 
times of heavy rains and high 
groundwater from the "ap- 

__ propriate" municipal agencies, 
and he spent many night meet- 
ings seeking that approval 
from the Planning Board, the 
Health Commission and the 
SOC. 

Now that the SOC has agreed 
to recommend to the DEP that 
it waive the sewer connection 
ban for the phased construction 
of Collins Development's pro- 
posals for Hulfish North, Mr. 
Yedlin seeks similar relief so 
he won't have to construct his 
sewage holding tank. Collins 
sought a waiver on the grounds 

• of financial hardship; Mr. 
Yedlin may also claim that the 
amount of money he has in- 
vested in preparation of the site 
on Cherry Hill Road, without 
being able to reap final pay- 
ment from prospective 
homeowners because of a lack 
of sewer connection, con- 
stitutes financial hardship. 

Other Requests. The request 
of 100 Thanet Associates, of 
which Joseph Jingoli is a prin- 
cipal, for a sewer ban exemp- 
tion was scheduled to be heard 
.June 11, but the applicant did 



New Jersey Second in Total Funds 
Raised for Hands Across America 

An estimated 5,602.960 people took park in the Hands Across 
America route between New York and Long Beach. C.ihf . 
on May 25. An estimated additional 1.5 million participants 
linked hands in the off-route states, according to the Hands 
Across America organizers 

"Although there were physical gaps in the line, the impor- 
tant point is that we were linked in spirit on the issues of 
hunger and homelessness." remarked Ken Kragen. organizer 
of the project The areas of the gaps were not specified, but 
it was noted that thousands of people stood in line in the des- 
ert areas despite the medical warnings and HAA's attempts 
to close these areas. 

Mr. Kragen said that continued news coverage of the issues 
was almost more important than the money raised. "The 
ongoing media attention will help to remind the American 
public that these problems will not go away without their in- 
volvement," he said. 

With hopes of raising at least $50 million, the event has 
brought in a gross total of $36,444,533 through pledges and 
contributions as of June 9. To date, $27.8 million has actual- 
ly been received in cash, with another $8.6 million outstand- 
ing in pledges Donations are still coming in on the toll-free 
number 1-80O-USA-9O00, which will be active through the re- 
mainder of 1986 

Other revenue is expected through the sales of Hands 
Across America merchandise, a book about the event to be 
released later this summer, a television special and a varie- 
ty of continuing corporate programs. Direct operating ex- 
penses, which were budgeted as high as $14 million, were less 
than $12 million as of June 9. The cost of the response fulfill- 
ment system, including premium merchandise, 
telemarketing and mailings are estimated to add another $4- 
$5 million. 

New Jersey was second to California in the total amount 
raised and pledged and ranked among the top 17 states in the 
number of participants with an estimated 200,000 people tak- 
ing part. Ohio had the most participants, with 901,960. 



not show up. The request will 
be heard at the SOC's regular 
meeting on August 13 instead. 
In related business. Town- 
ship resident Dwight O. North 
has requested that Township 
Committee veto the SOC's 




(201) 
297-6140 



We Discount Better Clothing 
Every Day Of The Year 



The Marketplace Shopping Center 
Rt. 27 & 518 
Princeton, N.J. 



Mon-Wed 10-6 

Thur-Fri 10-9 

Sat 10-6; Sun 12-5 



recommendation of a waiver 
for Collins Development. The 
Environmental Commission is 
also preparing a letter to Town- 
ship Committee asking that the 
recommendation be vetoed, ac- 
cording to its chairman Peggy 
McNeill. 

Neither Mr. North nor Mrs. 
McNeill places much faith in 
the multi-million dollar sewer 
rehabilitation program to re- 
lieve the overflowing 
manholes. Mrs. McNeill fur- 
ther points out that the DEP 
has not yet approved the reha- 
bilitation plan, and there could 
be delays in getting started on 
the replacement of trunklines 
designed to take the new 

Continued on Next 




MAZUR'S 
NURSERY 

Growers of Fine Quality Plants 
We have Annuals from "A-Z" 

Choose from Ageratum to Zinnia! 

ANNUAL & PERENNIAL 

Bedding Plants 
I to brighten your garden 

Beautiful 

HANGING BASKETS 

PATIO POTS and 
PLANTED BUSHEL BASKETS 

to decorate your patio, deck or terrace < 



SPECIALS THIS WEEK 

RIGHT DRESS, 2 cu. ft. bag 

Reg. $5.99/bag; Now $5.59 

10 or more bags $4 99/bag 

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Across from the University 
(609) 924-3494 



Princeton. NJ 



7 Topics of the Town 

■0 Continued from P«q» 9 

*- sewage from these 

• developments 
Jj Both cite a clause in DEP 

* regulations and a Township 
^ health code prohii 

>-" pollution bj raw sewage as the 
2 basis for their veto request 
g Township Attorney Edwin W 
z Schmicrer was asked to give 
2 his opinion as to whether 'J'nwi* 
S ship Committee can legally 
,* veto the decision of an agency 
2 which has been empowered by 
z ~ it to perform certain municipal 
O functions. 

J5 

Meanwhile. Martin Dorward, 



Kim Court Invitation 

Princeton Community 
Housing and the residents of 
Elm Court invite all 
members of the community 
to celebrate the opening of 
Elm Court Sunday from 4 lo 

Klsa Boper, an Elm Court 
resident, is coordinating the 
refreshments and petidcilfl 
are preparing food repre 
senling their lands of origin 
There will be a display of 
arts and crafts as well as an 
opportunity to view the 
building, the courtyard and 
gardens. 



week behind the Quadrangle 
Club was entered, and a cam- 
era, carrying case and at- 
tachments, worth a combined 
$330, were stolen. Police report 
the car was locked but there 
were no signs of forced entry 

The 1964 Toyota of a Prince 
'lent was entered last 
week by way of its trunk while 
it was parked during daylight 
m Vandeventer Avenue 
near Spring Street Stolen were 
a telephone answering ma- 
chine, 12 cassette tapes, two 
Venetian blinds, and a woman's 
white, three-quarter length 
wool coat. Total loss: (505. 

A man's bicycle with a com- 
bination lock attached, valued 



SOC manager, expressed op * 5 °. and a 28- by 40-inch . 

timism that. he su,.c DEP will «U«*r.ph entitled, ™„ Sunday t^LZll^Ir" Ht *X2 

blue and 
_ ;ng been convinced at the v<!| low abstract in a black 
P hearing held here on the sub- frame . valued at $2,000, were " 

■ -...I 0...1 I i . ... I....I. ■.irilrij Iiiiiii St h ill" i in ffA. *" 



g approve the rehabilitation plan, Ouenl, a red, green, 

£ Having been convinced at the v el'° 

o hearing held here on the sub- ' ram 

£ ject that Princeton residents "tolen from a hallway in Ed- J^ "S fromThe iicwle of 



from the rear yard of its Nas 
sau Street owner (near Prince 
ton Avenue) and a front wheel 
and tire valued at $85 were 

* are not unduly concerned about wards Hall. 

5 a plan that allows two design The victim, a university stu- Pnncct °" High studen while i 

>- " i"°' °~ , „ T denf tnlH nnlir-o thai h. ■„,,,, wa s parked on the cast lawn of 

overflows, DEP officials are "em. told police thai he was . ■". . 

presently drawing up a new moving his belongings from his u,e ■"*""• _ 

permit to allow those room and had left them in the i.„.„„j ,„ ,.» t ,_ 

overflows, Mr Dorward says •»>' while he wen. out to dinner ^"J.^"^ '^"eT^s, 

However, sUte DEP officials They were gone when he ™° ^l"!™ rf " ™*JL J£ 

have taken the matter to returned four hours later week while parked on Juniper 

federal Environmental Protec The pastries - six coffee «? w '" P"™*<> Community 

tion Agency of?,™ "s and mT ™U». three dozen doughnuts \" lla f Ineach insta nee a win- 

Dotard is'somewha.concenv and six dozen bagels - were d°whad been smashed to gam 

ed that the EPA. unfamiliar sl »'en between 3 and 4 in the at ™„ . „,„,__. 

with the local situation, may morning from in front of the ™™' r ° m a \ m Fo f d were 

not aDDrove He is keeoine his Wfl wa Store on Nassau Street * CB uml and antenna, leaving 

f,ngerl™ossed P * where they had been left by the owner with a $172 50 bill for 

, . . deliverymen. They were val- thef,and images; from a 1978 

—Barbara 1,. Johnson ued a| ^ m ' Chevrolet, four speakers worth 

$60. Capt. Jack Petrone com- 
mented that such thefts are al- 
From Picasso to Pastries: A university employee left most a weekly occurrence in 
Police Docket Entries nis wallet in a gym bag in the the area. The first victim was 
. , . _. . physical fitness equipment a Borough resident visiting 

A stolen Picasso print and r00m in Di n„ n Gym H OI T Mon . PCV 

purloined pasu-ies were among fay. The wallet, containing $501 

theft items entered last week in and credit ^^ was s(o|en ^ A rear passengcr window 
tne police docket twecn 1 and 8:20 p.m. was broken overnight last week 

The Picasso print, valued at A sluden ,. s m^td last to enter a car parked on Red- 
ding Circle. Taken was an 
emergency flashlight valued at 
$20. An unlocked boy's dirt bike 
valued at $1 10 was taken from 
23 Redding Circle where it had 
been left in front of the house. 
A $200 radar detector was 
removed from a 1984 station 
wagon while it was parked last 
week near the Princeton First 
Aid and Rescue Squad building 
on Harrison Street. The victim, 
a member of the Rescue Squad, 
told police that he wasn't sure 
if his car had been locked or 
not. 



Three Charges Follow 
Fight with Girl Friend 

James R. Tkacs, 32, 252 N. 
Harrison Street, has been 
charged with assault, harrass 
ment and criminal mischief 
after he was arrested last week 
by police on Harrison Street. 

There was a little drinking, a 
little arguing and a little 

Continued on Netf Page 




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To the Princeton, Trenton 
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forting words and gestures 
during the past few weeks. 
Your condolence has helped 
to ease our pain and sorrow 
over the death of Jean- 
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Sincerely, 
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Topics of the Town 

CorVXAdtOT PfQ* !0 

pushing and shoving allegedly 
involved during an argument'. 
Township police said, with 
Sabrena Jinks. 26. of Allen- 
town, whom they identified as 
Tkacs' girl friend 

The criminal mischief com- 
plaint stemmed from a charge 
that Tkacs had damaged Ms 
Jinks' car. All three complaints 
were signed by Ptl. Robert 
Nielsen. 

Tkacs was arraigned before 
Judge Sydney Souter and held 
in $1,500 bail. The next day. 
Judge Souter reduced bail to 
$500 and rescheduled Tkacs' 
court hearing for August 28. 

Alcohol Possession. Four 
young area residents, aged 18 
and 19. have been charged by 
Township police with posses- 
sion of alcohol while under the 
legal age of 21. They were iden- 
tified as William Strawderman, 
Joel Winer and Jill Scheid- 
nagel. all of Belle Mead, and 
Christopher Ciaco of Skillman 

The four were seen, carrying 
two cardboard boxes, at 11:45 



in the evening, in the Battle- 
field Park area off Mercer 
Road, by Ptl John Seeley Jr 
on patrol. When approached by 
police, the four dropped the 
boxes and ran. They contained, 
police said, a full case of beer 
bottles. 

The four suspects were ar- 
rested and taken to police head- 
quarters and later released All 
have a June 24 date in Town- 
ship court 

Pied Piper Collared. Fauzi 
Ghantous, 29. of North Bergen, 
was arrested last week by po- 
lice who charged him with sell 
ing ice cream in the Bunn Drive 
area without first obtaining a 
permit. 

Ghantous, an employee of 
Pied Piper. Inc., told police 
that he had obtained a Borough 
permit and thought he was in- 
side the Borough boundary. 
Township police report Ghan- 
tous had been warned on pre- 
vious dates for soliciting with 
out a permit, a violation of a 
Township ordinance 

Asks Car Ahead to Move, 
Gets Beer Bath Instead 

Had the Marion Road resi- 




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dent known the occupants of 
the car ahead were drinking, 
perhaps he might have hesi- 
tated before blowing his horn. 
Earlier this month, the Town- 
ship resident was driving on 
Princeton-Kingston Road 
around 10:20 in the evening 
when he attempted to turn left 
onto Shady Brook Lane The 
car ahead, however, B Sliver 
Mazda, made a U-turn in front 
of his car and blocked his path 
The driver blew his horn and 
shouted for the car ahead to 
move. 

With that, two occupants of 
the Mazda emerged and ran up 
to the victim's car, carrying 
beer They shouted obscenities 
and appeared to be Intoxicated, 
the victim later told police. 

The two poured beer over the 
\ minis T-shirt and the Intel lot 
of his car. Before returning to 
their own car, which then con 
turned south on Princeton 
Kingston Road toward Prince- 
ton, one of the two hurled a beer 
bottle at the victim's car. 

The two suspects were 
described by the victim as thin 
black males in their late 20s. 
One was about 5 7, wearing a 
maroon sweat shirt and pants; 
the second was about six feet 
tall. 

He described a third suspect 
in the car as a black male, 6-3, 
190 pounds, also in his late 20s, 
wearing a light blue shirt 

If at First You Don't... 
Home Is Targeted Twice 

A home on Birch Avenue was 
the target of persistent thieves 
last week — probably juveniles, 
in the opinion of Township po- 
lice. 

The first day, between 3:30 
and 5 : 30 in the afternoon, some- 
one placed a milk crate under 
a rear window. After rippping 
the screen, police said, the 
would-be intruder was able to 



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raise the window only eight in- 
ches and no entry was made 

The following day a garbage 
can was used to aid in entering 
the same house This time an 
other screen had been cut with 
a kitchen knife Stolen were 19 
silver dollars and two pairs of 
earrings from a bedroom. 
Their value: $90 

Ptl. David Leiggi is in- 
vestigating. 

A home on Fitzrandolph 
Road in the Borough was 
entered last week by opening 
an outside patio door, cutting a 
screen and reaching in and 
opening an interior door. 

The only item stolen, police 
said, was a (250 camera from 
a desk top in a reading room. 



Speeding Fines Assessed 
In Borough Traffic Court 

Three Princeton-area resi- 
dents were fined Monday in 
Borough traffic court for 
speeding 

They are Wojciech Naczas, 
127 Moore Street and Gulu Kir 
palani, 8 Bouvant Drive, both 
(60, and Michael D. Melillo, 18 
Melvina Drive, Lawrenceville, 
(70. Min Goodman, 52 Marion 
Road W paid (60 for a stop sign 
violation. 

In Township court last week, 
Larry I. Davies of Trenton, also 
known as Robert Bailey was 
sentenced to a year in the 
Mercer County Correction Cen- 
ter for shoplifting and receiving 
movable property. 

Davies is alleged to have 
shoplifted four pairs of men's 
briefs from the Acme Market in 
the Princeton Shopping Center. 
At the time of his arrest, he had 
in his possession six cartons of 
cigarettes and a collection of 
sunglasses allegedly stolen 
from the other stores. 



More Windows Broken 
At School, Eating Club 

Another week and more 
reports of broken windows in 
the police docket. 

A school janitor reported a 
broken window on the north 
side of Community Park School 
next to the cafeteria. 

In the Borough, two stones 
were hurled through two six- by 
ten-inch windows of the Ter- 
race Club on Washington Road. 

There was no estimate of the 
replacement cost in either inci- 
dent. 



38 Births Are Reported 
At Medical Center Here 

In the week ending June 12, 
there were 20 boys and 18 girls 
born at Princeton Medical Cen- 
ter. 

Sons were born to Nolan and 
Allegra Anaya, 673 Prospect 
Avenue; Michael and Beverly 
Mills, u Burton Avenue, Hope- 
well. Richard and Julie Gates, 
614 Edison Drive, E. Windsor; 
Lester and Sylvie Mayer, 52 
Jefferson Road; Michael and 
Patricia Pereira, 26 Edgemere 
Avenue, Plainsboro. all on June 



Also to Robert and Linda 
Weber, 66 Parker Road South, 
Plainsboro; Joseph and 
Margaret Cusack, 6 Taylor 
Road; Marshall and Lietta 
Freedman, 38 Wiggins Street, 
all on June 7; 

Also to Willard and JoAnn 
Klontz, 158 Concord Avenue, 
Mercerville; William and 
Francine Wikoff, 363 Mercer 
Street, Hightstown; Mark and 
Tamara Sofair-Fisch, 2737 
Princeton Pike, Lawrenceville; 
Frank and Bona Sparacino. 844 
Old York Road, E. Windsor, all 
on June 9; Michael and Cheryl 
Magee, 123 Tyler Street, Tren- 
ton, June 10; 

Also to John and Donna 
Hoare, Dorchester Arms 1A, 
Cranbury; Ronald and Michele 



Jannos. II Woodland Way, 
Dayton; Frans and Vanessa 
Tholenaar, 30 Montgomery Av 
enue. Rocky Hill; Kevin and 
Bonnie Heenan, 1901 South 
Crescent. Yardley, Pa ; Nguor 
and Nhan Tran, 3235 Old Easl 
New Road, Monmouth June 
tion, all on June 11; Mark and 
Kelley Bonner, 435 Lenape 
Lane, Yardley, Pa ; and 
Frederick and JoAnne Leiter. 
156 Riverbend, North Bruns- 
wick, both on June 12. 

Daughters were born to Guy 
and Marie Pompei, 59 Bonnell 
Street, Flemington; Jonathan 
and Lisa Lane, 9 Foxtail Lane, 
Monmouth Junction, both on 
June 6; Mohamed and Miriam 
Abdel-Rahman, 56 Spruce 
Street; Michael and Irene 
Lyons, Box 96 RD 4, Cranbury ; 
Clarence and Caryn Dingman, 
52 Grand Street, Trenton, June 
7; 

Also to Stephen and Margar- 
et McQueen, F10 Lincoln Lane, 
Dayton; Joseph and Marilyn 
Simeone, 524 Vanlieus, Rin- 
goes,bothonJune8; Mike and 
Cynthia Morris, Box 391, Col- 
umbus; Raymond and August- 
ina Kirschner, D4 Lakeview 
Terrace, both on June 9; 

Also to Daniel and Carmen 



Continued on Page 15 



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American Cheese '.■ ib *l 

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Perdue, Sliced to Order 

Chicken Bologna 

Sorrento, Sliced to Order 

Provolone 

Hebrew National Long or Wide 

Salami 

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MAILBOX 



Council Candidate Hits 
Lack of Common Sense 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 
Every aspirant for elective 
office is asked "why are you a 
candidate''*' I can think of no 
more fitting reply regarding 
my own candidacy than to cite 
the Princeton Borough Coun- 
cil's resolution on the 
Simultaneous Nuclear Test 
Ban Act as illustrative of the 
reason why I accepted my par- 
ty's invitation to run for Bor 
ough Council. 

I will not debate the correct- 
ness of the Council's action. 
I do, however, challenge its ap- 
propriateness. 

What does it say about an in- 
stitution which, having failed to 
control crime on Its own 
streets, denies the problem 
while offering advice to the na- 
tional government on keeping 
international peace? On issue 
after issue, the majority party 
on council has chosen positions 
that are ideologically consis- 
tent, but consistently injurious 
to the best interest of the tax 
payers of Princeton Borough 



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I believe that elected officials 
have a duty to those who elect 
them to simply and with digni- 
ty apply themselves to the 
practical problems at hand on 
lh;il level of Government to 
v, hu b they are elected. I 
believe thai elected official* 
serve best when they serve the 
interests of their electorate 
rather than any abstract philos- 
ophy or social cause. My ap- 
proach may lack glamour hut 
it does less harm in the long run 
to the public good, while preser- 
ving what remains of public 
confidence in government. 

I salute councilman Wood- 
bridge for having the courage 
time after time to abstain from 
fatuous gestures and vote 
against bad ordinances. My 

running turtle and I hope lo join 

him in returning common sense 
to Borough Council. To this end 
we will personally meet with 
voters to better understand 
what is really the public agen 
da. 

THOMAS O. MEEHAN 

Candidate for 

Princeton Borough Council 



Participants Are Ttianked 
By Chairman of Parade 
To the Editor of Town Topics: 

On behalf of Princeton Post 
76 American Legion, I wish to 
take this opportunity to thank 
Princeton Borough Mayor Bar- 
bara B. Sigmund, Princeton 
Township Mayor Winthrop S. 
Pike and their officials who 
helped make possible the Me- 
morial Day parade honoring 
our war dead. 

Our thanks to Colonel Donald 
Griffin for acting as Honorary 
Parade Marshal, the 19th U.S. 
Army Band from Fort Dix, the 
Marching Unit of the 5th Bri- 
gade, 1st Battalion of Fort Dix, 
Captain and Mrs. John Patricia 
and their "Special Parade" 
car, Post 76 Color Guard and 
Firing Squad under the com- 
mand of Maurice Benedetti, the 



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President of the American Le- 
gion Auxiliary of Post 76, Bet- 
ty Kostue and her committee, 
and Leonard Walker (or the 
PA system that was used at 
nnent lor our services 
i lie Mercer County 
an Legion Posts who 
i in our services and to 
v our m-wspaper for the ex- 
cellent roverage you gave us. 
Thanks to all the organiza- 
tions who participated and to 
those who attended the parade 
and ceremonies at the Monu- 
ment and the Military Mass at 
St Paul's Church. 

D. DON RtCHARDS 

Chairman 

Memorial Day Parade 



Many Deserve Thanks 
For Success of '86 Fete 
To the Editors of Town Topics : 

Where do you begin with such 
a wonderful community as ours 
to say "thank you" for the suc- 
cess of Saturday's Calypso 
Fete? 

We are extremely grateful 
for the dedication and 
boundless energy of our volun- 
teers who contributed their 
time and skills, for the 
generosity and good cheer of all 
the local merchants who 
donated their goods and ser- 
vices, and for the community at 
large who came out to cele- 
brate at the 33rd Annual June 
Fete 

Thank you all for making 
Calypso '86 a memorable day, 
and for continuing to support 
the Medical Center of Prince- 
ton. 

MARGARET CRUIKSHANK 

COOKIE LEAPER 

Co-Chairmen, 

Calypso Fete '86 



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«i«r?„H £T? £¥i £! Prln ceton Day School eighth graders who have been 
elected to the 1986-87 upper school Community Council, are, Jrom left, front, 
Leslie Powell, Lylah Alphonse, Sonia Johansen, Julie Taitsman, and Dara 
Williams. Top row, Tory Sweatt, Scott Newhall, Jay Espaillat. David Ragsdale, 
Sara-Jane Matelson and Nika Skvir. 



Topics of the Town 

Continued from Page 1 2 

Castro, Dorchester Arms 8J, 
Cranbury; Earl and Mary Ben- 
nett, RD 1 Box 484, Stockton; 
Raymond and Elizabeth Rus- 
sell, 12 Stuyvesant Court, E. 
Windsor; Leonard and Linda 
Olmer, 45 Columbia Avenue, 
Hopewell, all on June 10; 

Also to John and Deborah 
Cathey, 167 Hollingston Place. 
E. Windsor; Patrick and Bar- 
bara Chenot. 79 Richmond 
Drive, Skillman; Irving and 
Sheila Shaffer. 309 Burgundy 
Lane. Newtown, all on June 11 ; 
Thomas and Barbara Damico. 
69 Ditmars Avenue, Lawrence- 
ville; and Douglas and Susan 
Piasecki. 365 Kent Street, 
Phillipsburg, both on June 12. 

$2.75 Million Bequest 
From Princeton Resident 

Princeton has received $2.75 
million from the estate of 
Wheaton J. Lane, a Princeton 
resident who died in 
November, 1983. The income 
from $2.6 million of the bequest 
will be used for the general pur- 
poses of the university's Fire- 
stone Library. Income from the 
remaining $155,000 will be used 
to purchase books relating to 
history or political science. 

Mr. Lane left an additional 
$f6.000 to the university chap- 



el and also bequeathed to the 
university a portrait of 
Jonathan Belcher, governor of 
the province of New Jersey 
from 1747 to 1757 Governor 
Belcher granted Princeton its 
second charter after the legali- 
ty of the original charter was 
questioned, and he is believed 
to be the library's oldest 
benefactor, having given the 
college his library of 474 
volumes Gov Belcher's fami- 
ly arms are carved in stone, 
along with the arms of the uni- 
versity, over the main entrance 
of Firestone Library 

A member of the Class of 1925 
at Princeton, Mr. Lane ma- 
jored in history and was a 
member of Whig Hall and Ar- 
bor Inn. He received an M.A. 
from Yale and a Ph D. from 
Princeton in 1935. Mr. Lane 
taught history at the University 
of Maine, New York University 
and Princeton, and served as a 
commander in the Coast Guard 
during World War II. 

He was the author of From 
Indian Train to Iron Horse, 
Commodore Vanderbilt, and 
Pictorial History of Princeton. 

He served as secretary of the 
Nassau Club in Princeton and 
as treasurer of the Society of 
American Historians. 

Bucket Truck in Store 
To Prune Borough Trees 

Borough Council last week 



approved an $80,000 bond or- 
dinance that would be used to 
purchase a bucket truck The 
truck would enable public ser- 
vice crews to trim Princeton's 
tall trees, many of which have 
gone without pruning because 
of the difficulty of reaching the 
top. 

Council also approved the ap- 
pointment of Joseph O'Neill as 
a regular member of the 
Princeton Regional Planning 
Board. He replaces Susan 
Hillier, who has moved out of 
town. Mary Ellen Marino was 
named an alternate member. 

Richard W. Baker Jr. of Ar- 
mour Road spoke to Council 
about his proposal for the crea- 
tion of an auxiliary police force 
in the Princeton area. 

Police Chief Michael Carne- 
vale said the state allows aux- 
iliary police to be deployed on- 
ly in an absolute emergency 
However, he said that persons 
within communities may go out 
in private cars equipped with 
CB radios. Although not allow- 
ed to be in uniform or carry a 
short night stick, as Mr. Baker 
had recommended, these pa- 
trols would be allowed to com- 
municate any problems to a CB 
at police headquarters. 

The police chief said he 
would be delighted to talk fur- 
ther with Mr. Baker if citizens 
were interested in pursuing the 
idea. 

Continued on Next Page 




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TERMS 



Topics of the Town 

CenrvtO rrom Page 15 

AI the meeting, a resident of 

! Linden Lane, John de Grazia. 

asked Council for an ordinance 

that would bar commercial 

! vehicles from residential 

: streets 

He said that, for yei 
i ticulated trucks as high as two 
: stories have parked on Linden 
I Lane, where they have hurl 
: trees and sidewalks Mr de 
I Graria would like to sec such 
vehicles barred from resident- 
ial streets unless they were pur 
suing their avowed occupation 
Zoning Officer Frank Slim;ik 
will be asked to study this Bitua 
tion and report his finding! to 
Council in late July 



Roebling Mansion Salt- 
Will Be Public Auction 

Landfall, the 22-room stone 
mansion that was built in 1928 
for Robert Roebling, will be 
sold at public auction for the 
second time in slightly more 




There is, in the words of the 
brochure, an •'extraordinary 
limestone circular stair that 
ascends to the second floor 
- where the master suite has a 
14' x 18' sitting room with bath 
and concealed storage behind 
oak paneling and a master bed- 
room with crystal chandelier 
and fireplace Among the many- 
family bedrooms is one that is 
octagonal - above the oc- 
tagonal breakfast room. 

Surrounded by terrace and 
patios, a walled garden 100 feet 
long, and a swimming pool, the 
house is reached by a long 
drive leading to a cobblestone 
courtyard. The property in- 
cludes a circular stone pump 
house and stone storage and 
stable buildings. There is a 
three-bedroom caretaker's 
apartment above the three-car 
garage. 

According to Elizabeth 
Petrillo, vice president and 
head of Spann's auction depart- 
ment, Mr Spann and his part- 
ners were never interested in 
the property as a long-term in- 
vestment and always intended 
to re-sell it within a year. Ms. 
Petrillo says there has been 
considerable interest in the 
property, as a residence or as 
a private educational facility. 



XI If Span" Realtors and ARE THERE ANY TAKERS? There is an old world am- 
Auctioneers of Bedminsler will blence to this twenty-acre estate, with Its cob- 
conduct the sale on Wednesday blestone entry courtyard to a 22-room stone mansion 
evening, June 25, at 7:30 p.m with stone stable and garage. Built In 1928 by Robert 
at the property on Princeton Roebling, the yacht-racing son ot the family that 
Lawrenceville Road In part designed and built the Brooklyn Bridge, Landfall will 
nership with three other in be auctioned Wednesday, June 25, at 7:30 to the 
vestors. Mr Spann purchased highest bidder with ready cash and no contingency conditioned on contingencies, 
the 20 acres at an auction in demands s aS obtamlng zon,n B or 

March, 1985 for $1,250,000. That '- planning approval, and the 

auction was a quiet and almost view for some 75 potential en fireplaces The Great Hall partnership did not want to 
private affair, in comparison buyers last Tuesday evening (20 ' * 3A) on ,ne first floor become involved in that proc- 
with the wide-ranging publici- Max E. Spann provided a full fcaturcs a handpainted beam- e ss. Hence the decision to sell 
ty and elaborate arrangements color brochure describing the ed ccllin 6 and a baronial at auction. The property is zon- 
to show the house off to its best property in detail and listing fireplace with a bas relief of the e d single-family residential 
advantage that accompany this the terms and conditions of Brooklyn Bridge in cast stone 



However, offers to buy were 



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The main residence is a stone 
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Continued on Page 1 6 



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1 coupon per person 
Not retroactive • No other discounts apply 
With \rut coupon thru June 30. 1086 



3v 

CURHE 
I nfJTIfflaW 



Topics of the Town 

Cvwo lr«* °aa» '• 

with an 80,000-square-foot 
minimum lot size Taxes were 
110,543.87 in 1985 

The successful bidder must 
put down a $200,000 deposit at 
the time and place of the auc 
tion and must pay the balance 
in cash within 45 days The 
house will be shown by appoint- 
ment all this week As of TOWN 
TOPICS' deadline Tuesday, 
Ms. Petrillo was reporting 
"enormous" interest in the 
property, "but no strong, real 
good, tight bidder." 

Purchase Is Announced 
Of Apartment Complex 

Princeton University has 
purchased the 120 unit 
Millstone Kiver Apartments 
from American Midland Cor- 
poration, owner-manager of the 
eight-building apartment com- 
plex and the adjacent Holiday 
Inn. 

The transaction will return to 
the university control of the 10- 
acre site, which had been leas- 
ed in 1961 for the construction 
of the apartments. The site is 
contiguous to Princeton For- 
restal Center and offers a sup- 
ply of conveniently located 
housing that could one day be 
allocated to university person- 
nel. 

According to University 
Housing Director ST. Miller, 
"There are no plans for the uni- 
versity to initiate any termina- 
tions of existing leases in the 
Millstone River Apartments. 
Any transition from non- 
university to university tenants 
will take place only as existing 
tenants terminate their current 
leases," he added. 

Situated on Lake Road just 
behind and slightly west of the 
Holiday Inn off Route 1, the 
Millstone River Apartments 
consist of eight two-story gar- 
den apartment buildings, each 
containing 15 apartments (nine 
efficiencies, five one-bedroom, 
and one two-bedroom). The 
Holiday Inn, which is located on 
an adjoining five acres leased 
from the University, has 102 
guest rooms, a restaurant, bar 
and some meeting/banquet 
space. 

American Midland will con- 
tinue to own and operate the 
Holiday Inn. Both properties 
are more than 20 years old. 



Battle of Princeton Topic 
Of Talk Set for July 4 

The Princeton Battlefield 
Area Preservation Society will 
sponsor a talk on the Battle of 
Princeton on Friday morning, 
July 4, at 10 a.m. 

Richard W. Baker Jr., presi- 
dent of the Society, will discuss 
the events leading to the BatUe 
of Princeton, what happened on 
January 3, 1777, and the 
significance for the American 
Revolutionary War. The talk 
will be held at the nagpole in 
Battlefield Park, Mercer Road, 
and will last for about 30 
minutes so as not to interfere 
with the events taking place in 
New York City on that day. 

The public is invited Clarke 
House, where General Hugh 
Mercer died nine days after the 
BatUe, will be open for visitors. 

Katie Sugahara of N.Y. 
Is Car Winner at Fete 

The 1986 Chrysler LeBaron 
convertible was won by Katie 
Sugahara of West Chester, New 
York, whose winning ticket was 
purchased late Saturday by her 
boyfriend. His mother, Gail 
Clough of BeUe Mead, has been 
active in the Fete for many 
years. 

The four winners of the $200 
shopping spree were Jonathon 
Zissman of Princeton, Helene 
Pugliese of Staten Island. Mary 
Bladen of Waldwick, and 
Behiamun Kristal of New York 
City. 



During the warm and sunny 
day, close to 15,000 cans of 
soda, beer, wine and mineral 
water were consumed, along 
with 5,500 hamburgers and hot 
dogs, 2.500 pieces of barbecued 
chicken, and countless straw- 
berry shortcakes. 

The Fete's gross proceeds to- 
talled approximately $240,000 
After expenses, the remainder 
will be used to purchase equip- 
ment for the Medical Center at 
Princeton. 

Co-chairmen for next year s 
Fete, the 34th, have been an 
nounced They are Carole Lem- 
mon and Linda Brophy. 

Information on Medicare 
From a Toil-Free Call 

The Medicare Toil-Free In- 
formation Service, sponsored 
by the Central Jersey Health 
Planning Council, offers New 
Jersey's seniors up-to-date in- 
formation on such questions as 
what Medicare does and does 
not cover; medical providers 
who accept assignment; how to 
use and understand Medicare 
forms; and correct procedures 
for processing Medicare 
claims. 

The toll-free number — 
1-800-6244739 — is open Monday 
through Friday from 9 to 1. 



Pure Spring Water Co. 

924-7887 

-Naturally Pure Artesian Spring Water 

• Residential Delivery 
. professional R3tes 

. Bacteria & Chemical Free 

. 5 Gallon Glass o' 2v, Gallon Dispensers 

. Distributors ol Ml. Valley Water 

• Low Sodium - No Calories 

. Compieie Analysis Available 
_ ... , Low Prices 

Hiahest Quality „ . . 

F«n«ll«nt Sel -j£--— -anarra.— 



th 



BAHADURJAN & SON1 



Established 1913 



Spring Rug Cleaning 
Time Is Here! |m| 

v and Used Oriental Hugs • Rug Cleaning • Repairing 
Nationally Advertised Broadloom Carpels 



183 State Road • Princeton, N.J. • 609-924-0720 

Plant Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Closed Saturday 



,»li(fea 




Presents... 



PRINCETON NAUTILUS FITNESS CENTER 



SUMMER 
GOLD 



2 SUMMER PROGRAMS 



1 W 9a *\ 

For Adults. June 10 - Aug. 17 

Includes Nautilus, Unlimited Exerdancc 

Classes, two '/j-hour MASSAGES, two 

TANNING SESSIONS, Camp Nautilus T-shirt, 

End-of-Summer Picnic ... and other events 

to be scheduled such as Volley ball, 

fun runs and biking. 

$249 



2 




SUMMER 
TENNIS 



Combine Program No. 1 Plus Tennis Lessons 

at Hunters Glen Courts $320 

TENNIS PROGRAM ONLY $70 

CALL 921-6985 FOR DETAILS 

©O A2?" UP BR °CHURE AT 

PRINCETON NAUTILUS 
FITNESS CENTER 

»>rfc«to. Shoppi.. c^ ^^ * tf * 

N. HTriao., St. Prfcrtou _ 



Two Alternative Plans Will Be Presented 
For Development of Nassau-Maple Corner 



At a Planning Board work 
_ session Thursday night, E.R. 
Seller & Company will unveil 
two alternatives for the 
development of the corner of 
Nassau and Maple Streets The 
board meets at 7:30 in the 
Valley Road building, Wither- 
spoon Street entrance, but 
reports and approval of 
minutes are scheduled for the 
first hour. 

One of Mr. Keller's proposed 
schemes makes use of an ex- 
isting stone building, currently 
serving as a gas station, by con- 
verting it to bank use, and it 
also converts the three-story 
Victorian dwelling Mr. Keller 
saved from demolition across 
the way to commercial use on 
the first and second floors with 
an apartment above The house 
stood next to the Volvo dealer- 



ship which will become David- lot with whatever additions 
son s Market and was moved to mav be commercially neces- 
nearby University property sary within the zoning 
temporarily. 



DID YOU KNOW 

1 That We Clean Some 
of the 
Most Unusual Things 
Lamp Shades 
Needlepoint and petit point 
Fabric covered shoes 
Stuffed animals and dolls 
Pillows 
Tapestry 

Leather articles (clean and 
dye) 

Pocketbooks and evening 
bags 

Cloth-type museum pieces 
Afghans 
Tyrolean shorts 
Berets 

Banners and Flags 
Sleeping bags 
Upholstered furniture 
Yes. even your great grand- 
mother's wedding dress. 




Tulane St. 924 0899 

Free Delivery 

Princeton's First and 
Finest Dry Cleaner 



The other scheme would 
clear the site completely to 
make way for an entirely new 
building for bank and commer- 
cial use, with parking 
underneath. Both concepts 
would result in some 5,000 
square feet of development, but 
there would be no residential 
space created in the new struc- 
ture. 

In his memo to the Planning 
Board, Planning Director Dug- 
gan Kimball points out that the 
first scheme would require the 
granting of five variances to 
zoning requirements for such 
things as setbacks, lot coverage 
and parking. He also notes that 
the Borough's new "adopt-a- 
house" ordinance, designed to 
make it easier to save old 
buildings, may permit such 
waivers, but adds that he has 
not yet seen the ordinance. 

Focus on House. In the first 
scheme, the Victorian house 
would be placed right up 
against the sidewalk at right 
angles to the gas station- 
turned-bank building. The ap- 
plicant would seek a waiver of 
six of the 14 required parking 
spaces. 

The second scheme presents 
no variance requirements, and 
Mr. Kimball thinks it would 
permit "a more integrated 
design fitted to the site and the 
neighborhood." But, he asks, 
what would happen to the Vic- 
torian house now stored on Uni- 
versity grounds? As a third 
scheme he suggests removing 
the stone gas station and plac- 
ing the house centrally on the 



Pretty Brook Returns. CPR 
Associates, the Houston, Tex., 
partnership of Cheung Chen 
and John Peterson, will return 
for a second concept review of 
their proposal to subdivide 334 
acres in the northwest Town- 
ship into 50 lots for single- 
family homes. The land was 
formerly owned by Princeton 
University and was the subject 
of litigation when the Town- 
ship, acting on 1980 Master 
Plan recommendations, reduc- 
ed the permitted density by 
half. 

Neighbors on Drakes Corner 
and Cherry Valley Roads ex- 
pressed concern about the traf- 
fic that would be generated by 
the subdivision when the plans 
were originally proposed. The 
revised plans on file at the 
Planning Board do not differ 
substantially from the original 
proposal except in the location 
of additional culs-de-sac off 
Drakes Corner Road instead of 
Province Line Road. 

Meanwhile, new plans were 
filed this week by the deMenil 
Trust for a 40-lot subdivision on 
109 acres abutting the CPR As- 
sociates project and the Town- 
ship's Woodfield Reservation. 
The developer in this applica- 
tion proposes a private road ex- 
tending into the development, 
from which five culs-de-sac 
would service the 40 new lots. 

This application has just 
been received, and no date has 
been set for review by either 
the Planning Board or the Site 
Plan Review Advisory Board. 



Topics of the Town 

Continued from Page 18 

77th Season of Operation 
For Blairstown Camp 

The Princeton Summer 
Camp, a program of the 
Princeton Education Center at 
Blairstown now in its 77th year, 
will operate several sessions of 
its programs between July 7 
and August 14. 

Staff members are trained 
professionals, assisted by ex- 
perienced outdoor leaders from 
Princeton University. Campers 






Call 

$AV€-Y0UR-TU8 




^For Resurfacing 
(609) 448-3339 



come primarily from the 
center-city areas of Trenton, 
Princeton, Newark, Philadel- 
phia and New York City. 

Boys and girls 14 and 15 years 
old will participate in the first 
year of the Horizon Program, 
offered by the Blairstown Cen- 
ter on a year-round basis. 
Campers will spend 18 days at 
Blairstown this summer, 
engaging in activities such as 
ropes courses, rappelling and 
backpacking; they will also 
strengthen their basic academ- 
ic skills during their stay. 

During the school year 
students wil meet on a regular 
basis with leaders from their 
high schools, churches and 
community agencies. Campers 
will return to Blairstown for 
further outdoor adventures 
during the following two sum- 
mers. 

Youngsters aged 10-13 will at- 
tend the Sunrise Program, a 
more traditional 12-day camp. 

Continued on Ne*i Page 



FACIALS 



at 



beauty dreams 




924-491C 
§12 state nd.prlncetcn 



Dresses ... easy and sophisticated. 

Lingerie ... comfortable and elegant. 

Biarritz ... inviting and unique. 



Biarritz is a distinctive and special new boudque. 
It otters exclusive lingerie, most marie ot silk or cotton. 
Dresses are trom talented designers which have been 
carefully selected (or day and evening, 

Come to Biarritz and see our wonderful collection. 



19 Palmer Square Eaat 
Princeton. N.J 
(609)683-1443 



'Biarritz 



Rm Dnen I Ungarto 



Mon-Wed and Sat, 10-6 
Thura & Frl, 10-8:30 





EDUCATIONAL 
> CENTER LTD. 



• Permanent Centers open daya, 

iwimiriij-. ,kkI wmiknnris 

■ Low hourly cost Dedicated 
full-lime staff. 

* Complete TEST N-TAPE facilities 
tor review ol class lessons and 
supplementary materials 



• i l.iv.ir. l.iuijM hy -.Killnil 

instructors. 
> Opportunity to make up missed 

I. •', ■.,.!>■, 

■ Voluminous home-atudy 
materials constantly updated 
by researchers expel In their 
fields. 



Princeton Classes Now Forming. Call 201-238-2230. 



TEST PREPARATION SPECIALISTS SINCE 1938 

American OHIc* Mall (Next to Eyt-Lab) 
267 Rt. 18, Eaat Brunswick 



GGobr^ 

^^\ furniture & accessories 




Interior Design Service Available 

2152 Route 206, Belle Mead, N.J. 
Open Mon.-Sat. 10-5:30; Thurs. til 9 



(201) 874-8383 



Nassau Hobby 
and Crafts 

142 Nassau Street 
924-2739 




Jewels 
by Juliana 

Theflnemtln 
gemmtonea and 

Jewelry- 




SCHWINN 

BICVCLES 



.0% 



SALESCSEHVICE 



. . where quality 
comes first! 

KOPP'S CYCLE 

l ■ : 1891 

43 Witherspoon St. 

Princeton, N.J. 

924-1052 

(next to ihe library) 



Topics of the Town 

Cont.nuM iicer Paoi IS 

Waterfront activities, group 
sports, fishing, hiking and 
backpacking will be available 

Scholarship aid is provided 
for qualified campers by con- 
tributions from former 
counselors and campers, area 
businesses, corporations, foun- 
dations, community agencies 
and interested individuals. 

For further information and 
applications, call or write the 
Princeton Education Center at 
lllnirstown, Maclean House, 
Princeton University 08544, 452- 

Conference Will Focus 
On Historic Preservation 

Preservation New Jersey, 
the state-wide historic preser- 
vation organization, will hold 
iLs annual conference on Satur- 
ja .i line 28, at the Lawrence- 
chool, 
Titled, "Preserving Your In- 
vestment in History: Practical 
Approaches to Older Proper- 
ties," the conference will focus 
on providing information about 
preservation philosophies and 
techniques to homeowners and 
others who own or are in- 
terested in older buildings 

The conference will begin 
with an overview of basic con- 
cepts and techniques and then 
will focus on various restora- 
tion challenges and the 
J resources available to tackle 
I them. Three specific areas will 
be covered in depth: the re- 
search and reproduction of 
orginlal interior and exterior 
finishes, the restoration of win- 
dows, and the analysis and 
development of historic 
gardens and landscaping. 

Following the formal pro- 
pram, there will be a walking 
tour of the Lawrenceville cam- 
pus, recently designated by the 
National Park Service as a Na- 
tional Historic Landmark One 

[ of the best-preserved private 
educational institutions in the 
nation, the school displays the 
work of Boston architects 
Peabody and Stearns and the 

| landscaping of Frederick Law 
Olmstead. 

Registration for the all-day 
conference is $25 for Preserva- 
tion New Jersey members and 
$35 for non-members. A box 
lunch can be ordered in ad- 



.vance. Call I201< 3594557 for in- 
formation 



Summer Program Set; 
Teaching Is One-to-One 

The Educational Therapy 
Clinic of Princeton will hold its 
19th Summer Learning Pro- 
gram from June 23 through 
August 15 at 82 Nassau Street 
Kstahlished in 1967 by 
Elizabeth Travers, its director, 
the clinic provides year-round 
diagnostic and remedial ser- 
vices, plus a full-time 
preparatory school. 

Summer sessions focus on 
students of all ages who need 
review and reinforcement of 
basic skills, including reading,, 
spelling, math, study tech- 
niques, test coping, organiza- 
tion, written and verbal expres- 
sion. Teaching and programs 
are one-to-one. Methods vary 
according to needs and learn- 
ing styles. 

Dyslexic children and adults 
receive Orton-Gillingham bas- 
ed tutoring at their levels 
Visual-Auditory-Kinesthetic 
perceptual training is under- 
taken in meaningful academic 
and experiential context. 

Attendance may be part-time 
or full-time. Enrollment is 
limited. For details and 
registration, call 924-4663. 

Free Shows Weekends 
At State Planetarium 

Planetarium shows at the 
New Jersey State Museum are 
scheduled throughout the week 
and on weekends during July 
and August. Admission is free 
for both the museum and 
planetarium. 

"Sky Artistry" will be shown 
Saturday and Sunday at 2 and 
4 and Tuesday through Friday 
at 1. This program serves as an 
aid in observing and under- 
standing natural sky 
phenomena such as halos, 
sunsets, rainbows, and 
auroras. 

"Summer Skies" Will be 
shown on Saturday and Sunday 
at 3 and Tuesday through Fri- 
day at 11 a.m. Those attending 
will learn how to find current- 
ly visible planets, bright stars, 
and constellations. 

"Tonight's Sky" will be 
shown Thursday and Friday at 



ConlinueO on Page 23 




Bookcase-of-the-year at 
affordable prices. 

. . . 

■■■. iting 

will. Our 
classic bookcase"- dassi< valui atanj pria 




1 

Narrow (ail 

■ 
Long low 

■ 

Single door 



$89 
$109 
$119 
$99 



Hxi-f -.'.», nwiuij show 

PM>AM1*HIA *UJ leV. OW 



55 Stale Road (Route 206) 

Princeton, Nevy Jersey 

(609)924 9686 



HKOOKJ.-. i' 

.1 K \\\i I I H V 
< MtHKYim.l kHX/OBHIIM.f SI 
HAK1MJHI) 'J i 

"WOUtUHV MASS 

ii >< mi ago in 




PRINCETON 
CLOTHING CO. 

sir 

Shirts by 
Arrow- Van Heusen 

17 Witherspoon St. 
924-0704 





derrick's 

..~r on ^oore 

Distinctive Ooltimg For Women 

6 Moore Street, Princeton 609-921-0338 

(The Tree House, behind the Bellows Building) 



SUPER SELECTIONS 

for your Home & Garden 

Patio Planters • Blooming Hanging Baskets 

Annuals (for sun & shade) • Herbs 

Perennials • Ground Covers 

Fresh Cut Flowers & Fresh Flower Arrangements 

Silk Flowers • Decorated Wreaths • Decorator Pots and 

Baskets • Indoor Foliage Plants 

SPECIAL THIS WEEK! 

Patio Tomatoes, Eggplants or Peppers 

Can be grown in pot all summer 

Reg. $3.99 ... NOW $2.99 or 2/$5.59 

Perna's 4521383 

Plant & Flower Shop 



M-F 8-5:30; Sat 9-4:30; Sun 10-2 




GAS 

GRILLS 




The New Genesis Line 



• 




'. sZ, 54 ° S< "' ! "* ' nCh ^""S ■"•■M. 

Urken Supply Co. 

27 Witherspoon St^ °°"'' H * Ve "' You Don't Need If 

n 924-3076 

OpenM O n d ay Throu9hSatUfday8;305;3n ^ ^^ 






• 



Ji 








SATURDAY JUNE 28 




Ham 





Creative Theatre Unlimited for children of all ages, performance 
of Woots, fun explanations of the origins of Italian words. 



Noon 



June Opera Festival preview performance of Rossini's 

"Cinderella" 

lpm 

Fashion show by Honeybee 









2 pm 




Pizza-spinning contest 

Italian Foods, Pastries, Music 

FUN ALL DAY LONG 








SHOPPING-CENTER 



North Harrison St. • Princeton 



»» , t limitations of the OR foffice 

L/evelOpmeni research) zone, Mr Wilson 
cortiixMd tram page i remarked, and the develop- 

The 17-acre tract is bisected ment would not encroach on the 
by the Stuart Road extension required 150-foot buffer be 
right-of-way This is the as-yet- tween it and the residences 
unbuilt Road A on the Master along Ml Lucas Road Theap- 
Plan circulation element, ex- plicant seeks waiver of are 
tending from Terhune Road quirement to provide loading 
across Mt Lucas all the way to docks, on the grounds that they 
Route 206 directly opposite the will not be necessary and con- 
logical extension of Stuart struction would displace park- 
Road were it to be extended ing and further disturb the site 

from Cherry Hill Road to Route 

206 Blasting Is an Issue. Mr 

The Transco Pipe Line also Wilson apologized that a soils 
cuts a wide swatch diagonally analysis undertaken by the ap- 
across Uie tract Despite these plicant had not been delivered 
various constraints to develop- to the board, but on the basis of 
ment Edmund Wilson of the this analysis maintained that 
Hillier Group, who is the ar- blasting "probably will not be 
chitect for the project for Dr. required." He said that if field 
and Mrs Lowe, has managed conditions should indicate a 
to tuck in four good-sized office need for blasting, the applicant 
buildings, each with its own was willing to file the necessary 
parking lot, and will seek site plan with the Township 
plan and subdivision approval engineer 
from the Planning Board. Upon learning that the Flood 

As Mr Wilson outlined the Control Commission report on 
proposal last week, the appli the adequacy of the storm i wa 
cant would construct Stuart ter detention plan had not been 
Road from Bunn Drive to the received. SPRAB member 
point where it would be used by Baruch Boxer, who is a mem- 
ihis project and no further. Mr. ber «' "» Environmental Corn- 
Wilson said that an agreement mission compained that 
has been reached with Prince 'ss«« »<**■» s " r «* drainage 
ton Community Housing per and run off were being swept 
mitting storm water runoff to ™ d er the rug. Mr Boxer 
be funneled into the Princeton spoke of his familiarity with the 
Community Village detention Ridge and said hat the cost 
basin across Bunn Drive, pro- override or the Redding Ter 
vided the applicant undertake race development went into the 
any modifications and main 'millions because of the greal 
tenance Because of this agree- quantity of huge boulders and 
ment the applicant will not the n<*d for blasting that had 
have to construct a detention not been foreseen by the 
basin and cause further distur- developer, 
bance to the site, it was pointed ~~" 

Im very disturbed with the 
casualness with which these 
The 129 000 square feet of of- matters are being addressed by 
fice space proposed is within the applicant," Mr Boxer said, 
the floor-area ratio and bulk "This is a major development 
Fifteen years ago we did not 
have the information, the proof, 
that this is an almost impossi- 
ble area to develop. I'm con- 
cerned that we are not devoting 
adequate discussion to these 
problems." 
Mr. Wilson countered by say- 
Ving he had never maintained 
that this was an easy site to 
develop, but added that "any- 
thing can be engineered." 
Robert M. Engelbrecht, an ar- 
chitect and SPRAB member, 
a Iso questioned the adequacy of 
two soil borings per building, 
which formed the basis of the 
soils analysis that indicated 
blasting would not be required 
i if excavation did not extend 
below a certain level. Mr. 
Engelbrecht seemed to think 
that it would be necessary, giv- 
en the slope of the land, to ex- 
cavate below that point for 
some of the buildings, even 
though none would have base- 
ments, and he pointed out that 
the parking lots were also go- 
ing to require excavation. 




'Mi/iff, i/l.l/ 
I///'. ///'/ 

sizes 4- is 

M..k.l|,l», - 



Molisana Hal. 

DELI 

Now — Barbecued 

Chicken & Wing*. 

Every Day of the Week 

Hoi ana Cokt SanOwtcrtai 

Soup ana Special of in* Day 

AMOrTtd CoW Cuta 

ana Macaroni 

Fresh Cheese and 
Ricolta All The Time 

Paatnaa • Cottaa • Ka Craam 
Cigarmttaa • Nawapapaft 

2M Wlttwrapoon St. 

924-9555 

Mon-Fri 7:30 to 7 pm 
Sat 8-3. Closed Sunday. 



Robert von Zumbusch, 
SPRAB chairman, was con- 
cerned with the amount and 
density of the buffer along the 
parking lots at the edges of the 
development. Members also 
agreed that they should re- 
search the question of what 
kind of light fixtures in a park 
ing lot are aesthetically the 
most pleasing while at the 
same time affording the securi- 
ty that is desired. Mercury va- 
por, which Mr Wilson describ- 
ed as "very inefficient, ugly 
and distorting to color," is 
favored by the Planning Board 
and the Township Engineer 
over the yellowish-pinkish light 
cast by a high pressure sodium 
fixture. 

Road Improvements. Assist- 
ant Township Engineer Peter 
Kneski, said that the one-day 
traffic count provided by the 
applicant was not sufficient to 
assess the road improvements 
required by traffic generated in 
this and other area develop- 
ment. That one-day count, how- 
ever, apparently indicated that 
a traffic light will be needed at 
the intersection of North Har- 
rison Street and Bunn Drive, 
along with a left turn lane for 
south-bound traffic on Harrison 
Street, 

The extension of Bunn Drive 
and/or Stuart Road will also be 
needed, and Mr. Kneski report- 
ed that the Township's priority 
is to extend Bunn Drive first, 

Mr. Wilson said that the 
Lowes are aware of the sewer 
connection ban and the fact 
that an $8 million trunk line 
replacement and the $4 million 
infiltration and inflow removal 
will not be completed until 
some time in late 1987 or early 
1988 One office building will be 
built at a time, he said, depend- 
ing on the market and the ab- 
sorption rate. 

The vote to recommend the 
project as a major subdivision 
and site plan approval applica- 
tion was unanimous. The con- 
cerns of the members about 
blasting and the need for addi- 
tional buffer will be incor- 
porated into the report that 
goes to the Planning Board, 
—Barbara L. Johnson 



TILE 

DISCOUNT CENTER 
Capitol Plaza 

Trenton 392-230' 



becked call 

the o«iitanceqroup ol princeton 

call (609) 924-7651 




BdLLINI ""sssssr 



LArTTTE • CAM OCDOlNG 

CLOTHING • TQY5 



-.-. NCEIOM 5MC*«*G :;*-[; 




SUMMER AT THE HUN SCHOOL OF PRINCETON 

June 30 through August 1, 1986 

Summer Stock 
Theater Program 

'performing arts workshop and dramatic production 

Weekdays 1-4 p.m. 5 Weeks Coed Grades 6-12 

Acting Voice , , 

Characterization Script Interpretation 

Movement Directing 

Dance Stagecraft 

Theatre History 

The Hun School does not discriminate against applicants and students 
on the basis ol rice, religion, sex, color, and national or ethnic origin. 

For luther Information, call 609-921-7600 
P. Terence Beach, Director of Admlaaions 
The Hun School of Princeton 
Edgerstoune Road Princeton, New Jersey 08542 



WE TAKE PRIDE IN THE 



H 



Whatever your heating and cooling needs, residential or 
commercial, we offer: 

STATE OF THE ART CIRCLE COMBUSTION HEATING EQUIPMENT 

• HEIL AIR CONDITIONING EQUIPMENT 

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• BUDGET PAYMENT PLANS 

• AUTOMATIC DELIVERIES 

• EXPERT SERVICE 

whfleco 

800 state road po box 604 

princeton, new jersey 08540-0604 

(609) 924-3530 

Heat with the Best 




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HVTC 

Jim Henderson's 



JUNIOR DEVELOPMENT TENNIS 
SUMMER PROGRAM 

At The Hopewell Valley Tennis Center 

BEGINNERS THRU ADVANCED LEVELS 

2 Program* — Intense 15 Hrs./Wk. (5 Days) 

Regular 4 Hrs./Wk. (2 Days) 
Also Pee Wee Program, Ages 4 Yrs. - 8 Yrs. 

Starts June 23rd — Weekly Sessions 
Thru Aug. 22nd 

For Brochure and I :formation C '' 737-3600 
P.O. Bo/ 123, rennington N.J. 0? '4 



Your Doctors Care Now 
Participates In HMO-PA/N J 



• Every day 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. 
including weekends and 
holidays. 

• Experienced, understanding 
family doctors. 

• Prompt, personal, convenient 
family medical care. 

Vo.r Doctor. Car. Is you, /oml/y practice center offering you the highest quality family medical services such as 
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appointment needed. 

PLUS! V<mi Doctor* Cor* is your immediate medical care center „He* n „ ._ 

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Princeton Hoar*: 

Daily 9 am to 9 pm; weekends 10 am to 8 pm 




Princeton 

11 State Road (Route 206) 
(next to the Howard Savings Bank) 
(609)921-8811 1 

Andrew Sokel, MD 

OTHER LOCATIONS: 

• Euing . Hillsborough • Manchester 

Hours: Daily and Holidays 8 am to 10 pm 



5 



Topics of the Town 

Cortnjed from Page 20 

10 a.m. This is a special in- 
troductory program for 
younger children, and family 
groups are invited 

Puppet Show Will Teach 
About Being Disabled 

"The Kids on the Block." a 
puppet show that teaches about 
disabilities, will be held at The 
Mary Jacobs Library in Rocky 
Hill on Wednesday, June 25 at 
10:30 p.m. 

The program, which will be 
presented by Lynne Seidel of 
Somerset County Therapeutic 
Recreation Services, strives to 
increase acceptance, aware- 



ness and understanding of the 
differently-abled in the com- 
munity Although designed for 
all ages, it is especiallv ap- 
propriate for school-aged 
children. 

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



Folk Dance Group Moves 
Outdoors for Summertime 

The Princeton Folk Dance 
Group, which meets Tuesdays 
all year-round, will move out- 
doors for the summer this 
Tuesday. 

Internationa] dancing will 
take place in McCosh Court- 



yard, next to the chapel on the 
Princeton University campus 
Free instruction takes place 
from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. and re- 
quest dancing from 8:30 to 
about 10 pm Beginners are 
welcome, and no partner is 
needed For more information, 
call 921-1756 or 120U 359-0853. 



Hopewell Class of 1971 
Plans Its 15th Reunion 

The Hopewell Valley Central 
High School Class of lvtn will 
hold its 15-year reunion on 
November 29 at Cedar 
Gardens. Hamilton Square 

Hours will be from 6 p.m. to 
midnight A full-course, sit 
down dinner, open bar. and live 
music are planned. Price is 



$37 SO per person 

For further information or 
for reservations, call Pattv 
Kuntz at 466-2867. 

Anyone having the address of 
a person who has moved away 
is asked to call Ms Kuntz with 
this information. 

Storyteller Scheduled 
For Saturday at Farm 

Kathy Pierce of Frenchtown 
will tell her best turn ot the 
century tales Saturday at 
Howell Living History Farm in 
Hopewell Township' She will 
perform for children at 3 p.m. 
and for everyone at 7:30 p.m. 

For further information, call 
3974)449 or 989-6533 



klTCbErvkApERS 

7 Palmer Square East, Princeton 



o 

S 



$UPER SAVINGS 

For The Graduate 

Headquarters For Hallmark Cards and Gifts 





20% OFF ALL 

Timex and Lorus Watches • Buxton Wallets 
Cross Pens & Pen Sets • Sunglasses 




— ^ 



Montgomery Pharmacy and Gift Shoppe 
Montgomery Center • Route 206 



924-7123 

Mon.-Fri. 9-9; Sat. 9-6; Sun. 10-3 



Jsk 



f .... ■ ■ . gg j 'l I ■-■-^-^-^--'-^-l■-^- , -■ ■•' 



Added Fete Attraction Jl »AIITIioseSmiles 




Ready, set, go! Diane Stelfick and William Wang ol South' Brunswick give Scott A smashing time is enjoyed by Helen Hughes of Lawrenceville, as she takes aim 
Willig of Princeton, a push on the Lifeline ride. at the racks of china. 




Man or Mouse? John Lynch, 3'/i,of Kingston, settles Why walk when your aunt will carry you? Barbara Guido How many million sold? Borough resident Greg Coin 
for a mouse. of Sayerville obliges Devin Rafferty, 2, from Jamesburg. of Princeton Rotary, flips a few hamburgers. __* 




Pete faces on, Princetonians Peter 
have obviously come to play. 




Hegener, Chris Sheldon and Mike Scarlata °fi%*% 'orairmhe dunk tank are Ka^AlrTylrT^eyYahaney. freshmen 






—Photos by W.L. Bill Allen, Jf- 



Schmierer Brothers Open Chambers Walk Cafe 
To Take Advantage of Food Trends of Eighties 

The Chambers Walk Cafe, in the food mrtnct,-,- ..., _ 
which opened its doors June 2. and more n tR^J "! com P'<*ed his apprenticeship 
MUSI a few steps down, on XteSta^ frt horn" °Peo.' ln J"* Pal *« in P».ladel P h,a 
fliambers Walk, from the p^are bJ^h^reZh j£ r"" J"* Breakers '" Palm 
Alchemist 4 Barrier I, is mg. and thevVe^kmg for ^^ 

°Zf r^T^ b> ' 5^ e Quality food.' savs John Both Severer brothers ar* 
same people who own the •They're not happy with married. John, his wife. Beckv 
popular Witherspoon Street pizza . Chinese fSod and and their four children curW ( : 
restaurant McDonald's ." 1> live on Walnut Lane Tom. 

John and Tom Schmierer are So they arranged with Palm- hls vvife c <"™- »"d their two 
two of the co-owners. The oth- er Square Corporation to lease cmldren "« "> Trenton Anoth- 
er two. no longer active on the 1200 square feet of space in the er brother - Ed. the oldest of the 
operating end. are the chemist Nassau Inns new wing in a Schmierer brothers, is the 
(alchem,st) and attorney (bar- location directly off Palmer Princeton Township attorney 
njjer ) who originally opened Square East and facing the Ba- Th* Schmierers are part of 
the A&B in 1973. nana Republic the Dwyer family of Trenton. 

The two Schmierer brothers Thev designed the 
became co-partners in the A&B with a' feeling of light and open 
ten years ago at the respective space, picking up the modeTn 

ages of 26 and 23. They have mood with glass-topped round Jonn re P° r,s manv favorable 

been in charge of operations tables and white bentwood comments about the cafe since 

ever since. chairs The big front window [ls opening. "A lot of people 

~ looks out upon Chambers Walk have Deen saying that it was 

Both began their restaurant a passageway for pedestrians time tnere was a l'«"e ">'e in 
careers at Good Time Charley's, between Palmer Snuare East Princeton," he reports. 
John right out of college and an d Witherspoon Street 

Tom directly from high school. 

Young and ambitious in a fast- Early to Late. The cafe, 
moving company, they helped which serves breakfast, lunch! 

rtimn th*» chain's Hnniiiiiiill ■* nH Hinnur -, ., A \ . . . -. !__ 



unw ncpuuiic. ""■ "*ja i.iiiiu\ ui iienutn. 

They designed the new cafe foun ders and owners of the 
■vith a feeling of light and open Dw >' e r Stationery Stores 



John reports many favorable 



The brothers are already 
thinking about opening addi- 
tional Chambers Walk Cafes in 
inuviug wmtKiiiy, mcy neipea wim.ii serves DreaKtast, lunch, other locations. "We feel," says 
open the chain's Hopewell and dinner, and late evening John, "that we've found a nice 
Mfc Holly operations. "It was desserts and coffee, has a full- format that will work." And 
fast experience," recalls John, service kitchen of its own Food even though they're concen- 
A few years ago — after may be eaten in or taken out, trating right now on settling the 
overseeing an expansion of the and catering is available. new cafe into its niche in 

A&B and watching the speed- The Chef is Mario Mangone, Princeton, they are also keep- 
up of the pace of the town — the a Hodge Road resident whose >ng a sharp eye out for more 
two saw an opportunity to get family lives in Princeton June- places that look like they'd wel- 
into an aspect of the restaurant tion. He worked summers at come a cafe with a menu as 
business different from the one the A&B a number of years varied as shellfish mousse, 
they were in. They grabbed it. ago, enjoyed it enough to decide B B.Q. baby back ribs, roasted 

to become a chef, and enrolled red bliss potato and garlic sal- 

' Upscale Fast Food. They in the Culinary Institute of a d, and orange mousse pie. 
sensed the trend of the eighties America. After graduation, he — Myrna K. Bearse 



BUSINESS 



New Investment Center 
Opens on Nassau Street 

Fidelity Investments, the na- 
tion's largest privately-held dis- 
count brokerage and money 
management firm, has opened 
a Fidelity Investor Center at 20 
Nassau Street. This brings to 34 
the number of such centers na- 
tionwide. 

The center will serve as both 
an information and transaction 
"store" for investors. Visitors 
may obtain free investment 
literature, open new accounts, 
or make transactions in 
established accounts. All 



Fidelity products and services 
are available. 

These include discount 
brokerage services, including 
Investor's Express, the on-line 
brokerage service for personal 
computer owners; more than 
30 stock, bond and money 
market funds ; tax-exempt in- 
vestments including New York 
Tax-Free Fund, a triple tax- 
free mutual fund; retirement 
plans such as IRA and Keogh; 
Fidelity USA, an asset manage- 
ment account; and a series of 
guides such as Guide to Finan- 
cial Planning. Guide to College 
Financing. IRA Owner's Guide, 
and Guide to Keogh Plans. 

The manager of the center is 
Sal LaBarbera. It is open from 
9 to 5 weekdays. 

Area Architect Receives 
Masonry Award Citation 

Michael Giardino Associates, 



Public Presentations Inc. 



for 
Powerful -Effective -Persuasive 

speaking 
"CALL SALLIE GOODMAN, speech consultant 

(609) 921-0011 




Optometric Care Associates, P. A. 
Professional Eye Exam 

Rudolph S Domino, O.D. 

Princeton Shopping Ctr. • No. Harrison St. 

Princeton. N.J. ■ 609-921-6673 



a Princeton architecture and 
planning firm, received 
Honorable Mention for the 
design of 341 Brooks Bend, a 
private residence, at the third 
annual masonry award pro- 
gram. Awards are presented to 
"outstanding projects which 
have highlighted the applica- 
tion and innovative use of 
brick." 

Michael Giardino Associates 
were planners for the 24-home 
Brooks Bend subdivision off 
Pretty Brook Road. 

Mortgage Subsidiary 
Opens Princeton Office 

The Princeton office of HWD 
Funding Corporation at 1000 
Herrontown Road was opened 
recently with a ribbon cutting 
officiated by Township Mayor 
Winthrop Pike. 

Representing the Princeton 
business community at the 
ceremony was Chamber of 
Commerce President C. Ellen 
Hodges. 

HWD Funding Corporation is 
the mortgage lending sub- 
sidiary of First Federal Sav- 
ings and Loan Association of 
Rochester. First Federal is a 
$4.7 billion savings institution 
and the largest headquartered 
in New York State. 

A wholly owned subsidiary, 
HWD Funding Corporation last 
year funded more than $365 
million in home mortgages 
through 23 offices in New York 
and New Jersey. The Princeton 
office brings the number of 
HWD offices in New Jersey to 
three. HWD's New Jersey 
district is headquartered in 
Cedar Knolls. Another satellite 
office is in Saddlebrook. 

Public Relations Firm 
Opens New Area Office 

Bozell, Jacobs, Kenyon & 
Eckhardt Public Relations has 
opened an office at 210 
Carnegie Center. Anthony P. 
Galli was named general man- 
ager of the new office, the agen- 
cy's eleventh in the U.S. 

Initial accounts to be served 
from the Route 1 office include 
the U.S. Arms Control & Disar- 
mament Agency, the New 
Jersey Turnpike Authority, and 
Purolator Courier. 

TOWN TOPICS classified ads gel 

results 



GLASS DOORS 

TOOLS 

ANDIRONS 



BOWDEN'S 

FIRESIDE SHOP 




GAS & ELECTRIC 
LOGS 

INSERTS 

FIREPLACES 
UNUSUAL MAILBOXES 
WEATHERVANES & SIGNS 

(609) 586-3344 

1731 NOTTINGHAM WAY (FIT J3) TFiENTON NJ 

(EXIT 63 on 295, RT. 33 WEST) 



OPEN: 

DAILY 

10-5 

THURSDAYS III 8 PH 



qg a 



The 

I t i \\ is 
School 



The Lewis School of Princeton 

A Private, Independent Im> School and 

Educational Testing Facility tor Bright Students 

With Specific I earning Differences 

ami Dyslexia 



• l oeducational, Kindergarten through (trade I uelve 

• ( ollrge Preparatory '*<? High .School Post Graduate 

• Orton-Gillingham Instruction at All Levels 

• Small Classes, Individual Reinforcement 

Summer Study 1986 

Mechanics of Reading. Writing. Spelling • Practical Writing NototaUing. Precis and 



3? Math 

Written Comprehension. Analysis. 

Vocabulary 
1 Time-Study Management. Organizational 

Skills 
' College Entrance and SAT Preparation 

Schedule 

• 5 Weeks June 30 thru August 1 

• 9:00-11 30 AM Monday thru 1'riday 

• P.M. Clinics and Tutorials 
Limited Enrollment 

• Full or Part-time Program 

39 M&gnolia Lane 



Longer Papers 

• Creative Reading '<Q Writing for the 
Unmotivated Student 

• Auditory Attention Deficit Training 

• Multi-sensory Speech and Language 
Therapy 



Admissions Office 

(809) 924-8120 

924-8855 



Princeton, N.J. 08540 



Princet€m 
Capit al 

Resources, Inc. 



and 



Oxbridge 
Associates 



are pleased to announce 

the formation of a 67,500 square-foot 

medical office and support service facility 

with openings for the following specialty areas: 



Allergy 
Neurology 
Family Practice 
General Surgery 
Orthopedic Surgery 
Ohstrtrics & Gynewlogy 



Endocrinology 
Infectious Diseases 

Pulmonary Diseases 

Ojililli.tlnniln^v 

Otorhbiolaryngplogy 
fodialiy 

Neurological Surgery 



Plastic <fc Reconstructive 
Surgery 

I'nh.itnt : 

Psychiatry 
Dentistry 
Oral Surgery 



Princeton/ Windsor 

HED1CAL 
ARTS CENTER 



C 



104 Windsor Center Drive 
East Windsor, New Jersev 0H520 



For further information contact: 

Eric fl. Keller 

Edward J. McCabe, Jr. 

Princeton Capital Resources, Inc. 

344 Nassau Street 

Princeton, NJ 08540 

(609) 924-4552 



joo«>*o«ooo«c«>s<»=««o«» 



COCOO»M«5M«»M 



5S «»c»«eo««»= 00 





PRINCETON 

CONCERT 

FIREWORK 

New Jersey Symphony Orchestra 

A Centennial Salute to the Statue of Liberty 

Michael Pratt, Associate Conductor 

TIME: FRIDAY, JULY 4th, 1986 

Gates open at 5:30 p.m. 
Music starts at 7:30 p.m. 

PLACE: PRINCETON UNIVBlSnY FIELDS 

East of Palmer Stadium and Jadwin Gym 

Free Parking: Jadwin and Lots on Washington Road 

PICNIC: Bring your own picnic, blankets, 
camp chairs. 

SodaPOP and POPsicles will be sold 
courtesy of The Greater Princeton Jaycees 

TICKET INFO: buy your tickets in advance — 

SAVE MONEY, AVOID LONG LINES 

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT: 

Princeton Area Banks and Branches, 

Savings and Loan Offices, Cox's, Ellsworth's, $5 - Adults 

Epstein's, Karelia's, Palmer Square Kiosk, $3 - Students & Seniors 

Princeton University Store, Titles Unlimited, $1 - Children Under 12 

H.R. Gross and other locations ($6, $4, $2 at gate) 



Sponsored by 

PRINCETON/MERCER CHAPTER, NEW JERSEY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA LEAGUE 

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE OF THE PRINCETON AREA 



IN CASE OF RAIN: Join us at 7:30 p.m. for music in Jadwin Gym. 

Fireworks after dark, Sunday, July 6th. 

For more information call 921-7676 




* ORDER YOUR TICKETS NOW * 
SAVE MONEY 

• Please make checks payable lo: Enclose check with lorm 

• PRINCETON POPS CONCERT " dnd mjil wi,h self-addressed 

stamped envelope to: 




I WOULD LIKE: 

( ) ADULT tickets at $S $ 

( ) STUDENT/SENIOR tickets at S3 $ 

) CHILDREN UNDER 12 tickets at $1 i 



"PRINCETON POPS CONCERT" 
P.O. Boa 486 
Princeton, N.|. 08542 ' 



TOTAL AMOUNT ENCLOSED i . 



NAME: 
ADDRESS: 



No Relunds 



*'P 



5g Merrill Lynch 

A breed apart. 

194 Nassau Street 
Princeton, N.J. 



Princeton 
University 



LIGHT 



247 Nassau Street 



Urken's 



"If we don't have it, 
you don't need it." 



27 Witherspoon St. 
924-3076 







One Palmer Square 

Princeton. N.J. 0B542 }j 

609-924-6088 K 




J LANDAU 

ii PR1NC£TVN,HJ. 



^^^ 



W. 518 & Princeton Ave. 

Hopewell, New Jersey 

(808) 466-8484 

Rt. 130 

Hlflhtalown, New Jersey 

(608) 448-4144 



'M« 




114 Nassau Street b 

Tel 924-3494 Q 




THE 
ENERGY 



ENERGY 8 
WAREHOUSE jj 

GREENHOUSES . 

GLASS ENCLOSURES 
ALTERNATIVE ENERGY SYSTEMS 
US Route 1, Lawrenceville 



Hulit's k 
Shoes i) 



Shoes for the - 
entire family 

140 Nassau Street 



8 ■ 




SQUIBB! 




There's never a doubt 
about a LaVake diamond. 



54 Nassau Street 



Nassau Conover| 
Motor Company $ 

Ford-Lincoln-Mercury 

Leasing: Daily. Weekly* 
Monthly or Long Term 

Route 206 & 
Cherry Valley Road I 

»ooa»oseocoe«c^ 



OBITUARIES 



.Frederick D. Woodbridge. 26. 
of 155 Hodge Road, died June 16 
of injuries received in an 
automobile accident He was 
an account executive with 
Tucker Anthony R L Day and 
active in Republican politics in 
the Borough 

Born in Princeton, Mr. Wood- 
bridge was a lifelong Princeton 
resident. He graduated in 1978 
from Princeton Day School, 
where he was president of his 
senior class, and earned a B.S 
degree in civil engineering at 
Princeton University in 1982 At 
the time of his death he was 
taking evening classes at Seton and member of Springdale Golf 
Hall University leading to a law Club and the Princeton Club of 

Hoorpp VaiTF Va.I. 




Fred Woodbridge 



daughters. Ruth H. Kokesh of of Clark; a daughter. Harnet 
Myrtle Beac^S.C. and Dons Destlerof McLean Va.- a step- 
JAowan of Princeton; asister. son. Peter Greenfield of Bar- 
Mabel \ureho of Princeton, rington. Ill ; a stepdaughter- 
eight grandchildren and four and nine grandchildren 
great-grandchildren. 

ThesmicewasheldatTrini The servue was held at the 
ty Church, the Rev Richard A AS Cole Funeral Home 22 
Bower officiating Burial was North Main Street. Cranburv 
private Memorial contribu- the Rev Carol E Lytch op- 
tions may be made to the ficiating Burial was Id 
Princeton First Aid and Rescue Brainerd Ouwtary, t r.inbury 
Squad. PO Box 529. Princeton Memorial contributions ni.n be 
06542. or the Princeton Chapter made to the Princeton Public 
of Deborah Hospital. 77 Main Librarv, 65 Witherspoon Street. 
Street. Kingston 08528 Princeton 08540. or to the Cran- 

bury Public Library Noi til 

Dorothy T. Cocciolillo. of Main st «*t, Cranbury 08512. 
Washington Street, Rocky Hill. 
died June 14 after a lengthy ill- 
ness. 

Born in Cold Spring. Mrs 
Cocciolillo was a resident of 
Rocky Hill for the past 46 years. 



GARY FASSLER 

DESIGNER — WOODCRAFTSMAN 

Solid Wood Furniture (609) 683-0247 
Also Repair • Caning • Rushing 



degree. 

Mr. Woodbridge was Repub- 
lican committeeman for 
Princeton University as an un- 
dergraduate and more recent- 
ly was serving as Republican 
municipal chairman for 
Princeton Borough. He manag- 
ed the 1983 campaign of 
Richard Woodbridge (no rela- 
tion) for Borough Council and 
ran for Council on his own 
behalf the following year. He 
was appointed to a three-year 
term as Borough represen- 
tative to the Joint Environmen- 
tal Commission January 1, 
1985, and he was a member of 
'the Mercer County Republican 
Committee. 

He was a member of the 
board of governors of Tower 
Club at Princeton University 




New York. 

He is survived by his parents, 
Dudley E. and Mary Roberts 
Woodbridge of 233 Carter 
Road ; a sister, Margaret Den- 
nis of Bethesda, Md ; a broth- 
er, Donald of Brewster, NY.; 
his maternal grandfather, 
Walter V. Roberts; and an un- 
cle, J. Eliot Woodbridge of 
Princeton. 

A memorial service will be 
held Sunday at 3:30 at Prince- 
ton University Chapel. In lieu of 
flowers, memorial contribu- 
tions may be made to The 
Tower Club of Princeton Pros- 
pect Foundation, 233 Carter 
Road, Princeton 08540, or to 
Princeton Day Si hool, PO Box 
75, Princeton 08540. 

Josephine Southard 

Fasanella. 82, of Moore Street, 
died June 14 at Princeton Med- 
ical Center. 

Born in Princeton, Mrs. 
Fasanella was a lifelong 
Princeton resident. She and her 
husband owned and operated 
Irish Taxi for 67 years. She was 
a member of Trinity Church 
and a charter member of the 
Ladies Auxiliary of the Prince- 
ton First Aid Squad. 

Surviving are her husband, 
Carmen Fasanella: two 



Surviving are her husband, 
Frank P Cocciolillo; three 
sons, William W of Mount Lau- 
rel, Frank J and Wayne R. 
Cocciolillo of Baltimore, Md. ; 
two brothers, Ralph and Alvin 
McNeill, both of Florida; six 
grandchildren and two great- 
grandchildren. 

Mass of Christian Burial was 
celebrated in St. James 
Church, mission of the parish of 
St Charles Borromeo. Burial 
was in Rocky Hill Cemetery 
under the direction of Kimble 
Funeral Home. 

Memorial contributions may 
be made to ADAP, c/o Prince- 
ton Community Homemakers, 
PO Box 567, Princeton 08542. 



Yrronika Redi. 76, of 28 
Linden Lane South, Plainsboro. 
died at home on June 13. 

A native of Estonia, Mrs. 
Redi immigrated to the United 
States in 1949 and became a 
naturalized citizen. She lived in 
northern New Jersey and work- 
ed in New York City. She was 
active in the Estonian Luther- 
an Church. After retirement 
from her employment as a fab- 
ric designer, she moved with 
her husband to Plainsboro, 
where she lived for 10 years. 

She is survived by her son, 
Olav Redi, a grandson Jason 
Redi ; and a sister in Mahopac, 
N.Y. 

The funeral was held in 
Tea neck. 



Medical Insurance Problems? 

Do you need assistance filling out and filing for Medicare, 
Blue Cross/Blue Shield or Major Medical insurance 
benefits? Are you uncertain how much you owe your doc- 
tors and other medical suppliers? Let us assist you by 
straightening out your medical accounts and getting your 
medical insurance claims filed. We cut through the 
Red-Tape. 






FOR INFORMATION CALL 16091 466-2944 

msuranc^assislar^ 

P.O. BOX 208 HOPEWELL. NEW JERSEY 08525 




Memorial Service 

A memorial celebration for 

Mathildr Miller, The Plant 

Lady, will be held Saturday 

Harrv K. Parsons, 78. of from 2 to 9 p.m. at her home, 

Rossmoor, died June 13 at 518 Cherry Valley Road. Mrs. 

home. Miller died May 17. 

Born in Des Moines, Iowa, 



Mr. Parsons lived in Princeton TOWN TOPICS classed ads get 
and in Cranbury most of his results 
life. He founded the accounting 
firm of Parsons, Foy & Murphy 
here and subsequently the firm 
of Parsons, Dancer & Ballaam 
of Dayton. Before becoming as- 
sociated with the accounting 
firms, he served as an agent 
with the Internal Revenue Ser- 
vice for many years. 



TREASURE TROVE 

Fine Diamond & Gem Jewelry 



Cultured Pearls - Our Specialty 

Quality for Less! 

Large selection of 
semi-precious bead & 
crystal necklaces. 

Will Custom Design 

609-921-1222 
Fine vintage jewelry: 

Sterling Silver & Marcasslte Lapel Watch 
and other Marcasslte pieces. 

Select your graduation or 
wedding gifts now! 

Open Wed. - Sat., 11:00 - 5:00 



77 Main St., Kingston 

(Bank Bldg.. 2nd Floor) 



Merrill Lynch. 



Merrill Lynch Pierce Fenner & Smith, Inc. 

194 Nassau Street • Princeton 
(609) 924-7600 

A breed apart. 



WE LOVE KIDS. 
KIDS LOVE US. 




Mr. Parsons was a pioneer in 
the concept of estate planning. 
He arranged the financial plan- 
ning for the establishment of 
the Robert Wood Johnson 
Foundation and the Harold 
Wetterberg Foundation. He re- 
mained active professionally 
until his death. 

He believed strongly in the 
Tadition of public libraries and 
obtained funding for the 
Princeton Public Library to re- 
gain open on Sunday. He was 
ilso active in the Cranbury 
Public Library. 

He served on a number of 
loards and foundations, in- 
jluding the Middlesex Water 
Co. Mr. Parsons attended the 
University of Iowa and Drake 
University. 

His first wife, Mary Dodson 
Parsons, formerly of Cranbury, 
died in 1956. He is survived by 
his second wife, Florence Roe 
Parsons; a son, Tom Parsons 



Beautiful Landscapes begin at 
Peterson's 

Professional Landscape Design 

Specializing in Natural Landscapes and Japanese Gardens 
for the Discriminating 

Expert workmanship by people who care. 

Stroll through our Japanese Garden at the nursery 
or view our Spring Garden at Quakerbridge Mali 

Complete Garden Center for all your gardening needs 

Greenhouse • Outdoor Nursery • Qualified Staff 




409 924-5770 



established in 1939 



pr SOU'S H " u " 206 Prinw "" v NJ 



Open 7 days a week 






Summer Day Camps 
YMCA OF PRINCETON 



1 Sports Clinic (7-14) 

r TMm/C.l.T. (12-15) 



■ Sunshine (3.4.5) 
i Discoveries (5-11) 



CALL FOR FREE CAMP BROCHURE 

i 

(609) 924-4497 




Special thla week 

$695.00 

Cushion Lifting Chair 

The incomparable cushion 
lifting Easy-Lift* chair offers 

• A comfortable, y*t reliable 
im-aM chair 

• SpaceSaver 4 redlner or 
traditional mod* it 

• A variety of upholstery, 
color choice* 

• Operate* on standard 
household current 

• One year warranty 

TAYLOR SURGICAL 
SUPPLIES 

in business over 100 yean 

940 Brurtewlck Ave . 

Trenton, NJ 

MorvSat 9-6 (009) 599-9371 



All Famous Brands 
of Women's Shoes 5 




None higher. Values to $70. 



Spring Sandals $5 & $7 



New Spring Handbags Have Arrived 

Our Mayer/Berkshire Holsery 
Is Always On Sale. 



eg Step 7V' Out §i 

Montgomery Center 
Route 206, Rocky Hill, N.J. 924-4113 

Mon.-Fri. 10 A.M.-9 P.M.; Sat. 10-6; Sun. 12-5 




Marsh & Co. 

166 Nassau St. 

Princeton, New Jersey 

Open Evenings • Free D '/very I 



KOp% 



Momslown • Somerville 
Princeton Shopping Center 



RELIGION 




r^/BiW 



I IMMWM 1904 



I uiimann's 

Fine Gills 

Bnelcases • Attaches 

Handbags 

20 Witherspoon Street 
Princeton * 924-0735 




One I'almrt Sywjrr 
l'nmeton. N / (IM42 

609 924-6088 

STORE HOURS 

Mon-Wed 9:30-6:00 

Thur-Frl 9:30-9:00 

Saturday 9:30-6:00 

Sunday 12:00-5:00 

Nay '• McCartar Tkeatei 
Maatk al H. Gro.. « Co. 



Bible School Planned 
At Methodist Church 

"Ways Bible People Lived" 
will be the theme for Vacation 
Church School at the United 
Methodist Church July 21-25. 
1'he program will be held from 
9 to noon at the church at Nas- 
sau Street and Vandeventer 
Avenue It is open to all 
children ages 4 to 12. 

In addition to experiencing 
ways Bible people lived, four- 
and five-year-olds will focus on 
how Bible people worked with 
God. Six- and seven-year-olds 
will be Uiughl about God's pres- 
ence in daily life and about the 
daily life of Biblical people. 
Eight- and nine-year-olds will 
discover ways Bible people 
cared for one another in the 
course of their daily lives 

Older youth will be helped to 
understand how Bible people 
were stewards of God's gifts. 
All children will have oppor- 
tunities to participate in daily 
i hands-on activities, including 
crafts, songs, stories, work, 
games, and foods of Biblical 
people. 

Families arc urged to call the 
church offices this week to reg- 
ister A $5 registration fee i $10 
maximum per family) is re- 
quested. Call 924-2613 from 9 
a.m. to 2 p.m on weekdays. 



Bulletin Notes 

James Charlesworth, Collord 
Professor of New Testament 
Language and Literature at 
Princeton Seminary and an or- 
dained Methodist minister, will 
speak Sunday at 11:15 at an 
adult forum at Nassau Presby- 
terian Church. 

Prof. Charlesworth has ex- 
tensive experience working 
with original biblical manu- 
scripts throughout the world 
and most recently in the Sinai 
desert He will illustrate his 
current research - a scholar- 
ly adventure through 
monasteries and archives in 
the Mid-East which has been 
the subject of a CBS television 
program - with a slide pro- 
gram and commentary. The 
program will be held in the 
Niles Chapel. 

The Rev Richard S. Kauff 
man, senior minister of the 
First Presbyterian Church, 
Morrisville, Pa., will be the 
guest preacher Sunday at the 10 
a.m. service in Princeton Uni- 
versity Chapel. 



Mr. Kauffman is an alumnus 
of Westminster College, Pa., 
and of Princeton Theological 
Seminary He has served 
parishes in New Jersey and 
Kentucky before coming to 
Morrisville in 1980. 

His sermon topic will be 
"Believe or Else!" 

The choir of St Paul's 
Church, Indianapolis, will give 
a concert Thursday at 7:30 at 
Trinity Church. Directed by 
Frank Boles, the choir is mak- 
ing a tour of the East coast and 
will be singing also at the Na- 
tional Cathedral in Washington, 
DC , and at the Cathedral of St 
John the Divine in New York 
City. 

The program will include 
music from four centuries, 
ranging from motets by the 
16th-century English com- 
poser, William Byrd, to 20th- 
century composers from 
England and the USA, in- 
cluding Benjamin Britten, 
Herbert Howells and Ned 
Rorem. Admission is free. 

The Lutheran Church of the 
Messiah will begin its summer 
schedule on Sunday. Morning 
worship will be held at 9:30 
each Sunday until early 
September. Bible classes and 
Sunday school will also resume 
in September 

A vacation Bible school is be- 
ing planned for mid-August. 

The film, Power in Paren- 
ting: The Young Child, will be 
shown Sunday at 9:30 by 
Princeton Alliance Church. The 
film is one in the six-week se- 
ries by child psychologist Dr. 
James Dobson, entitled, "Turn 
Your Heart Toward Home." 
The church meets in the 
Princeton High School Auditor- 
ium. 

Dr. Carlton James, associate 
professor of psychology at 
Rutgers University, will be on 
hand to answer questions. For 
information call the church at 
799-0074. 

The Kingston Presbyterian 
Church will begin its summer 
worship schedule on Sunday at 
10. The sacrament of the Lord's 
Supper will be celebrated. The 
church school has stopped 
meeting for the summer, but 
classes will resume on Sunday, 
September 7, at 9:30. 

Vacation Bible School will be 
in session starting July 28 from 
9:30 to 11:30. Bible School is for 
children three years old to 
those who have completed sec- 
ond grade. 

For more information about 
summer programs for children 
and youth, call the church of- 
fice at 921-8895 



1 The Country Petaler 

More than just a florist — 



R V 



We're your local country store! 
>' 61 Main si, • Klngalon, N.J. . 921-1030 



Nassau Christian Center 
presents: 



^ I CORINTHIANS JM 

- J^'S^^™!"^*'*' beauty of andent " 
Corinth l„ . color-did. presentation and Bible 
eludy series of IS lectures 
Study the strength and problem, of the 
dvarteroaHc church that Paul founded In thla 
wealthy pagan dly renowned for It. commerce, 
luxury, immorality and vice 

■ daaea U ye: June lg-July 30. 7:S0 pn 

*"«• IS-Sept 17. 7.30 pin 
Oct 1 -October S. 7:30 pn 

seat tp ■■■■! . Rev. Lawrence Bodley 

BS Chnattar, education 

Lee Colete. OeveUnd, TN 
M DsV. Candidate 

Princeton Theological Seminary 
Presbyteries minister 

NASSAU CHRISTIAN CENTER 

2*5 NASSAU STREET 

WHNCrrON. NJ. IM542 

Few lli i an Ui.cajQ 

<*»/»l-Q««l 



, The Prince of Peace Luther- 
an Church summer schedule 

, will begin Sunday at 9:30 in the 
air-conditioned church on 
Hightslown Road in Princeton 
Junction. There will be a coffee 
fellowship at 10: 30 following the 
service. 
For information, call the 
lllll nn pastors, the Rev. Gregg Kauf- 
man or the Rev Margaret 
Payne at 799-1753. 



M± 



Nassau Christian Center is 
beginning a 15-week study on 
the book of I Corinthians this 
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. 

The Rev. Lawrence Bodley, 
a Presbyterian minister from 
South Africa, will be teaching 
the course, which will include 
slide presentations on the an- 
cient city of Corinth. The study 
will focus oo the strengths and 
problems of the church that the 
Apostle Paul founded in that 
ancient city renowned for its 
commerce, luxury, immorality 
and vice. 

The series will continue on 
Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m. 
through October 8. Nassau 
Christian Center is located at 26 
Nassau Street 



Becotds Topes Sheet Music 
a Accessories 

HIE MUSIC 
CELLAR 



3ownsIain ot Titles Unlimited 

•tine •ton Sr.opt>"QCo'"»>' 




'our * 



ALCOHOLISM 
UPDATE 



Did You Know That: 

The early stages of alcoholism are 
very difficult to distinguish? 

THE GABRIELSEN GROUP 

Specialists in Alcoholism 
and Alcohol-related problems 



609-737-8070 



65 So. Main St., Pennington, N.J. 




FOUR SEASONS 
GREENHOUSES 

Design & Remodeling Cenier 



Enhance Your Lifestyle With... 

GREENHOUSES* SPAS* DECKS 

SAUNAS • SKYLIGHTS • GARDEN WINDOWS 



Complete Construction Services - Kits Sold 

Showroom: Route 1, Lawrenceville 

(609) 896-9519 • (NJ800) 257-6255 



PRINCETON REGIONAL SCHOLARSHIP 
FOUNDATION 



T 
H 

n 

N 
K 



.. n mS 



SPONSOR 




V 


u 



MR. h\ ALLAIRE 

ltAUM, CHEIFETZ & GLOGOFF 

URF.NNER, WALLACH & HILL 

CARCHMAN, ANN1CH & SOCHER 

CARNEGIE CENTER ASSOCIATES 

DR. & MRS. T. DAVIDSON 

DAVLYN 

DOMAIN ASSOCIATES 

DSV PARTNERS IV 

DR. & MRS. G. FALCONE 

FIRESTONE REAL ESTATE 

H. GROSS 

HOME LIFE INSURANCE CO. 

JOHN WOOD BMW 

DR. & MRS. S. KAHN 

KUSHMORE TYPEWRITER CO 

LAHIERE'S 

LA VAKE 

DRS. LYLE & ELMES DDS PA 

MERRILL LYNCH 

OAKLEY SUTTON MANAGEMENT 

l'ETRONE ASSOCIATES IJntr " 

PEYTON ASSOCIATES 

SQUIBB 

MR. & MRS. R. TEWELES 

UNITED JERSEY BANK NA 

VOLVO OF PRINCETON 



GOLF CLASSIC 
JUNE 11, 1986 

DONOR 



ALAN ROYCE 

MR. E. BEECHAM 

MS. F. BURKE 

MR. T. CIFELLI 

CHUCK'S CAFE jr 

COMPETITIVE SPORT 

MR. 4 MRS. J. COOPER ■ 

DR. K. COYLE 

THE CUMMINS SHOP 

ELLSWORTH'S 

HO^E M H iv J E N GAL,ARDO 

J^S^cfEf RIBUr0RS a. 

MS. A. KIM 

MR. C. METCALF 

MR. E. MORSE 

NASSAU ST. SEAFOOD 

PALMER VIDEO 

PRINCETON BANK & TRUST 

DR. J. RINGLAND «Jj 

DR. L. RUSSO 

MR. J. SAKALA 

MR r *¥&.?. S'LVERSTEIN 
MR. G. THOMPSON 
WT'N WHIMSY 



SPIINGHLE ilLF CI IB 



HOME LINK 
CABLE TELEVISION 



Call 921-3674 
for more information 



APARTMENT RENTAL: 






Peyton Associates Realtors 

363 Nassau St.. Princeton. N.J 

609-921-1500 



TAG SALE BY TRIO: : 

NJ Pa - ■ 

Townhouse Wonderful ;, 

tea* bedroom furrvure 

room & die 

sofas rec 

sculptured paste 1 rug bee 

' " . 
cha'se exe'Cycle answering machne 
fuecaDineis A delightful ooipourr. sa.:e 
DIRECTIONS In Pnnceton 206 N nghl 
on 518. second right on You'.: 

• signs Numbers qiven ,'6091 SCH t-OTT REALTORS 674-6421 
882-- 86i .2151493-5332 NoChec«s — — _ 



MONTGOMERY 

New 3 bedroor- B.ftfiwoOcfTownhou» 

'n Montgomery Wooos Ml 

rent $105: ■■ 

■ 

HILLSBORO 
j Two Deoroorr Meaoows Townhouse 

'reshjy.pamea S90( 



Foam Cut to Any Sue 

Foam Mattresses 

Shreooeo Foam 
sens 

Free Quote - 296-0910 

CAPITAL BEDDING COMPANY 

■ 

Between Yardvrii© & Boroentown 



y I FOUND ITI 

•T- At the 

-^ PRINCETON 

^^ RECORD EXCHANGE 
921-0861 



NORDICRAFT 



c 



26 Wltherspoon St 

Princeton 

(609) 924-6060 



FRUIT BASKETS 
AND 

GIFT BASKETS 

We De 
cox-s 

160 NASSAU STREET 
663-1807 



H 



CONDO FOR RENT or sa 
area Luxurious 2 beorooms 2 oaihs 
eat-tn kitchen Many upgrades Balcony 
lacing woods Free tennis and pool 
Easy access to US 1 33 130. 295(609) 
924-4855 evenings only 

MOVING SALE: Bicycles man's 10- 

speed Motobecane. $150, woman s 

10-speed Raleigh Rampar. $75. man s 

10-speed Magneei. Campagnolo parts 

$40 Reclmer chair with ottoman, gold 

nauqahyde, $'00 Trundle bed with 2 
- T&Vn mattresses, $125 Call 924-7798 

atter6pm weekdays or c 

— ^ 

1980 BUICK REGAL: Fully equipped 

2-tone metallic blue, Mel ■■ 

Blaupunki AM'FM cassette, 48,000 

miles Asking $3200 or best offer 609- 

683-8749 

POODLE PUP: Stan AKC. male, brown, 
champ sired Shots Excellent disposi- 
tion 896-2577 

RED 1975 VW BEETLE: Fuel injection, 
- \ am/tm stereo, new exhaust. 90.000 
miles. Runs well, parks great Asking 
$750 with snows Call 683-4788 or 452- 
4128 

GUEST HOUSE FOR RENT or. 

Rosefltele Road. Totally private with 
parking Furnished or unfurnished in- 
cluding utilities Call arte' 
0405 

ROOM FOR RENT: Nice furnished 
room Center c-f Princeton $260 mon- 
thly, utilities included Please call 921 
96J7 4 id 8 p.m 

AIR CONDITIONERS: 6,500 BTU and 
8.000 BTU Used.m excellent condition 
. Both 110 VAC Call 737-1112. 9 to 5 
p nr^Moriday through Friday 

FURNISHED APARTMENT for rem 4 

rooms, 1 orj2 adults, quiet location near 
University "Lease, security $650 per 
month 683-0887 

1972 PLYMOUTH DUSTER: Slant Six 
Good transportation. Low mileage In- 
expensive. 683-4792 after 530 

UNFURNISHED 2Vi-ROOM apartment 
and bath One bedroom, living room, 
kitchenette No pets In town Rent $485 
per month Call 921-6929 

Princeton: Beautilul Victorian with living 
YARDSALE:l0to3p.m Ramor shine foom Wlln f irep | ace . dinin g room, kit- 
Saturday, June 21st Bric-a-brac, some chen )lbfa ^ WIth fireD | ace 4 bedrooms, 
antiques sewing machine, frames, 3 ,„ ; baths 2 beflroofns and ba)h on 
drop-leal pine table Clothing i. sizes 7- Available August 1st $2400 per 

9 1 Princeton Avenue, Rocky Hill |es 9 



1 974 BMW 2002: No rust. QOOd motor, 

i it nor aco- 

■ 

ROOM FOR RENT: Ek-.i .■ 
! ^ w*h private bat f ' 

- c >orig term $150 week 
92i '548 61831 

FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT: 
-i'lborhooa 
■male pre 

■ 

BARNEGAT LIGHT: Lovely 3-Oeorcom 
aupiex Ocean view Available August 
16 to September 7 $800 oer week 
September 7 on, S40C 

- available July 5 to 12. $550 
9249588 6-18-31 



1984 VW RABBIT GTI:V. 

condition 40.000 miles red ■ 
tenoi 5-soeed, AC. $6 450 
J* 

HOUSE CLEANER: Experienced ano 

good references Own transportation 
3922916 6,1-21 

1978 VW DASHER: full automatic. afc, 

amifm stereo radio Transmission, 

brakes, radial tires and muffler all new 

Call (609) 799-6165 

1984 BUICK OLYMPIC: 4 door white 

FLY TO NANTUCKET m8-seaHFR twin sedan mmt conddion. 50000 miles 
sharing expenses with Airline Transport loaaed witn extras Must sell tor per- 
Piioi Flight time averages i 40 $170 sonal reasons $7,500 Call (609) 882 
to about $230 per person (609) 921- 2529 arte' ; 6-18-31 
3867 6-18-101 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: Beautiful 
bright and cheery Large living room. 
bedroom oen and eat-in kitchen All 
newiv refurbished Garage parking 3 
blocks from Nassau Street and Univer- 
sity Professional couple preferred No 
pels $950 oer month, ail utilities includ- 
ed except heat Available August 1 Call 

921-8127 " 6-18-31 



TYPING AND LETTER QUALITY F0R SALE Wooded one-acre 
WORD PROCESSING done proles ° ,ooh S'Oe lot mihePoconos Accessto 
sionally accurately promptly and at ,oa as. Qleclnoty and neat s* . , 
reasonable rates Shorthand and tape ^ Ck ^7o ^^ Ca " MM4)6 or 
transcription also available Call day ot 92, ' 767 ° 6-i8-2t 
night (201) 297-0065 6-18-51 



RENTALS 

UNFURNISHED 

Princeton: Split level with 3 bedrooms, 
(.replace m living room, eat-m kitchen, 
lamilv room, laundry room Available im- j 
mediately $1200 per monlh plus utilities. 

Princeton Landing: New 2-bedroom 
2 1 .-bain townhouse with atnum. Living | 
room with woodburnmg fireplace, dining 
room with vaulted ceiling, fully equipped 
kitchen with dinette and sliding glass 
doors to deck. Full basement, 2-car ga- 
rage Available immediately $1350 per 
month plus utilities 

East Windsor: Colonial with 5 bed- 
rooms, 2Vs baths Living room, dming 
room, lamily room with lireplace, two-cai 
garage 2 acres wooded lot Available 
August 1st. $1200 per montn plus 



" HOUSESITTER AVAILABLE; Proteci 
your home and property t'om intruders 
Let your pels stay at home Caring lor 
Princeton area homes lor 8 years 
Phone 92)0211 



SPEND 

THE NIGHT 

WITH US. 

IT MAY CHANGE THE WAY 
YOU SPEND YOUR DAYS. 



At the Weidel Career Seminar, you'll learn how you can 
begin or improve your career in real estate. Successful 
professionals will discuss the personal satisfaction and unlimited 
earning potential you will find in a real estate career. We'll 
cover such topics as how to get your real estate license and 
how to choose your broker. 

Join us and let this one night fill your days with challenge, 
excitement, and success! 

REAL ESTATE CAREER NIGHT 



No-cost Career Seminar 
Tuesday, June 24, 7:30 p.m. at 
Weldel-Princeton Office, 
164 Nassau Street. 
Call (609) 921-2700 for 
reservations and directions. 




HOPEWELL APARTMENT: 2 bed 

reoms. study, dining room plus garage 
All utilities included $725 Lease and 
security 896-0280 
w 

CAR FOR SALE: Oldsmobile Cutlass 
Supreme. 1973 Two-door sedan, 
5275 Needs body work Please call 
921-8647, 4 to-8 p.m. 



Princeton: Two-story, 4 bedrooms 3 
oaths. 2 tirepiaces. many special 
teatures Available August 1st to January 
1st $1800 per month, plus utilities 

FURNISHED 

Princeton: Townhouse. 2 bedrooms, 
2V? oaths, living room, dining room, krt- 
~~ ~~ chen. parking space, sauna, swimming 

FURNITURE FOR SALE: All cherry p00 | | e nms court No children no pets, 
wood. Dming room table, tea cart, no more than 2 adults Available August 
breaktront $900 for set or best offer . 
Evenings after 530 pm 609-921-7914 

. 6 ' 16 ' 2 ' FURNISHED FOR SUMMER 



jilNG? DANCE? PLAY an Instrument? 

Sketch'' Weave? Carve? Come perform 

Ion the Town Green at Palmer Square 
Call Petie Duncan, 609-921-2333 

6-18-21 



■ FOR SALE: '79 Suburu wagon. FWD. 
j $1800; 81 Ford Escort wagon. AC, 
\ $240»TCall (home) 924-2454, (work) 
i 452-4612 6-18-31 

H 

I pA RIS, FRANCE: Small Studio for rent 
j oy the week or month starling August 
I ! Superb Left Bank location on Rue 
| Dauphine, just off the Seme Two- 
■minute^walk to the Louvre, Notre Dame. 
«c Small kitchen, bath, elegantly ap- 
pointed Call 924-4332 and leave 
message on machine, or call 
43 54 79 1 1 m Pans, any time after Ju- 
'y 1 6-18-31 

i * YOU LIKE TOWN TOPICS tne Pesi 
! way to show your appreciation is to 
i| mention it to our advertisers 



Princeton: Condominium with living 
foomidinmg room combination, kitchen, 
2 bedroom 2 baths, large deck. Avail- 
able June 1st through September 
$1500 per month plus utilities 

GARAQES 

Princeton: 2 garages available, center 
of town, easy access. $60 per month 

Stewa rdson-Dougherty 

Real Estate Associates, Incorporated 

366 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. 

609-921-7784 



OLDER HOUSES 

Refurbishing Work 

Floors Sandeo 

Stain & Refinsh 

Call Cat 

(609) 466-9230 evenings 

618-31 



7f£ N.ICallaway" 

\^* REAL ESTATE J 



4 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08542 

i 'i 1050 




Constitution Drive 

New Listing 

Sophisticated elegance makes this spectacular house one of Princeton's finest. 
Always exceptional, it has now been completely redone with major replacements 
and a beautiful decor. A brick Georgian in design, many interior glass walls 
overlook a delightful atrium with fountain. Long windows bring in the beauty 
of the magnificent grounds. Terraces and brick walls lead to the huge free form 
pool. The pool house, also Georgian, includes guest quarters with kitchen and 
bath. An all weather tennis court adds to the enjoyment of this very special style 
of living. $1,375,000 




HARDEN princMon, N.J. 

CONSTRUCTION 

New Home Builders • Repairs & 
Improvements • Office Renovations 

Registration #09038 H 201-297-1993 



JULIUS H. GROSS, inc. 

Professional Interior & Exterior 
Painting & Paperhanging 

A Princeton Business 
for Over 25 Years 

Call 924-1474 for a Free Estimate 
and Prompt Service 



Professional Painting Paysl 



. In many ways 



LET ME OWVE vow car lo Chicago 
Minneapolis or North Dakota Longame 
Prrncetonian w/spofless driving record 
and local references I would hire to 
leave before end of June Caroline 
9216863 611-21 

1 W3 FORD STATION WAOON: H^n 

mileage a/c 14 000 New snow 
blower never used $350 Call 924 
5763 6-11-21 

FURNISHED ROOM tor rent near Nas 
ssu Street Very quiet, non-smoking 
man only Available July i 10 
September 1 or longer Shared kitchen 
bath Elegant surroundings $250 per 
month Deposit 924 1665 6-11-21 

GUTTERS CLEANED and other prop 

erty maintenance al reasonable rates 

Call 924-8433 Leave message lor Bob 

611-21 

FRENCH AND GERMAN Ic-vjri-, ol 
tared by native, experienced French 
teacher All levels Flexible hours 
Please call 609 663951 1 6- 1 1-21 



SEWINO- Covers, cushions, curtams 
,- on 921 1906 4-30-91 

STRAWBERRIES U-PrCK: Now open 
-. niibintMalt*BaleMearJBerry 
farm 477 Gnggstown Road Beee 
Mead Call 201 3592895 5 2851 

FOR PURE WATER, rely on your own 
earvlouMdeMer Right at your linger 
bps- at your "Chen «*- Avateble m- 
mediately Call Carolyn 924 9676 528 



PRINCETON — ROUTE 1 

One Story Office end Research 

Why Pay 15% More for 

Halls, Lobbies and Elevators 

When You Can't Place a 

Department In Them? 

Why Not Pay Less and 
• Pay only for space actually used 
• Park at your door 

e Have your co. name/logo visible on Rte. 1 
e Occupy a prestigious building 

8,000 ft. - will divide 
JOEL BLACK 

REALTOR 201-548-7600 



Beautiful Household • Antiques - Fine China & Olaas 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

Lovely Bucks County - North Jersey Homes (Moving) 

Slackwood Firehouse, Trenton 
(Lawrence Twp.), N.J. 

OH 1961 Brunswick Pike (US 1 Alt.) to Slack Ave. 

TUES., JUNE 24 - 9 AM 

Exquisite dark pine colonial queen size bedroom sat; 
nice rockers & chairs; good maple hutch; 1890 carved 
head bench; M. Washington sewing atand; Wedgwood 
Jasper & old game tureen; Rose Medallion; Royal 
Beyrouth; Royal Worcheater; Limoges fish set and 
other tine china; large Galle vase; brilliant cut & other 
good glaaa; Cloisonne; early carved eoapetone; 9 Net- 
sukes; Ink walla; Starling, ate. I Good Additions!! 

Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 
Trenton, N.J. 609-393-4848 



RENTALS 

Princeton: Spacious 4 bedroom, 2 bath 
nocond floor apt on Park Place Av Ju 
ly.st $1200 inci heal iwaler Nopets 
Parking add'tl 

Princeton: Attractive 4 bedroom, 2 bath 
Victorian duplex on Vandeventer Ave 
Av Sopl 1st $1800 plus utrl. 

Princeton: Cozy 1 bedtoom, 1 bath 1st 
iii„ ,- ,,[,.iiiiiirni (ju Mi iran Ava I Mng 

room with Iireplace. Priv back yard Av 
Aug 1st $675 plus utll 

Princeton: Charming 4-5 bedroom, 3'/i 
bath Victoriam on Library Place Av 
Aug 1st. $2400 plus util Long lerm 
lease preferred 

Princeton: Furnished 4 bedroom. 2V> 
bath Victorian Duplex on Vandeventer 
Av Sept 1st $2200 per month Long 
term lease preferred 

N. T. CALLAWAY 

Real Estate 

Olanne Bleacher 

(609)921-1646 

Dally, weekends & eves. 

WOMAN ONLY: Furnished rooms olf 
Nassau Street No cooking Large 
room, $70 a week, smaller room. $60 
a week. Call lor appointment (201) 297- 
2123 5-28-41 

AN OLO PAINTING you'd like to sell? 
Oil or walercolor, landscape or figure, 
19lh or 20th century Call me al (609) 
737 0051 Thanks 6-4-31 

I960 CITATION: 2 door, 6 cylinder, 

good condition Best offer 921-3008 

6-4-31 

TWO BEOROOM APT: Spring Streel 
$850 month plus utilities Parking, back 
yard 921 9454 6-4-3t 



/|c services 



924-0209 



Answering service, complete secretarial 
services Resumes, memorabilia, collec- 
tion services 9am -5 p.m. , Mon - Fit 
5th year ol service to the Princeton area 

924-0209 



SHORT NOTICE 

AUCTION 

OF RARE VALUABLE STOCK 

PERSIAN RUGS 

AND OTHER ORIENTAL RUGS 

A complete shipment ol genuine handwoven Persian and other Oriental rugs has been 
ordered lor the different stores, and Ihe goods did not arhve on time so that those financial- 
ly responsible for the unpaid shipment have Instructed their US agents to auction ihe en- 
tire collection, plus other valuable pieces in single unit immediately 
This collection which is over 200 pieces of all sizes. In our opinion, the collection is Ihe finest 
quality, beautiful design craltmanship, and colors ot these handmade carpels and runners, 
are the finest quality Oriental rugs and carpets that we have ever seen in all our years ol 
selling by auction. 

HYATT REGENCY 

102 CARNEGIE CENTER 

RT. 1 & ALEXANDER RD. 

PRINCETON 

FRI. JUNE 27 AT 8 PM 

VIEW AT 7 PM 

SPONSOR Auctioneer Liquidators 201-227-6484 

TERMS: Cash or Check 

AJ payments to authorized recipients are at Fidelity Union Trust Co 

Each rug cornea with a certificate of authenticity and appraisal. 



Williamson 
ROOFING , 

iQaMjlSliS 



337 Wltherspoon Street • Princeton 




JUMP INTO A TOWNHOUSE. 
HENDERSON, OF COURSE 




iOMERY WOODS AT ITS FINEST 
PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, JUNE 22nd, 12-3 p.m. 
Two bedrooms, two and a half baths, loads of light, glass 
and open space ... all the amenities and a garage.$l57,900 
DIRECTIONS: Route 206 or Route 27 to the River Road. 
Follow signs to Montgomery Woods to #3B Brookline Court. 

GORGEOUS GEORGETOWNE 
PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY, JUNE 21st, 1-3 p.m. 
Two bedrooms, two and a half bath BAXTER I end model 
boasting light and airy space, sun room, eat-in kitchen with 
European cabinets and bay window. Sliding glass doors to 
private yard, fireplace and tasteful decor. $133,000 

DIRECTIONS: Route 571 East to Route 130 South. At first 
light make a right on Cranbury Road. Go to the second 
Georgetowne entrance to #10 Braxton Court. 

REMARKABLE RICHARD COURT, the first resale in one 
of Princeton's finest townhouse enclaves ... two fireplaces, 
two decks, two and a half baths, full basement, two car 
garage and every other feature usually hard to find in town. 

$342,500 

COME HOME TO THE VILLAGE, two story townhouse in 
Lawrencev.lle with three bedrooms, two full baths S 
room dining room, kitchen, family room, utility room wUh 

$191,500 

MOST DESIRED ! Three bedrnnm t u 

Large living room wS^ZT townhouse at Woodmont. 

many 5„wM« more nS** ^ ^ room with 
garage. P re lnteres tmg features. Two car 

$210,000 



-_ .___ JDHNT 

^HENDERSON 

RF.ALTORS^^ 



J6?lM>21-9300 



/v 



08542 



WPinpi Ic d 



RINCETON'S REALTOR® 



REAL ESTATE CAREER NIGHT 

TUESDAY, JUNE 24 

7:30 P.M. 

WEIDEL PRINCETON OFFICE 

164 NASSAU STREET 

CALL (609) 921-2700 

FOR RESERVATION 

What does it take to excel in Real Estate Sales? 

A S K... How Weidel's 70+ years of experience 

and growth in the Greater Princeton area can 

benefit you. Learn how you can begin or improve 

your career in Real Estate. 

Call (609) 921-2700 




PRINCETON 



Parklike privacy with pool. Four bedroom colonial. Move-in con- 
dition. Many special features. $469,900 
fall 600-921-2700 




OPEN HOUSE 

SUNDAY 1-4 P.M. 

9 Applewood Drive, Hopewell Township 

OPEN FOR ADMIRATION! Nestled on a 2.2 acre wooded lot 
in exclusive "Applewood" bordering Hopewell Valley Country 
Club. Still time to decorate to your individual taste. $535,000. 
Additional lots available to custom design the home of your 
choice. Call 737-1500. 

DIRECTIONS: Pennington Rocky Hill Road to "L" on Moore's 
Mill Mount Rose Road, 1.5 miles to "L" at our sign. Host: Jeff 
Fedor. 




toii^w^ $ 







HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 

THE ULTIMATE! Georgetown Builders is preparing to break 
ground on this beautiful Elm Ridge Park wooded lot Executive 
colonial is highlighted by impressive center hall, 3 fireplaces, 
skylights, breakfast room, iibrary, 3 car garage, whirlpool 
master bath and brick foundation. Call to preview plans and 
walk the lot. 1495,000 

Call 609-737-1500 




OPEN HOUSE 

Sunday, June 22, 1-4 p.m. 

751 Lawrence Rd., Lawrence 

Italianate Victorian ! One of the magnificent older homes along 
Lawrence Road. 10 Rooms, including 6 bedrooms, 2>i> baths, 
beautiful moldings. Florida room with ceiling fans. Call 896-1000. 

$249,900 

DIRECTIONS: Rt. 206 South to 751 on Right. 



22 Offices Serving New Jersey 
And Pennsylvania 



CHARD 



WEIDEL 

CORPORAT ION 



?ineL : i9il5 



Weve Got Roots Where 
Weve Got Branches 



Princeton 

164 Nassau Street 
(609) 921-2700 



Pennington 

2 Route 31 
(609) 737-1500 



Lawrenceville 

2681 Main Street 
(609) (93-1000 



m PRINCETON SMALL ANIMAL 

^ RESCUE LEAGUE 

SAVE. 

„- WEEKDAYS TO CLAIM OR ADOPT A 
*" PET. CALL Mrs Graves. SAM 3PM, 
J" SATURDAY 8-11 AM FOR AN AP 
3 POINTMENT Nights and weekends, re- 
"^ port lost or found or miured animals lo 
> the poi»ce 

2 Report lost and found ptta 

«© wtthln a twenty-four hour period. 

5 Female young Spaniel type dog, very 
» tnendly 

. Male Collie, m-colored, 3 yean old. ex- 
T oellenl disposition 
X Male Yellow Lab/Golden Retriever 
Z type, 5 months old. shots 
O Female 6 month old black dog, short 
tu haired, about 10 pounds, very attec 
5 tionate 

s Male and female CoHio/Shepher d type 
(L pups 

pg Female Black Husky/Golden 
g Retriever, 5Vj months old. nice pet 
ft Aliered male Brittany Spaniel. 2 plus 
£ years, housebroken, excellent with 

§ children 
Male and female German Shopherd 
type pups, 12 weeks old 

Male Black Lab, 4 years old. good 
with children 

Male 4-monlhold, all white Wiro 
haired Terrier 

Male Shetlie. about 6 years, purebred 
with papers, shols. prelers older 
children 

Male 6-month-old Terrier dog, tan and 
white, nice disposition 

Female spayed Black 

LabAVoimaraner. 8 monlhs old. ex 
cedent with children 

Male Miniature Husky/Shepherd type. 
5 months old 

Male in -colored medium size dog, 
white wrlh brown trim 

Call us aboul our Miens, young cats and 
a beautiful altered malo Bluo Persian cat, 
has papers 



Heve problem nalle? 



Do they split, break, or seem impossible 
to grow? 



We apply nail lips, silk wraps, liquid 
Mi.T i. -pairs and artificial nails 



FURNISHED SHORT-TERM 
RENTALS 

Princeton Hills: Ml Lucas Rd & 
Princeton Ave Ground floor. 2 bedroom 
apt Immediate occ lo Oct W25 

Princeton Borough: Nassau Si , 2nd ft 
apt Living room, dm room - 
bedrooms. 1 bath June 15 or July 1 to 
Sept MM 

Princeton Township: Oct lo April 2 

b e d/ oom nncti $9S0 

Princeton Township: Oct to May At- 

■. , ■,,„. !,,,■ V -.phi U - I l.u, ;• r . ■+- r ,1 If, .i 

tion, western sect 3 bedrooms, 2'/? 
baths *1500 

Princeton Townehlp: Sepl 4 Oct on 
ly Ground floor apt in Edgerstoune 1 
bedroom. 1 bath * s 50 

Princeton Township: 1 story. 4 
bodrooms. 2Vi balhs September 
through December $1,400 

LONG-TERM RENTALS 
HOUSES 

Small 2-Story Borough: Walking 
distance lo Univ ■ Liv room w/l p . dm 
Ing room, eat-in kitchen, powder room, 
tide entr , full base 2nd II. 3 bedrooms. 
1 balh. walk up attic, 2 car sep garage 
Avail Sepl 1st *1200 

Shedybrook Split-level. Township: 
Living room w/l p , dining room, kitchen, 
lam room, laundry, utility room Upper 

lrv.il ( tif.fllfinrri-.. )' .' kllh-. !i«'|it I'- 1 
01 1 KMiii jl $1200 

Plalnsboro Brltleny: Beautilul 

townhouse ■ Furnishad, Enir hall, living 
room, din ell w/doors to palio, kitchen 

w/hM'.iH.i'.l .11".-. <!''" w/t |. ,'nrl II .1 
l.r.lronniv ,' b.iUr. |.l.n m.vi) '"I H 

bedroom or children's study Avail Sepl 
1st, pool and tennis avail $1200 

Princeton Borough: Western Sect 
" walking dist Smell 2 slory Furnished 

ColoniHl with lots ol charm Summer oc 
cupancy on yearly basis 3 single 
bodrooms, 1 bath $1100 

West Windsor: 3 bedroom, 2 bath 
charming 1 slory house Contral air, par 
(tally furnished Available July 1 Walk lo 
train *1200 

CHELSEA CRIMPERS LONG-TERM APARTMENTS 

14 Spring Street 924-1824 

" Princeton Borough: W.ilkmg.li. i Fur- 
nished 2 rooms, balh, 2nd Moor, plus 



PRINCETON MOVING 

(formerly student movers) 

All Types Furniture 

Local or Long Distance 

"Reasonable Rales" 

No Job Too Small 

Business 

(609) 863-2699 

If No Answer: 

(609) 771-4189 

306 Berwyn Avenue. Trenton 



JUNE-JULY MUSIC CAMP 

plus hr programs of musical activities 
lor children ages 4-9 ottered by Mar 
■one's Muse in Hopewell and Princeton 
Call (201) 297 6151 4 16 101 

LAWRENCEV1LLE VILLAGE: 1st door 
and basement in 2 story colonial 2 bed 
rooms living room, sunroom/dming 
room, modern kitchen washer/dryer 
hookup, fenced patio, parking $700 
month plus utilities (609) 921 7095 
5 21 51 

WE BUY USED BOOKS, all subjects 
but pay better for literature history, art, 
architecture. children's. and 
phAosophy Good condition a must Call 
Micawber Books. 108 Nassau Street 
Pnnceton 921-8454 if 

WORK WANTED: Moving and hauling 
Yards attics and cellars cleaned Con 
crete work done Call between 5-7 pm 
any day 39&0165 or 396-2628 

HOUSE FOR SALE by owner. 3 bed 
room corner house across from Prince- 
ton Hospital Zoned commercial cur 
rently rented ideal investment 
$225,000 (609) 924-2040 6~4-4t 

WANTED: GUMS. SWOflOS. m<Mary 
■ems Also most books Licensed 
dealer wi make house caffs and pay 
more Cat Bert (201) 621-4949 4-10-U 

CARPENTRY, CABINETS. ANO RE- 
PAeTt WORK done by an e xpenenoed 
craftsman (800)924-1475 4-164 

COWVEHSEKT, QUIET summer sub-let 
or snare PoftsMit/ lor fan Perfect for 
a grad student Reasonable 9214)269 
0/413484-8404 6-112! 

DESf CLEAMfHO: Offices, homes and 

scertmerss Cornptete cfeartng ter 
vices .ActuOmg windows Free 
essmeies For more inforrnsfon cat 
HU K.&.i 8-18-* 



occupancy A/C and microwavo $475 

Princeton Township: Ground level, 
separate entr plus parking spaces 2 
rooms & bath plus private terrace 
Western Seel No pels $650 

West Windsor: Windsor Mills, unlurn . 
3 lloor, attractive & dean Beautiful view. 
balcony, living room, din room, kitchen, 
1 bedroom, 1 bath, pool & tennis avail 
Sopt 1st occupancy, no pets $875 

Stockton Real Estate 

32 Chambers Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

(609) 924-1416 



| Chi Id k Family Home Courwlina. 1 

PRI5CILLA MAREN 

466-2039 

fSPEOAUZWG I* OtlLDRW'S P«>fiUL*i \ 
SCiHOWMEU"" /«J* HOM£ 



TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT: Princeton 
Borough 3 bedroom. V? block liom 
Nassau Street Living room, dming 
room, large new kitchen, finished base- 
ment with new washer and dryer, 
wooden deck, private driveway Avail- 
able immediately $1 .200 per month 
plus utilities Call (609) 683-4935 even- 
ings 6-4-31 



Jordan's 

Card S Gift Shop 

Prrceton Shoppng Csftxr 
Norttl Harrwon Stree- 
ts* 9 30« i*4-«m 



\ Designer Handbags... 

ft " 

■ » d^cc 



|6ALEtRflWAG$ 

/m. :.' Mill - L»»r«nc«Ylll«. 



i0 [rgB %, 

20 North Main St., P«nnlng1on. NJ 

ens fo« ui eeoraoss aw ages 

n7-OS*S Wort-Si I0=t> 



NOW 



Lie. No. PM00379 pa <king July I, yearly, no pets, Sinoje r 



Princeton Arms 

Luxury Apartments 
I and 2 Bedrooms 

From $510 Per Month 



Features: 

Wall-toWall carpeting over 
concrete in 2nd floor apts. 
All 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 

Olfactions: From Princeton: PilncelonHlghtitown Rd., turn right on Old 
ton Rd , la mile lurn lalt and lollow tlgns 



Princeton Court 

Luxury Apartments 
1 and 2 Bedrooms 

From $540 Per Month 

Features: 

Wall-to-Wall carpeting over 

concrete in 2nd floor apts. ■ 

All utilities except Electric m 

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 

609-586-1253 

Rt. 1 S. to Quakertoridge Rd. • Follow signs towards Mercer- 
ville - Approx. 4 miles cross Rt. 33 - Continue South - 2nd 
right, turn right on Estates Blvd. 



PRINCETON HOUSE TO SHARE on a 

rural road 3 miles Irom town center 
Responsible, non-smoking female 
sought Furnished room many extras 
$425 Available immediately Call 466 
1263 Leave messago 6-4-31 



HOUSE FOR RENT: Secluded Pnnce 
ton Cape Cod 5-6 bedrooms. 2 bs'hs, 
garage IV2 acres Bright, quiet, low 
rent Pets and kids OK 924-2040 

6-4-41 



RENTAL 

GARDEN APARTMENT in beautiful 
Pnnceton Township residential area 2 
bedrooms. 2 baths, btg living/dimng 
room with fireplace, deck Lovely gar- 
den, pnvale parking Available July 1 till 
November 15 $1,250 per monlh plus 
utilities 

Stewardson-Ooug hefty 

Reel Estate Associates Inc. 

346 Nassau Street 

Princeton. N .J. 0*540 

(609) 9217794 

FOR SALE: Scandanavian specially 
store, Nassau St Pnnceton Establish 
ed business Ladies fashions, fabnes. 
custom orders, gifts, cards, children's 
wear $50000 PRNB-01 

SCHLOTT REALTORS, 609-921 1411 




STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY 

Ileal Estate ■ Associates, Incorporated 

366 .'Xasxau Street, 'Princeton, C\eia "Jersey 08540 

^Phone: 609-92 l -7784 




TTiTT 



BATTLE ROAD 

This beautifully built brick house with slate roof combines the quality of pre-war 
construction with perhaps the most desirable location in Princeton. Oriented so 
the living space both indoors and out faces the serene grounds of the Institute 
for Advanced Study, privacy is at a maximum yet commuting, town and Univer- 
sity are only minutes away. A wide entry hall leads to a really elegant step-down 
living room 18'6' x 22'6" w/fireplace and bookcases. Other first floor rooms in- 
clude a dining room w/ample furniture space; bright informal sitting or family 
room; a good sized kitchen w/breakfast area and powder room Upstairs there 
are five generous bedrooms or four and a study including the master bedroom 
measuring 14' x 18' with its own bath plus two other baths. Dry basement two 
car garage, full floored attic. Lovely English styled terraced gardens with tower- 
inq shade trees and specimen shrubs 

$695,000 

■ VIV1VIVIV ' V1VIV ' VIVIVIVIV1 '^ 



- 






- 






Judy McCaughan 
Willa Stackpole 
Eleanor Young 
Charlotte McLaughlin 
LirfOa Hotf 
Ned Scudder 
Barbara Hare 
Shirley Kinsley 
Sarah Almgren 
Casey VonSeldeneck 
Mary Grasso 



?q£ N.I Callaway^ 



REAL ESTATE 

4 NASSAU STREET PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08542 
921 1050 




SPRING STONE FARM 



Handsome Stone Colonial surrounded by 35 beautiful acres offering 
gracious living with the delightful ambiance of Colonial days. The keep- 
ing room with its walk-in fireplace was part of the original house built in 
1740. Additions were added later continuing the original design. A 
delightful guest cottage, quaint spring house, standard small dressage 
ring, magnificent stone bank barn with six stalls and Anthony pool com- 
plete this ideal country estate. $800 000 




CRANBURY NECK ROAD 



If you like wide floor boards mellowed by the years, original doors and 
a country kitchen with beamed ceiling and modern conveniences, this 
is for you! This 100 year old Colonial complete with front porch on 2 
beautiful acres in Plamsboro Township also offers: entry, living room, for- 
mal dining room, enclosed sun porch, family room, laundry and lavatory 
on first floor. Three bedrooms, sewing room and balh on second. Two 
story barn $249,000 




•^ftS&SSBS 



ROSEDALE ROAD 

Just west of Princeton and with a Princeton address, this attractive 
spacious Contemporary on 3 beautiful acres awaits a large or perhaps 
extended family. Pearson built and well maintained, its numerous rooms 
offer great flexibility in room arrangement. Special features include ex- 
posed masonry fireplace in the living-dining room and custom designed 
kitchen Quality built home with professional landscaping $645,000 



•tm 



Judy Hammer 

RuthAnn Willard 

Loralee Strauss 

Barbara Blackwell 

Vietor Davis 

Margot Velissaropoulos 

Tim Foster, Comm. Dept. 

Steve Schragger, Comm. Dept. 

Dianne Bleacher, Mgmt. Dept. 

Pete Callaway, Broker 



o 




HUN ROAD 

Take a beautiful lot in exclusive Edgerstoune. Add a large deck almost 
in the tree tops overlooking a secluded rear yard sloping to Stony Brook. 
Add a spacious house of graying shingles with live bedrooms and 2'/2 
baths. The total - a house awaiting a creative owner to adapt it to a grow- 
ing family. $350,000 




MAIN STREET 



In the charming village of Lawrenceville, facing the Campus, the peaked 
roof of this attractive house proudly proclaims its Victorian heritage. Well 
built and greatly upgraded through the years, it offers pleasant living for 
a growing family utilizing the entire house or for an owner living on first 
floor with a rental apartment above. Living room, dining room, modern 
kitchen, family room with woodburning stove, bedroom and bath on first 
floor. Four rooms and bath on second. Two rooms on third. Delightful 
deck overlooking beautiful grounds. Detached 2 car garage with large 
workshop. $220,000 




**,.T 



mKBE$!!®> 



mw>, 



PROVINCE LINE ROAD 



A winding lane through tall trees brings anticipation of a beautiful home. 
Long and low and built of soft-toned brick, this exceptional house offers 
the generous space of more than 3000 sq. ft with the convenience of 
one floor living. The wide inviting foyer opens to the gracious living room 
with fireplace and windowed wall overlooking the terrace and the 
woodland beyond. The handsome library with fireplace, sunny breakfast 
area ad|Oining the modern kitchen and the luxurious master suite also 
share this view. A formal dining room, two sunlit bedrooms, hall bath and 
delightful powder room complete this charming home. A finished stair- 
way leads to an expandable attic. An added bonus - a tennis court in 
the midst of the woodland $770,000 



FOR SALE - 5500 sq. ft. office space on Nassau Street. 



Princeton Area Representative 
Sotheby Parke Bernet 
International Realty Corporation 



Free Parking 
Behind Office 



Member 

MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICES 

Mercer, Hunterdon, Somerset Counties 






KULLER TRAVEL CO. 

108 NASSAU ST. 
PRINCETON, N.J. 



PHONE 924-2550 



IS IT TRUE you can buy jeeps lor 144 
ihrourjh the US Government? Get the 
tacts today' Call 1-312-742-1142. Ext 
6132 618811 



"*% 



INKS 



HAIR DESIGNERS 
842 Stale Rd (Rt 206) 

i the Princeton Bank 8uildm 
(8091 921-2500 



PRINCETON STRING QUARTET 

serenades all joyous events Classical, 
MlttM ■>"" r«g! '"' "'"I'l"'.' '''' 
mrfcvahs and parties We add a note of 
grace to every occasion Barbara Sue 
White (6091 924 1665 or 683-5566 6 



OBAL 

Garden Market, Inc. 

"Everything for 
the Garden" 

516 Alexander Rd 

(at the Canal) 

452 2401 • M-S, 8-5 



TAG SALE: Gold velvel sola chairt, 
loy&. household goods 422 Terhune 
Road. Princeton, Saturday, June 21, 9 
am lo 2 pm 



FOR SALE: Interesting and attractive 

vhita formica top 2 bar 

chairs/stools, $250 Jalousie inserts. 4" 

wide. 3 different tangiht. Call 92 1 7200 



FOR SALE: Relngerator $100, lable 
plus 2 chairs $85; duplex bed with mat 
Iresi $200: toaster oven broiler $25, 
olectnc typewriter $150, two 
nighlstands $15 each. Call 683 5615 



STONE - STONE 

BUILDING STONE 

LANDSCAPE STONE 

The one real "center" lor all your 
stone needs 

Flagstone 

Decorative Crushed Stone 

Pebbles 

Building Stone 

Hearths A Steps 

Slate 

Specialties 

Custom cutting Delivery anywhere 

Delaware Valley Landscape Stone, 

Inc. 

Division of Delaware Quarries 

River Rd. Lumbervllle, Ps 

215-2976133 215-297-5647 



Langhome Stone Co. 

Division ot Delaware Ouerrles 

Route 1 Superhighway 



LARGE VARD SALE: ■.nmi.lh.nij lor 



Oh yes... 
We have it all! 

Name brand 

furniture at 

discount prices 

• Bedroom 

• Dining Room 

• Occasional 

Trip along to Kingston 
tor a pleasant surprise 

RIDER 
FURNITURE 

7) Main *»•«•! 
Kingiign. N J. 

(609) 
924-0147 
Open MonSot 10-5 
M/C G VISA 




21.910 4 214 Linden 218-757-2206 



215-757-2209 

4 9-11 



VARD SALE: Ram or shino Spectacular 

■-Mr. !n in' '.'I l-lMW'.or, /U|.,lu'.l.m, 

ides 'or good used toys, child and adult 
clolhmg, housewares, lurnilure, collet; 
llbles, books, records, jewelry, etc Re 
ireshmenls and home baked goods 
Sale Saturday, June 21, 9 to 2 No ear 
I, bird* 171 Broadmead, Pnncolon 6 
1 1 21 

RENTALS 

Two Htory 1045 cottage on 100 acre 
estalo 1 bedroom, barnsidlng and 
meplace in living room, lull kilchen, 1 
bath, parking $625/month 

One bedroom, living room, Mchon, la 
town apanmonl, Available immediately 
$530/month 

Two bedroom, living room wtlh lirtptai 8 
kilchen Available 7-15-86 $750/mon|h. 

Four bedroom, 2Vt bath colonial with 
ramify room, all appliances, Available 7 
1 96 $1800/m<mil. 

FIRESTONE REAL ESTATE 

169 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J. 

609-924-2222 



WORD PROCESSING on IBM PCs with 
WordPerfect and WordSlar, typeset- 
i 'jr printing and modem We 
specialize in complex business docu- 
ments and scholarly assignments, cas- 
sette transcription, resumes, repetitive 
inline. Near Princeton University Call 
(609)921 1621 6-4-41 

AIRPORT DRIVER: Will drive you and 
pick you up anytime in your car or mine 
Very reliable Please call 9243985 6 4 



FOR SALE: Sunlish and Windsurfer Ex- 
cellent condition 799 3009, 799-2046 
evenings 6 4-4! 

AIRPORT DRIVER will drive you and 

pick you up any lime In your car on 

al your convenience Very reliable 
. osoo 5-7-121 

TREE REMOVAL, Bite clearing and 
selective thinning Commercial and res- 
lentle i .md managemem i ully in 
sured Excelrent references 
Call (609) 896 1640 5-21-101 

DAN L. NOVACOVICI: Electrical con 
i, u [oi l lomplele residential, commer- 
. Urial wiring service New ser 
vice. New outlets. Remodeling, kitchen, 
etc Bonded-insured, License No 8179 
Tel (609) 924-2684 4-23-tf 



IN HOPEWELL rNjre * a large Wt 
where ftne reproducixyw ot o* pamtings 
are Wed o« the* paper and rnpregnated 
onto artists* canvas under an at 
mosphere of pressure They are then 
stretched by hand over wooden stret- 
cher bars to hang as is, or framed The 
results are stunning pieces of ad-work, 
as rich m texture and cotor as the c*is 
from which the reproductions were 
made. 

You are invited to come and see this ex- 
traordinary transformation m progress lor 
yourself and, rf you've always wanted a 
Monet but couldn't afford one, you may 
come away with the perfect com- 
promise 

■ ■ | in early Amencan paintings 

OLD GRANGE GRAPHICS 

12-14 Mercer Street 

Hopewell, N.J. 

466-2913 

Visiting Hours: 

Tuee.-Frl. 10-12 and 2-4 

Sat. 11-4 

AHEAD TO THE PAST: It will be here 
soon enough! Better plan to preserve 
lamily history and tradition by having 
your keepsakes and small heirlooms 
put back into good functioning condi- 
tion I refer to those treasures that you 
or your children grew up wrlh and 
which now might evoke wonder in new 
generations and fond memories m old- 
er ones I do that lussy kind ot antique 
restoration work on any ilem smaller 
lhan a Rosebud sled Tom Pipecarver, 
A Spring Street, 921-0860 

. . FOAM RUBBER . . and custom 
covers lor your home, camper, boat, 
anything Cloud Nine Furniture Manu- 
facturing (609)443 4499 2-12-tf 



SPECTACULAR AMBIANCE 
IN PRINCETON 




Over two acres of wooded grounds serves as a back-drop for this 
spectacular Norman Contemporary. A 23' high foyer and curv- 
ed staircase introduces this 4,000 sq. ft. residence. It features a 
formal living room and dining room, state-of-the-art kitchen with 
breakfast area and sunken den and library. This 4 to 5 bedroom 
house features a master bedroom complete with a dramatic 
Jacuzzi, and outstanding private pool. It is a spacious well- 
thought-out home that immediately suggests quality throughout. 
Many other luxurious features too numerous to mention. Ask for 
Pat Cullen or your favorite Firestone associate for further in- 
formation. 

Firestone 
Weal Estate 



REALTORS 

Hi'i Nassau St., Princeton 



924-2222 



MICHAEL L. ROSENTHAL. M.S.W., ED.D. 

Personal Problem. Career and Educational Counseling 
Individuals and Small Groups 



(609) 896-4446 
By Appointment 




N.C. JEFFERSON 

Plumbing & Heating 



'Serving the Princeton Area for 40 Years 
with Excellent Service and Fair Prices. " 



Commercial - Residential 

24-Hour Emergency Service • Free Estimate: 

149 Cherry Valley Rd. 

State License No. 1686 

924-3624 




OFFICE SPACE 

Heart of Princeton — 20 Nassau Street 

Unique opportunity, ten thousand square feet of beautifully appointed 
office space. Newly renovated, central air, private bathrooms, wall-to- 
wall carpeting. Could be subdivided to suit the tenant. Reserved garage 
parking. 

Broker cooperation Call 924-7027 





N.I Callaway 

REAL ESTATE J 

1 4 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08542 
921-1050 




*--3Wk 



Lake Drive 

New Listing 

Here it is - that special lake front property you have been 
waiting for! Doubly appreciated since they are so rarely 
available, the delightful view of this serene lake is enjoyed from 
the terrace and also through windowed walls of a handsome 
bnck Contemporary. Gracious living areas, three/four 
bedrooms, 3 baths on first floor. Library on lower level. 

$590,000 



% 



CLARIDGE 

' Win* BHf, Spirits 



9245700 

; prwceicn Shopping Ce-ve' 



UNFURNISHED BEDROOM - 



1961 CHEVETTE < door 4 soeeo 
?836 



AP4RTU 






on REH1 



CARDS 
x * CANDIES 

DEL VAL PHARMACY 

PENNINGTON 

SHOPPING CENTER 

Route 31 Pennington 

^jLeo S Bfummel R P 

Daily 9 to 9. Sal 9 to 5 30 

Sunday 9 to 1 

Phone 737-0900 



1M4VW RABBIT GTI --. 
00<XMW 40.000 ~ 

speed AC S6450o<beaoi 
let 681t 148 e.,8.2, 



HOUSEMATE NEEDED . ^a-e apart 
menttot4oeopie Maleottemate Nor> 
smofcng S220. month Can 4S2-5789 ot 
924-9446 s.,g. a 



Dr. Leon C. Nurock 

Optometrist 

84 Nassau St. 
- Princeton 



For an appointment 
call 924-0918 



MERCEDES 1961 oesei ease Gooo 
n onettal carpeting 

- 500 896-8148 

WANTED TOBUY: rhjnla ngoodCOtV 

Large aoa small sues Ca' 

Mauro* Browning after 8 Dm 466 
'5«9 6-11-21 

LONDON SUMMER SUBLET: House 
near Hrghbutylstington tube station, to 
minutes to Oxlotd Circus LR. opetv 
plan dining and modern kitchen, gat- 
den Surtable lor l or 2 mature couples 
500-700 pounds monthly depending on 
number Write Engel. 7 Calabria Road. 
London N5. 1JB or phone 011 411 
226 7908 6 1121 

1965 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER: 413 WANTED: CHEAP PLACE to live in 

engine, runs good. $300 (201) 297 Princeton B Beggs 924-1305 6-1 1 2t 
«"S 6,8-21 



LARGE (-URNISHED STUDIO apart 
menl AC and parking Su«able lot one 
person Available July I S450 month 
plus utilities 921-7164 6-1821 



ANTIQUE DINING ROOM SET: round 
table, 4 leaves. 6 chairs, butlel. cherry 
mahogany Very good condition One 
grey steel 6-drawer office desk, 56 x 30 
Call 9217439 6-,8 2t 



PIRONE 
LANDSCAPING SERVICE 



D.L.N. BUILDER: New conslruclions, 
remodeling a repairs (bathroom, kit- 
chen, etc ) decks, patios, porches, ad Professional landscaping & lawn service 
drtions Fast servce Work guaranteed Customized commetcial - 

Residential service 



(609) 924 2684 



4-23-11 




Weight 
Wise 



RUBBER STAMPS 

School or college address 

Home, business zip code 

Rubber stamps ot all kinds and 

sizes made to your order at 



Free consultations 
(609) 643-0774 



Hlnkaon's 
62 Nassau 



...the smart way 
" to lose weight 

For aTree Consultation 
Call (609) 683-0027 



BILLS HOUSE PAINTING: Clean. 

quality work Free estimates Fully in- 
sured Intenor and exterior References 
available Call 443-8959 3-12-tf 

CARPENTRV, MASONRY, roofing in 
tenor finishing, ironwork, finish base- 
It ment, bookshelves Call Steve Huber. 
683-8816 5-2851 



MONTGOMERY TWP: Three bedroom 

2'/2 bath townhouse. living room, dining AWPORT SERVICE: Newark/Ken- 
room, kitchen Pnnceton address Avail- ned V /p nilade!phia Your car or mine 
able July 1 $900/mo PRNR-02 Pnnceton/Lawrenceville area 

Reasonable Day or night, (609) 896- 
SCHLOTT REALTORS, 609-921-1411 2714 5 -7-H 



I 



f-£ 



MLS 

LB 



REAL ESTATE 

Anne S. Stockton, Broker 

32 CHAMBERS ST 

PRINCETON. N. J. 
4D9I 2 4-1416 



Rosemary Blair 
Barbara P. Broad 
Thornton S. Field 



Cornelia W. Reeder 
Clotilde S. Treves 
Polly Woodbridge 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Within walking distance of town on 1 .65 acres in a park-like setting. Built 
in the late 1800's of brick, there are 6 bedrooms and 3 baths. A large 
living room with fireplace and cozy screened porch, separate dining room, 
a finished family room with fireplace in the full basement. Two car garage 
with dog kennel, playhouse and fenced rear yard. Perfect for an active 
-family. $650,000 

FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP 

We have a spectacular post-modern contemporary house designed by 
Peter Waldman on six + acres surrounded by a beautiful forest in Franklin 
Township with a Princeton address. The guest cottage is zoned for a pro- 
fessional office A full copper roof and other luxury features make this a 
•must see * 515 ' 000 




DUTCH GARDEN SETTING 



WOODEN SHOE BE HAPPY living on an ocre ol lovely country? Come sec our 
newly listed 9 room, 2'/> bath home only ten minutes Irom Princeton (Montgomery 
Twp.). Living room w/brlck fireplace. Dining Room, Master Bedroom w/W bath. 3 ad- 
ditional Bedrooms. Family Room w/Belgtan stove, another living room, and to top 
It all off, a li.Miiiitnl In-ground pool with cabana. Ideal for Mother/Daughter set up. 

4199,500 



Adlerman, Click & Co, 



Realtors® & Insurors 

15 Spring St., Princeton, N.J. 
(609) 924-0401 • (609) 586-1020 




Ti'l 



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B HILTON ® 

REALTY CO. OF PRINCKTON, INC. 




4V2 ACRE LOT OFF ROUTE 206 in Princeton Township - Fully wooded 
lot on high ground, ideal for privacy. Lot is fully perced and winding stone 
drive installed. 

1 ,800 SO. FT. PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE. Available on Har- 
rison Street, Princeton. DOCTORS, DENTISTS AND OPTOMETRISTS and 
a wide range of professional uses Adequate parking - Available im- 
mediately - Call Hilton for details. 

INVESTMENT PROPERTY - Large 2'/2 Story Colonial with 2.26 acres 
suitable for office and apartments. Zoned light industry, research, office, 
etc. Located in village of Prospect Plains, Monroe Township, situated bet- 
ween Rossmoor. Clearbrook and Concordia communities. $250,000 

HOPEWELL - Handsome brick front Colonial, 4 bedrooms, 2'/2 baths 
set on approximately 1 .5 acres. Special features include an extra spacious 
family room with fireplace plus private study with a cozy corner fireplace. 

$375,000 

RETAIL STORE SPACE AVAILABLE - Two new locations - Pennington 
and Princeton Arms Shopping Centers. 

RENTALS: HOUSES AND APARTMENTS 



Mercer County MLS 
Princeton Real Estate Group 
Affiliated Independent Broker 
(Nationwide Referral Service) 



921-6060 

194 Nassau Street 

Hilton Bldg.. 2nd floor 



EVENINGS & WEEKENDS CALL: 



William Schuessler ■ 921-8963 
Harvey Rude - 201-359-5327 
Asa Mowery- 395-1671 



Emma King - 443-1966 
Danielle A'ford - 448-8794 



saicecQaejsttGssirjsQssKS; 






^^LJ^J^^L^UU^^^ILJLJ UUUUUUUUUUU UUUUOUU 



i •. 




a m.™ 



Anne Adriance 
Elizabeth Bonasera 
Carolyn Hoyler 
Anne Howie 



Firestone 'Heal ^Estate 

(WW) 924-2222 
169 Nassau Street. Princeton lW5 " " 

SPRING IS HERE... 

Listing with Firestone means SOLD, SOLD, SOLD!!. 



Ellen Souter 
Ann McCleery 
Nancy Woelk 
Joan Frank 



Jim Firestone, Broker 
Gall W. Firestone 



Patty Tappan 
Joan Gallardo 
Jane Jacobs 
Pat Cullen 



Nancy Hauser 
Robin Smith 

Ava Yunko 




FIRESTONE PROUDLY ANNOUNCES one of our newest listings. Formal en- 
try foyer, three bedrooms, 2 baths, formal dining room and living room with 
fireplace, one car garage and parking space. Superb central location, close to 
town and schools. Contact your Firestone agent for more details. 1197,000 




BEAUTIFUL SOCIETY HILL, North Brunswick condo near wooded area on se- 
cond floor. One bedroom unit with many lovely features. Great recreation 
facilities with private clubhouse. 186,500 




BEAR BROOK FARM With 6 79 acres located in West Windsor Township Ex- 
panded Cape Cod home featuring front to back entry hall, formal living room, 
den with brick fireplace and bookcases, kitchen and its adjoining dining area 
have a real country feeling Three bedrooms w /'potential master suite having 
an adjoining unfinished 18 x 23 area for expansion. Swimming pool, 20 x 24 barn 
w/two box stalls, 12 x 50 greenhouse w/potting shed and many other extra 
features NEW PRICE 1325.000 




POST MODERN PASSIVE SOLAR HOME IN A PRIVATE SETTING NORTH 
OF PRINCETON includes a great room with passive solar slate floor, country 
kitchen with cathedral ceiling, customized cabinetry and inset formica double 
oven. Circular staircase leads to master bedroom with platform bed, deck, bath 
with cathedral ceiling and custom tile. 800 sq. ft. deck surrounds this home for 
ideal country living in the woods. $289,000 




WHISPERING WOODS - Three bedroom, two and one half bath Townhouse Liv- 
ing room with cathedral ceiling and skylights. Master bedroom suite 
w/greenhouse. Private end unit with treed view. All this and much more can be 
y0UrS $155,000 



PRIME LOCATION IN PRINCETON 

A Special Princeton Building Lot 

situated on 2 acres of wooded land. 

Exciting boulders, perfect for solar home 

Water & sewer at street. 

$325,000 



.u c ,, u . L0VE LY FOUR BEDROOM 
three full bath Contemporary home situated on private wood- 
ed setting backing up to Green Acres. Living Room/Dining 

RoT T^T'T F D ree Standing F ^eplace between Living 
Room and Family Room. Kitchen with Breakfast Area 
Master Bedroom Suite/Full Bath & Dressing Area iS 
zoned heating and air conditioning units. Call Firestone for 
more details on this new listing $469 000 



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Princeton Real Estate Group National Roster of Realtors 

Mercer County Multiple Listing All AREA LISTINGS R^ral Member 

Somerset Multiple Listing rtljLi rtlVl^f* LilOimUa American Relocation Council 

r/inr-ii-ii-ir-ir-ir-ini-i r-i r -> rin n r-i n i-i n n n nnnrin i-i i-ipt-ii-i n i^ "n pn rinn n n «___ 



,11*3 i«D 

i i E8C.SE uc 
Dfl&XlTtON 



Curtom Exhaust Wort 

(Amer and *o^©ign cars) 

Jos. J. Nemes & Sons 

1233 Route 206N 
924-4177 or 921-0031 




FOR RENT: Defactied 1 Dedrrjom liv- 
ing room lutMchen, crosetoto»m in 
l^ehxConvnurKy Pool season J6S8 
t*s Unties 921-3252 6-4-31 



ROMRT C. WHITLEY 

MASTER OFiANTIOUE 
FURNITURE RESTORATION 



FRFuru i [,,„„, „ l-UHNIIUHE RESTORATION 

™Tm£,^S?!?. : <%?**" Sum - "•O"""'* nefrahmo. Verne, and Inlay 
je^on-Gtamnw N«ve «w rwW 

MOUSECLEANING JOBS .anted b, 
experienced woman tot 3 days a week 
References Own transportation Caf 
(609) 5990828 days 6-1121 



OFFICE/LIGHT MANUFACTURING 

SPACE 

-2,500 sq. ft. of new office/light 
manufacturing space for lease in 
Montgomery Township. Immediate 
occupancy. $6.25 per sq. ft. net. 

609-466-1313 



SPivncefon (Office 

360 jVabbeui SPlui&t 

g>l#nceton, JV.g. 08540 

609-924-7784 



MOUSE TO RENT in Pnnceton 2 be* 
rooms. I bam, close to schools, shoo 
P ng center . bus lines $900 month plus 
utiles July 1 occupancy 921 21*5 
921-2319 alter 6 pm 6-I1-2I 

1971 MERCEDES 2200: Engine in e« 

celrent condition, some body rust Driv- 
er moving to Manhattan St 800 
Stephen 921 3588 6-11-21 

00 IT YOURSELF 

DIVORCE KIT 

(201) 782.5540 

Mon.-Frl. 9 to 5 



Solebury, near New Hope. Pa. 
21S-297-84S2 

RASPBERRIES U-PtCK: New open lor 
raspberries at the Bene Mead Berry 
Farm. 477 Grtggstown Road, .Belle 
Mead Ca< (201) 359 2895 618 31 

PRINCETON HOME FOR RENT: Lov» 
ty bnck in-towm Colonial 3 bedrooms. 
2vj baths, country kitchen with sunny 
breakfast area Living room and dining 
room wilh grand bay windows 
Fireplace, 2 car garage 1 + year lease 
$1 500 month olus utilities Please call 
days (201) 236-1155 or evenings 
4661038 61801 

TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT or sale 
Three bedrooms, Montgomery Woods. 
Princeton address Fireplace, tennis 
New 79*3009. 7992046 evenings 
. 6441 



I SKILLMAN FURNITURE (i 

* Used furniture, chests, dressers, 

unfinished bookcases, etc. I -t 

■ SPECIAL OF THE WEEK: Round Maple |§ 
I Table with 4 Mate Chairs, 2 Captain Chairs |8 

■ and a Large Maple Hutch. J| 

212 Alexander St., Princeton 

\ Mon-Fn 9-5; Sat 9 1 924" 1 88 1 



Mon-Fn 9-5: Sat 9 1 924" 1 881 |9 



FRED'S HOME IMPROVEMENTS 

(609) 758-3516 

CARPENTRY - MASONRY 

General Contractor 
All Types Interior ■ Exterior 
New and Renovation Work 

Fred Wemgart Lie. No, 09045 




IJ.IJJ.M.U.!,I,! . l .'.l...ri,l.i,l ! ,ia ! JL^^ 



STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY Jl^ I 

3te<U Si/ale <j&6oc*€ite±, .'/iir<!>/i<>>t/,</ 609-896-8400 



i£P 











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LIGHT HORSE HILL FARM - HOPEWELL 



For well over 200 years, this lovely farm has nestled peacefully in the gentle 
hills of Hopewell. Disturbed briefly during the chaos of the Revolution by 
a visit from "Light Horse" Harry Lee, it earned a place in the history of 
the area. Fenced meadows, timbered barns and spring house shelter the 
pool, terraces, gardens and house. A sensitive addition blends with the 
original residence and the integrity of the architectural details have been 
completely preserved. Two living rooms, distinguished by carved mantels, 
dining with walk-in fireplace, study, five bedrooms with two additional 
fireplaces, kitchen, and 2 full plus 2 half baths complete the interior. All 
on 9 2 acres $700,000 



CHERRY VALLEY ROAD 



An attractive one-floor house on a high acre lot with pretty trees and shrubs 
just minutes from town and private schools. A wide foyer leads to a 
gracious living room 13 x 25 with fireplace and an adjoining dining room 
13x13. Further, there is a kitchen with breakfast area, a master bedroom 
with full bath, plus two other bedrooms, a study or fourth bedroom, and 
a second bath. Finished basement area with greenhouse window, large 
screened terrace with brick floor, attached two-car garage. Alarm system. 

$208,000 





WOODS HILL 

A perfect property name for this gem of a Cape Cod sited on four plus 
beautiful acres in the hills just above Hopewell, Separate living and din- 
ing room, lovely bright sun room with sliding doors to a brick terrace with 
sitting wall, spacious kitchen with natural pine cabinets, lavatory-laundry 
On second floor three bedrooms, full tile bath. Full basement, two-car 
garage. Exceptional trees and shrubs including dogwoods, fruit trees. 
Christmas trees and black walnut. All ready level tennis court site. 

$295,000 



BEDENS BROOK ROAD 



Enjoy the glories of Summer from this immaculate Colonial located in the 
lovely countryside just north of Princeton, Designed for gracious family 
living, the floor plan includes an entry hall, spacious family living, the floor 
plan includes an entry hall, spacious 26 foot living room, separate dining 
room, bright eat-in kitchen and an adjoining family room with pegged oak 
floors, brick fireplace and sliding doors to the patio, plus, a separate utili- 
ty room- and powder room. Upstairs there are four bedrooms and two 
baths on the second floor and a fifth bedroom or study on the third floor 
For outdoor living a patio and beautiful m-ground pool. All on a high acre 
plus lot with great views in all directions $284,500 






Ann Brower 
(•raham Brush 
c 'alre Burns 
Sharon Davidson 
-lulle Douglas 



PRINCETON OFFICE 

Betsy Slewardson Ford 
Anne Gallagher 
Georgia Graham 
Pam Harris 



Cathy Johnson 
Mary McHale 
Valerie Young 
Emma Wlrtz 



Robert E. Dougherty, Broker 
REALTORS 

William E! Slewardson (1935-1972) 



LAWRENCEVILLE OFFICE 
Dorothy Field, Manager Marilyn Nalbone 

Jan Dalzell 
Marge Dwyer 
Bettv McClelland 
Ruth Sayer 



JTTTiwrviv r ■■■■■■■.■! 1 1 ■ i ■ ■ ' i ■ firm: 



Lois Richard 
Anne Rogers 
Jeanne Weber 

Oebble Grant 

Josephine McCarthy 



SUSAN 
GEEENE 

handbags, attaches 
z and luggage at low 

^ discount pnces 

^ I Marketplace Mall 

< j Rle. 27 « Princelon * 297-6249 






Gxfieeiina 




ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS ' 
Pnnceton For immediate help with a 
dfinking problem calf (609) 393-6010 
For mlormaiFon, write Princeton P 
Box 538 Meetings every night in 
Princeton or surrounding area tf 

ROOFING: All types of roofs (new or 
ropairs). leaders, gutters, chimney 
flashing Fast service Work 
guaranteed Over 30 years in business 
' Belle Mead Roofing Local call from 
Princeton 201 359 5992 4-19-H 

WINDOWS & STORM WIN0OWS: In 
side & out. »4 each Carpet, upholstery. 
wall and panel Bathroom, maid mi 
vice, complete home cleaning Fully in- 
sured All work guaranteed 393 2l22tt 

LAMP SHAOES: Lamp mounting and 
lamp repairs Nawau Interiors. 162 
Nassau Streel 6-1-tf 



PAVING 

AND LANDSCAPING 

SERVICE 

COMMERCIAL AND RESI0 

Driveway Sealing 

Septic Systems 4 Back Hoe Work 

Sod and Top Sol 

Pafco* 

FELIX V. PIHONE 

Call 609-924-1735 



PRINCETON TELEPHONE 

ANSWERING SERVICE 

24 hours a day or business hours 

We can answer your phone, or 

You can receive calls on our phone 

Mail service-Office space-Beepers 

Answering telephones over 25 years 

924-2040 tf 



mi 

2S LANGUAGES 

Native leachers and trans- 
lators Instruclion for children 
and adults All levels Intensive 
courses for travelers and 
business people Tutoring 

'r.ihM.-ilinn:. 

Call ($09) 924-2252 



WOMEN CHANGING 
Undo Fitch, Director 

announces 

SPRING 

WORKSHOPS 

* The Creative Process 

and 

9 Communication Skills 

For Women 

1 Evening Per Week 

For 4 Weeks 

Fee. *60 

609-924-0A22 

Princeton, NJ. 



MEN'S ALTERATIONS on clothing by 
expert tailor either purchased here or 
elsewhere Princeton Clothing Co . 17 
WilherspoonSl , Princelon 924 0704tf 

WE BUY U3E0 BOOKS all subjects but 
pay better lor literature history, art, ar- 
chitecture, children's, and philosophy 
Good condition a must Call Micawber 
Books. 108 Nassau Streel. Princelon 
9216454 H 

FILING CABINETS: Come see our 
metal filing cabinets for office or home 
Grey, tan, olive. 2 or 4 drawer Also typ- 
ing tables Hinkson's, 82 Nassau Street 

tf 

PLAINSBORO 

PRINCETON COLLECTION: Large 4 

bedroom, 1 V> bath Colonial Includes 2 
car garage, central air, all appliances, 
drapes, lawn maintenance Avail Aug 
1 986 $1 ,250 month plus utilities. . . PRN- 
R0 3 

SCHLOTT REALTORS. 609-921-141 1 



ED'S AIRPORT CAR SERVICE: Trans 
portation from your door to and Irom all 
airports, substantial luggage capacity 
Tel 921-7339 3-26-tf 



BED AND BREAKFAST of Princelon 
has comfortable and economical ac 
commodahons in local private homes 
(or your visiting friends, relatives, wed- 
ding guests and business associates 
B&B. PO Box 571. Princeton, N.J 
08540 924-3189 6 4 tf 



HE LOVES YOU, he loves you not it's 
all in the petals. If your daisy comes out 
wrong, see me I glue, fabricate, polish, 
alter, clean, refinish, repair, solder, 
weld, or fix moat anything that's small. 
beautiful, and important to you (smaller 
than a breadbox) Tom Pipecarver. 4 
Spring Street, 921 0860 



MOVING? 



NEED A TRUCK? 



CALL HUB TRUCK RENTAL 



PURE SPRING WATER 
SUPERIOR QUALITY 



924-7887 



WEDDING INVITATIONS AODRESS- 

ED by hand In beautiful calligraphy. 
Reasonable prices Call evenings and 
weekends 201 297-3915 1-22-tf 



All Route No 1 Lawrenceville. N J 
Across Irom Lafayette Radio 



tf 



ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT lor rent 
in Princeton Township for single, non- 
smoking professional Quiet, conve- 
nient location with olf-street parking Im- 
mediate availability $575 
unfurnished/$650 furnished per month 
including utilities. 921 -0608 alter 6 pm. 



?g£N.T Callaway 

**%:^r*" 609-921-1050 REAL ESTATE ^ 

1? ^t 4 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08S4C* 

921-1C50 




Constitution Hill 

New Listing ^ 

This handsome brick townhouse with its dramatic peaked roof 
is near the Morgan mansion with its formal gardens, the swim- 
ming pool and tennis court, yet is secluded by a natural 
woodland. Picturesque Mexican tile enhances the skylit foyer, 
the dining room and beautiful living room with its cathedral 
ceiling, attractive fireplace and sliding doors to the terrace. 
The luxurious master bedroom, with bath, also opens to, the 
terrace. A powder room and superb kitchen with colorfu[hand- 
painted Italian counter tiles and banquette complete the first 
floor. Spacious loft, bedroom and bath on second. Numerous 
custom-designed built-ins. $475,000 




READY FOR OCCUPANCY 

PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE 
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, JUNE 21 AND 22 
WESTERN PINE STREET, ELM RIDGE PARK 




'Any Size House & Garden Under the Sun" 



Gloria Nilson Realtors 



PRINCETON 



OFFICE 

230 Nassau Street • Princeton, N.J. 08542 ■ 609 921-2600 - 

h'rrc off-strict purktnij 



For the discriminating buyer who appreciates quality and 
is willing to pay for it. This all-bricked, three plus bedroom 
and den Williamsburg Colonial Cape will please you. Un- 
compromising attention paid to detail. $490,000 
DIRECTIONS: Pennington-Rocky Hill Road to Arvida 
Drive to left on Western Pine Street. 



JOHN T 



CHENDER§ON 



INt 



REALTORS 



33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 
(609) 921-9300 



- 



TJ* WW 



'Shirley Putnam, Broker/ Manager 



Miriam Bell 
Don Curry 
Anne Elliott 



Donna French 

Carol Keller 

Jack Levy 

'Maureen Luber 



Sharon Ponte 

Janie Reeve 
Connie Sanders 
Betsy Thurman 

^Million Dollar Salesperson 



Diane Urbaniek 
Jeanna Wallsten 
Olive Westervelt 




European Villa 

^ styled home with 5 bedrooms and 4'/a 
baths. Many amenities and added 
touches grace this quality custom built 
home. Chinese mantels, 10-foot ceilings, 
mahogany bookcases in library, butler's 
pantry with wet bar, and chandeliers in 
the living room and dining room add to 
the charm. A truly elegant home. 

$635,000.00 



Wooded Hillside 
Contemporary 

offers beautiful winter views and com- ^ 
plete summer privacy - perfect to en- 
joy your own brook or the bridle trails. 
This magnificent home has a gourmet 
kitchen and master suite with walk-in 
closets. Skylights provide an airy, sunnv 
feeling. Custom details abound: French 
doors, deck, fireplace and hardwood 
floors. Quality without compromise. 

S439.000.00 




L 



MEMBER. 

MERcER. MIDDLESEX MONMOUTH OCEAN »,«„, 50,,™ MONMOU t„ multiple LISTING SERVICE 

AFFILIATED WITH TRANSLO 

OTHER GLORiA NILSO* REALTORS OFFICES IN RUMSON. HOLMDEL. SHREWSBURY. MIDDLETOWK MANALAPA- 






_ 



Travel Registry 

1 27 Washington Street 
Rocky Hill. N.J. 

921-6900 



1978 FORD FIESTA: Good corxttor. 
SlOOOVm Home 883O209. work 924 
0135 Ask (or Brad 6-11-31 

FIRST FLOOR CONTEMPORARY 
house 4 rooms 1 ' : Daihs noOO StCvet 

■ 



TOP DOLLAR PAID 

CD s rock, ciasscal jazz etc 

9-ii-rt 



FILING CABINETS: 




and PAINTING 



INTERIOR & EXTERIOR 

Residential • Corr : 
p 'Oiessiona' 
Local References 

799-4160 — 

SLa MANNY SANTOS jji 



"The Jersey \ 
Auctioneer" \ 



■ 

3348 eve 

LADIES CUSTOM DESIGN 

Bnde's spec 

mofX)gfamming Teaches taioring and 
■ 

■ 
Garden Aw Fi6. Lawrencevifte 6 li- 



ft Household 



it OWMn 
— ft Any type of Auction 
Hat* a professional 
wot+Jbryom. 

e 466-0827 



J. 



17 Seminary Ave.. Hopewell, N J. 
Tony Memo. Auctioneer 



•FABRICS 

•DRAPERIES' 

•SLIPCdVERS 

i •FURNITURE 
_ REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 

33 Station Drive 
Princeton Junctioni 

799-1778 ' 



HOUSE FOR SALE: Hooewell Bor 

ough Fully renovated. 2 bedrooms plus 
dea'nursery V/i baths, eat-m kitchen. 
dining room, tiving room with fireplace. 
stained glass windows By owner 
$123,000 609-466-3055 6-11 3t 

Mattress Factory Outlet 

Innerspnng. (oam, and latex 

30". 33"', .36". 48", twin. full, queen 

king sizes, odd sizes available 

Spnng wall Chiropractic 
Sealy Posturepedic 

Free delivery - Old bedding removed 

Ph: 298-0910 

Mon,. Wed. Fn . 8.30-5:30 

Tues . Thurs., 8 30-8 00 

Sat , 8 30-4 00 

CAPITAL BEDDING COMPANY 

U.S. Highway 130 
Bet. Yardvllle and Bordentown 



BUILDING REPAID 

Scouts F : 

Garages Porches. Steos Driveway*. 

■ 
Masonry. Po«nt.r>.i 

lions. Violations Guaranteed and >n- 
tl 

INTERIOR DESIGN: a practical ap- 
proach Consultation, shopping expeO- 
tions and money saving tips You 
deserve a beautiful home Call Mitzi 
(609)9216662 it 

GUTTERTALK: Clean gutters, check 
roof and chimney Standard one-story. 
$40; 2 story, $45 Repairs extra 
921H35 « 

ANTIQUE QUILTS A LACE: Glass 
Stoneware, Silver, Rugs. Baskets At 
Erie Kahn Antiques. 32 Mam Street, 
Kmgslon 924-4040 tf 

NEED MONEY? Check your attic We 
buy old and antique lurmture, crocks, 
baskets, quilts, etc One piece or entire 
contents Call 924-014? or (201) 
329-3241 i.g.tf 

OVERHEAD GARAQE DOORS: Elec 
trie operators Factory to you Over the 

counter or lull service Parts and 
repairs Call for free information 
600-872-4980 Ridge Door, Wesl New 
Road. Monmoulh Junction tf 



OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY, JUNE 22nd, 1-5 pm 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK: Large 4 bed- 
room. 2'/2 bath Kendall Park colonial on 
oversized landscaped corner lot. Private 
office addition Electric and plumbing 
upgrades, new driveway, garage door 
and vinyl siding tront. $1 82.500 SB255. 
Directions Rt 27orRTE 1 to Sand Hills 
Rd. to Stillwell Rd. fo Darrow Ct. No 3 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK/FRANKLIN 

OFFICE 

201-297-0200 

WEICHERT 



Green Thumb 



We have everything 

you need to get your 

Garden Growing! 

• Vegetable Plants 

• Flower Plants 

4 Vegetable & Flower Seeds 

• Mulches 

• Fertilizers 

• Tools 



Are Rabbit & Deer a Problem? 

'We carry a complete line of 
repellants, wire and netting. 



- Look no further for 
Lawn Care Products: 

Lime • Pre-emergence Crabgrass 
and Weed Control • Seed 



ROSEDALE MILLS; 



Princeton: 274 Alexander Rd 924-0134 
Pennington: Rt 69 & W Del 737-2008 



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 

127,000 square feet in Park 
Occupied by approximately 50 tenants 

Princeton Mailing Address 
Princeton Phone Number 

Call: Research Park 609-924-6551 




1930s two story m West Windsor wilt surprise you with its 
updated touches, which include new paint, vinyl siding, skylights, 
appliances The Florida room off the dining room is a focal poinl 
Be sure to see this one. at $174,900. 



A Good Start 

This pretty Cape Cod is just right for your first home, with a great 
location in Lawrence Township, privacy, nicely cared lor. Master 
bedroom on main floor, another very large bedroom on second, 
And look al the price — $114,000. 




j* 


tf 




t. 1 

-4IH- 

»' «' 

8p> *• *&. 



Beautifully decorated end unit townhouse overlooking the woods 
in Wynnewood has 3 bedrooms, 2VS baths, fireplace, book- 
shelves, & cabinets, laundry A good value at $126,800. 



In West Windsor on pretty, shady Berrien Avenue we offer this 
maintenance free 3 bedroom older home that is truly convenient to 
ihe tram, to schools and to shopping — all of which will leave your 
family more lime to enjoy Ihe inground pool Offered at $184,900. 




A Real Ranch' On almost 10 acres and zoned to permit horses. 
this exceptional property in Millstone Township has a large 3 
bedroom Ranch style house, separate outbuilding and 3 car 
garage Subdivision and farmland are two other possibilities 
Offered at $350,000. 



Oodds lane area Princeton Township This handsome Si-Level has 
a superb screened porch overlooking private yard with an inground 
swimming pool. 4 bedrooms, family room. 2V 2 baths Perfect m all 
seasons, particularly enjoyable in the summer $305,000. 





Audrey Short, Inc. 

163 Nassau Street. Princeton, N.J. 08542 

l-(609) 921-9222 



REALTY WORLD 



MtSr 



The Results People 

Call Toll Free 
1-800-641-3486 Ext 100 

Each Otltce Independently Owned & Operated 




J. 



FORER PHARMACY 

160 Witherspoon St. 

Pharmaceuticals 
Orthopedic Supplies 

921-7287 



V 




NASSAU 




o 

Ol 




siiiii: KKP.MH 




1 


Ei 


p*n Workmanship 


Sine* 11)28 


s 


180 NllUU SI Irur) 


-> 


921-7552 



M 



I Waller B 

[owe, 

Insurers • Realtors 
Established 1885 

1000 Herronlown Rd. 

Princeton 

609-924-0095 



R.F. JOHNSON 

BKIMCAl SfJVICB 

• Contracting 

• Installations 
v • Inspections 

£ Call 924 0606 

You phono us 
L I we'll wire youl 

\ 24 Hour Service 
f Emergency 924-1703 



i A Princeton business J 
for over 40 years jj 




LETS 
TALK 
ABOUT 



ROOTS DO KILL 
with Sam DeTuro 

Woodwinds 
Associates 

A tree tans to ieai out on tne tirst 
two or three feet ot branches 
around the perimeter One hall 
ot a tree Irom top to bottom has 
the foliage wilting Is it a strange 
disease or should an accusing 
finger be pointed towards the 
ground? 

Girdling roots Irequently cut in- 
to the base ot a tree and choke 
it, much like a noose around a 
person's neck The damage m 
many cases is irreversible 
because the visible symptoms of 
it above ground do not show up 
right away By the time large 
sections of the tree begin dying, 
removal of the strangling root is 
impractical 
The best indication ol girdling 
roots is examination ol the trunk 
at the soil line If this area does 
not flare out but goes straight in- 
to the ground, be suspicious of 
roots underground growing 
across and against the trunk 
If the crown of the tree is not too 
far gone, cut the troublesome 
roots or root with a sharp chisel 
Although removal of some roots 
reduces the amount of water 
and nutrients previously sup- 
plied to the tree, the loss is small 
compared to the restored 
capacity of the entire cir- 
cumference of the trunk to (unc- 
tion m the uptake of liquids to 
fotaoje FEEDING the tree heaw 
ty to restore vigor and to pro- 
mote heafcng is most important 
Ca» WOOOWINDS (924-3500) 
wM v t '' your iTM Mm 
, 



WANTED: Cafeteria or cashier or 
domestic work by the week Exponent 
ed woman with references Near bus 
line (609) 394 8672 

APARTMENT FOR RENT: July 1 
September 1 One bedroom. living 
room, bathroom krtchen. laundry taol 
,.«s Walking dieunce to campus H50 
month. Call 924-6187 or 452 4509 

HELLO, I'm a baby fanatic who is look- 
ing lor a summer position days and/or 
evenings I have my own transportation 
withm the Princeton area I'm especial 
ly fond of children under 3 years old 
Outstanding relerences available 
ri. ..,.,,, ,,ii 'i:«j .iti'H 

HOUSECLEANINO JOBS wanted by 
experienced woman Good relerences 
Call (609) 599 9702 

1975 VOLVO: 245 DL wagon Excellent 
running condition Air conditioning. 

.. i'...' ..I- Ir in in.' "i. [■ '■/<■"' ' I 

power brakes, radio Red $2,000 or 
best Offer (609)924 7070 

CAMERA FOR SALE: Pentax K1000. 

i',f «iih case (never used) Sr". AJn 

Swill binoculars with case, like new. $50 
or best offor Call 921-8755 evenings 

GARAGE SALE: Saturday. June 21. 9 
am to 3 pm Child's roll lop desk, 
French Empire desk, rock maple kit 
chen set. 42" butcher block table and 
chairs, Furniture, rugs, china, glassware, 
andirons storoo, b/w TV. 2 little boy's 
bicycles, skis and boots, goll clubs 43 
& 53 Gordon Way. oil Hamilton Avenue 
in Princeton 

YARD SALE: Friday. 3 8, Saturday, 
8 2 Dutch and English books, clothes, 
bikes, new gilts, 651 Ml Lucas Road, 

I'niH .'Inn i ..- Ii i. "I, 

YARD SALE: Saturday, Juno 21, 10 am 

101 Leabrook Lane. Pnncelon Fur 

nilure. beds, lamps, B & W TV, electric 

typewiters. clothing, etc 

MAN LOOKING TO RENT room in 
Princeton area with kitchen privileges 
Willing to pay $200 oi some kind ol bar 
ter exchange. Call Rick 921 8866 

1968 FORD 2 door, 208 engine, $100 
Call alter 5 pm 452 2944 

ROOM FOR RENT: in large beautiful 
home m Princeton Kitchen, laundry 

mom, pool [invili'iiiv. I e--iv ■' m 1 ' 

924 7907 

TWO WOMEN (Pnncolon doctoral can- 
didates) seek reasonable 2-3 bedroom 
apartment or house in or around Prince- 
ton area Musi be sate and clean Have 
.007, 924 1883 

ROOM FOR RENT: in Hopewell col 
oninl 7 minutes Irom Princeton Kitchen 
and laundry privileges, woman or stu- 
dent preferred $200 month 466-0455 

2 KITTENS need good home Grey ti- 
ger and white female, black male, 9 
weeks old Love playing together. Call 
924 9537 

1976 TOYOTA COROLLA: sporty 
Moving, musl sell Good condition 
$650/besl otler Call (201) 469-6921 or 
(609)683-4561 

EXPERIENCED MATURE WOMAN 

available lor housekeeping and/or child 

cue on .i regulei basis toaflabla 5 

days per week and 8 or more hours per 
day $5 per hour, own transportation 
Call 599-2974 

FOR ADOPTION: Two Inendly 8 week 
old lemale grey tiger kittens Firs! shots 
Call 924 2293. ask for Carol 

KENMORE AIR CONDITIONER, 

1 1 ,500 BTU's Occasional use over 2 
summers, excellent condition, plus war 
ranty. $275 Also, Waring tood pro- 
cessor. 3 attachments, good condition, 
$25 924 7651 anytime 



Schwlnn 

New and Used Bicycles 

Sales, Service 

Parts and Repairs 

KOPPS CYCLE 

43 Withe. spoon Street 

924-1052 it 

. . . FUTONS . . . 

AND 

FUTON SOFA BEDS 

& 

. . . WATERBEOS . ■ . 

Platform Beds . Captain's Beds 
. . Storage Beds ■ 

All hand made All wood 

Lifetime Guarantee 

From $149 

CLOUD NINE FURNITURE 

MANUFACTURING 

. . . (609) 443-4499 . ■ 

2 12-tl 



CROSSROADS 

I 

N 



C 

E 
T 
O 

N 




'JUST LISTED! A gem in a great borough location. This sparkling 
Colonial has been restored and decorated. It otters three bedrooms, 
a dream kitchen, luxurious bathrooms, a secluded garden and much 
more. Hurry to see this property! $239,000 



Linda Carnevale 
Anluta Blanc 

Pat Alspach 
Nancy Armstrong 
Lenore Barish 
Laraine Bender 
Lois Fee 

Barbara Goldberg 
Roslynn Greenberg 
Vonnie Hueston 
Carolyn Hills 
Anne Hoffmann 
Adrienne Koss 
Nira Lavid 
Maria Kissh 
Laura Procaccino 
Karen Savidge 
Elaine Schuman 
Hazel Stix 
Vivian Snowman 



THE BEST BUY IN THE AREA! The comfort and peace of country 
living near a golf course - yet just minutes from Princeton. A truly 
elegant custom ranch on 1 acre of woods in the Del.-Raritan Canal 
area OFFERED FOR ONLY $189,500 

GREAT LOCATION, GREAT FLOOR PLAN. This home offers liv- 
ing room, dining room, eat-in kitchen and three bedrooms with master 
bedroom on first floor. Only minutes from shopping, buses and 
schools. BONUS: a secluded garden. Princeton. 

NEW PRICE $179,000' 

WESTERN SECTION. Spacious family home on wooded acre with 
lots of privacy. Living room and den with fireplace. Family room, large 
eat-in kitchen. 4 bedrooms, 2 1 /2 baths. MANY EXTRAS! $349,000 

PLAINSBORO CAPE COD - Near school, shopping and park. 3 
bedrooms, 1 bath, living room, dining room, kitchen and deck with 
a fenced in yard, full basement. New Price $139,900 

NEW CONTEMPORARY IN THE WOODS - Just 4 miles approx. from 
Princeton with a Princeton address. This custom built home on a win- 
ding country road is perfect for the buyer who is tired of development . 
living. Builder will consider changes. $345,000 

LAWRENCEVILLE - 2 year old colonial. 4 bedrooms, 2Vs baths, 
gracious foyer, front-to-back living room, family room with fireplace, 
formal dining room with sliding glass doors, delightful 
sunroom/breakfast area. Excellent location - Walk to town, swim club, 
and bus to NY or Princeton. Immediate occupancy. $279,000 

BEAUTIFUL EXECUTIVE RANCH - On 3.20 beautifully landscaped 
acres. The 4 bedroom, 2 bath house has large rooms for entertain- 
ing, finished basement, 2 car garage and a long list of amenities. Call 
today $390,000 

A DREAM OF A HOUSE - Open, light and spacious (3600 sq. ft). 
Th.s Elm Ridge Park Colonial has the best features of a stunning con- 
temporary. 2 story entry, family room with cathedral ceiling, stone 
fireplace, 5 bedrooms, 3V 2 baths. A delight to show and even better 
to own. Move in before school starts! $439 000 



Princeton Crossroads Realty, Inc. 

342 Nassau Street (Corner Harrison) • Princeton • Park in our lot 

CALL ANYTIME 609-924-4677 OPEN 7 DAYS 



S G H L O T T 

• REALTORS ■ 




EAST WINDSOR 

RELAX AND ENJOY 

..this 3 bedroom, IV2 bath townhouse in Windsor Woods 
Development. Central air and neutral carpeting. 1 car 
garage. Close to schools, shopping and easy access to 
all major routes. 16 x 13 master bedroom with large walk 
in closet. Washer, dryer and refrigerator included. A must 
see! (PRJ 172), $138,000, 609-799-8181. 




MONTGOMERY 

COUNTRY RANCH 

There's still time to enjoy summer on the screened porch 
and listen to the crickets while the deer run by. Many trees 
and shrubs surround this custom built home. Entertain in 
the finished basement with bar and gorgeous fireplace 
Large open rooms and a country kitchen with a breakfast 
nook make this home a must see! (HIL 122). $227,500, 
201-874-8421. 




MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 

PEACE AND PRIVACY 
867 Cherry Hill Road. Enjoy an acre of country living in 
this sparkling Center Hall Colonial located just 3 miles from 
the center of Princeton A brand new kitchen and a screen- 
ed porch provide for lovely family living. This home is com- 
plete with a suite that's ideal for in-laws or live-in help. 
Morel (PRN 111), 609-921 -1411. $289,900. Dir.: 8lh house 
on right after Cherry Valley Rd. 



WEST WINDSOR TOWNSHIP 

FAMILY PERFECT 

This immaculate maintained 4 bedroom Cape Cod is just 
a few minutes from the train station. The 31 foot living room 
is adorned with a fietdstone fireplace tor heartwarming 
evenings The cheery eat-in kitchen with microwave oven 
adjoins the formal dining room with French doors leading 
to a lovely landscaped yard This home is worth a visit. 
(PRJ 168) $239,900. 609-799-8161 




MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 

EXPANSIVE VIEW 

A professionally landscaped wooded acre with swimming 
pool provides an idyllic setting for this pristine 4 bedroom 
Colonial. Formal living and dining rooms, spacious family 
room with fireplace, large eat-in kitchen and deck make 
this a most delightful property (PRN114) $335,000. 
609-921-1411. 




PLAINSBORO 

PRICE REDUCTION 

A light and airy feeling permeates this Princeton Landing 
Courtyard Townhome under 1-year-old Enjoy delightful 
living in the living room complete with fireplace and sliders 
to deck, den and cheery kitchen. The master bedroom is 
serviced by a dressing area and skylit bath ... plus, another 
bedroom (PRN 110). 609-921-1411. $249,500. 




SKILLMAN - OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY, JUNE 22nd, 1-5 P.M. 

51 BURNT HILL ROAD 
New Price: $218,500. Spacious 3 bedroom. 2 bath ranch 
with living room, dining room, family room with fireplace 
and sliding Andersen doors to deck Full basement 
Magnificently treed 1V2 acre lot. Convenient to Princeton 
(PRN 115), 609-921-1411, 




HIGHTSTOWN 

BE THE FIRST 

...to see this 4 bedroom, 3 bath expanded contemporary 
with full brick wall fireplace, between the dining room and 
family room. 3 zone heat. 2 zone air conditioning, beautiful 
setting, near Peddie School. (PRJ 170). 609-799-8181. 
$194,900. 




JUST LISTED 

PRINCETON 

Single family three bedroom, 
two-story house in center of 
town. Detached 2-car garage 
with loft and storage. 
$148,500. 609-921-1411. 
(PRN 117). 

HIGHTSTOWN 

Expanded contemporary; 4 
bedrooms, 3 baths, 
cathedral ceiling in dining 
room and family room. Two- 
tier deck entrance from living 
room and kitchen. Beautiful 
setting, very private. 
$194,900. 609-799-8181. 
(PRJ 170). 

MONTGOMERY TWP. 

Montgomery Woods rental 
with option to buy. Three- 
bedroom, 2 1 /2 bath new 
townhome with fireplace, 
washer, dryer and garage. 
$1050 per month. 201- 
874-8421. (HIL 137). 



Over 95 Offices 

throughout the 

Greater New York 

Metropolitan Area 

and in Florida. 



MILLSHOROUGII 

MONTGOMERY 

840 Route 206 

Belle Meade 

(201)874-8421 

PRINCETON 

10 Nassau St. 

(609)9211411 

PRINCETON JUNCTION 
50 Princeton Hightstown Rd. 

(609)799-8181 






SCHLOTT 



The ExtmBJfort People 



CENTER. INC 
44 Prlnceton-Hlghtstown Rd. 

Princeton Jet, N.J. 

'99-41 



jm. 



WILLIAM MILLER 

GARAGE DOOR 

SALES h SERVICE 

• REPAIRS 

• INSTALLATIONS 

• AUTOMATIC OPENERS 

Free Estimates 

799-2193 



1982 VOLVO WAOON: 38.000 mile-, 
excellent condition $10,000 Call 609 
737 0896 after 6 p.m. 6-)8-2t 

CONDO FOR 8ALE: Princeton area 
spacious one- bedroom condo on sec- 
ond floor Large living/dining room, krt- 
^ien with balcony Pool, tennis Ideal 
location, Princeton-New York bus By 
owner, $85,000 Call 609-821-2760 
alter 5pm and weekends 6-18-21 

976 FORO PINTO station wagon Ex 
cellonl condition 83,000 miles Stick 
shift. Call alter 6:30 p.m.. 882-4245 
6-18 21 



£ PEARLS 
? RE-STRINGING 

Z 

J iwi.a v" Imm bud* ,.,(.!. i. ■ 
O r««trlaal*a «* Npafo r np.ri *orb 
I- <!*.». o> tba ?.•-■«• 

N..d otfc.f Imwiry r»«lf *T H**« 
yo . b-..- tbl»kl»a -b->«i ■ .p.. i.i 
deals* ,nl *■* " ,d ••'"■■' "*"* 

Jallaaa for apodal <•'• «*d Mrvlca. 

Jewels by Juliana 

16 Wllherapoon Street 
Princeton • 921-7233 



GUTTERS CLEANED 
LEAVE8 REMOVED 

I ri'fi I ',l. in, ili-. .", I !mi .I In .|,i ■ '-,'■ 
Ui-h'ifi , 

Prices $35 and up 

Ask lot Kirk 



(800) 771-4180 



11 27 tf 



■Plentiful 
' Acres 




Hrs: M-Th. 10-6 
Frl. 10-7 
Sat. 10-6 

Kingston: Rt. 27 
924-1830 

Kingston location 

Country Meats 

n Gourmet Deli 

921-7811 

Plentiful Acres 

Fish 

921-1508 

K >OC<>aB( J9B09SX POMX 



i 

I 
I 

J 



FOR 3AL£: 1968 Ford Mustang. Sony GARAGE SALE: Sat June 21 9 to 3 

color TV. upright piano, stereo system. Ramdate June 22 Riding mower, ste- 

Fender Tremofux amp, refrigerator reo. loveseat, auto tape decks 

vanous household items Leaving coun- miscellaneous No early birds, please 

try, must sell Call 924 4515 or 452 56 Windwood Road. Lawrencev-He (o« 

5572 6- 18-21 Rl 208S) 

1 979 PINTO: Reliable Just passed May 
inspection 4 speed, am/fm cassette 
$700 or best offer F Chan, 609 520- 
3800, 609 921-3991 

TWO FRENCH GIRLS: 18 and 20 /ears 
old would like to find a family "au pair " 
one during Ihe month of July, the oth- 
er one during the month of August For 
more information, please call Polaud 
924 6091 

RESPONSIBLE, QUIET non-smoking 
roommate wanted to share 3 bedroom 
house, center ol Princeton $285 plus 
Vg utilities Available July 1 Call Jamie. 
Mon Fri . 10 am - 6 pm 452-6617 

MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE: Satur- 
day, June 21, 9 to 1 46 Western Way. 
Princeton No early birds please! 

1976 MERCEDES 280: 4 door, ex 
cellerri mechanical/appearance Well 
maintained Power steering, power 
brakes, a/c, Becker Mexico stereo/cas- 
sette Priced for quick sale $7,450 or 
best offer 924 9433, 

GARAGE SALE: June 21 at 30 Elm 
Ridge Road, Princeton, Trundle beds, 
single bed, armchairs, household/gar- 
den items 10 to 3 

LARGE FURNISHED ROOM with 
private entrance and private bathroom. 
Non-smoking professional gentleman 
preferred Call after 6 pm, 924-3721 

FIRST FLOOR CONTEMPORARY 

house. 4 rooms, IV? baths, wood stove, 
garden All private, 20 minutes from 
downtown Princeton Share kitchen and 
pool with classical music and garden 
loving prof $740 plus '/? utilities, $370 
plus Vj lor two 639-2384 work, 466- 
1906 home 

YARD SALE: Couch, books galore, 
household ilems Much more 65 Jef- 
ferson Road, Princeton. Saturday, June 
21. from 8 am to 6 pm. 

PIANO FOR SALE: Spinet Very nice 
condition Price $800 Call 921-6058 

COUPLE WITH TWO TEENAGE boys 
desire living quarters in exchange lor 
housekeeping, cleaning or yard work. 
Princeton references. Call 921-0611 

STOVE ft REFRIGERATOR lor sale 16 

cu It Coldspol. greal for second 
refrigerator. $50 Range, four burner 
electric. $25 All working Take both, 
$69 Call 924-0699 



Thompson Land 

Realtor 

195 Nassau Street 
Princeton, N.J. 
(609> 921-7655 



ASSOCIATES 
REALTY 

162 Nassau Street 

609-924-6501 

F Procacani Broker 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN D. MARUCA 

175 Redwood Ave 

Tel 888-1254 
Trenton, N.J. 08610 



PIANO TUNING 
Registered Craftsman 

Piano Technicians Guild. Inc 
021-7242 

H il.ihiui H<i|M<rini| 

Robert H. Halllez 
Since 1951 tl 

, . PILLOW FURNITURE . . All hand 
made, all wood, lifetime guarantee, 
Irom $250 up. Cloud Nine Furnilure 
Manufacturing (609) 443-4499 

2-12-tf 



GOOD CORPORATE AIRCRAFT for 

sale Beechcrall Queen Air seals 8 
cabin class. Radar, dual PN101 and 
Sperry compass syslems, lull de-ice 
Owner/pilot operated. $44,000. (609) 
921 3867 6-11-IOt 



GARAGE SALE: Sal,, Sun. June 21 
and 22 12 to 5 pm 40 Bayard Lane 
(oil 206 near YMCA), Princelon. Great 
variety ol household goods Interesting 
items Park on Boudinol Street 

PRINCETON BOROUGH loom for rent 
in charming country house Furnished. 
$350 month Also, smaller bedroom for 
$300 Walk everywhere Secunly plus 
references. Career person preferred. 
921-2020 Leave message 6-11-31 

FOR RENT: Two bedrooms, Nassau 
Slreei, $850 Also, 4 bedroom hall 
house, $875 921*8672 6-4-41 




iN.ICallaway 



609-921-1050 



REAL ESTATE 



4 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08540 
921-1050 




Toth Lane 

New Listing 

A gardener's delight! And a delight to everyone who is for- 
tunate enough to share the spectacular array of unique- 
gardens in these truly picturesque surroundings. Through 
beautiful woodland and terraces, rustic steps give access to 
the Millstone River from this attractive Colonial. In this family 
oriented neighborhood of Rocky Hill, special features of this 
desirable 4 bedroom, 2Vz bath house include: a charming 
breakfast area with a view, a den with beamed ceiling and 
a wonderful family room with pecky cypress panelling, a large 
brick fireplace and sliding doors to a terrace. Air conditionecT 

$305,000 ' 




REAL 
ESTATE 



KM- 

LIGHT 



Karl Light • 

Realtors 247 Nassau St. 



Broker 

(609) 924-3822 



PROFESSIONAL APPRAISAL SERVICE 

SALES ASSOCIATES: 

Constance Brauer John Lamb 

Pat Byrne Derry Light 

Amy Cheadle Stuart Minton 

Marcy Crimmins Edward Moshey 

Zoran Kovcic James Schwartz 



LB 



REALTOR 

Princeton Real Estate Group 
Multiple Listing Service 




LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 

• well built, 3 bedroom older colonial, finished attic 

• pretty manageable yard, established family 
neighborhood 

• enclosed front porch, single garage 

Wont last long at this prlcel $129,000 



LAND — LAND 

■ 20 acres, plus or minus on Mercei Rd., Princeton 
Township, with access frontage on Quakerbridge 
Rd as well 

•1712 foot frontage. Mercer Rd. 

> Wooded land with brook at rear 

> Water, sewer, gas and electric available at site 

Priced at $190,000 



DOCTOR, LAWYER — 

• Ideal professional office-home setting, near 
Rider College 

• Five bedroom, 3 bath ranch house plus office 
wing of 5 rooms, lavatory 

• Nicely maintained house, beautifully landscaped 
Vi acre corner lot, convenient Lawrence 
Township location $295,000 



RENTALS 
PLAINSBORO - Brittany. Immediate occupancy! 
3 bedroom, 2'/2 bath townhouse, garage. 

$1100 mo. plus util. 
LAWRENCEVILLE ■ 3 bedroom, 2 bath 
townhouse. Fireplace in living room, full basement. 
Available now. $820 mo. plus util. 

LAWRENCEVILLE - Spacious 3 bedroom, 2% 
(plus) bath townhouse. Family room, central air, 
garage. Use of community pool. September oc- 
cupancy. Rent of $950 mo. includes association 
fee. 

PRINCETON - Short term rental, July 1 for 6 
months. Large 3 bedroom. 2'/2 bath house. Unfur- 
nished $1500 mo. plus util. 
PRINCETON - Faculty area. Furnished 3-4 
bedrooms, W2 baths. Short term lease. 8-1-86 to 
1-15-87 $2000 mo. 




ISSSSSSSSP 

BORO OLDIE 

• Three bedroom colonial, mid-Boro location 

• One hundred years old, plus or minus 

• New kitchen, new hot water baseboard heat, 
easy-care aluminum siding 

And a low for Princeton price - $125,000 



FOR SALE - FOR RENT 
YOU NAME THE DEAL! 

Three bedroom, 2 bath townhouse, Lawrence, 
Township, Living room, dining area, fully equipped 
kitchen, large basement. Monthly association fees 
$65 mo. Currently rented. Pick up new lease at 
$820 (including assoc. fee), or buy for investment 
or your own occupancy at asking price of$1 18,000 




OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY, JUNE 22. 1-5 PM 
WEST WINDSOR - Two story colonial in 
family onented neighborhood. 4 bedrooms. 
2 y h baths, full basement, central air. 
fireplace and 2 car garage Commuting 
convenience, excellent schools and near 
a golf course $269,500 

DIRECTIONS: Princeton-Hlghwtown Rd to Southfleld, 
make right. Right on Fairway Dr.. houM i 




OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY, JUNE 22. 1-5 PM 
EAST WINDSOR - Attractive "Baxter 
Model" townhouse in Georgetown with 2 
bedrooms, Vh baths. Kitchen has lovely 
bow window. Neutral colors throughout. 
Levolor blinds and washer and dryer are 
included. $119,000 

DIRECTIONS: Rl. 130 North; right onto Old Cranbury 
RoM: right to Georgetown. 




OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY, JUNE 22. 1-5 PM 
PLAINSBORO • An impressive 5 bedroom 
Colonial in the Princeton Collection This 
home is well cared tor. has a roomy interior 
and a great many extras Easy access to 
trains and shopping make this a terrific 
combination. $237,500 

DIRECTIONS Plalnaooro Rd , go lafl on Sheika Croae- 
Ing, right on Parfcer Hd . right on Qroendyke 



Q^/mheU 




^ r 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Spectacular architect designed contem- 
porary with privacy. Set on 9'/2 wooded 
acres. Estate area in Princeton. Quality 
bull!. Too many special features, but call 
us for details and price on request. 




HOPEWELL 
Better than starter house, 3 bedrooms, 1 VS 
baths, in-ground pool, living room with 
fireplace. $169,000 




LAWRENCEVILLE 

Charm and convenience to major roads 
abound in this immaculate Victorian with 
wrap around porch and scrubbed gardens. 
5 bedrooms. 2Va baths, finished basement, 
attic, 4 car garage. Ready to move in. 

$225,000 




LAWRENCEVILLE 

Unique Ashleigh Hall Contemporary, back- 
ing onto woods. Bright, clean, ready to 
move into, large master bedroom suite 
downstairs, flowing floor plan, daylight 
basement, many extras, private wooded 
location. $269,900 




MONTGOMERY 

Dorland Farm Court exciting new subdivi- 
sion of six custom homes to be built on 3 
plus acre lots. Several plans to choose 
from. Call for an appointment to see site 
plans. 5 miles from Princeton. $300,000 
plus range. Colonials and Contemporaries 




WEST WINDSOR 

Beautiful 2 story Colonial "Wilson" Model 
in Grover's Mill Estates. Extras include 
ceramic tile kitchen floor, oak wood in en- 
try, upgraded carpeting, electric garage 
door opener, attic exhaust fan, professional 
landscaping and a lovely neighborhood 
Close to trains and schools. A Must Seel 
$267,900 




ROCKY HILL 

Gracious Victorian with wrap-around porch. 

4 bedrooms, 2 foyers, magnificent 

'"iireplace. Just minutes from Princeton in 

the lovely community of Rocky Hill. 

$209,700 



TOWNHOUSES & CONDOS 

3141 Cypress Ct.. 

So. Brunswick $113,900 
1614 Mulberry Ct.. 

So Brunswick $145,000 

1701 Muriel Ct.. Princeton $130,000 

1409 Locust Ct ., Mon. Jet. $149,900 

452 Sayre Dr.. Princeton $269,900 
2003 Sandlewood Ct., 

So. Brunswick $132,900 

55 Deerberry Lane, Mon. Jcl. $115,900 




PRINCETON 

NEW LISTING IN RIVERSIDE on an excep- 
tionally beautiful lot near Lake Carnegie is 
this lovely 4-5 bedroom, 2Vi bath home with 
outstanding features such as a great room 
with a wood burning stove and wrap-around 
deck. A very special property in a most 
desirable neighborhood. $369,900 




WEST WINDSOR 

Spacious contemporary ranch on Princeton 
side of West Windsor 2 miles to train or 
town. Magnificent gardens with private 
patio off living room and family room. Hillier 
addition with many special features off liv- 
ing room and family room. Enjoy a warm 
friendly neighborhood This home has Triad 
Home Protection Plan. $220,000 




MONTGOMERY 

Charming colonial on a TOTALLY 
PRIVATE IVi acre lot NEAR PRINCETON. 
Large rooms, screened porch, antique brick 
wall fireplace with built-in oven In family 
room plus another fireplace in living room. 
5 bodrooms. 2</i baths. $259,900 






LAWRENCE 

With a Princeton address. This4-bedroom, 
2 bath Colonial Cape with 1.47 acres of 
beautiful grounds and a large, artistically 
designed patio is perfect for outdoor enter- 
taining. $250,000 




FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP 

Princeton Address Authentic charming old 
colonial with Federal influence, beautiful- 
ly situated on a hill overlooking the canal. 
6-7 bedrooms, Vh baths, four fireplaces, 
Corinthian columns, originally referred to 
as "Van Dorens' Folley". Ihis home of 
historical significance Is perfect for the 
restoration buff. $259,900 




350 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

(609) 921-1900 



& 



APARTMENT TO SHARE: Soaoous FOR RENT: furn.shed room for not> 



s PIANO TUNER-TECHNICIAN 

■ Relocated from Hunte'don County to 

■ Pnnceton Recommendea by teachers, 
i churches. NJ Symphony members 
" Prompt, courteous service 

J Paul Lantlnl (609) 987-9362 

) 

I 

• Energy saving storm and 

[ Replacement windows and doors 

Custom wood cutting 

{ Pnnceton Carpentry & Cutting Shop 

Absolute lowest prices 

921-9522 alter 7 pm 

• 1-29-tf 



East Windsor, two bedroom, with 
female 6 rooms terrace, parking, heal 
and hot water included Established 
building with resident manager $300 
452 5600 days 6-11-4.' 

OFFICE FOR RENT m Princeton with 
parking, waiting room, answering ser- 
vice Leave message 02164006-1141 

SEEKING SUBLET or apartment lor this 
summer (and possibly (all) in Princeton 
or near Rt 27 Returned Peace Corps 
Volunteer, neat tikes (o bake bread 
Call Douglas Fleming. let 924-6253 6 
1 1 4t 



smofct n g graduate atudJart ntai -■'■■'■■ 
arty Library tor summer or nerf school 
year No cooking. Call 921 2650 &4 5t 

FLOOR SANDING, STAINING 
* REFINISHINO 

Hardwood Floors Installed 

BEST FLOOR CO 

924-4697 If 

ROOM FOR RENT: Pnnceton area Low 
ren* Singles couples, students OK 



FRAME IT NOW 
at the 



EYE FOR ART 

6 Spring Street 



LANDSCAPING 
by Martin Blackman 

Creati /e Deegns 

Reasonable Rai« 

m Princeton 

Call evtnings, 663-4013 



OFFICE SPACE. CENTRAL NASSAU 
STREET 'ecentV decorated low rent, 
i -ow. telephone and recep- 
ervee 924-6300 

000 JOBS WANTEO 

g cellars and ancs cleaned 
brush removal, small home repairs S40 _ 
minimum Robert 297-1659 530 ro 
7 30 p m 6-4-41 



PURE SPRING WATER 

HOME DELIVERY 



924-7887 



i 



BERNIE'S 
PAINTING S PAPERHANGING 



UAWHENCEVIL^E ;-.-:---.- lor 

ColOSoilPoaO 2bed- ln,e "°' " E "' e " ' O"*** «"•< a 
rooms f.reolace AC S640 morar. reasonable rates -■•;=> references Cail 
Days 882 3974 evenings 397-0398 & 448-0919 lor Iree estirrate 
11 31 4-23 13- 



Adlerman, Click & Co. 



. 




For All Area Listings 

Realtors" and Insurors 

(609) 924-0401 15 Spring St., Princeton, N.J. (609) 586-1020 



Joan Alport Elaine Halbersladi 

Dan Faccini Edna Arons 

Milton Sadovsky Nanelte Craig 

Ruth Sadovsky j 05e ph LoPrmzi 
Roger Craig 
Joan LoPrmzi 



Members: Princeton Reel Eetete Group. Multiple Listing Service. World Wide Relocation Service 

OUR COMPETENT STAFF CAN SHOW YOU EVERY and ANY PROPERTY IN THE AREA 



OPEN HOUSE 

SUNDAY. 6/22, 1-4 p.m. 
61 Stockton Rd., Kendall Park 






M" m 



TERRIFIC BUY IN KENDALL PARK ■ Lovely 3 Bedroom Ranch on '/■ acre treed 
lot against green cascade nf woods. Desirable, quiet neighborhood. Wonderful loca- 
tion: walk to elementary school. Don't miss this onel $119,900 
Directions: Route 27 to New Rd., Kendall Pk. to Hodge Rd. (4th left) to end. 
Right on Kendall, right to Savage. 3rd right to sign on Stockton. 




EASY LIVING IN PRINCETON- Lovely 5 Bedroom. 2 Bath Ranch close to schools, 
shopping and transportation. Potential (or separate apartment.Jusf Listed $199,500 




TOP O' THE LINE ■ Enjoy 2.170 sq. ft. of luxurious carefree living In this 2 year • 
old 3 Bedroom. 2 1 » Bath Townhouse with finished loft and garage with shopping, 
r < rearJon and transportation facilities so close - this is ideal for a young family or 
- iple. PLAINSBORO LOCATION. Noip $166,500 




FOR THE DOCTOR, Lawyer. Accountant, ot othet professional - this immaculate 

3 oedsoocn ranch might be used a* an off k-t-home combination. Lovely country living 

-.wst*«T*«r > IH srt |KI ft&IUsM n.ut>6)»4mple room foi a, pool uiul ten 

$21 9.IWV 



OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY, JUNE 22, 1-4 p.m. 
7 Helen Drive, Dayton, N.J. 




COME AND SEE this 10 year old beauty! Pretty 3 bedroom two story in a great 
Dayton location. Desirable family neighborhood of executive homes on two cul-de- 
sacs. Spacious landscaped half acre lot. $194.900_ 

Directions: Route 1 to Major Rd. (So. Brunswick). Go approx. 1 Vl miles to right 
onto Kingston Lane. Left at Stop Sign (Rt. 522). Left onto Julia Way. Right 
onto Helen Drive. Sign on house. 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP. Attractive 4 Bedroom Colonial Split. Cathedral ceiling, 
fireplace and central air. 'A plus acre terraced lot with woods and stream. Walk to 
shopping and transportation. BEST BUY IN TOWN. NOW $199,900 

FRENCH RIVIERA CONDO - Only 2 blocks from beach & shopping and loaded 
with charm & amenities! Fully furnished. Now $89,900 

COMMERCIAL AND LAND 

PRINCETON BOROUGH COMMERCIAL BUILDING - in prime location. 1500 
sq. ft. on 1st floor and 2 upstairs apartments. $800 000 

165 ACRES - JUST LISTED. Millstone Twp. atea. Zoned Light Industry, possible 
h0US ' n9 $16,000 per acre 

RARE OPPORTUNITY- Package Store in top Princeton location - JUST LISTED. 
Includes liquor license and all equipment. $300,000 

B^thtl?" 5 STATB „° R SUBD '™>°» ■ 36 acres in Neshanic (Hillsboro) 

b Id n s sC^ h * '"If ^ S " eara a " d hed9 "°- " M "»»« * '»■» 
Lldor: JtbTe' h ° mCS ™ d " """""on " ««■■ Such gorgeous acreage is 

Now $400,000 

■ZnitniTi?- asin,j - suLdividin9 ° r buiidin3 ,o »- ^1™" ,: n t 

ng and budding by awaru-uinn.ng top-ranked company 

toitS ^ LAND tf A " ROUTE ' M ° TOR VEH ' CLE STATlON « — 12 
tolO acres) are reasonable prices. Sub)ect to access. High visibility plus outstanding 

DRAMATIC 13 ACRE HIGH WOODED S,TE - 3 Acre Zone in Warren Count*" 



RENTALS 



PRINCETON BORO- 1 Bedroom Apartment with parking! Perfect for grad student. 
__„„ $450/mo. plus utll. 

Den. Gatage. Cental a„ * central vaZm'. M^^^nT ' 

$t,60O per mo. plus utll. 




. ■ 






V^ The Pealtn 



The Realtors 



Peyton Associates • Realtors 

Princeton • 609-921-1550 
Pennington • 609-737-9550 




PRESTIGIOUS PRINCETON PROPERTY a western section Princeton 
Borough residence designed for adult living and with a second level that 
has 3 bedrooms, and 2 bathrooms, huge living room with fireplace, kit- 
chenette and 2 access stairs to the main floor. The main level has a two- 
room kitchen complex, spacious living and dining rooms, both with fireplaces, 
•library and master bedroom suite including dressing and private bath. Call 
for details. 




OUR NEWEST PRINCETON TOWNSHIP LISTING may bo gone by the 
time you read this but be sure you call us and check. On Shady Brook Lane 
a 3 bedroom, 3 level house on over half an acre of lovely grounds. A spacious 
living room with fireplace, separate dining with sliding doors to a deck and 
a new kitchen all add especially to this house. There's also a family room 
with carpeting and built-ins and more that we will be glad to tell you about. 

Offered at $245,000 





CLOSE-IN on the western side of Princeton a stunning residence with large 
living room ideally designed to have wonderful acoustics for music, beautiful 
dining room, modern kitchen, huge master suite with 2 dressing rooms and 
2 baths plus several other rooms and baths. 



PRINCETON LUXURY - a landmark French Provincial design in the western 
township on a large lot that runs all the way back to Stony Brook. This 4 
bedroom residence offers palatial living spaces and absolutely indescribable 
comfort Offered at $850,000 





A SPACIOUS PRINCETON CONTEMPORARY ... lots of bedrooms lots 
oHTving areas ... beautiful grounds including a tennis court ... modern lux- 
ury. Call for details. 



A PRINCETON TRADITIONAL 

. . huge m-town lot with lovely trees . 
Call for details 



lots of bedrooms ... lots of living areas 
all within walking distance of downtown. 



WESTERN SECTION BUILDING LOT - 2 755 beautiful wooded acres m the Pretty Brook Road area Offered at $335,000 



William Augustine 
F.M. Comizzoli 
Mary Elise Cook 



Lynne Durkee 
Maggie Hill 
Marjorie Jaeger 



343 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. 08540 « 



Ellen Kerney Pat Light 

Lincoln Kerney Susan Malatich 

Zelda Laschever Berit Marshall 

Tod Peyton 

Broker 

Sole Area Repreeentathre 

Confederation of International Real Estate 



Jane Schoch 
Judy Stier 
Bob Tyler 



Robin Wallack 
Judy Weiss 
Kay Wert 



1 34 South Main Street Pennington, N J. 0*534 



Employment Opportunities 

Throughout the Princeton Area 



' CARPENTER/MECHANIC needed for 
door and window installation Ex 
penence necessary Rocky Hill 
Princeton base 609-924-3884 6 18-41 

FOOD PRODUCTION MANAGER: Ci 

reet opportunity for one aggressive 
friendly lood production manager with 
2 years or more experience We are a 
growing specialty' <ood bulines* 
located in Princeton center city and 
mamime Philadelphia Responsibilities 
include cooking, purchasing, merchao 
drsrxi, and management of the Prince- 
ton food operation Call v il 

Choice. Palmer Square, 
'509-663 1311 6 I8?t 



LABORATORY TECHNICIAN MOTHER'S HELPER/BABYSITTER: GOVERNMENT JOBS: $16,040 

RESEARCH ASSISTANT "° n ,.?™ * 59230/ y* a ' Nwhwng Ca*^ 5 ^ 

Part Time/Full Time 



toddler hra flexible Own trans- qoOO Ext' R-1436 for current tederaJHS 
portation 924*6133 6-4-31 4-30-81 



SHIPPER/RECEIVER 

Small manufacturing co. now 
accepting applications lor per- 
manent positions Some ex- 
perience preferred, but not 
necessary Good math & detail 
aptitude necessary. Production 
work involved Good benefits 
Call between 12 & 3 p. m only 
586-0333 



WEAVERS/OPERATORS 

Small manufacturing co now 
accepting applications for per- 
manent positions No ex- 
perience necessary .-. 
Good benefits Call between 12 
& 3 p m only 

5860333 






I, ,.ii[ i .'"i id V' '•' "■" 

MmplB»l0rRa228/Ra-226am)mM»i1 SALESPERSON WANTED: F 1,111™ 01 „ EAL ESTATE SALESPEOPLE 

all necewry record. M wall a» perform <*>" , " r8 l0 ' ™i«™ly boutrque on wanled E xpe „ e nce cleared. 601 nol 

olher routine chemical laboraloiy pro p "' r "'" Sf <", e E'P»™<™ MpM m eiMna p^^ „,**} Joan Wilson a! 

rodum E.oerrence wrth low level »» "*n Apply in person al 57 Palme, We ^ Retflcxs.n Hopewell 466-1224 I 

COOUfeS txperience wnn iiw '"W «„,.»,« U/mI nt fall /fiOQl RRT/XWUi fi. >.Cff 



radioactive aamplea helpful Require BS 
Chemialfy or equivalom lab e* 



Bquva Ml (909) 6830968 fl 



penence Some panopaM in oownic swircMB0ABD 0PEnAT0R: NighI5 

1 I- i'ii. ,1 ■ r. ■■ 11 1 r. 'i " 



WAITER/WAITRESS 
HOST/HOSTESS 

Apply in person: 

Hilton Inn 

Exit 8 

N.J. Turnpike 

East Windsor- 

Hightstown, N.J. 



cruises may bo required 

Send resume and 3 references lo 

Mary Lavln 

Dept. of Geological & 

Geophysical Sciences 

Guyol Hall 

Princeton Unlveralty 

Princeton, New Jersey 08544 

Princeton University is an Equal Oppor- 
lunily/AfflrmeiJve Action Employer 



SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR 

rigs Small 
6 924 2040 l f 

WHAT OOES IT TAKE TO EXCEL 
IN REAL ESTATE SALES? 



BARTENDERS/ 

COCKTAIL WAITERS/ 

WAITRESSES 

Merrill-Lynch Hotel Training & 
Conference Center In 
Princeton area has openings 
for part-time bartenders/ 
cocktail waiters/waitresses 
Evening hours, weekdays, and 
weekends available Call for in- 
terview 

609-282-1392 
between 9-5 



C.J. Skillman Co. 

Furniture Repairing 
Upholstery 

924-0221 
38 Spring Slfeel 



SECURITY GUARDS 
All Shifts 

Permanent and part time 
Uniforms and equipment sup 
piled. South Amboy, Edison 
Plscataway. South Brunswick 
Dayton and Hlghtstown areas 
For appointment call between 
9 and 4 P.M., Monday-Friday: 

329-6021 



V 




WALLPAPER & PAINT? 



Dutch Boy Paints • Benjamin Moore Pain's 
Martin Senour Williamsburg Paints 
Wallcoverings & Art St.. plies 
1 " auSt 924-00S8 



Are You Selling? Are You Insuring? 

Furniture • China • Glass 

Art Objects • Silver » Jewelry 



Staff 



Attend 
Auctions! 



AUCTIONEER 

Antique Dealer • Appraiser 

777 W. State St. 393-4848 Trenton, N.J. 



NOW INTERVIEWING! 

Schlott Realtors, with offices throughout the 
greater New York Metropolitan Area, is seeking 
to staff our expanding Princeton Office at all 
levels. 

We are interested in interviewing both new 
associates and talented, successful people with 
an exceptionally strong real estate background 
and following. 

We offer extremely lucrative compensation 
packages and anticipate an unlimited earning 
potential. 

For confidential interview, call 

P«ggy Siebens, Manager 

Q01.1411 



. . , HOW WEIDEL'S 70-PLUS YEARS 
OF GROWTH AND EXPERIENCE IN 
THE PRINCETON AREA CAN BENE- 
FIT YOUl 

Call lor a confidential consultation 
Eslelle O'Connell. 92 1 2700 

226-tl 



n p m to 7 a m Part or lull time per- 
mamenl Nassau Street office 924- 
2040 S 4 5i 

DELI HELP WANTED: Full lime, part 

time No experience needed Oall 

Ath tor Sam 924 9555 6-4-41 

TELEPHONE SALES-FT/PT; to solicit 
new accounts Old Prince 
Good fob Call 924 2040 6 4 4l 

HOUSING COORDINATOR 

position winch will require some eve' 
nmg hours, requites a self-motivated in- 

. 

tine ability 
to coordinate and work with govern 
mental, londmg institutions, and com 
nunity repn i jonsibilit.es 

lo include administration of Neighbor- 
hood Preservation Program and any 

islng related program- Prioi 

iivnn to residenls of Ihe John- 

Wilherepoon Street area, then residents 

ol Princeton Borough and Township 

' l unensurate with experience. 
liberal Irmgo benelils Contact the office 
ol Ihe Princeton Boro Administrator, 
Monument Drive, Princeton, NJ 08540 
(609) 924 3118 or 3119 lor applica- 
tions Application deadline June 23, 
1986 Boro ol Princeton An Equal Op- 
portunity Employer, M'F/H/V 6-1 1 21 

OUTDOOR WORKER: (P/T or F/T) ■ 18 
years minimum age to hand- 
saw/axe/split wood, move rocks and 

build retaining wall, transplant small 

trees, clear woods Requires good up 

per body strength Excellent condition 

mg lor one involved in football, wies- 

ilmg. weight-lifting, etc Location 

Princeton Township $4 50 to $5 75/hr DENTAL RECEPTIONIST: Saturdays 

depending on ability to perform the and some eaf| y evenings Experience 

work Send profile lo include age, mlront disc procedures Call 924-1975. 

height, weight, residence, telephone, 6-18-21 

days/hours available, and any special 

capabilities to PO Box 468, Princeton, 



Career Opportunity Male/Female 

EARN $30 $60,000 COMMISSION PLUS 

REAL ESTATE SALES & LEASING 

Representing Exclusive Agency For Corporate 

Office - Research - Industrial Parks, Princeton 

& Central Jersey. Immediate Positions for 

Managers, Assistant Managers & Trainees. 

Reply in confidence to: 
P.O. Box 362, Metuchen, N.J. 08840 



LIFEGUARDS: Prmceton area Must 

. S certificate Call 924 4458 

between 8 and 4 30 6-4-31 

ENTRY LEVEL OPPORTUNITY: with 
small computer soltware company 
Some experience with programming 
languages (BASIC. FORTRAN) essen 
tial Permanent, lull-lime Salary com 
mensurate with experience (609) 924- 
7904 6-4-31 

CARPENTER: Experienced m framing 
and trim work Musi have tools and 
Iransportation Pay based on ex- 
perience Call (609) 586-9490 after 5 
pm 



PART TIME BOOKKEEPER- 
SECRETARY m day care center Ex- 
perience necessary Call Jean Bosley. 
921 8606 6-18-31 



Steady Year-Around 
PART TIME CASHIER POSITION AVAILABLE 

AM or PM 

Apply at Davidson's Market 
172 Nassau Street, Princeton 

See Mr. Funk 






' 



NJ 08542 



1 31 



NEWSPAPER PRODUCTION 

Princeton University's daily newspaper seeks ver- 
satile individual to assist in all facets o. production 
Ad composition, computer typesetting, layout, 
paste-up & camera work. Full time opening, Sun- 
days thru Thursdays, afternoon & evening hours 
during academic year. College education, typing 
ability & verbal skills would be helpful attributes. On 
the job training will be provided. 
Leave message for Larry, 609-452-0038 or 
write to: Box 664, Princeton, N.J. 08540. 



SECRETARY: Interesting, varied 
rewarding work Good, accurate lypmg 
required Some graphic and word- 
processing experience helpful Please 
call Verna Matthews, (609) 924-2277 
6-11-31 

RECEPTIONIST telephone operator 
Full time position Light clerical duties 
Typing helpful Salary open Princeton 
Nurseries. WE ARE AN EQUAL OP 
PORTUNITY EMPLOYER (609) 924- 
f"6 6-11-31 



1 RETAIL SALES: We need experienced, 
lull and part time sales personnel 
Someone who likes people and loves 
clothes Good salary, excellent dis 
count Exclusive retail shop Apply in 
person Merrick's Moore St , Princeton 
or call (609) 921 0338 6-11-21 

OFFICE PERSON: High school student 
needed Monday, Wednesday & Friday, 
3-5:30 to do miscellaneous tasks in ar- 
■ i 1 office Call Ms Damroth 
924-7770 

| HAIR STYLIST: Greal timing lor new 
position Call 799-1991 

| HELP WANTED: Mature reliable per- 
son to work busy video store Call 683- 
0430, 20 M L-etonVid 

■ k eton 



DENTAL ASSISTANT Stan now or 
afte* vacation Quality Pnncet: 

snoed per 

■:i' manner 
E«cellent salary benefits, no nights 
Please call 924 1 862 6-18-21 



RN OR LPN: Saturday; 3 to 1 1 shift, for 
elderly woman at her home Call 924- 
5608 6.1Q.2, 



ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT- 

REGISTRAR tor small people oriented 
nonprodt agency Independent work- 
er with oftice and financial skills Call 
924-4814, Mon through Thurs 9-4*" 

6-i8-a 



EDITORIAL POSITIONS: Temporary 
(approximately 2-3 months) full-time 
position (£5 25 per hour) m data based 
publishing with possibility of longer-term 
employment No experience neces- 
sary Requires deunl-onented individual 
with stiong English and communica- 
tions skills and a good analytical mind 
College degree preferable but not nec- 
essary lor the nghl person Call (609) 
924 5338. Department J. leave name 




I 



THIS HOUSE REALLY HAS 
EVERYTHING! 




mm! 



5 BEDROOMS 
3 FULL BATHS 
2 FIREPLACES 
DESIGNER KITCHEN 



SCREENED PORCH 
SWIMMING POOL 
FINISHED BASEMENT 
LAKE FRONT 



PRINCETON ADDRESS 

ONE BEDROOM & BATH ON THE MAIN FLOOR 

...ALL FOR $422,500 

^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^ 3 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 
(609) 921-9300 



, 



f 



TOWN TOPICS 
CLASSIFIED AD RATES 

$3.00 for 25 words, per in- 
sertion. 5 cents for each ad- 
ditional word. Box number 
>ds 50 cents extra . Payment 
of ad within six days after 
publication saves SO cents 
billing charge. 

Cancellations must be 
made by S p.m. Monday: 
reorders by 5 p. m Tuesday, 
the week of publication. 

Ads may be called in, 
924-2200, mailed to P.O. Box 
664, Princeton, or brought to 
me Town Topics office, 4 
Mercer Street. 



MOOSE FOR RENT 
ough. Hat c«co c** Na 



screened porch AvaAabte August 15 
1996. (oJuV 1.1967 JiSOO or bea of- 
fer Cal 924-5439. if no answer cafl 
*52;«633 soe-a 

FUT SPIDER it7l: Best offer New 
«op Mechanc s speoal — needs tots 
otTLC Cal 921-6531 6-18-21 

FOR RENT: Sept 1 Four room apart 
mart, south of Pnnceton No pets Non- 
smokers One adult or couple 
$400/month plus utilities Can 7 pm to 
8 pm onty (609) 586-5417 6-18-2 



MOPED FOR SALE 



Blue Motobecane Good conation $225 
or best offer Call 466-2949 



COLOR TV: 24-inch, J.C. Penney mod- 
el Call (609) 799-6165 



FOR SALE: Two modern two-bedroom 

apartments on one side ol double 

FOR RENT: Dry and secure garage with nouse Pnnceton Township Walk to 
limited heat in Pnnceton Borough 'own Excellent condition Separate 
Dead or semi-dead storage only Aval- utilities $184,500 Write Town Top*cs, 
able July 1st 924-4710 Box W-68 



; jOtiuiw 

^f^ nni 4LA 

CARNEGIE REALTY, Inc. 

Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated 

PRINCETON CIRCLE AT RT. 1 

921-6177 452-2181 




WEST WINDSOR - "Birchwood" a heavily wood- 
ed acre is the setting lor this 5 bedroom Colonial. 
Fwi the lovely screened porch, you can enjoy this 
beautiful view. $239,000 

PRINCETON - Convenient to Shopping and Buses, 
this expanded Cape Cod will lend itself to 
mother/daughter use with small changes - large 
addition must be seen to be appreciated. $250,000 




TAYLOR ROAD - SOUTH BRUNSWICK Less 
than 10 minutes from Princeton, plus convenience 
to Route 1 & Forrestal Center. Spacious 4 bedroom 
colonial on lovely lot with all amenities $225,000 
"BIRCHWOOD" - WEST WINDSOR Im- 
maculate Colonial - beautifully maintained - family 
room with fireplace opens to lovely wooded lot - 
plus finished recreation room and study on lower 
level. $299,000 

KINGSTON - Immaculate 3 or 4 Bedroom Home 
in lovely area. Cathedral Ceiling Living Room, Fami- 
ly Room with Fireplace. Ready for Moving In. 

$198,500 

W£ST WINDSOR - An extra-large Raisea Ranch 
with the most spacious rooms. Family Room with 
Stone Fireplace. Oversized 2 Car Garage, All 
Amenities. * 188 - 000 

WEST WINDSOR DELI - Excellent Location 
""Busmess and Inventory. $135,000 

CONDO RENTAL - PLAINSBORO 2 Bedroom, 
Fireplace, Appliances. No Maintenance Fee $650 
RENTAL - WEST WINDSOR Five bedrooms. 2'/2 
baths $1,500/mo. 

I FURNISHED RENTAL 

^apartment. 



Princeton 2 bedroom 
S850 



S C H L O T T 

• U AITOR8 . .. . 



, 




PENNINGTON BOROUGH 

Turn of Century Charm 

This three/four bedroom Colonial features two period fireplaces and spacious 
semi-finished attic awaiting decorator's touch to complete. Also includes living 
room, dining room, kitchen, laundry and two full baths. Mature landscaping on 
half-acre lot. Good investment possibility. $199,900. PRN 116. 



'i ' 







PRINCETON 

10 Nassau Street 

921-1411 



(3 



SCHLOTT 



a HomePC** Wont 



■ 




STEWARDSON- DOUGHERTY 

Heal Estate Associates, Incorporated 

366 Nassau Street, Trinceton, J^ew Jersey 08540 

'Phone: 609-92 1 -7784 



STUART ROAD AREA 

This skillfully designed contemporary is sited on two plus very private wooded 
acres within short distances of Stuart and PDS. Architect Thaddeus Longstreth 
has blended brick, glass and cedar to make an eye pleasing light filled house 
with a passive solar aspect and an efficient comfortable floor plan. A gallery like 
entry hall w/slate floor and decorative pool leads to a well proportioned living 
room with fireplace, brick dividing wall, bookcases, and sliding doors to an out- 
side patio. Beyond is the dining room with a wall of cabinets and adjoining is 
the family room with a built-in brick barbeque and sliding doors to another patio. 
The kitchen is bright from large windows and has ample counters and cabinets 
plus breakfast and laundry areas. The bedroom wing with many skylights has 
a master suite w/adjoining dressing room and bath plus three other bedrooms 
and bath. Partial basement, carport with storage. Occupancy in September 

ispsncf $560,000 

nfa 



wr rr r r iwiyiy j vrig B ttrto T r r iTi T ^ 




GET MOVING WITH HENDERSON, OF COURSE 




BRAND SPANKING NEW IN 
ELM RIDGE PARK! 

Waiting for you to put the finishing touches on the large all white kitchen, spacious 
family room with fireplace and garden room with cathedral ceiling, rustic beams 
and ceramic tiled floors. Take a look with Jerry Reed at 921-9300. $354,000 




1 

THIS HOUSE MAKES YOU 
GLAD ALL OVER! 

It's a treat to behold from the beautifully landscaped acre and a half with lovaly 
shrubs and trees right down to the finished game room in the basement! 
Somewhere in between there are five bedrooms, 2 and a half baths, fabulous fami- 
ly room with brick-walled fireplace, screened porch, tiled entrance foyer, for- 
mal living and dining rooms and charming country kitchen. Please come see for 
yourself! All in Elm Ridge Park! $385,000 




MAGIC IN MONTGOMERY 



A very special 4 bedroom, 2'i bath bi-level Colonial on lovely Bridgepoint Road 
in Montgomery Township. Spectacular views and beautiful flowering trees. Call 
Jerry Reed at 921-9300 for an appointment. $196,000 



SOME OF OUR RENTALS... 

• CENTER OF PRINCETON, elevator apartments, available immediate- 
ly, one bedrooms from $675. 

• JOHN STREET, 3 large rooms plus parking and utilities included. Call 
Jenny at 921-9300 $560 

• STURWOOD HAMLET, Spacious three bedroom townhouse in 
Lawrenceville, eat-in kitchen, dining room, living room, three bedrooms, 
garage, all appliances, family room with doors to patio, swimming, tennis 
and more... $825. 

• LINDEN LANE - Beautiful one bedroom apartment, pretty kitchen, liv- 
ing room and bath. Parking! ! $650. 

• WESTERN SECTION OF PRINCETON, one bedroom apartment with 
private entrance. A lovely situation. $850 

• ASPEN IN PLAINSBORO, two bedroom, two bath condo with living room, 
dining area, fireplace. Available immediately. $850 

• LAWRENCEVILLE, well maintained house with five bedrooms, three 
baths, family room with fireplace, living room, dining room, eat-in kitchen. 
Available September 1st. $1400 

• SOCIETY HILL, three bedrooms, two and one half baths, living room, din- 
ing room One or two year lease Available September 1st $820 




PERFECT PROVINCE HILL 
CONTEMPORARY FOR SUMMER SEASON 

Swim in your own pool. Tennis at Association courts. Five bedrooms, living 
room/fireplace, study/fireplace, dining area, kitchen with large breakfast area, 
laundry playroom, loft. VA baths Two car garage. Beautifully landscaped 



grounds. 



$450,000 







IBB] 






"THE LITTLE RED SCHOOLHOUSE" 

Circa 1840. This priceless New Jersey Landmark Schoolhouse in the historic 
Borough of Rocky Hill is amid 1000's of daffodils, tulips and shrub roses. Four 
good sized bedrooms, living room with Palladium window, library, all appliances, 
updated wiring, new sump pump, new deep well to water the splendid garden 
and bordering on the Green Acres Preservation Area This charming home is 
in mint condition. Call to see it with Lois Tegarden at 921-9300. $228,000 




CALLING ALL ARTISTS, SCULPTORS, 
CREATIVE SPIRITS! 

Two historic stone dwellings on 13 acres, already subdivided. Former carriage 
house has three bedrooms, 2 baths, great studio space for artist or sculptor. Great 
room has full wall stone fireplace overlooking ten rolling acres. Large fieldstone 
barn with modern facilities for livestock added. Asking $375,000 

Early fieldstone farmhouse has 2 bedrooms, IVi baths on three acres with 
gorgeous view. Living room has 17 ft. beamed ceiling and floor to ceiling stone 
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GRADUATES 






mI^ I = *DUATES FOR 1986 are pictured in the sundial garden From left, front. Danielle Dabrowskl 
Mayine Yu, Ramona Berven, Beatrice Chukumba, Josette Franklin, Laura Cifelli and Bridget Hopkins Se- 
cond row, Kimberly Johnson, Maria Golfinopoulos, Tonia Tersigni, Margaret Randazzo, Andrea Zanni Maria 
Maruca, Monique Peters, Alison Dalton and Maura Moran. Third row, Tami Willis, Alison Lehman Ellse 
Mazzetti, Sara Snyder, Rebecca Poage, Carmen Hodges, Crlstlna Hlmes, Tatlana Shulzyckl, Christine 
Wagner, Ann Casey, Kristin Gervasio and Sudha Ayyala. 



Cohen, A B , Katharine H. De 
Baun, AB ; Wendy K Donath, 
A.B. ; Margaret Garigan, A.B. ; 
Adam H Golden, A B.; Abra 
ham B Hsuan, A.B ; Melissa 
Marks. A.B.; Kenneth L 



A.B. 
Volpp, A.B.; 
Waltman, A.B. 



Letitia P 
James R 



Diplomas Are Awarded Wang (with academic distinc- 
To 28 Stuart Seniors tion) 

Stuart Country Day School of Prizes wer e^w arded at the 
the Sacred Heart awarded commencement exercises, 
diplomas to 28 graduating From p rince t ori , William H. 
seniors last Wednesday. Partridge won five prizes : the M 

Graduating from Princeton Masters Prize, awarded to the Me £™l, B m S I' 
-were Ramona Berven. Ann ou t s tandine scholar nf the Ms0 Kim Peters ° n . AB -'■ 
Casey, Alison Dalton^ Mario cTai'^l'^glTsn^partm n g«* *] *■*> « '• A B Twyla 
Golfinopoulos, Elise Mazzetti, Prize f or een eral excellence D Sarfaty, AB; Frank J 
Rebecca Poage and Maxine fhems^DeTartm n'p" e S^t^A L ^^ *"" 
Yu Other area graduates in- for gene / aI excellence; the Thom ' son ' 
eluded Christina Himes of Walker w Ste venson, Jr., 
Pennington and Maura Moran Prize for exce llence in Econ- 
and Sara Snyder of Lawrence- ic s and the Independence From ^— „ Estner s 

Foundations Prize for the bes Hsieh B s E from H opewell, 

r~~ „ . two years work in the study of rs,„th;„ e /-.:«;- a d * 

Miss Mazzetti received the historv Cynthia S Griffin, A.B.; from 

Alumnae Award for the Jonn V e Wang received thc Pennington, Diana L Peyton 
building of community as a Bausch and Lomb Science 
Christian value;- Mayine Yu Award for t he highest grade 

was awarded the Peter Mark averaee ln science and math ' ' "*? 

Award for outstandine ac- i ^ > in science and math, Arn0 , d BSE stepnen D 
rtwaru lor uui&ianumg ac the Corby Compter Manager r,.„„i a n . K '- wi a d 
complishment in science; Award, recognizing service to Dowd, A.B. Kang Na, A.B. 
Maria Golfinopoulos was me computer building; and the 

'fc-prssented the Sportsmanship Howard Hill Mathematics 
Award for accomplishment and Award for the most out 

leadership in athletics, and standing achievement in j awaraecd masier «di 
Christina Himes earned the stanain g achievement in de g r ee from Wesleyan Univer 
i.nnsuna Himes earnea me mathematics. From Prince on „itv MiHnletnwn fnnn she is 
Janet Stuart Schoar Award for junction- Daniel M Taniern y \ II Z i 7 ■ . 

deeD resDect for intellectual Junc " on D Uanl ^' "• ra P ler0 employed by the Internationa] 
vaTues intellectual won the Rlchard „ Robinson Negotiations In5titu te in 

values. Prize for contributing most to Princeton 

In addition. Miss Himes was the field of mathematics. Lyle rnnceu "' 

awarded departmental prizes D . Zimskind won the Dramatic c . „ . . . A ,.l 

in history and Spanish, while Arts Department Prize for Six Princeton residents have 
Miss Poage earned similar genera i excellence in theatre, rec " v , e . d degrees from Har- 
awards in English and Latin. g oth on stage and backstage. v „ ard Un ' verslt y. Cambridge, 
Miss Yu received departmental 

L awards in French and fine arts. From Belle Mead _ Jonn T . . 

Ryan won the Peter Candler '"? ha m . 
Periwig Prize for significant 



Thinking About a Job Change? 

Don't wait until your career dead-ends. Get 

help now to improve your resume and 

job-search strategies. 

Call 609-921-8400 

Sondro Grundfest, Ed.D. 

Former Princeton University Career Counselor 
601 Ewlng Strut, CI, Princeton, New Jaruy 06540 




A.B 

From Lawrenceville, Daniel 
P Arendas, A.B ; Thomas L. 



Susan M. Dillon of Princeton 
was awarded a master of arts 



They are. Yamilee Berm 
101 Winant Road 
Goodman, 141 Fair 



Tne Lawrenceville School ^^t * 0=^ ^Dnve; John L. Jacobus, 



Graduates 182 Students musical theatre From Law- 

.Area students were among renceville, Peter C. Huan Koo 

the 182 members of the gradu- won a Computer Manager 



Cleveland Lane; Derek H. 
Katz, 152 Clover Lane; Jessica 
Liu, 48 Braeburn Drive; and 



graduates are: Robert j' Art, Drama, and Music Depart- 
Bergman, Richard Chang, mentsf 



ating class at the 176th com- Award. Robert C. Kuser ill Math * ^ 
mencement at the Lawrence- received the Peter Candler 
ville School on June 7. Dr. Periwig Prize for his en- 
Bruce McClellan, retiring head husmsm and diligence both ,n pau| M ^ 
master, presented the diplomas theatre management and on Sarane Boocock m Pros . 
wimBertA Getz,chairmanof^ge;Dav'dS MaoandHenry Av and Q Bret( 

the board of trustees. E. Wang shared the John Rose ^ Chatham, was 

From Princeton, the P ^%H^ ^^ awarded a bachelor of arts de- 

Tfo™ubstan"ScontrU,u-g ree from Williams College ' 
1DU . Williamstown, Mass He ma- 

" jored in history. 
Heeg, William M. Partridge vUJe 
•<with academic distinction), 

Thomas R Piskorowski, David Mao also won the Mat- 
Gregory A. Postel, John R. Van thew Dominy Prize for con- 
Plantinga. Jr.. John Ye Wang, '"buting most sigiuficantly to 
and Nicholas W. Woodfield. tne music life : the : SchooL 
Henry Wang received the 

From Princeton Junction, Wendell Hertig Taylor Prize for 
David W.Robinson, Daniel M.bndg^ the two worlds of 
Tapiero. and Lyle D. Zimskind. science and the humanities 
From Skillman, John T. Norman Brown, president 
Henderson III. From Belle the School announced that 
Mead, John T. Ryan. From Thomas W. Eghn of Lawrence- 
Pennington, Christopher W. "lie. Dean of Students was an 
•-Carlton Robert Cockburn, and honorary member of the class 
Scott H. Nesbitt. of 1986 - I 

From Lawrenceville, Kurt R. 
Carpenter. James B Christof- ,» irea Residents Graduate 

l; ri \. el \ K , e "n « ^r 1 ^' FYom Princeton University 

Michael J. Duffy, Scott R. _ J . 

Jones Maulik S. Joshi (with ac- The following area residents j 
ademic distinction), Peter C. received undergraduate.^ 
Huan Koo, Robert C. Kuser III, degrees from Princeton Lni 
David S.Mao, Daniel P. Rodri- versity. ■ 

guez. Stephen G. Salerno II, From Princeton, David L 
Lance R. Savage, and Henry E, Anderson. B.S.E.; James H. 




s Comedy Drama 'The Boys Next Door,' at Mc Carter, 
i Deals Sympathetically with Mentally Handicapped 




'THE BOYS NEXT DOOR': David Schramm (left), Christine Estabrook, William 
Jay and Bob Balaban In the world premiere of Tom Griffin's witty comedy/drama, 
directed by Nagle Jackson, playing through June 29 at McCarter Theatre. Tickets 
are available (or evening and matinee performances, 452-5200. i run w i 

There has been a laudable ef in such a household (an apart- reviewer on Saturay night 
fori in recent years to Lake peo ment in a house of otherwise seemed hugely entertained; 
pie who are menially handi "normal" persons); also the laughed a lot, applauded es- 
capped but capable of caring y° un 8 man who unobtrusively pecially funny scenes, and. at 
(or themselves in basic oversees them, a comparably the (inal curtain, gave the ac- 
physical ways, and o( holding handicapped young woman tors, and indirectly author Tom 
simple jobs and move Ihcm from a similar household whom Griffin and the whole enter- 
(rom public or private institu- they meet at a dance, the father prise, a standing ovation - 
tions into small households call- of one group member, the em- rare from a McCarter au- 
ed "supported living ar- P'oyer of another, plus inciden- dience. 

rangements," each loosely '"' ™aractcrs. 

supervised by a social worker. Funny, But... There is a the 

there to grow in their own This unusual play needs to be ater saying that Saturday night 
ways, lead richer lives, and reviewed on at least three audiences come to laugh and 
even become useful members ' eve ' s: ' > as entertainment ; 2) will turn almost anything into 
of society as journalism, or docu-drama, a comedy; but TBND really is 

The Boys Next Door, which smce '' "covers a story" most funny if one can overlook or 
world-premiered last week as of us are unfamiliar with; 3) as somehow deal with the fact that 
the second and final play of a a work of art ' dramatic and the laughs are mostly at the ex- 
MeCarter drama series cut 'iterary pense of, or caused by the 

short by the theater's renova- Let it be said right off , the au behavior of, impaired human 
lion, deals with four such men dicncc secin 8 » with this 



McCARTER £fc THEATRE 

Civ-irr 'or Wt Prrlorm.nq Ml <)| UfiivrrWy Pfocr PitncMon NJ 08^*0 




cuhma 

OPENS NEXT WEEK! 



TWO SPECTACULAR DOUBLE BILLS: 

B«b«nco: PIXOTE / Tht Tavlanl Brothers; 

PADRE, PADRONE ( Plul: Godard's HAIL MARY 

and Malle's PRETTY BABY 

10th ANNIVERSARY SEASON: 1976-1986 

June 25 through August 31 

Kresge Auditorium/Princeton Campus 



10 WEEKS • 20 PROGRAMS 
37 CLASSICS 

PIXOTE / PRETTY BABY / THE INNOCENT 

TIN DRUM / BREAKER MORANT / COUP 

DE TORCHON / KAOS / FITZCARRALDO 

WHEN FATHER WAS AWAY ON BUSINESS 

DANCE WITH A STRANGER / KOYAANISQATSI 

HEAVEN'S GATE / HAIL MARY / SEVEN 

SAMURAI / FELLINI'S ROMA / THE LEOPARD 

CITY OF WOMEN / LIQUID SKY / DIVA 

AFTER HOURS / PERFORMANCE 

and many more 



SAVE 33% WITH A 
DISCOUNT COUPON BOOK! 

10 DOUBLE-FEATURE ADMISSIONS: $25.00 
Coupon Books & Season Program Brochure 

Available at McCarter Box Office 
Now Open Daily Mon.-Fri. 12 Noon - 5 p.m. 

CALL for BROCHURE: 452-4242 

CHARGE COUPON BOOKS BY PHONE: 452-4242 



News of The 

THEATRES 



beings, middle-aged, mainly, 
but only five to ten years old 
mentally. 

Mr Griffin has recreated 
them with so much affection 
and sympathy that his aim was 
clearly not to exploit his char- 
acters for laughts but to por- 
tray them and their world 
honestly. 

Few will come away from his 
play without new interest in, 
knowledge of, and concern for 
people like Arnold and Nor- 
man, and Lucien, and Barry, 
and Sheila. 

Mature people prattling like 
children, saying "dumb" 
things, has always been a rich 
source of humor, and we have 
it here in spades. It just is fun- 
ny when Arnold (Bob Bala- 
ban), the would-be intellectual 
of the group, determined to 
emigrate to Russia via Am- 
trak, says, "When the tough get 
going, the going gets tough " 
How true. Or, among dozens of 
non-sequiturs: "I never wear 
cowboy boots I'm a landlub- 
ber." 

Lines that would be lame 
coming from characters more 
highly i.Q.'d are funny when 
spoken by the fat doughnut 
junkie Norman i David 
Schramm) to Sheila (Christine 
Estabrook), the m h girl he 
has taken a shine to. Norman: 
"That girl has a mustache," 
Sheila. "Girls don't have mus- 
taches." Norman (earnestly): 
"This one has." 

There is a weird and wonder- 
ful abstractness in so much that 
is said; in Sheila's telling of a 
woman in her group who eats 
paper: "She ate a picture of 
God once. And a roll of toilet 
paper " 

Cortnutd on N*,i Pag* 



McCARTER ft THEATRE 

Center for the Performing Arts 91 Unrvef SJty Place Princeton N J 08540 



^ 



o**2 



& 



&$ 



0& 



COMING NEXT 
TO THE NEW 

McCARTER THEATRE! 

The tender, warm, witty and very, very 

wise new comedy/drama 

by Tom Griffin 

The Boys 
Next Door 



directed by Nagle Jackson 
featuring 



Ray Baker 
as Jack 




Bob Balaban 
as Arnold 



William Jay 
as Lucien 






Alan Ruck 
as Barry 



David Schramm 
as Norman 



with: Peggy Cowles. Jay Doyle. Christine Estabrook 
and Henson Keys 

JUNE 12 THROUGH JUNE 29 

TICKETS ARE ON SALE NOW AT THE 

McCARTER THEATRE BOX OFFICE 

CALL EASY-CHARGE AT (609) 452-5200 

(noon to 6 p.m.. Monday through Saturday) 
Major credit cards are welcome 

Tne production ol THE BOYS NEXT nnne „ „. „ 
enerous gran, Irom ,„e ^tZT^^T " ^ ^ ° 



'THEATRE 



Shakespeare 
MEASURE 

FOR 
MEASURE 



June 18. 19. 20, 21 

8:30 p.m. 

U. Tkiir IS 00 Fri, S.i 16 00 

Sfi—a <!■*■> 12 (200 

Box office open 4 PM 

performance dates only 

(609) 737-1826 



Coming 
•THEFANTASTICKS 



MONTGOMERY 

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



Sal 



Shows: 7:30 & 9:30 

& Sun: 5:30. 7:30. 

9:30 

MY BEAUTIFUL 

LAUNDERETTE 



Shows: 7:00, 9:30 
& Sun: 4:30, 7:00, 
9:30 
ROOM WITH A VIEW 



Boys Next Door' 



Noiseless Vacuuming. Lu 
cien i William Jay 1 totally ir- 
relevantly introduces "bun- 
nies." the rabbit kind, into con- 
versations, and leads a hunt for 
a rat that turns out to be the 
runaway hamster of the boy 
next door. More understan- 
dable, even endearing, to this 
reviewer, is his running the 
vacuum cleaner without plug- 
ging it in, because he hates the 
noise. 

Barry (Alan Ruck), youngest 
of the group, is not retarded 
like the others — who in fact 
are not retarded like each other 
— but is nearly schizophrenic: 
imagines himself a golf pro: 
fantasizes about his father, who 
has not visited him in nine 
years, but faithfully sends him 
chocolates every Christmas. 
Barry hates chocolate. 

When the father (Jay Doyle) 
finally does visit — bringing a 
large, post -Valentine's day bro- 
ken chocolate heart — Barry, 
having lettered a large sign for 
the bathroom door saying 
"Welcome Home, Dad," stif- 
fens catatonically and is 
speechless. The defensively 
mean and macho father, 
himself handicapped by a miss- 
ing arm, is so furious he strikes 
Barry, is overcome by remorse 
and departs. 

Saturday night's audience 
rewarded this fine and sen- 
sitive scene with respectful 
silence. 



\o Summer Theater 

For the first time in many 
years, there will be no sum- 
mer theater in Theatre In- 
time s Murray Theatre on 
the Princeton University 
campus this summer. 

According to William 
McCleery, president of 
Princeton Summer Theatre 
Inc., the board had several 
groups interested in using 
the theatre for the summer 
but none with the strong stu- 
dent involvement which the 
board believes is the 
primary purpose for which 
that theatre exists. 

The University Grounds 
and Maintenance Depart- 
ment is taking advantage of 
the darkened theatre this 
summer to make some 
minor repairs and renova- 
tions. The stage floor itself 
will be refinished as will the 
floor in the lobby area. Ad- 
ditional worklights will be 
installed backstage along 
with more lights in the 
house, and electrical safety 
modifications will be made 
to the dimmer board. 

Murray Theatre needs a 
new "fly" backstage, but 
that is a larger undertaking 
and thus far no donor has 
come forward with the 
funds to install one, accor- 
ding to a representative of 
the department of physical 
planning. 



McCARTER £J THEATRE 

i ENTER l"H nil; PEKRJKMIXO ARTS • I'rlnnrton. \.« Jersey 

music 

Cho-Liang Lin 

violin 
SANDRA RIVERS, pianist 
Stravinsky: Divertimento from the ballet 
» "The Fairy's Kiss" / Grieg: Sonata No. 3 

Beethoven: "Kreutzer" Sonata In A, Op. 47 

MONDAY, JUNE 23 • 8 PM 

Tickets: Orch. & Bale. $15.00 & $12.00 

Charge-by-Phone: 452-5200 



Good Journalism. Is TBND 
good reporting? We were 
assured by friends in the au- 
dience who have had extensive 
experience with the mentally 
handicapped that, though nec- 
essarily selective, it is. 

Nagle Jackson, McCarter's 
Artistic Director, has cast the 
play perfectly with actors 
whose own natures reflect the 
author's affection and respect 
for the characters, and has 
directed them with understan- 
ding and a brisk pace. The ba- 
sic setting by John Jensen is 
suitably seedy but comfortable, 
the dance hall — miraculously 
arrived at thanks to McCarter's 
new mechanical wonders — is 
colorful and crepe-papery. 
Marie Miller's costumes are 
fine; and the awkward dancing 
of Norman and Sheila that 
erupts unaccountably into a 
veritable Asta ire-Rogers fling 
is the work of Nancy Thiel. 

Later, when inarticulate Lu 
cien is suddenly bathed in 

Continued on Net Paae 




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Cousins Wines and Spirits 


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Princeton Motorspon 


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DeLuxe Travel Bureau 


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Princeton Shopping Center 


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The Forer Pharmacy 


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Pnnceton University Store 


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Forest Jewelers 


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The Princeton Medical Group 


• •* 


Fulmer and Wolfe. Architects 


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The Princeton Packet 


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G.H. Besselaar Associates 


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Quaherbridge Imports - 




Good Time Charley's 


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Porsche/Audi 


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Town Topics 


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Le Plumet Royal - The Peacock Inn • 


Urken's Supply Co.. Inc. 


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Luttmann's Luggage. Ltd, 


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Marita's Cantina 


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Weingarten-Siegel Group. Inc. 


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ADD YOUR BUSINESS TO THIS LIST, PLEASE CALL: 



(609) 452-6628 
McCARTER ft MATTER* 

The McCarter Theatre Capital Campaign 
Please give generously, 



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Current Cinema 

Show, onrj Time, Subject to Change without Notice 

GARDEN THEATRE. .24**3: E ^£ C |^Se3 
,PG13), Wed 4 Thurs 7:25, 9.25 call ^*" f %g w , 
times; Eric II. Raw Deal (PC Wed * Thurs 7.20. 
call theater for weekend times 
MONTGOMERY THEATRE. 924-7U1 Theatre l£°°™»£ 

A View, daily 7, 9:30; ?'* "^Vlo^M »rly show 
II, Mv Beautiful Launderette, daily 7.30, 9. JO, <m j 

Sat 4 Sun 5:30. 

PRINCE THEATRE. 452-2278: Theatre I Demons. Frv 4 Sat 
6:30.8:15. 10; matinee Sat 1:15; Sun 2:h>.4>« J.f r 9 obra 
Mon -Thurs 7:30. 9:15; matinee Wed Theatre II. Cobra 
<R) Fn 4 Sat 6, 8:20, 10:30; Sun. 5:25, 7.20.9.15. Mon 
Thurs 7 20. 9: 15; also in Theatre II, Space Camp . (PG) 

, ,-sSa. . 15. sun 1:15,3:20; WedJ ;*»£'"■ The 

Quiet Earth t R>. Wed. it Thurs. 7:30, M***-* ^ If. 
10:20; matinee Sat. 1:20; Sun. 1:30. 3:30 5 30, 7.30, 9.30, 
Mon.-Thurs 7:30, 9:30, with matinee Wed 1. 

MERCER MALL THEATRE. 452-2868 It Theatre ) 1 [Ferris 
Buellers Day Off (PG13I, daily 1, 3:05, :10, 20 .30 
Theatre II, Top Gun (PG13), daily 1, 3:10 5:20, ,7:*. M. 
Theatre III, The Manhattan Project (PG), daily 12.15, 2.30, 

4:50, 7:20, 10. 

AMC QUAKERBRIDGE FOUR THEATRES, 799-9331: 
Theatre I, Sweet Liberty (PG); Theatre II, The Money P. 
(PG); Theatre III, Legal Eagles (PG); Theatre IV, Crawl 
Space (R); call theater for times of all listings 



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/s available ' 
throughout the year 

Premium Quality 

Smoked Scotch Salmon 

Call (609)921-1662 



The Sergeantsville Inn 

Reservations are helpful 



609-397-3.700 




„HUNANJ§" 

157 YVitherspoon Street 

K09-921-6950 • 609-921-6959 

FAST FOOD & CATERING 
TAKE OUT ONLY 

Hunan & Szechuan Chin ese Foo d 
ALSQBUFFET LUNCH $2.85 

M, )n . Sj l H AM ■ III P.M. Sun Ml PM • I'.iTkine \ggss Siren 



Theatres 

Continued Horn Preceding Pafl* 



and the State University's Of- 
fice of Student Life Policy. 



The series begins Thursday 
bright light and speaks as if he with a double bill of Diane 
had all his faculties, it is clear Kurys' Peppermint Soda (1978) 
that the dance, too, was a and Truffaut's Les Mtstons 
theatrical device to dramatize (1958). 
the gap between what is and The other films in the series, 
what might have been their directors and screening 

Is all this art? Performances, dates are Racine with the 
direction, and production cer- Moon. Richard Benjamin. June 
tainly are. Is it good dramatic 26: La Maternelle. Jean Benoit- 
literature? It can be argued Levy and Marie Epstein, July 
that making comedy from the 3; The Last Picture Show 
antics of the mentally impaired ( 1971 ) , Peter Bogdanovich, Ju- 
is like shooting fish in a barrel, ly 10; The Wild Child, Francois 
But to do so as truthfully and Truffaut, July 17; 
lovingly as Mr. Griffin has done Also, If..., Lindsay Anderson, 
it commands our respect. and Zero for Conduct, Jean 
Vigo, July 24; / Was Born 

Ray Baker as the men's But..., Yasujiro Ozu, July 31; 
supervisor, and the play's occa- and Badlands, Terence Malick, 
sional narrator, is so appealing August 7. 
and attractive, and his part so For further information, call 
sensitively written, that he (201) 932-7337. 

adds greatly to the acceptabili- 

ty of proceedings that might 
otherwise seem in debatable 
taste. New Playwrights Work 

The taste debate will pro- staged in an Anthology 
bably go on at local dinner 

tables for weeks to come - The premiere of American 
maybe years, for of all plays Shorts, an anthology of new 
given their world premieres at Pieces by American play- 
McCarter in recent memory, wrights, wiU take place at the 
The Boys Next Door seems Mill Hill Playhouse in Trenton, 
most likely to enjoy a long life June 2U 



r\ NA MOON 



Featuring 

HUNAN, SZECHUAN & MANDARIN 

CUISINES 

LUNCHEON SPECIALS 
Served 11:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

Includes Soup. Entree and Fried Rice 

36 Entrees 
to Choose From 

—You May Bring Y6ur Own Spirits- 
Dinner 5:00 to 9:30; Sunday until 5:00 p.m. 
TAKE OUT: Call (609) 799-6799 

Quaker Bridge Mall Lower Level Hahnes Court 



after Princeton 



American Shorts and the re- 



-William McCleery cent formation of The Passage 
Theatre Company as Trenton's 
first non-profit professional the- 
atre, result from the financial 
and critical success of the east 
coast premiere of William 
Mastrosimone's The Undoing, 
which enjoyed a four -week run 
in Trenton last summer. 




J 



Childhood Recollected 
Theme of Film Series 

Childhood, as recalled by 
directors Francois Truffaut, 
Jean Vigo, Yasujiro Ozu, Peter 
Bogdanovich and others, will 
be the theme of an eight 



This season's work is set to 
run through July 13, and will 



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Kingston, N.J. 
609-924-4575 

3 Miles North of 
Princeton on Rte. 27 



Creative Indian and 
Inter national Cu isine 

Now Serving 
SUNDAY BRUNCH 

Call for 
reservations 

Menu Changes Daily 

Lunch Tues-Fn 11 30-2 pm 

Dinner 5 30-9:30; Fn/Sat til 10 



Authenticity in Indian Cuisine 
* * New York Times 

CLOSED MONDAY All Major Credit Cards Welcome 



timtiM 



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evening film series beginning combine pieces by Mastro- 
on Thursday at Rutgers Uni- simone and other emerging 
versity. new playwrights from the Sun- 

"Focus on Children " will be dance Project and the New 
presented on Thursdays at 7 Writers at the Westside Arts 
p.m. through August 7 in Room Theatre in New York. Central 
200 of the art history building on to the theme of American 
the Douglass campus The free Shorts is the dramatic and 
series continues a program sometimes comic side of the he- 
begun last fall and sponsored roic aspects of everyday Amer- 
by the New Jersey Committee ican life, 
for the Humanities, Rutgers' Tickets are available by call- 
Department of Media Services i n g 392-0766. 



QUALITY + QUANTITY • SERVICE 

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The Intimate Chinese Restaurant 
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You may bring your own bottle M 



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36 Wither spoon St.. Princeton 




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Fn. & Sat 11:30-3; 5-11; Sun. 130-10 p.m. 

Peking Duck ... only $12.95 

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$4.95 

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11:30 - 1:30 p.m. 

Includes "All-You-Can-Eat" Shrimp. 
Plus 12 Entrees 






WE DO NOT USE MSG 

d 3505 US Hwy No. 1 & Emmons Drive 

(Behind Prince Theatre) 
/ .... .. -,...,„«„ ctoe^' 



DAILY 11:30 .m-IOpm; FRI » SAT TIL 11 P m 



[fast take-out service I 

(609) 452-8124 



The Belle of Amherst* 
Will Open New Season 

Stage One Productions will 
open its second season of Amer- 
ican drama at the studio thea- 
tre in the Fine Arts Building on 
.the Rider College campus on 
Thursday, July 10. 

Catherine Allgor will portray 
Emily Dickinson in William 
Luce's play about Americas 
great female poet. The Belle of 
Amherst is a love affair with 
language, the story of a 
remarkable and reclusive 
woman who left a legacy of po- 
etry that she never saw 
published in her lifetime. 

. Performances are on 
Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays 
and Sundays at 8 until July 27. 
The final Sunday performance 
will be a matinee at 2. 

Catherine Allgor has been 
seen most recently in Bucks 
County Community College's 
production of Cloud Nine, and 
prior to this spring, she was 
seen at Mill Hill Playhouse in 
Trenton in another one-woman 
play, Gleam, written especial- 
ly^for her by playwright S. 
"Michael Schnessel. She will 
also be remembered for her 
performance as Rose in 
William Mastrosimone's The 
Woolgatherer. 

Ticket prices are $7 on 
Thursdays and Sundays and $9 




1 






)) 




TO PORTRAY POET: Catherine Allgor will appear as 
"The Belle of Amherst" in William Luce's one- 
on Fridays and Saturdays. For woman play about America's greatest female poet, 
reservations and additional in- Emily Dickinson. Presented by Stage One Produc- 
tions, the play will open Thursday, July 10, at 8 at 
the Rider College Studio Theatre and will run until 
July 27 on Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays and 
Sundays. 



formation call Stage One Pro 
ductions at 683-0444. 



The evening will begin at 6 
with ,i black lie cocktail recep- 
tion followed by an evening of 
entertainment Tickets pravi 
OUSly purchased for the June 
date will be honored in October 
or may be returned for refund. 

Mo\ies at the Library 
To Begin with Musical 

The Public Library will 
launch a series of summer eve- 
ning movies Tuesday. July 1, at 
8 with the showing of Yankee 
Doodle Dandy The feature 
musical stars James Cagney as 
George M. Cohan. 

Everyone is invited to the two 
hour screening. The program is 
made possible by the Friends of 
the Princeton Public Library. 

Flyers for the series may be 
picked up at the Library. 

"The Secret Garden" 
Film Due at Rocky Hill 

The Mary Jacobs Library in 
Rocky Hill will present the film 
The Secret Garden on Thurs 
day, June 26, at 7:30 p.m. 

Margaret O'Brien stars in 
this story of an orphan girl who 
Hivs iusl.i\ with her moody un 
cle and brightens up the lives of 
those around her This film 
adaptation of the novel by 
Frances Hodgson Burnett a 
primarily in black and white 
with the last reel in color. The 
film will run 92 minutes. 

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





What would you 
call a place that... 

Had sinfully rich desserts, 

A wide selection of great tasting tood 

A warm relaxed atmosphere with music, 

And stayed open real late, 

til about 3 a.m.? 



Wv i .ill 'I 




Open 

Midnight till 
3 a.m. Fn. and Sat. 
Opens at 7:30 a.m. Mon. 
thru Frl,, 800 a.m. Sat. 
and Sun., and closes at 
10:00 p.m. on weekdays 
154 Nassau St. Princeton 
924-1353 



New Series Scheduled „ 

„ ¥ . tt r~> The shows range from 

By Hopewell Company musjca , s t0 con f edies t0 

The Of f-Broadstreet Dessert drama. 
Theatre in Hopewell announces They're Playing Our Song, 
its 1986-87 subscription series, which teams the wit of Neil 




restaurant 

3509 U.S. Route No. 1 • Princeton * 609-452-2271 ^j 



For sensational breads, pastries, & desserts 



llorutdo. 



m 



Always the finest selection of 

gourmet delights; cheeses, breads. 

coffee beans and much, much morel 

Private parties at any houf, on premises catering 

T-F 9-4. Sat 9-4, Sun 9-1, Closed Mon (609) 466-1221 



.- 




Dining out is 

no gamble 
at Roberta's. 

Robertas offers a full house of imaginative, 
immaculately prepared, exerting foods which change 
to take advantage of the best of the changing seasons. 



Seasonal Garden Dining 

Now Open 

Rent our restaurant for 

your special p&rtyl 



Don't gamble on your enjoyment when you dine 
out. Play it straight lo Roberta's, located in the 
heart of Princeton, with plenty of off-street parking and 
"some of the most imaginative food in New Jersej 

NY Times** ***^-J Month!. 

Princeton Shoppmg Corner Nonh Hamson Street (609> 924-9640 
Luncheon lTwes-Fh>; Dinner (Tuev&unl; Suaday Brunch; Clottd Moa. 



Simon with the music of Mar- 
vin Hamlisch, opens the season 
July 11. The plot concerns an 
established and reserved com- 
poser who teams up with a zany 
young female lyricist. 

Round and Round the Gar 
den, part of The Norman Con- 
quests by Alan Ayckbourn, is 
the second selection of the se- 
ries. An English farce of mis- 
intention, the show features 
Norman, a lovable but basical- 
ly useless creature who simp- 
ly wants to have a good time. 
The production plays from 
August 22 through September 
20. 

The days of booing the villain 
and cheering the hero return to 
the Off-Broadstreet Theatre 
September 26 with the produc- 
tion of Lady Audley's Secret, a 
musical melodrama involving 
love, former love and present 
secrets. On Golden Pond, a ten- 
der story of the golden years, 
will be at Off-Broadstreet for a 
five-weekend run begininng 
November 7. 

The relation between the 
worlds of the deaf and the hear- 
ing are featured in Children of 
a Lesser God, the final selec- 
tion in the 1986-87 subscription 
series. The show is a romantic 
drama about an imaginative, 
determined teacher of the deaf 
who marries one of his pupils. 



Fourth Crossroad Benefit 
Is Postponed to October 

The fourth annual benefit ^e' 
gala for Crossroads Theatre - 
Company, the black theatre 
company in New Brunswick, 
has been rescheduled to accom- 
modate a larger cast and ex- 
panded performance. 

Previously held in June, this 
year's annual benefit is now set 
for October 18 at a site to be an- 
nounced. Tickets for the new 
date will go on sale July 1. More 
information can be obtained by 
calling the Crossroads ad- 
ministrative office at (201 ) 249- 
5561. 

Tentatively scheduled to pro- 
vide an evening of comedy, 
song, dance and drama are ac- 
tress Ruby Dee as mistress of 
ceremonies and an all-star cast 
of headliners from the 1985-86 
Crossroads production season. 
Also invited are notables from 
New Jersey's arts, entertain- 
ment and governmental 




'COUPON* 




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while dining with a friend 

Good Mondays S Tuesdays 
Valid lor dinner only, one coupon per adult couple 

Fine Dining at Moderate Prices 
in a Cozy Victorian Atmosphere 

; C00D-T1ME CHARLEY'S 

A Princeton landmark 
<0 MAin St. • Kingston (2 mi N of Princeton) • 609-924-7400 

rtfjim.w*. TmfrrtfER 

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




The Peacock Inn 

introduce* 

COMEDY U 
PEACOCK ALLEY 

Come See the Finest In Stond-Up Comedions 

Two Shows Eoch Night 

Featuring Three Different Comedions Eoch Week 

Every Friday and Saturday evening 
Showtimes: 6 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. 



$5 Cover Charge 

Reservations ond Information 
609-924-1707 



Peocock Alley 

ot the 

Peacock Inn 

20 Doyard Lone 

Princeton N.J 



MUSIC 




POSTING NEWS ol the July 4th Pops Concert and 
Fireworks Is Julie Boynton, a New Jersey Symphony 
Orchestra League volunteer and board member. The 
annual event, which draws 10,000 area residents to 



'. Pratt Will Conduct NJSO 
t In Annual Pops Concert 

I The New Jersey Symphony 
i Orchestra's 1986 summer pops 
J concerts will pay tribute to the 
c Statue of Liberty 
r Michael Pratt, Associate 
; Conductor o( the NJSO, will 
' e lead the full orchestra in a pro- 
( gram entitled "A Centennial 
j Salute to the Statue of Liberty" 
S at Princeton University Fields, 
i on Friday, July 4, at 7:30. The 
• performance will be highlight 
[ ed by fireworks The gates will 
■ open at 5 : 30 for picnics, and the 
i program will offer entertain- 
\ ment for the whole family. 
: "A Centennial Salute to the 
i Statue of Liberty" features 
' French and American music 

with Tchaikovsky's 1812 Over 

ture as the grand finale. The 

program includes Copland's 

Fanfare for the Common Man, 

Leonard Bernstein's Overture 

to Candlde, Gershwin's An 

American In Paris, Dukas' 

Fanfare from La Perl, and Of 

fenbach's Overture to La Belle 

Helene. Also to be heard are a 

medley of Duke Ellington 

Scarl.nsu C ng r by S S o!o"sLs the university fields will begin with picnicking at 

from this season's June opera 5:30. The concert will begin at 7:30 and end with 

Festival fireworks after dark. Advance tickets are available 

Michael Pratt made his from area banks and businesses. 

subscription concerts debut as " 

associate conductor of the a junior at Hopewell! Valley The Siemans Corporation 
NJSO in April, leading the Or- Central High School ; and John first prize of $250 went to Jen- 
chestra in concerts with guest D. Hbcson, clarinet, a freshman nifer Goodstein, flute, a sopho- 
soloist Lynn Harrell. A Prince at Hopewell Valley Central. more at Hopewell Valley Cen- 
ton University faculty member, The winner of the Mr. and tral High School; and the 
Mr Pratt is co-founder and mu- Mrs James Pardo $500 Music Siemans second place award of 
sic director of the June Opera Study Scholarship for Strings is $250 went to Brian Mount, per- 
Festival He has led the NJSO James Lim, cello, a junior at cussion, a senior at West Wind- 
in youth concerts, June Opera Pennsbury High School; sec- sor High School. 
Festival producltions, and in ond place winner, also for $500, The conductor's award given 
performances of The Nut is Mary Rorro, viola, a junior to the outstanding senior or- 
cracker with the New Jersey at Villa Victoria Academy; and chestra member was won this 
Ballet third place, $450, was awarded year by Alison Glockler, oboe. 

Ticket information can be ob- to David Kwon, violin, a junior a senior at Montgomery High 
tained by calling 1-800- at the Lawrenceville School. School Dr. Matteo Giammario, 
ALLEGRO or (2011 624-8203 The Paul Ritts Memorial Mu- GPYO conductor, presented 
Monday trhough Friday, 9-5 sic Study Scholarship went to the award to Ms. Glockler, who 
Tickets are available at area Rebecca Melick, clarinet, a will attend Colby College in 
businesses and banks ' junior at Voorhees High School, September. 

in Glen Gardner For further information 

.,,. ■ ■ j about the Greater Princeton 

Winners Are Announced .^ new corporate scho|ar . Youth orchestra, call 683-0777 
Of Music Study Awards ships were granted this year as or 466-2032 

The Greater Princeton Youth a result of the orchestra's 

Orchestra has announced win- Strauss Ball benefit held in u . . wi ii p„ r f nPm 
ners of this season's music April. Carnegie Center Associ- Harpist Will reriorm 
study scholarship awards ates presented $500 to Bronwen At Mill Hill Playhouse 

Three $1,000 scholarships Kahn, flute and piccolo, a jun- Andre Tarantiles will offer a 
from the Frank and Lydia ior at East Brunswick High program of classical pieces for 
Bergen Foundation were School. Merrill Lynch gave a harp from the late 18th century 
awarded to Yong Kim, clarinet, $500 award to Les Kalman, to the present day, Sunday at 4 
a sophomore at Ewing High oboe, a sophomore at Ewing a t the Mill Hill Playhouse, 
School; Valerie Clemans, viola, High School. contnuw on Next p«ge 

j3MeMS9wwwwwww<s>^^^w*-?;«tt»»<a>^<sHSFW^ss«ss«Ms>?s$ts; 

PRINCETON OUTDOOR 
CHAMBER CONCERTS 

Season of 1986 



PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 

GRADUATE COLLEGE 

MAIN COURT 

'RICHARDSON AUDITORIUM 
IN ALEXANDER HALL 
IN CASE OF RAIN 




8:00 P.M. 
ADMISSION FREE 

BRING BLANKETS 
NO CHAIRS PROVIDED 



'When In doubt call 452-5977 lor a recorded i 



Wednesday, June 25 

THE COMPOSERS 
STRING QUARTET 



Tuesday, July 8 

DORIAN 
WOODWIND QUINTET 



_ . _ _ k / -SW Ja" M - Kouzes, Ed.D. 

Selden Df» f f' A s 7 NanC y G. Manning, Ph.D. 
Candace L. Jones, Atsw > 

Sharon R. Powell, Ed.D. 

Princeton 
psychological Associates 

1 4 Vandeventer Avenue 

Princeton, New Jersey 08542 

(609)683-4180 

Individual, Couple, Family, and Group Therapy 
for Children, Adolescents, Adults 



WESTMINSTER 

CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 

Summer rigisrration now open for 

Summer Suing Festival June 29 - July 3 

Summer Music Camp for Teens July 14-25 

Private Instruction on most Instruments 

Instrument Ensembles 

Adult Music Classes in Voice and Sight-Singing 



All ap'» an w 



■ WrMlllnlMi'l ClDllwn 
ci Chun (.ulliyc in Hi 
i .ill bufl '121-71114 




1986-1987 



HaniihiM. Avenue 



Pnmeiim. NJ 08540 • 609i 'I21-7104 



JUtf 
OPERA 
'FESTIVAL v^ 
OF NEW 






JERSEY 

Third season 
June 20-My 6^ 
v- afthe Allati P Kirby Arts Cerjt, 
jf The Lawrenceville School 
n Lawrenceville, New Jersey 



Featuring new productions 
cornk operas; both sung |r\ 

THE MAGIC F 

by WoKgang .AmaaeusJMozart 

"l mm\ 'rW'iwHIi iuty u|>! 

CINDERELLA 

by Gioacchino Rossini 
\ IUIW 27, 29; |„| y 3, ft (malinee) 



A^L"^"™"™ 8 ' 7 ^ '' M n '"" n ^ 3:00 PM 

performance ..ml park" f' ' "j ,l ' mn K nighl performance Tickets are i55 (or 

Hbt, u, J„ S2S . " n "" ' he B " a "" (WW » 683 ' 738 

lor inform iti n , ' * nd $,<l 

"" "'""'"nls call (MW) 6RJ.S468 
To order lickels and picnic, „, ,„ 

The |une Opera Fvsliva] is m H 

"""" Lynch .. Co ,;„- andihe^l. '" 'V ** ""'"' *'°"' s "" m 

' Vision ,„ , lu Depannwni „l Slalc C """"' "" lhe A " s - 





from Ihe MeCarter Theatre box 
office. -452-5200. Visa. Master 
Card and American Express 
.ire welcome. 



Boycholr Concert Set; 
The Public Is Invited 

The American Boy choir will 
sing in a graduation concert, 
Sinuias M 8 at Miller Chapel. 
Princeton Theological Semin- 
ary The public is invited, and 
admission is free. 

Both resident and concert 
.hoiis will perform selections 
from this past season's tour 
program 

For further information, call 



ALLEN'S 

Princeton's Largest 

Children's Department Store 

134 Nassau St. 

924-3413 

Monday-Saturday 9-5:30 



ARTISTIC 
HAIRDRESSERS 

Full Service 

can 924-4875 



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¥ l*t»fih INTERI0R PIANTSCAPING 



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(609) 466-3887 residential • commercial 









COMPOSERS STRING QUARTET: The first in this seasons Outdoor Chamber 
Concerts will be performed by this group of string players, who will play quartets 
by Haydn, Ravel and Borodin. The concert will begin at 8 Wednesday, June 25 
in the Graduate College Courtyard, unless moved inside to Richardson 
Auditorium by bad weather. If in doubt, call 452-5977 after 4 the day of the con- 
cert for a recorded message. 



Music 

Conlmued from Preceding Page 

Front and Montgomery 
Streets, Trenton. Among the 
music he will play are Glinka 
and Hovhanese nocturnes, a 
sonata by Viotti, Saint-Saens' 
Fantasie, opus 95, plus works 
by 20th-century composers 
Tournier and Natra. 

Mr. Tarantiles, who holds 
bachelor's and master's 
•degrees from the Indiana 
School of Music, has perform- 
ed as principal harpist with the 
Louisville Orchestra and the 
New Jersey State Orchestra. 
He has also performed with 
conductors Aaron Copland, 
Sergiu Commissiona, Jorge 
Mester and Gerard Schwartz 
and has appeared as soloist at 
Avery Fisher Hall, Carnegie 
Recital Hall and the Sullivan 
Street Playhouse, New York Ci- 
ty, in The Fantasticks. 

Tickets are $6 general admis- 
sion and $4 for senior citizens 
and students. There is free 
parking directly across from 
^thc-play house. For further in- 
formation, call 989-9359. 

Violin and Piano Duo Set 
For Westminster Concert 

Westminster Choir College 
Summer Session will present 
violinist Mark Zaki and pianist 
David Davis in recital Monday, 
June 30, in Bristol Chapel at 
8:30 p.m. 



Mr. Zaki is a member of the 
New Haven Symphony Or- 
chestra. A frequent recitalist, 
he has performed throughout 
the eastern United States giv- 
ing both chamber music con- 
certs and solo programs with 
Mr. Davis. This past summer 
Mr. Zaki was a member of the 
Aspen Chamber Symphony in 
addition to performing on the 
Young Artists Concert Series at 
the Aspen Music Festival. 

Mr. Davis received his Mas- 
ter of Music degree in piano 
from Rutgers University's Ma- 
son Gross School of the Arts, 
where he studied with Samuel 
Dilworth-Leslie. Mr. Davis has 
performed in numerous solo 
piano recitals and chamber 
music concerts, as well as be- 
ing active as an accompanist 
for musical theater and dance. 

The June 30 program will in- 
clude works by Bach, Beetho- 
ven, Tartini and Wieniawski. 
Admission is free. For informa- 
tion call 924-7416. 

Music Camp Available 
For Teenagers 13 to 18 

The Westminster Conser- 
vatory, located on the West- 
minster Choir College campus, 
is offering a summer day camp 
from July 14-25 for teenagers 
ages 13-18. The camp is design- 
ed to give students the oppor- 
tunity to immerse themselves 
in two weeks of intense music 
instruction. 



The program will include 
private lessons, ensemble, 
scheduled practice time, a 
musical explorations class, and 
independent study projects In 
strumenta lists and voice cate- 
gories at all levels of advance- 
ment are welcome. Mary 
Schmidt is camp coordinator 
and Jill Crawford, Katherine 
Hannauer, and Thomas Pur- 
viance provide the group in- 
struction. Other members ot he 
Westminster Conservatory 
faculty will offer private in- 
struction as well. 

For further information, call 
the Conservatory office at 921- 
7104. 



A COMPLETE 

Indoor World 

QUALITY OF PRODUCTS IS ESSENTIAL 
TO CONTINUING SUCCESS... 



20% OFF 

All 

Wallcoverings 

and 

Window 

Treatments 



REGENT 

Floor Covering and Carpeting 

Route 31. Pennington. N. J. 
737 2466 

Open Man., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9 to 6 
Thur. Ewe. 'til 9; Sat. 9 to 5 



Noontime Concerts Set 
Outside State Museum 

The Brown Bag Concerts will 
return to the lawn of the New 
Jersey State Museum on 
Wednesdays at noon during Ju- 
ly and August. 

The series will open on July 
2 with Jim McKnight's Monday 
Blues. This 17-piece group is 
known for its renditions of blues 
and swing. The Moonlighters, 
featuring the big-band sound 
and under the direction of 
Harry Mancia, will follow on 
July 9. This group also has 17 
members. 

Dom DeFranko's Jazz Hap- 
pening will appear on July 16, 
followed on July 23 by Bill 
Maisto's seven-piece Sax- 
ophone Jazz Ensemble. Art 
Frank and the Ambassadors of 
Dixieland will be featured on 
July 30. 

The Jersey Devils, under the 
leadership of Charlie Durham, 
is a seven-piece group that will 
be the order of the day when 
Karl Megules and the Trenton 
Brass Quintet Plus One appear 
on August 13. 

MSC Jazz, a seven-piece 
group under the leadership of 
Frank Herrera, will perform on 
August 20. Concluding the se- 
ries on August 27 will be Dom 
DeFranko and Music of Today, 
featuring organist Tom Pass 
and contemporary popular 
tunes. 

In the event of bad weather, 
the concerts will be held in the 
auditorium. 



Violinist in Performance 
In MeCarter Music Series 

The eighth event in the 
Music-at-McCarter series will 
be a recital Monday by violin- 
ist Cho-Liang Lin. 

Mr. Lin's program will in- 
clude excerpts from the ballet 
Fairy's Kiss by Stravinsky; 
Sonata No. 3 in C Minor, Op 45 
composed by Grieg; and 
Sonata in A Major, Op. 47 
(Kreuizer) by Beethoven Mr 
Lin will be accompanied by 
pianist Sandra Rivers. 

Tickets, from $12 to $20, are 
available between 12 and 6 



Princhton university 
CONCERTS l,s7 



L986 



VIRTUOSI 

IN RE< I1AI 

CHAMBER 

MAMl mVORKS 




mnccn hull 
Richardson Auditoi iun 



Alcxjndci 1 1 ill 



SUBSCRIPTIONS AVAILABLE UNTIL OCTOBER 1, 1986 

For more information, please contact the 

Concert Office, 609-452-5707 before July 1 

or after Labor Day. 



OUR SHIP 



COME IN 



SPRING 



SALE DAYS 

yTS Prices slashed 
I On In-Stock 
Merchandise and 
Floor Samples 








THE 



PRINCETON 



\ / 1 L/ 1 M S~^ Salf dots not "ppb lo 

V IixIINn^ previously placed orders. 



Montgomery Center, Rt. 206 

Rocky Hill, NJ 08553 • (609) 924-9624 



Rt. 22, Lebanon, NJ 08833 
(201) 236-2009 



the* 



1« V 

Hght^f 



gallery 






609-924-G878 
Princeton Shopping Centef 



c«n oe... 

.'■■/>iy//n'ny 

s/if r/ef/n/i 

to /if.. . 

Specializing in fine 

clothing and 

accessories for 

women of all ages 

" n1. ■' 




DDThe i 
DTile Shop 

ceramic tile distributors 



Mon.. Tues.. Thurs., Fn. 10-5 
Wed. 10-8, Sat. 9-3 



1710 Kuser Rd 

609-585-5600 Hamilton Twp 




Dandeline Shop 

63 No. Main St. 

Cranbury, N.J. 

609-655-2020 

M-F 10-5; Sat 10-4 



irm 



IT'S NEW 
To Us 



The last five years have seen 
i remarkable rise in the 



Appraisal Services 

For an authoritative anil 
up-to-date assessment of your fine 

jewelry and silver... 

Let La Vake s registered jewelers 

provide a complete written 

description ... whether for a 

single piece or an entire 

collection. 

Members of the American Gem Society 

Jewelcs and Silversmiths Since 1877 

54 Nassau Street. Princeton. New Jersey 08542 

(609) 924-0624 

ThurMa, inC Fix]*, Ef.nmgt Uni.i |K»H 



MULTIPLE FANNING: "A lot ot people come In for 
a fan for one room, and they like them so much they 
come back and buy them for other rooms, too," ex- 
plains Nora Mlccl, assistant manager and Mike Sher- 
man, manager of Fan Fare In the Route 1 Plaza 
Shopping Center, Lawrencevllle. 

There is no question that fans 
are in fashion. Fan Fare, which 
also has stores in East Bruns- 
wick and Springfield, opened 
last August and has a tremen- 
dous variety of ceiling fans 
available. Eighty-five different 
fans are on display, and more 
than 1,000 are in stock at all 
Fans for Every Season times. "We're one of the larg- 
Featured at Fan Fare est fan dealers on the East 
, ,. Coast, with customers from all 
"Fans arc more popular than oyer „ Mr sherman 

ever, reports Mike Sherman „ We , re a ceilj fan fact 
manager of Fan Fare located ouUe( wi(h , ow discounted 
in the Route 1 Plaza Shopping . ^ We se „ a| , our fans at 
Center Lawrencevllle. Fans ^ % , ?0% off Everything is 
work They cool you in the sum- dig^,,,,,^ Most of the fans are 
mertime, the operating costs avaiIabIe for imme diate 
are minimal and they re very d|i We stand behind 

f. fiC ' en U hey *T t , everything we sell." 
three speeds, and also, the fans 

are reversible. They blow down 

in summer with a cooling ef- 

feet and in winter they bring , ari , f .,. f jn 

the heat down off the ceding for Articular, s M r Sherman. 

added warmth. As the cost of electricitv in . 

creased and the types, styles 
and attractiveness of fans ex- 
panded, people began to see 
them as an alternative to air 
conditioning. 

"A lot of customers are mov- 
ing to new houses in this area," 
notes Mr. Sherman, "and 
they're putting fans in all 
rooms. They're finding that air 
conditioning can be noisy, ex- 
pensive and too cold. Also, with 
so many choices now, fans have 
really gotten attractive. There 
are fans with light kits, dif- 
ferent accessories, different 
finishes on the blades — all 
kinds of possibilities. All our 
fans are light adaptable, and 
you can really customize the 
fans to your own taste." 

Mr. Sherman adds that some 
people use fans in conjunction 
with air conditioning. With the 
additional movement of air 
from the fan, the combination 
can create a very comfortable 
atmosphere in the room. 



American Fans Best. Fan 
Fare emphasizes American 
fans, says Mr. Sherman. "The 
quality is definitely higher than 
that of the imports. They're 
more efficient, have more 
powerful motors and will last. 
They have stability and are 
generally better." 

Casablanca and Emerson 
fans are carried, and Mr. Sher- 
man considers both companies 
excellent. "Casablanca is the 
best fan on the market, and 
Emerson is probably the best 
buy. It's the most popular 
Emerson Electric has been 
making fans for about 90 
years," he reports. "Casa- 
blanca is recognized as the 
'Rolls Royce of fans,' and it 
really is the best in the world. 
Everything is first class. It's a 
great company, a great fan and 
a great movie! 

"We feel we offer high quali- 
. ty American fans and other 
I quality fans also," he con- 
. tinues. "Prices start at $49 and 

i Cormnufxi on Men Pago 






Soums Interiors is 
dropping the 
price of high 
style! Save 20 
to 40% on fine 
brand names 
like Schumacher 
fabrics and wall- 
covers, Norman's 
window coverings, 
West Point Pepperell 
carpets, Delmar 
pleated shades, 
Levolor mini blinds, 
Benjamin Moore 
paints and 
many others. 



When we decided to drop our prices, 
we knew you wouldn't be impressed 
Unless we dropped names, too 
Not just any names But all the right 
ones Leaders in the home foshion 
field for quality, trend and superior 
function All the right looks, too 
Expressive, energetic prints A new 
geometry of shapes And color 
sploshed with obandon, from peach 
melbo to sunlit sand Curious? Good. 
Oecouse thot s oil we re going to tell 
you about the big foil if you wont 
the whole heodline-moking story 
you II have to get here this week 
to be in on It! 

Interior Design Service 
Not sure what to do with a favorite 
corner or o whole house? Our 
Intenor Specialists will help you 
with your selection. 

Cxdusive. Our Nor fxperu/ve 



SAUMS 

INTERIORS, INC. 



Open Thursday Eves. Til 9 
75 Princeton Ave.. Hopewell 

466-0479 

Mon.-Fri. 6 : 30-6, Sot. 9-4 



It's New to Us 



go up to WOO and $500 with all 
prices in between, depending 
on size, style, light kits, mode 
"of operation and accessories. 
Some of the fans are even com- 
puter operated.*" 

Ninety percent of Fan Fare's 
business is residential, but 
more and more commercial 
and industrial enterprises are 
expressing interest in fans, ac- 
cording to Mr. Sherman. "The 
point is." he explains, "we are 
seeing a product that works 
and that has a benefit to it Peo- 
ple are satisfied with it. and 
economically, they are inex- 
pensive to operate. Fans pay 
for themselves in a year's time. 
They look good, too. Basically, 
it comes down to the fact that 
they do work." 

Service is important at Fan NEW TOY STORE: "We open at 9:30, but I come in 
Fare, and every effort is made early to check out the toys," says Howard Dickert. 
not only to stand behind the owner of The Educated Toy In the Pennington Shop- 
product but to inform and ad ping Center. "I love it, and I love to watch the children 
having fun with the toys. That's what we're all 
about." 







interior 
design 

studio 



2935 ftt i la* 

(609) 896-2082 



.■(ei-KeviH 



-m* 



A 



vise customers about the fans' 
usefulness and operation. 
. •"Our philosophy is to give 
people personal service," 
stressed Mr. Sherman. 
"Whether or not they buy a fan, 
we try to educate them on the 
benefits of 



Toys Excite and Delight "women came in and bought a 

At The Educated Toy !ot °* tnem ior tne ' r h usbands 

_. .._. _ ' for Father's Day." Probably 

- ™! r ? areno "ease Don t because it's a lot of fun. 

fan and guide To "cn signs in the Educated Resembling the shape of a roll- 

t a f e HP ft \ r I I i , > I , i- r . * 1 , \ . i , , , l . I , , . . . °. •-_ 



them on which type of fan Toy. the brand-new shop 
would be most beneficial to located in the new addition of 
them. We also have a price The Pennington Shopping Cen- 
guarantee — we have the ter. on Route 31. Demonstration 
lowest prices around, and we 'oys are readily available for 
service everything we sell. In- children to try out, and tables 
home service is also available or play islands are set up in the 
•on certain models. Customer center aisle of the store where 
satisfaction is very important ">« ki ds can play, touch, build, 
to us " create and generally have fun 

Hours are Monday-Saturday, wi *, a variety of engaging toys 
10-6, Thursday and Friday un 



til 9 and Sunday 12-5. 




Hair by 

Anthony 

For styling! 
Ask for Anthony 

STARTING 7 AM TO 7 PM 

PEPPI'S 
CUSTOM HAIR DESIGN 

1 33 Washington St . Rocky Hill 
924-1200 or 924-0600 



Most of our toys are 'hands 
on,' " says Howard Dickert, 
owner with his wife Myra, of 
The Educated Toy. "We en- 
courage the children to play 
here. Toys have to stimulate 
the child's mind. Kids need to 
have a challenge, to put their 
imagination to work. Brio 
wooden trains, construction 
sets and The Roller Coaster, a 
toy that constantly challenges 
and stimulates all of a child's 
senses, are among those avail- 
able to the children to play 
with. 

"The wooden Brio toys from 
Sweden are very popular," con- 
tinues Mr. Dickert. "They're 
sturdily constructed, and the 
children have to put the parts 
together. They're not hard, but 
they're not easy. It helps the 
kids to learn about dexterity. 
They can start playing with 
Brio at the age of three and con- 
tinue to add a variety of pieces 
as they go along." 

The Educated Toy carries 
items that will appeal to 
children from the crib on up 
through the eighth grade, notes 
Mr. Dickert, and indeed, 
"kids" of all ages will enjoy 
some of the toys. The Roller 
Coaster, one of the most 
popular toys, is designed for 
children 18 months and up, but 
Mr Dickert reports that 



er coaster, it has small wood- 
en pieces in varying shapes and 
colors that can be moved about 
on curving wires. "You have to 
use two hands to play with it," 
explains Mr. Dickert, "and it 
helps a child with dexterity, 
color and shape recognition, 
grouping, as well as gravity 
and depth perception. It also 
allows for individual or group 
play. It's very intriguing." 

Continued on Page 1 1 B 




The Left Bank 

The Left Bank adds a Parisian 
flair of color to the hair. 

This technique creates a 

sophisticated contrast of color, 

accenting wave movement with 

use of our newest hair 

tightener. For an even more 

striking effect, you may first 

tint the hair with a warm 

reddish shade. 



Mr.il lor medium brown to durk blonde 



WO RLD 



corns 




Other Fashion Techniques Available: Via Venelo, Copenhagen and Piccadilly 



PROFESSIONAL HAIR ARTISTRY 
FOR WOMEN AND MEN 

Chelsea 
crimpers 



For your appointment and 
consultation, call 924-1824 

Distinctive penonctl service In o friendly otmoiphere 



14 SPRING STREET 
PRINCETON, N.J. 



(609)924-1824 



1HUR 9-8. WED & FRI 9-b 
SAT 9-4 30 




fiPPMtL KA THE OtSCRtMINAIING WOMAN 

FUR STORAGE 

Protect your furs with our 
certified cold storage and 
modern cleaning process. 



We will store your furs no matter 
where you purchased them. 

Call 882-2821 

Lawrence Center 

Route 1 & Texas Ave. 

Daily 11-9 SatlC^K) 



SpalfilwL^ 



JUNE CLEARANCE 



UNCOMMON VALUES 

-AT EXCEPTIONAL SAVINGS 

SAVE TO 50%* OR MORE -i 



Reg J2975 



SOUTHWOOD REPRODUCTIONS 

"A Dei.Rner's Choice" Omel B-uk Straight Leg Sol* In Floul Prim 

CLEARANCE $1785 SAVE 40% 

"Crown 77" Bright Floral Traditional Sofa 

fcjtunnR Lome Pillow Bjtk SlyiV 

Re g .S2269 CLEARANCE $1134 SAVE 50% 
Mint Green Occasional Chair 

With Iitil' 1 Button Bji k Cuihton 

Reg 566. CLEARANCE $399 SAVE 39% 

High Wing Chair 
in rum. Sllti !■ PilterifSlrilghl Leg 
Reg 1869 CLEARANCE $434 SAVE 50% 
Casual Chair 



«M1A 



IAMIA 



* 



rANlA 



SKtAR Contemporary __. 

Beige fabtrc With Tiahl Pillow Back Ml And Eipmed Oat. T 



CLEARANCE $386 



SAVE 26% 



Reg S528 

CARSONS Graceful And Exciting Contemporary 

"Slim" Deuan 6 Piece ModuUr featuring Revcniblc Cushions 

CLEARANCE $2150 SAVE 40% 

Super Design - Reverse "C" Arm Sofa 

In today* Most doling "Mint" Green Cover 

Reg (1200 CLEARANCE $698 SAVE 41% 

Comfort Plus - This Two Piece Sectional 
Wuh Sunken European Armi - Contemporary flame 



Reg J3590 

Lane' 
Lane' 

Reg hmo CLEARANCE $1320 SAVE 50% 
NORTH HICKORY 

All leather "Pub Back" Sola In Medium Brown 

Reg 17.96 CLEARANCE $1747 SAVE 30% 

SKIAR 



AMERICAN Of MAR TINSVILLE "PAVAN" 

A Musr Elegant ' i French Manet I 1 Antique: nnun in 

liwhlei lonei Ol Maple And t deny 'I Cure Suite 

Reg I91M CLEARANCE $4999 SAVE 45% 

Unrilino "Dynasty" M.v hi II I't'-i '■ I lricnt.il Dining 

nertidye Room 

Will. I' '".i' rablt '"■' Hind I rind Chinj 

i I. 

R>, nu ^CLEARANCE $6,085SAVE 40% 
LINK TAYLOR 9 Piece Solid Oak Country English Master 
Dining Room 

feature! Wlnrtior Chain jii.I I m.'i Cjw i j.-.-.I fouled Table 

Reg 16672 CLEARANCE $3899 SAVE 41% 

«l Solid Cherry 7 Piece Dining Room 

r _ n *„, Nl . • IrVlthWeill pi tat* 

"^Tg^"" 1 R,g WO. CLrARANCf $1219 SAVE 30% 
CHROMCRAFT Contemporary Class And Brass 5 Piece 
Including Octagon 1 Btvel'ldaj Ctwi Fabla And four Mauve Covet 



«e. ' jm si CLEARANCE $649 
BOYD California Solid "Oiled" Oak 
orjry Ca.ual Dlnln 9 ; 

Reg »J8<9 CLEARANCE $2999 

HENREDON "Scene I" 7 Piece Dining Room Wall Unit 



SAVE 43% 



SAVE 22% 



i Sola It 

I 1172S 



Ihn Cray European Deugn All leather Contempo- 

SAVE 33% 



Claific 

CLEARANCE $1155 



I l..;i„«„ A Most Gracious While On White 
Heritage Trad.l.onalSofa 

And The Finttt QimI.iy 

Reg US06 CLEARANCE $1500 SAVE 40% 
Montana 100 0/ ° Silk Plaid Traditional Sofa 

I rClllOV^ ,., fe „ ur ,. A , Market Only Uir Fill 

tog Umq CLEARANCE $1320 SAVE 50% 

Heritage 



Reg $7540 
SOUTHERN 

lV.--.rlv TO Mt.tr'.. 

Reg SI 069 

Lanef 



CLEARANCE $3999 



SAVE 46% 



'Tonsu" Oriental Inspired Entertainment Unit 

IV-VCR-Ta.pe PUyet ■ Tunc And Reto»d$ Or Tape. 

CLEARANCE $599 SAVE 43% 

Lihrdry Desk 

In M*ho)ijny Inlaid Wood And tut fdge 

Reg H79 95 CLEARANCE $299 SAVE 37% 
SOUTHERN Double Door Cherry Curio 

fejturet Reie«ed lif(hl.nn Clam Shelve* Wilh PUte Groovet 

teg (900 CLEARANCE $599 SAVE 33% 

UNIQUE Italian Cherry Light Bridge Master Bedroom 

fi(«r Suiie _„„ 

Reg 110.182 CLEARANCE $4999 SAVE 50% 

. AMERICAN Of MARTINSVILLE Country French Master 



Bedroom 

Antique tinnh C 

Reg. U«M> 

BENNINGTON OAK Classic Solid Oak 



lining Cherry And Maple 6 Piece 

CLEARANCE $2999 



SAVE 47% 



SAVE 51° 








Pllo 



years of assistance to 
Princeton's CAREFUL 
BUYERS, in their deal- 
ings with local and near- 
by business people, 
qualities Consumer 
Bureau to know very well 



WHO'S 



• Advertising Outdoor: 

R.C MAXWELL CO. 39&8121 &nc* 
1804 N««)W« Soy MorHPO Bo* 1200 
Tforrfwi 06006 

• Advertising; Public Relations: 

PREMIER ADVERTISING INC. Graeruc 
deatgrv priming typeaetlirvj 

W.nr-i m M.rjt.i ■.,,,.■ .;■:■: .'...(,' 

• Air Conditioning; 

GERARD M KU8TER HEATING 

COOLING SYSTEMS, INC. 

B82 1261 
JDS AIR CONDITIONING A 

REFRIGERATION 

■j -n Cenlral A C .". 
PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO 

220 AJtx indn Si Prn 924 1100 
VALLEY SYSTEMS' .':■■'■■ 

46ft 00 14 (local call from Pnncaton) 
WILLIAM C. PULLEN Salae/Sarvlea 

ridnll, cmmrci HtMn 448 0294 

• Air Freight & Express: 

AIR-X Wo 'Jup anything any sue A weight. 
anywheto 1 3570 Quaknr bridge Rd , Tren 
■hi, 1833 



• Auto Dealers: 

C<yanuad 1'ow Pf«ce»ng C*™ 
PRINCETON VOLKSWAOEN-PEUGEOT 
Rl 206. Princeton 921 2325 
JEEP-JEEP ■-<" ''■--' [-"' '->■ 
REDNOR A RAINEAR. Inc. 

SPORTS & SPECIALIST CARS. INC 
Mercer County'* only auth SAAB dealer 
1641 N CWen Aw Trn 682 7600 

SUBARU SALES. SERVICE, PARTS 
LEASING NlTTI S SUBARU 

1683 Rl 33, Hamilton Sq 586-1331 

ZAW HONDA Satee * Service 
Rl 206 Prn (opp Airport) 683-0722 

ZAW MAZDA Salet * Service 
Rt 206. Pm (opp Alport) 924-9330 



• Building Materials & Lumber • Fish & Poultry: 

COLEMAN S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO. DOCKSIOE I SOBlOOO Spec 5 d Home- 

Klockne' Rd * E S* 3 ' 6 Wrcvt 587-4020 made safads & soups, roasted cheken 
rpnvEfl LUMBER CO. Everything 'or Pnnceton Shop Ctr 683-1400 
BuddersA Homeowners 194 Alexander. ■ 

• Floor Covering Contractors- 

HEATH LUMBER CO. ^P ,e,e ,££? J e DORMER'S TILE SERVICE Ceram^T* 
Bu**ng Center Del<very_ Service laeu n RoQf Covenngs pfQfessonai msaliaton & 
Olden Av Trn 392-1 166 Repair, Princeton 924-0668 

— - -,.__!-_. TILE DISCOUNT CTR. Vmyls, Ceram>cs 

• Carpet Cleaning. Carpeting. Caprlol Plaza Shop Or T.en 
FRED MASON CO. Quality carpet & (15 mm trom Prn ) 392-2300 

upholstery cleaning. Sales 737-8606 



• Florists: 
• Carpet Dealers: country florist we specialize 

CIMINO'S LAWRENCE CARPET SHOP We ^^1 p rn Meadows Shop Ctr 
Fine carpeting, hardwood A vinyl floors Rt piamsboro Rd, Piamsboro 799 34*2 
1 (next to Mrs G s) Lwrvt 882 3200 COUNTRY FLORIST & GREENHOUSE 
FRED MASON CO. Sales and professional Ffesr , flowers, balloons, fruit baskets 
. installation 737-8806 315 Rt 33. Htstn 448-0222 
INC 3145 Quakerbridge Rd Mrcrv. L0 TH FLOORS A CEILINGS Kaiasian. JUD y S FLOWER SHOP Large selection 
566-5787 Bigelow Lee. others 208 Sanhtcan Dr , Holland flowers Addt'l parking in rear 
" — : " Trn 393-9201 360 Nassau. Prn 924-9340 

• Auto Parts Dealers: — lawrence road florists 1365 

HAMILTON RECYCLING. '000^ of USED • Caterers: Lawrenceville Rd 882 6345 



• Auto Glass: 

RON'S CUSTOM AUTO UPHOLSTERY 



, W Tre 



, 737 8200 



PLANNING POTLUCK: Democratic candidates for 

rL.«n»«'v. Dhullla Mart-hand left and ALLIED AIR FREIGHT Complete domestic 

Township Commltee, Phyllis Marcnana, »n , unu & ,,„„„, „ w & ^ Mfvi0 ^ 

Janet Mitchell, wrap up plans for the Princeton com- Hopeweti vaiiey mostri Park 1013 Reed 

munlty Democratic Organizations annual Pot Luck 

Supper to be held Sunday at 6 at the Art Peoples 

Place. Current members and Interested newcomers 

are welcome. For further Information, call Pam Enslln 

at 924-1459. 



auto pan*" Bought A sold 225 Turnbu* ANQELONI'S Catering. Banquet A parly 
Av . Hamilton Twp 587-8522 



News of 

Clubs and Organizations 



• Auto Radios & Stereos: 

SOUND AUTOMOTIVE 

Lrleiirne guaranteed installation 

219 Clarksvr lle Rd Prn Jd 799-7777 

• Auto Rentals: 

AFFORDABLE USED CAR RENTAL 
SYSTEM, INC. Rt 206. Prn 921-2325 

ECONO-CAR Free local customer 
pickup Low rales 
Rl 206, Princeton 924-4700 

• Auto Repairs & Service: 

AAMCO TRANSMISSIONS. Free lowing, 

one- day service Open7am -7 pm Sat. 

5pm 830StaleRd Pnn 921-0081 



facilities for over 600 1445 Whitehorse • rOOQ Markets: 

M ercrvl Rd , Hamilton Sq 586-4100 WAWA FOOD MARKET Deli, dairy, hot A 

~ ^71 cold sandwiches, party platters 
• Ceramic Tile: 140 University PI Prn 921-3677 » 



Workshop Is Planned Edward J Bergman, 95 

On Effects of A.cohotism *»-« "£ • Antique.: 

A workshop entitled "Adult ,., „„ ,.(„„ n ar Association. A held antiques 

Children of Alcoholics" graduate of the University of 

(ACOAs)willbeheldonSatur- Pennsylvania and the Colutn- THEoiLOEoTiON.FmeAfissAniiques 

day from 9:30 to 4 p.m bia University School of Law, We are always interested in purchasing ex n E E D -s garage 4 welding 

at the Unitarian Church. Mr. Bergman has been in g"- cSSJS S™,:SS' 

The event, sponsored by the private practice for the past 12 Kingston antiques Fine Jewelry & 



• Alarm Systems: 

AIR WAVES SECURITY 

Complete Security A Fire Syetemt. 

Prn area 609-4669200 201 8746100 
ADT SECURITY SYSTEMS Firo. Burglar. 

Hold-up, Closed Circurl TV, cmmrcl 4 radtl 

1 29 1 awrence Rd , Trenton 695 1 1 44 
BLAKE'S SECURITY CENTER Locks 
Keys, Computerized alarm systems. 
Burrjlar, Firo, Mobile Service 799 1 168 

• Antique Dlrs; Auctioneers: 

THE JERSEY AUCTIONEER hi YOUR GENERATOR A STARTER EXCHANGE 

AUNT'S ATTIC Tony Monlo, Auctioneer, Specializing m auto electrical service 
1 7 Seminary Av . Hopewell 466 0827 Mention this ad for 10H off 
LESTER A ROBERT 9LATOFF, Inc 36 W Taylor Av . Trenton 888- 1 530 
Auctioneers Dealers Appraisers; Lee- JOE'S WM PENN SERVICE STATION 
lurers, Antiques, Households, Eslales. 3417 Rt 27, Franklin Park. 
Silver, Jewelry. China, Glass, Bought A NJ Inspection Ctr (201) 297-5006 
Sold, 777 West Slate, Trenton. 393 4848 LARINI'S SERVICE CENTER 24 hr low 

ing 272 Alexander St. Prn 924-8553 

PRINCETON EXXON Foreign & Domestic 
8th & 191h Century Repairs VW Specialists, NJ Insp Ctr 271 
Amer & English Antiques 4ChambefsSt, Nassau Si Pnn 921-9707 
Pnn 921-0303 r»j TURNEY MOTOR CO. 

348 Rl 1, Mon Jet 201-297-1990 



• Fuel Oil & Oil Burners: 



ARIES TILE INC. 

PO Box 11247 

Yardvlle, N J 695-8877 LAWRENCEVILLE FUEL Fuel oil. plmbg, 

TERRA COTTA Handmade ceramic tiles htng air ^^ & en ergy audits 16 Gor- 

Irom Mexico A Europe Hamillon Av. oon Av, Lrncvl 896-0141 

Hop ewell 466-1229 NASSAU OIL Sales A Service 

_ _..,. T~i«7 900 Slate Rd , Prn 924-3530 

• Children s Wear: princeton fuel oil co. 

COUNTRY KIDS Furniture & apparel 64 220 Alexander St Prn 924-1100 
Mam Kingston at the light 924-7950 WILLIAM C. PULLEN Salea/Servlce 

— rsdntl. cmmrcl Htstn 448-0294 



• Chimney & Duct Clng.&Rprng: 

SEARS OUCT A CHIMNEY CLEANING 



• Furniture Dealers: 

RreplacerDucl>urnaceci Chimney Clng GASIOR'S FURNITURE 

Serving Mercer Cty 1 -800-637-8500 



AC 



Holistic Health Association, years 

will be led by Irene Cornish, Newly elected vice presi- 

MSW, Melissa Bailey, ACSW, dents are Dale S, Koepp of the 

CAD. and I Selden Dunbar HJick, ()ffice of ^ Princeton Univer- 

MSW, ACSW. sity Counsel and G. Christopher 

Alcoholism is now under- Baker of McCarthy & Sehatz- 
stood to be a disease that af 



Antiques 43 Mam. Kingston, 924-0332 4 
924 3923 

REN'S ANTIQUES Specializing in silver, 
china & glass, lamps, toys & banks & im- 
portant collectors items Member Int Sec 
ol Appraisers 14SStateSt. Newtown, Pa 
215968-5511, 



• Antiques Restored: 

7 -"..H VICTORIAN RESTORATIONS 

Stripping Relirnshing Interior Woodwork 



man. Thomas A 

Smith, Lambert, Hicks & Mill 

er will continue as treasurer 

and the new secretary is # Appliance Repair: 



201 359-2911 



fects the entire family, especi- 
ally children. People who grew 
up in homes with addictive ill 

ness or hyperrigidity often, in Krishna p. Hadinger of Mason, f\irhTls° appliance' service 
order to survive, had to acquire Griffin & Pierson 
characteristic attitudes and 
behaviors that cause pain in 
later life. Difficulties usually 
arise around issues such as 
control, trust, responsibility, 



Serving Mercer Cty 
393-3072 



Serv most makes 



The Ladies Auxiliary of 
American Legion Unit 76 will 
hold a flea market on Saturday 



• Art Supplies; Stationery: 

JB KLINE 4 SON Art & Stationery 



Foreign & Domestic Repairs. 269 
Prn-Hightstown Rd . Cranbury 799-1659 

• Auto Tops & Upholstery: 

RON'S CUSTOM AUTO UPHOLSTERY 
INC. 3145 Quakerbndge Rd Mcrvt 



• Bathrooms: 

NASSAU KITCHEN A BATH CO. 

Rl 206 at Mountain view Plaza. 
Belle Mead 201-359-2026 
QUAKER MAID KITCHENS by FLEET- 
WOOD. 32 years experience Custom 
designs and installation 20 Rl 206, 
Rantan 201 7220126. 

• Beauty Salons: 

BARBHAS STUOIO Hair Design 



CESSORIES 2152 Rte 206, Belle Mead 
201-874-8383 (local caJI) - 
THE PRINCETON VIKING Scandinavian 
furniture & access tor home & office Open 
7 days a week Montgomery Shop Ctr, 
Rl 206. Rocky Hill 924-9624 

• Furniture; Discount: 

RIDER FURNITURE New, antique & 
225 Nassau Princeton *924-3242 reproduction Large selection, lop lines, 

Windsor Plaza Prn Junction 799-0327 discounts 75 Main Si Kingston 924-0147 

S, a S;„*o, Sh0P C " 443-8320 • Furniture, Juvenile: 

18 40 Rt 1 , Lawrence Twp 695-3242 BABY FURNITURE OUTLET has it all - 

ni ■ o nt£~ "-'i* 35, s" " 6 ' 5 ' ni 9 n chairs, rockers, dress- 

# Cleaning; Home & Office: mg fables, 4 & 6 drawer dressers & coor- 

MAINTENANCE KING Complete lamlor-al dmaled bedding 1600 N Olden Av 

service Fully insured & bonded 987-1188 A^Q-I^P.^'l 632 . 



• Chimney Reliners: 

CHIMNEY SAVERS 

Solid Flue t m Chimney Lining 
Free estimates 201-782-9755 

• Cleaning; Ory: 

CRAFT CLEANERS The Finest)'' 



alt phone 201-821-8161 



Open every evening til 8 pm 57 Pnnceton S & A DUPLICATING INC. 



COUNTRY KIDS Furniture & apparel 64 
Mam, Kingston ■ at the light. 924-7950 

• Furniture Unpainted: 

ERNEY'S UNFINISHED FURNITURE 

Over 5,000 pieces of unpainted furniture' 
104 Mercer Mall, Rle 1 and Quaker Bridge 
Rd Lawrncvl 452-8404 ^ 

• Garage Doors & Openers 
Sales & Service: 

10,000 sq ft ol clothing, lurnrture, bnc-a- MILLER, WILLIAM Repairs & new installa- 
ble etc SALVATION ARMY THRIFT tiom Automatic door openers serviced & 
STORE. 436 Mulberry St Trn 599-9801 installed Pr Junct 799-2193 
- P „„.,;„ "n ■„,."■ ~~ OVERHEAD DOOR COMPANY OF CEN- 

Copying, Duplicating. TRAI _ JEH seY Established 1972 Total 



• Cleaning; Office, Cmmrcl: 

ACTION MAINTENANCE SERVICE 

Complete ottice cleaning 
Serving fhe aiea since 1977. 452-1120 
FUSSY DUSTERS, INC. 
Professional, dependable service 
Fully Insured & Bonded 695-3248 

• Clothing - Furniture: 



Supplie 

25 Bridge St La 



Ihe Professio 
ibertvf 397-0314 



sexuality, intimacy handling in the parking lot of the Ameri- • Auto Alarm Sy.tems: 



can Legion Post 76 home, 95 sound automotive 
Washington Road, beginning at lifetime guaranteed installation 

219 Clarksville Rd Prn Jcl 799-7777 



conflict and anger, and self 

esteem. ACOAs also are four „ 

times more likely to become 9am Table space is $6 Those 

chemically deDendent than wshing to donate to the event • Auto Body Repair Shops: 

mm AfYUU should call Mrs. Ida McHugh at BODY SHOP By Hirold Wllllame. LA JOLIE COIFFURES, INC. Full service 

nun rt^vns. 799-1798, Specializing in Fiberg1ass L Corvette Alt hair care 69 Palmer Square West, 



Av . Hopewell 466-3966 
BURRELL'S ■ Salon 

Unisex - Carelree curls, precision cuts 
21 Leigh Ave , Princeton 924-2865 

CAPRICORN II HAIR DESIGNERS 
Open 7 days wk Pm North Shop Ctr 
Rt 206, Rocky Hill 924-3163 & 924-9820 

FRENCH CONNECTION. European At 
mosphere Full Service Salon Open Thurs. 
eve 44 PrrvHtstn Rd Prn.Jnct 799-1991 



Door Specialists Residential, commercial, 
industrial Serving Pnnceton area 921 -0Q40 



KODAK printing & duplicating Spiral Bin- 
ding & Therma Binding on premises 2 
Nassau, Princeton, 924-7136 

trukmanns Daw repro- • Garbage & Trash Removal: 

GRAPHICS microfilming Fast Service HIGGINS Disposal Service. Resdntl 
1729 N Olden Av Trn 882-8000 cc^rcl, .ndstrlMetal containers 1 to 40 cu 

* p Anu ;.. u..kk. u , yds Constrctn & Demoltn Debris 121 

* Copying Machines: [ aurel Ave Kl ngsion 921 -6470 



Rle 206. Prn 



LA MECHE HAIR DESIGN, Artistic euls& # DHvewavS & PavinO' 
slvtesformen women and children 203 ■" 



FICARRO'S. STEVE AUTO BODY INC. styles for men, women and children. 203 
Expert rps on Domestic & Imponed Nassau. Pm 924-7800 

2123 Industry Ct , Ewing 683 1887 MICHAEL'S HAIR FASHIONS FOR MEN 



This workshop will explore 
these issues and talk about Cancer Adjustment Pro- 
ways to change that can lead to gram, a support group for can- 
healing. It is intended for cer DatienLs and their famiii^ Quaker bridge body shop. Amer & 4 women, we care we i-sten to your 

Ami.nl,.i-« r i- ™ P 8 "^ ana ™r lamiiies. Foreign Cars FREE ESTIMATES 4130 needs Speeding in Permanent and 

ACOAs. people in relationship will meet at the Lawrence Quaker Br Rd Lvi 79 9^119 Ha,t CcJoWg Redken and Nexus Pro 

to ACOA's, and professionals. Road Presbyterian Church, 

Anyone who grew up in a 1039 Lawrenceville Road, at 8 

dysfunctional family can also p.m. on Wednesday. June 25. 

benefit from attending. For more information, call 

For further information, call the American Cancer Society 

the HHAPA office at 924-8580. at 394-5000. 



COASTAL COPY SYSTEMS 

ricoh & mita. new & reconditioned • Garden Centers: 

Sales. Service 4 Suppl.es 0BAL GARDEN MARKET INC. 

Monmoulh Jet. 201 -274-2200 Everything lor the garden Alexander Road 



400 Rt. 



at the Canal. Princeton, 452-2401 



• »„,„ r .|, ■ T , . ducts 3430 Route 27. Kendall Park (local 

Auto Cellular Telephones: can trom Pnnceton) 2971195 

SOUND AUTOMOTIVE PRINCETONIAN HAIRSTYLING FOR 

Lifetime guaranteed installation MEN AND WOMEN. 362 Nassau 

219 Clarksville Rd Prn Jet 799-7777 Pnnceton 924-7733 

— UTE FEY HAIR STYLING 

hairstyting tor men & women 

" Chambers, Princeton 921-1834 



sassman s driveway CONSTRUC- • Glass; Auto & Home; 

TION. Black lop & gone driveways, seal HILLSBOROUGH GLASS CO, INC". 
coating; Repairs Local call 201-297-0463 254 ffl 20 6, Somervrile 359-8520 

* Flnrtriral PnXnM... SOMERSET GLASS CO. Serving All 

• electrical Contractors: youf Glass Needs 3I61 Roule 27, 

CLOSSON ELECTRICAL CONTRAC- Franklin Park 201-297-7444 

TORS. INC. Commercial. Industrial ; > 

Residential LIC No 6900 Larvl. 695-7655 # Golf CourSOSI Instruction: ^ 



• Auto Dealers: 

AUDI & PORSCHE Sel« A Service. 



RAINBOW GOLF GREENS 18 hole 
Miniature golf course, dnvmg range, dis- 
count pro-shop Prn-Htstn Rd, W Windsor 
799-9854 




Herbert's Porsche Audi, Inc 1425Easton 

Rd . wamngton. Pa 7 miles from New • Bicycles; Sales & Service: 

.ViiSfB^lirtui^ ^ - - MARTY'S BICYCLE SHOP 

AUDI-PORSCHE Auth. Sale* * Service, Schwinn & Ross Sales A Serw^ 1311 

^ K " P B " l °f|.«™ RSCHE " AUC " Z^™Vm f»TSj.7M 

BAKER PONTIAC-BUICK 

Rle 206 Pnnceton (opp airport) 

Sales 921 2222 Sendee 921 2400 
BUICK SALES, SERVICE. LEASING 

FEOOR BUICK 

Rts 68 at 206. Bordentown 298-4444 
BUICK Setea, Service, Leealng, 

Rantala FENNESSY BUICK Rt 202 

206 North. Somervtlle 201-725-3020 
CATHCART PONTIAC 

1620 n oioen a v Trenton 392 si 1 1 • Building Contractors' 

^ R °v!SoT^o'S' SE,,V,Ct - T r° GENE " L C °-»«TOR. 

Rl 206. Pin (opp A..port) 924J360 i,T«S 0enMI 4 C^mwaai Pnncslon 

OATSUN Sales 4 Service SOLOMON ^IBWOTI iyik™ i^t,^ ^.. 

OATSUN Rle 130.H, 8 titaownM8-1310 B „ UHWYN CONSTRUCTION CORP. 
DICK GREENFIELD OODGE A TRUCK *<™°™ '•"Owoom. ne»conai RsOll 

CENTER 2700 Biunsw.ck P,kT & Cmmcl <''*< n "V«>" 737-6533 

"",£»*, 882,000 EDWARD BUCCI BUILOEHS. INC. 

HAMILTON Ch^..J>lymouIh ^fSS,,""""' °" ^"^ Home 

■.i* SalesSSeroce Plymouth Chiyste jTini^ cau*rm r™. u 
npenal I2W Route 33 HemJKJn Square „.?-." CONST,,u CTION Ne* 



• Employment Agencies: 

E«pen ADIA PERSONNEL SERVICE 

Temporary/Permanenl Placements - nc 
tee Olc Ol Suite 324. Ptnsbo 799-9300 
J * J TEMPORARIES 
_Tt,e Aiea s Buaest Agency FIOOLER'S CREEK FARM Countiy smok 

R^ATORKrIonnEL 0,V.SION 2030 * "»""■ lurkW 4 MPOnS Ma n' °'*' 
""SS™"™^ RD 1.T~s-e 737-0685 Oocal^ 



• Gourmet Shops & Foods: 



• Billiards; Pool Tables: 

PRESTIGE BILLIARD A SPA 
35 W Bfoad St , Hopewell 466 -2747 

• Boat Sales & Service: 

LENTINE MARINE Hwy 31. 
Flemington 201-782-2077 



Designer ol Gieenhouses Aluminum & 
Wood 609-298-6417 



mpenal 1240 Route 33 HamJlon Square "-""■=" ^r"'«utl ION New home 
jgg^j, , — *™= Bu* **^ Repairs & Improvemenls 

HONOA SALES, SERVICE. LEASING 



Office Renovations 

Andrew J Brener 201 297-1993 



oil en piansboroRd.Pinsbo 924-1022 Greenhouse Builders: 

• Excavating Contractors: spas a solar spaces Dealer instl* 

ALL WORK CO. Backhoe. skid loader 
Belle Mead 201-359 ^000 

• Exterminators: " • Gymnastics: Instruction ' 

COOPER PEST CONTROL Graduale En- ^cf™" X^^ 
X%?^ PCS,S ""» mM V°°» Summer Day S Ske, Lane Belle 
NATIONWIDE EXTERMINATING SER- '* 201-874-4464 

^ L if ally ?" nM 4 op""" s.™ • Heiroieces: Heir Replacement: 

1955 All work guaranteed in wnting H ' .„, ,JV. » HAIR 

452-1023 a RALPH'S HAIR STYLING « «»'" 

P.M. ■ PEST MASTER Termrle t. all types REPLACEMENT 30 yeajs ej^'SJ* 
ot pest control Fully insured all wort 3102 S Broad, Trenton 609-88B- 0jl6U_ 
guaranteed reasonable rates 3960266 m u.,J™.,. «tnra<- 

western termite 4 pest control • Hardware Stores. 

Servicing homes 4 businesses lor oyer LUCAR Painl. bdwre. lools. plumuti|J*4r 
50 vaars 663-1444 elec suppl. nouswrs Open e«* !;" 
r~i — Htstn Rd Prn Jnctn (local call) 799-OMW 

• Feed Stores: princeton hardware Everytti'naior 

ROSEDALE MILLS All kinds 01 leed lo, H °™ S °*T' ^£?Z£!*« 
animals 4 pels, larm suppl.es 274 Ai e< - shades, tools, plumbing, elec suppr r 



A LION-SIZED CONTRIBUTION: Tamy Kruger, left, 

president of the West Windsor No. 1 Volunteer Fire ^S^LXZSZ^I^^ '5!S5!S2£Kg ti*'"™ i^L5L Pr " 

$500 M>"C«<l««-B.ru tirue.. Seivlce * Le..- NICK MAURO i SON. BUILDERS INC • fencl 



Co., and Charles Appelget, fire chief, accept a $500 
check from Connie Stout, president of the West 
Windsor Lions Club. The money will be used to pur- 
chase equipment for the company. 



. BUILDERS. INC 

■t» .-.....*., AM MOTORS, LTO 355 No Custom homes, addrt.ons alterations Me 

Gaslon Av SomerviHe 201*85-0800 924 2630 

PONTIAC Salea. Service A Lea«lng WILLIAMSON Construction Free 

PERRiNES PONTIAC. INC Estimales Reasonable Prices 921 1184 

200 Buckerew Av. Jmsbg 201 5214)107 " .— 

Continued m Mem Cdumn 



ing: e Health Clubs: 

REVERIE LANDSCAPING Complete and- PRINCETON NAUTILUS FITNESS CTR. 

scape services. Fencing 201 35*5556 A EXERDANCE Massage, lannrng 

SUBURBAN FENCE COMPANY. Open 6 a m Prn Shop Or 921*985 

2nd 4 3rd generation lamjy busmess STAR FITNESS CENTER-NAUTILUS 

100 s ol styles 3 locations: clu b Shaping me luture ot eiercise w 
Prn Jet. Larvl, 4 Trenton 452-2630 1304 Prn-Hlstn Rd. E Windsor 44MZg 




in local and nearby 
business communities. 

comprint in Con S ~B U rea u TC e " "" vaM ' ^„s„ed custom 
they cordially l^^g^"*™*™ and assis,a "<» *>™ and 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



.OO 



I Heating 



Contractors: 



M KOSTEB HEATING S 



cano 882*<28< 



.J! LOWE HTG.4AIR CON. 



Hop*"" 



^.U OIL Sale. A Service 
»» SS * U -ni Prr 924-3530 
^gr^FUELOILCO.^ 

220 ^vtreMScCmpaelnslatenons LAWN DOCTOR of PRINCETON 

'ffj^f^caii irom P"""*""" 



lawn, Garden & Farm 
Supp. & Equip: Repairs:" 

Continued trom-Preaapd ca^,, 

SIMPUCITY Lawn Garden A Snow Equip. 

menttrom3vito20hp Complete service 

center JOSEPH J. NEMES - SONS 

Rte 206 Pfn 924-4177 

• lawn Maintenance: 



• Painting: 

FINAL TOUCH PAINTING 
Quality resxfentuil «vh .... 
Extern 



• Records & Tapes: 

PRINCETON RECORO EXCHANGE 



■ 80 



Restaurants. 



tvHome Improvements: 

, wrl oK CO. Basements, decks ana 
» a "S Mead 201-359-3000 
rTwEtls HOME IMPROVEMENTS. 
rWks bruestore patios, new windows. 
X5T bathrooms, basements, rooting & 
J3J» 882-2503 (local call trom Prn ) 



• Hospital Beds: Equipment 

nVcBEST MEDICAL PRODUCTS WILLIAM 

°„lSfeQu,pmen. .0, Ihe home 2100 Free est, 
S, £w?» HamllnTwp 586-1 



Complete lawn servic.. 
Free Estimates, call 7378181 

• Lighting Fixtures: 

THE LIGHT GALLERY Indoof & Outdoor 
Fixtures RsdntJ, cmmicl, indsifl Prn Shop 
Ctr 92-1-6876 

• Lightning Rods: 

STONY BROOK SYSTEMS, INC. 

Hopewell 466-3217 (local call from Pin) 
WILLIAMSON CONSTRUCTION 

imales. 921-1 



HENDERSON S BUILDING & PAINTING 

Insured '>ee estimates 921 2942 
JULIUS H GROSS INC 

THE ALCHEMIST K BARR,STER 
OUEREC PAINTING cheons Dtnrw Cocktails Open 7 day* 

Proless.onals m surface treatments J5!J W ?? , * p00n - Pm «*-S»5 

flOCky ■ ' " 



• Stone, Natural: 

TRENTON STONE & MARBLE CO. 

Marble stale, granite, limestone etc 



• Surgical Supply & Equip. 
Dealers: 

AM BE ST 

55*7,8 T " E * NNE * Restaurant Italian 3LSio r %»Pj[? Rd Ham St > 

VICTORY PAINTING- EXPERT SERVICE Amencan «"»"• Serv,"Q Pnnceton com ^^, 1674 PenninrjtonRd Ewtng 

gwH^Pa^F^E^ ? 2 U 1 '? S 55 nW ,95 ° l28 * "«■"■ »" FOReVpHARMACY 

WILLIAMSON COMPANY Free estimaies S? UNTY UNE INN " Datooui oji»nt 16 ° Witharsp oon, Pfn 921-7 287 

LowPnces Princeton 9211 184 Opan 7 days Rt 206. StuKman. (1 mi No * Swimmim. p nn i. • c •. — 

* °* of Rt 518 .msec) 201^59-6300 swimming Pools 81 Supplies: 

• Painting & Paper Hanaino- CURR,ES ' n SP, CE Indian and miema- «-l work co. Cuwom daugns Bella 
n«..A, u ". " ■"*"•»■ tional Cuisine Closed Mon 5S Mam Mwwf 



# Insulation Contractors: 

WILLIAMSON - Conatructlort. 
Estimates F 



i Reasonable prices 921-1184 



• Insurance: 

ALLSTATE INSURANCE CO. 

"i™n Bezar Agent 168 Montgomery 

So?RI 206, Rocky H,ll 921-6613 
M.LSTATE INSURANCE COMPANY 

Oave Van Leeowen. Agen! 

Pnnceton ofc 256 Nassau 92*1484 
WOLFE (C.J-) INSURANCE AGENCY EXECU * CAR o( NEW JERSEY 

Personal & Commercial Insurance 

p 0. Box 445, Dayton 201 -3£ 



• Limousine Service: 

A AIMAN LIMOUSINE Serving Entire 
Northeast Corridor 24-hour service 
201-297-1001 (local call Prn). 

ALEXIS/COLBY LIMOUSINE 
Elegant & professional limousine service 
Now, Special Corporate VIP Rates 
Serving the Tn-State Area 890-8050 

A-1 LIMOUSINE. 22 yrs ol professional 
service 24 hrs a day, door-lo-door 
924-0070 

CROWN LIMOUSINE SERVICE 
Serving Ihe Princeton Area 448-4389 



DANNY'S PAINTING. Exieriorinlenor ft* Kingston 

W^&VrlSF*" Wa,erPressufe GAU.ETTA-S GALLEY OffenngVeakta 
gross iuMH?u , . . r lunch ' d,mef 948 Ale«indeT Rd, 

UHOSS, JULIUS H. Interior & Exterior Jcfn (next to Firehouse) 799-0450 

l^M^ d? 9 " 1 ? °^^. 683 MAOHATTERS" RESTAURANT 
Lunch, Dinner, Bar. Catenng, 
57 Leigh Av. Prn 9211150 
THE McATEERS '"NY Times Superb 



Rosedale Road, Pnnceton 924. 1474 
PERONE. B.R. Pamtmg & Decorating 
9216468 



924-4575 BARNETT-HENORICKS POOLS, INC. 
Princeton's leading pool builder 

■'■ "M" ■ >■ » ■' 1-rO'J |,|, I .|,l, ■ 

NATIONAL POOLS comet R| 2064514 

■' V 'i I. I '.M II ! 

PRINCETON POOL 1 PATIO SHOP 
SERVICE - SUPPLIES FURNITURE 

306 Alexander Sl , Prn 924 4456 



□ ni/< u n 1 .1 . n _ w mw» ■ t-s.ru ix | Mines OUDBlO ^^^ — .« ™™. gi , r i" «•• ti;,rj 

B.RICH Paintings RoollngF.ee est lul Continental 4 Amencan Cuisine 1714 SYLVAN POOLS. In ground pod. A hid- 



h^'^-I™ eXl 1s V ree,t P & cmwn EastonAv, Somerset 201 469-2522 

disc 882-7738 evenings MARIO'S CAFE. Breakfast 4 Lunch 

• Pavino Cnntmrlnr.- 0ime ' (Thu ' 3 4 F,,) H^^ade Soups 

^ raving UOniraCtOrS. ourspeciaJty Prn Shop Clt 683-4758 

GRES PAVING Cmmrcl 4 Indstrl paving MARITA S CANTINA 

parking lots, roads, etc Top soil 4 sfone Fin e Mexican Food 4 Drink 
for sale 396-0984 



pliat Nl iviiH UTION MontgtVTiivL rt, 
Rl 518 4 206, Rocky Hill 921-6166 
TNT POOLS. INC. Wo sorvtce whtt we 
sell! Belle Mead 201 359 7665 



• Tag Sales: 



• Interior Decorating: 

KATE M. GAYDOS A.S.I.D. Residential & 
Commerci al Interior Design 737-lQlQ 

• Jewelers: 

JEWELS BY JULIANA Diamonds, 
fetches, Fme Jewelry Rprs 4 Pearl re- 
stnngmg 16Wrtherspoon . Prn 921-7233 
MARK PRATICO DISCOUNT JEWELERS 
2901 SrunsPk Rt 1 Plaza. Lawr 883-6908 
eeOrteinsborofld, Plainsboro 275-0018 
PAKMAN, HAROLD. Jeweler, Watch- 
maker. All repairs done on premises 
45 W Broad. Hopewell 466-0447 
TREASURE TROVE Fine Diamond, Pearl 
4 Gem Jewelry 77 Mam, Kingston (Bank 
Bldg. 2nd floor) 921-1222 

• Kitchen Cabinets: 

COLEMAN'S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO. 

Klockner Rd 4 E Slate Mrcvl. 587-4020 

KAPRI KITCHEN. Inc. Prolsnl design 4 in- 
stallation 3212Soulh Broad, Tren (15mm 
Irom Prn) 585-8150 

MILLNER LUMBER CO. Distr HAAS kit- 
chen cabinets, paneling 600 Artisan, Tren 
393-4204 

NASSAU KITCHEN 4 BATH CO. 
Rl 206 at Mountamview Plaza. 
tt 8elieMead 201-359-2026 

QUAKER MAID KITCHENS by FLEET- 
WOOD. 32 years experience Custom 
designs and installation 20 Rt 206, 
Barrtan, 201-722-0126 

WILLIAMSON CONSTRUCTION CO. 
0esrgns4 installations Free estimates. 337 
Wriheispoon . Pm 921-1184 

• Kitchen Cabinet Refacing: 

K0RRID0R KITCHENS by Gary E 

Worielman Custom Relacing of Cabinets 

wood & tormica 587-7138 
NEW LOOK KITCHENS Kitchen Cabinet 

facing Specialist Free Es1imat.es. Shop- 

ai-Home Serv ice 448-3461. 

• Landscaping Contractors: 



Airport Specialists, 24 hours a day 
201-297-4004 local call trom Prn 

OLYMPIC LIMOUSINE SERVICE 
Over 200 vehicle fleet, ind, Rolls Royces 
24 hr door-to-door 1-800-822-9797 

WILLIAM'S CAR HIRE SERVICE Cadillac 
Stretch limos 4 Rolls Royce limos 
800-822-9797 

• Locksmiths: 

BLAKE'S SECURITY CENTER Locks 
Keys, Computerized alarm systems 
Burglar. Fire, Mobile Service 799-1188 

• Messenger Service: 

AMERICAN EAGLE EXPRESS 

Rush Pick-up 4 Delivery Service 
Same day delivery anywhere in Continen- 
tal USA 52 Rt 33. Mercerville 890-6300 
RPM MESSENGER SERVICE. INC. 

Specialize m same-day delivery service 
2850 Route 1. Lawrenceville 882-5180 

• Moving & Storage: 

A GREATER NEW JERSEY MOVERS. 

Agents for National Van Lines. 



• Pet Shops & Supplies: 

FIN FUR 4 FEATHERS, 

Store tor Pet Lovers" 411 

(behind Dunkin Donuts) 201-359-PETS 
Ffemmgton Mall, Flmln 2 01-782-3737 

• Pharmacies: 

FOHER PHARMACY 

160 Witherspoon, Prn 921-7287 



136 Nassau Princeton 924 7855 TRIO TAG SALES INC. Sale of Enliro or 

MEXICAN VILLAGE "NY Times Parlial Content! ol Home 609J382 1664or 

Lunch 4 Dinner. Catering available 215-493 5332 

42 Leigh Av , Prn 924 5143 



1 PRINCETON TAN Wnllf Systom Gill Cttr 
lificales Corner Hullish 4 Witherspoon 
(1 Block olf Nassau) Prn 683 0703 



Rt206Htsboro Sin J0HN ' S A 'ea's mosl unique menu • Tanning Salons 

lakefront patio dining, Open 7 days " " 
week Washington Place (oft Rt 130) 

No Brunswick 201-297-3803 

THE TEMPTING TIGER. All natural food 
restaurant 4 take-out Lunch delivery # Tire Dealers* 
available; We offer several discount ptans't , rt ocB U *....... 

14 WUherspoon, Prn 924-0643 JOSEPH J. NEMES 4 SONS B I 

THE YELLOW BRICK TOAD American Goodnch-DunlopPlorelll-Mlchelln All 
Continental Cuisine Luncheon, Dinner. 2f^"S l """ f)l " : ""- "'nvwivmlaWe 
Cocktails, Sunday Brunch, Banquets 4 Oft J™ J J"' ' "' '!£;"" 

premises Catering Rl 179 I mi No o( PH,N <-ETON AMOCO. ( ,t.>nn i>m lor 

Lambertville 397 3100 £ me »can compact 4 Foreign Cars 

Pnncslon Shopping Ctr 921 6682 



ALFONSO'S PIZZERIA 4 RESTAURANT Ave , Prn 924 2063 



Local 4 Long Distance 

S. Brunswick 201-329-4505 (local call) 
A SAVEWAY VAN LINES 30 years ol 

unique, prolessional service. Moving, 

storage, packing Mercerville 586-7751 
ADMIRAL TRANSPORT/NORTH PIZZA STAR Students rated us 



• Photographers: 

KASSEL-GAY PHOTOGRAPHY 

Portraits, weddings, commercial, 
passports 8 Tulane, Prn 921-6841 

• Photographic Equip. & Suppls: 

PRINCETON CAMERA CENTER INC. 

Complete photo services 'or amateurs 4 
professionals Prn Shop Or 924-5147 

• Piano Dealers: 

NOLDE'S PIANOS 4 ORGANS. Inc. 

Hunterdon Shop Or file 202, Flemmgton 
(30 mm Irom Prn ) 201-782-5400 

• Picture Framing: 609-882 6890 or 215 493-8852 

THE FRAME SHOPPE Where framing .s an CHRISTENSEN ROOFING New shingle Princeton 
art Museum Archival Standards. f Ools, chimney 4 Hashing repairs 184 ASK MR FOSTER TRAVEL SERVICES 

72 Wilheispoon, Prn. 924-230 Carte] M. Pm. Ml 1277 4 924-7737 (F<jrmt „| v Welcome Atiooid) Nnvn. a in. 

———-j— COOPER4SHAFER INC. Est 1930 New vicelee Mon-Fr.8-530 41 Wrtharapoon, 

roots 4 repairs Fully insured 63 Moran - 



• Riding Apparel & Gear: 

ENGLE'S SAOOLERY English 4 Western 

Riding Apparel. Horse Equipment 4 
Stable Supplies 36 S Mam St 
Lambertville, 609-397-2675 

• Roofing Contractors: 

BELL ROOFING 4 MAINTENANCE. 

All Phases of Roolmg Local call trom Pin 



• Transmissions: 

LEE MYLES Fiee Check 1 1 , Ftee Towing, 
Coast to Coast Warranty, Foreign 4 

Domett* H'/nr, M... y i in i ,,..tw ■-« 

4480300 

• Travel Agencies: 

AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL 

Don't Leave Homo Wilhoul Ua 
10 Nassau Street 



Prn 921 3350 
DELUXE TRAVEL BUREAU. INC. Pnr 



AMERICAN VAN LINES Top Quality 
movers since 1952. Pnncelon92 1-2260 

ANCHOR MOVING 4 STORAGE Agents 
for Mayflower Let ou' family move your 
family 127 Feinwood Av Ttn 298-7877 

BOHREN'S Moving 4 Storage. Local 4 
long distance moving 4 storage United 
Van Lines Au th Agl Pnnceton 452-2200 

• Mufflers: 

MIGHTY MUFFLER CTR. 

(Formerly Scotti Muffler Ctr) Div ot J J 
Nemes4Sons, Inc Mufflers for Foreign 4 
American cars 100 percent guarantee 
Rte 206, Prn 921-0031. 

• Office Furniture & Equip. 
Dealers: 



Homemade lasagna, steaks, mussels, WILLIAMSON Rooting. New roofs and all sonalu-od travel service 219 Naa 

calzones, pizza Prn North Shop Clf Rl repairs Slate, tar, metal, shingle, 4 new 924-6270 

206 924-8351 KULLEH TRAVEL CO. 

Complete travel arrangements 



as best Pizza m Princeton'' 
Princeton Shopping Cli 



• Secretarial Services: 109 Nassau sireei, Prrnceton. 9242550 

921-7422 DBS SECRETARIAL SERVICES. Proles OMNI TRAVEL Complete worldwide 4 
m sional Word Processing 4 Secretarial Ser 

Plumbing & Heating vices 40N Tulane, Princeton 683-0099 

PRINCETON WORD PROCESSING 

"The Absolute Secretary" 

20 Nassau St. Princeton 683-0120 



Contractors: 

JOHN C. NIX Plumbing, Heating & An 
Condilroning. License No 6032 

921-1433 # Sewmq Machine Dealers: 

REDDING'S PLUMBING 4 HEATING AMFR , " F WINr . „ '" * 
Plumbing, htg &aircond License No AMERICAN SEWING 4 VACUUM CTR. 
5300 234 Nasssau St. Prn 924-0166 Ffn 5t1 °P ctr g 21-2205 

ROTO-ROOTER Sewer 4 Drain Ser- m « h R<,n«. r 3hnn«- 

vlce Your Plumbing & Htng Man Tool' • bTt0B H8 P a,r ino P s - 

5% off., mention this ad 586-2034 JOHN'S SHOE SHOP Expert repairs of 

shoes, mef orthopedic 4 athletic shoes 18 

Tulane, Prn 924-5596 



"SIT" 1 ' * HS5? 8C * PIMO - HINKSON'S Complete line of office I. 

S^?ee^shrS 300Var,e,teSO ' ' -*2*»«— i Pnnceton 

nSol'. 2 '' Pm ( 2 °1) 821-6819 

"OERLER LANDSCAPES Landscape 

"?°™g Shade Trees, lences. patios 

£bl Brunswick Pike, Lrncvl 896-3300 
ESTATE UNDSCAPING 

Landscape Architect Services Available 

LMencevft, 896-9022 

'ETERSON-S NURSERY Landscapes. 

Wmweapes 4 Garden Center 3730 
^wrenceville Rd, p,„ 924.5770 
v^VEUE LANDSCAPING CompleU land- 
Sti e, «es. Fencing 201-359-5556 
MINSET CREATIONS INC. Landscape 
growers Rsca & Cmmrcl , bnck walks, 

"''OS. rr be walks, distinctive rock 
Sf."' 92«349 

"LLAOE NURSERIES. Est 1853 

n, VS" 1 " 9 DK '^ ,, Installation « Garden 
-rLSl^rk Rd Htsln 448-0436 



694 S Broa d. Tren 392 8066 

• Office Supplies: 

BELLE VILLE-HARTWIG 
OFFICE SUPPLIES Prompt delivery on all 
rtems- Service is our specialty 19 Wall St 
Resea rch Park, Princeton, 921 -0241 

• Opticiam: 

SIGHT CENTER Eyewear Specialists 
Designer frames & contact lenses 
Prn S hop Dr. Harrison St 921-6673 

• Organ Dealers: 

NOLDE'S PIANOS 5 ORGANS. Inc. 

Hunterdon Shop Ctr Rte 202. Remington 
(30 mm trom Prn) 201-782-5400 



• i«wn, Garden & Farm 

■J* & E 1 ui P: Repairs: 

1 Ser«!iI, CH ,, INC - Lawn m °»"r sales * p a inl & Wallcoverings; Retail: 

few™*" So™*" St- V1LLAGE PAINT 1 WALLPAPER 
tenbf^? * SERVICE, INC. Home Oecoralmg Center „, „ ,„ 

E'ksClZa, a 5 ' S "" 518 (behind 
"•""I Bawenburg 466-01 14 
ContaM ,„ Ne „ Co |„ mn 



domestic Iravel agency Prn Shop Ctr 
Harrison SI 924 1900 

PERSONAL TRAVEL Gel ..PERSONAL" 
lor more confident Iravel Ask about our 
Family Vantage Program 195 Nassau St , 
Princeton 

SEASONEO TRAVEL Personalized ser 
vice Ample Iree parking Rl 130alCran 
bury Circle. Cranbury 443 8200 

UNIWORLD TRAVEL OF PRINCETON. 
Full stall ot women proteMionals Spring 
& Witherspoon SIS. Prn. (below 
Haagen-Dazs) 9245210 

• Tree Service: 

ESTATE TREE SURGEONS. 

Biologist on stall Lwrvl 8989022 
ROBERT WELLS TREE A LANDSCAPE 
Pruning, spraying, Iree 4 slump removal 
Princeton 452 TREE (or 924-0983) 

• Trophies: Plaques: 

THE TROPHY SHACK Trophies, awards. 
execulive gfl rtems, shirts, hall & morel' 
1 0am-3pm or by apponlment 607 Plains 
boro Rd , Plainaooro 799-3050 

• Vacuum Cleaner Dealers: 

AMERICAN SEWING t VACUUM CTR 
Prn Shop Cu 921 2205 

NATIONAL SPAS > HOT TUBS Corner • Vacuum Clnrs: Built In: 

Rl 206 S 514, Belle Mead 201^74-6666 ST0Nr BROOK SYSTEMS. INC. 

PRESTIGE BILLIARD- A SPA Hopewell 466-3217 (local call Irom Prn) 

35 W Broad. Hopewell 466-2747 *^ 1 

• Real Estate: Princeton hot tub a spa co. ■> video Recorders & 

CENTURY 21 CARNEGIE REALTY INC. Specializing in custom installations, « c ,. elMr i«i- 
,, r 1 nSJrV RVnker Pnnceton Circle creative deck designs 5864605 HCCBMoriM. 

MaryC Osthe,m. Broker Pr 'rae^ p(mLa mc.m service whal we PRINCETON VIDEO EXPRESS Mon- 



• Printers: 

AAA REPROGRAPHICS Ortsel printing, 
camera stats Fast service & competitive • onoes: 
prces 262 Alexander SI Prn 924 8100 HULIT'S SHOES 

LDH PRINTING UNLIMITEO Princetons Family Shoe Store since 1 929 

Complete Pnntlng Service 924-4664 Off- 140 Nassau SI Princeton 924-1952 
set Printing — Fast Service - Color Prin- STE p . N - o UT Ladies' shoes Low, low 
ting. Typesetling, Bond Copies. Rubber p, hCe $139011 Montgomery ShopCtr, 
Stamps, Notary Service 1101 State Rd Rt208, Skillman 924-4113 
(U S 206) Bldg B, Prn 



nriure & supplies 82 Nassau, Pnnceton 
924-0112 

OFFICE SPECIALTIES. INC. Office 4 
Compuler turnrture & supplies 2105 
Nottingham Way. Mrcrvl S 87 ' 5411 

STAT fifin LE ? ° k 7n. C f,b^ah™!oa the" phesV'room inc. (lormeriy * Siding Contractors: 

New 4 used offcetu,„«u,e bought 4 sold Ouck-Prin.) 10 S Tulane Sl , „ nv " cm ,„„ 



LARRY THE SIDING MAN. Culom svjing 
' mdows 609-392-5722 



REPLICA Quck-F 
Princeton 924-5240 

TRIANGLE REPRO CENTER High volume 
instant copying while you wan Sals, bin- # j „„, T|lbl . 

ding, rubber stamps, bluepnrns 4-6Hu«ish r 

Sl Prn (next to Nassau Inn) 924-4630 ALL WORK CO. 
51 t-tn tnexi iu .-..aaou , Belle Mead 201-359-3000 

• Pumps & Well Drilling: 

SAMUEL STOTHOFF CO. INC. 

Rt. 31. Remington 201-782 2116 



sell' Belle Mead 201-359-7665 



WINDSOR PAINT 4 PAPER. Windsor 
Plaza. 64 Hightstown Hd Prn Jcl 
799-2227 



at Rt 1. 452-21 
GLORIA NILSON REALTORS 

Corporate Relocation Special^ 

comprehensive relocalion brochure 230' 

Nassau Prn 921-26O0 THE FITNESS FORCE. INC. 

STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY High-tecMrtness equipment 4 access lor 

Real Eltlte Auoclltee. Inc. home 4 ore Prn Sh Ctr 683-0494 

Princeton 366 Nassau 921 7784 1R0 COURT Tennis 4 Running shoes 4 

Lawrenceville 2431 Man 896-8100 equipment, aerobe dorbes. racquet srnng- 
WEICHERT, REALTORS ing Prn Meadows Shop Or plainsboro 

Princeton Office Rd , Plainsboro. 799-5519 

350 Nassau Street 609 921-1900 



"OUR PROMISE TO PRINCETON CONSUMERS: 



B 



/ 




U»W~ IF YOU HAVE A COMPLAINT against any local business 1 
firm, jusl call 924-8223 and a Consumer Bureau representative will 
respond and investigate; then. 

:T»F"" IF CONSUMER BUREAU'S ALL-CONSUMER PANEL 
At-REES WITH YOU, the business firm involved has only two choices 
Bilher satisfy your complainl promptly or lose its Consumer Bureau 
Registration. 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



OO 



im~ DON'T STAY MAD at any business firm ■ until you hrst 
give Consumer Bureau a chance to help straigh ten matters ^ Ot* 
(609) 9244223 any lime ol any day or night to start the ball rolling! _ ^ ^ ^^^ agency 



YOUR LOCAL CONSUMER 

IHfORMATIO" BANK 

ESTABLISHED 1967 

9.0 Box 440 g24 . 8223 



iS^HINEWEBB, r~»"„c„ ma , R„r»au Executive Director 



. NOT a Better Business Bureau 



Thurs 9-9 p m Fn. Sat 4 Sun ^midnight 
20 Nassa u SI , Prn 683 0430 

• Video Rentals: 

PALMER VIDEO Video Specialty Store 
Hardware, tapes 4 access tor rent Prn 
Sh op Ctr Harrison St 683 0623 

• Water: 

PURE SPRING WATER CO. Rsdntt next 
day deliv . highest qualrry pure artesian 
spring water. 2V> 4 5 gal 924-7687 

• Waterproofing Contractors: 

I GARDEN STATE WATERPROOFING 
Free Eslimares 800-2426729 

I • Weight Reduction: 

I PRINCETON WEIOHT-LOSS PROGRAM 
No lad dret. no drugs Prn Pro! Park(Surte 
CI) 601 Ewing, Princeton 683-0022 
WEIGHT WISE Permanent Weighl Control 
thru proper diet 4 pnvale counseling 
120 N Mam, Kingston 683-0027 

• Windows: 

LARRY THE SIDING MAN. Custom siding 
4 windows 609-3925722 

• Women's Wear 

BAILEY'S NUMBER 1 DESIGNERS 
Designer Fashions Affordable Prices' 
2978 Rt 1, Lawrenceville 896 1121 



It's New to Us 



Most Toys Imported. Most of O 
the toys are imported from * 
England, Scandinavia. France, H 
Italy and Germany and include o 
the famous L.G.B. electric = 
trains lindoor and outdoor), S 
wooden blocks, finger paints, -o 
("non-toxic, washable and with 3 
an apron packed inside"), tool o 
chests, needlecraft, make-up H| 
and woodburning kits, doctor's O 
sets, models, a Kids CompTalk - 
Computer that works on a bat-.? 
tery, and a variety of games - 
and puzzles "We have puzzles f 
for kids of all ages," notes Mr. g 
Dicker) "Puzzles with five to j>j 
six pieces up to 100 pieces." jo 

A "Science" section includes > 
chemistry sets, microscopes, :* 
rockets, and models to assem- fe 
ble, such as The Human Tooth, z 
Human Lung, Visible Man and ™ 
Visible Woman, among others. • 

Books with such titles as Air, § 
Simple Chemistry, Space, and 
Flight, are in slock as well as 
books for very small children 
that emphasize pictures and 
contain just a few words. "The 
point is to get the child to tell 
you about what he saw," says 
Mr. Dicker!. 

Stuffed animals in all sizes, 
both furry and non-furry, are 
also abundant. Furry handpup- 
pels in the shape of a rabbit, 
wolf, raccoon, bird, lion and 
monkey are especially appeal- 
ing, and the "No Frills Bear," 
in the non-furry category, is 
very popular and also makes a 
delightful "autograph" bear. 

Among other items are 
clocks to help kids learn to tell 
time, dinosaur models to 
assemble ("Kids are 
fascinated by dinosaurs," 
observes Mr. Dickert. 'They 
just love them and are often 
very knowledgeable about the 
different kinds"). 

"Also," he adds, "we carry a 
lot of personalized items such 
as clocks, coat hangers, lamps 
and crayon and toothbrush 
holders. These can have the 
child's name put on them." 

Since the store has been open 
for just two weeks, the Dickerts 
are still waiting for additional 
merchandise to arrive. Even in 
the short time the shop has 
been open, however, people 
have been coming in steadily. 
"They're finding us," Mr. 
Dickert says with a smile. "The 
customers seem to be very 
nice. This is my first venture 
with a store of my own, and the 
people seem really delightful. 
It's a special pleasure to watch 
the children. Seeing the kids is 
really the best part. The con- 
cept that toys should have edu- 
cational value as well as play 
value intrigues me. I took six 
months off to do an intensive 
study. I learned a lot about 
these toys. Then we did a 
demographic study and found 
this is an upcoming area for the 
flow of traffic. So here we are! " 

Prices vary at The Educated 
Toy, starting at 35 cents and go- 
ing up to $300 for L.G.B. elec- 
tric trains. Stuffed animals are 
in the $9 to $79 range, construc- 
tion sets are $10 to $25 and 
puzzles $3 to $12. 

Mr. Dickert emphasized that 
he feels each child is special 
and that play is a Iso special be- 
cause it is "by far the most ex- 
citing and absorbing activity of 
childhood; it is. in fact, the nat- 
ural language of the child The 
Educated Toy's theme is that to 
play is to learn, and we invile 
children to enter and have 
fun." 

Hours are 9:30 to 6, Monday 
to Saturday, and until 8 on Fri- 
day. 

— Jean stratum 



UNSIGHTLY STUMPS 

We grind them out quickly and 
inexpensively. Call Mr Buxton 
at: 

201-735-4666 




For the area 's 

finest selection 

of unique 

antique 

jewelry, 

call... 

DOROTHY H. OPPENHEIM 

KINGSTON ANTIQUES 

Appointments Profaned 

43 Main St, Klngilon, N.J, 

824-0332-<hop 
924-3823-hom. 



Victorian 

SILVER PLATED 

TRAY 

Grape Border 

25" x IS" 

The Silver Shop 

59 Palmer Square West 

924-2026 



Art Restoration 
at 

609-924-5636 

• Oil Painting 

• Stained Paper 

• Sculpture 

• Frame 

.(i v ■!'■ combined ra tormtfon 
ition experience. 




he 



ciaypnerndiid 

Fine Handcrafted Pottery 

Nina Gelardi and John Shedd 

200 Washington Street. Rocky Hill, N.J • 924 6394 



T 

i 



Gallery/Framing 
Hopewell Wall Design 

Frame ^^S'" 
Shop 



HopvweH HouM Squir* 
Hopmroll.NJ (009)4660617 



T 

i 



The DeLann ft 

Featuring o Unique selection of onginol fin, ;~_ 

on. posters, pottery and sculpture Complete — 

custom ond museum quolity darning services UJ 
Corporate occounts welcome. 

Come ond Experience DeLonn 

(60°) 7996706 Open Daily M Sol 
Pnncelon Meodow^ Shopping Ceniei • Plainsboro N I • 06506 



THE ELEGANT COTTAGE 

Antiques, Art Gallery and Collectibles 

Specializing in 
Antique Chandeliers and Lamps 

Spring Sale Now In Progress 



15 Dutchtown-HtrUivgen Re] 201 559 0555 

Belle Me»d. N.J. Wedne.de.y-Sund»y 10-5 




SALE ! 

Up to 

50% OFF 



Jewelry & Clothing 



32 Main Street • 609-924-4040 
Kingston, N.J. • Mon.-Sat, 10-5:30 

(Next to Good rime Cheney) 



PRINCETON 
ART ASSOCIATION 

45 Stockton St. 
Princeton 
921-9173 



Picture Framing 

FINE ART ■ PRINTS 

POSTERS ■ POTTERY 

STAINED GLASS 



Lawrence .. 
.rt/. fkahi Gallery 



Mslor Credit Cards Accepted 



SENSUOUS FRUIT: "Ripe Peaches," by Reginald 
Neal Is part of current exhibit at Princeton Gallery of 
Fine Art Through July 5. 

for inclusion in the Sixth 
Regional Art Exhibit sponsored 
by the Susquehanna Art Socie- 
ty in Selinsgrove, Pa. 
The exhibit will run from 
i June 22-29 in the Selinsgrove 




I Area High School. 



Special Exhibition Set 
For June Opera Festival 

The New Jersey State 
Museum has assembled an ex- 
hibition entitled "Summer 
Pleasures" especially for the 
June Opera Festival. The 
Museum's curator of art, 
Zoltan Buki, has chosen eight 
works on paper by nationally 
known artists. The show will 
open Friday and run through 
July 6 in the lobby gallery of the 
Kirby Arts Center of the Law 
renceville School. 

Works of art from the 
museum's collection that fit the 
ambiance of the June Opera 
Festival will be on view. They 
depict each artist's view of a 
summer pleasure — canoeing, 
bicycling, eating ice cream. 
The works are by Jack Beal, 
Alexander Calder, John Ran- 
dolph Carter, Alex Katz, Fair- 
field Porter, Ben Shahn, and 
Carol Summers. 

The June Opera Festival will 
present Mozart's The Magic 
Flute and Rossini's Cinderella 
at the Kirby Arts Center begin- 
ning Friday. The exhibition will 
be open during box office hours, 
and on those evenings when 
there is a performance. For 
tickets and information, call 
683-5468. 

Platinum Prints Featured 
At the N.J. State Museum 

"A Breath of Light: The Con- 
temporary Platinum Print" 
will be on view from June 21 
through September 7 in the east 
gallery at the New Jersey State 
Museum, Trenton. The preview 
reception is scheduled for Fri- 
day, June 20, from 7 to 8:30 
p.m. in the gallery. 

The show features the work 
of 26 contemporary artists us- 
ing the 19th-century photo- 
graphic process, the platino- 
type. In addition to more than 
85 contemporary images, there 
will be photographs by early 
masters of the medium, such as 
Peter Henry Emerson, Ger- 
trude Kasebier, and Frederick 
Evans. 

The platinotype was the proc- 
ess of choice for fine art photo- 
graphers from the 1880s until 
the early part of this century 
For various reasons, the proc- 
ess was abandoned in the 1930s 
Its resurrection came at the 
hands of, among others, Irving 
Penn and George Tice, two of 
America's best-known photo- 
graphers Tice is New Jersey's 
premier photographer. 

Lenders to the exhibition in- 
clude the Metropolitan 
Museum of Art and Vassar Col- 
lege as well as private collec- 
tors. The exhibit will travel to 
Vassar College in 1987. 

Exhibits 

Two serigraphs by 
Joanathan Bock of Princeton, 

Guitar Player, and Guitar 

Player II, have been selected 



"William King: Sculpture" 
will open at The Squibb Gallery 
June 29 and continue through 
the summer to September 1. 

Mr. King, a sculptor of "un- 
common intelligence and 
originality," according to New 
York Times art critic Hilton 
Kramer, has figured on the art 
scene for more than 30 years. 
He was included in the Museum 
of Modern Art's "New Talent" 
exhibition in New York in 1950 
and appeared in Whitney 
Museum Annuals regularly 
from 1952 to 1968. 

The Squibb Gallery wUl show 
several of Mr. King's humorous 
sculptures, in a variety of sizes 
and textures, in materials that 
include aluminum, wood, vinyl 
and polychromed bronze. 

The Squibb Gallery is located 
in Squibb's world headquarters 
on Route 206. It is open, at no 
charge, daily from 9 to 5, with 
extended hours until 9 p.m. on 
Thursday, and Saturday and 
Sunday from 1 to 5. 

SOMETHING old or new 10 sell? Try a 
TOWN TOPICS classilied ad Call 
924-2200. 



\Ue&ec\>yoL 



orujalUru 

now featuring 
ANITA BENARDES 

Recent Paper Works 

MIKE RAMUS 

Sculpture 
THROUGH JULY 9TH 

Also Available, works by: Elizabeth Monath. Charles McVicker. 
Lois Godfrey. Martha Vaughn, Hanneke de Neve, Carole Zak, 
Kit Raymond, Jane Eccles and Marvin Friedman, 
in the Princeton Shopping Center 
North Harrison Street • 924-5147 
Gallery Hours: Tues.-Sat. 9:00-5:30. Fri til 8 



t? 



frames 
& f ramers 



DO-IT-YOURSELF 

A VAST SELECTION OF THE FINEST 
FRAMING MATERIALS ALL IN STOCK AND 
IMMEDIATELY AVAILABLE WE CUT EVERY- 
THING AND SHOW YOU HOW TO ASSEMBLE. 
NO APPOINTMENT NEEDED. SAVE UP TO 50%. 

CUSTOM FRAMING 

• ONE WEEK SERVICE • MUSEUM STANDARDS • 

• UNIQUE AND CREATIVE TREATMENTS • 

• MATTING • DRY MOUNTING • NEEDLEWORK • 

• POSTERS • WATERCOLORS • SHADOW BOXES • 

• GRAPHICS • PHOTOS • OIL • MEMORABILIA • 

452-1091 

^^ Mercer Mall 

"Sr^ Route 1 & Quaker Bridge Road 

~—^ Lawrenceville. N,J. 



Delicate expressions of love. 

Seven brilliant diamonds gracefully set in tine 

wedding/anniversary rings. Your choice of 14kt 

yellow or white gold. 



specialty pncvO. 

A. 1/4 ct. (t.w) $ 475.00 

B. 1/2 ct. (tw) $ 695.00 

C. 3/4 ct. (tw) $ 950.00 

D. 1 ct. (tw) $1250.00 





wmm 



3HT 



HAMILTON 

JEWELERS SINCE 1912 

, Princ «T N '■ ° 2 N *«^STuDpi^rjaTn9861 
Lawrencevil e N 1 Ait Rt i a. -r . 8 ly »|. 

pS™' *'• ' * T*™* Ave, 609-771-9400 

' alrn B « ach - Fla 215 Worth Ave 



> 4 



Engagements 

and Weddings 



Engagements 

Grasso-Zollner. Paula A 
Grasso. daughter of Mr- and 
Mrs D.J Grasso, 292 Edgers- 
tounc Road, to Gregory P 
Zollner. son of Mr. and Mrs 
Ronald Zollner of Acton, Mass. 

Miss Grasso. a 1980 graduate 
of The Hun School and a magna 
cum laude. Phi Beta Kappa 
graduate of Mount Holyoke Col- 
lege in South Hadley, Mass.. is 
a third-year student at Rutgers 
Medical School, University of 
Medicine and Dentistry 

Mr. Zollner graduated from 
the Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology in Cambridge, 
Mass , witha B.S. in chemistry. 
He participated in a special re- 
search program in heart 
disease and surface chemistry 
at MIT. Mr. Zollner is also a 
third-year student at Rutgers 
Medical School. 

A July, 1987, wedding is plan- 
ned 



Froehlich-Gallagher. Teena 
L. Froelich. daughter of Mr 
and Mrs Edwin L. Froehlich of 
Princeton Junction. to 
Frederick C. Gallagher, son of 
Anne V. Gallagher of Princeton 
and the late Frederick 
Gallagher. 

Miss Froehlich, a graduate of 
West Windsor-Plainsboro High 
School, is employed in the ac- 
counting department of 
Bohren's Moving and Storage 

Mr Gallagher graduated 
from West Windsor-Plainsboro 
High School and received a 
B.A. degree from Denison Uni- 
versity in Granville, Ohio He is 
a stockbroker with Dean Witter 
Reynolds in Princeton. 

A September wedding is 
planned 



Texany-Becker. Susan A 
Texany, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Peter Texany of Hamilton 
Township, to Robert K. Becker, 




/-" Barbras Studio 

■ *» Ak Hair Design 

r s 57 Princeton Ave., Hopewell, N.J. 
O V Call 466-3966 for appointment 



>^ 



New! 



*« 



Sculptured Noils and Tips ^v 
Done Oy Margaret Ati 

eva 

noil G skin care studio 

european facials • make-up • eyelash G 
brow dyeing • manicures • pedicures • waxing 

609-987-9090 

227 Washington road • princeton 

hours: mondoy-soturdoy 8-6 
later oppoinrments on wed thurs G fn 



Mrs. Adam J. Miller 



OKare M.Gaydos. A.SI.D 
Inferior Design 



Complete Decorating Service 
Residential • Commercial 



by appointment 
737-1010 



CHILDRENS SUMMER CRAFTS 



cooking • sewing • fabric painting 
carpentry • printing and more! 



FUN FOR KIDS AGES 7 AND UP 



Each class meets for one week 

Monday through Friday 9:30 - 11:30 a.m. 

Classes begin July 7th 

A new class begins each Monday throughout 

the summer 

Call Dina Roth. 359-5369 



Vintage Costume & Fashion 
Jewelry 

Showing the way we were ... 1920's-1960's 

Original Art Deco & Designer Jewelry 
At Reasonable Prices 

Merican & Peskin 




son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Becker of Pennington. 

Miss Texany, a graduate of 
St, Anthony's High School, 
received a B.S. degree from 
Trenton State College and a 
J.D. degree from the Rutgers 
University Law School in New- 
ark. She is an attorney with the 
IRS. District Council. 

Mr. Becker, a graduate of 
Hopewell Valley High School 
and Syracuse University, is stu- 
dying for an MBA. degree. He 
is a mechanical engineer with 
the Armament Research and 
Development Center in Dover. 

Calaby-Allen. Clare S. 
Calaby, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Sam Calaby of Hopewell, 
to Robert Allen, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Philip Allen of San Si- 
meon, Calif. 

Miss Calaby, a graduate of 
Hopewell Valley Central High 
School, is studying printing 
management at the Rochester 
Institute of Technology. 

Mr. Allen graduated from 
Homestead High School in Me- 
quon, Wisconsin, and is also 
studying printing management 
at the Rochester Institute of 
Technology. 



Weddings 

Darrow-Whites.de. Nancy R. 
Darrow, daughter of Morton 
and Maureen Darrow, 137 
Hickory Court, to David E. 
Whiteside, son of Mrs. Grace 
Whiteside of New Orleans and 
Mr. Edward Whiteside of 
Camden, Ark.; June 14 at the 
Case Estates in Weston, Mass. 

Mrs. Whiteside received a 
bachelor's degee in English and 
art from Oberlin College and a 
master's degree in social work 
from Boston University. She is 
the director of clinical services 
at the Worcester Youth Guid- 
ance Center in Worcester, 
Mass. 

Her husband received a mas- 
ter's degree in social work from 
the University of Louisville 
(Ky.) and a Ph.D. in philosophy 
from the University of Michi- 
gan. He is a management con- 
sultant with McBer, a Boston 
firm. 



Miller-Wilson. Katherine L. 
Wilson, daughter of Donald M. 
and Susan N. Wilson, 4574 Prov- 
ince Line Road, to Adam J. 
Miller, son of Daniel B. Miller 
of Boston, Mass., and Mrs 
Dian Reynolds of Marlboro, 
Mass; June 14 at Trinity 
Episcopal Church in Princeton, 
the Rev. John Crocker of- 
ficiating. A home reception fol- 
lowed. 

The bride graduated from the 
Chapin School in New York Ci- 
ty and studied at The School of 
American Ballet. Until recent- 
ly she was a member of the 
corps de ballet of Pacific- 
Northwest Ballet in Seattle, 
Washington. She is currently 
attending the University of 
Washington and plans to con- 
tinue her studies in Montreal. 

Her husband, a graduate of 
the North Carolina School of the 
Arts in Winston-Salem, is pres- 
ently a principal dancer with 
Les Grands Ballets Canadiens 
in Montreal. He was previous- 
ly a principal dancer with 
Pacific Northwest Ballet. 



Princeton's full 

service 

wine & liquor store 

CALL FOR FREE 0EL1VEAY 

Community 
UQ UOfC 

23 Witherspoon St 
Princeton • 924-0750 

M 9:30-9: Tu-Sat 9:30-9:30: 
Sun 12-5 



TEMORA FARM ANTIQUES 




Located in Historic Bucks County 

18TH & 19TH CENTURY 

AMERICAN and ENGLISH 

FURNITURE and ACCESSORIES 

COUNTRY and FORMAL 

OPEN MON.-SAT. 10 AM - 4 PM 
OR BY APPOINTMENT 

We are also interested in buying fine antiques. 

(215)860-1964 (215)860-2742 

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CALENDAR 

Of The Week 



Thursday. June 19 
i 7:30 p.m. Regional Planning 
I Board; Valley Road Building 

Friday, June 20 

: 1-9 p.m.: New Hope 
>■ Historical Society Antiques 
\ Show; New HopeSolebury 
| High School, Route 129, New 
■ Hope Also on Saturday from 
! 11-8 and Sunday from 11-5 

6 p.m.: Singles Sports, soft- 
: ball sponsored by YMCA; 
i Johnson Park School. 
i 

; 6:30 p.m.: Princeton High 
' School Graduation; football 
: field, Walnut Lane 
i 7:30p.m.: Forum forSingles, 
' discussion group, refresh 
ments; Unitarian Church 

8 p.m : World Folkdancc 
Cooperative, instruction follow- 
ed by requests at 9; Room 01, 
185 Nassau Street. 

8 p.m.: "American Shorts," 
anthology of new works. The 
Passage Theatre Company; 
Mill Hill Playhouse, Front and 
Montgomery Streets, Trenton 
Also on Saturday, and on Sun- 
day at 3 

8 p.m.: Noel Coward's 
"Blithe Spirit," Off 
Broadstreet Dessert Theatre, 5 
South Greenwood Avenue, 
Hopewell. Doors open for 
dessert at 7. Performances also 
on Saturday at 8, and on Sun 
day at 2:30, with dessert at 
1:30. 

8:30 p.m.: Jack Heifner's 
comedy, "Vanities," Franklin 
Villagers Barn Theatre; De- 
Mott Lane, Somerset. Also on 
Saturday at 8:30, and on Sun- 
day at 7:30. 

9 p.m-midiught. Cafe Improv 
coffeehouse, live entertain- 
ment; Arts Council Building. 

9 p.m.-l a.m.: Ballroom, 
Latin and disco dancing, 
"Tango Argentine" John 
Devlin host; YWCA. Open to 
the public, $7.50 admission 



Saturday. June 21 
12:30pm: Summer Begins 
8 p.m.: Princeton Scottish 

Country Dancers; Murray 

Dodge. 
8 p.m : American Boychoir 

School Graduation Concert; 

Miller Chapel, Princeton 

Theological Seminary 

Sunday. June 22 

4-6 p.m.: Open House to 
celebrate opening of Elm 
Court, housing for elderly and 
disabled built by Princeton 
Community Housing; 300 Elm 
Road. 



Monday, June 23 
7:30 p.m .: Township Housing 
Fund; Valley Road Building 

8 p.m.: Musicat McCarter, 
Violinist Cho-Liang Lin; 
McCarter Theatre. 

8 p.m.: Township Commit- 
tee; Valley Road Building 



Tuesday. June 2< 

7:30-10: Princeton Folk 
Dance Group, international 
dancing; McCosh Courtyard, 
Princeton University Campus. 

8 p.m. : Summer Sing, Faure 
Requiem, led by Frauke 
Haaseman; Bristol Chapel, 
Westminster Choir College. 

8 p.m.: Board of Education; 
Davis Conference Room, 
Princeton High School. 

8 p.m.: Borough Council; 
Borough Hall 

Wednesday, June 25 
7:30 p.m : Summer Contra 
Dance, with instruction; foun- 
tain at Woodrow Wilson School, 
Prospect and Washington 
Road. 

8 p.m.: The Composers 
String Quartet; Princeton 
University Graduate College 
Main Court (Richardson 
Auditorium if raining or 
threatening to rainl. 

8 p.m.: "American Shorts," 
anthology of new works. The 
Passage Theatre Company; 
Mill Hill Playhouse, Front and 
Montgomery Streets, Trenton. 
Performances also on Thurs- 
day, Friday and Saturday at 8, 
and Sunday at 3 



Thursday, June 28 
8 p.m.: Borough Zoning 
Board; Borough Hall 

8:30 p.m.: Musical, "The 
Fantasticks;" Open Air 
Theatre, Washington Crossing 
State Park Also Friday and 
Saturday 

Friday. June 27 
10 am.: "Pinocchio." Im- 
provisational Children's 
Theatre Troupe, Off-Broad- 
■treet Theatre, 5 South Green- 
wood Avenue, Hopewell Also 
on Saturday at 10:30 and 1 

Sports Singles, Softball spon- 
sored by YMCA ; Johnson Park 
School playing field 

7:30pm : Forum for Singles, 
discussion group, refresh- 
mont-s, Unitarian Church 

8 pm.: Noel Coward's 
"Blithe Spirit," Off-Broad- 
street Dessert Theatre ; 5 South 
Greenwood Avenue, Hopewell 
Dessert at 7 p.m. Perfor- 
mances also on Saturday, and 
on Sunday at 2:30, with dessert 
at 1:30. 

9 p.m -midnight: Cafe 1m 
prov coffeehouse, live enter- 
tainment; Arts Council 
Building 

9 p.m -1 am : Ballroom. 
Latin and disco dancing, 
"Strauss to Waller," John 
Devlin host; YWCA. $7.50 ad- 
mission 

Saturday, June 28 
8 pm : Princeton Scottish 
Country Dancers; Murray 
Dodge. 




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Wisconsin, Princeton Win 
In Cincinnati Regatta 

It was supposed to be a bat- 
tle between Penn. Brown and 
possibly Harvard for the na 
tional title, but Wisconsin s 
heavyweight crew surprised 
everyone last Saturday by win- 
ning the Cincinnati Intercolle- 
giate Rowing Championship 
fiegatta 

Sharing the spotlight with 
Wisconsin was the Princeton 
men's lightweight crew, which 
won the lightweight division, 
added to the regatta for the 
first time this year The Tigers 
ran away and hid from the rest 
of the boats, finishing a full nine 
seconds ahead of San Diego TW0 SPORT ALL-AMERICAN: Diane Kelly ol 
State m 6:10. Yale was third Lawrenceville made sports history at Mercer Coun- 
and California Maritime, ty Community College last week by becoming the 

TOs was a tune-up race for £S " C $C a,hl f te *••» named ■ National Junior 
Coach Gary Kilpatrick's Atnle<lc Association All-American in two sports: sott- 
barsmen. before they head ball and women's soccer. The former < Notre Dame 
overseas. They will leave this Hl 9 n School standout finished the 1986 Softball 
Thursday for England, row in season as one of the top hitters In the nation with 
the Marlowe Regatta on Satur- a .563 average, leading the Lady Vikings to a 27-7 
day, again in Amsterdam on record. In her two-year soccer career at MCCC, Kel- 
June 27-29, and return to Lon- ly was the leading scorer in the nation in the 1984 
don for the Henley Royal and '85 seasons with 47 and 37 goals respectively. 
Regatta July 2-7. A Humanities and Social Science major at MCCC, Kel- 

The Badgers' women crews, |y w j|| transfer to George Washington University in 
both junior varsity and varsity, Washington, D.C. in September where she will ma- 
completed a sweep, defeating jor jn Kinetics and Leisure Studies and participate In 
ive-time reigning champion soccer . Pictured with her is Bill Drake, who coached 

Sb^Chad. WbSS K , e, rr n r b0,h "*** "" ^^ ""'^ *" C "" r 



twice this season. Radcliife 

placesecond land [Princeton tied after trailing Penn, which took ,__„- ^.u teams scored . 

for tnird with Washington. the lead at the start, and then S " t 



Brown, which held it most of 



In a raucous game Sunday, 



Established five years ago so thewav wined out that marein ln a raucous 8 ame = >un<u 
that winners of varinn* Ta tl lu r ^ ma ** m Bordentown stopped Post 76 
mai winners 01 various of defeat in the final 500 meters. „ „„„ um™ mI!^«„ d™* 



The silent treatment, he said, 
was a tactic he had learned 
from coach Butch Miller It 
worked. 

After Bordentown had scored 
an unearned run in the third on 
a walk, error and wild pitch. 
Post 76 tied it in the fifth when 
second baseman Danny Sexton 
walked, stole second, advanced 
on a sacrifice fly and came 
home on a wild pitch Then 
after Post 26 pitcher Bflkfl 
Donahue had walked Tim 
Rumer and Darren Villain. 
Mike Walker followed with a 
two-run double. Bordentown 
manager Jim Maher claimed 
the ball should have been 
caught by his left fielder, Tom 
Shinn, who allowed the ball to 
sail over his head. "That's 
okay," replied Bender. "It's a 
double and it drives in two runs 
That's the way it will go into the 
books." 

Post 76 added its final run in 
the last inning on a double by 
Sexton, a single by Arendas — 
the team's fifth hit — and a sac- 
rifice fly by \ ill. mi 

In improving his record to 3- 
0, Arendas struck out nine and 
walked three "He got ahead of 
us and made us chase bad 
pitches; that's the sign of a 
good pitcher," commented 
Maher of Arendas after the 
game, 

The 4-1 record is just where 
Bender had hoped his club 
would be after the first week of 
play. "It's such a long schedule 
and we play so many games," 
he commented. "We have four 
games in four days. You don't 
see that in high school. You've 
got to have a bench to do that 
and we have a good bench,'' 

Bender could also take a 
measure of satisfaction in the 

Continued on N#«1 Page 



enTRE: 



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regional regattas could race 
against each other, the Cincin- 
nati race drew Penn, the East- 



a one-hitter. Monday, Post 76 



Wisconsin s boat caught the countered wltn a tw0 . h j„ er by 

Brums with 00 meters to go Dave Arendas and a 4 . 1 victor £ 

,e w 7^y 2 seconds or about atG Udar Field ,n Bordentown. 

mA S ThTm™'caTornfa e ^^et^T.^ llfV^ VJ? 
Berkeley, the ■Pac-10 champion, mdtock foZw^b7 H artard stuff d0Wn ? er< ; but T kldS 
and Harvard, which had c^-BerkeleyTnd Yale ^' »e»t out and took it o them - 
defeated Yale in their annual BerKele ^ Yale and they did it with class," said 

four-mile race. Yale also D , „ D . , _ ,„ Pos ' 76 manager, Larry 
entered to get another crack at Post 76, Bordentown Split Bender 
?■« Crimson over a shorter in Battle for First Place , — — 

distance ^ lta ' as "^ wln was or ° 

The final boat in the race was . l " the two-game showdown 76, Bender observed, "Still, it is 
Wisconsin, which had not won ^J** Princeton Post 76 and just one more game We ve got 
a major race, but had been nar- Bordentown Post 26 the two to come back and play tomor- 
rowing its margin of defeat rams picked to fight it out for r0 w." 
against eastern crews all i he championship of the 



spring. This time, the Badgers, 



Post 76 will next oppose 
Mercer County American Broad Street Park Post 313 this 

... Wednesday at 6 at Mercer Park 

<^ , ?!^S^^" i ^ )a ^ : ^^ )at!i '^m^^^% i" *e second of back-to-back 

8 games with Post 313 — its 
fourth game in four days. On 
Friday it will host Lawrence 
A Post 414 at Field 2 in Mercer 
5 Park in a 5:45 contest and on 
Saturday, it will play Lawrence 
again in a night contest at 7 : 30 
at Eggerts Crossing Field 

Tuesday, it will oppose Tren- 
ton Post 93 at Wetzel Field A 
game with Ewing that was 
rained out last week has been 
« rescheduled for June 30. 
STURHAHN, DICKENSON & BERNARD | 




Sports Fans! 

I BET YOU 
DIDN'T 
KNOW 



Did you know that one 
of the most successful 
managers in big league 
baseball history was an 
absolute failure as a 
manager until he was 59 
years old - and then 
after that age he went on 
to take more teams to the 

^ World Series than any 
other manager in 
history? ... Casey Stengel 
managed in the majors 
between the ages of 44 
and 58 and NEVER 
finished higher than 5th 
place ... Then at age 59 
he won his first pennant 
- and then won the amaz- 
ing total of 10 pennants 
between the ages of 59 

-and 70. 




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surance plans for 
families do not cover 
children after they reach 
19 years old and/or finish 
college. 

• • * 

Why is a boxing ring 
called a "ring" when it's 
really a square? ... In the 
early days of boxing, 
fighters fought in a cir- 
cular area and the word 
"ring" remained even 
though the shape of the 
fighting area changed 

• • • 

Did you know that 
baseball star Reggie 
Jackson once played 
major-college football? 
... Jackson played foot- 
ball for Arizona State in 
1965, at the tight end 
position. 



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The victory over Bordentown 
left Post 76 in second place in 
the ten-team league with a 4-1 
record. Bordentown is 3-2 while 
surprising Hamilton Post 31 is 
on top with a perfect 5-0 mark. 

Post 76 and Hamilton will not 
meet until a two-game series on 
" June 8-9. So far, commented 
Bender, Hamilton's pitching 
"has held people down, but 
we'll see. It's a long season." 

Bats Do the Talking. In reac- 
tion to the previous day when 
his team, Bender said, was sub- 
jected to a lot of verbal abuse 
and cussing. Post 76 responded 
with the silent treatment. "We 
went into the game and didn't 
say a word. We didn't say a 
word for five innings," recall- 
ed Bender "They were 
screaming at us in the first in- 
ning but there was no chatter 
from us; they didn't know who 
to talk to." 

After Post 76 scored three 
runs in the fifth inning to take 
a 3-1 lead, "We started talk- 
ing," said Bender. "We took a 
little wind out of their sails." 



SUMMER AT THE HUN SCHOOL OF PRINCETON 



2Vi Hours Daily 



June 30 - August 1 

Coed Grades 6-12 



Day & Boarding 




STUDY SKILLS 

A course in study skills laughl by Larry Kidder. Chairman ol the History Department at The 
Hun School, will feature small group instruction and the use ot diagnostic computer materials 
and supplementary exercises using audiovisual materials. Topics will include organization ot 
time and materials, development of reading techniques for different kinds of subject matter, 
correlation of lecture and textbook notes, test preparation for obieclive and essay question, 
and library research procedures 

Tho Hun School ooaa not Oachminata aoa<nst appttconta ana ttuoonis 
On too £>*s<s ot loco, rottgnn. tow. cotot and notional or oihnlc ong<n 

For further Information, call 609-921-7600, P. Terence Beach, Director ot Admissions, 
The Hun School ol Princeton, Edgerstoune Road, Princeton, New Jersey 08542 



J 






u 




A 




STILL PLAYING LACROSSE: Two Princeton High School lacrosse players, 
defenseman John Fisher (left) and Jim Jones, attack, participated In the North- 
South Lacrosse High School All-Star Game held Friday night at Montclalr Col- 
lege. Jones scored a goal for the South all-stars, who won the game 13-9. 

111/ i am a n.. n ..h.. 



IW 1. Bill Allen photo) 



Sports 

Continued from PtecMtno Poqo 

Bender used all his players 
after getting the big lead and 
called on Mike Walker to pitch 
the final frame after Pierson 
had limited Ewing to one run 
and six hits in six innings. 
Princeton turned a double play 
in the final inning and was guil- 
ty of just one error in the game. 

Abrecht, Butler Honored 
As Top Male Athletes 

Princeton University seniors 
Cliff Abrecht and Doug Butler 
have been awarded the William 
Winston Roper Trophy, the 
school's highest athletic honor 
for senior male athletes. 

Presented by Mrs. William 
Winston Roper and by the Class 
of 1902 in honor of the football 
coach whose tenure at the Uni- 
versity produced 89 victories, 
28 defeats, and 16 ties over 17 
seasons, the trophy is awarded 
annually to "a Princeton senior 
of high scholastic rank and 
outstanding qualities of sports- 
manship for general proficien- 
cy in athletics." 

Abrecht, perhaps the best ice 



hockey defenseman ever to 
play at Princeton, finished 
sixth on the all-time Tiger scor- 
ing list with 101 poinLs (34 goals, 
67 assists) He is the holder of 
several Princeton records, in- 
cluding career assists (67), ca- 
reer goals for a defenseman 
(34), and game assists (4). 

An outstanding senior season 
— in which he was named first 
team All-Ivy, first team All- 
ECAC, and first team All 
American — put the finishing 
touches on Abrecht's hnlli;mt 
career. He was twice named 
first team All-Ivy ( 1985 and '86) 
and earned second team all- 
league status on a third occa- 
sion (1984). 

An electrical engineering 
major, Abrecht is a graduate of 
North Park High School. His 
National Hockey League rights 
are owned by the Toronto 
Maple Leafs, who selected him 
in the ninth round of the June 
1983 draft. 

Butler holds nearly every 
passing record at Princeton, in- 
cluding career yardage (7,291), 
career touchdown passes (47), 
and career completions (542). 
The record-breaking signal- 
caller was a second team All- 




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(609) 921-2325 



Ivy selection in both his sopho- 
more and junior seasons and a 
first team pick in his final cam 
paign. He was the Ivy league 
Sophomore of the Year in 1983 
and the ECAC Rookie of the 
Year that same fall. He holds 
three of the top five individual 
game passing performances in 
Tiger history, his best being a 
469-yard effort against 
Lafayette (1983). 

The history major recently 
signed a free agent contract 
with the New York Giants of 
the National Football League. 



Ficarro's Slips a Notch 
In Women's Softball 

The Princeton-based Steve 
Ficarro's Auto Body women's 
softball team's record in the 
Mercer County Women's "A" 
League is now 9-3, after it split 
its last two games. 

Following a 4-3 loss to Key- 
stone Fabricating, Ficarro's 
came back with a 10-0 shutout 
of Byrne Builders, a game 
which was stopped after five in- 
nings under the 10-run rule. 
Winning pitcher Clare Baxter 
yielded just three hits and also 
collected two hits and 4 RBI's. 
Grace Durland was 3-for-3 in- 
cluding a double, Doreen 
Ragazzo was 2-for-2, and Diane 
Kelly drove in two runs. 

In tournament play, 
Ficarro's has been successful 
thus far, finishing third in the 
Early Bird Tournament in 
Trenton and second in the 
Chester Menkowski Memorial 
Tournament in Somerville, In 
the recent Menkowski tourna- 
ment, Ficarro's defeated Perth 
Amboy's Rascals (last year's 
ASA Major New Jersey state 
champion), 5-4, Kerwin's from 
Dunellen, 2-1, and Justin's 
Bombers from Nutley, 4-1, 
before losing twice to tourna- 
ment winner Nickleby's Res- 
taurant from Greenwich, Conn, 
(last year's ASA Class A Con- 
necticut state champion), 2-1 
and 1-0. 

Ficarro's Debbie Smyth bat- 
ted .500 for the tournament, and 
Janet Swick hit .417 Pitcher 
Baxter gave up just 23 hits in 
the five games, and shortstop 
Kelly and first baseman 
Melanie Nosal played well 
defensively. 

Ficarro's will next oppose 
Vermeer on Thursday at 7:30 
p.m. on Mercer county Park's 
Field 2. 



Current Standings: 




Team W 


L 


Pet. 


Miller Beer 10 


1 


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3 Seasons 9 


2 


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Ficarro's 9 


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Grove Plmb'g 7 


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Champale 4 


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Dot's Girls 4 


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Black Jacks 1 


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automotive history. As a tribute to this rare occa- 
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Sports 

Contnueo .orr Precervxj P«ge 

win in that he had four 16-year- 
old players in the lineup: Sex- 
ton at second. Billy Byrne at 
ihort. Rumer in left and John 
- Clarkson in right "We still 
■ have a lot of people coming 
back.' he said 

Postponed a day. the initial 
meeting of Bordentown and 
Post 76 had ail the intensity of 
a playoff game "They acted 
like it was a World Series." 
complained Bender. First-year 
coach Jim Maher of Borden- 
. town agreed that he didn't like 
the heightened tension but he 
defended his players by saying, 
"The kids were fired up ." 

In the ninth inning, head um- 
pire Marty Clark halted the 
game temporarily when he 
ordered both coaches to control 
their players and fans. 

Those who braved the 90 de- 
gree heat saw a fine pitching 
duel between Post 76s Rumer 
and Bordentown's Santo Porto, 
who just finihsed his freshman 
--year at West Chester Univer- 
sity in Pennsylvania. Rumer 
was impressive in limiting Post 
26 to four hits; Porto was 
outstanding in baffling Post 76 




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Arendas, Leavitt, Tuckner Named 
To Eastern League All-Star Team 

J^SSIS Universi, y' s baseball team, which had ., dteip 

leVeue ,M , Pl f Cel ' P ' aced ""^ of " s memb ers on the 
wfth four m^T '" V °" ng b> tHe C0,Che8 " ! 

of^M°, r J? n,erfie ' der Dan Arendas - a firsMeam pick each 
this 1, ^-n!' >L- ear ?.'. WaS 0ne 0f three unanimous selections 
toteT £%, p™* """^'•Wnrt.oro High School graduate 
oattea .370 in EIBL competition 

shIr°?l Lei T" l . WaS an0ther "I*"' se'«"on The senior 
shortstop, who had a 295 batting average, was named to the 

L^i .'" i\ ,Unior year Makin 8 "« ^"ad for the first 
time was third baseman Todd Tuckner He swung for an 
average of .385 as a junior 

Other selections included John Plansky. catcher. Brown. 
Karl Tappert. fust base. Army; Mike Leeney. second base, 
navy; Tom Cascino, outfield, Army; Mike Schultz, outfield 
Navy; Jim DePalo, designated hitter, Harvard; and Drew 
Tanner and Dave Landweher. pitchers, both from Naw Tan- 
ner, who posted a 4-1 pitching record with an 28 earned run 
average, was chosen the EIBL Pitcher of the Year. 

No other Tiger players, including junior outfielder Drew 
Mratton and senior pitcher, Scot LaForest, were named to 
the second team or received honorable mention. Stratton a 
irst-team pick in 1985. struggled at the plate all spring, and 
finished with a .269 average in league play. .287 overall 

His off-year at the plate may have contributed to Stratton's 
decision to remain at Princeton for his senior year, instead 
of joining the Oakland Athletics organization. The A's made 
him their eighth-round pick 

Arendas, a 17Ui-round draft pick of the New York Yankees 
is playing in the New York-Penn league. LaForest has recent- 
ly signed a free agent contract with the Baltimore Orioles. 



on one hit, an RBI infield single 
by Rumer in the eighth. 

Each team scored an 
unearned run in the first. 
Bordentown's came off an er- 
ror by Post 76 shortstop Aren- 
das after Bordentown had load- 
ed the bases on a leadoff dou- 
ble by Dan Dengler, a walk, 
and a Steve Hovart single. 
Rumer struck out the next two, 
but when third baseman Wayne 
Irons tapped a slow roller up 
the middle, Arendas bumped 
second baseman Sexton in 
fielding the ball and the ball 
rolled loose. 

Post 76 got it back when 
Arendas led off the first with a 
walk, advanced on an error and 
Rumer sacrifice and scored on 
catcher Craig Ender's 
grounder. 

Bordentown put a hammer- 
lock on the outcome with a four- 
run rally in the fourth. Rumer, 
who was named Player of the 
Week in the league last week 
after batting .444 and drivirjg in 
four runs, hit Mike Donahue 
with a pitch, walked Kevin Ing- 
ham and yielded a single to 
Dan Dengler to jam the bases. 

Rumer then walked Mike 
Dengler to force in the go- 
ahead run. Two more crossed 
the plate when Arendas com- 
mitted a throwing error when 
he stepped in an outfield 
sprinkler hole. Rumer's wild 
pitch plated the victor's fifth 
run. 

Porto lost his shutout and bid 
for a no-hitter in the eighth 



After walking Dan Sexton and 
Mike Walker, he gave up a 
single to Rumer that found the 
hole between first baseman 
Darrin Kotch and second 
baseman Steve Hovart. "Three 
more feet either way and he 
would have had a no-hitter," 
observed Maher. 

"We just have to play better 
defense," said Bender after the 
game. He tried to downplay the 
outcome by claiming it was just 
one game in the schedule. 



Originally scheduled for 
Saturday, the game had to be 
postponed a dav after Florence 
High B i WOO the NJSIAA 
Group 1 state championship on 
Saturday when it defeated 
Roselle Park. 8-1. on Princeton 
University's Strubing Field. 
Nine Florence High pla\er* arc- 
on the Bordentown rosier 

The ability of the Florence 
pi, ix era to come back the nexl 
i cetebraitiuj tboii 
state title had been a concern 
of Maher "I knew [would liinl 
out about this team today," be 
said. No doubt, Mahal liked 
what he saw 

KwiiiR Kails Second Time. 
Earlier in the week. Post 76 
defeated Ewing. 7-1. for Its 
third win without a loss 

The victors capitalized on 
some timely hitting (the) K ere 
outhit. 8 to 5) and some 
aggressive base running. Two 
other ingredients in the win 
were the steady pitching of 
Scott Pierson and seven errors 
by the Ewing team. 

"This is the third game in a 
row we didn't make any men- 
tal errors," observed Bender 
"That's the key to winning 
ballgames." 

After two scoreless innings. 
Post 76 erupted for four runs in 
the third off losing pitcher Er- 
nie Antonelli. The victors com- 
bined a walk, a sacrifice bunt 
and a bunt single by Sexton to 
put runners on first and third. 
Arendas followed by lining a 
double to right center to score 
two runs A single by Darren 
Villani, a sacrifice fly and one 
of Ewing's seven miscues pro- 
duced two more runs. 

Post 76 put the game out of 
reach with three more unearn- 
ed runs in the next inning, com- 
bining walks, a stolen base and 
three more Ewing errors. 

Continued on Niixt Pane 



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Service: 448-1310 



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Trenton, N.J. 

(609)888-1800 



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880 Alexander Road • Princeton NJ 
(609) 799-1032 




INTRODUCING THE SAAB 9000. 

A REAL CAR 

FOR THE PRICE OF A 190E. 

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it ithing thai the 190Ecan'l evenoffei .ran 

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Come and see one foi yourseli i 



Sports and Specialist Cars 

The SAAB Store 
20 Arctic Parkway, Trenton, NJ 

(609) 989-SAAB 



ATTENTION ALL CHEVROLET OWNERS. 



Auto Repairs 




FREE OIL FILTER. 

FREE OIL CHANGE. 

FREE SAFETY CHECK. 

ONE WEEK ONLY. 

AT JOHN WOOD 

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Inspection - Re-Inspection 

Tune Ups - Brakes - Exhaust - Tires 

Air Conditioning - Oil Change 

Road Service - Towing 

Front End Alignment 
Quality Parts & Repairs 

TIGER GARAGE 

343 Wltherspoon Street 924-0609 

Monday-Friday 8-5:30; Sat. 8-2 



Very simply John Wood Chevrolet 
believes that Chevrolet owners are 
special Because they appreciate quality 
And they know about value So to 
celebrate the Chevrolet owner, John 
Wood is offering "Chevrolet Owner 
Appreciation Week." 

All you have to do is drive a 
Chevrolet Right to John Wood They're 
on Route 206 in Princeton, across from 
the airport. Come in anytime between 
June 16th and the 21st. You don't even 
need an appointment. (And for this 
special event, they're keeping the 
service department open until 8:00 



pm.) While you're with us, help 
yourself to some coffee and apple pie 

(There's also a special deal on all 
genuine GM parts so you can keep 
that great GM feeling ) 

Come to John Wood Chevrolet 
"Owner Appreciation Week." 

It's free It's easy And it's for you 

No strings attached 




(tl It IMM.Itm IS TIIK DIH-KRKMTr 

Route 206 Prince" (6OVI924-3J50 



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We use genuine GM pans exclusively 
We use Quaker Stale Oil exclusively 



S Pomeroy Overall Winner ciinic in which he fieIded <* ue *- 
*" ^v* f> i r> a n tions about running from a 

. Of Calypso Fete Race largc audjencc 

8 Jeff Pomeroy, 27, of Kingston 

■- won the annual Princeton Hos- Finishing second in the race 
• pital Fete 10K race, covering was John Parker, 28, of Titus 
^ the 6.7 mile course in Saturday vilJe, who two weeks ago won 
z morning's heat in 3] minutes, the Pennington Day Five Mile 
3 37 seconds. Race. Parker was timed in 
>• One of the more than 500 run- 32:17 — 40 seconds behind 
g ners who participated was Pomeroy. 
<o three-time Olympic runner Jim Jerry Kauffman of Princeton 
z Ryun, who finished third came in fourth and Juan 
9 overall in 32:31 and first in his Ramirez was fifth 
$ age divsion. After the race, the 

:39-year-old former world rec- First among the women 
z* ord holder in the mile con- finishers was 18-year-old Jane 

-ducted a half-hour running Erdman of Princeton who was 



clocked in 36:28 

The youngest finisher was 10- 
year-old Michael Brown. 

Saturday Is the Date 
For the Hopewell 10K 

The 7th annual Hopewell 
Challenge, a 10 kilometer road 
race, will be held Saturday 
morning 

Registration will be held 
from 8 to 9 in front of the Hope- 
well School on Princeton Ave- 
nue where the race will start. 
The entry fee on race day is $8 

Prizes will be awarded to the 



the first three male and female 
finishers and to the top three in 
each of the following age cate- 
gories: 14 and under, 15-19. 20- 
24, 25-29, 30-34, 35-39, 40-44, 45- 
49, 50-59 and 60 and over 

Starting time is 9:15 A two- 
mile run around Hopewell will 
start at 8:45. 

The Hopewell Challenge is 
sponsored by the Montgomery 
National Bank and is being 
organized by the Mercer-Bucks 
Running Club. 

Princeton Meadows Run. 
The sixth annual Princeton 
Meadows 5-Mile Run will be 



held Saturday. July 12 
A 1-Mile Fun Run at 8:30 
a m will be followed im- 
mediately by the 5-mile run 
Both races will start from The 
Office Center at Princeton 
Meadows on Plainsboro Road 
in Plainsboro 

A running clinic with Gloria 
Averbuch, co-author (with 
Olympic medalist Grete Waitzi 
Of a new book World Class will 
be held at the Princeton 
Meadows Shopping Center im- 
mediately after the race. 

A $5 fee includes the cost of 
registration, the running clinic 



and a T-shirt for the first 500 
registrants. 

A first prize of $500 will be 
awarded to the top male and 
female finishers. A number of 
valuable prizes have also been 
donated by the Princetcjp 
Meadows Shopping Center 
merchants, including a Seiko 
training watch with chrono- 
graph. 

Registration forms are avail- 
able at all Princeton Meadow 
Shopping Center shops or by 
writing Princeton Meadows 5- 
Mile Run. P.O. Box 1289. Mont- 
clair. N.J 07042. 



r 



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PONTIAC^WE SELL EXCITEMENT! 




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Route 206, Princeton, N.J., Opposite Princeton Airport 921-2222 




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PRINCETON DAY SCHOOL CLASS OF 1986: (From left) 1st Row: Kathleen Song, 
Jennifer Hawkes, Janet Kahn, Amber Watson-Rausch, Stacey Feldman, 
Deborah Snyder, Jamie Mayer, Susan Franz, Carol Lynn Trlppltelli, Susanne 
Salklnd, Kelly Noonan, Vivian Lo, Yvette Pellettieri, Heather D'Adamo. Jaye 
Chen, Lisa Taltsman, 2nd Row: Helen Kreisler, Erin Scott, Alexa Richman, 
Rebecca Sugerman, Maya Bermlngham, Cleis Nlcolich, Claire Riccardi, Jen- 
nifer Osborne, Rachel Weiss, Susan Hockings, Tammy Campbell, Elizabeth 
Wnlte, Berri Goldfarb, Rachel Katzenell, Anna Barrows, Pam Kirschner, Char- 
mlan Stephenson, Elspeth Knill, Motile Roth, 3rd Row: Gregory Heins, Karl 
Chiang, Timothy Karcher, Alana Flrester, Leslie Elmore, Ann Miller, Elizabeth 
Collins, Catherine Jones, Tania Schoennagel, Pamela Bye, Kelly Bencze, Laila 



El-Nofely, Tessa DeGavre, Elizabeth Zenzie, Kim Reinhart, Catherine Barone, 
Lael Marshall, Jon Arnold, Rob Colson, Stephen Carpenter, Evan Alter, 4th Row: 
Cary Paik, Philip Thompson, Scott West, Scott Haveson, Richard Pagano, An- 
thony Faber, David McHale, Mark Venable, Henry Clancy, Mitchell Warren, Brian 
Lebovitz, Mark Burman, Sean Cullen, Blaine Johnston, Scott Fulmer, Mitchell 
Klein, Jon DeRochi, Brinton Bromley, Jonathan Gershen, Samuel Lambert, 5m 
Row: Eric Tamm, Lyle Menendez, Rad Roberts, Col Krueger, Jason Winstanley, 
Christopher Osander, Andrew Bushnell, Steve Utaski, Brian Thorner, David 
Kaiser, Anthony Miller, John Totaro, Rob Chibbaro, Christopher Alexander, 
Timothy Howard, Peter Mladineo, Steven Anderson, Andrew Smith. 



Graduates 

Corriinuexf Jrom Page 18 

Princeton Day School 
Sees 94 Seniors Graduate 

Princeton Day School 
honored 94 seniors at the 
school's commencement exer- 
cises last Sunday. Nineteen of 
the graduates were elected to 
the National Cum Laude Socie- 
ty, seven of whom were elected 
in their junior year. 

The commencement address 
was given by Donald Roberts, 
former PDS faculty member 
who retired last year after 11 
years of service to the school. 
Diplomas were presented by 
the chairman of the board of 
trustees, Samuel W. Lambert 
III, and Sanford B. Bing, acting 
headmaster and head of the up- 
per school. 

Susan G. Clark, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Clark, 
391 Lake Drive, has received a 
bachelor of arts degree from 
Brown University, Providence, 
R.I. She received special 
honors for work in development 
studies. 



Three area residents have 
received bachelor of arts 
degrees from Swarthmore Col- 
lege, Swarthmore, Pa. 

They are, Eberhard C. 
Froehlich, son of Karlfried and 
Ricarda Froehlich, an art and 
Greek major, Wenda G. Rott- 
weiler, daughter of Gail Rott- 
weiler of Princeton and Kurt 
Rottweiler of Falls Church, 
Va., a history major in the 
Honors program with a minor 
in religion; and Joshua W. Mill- 
er, son of Dr. Bernard and Mrs. 
Marie Miller, a chemistry and 
psychology special major. 

Four area- students have 
received bachelor of arts 
degrees from Connecticut Col- 
lege, New London. 

They are, Robin A. Baxen- 
dale, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
David A Baxendale, Moore 
Street; Margaret R. Felton, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Edgar C. Felton, Ridgeview 
Road; Ellen G. Suber, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Michael J. Suber, Guyot Ave- 
nue; and Katharine P. I jams, 
daughter of Porter Ijams of 
Locust Valley, N.Y., and Mrs. 
Jean D Crane, Rosedale Road 

James D. Smart. 234 Dodds 
Lane, and Thomas A. Hendry, 
son of Robert and Elizabeth 
Hendry, 15 Chestnut Street, 
have been awarded degrees by 
King's College, Wilkes-Barre 
Pa 



Margery L. Henneman, 

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John 
B. Henneman Jr., 78 Shady 
Brooke Lane, and Julia L. 
Shear, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. T. Leslie Shear Jr., 87 Li- 
brary Place, have graduated 
from St. Paul's School, Con- 
cord, N.H. 

Miss Henneman received her 
diploma cum laude with 
distinction in music and was 
awarded the Giles Prize. 

Miss Shear received her 
diploma summa cum laude 
with distinction in classics, 
English, history, mathematics 
and religion. She received the 
Charles and Benjamin Cheney 
Goodwin Prize and The Charles 
Samuel Bayles Evans Latin 
Prize. 

Johanna Crowell, daughter of 
Allen and Phyllis Crowell, 35 
Woodland Drive, and Eve-Lynn 
Schoenstein, daughter of Ralph 
and Judy Schoenstein, 26 Har- 
riet Drive, have graduated 
from Sarah Lawrence College, 
Bronxville, N.Y. 

Miss Crowell, a student of an- 
thropology and women's 
history, participated in the col- 
lege's overseas study at Oxford 
program from 1985-86. She 
plans to attend graduate school 
for a doctorate in anthropology 
and gender studies. 

Miss Schoenstein studied fine 
arts and will attend graduate 
school for architecture. 

Eight Princeton residents 
have graduated from Kenyon 
College, Gambier, Ohio. 

They are, Robert S. Kohn, 34 
Puritan Court; Wendy W. 
McCabe. 315 Herrontown 
Road ; Cory C. Myers, 7 Taylor 
Road; Wendy L. Oppenheim. 40 
Van Dyke Road; Matthew B. 
Richter. 1163 Stuart Road; 
Kenneth S. Sharlin, 269 Wend- 
over Drive; Alexander T. 
Sidon. 74 Allison Road; and 
Margaret Westergaard. 40 Pine 
Street. 

Richard E. Besser, son of 
William and Ruth Besser, 526 
Terhune Road, has received a 
degree in medicine from the 
University of Pennsylvania 
Medical School. He was award- 
ed the Marie Leebrow Prize for 
achievement in pediatrics and 
will begin a residency in pedi- 
atrics at Johns Hopkins Hospi- 
tal in Baltimore. 

Stephen J. Moseley. son of 
Dr. and Mrs Roger Moseley. 
113 Linwood Circle, received a 
bachelor of arts degree with a 
major in government from 
Wesleyan University, Mid- 
dletown. Ct . He is a graduate of 
Princeton High School 



Marie Sullivan of Hopewell 
has graduated from the Mercer 
Medical Center School of Nur- 
sing. 



Anne McLusky, daughter of of Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Lauren Suter, 348 Cherry 
of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Ganoe, 458 The Great Road, Valley Road, have graduated 
McLusky, 89 Meadowbrook and Lindsay Suter, magna cum from Hamilton College, Gin- 
Drive; Alice Ganoe, daughter laude, son of Mr. and Mrs. ton, N.Y. 




Go First-Class with 



...and your traveling com- 
panion is our cool poly.' 
cotton suit in magenta or 
jade. Styled with a smart 
boxy jacket sporting back 
pleat interest and a slim 
elastic waist skirt. The 
100% washable poly long 
sleeve blouse is white & 
piped to match, 
blouse $55. 
jacket SI 15. 
skirl $65. 



Also appealing, in a 
rich rayon/silk herr- 
ingbone weave, is the 
off-white cardigan 
jacket topping a crisp 
slit-front skirt 
w/pockets & elastic 
back. The cowl, cap- 
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brillant jade is washable 
polyester, 
blouse $45. 
jacket $129. 
skirt $89. 



Sizes are 6-18 with 
alterations always free. 



IE Cngltfih; Btyav > 

32 Nassau Street • Princeton 

609-924-7100 , ' 




We \ alidale 
garage parking.