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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), Sept. 28, 1988"

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Planning Board Continues Ettl Farm 
Hearing to October 4 3 

Township Celebrates 150th Birthday 
Under the Mercer Oak 6 

First Aid Squad. Lacking Weekend Help, 
To Study Paid Staff. H 

Holy Cross Heartbreak May Spur Tigers 
To Greater Effort against Brown.. ..37 

Feature of the Week: 

Can the Area Support 966 More Housing 
Units behind Mercer Mall? 18 



VOL. XLIII, NO. 29 



Wednesday, September 28, 1988 



40C at all newsstands 



f 



L 



The Loser in Collision with Dinky 




This 1 987 Oldsmobile Cutlass is a total loss, after colliding 
with the "Dinky" shortly before noon Tuesday at the Facul- 
ty Road crossing. The 19-year-old driver, Michele Daniels. 
180 Klockner Avenue, Trenton, though shaken by the acci- 
dent, miraculously escaped serious injury. She was treated 
for aches and bruises at Princeton Medical Center and fit- 
ted with a neck brace. Witnesses to the accident told Ptl. 
David Leiggi, (shown here) and Lt. Mario Musso that neither 
the warning lights nor bells were working, and the crossing 
gate had not descended as the Daniels car approached the 
tracks, headed toward Alexander Road. The front end of her 
car struck the Dinky and was pushed aside. "She ran into 
the Dinky. "There's just a hair's second difference between 
who got there first," said Lt. Musso, who described the driver 
as very lucky. 



Collins Presents New Plan for Hulfish North; 
Number and Design of Housing Units Altered 



Hulfish North — the final 
phase in Collins Corporation's 
Palmer Square redevelop- 
ment project — will be 
substantially altered from the 
original plan approved by the 
Regional Planning Board in 
1983. The changes are sub- 
ject to new approval by the 
Board. 

While the office building, 
stores, and underground 
garages remain the same, the 
number and design of the 
housing stock will change 
dramatically, according to Ar- 
thur Collins, president of Col- 
lins Corporation. 

And Borough Mayor Bar- 
bara Sigmund couldn't be 
happier. 

At a press conference Mon- 
day evening in Borough Hall, 
she lauded the decrease in 
the number of housing units 
from the original 1 40 to 84, an- 
nounced by Mr. Collins, and 
praised the increase in public 
open space and the inclusion 
of six units for middle- and 
moderate-income families. 

The Mayor compared the 
proposed new look of Palmer 
Square North to Jackson 
Square in New Orleans, Rit- 



tenhouse Square in Philadel- 
phia, and to the great town 
squares of European cities, in- 
cluding Florence, Italy. "Move 
over Lorenzo de Medici, and 
make way for Arthur Collins," 
she said with characteristic ex- 
uberance. 

Palmer Square North is 
bounded by Chambers Street, 
Witherspoon Street, Paul 
Robeson Place, and Hulfish 
Street. 



Mr. Collins said the change 
in plans reflected the Prince- 
ton market. "We had originally 
thought the kind of person 
who wanted to live in a 
downtown area would want a 
relatively smaller unit," he 
said. "But as time went along. 
Princeton changed a lot. A 
good deal of housing satisfied 
that market within five miles of 
Palmer Square ." 



YM-YWCA, Concerned Parents, at Standoff on Asbestos 




The YM-YWCA and a group 
of parents urging further 
checks for asbestos in the Y 
building are locked in a stand- 
off. Each group has labeled 
^he other "uncooperative," 
and the parents — who have 
organized into "The Concern- 
ed Parents and Users Group" 
— continue to demand that 
\ the Y building be checked 
J again for asbestos. This would 
J be the fifth such check in the 
f month-and-a-half since the Y 
closed for plumbing renova- 
tion and asbestos removal. 
Four clean-ups and four 
checks were done during this 
period, at a cost to the Y of ap- 
' proximately $95,000. 
I i Wendy Rayner, president of 
J 'he YWCA, said Northeast 
j Analytical Corporation did 



checks for asbestos in six 
areas of the Y last week, in- 
cluding two nurseries. This fol- 
lowed work on September 17 
to remove asbestos debris 
found in plumbing closets. "All 
checks showed the Y well 
below State levels," she said. 
"We have met all standards, 
and our building is hazard- 
free." 

Mrs. Rayner said she found 
the need for so many clean- 
ups "incredible," but has 
come to believe that firms will 
not do the job correctly unless 
they are monitored. She ex- 
pressed confidence in the job 
done by Northeast Analyti- 
cal. "They did more sophisti- 
cated tests, and they found no 
asbestos fiber on surfaces. " 



The YW president, who 
serves in a volunteer capaci- 
ty, declined to release the re- 
port until the YM-YW Board of 
Trustees reviews it at its next 
meeting, scheduled for Oc- 
tober 17. 

No official representative of 
the Y appeared at a public 
meeting called by the parents 
and users' group this past 
Thursday at Borough Hall. Ms. 
Rayner said that the Y felt no 
purpose would be served by 
attending. She noted that the 
Y had permitted Dee Buc- 
ciarelli, organizer of the group, 
and Edward Swoszowski, an 
indoor air quality consultant 
hired by the group, to check 

CooWMjed on Page 21 



NEW PLANS FOR HULFISH NORTH: Arthur Collins, president 
of Collins Development Corporation, goes over the revised 
plans for housing at Hulfish North with Borough Mayor Bar- 
bara Sigmund. The plans, which lower density and increase 
open space, were unveiled at a Monday night press con- 
f erence at Borough Hall. 

Princeton Developments Receive Sewers 
In Allocation Decision by Judge Serpentelli 

A variety of Princeton devel- 
opments received sewer 
allocations from Superior 
Court Judge Eugene 
Serpentelli this week. 
Developers were vying for the 
remaining limited sewer 
capacity at the Stony Brook 
Regional Sewerage Authori- 
ty's (SBRSA) River Road 
plant. 

In Princeton Township, 
sewer capacity reservations 
were made for the West Drive 
housing site and the Arcaro 



tract, both pah of the afford- 
able housing program. In the 
Borough, capacity was ruled 
to go to affordable housing 
sites on Maclean, Clay and 
John streets and to the Medi- 
cal Center addition. Nine new 
University buildings were also 
granted sewer capacity. 

The biggest loser in the 
Judge's decision was Linpro 
Company's Walker Gordon 



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Town Topics 



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Wodno*day Soplombor ?B ttJBH 

Pa/mer Square 

He added thai these changes 
in the market gave the develop- 
ment company the opportunity 
to review the plan. "We had a 
j Hiit opportunity to go to a 
plan in keeping with the charm 
of downtown Princeton, one 
less dense and urban, in the tra- 
dition of Georgetown and Alex- 
andria. " 

Mr. Collins described the pro- 
posed 84 units as mostly three- 
to four-story townhouses, each 
with its own garden, front area, 
parking space, and elevator 
from the garage. 

Open space has been increas- 



ed from 34 to 40 percent of the 
193.357-square-foot site, and 
will allow for larger courtyards 
that are clearly designed for 

town usr 

The units, to range 
from $275,000 to $750,imi will 
vary in size, from large flats 
above the stores that face 
Huffish street io murh larger 

townhouses The MX pi 
middle-income units will be 
subsidized by an extra cost 
added to some townhouse units. 

Mayor Sigmund said that the 
Borough and Collins Develop- 
ment are now in the process of 
discussing the size and cost of 
these six units with the 
Witherspoon- Jackson Develop 
ment Corporation This non- 
profit Princeton group, long ac- 
tlve in helping to provide af- 
fordable housing to members of 
the black community, had sued 
Collins over its omission of af- 
foi dable housing from Palmer 
Square 

Mayor Sigmund said that, if 
Collins can have its new plans 
to I he iiorough by the end of Oc- 
tober, the Planning Board will 
review them in December or 
January Meanwhile, work will 
continue on those sections of 
Hulfish North that have not 
changed, such as the stores and 
flats 

Two months ago, Collins 
hired the Hillier Group to 
design the houses at Palmer 
Square North. The West Wind 
sor firm replaces RTKL, which 
had earlier replaced Yankee 
Planning Alan Chimacoff and 
Frank Moya are the architects. 

Mr. Chimacoff said that they 
haven't gotten down to the 
design of buildings, but have 
had discussions of layout and 
interiors. Citing the unquestion- 
ed charm of the brick homes in 
Washington, D. C.'s George- 
town section, he said he would 
like to keep "a similar flavor, 
without being replicative." 

Mayor Sigmund said that 
those members of Borough 
Council and the Planning 
Board she has talked with have 
been very pleased with the new 
Collins plan. "This is a great 
day for Princeton," she said 1 
can't praise Arthur Collins 
enough for showing sensitivity 
to the whole Princeton " 

— Mvrna K. Bearse 



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Art ■"' 

Calendar of the Week 29 

Classified Ads 15-61 

35 

Current Cinema 27 

Engagements 52 

Mailbox > : ' 

28 

30 
Obituaries 25 

22 
Real Estate Sales 4A 

Religion 2"> 

37 
Theatres 26 

Topics of the Town 3 



Registration Available 
For 30 Artisans' Classes 

The YWCA Artisans Guild is 
offering some :io classes and 
special workshops this fall, in- 
cluding stenciling, early Amer- 
ican tole painting, pressed 
flower design, English smock- 
ing, and needlepoint. 

Barbara Costa, a jewelry 
designer, whose work is sold 
locally and abroad, will offer a 
six-session evening course in 
beaded jewelry design Par- 
ticipants will design and con- 
struct their own semi-precious 
bracelet or necklace Helen 
Post will offer three sessions in 
marbleizing paper. 

Special knitting workshops 
featuring hats and mittens, and 
a holiday stocking will be 
taught by Suzanne 

Tractenberg. A twice-monthly 
Tuesday evening quilt group is 
an opportunity for quilters of 
all levels to share skills and 
ideas, and a special all-day 
workshop on precision hand- 
piecing, followed by an evening 
lecture, will be presented by 
Pat Morris, a quilting teacher 
and judge this Friday 

The Artisans Guild Consign- 
or Gallery, located in the 
YWCA Bramwell House, will 
open for the season on Monday 
at 9:30 a.m. The Gallery 
features original designs by 
area crafters — handknits. pot- 
tery, quilts, jewelry, weaving, 
children's toys and other items. 

Classes will start soon and 
space is limited Registration is 
available in the YWCA office 
For further information, call 
the YWCA. 497-2)00 

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Hearing on Ettl Farm 
Continued to October 4 

The Planning Board heard 
two more hours of testirhony 
and public comment relating to 
the development of the Ettl 
Farm property last Thursday, 
and it scheduled another hear- 
ing for Tuesday, October 4. 

Sanford Nalitt proposes to 
subdivide the 188-acre proper- 
ty off Rosedale Road into 177 
lots for single-family homes. 
The tract is zoned R-l/AH 
under the Township's afford- 
able housing ordinance, but, in- 
stead of building Mt. Laurel 
units on a designated area of 
the property, the developer will 
contribute $1.8 million to the 
Township's housing fund 
These monies will be used to re- 
habilitate units in the Borough 
under a regional contribution 
agreement, the details of which 
are still to be worked out. 

The 13 Borough units in a 
regional contribution agree- 
ment are needed to fulfill the 
s Township's affordable housing 
quota if neither graduate stu- 
dent housing nor 22 units of the 
Elm Court senior citizens hous- 
ing project are allowed to 
count. The master appointed by 
Judge Eugene D. Serpentelli to 
review the Township's afford- 
able housing plan has argued in 
his report that neither should 

count. 

Thus there is some pressure 
for approval of the Ettl Farm 

• application for preliminary 
subdivision and site plan ap- 
proval, and for final approval 
for the first 67 units, so that the 

• $1.8 million contribution to the 

1 housing fund is assured and the 
13 units are that much closer to 
actuality. The Planning Board 
met in closed session Thursday 
night before the hearing on Ettl 

° Farm to get an update from at- 
» torney Gerald Muller on the 
» Mt. Laurel compliance hear- 
" ings before Judge Serpentelli 
Earlier in the week, Town- 
ship Committee passed a 
9 resolution on behalf of the 
Township Housing Board to ac- 
cept the $1.8 million when it 
became available. 

Two Stenographers. Two 

stenographers were present 

during the Ettl Farm hearing, 

_ one taking down every word for 

• the applicant's use, the other 
for the Planning Board. The 

9 hearing began with a review by 
o planning director Duggan Kim- 
■ ball of the 20 issues of concern 
to the Township staff in regard 



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to the site plan. The developer 
is asking for a variance From 
the zoning ordinance which sets 
the maximum height of homes 
in the Township at 30 feet. 

The developer wants a 
variance allowing homes of 43 
feet in height, but it was not 
made clear last Thursday 
whether this is to apply to the 
whole site or just to certain 
homes or areas on the site. The 
height variance request is of 
concern to the board and is op- 
posed by neighbors on Fairway 
Drive. 

Another issue of concern to 
the neighbors is the developer's 
request for an "exception" to 
the requirements that say that 
there should be no disturbance 
to a 40-foot buffer area in the 
rear yards of the homes border- 
ing on Fairway Drive. Kenneth 
Najjar, engineer with Van Note 
Harvey, said the exception was 
requested in order to create 
drainage swales designed to 
channel storm water to deten- 
tion areas. 

Everett Garretson, 94 Fair- 
way Drive, pointed out that 
houses could be built 40 feet 
from the property boundaries 
and said the buffer should in- 
clude large evergreen trees 
planted close together so that 
he wouldn't have to wait 20 
years to get the screening he 
was asking for. 

Public Access. Beryl Collins, 
112 Fairway Drive, was em- 
phatic in asking the Planning 
Board not to grant the variance 
for higher buildings. She said 
that the higher elevation of the 
Ettl property, the lack of tree 
cover, the "unusually small" 
building lots with large ratio of 
building footprint would add to 
the detrimental impact of the 
additional height. Mrs. Collins 
also asked that the 46 acres in- 
cluding steep slopes along 
Stony Brook be deeded to the 
Township and that public ac- 
cess be provided. 

Planning Board member 
Michael Landau asked wheth- 
er the fire department had ap- 
proved the narrower-than- 
standard roads that are being 
proposed. Mr. Landau was par- 
ticularly concerned about the 
18-foot wide roads in 
"eyebrow" areas. James H 
Britt Jr., attorney for the 
developer, said such a review 
had not yet taken place but it 
would. 

Another issue raised, but not 
resolved, was how children in 
the development will get to 
school: where they could walk 
safely and where bus stops 
would be located. There will be 
no sidewalks on any of the 
roads within the development, 
although the developer will be 
required to extend the sidewalk 
along Rosedale Road to the 
Johnson Park School entrance. 
A path covered in "stone dust" 
will run through the central 
open space, but it is designed as 
more of a recreational walking 
path than as a place for 
youngsters to walk or bicycle. 

Neighbors have complained 
about the foot or more of water 
that accumulates in the low 
area of Fairway Drive in rainy 



Firemen's Parade Set 

The Annual Fire Inspec- 
tion Parade will be held on 
Saturday beginning at 6:30 
p.m. on Chestnut Street. The 
Princeton Fire Depart- 
ment's three companies, the 
First Aid and Rescue Squad, 
and two bands will parade 
up Nassau Street to Borough 
Hall on Monument Drive 

An antique fire truck, 
seven modern fire fighting 
vehicles, and the fire chief's 
car will parade with the fire 
department members. At 
Borough Hall the event will 
continue with speeches and 
awards. Fire Department 
Chief Richard McKee will 
be among the speakers. 

The parade was 
rescheduled from the last 
week of June because of the 
town's water crisis. 



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weather. Mr. Najjar said the 
impact of water runoff 
downstream would be lessened 
after the storm water drainage 
system, including underground 
pipes, swales and detention 
basin, was in place. 

Traffic Problems. Garmen 
Associates, the Township's 
traffic consultants, report that 
the northbound approach of 
Province Line Road at the 
Rosedale Road intersection will 
operate at level of service F ( in 
a ranking from A to F. with F 
indicating failure) during the 
morning peak hours. The 
Garmen report also says that 
traffic leaving the site during 
peak morning traffic and at 
tempting to make a left turn to- 
ward Princeton will have a dif 
ficult time doing so because of 
the lack of gaps in the traffic 
flow. 

Thus Garmen recommends a 
traffic light at Province Line 
and Rosedale roads. It was 
noted that ETS is required to 
provide this traffic light as a 
condition of approval of its ex- 

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Notice to Town Topics Readers 
Receiving the Paper by Mail 

Within the last two months, all Princeton resi- 
dents receiving Town Topics BY MAIL should 
have received a notice about continued tree de- 
livery with a postcard to be returned to Town 
Topics. Many residents have responded, but lor 
those who missed this card and would like to 
Insure continued tree delivery, here Is another 
chance. 

Fill out the form below and either mail it to 
the address below or drop it oil at 4 Mercer 
Street, Princeton. II you prefer, you may call 
924-2200 between 9 and S Monday through Fri- 
day and leave your name and address. 

REMEMBER, only those who receive Town 
Topics BY MAIL (In your mailbox) should re- 
spond. Solicitation of residents receiving the 
paper by the news services will begin In the fall. 
Thank you tor your help In enabling us to sat- 
isfy Postal regulations. 



Please continue to deliver Town Topics by mail. 

NAME . 

ADDRESS [ 



SIGNATURE 



Mall to P.O. Box 664, Princeton, N.J. 08540 
or call 924-2200 



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Topics of the Town 

pension plans ButtheETSex- 

pan Ion is tied up in litigation, 
and ii \t uncertain when that 
will he resolved so that con- 
Btruction can begin, 

Township Engineer Robert 
v Kiser suggested that the 
light be in place l.eloi'c hall <>l 
iii« certificates of occupancy 
h>i Hie Kill Harm project arc 
issued He also recommended 
thai ii ETS 'Iocs not put in the 
traffic light, the developer be 
asked to do bo In lieu of the con- 
tribution for off -tract im- 
provements, on the theory that 
the light itself will solve the 
problems created by the devel 
opmenl 

Barbara l Johnson 



Woman in Car Target 

Of Flasher I.;tst Friday 

While a 28 year old East 
Windsor resident was seated 
alone in her car Frldaj aftei 
noon in the boa) house lol ofl the 
Princeton Kingston Road, a 
black male approached and ex 
posed himself. 

The suspect then fled on foot. 
Police, called by the victim, 
searched the area without suc- 
cess. 

Workman Burns Hands 
When Glue Pot Ignites 

A 29-year-old tile setter suf- 
fered first and second degree 
burns to both hands Friday 
when a bucket of tile glue he 
was carrying caught lire .is he 
was working in a Palmer 
Square apartment 

The victim, Frank Metivier 

Ol Beverly was treated ftl 
Princeton Medical Center and 
released 

According to police, Mi 

Metivier was installing new 

tiles in s bathroom in anapart- 

tnenl above Clayton's when the 
glue suddenly flamed up 
around 1:30. He rushed from 
the apartment, carrying the 
flaming bucket. 

I'll Konald Wohlschlegel and 
l'tl Gary Mitchell spotted a 
plume of smoke rising from the 
roof, ran upstairs and doused 
the fire with extinguishers from 
their patrol car. Lt, Peter 
Hanley commented that their 
quick action prevented a major 
blaze 

Two firetrucks arrived and 
stood by while firemen used ex- 
haust fans to vent smoke from 
the apartment. 



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paper collages 
organic materials 




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art glass 

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jewelry 



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Oct. 1 thru 16 

at the Prallsville Mills 

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Welcome Back Students! 



All Sunglasses 50% Off 

Timex Watches 25% Off 

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Westclox Alarm Clocks 25% Off 

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'Phone: Q24-4000 







: Township Celebrates 150th Birthday; 
I 200 Gather in Battlefield Beneath Oak 



nd the air 
touched Willi oarlv autumn 
chill as about 200 peoj 
ered Saturday mornii 
eorate the 150th anniversar) ol 
Princeton Township : 
on the Princeton Battlefield, 
. Mercer Oak, symbol of 
the Township 

Seated on rows of folding 
chairs were aboul 100 area res 
idents who are descended from 
Princetonlans listed in the ijmh 
census — b census made two 
> ears after the incorporation of 
the Township. Ranging in age 
from the elderly lo babies 
seated on their parents' laps, 
they held the place of honor 
during the ceremony 

Speakers included Township 
Mayor Kate Lilvack, Anniver- 
sary chairman Herb Hobler, 
Clark House curator John 
Mills, Princeton Bank presi 
dent and former Planning 
Board member Aristides 
Georgantas, and actress 
Georgine Fleming DuVivier 
(.known professionally as 
Georgine Hail), a descendent of 
four 1838 families. 

Ms. Hall spoke of what 
Princeton was like circa 1838: 
"... Charles Steadman ... was 
putting up more houses than 
any other man in Princeton 
Jackson, Green and Quarry 
Streets were laid out ... The 
Episcopal Church, a Grecian 
building, had been erected in 
1833 on the lot where the pres 
ent church stands . In 1840 the 
Witherspoon Street Church 
asked permission of the First 
Presbyterian Church to form 



its own community ol 
parishioners, and in 1 846 
became 'Ihe first Presbyterian 
Church of color of Princeton 
"The Post Office stood at the 
corner of Nassau and Wither 
streets the Van 
devenler skating pond at the 
bottom of Witherspoon and 
whal is now Spring sir ■ 
aboul to be dug the Resolu- 
tion Fire Gompanj m Princeton 
was incorporated with a capital 

Of $1.000.. " 

Hero and Spy. One of Prince 
Ion's early settlers, whose ex- 
ploits were recalled by Mr 
Hobler. was Timothy Webster, 
a star operative of the Pinker- 
ton Detective Agency who sav- 
ed the life of President Lincoln 
and was later hanged as a 
Union spy His descendent, 
Mary Alise Cook, lives on Pat- 
ton Avenue 

In 1861. Mr Webster heard of 
a plot to assassinate President 
Lincoln, and re-routed Lin- 
coin's train He later became a 
spy for the Union and was cap- 
tured by the Confederacy. 
President Lincoln tried to save 
him through a prisoner ex- 
change, but the request was 
refused. 

So ill was Webster that he 
could barely walk to the 
gallows. The occasion had the 
air of a carnival, as 
southerners came to see "the 
first American military spy to 
die on the soil of his own coun- 
try since Nathan Hale " 

Continued on Nom Pago 





S K _js^ 




LEAVES ON THE FAMILY TREE: Katherine Drake, of 
Lawrenceville, holds her son, Benjamin, 3 months, 
at the Township's 150th anniversary celebration. 
Young Benjamin is a descendent of Garrett Durling, 
one of Princeton's 1838 residents, unta pr<,.i*.o p mc 



A DESCENDENT OF FOUR 1838 FAMILIES, actress 
Georgine Hall reads a report she prepared for the 
Township's anniversary celebration on what 
Princeton was like in 1838, the year the Township 
was incorporated. unda pr O , pgr0 P h 0l 



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100 plus 60 ? ree _ 
3.49 vat. 



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175 Tissues QQ ^ 

1.39 val. %7«/V 

gg«*U BATTER.ES 

economy 



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924-7123 

Mon.-Frt. 9-9; Sat. 9-«; Sun. 10-3 



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HELPING TO CELEBRATE: Shown at Saturday's 
celebration of the Township's 150th anniversary are, 
from left, Malcolm Closterman, descendent of 
Princeton Bank's first president, Robert Voorhees; 
Aristides Georgantas, president of Princeton Bank: 
and Robert Field Stockton, descendent and 
namesake of Commodore Robert Field Stockton 
(grandson of Richard Stockton, signer of the Declara- 
tion of Independence.) lm» p mp „o p i,ok. 



Topics of the Town no,take a positlon on the pleb 



Coniinued from F 



iscite but will report to the in 
ternational community on their 
observations of the electoral 
A 17-year old oak tree, grown pr0C ess While in Chile the 
from a Mercer Oak acorn, was delegation will meet with 
scheduled to be dedicated at the government and election of 
ceremony - "a living link be- finals, leaders of both the 
tween past and future," said -Yes' - and the "No" cam- 
Mayor Litvack. But this will paigns, and representatives of 
have to wait until next year, other institutions. The delega- 
since the tree, planted in the tion will watch the voting and 
spring, died in the summer - counting process in Santiago 



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,a victim of the drought 

lAn event like this might 
have changed the opinion of Dr 
John Witherspoon, sixth presi- 
dent of Princeton University, 
who, in about 1838, called 
Princeton's climate "salu- 
brious and healthful,") 

Fortunately, four other Mer- 
cer Oak acorns were also begun 
17 years ago, and an attempt 
will be made in the spring to 
have a second take root on the 
Battlefield. 

— Myrna K. Bearse 

Mayor Joins Delegation 
To Chile Plebiscite 

Borough Mayor Barbara Sig- 
mund will be part of a delega- 
tion of more than 50 political 
leaders and election experts 
from five continents that will 
leave Saturday to observe the 
October 5 plebiscite in Chile. 
. The delegation is sponsored 
and organized by the National 
Democratic Institute for Inter- 
national Affairs iNDI), It will 
be led by Bruce Babbit, the 
former Arizona governor and 
presidential candidate; Peter 
Dailey, former ambassador to 
Ireland and special envoy to 
NATO countries; and former 
presidents Adolfo Suarez of 
Spain and Misael Pastrana of 
Colombia. 

The delegation includes 
former heads of state, 
parliamentarians, political 
party leaders and election ex- 
perts from 21 countries. The 
U.S. component is comprised of 
prominent Republicans and 
Democrats. 

More than seven million 
Chileans have registered to 
vote in the plebiscite, called 
under the terms of Chile's 1980 
constitution If President 
Augusto Pinochet wins the re- 
ferendum, he will serve as 
president for an additional 
eight years. If he is rejected, he 
will remain in power for anoth- 
er year, at which time open, 
competitive elections would be 
held. 
The observer missions will 



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210 Vi.-uu St. 

Princeton. KJ 085 10 

609-683-1 1 88 



NEJAD GALLERXjnc 

IMPORTERS OF FINE ORIENTAL RUGS 
SINCE 1910 

Mon. Tuea, Thur»> 9.30-8 pm; Wed & Frii 9.30-9 pm 



Main & State Sis. 

Dovleetown. PA 18901 

'215-348-1233 



Topics of the Town 

W«ekend Staff Problems 
Plague First Aid Squad 

Mans to study the need for a 
paid w eekend crew for the 
Princeton First Aid and Rescue 
Squad were approved by Town- 
ship Committee at its Monday 
night meeting The action came 
after Squad Captain Ed Obert 
and President David Cromwell 
outlined the problems facing 
the volunteer organization 

"The longer we can postpone 
this the better," said Mr Obert, 
referring to paid crews He ex 
plained that professional crews 
tend to take over leadership 
during calls, leaving volunteers 
who usually lead in secondary 
roles 

A two-man paid crew was 
hired ten years ago for 
weekdays after the Rescue 
Squad found it could no longer 



staff daytime shifts with volun- 
teers Nights, weekends, ind 

administration of the Squad 
continue to be volunteer 

Recently staffing problems 
have become acute on 
weekends, leaving Princeton 
dependent on mutual aid, a pro- 
gram in which squads from oth- 
er communities cover calls that 
can't be answered According 
to Mr Obert, Princeton has 
always given mutual aid but 
has never relied on receiving it 
until recently 

The Squad was to appear 
before Borough Council to pres- 
ent its problems on Tuesday 
night and the Council was to be 
asked to join the study of future 
weekend staffing solutions. 

Township Committee also 
approved, subject to approval 
by the Borough, a pay hike 
from $5.50 to $7 per hour for vol- 
unteers who cover for weekday 



Little Eden' 



is having a 

CLEARANCE SALE* 

on all famous Castellini Stock! 

bed sheet sets in linen 
bed sheet sets in cotton 

silk camisole w/shorts 

silk nightgowns 

linen robes • silk robes 

linen pajamas • night coats 

imported embroidered hand towels 



at or below cost prices 



MCA/ISA 
accepted 



•LnTLE lil)l-.N- 



is having a 

CLEARANCE SALE* 

on all IL Paplro stock! 

marbled paper gifts 

picture frames 

address books 

stationery 

desk accessories 

photo albums 



6" 2 Chambers St., Princeton 
924-5450 

Oprn Tuesday through Saturtla\ 



' The perfect Christmas gift at below-cost prices 



■Little Eden- 



is having a 

CLEARANCE SALE on 

Filofax binders, papers, maps 

French cookware 

botanical prints 

select giftware 

teak garden furniture floor samples 



6' a Chambers St., Princeton 

924-5450 

open Taetdsj through Saturday 



paid crew members when they 
are on vacation 

Manpower continues to be an 
enormous problem despite an 
extensive advertising cam- 
paign that ran early this year 
"The recruitment drive ads 
won critical acclaim and en- 
joyed full cooperation of radio, 
TV, and newspapers." said Mr. 
Cromwell "But we didn't get 
one volunteer " 

Within the last two months 
five new volunteers have join- 
ed the squad. Mr Cromwell 
credits recent articles in TOWN 
TOPICS and other local papers 
for prompting several of the 
recruits to join. 

"If we could gel five or sev- 
en adult members of the com- 
munity it would make a big dif- 
ference," said Mr Obert. He 
explained that the squad tradi- 
tionally has had around 30 to 35 
members with 10 to 15 key peo- 
ple. The number of key people 
has dwindled to five and 
several will be leaving the 
squad in the spring. In anticipa- 
tion of this, the squad began 
considering a paid weekend 
crew. 

Mr. Obert also proposed the 
formation of a joint public safe- 
ty committee with members of 
the rescue squad, fire depart- 
ment, and both police depart- 
ments "We don't want 
meetings for meetings' sake," 
he commented. Outlining some 
of the items that should be dis- 
cussed, he mentioned radio 
communication noise in the 
Township, the need for a 
repeater system to let people 
know who has responded, 
notification of road closings, 
traffic coordination at the 
scene of an emergency, and 
other communication prob- 
lems. 

He also emphasized the need 
for better disaster planning. 



Student's Koom Entered 
In Forbes College Dorm 

A University student who left 
his room in Forbes College dor- 
mitory unlocked for 15 minutes 
early Tuesday morning return- 
ed to discover someone had 
entered and ransacked dresser 
drawers, a closet and his night 
stand Taken were a Walkman 
radio, a knapsack, $10 in coins 
and about $100 is cash 

Another student in Brown 
Hull on campus reported to po- 
lice last week the theft of 17 
compact discs valued at $260 
from his room. Because there 
was no forced entry, he told po- 
lice he did not notice the theft 
immediately, and later check- 
ed to see if any of his friends 
had borrowed the discs. The 
victim told police that the room 
is never locked 

When two black males who 
were carrying a television set 
down the main stairway of the 
Peacock Inn on Bayard Lane 
early Monday morning were 
observed by a resident and em- 
ployee of the Inn, they dropped 
the set, fled down the stairway 
and out the front door with the 
employee in pursuit as they ran 
north on Bayard 

Police report the two ap- 
parently entered the unlocked 
front door shortly before 7 and 
had made their way upstairs to 
Koom 3 where they removed 
the $300 set. The two suspects, 
in their early 20s, wearing blue 
jeans and short-sleeved dark 
blue shirts, managed to escape 
but the TV set was recovered 

An apparent attempted bur- 
glary last week at a Dempsey 
Avenue home was reported by 
Township police. 

A first-floor bedroom window 
screen that was found on the 
ground had been pried off, po- 
lice said, and a screen for a 
sliding glass door had also been 
pried off its (rack, but ap- 

parentl) no entry was gained 
Nothing inside was disturbed or 
stolen 



Hair Styling 

Princeton Shopping Center 
Princeton • 921-1834 



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Norman Hilton Trunk Show 

Friday, Sept. 30th, 9:30 • 8:30 p.m. 
Saturday, Oct. 1st, 9:30 - 5:30 p.m. 

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PRINCETON, NJ 
609-924-1746 



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DEMOCRATIC HEADQUARTERS OPEN: W. Hodding Carter III, right, spokesman 
(or the State Department In the Carter administration, addressed party workers 
at the opening of Princeton Democratic Campaign Headquarters. He is show 
with, trom left, Mark Freda, Jane Terpstra, and Lucy Mackenzie, candidates tor 
Borough Council, and Leonard Godfrey, candidate (or Township Committee. 

TV.nl/>. n f tUo Tmnn the l"nch a half-hour later, the "ry apartment building at 100 

lopiCS Of the lOWtl knapsack conlaminB , ex . Stockton Street, was stolen last 

ow.nu.0 to f>. . a (books, two purses and keys week, and a boy's 20->nch bicy- 
valued at $128 was gone c'e. valued at $80, was stolen 

Campus Thefts Reported During the summer, a stu- during one night last week from 

As Students Come Back dent, police said, had left a box 'he front yard of a Murray 

Several campus thefts of clothing in the storage room Place home. It had been left 



campus 
were reported by police last 
week, as students returned to 
the Princeton University cam- 
pus. 

A student left his backpack in 
an Elm Club coat room last 
weekend and returned two 
hours later to find that the pack 
had been stolen. It was later 
found in a batiiroom in the club, 
minus a wallet containing $60 to 
$80. Still later, the wallet was 
recovered outside the club 
Monday evening, minus the 
cash 

Earlier in the week, a student 
left her knapsack unattended in 
the lounge area of Mathey Col- 
lege When she returned from 



in the basement of 1922 Hall It unlocked 
was stolen. The victim's 

clothing plus a Class of 1990 One of three blank checks, 

banner were valued at a com- slolen August 10 from a Bor- 

bined $550. ou fih Public Assistance check 

book in an office at 389 Wither- 

Two bikes were taken, in- spoon Street, was cashed for 
cludinga student's 10-speed red $200 last week al the United 
Huffy model valued al $120 Jersey Bank on Nassau Street 
from outside the second entry c ap' Thomas Michaud said 
of McCosh Hall where it had this week that police have a 
been left unlocked During the suspect and an arrest is forth- 
summer, a student had left her coming He identified the vic- 
$250 Raleigh 10-spced. locked to tun as the Borough and Town- 
itself in a rack outside Pyne ship Department of Public 
Hall When she returned to Welfare, 
campus this month it was gone 

A $100 dirt bike, chained to Township police report that 
itself in a private hallway in the about $30 in coins were remov- 
Princeton Theological Semin- ed overnight last week from the 



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coin box of an ice-vending ma 
chine in the Princeton Shopping 
Center Lt .Mario Musso said 
that there was no forced entry 
and police believe a key was us 
ed to gain access to the box 
The machine is owned by An- 
drew Teague of Princeton 

When the occupants of a car 
parked in the Battlefield Park 
lot of Mercer Road last week, 
they encountered a swarm of 
bees and took shelter in near- 
by Clark House Returning to 
their unlocked car 15 minutes 
later, they discovered it had 
been looted The driver, a resi- 
dent of Utah, lost a $2S0 camera 
and a nylon book bag worth 
$15; a passenger from Prince- 
ton lost a child's jacket, rain 
jacket and sweat jacket valued 
at $10 each. 

Confrontation At Wawa 
Students, Blacks Clash 

Two 21-year-old university 
students and four black youths, 
all said to be 19 to 20. clashed 
last week at the Wawa Store on 
lower University Place 

According to police, some 
loud words had been exchang- 
ed between the two groups 
while they were in the store 
around 2 Friday morning. As 



33rd annual 

ANTIQUES 

SHOW AND SALE 

September 30, October 1 and 2. 1988 

Noon to 10 pm — Friday 4 Saturday 

Noon to 6 pm Sunday 

Donation $4.00 
With this ad S3. SO 

Mgmt The Pink House Antiques 




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WMl^k' F\!T~^\KK T Educational Counseling and Consulting Services 

w lV_l\LiNLyLI\ — - — - — , . . . . — 

Ace ^n i q \ f* c James Wickenden : former Dean of Admissions 
AdSOCIdlCb a t PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 

• Assistance with Selection of Colleges 

• Advice on Interviews and Applications 

• Development ol Summary Statements 

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New Charges Against Eating Club? 

New charges by the Borough against Cloister [nil? 

That is a possibility, according to Borough Prosecutor 
Michael Barrett who said this week that he is reviewing a 
list of student witnesses against the Inn, preparatory to a 
possible new trial He expects to complete his review in a cou- 
ple of weeks. 

Last March, Borough police, after a protracted investiga- 
tion, charged Cloister Inn land Charter Clubi with maintain- 
ing a public nuisance in the wake of excessive student drink- 
ing during sign-in festivities February 6 at the clubs. 

In May. Borough Judge Russell W. Annich Jr dismissed 
the charge, saying that Mr Barrett had filed the charges 
under the wrong section of two subsections of the Borough's 
nuisance ordinance Judge Annich also dismissed a motion 
by Mr Barrett at the time to amend the charges under the 
proper subsection. 

In an article in the Daily Princetonian, Richard Altman, 
attorney for Cloister Inn, commented that he believes the pro- 
posed new charges would place the club in double jeopardy 
and might be unlawful He charged that Borough police had 
harassed the club last week by entering without a warrant 

Capt Thomas Michaud this week acknowledged that po- 
lice had visited the club on several occasions but were there 
to investigate complaints of excessive noise. Mr. Altman 
claimed police had used that as a guise to check on a party 
at the club. 

Capt. Michaud denied it. "We are not going to the clubs 
randomly." he said, "to determine if liquor is being served." 



I ! 



72 Elm Road, 130, overdue in 
gpection 

Madden (use Forwarded. In 

Borough criminal court last 
week, the paper- ol Lai | . Had 
den. 80 Alexander Street, were 
forwarded to the Mercer Coun- 
ty Prosecutor's Office for ac- 
tion. Mr Madden has been 
charged by Borough police with 
five counts of possession of 
stolen property, possession of 
marijuana and possession of 
narcotic paraphernalia 

This week. Borough police re- 
port that Mr Madden has fur- 
ther been charged with posses- 
sion of two wooden folding cots 
valued at $60 that were taken 
from Pyne Hall on the Univer- 
sity campus two years ago. 
Owned by Taylor Rental on 
Route 206. the cots had been 

Continued on Ne«i Page 



Tonid nf the Trillin J James - Grandview Road. 
lOpiCSOJ me lOWn skillman; Felicia Alfieri, 2809 



Conlinoed from Page 10 p QX Run Dr jve, p| ainsooro - 

\ the two students exited, they Christopher K. Lawler, 440 

{ were confronted by the four Walnu ' Lane; Constance E 

• blacks. There was some push- Kel| y' 6A Brookline Court; 

! ing and shoving and fists began Adele C Riddle, 21 Grover Av- 

i j flving, police said. enue. and Max H. Stern, 1903 

r t Hall. Princeton University. 

| One of the students was Fined $6 ° ea ch are Paul D. 

! | treated at McCosh Infirmary Spagnoli Jr.. 2203 Fox Run 

•Eileen B Sanm<; < for contusions and a laceration Drive, Plainsboro, and Paul T. 

\ ' under his right eye; the second Ferrara, 6A Newlin Road. 

Allied Member A.S.I.D.j was not injured but there were 

speaks on How tot red marks on nis face - P olice . P ennis A - Spivey. 175 
' Js t — . ' said Johnson Avenue, Lawrence- 

i Gef Furniture to\ After the fight, the four ville, was fined $515 for driving 
i Help You With\ youths entered a car and left, while his license was suspend- 
to, t Police were notified of the inci- ed Fined for moving violations 
: Storage. ! dent by p r i nce ton University are Barries. Royce, 23 Univer- 
| No home ever seems to have! Security. sity Place, $75, illegal backing 
enough storage - but you can Witnesses told pol.ce the four ?r turning ,„ street . Salley M. 
i do something about It >™ths in the store had been ac- Moren. 14 Tee-Ar Place. $75, 
( :.. 1 ting rowdv and were either in- failure to give proper signal; 
; v™, „, ,,,„ a „ , I toxicated or "high " Martin J. Brophy, 172 Hunt 

1 You can use various fur- J *_ Drive, $60, leaving scene of an 

' r,eh P ' eC n? '° r , S,0 'T T 5 Shoplifting. In another inci- accident ; Prabhu Nott, Dept. of 
r thereby not only add the, den t at the same store, a shop- Chemical Engineering, Prince- 
| necessary convenience to your 1 lifter ordered some items from ton University, $60, careless 
the sandwich counter late Mon- driving, and Patricia A. Ziobro. 
day night and started to walk 18 Ardsley Road, Belle Mead, 
out the store past the cash reg- and Roselee Everett. 198 
ister. Princeton Arms, Cranbury, 

j As the suspect was approach- Dotn $ 6u - red tight 
For instance, you can con- r ed by an employee, he ran from Manuel L. Davis, 97 Lawn 
{ sider any one of a number of j the store up University Place Park Avenue. Lawrenceville. 
J difterent kinds ot beautiful) with the employee in pursuit. P a ' d three fine s: $115 no in- 
1 cabinets that give you shelves 1 The suspect threw a hoagie, hot suranee, $60 red light, and $20, 
) or drawers, such as credenzas, \ dog, Doritos and candy bars overdue inspection. 
\ breaklronls. and so many ( worth $8.39 into the roadway 

t more. Then, loo. as one more [ and disappeared into the cam- _.._,, ., „ . 

example, are the coffee and Pus ™ar Spelman Hall. Da^el Black 234 N. Harrison 

end tables .hat have storage Capt. Thomas Michaud said Street, paid $25 each on two 

! soace underneath qr, mam, „i i this week that P olice have a charges of overweight truck, a 

mese Teces are both suspect and expect to make an violation of a Borough or- 

1 these pieces are both J arr e St The suspect he said is dlnance . and William D. 

\ storage-full^ and beautilul j not a student. Cavanaugh, same address, was 

j \ fined $20, for storage of an un- 

j A room divider that has 1 registered vehicle on private 

r dowers or compartments can MoreSdersAreFined property 
' not only be used between a hv- 1 —^ .,. ,, M . Others: Vassdis Kertsikoff, 

jmg room and dining room to i ln lr a'»c Lourt Monday i 940 Ha || Prin ceton Univer- 
J\ both unify and separate the two \ Eight Princeton-area drivers sity. and Joachim Harlem, 1 
\ rooms, but can also be used to ( were fined Monday in Borough Shirley Court, both $20. no 
r store things for both rooms, r traffic court for speeding. license or registration in pos- 

• • ■ 1 Fined $70 each are Barbara session; and Stephen E. Foss, 

j There are more and more J 
1 things that combine good looks 3 
\ with efficient use to help solve J 
(the ever-present storage t 



, — 1 ; 

3 every day living, but also add J 
3 more beauty to your home with • 
1 storage pieces that are nice to 1 
\ look at \ 

\ 



r problem. 



* And, whatever your fur- 
) nishing needs are, stop in here 
\ and lei us show you a wonder- 
ful selection. 



j We now have a new line of 
) Quality Lamps. A nice feature 
] of this company is a dimmer 
) switch. Remember, it's not 
(too early to think about the 
! holidays. 



SAUMS 

INTERIORS, INC. 



Serving the Princeton 
Area tor 30 years 

75 Princeton Ave. 

Hopewell, N.J. 

466-0479 



Q) lende-i 




ou 

Figure Salons 



SAY YES TO A BETTER FIGURE with. 
NO Sweat • NO Strain • No Membership 

Nothing To Lose 
But Inches! 

1st VISIT FREE 

$65.00 Unlimited Toning One Month 
$99.00 tor 20 1-Hour Toning Sessions 



I 



Harlingen Village Center, 2162 Route 206 

Belle Mead. N.J. 

Call for an appointment 

201-874-5944 




THE CONFIDENCE OF 
A PERFECT FIT . . . 

will boost /our moraio tr '-. 
the finest updated designer fashions at 
Maggie K PetJtes If you re 5 4* v /%■ 
and have a little probelm getting fitted, 
we have a big solution Casus 
dressy, in sizes 2-14 



Lawrence Shopping Center, 

Rl 1 & Texas Ave 
10-9, Sat 10-6. Sun. 11-5 



PLENTY OF FREE PARKING 

HOURS 

9 30-8 MonO»v-f fioav 
10-6 Saturday 
12-5 Sunday 



inanO*. PUWMNQ *'* UA£ 

D6FEBn£DP»*ME*TS 
fO° j "Ontks 

WE Bu» O" TRADE 

»ou» old hugs 

'PRWSING *as>*ing A*D 
STORAGE AiSO avajlABU 



ML THE Promises. 
.Jnl SOURCE TO 

(ORIiNTAl RUG CtNTIR^ KEEP 



7"he Largest Direct Importers of the Finest Persian and Oriental Rugs 
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 

2817 Brunswick Pike • (Alternate Route 1) . Lawrenceville, NJ • (609) 883-6666 

OTHER SHOWROOMS MILBURN • PARAMUS • LONG ISLAND • HAVERFORD PA • AfllNGTON PA 




1000'sOF BOOKS 

$1.00 and up 

Fiction • Non-Fiction • Cookbooks 
Reference and Much More 

SAVE • SAVE • SAVE 



| Friday and Saturday Only 
Sept. 30 - Oct. 1 



Only at our 
Princeton Shopping Center Store 




; Topics of the Town 

• -,— ■ < 

~- rented to the University for the 

<* t;*S6 reunion weekend 

5 dpi riiom.is Michaud said 

g thai the cots were recovered in 

5 Mr Madden's aparbnenl and 

J that he has been charged with 

|)j iheir possession Hie 

- added, had been marked and 

< identified bv Tavlor Kenfal 

o ' 

CO 

w Township Court In Township 

o court last *ek, John A 

j McKoy, Route 27, Kingston, 

. was fined S275 and $30 to the 

■? \'iolent Crime Compensation 

z . Board for shoplifting at the 

5 Acme Market 

i- Patricia \ Freeman. 173 Old 

o Oranbury Road. Cranbury, was 

3E fined $515 and had her license 

at suspended for 30 days for driv- 

m - ing while her license was 

o revoked She also paid 130 (or 

q unregistered vehicle William 

I- E Brown. Broad Street. Hope 

| well, was fined 5115 as an 

* unlicensed driver and $30. un 

K registered vehicle 




' 



Plans are Under Way 
For Christmas Boutique 

This year marks a milestone 
for the annual Christmas Bouti- 
que. It is the 25th year this 
event has been sponsored by 
the Auxiliary of the Medical 
Center at Princeton. Co- 
chairmen Caroline Angrisanl 
and Lindsey Fraser and their 
committees have spent this 
summer and fall planning for 
the Silver Anniversary yeai 
Honorary co-chairmen are 
Mrs Josiah Bunting and Mrs 
Chandler Simonds. 

Twenty-three exhibitors will 
offer shoppers unique gifts, 
such as contemporary jewelry 
from the southwest , hiind-made 

children's sweaters, per- vations and additional informa 
sonalized canvas luggage, tion. 



Lindsey Fraser and Caroline Angrisani 

Co-Chairmen of The Christmas Boutique 

treats for holiday entertaining. Shopping hours for the rest of 
Stocking stuffers, unusual gifts the week will be Tuesday, Oc- 
for the home, and clothing for toner 25, from 10 to 5:30; 
men, women and children. Wednesday. October 26. .rom 
intoKpm ; and Thursday, Oc- 
The Christmas Boutique will tober 27, from 10 to A p m. A 
be held at the Lavino Field corporate evening is planned on 
House of The Lawrenceville Wednesday from 5 to 8 p.m. 
School It will begin with the Employees of area corpora- 
patrons" party on Monday, Oc- tions will be invited to shop and 
tober 24, from 5:30to8:30p m enjoy complimentary hors 
Patrons' party co-chairmen d'oeuvre The admission price 
Irene Farley and Lucinda for the Christmas Boutique is 
Mezey are planning a tasting $3.50, three days inclusive 
buffet, with stations of gourmet 

food, plus an open bar The cost The Boutique will also offer 

is $60 for sponsors and $40 for the Auxiliary-sponsored shops 

patroas Call 924 5881 for reser- of Bulbs 'n Blooms, Holiday 



Jjk COUNTRY 

Eon house 

Gifts and Home Accessories 
You are ii.vlted to come and see our 

unusual selection of gifts that are j§J 

both functional and decorative. \(\ 

• Unique hand-crafted Pottery and Ceramics • ffi 

• Quilts handmade to order • Glassware • © 

• Fine hand-crafted Jewelry (many one of a 5J 
kind) * Primitive Art and more * (5 

Warm-Up Sale Now In Progress x\ 

IV ALL SWEATERS $ 

Qj Reg. S48-S52 - NOW $39.99 rV 

47 U Broad St.. Hopewell X 

14 466-0222 Mon.-Sat. 10-5:30: Sun. II-S » 

IB *;■«'<■;«, SS «.■•«•,«;•<» sass ■<,>«,• -«i «; «SS p\ 

r ^EWllOURS - 



Gourmet, and Ribbons 
Wraps, as well as the silent 
auction. Refreshments served 
each day by the volunteers of 
Sip 'n Snack will include morn- 
ing coffee, luncheon and after- 
noon tea. A "Festival of Gifts," 
a ten-day $2,500 shopping spree, 
will be given away. 

The Christmas Boutique 
began on a much smalle: scale 
at a private residence in 
Princeton where exhibitors 
displayed their wares on pink 
felt tablecloths. The small in- 
timate setting continued at 
Guernsey Hall for several more 
years, and then the boutique 
moved to the Prince William 
Room of the Nassau Inn. In 
1982. its home became the 
La vino Field House. Through- 
out its 25-year history, tne fa- 
miliar Christmas tree logo 
designed by Cintra Sander has 
been used to publicize and iden- 
tify the event. 

Proceeds of the Silver An- 

7nivers;iry Christmas Boutique 
will benefit the Medical Center 



AINSTREE 

TI LI 



T 




With more fresh home cooking for 
great lunches and take-home dinners. 



OUR NEW HOURS 

Monday - Friday 

10am . 7 pm 

Saturday 8:30am - 3 pm 



f PS We will still be making our delicious breakfast pastries 

• Fresh Home Cooking To Go — Bakery • Catering 

56 Main Street, Kingston 
i 921-2777 

Parking in Hear 



at Fnnceton. 



Vandalism l,ess Frequen 
In Princeton's Schools 

A report issued bv Princeton 
Regional Schools shows that 
the number of total incidents of 
vandalism, violence and 
substance abuse during the 
198*1 mi school year was 53. a de 
crease trom 67 during the pre- 
vious school year. 

Total estimated cost of van- 
dalism this year was $3,912. 
down from Run the preceding 
year 

However, the number of re- 
ported incidents ol alcohol 
abuse rose from three to eight, 
and something new was added 
this yeat There were two bomb 

sci i, compared to none the 

preceding school yeai 

Put Bottle Rill on Ballot 
Orders Supreme Court 

The New Jersey State Su 
preme Court voted to allow 
Mercer County voters to decide 
the fate of the bottle hill on the 
November ballot. 

By a vote of 5-0. the State's 
highest court rejected the re 



quest of business interests to 
reconsider an earlier ruling by 
the Appellate Division of 
Superior Court 

The Appellate Division had 
reversed a lower-court decision 
by Judge Paul Levy, who had 
stated that the proposed Coun- 
ty ordinance had been pre- 
empted by a State law which 
mandated all counties in the 
State to implement more 
comprehensive recycling pro- 
grjms 

If the bottle bill is approved 
by Mercer County voters, it 
would require ten-cent deposits 
on all recyclable glass and 
aluminum containers and 25 
cents on all other containers 



Twin Girls Are Born 
At Medical Center Here 

In the week ending Septem- 

Conlmued on Pa . 



BOARDWALK 

Have Fresh Seafood Tonight 
EAT IN - TAKE OUT 

19 Market Mall 

Princeton Forrestal Village 

609-520-1106 



Nassau Liquors 

Uquors • Wines • Beer 
1 36 Nassau St. Princeton 

924-0031 



'Finally. . .great -tasting pizza 

Delivered! I !" 

921-2195 * 921-2446 



PIZZA STAR 



* Regular or Sicilian Pizza J 

* Homemade Italian Dinners ^ 

Hot «r Cold Subs i 

* fresh Salads ^ 
» Soda by the Bottle < 



w 



Fresh Off the Boat. 

The freshest seafood in the neighborhood, 
only at Nassau Street Seafood Company. 



Last off the Season 

Soft Shell Crabs 2 for $5.00 

Fresh Gazpacho $2.99/pint 

Fresh Large Shrimp - 21 per lb.$12.99/lb. 



We Deliver! 

256 Nassau Street. Princeton, NJ (609) 921-0620 

Open Monday-Thursday 9-7 30. Friday 9-8. Saturday 9-6 

15 minute courtesy parking in front of store 





Finer Foods For Finer Living 



The Meat Place 




lresh i Lbs. or More Oil' 

Chicken Drumsticks SihO" 

Fresh 3 lbs. nr More |~il"\tT 

Chicken Thighs f±\ ib ."" 




BluftBonr. IrnhGrnuinr American l.imh S^%40 

Shoulder Lamb Chops ib. L 

Lamb Stew ib."" 

Lamb Shanks ib 1 



Fresh wilh I highs 3 lbs. or More 

Chicken 



Legs 



79% 



The Service Meat Counter — 
/ ■ — 

C erlified Angus Beet Extra Lean 

Ground $^49 

Beef ». L 



Lancv 

Game Quail 



uftril Miih Swi-i\< ii 



Veal Breast Roll-Lp 



$799 

lb. / 

$^99 



lb 



With Mor/arella Cheese tresh Parsles 

Flank Steak $/|99 

Roll-Up ,b 1 

\ 

Fresh Fruits and Vegetables. 



California 6 Si/e Large 

Honeydew 
Melons 



$129 



Super Select 

Cucumbers 

S\6 Si/e 

Fresh Tomatoes 

I .i i< ni 12(1 Si/e 

Mcintosh Apples 



4,99* 
,89' 

,b79 e 



Fresh 
Carrots 



2 lb. 
bag 



69 



C 



Washington Stale Extra Fancy 120 si/e T«TkC 

Golden Delicious Apples ib /" 

Western 120 Si/e £_(\$ 

Bartlett Pears n. W 

Eastern dZf\t 

Bosc Pears ib.O" 
The Fresh Bake Shop 



All Varieties 

Scones 

Fresh Made Dailv 

Napoleons 

Great for School, Store Made 

Cupcakes 



$125 

ea. I 

$150 

ea. 1 

2to,99* 



The Deli 

/ 

l>av idson's Slore Made 

Roast 
Beef 



$C99 



Fresh I > ni . Lxlra Lean 

Corned Beef Round id 

Black Forest, Eresh Daii) 

Smoked Turkey Breast ib 

Low Salt 

Extra Lean Ham it. 

Prepared Just For You . 



$^99 
$C99 
$459 



lresh Made I>ail\ 

Waldorf 
Salad 



$T99 



Dijon S->l|t| 

Red Bliss Potato Salad ». 2 

Boasted Lemon Prepared Eresh l)ail> \ *><IS 

Rosemary Chicken ii>. J 



Fresh Seafood— 

Fresh Daily 

Tuna Steaks 



Pollock Fillet 
Haddock Fillet 

31-35 cl. Previously Kro/cn 

Large Shrimp 



$7' 

lb. / 



$799 
$349 
$499 
$799 



Fresh Dairy 



Wine or Creamed 

Axelrod's 
Herring 



12 OJ. 

com 



$189 



Minule Maid Premium Choice 

Orange Juice 

I and o Lakes sale or s««i Quarters Co 

Morning Blend 

Koodlown, Assl. Varieties 

Cottage Cheese 
The Grocery Place • 



64o,.$'>49 
cont. J-» 

> iib.$149 
pi>s A 

2 ib. $ -f 99 

cont. I 



Bounty 
Towels 



3 roll 
plsg 



$^>39 



Heavy Duly Liquid Laundry 

Solo Detergent 

II /ill, <l /ill Kigali, 'in II. _ -t> 1. in "1 



mo,.$ / >99 

btl. «- 




Regular or Lite 

Log Cabin Syrup 

Bathroom Assorted Varielies 

White Cloud Tissue in P V 



btl. 
4 roll! 



$199 

99* 



Cheeses From Near & Far 



Jarlsburg 
Cheese 



$^99 



Pepper Cheese 
Monterey Jack 
Alouette Cups 



SA9» 

S/J98 

s 2 " 



6.5 01. $^69 

cup 



String 
Cheese 



$*<49 



6 



The Frozen Food Case > 



Minute Maid 
Orange Juice 



<aWconls! %J 



Srm.mr Sili.hur, Sl.jL < h„k.„,.»,n 

& si, 1, 1, ,,„,„,. ,,( \ rj p r, ,„,,.. ,,, C -^ 1 4 

1(1.75 01. v> I />4 
Plsg- 
Corn on Cob 



Dinner Classics 'VC^T 

Corn on Cob _ * 

Green Giant NibblersinX 74 

T 



Bints I ,,Oii„l, Iha» 

Strawberries 



io„,.$129 

pkg. 



Srm„ur( hnUn Hun^unds, c h,,Li-n Starsala or Sa.i.bur, sir.k. 

Lite Dinner $ 1 74 

Classics "XI' J. 



Davidson's 



' 



Mi Dm, ><■■.. ( >•■■' !■■ ,, . i . . Awirtrd Havon slier or 



Pepsi 
i Cola 



,.79' i 



III! I Ills ( oi PON io.i ...t.i lalSTJOormorrpuithaw. 

'mil ..n. ill per Ijmtls. ( 'ihi|hhi |0Od jl I I ■, N,jniia.. Sept. 15 

.<.. v.i.ir.p.,, on i, iww -^ q 



Davidson's 



I 



$179 



J Premium Choice 

J Minute Maid 

l Orange Juice tiS. 

I WITH THIS COUPON *•»* j*lilni"«al 51 SQot im>rr purchii<c 

I I imii niw tllptrnUnll) I MlpOflgOOdal Davkhmft -mnduv S*pi 15 



llS.ll.fll4. Hll I. I'» 



I 



I )a> idson's 



i 



■ California Larj;* Si/e 6 

I Honeydew 

! Melons 

I vs n it i his < <u i-i i- ■ u..i 1..1 si so in 

I I i m. i our III pCT family ( fiupnn E""<' »' lhtn*»m'»: SiiihIjv "»cpl 15 

1 ri,,. n.1,.,,1,, ti. i i I9M No II 1 



.99* I 



No. II 



"|MKR.< Ol 1 



COUPON 



_, 

I 

I «2/ili.«l /in Kigali,*" Regular or »« Ihin 

Ronzoni ^m,,, $ 

j Spaghetti %Jl'l"' 




Davidson's 

fine foods since 19/6 



Our Location: 225 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. 

Our slore hours: Monday thru Saturday 8:00 A.M. 'til 9.00 P.M. 

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

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

Prices effecti.e thru Salurdas, tk tuber I. ItXX. We reserse the right to limit quanliUc. Nut responsible Inr typographical ernirs. 




. topics 01 uw tvwn 
S 

m 

- ber tz, then- wore :i boys and 
• 23 girts born at the Medical 
tt Center Twin girls were born to 
£ Kevin and Patricia 
s Michalkowski, 6-j Benson Ave- 
h nue, Trenton, on September is 
£i Sons wore born to Mark and 
*" Susan Benmson. IS Hancock 
> Drive. Kendall Park, Joel and 
a Laurie Phillips. 1-3 Shirley 
2 Lane. Lawrenceville. Timothy 
g and Karen Septak, 55 Sharon 
u Road, Apt Bl, Robbinsville, 
* and Blaine and Louise Garner, 
~i 208 Washington Avenue. 
z Newtown, Pa., all on Septem- 
z * ber 16. 

o 

uj Also to Michael and Helen 
z Rosenberg. 6 Marc Drive, 
£ Davton. Gregory and Carol 
. Brodeur. 46 Wilton Street, both 
{5 on September 17 ; Michael and 
E Darlene Kuzmic, RD2 Box 469. 
£ Ringoes. on September 18, 
2 Robert Redwine and .lac- 
5 queline Hewitt, 8 Shaw Drive. 
£ Box 458, Kingston, William and 

Mary Dampier. 52 Cambridge HERE THEY A RE! The Bread and Puppet Theatre came to town on Saturday 
Way, Princeton Jet ; Peter and afternoon to pe r1orm "A Passion Play lor a Young Tree" at Westminster Choir 
Rhonda Belza. 369 Collier Ave- Co „ e e ¥ * L , nda Pro^ro P Hot 

nue. Trenton, all on September W " PMP ' 

19; 

Also to John and Helen 
Tarnecki. 71 Quince Court, 
Lawrenceville, Douglas and 
Sarah Lewing, 122 Lesla Drive. 
Morrisville. Pa.; William and 
Gayle Riesser, 21 Plymouth 
Street, Hopewell; James and 
Mirka Powell. 1 Jonathan Way. 
Washingtons Crossing, all on 
September 20; 

Also to Richard and Gail Van 
Doren, 687 Laurel Place, North 
Brunswick. Neil and Gretchen 
Lundberg, 140 South Stanworth 
Drive; Wesley and Lisa Bolton, 
556 Chestnut Avenue, Trenton, 
all on September 21; 

Also to Scott and Alison Pur- 
vis, 198 Pennington Drive, 
Pennington, Brian and Denise 
Bulchalski. 84-02 Hunters Glen, 
Plainsboro; David and I^aurie 
Csillan, 186 Princeton Arms N2, 
Cranbury; and Richard and 
Ruth Mercondetti, 4 Charred 
Oak Lane, East Windsor, all on 
September 22. 

Daughters were born to 
David and Robin Meirs. Rd 2 
855 Harvey Road, Cream 
Ridge; Gary and Nancy Dalon- 
zo, 383 Merion Place, Allen 
town; Rich and Debbie Roset- 
ty, Cedarville Road, East 
Windsor; Rory and Tina 
Zagarella, 24 Cedarbrook Lane, 
Spotswood, Patrick and 



Jay's Cycles 




PRINCETON 
RALEIGH • SCHWINN 

(609) 924-7233 
249 Nassiu Si Princeton 



EXERCISE 
BIKES 



150 BIKES 
ON DISPLAY 



PRINCETON MEADOW"; 

SHOPPING CENTER 

SCHWINN • RALEIGH 

16091275*34 
660 Plainiboro Rd Plimsbo,, 



Elizabeth Callahan, 211 Daval Amy Franklin, 267 Hampshire Historic Familv Tonic 
Road, Neshanic. all on Septem- Drive. Plainsboro. all on Sep- ™ . r amnj lujm. 

tember22 Of Lecture on Sunday 



Annual Fall Walk Set 
In Sourland Mountains 

The Sourland Regional 




Tjedy Shepard § 

195 Nuuu StrMt • Pnncaton. NJ • (609> S3 1-0682 

45 Eut Afion Awnua ■ Ywday, PA • (216) 493-1732 

VIS A/Mm WrCard 



ber 17; 

Also to Robert and Ronnie 
Rudolph, 28 Hannah Drive, 
Dayton; Shian-Siann and 
MeethuoyLin, 1106 West Drive, 
both on September 18. William 
andSonia Pickett. PO Box 996, 
Onalaska, Texas; Mark and 
Amy Kaczowski, 12 Exeter 
Court, Bordentown, Barry and 
Rosemarie Karen, 6 Van Gogh 
Court, Ewing; Elhan 
Nadelmann and Donna Sher- 
man, 54B Western Way, all on 
September 19; 

Also to Timothy and Ellen 
Fahey, 239 Wyndham Place, 
Robbinsville; John and Ann 
DiDonato, 9 Wayne Way, East 
Windsor, both on September 
20; John and Shirley Brunk- 
horst, 14 Franklin Drive, 
Plainsboro, William and Lisa 
Applegate, 174 Railroad Ave- 
nue, Hightstown; John and 
Patricia Muka, 2495 Sylvan Av- 
enue, Hamilton; Robert and 
Cynthia Hilias. 68 Herrontown 
Lane, all on September 21; 

Gerald and Susan Walker, 
843 President Avenue, Law- 
renceville, Vasilios and Lucy 
Molfetas, 22 Washington SI reel . 
Rocky Hill; GautamandShab- 

nan Sharma, 31 Linden Lane, The historic walks will leave 
Plainsboro; and James and from tne Johnson & Johnson 
parking lot at 10:30. noon, 1 : 30 
and 3 Nature hikes will depart 
from the lot continuously be- 
tween 9: 30 and 3. Refreshments 
will be available A fee of $1 50 
will be charged to help defray 
the cost of bussing hikers to and 
from the trails. 

Registration is requested 
Call Bob Garrett at (201 > 874- 
8046 or Chris Sturm at 466-1899 
The Johnson & Johnson facili- 
ty is located on Grandview 
Road off Route 601 about 1' 2 
miles north of Route 518 and 1% 
miles south of the Carrier 
Clinic 



The Sourland Regional 
Citizens Planning Council was 
organized as a not-for-profit 
group in the spring of 1986 to en- 
sure comprehensive planning, 
conservation, preservation of 
open space, and protection of 
natural and historic resources 
of the mountain area without 
regard to arbitrary political 
boundaries. The group's recent 
activities include a public 
meeting with representatives 
from the New Jersey Office of 
State Planning, an ice cream 
social, and the creation of a 
soon -to- be -published booklet 
describing the region's 
cultural, natural, and political 
characteristics 

The Sourland Mountain area 
spans three counties, Somerset, 
Mercer and Hunterdon, and 
four townships, Hopewell. East 
Amwell. Montgomery and 
Hillsborough. 



The second lecture in the 
Rockingham Lecture Series 
will be presented on Sunday, at 
2 p.m. at Rockingham historic 
site. Route 518 in Rocky Hill 

Entitled "Berrien History," 



Citizens Planning Council will |( wi]] be given b Elizabeth 
sponsor several autumn walks Carnck , author of the Rock . 
on Sunday from 9 : 30 to 3. They 
will start from the Johnson & 
Johnson parking lot in Skill- 
man Last year's highly suc- 



is free. 



Conlinued on Page 16 



ngham guide book. Ms Car- 
rick has made a study of the 
Berrien family, who owned 
Rockingham when Washington 

cessful walks allowed more sta d there in 1783 Admission 

than 300 participants of all 

ages, interests and physical 

conditions to experience some 

of the unusual trails and vistas 

that are part of the Sourland 

Mountain region. 
Participants can choose from 

five different walks: either an 

historic stroll on meandering 

country roads to the former 

Lindburgh estate and through 

the village of Zion, or one of the 

four more rugged hikes 

through dense forests to 

unusual areas such as Roaring 

Rocks and/or Devil's Half 

Acre. Two hikes will use new 

trails broken by the Somerset 

County Parks Commission just 

this summer. 



J <% ft ,/s^ 



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& 1 



*>;* 



a little bit of 

tit 

wfet yoa Fawcy 



The Beatrix Potter 
Collection 

of tins, napkins, 

poper plates, cards 

and buttons 

has arrived!!! 

1989 
Calendars and Diaries 



HOURS 
Monday through Saturday 1 am - 500 pm 



20 NASSAU ST PRINCETON 924-1270 



i 



& 



"T3", 



w* 



6 30 



ft 



c ± 



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»%»»»< 









And all the wonderful new 

looks., the marvelous new 

colors and fabrics... in 

smashing separates, suits. 

evening wear, lingerie 

and accessories 

All with that very special 

Hedy look 

And all at gld'ous discounts! 



The LANDAU Catalog 

now available 

with deep appreciation to 

ROB THACKER & ASSOCIATES 

"The little agency that could" 
It is, and more importantly it really does. 

PRINCETON BANK - Financing 

LONNI SUE JOHNSON - Cover Art 

TINA LEWIS & CO. - Styling and Props 

LOCATION PHOTOGRAPHY 

PRINCETON UNIVERSITY - Princeton, N.J. 

SPRINGDALE GOLF CLUB - Princeton N J 

EQUINOX HOTEL, RESORT & SPA - Manchester Vt 

ROBERT TODD LINCOLN'S HILDENE - Manchester, Vt. 

THE WOOL BUREAU INC. 

Product development and the opportunity to introduce 
the "Wool of the Future" to the world... 



And an additional thank you to the entire 

Wool Family, from product selection to customer 

satisfaction, we could not do it without you. 



Shop Hours: 

Open Monday - Saturday 9 30 am - 5 30 pm 
Closed Sundays 








MAILBOX 



.oad and Route 206 Griggs fownhouses. with rentals at 
Farm will have a mix of $212 to $646 per month, depend- 
market-priced, reduced-price ing on family size Approx- 
and low-rental housing inter imate current income limits 
mingled into one community subject to change, range from 
with landscaping, two tennis $10,500 to $30,700. • 

courts, three tot lots, half-court 
Employees in Princeton basketball, walkways, common We hope, at the very least, 
May Apply for Housing grounds ' club nouse J™ wi " tel1 y° ur employees 

t n, m The housing units include: about this unique opportunity to 

1 o the Editor of Town Topics : .One hundred forty market- live in Princeton at reasonable 
The following is an open let- priced townhouse con- costs If you think having more 
ter to Princeton employers, dominiums for sale to buyers of employees living in Princeton 
In the belief that employers an >' income who plan to live — is really important to your busi- 
would prefer more of their em- not J ust invest — in their own ness, you might consider some 
ployees to live in Princeton and home way of helping employees 

that the high price of Princeton " Slx 'y two-bedroom and 80 financially by offering loans for 
real estate is the chief deter- three-bedroom townhouses at down payment and closing 
rent to that goal. Princeton estimated starting sale prices costs at reduced interest rates 
Community Housing is pleased °' S 142 . 500 and $154,500 respec- — and even consider forgiving 
to announce their new Griggs l ' ve 'y the loans for employees who 

Farm development which of- stay with you and stay in their 

fers townhouse condominium * forty-seven reduced-price Griggs Farm homes for a 
units at very low prices condominium "nits that are significant period of time 
($142,500 for two bedrooms and smaller for much lower prices 

$154,500 for three bedrooms, for sale on terms restricting Construction has just 
plus reasonable condominium resale Incomes must be with- started, the deadline for ap- 
fees), as well as one, two- and ' n government set levels to plications to get in the initial 
three-bedroom condominiums °, ualil y lottery is October 27, 1988, The 

for sale and rent to households * Twenty-two one-bedroom sole purpose of the lottery is to 
who can meet certain income an< ' 17 two-bedroom con- solicit nonbinding reservations 
criteria. These latter units sell dominiums and eight three- The first units should be avail- 
for much lower prices ($32 800 bedroom townhouses at prices able for occupancy in March, 
to $63,800) depending on rar >gmg from $32,800 to $63,800 1989 and the entire project corn- 
household size (hence unit size) * Ninety-three reduced- pleted by Spring, 1990. 
and income There are resale rental units. Incomes must be AJ1 sales and rentals will be 
restrictions. Rent levels are within government set levels to handled by Karl M Light Real 
commensurately low. qualify. Estate. 247 Nassau Street, 

Griggs Farm "will consist of Forty-three one-bedroom and Princeton, NJ 08540. Telephone 
280 new housing units on 26.5 3 ^ two-bedroom apartments, '6091 924-3822. Selection will be 

by lottery Applications for the 



lottery are available at Town- 
ship and Borough halls, the 
Princeton Public Library, 
Princeton Community Village, 
as well as the KM. Light office. 
That office will provide any 
employer with application 
forms upon request 

Any questions you might 
have may be sent either to the 
Karl M Light office or to 
Princeton Community. Hous- 
ing, P.O. Box 1548, Princeton, 
NJ 08542. Telephone 683-7251. 
ROBERT CAWLEY 
Princeton Community Housing 



FLOOR SANDING 
REFINISHING & INSTALLATION 
921 3939 
National Floors, Inc. 

Over 23 years flupencncfl 



FLORISTS 
HYDROPGNIC 
PLANT SHOP 

Enter Our Autumn Plant Contest 

WIN!Upto $ 150in 

hydroponic (soil free) plants 

our plants are HYDROPONIC; a 

clean, easy-care growing system that* 

needs walering only once every 

3-4 weeks. Any would be a 

-, S K prize in your home or 

^j<5*j^(wSv office. We turn 

,'\v>ji:Vf;j;oK. brown thumbs 




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mm 



924-7718 



green at The 

Greener 

House. 



Watch 
for entry 

form 

next 
week' 



/ 




LaVake 
requests the pleasure ol 

assisting you 

in the selection of your 

Wedding Invitations 

and 

Social Stationery 

featuring fine papers 

by 

Crane 



54 \ ussau Street Princeton, New Jersey 0X540 
(609)924-0624 



A Happier Future Seen 
For the Nassau Inn? 

To The Editor. Town Topics: 
Some years back you printed 
my letter of distress, from Tex- 
as, over the arrival at Palmer 
Square of the Collins Corpora- 
tion developers. Now, in Egypt, 
I read that the Collins people 
have, after seven years, final- 
ly figured out what a mess they 
have made of the Nassau Inn 
( nee Tavern ) . May we hope for 
an accelerated awareness (and 
correction) of their other 
missteps at the Square? Let's 
hope so 

HERMAN ARCHER 
Dokki, Giza, Egypt 



Article on Griggs Family 
Evokes Memories of War 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 
Kay Bretnall's warm and 
sensitive story about Burnett 
Griggs and his family brings 
back memories of some 45 
years ago. It was during World 
War II and RCA Laboratories 
(now David Sarnoff Research 
Center) had recently been 
established in the area. The 
staff numbered 400 and was 
engaged in various projects 
supporting the wartime effort. 
I was part of a team developing 
high frequency magnetrons to 
improve the resolution of 
radar, then a very ne'w technol- 
ogy. A post-war evolution of 
these tubes powers the ubi 
quitous microwave ovens of to- 
day. 

Some of the engineers and 
scientists at the "Labs" were 
young and single. We used to 
get together regularly for din- 
ner in the evening. Griggs was 
one of our frequent haunts. It 
was friendly, alive - and inex- 
pensive. It was also one of the 
precursors to racial integra- 
tion in Princeton. The presence 
and imprint of Mr. Griggs was 
very evident, but I never knew 
'the rest of the story" until the 
recent article appeared in 
TOWN TOPICS 



— ' i - hum i wtauram i I ff 

that era helped provide some 
variety of diet and scenery, 
Renwicks. Viedts and The Bait 
were all nearby on Nassau 
Street and have also disap- 
peared Perhaps there are 
more stories to be told, 

JEROME KURSHAN 
72 Random Road 



Small Animal League 
Deserves Our Support 

To the Editor of Town Topics: 
Today we sent our contribu- 
tion to the Princeton Small An- 
imal League in the name of our 
two grandchildren. Erica and 
Jesse Abrams-Morley, to thank 
Mrs. Graves and the Small An- 
imal League for their help and 
encouragement when our 
grandchildren's cat was lost, 
In August, while Erica and 
Jesse were on vacation, we 
were caring for Charlotte, their 
calico cat ; and so, after several 
days into her visit, we thought 
she would plav in our yard as 
she did at home in Penn- 
sylvania. However, she must 
have explored too far, and sad 
to say, we have searched in 
vain for about one month. 

We learned during our search 
that people in Princeton, and 
even all around our area, are 
caring and eager to help, And 
we also learned, once again, 
how fortunate Princeton is to 
have Jeanne Graves, who not 
only gives all.of us support and 
encouragement, when we call 
for her help, but who has work- 
ed long and hard, for many 
years, to build the Small Ani- 
mal League and with the 
League has worked with dedi- 
cation to meet the needs of pets 
and their families. 

We hope our letter will help 
Erica and Jesse to say a public 
thank you to Mrs. Graves by 
generating other contributions 
to the Princeton Small Animal 
League. 

ESTHER & BILL ABRAMS 
175 Broadmead 



PATRICIA'S HAIR DESIGN 

357 Nassau Street. Princeton 

We specialize in 

sculptured hair cuts • long hoir • braids 

body G carefree curl • hoir relaxing 

color • highlights • style dry • perms 

(609)683-4114 



Ricchard's 

shoes lor the discriminating 






Van Eli. 



.skimmers 



JAGUAR by 
VAN ELI 




Black Call/Black Suede Trim 
Brown Calf/Brown Suede Tnm 

Narrow & Wediun 10 Size 1 1 



150 Nassau Street 
Princeton. N.J. 924-6785 



Mon.-Frl. 9-6 
Thur. 9-8 - Sat 9-5 



HINKSON'S OFFICE SUPPLIES 
& FURNITURE 




REGISTERED 



- APPROVED 
BY Consume'! 
FOR Consumers 



HINKSON'S 

STATIONERY - OFFICE SUPPLIES 

82 NASSAU STREET 

PRINCETON. N.J. 08542 

(609)924-0112 
FAX (609) 924-3612 



Serving 
Mercer 
County 



j upu * uj me i own 



B - Cabaret KnlertainnuMit 
£ To Benefit Dance Group 

Id The Nassau Inn will be the 
3j setting on Friday, October 21, 
j- b1 B for .) special evening of 
uj cabarel entertainraenl devised 
directed by John Watson 
£ Slew art. a dancer who has per- 
o formed with PJ&-B and other 
m area musical productions 
^ A benefit tor Teamwork 
w Dance, the Princeton -based 
* company which Mr Stewart 
S and Man Pat Robertson found- 
z ed in 1981. the evening will be 
z highlighted by his "Ex- 
£ travagant Follies," an original 
^ Broadway-musical revue to be 
2 presented later this season in 
g New York City The Teamwork 
- company, joined by many per- 
o formers familiar to area 
g theater-goers, will supplement 
k the cast for a benefit perform 
z ance 
$ 
o 



.:■>::?: ' 



I 



W i FOUND ITI 
. C »r the 

PRINCETON 
W RECORD EXCHANGE 
921-0881 
/ { ZO Tulann Si'» 



'Micawber Books ^ 

new. used and rare 

106 Nassau Street 

^Princeton, New Jersey! 

(609) 921-8454 



LARGE BAGS OF RED CEDAR 





SNEAK PREVIEW: Members of the planning committee for a cabaret evening 
to benefit Teamwork Dance include, from left, Anne Reeves, Robin Austen, Nora 
Orphanides, Mary Pat Robertson, Janell Byrne, Pam Good and Mary Ann Cook. 
The song and dance revue, entitled "Extravagant Follies," will be held Friday, 
October 21, at the Nassau Inn. rcharie* j Device photo) 



Appearing as soloists in the 
song-and-dance revue will be 
John Criscitiello, C Peter 
Kauzmann. Dcrry Light, Ellen 
MacDonald. Mary Lee Marson, 
Susan Niedt. and Mr. Stewart. 

The eabaret committee, 
headed by Teamwork Dance's 
board of trustees, includes Rob- 
in Austen. Jill and Bill Bureh-' 
field, Janell Byrne, Mary 
Ann Cook, Petie and Slu Dun 
can, Laurie and Mitch Forest, 
Pam and Carl Good. Rachel 
and Charles Gray, Sandy and 
Ifaglc Jackson, Cathy and 
Ashok Kapoor, Maria and C 
Peter Kauzmann. Harry and 
Ellen Levine, Carol and Bill 
Munson, Lucy Anne Newman, 
Nora and Jim Orphanides, 
Jean and Fran Pariso. Anne 
Reeves, the Honorable Bar- 
bara Sigmund. Joyce and Bob 
Stahl. Sally and Bill Sword, 
Nancy Thiel, Gail anil Petei 
Vielbig, and Gloria and Bob 
Woodside. 

Since its inception seven 
years ago, Teamwork Dance 
has presented its blend ol mod 
ern dance, theater, and 
athletics to audiences through- 
out New Jersey. Pennsylvania, 
and New York. Teamwork has 
also presented a special 
'Teamwork Demonstration" to 
thousands of New Jersey 
elementary school children 
over the past six years. 

This season Teamwork 
Dance is performing at several 
colleges in New Jersey and 
Pennsylvania Teamwork will 
offer its annual spring concert 
at Kelsey Theater of Mercer 
County Community College 
next May 6. 

The price of the benefit cab- 
aret is $25 per person, and in- 
cludes the show, a first drink 
"on the house." and dancing 
following the cabaret. A cash 
bar will be available For infor- 
mation and reservations, call 
Teamwork Dance at (201) 359- 
6752. 



inary applications will be avail 
able at the meeting for students 
who wish to be considered for 
one of AFS's exchange pro- 
grams 

Princeton High School stu- 
dent David Goldstein, who 
travelled to Germany, and PDS 
student Elizabeth Bylin, who 
participated in a sports pro- 
gram in Australia, will be 
among the speakers who will 
share their experiences. 

Two exchange students cur- 
rently spending the year in 
Princeton will be introduced. 
Susanne Dulovits is from 
Austria and Alexandra 
Maranhao is from Brazil. The 
high school is also hosting an 
ATS teacher from Thailand, 
Sin on Rhattani-Udom. 

AFS is seeking volunteers in 
the Princeton area to assisi in 
organizing and other tasks For 
more information call AFS 
Princeton Chapter president 
Victoria Moy, 924-002H. 

Senior Citizens' Fair 
Planned for October 15 

The second annual Senior 
Citizens Autumn Fair, spon- 
sored by the Joint Commission 
on Aging and the Regional 
Health Commission, will be 
held at the Suzanne Patterson 
Center, Monument Drive, on 
Saturday, October 15. A box 
lunch will be served free of 
charge to all Princeton seniors 
attending. The program, which 
is also free, starts wilh regiS' 
tration at 9 a.m. and runs to 
1 :30 p.m For reservations, call 
497-7650. 

The theme of this year's pro- 
gram is "Debunking Myths and 
Stereotypes Concerning the 
Elderly." Among the prevalent 
myths that the Joint Commis 
sion hopes the program will 
help in debunk are those that 
say older people are generally 
frail and weak; and thai they 
no longer have sexual appeal or 

desires 



movements between work- 
shops . 

Two local singing groups, the 
Gospel Singers and the Double 
Trebles, will perform and will 
lead group singing The pro- 
gram will close with an original 
song by composer Malcolm ' 
Dodds. 



Radio Youth Forum 
Has Golden Anniversary 

The nation's longest, con- 
tinuously running radio vouth 
discussion program celebrated 
its 25th anniversary with a reu- 
nion dinner on Saturday at the 
AT&T Training Facility off 
Carter Road in Hopewell. 

"Youth Speaks Up" was in- 
itially heard in September. 
1963, over WHWH-AM. Prince- 
ton, when a handful of Central 
Jersey high school students 
met to air their views on a va- 
riety of issues ranging from 
dating to the Cold War 



Since then, thousands of 
students from more than 30 
high schools in Mercer, Mid- 
dlesex, Somerset and Bucks 
(Pa.) counties have debated 
politics, evaluated teen values, 
interviewed newsmakers, and 

Continued on Page 20 




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■ Swing DoOfS 
- Removable Top 




CHAIN LINK 
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• Many Sizes In Stock 



Quality Dog Foods & Supplies 



KAUFFMAN PET LODGE 

Rl 130 Between Trenton & Highlstowfl 

448-3114 & 448-3967 




Ann an opening reception 
and registration period, the In- 
*\FS Students Address '"generational council ol 

Informational Meeting nX'I'T "' gh Scho0 ' wi " 



The Princeton Chapter of 
American Field Service i AFS i 
will hold an informational 
meeting for students and 
parents on Wednesday, Oc- 
tober 5. at 7:15 p.m: in the 
Princeton High School band 
room 

The meeting will provide in- 
formation for families who 
want to host a student from a 



:i Short presentation This 
will be followed by four work 
shops the luncheon speaker. 
Dr. Gerald Blandford, director 
of geriatric programs at The 
Medical Center at Princeton, 
will expand on the theme 
Myths and Stereotypes 

Workshops will deal with ed 
ucational opportunities for sen- 
ior citizens at the high school 
presented by Ronald Horowitz 



SOFABEDS... 



foreign country and explain the and several students . physica 
' fitness for the elderly.' with 
Anne Knudson ol the Princeton 
Fitness Center and George 
Dower of the Division on Ag- 
ing, sexuality among the elder 
ly. with Dr. Naomi Vilko, a 
Princeton psychiatrist and sex 
therapist, and the persistence 
and expression of the creative 
urge among people of all ages, 
demonstrated by local artisans 
Jocelyn Helm, director of the 
Senior Resource Center at 
Spruce Circle, will lead every- 
one in stretching and dance 



programs for students abroad, 
A short video will show how it 
is possible to spend a full year, 
a semester or a summer 
abroad. Students can choose 
from a variety of programs in- 
cluding homestay, language 
study, a sports program, or a 
new semester program in 
South America or Japan. 

Programs are open to all 
students from grades 10 
through 12 and to all area 
schools Scholarships are avail- 
able for all programs Prelim- 






nieriorj 

Since 1948 ^ 

TNE FURNITURE • INTERIOR DESIGN 

(609) 924-2561 



nc. 



162 Nassau Street • Princeton, N.J. 



Monday-Friday 9-5:30; Thursd 



*y 'HI 8; Saturday 9-5 




--• — ■■ ■ -, I 1^ — ^ — 

It's Our GRAND 
FALL WINE SALE! 



I 




I 



? 



I 



I 



AUSTRALIAN WINES 



1984 Angoves Cabernet Sauvignon 

1986 Angoves Chardonnay 
1984 Tyrrells Long Flat Red 

1987 Tyrrells Long Flat White 



FRENCH RED BURQUNDY 

1987 Jean Bedm Cote-Du-Rhone 

Village Rouge $ 5.49 

N/V Fessy Rouge 4.99 

1986 Jadot Beaujolais Regme 8.99 

1987 Jadot Beaujolais Villages 8.99 
1986 Latour Beaujolais Regme -8.49 
1986 Latour Beaujolais Villages 7.99 
I986 La Vielle Ferme Rouge 4.99 



FRENCH WHITE BURGUNDY 

N/V Fessy Blanc $ 4.99 

1986 Gaudry Pouilly Fume "... 12.99 

1986 Jadot Macon Villages 11.29 

1986 Jadot Pouilly Fuisse 18.99 

1987 Jadot Chardonnay 11.99 

1987 Jadot Saint Veran 11.79 

f986 Laboune-Roi Pouilly Fuisse 16.99 

1985 Laneyne Pouilly Fuisse 15.99 

1986 Henri Laroche Chablis 12.99 

1986 Henri Laroche Puligny Montrachet 33.99 

1986 Latour Chardonnay 6.99 

1986 Latour Montagny 13.99 

1986 Latour Pouilly Fuisse 19.99 

1987 La Vielle Ferme Blanc $6.99 



FRENCH RED BORDEAUX 
CHATEAUX 

1985 Chateau Meyney Saml Estephe $27.99 

FRENCH BORDEAUX 
REGIONALS 

1967 Chateau Les Hauts De 

Sainte Mane . ,..$ 5.99 

1985 Maitre DEstournel Red 7.59 

1986 Maitre D"Estoumel White 7.59 



CALIFORNIA ROSE WINES 

1987 Bel Aberes White Zintandel $ 4.99 

1987 Beringer White Cabernet 7.49 

1987 Beringer White Zinfandel 7.89 

1987 Cypress Lane White Zinfandel 6.69 

1987 Deloach White Zmlandel 7.49 

1987 J Lohr White Zintandel 5.69 

1987 McDowel White Zintandel 6.99 

1987 Mill Creek Cabernet Blush. . 6.35 

1987 Napa Ridge White Zintandel 4.99 

1987 Poppy Hill White Zmlandel 6.69 

1987 Robert Mondavi White Zintandel 6.99 

1987 Sebastiani Eye of the Swan 5.79 

1987 Simi Rose of Cabernet Sauvignon 8.59 



CALIFORNIA RED WINES 

1985 Acacia Pinot Noir Saint Clair $19.99 

1985 Arrowood Cabernet Sauvignon 23.99 

1982 Beringer Cabernet Sauvignon Chabot .33.99 

1983 Beringer Cabernet Sauvignon 

Private Reserve 24.99 

1986 Beringer Zinfandel 9.49 

1984 Burgess Cabernet Sauvignon 19.99 

1985 B.V. Rutherford Cabernet Sauvignon 10.49 

1985 Cakebread Cabernet Sauvignon 24.99 

1983 Calera Pinot Noir Reed ' 28.99 

1983 Calera Pinot Noir Sellack 29.99 

1983 Caymus Cabernet Sauvignon Reserve 44.99 

1985 Caymus Cabernet Sauvignon Napa 16.69 

1986 Caymus Liberty Cabernet Sauvignon 9.59 

1982 Conn Creek Cabernet Sauvignon 17.99 

1983 Cuvaison Cabernet Sauvignon 14.99 

1984 Cuvaison Cabernet Sauvignon 14.99 

1985 Cuvaison Cabernet Sauvignon „ 14.99 

1983 Domaine Saint George Cabernet 5.99 



I 



?. 



Gllsworfhs 



1986 Fetzer Cabernet Sauvignon Lake 7.99 

1985 Fieldstone Cabernet Sauvignon. 

Hoot Owl 15.99 

1984 Flora Springs Cabernet Sauvignon 16.69 

1984 Flora Springs Merlot 10.69 

1984 Franciscan Cabernet Sauvignon Napa 11.25 

1985 Hess Collection Cabernet Sauvignon 15.99 
1985 William Hill Cabernet Sauvignon 

Reserve 22.49 

1985 William Hill Cabernet Sauvignon 
Silver Label 14.49 

1985 J Lohr Cabernet Sauvignon 6.99 

1986 Kendall-Jackson Clear Lake 

Cabernet Sauvignon 3,99 

V/V Kenwood Vintage Red 6.49 

1984 Kenwood Cabernet Sauvignon 15.99 

1985 Kenwood Cabernet Sauvignon 

Jack London 19.99 

N/V Laurel Glen Cabernet Sauvignon 
Counterpoint... 16.99 

1986 Napa Ridge Cabernet Sauvignon 7.49 
1985 Parducci Cabernet Sauvignon 9.69 

1984 Pine Ridge Cabernet Sauvignon 

Stags Leap Vineyard 29.99 

1985 Pine Ridge Merlot Selected Cuvee 16.99 

1985 Poppy Hill Cabernet Sauvignon 9.29 

1986 Qupe Syrah 14.85 

1983 Raymond Cabernet Sauvignon , 
Private Reserve 22.99 

1985 Ridge Zinfandel Geyserville 15.99 

1985 Ridge Zinfandel Howell Mountain , 15.49 

1985 Ridge Zinfandel York Creek 16.99 

1984 Robert Mondavi Cabernet Sauvignon 

Reserve 33.99 

1983 Rombauer Cabernet Sauvignon 14.99 

1983 Rombauer Cabernet Sauvignon 

Meilleur 20.99 

1986 Round Hill House Cabernet 

Sauvignon 7.99 

1983 Saint Clement Cabernet Sauvignon 16.69 

1985 Saint Frances Merlot 15.85 

1985 Saint Frances Merlot Reserve ,. 20.65 

1985 Sequoia Grove Cabernet 

Sauvignon Napa 35.99 

1983 Shafer Cabernet Sauvignon Hillside 

Select 26.99 

1984 Simi Cabernet Sauvignon 14.99 

CALIFORNIA WHITE WINES 

1986 Arrowood Chardonnay Sonoma $20.99 

1987 Au Bon Climat Chardonnay 19.49 

1984 Beringer Fume Blanc Reserve 15.49 

1986 Beringer Sauvignon Blanc. 

Knights Valley 10.98 

1987 Beringer Chenm Blanc 7.49 

1987 Beringer Fume Blanc 8.35 

1987 Buena Vista Chardonnay Cameras 9.99 

1987 Buena Vista Sauvignon Blanc 8.59 

1986 Burgess Chardonnay 15.99 

1987 Byron Sauvignon Blanc... , 9.65 

1986 Caymus Liberty Chardonnay 9.59 

1986 Caymus Liberty Sauvignon Blanc 7.69 

1984 Chateau Saint Jean Chardonnay 

Frank Johnson 18.99 

1984 Chateau Saint Jean Chardonnay 

Napa 18.99 

1985 Chateau Saint Jean Chardonnay 

Belle Terres 20.99 

1985 Chateau Saint Jean Chardonnay 

Robert Young 28.49 - 

1985 Chateau Saint Jean Fume Blanc 

Robert Young 14.79 

1985 Chateau Saint Jean Pilot Blanc 

Robert Young ■ 12.99 

1986 Chateau Montelena Chardonnay 

Alexander 26.75 

1986 Chateau Montelena Chardonnay 

Napa 26.75 

1986 Chateau Saint Jean Chardonnay 

Sonoma 15.99 J 

1986 Chateau Saint Jean Fume Blanc , 

Sonoma 10.35 

1986 Chateau Saint Jean Fume Blanc 

La Petit Ettoile 15.39 

1986 Chateau Saint Michelle Chardonnay 11.49 

1987 Chateau Saint Jean Gewurztra miner 

Sonoma 11.79 

1987 Chateau Saint Jean Vin Blanc 6.45 

1986 Clos Pegase Chardonnay 13.99 

1986 Clos Pegase Sauvignon Blanc 9.99 

1986 Clos Robert Chardonnay 7.99 

1987 Cuvaison Chardonnay 16.99 

1987 Domaine Saint George Chardonnay 6.99 

1987 Domaine Saint George Sauvignon 

Blanc La Gravelle 5.99 

1987 Ferran-Carano Fume Blanc 10.79 

1986 Fetzer Chardonnay Barrel Select 11.99 



1987 Fetzer Fume Blanc Valley Oak* 7 49 

1987 Fetzer Sundial Chardonnay 8.49 

1986 Flora Springs Chardonnay Barrel 
I Fermented 23. 99 

1986 Franciscan Chardonnay Napa 11.25 

'1986 Girard Chardonnay 17. 99 

1986 Grand Cru Sauvignon Blanc 10.49 

1987 Grand Cru Chenm Blanc 7.55 
1986 Hess Collection Napa Chardonnay 15.49 
1986 Hidden Cdllars Chardonnay 14.49 

J'1986 William Hill Chardonnay Gold Label « 

Reserve 17.99 

j 1986 Jepson Sauvignon Blanc 8.99 

1985 Jordan Chardonnay 22.99 

1986 J Lohn Chardonnay Greenfield 9.99 

1987 Kendall Jackson Chardonnay 11.99 

V/V Kenwood Vintage White 6.49 

, 1986 Kenwood Chardonnay, Yalupa 14.49 

1 1986 Kenwood Sauvignon Blanc 10.29 

1987 Kenwood Sauvignon Blanc 10.69 

1985 Landmark Chardonnay 10.99 

1986 Long Chardonnay 36.99 

1987 Long Sauvignon Blanc 16.99 

1 1986 Matanzas Creek Sauvignon Blanc 14.99 

1986 Matanzas Creek Sonoma Chardonnay 22.99 

1987 McDowel Fume Blanc 7.35 

1986 Monticello Corley Chardonnay 18.69 

1986 Monticello Jefferson Chardonnay 11.65 

1966 Monticello Sauvignon Blanc 

Est Btl'd 7.99 

' 1987 Napa Ridge Sauvignon Blanc 5.99 

V 1987 Pacifica White .4.79 

f£ 1986 Parducci Chardonnay 9.69 

Y 1986 Pine Ridge Chardonnay Knollside 

\ Cuvee 16.89 

C 1987 Pine Ridge Chenm Blanc 

^, Yontville Cuvee 7.99 

§ 1986 Poppy Hill Chardonnay - 9.29 

v» 1986 Poppy Hill Sauvignon Bianc 7.49 

^ 1985 Raymond Chardonnay Private 

Reserve 22.99 

1985 Robert Mondavi Chardonnay 

Reserve 29.99 

1986 Robert Mondavi Chardonnay 17.99 

1986 Robert Mondavi Fume Blanc 11.99 

1985 Rombauer Chardonnay Napa 15.99 

1986 Round Hill House Fume Blanc 5.99 

1987 Round Hill House Chardonnay 6.99 

1987 R.H. Phillips Chenin Blanc 5.69 

1985 Saint Clement Chardonnay 15.99 

1986 Saint Clement Sauvignon Blanc 11.49 

1987 Saint Frances Chardonnay 

Barrel Select 16.49 

1987 Saint Frances Chardonnay 11.99 

1985 Simi Chardonnay 15.99 

1986 Sonoma Cutrer Chardonnay Russian 

River Ranches 13.99 

1986 Sonoma Cutrer Chardonnay 

Les Pierres 21.99 

1986 Vichon Chardonnay 17.99 



ITALIAN RED WINES 

1985 Convito Chianti Classico * $ 5.99 

1983 Duchi Montepulciano Oro 9.49 

1985 Rubmo Montepulciano D'Abruzzo 7.99 

1982 Salice Salentino Rosso 4.99 



ITALIAN WHITE WINES 

1987 San Quirico Vernaccia $ 6.99 

1987 Santa Margernta Chardonnay 10.99 

1987 Strozzi Vernaccia 8.59 

1987 Vaselli Orvieto Secco 5.99 



RIOJA RED WINES 

1975 Marques De Caceres Riserva 522.99 

1978 Marques De Caceres Riserva 20.99 

1981 Marques De Caceres Riserva 16.49 

1985 Marques De Caceres Rioja Red 6.99 

987 Marques De Caceres White 4.59 I 

1984 Los Vascos Cabernet Sauvignon 4.99 

1985 Marques De Riscal Red 889 

1986 Royal Privilege Red 3.49 



All sizes 750 ML 
unless otherwise noted. 



SPARKLING WINES 

1983 Robert Hunter Brut De Noirs S16.89 

1985 Pierre Leon Brut 6.99 

EXPANDED GIFTWARE 

AND GOURMET ITEMS 

OVER 150 CHEESES 

Liquor Store Hours: Mor..-Sat. 9-9; Surv. 10-4. 
Deb" Hours: Mor, -Sat. 9-8:30; Sun. 10-3:30. 

Princeton-Hightstown Road 
(609) 799-0530 

(1st left over the bndge from Princeton) 

sponsible for rypoftr&prucAJ errors SheH pnces prevail in cam of error 



966 Unit Yorkshire Village Will Put Added Pressure on This Area 



With prime developable land becoming Increasing!) 

scarce marginal properties that have not been developed — 
" often for good reason — become the only land available 
j IV\ elopers, hoping to cash in on Ihe building boom while it 
I lasts, purchase these properties, often at high prices, and find 
J themselves faced with various building constraints around 
I which they must try to develop a site plan. Meanwhile, stif- 
1 ter State and Federal regulations have been enacted to pro- 
: tect the environment, and State, county and local agencies 
\ are competing for areas in which to locate badly needed in- 
j frastructure for the region 

'■ Yorkshire Village, a proposed residential development of 
j 966 townhouse and apartment units on 160 acres behind the 
: Mercer Mall, is an example of all these forces at work The 
i property is an irregularly shaped tract bounded on the east 
: bv the D&R Canal and on the west by the Mall A tnangular. 
f piece touches Route 1 close to the Quaker Bridge Mall over- 
l pass, but for the most part the land lies behind properties 
{ fronting on Route 1 and stretches north and south from merg- 
j ed Quaker Road'Province Line Road to woodlands iwhich 
; are also wetlands > near the intersection for the Motor Vehi- 
f cle Inspection Station. 

At one corner is the historic Port Mercer area, which in- 
j eludes an early canal house on the State and national historic 
, register which is owned and managed by the Lawrence 
: Historical Society Most of the land was owned by the Vae- 
* caro family, and over the years asparagus was grown and 
chickens and beefalo were raised on the open areas The pro- 
perty was zoned at five units an acre, but it was rezoned a 
year ago to six units an acre as a site for Mt Laurel ROUS 
ing. The proximity of the tract to Route i jolis, shopping 
centers and public transportation made it seem well suited 
for Mt Laurel housing, and it is part of Lawrence Township"s 
Mt Laurel compliance package approved by Judge Eugene 
I) Serpentelli 

Revised Site Plan 

A partnership from Florham Park and Hackensack call- 
ing itself Lawrenceville Associates proposes to build 966 units 
on the property, reserving 193 units as Mt. Laurel housing. 
The site plan has undergone several revisions since it was 
first shown to the Lawrence Planning Board in 1987 In the 
most recent version, four five-story apartment buildings have 
been.included, two behind the Mall and two toward the mid- 
dle of the property. 

Each building would have 14 units a floor, for a total of 280 
one- and two-bedroom apartments. The remaining 686 units 
will be in three-bedroom townhouses. 72 "luxury" units loose- 
ly clustered near Port Mercer, the rest lined up along a 
"spine" road through the tract and filling every nook and 
cranny of the developable portion of the site. Tennis courts 
and swimming pools are planned for recreation and are 
located close to Route l. 

Yorkshire Village could add 2,500 to 3,000 new residents to 
the Lawrence Township population, including many children 
to an already burdened school system Parking for some 2,200 
cars is proposed on site. 

Building Constraints 

Although the property is flat, there are many constraints 
to development There are extensive wetlands to the south 



and along the Canal which are regulated by the stale and by 
a federal permitting process Present D&R Canal Commis- 
sion regulations prohibit development within 250 feet of the 
(anal the Commissions proposed regulations, if approved, 
would be more stringent 

In addition, the Mercer County circulation plan proposes 
secondary roads parallel to Route 1 to relieve Route 1 con- 
gestion. One of these secondary roads is proposed to come 
through lands in West Windsor west of Route 1 and through 
this tract to connect with a cloverleaf at Route 1. • 

The County also proposes to extend Province Line Road 
through a corner of the property across a new bridge over 
the Canal to connect with the new overpass over Route 1, 
making Province Line an east -west artery The new bridge 
is proposed to be built south of the existing bridge at Port 
Mercer, at the point where Province Line makes a sharp 
bend The County believes a three-lane bridge would be 
necessary, with a traffic light at the juncture of Quaker Road 
to allow left and right turns to and from Princeton Lawrence 
planners want to keep the rural character of Province Line 
Road and thus favor a two-lane bridge. There is also a ques- 
tion of whether the bridge could be built at all. because of 
the disturbance to wetlands that would be required. 

Access Problems 

The main access to Yorkshire Village will be from existing 
merged Quaker/Province Line Road west of the Canal 
However, for public safety as well as convenience for the 
residents, a development of this size is required to have a 
second access. Stiffer wetland legislation may preclude an 
access through the south end of the property to Route 1 — 
where the County's proposed parallel route is shown — and 
thus force it to go through Mercer Mall, exiting on Route 1 
at Denny's and Toys 'R' Us. The revised site plan shows the 
spine road ending in a circle at the edge of the 
woodlands /wet lands, on the theory that the road could be ex- 
tended to Route 1 at a later date if the wetlands issue is 
resolved. 

The problems associated with the site led the Lawrence 
Planning Board to call a special meeting recently to give all 
the interested agencies an opportunity to speak their piece 
and perhaps to get some resolution of the issues But as Plan- 
ning Board member William Agress remarked close to the 
end of the five-hour session, "Rarely have so many people 
from so many different agencies sat so long and accomplish- 
ed so fittle." 

Much of the discussion centered on the proposed new bridge 
across the D&R Canal. Canal Commission policy states that 
when a new bridge is built an old bridge must be removed 
or retired to pedestrian status. This would mean that the ex- 
isting bridge at Port Mercer would be limited to pedestrians 
or bicyclists. 

All of the Canal bridges are two-lane, and executive direc- 
tor James Amon said the Commission would favor a two-lane 
bridge here as well. Mr. Amon also suggests that that the 
stretches of Quaker Road and Province Line Road that run 
along the Canal dyke be closed to traffic. In this scheme 
Quaker Road would serve the farm properties along it but 
end at the Canal. Province Line Road would continue along 
the new bridge, which the developer has agreed to construct 

Continued on Neil Page 



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2 p.m. • "Berrien History" 
Elizabeth Carrick 



Admission Free 
Rockingham, Route 518, Rocky Hill, New Jersey 





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September 26 through October 22 

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Yorkshire Village Development 

Continued t'O" 1 Pieeeding Page 

The County believes a traffic light would be necessary im- 
mediately west of the new bridge, to ailow those travelling 
from Princeton to make a left hand turn onto the bridge. The 
Canal Commission favors putting that light at the intersec- 
tion of Princeton Pike and Province Line Road. 

Robert Rodgers, Lawrence Township's traffic consultant, 
believes a three-lane bridge is necessary, and points out that 
the proposed bridge makes a major intersection with Pro- 
vince Line Road. "If you can't deliver that intersection pro- 
perly, you may have a bridge that can't function.'' he told 
the gathering of experts last week. He argued for keeping 
the existing bridge at Port Mercer to accommodate heavy 
traffic from Princeton. 

Donald Doele, president of Province Line Region Preser- 
vation Association, pointed out that Province Line Road is 
flooded several times a year with a foot or more of water 
Thus the bridge would have to be high enough to be passable, 
and in his opinion, would become "a major structure," block- 
ing the view of one of the loveliest areas of the canal. 

Mr. Doele also expressed dismay that the road plan "puts 
all the traffic at North Lawrence," where traffic conditions 
are already very severe. 

Location Of Mt. Laurel Units 

Another issue of concern was the fact that 165 of the 193 
_Mt. Laurel units would be located in the four apartment 
"buildings The remaining 28 would be three-bedroom units 
at the end of rows of townhouse units. 

Jack Underwood, chairman of the Lawrence Affordable 
Housing Board, told the developer that the key to success in 
Mt. Laurel projects is to disperse the units. "When you cram 
them into one place, you have friction," Mr. Underwood said. 
He warned the developer that, if the units were not dispers- 
ed throughout the project, the Affordable Housing Board 
would vote against recommending the project to the town. 

Samuel Herzog, a financial backer for the project, argued 
that the ratio of townhouses to flats was "crucial" to the suc- 
cess of the project. Pressed to incorporate one- and two- 
bedroom Mt. Laurel units throughout the site plan. Mr Her- 
zog balked, on the grounds that they would look out of place 
But he did agree, somewhat reluctantly, to consider adding 
a few more three-bedroom units as Mt. Laurel units. 

Site Plan Faulted 

The site plan itself was criticized by Anton Nelessen, part- 
ner in the planning firm Heintz/ Nelessen Association, 
Lawrence Township's planning consultants. Mr. Nelessen 
pointed out that "buildings come and go, but the road system 
remains," and thus the road structure becomes really 
critical But his main concern was that the architect and site 
planner had not used the building "to create a sense of place." 

Mr. Nelessen said that a more traditional urban form would 
be preferable, with buildings placed in such a way as to define 
"an enclosure or give a focus. He called the plan "a jumble 
of buildings without structure' ' and criticized the lack of semi- 
private or interior space for the residents. "The pedestrian 
network goes from one parking lot to another," he com- 
plained. 

Lawrence Stern, of Stern Ring, architects for the project, 
agreed with him in principle, but said that designing the pro- 
ject had been complicated by the fact that the "givens" kept 
changing. He cited the alignment of Province Line Road 
through the project, the extensive wetlands and the issues 
surrounding the 250-foot buffer and the requirement not to 
site the detention ponds in that buffer. "The site is hindered 
by all these forces acting on it," Mr Stern said. 
Density Too High? 

Leo Laaksonen, Mercer County planner, questioned 
whether the 966 units are a "given ." "The Mercer County 
Planning Board may not accept that," Mr. Laaksonen said. 
He told the group that the County is undertaking a com- 
prehensive traffic study of the entire area and would include 
this tract and its effects on Princeton Pike and Route 206. 
He suggested that a fifth apartment building ought to be con- 
sidered in order to free up space within the development 

Mr. Doele agreed there should be a comprehensive traffic 
study, pointing out that whenever there is a problem on Route 
■i traffic floods the local roads, which are already operating 
at or near capacity. He also agreed that the problem with 
the Yorkshire Village proposal "is that the density is too 
high." He said members of his neighborhood organization 
would be out in force when the application next comes before 
the Lawrence Planning Board on November 11. 

Dickey Dyer, vice chairman of the Ewing Lawrence Sewer 
Authority, reminded the developer that although there is 
capacity in the treatment plant there are hurdles to surmount 
in obtaining permission to extend the sewer lines. Under the 
terms of the ELSA contract with Lawrence, enlargement of 
existing sewer lines can be arranged with ELSA, but permis- 
sion to extend new lines must be authorized by the Lawrence 
Council. Both are involved in this project, he said. 

Lawrence Township Mayor Carol Harle raised many issues 
related to traffic and safety. She asked whether motorists 
driving 50 miles per hour on the overpass over Route 1 would 
slow down as they passed through Yorkshire Village, and 
whether residents would have difficulty entering and leav- 
ing the project. She asked whether there should be a traffic 
signal at the Mercer Mall exit by the K-Mart. and would the 
developer pay a pro rata share. 

* But principally, Mayor Harle was concerned about impact 
on municipal services. She suggested there should be an 
economic analysis. "Is this going to be a net gain?" she 

Recognizing that this site will contribute a substantial 
number of Lawrence Township's 911 Mt. Laurel units, other 
planning board members seemed more ready to "make the 
best of it " as Dr Douglas Megill, Planning Board chairman 
put it. But they asked for a better design, and some questioned 
the density 

—Barbara L. Johnson 



Open all year 

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Mon-Fn 9 6, Sat & Sun 9-5 




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Rocky Hill 



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Full Line of Carpeting 
Large Selection of 
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outfitters 



One Palmer Square 
Princeton. S / OH*42 

609-924-6088 

STORE HOURS 
Mon-Wed 9:30-6:00 
Thurs-Fri 9:30-9:00 
Saturday 9:30-6:00 
Sunday 12.00-5:00 

At the siqn of the poose 



CARNEGIE PROFESSIONAL BUILDING 
WELCOMES 

Kelly Services, Inc. 

Cittone Institute 

Environmental Resources 
Management. Inc. 

H&R Block 

Executive Tax Service 

Invisions. Inc. 

Steven Fox, President 

O Carnegie Professional Building 
Carnegie Center 
Princeton, NJ 08540 

609-452-1444 



Bring your 

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heart of historic 

Princeton. 

Prime office space 

at Palmer Square is still 

available for tenants 

of all sizes. 



For 100 Palmer Square, contact 
Jerry Fennelly at 609 520-0061. 

For other space at the Square, call 
Jerry BernerorDwIght Collins al 
609921-2333. 



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The heart of Princeton. 




OVER 50 YEARS OF COMMUNITY SERVICE 



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* Topics of the Town 



; taken their microphones on 
! location to such places as 
: Washington P C . Boston. 
! Montreal, and Williamsburg. 

Among those interviewed 
i over the years have been Dr 
'. Norman Vincent Peale. United 
; States Senator Bill Bradley, au- 
i thor John McPhee. and David 
i Dodge, recording secretary at 
j Princeton University who had 
! been held hostage in Lebanon 
'_ For more information about 
> the reunion, call Frank Clark at 
■ 4661710 High school students 
f interested in participating in 
I the show should write. "Youth 
J Speaks Up," 120 John Street, 
: Princeton 



m 




s 



W 



S "Night on the Town" 
§ To Benefit Day School 

^ The Parents Association of 
5 Princeton Day School plans a 
O two part fundraiser entitled "A 
Night on the Town "One part 
consists of the sale of an enter- 
tainment and leisure lime pro 
motional coupon book worth 
more than $300 and the other an 
evening of dinner and dancing 
to launch the book's publica- 
tion. 

The party will take place 
Saturday, October 15, at 
Princeton Forrestal Village It 
will begin at 6:30 p.m. with 
champagne and hors d'oeuvre 
at Boomerang in the Princeton 
Marriott Hotel and continue 
with dinner and wine at 
Woodrow's Restaurant. The 
evening will conclude with 
desserts, dancing and enter 
tainment at the Market Hall 



&£* 



FUNDRAISING EFFORT: Princeton Day School 
parents, from left, Tina Greenberg, Brenda Eckardt 
and Muriel Rosenfeld check printer proofs for the 
money-saving coupon book the Parents Association 
I s offering for sale to the community. 

"We want to make sure that 
people understand that they 
can participate in either aspect 
of this fund-raising activity, or 
both,'' nottjd Brenda Eckardt, 
a member of the steering com- 
mittee Other members are 
Judy Feldman. Suzanne 
(kildenson. Arlene Schragger 
and Connie Woodford 



Tickets for the night on the 
town are $60 per person Patron 
tickets also are available for 
$100. They may be obtained by 
calling the development office 
at Princeton Day School, 924- 
6700, extention 219. 

The coupon book contains 
more than 100 money-saving 
discount offers from area busi- 
ness and cultural organizations 
which can be redeemed during 
the next 12 months. It features 
everything from free concert 
and theater tickets to special 
prices on fashion, flowers, din- 
ing, travel, exercise classes 
and a balloon flight 

Cost of the book is $20 if pur- 
chased on or before October 15, 
and $25 after. Group sales of 10 
or more bring the cost down to 
$15 per copy. The coupon book 
also may be purchased by call- 
ing the school 



Special Programs Set 
At the Public Library 

The Public Library will begin 
its fall programs on Tuesday, 
October 4, at 8 when William 
Leap, a South Jersey historian, 
delves into the mysteries of the 
Jersey Devil. The program is 
suggested for children in 
grades 7 and up and their fam- 
ilies. 

Stories for children ages 2 to 
V- will be told Tuesdays at II 
a.m. starting October 4 Regis- 
tration is under way. 

Preschool stories for children 
ages 3'^ to 5 will begin Tues- 
day, October 18, at 2 p.m. Reg- 
istration begins October 4. Oth- 
er programs for preschool and 
school-age children include 
films, a stamp swap, a Latin 
American Festival, and 
authors Ann Martin and Bill 
McCleery. 

Brochures listing other 
events, plus times and dates of 
programs, are available at the 
Library. 



St. Paul Fundraiser: 
Raffle for Nine Prizes 

St. Paul School PTA is spon- 
soring its annual Ten Week 
Club The first ticket will be 
drawn on October 17 for an 
escape weekend at the Resi- 
dence Inn of Princeton and din- 
ner at Village Green Seafood 
Grill. 

Every week, thereafter, for 
nine more weeks, a ticket will 
be drawn for prizes such as a 
"Manhattan Evening for Four'* 
with limousine, an Apple HE 
computer package, a video 
cam-corder, a $1000 furniture 
gift certificate, dinners at area 
restaurants, and a fur jacket. 
The value of all the prizes 
comes to more than $7,700. This 
is a major fundraiser for St. 
Paul School 

Tickets cost $10 and may be 
obtained by calling 520-9029. 



Open House Each Week 
At Familyborn Center 

Familyborn holds open house 
and a tour of the birthing cen- 
ter every week on Mondays at 
12 30 and Wednesdays at 7 30, 
to which families and in- 
dividuals interested in birthing 
alternatives are invited 

Familyborn provides mid- 
wifery gynecological, prenatal 
and birthing care in a home- 
like setting and supports 
family -centered birth. It is 
located at 21 Wiggins Street, 
and the phone number is 683- 
5100. 



Rummage Sale Planned 
By St. Paul's School PTA 

St. Paul's School PTA will 
hold its annual rummage sale 
on Friday, October 21, from 9 
to 5 and Saturday, October 22, 
from 9 to 3 in the church hall 

There will be books, shoes, 
quality clothing, toys, 
housewares, plants, linens and 
other items A Golden Elephant 
table will feature more expen- 
sive items, including jewelry. 

Tennis Center to Host 
150th Birthday Salute 

In conjunction with Mercer 
County's 150th birthday 
celebration, the County's Out- 
door Tennis Center will be the 
hose site of a "County Tennis 
Festival'' on Saturday and Sun- 
day at the Outdoor Tennis Cen- 
ter in Mercer County Park 

There is no admission to this 
two-day event which will fea- 
ture an exhibition match with 
Gov Thomas Keanand partner 
playing against Tug McGraw 
and" partner The exhibition 
match will take place on Satur- 
day at 4 p.m. 

For further information on 
other activities which will in- 
clude adult tennis clinics, call 
the Park Commission office at 
989-6533. 



BAKER 

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like uie do." 

Route 206 

Princeton, N.J. 

921-2222 



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Hamilton Township N.J. 

SALES PARTS SERVICE 

609 888-1800 




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Mountain Lake Nature Walk 

I .cl.i in I Merrill will lead a 
walk through Mountain 
Lakes Nature Preserve on 
Sunday, October 2, from 
9:30 to 11 a.m, 

Dr. Merrill is on the board 
of directors of the Audubon 
Society and has led walks 
for the Recreation Depart- 
ment For more information 
call 924-8720, weekdays from 
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 






5 

It's Autumn Decorating Time! J 
Dried flowers in bunches 



German or English Statice Gomphrena 
Baby's Brealh Bloom Broom 

Eucalyptus Strawflowers 

SlrawfWer Stirling. 



English Lavender 
Larkspur 
Yarrow 
Bunny Ears 





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• jlj Shutters 



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II Shutters 

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Princeton Area 

609-520-0820 



Mixed Holland Dried Bouquets 
From $4.99 to $14.99 

Fall Decorations 

Wooden Picks • Plastic Corn • Terra Cotta 
Clay or Ceramic Pumpkins 

Grapevine and Straw Wreaths 

Plain or Fancy 

Hardy Garden Mums 

in bud and bloom 

Ornamental Flowering Kale 

Fresh Cut Flowers and Arrangements 
^Silk Flowers by the stem or arranged 

Indoor Plants • Foliage or Blooming 

Clay and Ceramic Pots 
Wicker Baskets . Potting Soil 
Pesticide, and Craft Supplies 

Perna's 

Plant & Flower Shop 

189 Washington Road 452-1383 

M-F 9-5:30 Saturday 94:30 Sunday 10-4 



9 



i 





KULLER TRAVEL CO. 

108 NASSAU ST. 
PRINCETON, N.J. 

PHONE 924-2550 flR 



Antique 
Country 
Furniture 




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Gifts 



356-358 Nassau 
Princeton, NJ 
609/924-2086 
Mon-Sat 10-5:30 



Setters 

development which was denied 
sewer capacity on the grounds 
that Plainsboro is not a mem- 
ber of the SBRSA and lies in the 
Middlesex County Utilities 
Authority sewer district. Al- 
though the 560-unit housing pro- 
ject includes Mount Laurel af- 
fordable housing, the Judge rul- 
ed that he could not allocate the 
scarce resource outside of the 
sewer district. 

Among other area projects 
receiving sewer capacity is the 
huge Countrvside at Princeton, 
a 1500-unit townhouse and con- 
dominium development near 
Meadow Road in West Windsor. 
This project, which includes 
Mount Laurel affordable units, 
will require more than 400,000 
gallons capacity per day. Also 
receiving reserved capacity 
are two affordable housing pro- 
jects in South Brunswick and 
the 39-lot Windsor/Princeton 
Estates housing development 
in West Windsor. 

Developers apply directly to 
the SBRSA to reserve sewer 
capacity Early this year, how- 
ever, Calton Homes was con- 
cerned that the SBRSA was 
running out of capacity and fil- 
ed a scarce resources motion 
for its White Farm develop- 
ment before Judge Serpentelli. 
The judge hears Mt. Laurel 
cases in the Central New Jer- 
sey area and is currently hear- 
ing Calton Home's case against 
Princeton Township. 

Other developers joined in fil- 
ing scarce resources restrain- 
ing motions along with the Bor- 
ough, Township and Univer- 
sity. Calton Homes has since 
received its sewer allocation 
from SBRSA, leaving the judge 
to allocate the remaining 
capacity. 

The scarce resources order 
prevents towns from delaying 
affordable housing plans with 



-i 

the excuse that sewer, water or 
land is lacking At risk is the 
limited sewer capacity at the 
SBRSA's River Road plant 
With a variety of huge projects 
coming before the SBRSA. 
sewer capacity is an increas- 
ingly scarce resource. 

Recent estimates reveal that 
the plant is allocated about 
500.000 gallons per day short of 
current capacity of 10 million 
gallons a day The authority 
has applied to increase capaci- 
ty to 800,000 gallons per day 
without the need for additional 
construction. A project set for 
completion in early 1989 will in- 
crease capacity for re-rating to 
11 4 mgd. Future construction 
plans will eventually increase 
capacity to 13.6 mgd according 
to the SBRSA. 

The judge's ruling reserves 
the current remaining 10 mgd 
capacity, leaving developers in 
line for future increases. Under 
a court order from Judge 
Serpentelli, the SBRSA has not 
been able to act on new applica- 
tions pending his decision. 

—Alison Connors 



Asbestos 

■ ■■ 

the facilities after the original 
clean-up. 

"We were not satisfied with 
the work either," she said. "We 
said we'd continue the clean- 
up. But they left us angry and 
threatening lawsuits. I have 
never seen two people so 
angry " 

Addressing the Thursday 
meeting. Dr. Richard Mann, a 
faculty member at the Univer- 
sity of Medicine and Dentistry 
of New Jersey, said that there 
may be a potential health 
hazard from asbestos to users 
of the Y. "The risk is relative- 
ly low compared to people who 
work in industry, but it is real." 
He said that there are two 
forms of health ha i from 
low levels of asbc. ;: lung 



cancer and a specific type of 
malignant tumor 

Dr Melvin Benarde drew an- 
ger from some members of the 
audience when he questioned 
the danger involved in small 
levels of asbestos. Dr. Benarde, 
associate director of the 
Asbestos Abatement Center at 
Temple University, Philadel- 
phia, said that the idea that 
asbestos presence is deadly and 
dangerous is not true. "Radon 
is a worse problem, and that's 
not so terrible," he said. "If 
there was a problem with 
asbestos at low levels, there 
would be evidence. It has been 
around since the 1890's, and us- 
ed in over 3.000 products." 

'Asbestos Free Zone.' Mrs 

Bucciarelli told the audience of 
some 40 persons that she would 
like to set up a committee com- 
posed of concerned citizens to 
help building owners deal with 
asbestos abatement. "I would 
like to make Princeton an 
asbestos-free zone," she said. 

John Hageman, a board 
member of the YMCA, attend- 
ed the meeting in an unofficial 
capacity: as a private citizen 
and not as a representative of 
the Y. He said that a fortune 
had been spent on testing "Our 
tests show the building is safe, 
and we can't afford more mon- 
ey." 

Mr. Swoszowski told the 
group he would be willing to re- 
turn to the Y, look at the data, 
and walk through the building 
to confirm the test results. 
However, the bad feelings be- 
tween the Y and the parents' 
group would seem to make this 
an unlikely scenario. 

Members of the audience of- 
fered to arrange bake sales and 
do other fund-raising activities 
to raise money for the Y*s 
asbestos abatement programs 
The building contains asbestos 
in other areas — as do many 
older public buildings — and 
these will be checked regular- 



ly to make certain thai par 
tides do not bfcomf airborn<- 
Mrs Rayner said she would 
be glad to talk to the concern 
ed parents groups about the 
bake sales and other fund 

i .ir li,; 1 r!< .1 

We don't have funds for this 

Topics of the Town I 



G22GJ ! ' 
«.."■ i=h ran* 

US Highway 130 Windtor 
448-1667 FR£l 



Rummage Sale Planned 
For Waldorf Scholarship 

The Waldorf School will hold 
a Rummage Sale to benefit the 
scholarship fund on Saturday. 
October 8, from 9 to 3 at 
Johnson Park School 

The sale will include books, 
toys, furniture, baby items, 
household goods and tools. For 
more information call 466-3568. 

Open House Friday 
For Prospective Students 

University League Nursery 
School will hold an Open House 
for prospective students and 
their parents. Friday from 12 to 
1 : 30 p. m . There w i 1 1 be oppor- 
tunities to visit classrooms, 
meet teachers and sample play 
experiences available to ULNS 
children, 

Located at 171 Broadmead, 
University League Nursery 
School is a parent cooperative 
program. It offers classes for 
children ages 3 to ready-for- 
kindergarten. Classes meet 
from 8:45-11:30. Four-year-olds 
attend five days a week, while 
three-year-olds may be enroll- 
ed in either three- for five-day- 
a-week sessions. There is also 
an optional noncooperative ex- 
tended day program from 11 : 30 
to 1 

The Open House also laun- 
ches registration for the 1989-90 
school year. Registration forms 
will be available at the Open 
House or may be obtained by 
contacting registrar. May 
Kaplan, at 924-6370. 



GIFTS • HOME ACCESSORIES 

Treasures 

and 

Trifles 



45 Palmer Square West 
Princeton 921-0289 




Before you cry a fence thai mighi 
work, find out about a deer fence 
thai does work. 

SAFE -HUMANE 
Garden State 

Fence Co. 
609-924-5685 

mstallahont 
and repairs 








PLUS: These CBS CDs at 
Special Prices: 



THE 

BERNSTEIN 

SONGBOOK 

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I a warn 

ii 

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UM1M-K 



Free Parking in our own lot 

Open Mon-Sat 9:00-5 30, Thurs. to 8:30 

Open your own U-Store account 

and charge instantly, 

or use VISA. MasterCard, or AmEx. 




20% off 

Now through Saturday 



In celebration of 

Leonard Bernstein's 70th 

birthday, the U-Store is offering 20% off 

all Bernstein CDs, Cassettes, and LPs. 



BERNSTEIN 

Th« Em ! \"l. I 



A 



Jl 



$7.49 per CD 



tfctg 



BERNSTEIN 
■re Collection, KtL 2 

Ajil* (,r«nJ March • Hoc I>c»n 



BERNSTEIN 

The Encore Collection, \"t. : * 

■ 

'where 
Swmji lAkr ■ MUiam Ti-ll Overture tFtwk) 



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36 University Place 
921-8500 



Join our CD club 

and receive prices 

comparable to the 

lowest in Marthatten. 



PEOPLE in the News 



; \rea Furniture Maker 

] Receives State Grant 

John Hein. of Ewing. a studio 

\ furniture maker, has been 

J awarded a 1988-89 New Jersey 

■ State Council on the Arts m- 
i dividual fellowship in crafts. 
: He plans to use the fellowship 
; to develop new. more expres 

: statistic forms, and to write 

: about his work 
i His furniture has been ex 

i hibited at the New Jersey State 

■ Museum, the Delaware Art 
; Museum, the Trenton City 
; Museum, and galleries such as 
I Pritam & Karnes, the Snyder- 
; man Gallery', and the Mogul 
! Gallery 

; Lois A. Madsen, 23 Laurel 
Road, has been awarded the 
CREA (Certified Real Estate 
Appraiser) designation from 
the National Association of 
Real Estate Appraisers. She is 
an appraiser with Edgar B 
Madsen 

Cadet Michael Stefanchik IV. 
son of Michael and Martha J 
Stefanchik, 151 Hamilton Ave 
nue, received practical work in 
military leadership at the US. 
Army ROTC advanced camp. 
Fort Lewis, Wash He is a stu 




dent at the University of Notre 
Dame. 

Navy Midshipman Christo- 
pher A. Pellegrlno, son of Ar- 
thur P. and Manon Pellegrino, 
77 Copperbeech Drive, Rocky 
Hill, received the American 
Veterans of World War II. Ko 
rea and Vietnam Award. 

He was cited for dedication to 
duty and willingness to serve 
the United States while serving 



fJ^jr-gZl I '■■ iblll ' od IS "i 

'etersoirs 

, LANDSCAPING • GARDEN CENTER • NURSERY 




Enjoy the peace and tranquility of water 

in your garden] 

Creative Landscaping Japanese Gardens 

Waterfalls. Streams & Ponds 

Decks • Walk§ • Patios No Job Too Small 

Wholesale & Retail Nursery Stock 



FALL MUMS 
in all colors 



(609) 924-5770 Open Dally 9-6; Sat & Sun 9-5 

3730 LawrencevUle Road (Rt. 206) 
between LawrencevUle 8t Princeton 




with Navy ROTC Unit, Cornell 
University, Ithaca, N.Y. 

Cadet Keith V. Delcampe, 
son of Victor Delcampe. 4 
Hathaway Drive. Princeton 
Junction, received practical 
work in military leadership at 
the US Army ROTC advanc 
ed camp. Fort Bragg, N.C. He 
is a student at St. Lawrence 
University, Canton, N.Y 

Marine 1st Lt Adrian S. 
Villaruz, son of Augusto A. and 
Amelita S Villaruz, 370 Burnt 
Hill Road, Skillman, has been 
promoted to his present rank 
while serving with 3rd Marine 
Aircraft Wing. Marine Corps 
Air Station, Camp Pendleton. 
Calif 

A 1982 graduate of Mont- 
gomery High School, he joined 
the Marine Corps in July. 1983 

Works by Jennifer Carch- 
man, 4 Howe Circle, a student 
at Princeton High School, and 
Joni Owen, 255 Harrison Street, 
a Princeton High School grad- 
uate, are among contributions 
by 88 high school students in- 
cluded in the seventh issue of 
The Apprentice Writer, an an- 
nual Susquehanna University 
publication featuring student 
writings, photography and art 
work. 

Miss Carchman submitted a 
short story, "The Sixth Sense," 
and photographs. Miss Owen 
submitted an essay, "August." 

Among the new officers of 
Mercer County Community 
College's chapter of Phi Theta 
Kappa, a national honor socie- 
ty, are several area residents. 

They are, Jeffrey A. Yuhasz, 
of Belle Mead, first vice presi- 
dent; Darryl R. Bobletz. of 
Hopewell, second vice presi- 
dent; Sieglinde Heinzerling. of 
Princeton, treasurer; and 
Kathleen M. Martz, of Prince- 
ton, recording secretary. 

Four area residents have 
entered Carleton College, 
Northfield, Minn. 

They are, Joni Owen, daugh- 
ter of Carol Owen of Harrison 
Street and Stephen Owen of 
New York City, a graduate of 
Princeton High School and a 
National Merit Scholar; J. 
Mark Powell, son of the Rev 
John and Janet Powell, 
Snowden Lane, a graduate of 
Princeton High School, 
Catherine Suter. daughter of 
Lauren and Ann Suter, Cherry 
Valley Road, a graduate of 
Princeton Day School ; and Jen- 
nifer Horn, daughter of Henry 
and Elizabeth Horn, Stonyford 
Pretty Brook Broad, a gradu- 
ate of Hopewell Valley Central 
High School. 

Eric A. Dahl. son of Dr and 
Mrs, R. Dahl of Princeton 
Junction, has graduated from 
Juniata College, Huntingdon, 
Pa., with a bachelor of science 
degree. 



Navy Lt Patrick J. Keenan, 
son of Mr and Mrs Patrick J 
Keenan Sr . of 17 Random 
Road, recently completed the 
Engineering Duty Officer 
School. Mare Island, Vallejo. 
Calif 

During the six-week course, 
he received instruction in the 
plans, programs, policies and 
procedures by which the Navy 
accomplishes the lifecycle en- 
gineering of Navy ships and 
systems. 

A 1978 graduate of Princeton 
High School, Lt. Keenan joined 
the Navy after graduating from 
the University of Pennsylvania 
with a degree in chemistry in 
1982. 

Markus B. Heyder. son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Ekkehard 
Heyder, 439 Walnut Lane, and 
Chrstopher P. Duva, son of Mr 
and Mrs. George J Duva of 
Skillman, have been named 
college scholars, the highest 
recognition for academic 
achievement, for the spring 
term at Middlebury College. 

Stephanie C. Cooper, daugh- 
■ .ed on Ne<i Page 



m 



<& 



%■ 



20 North M«'n SI . Partington, N.J 

Gifts FOft All 0CCMI0M UD >CCS 

737-0545 Mon-S«l 10-5 30 



We re open Sunday 1 ? 51 

JORDAN'S 

Card 6 Gift Shop 

Princeton Shopping Center 
024 6161 



TIGER GARAGE 

Computerized Aula Service 
33 Wilherspoon St 9240609 

Monday-Friday 8-5 30. Sal. B-12 



! 

i 



-■ • r ■ 



Plant a 
little Spring 
in your 
garden... 

NOW 

IMPORTED HOLLAND 
BULBS 

can be grown indoors 
LARGE SELECTION 



OPEN 7 DAYS 



PRINCETON HARDWARE 

Princeton Shopping Center • 924-5155 



Selden Dunbat lllich. ACSW. CAr Jan M. Koozes, 


EdO 


Candace I 


Jones. ACSW Sharon R Powell, 
Nancy G Manning, PhD 1924 78831 

Princeton 


Ed.D. 


I 'sy< 


holos^k <>l AssociaN 

14 Vandeventer Avenue 

Princeton, New Jersey 08542 

(609) 683-4180 


'S 


Indi 


idual. Couple Family aid Group Therapy 
tor Children. Adolescents. Adulls 





. 



Lose Weight in Time for the Holidays ! 
Lose 17-23 lbs. in 6 weeks! 




• Registered dietitian on staff 

• Lose weight without feeling hungry & deprived 

• Doctors are recommending our program 

• Individualized daily counseling 

• First Step Exercise Program with 
Princeton Fitness Center 



Call Today For A 
Free Consultation! 

Our three convenient locations 

are open six days a week. 
Ample free parking available. 




Joyce Hofmann 
President 



Ellsworth Center 

15 Cranbury Road 

Princeton Junction 

799-7977 



Princeton Fitness Center 

Princeton Shopping Center 

Princeton 

921-6985 



601 Ewing St , Suite CM 

Princeton Professional Park 

Princeton 

683-0022 



GIGANTIC 

INTERIOR 

wo,kptees WAREHOUSE 
SALE 

OCTOBER 3 TO 
OCTOBER 23 



609-921-1555 






BOOKCASES 




AND MUCH MORE 



INTERIOR WORKPLACES 

350 Alexander Street 

Princeton. New Jersey 

CALL OR STOP BY BETWEEN 

9:00 A.M. -5:00 PM 

MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 

(NEXT TO PI ISTV SCUPPFP RRSTAi m^m 



People 

( ConimuM hom P.eced-ng Page 

ter of Mr and Mrs. John M 
Cooper, 182 Western Way, has 
attained dean's list status for 
the spring term at Middlebury, 
the second highest recognition 
for academic achievement at 
the school. 

Shirley Bishop, of Princeton, 
has been named assistant 
director of the New Jersey 

Council on Affordable Housing 
She had formerly been the 
council's chief housing special- 
ist. 

Five Princeton residents will 
attend St. Lawrence Univer- 
sity, Canton, N.Y. They are, 
Joseph F. Gigliotti, 452 
Stockton Stret, a graduate of 
Portsmouth Abbey School; 
Paul A. Greco, 10 AJta Vista 
Drive, a graduate of the Hun 
School ; Christopher E. Peter, 
53 Battle Road, a graduate of 
Pomfret School; Julie L. Stef- 
Jens. 358 Wendover Drive, a 
graduate of Princeton High 
School; and Benjamin H. 
Travers, 1781 Stuart Road, a 
graduate of Avon Old Farms 
School. 

Four Princeton residents 
have completed eight weeks of 
intensive training in the fine 
arts at the National Music 
Camp in Interlochen, Mich. 

They are, Austin Frakt. son 
of Steven Frakt (trumpet); 
Esther Hamori, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Andras Hamori 
(violin); Gabriel Ostriker, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah 
Ostriker (choir); and Vanessa 
Vannier, daughter of Laura En- 
cinas (dance). 



Al Leister, athletic director 
of Mercer County Community 
College, was honored by the 
National Junior College 
Athletic Association with a 
scholarship to the United States 
Olympic Academy seminar 
" held this summer at Perm State 
University. More than 300 
athletic directors attended. 

David Popenoe, 92 Moore 
Street, professor of sociology 



and past chairman of the 
department at Rutgers Univer 
sity in New Brunswick, has 
been appointed associate dean 
for social and behavioral 
sciences in the Faculty of Arts 
and Science 

Merrill Price, 464 Ewing 

Street, has been named to the 
Consultant Court of Personal 
Sales at Mary Kay Cosmetics' 
national seminar. Ms. Price, 
who joined the company in 
1985, received the award for her 
outstanding achievements in 
the 150.000-member sales force 

Carol Katz, of Princeton and 
Manhattan, has been named a 
vice president of the Financial 
Services Corporation of New 
York City. She joined the cor- 
poration in February as assist- 
ant to the commissioner, a title 
she will retain. 

Lynetta Murphy of Prince- 
ton, an independent sales direc- 
tor for Mary Kay Cosmetics, 
Inc participated in a three-day 
business management seminar 
in Dallas. 

Bruce Adams, 271 Edgers- 
toune Road, has been awarded 
the Air Force Commendation 
medal for his work with the 
69th Aeromedical Evacuation 
Squadron, a reserve unit with 
the 514th Military Airlift Wing 
at McGuire Air Force Base 

Master Sergeant Adams is an 
aeromedical evacuation techni- 
cian and has been with the unit 
since 1977. 

Joseph M. Hughes, of Prince- 
ton Junction, formerly vice 
president -facilities at Applied 
Data Research, has formed 
Commercial Office Planning, 
Inc., a network of facilities 
planning consultants in office 
planning The new firm is 
located in Monmouth Junction. 

Marine Lt. Col. T.D. Seder, 

son of Florence W. Seder, 176 
Cedar Lane, has returned from 
a deployment to Marine Corps 
Air Station Yuma, Ariz., with 
2nd Marine Aircraft Wing, 
Marine Corps Air Station 
Beaufort. S.C. 




Christopher D. Galiardo. 56 

Crooked Tree Lane, served as 
an intern on the legal staff of 
Gov. Michael Dukakis in Bos- 
ton this summer. Mr. Galiardo, 
a 1983 graduate of Princeton 
High School, graduated in 1987 
from Colgate University. He is 
a second-year law student at 
Boston University Law School. 

A 1966 graduate of 
Muhlenberg College, Allen- 
town, Pa., he joined the Marine 
Corps in August 1966. 

Kith. -rine M. Wise, daughter 
of Donald and Helen Wise. 16 
Fieldston Road, has entered 
Bates College as a freshman. A 
graduate of West Windsor- 
Plainsboro High School, she 
participated in the Reach-Out 
program and the Model United 
Nations. 

A $1,000 college scholarship 
has been awarded to Evan M. 
Frisch of Princeton by the 
publisher of Who's Who Among 
American High School 
Students. 

A student at Yale University, 
Mr. Frisch was an honor stu- 
dent at Princeton High School. 
He participated in chemistry 
team, math team, student 
council, and school paper, in 
addition to being a National 
Merit finalist. 



Janet McKay, associate pro- 



vost at Princeton University, 
was named 1988 Woman of the 
Year at the University of Mary- 
land where she was assistant to 
the chancellor until this sum- 
mer She was selected by the 
commission on women's affairs 
at the university and shares the 
honor with another awardee 

Ms McKay is recognized for 
campus citizenship, scholar- 
ship and advocacy on behalf of 
women, minorities and other 
members of the university 
community. 

Todd Caruso, of Trenton, a 
member of the American 
Boychoir, was soloist with the 
choir and the New York 
Philharmonic in the September 
21 opening-night performance 
of Leonard Bernstein's 
Chichester Psalms- 

Chosen by conductor Zubin 
Mehta, Todd, who is in his sixth 
and final year at the American 
Boychoir School, appeared with 
the Philharmonic at Avery 
Fisher Hall in Lincoln Center 
as part of the year-long tribute 
in honor of Maestro Bernstein's 
70th birthday. 

Ebony J. Fitch, daughter of 
Joyce Fitch. 238 John Street, 
has entered Hood College, 
Frederick, Md., for the fall se- 
mester. She is a graduate of 
Princeton High School, where 
she was a member of the 
basketball team 

Cadet Ronald E. Phillips, son 

of William and Deborah 
Phillips, 14 Phillip Drive, re- 
ceived practical work in 
military leadership at the U.S. 
Army ROTC advanced camp, 
Fort Bragg, N.C. He is a stu- 
dent at Brown University. 

Cadet Arthur H. Agin, son of 
Norman and Adele Agin, 67 
Crooked Tree Lane, received 
practical work in military 
leadership at the U.S. Army 
ROTC advanced camp. Fort 
Riley, Kan. He is a student at 
Georgia Institute of Technol- 
ogy, Atlanta. 

Jinsun Park. 176 Von 
Neumann Drive, has graduat- 
ed from Ohio State University, 
Columbus. 




O* 



A trip downtown 

is not complete 

without a stop 

at... 

Thomas Sweet! 

Blend-Ins* ' Banana Splits ' Sundae-. 

Ice Cream Cones • new flavors every day! 

Chocolate Assortments * Gifl Ideas 



. JJ'Vc CUtAM ft CHOf,,, Vi 



?.? 



t C«tAM_fi_CHo LOMf 

179 Nassau St. ^\/*i 
Princeton I ■ 

924-7222 

Chocolates tea Cream 
M-Sal 109 MThASun 1?" »,0 
Sun 12-6 Fr. S Sal 17-12 Ov 
V>; 



w® 



ft We 're ready for Fall — M 




are you: 

See our 

complete selection J 

of Fall decorated 

wreaths, dried 

flowers and baskets. ■ 



Plus we have hardy mums 
ready for planting! 



Country Petaler 

32 Main St . Kingston • 921-1030 






Dinner 

fEregsuEe 

RRANDS - E VERY UA V 

bHA " TREASURE HUNT, 

'-TODAY through Oct. »i 

. wok lor the P«'V" ^e'nthe entry 
t h n«So^^fn the hex proved 

ln each store. ^ dit|eren , 

winner ana a ,e 



AT The 

Marketplace 



JH*na,t 



ss 



Come 

and Meet 

K t n bright & 

°an Shaw 



y. 



The 



Marketplace 



Certain restrictions 
may apply 



At Junction of Routes 27 & 518. 

5 miles north of Princeton, in Franklin Two 

(201 ) 583-8700. 



.... •v»p. 

BBBBSBBBBBB^rJ 



>" v^>•.^■■^^^ , ■-^■ , '-^9"'l.^ , <-4 



S * 
If 

3 1 
if 






i f 



SAFE RIDES CAN SAVE LIVES 




Princeton Safe Rides is a school-year program 
run by students, for students. It offers a free, safe 
and confidential ride home to young people who 
feel they are unable to drive themselves or who 
choose not to ride home with someone who is im- 
paired. Its goal is to prevent alcohol-related 
automobile accidents. 



Drinking Is Not Condoned 

Safe Rides should not be thought of as condon- 
ing teenage drinking. The program was developed 
as a response to the rising number of automobile 
accidents related to teenage drinking or drug use. 
Its main purpose is to prevent needless deaths. 

Safe Rides is affiliated with the Boy Scouts of 
America. An all-volunteer program, it also depends 
on the contributions of area businesses and 
organizations. 



: Merrill Lynch 



Abmxl j[fcin. 



194 Nassau Street 
Princeton, N.J. 



Princeton 
University 



-i *Cr~6~*&*4r-4?*& 4r-^- &- s7-"^*4*-4s-jrr*^*4r*4?v4r*4?»^ 



How It Works 

Safe Rides is available to students on Friday and 
Saturday evenings between 10 p.m. and 2 a.m. 
During these hours, a trained team of volunteers 
(usually one adult and six students) staff a con- 
fidential hotline which dispatches rides. 

When a youngster calls, he must use his or her 
real name for insurance purposes. The caller will 
only be taken home; never to another party. If an 
individual is drunk to the point of incapacitation, 
he or she would not be taken home unless it were 
verified that a parent was there. 

What Safe Rides Does: 

• Develops an awareness among high school 
students of the danger to themselves and others 
of driving while under the influence of alcohol or 
drugs. 

• Provides a safe trip home for teenage drivers 
under the influence of alcohol or drugs, and for 
those riding with them. 

• Creates a service opportunity for high school 
students. 

• Provides an opportunity for students at 
Princeton public and private schools to work 
together and to get to know each other. 



Volunteers Needed 

Student volunteers and adult 
volunteers are now being sought 
by Safe Rides. 

Needed are volunteers to act as 
drivers, riders and dispatchers. 
Registration fee is $5. 

Students or adults wishing to 
volunteer should call Aurora 
Bearse at 921-3155. 



n 



LIGHT 



247 Nassau Street 



URKEN. 

BECAUSE TODAY'S 
HARDWARE STORE IS MORE 
THAN JUST NUTS & ROUS. 

27 Witherspoon St. 
924-3076 




Route 1 

(Inside Mercer Mall 

Behind Denny's) 

Lawrenceville, N.J. 

609-520-0500 



One Palmer Square 
Princeton, N.J. 08542 

609-924-6088 



> 


1 


ft; 

I'll 1 f 1 





-i 



1 A jj D_A_ [j 



114 Nassau Street 
Tel. 924-3494 




THE 

ENERGY 

WAREHOUSE 

GREENHOUSES 
GLASS ENCLOSURES & 

ALTERNATIVE ENERGY SYSTEMS Z 

US Route 1, Lawrenceville ? 



Hunt's 

Shoes 

Shoes for the 
entire family 

140 Nassau Street 




SQUIBB 




J««**)r#r» of Nmuu Strwt 

There's never a doubt 'y 

Jbout a LaVake diamond, k 

54 Nassau Street ? 



Nassau Conover i 
Motor Company \ 

Ford-Lincoln-Mercury ' 
Chrysler-Plymouth 

Leasing: Daily. Weekly ; 
Monthly or Long Term 

< 

Route 206 & 
Cherry Valley Road ' 




— — & , .„, 

godsons, David Hill of Rich 
mond, Va.. and Terrance 
Wooding of Princeton; and 

Pi^niic r 5 K 20 ' Parkseveral dear f ™nds, Rosa 
Place, died September 21 at his Brown of Lawrenceville and 

Rnrni„p , „ c Betty Brown. Clara Hinson an 

»« a i , t0 "' M l S " ves Ru,h Jones ' a " of Princeton 

was a lifelong area resident He 

was retired from the First Na- The service was held at 



terian Church and the usher Institute for the Advanced Life, a non-denominational 

board and the Women's Associ- Study of Religion at the Univer- organization that works with 

ation of the church. sity of Chicago and guest pro- unchurched teenagers He left 

Surviving are a goddaughter, fessor at McMaster University his position with Young Life in 

Faith E Miller of Ewing; two in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada 1987 to complete his master's of 

godsons, David Hill of Rich- Hivinilv rioorm, -t th« c — ;_ 



Bulletin Notes 

The Hopewell United Meth- 



divinity degree at the Semin 
ary He expects to graduate in 
June. 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN D. MARUCA 

175 Redwood Ave 

Tel 888-1254 
Trenton N J 08610 



JOHN WOOD 
PORSCHE/AUDI 

34M RM. 1, N. of 
Quaker Brtdg* Mall 
(609) 452-9400 



orown ot Lawrenceville and c "uin™™ unneo iviein- 

Betty Brown. Clara Hinson and odisl church win h ° ld 'San- Overcomers is a group which 

Ruth Jones, all of Princeton nual fa » dinner Saturday from ™*** each Saturday morning 

4 to7pm The public is invited a Mon 'gomery Evan- 

The menu will feature roast gel,cal Fr « ch "rch to talk, 



was retired irom the First Na- The service was held at The menu will feature roast 8 ™"' "™ cnurcn 10 «"*. 
tional Bank of Princeton, where Witherspoon Street Presbyter- bee 1 *'"" gravy, ham, mashed pray - stud y the B 'We and 
he had been an officer for many i an Church the Rev Adrian Potatoes, creamed corn and encourage each other toward 



iniiuu Dannotr-nnceton, where Witherspoon Street Presbvter- "eel with gravy, ham, mashed 1 " < " J - ' luu * lne B ">'« and 

he had been an officer for many ian Church the Rev Adrian Potatoes, creamed corn and encourage each other toward 

y ears McFarlane.'pastor officiating & reen beans, applesauce, sal- victory oyer problems relating 

Burial was in Princeton Ceme- ad - ">"• beverage and dessert toalc ohol. food, drugs and oth 

i„„ Admi««ir.n i* i». k I.... er addictive behaviors 



Son of the late Henry and tery 
Mary Stives and husband of the 
late Alice E Stives, he is sur- _ „ „ 

vived by two half-brothers, <. Fran «s E. Kramer. 92. died 
George Stives of Trenton and September 14 at Greenwood 

John Stives of Little Silver, and "T" '" Ew T 

Born in Austria, Mrs 



Admission is free but a 
offering" is requested. 



'love 



For information call (2011 
359-1061. 



The Men's Day Committee of 
Mt. Pisgah A.M.E. Church will 
sponsor a communion 



u Contemporary Christian ten- 
several nieces and nephews „ Born ln A "stna. Mrs. sponsor a communion or singer and recording artist 
A private burial service was K " m er was a former resident breakfast from 7 a m t0 n Bobby Michaels will appear in 
held in St Paul's Cemetery Ar- °J th l B L onx ',. N , Y ' and Miami am on Sunday. The speaker ™ncert at the High School on 
rangements were under the ? t ea D h ' Fla ' before movin 8 to will be the Rev. John Hunter A Friday, October 28 at 7 30 pm 
direction of the Kimble Funeral o k e u"", Ce J ton are a a year ago donation of $5 is requested and P r , esen,ed bv Princeton 
Home Memorial contributions She had ^* n a m,lliner for all are welcome to attend Alliance Church. The church 

- may be made to the Princeton more than M years ^'"^ retir - !: ho ! r wl " als0 s,ng selections. 

First Aid and Rescue Squad. lng ' both , alone and with Mr - 

PO Box 529, Princeton 08542 „,., , ~ — T . „ , Sainl Matthew's Episcopal M ^naeis 

Wife of the late Samuel Church, Pennington will hold The 'amily-onented concert 

Eisenberg and the late Irving its fall Rummage Sale Friday IS suitat,| e for adults and 

Virginia J. I.ee. 69, of Rocky Kramer, she is survived by two October 7, from 9 to 3, and cn ' ldren of all ages Tickets are 

Hill, died September 20 at daughters. Harriet E. Bogdon- Saturday, October 8, from 9 to * 5; cm ldren 12 and under are 

Princeton Medical Center olf of Princeton and Doris noon in the parish house at the free For more information call 

Born in Kingston, Mrs Lee Silberstein of Forest Hills, corner of South Main Street and the church office. 799-9000 
lived in Rocky Hill for 24 vears N.Y.; six grandchildren and West Curlis Avenue, Penning- 
five great-grandchildren ton. 

The service was held at the 
Jewish Center, Rabbi Edward 
Feld of the Princeton Univer- 
sity Hillel officiating. Burial 
was in Beth Israel Cemetery, 
Woodbridge. Memori a l con- 
tributions may be made to the 
Jewish Family Service or to 
Greenwood House, both located 



qg a 



The Lewis School 
of Princeton 

39 Mognolio Looe. Princeton, N J 
(609) 924-8855 




PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 
CHAPEL 

Sunday Worship — 11 00 o.m. 
October 2 

THE REV. SUE ANNE STEFFEY MORROW 
Acting Deon of the Chopel 

Pff Topic: THE CHANGING NATURE 
^OF RELATIONSHIPS 



Comfort and Style 



and was employed as an 
operator for Americ a n 
Cyanamid and Fifth Dimen- 
sion. She was a member of the 
Reformed Church of Rockv 
Hill. 



Surviving ar her husband. 
Harold W. Lee. and a sister, 
Edna Ghazarian of Kingston. 

The service was held at the 
Mather-Hodge Funeral Home, 
the Rev Ruth Fries of the 
Reformed Church of Rocky Hill 
officiating. Memorial contribu- 
tions may be made to the 
Reformed Church of Rocky 
Hill, PO Box L, Rocky Hill 
08553. 



■ .. ^. m..,™. iroure, uuui milieu —^ ^mi uoj ui ^uiiu r ranci.s 
on Walter Street, Trenton, of Assisi Saturday at 5:30 with 
the blessing of animals follow- 
ed by Holy Eucharist The ser- 
vice will be held on the circle 
lawn on Mercer Street. For fur- 
ther information, call the 
church at 924-2277. 



The Center for Creative Liv- 
ing of the Religious Science 
Church has inaugurated a mon- 
thly speakers' series beginning 
October 16. Gene Kieffer. a 
writer and speaker on 
mythology and ancient 
Trinity Church will celebrate superstitions and an acknowl- 
the feast day of Saint Francis ed 6 ed expert on Eastern sys 

fem« of u/ni-chin ,n!l ,fu„l. ,„ 



The sale will feature men's, 
women's and children's 
clothing, books, toys, games, 
gift items, jewelry and white el- 
ephant items. 



RELIGION 



terns of worship, will speak on 
the subject of "Joseph Camp- 
bell and His Own Evolution" at 
the regular 11 a.m. Sunday ser- 
vice on October 16 and then 
conduct a workshop in the 
afternoon on the subject of 
"Mythology, Superstitions and 
Enlightenment." 
According to the Rev. Gwen 



Alpha Pregnancy Center will rtccoiuing to me nev. uwen 

hold a benefit dinner Friday, Gillespie, director of the 

Mary B. Marsh, 82. former- German Theologian Here October 7, at 7:30 at the Hyatt Princeton Center for Creative 

ly of Leigh Avenue, died Sep- As Visiting Professor Regency. Dale Evans Rogers. Living, and pastor of the 

tember 22 at Princeton Nursing n Mi^haoi w it author. Christian speaker and Church, the series will cover a 

Home "„ ™ cnael " e "< e r. pro- movic personality, wm give a variety of subjects These will 

Born ,n Infield. N.C., she liv- r/^l^l?™, 6 ^ 60 T ° talk. ^ % include alternative healing 

ed in Princeton more than 50 F^-nliv of the n t' C f The dinner is °Pen to the methods and a discussion of 

years She was a member of the MnJ^ioJ ri . iLf Public, but reservations are re- where evolution is leading man, 

First Baptist Church -™- SiT^f y ' has been quired because seating is not the explosive topic of the 

' Wife of the late Lewis Marsh, E^r 7 S T T limited. There is no admission origin of man 

she is survived by a son-in-law, Th^irfov It v . ■ ™i VH i fee ' but an offering will be tak- For information call 921-9323 

James Green of Princeton; a i"!l Si,?' „ T™ tl " \^Z, en To ob tain tickets call 896- Services and lectures are held 

„„. J „„ . „ g'cal Seminary for the 1988-89 m , ln the Masonic Lodge on River 

Road 



James Green of Princeton; a 'ictTsen, mary for the ,9^ 89 

grandson. James Green Jr. of f^eZc'y^ mi 

TltirrJ . g .. e " ;§ randson ' DrWelker holds the chair at „ 

JamesGreenlll.ofCranbury, Muenster once jed b "'"gston Presbyterian 

and a great-granddaughter. Karl Barth. perhaps the 20th Church has hired Kevin Pound 

Morgan L Green of Trentoa centui y s m0 F sl em 7 nem and a senior at Princeton Theolo- 

I hp flinpra s:prvirp u;a*; hplri ... .... _ . airal ^i.m.non t n Kn tU 



...organ L ureen oi irentoa centun ,. s mosl e ,S inem and a senior at Princeton The 
The funeral service was held revolutionarv th^ogian. Prior « lcal Seminary, to be the i 
n a Trenton funeral home with tn nis xmxAt i mm , t^thpi rw^j. Program assistant. 



The Griggstown Reformed 
Church will hold its Fall Rum- 
inaTren;on7un"eraTnome"wn'h ^"^Sen.'S.^T ^^ama^tan^ "" "^ "rage Sale on Friday. October 
buna, ,„ Princeton Cemetery ^ S?"^^^^ J*-/™ I"™ rST "? "* a.X'oc^r 1 5 P from 9 
systemat.c theology at the Uni- f. » Columbus Oh... and mov- f ^ ay O ct obe « from 9 
versity of Tuebingen. He has ed ,'° ' h,s ( area four years ago al n6lT a J\RlTcr^i 
been a research fellow at the w,th hls J 3 ™ 1 * t0 be the area at 1261 tanal Road ^ Gr 'ggs- 
director for mid-Jersev Vniino low " 



Emma Wilson, 77, died Sep- 
tember 21 at Princeton Medical 
Center 

. Born in Newark. Mrs. Wilson 
had lived in Princeton most of 
her life and was a retired prac- 
tical nurse She was a member 
of Witherspoon Street Presby- 




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MONTGOMERY 

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



7:20. 9:30 

Sat. & Sun. 

5:10. 7:20. 9:30 

A HANDFUL OF DUST 



HONORED: It's hard to say which is more valuable — the parking space "in 
perpetuity" from the McCarter Theater staff, or the bronze plaque "in grateful 
recognition" of his seven-year leadership of the McCarter Theater board of 
trustees. Both were presented to Edward E. Matthews, right, who stands in front 
of the bronze plaque In the theater lobby holding the miniature parking cone 
symbolizing the parking space. With him are Nagle Jackson, McCarter artistic 
director, and Ruth Wilson, board president. 



News of the 

THEATRES 



Four World Premieres 
At Crossroads Theatre 

Crossroads Theatre Com- 
pany, a black theater organiza- 
tion in New Brunswick, has 
scheduled four world 
premieres for its 1988-89 sea- 
son. 

Television star Denise 
Nicholas will open the theater's 
10th anniversary season on 
Saturday with the premiere of 
To Gleam It Around, ToShow 
My Shine. The show is a new 
adaptation of the Zora Neale 
Hurston novel Their Eyes 
Were Watching God, with ear- 
ly 1900s folk humor and music 
that chronicles a black 
woman's journey of self 
discovery. It will run through 
October 30. 

The opening production will 
be followed by five other 
presentations. They include 
The Mojo and the Sayso, No- 
vember 12 to December 4, n 
new comedy involving a minis- 
ter trying to persuade a family 
thai it should donate settlement 
money from the wrongful death 
of a child to the church; The 
Late Great Ladies of Blues 
and Jazz, December 1? to Jan- 
uary 22, with broadway star 
Sandra Reaves- Phi I lips in a 
musical celebrating Ethel 



Waters, Dinah Washington, 
Mahalia Jackson and Ella Fitz- 
gerald, 

Also, The Rabbit Foot, Feb- 
ruary 4 to March 4, a new com- 
edy which details the struggles 
of a black minstrel group; 
Playboy of the West 
Indies, March 18 to April 16, in 
which life in a Trinidad fishing 
village is disrupted by a stran- 
ger who claims he murdered 
his father; and Spooks, April 29 
to May 28, a world premiere 
mystery comedy about a suc- 
cessful writer and his wife who 
buy the "big house" on the 
plantation where his ancestors 
were once slaves. 

Spooks was written by Don 
Evans, author of several plays 
performed at Crossroads The- 
atre, including One Monkey 
Don't Stop No Show, The 
Trials and Tribulations of 
Booker T. Brown and A 
Lovesong for Miss Lydia. 

Crossroads has won acclaim 
during the past years for 
several of its productions The 
theater's 1986 world premiere 
of The Colored Museum, cho- 
sen as b finalist in the CBS 
pluywriting competition, was 
lain- produced at the Public 
Theatre in New York by Joseph 
1 '.ipp Another world premiere, 
A Lovesong for Miss Lydia, 
was televised nationally on the 
Public Broadcasting System. 

For information about Beason 
.subscriptions and tickets to in- 
dividual shows call the box of 
ficc at (201 ) 249-5560. The box 
office is open every day but 



(Randall Haqadorn. photo) 

Monday from noon to 6. Each 
of the six shows will be preced 
ed by preview nights, dress 
rehearsals to which the theater 
will sell tickets. 

Little Shop of Horrors 
At George St. Playhouse 

George Street Playhouse, 
under the new leadership of 
producing director Gregory S. 
Hurst, will open its 15th an- 
niversary season with the mu- 
sical Little Shop of Horrors, 
on Friday, October 7. 

Written by Howard Ashman 
and Alan Menken, the plot 
features a man-eating plant 
that brings fame and fortune to 
a skid-row florist for the price 
of blood. 

Allen R. Belknap and Diana 
Baffa-Brill serve as director 
and choreographer, respective- 
ly, with Mark Goodman as 
mucial director. Little Shop of 
Horrors features Meghan Duf- 
fy in the role of Audrey. Bring- 
ing Audrey II, the man-eating 
plant, to life is William 
Szymanski as the puppet 
manipulator. Mr. Szymanski 
was the understudy for the 
original Off-Broadway produc- 
tion eventually taking over the 
part and later performing the 
same role for the national tour 

The musical will run through 
November 6. Performance 
times are Tuesday, Wednes- 
day, Thursday, Friday and 
Saturday evenings at 8, Sun- 
days at 2 and 7, and Thursday 
matinees at noon. Tickets 
range from $16 to $25. 




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(201) 842-3550 



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74 Witherspoon Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

(609) 924-5544 

Trade Inquiries Invited 



7:10, 9:20 

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PRINCETON BALLET 



via** 

In performance at 

McCarter Theatre 

91 University Place 
Princeton, NJ 



WEDNESDAY 
OCT. 19 at 8 P.M. 

Tickets: $19., $16., $14. 
Reserved Seats 

Box Office: 
609-683-8000 

Group discounts available 

"Dance Company in residence 

at McCarter Theatre. " 

Photo by Martha Swope 





OPENS THIS WEEK! 




McCARTER 

THEATRE 

CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING \K rS 

81 University Place ♦Prin ceton. New Jersey ♦ 1)8540 

One of the longest running 
comedies in history! 

Directed by Richard Risso 

In an effort to fit into the 1940's 
Washington political scene, junk 
dealer turned self-made million- 
aire Harry Brock hires a young 
journalist to teach his dizzy 
girlfriend a thing or two. A quick 
learner, Billie Dawn gives her rack- 
eteer sugar daddy a civics lesson 
he'll never forget. 

Sept. 27 - Oct. 16 
Call Easy-Charge: 

609-683-8000 



Current Cinema 

Shows and Times Subject to Change Without Notice 
GARDEN THEATRE. 104-0263: Eric I, Moon Over Parailor 
IPG13). Thurs. 7: 15. 9:20; Eric II. Betrayed I Rl. Thurs 7. 9:25; 
call theater lor weekend times and possible change in listing 

MONTGOMERY THEATRE. 924-7444; Theater I. A 1 1 1 of 

Dust. 7:20, 9:30, with early shows Sat. & Sun. at 5 10. Theater 

II. A World Apart, daily 7: 10. 9:20; with early show Sat & Sun 
at 5. 

AMC PRINCE THEATRE. 452-2278: Theater I, Dominick and 
Eugene (PG13I, Thurs. 8; Messenger of Death IR) Thurs 
6. Crossing Delancev ( PGl Fri 5. 7. 9: 15. Sat 1. 3. 5. 7. 9:30. Sun 
1. 3. 530. 8. Mon -Thurs. 530. 8; Theater II. Dead Ringer (R) 
Thurs 5:45,8:15, Fri 5:15, 7 30. 9:55; Sat. 12:45.3.5:15.7:30. 
9:55; Sun 12:45.3.5:45, 8: 15; also. Bambi I G>, Sat 1:15. Theater 

III. Kansas 1R1, Thurs. 5:45. 8, Fri. & Sat. 5. 7:15, 9:30, with 
matinee Sat. at 2:45. Sun. 2:45, 5:45. 8; Mon-Thurs. 5:45. 8. 
MERCER MALL THEATER. 452-2868: closed for renovations 
AMC OLAKERBRIDGE FOUR THEATERS. 799-9331 : Theater 
I. Who Framed Roger Rabbit (PGl. Thurs 6, 8:15. Fri 5, 7:30. 
9:55; Sat 12:30, 2.45. 5, 7:30. 9:55; Sun. I. 4:15, 6. 9 15; Mon- 
Thurs 6. 8 15, Theater II. Nightmare on Elm Street Part IV i Rl 
Thurs. 6:15,8:30; Fri. 5:15, 7:45. 10: 15; Sat. 12:45.3,5:15,7:45, 
10:15; Sun. 1:45, 4:45.7 15. 9:30; Mon-Thurs 6:15,8:30; Theater 
III. Moon Over Parador (PG131, Thurs 6. 8.15; Fri. 5, 7: 15. 9:45, 
Sat 12:30.2:45,5,7:15.9:45; Sun 1:30.4.7.9:15; Mon Thurs 

6. 8:15; Theater IV. Heartbreak Hotel (PG13I. Fri. 5:15. 7:30, 
9:55; Sat 12:45, 3. 5:15. 7:30, 9:55; Sun 1:45, 4:30. 7 15, 9 Hi 
Mon-Thurs. 6:15, 8:30 

I SITED ARTISTS MARKETFAIR. 520-8700: Betrayed (Rl, dai- 
ly 1:30. 4:15, 7:10, 9:30, Sat & Sun. 7:10. 9:30 only. Brave Star 
(PG) Sat. & Sun 1:30. 4:15; Die Hard (Ri. daily 1:30. 4:15. 7. 
9: 40. with midnight show Fri & Sat ; A Fish Called Wanda ( R I , 
daily 2:15. 4:45. 7:30, 10; sneak preview of Memories of Me 
( PG13 1 at 8 Saturday in place of the 7 :30 p.m showing of A Fish 
Called Wanda ; Eight Men Out ( PG I. daily 1 : 30. 4: 15. 7, 9:20, Big 
( PGl. daily 2: 15, 4:45. 7:30. 945. with midnight shows Fi &Sat . 
Patty Hearst (Rl, daily 1:45, 4:30. 7:15, 9:45, with midnight shows 
Fri. & Sat , Sweethearts Dance (R I, daily 2:15. 4:30, 7. 9:30, with 
midnight shows Fri & Sat.; Gorillas in the Mist (PG13I 1:30, 4: 10. 
7.9:30, with midnight shows Fri & Sat ; Elvira: Mistress of the 
Dark (PG13I 1:45.4:30.7:15, 9:45, with midnight shows Fri. & 
Sat Running on Empty (PG13I 1:45. 4:30, 7:15. 9:50, with mid- 
night shows on Fri & Sat ; midnight shows Fri. & Sat of Heavy 
Metal ( R l and Rocky Horror Picture Show I R I 
LAWRENCEVILLE TWIN, 882-9494: Theater I, A Fish Called 
Wanda (R I. Thurs. 7:15, 9:25; Theater II, Die Hard (Rl, Thurs. 

7, 9:25; call theater for weekend times and possible change in 
listings. 



Performances will run 
weekends from October 14 
through November 19. For in- 
formation call the Off-Broad- 
street Theatre box office at 5 
South Greenwood Avenue in 
Hopewell, 466-2766. Ticket 
prices include dessert and 
show. Sunday matinees offer a 
senior citizen discount. 

Neil Simon Comedy Set 
By Franklin Villagers 

Brighton Beach Memoirs. 
Neil Simon's semi-auto- 
biographical comedy, is being 
presented by the Franklin 
Villagers Barn Theatre on 
weekends through October 8 
The production will mark the 
opening of the Villagers' new- 
ly renovated theater behind the 
Franklin municipal complex at 
475 DeMott Lane, Somerset. 

Brighton Beach Memoirs is 
a nostalgic look at middle-class 
family life in the post- 
Depression, pre-World War II 
year of 1937 as seen through the 
eyes of 15-year-old Eugene 
Jerome. 

Brighton Beach Memoirs | 
will run on Fridays and Satur- 
days at 8:30 and Sundays at] 
7:30, except Sunday, Septem- 
ber 25 which is a 2 p.m. mati- 
nee only. Tickets are $9 Friday, 
$10 Saturdays, and $7.50 on Sun- 
days. Students and seniors re- 
ceive a $2 discount on Fridays 
and Sundays only. 

A special 3 p.m. matinee has 
been added on Saturday to ac- 
commodate the anticipated en- 
thusiasm for this play in the 
new theatre. Further informa- 
tion and reservations may be 
obtained by calling the Frank- 
lin Villagers Barn Theatre at 
(201) 873-2710. 




'COUPON « 



fcv 



Theatres 

Continued Iron Preceding Page 



The George Street 
Playhouse, a resident company 
of the New Brunswick Cultural 
^Center, is located at 9 Liv- 
ingston Avenue, New Bruns- 
wick. Parking is available for 
$1 behind the DKM Properties 
at 303 George Street, just 
across from the Livingston Av- 
enue/George Street intersec- 
tion (entrance on New Street ) . 

Subscriptions to George 
Street Playhouse's 1988-89 sea- 
son are still available. In addi- 
tion to Little Shop of Horrors, 
the season also includes Frank 
Gilroy's award-winning drama 
The Subject Was Roses, a 
world premiere musical, Tales 
of Tinseltown , by Michael Col- 
by and Paul Katz; Tom Cole's 
new comedy The Eighties, 
Charles Ludlam's The 
Mystery oflrma Vep; Arthur 
Miller's All My Sons; and a 
play still to be chosen. 

For further information or 
ticket reservations call (201) 
246-7469. 



YOU CAN FIND whal you need in 
TOWN TOPICS. 



Off-Broadstreet Theatre 
Presents 'Lies & Legends' 

The musical stories of the 
late folk rock artist Harry 
Chapin will come to life at the 
Off-Broadstreet Theatre in 
Hopewell beginning October 14. 
Lies and Legends is a collec- 
tion of the slice-of-life vignettes 
that brought Harry Chapin to 
popularity in the 1970's. Mr. 
Chapin, who was killed in a car 
accident in 1981, is also 
remembered for his commit- 
ment to charity efforts, especi- 
ally his World Hunger Project 

The folk rock performance 
will feature five singers. Laura 
Jackson returns to Off- 
Broadstreet where she ap- 
peared in Something's Afoot. 
She has also performed locally 
at the Mill Hill Playhouse 
Sharon Alexander of Law- 
renceville, an Off-Broadstreet 
regular, has appeared at many 
area theatres including Bucks 
County Playhouse, Peddlers 
Village and Stage One Produc- 
tions Robert Thick, the Thea- 
tre's co-producer, will round 
out the cast along with Off- 
Broadstreet newcomers Roger- 
John Leach of Helmetta and 
Harris Goodman of Dunellen 



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wmvcsT 



Reservations 
are suggested 

tor 
weekend dining 

You are welcome 
lo bring your own wine < 



Hours 

Tues. -Thurs 

? 1I 30 am - 10:00 pm 

Fri. & Sat 

11:30 am - 11:00 pm 

Sunday 

noon - 10 00 pm 

"We make everything from scratch." 
LOCATED IN THE MONTGOMERY SHOPPING CENTER^ 

Rts. 206 & 518 (next to the Montgomery Theatre) Rocky Hill, NJ 

Credit cards are 924-7095 Jl&^y 

^ not accepted £^\. n/^^T^/£^Jtfen rti- 

■mm. 



Princeton Ballet to Dance 
In McCarter Performance 

Princeton Ballet, now in its 
11th touring season will per- 
form on Wednesday, October 
19, at 8 at McCarter Theatre. 
Recently designated the dance 
company in residence at 
McCarter, the group received a 
"Major Impact Organization" 
designation for artistic ex- 
cellence from the New Jersey 
State Council on the Arts. 

Tickets are $19, $16, and $14, 
reserved seating. Senior citi- 
zen, student and group rates 
are available. For performance 
information, call the McCarter 
box office at 683-8000. 



"Wait Until Dark" Set 
At Mercer County College 

The thriller Wait Until Dark 
will be presented by Mercer 
College Theater on Friday and 
Saturday, October 14 and 15, 
and 21 and 22, at 8 in Kelsey 
Theater on Mercer County 
Community College's West 
Windsor campus. Tickets are 
$8 for adults, $6 for students 
and senior citizens and $4 for 
children 12 and under. 

Continued on Next Page 



SAVE SIX DOLLARS 

while dining with a friend 

Good Mondays & Tuesdays 
Valid lor dinner only; one coupon per adult couple 

Pleeee Present Coupon When Ordering 

Fine Dining at Moderate Prices 
in a Cozy Victorian Atmosphere 

GOOD-TIME CHARLEYS 

A Princeton Landmark 
40 Main St • Kingston (2 mi N of Pnnceton) • 609-924-7400 

CHARLE Y'S BROTHER 

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



Koniitorei Cafe 

Greenhouse 

"Takes you to a place you 
want to be" 

LUNCHEON 
$6.95 

All Entrees Served With Appetizer, 
Side Dish and Beverage 

ALL TIME FAVORITES 

Pasta du Jour • Spanakapitta 

Pita Bread Sandwiches 

Lite-Side Lunch Items Also Available 
Homemade Deserts 

466-1221 
Lunch: Tues-Sat 11 :30-2:30 




110 E. Broad St., Hopewell 




For a new experience in elegant dining 




Z's the moment. 

Z's Bar & Restaurant: Featuring the finest 

inlerndtional cuisine (everything trom A to Z's) 

Serving lunch and dinner seven days a weeb. 



The food. The atmosphere. The music. 
Z's must be the place. 

Z's Bar & Restaurant 

419 Hudson Street at Motl Street 
In Historic Chambersburg. Trenton NI 0861 1 

Call for Reservations: 

609-695-7444 




94th Season Set to Begin 
i For University Concerts 

; This fall marks the opening 
: of the 94th season of Princeton 
1 University Concerts, one of the 
.>ntinuing series of mu 
j sical events in the United 

States 
Founded in October. IBM by 

the Ladies' Music Committee 
■ i mostly faculty wives 1 , the Be 

ries presented concerts by the 



Stephen Hammer, November 
14; cellist HeinnehSchiff. De- 
cember I; soprano Dawn I p 
shav accompanied by Maestro 
James Levine ol the Metropol 
itan Opera, March 29, and the 
and New York 
Baroque Ballet, May n. 

Subscriptions to Series i 
(four concerts i are available 
for prices ranging from $55 to 
$35 Subscriptions to Series 2 
i five concerts > are priced at $68 
to $44. Subscribers receive a 
discount over single- ticket 
prices 

In addition to the two series. 
Princeton University Concerts 
will present the guitar virtuoso 
Sharon Isbin in a special con- 




Kredcrirk I'rrey 

The Guarnen Quartet's 
Princeton program includes 



; Kneisel Quartet exclusively for cert on April 3 Ms Isbin is well quartetsof Beethoven' Opus 18. 

20 years In 1914. the scope was known to listeners of National No. 3». Mendelssohn (Opus 13). 

expanded to include programs Public Radio She has ap- and the Second Quartet, In 

by the most eminent artists of peared on the chamber music timate Letters, by the Czech 

the time series .St Paul Sunday Morn- composer Leos Janacek. 

mfi. as well as A Prairie Home Tickets, priced between $10 

Companion. an( * $16. are available at the 

The first concert of the cur- Richardson Auditorium boxof- 

rent season will be held on "ce which is open weekdays be- 

Thursdav, I tetODO 6, at 8 with ,wecn 4 and 6 P m Telephone 

a performance bj theGuarneri reservations, 45MQ00, are ac- 

String Quartet The program ce P ted Wl,n v,sa or Master- 



i The organization was 
ituted in 1929 as the 

| Princeton University I 

i Committee The change 
ted a decision to include 
representatives from both 
"town and gown " Committee 
members serve on a voluntary 
basis to ensure the artistic and 
financial health of the series 
The current chairman is Anne 
Florey; John Wintcrbottom is 
chairman of the program sub 
committee 

Beginning with the 19854)6 
season, the concerts have been 
held in the renovated facilities 
of Richardson Auditorium. The 
1988-89 season offers talented 
chamber musicians and 
redtallsta in two subscription 
series 

Series 1 includes the New 
York Chamber Soloists with 
pianist Menahem Pressler, No 
vember 3; Lob Angeles Piano 
Quartet, January 19; tenor 
Jerry Hadley, March 18; and 
the Emerson String Quartet 
with clarinetist Charles 
Neidich. April 17 



Card student tickets are $6. 



Schubert Song Cycle 
To Be Sung by Tenor 

Tenor Frederick Urrey will 



Series 2 includes the ;,udiences BU1CC its first per 
Guarnen String Quartet. Oc- formanee here In 1965 TheOc 
lober 6; the Bach Ensemble, 
with director and harpsichord 
ist Joshua Kifkin. harpsichord- 
ist Ed Brewer, and oboist 



will include works of 
Beethoven, Mendelssohn and 

Leos Janacek The quartet has 
been a favorite with Princeton 
audiences since its first per 
formanee here in [965 

Information concerning perform Schubert's Die 

subscriptions may be obtained schoene Muellerin Saturday 

by calling 452-4239 Single-event a t 8 in Nicholas Music Center of 

tickets are on sale al the the Rutgers Arts Center 

Richardson Auditorium box of- George Street at Route 18 New 

fice, 452-5000. The box office is Brunswick. The concert is part 

open weekdays from 4 to 6. of Rutgers University's fall 
faculty scholarship series to 

<.m;ii nri i String Quartet benefit music scholarship 

Opens University Series sludt ' nK 

Tickets are $8 and are avail- 

rhe 94th subscription season aD ] e at the Rutgers Arts Cen- 

ol Princeton University con- ter (201 , 932-7511, There are 

certs will begin Thursday, Oc- discounts for senior citizens. 

lolM'Mi.w.lhajM-rloinumeehy firoupSi subscribers, faculty 

Uief.uarnen String Quartet at and Rogers University 

8 p.m. in Richardson Auditor- sIu dents. The concert is spon- 

lum . _ sored by the Mason Gross 

The Guarnen Quartet has school of the Arts of Rutgers 

been a favorite with Princeton University. 



Theatres 

Ccninuett 'fo^ PietxonQ Pao* 

The play depicts a young 
blind woman's harrowing en- 
counter with murderous drug 
smugglers The cast includes 
Melissa Bentley as Susj Men 
drix, Kevin Spedding as Harrj 
Roal. Karen Oliver .is Gloria, 
Robert Scott as Sam Hendrix. 
Don Carter as Mike Talman, 
Leonard Moore and Bob Kohut 
as the policemen and David 
Sullivan as Sgt Carlino 

For more information, or to 
order tickets by phone, call 586- 
4695 MasterCard and Visa are 
accepted. 

Ballet Jazz de Paris Due 
In War Memorial Concert 

Ballet Jazz de Pans will ap- 
pear at the Trenton War Memo- 
rial Theater on Saturday. Oc- 
tober 15, at 8 p.m. completing 
the ballet's first American tour 

The company will present 
Design for Four by France's 
most celebrated contemporary 
choreographer Roland Petit 
and Lost Luggage by Ameri- 
can dancer and choreographer 
Michael Kessler 




presents 

SIMON PRESTON 

International Organ Virtuoso 

10th Anniversary 
Organ Concert 

Oct. 14, 7:30 p.m. 
Trinity Church, Princeton 

Limited seating • Tickets $15.00 
Available at H. Gross & Co. and Trinity Church 



Following the Trenton per- 
formance, the company will re- 
turn to Europe for a two-month 
tour before relocating to a per- 
manent home in a new per- 
forming arts center in Paris 

The Ballet Jazz de Paris per- 
formance is the second in a 
three-part series. Eyes on 
Trenton '88 and is presented by 
the Trenton Museum Society 
and Trenton Arts Commission, 
For ticket information call 599- 
3937. Tickets are available at 
Ticketron at Quaker Bridge 
Mall. Langhorne. and Somer- 
ville. Proceeds benefit the 
Trenton Museum Acquisitions 
Endowment Fund. 



SOMETHING old or new to sell 9 Try a 
TOWN TOPICS classified ad Call 
924 2200 



tober 6 concert follows a season Philippine Choral Group 

in which they performed more 



than mmi concerts to critical ac- 




To sun', at Richardson 

The University of the Philip- 
pines Staff Chorale Society will 
perform Monday at 8 in 
Richardson Auditorium. The 
group is composed of ad- 
ministrative, research and pro- 
fessional staff of the university 
located in Diliman. Quezon Ci- 
ty, Philippines. 

The concert is sponsored by 
the University of the Philip- 
pines Alumni Association, New 
Jersey Chapter, in cooperation 
with the Filipino Society of 
Princeton University. The 
theme of the concert is 
dalawtt, meaning a friendly 
visit with a bouquet of songs. 

Tickets are $10 general ad- 
mission, $5 for students and $2 
for Princeton University 
students. For ticket informa- 
tion call Odie Ferrer, 896-1651 , 
MayetteGopez, (201)873-2649; 
or Ludy Corrales, (201) 658- 
4615. 



PIANO LESSONS 

... in your home, 

•16.00 an hour. 

Easy exercises that 
will noticeably improve your 
technique & musicianship 
each day! All ages, levels 

PETER GOLDSTEIN 
452-7776 

B.M., Piano Performance 
Oberlin Conservatory 
Are you satisfied with 
your piano playing 7 





Hours: Tue. Wed & Sat 10-6 

Thur & Fn 10-9 

Special Appointments A variable 

We have Gift Certificates 



Princeton 

University 

Concerts 



Join us for... 
an evening with the 



Guarneri 

String 

Quartet 

Works by Beethoven, 
Mendelssohn, 
and Janacek 



"Hard-working musicians 
who play like angels." 

— Los Angeles Times 

October 6, 1988 
8:00 p.m. 

Richardson Auditorium 
in Alexander Hall 



For Reservations 
call (609) 452-5000. 

Visa and MasterCard 

make it so easy! 

Tickets: $16, SI 4, $12; students: $6 




CALENDAR 

Of the Week 



Wednesday. September 28 

10 a.m. -2 p.m. .: Tours of 
historic Morven; 55 Stockton 
Street 

12:30 pm.: Sewer Operating 
Committee; Valley Road 
Building. 

4-7 p.m.: Become-a-Member 
Open House at Historical Socie- 
ty; 158 Nassau Street Each 
evening from 4 to 7 through' 
Saturday. 

4:30 p.m.: Novelist and 
playwright Michael Stephens 
reading from his work; Film 
Theater, 185 Nassau Street. 

7:30 pm.: Back-to-School 
Night; Princeton High School. 

7:30 p.m.: Board of Engin- 
eers. Fire Department. 
Chestnut Street Firehouse. 

8 p.m : Princeton Country 
Dancers. English Dance; Six 
Mile Run Reformed Church. 
Route 27. Franklin Park. 

8 p.m.: Peview. Garson 
Kanin's "Born Yesterday," 
McCarter Theatre Company, 
McCarter Theatre. Preview 
performance also on Thursday 

Thursday. September 29 
8-9 p.m.: Joyce Carol Oates 
and Julie Agoos reading from 
their work, reception follow- 
ing: Arts Council Building. 

8:30 p.m.: Comedian Carey 
Odes with Drake Sather, Catch 
a Rising Star; Hyatt Regency- 
Princeton. 



Friday, September 30 

8-11 am : French Market fall 
flower sale in mini-park op- 
posite TOWN TOPICS, corner 
of Mercer and Nassau Streets 

6:30 p.m : YMCA. Singles' 
Sports. Softball, volleyball 
YM-YWCA. 

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

8-11 p.m : World Folkdance 
Cooperative, international folk 
dancing, mainly Balkan line 
dances, beginners welcome, in- 
struction; YM-YWCA. 

8 pm.: Jules Feiffer's 
"Knock, Knock," Off-Broad- 
street Dessert Theatre; 5 South 
Greenwood Avenue. Hopewell. 
Doors open for dessert at 7. 
Performances also on Saturday 
at 8, and on Sunday at 2:30, 
with dessert at 1:30. 

8 p.m. : Opening night, Gar- 
son Kanin's "Born Yesterday," 
McCarter Theatre Company: 
McCarter Theatre. Perform- 
ances also on Saturday at 8 and 
Sunday at 2. 

8:30 p.m.: Open House at 
Peyton Hall Observatory: Ivy 
Lane Viewing through nine- 
inch telescope and talk. Mars 
almost as good as last week- 
Saturday. October 1 

10 a.m.-l p.m.: Tours of 
historic Morven; 55 Stockton 
Street. 

10 a.m. -5 p.m : Apple Day; 
Terhune Orchards Also 
Sunday 

11 a.m-5 pm.: Decorative 
arts show and sale, "Design 
'88"; Prallsville Mills. 
Stockton. Through October 16 
daily. 



NORTH CHINA RESTAURANT 

36 Witherspoon St.. Princeton 



Delicious 
Mandarin 
Dishes 




Open Mon -Thurs 1 1 30-3. 5-10 

Frt « Sal 11 30-3. 5-11; Sun 1:30-10 p.m 

Peking Duck ... only S12.95 

924-5640 
Carry Out & Catering 



Reservations Suggested 




5 

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. . . buys you soup and salad and tacos 

and rice and beans and enchiladas and 

bnrrilos and Mexican lasa^na and 

lostados and fresh vegetables and 

fruit and more! 

11:30-2:00 p.m.. Monday-Friday 



REMEMBER 

Monday Night Dinner Buffets 

$5.95 from 5-9:30 p.m. 



INTRODUCING 
Sunday Brunch Buffet 

plus Waffles .Hid 
Omelets to order ... potatoes, 

i on and .ill 

the trimmings with 

mxii h more. 

S7.95 from 11:30-2:30 

CI kin ii in It r lOvi i J inn. 




BUFFET TODAY? 
SI! 



►^ 



1 p.m.: Football, Brown vs 
Princeton; Palmer Stadium. 

2 p.m. : Give and Take Jug- 
glers; Kelsey Theatre, Mercer 
County Community College, 
West Windsor. Also at 4. 

7 p.m.: Free concert by 
Mercer County Community 
Band to celebrate Mercer 
County's 150th anniversary; 
Mercer County Park. Followed 
by fireworks. 

8 p.m : Princeton Country 
Scottish Dancers, Murray- 
Dodge 

Sunday. October 2 

Noon to 6 p.m. : 15th Annual 
Oktoberfest ; Livingston 
Avenue and George Street; 
New Brunswick. Art, music, 
theater, dance, displays, road 
race, food and drink. 

Monday, October ,1 

8 p.m.: Township Commit- 
tee; Valley Road Building. 

Tuesday. October 4 

4 p.m.: Township Historic 
Preservation Committee; 
Valley Road Building. 

7:30-10p.m.: Princeton Folk 
Dance Group; Riverside 
School. Instruction followed by 
request dancing. 

7:30 p.m.: Back-to-School 
Night; Community Park 
School. 

a p.m : "The Jersey Devil: 
The Strange Story of Mother 
Leed's 13th Child.:' William 
Leap, South Jersey historian; 
■Public Library. Suggested for 
grades 7 and up. 

7:30 p.m.: Regional Planning 
Board; Valley Road Building. 

8-10 p.m.: "A Woman's 
Place," conversation on topic 
of work; Arts Council Building. 

Wednesday. October 5 

10 a.m. -2 p.m.: Tours of ar- 
cheological dig at historic 
Morven; 55 Stockton Street. 
Also on Saturday from 10 to 1. 

7:30 p.m.: Borough Historic 
Preservation Review Commit- 
tee; Borough Hall.* 

7:30 p.m.: Back-to-School 
Night; Riverside School. 

8 p.m.: Princeton Country 
Dancers, beginners welcome; 
Six Mile Pun Reformed 
Church. Route 27. Franklin 
Park. 

Thursday, October 6 

8 p.m. ; Princeton University 
Concerts. Series II, Guarneri 
String Quartet; Richardson 
Auditorium. 

8 p.m.: Garson Kanin's 
"Born Yesterday," McCarter 
Theatre Company, followed by 
seminar; McCarter Theatre 
Performances also on Friday 
at 8. Saturday at 4:30 and 9, 



Sunday at 2. followed by 
seminar, and 7:30. 

8 p.m.: Borough Council, 
Borough Hal). 

Friday, October 7 

8-11 a.m.: French Market fall 
flower sale; mini-park opposite 
TOWN TOPICS, corner of 
Mercer and Nassau Streets. 

6:30 p.m.: YMCA Singles 
Sports. Softball, volleyball; 
YM-YWCA. 

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

8-11 p.m.: International folk 
dancing, mainly Balkan line 
dances, beginners welcome, in- 
struction; YM-YWCA. 

8 p.m.: Jules Feiffer's 
"Knock, Knock." 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. 

Saturday. October 8 

11 a.m. -9 p.m.: Fall antiques 
show; National Guard Armory, 
Lawrenceville. Also Sunday 
from 11 to 5. 

1 p.m. -dusk: Octoberfest; 
Princeton Meadows Shopping 
Center, food, drink, music, per- 
formances, children's ac- 
tivities, fireworks. 

8 p.m.: Princeton Scottish 
Country Dancers; Murray- 
Dodge 



The New 
ROCKY HILL INN 

Lunch — Dinners 
Rocky Hill N J 

921-8421 



MEXICAN VILLAGE 
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Mexican Cuisine 

42 Leigh Ave., Princeton 

924-5143 






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Luttmamn's 

-V t — . ' , ' - • - -J. 

Fine Gifts 

Briefcases * Attaches 

Handbags 

20 Witherspoon Street 
Princeton * 924-0735 




The Princeton 

address 

Everyone Knows! 



154 Nassau St. 

Burger*, Salada, Dinner Special! 
Homemade 

Soap*, 

Sandwich**, 

and, 

ol cenrac... 

pancakeat 




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Hamilton's 
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8V2 Coryell St, 
Lambertville 
609 397 4343 




Whole Earth Center 

360 NASSAU STREET • NORTH OF HARRISON STREET • PRINCETON 
924-7429 • DEU 924-7421 • FREE PARKING 



OPEN MONDAY-FWDAY 10AM 7 PM | 

SATURDAY 1 AM-6 PM 

DELI 10 AM-3 30 PM 




ALSO BOOKS. VITAMINS. 

COSMETICS. FUTONS 

& LOTS MORE! 



IT'S NEW 
To Us 



i Latest In Fall Fashions 

i Are at Maggie K. Petiles 

Wo have .i smart, updated 
look at Maggie K Petitea We 
1 tr\ to offer something that is 
! not seen everywhere, some- 
thing that gives an individual 
look to our customers " Andrea 
Klosowski, manager and buyer 
of Maggie K Fettles, ihe new 
specialty shopat the Lawrence 
Shopping Center, is en 
thusixstic about the range of 
fashions available for petites 
this fall 

"Petites are for all ages. 
she explains "The sizes are 
geared for the length, and our 
sizes are from 2 to 14 They are 
strictly for those 5'4" and 
under, and the clothes are cul 
in proportion 

"We are geared to the career 
woman, and we have a lot of ac- 
tivewear, but we really have 
customers of all ages, from the 
mid-20's to the late 60's," she 
continues "It's interesting to 
see the mix of different age 
groups.that come in Also, we 
try to have a little bit of 
everything - sportswear, 
dresses, some outerwear and 
accessories, such as scarves 
and some jewelry 

"Our number one best seller 
is related sportswear, including 
pants, skirts, jackets, blouses 

and sweaters, ' she . m i r I 'hut 

I've also done very well with 
dresses There has been a 
tremendous business with 
special-occasion dresses All 
ages are buying the dresses 

Ms. Klosowski has been with 
Maggie K Petites since it open 
ed last March, and she had pre- 
vious experience as a junior 
sportswear buyer for 




A STYLISH STATEMENT: "It's amazing how many 
people fall into the petite category," says Andrea 
Klosowski, manager and buyer of Maggie K. Petites 
In the Lawrence Shopping Center on Route 1. 
"There's really a great demand, and we have 
something for everyone. A petite size is for someone 
5'4" and under." 



Dunham's Department Store. 
Buying is an especially en- 
joyable part of the business for 
hei I have this vision of ex- 
actly how I want to run this 
store I want to pull things to- 
gethei '" lit the story we have 
In tell Also. I'm learning about 
my customers. What their 
tastes Bl G li lake-, a long time 
to put it all together 

Kail is a fun time for shop 
pen, she adds All the new 
styles .He in, and people are 
ready (or a new look. "Coor- 
dinating is a big part of the 
trend today. There-, lots of 
mixing and matching. Some- 
times people can have trouble 
making decisions, so it can be 
helpful for them to see how the 
coordinates can be put togeth- 



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Appraisal Services 



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Members of the American Gem Society 

Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1877 

54 Nassau Street. Princeton. New Jersey 08542 

(609) 924-0624 

Tnurtdiy *nd Frldty Eoanlng* Until M PM 



Sophisticated Look. There is 
a nice variety of styles, colors 
and fabrics at Maggie K, 
Petites. From casual to career- 
to dressy, the look is attractive 
and sophisticated. "We carry 
Bill Hlass and J. G. Hook in 
coats and CJregge Sports for re- 
lated separates, as well as 
Adrienne Vittandini and 
Rafaella We also have Jen- 
nifer Keed handmade sweaters 
and Calvin Klein has been very 
popular with the younger 
group. 

"The new fall color is new 
purple It's the new fashion col- 
or," she continues. "Also, the 
big thing for dresses is to have 
a large challis scarf draped 
over the shoulder. It's very pop- 
ular this year and is a real fash- 
ion look. 

"Shoulder pads are continu- 
ing," she adds. "Some are now 
moderated, but they are very 
much on the scene. All of the 
skirts are below the knee It's 
25 inches for petites. about an 
inch and a half below the knee. 
Certainly, the overall look is 
below the knee." 

Sweaters seem to be every 
one's favorite, and Ms 
Klosowski says that Maggie K 
I 'et i tes has an especially large 
selection. Cotton sweaters con- 
tinue to be very popular, and 
"For the holidays, our fur 
blends - lambswool, angora 
and rabbit — will be very big. 
Theyflre in all styles, casual to 
dress y 

"Also," she notes, "a very 
popular item has been the 
"Poodle" sweater-jacket It 
comes in black and in white and 
is 65% acrylic and 15% wool. 
The black has been especially 
in demand." 

Suits are another big item 
this year, and the career 
woman will find a nice assort- 
ment at the shop. Ms. Klo- 
sowski also reports. "We will 
have very nice-looking, up- 
dated raincoats the end of Sep- 
tember A very smart looking 
selection." The Bill Blass and 
the J G Hook winter coats are 
also very special, and 
customers will find a variety of 
colors and styles. 

Jewelry and Scarves. 

Adrienne Vittadini scarves are 
available in many lovely pat- 
terns and designs and there is 
also an assortment of Carolee 
jewelry, which specializes in 
copies of the Duchess of Wind- 
sor's collection Pins, earrings, 
bracelets and necklaces are all 
on display A variety of very at- 
tractive fashion jewelry, in- 
cluding handcrafted earrings 
and necklaces, is also on hand 
Prices at Maggie K Petites 
range from $78 to $280 for 
dresses. $45 to $120 for 
sweaters. $90 to $200 for suits, 
$37 to $48 for scarves. $39.50 and 



up for the Carolee jewelry and 
$li) and up for the fashion 
jewelry 

Gift certificates and free gift 
wrapping are available, and 
the shop often has special sales 
in progress This week, coats 
are available at 25% off. and re- 
maimng summer items, in- 
cluding Blouses, pants and 
some shorts, are 50% off 

Personal attention is an im 
portant service at Maggie K 
Petites. and Ms. Klosowski 
points out that the staff works 
hard to make customers feel at 
home in the store "I believe 
you can come into this shop and 
feel very comfortable We're 
not high-pressure sales people, 
but were here to help if. you 
need our help. We like to give 
people a little space They are 
more than welcome to browse. 

••I really enjoy the 
customers," she adds. "I enjoy 
seeing them come in and talk- 
ing wiUi them. I'm interested in 
their fashion needs, and 1 like 
helping them put things togeth- 
er It's interesting to see that 
some people come in and know 
just what they.want. and others 
look for advice. They'll ask for 
an opinion, 'How does this look 
on me?' 

"Also, if someone has a 
special request, we'll be glad to 
try to find things for her. and 
we also have a mailing list " 

Maggie K. Petites is open 
Monday through Friday 10 to 9, 
Saturday 10 to 6and Sunday 1 1 
to 5. 

Continued on Next Page 



MONTGOMERY 

PHARMACY 

& GIFTS 

Montgomery Center 

f/Vex? to Frrend'v s> 

Rocky Mill. N.J. 

924-7123 




Judys 

Flower Shop 

360 Nassau Street 

924-9340 

Mon Fri 9-5 30. Sal 9-5 



FULL SERVICE 
INTERIOR PLANTSCAPING 

designing with flair, 
maintaining with care" 



(609) 466-3887 residential » commercial^ 



ipany 5 



924-3242 

aft 
eaners 

225 Nassau Street- 



HairCUtS — Perms — Color 



Ml 



(jtM 



elfc- 



609-924-6696 



10 Moore St., Princeton 



<*£$>" 



s*° N 



• Custom Glass Enclosures 

• Greenhouse Kits 

• Whirlpool Spas 

• Fireplaces S Accessories 

• Wood Stoves 

• Awnings 

ST 




\WJ w* 



v£$fi** 



US Route 1, South 

Lawrenceville, NJ 

896-9519 



T.W.F 10-6. Th 10-8. Sal 10-5 



THE CLOSET DOCTOR 




"We only do Closets! 

Call the Specialists" 

443-8202 or 654-1 786 

Free on-the spot Estimates 



Don't be fooled by 

IMITATIONS use 
Closet Maid 



Fully Insured 

Experienced 




1 this ad to your designer Before installation lor 

1 FREE Add-a-hook 
with any installed closet 



I Expires Sept. 30, 1988 



1 PER FAMILY 



Ask about our 

10 Year 

Limited Warranty 



wiHoetnooiAiiP 

■ CLOSET 
MAID- 



We WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD 

We \*iH beat any reasonable estimate you received to reorganize your dose! interior 
based on using Closet Maid sieel rod ventilated shelving 




COUNTRY 
TILES 




439 Central Avenue 
Westfield. NJ 
1201)232-9533 



Bridge St. 

Stockton. NJ 

(609) 397-0330 



58 Kcnnett Pike 
Centreville. DE 
(302) 652-4666 





The Finest Selection in the East: 

• Hand Painted Tile & European Terra Cottas 

• French Copper. Brass & Vitreous Sinks 

Closed Sunday - Monday 




It s [Sew to Us 



Weight Loss Counseling 
At Princeton Diet Center 

"I love to see the success It's 
wonderful to see someone 
who's tried every other diet and 
have nothing work, now see the 
weight coming off." 

Angela Horan, owner of the 
Diet Center of Princeton at 330 
North Harrison Street, has a 
genuine understanding of the 
dieter's difficulties since she 
herself struggled to lose weight 
for many years. "I had a 
weight problem all my life," 
she recalls, "and then I was 
finally able to lose 52 pounds on 
the Diet Center program In the 
first six weeks, I lost 18 or 19 
pounds 

"Also," she adds, "everyone 
who works here has been on the 
Diet Center program. 
Counselors Carmen Sagebien, 
Daileen Silhary and Aloyse 
Holman and our receptionist 
Amy Pobiner all have a true 
understanding of what clients 
are going through. We know the 
things people do when they're 
dieting. We've been there, and 
we can sympathize." 

A registered nurse who had 
been discouraged when the 
weight she managed to lose 
always returned, Ms. Horan 
sought a program that was both 
healthy and effective. "There 
are many ways to diet, and I 
was very anxious to find one 
that would keep the weight off 
I also wanted to exercise along 
with it. I liked the personal one- 
on-one approach; I didn't want 
to sit in a group This program 
had all the components I 
wanted and also concentrated 
on how to keep weight off." 

The Diet Center of Princeton, 
although an independent 
establishment, is one of 2300 
Diet Centers across the United 
States, as well as Canada and 
England. Founded 18 years ago 
in Reeburg, Idaho (which is 
,still the headquarters), the 
company has a large research 
operation and provides the 
latest medical and nutritional 
information to the various fran- 
chises across the country. As 
Ms. Horan says, "It's impor- 
tant for people to know we have 







HEALTHY HABITS: Conditioning, reducing, stabiliza 
tion, maintenance and Image I classes are the five 
stages of the weight loss program at the Diet Center 
of Princeton, located at 330 North Harrison Street. 
' 'When they stick to the program, which also includes 
regular exercise, clients can have a whole new 
outlook on life," report Diet Center owner Angela 
Horan and counselor Carmen Sagebien. 



■ j ui i mii i u. luaujuai. ' ug ' 

important to keep coming into 
the center because doing it 
alone is too hard." 

During the maintenance 
phase, nutritional eating habits 
are established for lifelong 
weight maintenance and in- 
dividually tailored to the per- 
son's food preferences and 
lifestyles Part of the program 
includes weekly consultations 
and weigh-ins for a year after 
maintenance has been reached 
and a life-time follow-up. A key 
part of the Diet Center's pro- 
gram is helping clients to learn 
how to change their approach 
to eating. "Behavior modifica- 
tion is very important." ex- 
plains Ms Horan "You will not 
keep the weight off unless you 
change yor habits We work on 
stress management, and we 
want our clients to know the 
'why's of the situation Wewant 
them to be knowledgeable, 
educated consumers. They 
must not hesitate to read 
labels, for example. 

"Our Image One classes are 
helpful in this regard. There is 
a series of 12 classes in nutri- 
tion and behavior modification, 
which includes sharing infor- 
mation, discussing problems, a 
relaxation exercise, a video 



924-7950 
64 Main St., Kingston 
M-S 10:30-5:30; Closed Sun 



KXEL 



CAMPING • CAHOflNG 

TRAVEL • BACKPACKING 

Princeton Forr«*t«l Village 

(609) 92<-3001 



All Shoes 

$ 16.90paF 

Our New Fall Shoes Are Arriving 
SPECIAL SELECTION 
SPRING & SUMMER $C 




LEFTOVERS 



pair 



Step 'N' Out 

Discount Shoe Store 
Montgomery Center 
,Rt. 206, Rocky Hill • 924-4113 



Jewels 
by Juliana 

The finest In 

gemstones and 

Jewelry. 




16 Wtkerapoon St 

921-7233 

UNGING 



a wonderful weight loss pro- 
gram and also that there is a 
big company behind us." 

Daily Counseling. For the 

person contemplating a serious 
weight loss program, the Diet 
Center offers specific guide- 
lines and daily counseling. A 
prospective client may go in for 
a free consultation at which 
time the counselor discusses 
what the program offers, what 
is expected of the client and 
what kind of results can be an- 
ticipated. 

Men, women and children, 
ages 10 through 80 plus, are 
clients of the Diet Center, and 
people come in with hopes of 
losing anywhere from 10 to 200 
pounds. Often the most com- 
monly desired weight loss is in 



1001 Elegant Gifts 

Art & Office Supplies, 

Executive Desk Sets, 

Pens, Attaches, 

Crystal, Boehm Porcelain 

Instant Quality 

Copying & Duplicating 



609-520-8780 
1 1 6 Stanhope Street 



Hojftpeat 



EFFORTLESS EXERCISE SALON 
Let us reshape the way you feel about exercise 




i Isolate & exercise each of 
your major muscle groups 
■ Lose inches in weeks 



• No sweating 

• No sore muscles 

• Call or visit our salon today' 



Princeton Arms 6hopplng Center 

Old Trenton and Dorchester Rds. 

West Windsor, N.J. 

Mon.-Fri. 8-9 

Sat. 8-6 (609)443-1166 



the 17 to 25 pound range. Writ- 
ten permission from a physi- 
cian is necessary if a person 
wishes to lose 50 pounds or 
more, if there is a medical 
problem, and an examination 
by a doctor is obligatory after 
a loss of 40 pounds. 

Once a client has committed 
himself or herself to the plan, 
a daily (six days a week) visit 
to the center, including a 
weigh-in and counseling, is re- 
quired "This is important, 
notes Ms. Horan. "Commit- 
ment on the part of the client is 
crucial. People must do this for 
themselves. Commitment gets 
them going, and our job is to 
keep them motivated. This is a 
big part of daily counseling. 

"The Diet Center program 
consist of a well-balanced diet 
which emphasizes low fat, high 
fiber and no refined car- 
bohydrates or sugar. We try to 
keep the blood sugar stable. We 
really focus on this. This avoids 
the 'Blind Hungries' which can 
happen when the blood sugar 
drops, and then you're hungry 
again. 

Exercise has increasingly 
been found to be a necessary 
accompaniment to a diet pro- 
gram, and Diet Center clients 
are advised to take part in reg- 
ular exercise at least three 
times a week. "This is a vital 
part of our program," explains 
Ms. Horan. "We help clients 
decide on an exercise they'll 
stay with. We believe in a low- 
impact aerobic exercise, and 
our clients seem to be walkers. 
We find that walking is good for 
the mental attitude, too. It can 
be very meditative. The Diet 
Center also has a low-impact 
aerobic workout and exercise 
video which is available at 
Palmer Video on Route 206 
North, the Kingston Video in 
the Kingston Shopping Center, 
and at the Diet Center 

In addition, we have a 
reciprocal agreement offering 
a 10% discount with the New U 
Figure Salon Their exercise 
machines, which emphasize 
toning and inch loss, can sup- 
plement walking and aerobics. 

Stabilization Program. Once 
clients have reached their 
desired weight loss goal, they 
participate in a stabilization 
program (one to three weeks) 
where there is a gradual in 
crease in the choices of food. 
"This is important," notes Ms. 
Horan, "because the tendency 
when coming off a diet often is 
to go wild. Stabilization gives 




FUNCTIONAL AND DECORATIVE CRAFTS 
UNIQUE JEWELRY 

We offer a diverse selection of distinctive and affordable 
crafts, representing more than 100 craftspeople from 
across the United States. Come see our store full of: 

JEWELRY • POTTERY • GLASS • WOOD 
WEAVING • HANGING SCULPTURE 



Montgomery Shopping Center Route 206 Rocky Hill N ew Jersey 08553 
f/^X^S) (609) 924-3355 

P*0 ST0HE H0URS 

Monday to Wednesday. Friday. 10-6 • Thursday, 10-8 • Saturday. 10-5 • Sunday. 12-5 



VISA 



Bringing the World's Finest to 
The Corner of Nassau & Witherspoon 




The Hamilton Collection ... bringing together creations 

from Tiffany & Co., pearls from Mikimoto. designs of Angela 

Cummings. timepieces from Rolex. Kbel and Cartier. sterling 

silver from Buccellati, crystal by Lolique and Baccarat 

and much more. 

You needn't travel the world over to find the worlds finest 

Simply visit Hamilton Jewelers. 



HAMILTO N 

IEWELERS SINCE 1912 



Princeton, N.J., °2 Nassau Street, cO>-c*.M200 

Lawrenceville, N.J., Alt. Rte 1 & lexas Ave., 609-771-9400 

Palm Beach and I'alm Beach Gardens ! la 







Engagements 

and Weddings 



fUH CLOTMtS *NO 
•CCISSOBISS IO» 

EIEBCISE »>0 

■nullum 




A December wedding is plan- 
ned. 

Zahn-Wheatley. Brenda 
Zahn. daughter of Gerald and 
Lois Zahn, 81 deHart Drive. 
Belle Mead, to Mark Wheatley, 
son of Elaine and Charles 
Wheatley of Grasonville, Md 

Ms. Zahn, a graduate of the 
Hun School, is a senior at Cedar 
Crest College in Allentown, Pa 

Mr Wheatley, a graduate of 
Lehigh University in 
Bethlehem, Pa . is employed 
uilli the law firm of Wheatley 
and Kanquist in Annapolis, Md 

The couple plan a summer 
wedding 




PRINCETON 
CLOTHING CO. 




Formal Wear 

Rental & Sales 

17 Witherspoon St 

924-0704 



and Mrs. Stephen M. Williams 



Diane R, Busty 

Engagements 

Busby-ParmHr, Diane R 

Busby, daughter of Mrs 
Gilbert P Kettles of 
Mamoroneck. NY, and the 
late Alan D. Busby, to Charles 
R. Parmele IV. son of Mr and 
Mrs Parmele m, Rolling Hill 
Road, Skillman 

Miss Busby graduated from 
invent of the Sacred 
Heart m Greenwich. < tonn . uid 
from Mt. Vernon Colic 
Is wiili Sheareon, U'hman Hut- 
ton in New York City, 

Mr. ParmeU- attended the 

Staten Island Academy, The 

nceville School, Rollins 

< (illrj'C, llir I 'nivrrsil V ol 

Louisville, end Unlet < College 
He is a partner oi Parmele, 
Taylor and Burbach, Insurance 
brokers ol New Vorh Citj and 
Pi inceton, of which his fathei 
is president 

ASK ANGELA 




Weddings 

Williams-McLaughlin. Char- 
lotte T McLaughlin, daughter 
of Mr and Mrs George H. 
McLaughlin II of Princeton and 
Arlington, Vt , to Stephen M 
Williams, son of Mr and Mrs. 
H. Glenn Williams of Mont- 
gomery, Ala.; September 10 in 
Manchester, Vt. 

Mrs Williams, a graduate of 
Princeton Day School, is a 19B4 
gradual*' of Princeton Univer- 
sity and a graduate of New 
York University's School of 
Law A first-year associate 
with the law firm of Coudert 
Brothers, New York City, she 
will be working in Its i/mdonof- 
Fice 

Her husband, a 1961 graduate 
ol i'i Inceton University, is a 
nice president "' Firrt Boston 
Corporation in London. 

After a trip to Morocco, the 
couple will live al Bl i adogan 
Place London, England, SW l. 

French-Price Diane M 
Price, daughter of Charles and 
Doris Csolak Jr oi Wesl Wind 
sor, to Martin J French, son of 

John and Helena French of 
East Windsor, al Aldersgate 
United Methodist Church in 
Kast Brunswick, the Krv 
Champion Goldy officiating. 

The bride, a graduate ol 
Steinert High School, received 
a master's degree in nursing 
rum Columbia University and 
an MBA. in management 
from Kairleigh Dickinson Uni- 



versity She is a clinical spe- 
cialist al the Princeton Medical 
( entei 

Her husband, a graduate of 
Kast Brunswick High School 
and Kider College, is a sales 
representative with Eastman 
Kodak Co in Princeton. 

After a wedding trip to Ber- 
muda, the couple will live in 
Holland. Pa 

Nit.inil Hennesse\ Julie K 



Barbra's Studio 

Hair Design 

Princeton Avenue, Hopewell, NJ 
609-166-3966 
Call for an appointment + 

Barbra studied with Vidal Bassoon m his London salon and now she 

brings to central New Jersey hair styles individually crafted for you 

Tuesday through Saturday 8:30 am to 6:00 pm 



Nastelin, II .Johnson Drive. 
Belle Mead; August 6 at the 
Princeton University Chapel, 
the Rev. Boyce Green, uncle of 
the bride, officiating. 

Mrs Nastelin, a graduate of 
the Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology is a third year stu- 
dent at Harvard Medical 
School. 

Her husband received both 
undergraduate and graduate 
degrees from Rensselaer 



Hennessey, daughter of Lind'a ^^^^T.^ £ "" 



and Tom Hennessey. 66 



electrical engineer at CNR. 



Knickerbocker Drive. Belle Inc in Boston Mass 



Mead, to Thomas Niland. son of 
Julia -hhI John Niland of Allan 
ta, Ga.; June 25 at Holy Trim 
ty Church. Washington D.C 

Mrs Niland, ;i graduate «i 
Middlebury College, received a 
master's degree from the Flet- 
cher School of Law and 
Diplomacy, Medford, Mass 
She is employed bj vrsi in in 
temational marketing, stalion- 
ed hi Paris, Prance 

Her husband graduated from 
Tufts University and received 
;i master's degree from the 
Fletcher School. He is an econ- 
omics foreign service officer 
with the U.S. Department of 
State, posted in Paris, 

After a honeymoon in Mar- 
tinique, the couple is living in 
Paris 



Vistrlin-Green. Jennifer 
Green, daughter of Mr and 
Mrs. Lacey Green of North 
Brunswick, to John Nastelin, 
son of Mr and Mrs Harold 



After a honeymoon in 
Canada, the couple is living in 
Brookline, Mass. 



LeSportsac 



26 Witherspoon St. 

Princeton 

(609) 924-6060 



DECORATIVE 
SILKS 



SILK FLOWERS AT DISCOUNT PRICES 

Q We Specialize In § 

■ CENTERPIECES I 

HANGINGS 
^J> I FLOWERS 

I— TQPPQ ■— 






K 



TREES 



K * 






o 



CUSTOM MADE ARRANGEMENTS 

At The Marketplace 
Rts. 27 & 518, Kendall Park 

201-821-7454 

Mon., lues.. Wed., Sat. 10-6; Thurs., Fri. 10-9; Sun. 12-5 



How Fat is Too 
Fat? 

Excess body fat can con- 
tribute to several health pro 
blems including high blood 
pressure, circulatory pro- 
blems, skeletal system pro- 
blems and adult onset 
diabetes Being even slight- 
ly overweight will affect you 
to some degree, and the 
more overweight you are, 
the more likely you are to 
encounter one or more "I 
these physical 

manifestations. 

Whether you have only a 
few pounds to lose or quite 
a few, the Diet Center can 
help. Our complete program 
provides you a balanced diet 
coupled with a reasonable 
exercise program to ensure 
that you lose weight and 
keep it off forever. Call Diet 
Center today for a free con- 
sultation. It's never too soon 
to think about your health 

Diet«> 
Center' 

mfvahmah 

!M s Harrison St. 

Office *■>, Suite A 

Princeton. N.J. 

6M-02tg333 



TIFFANY Sterling Flask 

59 Palmer Square Wesl • Princeton • 9242026 



Famous for Lampshades 
— 20,000 shades — 

Chandeliers, Lamps, Furniture 




shxdy lAmp shop 



Specialty Shop. In Panniyrvtnl*. Nat. Ywk. New Jefiay 

BUCKS COUNTY PRINCETON aEMlNGTON 

PEDDLERS VILLAGE FORRESTAL VILLAGE LIBERTY VILLAGE 

Rout* 202 Rout* 1 Route* 202 C 31 

Lenejko, Pennsylvania Now Jorwy New Jercey 

215-794 7313 609-520 8755 201-766-5200 

OPEN EVERY DAY • FREE PARKING 






QCWfh 

t *J f umiturt & accessories 







ffa/>/rjfy_ 

HEKMAN 



Inti nor Design Services Available 

2152 Route 206. Belle Mead. N.J. . (201) 874-8383 

Mon-Sat 10-5:30: Thurs 'til 9 



Q\/(*i "Oil & skin 

^^ » ^* carp cturiin 



care studio II 



manicures • pedlcurea 
europeon foctab 

waxing 
body massage 

sun tanning 

Prtnct-lon Armi Shopping Ctntc* 
448-W66 





iivimopoi\ics. 

PLANTS FOH TODAY'S, 
LIFESTYLES 

• Soil-Free % V 

• Allergy Free "V v 

• Water Once-A-Month 

Specializing in Design 

• Low Light Trees 

• Brass, Crocks. Wicker 

• Indoor European Gardens 

Creative 
wkrtycfropon its 



n 



8 miles north ol Princeton 
Hi 206, Hillsborough, NJ 
(behind Dunkin Donuts) 

201-359-7171 









Mrs. Daniel 0. Cleaves 

Weddings 



Continued 'for" Preceding Page 

Cleaves-Zawadsky. Janet M, 
Zawadsky, daughter of Dr. and 
Mrs. Joseph P. Zawadsky, 161 



- 



DUTCH BULBS are here! 



MUMS IN BLOOM 
plus... 

Grub Control 

Grass Seed 

Fertilizers and 

Weed Control 

Fine Nursery Stock 




OBAL 



GARDEN 
MARKET 



516 Alexander Rd. 
Princeton, NJ 



"For the very best" 



LANDSCAPE CONSULTANTS 
452-2401 



WHITE LOTUS 
FUTON 



1 1 Chambers St. 
Princeton, NJ 08540 
(609)497-1000 

191 Hamilton St. 
New Druns., NJ 08901 
(201)828-2111 




Hodge Road, to Daniel O. 
Cleaves, son of Mr. and Mrs 
Eugene L. Cleaves Jr. of River- 
side, Conn.; August 27 at 
Princeton University Chapel, 
the Rev, Edward J. Dougherty 
officiating. 

The bride graduated from 
Princeton Day School and re- 
ceived a B.A. from Middlebury 
College, Middlebury, Vt. She is 
a research assistant with 
Techni metrics in New York Ci- 
ty. 

Her husband graduated from 
Greenwich High School, Green- 
wich, Conn,, and received a 
B.A. from Middlebury College. 
He is a government securities 
broker with Liberty Brokerage 
in New York City. 



Sanes-Sculerati. Nancy 
Sculerati, daughter of Mrs. 
William Sculerati of Seaside 
Park, formerly of Princeton, 
and the late Mr. Sculerati, to 
Dan H. Sanes, son of Mr and 
Mrs. Irving A. Sanes of Buffalo. 
N. Y. ; September 9 in New York 
City, Justice Budd G. Goodman 
of the Supreme Court of the 
State of New York officiating. 

Dr. Sculerati, a magna cum 
laude graduate of New York 
University, received an M.D. 
degree from New York Univer- 
sity School of Medicine. She 
served a residency in oto- 
laryngology at New York Uni- 
versity Medical Center, and 
completed a fellowship in pedi- 
atric otolaryngology at 
Children's Hospital, Pitts- 
burgh. She is director of pedi- 
atric otolaryngology at New 
York University Medical Cen- 
ter. 

Dr. Sanes, a graduate of the 
University of Massachusetts at 
Amherst, received a Ph.D. in 
biology from Princeton Univer- 
sity. He completed post- 
doctoral studies at the Univer- 
sity of Virginia at Charlottes- 
ville, and Yale University. He 
is director of research. Depart- 
ment of Otolaryngology. New 
York University School of Med- 



It's New to Us 

Continued horn Pag* 31 

tape and literature to take 
home I teach the classes and 
we also have guest lecturers. 
These classes are also avail- 
able to the public at $3 a ses- 
sion." 

Ms Horan, who has owned 
the Diet Center since October 
1987 with her partner and hus- 
band. John Horan, also enjoys 
speaking to women's groups in 
the area She is pleased, too, to 
be on the advisory board of the 
Breast Cancer Research Cen- 
ter at the Princeton YWCA 

In addition, she is very hap- 
py with the cooperation of such 
local restaurants as Princeton 
Charcuterie Cafe and the Wine 
Press, which have included or 
are soon to include Diet Center 
recipes and dishes on their 
menus. The Nassau Street Sea- 
food Company also offers Diet 
Center prepared entrees. 

The Diet Center program fee 
is based on the amount of 
weight to be lost, and on an 
average comes to $40 a week or 
$285 for six weeks. Three 
methods of payment are avail- 
able — weekly, in advance or 
by installment, A discount is of- 
fered for those who pay in ad- 
vance or by installment. 

Hours for the Diet Center are 
Monday through Friday 7 to 
1:30, Monday, Wednesday, 
Thursday 5 to 8 p.m. and Satur- 
day 8 to 11, 

Jean Stratton 



OKoilr* M Gaydos AOL 
Interior Design 



Complete Decorating Service 

Residential • Commercial 



Kf *pcx>f*ment 
I 



9P 

*Jhair 

Xfmt 



Since 1967, Princeton's 

Most Popular Hairstudio 

MAKES LOOKING GOOD 

AFFORDABLE 



HAIRSTYLING FOR MEN/ WOMEN 

etomart <4 



362 Nassau St. 
Princeton 



(609(924-7733 



Quality Fireplace 
Accessories 

Enhance the beauty of your fireplace and home 



Handcrafted 
Wood Mantels 
Tool Sets 
Glass Doors 
Custom Screens 
Custom Mailboxes 





BOWDEN'S 

Firesiue Shop 

1731 Nottingham Way iRte 33) Hamil'on Tivp Exit 63 oft File 295 



Designer Solariari 



• The Armstrong Scianm 
no- wax surface keep* 
its Tke-nrw" look 

tar longer thai a 
surface- And as so 
easy to eve lor' 

• Inlaid Coka-" construc- 
tion pnmdes supervr 
damage resnunce and 
ooeaert wear protedicn. 




PRINCETON & OLDEN AVES., TRENTON 

Phone 392-2300 

Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 9-6 
Fri. 9-8; Sat. 9-4 



EE Town Shop 

1 OF PRINCETON. INC 

1 .144 Nassau St. 



L. 



■ ■ 

cleaned >v- pol I 

I . 
1 1 airt 
Mcmogramming 

609-924-3687 

Open 9:30-5 Mon.-Sat. 

Visa & Mastercard 

accepted 



It's Fall Shape-Up Time! 




Summer is rough on your hair 

Now's the time to give your 

hair new life with a 

perm, cut & re-condition. 

Our professional 

analysis shows which 

perm to use for curl 

or soft root perm. We'll 

bring back body. 

movement & shine and 

give your hair a real 

lift for fall! 



PROFESSIONAL HAIR ARTISTRY 
FOR WOMEN AND MEN 



Chelsea 
^crimpers 



For your appointment and 
consultation, call 924-1824 



J 



J 



14 SPRING STREET 
PRINCETON, N.J. 



(609) 924-1824 



TUE & THUR 9-«: WEO & FRI 9^ 
SAT 9-4:30 




■ar- For current 
REGISTER VERIFICATION 
CHECK THIS PAGE 

- 0' 10 check business firms 
Registered Oul riot currently 

ig on this page — 
CALL (609) 924-0737 

MondayFn 10 a m 4 p.m 



20 



years of assistance to 
Princeton's CAREFUL 
BUYERS, in their deal- 
ings with local and near- 
by business people, 
qualifies Consumer 
Bureau to know very well 



II Ml IK __ 

WHO'S 



. • Advertising Outdoor: 

>RC MAXWELL CO 

2 

V) 

O 

g • Air Conditioning; 

£ GERARD M KUSTER HEATING & 
* COOLING SYSTEMS, INC 

1 PRINCETON AIR CONDITIONING 

Z e 799 3434 

V PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO 

O .MllOO 

t- WILLIAM C PULLEN Selet/Serviee 
W ' cmmrcl Htstn 448029* 



| • Alarm Systems: 

a AOT SECURITY SYSTEMS Fife, Burglar 

8- Hoio up Oosed Circuit TV cmmrcl ft rsdtl 
12<* Lawrence Rd Trenton 695-1 144 
=■ FEDERAL ALARM CO. Burglar Fire 
S Medical Auto Rsdll & Cmmrcl 24 Hrs 
H 7 days a wk Police hook up 585-3912 

| • Antique Dlrs; Auctioneers: 

O LESTER A ROBERT SLATOFF. If* 

•~ Auctioneers Dealers A; , 

Antiques Households Estates 
Silver Jewelry China Glass. Bought ft 
Sold 777 West Slate Trenton 393 4648 

• Antiques: 

FIELD ANTIQUES. 18th & 19th Century 



• Auto Rentals: 



ECONO-CAH I raa local customer 

V4 47QQ 

• Auto Repairs & Service: 

AAMCO TRANSMISSIONS Pre* lowing 
one day servce Open 7 a m lo 7 p m 
. m 5 pm 830 State Rd Prn 
92' 0081 

FOWLER'S GULF (formerly Princeton E* 
0" & Oomeslic repairs VW 
NJ insp Ctr 271 Nassau Si 
Prn 921 9707 

GENERATOR 4 STARTER EXCHANGE 
Specialising in auio rHectrcal service 
Mention thla ad for 10H off 
36 W Taylor Av Trenion &88 1530 

LARINI'S SERVICE CENTER 24 hr low 
mg 272 Alexander St Prn 924 8553 

LA RUE BROS. SUNOCO Complete aulo 
ijor 4 minor Foreign 4 Domestic 
24 hr towing Rl 206 4 Princeton Av 
Princeton ft 

RftJ TURNEY MOTOR CO 
348 Rt 1 Mon Jet 201297 1990 

SPORTS A SPECIALIST CARS. INC 
Mercer County s only auth SAAB dealer 
20 Arete Pkwy Trenton 989 7222 

THE SUBURBAN WRENCH 
HONDA Automotive Specialist 
240 W Delaware Av Pngtn 737 1235 



• Cleaning; Dry: 

CRAFT CLEANERS 
225 Nassau Princeton 924-3242 

Plaza Prn Junction 7990327 
Windsor His Shop Ctr 

:, jsor 443 8320 

1840 Rl 1 Lawrence Twp 6953242 
LUXE FRENCH DRV CLEANERS 
Dry ctng laundiy pc* up S 

''921-0693 



• Florists: 

COUNTRY FLORIST . 



COUNTRY FLORIST & GREENHOUSE 

*ers. balloons try' t 
315 Rt 33. Hlstn 448 0222 



Food Markets: 

' ' WAWA FOOD MARKET 

PRINCETON DRY CLEANING 4 SHIRT co-a sandwiches panv plane's 

LAUNOERERS ) Sameday 140 Universi ty PI Prn 921 3677 

• 259 Nassau Prn (rear ot — ~^^^^^^^^^_ 

WAWA) 683-4218 



• Handbags; Leathergoods: 

SUSAN GREENE 

handbaa .^ageft ai 

ill ,3i low discount pne 
Marketplace Pnncelon Roules274518. 
201 297 6249 

• Hardware Stores; 

LUCAR Paint hdwre tools plumbing 4 
elec suppl houswrs Open eves Prn- 
Htstn Rd Prn Jncm (local call) 799-0599 



• Kitchen Cabinet Refacing: 

KITCHEN MAGIC, INC. Custom cafcnei 
relacmg. counter tops, carpeniiy wori- 
Free estimates 609 393 37 7Q 

KORRIDOR KITCHENS by Gary E 
Wodeiman Custom Relacmg of Cabinets 
wood S fo'm.ca 587 7138 

NEW LOOK KITCHENS Mchen Cabinet 
Relacmg Specialist free Estimates Sh op . 
al Home Service 448-3461 



• Cleaning; Home: 

MAtDEASY SERVICES 



KINGSTON ANTIQUES I 
924 3 



• Banks: 



REN'S J 



IS Specializing in silver 
Chma & glass lamps toys 4 banks 4 im 
portant collectors items Member Inl See 
ol Appraisers 14 S Stale St Newtown, Pa 
215 968 5511 
THE SILVER SHOP Antique & new Silver. 

-.■■,■-.-..■. I I',! 

Sq W.-.' Prmrt-tun 'V-l .'".'(■ 

• Art Galleries: 

LEXINGTON GALLERY 2* V- r Av 

Lawrenceville B63 '"'i'' 1 



• Auto Body Repair Shops: 

BODY SHOP By Harold Wllllama 

Specializing in Fiberglass Corvette All 

domestic & loreign cars Route 206, 

Princeton 9218585 
CHARLIE'S AUTO BODY | 

American 4 Foreign Fast service 2349 

Pngln Rd Pngtn 737 3267 
DEALER'S AUTO BODY Collision E "pons 
4 Domestic Glass installed 

Woodside Rd Robbm&villo 259.6390 
DYNAMARC AUTO BODY, INC. 

Foreign & Domestic. FlbotglaBs repairs 

I M-n cvlirniitt", I ■|"-rl rnfinr'.liuiij 

17^3 Rt 1, MONMOUTH JUNCTION 
201 297 0527 
QUAKER BRIDGE BODY SHOP. Amer 4 

Foreign Car, FREE ESTIMAT!', 4i:«i 
Quaker Br Rd I nwrunuville 799 3119 
REILLY'S COLLISION 24 hf lowing 
Rl 1, So Brunswick 201297 9390 



332 * CITY FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK 

103 Carnegie Clr Sle 104 Prn 987-2626 
FIRST FIDELITY BANK. PRINCETON 

Grand Opening Promotions 111 

■ - M '■ '.."I" '(4527760 

UNITED JERSEY BANK N A ' » o".c« m 



UNITED SAVINGS ft LOAN ASSOC 
i M Franklin Corn* Rd i m 

• Bathrooms: 

NASSAU KITCHEN ft BATH CO. 

Rl 206 al Mouniamview Plaza, 

Belle Moad 201369 2026 
QUAKER MAID KITCHENS by FLEET. 

WOOD 32 years ojtponortco Custom 

designs and installation 20 Rt 206 
■'22 0126 



• Beauty Salons: 

FRENCH CONNECTION 

"■.in Rd, Prn Jcl 799-1991 
Prn Forrostal Village, Rl < 987 8770 
LA JOLIE COIFFURES. INC. Full service 
69 Palmer Square West, 
Pnncelon 924 3983 

PRINCETONIAN HAIRSTYLING FOR 
MEN AND WOMEN. 362 N,,v,iw 
Pnncelon 924 7733 



• Auto Dealers: 

ACURA Auth. Salea, Service, Leaalng 

PRINCETON ACURA 

3001 Rl 1 Uwrencovillo 895 0600 
AUDI A PORSCHE Sales A Service. 

Holberts Porsche Aud> Inc 1425 Easlon 

Rd Warrington Pa 7 miles Irom New 

Hope 215 343 2890 
BAKER PONTIAC-BUICK 

Rte 206 Prmcoton (opp airport) 

Sales 921 2222 Service 921 2400 
BUICK SALES, SERVICE. LEASING 

FEDOR BUICK 

Rts 66 al 206 Bordentown 298 4444 
BUICK Salea, Service, Leaalng, 

Rentals i I NNI ssi mm i- hi 202 

206 North Somsrvtlla 201 r25-3020 
CATHCART PONTIAC 

1620 N Olden Av Tramon 102 51 1 1 
CHEVROLET AUTH. SALES A SERVICE 

JOHN WOOD CHEVMi iLfil 

Rt 206. Prn (opp Airport) 924 3350 
DICK GREENFIELD DODGE A TRUCK 

CENTER. 2700 Brunswick Pike, 

< "ville 882 1000 
HAMILTON Chryalar-Plymouth 
i Ik Service Prymi 

Impona) 1240 Roulo 33, Hamilton Square 

586 201 1 

JEEP S.iii 

ANT1 JEEP, 2635 Soulh Broad 

St Trenion 888 1800 

MERCEOES-Bem Salea, Service A 

Leaalng UARKHAM MOTORS 

No Gaston A v Somrvl 201-685-0800 
MERCEDES BENZ 

Parts* Leasing PRINCETON MOTOR 

SPORT INC JD Powers Assoc Rated #1 

on "Own* 

Rt I, Lawrvl 771 8040 
RAM AUTOMOTIVE INC 
■ 

2635 So Broad. Trenton 888 1600 

SPORTS A SPECIALIST CARS, INC 

20 Arctic Pkwy >■. 

SUBARU SALES. SERVICE, PARTS, 
LEASING NITTI'S SUBARU 

1883 Rt 33 Hamilton So 586 1331 

VOLKSWAGEN-PEUGEOT, PRINCETON 
Routt 206. I 

WHITEHOUSE IMPORTED CARS 

■ 
JAGUAR • SAAB • PEUGEOT 
Rl 22 East Whitenouse St a ?Oi 534 2165 

ZftW HONDA Sales & Service 

Z&W MA20A Sales & Service 



• Bedding: 

WHITE LOTUS FUTON 1 1 Chambers Si, 
I'm,, i-ton (lower levrl) 601 4<i 7 IO00 

• Boat Sales & Service: 

LENTINE MARINE Hwy 31, 

Flominglon 201-7822077 



• Blueprinting; 

S & A DUPLICATING INC. 
KODAK duplicating 6 OflSOl printing Spiral 
Binding & Therm a Binding on piosmises 
Blueprinimg 5 Independence Way. Rt t, 
Princeton 924 7136 and 987 0655 



• Clock Repair: 

ROY SJOGREN Antique 4 Modern 
Specializing m Grandlalhers HOUSE 
CALLS MADE 201 560 1921 

• Closets: 

CALIFORNIA CLOSET COMPANY For 

the ultimate in space utilization Ad/uslable 
wood 1000 Rl 130 Cranbury (609) 
655 1899 (Pa 215 736 1133) 
CLOSET DOCTOR. THE Custom closet 
design 4 instal Auth D'r CLOSET MAID 
Shelving 10 yr Imld warranty FREE Ofl 
the-spot estimales 443 8202 4 654 1 786 

• Clothing Furniture: 

10 000 sq ft ol clothing, furniture, bnc-a 
brae etc SALVATION ARMY THRIFT 
STORE I " ■■■ i ■■■..' 

• Computer Rentals: 

NATIONAL MICRORENTALS Inc. Renl 4 
lease IBM Compaq 4 Macintosh Com- 
puters Printers 19" Monitors, LaserJets 
4 other equipment Free maintenance 4 
rprs. delivery to you' business 
201 329-6500 (local call Irom Prn ) 

• Computer Sales & Service: 

ENTRE COMPUTER 

Specializing in computers for business 
IBM. COMPAQ, TANDON, TOSHIBA 
47 Slate Road Princeton 683 4141 

HUGH CARVER GROUP. INC. Portable 

■ ■ Specialists Zenilh Sharp 

Toshiba NEC By appl 201 274 3406 

TAAA ENTERPRISES OF PRINCETON, 
INC. Compleie system design & mslalla 
lion Specializing m Networking Service 4 
rpr 31 your location or ours 150 Wither- 
spoon Pm 683 9464 

• Copying; Duplicating: 

THE COPY CENTER 
575 Ewing St. Princeton 921-2748 
S & A DUPLICATING INC. 

KODAK duplicating 4 ottset printing Spiral 
Binding 4 Therma Binding on premises 
Blueprinlmg 5 Independence Way Rl 1, 
Pnncelon 924-7136 and 9 87 0655 

• Copying Machines: 

COASTAL COPY SYSTEMS 

RICOH new 4 reconditioned 



n 



RIGISIERED 



STANDARDS OF 

RESPONSIBLE CONSUMER SERVICE 

Consumer Bureau's Panel of consumer volunteers expects that all 
Consumer Bureau Registered business people will: 

5) When requested by any customer, explain 
to the best ol their ability the CAPABILITIES AND 
LIMITATIONS of whatever they are selling in rela- 
tion to the customer's stated needs, 



1) In any business transaction, and to the best 
of their ability. KEEP ALL THEIR PROMISES TO 
THEIR CUSTOMERS — whether expressed or im- 
plied (Consumer Bureau considers that — except 
as otherwise provided in a factory warranty or 
other understanding at time of sale — every sale 
ol merchandise or services carries with it an im- 
plied promise that the merchandise or services will 
do the job or yield the satisfaction that an average 
consumer would reasonably expect under the cir- 
cumstances) or, 

2) WHEN PROMISES CANNOT BE KEPT, 
MAKE PROMPT, ADEQUATE REFUNDS, AD- 
JUSTMENTS, REPAIRS OR REPLACEMENTS: 
and 

3) Furnish all customers, on request, with FUL- 
LY ITEMIZED STATEMENTS of all charges, 
showing how determined or computed. 

4) WIHEN PRICES ARE NOT QUOTED OR 
AGREED UPON IN ADVANCE, charge no more 
than others in the same business and locality are 
currently charging for the same or similar mer- 
chandise or services (Consumer Bureau 
sometimes, in such situations, conducts local price 
surveys to determine "going rates" for particular 
products or services, but never takes a position, 
one way or another, on a price which has been 
agreed upon IN ADVANCE between a consumer 
and a business firm) 



6) ADVERTISE ONLY MERCHANDISE 
AND/OR SERVICES WHICH ARE ACTUALLY 
AVAILABLE at the prices and on the terms 
advertised 

7) Except as otherwise agreed in advance, 
TAKE PROPER CARE OF CUSTOMERS' PRO- 
PERTY and make prompt repairs or reimburse- 
ment for property damaged or lost while in 
business firm's custody 

Consumer Bureau 

DOES NOT EXPECT BUSINESS PEOPLE: 

8) Except under warranty or guarantee, to pro- 
vide free or infallible diagnosis of mechanical 
failures or other malfunctions. 

9) To refund money, or exchange merchandise 
or cancel a contract merely because of a 
customer's change of mind — especially when 
material has been cut, special purchases made 
or expenses incurred, nor to make retunds or ad- 
justments without being given reasonable oppor- 
tunity to correct errors or defects in workmanship 
or merchandise 



• Building Contractors: 

HARDEN CONSTRUCTION New home 

itmiiii'i'. Hi>[i,in', a improvement i 

Ollicu Renovations 
Andrew J Brenor 201 ?97 1993 
NICK MAURO ft SON, BUILDERS. INC 

' uBtom immos additions, alterations, trie 
924-283Q 

• Building Materials & Lumber: 

COLEMAN'S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO. 
Klooknarfid 41 SUM Mrcvl 587 4020 
GROVER LUMBER CO I -•■■ 



HEATH LUMBER CO I Offlpji 
Building Conlor Danvwy Sorvice 1580N 
Oldun Av Tltnlon '■>■ 



• Carpet Cleaning: 

CARPET MAGICIANS, INC. On location 

- 

M&P CARPET ft INTERIORS 

"pel cleaning (201) 

- Il 



• Carpet Dealers: 

G FRIED CARPET OF PRINCETON 
BlgelOtt & .Ml major brands 

Won Shopping Center 
N Hi 683-9333 

LOTH FLOORS ft CEILINGS Karaslan 
Bigolow. Lee others 206 Se< 

1 1 M201 
M&P CARPET & INTERIORS 

' | 329-8462 



• Auto Parts Dealers: 

FIRST CLASS AUTO SALVAGE 
New Used 4 RfabLtifl Auio Pads 

lenxMi Av Trenion 586-6222 

OUAKERBRIDGE AUTO PARTS Mew S 
retuiH aulo parts tor American & Imports 
Open 7 days 101 Sloan Av Mrcv1890-1222 



• Caterers: 

ANGELONIS Catering B*rtqu« & party 

■ l 

Hon Sq 586^100 
COX'S DELI ft MARKET Hot 4 CCJd bul 

024-6269 

PRINCETON CHARCUTEHIE 
254 Naasau St. Fi.. 

• Children's Wear: 

LOBEL'S I ins i. wropean Clothing ft Toys 
Suae Intent, Toddler Boys 4 Girls lo Sire 
14 #11 Palmer Square East 
Princeton, 683 5607 

• Chimney Clng. & Rprng. 

CHIMNEV SWEEPS UNLIMITED, INC. 

Guaranteed no mess 11 Insured tree est 
chimney caps ma Pmln 921-0585 



SCRIPTEX ENTERPRISES. LTD 

Supplies & Service tor most copiers 
Serving Pnncelon area 609 275-1100 

• Delicatessens: 

COX'S DELI ft MARKET 
180 Nassau Si Pnncelon 924 6269 

• Draperies, Slipcovers, etc.: 

ALTINA'S World ot Creative Faahlon. 
I abru uri i> ippi 924-0774 

• Electrical Contractors: 

CLOSSON ELECTRICAL CONTRAC- 
TORS. INC. Commsrcial industrial 
ha UC No 6900 Latvt 695 7655 

• Employment Agencies: 

STAFF BUILDERS TEMPORARY 

EMPLOYMENT SERVICE Serving ihe 

Route i Corridor, 211 College Rd E 

il C tr Princeton 452-0020 

• Entertainment: 

PRECISION DJ'S. Disco Rock, Big Band. 
Motown Video laping services & 

lighting 924 7922 

SOUND CHOICE 

Professional Disc Jockeys 

Pave Hoettel . , 

• Excavating Contractors: 

ALL WORK CO. Backhoe. skid loader 
Belle Maad 201-359-300 

• Exterminators: 

COOPER PEST CONTROL Graduale 
Enlomologist Rendering qu.i" 
since 1955 Local Call 799 1 300 

NATIONWIDE EXTERMINATING SER- 
VICE i .-,! 4 operated smce 
I ii writing 
452 1023 

P M PEST MASTER . '.-4 all types 
Q> pe« conlroJ Ful . 
guaranteed reasonab le rales 396 0266 

• Fabrics: 

OANNEMANN FABRICS Complete line ot 
araporv 4 dress labncs, crafts & notions 

■ 

• Fencing: 

SUBURBAN FENCE COMPANY 
2nd 4 3rd generation family business 
100s oi -\ . ''"nceton 

•■ Trenton 

• Floor Covering Contractors: 

MAP CARPET ft INTERIORS Sales 4 Inst 
485 Georges RJ Oa>ion(20li 329-8462 

TILE DISCOUNT CTR. Vmyis Caramca 
Carpetmg Capitol Plaja Shop Ctr Tien 
(15 mm Irom Prn ) 392 2300 



• Fuel Oil & Oil Burners: 

LAWRENCEVILLE FUEL Fuel Oil. plmbg 
hlng air cond 4 energy audits 16 Gor- 
don Av, Lrncvl 896-0 U1 

NASSAU OIL Sales 4 Service 
800 Slate Rd , Prn 924 3530 

PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO. 
220 Alexander St Prn 924-1100 

WILLIAM C. PULLEN Sales/Service 
rsdnll, cmmrcl Htstn 448-0294 

• Fur Shops & Furriers: 

PRINCETON FURS BY MARVIN. INC 

New lurs including hi-style Minks restyling 
repairs, storage on premises 66 Wilher 
spoon Princeton 921-2660 

• Furniture Dealers: 

GASIOR'S FURNITURE ft AC- 
CESSORIES 2152 flte 206, Belle Mead 
201 ■874-8383 (local call) 

• Furniture; Discount: 

RIDER FURNITURE New high quality 
large selection top lines. Discounts 
75 Mam Si Kingston 924-0147 



• Health Clubs: 

SHADES OF FITNESS Full service health 
club, coed Plamsboro Town Cft 10 
Schalks Crossing 799-0092 

• Heating Contractors: 

GERARD M. KUSTER HEATING & 

COOLING SYSTEMS. INC. 

Ewmg 882 1281 
WM G LOWE HTG. ft AIR CON. 

Hopewell 466-3705 
NASSAU OIL Sales 4 Service 

800 Slaie Rd Pm 924 3530 
PRINCETON AIR CONDITIONING 

Esl 1970 installation Service 799-3434 
PRINCETON FUEL OIL CO. 

220 Alexander Si. Prn 924-1100 



• Furniture Dnpainted: 

ERNEY'S UNFINISHED FURNITURE One 

ot ihe largest selections ol unfinished fur- 
niture in New Jersey NEW LOCATION 
2807 Rlel Alterna te. Lawrncvl 530-0097 

• Futons: 

WHITE LOTUS FUTON. 1 1 Chambers St. 
Princeton (lower le vel) 609-497-1000 

• Garage Doors & Openers 
Sales & Service: 

MILLER. WILLIAM Repairs 4 new mslalla 
tioni Automatic door openers serviced 4 
installed Princeton Junction, 799-2193 



• Garbage & Trash Removal: 

NATIONAL WASTE DISPOSAL. Inc. 



• Garden Centers: 

OBAL GARDEN MARKET INC. 

, 'or the garden Alexander Road 
i iaJ, Pnncelon, 452-2401 



• Gifts: 

CREATIVE HANDS Jewelry pottery glass 
wood, weavings puppets etc Mont 
gomery Shop Ctr Rt 206 Rocky Hill 
924-3355 y 

THE CROSS ft SHAMROCK Religious ar 
■ :- h imports Clover Mall 3100 
>ge Rd Mrcvl 586 9696 

THE TOWN SHOP Unique qija irty gifts 
Silver repairs Personated service 
344 Nassa u Princeton 924 3687 

• Gourmet Shops & Foods: 

FIDDLER S CREEK FARM : x.ntry smok 
rti* 00 ?' Iurkeys & ca O° n S Mail Order 
PRINCETON CHARCUTERIe" ' 

j -. Si Prmceion 6839057 

• Greenhouses: 

MA2UR NURSERY 
Blooming plants ft plant supplies 
265 Bakers Basin Rd . Lwryt 587-9150 



• Hobby Shops: 

IRON HORSE HOBBIES Central Jersey's 
most complete Hobby Shop Flock 4 
Quaker Bridge Rds Mrcvl 586-2282 

• Home Improvements: 

ALL WORK CO. Basements decks and 
more 1 Belle Mead 201-359-3000 

• Hospital Beds; Equipment 

AMBEST 

1674 Pennington Rd Ewtng, 882-3702 
DELCREST MEDICAL PRODUCTS 

Hospital equipment lor the home 2100 
Nottingham Way, Hamlin Twp 586-1679 



• Insurance: 

ALLSTATE INSURANCE CO 
Lloyd Bezar, Agent 168 Montgomery 
Knoll, Rt 206 Rocky Hill. 921-6613 

• Interior DecoratingfOesign: 

ARTHUR'S INTERIORS 

Residential/Commercial 
2850 Route 1 . Lawrenceville 883-2056 
KATE M. GAYDOS A.S.l.O. Residential & 
Commercial Interior De sign 737-1010 

• Jewelers: 

GEM JEWELERS Gold, diamonds, wat- 
ches Rprs 4 engraving on premises Gift 
items: watch rprs Pennytown Shop 
Village. Rt 31, Pennington 466-9691 

LE BIJOU FINE JEWELERS INC 
Pnncelon U ■ 
3535 Route 1 So , Princeton 987-2422 

PHIL PRATICO JR. JEWELERS Urges! 
selection in the country al the most 
alfordable prices 544 Rt 33 
Mercervil 'e 5867760 

• Kennels: 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK KENNELS R eg 
Oobermans. Ger Shepherds. Rottweilers 
Lnasas Dachshunds S.amese Training 
H oarding. Groommg 20 1-329-2117 

• Kitchen Cabinets: 

COLEMAN'S HAMILTON SUPPLY CO 

MILLNER LUMBER CO. D.sir HAAS kit- 
gj^^s. paneling 600 A r 

NASSAU KITCHEN ft BATH CO 
Hi 206 at Mountamview Plaza 
Belle Meaa 201-359 2026 
w5Sd R "*' D K,TCHEN S by FLEET- 
322?" year " "W'ence Custom 
aes^ns and mstailalion 20 Rt 206 
fantan 201 722-0126 



• Landscaping Contractors: 

OOEHLER LANDSCAPES. Landscape 
Designing Shade Trees, fences, patios 
2281 Brunswick Pike, Lrncvl 8 96-3300 

• Laundries: 

WASH-O-MAT OF PRINCETON Compleie 
laundry service, bulk dry clng by Ihe 
pound Do-it-yoursell or leave tl' 259 
Nassau. Prn (tear pi WAWA) 921 -9785 

• Lawn, Garden & Farm 
Supplies & Equip; 

P&W SALES ft SERVICE, INC. 

Compleie service 4 repair ol all types o' 
lawn mowers 4 tractors Rl 518 (behind 
Elks Club) Blawenberg 466-0114 
SIMPLICITY Lawn Garden 4 Snow Equip 
mentfrom3''i to20hp Complete service 
center JOSEPH J. NEMES - SONS, 
Rte 206 Prn 924-4177 



• Lawn Maintenance: 

LAWN DOCTOR of PRINCETON 

Complete lawn services 
Free Estimates, call 737-8181 
MERCER LAWN ft LANDSCAPING 

Compleie lawn maintenance Free 
estimates, reasonable prices 883-8016 

• Lighting Fixtures: 

THE LIGHT GALLERY Indoor 4 Outdoor 
Futures Residential. Commercial and 
Industrial Prn Shop Ctr 924-6878 

• Lightning Rods: 

STONY BROOK SYSTEMS. INC. 

Hopewell 466 3217 (local call Irom Pm I 

• Limousine Service: 

A-l LIMOUSINE. 22 yrs ot professional . 
service 24 hrs a day, door-to-door 
924-0070 

AVOLANTE Limousines N J s Premiere 
Private Livery " Mega Streich Limousine 
(30 rt ) Also, Super Slretch & Stretch 
Limousines & Sedans Princeton 
683-9494 

CAMEO LIMOUSINE SERVICE. When 
You Demand the Ultimate in Elegance ' 
Corporate Accounls welcome l C.C. Lie 
No 202324 Prn 9216116 

CROWN LIMOUSINE SERVICE 
Serving the Pnncelon Area 448-2001 

EMERALD LINE COACH <ury vehicles. 
24-hr dooMo-door service Airports, AC 
Weddings Special Occasions 586-7772 

GRAYTOP PRINCETON LIMOUSINE 
Cadillac Sedans 6 Limousines lor Cor- 
poraie'personal travel .921-1122 

NASSAU CHAUFFEUR SERVICE. INC 
The Prolesstonal chauffeur B 
makes a dillerence 370 Wall. Prn 
9248400 

OLYMPIC LIMOUSINE SERVICE 
Over 200 vehicle Meet, mcl Rolls RoyceT 
24 hr door lo-door 1-800-822 9797 

PRINCETON LIMOUSINE SERVICE. 
Luxury Sedan Service All Airports - Maior 
Cities Casinos Check our rates flrsll 
452-7744 

WILLIAM'S CAR HIRE SERVICE Cadfflac 
Stretch limos 4 Rolls Royce iimos 
800-822-9797 



• Linens: 

UPSTAIRS OOWN SHOP Specializing m 
Down comforters, pillows & linens 
Pnncelon Forreslal Village. Pm 620-0610 



WHO 



for the WISE CONSUMER: 

^ The local business people advertising 
below are all Consumer Bureau Registered, 
which means they have not even one valid 
unsatisfied customer complaint in Consumer 
Bureau's files. 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



oo 



I 

News of 

Clubs and Organizations 



• Mortgages; loans: 

CITICORP MORTGAGE. INC. 

330 Alexander Si Princeton NJ 09540 

921-9500 

6 offices m New Jersey 
CITY FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK 

103 Carnegie Ctr Ste 104 Pm 987 2626 
GMAC MORTGAGE CORP Professional 

Assistance & Consultation Prn Meadows 

01c Park Plamsboro 1800 624 0114 
UNITED JERSEY BANK, N.A. 18o(tiCes 

in Mercer Middlese- & Union Counties 

Mam Office 90 Nassau, Prn 987-3200 
UNITED SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOC 

134 Franklin Comer Rd . Lwfvl 896-8000 

• Moving & Storage: 

A SAVEWAY VAN LINES 



AERO MAYFLOWER-O'CONNOR BROS 

Corporate & Rsdi I Free Mayflower mov 

mg M Princeton 921 3030 
ANCHOR MOVING & STORAGE Agents 

lor Mayllower Lei our family move your 

tamily Route 206 Commerce 

Columbus 298 7877 

BOHREN'S Moving & Storage. Local & 

long distance moving & slorage Uniled 

Van Unes Aulh Agi Princeton 452-2200 



• Mufflers: 

MIGHTY MUFFLER CTR, 

(Formerly Scotli Muttler Ctr ) Div ol J J 
Nemes&Sons Inc Mufflers lor Foreign & 
American cars 100 percent guarantee 
Rte 206. Prn 921-0031 

• Musical Instruments: 

CREATIVE MUSIC STUDIOS Electronic 
keyboards, organs, pianos, guitars & syn- 
thesizers 183 Scotch Rd . Ewmg Twp 
882-6450 



• Nursing Homes: 

MERCERVILLE NURSING & CON- 
VALESCENT CTR. Skilled Nursing 
Home 2240 Whitehorse- Mercer ville Rd 
Mercervtlle 586-7500 



• Pet Shops & Supplies: 

FIN FUH & FEATHERS 

Slore lor Pet Lovers 4 1 1 Rr 206 Hlsboro 
(behind Ounkm Donuls) 201 359 PETS 
Flemington Mall. Flmin 201 782-3737 

• Pharmacies: 

FORER PHARMACY 

160 W'therspoon Pm 921 7287 

• Photographers: 

JAY PHOTOGRAPHY INC. Portrait & 
Commercial We solve photographic 
problems Cranbury 609-448 5623 

• Photographic Equip/Supplies: 

PRINCETON CAMERA CENTER. INC 

Complete photo services tor amateurs & 
professionals 830 Rte 206 P rn 924-5147 

• Photographic Services: 

PRINTSTON PHOTO One-Hour 

pholo processing Open 9-6 Mon thru 
Sal 6 So Tulane. Pnnceion 683-5118 
S 4 A DUPLICATING 24-hr service 
5 Independence Way. Rt 1 Princeton 
924-7136 & 987 0655 



Princeton s consumer 
information bank 

SINCE 1967 



• Piano Dealers: 

CREATIVE MUSIC STUDIOS Roland 
Digital Pianos. Sales & Lessons 183 
Scotch Rd Ewmg Twp 882-6450 

NOLDES PIANOS & ORGANS, Inc. 

Hunterdon Shop Ctr Rie 202. Flemington 
(30 mm Irom Pm) 201-782 54QQ 

• Picture Framing: 

LEXINGTON GALLERY 25 Texas Ave 
Lawrenceville 883-8660 

• Pizzerias: 

ALFONSO'S PIZZERIA 8. RESTAURANT 

Homemade lasagna, steaks, mussels, 

calzones. ptzza Princeton North Shopping 

Center. Rt 206, 924-8351 
PIZZA STAR Students rated us 

as b°sl Pizza m Princeton 1 " 

Princeion Shopping Ctr 921-7422 

VESUVIO PIZZERIA & RESTAURANT 

Pizza, calzone, zeppoti, subs WE 

DELIVER, 258 Nassau, Prn 921-2477 



• Office Fumrture&Equip. Dealers: • Plants: 



CENTER STATIONERS Princeion 
Shopping Ctr N Harrison Si 924-5706 

HINKSON'S Complete line ol office fur- 
niture & supplies 82 Nassau Princeion 
924-0112 

OFFICE FURNITURE BY BARRINGERS 
Always discounted 15% to 40% Free 
delivery 2811 Alt Rt 1 Lwrvl 882-0009 

OFFICE SPECIALTIES, INC. Office & 
Computer furniture & supplies 2105 
Nottingham Way Mrcrvl 587 5411 

PENN-JERSEY OFFICE PRODUCTS & 
BUSINESS MACHINES. Low Low New 
York Prices Area s largest display" 
Immediate delivery 2 S Oelmorr Av 
Mornsville. Pa 215-295-1191 

STATE SALES OFFICE EQUIPMENT 
New & Used office furniture bought & sold 
694 S Broad. Tren 392-8066 

• Opticians: 

LAWRENCEVILLE OPTICIAN 

For The Unique tn Eyewear 
3100 Princeton Pike, Lwrvl 896-2521 
MEADOWS OPTICIANS 
New Princeion Boutique af 457 N 

Harrison St 683-7994. Also at Prn 

Meadows & Concordia Shop Centers 



• Organ Dealers: 

NOLDES PIANOS & ORGANS. Inc. 

Hunterdon Shop Or Rte 202. Remington 
(30 mm from Prn) 201-782-5400 

• Paint & Wallcoverings; Retail: 

WINDSOR PAINT A PAPER. Windsor 
Plaza. 64 Hightslown Rd Princeton 
Junction. 799-2227 

• Painting: 

CHARLIE- Residential Painting 

Specialist. Fully insured, free est Serving 

m Ihe Prn area 2158605097 

B. RICH PAINTING & ROOFING 
Professional lor 17 yrs Nea! & clean in- 
tenor 4 exterior painting We charge only 
enough to do it right 882-7738 

JULIUS H. GROSS INC. 25 years 
pidessional painting 924 1 474 

QUEREC PAINTING 
Professionals in surface treatments 
Rocky Hill 9248718 

• Painting & Paper Hanging: 

DANNY'S PAINTING. E<1enorinterior Ful- 
ly insured Free estimates Water Pressure 
Washing 921-7835 

GROSS. JULIUS H. Interior & Exterior 
painting, paper hanging Decorating 683 
Rosedale Road. Princeton 924-1474 

J4R PAINTING Paperhanging. Interior & 
Exterior Painting. Carpentry Free 
estimates Insured 466-9033 

PERONE, B.R. Painting & Decorating 
921-6468 



MAZUR NURSERY 

Blooming plants & plant supplies 

265 Bakers Basm Rd . Lwrvl 587-9150 

• Plumbing & Heating 
Contractors: 

N.C JEFFERSON PLUMBING & 

HEATING Rsdll cmmcl. mdstrt Serving 
the Prn area Lie #7084 924 3624 
REDOING S PLUMBING ft HEATING 
Plumbing, htg & air cond License No 
5300 234 Nassau Si Prn 924-0166 

• Printers: 

AAA REPROGRAPHICS Otlset printing, 
camera stais Fast service & competitive 
prices 262 Alexander Si Prn 924-8100 

THE COPY CENTER 
575 Ewmg St. Princeton 921-2748 

KINKOS COPIES Fast quality copies 
Macintosh Laserwnler Open 7 days a 
week 33 Wilherspoon, Prn 921-2679 

LDH PRINTING UNLIMITED 
Complete Printing Service 9244664 Off- 
set Printing — Fast Service — Color Prin- 
ting. Typesetting. Bond Copies, Rubber 
Stamps, Noiary Service 1101 State Rd 
(U S 206) Bldg. B. Prn 

PIP PRINTING OF GREATER 
PRINCETON Full Service Printer 10 
Schalks Crossing Rd, Plamsboro275-4544 

PRINT-IT. INC. 

Princeton 12 Wttherspoon 924-2013 
Mercervilte 100 Youngs Rd 568-9600 

S & A DUPLICATING INC. KODAK 
duplicating & offset printing Spiral Binding 
& Therms Binding on premises Blue- 
printing 5 Independence Way, Rt 1, 
Princeion 924-7136 & 987-0655 

• Pumps & Well Drilling: 

SAMUEL STOTHOFF CO. INC. 

Rt 31. Flemington 201-7822116 



• Records & Compact Discs 
& Cassettes: 

PRINCETON RECORD EXCHANGE 

Bought & sold New. Used, Oui ol Print 
Rod-. Classical. New Wave Jazz el c 
20 Tulane Si P rinceton 921-0881 

• Restaurants: 

A KITCHEN Szechuan. Hunan Mandarin 
DIM SUM BRUNCH, Sat & Sun 11 to 
2 30 Banquet Facilities Available 3221 Rt 
27, Franklin Pk 201297 2882 & 
201 297 9879 

THE ALCHEMIST & BARRISTER Lunch 
eons. Dinner. Cockiails Open 7 days 28 
Witherspoon Prn 924-5555 

THE ANNEX RESTAURANT Italian 
American cuisine Serving Princeton com 
muniiy since 1950 128Vj Nassau Si, 
Princeton 921-7555 

CHARLEY'S BROTHER 
Lunch • Dinner • Cockiails 
fiouie 654. Hopewell (off Rt 31)466-0110 

CHINA MOON In the Quaker Bridge Mall 
Szechuan, Hunan, Mandarin Open 7 
days Rt 1, Lawrenceville 799-6799 

COUNTY LINE INN Delicious cuisine 
Open 7 days fit 206, Skillman (1 mi No 
of Rt 518 intsec ) 201-359-6300 

CRANBURY INN, THE Fine Dining 
Lunch, Dinner, Sunday Brunch Cocktails. 
21 So Mam. Cranbury 655-5595 

DIAMOND'S Fine Italian Restaurant & 
Cocktail Lounge Open 7 days till 12 mid- 
nite 132 Kent St Trntn 393-1000 

GOOD TIME CHARLEY'S 
Lunch • Dinner • Cocktails 
40 Mam St Kingston 
(2 mi north of Prnctn ) 924-7400 

GREENSTREETS Lunch Mon thru Fn 
Dinner 7 days wk Private parties 
3836 Quaker Bridge Rd. Mcrvl 890-1546 

LITTLE SZECHUAN RESTAURANT 
Luncheon Dinner. Banquets. Take-Out 
2025 Old Trenton Rd . W Wndsr 443-5023 

MARITA'S CANTINA 
Fine Mexican food A drink Open 7 days 
for lunch, dinner & lale night menu 
Sunday Brunch Happy Hour Maior 
Credit Cards accepled 138 Nassau St, 
Princeion 924-7855 

MEXICAN VILLAGE Lunch & Dinner 
42 Leigh Av. Prn 924-5143 
13-15 Kline's Ct, Lambertville 397 3260 

NICOLA'S RISTORANTE Fine regional 
Italian cuisme - tresh seafood daily Clos- 
ed Mon Hidden Lake Towne Ctr , No 
Brunswick. 201-821-0076 

SIMPLY RADISHING The Fresh Food 
Alremative Featuring homemade soups, 
quiche & desserts Fresh salads, sand- 
wiches S pastas Lawrence Shop Ctr 
Rt 1. Lawrencevilte 882-3760 

• Roofing Contractors: 

CHRISTENSEN ROOFING New shingle 

roofs. Chimney 4 flashing repairs. 184 
Carter Rd Prn 9211277 4 924-7737 

COOPER 4 SHAFER, INC. Est 1930 New 
roots & repairs Fully insured 63 Moran 
Ave . Prn 924-2063 

ECHO ROOFING Shingle rools. Rubber 
roots Guaranteed, fully insured Please call 
(or free estimate 609-921 3721 

• Sewing Machine Dlrs; Rprs: 

AMERICAN SEWING 4 VACUUM CTR 

Prn Shop Ctr 921-2205 

• Shoes: 

STEP N' OUT Ladies shoes Low, low 

price $16 90" Montgomery Shop Clr 
Rt 206. Skillman 924 41 13 



• Storage: 

STOW CO MINI STORAGE V 

\r>i tent tiy 'fit? mon't"i Many 9 

Cranbury 60S I 

• Surgical Supply & Equip. 
Dealers: 

AMBEST 

1674 Pennington Rd Ewmg 682 3702 
FORER PHARMACY 
160 Wilherspoon, f 



Singles Sports on Fridays m 8 October For further infor 
- a. \/iv*r-* • n- . mation. call 921 4311 or m 12/7 
At YMCA in Princeton 

The YMCA Singles Sports n,,. p rincf u, n BoroptteM 

Program consists of singles w ,n celebrate its 35th anniver 
who are in their mid-20's to sary „n Tuesday .October if, at 
mid-30 s who meet on a regular tne Nassau clutj Husbands, 
basis to play ball, take day tnps fam , hes and M fnends „, 



and socialize. 



Soroptimism are invited 



In the spring and summer, Former members who L 
the group meets every Friday p | aye( j a part , n the groups ; 
92W287 evening at 6:30 in Plainsboro fund-raising and community in- i 
Park to play Softball Starting volvement between 1953 and j 
• Swimming Pools & Supplies: October 7 and continuing 1988 are specially asked to ; 
all work co. Custom aesigns Beiip through the winter months, the come 

BARNETT HENORicKs pon.s inc g r o u P Wll > meet every Friday Cocktails begin at 6, and din- 
BARNETT-HENORICKS pools, inc a , lhe Y M-YWCA facility to ner wi „ „« a , 7^1 ls $20. and J 

o»e. 30 ».s e.De.e-.ce 609 452 8896 Play volleyball and other indoor reservations must be made ' 
M.^^S^"'- 20 " 5 " activities In addi »° n 'o t^ before October 11 by calling ! 

sylvan pools ,r" g ,„, M pods 4 , up ™&" 1 " " e , ek ' v P rogram - Sally Inda at 924-8319 

pi« new location Montgomery Cir oinglehports takes hiking trips. < 

ri 5te & 206, Rocky Hiii 92i-6i66 goes bowling and roller „ , „ . . '. 

tnt pools, inc. we sery.ce *h a i we s katinB and attends fonthali Sylvia Pender Johns, a . 
sell' Belle Meao 201 359 7665 SKaiing, ana attends toolDall freeman of the Titv of I.ondorL 

games and holiday parties r reeman 01 me uiy oi Lxmaon, ! 

For information call Karen *'» s ^. l ° th , e P™"* ton 
Smith at 497-2139 brancn of "* English-Speaking 

Union on Sunday at 3 p.m. in 

_ , . Russell Hall at The Hun School 

The Ladies Work Table: Her subject will be "Eng- 

Domestic Needlework in 19th- | is h/American Connections." 

Century America will be the Ms Johns was bom in Corn- 



e Mead 201 359 7665 

• Tailoring: 

THE PERFECT FIT Ladies custom made 
clothing, alterations lor men 4 women Prn 
Shop Ctr Harrison St 683-0166 



• Tire Dealers: 

JOSEPH J, NEMES i SON. . 

Goodrch-Dunlop-Pirelli -Michelin All sizes. Subject of a slide presentation u,,n c- no | an rf anH liuoH in 

Ame. Sloreigncars R.ms available Rte bv Margaret Vincent at two p ,' ,,", J" 

206 Prn 9244177 • ''""s"'" v intern ai two £ as [ Africa for six years. She 

phinceton amoco. Firestone wes tor meetln 8sot the Embroiderers' js vice president of the 

compact 4 Foreign c„s Guild of i America They will be women's Fellowship at the 

.hoppmgc, 921-6682 he | d at Weichert Realtors, 352 American Church ii London 

Towing: Nassau Street, on Wednesday, and chairman of MINA, the 



American 

Princeion Shopping C 



REILLY'S TOWING 24-hr Towing 



October 5, and at All Saints' 



So Brunswick 



women's branch of a profes- 



2012979390 Church ' Y u an Dyke Road, at 10 siona , institution 
a.m. on Thursday, October 6. 

«pe.,ence ,., Ms ' Vj"™"' ls cura '° r of tex- Naturalist Club 

Our World ol Unigue Toys 4 Games tiles of the Allentown (Pa. I Art ' .f ^"^y>"^"wrtlalLUa> 

a Pngm 7371440 Museum. She will discuss an d'|«' Ewmg Township School 

linens, quilts, rugs, clothing 'or Continuing Education wUl 

and accessories created by P res ™' a c .° ° r f „f' % ° rt h , h to 

19th-century American women ' he T °Z°(li ,°i i;"* ■ the 

as a means of self-expression Ewmg High School Auditonum 
and artistic pursuit. 
Persons attending the lee 



• Toys: 



• Transmissions: 

COTTMAN TRANSMISSIONS 

Free lowing Iree road tes! 
We only fix whal needs Immg 1 
2769 S Broad. Trenton 888 3600 



• Travel Agencies: 

AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL 

Don't Leave Home Wilhoul Us 
10 Nassau Street 



tures are encouraged to bring 
pieces to be identified by Ms. 
921-8600 Vincent. Guests are invited to 
deluxe travel BUREAU, inc. attend either program for a fee 

. ed travel service r « n i-> f T. . , 

219 Nassau St Princeton 924 6270 of * 2 For further information, 

KULLER TRAVEL CO. Call 921-3516. 

Complete travel arrangements 

109 Nassau Street Princeton, 924 2550 R nrn „ P h Mavor Rarhara Sio whale and shares a campsite 

personal travel Get personal Borougn Mayor KarDara big- .„.■ Wftlf ^ 

lor more confident travel Ask about our mund and Donald Stokes, dean '"' , rtrLUl - wou - 

Family Vantage Program 195 Nassau Si f the Woodrow Wilson School Tickets are $3 < $1.50 for 



on Thursday, October 6, at 8 
pm 

Narrated in person by film 
maker John Wilson, the film 
takes viewers to within 400 
miles of the North Pole in 
search of the narwhal, jaeger. 
and musk ox. Mr. Wilson 
observes the white beluga 



WORLD TRAVEL OF PRINCETON. Full 

statt ot women professionals spring & Princeton University, are the 
w,therspoon sts Pnnceion recipients of Princeton 

below Haagen-Dazs 924-5210 _, , . , „ ... 

— Toastmasters Prestigious 
• Upholstering: Speakers Award for 1988. The 

altinas world of Creative FaaWon. award is given annually to in- 



• Shoe Repair Shops: 

JOHN'S SHOE SHOP Enpert repairs ol 
shoes mcl orthopedic & athletic shoes 18 
Tulane, Prn 924-5596 

• Siding Contractors: 

LARRY THE SIDING MAN. Custom siding 
& windows 609-392-5722 

• Sod: 

CLARKSVILLE SOD FARMS 

Kentucky Bluebrass Blends 4240 
Quakerbr Rd Prn 896-0336&452 2186 

• Spas; Hot Tubs: 



Your labnd 



I 077- 



dividuals who exhibit ex- 



tion, call Mrs L. Burns at (215) 
295-5518. 

Paul S Breines, president of 
Paul Stewart Associates, will 
speak on pre- and post- 



• Real Estate: 

CENTURY 21 CARNEGIE REALTY INC 

Mary C Ostheim, Broker Princeton Circle 
at Route 1, 4522188 

WM. H. FULPEfl, REALTORS 
Homes ot Distinction 
19 S Mam. Yardley, Pa 215-493-4007 

GLORIA NILSON REALTORS 
Corporale Relocahon Specialists Call lor 
comprehensive relocation broc? 1(6 230 
Nassau, Princeton 921-2600 

PRINCETON CROSSROADS REALTY 
INC, i n-ensed Reat Estate Broker 
342 Nassau. Princeton 924-4677 

SCHLOTT REALTORS 
Princeton 10 Nassau St 921-1411 
Pm Jctn MPm-HtSlfl Rd 799.8181 
Belle Mead 840 Rt 206 201-874-8421 

STEWAROSON-DOUGHERTY 
Real Estate Associates. Inc 
Princeion 366 Nassau 921-7784 

Lawrencevitle: 2431 Mam .. 896-8100 



ALL WORK CO. 

Belle Mead 201-359-3000 
NATIONAL SPAS & HOT TUBS Corner 

Rt 206&514 Belle Mead 201 874 6666 
TNT POOLS. INC. We service what we 

sell 1 Belle Mead 201-359-7665 

• Sporting Goods: 

THE FITNESS FORCE, INC. 
High-tech litness equipment & access lor 
h ome & ofc Prn Sh Ctr 683-0494 

• Sprinkler Systems: 

PRINCETON IRRIGATION SPECIALISTS 

Graduate ol College of irrigation Knowledge 
Member N J irrigation Association 
Desigr installation. Service Pn 

• Stationery; Cards: 

CENTER STATIONERS Princeton 
Shopping Clr N Harrison St 924-5706 

• Stone, Natural: 

TRENTON STONE & MARBLE CO. 

Marble, slate, granite, limestone, elc. 
Wilburtha Rd , W Trenton 882-2449 



• Vacuum Cleaner Dealers: cellence and leadership in the retirement financial planning 
American sewing & vacuum ctr. field of public speaking, at the Thursday, October 6, 

Dean Stokes will receive his meeting of 55 Plus. The 

award at the club's October 6 meeting will begin at 10 a.m. at 

meeting. Mayor Sigmund will the Jewish Center. Mr Breines' 

receive hers at the November talk is scheduled for 10:45 

3 meeting. Both will address All area men are invited to 

the club on the topic, "Secrets attend, 

of Successful Speaking," 

The public is invited. Both 

The Amateur Astronomers 
Meetings are held the first and Association of Princeton 
third Thursdays of each month ' AAAP I is holding public view- 
at the United Methodist ing sessions on Friday evenings 
Church. at8:30throughOctober7.atthe 
AAAP observatory in Washing- 
Bill McCleery, playwright ton Crossing Park, near the 
and author, will speak at the Nature Center Scheduling of 
,,„, r. nnl ,u: n „,„„. October 9 meeting of National these events was planned to 

• Water Conditioning. which will beein coincide with the long-awaited 

CULLIGAN WATER CONDITIONING r * "™ <"»«■''• *["«! win uegin nnnnsl hnn 

inc Sales serv.ee, renais. sail Freeway at 10 a.m. at The Arts Council Ma T s opposition 

•>er *ngprn area 9218800 of Princeton. He will discuss This year marks the tenth an- 

'Play Writing for Play Goers." niversary of the opening of the 

Mr. McCleery, whose plays observatory. The organization, 
during the ten-year span, has 
acquired a six-inch refractor of 
sity and a drama critic. He is 

• Windows: also the author of the children's 



• Vacuum Clnrs; Built-in: 

FEOERAL VACUUM SYSTEMS 

Hi-povver vacuum systems 585 3912 
STONY BROOK SYSTEMS, INC. 
Hopewell 466-3217 (local call Irom Prn) 

• Vertical Blinds: 

THE BLIND MAN INC. Custom window 
treatments 390 Rt 206. Hill 
609 9244442 & 201-359-4141 

•Videotaping Services: 

VIDEO BY GARY & ASSOCIATES, INC. 

Videotaping tor nfloo B2JOHE Insured Prn 
609 799 7519 & 201-238-9174 
VIOEOPRESENCE. Send a videotaped 
message ol yoursell lor any occasion Rl 
16, Mid State Mall. E Brunswick 
201 238-0303 



• Waterproofing Contractors: 

STA DRY BASEMENT WATERPROOF- 
ING co. '<•■- i umaii ■- ,- have appeared on Broadway, is 
guarantee FH> Reference! a lecturer at Princeton Univer- 

gii/en Fully insured 609-392-6700 



LARRY THE SIDING MAN. Custom siding book, Wolf Story. 



OUR PROMISE TO PRINCETON CONSUMERS: 




JOSEPHINE WEBB 

Consumer Bureau 
Executive Director 



V" IF YOU HAVE A COMPLAINT against any local business 
firm, just call 924-8223 and a Consumer Bureau representative will 
respond and investigate; then, 

**^ IF CONSUMER BUREAUS ALL-CONSUMER VOLUNTEER 
PANEL AGREES WITH YOU, the business firm involved has only two 
choices either satisfy your complaint promptly or lose its Consumer 
Bureau Registration 

^- DON"T STAY MAO at any business firm - until you firs! give 
Consumer Bureau a chance to help straighten matters out Call (609) 
924-6223 any time of any day or oight to start the ball rolling 1 

♦" FOR UP-TO-DATE REGISTER INFORMATION about local 
firms not listed on this page, call (609) 924-0737 Mon -Fn 10-4 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



.OO 



YOUR LOCAL CONSUMER 

INFORMATION BANK 

ESTABLISHED 1967 

Z^" 3 924-8223 

• NOT a government agency 

• NOT a Better Business Bureau 



Artists, writers, musicians, 
crafts persons, or anyone work- 
ing creatively in business are 
welcome to join. A schedule of 
coming meetings will be avail- 
able. For more information call 
Doris Moffatt at 924-7709. 

The Astrological Society will 

meet Sunday at 2 :30 p.m. at the 
First National Bank of Central 
Jersey in Rocky Hill 

Guest lecturer Mary Down- 
ing will speak on "Planets for 
Fun and Profit. ' ' The public is 
welcome 

Astrology classes will be of- 
fered through the society dur- 



historical significance More 
recently, a 125-inch reflector 
was purchased, which permits 
good deep-sky scanning. 

Former AAAP director and 
assistant curator at the New 
Jersey Sate Planetarium, 
Richard Peery. will host a 
Mars show at the planetarium 
prior to each observing s 
at 7:30 p.m. 



Amnesty Internationa) meets 
the second Thursday ot even 
month at 8 pm in the library 
Of the YW-YMCA New mew 
bers are welcome 

For more information, call 
Marc Postman at 6SM781 
evenings 



: M :nvr#T:7T4.1 



C uses 

Trips 



Lectures 
Exhibits 



PRINCETON ART 

ASSOCIATION 

609-921-9173 



GEOSTAT 

MAPCENTER 



KIPS • TRMEL I00HS 

U $ • WOULD . lOCIll » MEt *»« 

•urs FOR til USES 



AGENT FPP LI S 60VERNMEHTMIPS 

Montgomery Center 

Routes 206 & 518 

Rocky Hill, N J 

609-924-2121 

In Marlton 
609-983-3600 





1 



TO DISCUSS GALLERIES: Painter and teacher Katharine Carter is shown with 
her work "The Last Supper," an acrylic on canvas. She will discuss the New 
York galleries on September 29 at 11:15 a.m. in the audio-visual building on 
Mercer County Comm unity College's West Windsor Campus. 



Mt^fZp, 



Don't settle tor faux 

when you can 

invest in the 

real thing. 

Period Jewelry 

at 50% - 60% 

below retail prices. 

KINGSTON ANTIQUES 

DOROTHY H. OPPENHEIM 

Appointments preferred 

43 Main St., Kingston, N.J. 

924-0332 







ART 











KALEN'S 

FINE ARTS 
SINCE 1886 

RESTORATION 

OF 

PAINTINGS-PRINTS 

APPRAISALS 
ART & ESTATES 

FINE FRAMING 

DISTINCTIVE 
PHOTO FRAMES 

MIRRORS MADE TO 
ORDER 

TAPESTRIES 

PAINTINGS 
LITHOGRAPHS 
ENGRAVINGS 

PORCELAIN 

ENGL ISH-OPJENTAL -AMERICAN 

DESK 
ACCESSORIES 

MUSIC BOXES 

BOOK ENDS 

AND ON, AND ON 

AND ON! 
ANTIQUES TOO 

73 Palmer Square West 
Princeton, NJ 08542 

609-924-0740 

Big Oak Shopping Center 
Morrisville, PA 
215-295-4749 



Lecture on N.V. Galleries 
At Mercer County College 

Painter and teacher, 
Katharine T Carter will pre- 
sent a slide and lecture, "The 
New York Galleries," or 
Thursday at 11 :15a.m. at Mer 
cer County Community Col- 
lege's West Windsor Campus 
It will be held in Room 110 of 
the Audio Visual Building. 

In the last three years, Ms. 
Carter has received five 
reviews in The New York 
Times, most notably a review 
by John Russell of her recent 
show at Hal Bromm Gallery. 
Her work has also been review 
ed by Arts Magazine. She has 
taught at Drew University and 
Rutgers University, and has 
lectured at more than 60 col- 
leges, art centers, and 
museums. 



Watercolor Workshop 
Offered at Jewish Center 

A "Wednesday Watercolor 
Workshop" will be offered at 
The Jewish Center, 435 Nassau 
Street. Eight sessions meeting 
from 10 until noon will begin on 
October 5 

Instructor Amy Kassiola has 
structured the workshop as an 
opportunity for adults with 
some watercolor painting ex- 
perience to heighten their en- 
joyment of the medium both as 
painters and viewers. The focus 
is on individual expression and 
progress for students who 
understand watercolor basics 
and wish to experiment with a 
spontaneous and abstract ap- 
proach 



Ms Kassiola is known for her 
watercolor paintings, shown 
locally in juried and one-person 
shows. Currently, her work is 
on exhibit at the Mercer Coun- 
ty Community College Faculty 
I Show and at The Port of 
History Museum, Penns Lan- 
ding, Philadelphia. In addition 
to Leaching drawing and paint- 
ing at The Jewish Center, Ms. 
Kassiola has taught at the 
Princeton and West Windsor 
Adult Schools, Mercer County 
Community College, and the 
Princeton Art Association. She 
holds an MA. degree in paint- 
ing from Hunter College 

For more information, call 
the Center office at 921-0100. 

Exhibits 

The University League Gal- 
lery will begin its exhibition 
season with an opening recep- 
tion on Sunday from 4 to 6 for 
artist Sahoko Okabayashi. 

Ms. Okabayashis works 
have been seen at juried shows 
at McCarter Theatre, Mercer 
County Community College, 
Princeton University, Stuart 
Country Day School, Trenton 
City Museum, and the Noyes 
Museum. 

She presently teaches at the 
Princeton Junior School. 

The exhibit will run through 
October 2B at the League Gal- 
lery at 171 Broadmead 

"Interaction: Science and 
Art," a selection of paintings, 
photography, constructions and 
sculptures by 31 artists, will be 
on display at The Squibb Gal- 
lery from October 2 through 
November 13 The exhibition is 
part of the international phar- 
maceutical firm's celebration 
of the 50th anniversary of The 
Squibb Institute for Medical 
Research. 

Biology, chemistry, physics, 
mathematics, geology, astron- 
omy, computer science, philos- 



ophy — and several of their 
subclassifications — are repre- 
sented in the 62 art works in the 
exhibition. Although the point 
of the art is intellectual and 
serious, there is humor in the 
collection. 

The Squibb Gallery is located 
in the world headquarters of 
Squibb Corporation on Route 
206 three miles south of Prince- 
ton. 

The Princeton Gallery of 
Fine Art, Chambers Street, will 
present "Sculpture in New Jer- 
sey" from September 29 to Oc- 
tober 29 The exhibition will 
focus on sculpture and works 
on paper by artists who live in 
and work in the State. Includ- 
ed will be George Segal, Robert 
Cooke, Gary Kuehn. Jane Tell- 
er, Mel Edwards, Patrick 
Strzelec, and the late Herk Van 
Tongeren 



Works by Dorothy Wells 
Bissell, of Princeton, and Josie 
Campbell Dellenbaugh, of 
Pennington, will be included in 
a special exhibition at The Cor- 
yell Gallery in Lambertville. 
The exhibit will be held from 
October 2 through November 
13. An opening reception to 
meet the artists will take place 
on Sunday from 3 to 7. 

Dorothy Bissell, known for 
her watercolor landscapes, has 
exhibited in many juried shows 
and has won a number of 
awards. Her works are repre- 
sented in many public and 
private collections. 

Josie Dellenbaugh. who will 
exhibit bronze, alabaster and 
hydracal sculpture, has won 
awards at the Salmagundi Club 
and the Knickerbocker Artists 
of America, in New York City, 
and the Phillips Mill annual 
shows in New Hope Her work 
is in various private and cor- 
porate collections. 



Restoration 
of Paintings 

Lily Hayeem 921-6477 



BRICRSHAWS 

VINTAGE JEWELRY 

fiOH-452-WMM 
SALE IN PROGRESS 



Dr. Stuart J. Burg 

Dr. Leon C. Nurock 

Dr. Angelo J. Aiello 

Optometrists 

84 Nassau St. 
Princeton 

For an appointment 
call 924-0918 



MUSEUM QUALITY 

Picture Framing 

FINE ART-PRINTS 

POSTERS • POTTERY 

STAINED GLASS 



Lawrence .. 

" (iiillcrii 



c Id yphe mallei 

Fine Handcrafted Pottery 
Nina Gelardi and John Shedd 

200 Washington SI Rocky Hill • 924-6394 • Mon-Sat 10-5. Sun 12-5 



The DeLann q 

Feoturmg a Unique selection of original fine "*„ 

on. posters, pottery and sculpture Complete Z" 

custom and museum quality framing services W 
Corporate accounts welcome. 

Come and Experience DeLonn 

(609) 799 6706 Open Daily M Sat 
Princeton Meodows Shoppirx) Cente* * Piomsbo'o N J • 06536 



T 
I 



Hopewell 

Frame 

Shop 



Gallery/Framing 

Wall Design 

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Heartbreaking Loss to Holy Cross Shouldn t Stop Tige. 
From Beating Brown Saturday and Going 2-0 in Leagu 



You think it was heartbreak 
ing to watch Holy Cross pull out 
a 30-26 victory last Saturday 
with that incredible kickoff re- 
turn in the final two seconds'' 

Yes, it was. There goes the 
chance to go 10-0 this year. If 
the Princeton football team 
finishes 9-1. this loss will stand 
as a monumental blunder on its 
part. 

Other than that, forget about 
it. Let's consider the 
possibilities for some serious 
heartbreak that lie ahead, be- 
ginning with the Brown game 
this Saturday in Palmer 
Stadium, beginning at 1. The 
defeat by Holy Cross will pale 
in comparison. 







PRINCETON 



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NORTH HARRISON STPEE1 



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If the Tigers can not find a 
way to beat a very average 
Brown team for the first time 

in five years, then it will be WIX FOR SIX: Wide receiver Dave Wix scored the first varsity touchdown of 
time to bring out the crying his career in the third period of Saturdays game to give Princeton a 20-17 lead 
towel. After a significant win over Holy Cross in a contest where the lead changed hands five times before 
over Cornell in Ithaca, the the bitter end. 



chance to go 2-0 in the Ivy race 
for only the second time in the 
last 13 years is at hand. It 
shouldn't be wasted. 

If that is accomplished. 
Princeton should head into the 
showdown with Harvard on Oc- 
tober 22 with a 3-0 league mark. 
It hasn't been 3-0 in the league 
since 1969, the last year it won 
the title. 

The Crimson, a 45-28 loser to 
UMass Saturday, is good, but 
not great. A loss that day in 
Palmer Stadium by any score 
in any manner would be far 
more unfortunate The same 



(Photo by Paul Huegel. Princeton Sports Inforr 



given up 62 points in the proc- 
ess. Yale has lost its first-string 
quarterback for several games, 
and last Saturday lost 41-0 to 
Connecticut in the Bowl Would 
anybody have felt better if 
Princeton lost 41-0 to the 
Crusaders? 



The last two seconds of Satin- 
day's game cannot take away 
the many fine things the Tigers 
did against a solid Holy Cross 
team. The Crusaders obvious- 
ly aren't as, powerful as they 
were a year ago, but Princeton 
will not face anyone anv bigger 
goes for the rest of the Ivy or better the / es{ of ^ ^ 

•" B ames a 8 amsl Eight games remain on the 



schedule 

Penn, Yale and Dartmouth. 



schedule, and Princeton has the 
The scores coming in each abilit to win ■ 

week from, around the league duding those inst „„„_, 
confirm that no team is any foes Bucknell and Colgate. Bui. 
better than the Orange and more important, it has an ou.^ 
Black. Penn is 2-0, but has standing chance to capture the 
beaten only Dartmouth and , cha B mpionship . 
Bucknell, and its defense has 



The real heartbreak will This year's squad isn't going 

come if it blows the oppor- to knock anybody's socks off ei- 

tunity. ther. It managed a 24-24 tie with 

Yale at Providence, in the sea- 

Another 'Brownout'? If Old son's opener, and last week lost 
Nassau suffers another to Rhode Island, 17-10. Holy 
'brownout' against the visiting Cross, by the way, took care of 
Bruins this weekend for God's RI, 49-7 earlier in the month, 
sake don't blame it on the after Despite the loss of 16 starters, 
shocks of the Holy Cross game, fifth-year coach John Rosen- 
Over the last several years berg has refused to label 1988 a 
against Brown, it hasn't mat- rebuilding vear. However, the 
tered in the least what the final record may prove him 
Tigers had accomplished in wrong This is the worst start 
their first two games. f or the.Bruins since 1981. 

In 1981, they went to Pro- Junior Danny c , ark has in . 

vidence0-2,justaweekaftera nerited tne qua rterback job 
horrendous 61-8 loss to Dela- 

, ..... , Continued on Nm! Pano 

ware — and won. Victories also 
came the next two years when 
Princeton was 1-1 as it is now, 
but the Bruins have won every 
meeting since. Twice Princeton 
has sailed into the Brown game 
with all the positive feelings a 
2-0 record can produce. 



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OKKVW$M^?^^reHre:ire In 1984 Frank Navarro's last 

§ team opened with victories 
C over Cornell and Bucknell, and 
fi fell flat on its face at home the 
C next weekend, losing 32-30. Just 
£ a year ago, the Tigers went to 
v Providence undefeated, and 
jg came home on the short end of 
2 a 13-7 score. Ron Rogerson had 

5 no luck either, losing twice 
y No other Ivy team has this 
l| kind of choke hold on Prince- 
ss ton, and certainly the Bruins 
% haven't done anything special 
« the past five years. Two teams 
$ finished with losing records, 

6 two finished 5-4-1, and last 
9? year's, the best of the five, was 
& 7-3. 




Sports Fans! 

I BET YOU 
DIDN'T 
KNOW 




John 

Bernard 

STURHAHN 

What's the record in 
major-college football 
for a team having the 
most winning seasons in 
a row? ... Three teams 
share the record — 
Alabama, Nebraska and 
Penn State... Each roll- 
ed up 26 consecutive win- 
ning seasons for the 
all-time record 
Alabama went from 1958 
through 1983 with a win- 
ning season every year 

Penn State had winn- 
ing seasons every year 
from 1939 through 1964 . . 
And Nebraska's streak is 
current ... They've won 
more games than they 
lost every year from 1962 
through 1987. 

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Did you know a foot- 
ball team can be penaliz- 
ed five yards if the 
referee discovers that 
two players on the same 
team have the same 
number on their 
uniforms? ... It says so, 
right in the rule book, but 
that's one penalty you 
could go a whole lifetime 
without ever seeing. 
• • • 

Of all the men who've 
ever played in the Na- 
tional Football League, 
which one scored the 
most touchdowns in a 
career? ... Answer is Jim 
Brown who, in nine 
seasons from 1957 
through 1965, scored 126 
touchdowns in the NFL 
. No one else has ever 
matched lhat record. 



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Saturday's Picks 

Princeton* over Brown. 
There's no reason this even 
has to be close. 

Dartmouth over David- 
son.* As long as Wildcats on 
are its schedule, Big Green 
can count on at least one 
win. 

Lehigh* over Cornell 
Home field advantage 
should help Engineers beat 
Big Red 

Holy Cross* over Har- 
vard. Crusaders' momen- 
tum should help carry them 
over Harvard at home, 

Penn' over Columbia. 
Quakers will go 3-0 with 
relative ease, but tougher 
games begin next week. 

Navy* over Yale. Elis 
hurting without quarter- 
back; Midshipmen win in a 
walk. 
•Home Team 

Last Week 5-:i 
Record to Date: 8-3-1 (.708) 




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Sports 



* from Mark Donovan, and 

w - reformed adequately in his 

°* first two games, he has eom- 

5 pleted 19 possess i n 53 attempts 

I Q yards, no touchdowns 

uj and tour interceptions 

a. The main threat on the 

£ ground is senior Lane Wood, 

v - who has 148 yards in 28 carries 

< m the first two games. The 

to wide receivers are inexpenenc 

^ ed Joe Madden and Jim 

g Anderson give some strength 

$ and stability to the offensive 

: line. 

^ The defense, which included 

. three all-Ivy first-team players, 

o was really gutted by gradua 

£j tion. and lias new players ai ai 

o most all positions Brown is 

g also feeling the loss of all-Ivy 

a. punter and placekicker Alex 

« Kos, who was more responsible 

y than anyone else for the victory 

o over Princeton a year ago 



1988 IVY LEAGUE STANDINGS 



Ivy League 
L T 



Penn 

Princeton 

Harvard 

Brown 

Yale 

Cornell 

Columbia 

Dartmouth 



w 
1 



Pet 
1.000 

t.coo 

1000 
000 
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Overall 
L T 



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Last Week 

Holy Cross 30 Princeton 26 

Cornell 17 Colgate 14 

Connecticut 41 Yale 

Latayetle 49 Columbia 3 

Lehigh 41 Dartmouth 16 

UMass 45 Harvard 28 

Penn 38 Bucknell 35 

Rhode Island 17 Brown 10 



Saturday's Games 

Brown at Princeton 

Columbia at Penn' 

Cornell at Lehigh 

Dartmouth at Davidson 

Harvard at Holy Cross 

Yale at Navy 



■ESPN Game of the Week 



j Family Day Saturday 
In the first of a series of 
promotions aimed a( bring- 
ing more people to watch 
football at Palmer Stadium 
this fall, the University is 
billing the Brown game this 
Saturday as "Family Day". 
Families of three or more 
people will be offered a pre- 
game day reduced general 
admission ticket price of $:i 
per member. Tickets bought 
at the gate the day of the 
game will be $5 apiece. 

Tickets can be purchased 
at the Jadwin Gym ticket of- 
fice, weekdays between 9 
and 4. 

wmm mmm %wmm mss& 



ping out of bounds, no forward three times by Tigers' secon- 
lateral. The play stood, and so dazy. Princeton defense has 
did Princeton fans in the forced nine turnovers, of- 
stands, staring at the field for fense has yet to give the ball 
several minutes, unable or un- up that way. Running game 
willing to head for the exit. It's managed 104 yards to 197 for 
the kind of play you might have Holy Cross, Lutz needs to 
expected to happen in the work on kickoffs; two went 
graveyard for Princeton foot- out of bounds; kickoff 
ball teams — Yale Bowl. coverage needed work even 

Bad as it was, however, the before the final play. Ray 
ending should not obscure oth- Ryan will be out at least four 
er positive developments, weeks with a knee injury, 
Princeton started strongly back-up tight end Pete 
against the favored Crusaders, Masloski will also miss 
running up a 10-0 lead in the Brown game; Kevin Lynch 
first period The first three expected back for Columbia. 
points came on a 28-yard Chris 

Lutz field goal, the rest on a PHS vs. Nottingham Here 
SeFdlce '"" ^ ^ After McCorristin Loss 

Slim as it was in the good 

A pair of touchdowns in the news department, Princeton 
second quarter gave the High football coach Kurt Voll- 
The Tigers shouldn't need visitors a 14-13 lead at halftime. herbst saw an improvement in 
any more motivation to beat Lutz w a s successful with a 37- his team; the bad news is that 
Brown, but perhaps, the loss to y ard attempt in between for il wasn't enough to prevent a 
Holy Cross will give them more Princeton's three points. When 17-7 loss to McCorristin Friday 
than a victory could have. '' look (ne second-half kickoff night. 

"There's a lot of bitterness on and marched 66 yards for a "We've got some people who 
our team right now." Coach field goal to take a 17-13 lead, can play football." insisted 
Steve Tosches said after the Holy Cross appeared ready to Vollherbst after the game. "We 
game "We've got to take that ^e control of the game. ask them to get better each 

bitterness and use it in the next However, after recovering a week and they did, but it was 
eight weeks and make our op- Holy Cross fumble at midfield, not good enough to win 1 know 
ponents suffer. If we start to Princeton grabbed a 20-17 lead there was an improvement 
feel sorry for ourselves, attack w h™ Jason Garrett connected from Steinert to McCorristin; 
officials, whatever, we can't be w i!h w 'de receiver Dave Wix on we just couldn't hold them out 
prepared for what we have to a pretty 15-yard scoring pass at the end I think we got a good 
donext." Another field goal by Lutz from effort out of everybody 

34 yards out early in the fourth 

quarter put Princeton up 23-17 Still, the Little Tigers are go- 
One Poor Play Spoils T™e was beginning to be a ing to have to improve some 
An Otherwise Good Game factor ' aler ' n tne '<> ur 'b period more and in a hurry if they 
when Holv Cross worked its hope to remain in contention in 
For 59 minutes and 58 way down the field, going for the Valley Division of the Co- 
seconds, the Princeton football the touchdown it needed to take Ionia] Valley Conference where 
team played extremely well the lead. On a fourth-and-18 they are in the cellar with an 0-2 
against a good Holy Cross f rom the Princeton 39, quarter- mark. The offense, which has 
f," 1 ,. back Jeff Wiley's pass was wav produced just one touchdown in 

Yes they made some errors short of the first -down marker, two games, remains largely 
along he way, but as the 1,gers but Wietharn was called for one-dimensional, featuring the 
gose to kick off to Holy Cross pass interference on the lie re- running of Julian Craig, 
wih two seconds remaining ceiver, giving the visitors a new Against McCorristin, Craig 
holding a 26-24 lead, they had |„ ( , u „|, j :!7 remaining. Four carried 24 times for 91 yards, 
every reason to be proud. Per- plays late, the < Irusaders had but no other Little Tiger had 
haps, they were too proud to thelourhdowiKind a 24 2:1 lead more than 15 
concentrate fully on the one re- only 1:13 remained on the Vollherbst said later he did 
maining P'ay.^ clock, when Jason Garrett and not feel that he had used Craig 

the offense took over, but in a too much and he predicted his 
Supposed to be a squib kick style reminiscent of the Lehigh players » ould shake off the loss 
c .![T n i n ° m P r ?* aT : 10 !° '? conk ' sl last year, Garretl took and be reach lor Nottingham. 

PHS will host the Northstars 



lure Saturday morning at 11. 

Nottingham, in its opening 
game Saturday under new 
coach Jeff Lowe, was blanked 
16-0 by West Windsor. 

Like PHS, the Northstar de- 
fense seems to be ahead of the 



yards, the kickoff took a high the team downlield lo the Holv 
bounce into the hands of Darin Cross 111 will, passes lo broth 
Cromwell on the Holy Cross 30 er. Judd. and Wix. and a couple 
on the Princeton side of the of runs by Judd. Princeton took 
field. He had plenty of running iLs last time out to set up for the 
room from the start, and broke field goal 
immediately for the far sideline Jusl sevcn seconds remained 
toward the Holy Cross stands n the clock when Lutz who 
To make matters worse, too has made everyone forget 

JH^Iif 7 r ra f strai « h ' '° r ab0 «»R»b Goodwin, stepped up offense, as it held7he7avored 

him, instead of staying in their to attempt his fourth field goal Pirates scoreless in V first 

tones Cromwell had more open f the day. It was perfect from half and prompted WW coach 

S hJ"^ w ,h he 35 yards 0Ut ' but ,he P' a >' <°« k Tom Sluart lo remark. "I was 

should have. Brian Wietharn just five seconds to complete, beginning to wonder " 

did manage to corral him leaving two on the clock. Only four seniors were on the 

around the Holy Cross 45 but Everyone now knows why in Nottingham team last year that 

"1, m 6 'fW" K ^S Ule P ros ' ""* work "* <*** '"I'edTo win a game in going 0- 

coach Mark Duffner had called down before calling time out so 8-1. Indeed, the Northstars 

^° re .? e .i UC K°f,' Cromwe11 that time will expire on the field have yet to have a winning sea- 

»T I d T n ° JUn, ° r goal attemDt son in their school's history 

tailback . T,m Donovan, who But Lowe, a former assistant at 

f^,rZ * $7,", ^ Ca ™ N ° (es - •><"""■ h<«« ° Preschool, whocoachedthe 

sideline for the winning touch- superb day passing mm Nottingham freshman team 

pleting 23 ofU for 224 yards, last year before being forced to 

_ . , Wide receivers Scott Gibbs take over the varsity reins this 

Princeton coaches and „ nd Dave W ix showed they summer when head coach 

players desperately hoped that w m be a threat in the future Glenn Sliker sustained an In- 

officials might haye detected catching /ive apiece /or 115 Jury a nd had to undergo 

some infraction that would yards betwee / tnem ' HCs surgery, feels Nottingham may 

nullify the play but there was Jeff m was 15 o/27/or m be only a few games awav from 

nothing - no whistle, no step- yards and was inter J cepted ^^ „ ^ ' 



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LOOSE BALL BATTLE: Princeton High's Jenny 
Brassel! (right) battles West Windsor defender for 
loose ball during Friday's 1-0 loss to visiting Pirates. 
Looking on is PHS sophomore Nicole Miros (37). 

move the opening kickoff, 
McCorristin drove 72 yards in 
10 plays, Panacek, rolling 
right, hitting Midura from 
three yards out. Jeff Stovall 
stopped the attempted run for 
the two-point conversion and 
the Iron Mikes led, 6-0. 



Field Hockey Shocker: 
West Windsor 1, PHS 

Princeton High field hockey- 
coach Joyce Jones cut right 
through all the what-ifs and 
might-haves by saying, "Thev 
scored and we didn't. Nothing 
else matters." 

The Little Tigers came as 
close to a total breakdown on 
offense as a team can have 
Thursday in losing 1-0 to visit- 
ing West Windsor. 

Consider: PHS had 11 cor- 
ners in the first half to none for 
West Windsor By game's end, 
the margin was 17-0. The 
Pirates did not have a single 
shot on goal in the first half. In 
the second half, PHS goalie 
Gita Nanden had one save 

"Something was not pres- 
ent," said Jones. "We didn't 
have the same kind of intensi- 
ty on offense that they had on 
defense. I was pleased with the 
way we knew how to set up our 
corner plays, the break down 
was in execution." 

Continued on Nam Page 



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Sports 

Cpntmuod (torn Piecedmg Page 

winning One immediate prob- 
lem: Nottingham, like Prince- 
ton, does not have a lot of 
numbers and a few players will 
have to play both ways. 

Because PHS must contend 
with Ewing the following week, 
the opportunity for that first 
win will never be greater than 
it is this week 

Quiet First Half Both PHS 
and McCorristin were looking 
for their first win under the 
lights at McCorristin Friday 
night but the way each played 
in the first half neither team 
seemed interested. PHS had a 
slight edge in the first period in 
which McCorristin had the ball 
for only two possessions and the 
host team had a slight edge in 
the second quarter. The one 
bang-bang play in the half 
( played in 50 minutes ) was the 
coverage by Todd Marrow on a 
Mike Panacek pass to Mike 
Midura slanting in near the 
goal that denied the Iron Mikes 
a sure six points with 3: 14 left 
to Dlav 

The second was a complete 
turnaround. After PHS failed to 



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PHS got two breaks in the 
next couple of series. Back to 
punt, Amman Pope dropped 
the snap but managed to elude 
a host of Iron Mike tacklers and 
squirt ahead eight yards 
beyond the line of scrimmage 
for a first down. Two carries by 
Craig gained another to the 
McCorristin 47 but three plays 
later Pope was forced to punt 
again. On the next play, Rich 
McLeod fumbled and Andy 
VonMayrhauser recovered for 
PHS on the Iron Mike 44. 

Seven plays later, PHS had 
scored its first TD of the sea- 
son. The payoff play was a 
beauty. Quarterback Rob Mor- 
ris handed off to Anthony Cuc- 
chi who then handed off to-Pope 
on a reverse.. Morris's block 
paved the way for Pope, The 
play, used for the first time in 
the game, covered nine yards. 
When Dave Kahn's extra point 
kick split the uprights, PHS led, 
again for the first time this fall, 
7-6. 

But the Iron Mikes, who had 
not defeated PHS since 1976, 
who had lost a 9-6 game in the 
final few minutes to PHS last 
year, were not to be denied this 
time. Two plays, a 30-yard 
scamper by sophomore Mark 
Colley, and a keeper by 
Panacek, who was forced to 
run, gained 52 yards and a first 
down on the PHS 23. "Suck it 
up, guys," shouted PHS defen- 
sive coach Doug Snyder from 
the sidelines. 

On a fourth down, still 
■needing four yards. 185-pound 
litjeman Chris Locane booted a 
38-yard field goal to give the 
home team a 9-7 lead. Then in 
the closing minutes. McCor- 
ristin sealed the outcome with 
a 68-yard drive, Jeff Soboski go- 
ing over the middle from four 
yards out with 2 : 34 left to play. 

If PHS seemed to sag a bit at 
the end for the second time, 
Vollherbst said, "We have a lot 
of people going both ways," 

One Little Tiger who goes not 
only two ways but three is 
quarterback Morris, The 5-10, 
160-pound Morris, in addition to 
directing the PHS attack and 
taking a lot of hits, plays de- 
fense and is a member of the 
Little Tieer kickoff team. 

"Rob Morris is going to keep 
coming at you. He wants to* 
play football," agreed Voll- 
herbst. "He wants to be in on 
every team He is definitely a 
good football player." 

Forced to scramble repeat- 
edly by the pursuing Iron Mike 
linemen, Morris completed five 
of 14 passes for 35 yards 




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Sports 



9 - 

- The shocker was not that 
« PHS did not convert a single 
£ corner but that it failed to get 
u oil any shots 'I know that 
5 every corner isn't going to be a 
£ goal but every one should end 
a. m a shot, said Jones For the 
to entire game. PHS managed on- 
>: ly three shots on goal, 
g The one positive side in the 
tf> loss, commented Jones, is that 
2 "it presents a clearer picture to 
2 the players of what we have to 
5 work on It is crystal clear 

r that the Little Tigers have to 
z work on their offense. "There 

- is more to winning than penal- 
o tv shots.'' echoed Jones 

t- ' 

iu 

^ West Windsor scored the 
£ game's only goal early in the 
°- second period when Jen 
w> Nielsen lifted a shot over 
£ Nanden's head for its fifth 
O straight win and first place in 
^ the CVC's Valley Division 
j Four of those wins have been l ■ 




SOCCER SCRAMBLE: While the ball bounces away 

to the left, Princeton High's Marc Glogoff (2) 

oo shutouts. ncludmg a wm over becomes entangled with fallen Hopewell Valley 

te^ttta I Tha P ,a ver- Bulldogs whipped visiting Little Tigers, 6-1, 

to remain undefeated. 



was another shocker. 

The bend-bul-ncver-break Pi 
rate defense that forced the 
Little Tigers to walk the 
gangplank was led by sweeper 
Kristen Appleget and Holly 
Luther, Shannon Moody, 
Kox and Aria landolo 
Said the victors' s<T<nitl yen- 
coach. Lori Jung. "Princeton 



to he more consistent and cut . _. . . 

down on mistakes I think the three-yard run They had one 

plavcrs are pressing them- of the best passing teams we ve 

selves too hard and the] tend to f ? ce , d 7, thoy must have thrown 

run out of energy " lne ba " more lnan 30 ,imes ' a 

Earlier, visiting Hun look a lot for high school ball -and if 

2-0 lead but by the end of three *V™l.t^,° PP ™ „!"!.!" 
periods, the Little Tigers had 



Ihe first half," commented 



tied the score at 3 on goals by 



Long itwouldnt have been as 

has a very good squad, we just v , 0rdonw p en ningroth nailbiting as it was.' 

found another was to win ' ;l „ t , <•„",," ,„,"" Ted ™c cut the lead to 12-7 just 

Curwv a second goal for Hun More '"'', !»)' e " d „ e , d , wnen 

wai Hi. Ij score in the final 'I'^rierbackMikcDeMainehit 

period and ,,,,. game ,.,„„,., Justin Allen with a 22-yardTD 

e Scotl Petrone had P ass 

Hun then consumed virtual- 
Wehhei Scores (Jiial When l.v the entire third period in en- 
Sask.a Webber scored In th sec peering an 86-yard drive that 
ond period to give the PHS Cover ca PP cd w,th a P lun se 
girl ., t-o halftone lead over from the one-yard stripe 
Hun, it broke a siring of four The ke - v ,0 lne outcome, in 
games for the Little Long's view came in the final 
Tigers Hits was Ihe only shot I*' no<l af,er DeMaineand Allen 
Are Elusive to find the nel however and had teamed up again, this time 
Hun won. 2-1, after Rhonda for a five-yard TI) completion 
Horner scored twice for the thal cul Huns lead ,0 six 
home team in the third period points. After the score and with 
"Yes, 1 had certainly hoped some sevcn minu tes remain- 
In wm that game," said PHS ln B' Hun was able t0 6 r,nd oul 
coach Becky Mackey. "but that H] ree ,!i, rsl d 5 wns (il had more 
Horner is a nice player.' 



host West Point Prep on Friday 
at 4 and Lakewood Prep on 
Monday at 3:30 

Junior Tigers Win. 12-0 
In County Football Loop 

Calvin Wilson passed for two 
touchdowns Sunday, as the 
Princeton Tigers of the Mercer 
County Football League blank- 
ed Hamilton, 12-0. at the 
Princeton High School field 
The win evened the Tigers' rec- 
ord at 1-1 . 

The Tiger defense was led by 
Bram Reynolds, Scott Schroder 
arid Markeise Bullock. It its 
third of eight scheduled 
outings, Princeton will oppose 
Ewing Sunday at I 30 at the 
Fisher School 

The Tigers are coached by 
Terry Cunningham and Tom 
Parker The league is for boys 
9 to 13 

Win Streak Reaches Five 
For PDS Girls' Soccer 

Tougher games are ahead 
that will test the mettle of the 
Princeton Day girls' soccer 
team, but at the moment the 
Panthers are riding high with 
a perfect 5-0 start to their sea- 
son. 

The Panthers won two more 
last week, blasting winless 
Medford Vo-Tech.-6-O, on Fri- 
day and squeezing by Mont- 
clair-Kimberley, 2-1. the follow- 
ing afternoon. Lisa Lake and 
Sarah Foster were the big guns 

Continued on rteit Page 




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Princeton will not have much 
time id work on its offense [I 
will be al Hamilton Thursdaj 
and host Notre Damej 
Friday at Community Park In 
back-to-hack games and will 
entertain Highblown on Mon- 
day. 

"I'm not underestimating 
anyone," said Jones "This 
year the league is wide open," 



Victories 

For PHS Soccer Teams 

After each registered wins in 
their opening games, both the 
Princeton High boys' and girls' 
soccer teams have failed, so 
far, to win again. 

The boys fell, 6-1, to 
undefeated Hopewell Valley 



To beef up the PHS offense, 



aWl"«S MaeVe^^ebber and E 
in the wWffS £5SSI^^iSfL«! 



game of the season. 



the field at the same time and 
inserted jayvee Kim Griggs in 



than 400 yards in total offense) 
before turning over the ball to 
the home team with a minute 
left "That was the key," said 
Long 

Long cited the defensive play 
of senior end Scott Ferrette 



The PHS eirls howeH 91 8<">l for the final three periods, of senior end Scott Ferrette 
ine PHS girls bowed 2-1, „ w n d . T who had two sacks, two tackles 

Friday to Hun and were blank- tuni , |( , s ^ P'< n > »' °PP° r behind the line , scnmmage 

^S V " ,l '^ H0, ^ llM ^W'^^M«tad^ a " d P r "— d DeMaine on 

three occasions to unload the 



Thursday 

Currently 1-5, the boys have Znl"'"'^^"^ ", " 
a difficult week ahead They ^ 0Unds '. s ?' d M . ackev 
will be at Notre Dame this 



one coming in on the 
f^^SSy^i.^y havet'tough'weekcoming up . 



ball in a hurry 



Wednesday, at Hightstown Fri 
day and host Trenton on Mon- 
day. The girls will face the 



and we have to work hard 
every game 



same three teams, hosting ,„„ * ™ ld ^ ' W» ,he P"* 
Notre Dame and Hightstown "8"P'™nt -Ihe passing has 
and traveling to Trenton All '° mp I 0Ve ~.5 ut '"^e are so 
contests have a 3: 45 start with JHL2ER-.T5 mU .?. h : , sald 
the exception of the boys' 
Hightstown match which will 
be played under the lights, 
starting at 7:30 



junior fullback Cecil Boone for 
rushing for more than 50 yards 
and blocking well for Kertesz. 
"Those two were quite a hand- 
ful for Bryn Athyn." he said 



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State Rd. (U.S. 206) 

Next to Airport 

Princeton 



Minutes from Pennington. 

Rt. 31 to 518, 

to comer of Route 206. 

Next to Princeton Airport 



609-921-2325 

201-297-2777 



Present tht. 

these advent! 



ad for 

t '■.■T, ! ,-i.Jl'v 



a frustrated Mackey. "We have 
no time to practice." 



Against favored Hopewell, 
coach Ron Celestin's boys' 



Hun Booters Bow Twice 
To Undefeated Teams 

Two undefeated teams made 
the Hun School soccer team 
their victim last week to drop 
the Raiders below 500 with a 3- 
4 record. 

Saturday. Pennington School 
defeated Hun, 6-3, as the Red 



Hun Defeats ANC, 20-11 
Behind Cover and Kertesi 

The Hun football team rolled 

team scored first when senior to lis third Straight win Satur 

Dylan Penmngroth scored day, as two familiar nanus 

11:53 into the first period. But engineered a JO-14 victory over Raiders' Ken Brown scored 

Hopewell tied it with 2:22 left in Academy of New Church four goals to raise his total to 11 

the same period when Dave Freshman quarterback Todd in four games Midfielder Ted 

Maly's screamer caught the Coyer threw for 180 yards, con Curvy, who transferred from 

upper corner of the net After necting with end Jeff Mayer on Pennington to Hun this fall, 

the Bulldogs scored again to seven aerials for 130 yards and scored Hun's first goal on a 

takea 2-1 lead al halftime, the a two-polnl conversion, and penalty kick in the second 

rest of the game was all (iold running back Steve Kertes period. Chris Kamnitsls scored 

and Black, as HV oulscoreil rushed foi 139 yards and one andRaj Montenegro scored his 

PHS. 4-0. touchdown it firsl goalol the season for Hun 

"They had some fast for Hun will try to make it 4-0 on but it was not enough, as Perm- 
wards but I thought we played Saturday al the expense ol ington posted its fourth win in 
well. We just have to play with George School, winch visits the four tries 
a little more consistency, "said Hun campus for a 2 p.m con 

Celestin For this one game, test. The Cougars have some Earlier, 4-0 Pingry scored in 

PHS was without the services good running backs returning e ach of the last thre^ periods to 

of starters Snider and Wagner from last year's team, accord- capture a 3-1 victory Hun 

Marseille who did not dress ing to Hun coach Bill Long who averted a shutout when Curv) . 

because of 'some apparent predicts a physical game. who leads Hun in scorine. with 

school infraction. "If it had five goals, found the net on an 

been for academic reasons, I Against Academy of New assist from captain Mike 

would have been told," said Church in Bryn Athyn. Pa.. Romano in the final period. 

Celestin Hun scored the game's first two Matt Radtke had 12 saves for 

Taking note of the busy week TDs on a 45-yard strike from Hun. Jason Shields, two 

ahead, Celestin said, "We have Coyer to Mayer and Kertesz's ln games this week. Hun will 



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OVERMAN GAINS GROUND: PDS running back Chris Overman scored Princeton 
'Day's only touchdown last Saturday against Montclair-Kimberley as the Pan- 
thers Josttlieir^eccr^idJooUjjinga^ 13-7. 



Sports 

Conl<nued Irom Preceding Page 

in the Medford contest, each 
scoring three goals. 

PDS put the game away ear- 
ly, as Lake tallied twice, and 
Foster, once in the first period 
Alicia Collins, Julie Howard 
and Jenny Myers had two 
assists apiece. 

MKA put up a better fight, 
but PDS scored twice to take a 
2-0 lead, and then hung on for 
a 2-1 triumph. Lake scored in 
the first period, converting a 
pass from Collins. 

In the third, Laura Perhach 
had a superb solo effort, drib- 
bling the ball from about mid- 
field past a couple of MKA 
defenders, and then scoring. 
Beth Kahora, who made a nice 
save in the third, scrambling on 
iier stomach to recover the ball, 
and Edith Roberts split the 
time in goal as they have all 
season. 

The Panthers will meet Mt. 
St. Dominick's this Wednesday 
at home, and George School 
away on Friday. On Monday 
there will be a showdown with 
Peddie in Hightstown At this 
writing, the Falcons are also 
unbeaten. 

PDS Football Loses 13-7 
To MKA, Pennington Next 

Missing a good chance to 
even its record at l-l, the 
Princeton Day football team 
may well find itself at 0-3 after 
this Saturday's game. 

The Panthers dropped a 13-7 
decision to Montclair- 
Kimberley last Saturday, "a 
team we should have beaten," 
according to coach Jim 
Walker. A couple of key turn- 
overs and more injuries played 
a part in the loss. 

This Saturday at 1:30, the 
Blue and White will find a vic- 
tory much more difficult to 
achieve against its old nemesis, 
Pennington School. PDS has 
not beaten the Red Raiders 
since 1980 or 81. 

Pennington opened its season 
with a 32-0 loss to Admiral Far- 
ragut, but got well last Satur- 
day against Wardlaw-Hart- 
ridge, It will be the favorite in 
this encounter with the Pan- 
thers. 

Last week, PDS had trouble 
with injuries at end; this time 
a pair of running backs were 
knocked out. A sprained ankle 
sidelined starting fullback Zach 
Gursky; a knee injury put 
freshman Harvey Bradley out 
of action. He will miss the next 
couple of weeks at least, may- 
be more, while Gursky should 
be able to play this weekend. 

Walker inserted Ara Baro- 
nian, a sophomore, into the 
lineup as fullback, and al- 
though he had virtually no ex- 
perience, he did a great job fill- 
ing in. 



But Princeton Day could not 
make-up for the turnovers. A 
botched handoff on the third 
play of the game gave the home 
team a chance to start from the 
PDS 25-yard line It took eight 
plays but MKA finally scored 
on a short run, and kicked the 
extra point to lead, 7-0. 

Chris Overman was in- 
strumental in bringing PDS in- 
to a 7-7 tie in the second period. 
He returned a Montclair punt 
25 yards to the Cougars' 25, and 
shortly thereafter took the ball 
into the end zone on a fine 11- 
yard run. 

In the third quarter PDS 
mounted a 60-yard drive, tak- 
ing the ball from its own 20 to 
the MKA 20, but a pass by 
Carlos Sagebien intended for 
Matt Henderson was inter- 
cepted and run back to the 
MKA 38. From there the win- 
ners drove downfield and 
scored the go-ahead touchdown 
on a 30-yard run two plays into 
the fourth quarter. 

The Panthers got the ball 
back on the kick-off, and 
managed another sustained 
drive from their 35 to the MKA 
17, but had to give the ball up 
on downs. MKA outrushed 
Princeton Day 158 to 114; Sage- 



(W L Bill Allen Jr photo) 

bien completed three of nine 
passes for 43 yards. 

On defense, Walker praised 
the play of Henderson who 
switched to inside linebacker, 
and led the team with 10 
tackles, five of them solo ef- 
forts. Jon Trend also played 
well at outside linebacker. 

PHS Booters End Losses; 
Cordoba Sparks 6-4 Win 

In Monday sports, the 
Princeton High boys' soccer 
team ended a five-game losing 
streak with a 6-4 triumph over 
Hamilton, the girls' team lost, 
the tennis team won and the 
two cross country teams had a 
good day. 

By far, the most exciting 
event for the boys' soccer team 
and coach Ron Celestin has to 
be the dramatic debut of Diego 
Cordoba. A native of Spain, 
Cordoba became eligible for 
the Hornet game and scored 
four goals, matching the four 
goals PHS had scored in losing 
its previous five. 

Cordoba netted two goals in 
the first period against the vis- 
iting Hornets and then con- 
nected for his third in the sec- 

Continued on Nexl Page 




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s Sports 

a anna hom f J ^«.-*i>'M ^w 
I 

* ond to give the Little rigere b 
w - -i .' lead, after Wagner |j 
^ Marseille had headed in a shot | 
5 tor Princeton's third score 
2^ Then, after Hamilton had 
uj tied the soort at four by conver 
£ in\C a corner kick and a penal- 
ly t\ kick with under II minutes 
^ to play, the Little Tigers struck 
< for two more scores in a 27- 
° second span Marc Glogoff got 
^ the game-winner and Cordoba 
o lifted a booming kick over goal* 
j ie Scott Exner to seal it 

^ Jubilant? You bet Celestin 

. lauded Cordoba for his speed 

£ and foot skills "Unsurpassed," 

£ he said Celestin added that it 

o had been frustrating having a 

— player of Cordoba's ski IN Fore 

a ed "to sit in the bench until he 

(A became eligible, while the Lit- 

y tie Tigers were losing 

o Cordoba had lived in this 

*~ country for five years eight 

? years ago before returning to 

O Spain He came back to the 

*~ U 1! te f S K ta ' eS th ' S y o ar ' aflCr SAVING A GOAL AND THE GAME: An unidentified Princeton Day soccer player 
where hither works for ,ea P s over the Montclair-Kimberley goalkeeper last Saturday aterji^mlssjiig 
Princeton Universit) His ap 

pearance adds a new dimen- 

n « 41 The girls stopped Hopewell doubles. Volweider, a senior September in Brisbane, 



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a chance to score what would have been the winning goal. The game ended 
In a t-1 tie. tw^. b<h mi™ Jr photo) 



said Celestin 
Victor Ordonez and Snider 



Valley, 17-39, and Hightstown. 

14*32, The meet was run on 
Marseille each had two assists F > rmcet on's 3, 1 mile course, 
and fioahe Scott Petrone played , ( , )((| Neftg , m(j , {|an B je 
a role in the triumph w.th 20 fimsh( . f n 2 for PHS with limes 



saves 

Rattle of Goalies. Monday's 
matchup between the PHS 
girls' soccer team and Hamil- 
ton pitted two of the area's 
finest goalies 



transfer from Belgium where 
she had been living, became el- 
igible to play in the Hamilton 
match. 

On Friday, < Irusey and 
Caslellano won and Litt and 



of 16:37 and 16:58. Doug 

Bolender was sixth with a 

clocking of 18:08, Hopewell's Baum captured the first 

Evan Trubee finished third in doubles, taking the deciding 

17 :i2 third set, 6-4, as the Little 

The Little Tiger girls claim- Tigers edged Hightstown, 3-2. 



Princeton's Saskia Webber <>fi tnrct ' of ,he first four Tne previous day, Crusey and 



was named to the All-Mercer 



finishes Karin Swartz was first Caslellano, who have been con- 



year while a eross the line in 19:47, follow- sistent winners for the Blue and 

Hamilton's Chris' Foley had V(i bv Julie Neslon '" 21:45 White, triumphed again at first 

been named to the second pnnc 'eton's Katy Willard was and second singles against 

team Webber won the battle of fourth in 22:44, behind Denise West Windsor, but Amy Smith 

thenetswith 20 saves to Foley's Homer of Hightstown who was lost the third singles and PHS front of the Italian and USA Ex 

* I I , i r . I . , , ' > ' I 1/ .'■-.,..■....! I ., .1 I , . I. ., .1 . F. .. . . . . I , . I ., .. L.ILX4J At m? _-_ 



Australia as part of that coun- 
try's World Exposition to cele- 
brate its 200th anniversary*' 
Princeton was one of eight 
crews involved, including Ox- 
ford and Cambridge from 
Great Britain — where crew 
had its start — two from host 
Australia, two from Japan and 
one from New Zealand. After 
surviving a second-chance 
heat, Princeton squared off 
against Cambridge. Oxford and 
New Zealand in the 3.5-mile 
final. 

At the finish line, directly in 



six but the home team Hornets 
won the field war, outshooting 
the Little Tigers on goal, 23-8, in 
posting a 4-0 shoutout — their 
first win in five games. 
Hamilton led, 1-0, athalftime 



third in 21:48 



dropped both doubles matches. 
At first doubles Litt and and 
Baum lost the first set, 6-7, won 
the second, 6-3, but lost the 
third set to the Pirates' Kris- 
ty Hirschman and Tracy Mer- 



hibitions. the Tigers were sec- 
ond, 6' 2 to seven seconds 
behind winning Cambridge, a 
margin of 1' 2 boat lengths. 
"After 3 ! 2 miles, that's not 
much," said Princeton's Gary 
Kilpa trick, who took over 
coaching the heavyweights this 
fall after 18 years with the 



Tennis Team. 2-1. The PHS 

girls' tennis team blanked 

Hamilton, 5-0, Monday, and 

earlier, in back-to-back 

buVbroke"thelameopenin'tne matches, it split a pair of 3-2 rill, 3-6 

third when Diane Wherley decisions. Currently the team is 

scored three goals. The loss 5 " 2 - "It was close. We could have 

dropped PHS to 1-5-1. Against Hamilton, Kim won that match," said PHS lightweight program. Doing 

Crusey, Karen Castellano and coach Bill Humes. "But then well in Australia in his new role 

X-Country Teams Sweep. J'" Litt all won easily in singles we came right back to beat was, for him, "an extra plus. 
The Little Tigers remained P' fl y. eacn losing only one set Hightstown, 3-2. so these things 
unbeated this season in cross ^' z Medina a °d Johanna Baum tend to even out." 
country as the boys defeated won frfl * **• at first doubles and Ahead for the Little Tigers is 
Hightstown, 21-35, Hopewell Natalie Volweider and Alison the annual, four-day Mercer 
Valley. 22-34, and Hamilton. 18- Abramswon, 6-1,6-4. al second County Tournament starting 

this weekend where Lawrence- 
ville School is the defending 
champion Before that, PHS 



Continued on Ne*t Page 




INTRODUCING THE SAAB 9000. 

A REAL CAR 

FOR THE PRICE OF A 190E. 

For about the same money you'd have to pa> 
out for a so-called "Baby Mercedes!' you can have 
a full-grown Saab 9000. 

Standard features of the Saab 9OO0 include 
Saab's turbocharged 16- valve engine, a completely 
new Automatic Climate Control system, and 
something that the 190E can't even offer as an 
option: room for five adults to travel in real com- 
fort. 

Come and see one for yourself soon. 



Sports and Specialist Cars 

The SAAB Store 
20 Arctic Parkway, Trenton, NJ 

(609) 989-SAAB 



Are FLEAS 
Taking Over 
Your Home? 

NOW is the time 

jjj- to get rid of them 

for good with our 

Flea Collars 
Powders • Bombs 



— SPECIAL — 

Safer's Insecticidal Flea Soap 

for Cats 

(reg. $6.95) $3.45 

Offer good while supply lasts. 



Look No Further lor 

A Complete Line of 

Gardening Tools & Supplies 

R0SEDALE MILLS 



Princeton 

274 AlcundOf Rd 924-01 34 

Panning ton 

hi J1 1 w. Dal. 737.200* 



M 




will oppose Notre Dame in a 
match this Wednesday at the 
Irish courts. 

PDS Boys' Soccer Ties 
Montclair-Kimberley l-l 

The Princeton Day boys' soc- 
cer team hasn't been losing 
games lately, but it hasn't been 
winning them either. The Pan- 
thers, in something of a rut at 
the moment, played their sec- 
ond 1-1 tie in five days last 
week. 

A week ago Monday, Prince- 
ton Day played Morristown- 
Beard to a 11 deadlock, and 
last Saturday its contest with 
Montclair-Kimberley ended the 
same way Two overtime ses- 
sions were no help in breaking 
the impasse. 

MKA tallied first with 12:17 
left in the second period. Dave 
Ragsdale converted a penalty 
kick with 17:37 left in the third 
to bring PDS even The home 
team outshot the Panthers 20 to 
15 ; John Belanger of PDS made 
nine saves. 

PDS, now 1-1-2, was schedul- 
ed to meet Hun at Zimmer 
Field this past Tuesday, and 
will face Lawrenceville away 
this Friday. 

Tiger Crew Is Second 
In World Boat Race 

What's up with the Princeton 
University crew? 

How about a second place in 
the World Boat Race held in 



DAILY RENTALS 




Ford Tempo 



1988 Cars and Vans 

1988 Escort Four-Door Sedan 
1988 Tempo Four-Door Sedan 

1988 Aerostar Wagon 

1988 15-Passenger Club Wagon 

1988 Cargo Van 



All Cars and Vans Fully Equipped 



Call For Reservation 
Ask for Elmer Carson, 609-921-6400 




Nassau Conover Motor Co. 

Route 206 • Princeton, N.J. 







Jh m 



I SCORE ONE FOR BERKMAN: Lindsay Berkman 
tallied Princeton Day's first goal Saturday in the Pan- 
thers' 3-0 field hockey victory over Montclair- 
Kimberley. 



Sports 

Continued liom Preceding Page 

"We not only did well, we had 
a good time," said Kilpatrick, 
who views the Tigers' perform- 
ance as sort of a pre-season 
bonhon for Princetonians "The 
townspeople have always been 
behind crew and we appreciate 
the support of the community." 
he said. 

While the crowds lining 
Carnegie Lake have been good, 
admitted Kilpatrick, "We'd 
like to see even more." The fall 
season with its three-mile 
races, he said, starts around 
the first of October ; on October 
30 collegiate crews from all 
over will be in Princeton to 
compete against each other. 

Next year the World Boat 
Race will be held in Tokyo and 
Princeton will again be invited 
to participate. Yes, he hopes 
the University will be able to 
schedule the Tigers in, but 
Kilpatrick conceded it is not an 
easy trip. He described the 
33'2-hour flying time to 
Australia as more of an en- 
durance test than a vacation. 

Although other crews from 
the United States had been in- 
vited to Australia, Princeton 
was the only one from this 
country to go. "We didn't know 
what to expect," recalled 
Kilpatrick. "We had great re- 
spect for Oxford and Cam- 
bridge and we prepared for it. 



We approached it planning to 
do the best we could but some 
of the kids in the boat thought 
'We may be in over our heads. ' 
As it turned out, it was a great 
experience " 

The Tiger crew left New Jer- 
sey August 28. Once in 
Australia, to loosen the crews 
up, there was a series of bump 
races of 1.000 to 1.200 meters 
where the boats would line up 
in a staggered start and at- 
tempt to overtake or "bump" 
the crew in front. Over three 
days, no crew was able to bump 
the Tigers and Princeton 
emerged as the unofficial bump 
champion. 

The path to the finals pitted 
four crews to a heat. Princeton 
was aligned with Oxford, the 
University of Queensland from 
Australia and Keio University 
from Japan. Oxford won but 
Princeton kept alive by winning 
its "second-opportunity" race 
to advance to the four-crew 
finals. 

The Tiger crew was compris- 
ed of members from last year's 
varsity, junior varsity and 
freshman crews. The coxswain 
was Steve Yankure and senior 
John Parker was stroke 
Others were Russell Cone, sev- 
enth man; John Green, sixth 
man; Chris Wiseman, fifth 
man; Tom Wright, fourth man; 
co-captain Paul Caminiti, third 
man; co-captain David Hun- 
tington, second man and Rodd 



Langenhagen. bowman Extras 
were Joe Morrisey and Jo*- 
Caminiti "We rotated in and 
out so everyone got a chance to 
race,' said Kilpatrick. 

The Tigers, who returned to 
Princeton September 15, are 
ready. Kilpatrick's invitation to 
the townspeople still stands: 
come down to the lake and 
watch us perform. "We ap- 
preciate your support." 

PDS Field Hockey Wins 
First, 3-0 against MKA 

After two consecutive ties to 
open the season, the Princeton 
Day field hockey team gave 
new coach Jill Thomas her first 
loss and her first win of the 
campaign. Both were positive 
developments. 

The loss came last Thursday 
night to Hopewell Valley under 
the lights at Mercer County 
Park. However, PDS played 
exceptionally well against the 
always strong Bulldogs, losing 
just 2-1. A year ago PDS was 
embarrassed in a 5-0 defeat by 
Hopewell. 

This time HV needed a goal 
by Ann O'Hara with just four 
minutes to play to break a l-l 
tie. The winners went ahead in 
the first half on a score by Rox- 
anne Tena. However Jackie 
Reiss brought PDS even later 
in the half, assisted by Jane 
Felton. 

On Saturday, PDS continued 



MKA I. • 

i led by Liz B 
gave PDA ;■ i Olead and : 5 
Sheldon assisted by M * 

CahilJ, made it 2-0 befori 
first half i 



Jenny Thompson tallied an 
unassisted marker in the sec- 
ond half Goalie Lylah 
Alphonse stopped four shots for 
the first shutout 

The Panthers, now : 
meet Dwight Englewood this 
Wednesday at home in their on- 
ly contest of the week Another 
home contest against Hun 
follows next Wednesday. 



PDS Tennis Wins Third, 
Beating Lawrence 5-0 

The PDS girls' tennis team 
had only one match last week, 
but it made the best of it, 
beating Lawrence 5-0 An away 
match with Montclair- 
Kimberley was postponed 
when the home team suddenly 
discovered it had another com- 
mitment. 

The PDS girls all won in 
straight sets. In singles play. 
Jenny Thurman won 6-1, 6-0, 
Becky Dengler, 6-3. 6-3. and 
Kate Leone, 6-1, 6-1 Heather 
Roberts and Susan Lebovitz 
captured a 6-3, 6-1 decision and 
Claire Brown and Laurie Stuart 
won 6-0, 6-2. 



Selling Out ALL 1988 Models At Low Prices 




3 Escorts 



3 Taurus 




g*jgj^ 




4 Thunderbirds 



4 LTD Crown Victorias 




2 Bronco Ms 



3 Rangers 



4 Pickups 



We Will Do Anything to Sell You ONE of These. 
Come In. Let Us Prove You CAN'T BUY FOR LESS 

NASSAU - CONOVER 

MOTOR CO. 

Route 206 & Cherry Valley Road • Princeton, NJ • (609) 921-6400 



609393-4848 
215/736-8989 



LESTER and ROBERT 



AUCTIONEERS 

ANTIQUE DEALERS 

APPRAISERS 



ARE YOU SELLING? ARE YOU INSURING? 

Furniture • China • Glass 

Households • Silver • Jewelry 



o 

u 

o 





l?M'" — 

]' , [I ■ 2nd 4 3r0 Generation Fence Ci 

SUBURBAN FENCE 

Over 100 styles of Gates t Fences 
609-695-3000 ,£?* 

New LOCATION 
S32 UJtmry St Jwt oft Rl 1 

1 BllFPi t 



rbi"B!PH n ra 



^ INC. \ 

& GENERAL CONTRACTORS *£». 

Q. Specializing In 

Bathroom Repairs & Reconstruction 

also 

Roofing • Siding • Hardwood Floors 

Doors • Windows 

Drywall • Decks • Painting 

Snow Plowing 

(609) 466 9629 



Licensed 



Insured 




QUALITY AUCTION of ANTIQUES, MODERN 

FURNISHINGS & RELATED ITEMS. On SAT., 

OCT. 22nd nt 9:00 A.M. At BROWN BROS. 

GALLERY, 2455 Rl 413, Buckingham, P». 

Our only location. PREVIEW: FRI.. OCT. 21st, 5 to 6 P.M. 

& one hour prior to auction. 

FURNITURE 
VICTORIAN: Eaatlaka bird's-eye maple bamboo mirrored 
wardrobe, ROCOCO: aofaa, chairs & gilt pier mirror; 6 m.t. 
tablet, etagere, Renaissance bedrm. pes. & sew. table, 
m.t. bureau & washstand. 

GOLDEN OAK: S-X-S desks, Wllllmantlc clerk desk, bow- 
ed front china closets, kitchen cabinet, dbt. dr. bookcase, 
sect, file & book cases, quartered din. table, aet press-back 
chairs, mirrored sideboards. 

OTHER ANTIQUES: Upright Vlctrola, fine maple cheval mir- 
ror, wicker pram & other pea., mah. dbl. sect, bookcase, 
1920s carved tables, brass & cut glaaa floor lamp, Eng. 
burled desk A oak tall clock, Emp. cherry secretary & mah. 
games-table, pine treatle table, schoolmaster's desk, Jel- 
ly cupboards, dryslnk, yarn winder. 
MODERN FURN Klttlnger: Chlpp. highboy, sofa & wing 
chairs; needlept. Q.A. armchair, Stlckley comb-back Wind- 
sor, pr Classic Leather armchairs, Meredith Classic 
showcase, 2 orn. Iron trundle beds, cherry & mah. tea 
tables. Fed. sideboard, Regency sofa, cherry harvest table 
& Penna. House hutch, oak S-curve desk, wlrework & 
wicker patio pes., pr. mah. barrel comer cupboards, LOUIS 
XV: gilt wood vltrlne, canapes, banquet table. 
CARPETS & SETS: Karastan Klrman 8"8"H2 , Chinese & 
other rugs, carved Chlpp. mah. din. set, 9-pc. Art Nouveau 
wal. bed set, Penna. House din. set, Q.A. cherry table & 
chairs, etc. 

OBJETS DART 

SMALL ITEMS: Royal Doulton character Jugs & figurines, 
Hummels, Lenox-Boehm wildlife plates, Wedgwood "Gold 
Florentine" service, Waterford stemware, Stangl birds, 
Nippon vases, Staffordshire, stoneware, copper & brass 
ware, art pottery, cut glass, pi. silver, doorstops, quilts, 
composition dolls, mech. display bear, Bucks Cent. Atlas, 
Waterbury wall clock, keroaene lamps Include Vict, ruby 
hanging, W. Harding decoys. 

PLUS: Karl Hofner violin, vertical steam engine working 
model, Wheeler Bros., 1914 circus broadside, Am. Indian 
blankets, pr. repro. knife urns, Vict, pharmacist's water 
globe, prim, oil ptgs . Vict. wal. A gilt frames & 
chromolithographs, death picture, Franklin Mint Wh. Hse. 
pres. medals, 18K pocketwatches, at. silver hollow ware. 
CHILDREN'S: Express wagon, wal. d.l. table & rest. Emp. 
bureau by Mark Franklin, pram, rockers, toys, etc. 
TERMS: Cash or Prior Approved Check. 

BROWN BROS., Auctioneers 

No. AU-104-L 
Buckingham. Pa. 18912 
215-794-7630 
OUR 73RD YEAR 



REAL ESTATE 
TRANSACTIONS 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 
1 1 CHAMBERS ST.. Frank M Shapiro 
Sold to Kirk D and Lisa Huckel 

$700,000 
204 EWINO ST., Clifford W and Jane 
MaryCota Sold to Gregory H Skover 

$210,000 
56 HUMBERT ST.. POF Assoc Sold to 
Edward and Sandra Peltegrew 

$334,500 
44-C PALMER SO. W.. Palmer Square 
Lid Partnership Sold 10 Rebecca 
Fields $102,647 

44-C PALMER SO. W.. Palmer Square 
Lid Partnership Sold lo Rebecca 
Fields $82,544 

118 SNOWDEN LANE. Charles C 
Foster jr Sold to James L and Laurie 
A Peck $210,000 

106 WILSON RD., Robert C Dunham 
Sold to Robert C Dunham $119,000 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 
193 MOORE ST., Frederick S Coffman 
Est Sold to Donald A and Jean E 
Winkelmann $247,000 

964 PRINCETON-KINGSTON RD 
Martin and Eileen Summerfield Sold to 
Jerome Baron $530,000 

59 RIDGEVIEW RD.. W and Sally Mar 
tmdale Sold lo Alberto and Irene 
Rosenberg $260,000 

279 WESTERN WAY, Thomas M and 
Ellen Pelron Sold to Susan Wardle 
Simpson $415,000 

PENNINGTON 

131 VOORHEES AVE.. First Jersey 
National Bank Sold to Times of Tren- 
ton Publishing. $185,000 

HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 

5 BENJAMIN TRAIL, Roblyn Oev 
Corp Sold to Enrico and Jo Ann 
Caizzo $399,500 
37 MORGAN AVE.. Edward B and 
Belsie L Poinsett Sold to Gregory 
James McGrath $26,800 
79 VAN DYKE RD.. James D and Lin- 
da Marotta Sold to Robert A Stevens 

$214,000 
3 WESTEHN PINE ST., Corey Lee and 
Elizabeth Sherman Sold to Malcolm G 
and Susan C. Franklin $536,900 
548 WILFRED AVE.. James D and 
Nancy B Lake Sold to William C and 
Jane G Morris $159,000 

LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 
17 BEARFORT WAY. Jane Colby 
Sold to Howard J and Janet Cohen 
$165,000 

6 BENEDEK RD., Rosedale West 
Assoc LP Sold to Hopewell Valley 
Builders $258,000 



731 CAMBRIDGE AVE.. Joseph B 
Jusiewicz Sold to Russell M and 
Caryn M Smith $163,000 

101 CARTER RD.. Hildegard M Hellel- 
son Sold to Cherry Grove Farm Ltd 
Ptnshp $270,000 

6 GARRY CT., Gary F and Rose A 
Donnelly Sold to Kenneth D and Cyn- 
thia S Blank $218,000 
11 PADDOCK DR., Douglas P and 
GayteA Buth Sold to Philip J Maneiia 
$307,900 
10-F SHIRLEY LANE. Joseph M and 
Cynthia Spiegel Sold to Steven M 
Friedman $135,000 
30 WINDWOOD RD., Anthony and An- 
tonette Salerno Sold to Joseph I and 
Carol B Tracy $154,000 

WEST WINDSOR TOWNSHIP 
580 ALEXANDER RD., James M and 
Catherine S Kopley Sold to Township 
of West Windsor $12,000 

2 BEARDSLEY CT., Parmmc Polekotf 
Sold to Siddharth C and Smita S 
Shah $351,300 
121 COMMONWEALTH CT.. Canal 
Pomte Assoc Inc Sold to John J and 
Mane T O'Dnscoll $146,990 
10 EVANS DR.. Prmcelon Oaks inc 
Sold to William H and Eileen H Beam 

$332,990 
16 HANOVER CT., Princeton G'eens 
Assoc Sold to Wayne and Laun King 
Jr $255,000 

101 LASSEN CT., Carnegie Park 
Assoc Inc Sold lo Joseph M Jacobs 

$126,990 

5 LEPARC CT.. Leparc Inc Sold to 
Tyrone A Williams $356,000 

3 NORFOLK OR.. Windsor Develop- 
ment Corp Sold to James M and 
Louise C Hall $434,345 
109 WRANGEL CT.. Carnegie Park 
Assoc Inc Sold to David R and Judith 
Ann Hams $152,790 
ZELOAF DR., Edward F and Marcia H 
Farrell. Sold to Richard E and Cynthia 
C Morrison $385,000 

MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 
31-0 CHICOPEE DR., Montgomery 
Woods Assoc Sold lo Kawaljit and 
Ravmeet Bhluwaha. $169,990 

2 RICHMOND DR.. RCT Developers 
Inc Sold to Dale J and Leslie Florio 
$379,500 
30 TAMARACK CIRCLE, John R and 
Frank Rin Sold to B&M Realty and J 
Kuns $206,000 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK TOWNSHIP 

6 BELLFLOWER CT.. Eastern Homes 
Sold to Michael A and Deborah 
Camuso $290,000 




F A R M 



A DYNAMIC NEW 
PRINCETON COMMUNITY 
OF 280 UNITS INCLUDING 

140 low and moderate income units for 
RENT OR SALE 

Townhouse* and Apartments at 
700 State Road, Princeton Township, NJ 

Approximate current ■ maximum law 

income limns are $10,500 to $18,400, 

depending on famili size 

(Rental ranjic: $212 to $370) 

Approximate current* maximum moderate 

income limits .ire $16,100 to $30,700, 

depending on t'amiK si/c 

(Rmtalranqt $343io$M6< 

iSala Pnta mnjv fnmt $32,800 a $63,800) 

Mncnmt hmit-i arr iithftit to . riinm 

Selection will be by lottery. 

Prclimuun ipplicaboni ma* tx .*-tiinc\l Jt IV»n«mn Puhln. 
ljhrjr, PtincrtWl rowiuhip .ind Bon High Hlllv PruKCtnn 

( bmmunit] Village, *n>.i K.M Ijght Real Estate, 24" Nassau 
Strect, Pnn-.cti>n 

All prcluTuiurv ippbuboro mmi tx wnt to 

P.O. Bo» J379, Prinoton, NJ 08S43 and mutt bt 

prMtnuriud no later than October 2?, 1988. 



Pst pWJWN '■! '"• i 
•i rum buklvqi n«n 

in ruV ur»-B ft\fiK« 






j« tw . atkrllrj N itv 



v y „ 



■o 



JULIUS H. GROSS, inc. 

Professional Interior & Exterior 
Painting & Paperhanging 

A Princeton Business 
for Over 25 Years 

Call 924-1474 for a Free Estimate 
j FSa and Prompt Service 

'"""professional Painting Pays' In many ways 




1931 Model A Ford - '68 Impala • 79 Subaru 
Plus Complete Garage Contents 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

265 Edinburg Rd. - Mercerville N.J. 
By Order N.J. Superior Court 

TUES., OCT. 4 - 9 A.M. 

(Rain Date Next Day) 

Good large metal lathe; recent 6 HP Riding 
mower; Gas Furnace; large sander; paint sprayer; 
3 tool chests with contents; 54-drawer metal & 
tool cabinets; good drill press; shop vacuum; 5 
electric hand tools plus lots hand tools; clamps; 
Etc! - Floor Jacks; 8 tier revolving gondola; 
wrench & socket sets; vise; grinder; dolly; c. 1890 
small oak 12-drawer file; 20 ft. metal ladder; hoist; 
Etc! Stereo records; fishing equip; 100's other 
tools; Etc! Wonderful Opportunity! 

Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 

609-393-4848 
Trenton, NJ 215-736-8989 



CATALOG AUCTION ol FINE ANTIQUES. On k !; 

WED.. OCT. 19th. at 9:00 A.M. At BROWN BROS. BROWN, 
GALLERY, 2455 Rt. 413, Buckingham. Pa. Our l^^l 
only location. INSPECT TUES., OCT. 18th, 4 to 8 i -™ \i 
P.M. Absentee bids accepted at preview. Catalog S7.00 
by mall or tree Brochure. 

PERIOD FURNITURE: Delaware Valley wal. Queen Anne 
highboy. CHIPPENDALE: Phlla. cherry tall chest & Pem- 
broke table, wal. slant-lid desk, mah. side chair & retailer 
labeled fretwork mirror; Lebanon Co. decor, blanket chest, 
wal. blind door & Emp. cherry-man corner cupboards, 
hutch table, Moon Windsor, Moravian cherry sugar chest, 
FEDERAL: maple slant-lid desk, bird's-eye bureau, set of 
13 fancy chairs, mah. candle stands, sideboard, brass 
eagle engraved andirons; Regency 2-part banquet table, 
Am. & Eng. worktables, CLASSICAL: mah. sofa & card 
table, tiger maple rope bed, brass andirons. 
ARTWORK: Fine Bucks Co. folk an painting by Jonathan 
K. Trego - "My Homestead, 1850", oils by Ferdinand 
Richardt, Geo. Sonar, Thomas B. Craig, Pearl A. Van 
Sclver, Ludwlg Bemelmans, F. Steiler miniatures, Robt. 
Riggs litho . 10 Louis lean engravings, VICTORIAN: por- 
traits, lithographs, walnut & gilt frames. 
ORIENTAL RUGS: Heriz & Kashan carpets, other rugs. 
DOLLS: Excellent selection of 35 bisque head German, ma- 
jor makers represented, height range from 9" to 42". 
CLOCKS: Bradley i Hubbard iron front shelf clock, 
FRENCH: Napoleon figural mantel, crystal regulator, Mor- 
bier, cartel, carriage; brass ship's. 
ORIENTALIA: Chinese porcelain bottles. Export. Satsuma, 
Imarl, cloisonne, bound portfolio rice paintings, teak, 
marble stands. 

EPHEMERA: Early 18th-19th century Bucks Co. Quaker 
documents: deeds, genealogies, surveys, journals, etc.; 
Bucks Centennial Atlas. Civil War autographs, 18th-19th 
cent, deeds: Upper Dublin, Whitemarsh & Gwynedd 
Townships; postcard albums. 

FOLK ART: Fine small green blanket chest, papier-mache 
baby bonnet stand, carved decoys, redware, treenware. 
baskets, quilts, coverlets, sampler, blue decor, stoneware, 
stick sponge charger, Majolica, Stahl pottery, spice chop- 
per, brass ladle & spoon molds, gameboard. 
TOYS: 1860s velocipede, collection of Steitf animals, cast 
Iron hook & ladder, tin mechanical, Tammany cast Iron 
bank. 

PLUS: Daum Nancy cameo vase, Swiss cylinder & disc 
music boxes, Symphonia hand organ, brass girandoles, 
brass candlesticks, kerosene lamps, chamber sets, 
doorstops. Tiffany Inkstand, wheel barometer, tea caddy. 
Flow Blue Includes pitcher-bowl set, Limoges china ser-, 
vice, Mettlach stein, signed cut glass, Helsey * Staff, 
figurines, st. & pi. silver hollow ware, Sevres & Rockwood 
vases. Royal Doulton figures. 
TERMS: NO BUYER'S PREMIUM. Cash or Prior Approved Check. 

BROWN BROS., Auctioneers 

No. AU-104-L 

Buckingham, Pa. 18912 

215-794-7630 

OUR 73RD YEAR 



Real Estate 
Transactions 

Continued l<om Preceding Page 

7 CUMMINGS RD.. Roben Seltzer 
Sold lo Jung Teak and Soon Mm Kim 

S21 5.000 
g DEERBERRY LANE, John and 
Teresa Ross Sold lo Zena Horvath 

1124,000 
1 OREXEL HILL DR., Timber Ponds 
Sold to Thomas and Jannette Lee 

$297,065 
66 JEFFREY CIRCLE. Salvatore 
Mastropole Sold to Anna Foley 

$177,000 
42 KENDALL RD., Ralph and Eileen 
Canto Sold to Bnan and Audrey Masto 

$150,000 

FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP 
310 BENNETTS LANE. Donald R and 
Beverly Gibson Sold to Mark 
DiGiovanm $225,000 

52 BOXGROVE PLACE, Paul and 
Christine Valenti Sold lo Al G and 
Flora Palattao $147,000 

190 OLD GEORGETOWN ROAD. 
Richard J and Linda Gyarmati Sold lo 
Marion Medical $125,000 

51 STERLING RO., Edwin and 
Kathleen Collings Sold lo Mark and 
Janet Pasteka $177,000 

27 TAYLOR DR.. Sze Ymg Lu Sold to 
Anf and Tabassum Halimi $122,500 



FOR SALE: Man s bicycle, brand new. 
Hully 10 speed $100 Call (609) 924 
1799 

1973 MGB: E.cellent eondil<on 
Michelms, stereo Asking $2500 Call 



924-1916 



PRINCETON JUNIOR SCHOOL has 

openings in K Ihiough 3rd grades Call 
924 4974 or 921 2108 We do nol 
discrimmale against any race, color or 
ethnic origin 

CAR FOR SALE: 1987 Trooper II LS 4 
door. AC, slereo cassette Like new 
11.000 mites $11,000 Call (609) 799 
3619 after 6 p.m 

SEEKING HOUSMATE: Friendly 5 

bedroom house in Kingston Studenlor 
prolessionai preferred Nonsmoking 
Washer/dryer Close to busline $273 
plus utilities 1-609-924-6938 evenings 
Available October 1 

1987 BUICK GRAND NATIONAL: 216 

miles Must sell because am buying 
home Call anytime at 359-4496 

QUEEN SIZE SOFA BED: Fabric lorn. 
$30 Call 921-1457 

3-SPEED ENGLISH MENS and ladies' 

bikes. $75 each 9x12 braided wool 
and brown nylon rugs, $40 each Green 
reclmer. chest ol drawers, upright 
vacuum cleaner, office swivel chair. $35 
each Antique child's rocker colfee 
fable floor lamp. $20 each Table lamp, 
children's furniture $10 each 924- 
5948 



STOP PAYING RENT 
START BUILDING EQUITY 

Buy 2 modern apartment-. 
detached Princeton house Occupy on© 
and renl Ihe other for Iruly economical 
?6.500 

also 

Unusual COndoopfJortijnrly ' 
Borough Separale building with sunny 
immaculate, 3V>-foom apartment over 4 
bone-dry garages Only $129,500 

924-4710 

PRINCETON: 2 bedroom apartmeni 
Avairable immediately $750 per month 
plus utilities 924-4238, 737-6737 



ELOERLY PRINCETON COUPLE 
seeks kind and patient live-m help, 
some nursmg al leas' Monday through 
Friday Nonsmoking, must drive Reler 
ences required Call collect after 6 pm 
(614)291 1498 

HOUSESITTING SITUATION 

WANTED: Professional male, Prince 
Ion homeowner 10 years References 

av-iabte 683-0370 




THREE 

GENERATIONS 
OF OUALITV 
CRAFTMANSHIP 





**>/*: 



CONSTRUCTION 

CARPENTERS • CONTRACTORS 

Quality Work Requires Planning 
Call Now For Free Estimate! 

ADDITIONS • ALTERATIONS 
• RESTORATION 
m}-^ • CUSTOM REMODELING 
*~ - MASONRY • STONEWORK 
• DESIGN SERVICES 
FULLY INSURED • LI. #08668 

281-6662 



Onlui^ 



CARNEGIE REALTY, Inc. 

Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated 

PRINCETON CIRCLE AT RT. 1 
452-2188 
452-2118 




PENNS NECK — Meticulously maintained 3 
bedroom ranch w/full basement, 1 car garage, 
beautiful back yard Walking distance to train. 

$189,000 

ROCKY HILL — Within walking of library and shop- 
ping, our 4/5 bedroom colonial in lovely setting on 
1 .9 acres of land - estate property with mature trees 
- set back 100 feet from road In-ground pool Must 
see' $279,000 

PLAINSBORO — Lovely 1 bedroom condo in 
Aspen complex Seller will pay $2,000 toward pur- 
chaser's closing costs. $99,000 




PENNS NECK - Princeton Mailing Address — 
corner Rt. 1 & Varsity Avenue - 6 Unit Apartment 
Building - Fully rented - Never a vacancy $535,000 
PLAINSBORO - "Forrestal Village" - Unique 2 
bedroom townhouse with enclosed atrium, full 
basement, deck, intercom, microwave & all ap- 
pliances- "Princeton Mailing Address. "$199,900 




PENNS NECK — Charming, beautifully maintain- 
ed 3 bedroom ranch, fireplace and garage. Walk 
to tram easy access to shopping and Route 1 

$196,000 




LIVE FREE TO 89! 




YOU CAN'T TOP THIS... 

No Points Mortgage 

No Mortgage Payments 

No Condominium Fee 

No Taxes 

FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY! 

You can live free at The Station at Pennington townhouses 

under a special plan offered to qualified buyers by 
The Princeton Bank and Design Interface, builders of this 
charming new townhouse community designed by The Hillier Group. 
Visit The Station today for details. 

DON'T WAIT! 




Ji )H\ I 



CHENDER§ON 



INl 



REALTORS 



Princeton , fiftq . _„„ _,,„,. Pennington 

33 Witherspoon St. (bua ' '*>' iW * Rt . 31 & Delaware Ave 

(609) 921-9300 Tuesday through Sunday 10-5 p.m. (609) 7 37_3 980 



Luxurious Rental 



!T*Uin iin 





Enjoy estate living in this gracious 6 bedroom, 5V2 
bath Colonial on 16 beautiful acres with tennis 
court Available now. $3000 a month 



N.T. Callaway 

Real Estate 



609-921-1646 



EXCEPTIONAL VALUE IN LAMBERTVILLE, NJ 
41 Elm St. 

Just 30 minutes of country driving to Princeton. 

I 





IN-TOWN VICTORIAN. Very comfortable and very 
clean semi on a quiet street in a family neighborhood 
2-3 bedrooms. 1 5 baths. LR w/woodstove, DR w/bay 
window, family room w/built-ln bookcases. Colorful 
private yard w/large covered porch. Come to see what 
Lambertville and this home have to offer. Call for private 
showing; 609-397-4567 3% commission paid to a 
licensed selling agent 

$155,000 



OPEN HOUSE 

Sunday 1-5 P.M. 
206 Moore Street, Princeton 




4 Bedroom, 2 Bath Dutch Colonial on quiet tree- 
lined street. Private yard, walk to town and 
schools. The best of Princeton convenience at an 
affordable price. Reduced to $269,500 

Call Owner: 683-1721 



OFFERED BY OWNER 
IN PRINCETON 




Prestigious location on privately owned street. 
Easily walk to town or Princeton University. Two 
bedrooms, 1% baths, fireplace, built in 
bookshelves, new kitchen, new furnace, new roof. 
Truly in Move-In Condition. 



Brokers Protected 



924-6525 



PRINCETON SMALL ANIMAL 
RESCUE LEAGUE 

SAVE 
WEEKDAYS TO CL AIM OR AOOPT A 
PET CALL Mrs Graves 6AM 3PM 
SATURDAY 8 11AM FOR AN AP 
POINTMENT N-ghi*, ana weekends re 
port tost or found o' "weo animals lo 
the ponce 

Report lost and found pets 
within a twenty-four hour period 

ir Eskimo 
Spite 8 monlhs Old With papers 

Young male purebred Maiamute 
friendly blue eyes mce disposrtion 

Purebred German Shepherd female 
spayed good disposition 

Female toy Fo* Terrier 6 months old, 
■ 

Male Black Lab lype. 4 V? months old. 
housebr. . 
Male young Maltese, nee disposition 
Male 8-week old Black M i 
dog. short hair 

Female, spayed Beagi' 
months old. housebroken 

Altered male Collie type gold color 
medm" 

.payed Collie Shepherd i 

KxxJ with children 
tared mali 
semi-long hair 4 years otd good with 
Iti 

house i' ■ 

; .'ebred Afghan, good with 
housebroken 
Male Black Lab type, i year old. nice 
disposition 

■ ■lection of kittens 

'■•male grey tiger, or 
lercolored 
■ uurebred Siamese (nice pet) 
any other cals 

921-6122 

4502C ROXBURV AT ROSSMOOR: A 
greal buy' Adull community Conve- 
'f j et location 2 bed 
rooms, 2 baths Sunny large living 
room Carport Must seel $169,900 
Richard C Fischer Real Eslate 609 
921-6200 

HAMILTON SQUARE-A BEST BUVI 
Owner must sell Three bedrooms, IVs 
balhs, in-ground pool Fenced yad 
Covered paho Finished basement 
Oversized garage Walk lo Velerans 
Park Public and parochial schools 
Greal shopping $154,900 Richard C 
Fischer Realtors (609)921 6200, even 
ings (609) 921-2311 

GARAGE SALE: October 1, 6 30 lo 

1 30 Curtains, fixtures, feather pillows, 
spreads, chairs, clothes, dishes and 
miscellaneous too numerous to men- 
tion 349 Walnul Lane, Princeton 



Molisana Ital. 

DELI 

Now - Barbecued 

Chicken & Wings 

Every Day ol the Week 

Hoi and Cold Sandwichva 

Soup and Spadal of the Day 

Atsortcd Cold Cut* 

and Khcaronl 

Fresh Cheese and 
Ricotta All The Time 

Paattiea ■ Collr* ■ let Cream 
Cigar til* a • Neap ape r* 

266 Wllherspoon St. 

924-9555 

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



APARTMENT TO SHARE ill central 
Princeton S280 month plus titiBtieG and 

deposit Nonsmot 
Sorry no pets or k<ds 609 92' -0417 

DINOSAUR YARO SALE: Saturday 
October 1 9 2 236 Hendnckson Drive 
Princeton Juncton Oft 571 across trom 
WWPHS Toys baby things books 
household R a ,n oa'e 

;:tobe' 8 

CANAL POINTE TOWNHOUSE: Car 
rouse* mode* 3 bedrooms 2' i baths 
:e - Si 74.900 Call JRW at 
Henderson investment Properties Inc 
921-9111 

GARAGE SALE: Saturday October t 
93 ram or shme Toys, games 
clothes, household items 
doors some furniture 51 Clover Lane 
Princeton 

LAWRENCEVILLE - DELIGHTFUL! 
Colonial Lakes. Hopatcong 0nve New 
ly decorated Includes new roof, new 
copper wiring, brand new eat m kit 
chen, newly timshed floors and 
carpeting 4 bedrooms. \Vi balhs 2 
car garage Gas heal Central air 
Ready to be inspected Don't wait 1 
$169,900 Richard C Fischer Real 
Estate 609-921-6200 



ERNEY'S 

Unfinished Furniture 

1000 Pieces of Wood Furniture' 

280? Hi t Bullae** 

lawrtnet • $30 0097 



rfiddlestichs-| 

Toys To Remember 

Princeton Forrestal 

Village 

520-0052 




GET OUT FROM UNDER! 



CALL 609-799-NOVA 
CENOVA BUSINESS SERVICES INC. 



604 village RoM we si, 
West Windsor 



ANDERSEN DOUBLE CASEMENT 

window. 34W x 30H. 550 8 HP ''Sting 
I tractor £95 Call 924-8475 



GARAGE SALE: October 4. 10-5 Be- 
tween Kendall Park & Rocky Hill Rt 
518 3-fam.ly Sale 

EXOTIC OUTFITS and furnishings Irom 
India Sale starting 25 of Sept . 1 week 
only a1 195 Nassau Street (behind Per- 
sonal Travel) Mon -Sat ,10am - 6 
pm Any guestionscall (609) 921-7631. 



WALKER TURNER iomter /planer $250 
Unused Apple 300/1200 modem, 
$200 Ice cream maker $8 Ffigidare 
dryer $25 8issel carpet sweeper $10 
Double window including combination 
924 7361 



HOUSE FOR RENT: Charming, quiet. 
2-bedroom ranch in Lawrenceville 
Village Walk to bus $700/month plus 

utilities Call 883-1129 



1979 CHEVY CAPRICE: 2-door. 

automatic, air, AM/FM radio, power 
steering and brakes New tires and 
brakes Sale, reliable and beautiful 
54.000 original miles $2,600 201-782- 
1533 



NEW PRICE! NEW PRICE! NEW PRICE! 
HOPEWELL BOROUGH 




Take time lo smell the roses, lavender and 
lilies in the garden of this exquisite 

Greenwood Avenue Victorian. 4 large 
bedrooms, 3 1/2 Baths, Living Room with fireplace, 
large Dining Room with bay. Library with custom 
cabinetry, eat-in Kitchen. Pantry, enclosed Back 
Porch, wrap-around Front Porch, full attic and 
basement, picket fenced yard with herb and 
vegetcble gardens. Perennial gardens abound 
PLUS heated outbuilding including cO by 50 studio 
with hardwood floors, skylights, 2 rooms and 
garage. ALL In mint condition. 
Priced to sell. $315,000 

Call 466-2252 New Price 



PRINCETON APARTMENT 

Spacious 3 4 bedroom In mini conditom 
Just renovated. Living room, dining 
room, kjichen, ito bath', available im- 

medialely $1400 per mo 

PRINCETON HOUSE 

Spacious ? Bedroom Duplex in 
Princeton Borough Walking distance to 
University Living room, dining room. 
new kitchen 2 lull baths Large closets 
■ 'ear ol house Available im- 
. $800 per month 

CONDO 

i Woods, Monmouth Juncnon 

■ i ot Unturmshed, elegant 2nd- 

lloor condo Living room, dining toom, 

2 bediooi- place, deck 

(view of tonnis and pool) $800 per 

month 

Call Firestone Real Estate 

169 Nassau Street 

Princeton. N.J. 

(609) 924-2222 

HOUSECLEANING WORK wanted by 
experienced womai 

uansportaifbn Call 394 6535 
9 28 4t 



a u mm u mimujuj.^^ 




STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY [ 

See ■ l<nn,« HP/use/, SPtineUon, Jl'eus fcltetp 08540 
e09-92/-778i 



m HP m '-^ 



"BY THE BROOK" 

Near Princeton 

A Special Place for Special People 

"By the Brook" offers three estate sized parcels of land - twenty-five 
to thirty-five acres - so that three exceptional buyers can build excep- 
tional estate type propert.es according to their own plans and dreams. 
Located equidistant from New York and Philadelphia and just a lew 
minutes from New York commutation, major highways and Princeton yet 
the parcels provide endless natural beauty and privacy Partially wood- 
ed and partially open, there are marvelous southern exposures and long 
frontages on historic Stony Brook, Prices Parcel A 25 acres $800 000. 
Parcel B 35 acres $900,000; Parcel C 25 acres $700,000. Limited to one 
residence per parcel. All sales subject to final subdivis.on approvals 
For further information call or mite tor a brochure. 
Brokers protected 
Phone 609-921-7784 

* >iTiTiTm ' 1 ^^ ' ■' ■-■ iv i v iviv . r. v. -mri 




RETURN TO THE VILLAGE FEELING 

Hopewell Borough ... Quiet streets, historic buildings, small 
shops, beautiful older homes ... a town like Princeton used 
to be. 



\ 



\ 
\ 




RETURN TO A BYGONE ERA... 

...when craftsmanship was the norm. This well maintained 
3-bedroom home has chestnut woodwork, hardwood floors, 
pocket doors and many other wonderful features. $229,000 





■&i^ **?££ 1£ 


. 


Bf*'"' "' ** ' 1 


ft* % 





A GREAT FAMILY HOME 

This spacious 3-bedroom home with 2V 2 baths, extra large kit- 
chen and 2-car garage has been well maintained and complete- 
ly updated. Walk to school and shops. $243,000 




A FINE HOME - A SUPER BUY 

The solid construction of an older home; the reassuring presence 
of a new roof and new furnace; the luxury of a large kitchen and 
2 full baths. Excellent condition. $16t<,000 




METICULOUS RESTORATION 

These beautiful 2-bedroom Victorian condos have new kitchens 
and appliances, updated heating systems and great charm. Left 
side is $157,500, right side $123,500, together $275,000. 




THE PAINTED LADY 

This 3-bedroom, 2-bath Victorian treasure, painted in the San 
Francisco style, has an all-new kitchen with skylights, stained 
glass, antique mantel, 1890's house photo and more. $243,000 



*P 



,V*> 






r r P 



THE CHOCOLATE FACTORY 

One of the area's most unique residences, this historic brick 
building was lovingly converted to 3 apartments, each with its 
own art studio and Soho loft atmosphere. $750,000 




Steve Schaeffer and Sandy Brown, husband and wife real estate agents, 
own a home in the borough and work in the borough, a place that 
manages to maintain its small town flavor despite being next door to 
Princeton. The properties described on this page are some of the ones 
currently marketed by the two of them. If you are thinking of buying 
or selling your home, please give them a call. 

CHENDERgON B 



RF A I TORS 



37 W. Broad St., Hopewell, N.J. 08525 



609-466-1600 



PEARLS 
RE-STRINGING 

Bni>$ yon 1.h>s* toads nijim 
in.) inm^ft] and irv-,'i E«p*n 
»\>ik dofM »n th«" pnrmisfs 

\<^si „ih«-i irurl'V rrpatrs' 
H*v* ,-oo torn thinking About ji 
>jyoil d*-s,*in lot thr oW srtTtng' 
\*>c Ju!i.,i>., tm spooal catr and 

Jewels by Juliana 

16 Wlther»poon SlfMl 
Princtlon • 921-7233 



FLOOR SANDtNG. STAINING 
A flEFINISHING 



BEST FLOOR CO 

924 489? It 

PRINCETON STRING OUARTET 
Serenades a" rovous evenls Classical 

■ I'Data Sue While 
609-520-0388 ot 683-5566 



PRINCETON MEDICAL GROUP, P.A 
STEVEN KAZENOFF, M.D. 

Dermatology, Dermatologic Surgery 
Skin Cancer, Cosmetic Surgery 

Including 
Hair Transplants 

Dermabrasions 
Leg Vein Injections 

Board Certified 



Collagen Injections 
Chemical Peels 



Medical Arts Building • Suite B 
253 Withers poon St 
Princeton, NJ 08540 
1609)924-9300 



Medical Arts Building 

Perrinevllle & Prospect Plains Rd 

Cranbury, NJ 08512 

(609) 655-8800 




ES TAT L 



KM 

LIGHT 



Realtors 



247 Nassau St. 



(609)924-3322 



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 

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

K.M. Light, Senior Appraise* 

AMERICAN ASSOCIATION 
OF CERTIFIED APPRAISERS 



UNFURNISHED 

Princeton: Queenston Common con 
domm-urn ready 'or October occupan 
cy FresMy panted rel'msned doors 

■ _.vmg room with d-nrng area 
eat m kitchen study ana hall bath 
Upstairs three bedrooms 2 iu» baihs 
Laundry area Large, high ceiling base 

storage One car detached ga 
rage Use of pool and tennis court 
$1600 pet month plus utiHies 

Princeton: Ri rerpde home with 3 bed 
rooms lamdy room dmmg room kit 
Chen ,2 baths terrace one 
basemenl Avaiiat 1 ' 
per mori' . 

Princeton; Lovelv m-fown apatlmenl 
Living room, ominq room - I 
bedrooms and 2 balhs Underground 
parking SecuMy $1250 per month plus 
$250 maintenance per month plus 
I ■ i 

Kingston: Lovely quiei neighborhood 5 

.'i lo N Y bus 

4 bedrooms Nvmg room, dming room 
kitchen, 2"; balhs family room 2car 
garage Available immediately $1350 
per mom 1 

Princeton: Princeton Landing Model 

,'.i :■ vmg room 

i room, kitchen 2Vj 

bedrooms, two-car garage. 

■ 

November 1 $1400 per monih plus 

Monmouth Junction: Nearly new 5 
bedroom. 3"; bath Colonial i 
well landscaped and maintained. Alarm 
. , 'oom with 

master bedroom ,•. II 

'■'■'v $1775 per monlh 
plus utilities and gai 

Princeton: Large 5 bedroom 4 balhs 

room, eal-m kilchen 

family room and sludy, 2-car garage 

screened porch and in-ground pool 

"mediately $2300 per month 
plus utilities 

Princeton; Lovely weslern section one 
bedroom apartment, walking distance to 
', and tram Large living 
room/dining room combination Kitchen 
and bath Wall-to-wall carpeting Parking 
for one car on premises Available im 
mediately. $825 per month plus gas and 
eleclnc, heal included 

FURNISHED LONG TERM 

Princeton: Charming apartment on 
Ireei Completely lurmshed Liv- 
■■. in fireplace and picture win- 
dow Two bedrooms, kitchen and bath 
; irking No pets $825 per 
ties included Ava il 
li 

Stewardson-Dougherty 

Real Estate Associates, Inc. 

366 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 

609-921-7784 



RENDALL-COOK 

& COMPANY 

REALTORS 

350 ALEXANDER STREET PRINCETON 
609-924-0322 




CAMPBELTON CIRCLE 

Gracious Colonial Home — Five bedrooms, three and one 

half baths — On a quiet street in the Western Borough. 

$595,000 



EDWARD BUCCI BUILDERS 

presents 




■ 







PRINCETON TOWNSHIP'S FINEST 

Experience the peace and tranquility this new Custom 
Colonial has to offer, with its 3.78 wooded acres on a 
private cul-de-sac. William Thompson design, this home 
offers 7,000 sq. ft. living space / ample bedrooms / baths 
with versatile wing; master bedroom suite, custom kit- 
chen / solid cherry cabinets, library, solarium, garden 
room, 5 fireplaces, 2 decks / expansive finished walk- 
out basement, that opens to a blue stone patio.$l, 400,000 

FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL (609) 924-0908 
Brokers Protected 




Just ten minutes from Princeton, this spectacular brick 
house is in the prestigious Colfax area of Montgomery 
Township near the Bedens Brook Golf Club. With five 
bedrooms and 5% baths, this house is ideally suited for the 
family requiring a maid's quarters or separate room for an 
in-law. The living area is most spacious and includes 4 
fireplaces and spectacular views. 



^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^-* 

37 West Broad Street. Hopewell, N.J. (609) 466-11 



INC 



• 



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2 

4 



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Punceton, JV.g. 085*0 
609-921-7784 



< £<U»teneeviMe fiffie* 
23 &>AUtyu .yUe. 

STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY JK ^*™«^ ■"■#■ oaets 

9UU$U<U* ^>-W^, .V«^V eO9.S96.84O0 




A CENTER OF TOWN CAPE COD 

In a super convenient location is a four bedroom plus den, two bathroom 
Cape Cod Screened porch overlooking the mature landscaped yard with 
several boxwoods and large shade trees. Two car garage and basement 
complete this desirable property offered at $295,000 




VINTAGE STONE COLONIAL 

Built originally about 1 760 and since enlarged with an attractive guest 
or rental wing. The present owner has brought the property up to mint 
condition while keeping the ambience and patina of much earlier times. 
Eight fireplaces, wide pine floors, original woodwork and mantels all lend 
their charms Overall there are fourteen rooms including a long center 
hall; formal living room, dining room, and library; up-to-date kitchen w/new 
cabinets, pantry and powder room Upstairs, a study, three bedrooms, 
and two baths on second floor and two more bedrooms and bath on third. 
The guest wing has its own spacious living room, dining "L", complete 
kitchen, bedroom, dressing room and bath. Outside there are almost two 
and a half acres w/banks of flowering shrubs, huge mature shade trees, 
fruit trees, lovely flagstone terrace w/wrap around porch, a stone spring 
house, 2 story carriage house and free-form Sylvan pool. All located con- 
veniently between Princeton and Lawrenceville Offered at $1,300,000 




PINE KNOLL 

Formerly a nursery, Pine Knoll with its beautiful trees and proximity to 
schools and Greenacres open space is one of the finest family 
neighborhoods in Lawrence Township. This attractive Colonial has been 
thoroughly updated for today's living style including new furnace and air 
conditioning, new kitchen with top-of-the-line appliance package, fresh 
interior painting and a new screen porch. Entry hall, separate living and 
dining rooms, family room 15x24 w/fireplace, and ample dining area in 
the new kitchen Upstairs, a master suite with its own bath plus 3 other 
bedrooms and bath Large basement, two car garage. Lovely grounds 



of shade trees, rhododendrons and azaleas. 
PRINCETON OFFICE 
Ann Brower Betsy Stewardson Ford Cathy Johnson 

Claire Burns Anne Gallagher Mary McHale 

Sharon Davidson Georgia Graham Valerie Young 

Julie Douglas Lee Relmann Emma Wlrtz 





PRINCETON BOROUGH 

Construction is starting soon on this exceptionally handsome brick 
Georgian Manor house to be located on a lot in the Western Borough 
within walking distance of town and university. The 5,000 sq. ft. floor plan 
has thirteen rooms including five bedrooms, four and a half baths, four 
fireplaces and three car garage. As to special features, the architect-builder 
has spared nothing. A sampling includes a two-story foyer w/marble floor, 
a 20x24 foot living room w/French doors to a 43 foot terrace, library 
w/cherry paneling and wide cherrywood floor, a sunken family room, a 
super island kitchen, marble bathroom floors and vanities. 10 and 12 foot 
ceilings, solid mahogany doors and much more. Call us for a visit to the 
site and look at the plans. S1 ,600,000 



$245,000 

Robert E. Dougherty, Broker 
REALTORS 

William E. Stewardson (1935-1972) 



LAWRENCEVILLE OFFICE 

Dorothy Field, Manager Betty McClelland 

Barbara Broad Jane Mllner 

Eileen Coleman Lois Richard 

Jan Dalzell Anne Rogers 

Marge Dwyer Ruth Sayer 

Josephine McCarthy Jeanne Weber 



u 



I 



•- 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 

In the Patton-Prospect Avenue neighborhood within walking distance of 
the Riverside School, University and Town, an easy-to-care-for story-and- 
a-half house w/two bedrooms and bath on first floor and a master bedroom 
and bath on second. Plus a panelled living room w/fireplace. dining area 
w/sliding doors to a private patio and a family room. Beautiful shade trees 
and fenced back garden. Now $350,000 



?« 









PRINCETON 

Beautifully redesigned and skillfully rebuilt, this contemporary ranch of- 
fers 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, living, gourmet kitchen, dining and family room. 
A 60' brick terrace allows you to enjoy the gardens, brook and one of 
the prettiest % of an acre in Princeton. This stylish and immaculate house 
is fairly priced at $345,000 




r 



Jlllie OOUQlaS *- KK nelM " HI " ■* "* «"■• «••>«»■»■•• — - — i ' _JU->fyiiiiit rnL«-amiy J«dllllt! neuer 



RENTALS 
APARTMENTS 
J5 Pti»>C«ton 

cr ■" row ■ 
m 

CD 

^ I -tfplace and 

. 

u 

in 

■:■.-.■ 

4 SO S800 <n 

Q a mat* 

UJ 

| 

~J Pnnceton: 2 ivdroom. 2balh apart 



Plainsboro: .' ttriroom 2 bath apart 
menlai^.! 



J Princeton: Gracious 6-bedroom. AV? 
bath Ccii ■ King Tenms 

Court $3000 

Princeton: 3 bedroom house on Murray 
Place $1200 Available now 

Lawrencevllle: ■'. i »".>" t ■■ i" ■ 

colonial Available now $1500 

Montgomery; 4 bedroom. 2Vi-balh 
Colonial on Cairns Place, $1500 

NT CALLAWAV 

Real Eetate 

4 Nassau Street 

609-921-1646 

Anytime 

BABY GRAND PIANO 1<< ..le $1 000 
Call 924 245? 



DIRECT MAIL r 

. si-id editing 

■ 

/'.Ml ,i' .'. 

921 386? 928 6t 

FOR SALE owe* Used 

■ 
pushed lawn mower Ouiel worlung, 
1 609} 924 
2660 

41 •' W « 33" M FIREPLACE enclosure 
brass with 4 ]empetfc, glass doors, us 
ewj $125 
1850 s anlrque wardrobe 88 . 44 * 
18 old i inal condi 

don $1900 (Appraised by Sothebv & 
Doyle GdAei 

134 %47h 

PRINCETON • NEAR UNIVERSITY. 
One block tfom NaSMi i S WUrterspopn 
rig room Dying room, eaiin 
large kill 

, . ,. . 

Fischer 
lie 609 9216200 

TWO CURtO CABINETS: bedroom. 
sels, dressers, silver tea/coltee service 
furniture clothes, household articles 

'day. October 1at9a 
Washmgion Road (Rte 518), Rocky 
Hill 609924-0373 

19B1 BMW 7331: Excellent condition 
Low mileage, loaded with options, new 
tires Call Mark al 609 395 7406 or 609 
2755574 

RENAULT ALLIANCE: 1985, gray, 
standard shift. AM/FM stereo tape 
deck AC, 48,000 miles, new tires 
brakes, clulch $4,000 (609)924 1631 

NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED: 

I mum. I,v ni] il'Mini] iH-ilriMirn Qual. 

ty contemporary lurnilure Moving, 
must sell Call 497 1580 any time 



CURRENT RENTALS 
SHORT-TERM FURNISHED 

Weetern Section: Attfactrvi 

, equipped 3 bedrooms. 2"? 

II n walking d'Siance oi Palm 

er Square Grounds cared lor by owner 

red October 

to June 1 , 1 989 $ ' 400 per month plus 

iegotiab>e) 

UNFURNISHED RENTALS 

Princeton: Convenient to Unrve 
ground floor, 1 bedroom living room 
study kite hen 
back porch $750 plui 

2 Windsor Mills Condos: A 
mediately (1)1 bedroom, 1 baih l<v- 
mg room dmingel, kitchen — $650 plus 

2 bedrooms. ' 
room, dining i $775 d\>>^ 

ible] Pool and tennis 
■ 
basemenls. shuttle service to Princeton 
Junction Iran I I 

FURNISHED RENTAL 

Western Section: Small colonial, 2 
story, sublease. October-May Living 
room, dining room, kilehen, 2 bedrooms, 
" Short walk to lown - gar 
dener included $1000 per month 

STOCKTON REAL ESTATE 

32 Chambers Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

924-1416 

AUNT SALLIE'S BARN has oak 
hoosier, cupboards, dressers, blanket 
chests, (arm lables, commodes, 
sideboards, chairs, desks, more 43 
Mam Street, Kingston, N J (609) 924- 
9502, open Tuesday ihrough Saturday, 
10 10 5, Sunday 12 to 4 9 28 3t 



03 HILTON © 

REALTY CO. OF PRINCETON, INC. 



Tssf 



IN HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP - 10 minutes from Princeton - 
Secluded 8 room custom built 2 story 4 bedroom, 2V2 bath on ful- 
ly wooded 1 .38 acres. Front to back living room, dining room, eat- 
in-kitchen, beamed ceiling in family room with fireplace and wood- 
burning insert. $325,000 

EXCELLENT RETAIL BUSINESS OR OFFICE LOCATION ON 
ROUTE 1. For Sale or Lease. $283,300 

30 ACRES OF SCENIC LAND ON HILLTOP - Rolling hills and 
valleys in West Amwell Township, overlooking the beautiful Har- 
bourlon Hill area. Zoned for 2 acre residential lots. 3 miles east of 
Lambertville. $700,000 

1.4 ACRE BUILDING LOT IN PRINCETON TOWNSHIP. Fully 
approved with all permits obtained, includes plans lor house con- 
struciion if desired. «,-,„„.. 

$170,000 

9,000 SQUARE FEET OF PRIME FIRST FLOOR OFFICE 
SPACE. Excellent strategic location within minutes of Princeton's 
Route 1 corridor. Ideal for professional office suites — with more 
than ample parking. Available immediately. Owners will subdivide. 

RETAIL STORE SPACE AVAILABLE 

locations. 

RENTALS: HOUSES AND APARTMENTS. 
Mercer County MLS 

Princeton Real Estate Group 921-6060 

Affiliated Independent Broker 194 Nassau Street 

(Nationwide Referral Service) Hilton Bldg.. 2nd floor 

EVENINGS & WEEKENDS CALL: 
William Schuessler - 921-8963 Emma King - 799-1694 

Harvey Rude - 201-359-5327 Danielle Alford - 448-8794 

Asa Mowery - 395-1671 



Many Central Jersey 



sssag 



nmm 



|rnniL»nimmia 

Princdofi Shopping C*nler »N I 

I609I 683 0060 



K MB^ 395800I 

^ •?' V',.- n Miplewooi 

uj ,' /"■:. Q **""•' 



63 N. Main Street 
Cranbury • 655-2020/ 



OFFICE SPACE 

Heart of Princeton - Twenty Nassau Street 

Across from the university campus, a luxury elevator building .elegant 
to onca landmark offering single double and triple office suites from 200 
to 2 000 sqH Elegantly equipped & carpeted, reasonably priced. All utili- 
ses and dally cleaning services included. Secretarial, word processing and 
copying services on the premises. Reserved garage parking available. 



iBroker cooperation 



Call 924-7027I 




Gloria Nilson mm Realtors 

"Any size house & garden under the sun" 

Jean Martin. Manager 

Grace Baugher Betsey Thurman Patricia Philcox Anne Elliott 

Martin Chell Diane t'rbanek Sharon Ponte Donna Kearney 

Scott Downey Jeanne Wallsten Helen Schubert Sylvia Maglione 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Escape from life's noise and frenzy with this unique contem- 
porary tucked away on a wooded half-acre lot near Herrontown 
Woods. Charming blend of rustic and modern features. 2 
bedrooms, 2 baths, plus loft/studio. $364,000 




MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 

Located just outside of Rocky Hill, this home has the advantages 
of being close to shopping while having the privacy offered by 
a neighborhood with large lots and mature trees. Many unique 
features can be found in this superior quality colonial: sunken 
oversized living room with fieldstone fireplace, family room with 
indoor barbeque, huge bluestone screened-in porch, New Orleans 
style balcony. $369,000 




a. 



SOUTH BRUNSWICK 

This Juniper II condo at WHISPERING WOODS is a dream! 

Karastan carpet, marble foyer and fireplace, custom verticals 

and more. 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, great location. $127,900 

Call 609-921-2600 

Gloria Nilson Realtors . 230 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08542 



NX. JEFFERSON 

Plumbing & Heating 
• Commercial 
• Residential 

• Free Estimates 
149 Cherry Valley Road 
924-3624 

State License Number 7084 



• FABRICS 
. DRAPERIES 
• SLIPCOVERS 

• FURNITURE 
REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 

33 Station Drive • 
Princeton Junction 

799-1778 



SCHWINN 

BICYCLES 



&b. 



SALES c SERVICE 



where quality 
comes lirst! 

KOPP'S CYCLE 

Est 1891 

43 Witherspoon St. 
Princeton, N.J. 

924-1052 

(nexl lo the library) 



1986 12-FOOT UTILITY TRAILER: 

Ramp gate 700 *. 14 tires Like new 
$859 Call (609) 924 8366 9-21-21 

ANTIQUES: Unusual hanging pie sate 
with blue paint and punched tin door 
Scandinavian dish rack Baker's rack 
Oak library table, 32x?2. with Iwo 
drawers four maple ladderback chairs 
with rush seals Single brass sided wa- 
ter bed Metal Mmg cabinet with 2 
drawers and additional side storage 
Call 921-7902 evenings 9-21-21 

'83 HONDA ACCORD: Original Owner, 
blue. 4-door, air-condilioned, cruise, 
am'fm stereo cassette, radials, excellent 
condition 53.000 miles $5000 Call 
921-3454 



TWO- AND THREE-ROOM office 
spaces Air conditioning, heat, water 
furnished $750/month plus electric 
Leases 42 Witherspoon Street Call 
609 924-4875 9.911 

WORD PROCESSING/ELECTRONIC 
PUBLISHING: IBM XT's and Macin- 
tosh with WordPerfect, Word, laser 
typesetting, editing. Lotus and Harvard 
graphics, telecommunications Many 
scripts, correspondence., books, toreign 
language and statistical typing, 
resumes, transcription. Near Princeton 
University Call 609921-1621 1021-tl 

FURNISHED APT. FOR RENT: Freshly 
pamted. new bathroom-, Irving room, kit- 
chen, one bedroom, off-street parking, 
$525 month Heat and electric includ- 
ed Professional woman or gentleman 
preferred 799-0951 



PRINCETON: Charming Bank Street 
house, excellent condition Two bed- 
rooms, IV2 baths, large living room, 
large dmmg room, large kitchen, back 
porch, tmy yard No pets One-year 
lease, security $1025 month plus some 
utilities Call 924-4970 or leave 
message. 924-0570. 

HANDYMAN: Carpentry, clean-up at- 
tics, shampoo rugs, panting, masonry, 
light plumbing No job too big or small 
Call Don the all-around man (609) 394- 
1398 928 2t 



PIANO LESSONS from former Moscow 
Conservatory professor All levels Give 
all my love, knowledge and spirit of mu- 
sical art to students with individual at- 
tention First lesson free 5 minutes from 
Nassau Street 466 2587 after 7 ;, m or 
weekends- 9-14-31 

FALL YARD & LEAF CLEANUPS 

We'll help with autumns added 
demands Seasonal or one-shot rates 
$60* minimum References available 
Full Orcle Landscaping 201 297 1907 
9-14-31 

ONE BLOCK TO HOSPITAL: 3 blocks 
University Three-bedroom. 2-bath 
homeonLytle Parking yard $975 per 
month Available October t 1988 683 
7 890 9-14-31 

FULL CIRCLE LANDSCAPING: 

Specializing m design, maintenance 
and care of smaller yards and outdoor 
living, spaces References available 
201-297 1907 9-14-3) 

HOUSESITTER AVAILABLE: Mature 

professional female, nonsmoker. will 
care for plants pets, etc Walking 
distance to center of Princeton pre- 
ferred References available Call M J 
201-354-6311 9.11.3, 

VITTORIO PIRONE 
LANDSCAPING CONTRACTOR 

Gardening 

Lawn Maintenance 

Complete Lawn Service 

Free Estimates 
Call 609-924-6489 



SINGERS WANTED to audition for mix- 
ed vocal jazz group Please call 466- 
3523 9 28 2t 



HOUSE FOR RENT: 2 bedroom, cen- 
tral Princeton. Walk to campus Near 
bus. Low rent Newly decorated 924- 
2040 9-28 5t 



WANTED: GUNS. SWORDS, military 
items Licensed dealer will make house 
calls and pay more Call Bert (201)821- 
4949 4-,0-tf 

MARTHA'S VINEYARD: Guest cottage 
in tranquil setting on the Tisbury Great 
Pond Living room, dining area, fully ap- 
plianced kitchen, 2 bedrooms, each 
with own bathroom, separate utility 
room with washer/dryer Outboard 
motor boat gives direct access to 
private beach Available first two weeks 
of August and all of September through 
Up-lsland Realty, 617-645-9245 7-13-tf 



EFFICIENCY STUDIO Apartment: 

Private entrance, bath and kitchen Low 
rent Newly decorated Quiet street. 
924-2040 9-28 5t 



mm *- 1 * 




Haw 




REAL ESTATE 

4 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08542 
• (609) 921-1050 




Jacob's Creek Road 

• New Listing 

High on a hill and secluded by luxuriant trees, this unique Con- 
temporary of natural cedar will appeal to those who love light 
bright rooms created by the generous use of glass in waHs, 
windows and skylights. A red. door opens to a stunning vista 
of white from floors to vaulted ceilings. The step-down living 
room has a fireplace, the dining room opens to a deck. The 
sparkling white kitchen adjoins the family room and opens 
to a deck overlooking the in-ground pool. The master suite 
includes a study and there is a powder room. On second floor 
— two bedrooms and a bath. On third — a loft/studio with 
skylight. A charming retreat or year' round home.$395,000 



""?'?*""" »»mmhm r*rnr*rnr**r,*n»nr*nin<fmr.i>pmrm ••••••* 



STEWARDSON- DOUGHERTY 

'Real Estate Associates, Incorporated 

366 Nassau Street, 'Princeton, C^ew Jersey 08540 

^Phone: 609-93 1 -7784 




GRIGGSTOWN 

Charming country ranch, move-in condition. Exceptionally well 
maintained in a great neighborhood. Large living room 
w/fireplace 21 '10 x 1 1 '8, new kitchen w/skylights, formal din- 
ing room., two bedrooms and bath. Finished basement. 
Separate workshop. Recently painted inside and out. Lovely 
deck overlooking beautiful double lot. $199,900 



■■iTTT-mTrwTTTrivivivrvivr.-r-i'r;T?T^^VTVivivivivivivir, TrT»r 




LOOKING FOR THE 
PERFECT FAMILY HOME? 




This Classic five-bedroom Salzman Colonial is the answer 
to your needs ... In one of Princeton Township's best 
neighborhoods with a lovely one and a half plus acre cor- 
ner lot boasting mature trees and plantings. Four and a half 
baths, family room/library, screened porch and recreation 
room with bath which could easily be maid's suite, all af- 
ford this floor plan tremendous flexibility and comfort. Call 
Angie Clancy at ( 609) 921-9300 for an appointment to see this 



before it's gone... 



$765,000 



JOHN I 



^HENDERSON m 

RF.AITORS^^ — 

33 Witherspoon St., Princeton, N.J. • 921-9300 



5 



\tutA£&(Stt>WL 



DEL VAL PHARMACY 

PENNINGTON 

SHOPPING CENTER 

II ROUTE 31 

Pennington. N J 08534 

Leo S Brummel. R P . 

Daily 9-9 Sal. 9-5:30 

Sunday 9-1 737-0900 



FRAME IT NOW 



EVE FOR ART 



SAME 
DAY 

SHIRT 

SERVICE 

Princeton 

Dry Cleaning & 

Shirt Launderers 

259 Nassau St. 

Behind WaWa Market 

921-9785 



MARTIN BLACKMAN 
LANDSCAPING 

. :. 

683-4013 (Princeton) 

IF YOU WISH - advertise your business 
169 edition o< The Princeton 
■ , Phone Bock call now (609) 
2750128 leave message 

IF YOU WISH to advertise your business 
n ihe 1989 edition or The Princeton 
Community Phone Book call now (609) 
275 0128 leave message 9 7 4t 

HOUSECRAFTERS 

ADDITIONS 
HEMODI 
HOME B 

REPAIRS 

NO JOB TOO BIG 

OR TOO SMALL 

Call Rich 

921-3176 



GOVERNMENT HOMES 

■ 
Repossess ons Call 805 68? 8000 Ext 
GH 1436 'Of current fepo 

SUMMIT TREE & LAWN CARE 

■ ■ 

i 609 888 
83181 



SEWING: Furnishings and lashions 
Slipcovers curiams. cush <■■ 

■ Short. 921 
1908 

CARPENTRY, CABINETS. ANO RE- 
PAIR WORK done r. ii experienced 
■ (609) 924-1474 4 - 1 6-rf 



LEON VIELANO 
PIANO TUNING 



. ■ 
924-91 70 



BUILDING LOT FOR SALE: Pf nceton 

Borough, 50(1 x 100 ft Principals on 

i ■ 921-9162 9-28-51 



HOUSE TO SHARE Ftvi 
Pnnceton $550 plus utilities. Must love 
animals 1 Call 497-0320 day or evening 
9-14-51 



DAN L. NOVACOVICI 
iraclor Complete residential, commer- 
cial/industrial wiring service New ser 
vice New outlets Remodeling, kitchen. 
elc Bonded- Insured License No 
!fi09) 924-2684 



COZY HOUSE FOR RENT: Available 
lies flexible 2 bedrooms, new- 
ly decorated, quiet street $1 ,500 plus 
utilities 921-8766 9-21-21 

GUTTERTALK 

roof and chimney Standard one-story. 
$45, 2 story, $50 Repairs extra.. 921- 
1135 If 



(Jl\IGGS 




FARM 



A DYNAMIC NEW 
PRINCETON COMMUNITY 

140 TOWNHOUSES 
STARTING AT APPROX. $142,500 

GRIGGS FARM FEATURES: 

■ Charming exteriors ami comfortable interiors 

■ Energy-efficient construction 

■ Quality brand name appliances 

■ ( lable ready 

■ ( llubhouse, play areas ami tennis courts. Scheduled comple- 
tion spring 1990, -- 

■ Condominium ownership and participation in Clnggs Farm 
Condominium Association, Inc. 

2-bedroom townhouses start at approx. $142,500* 
3-bedroom townhouses start at approx. $154,500* 
Plus affordable sales and rental units 



■PnccjiubJKttochingt [Tierc i> a condo 

Located in Princeton township 
and Chcrrv Vallcv Road. 



in 26 5 .lues bordering Route 206 



Selection will be by lottery. 
For information and applications, call 

609924-3822 ^s> 

or stop in at K.M. Light Real Estate LEj 
247 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. 08540 

All preliminary ipplicariom must be *m t„ P.O. Bo. 2993, Prlnctton, NJ 08543 and 
mual Ix postmarked no later ihjr, October 27, \i»H 

■ I '- I-.,,.,., ol ,hi» adn'mnre ,„ ,, „,„ i„„ , „„, „ A „ „,, , wn „ 

'""'; '•'•""' '"■';/- " > v " wcratanv. ,ih,m, ,*,, \ ,, , 

""V 1 ' """""""""" '""•""• I «"»! taw ..o„ii „,.,„„„,».„ Jk | 

1 " , . rllamm «1 rru I liny rvwnarjnn 




PRINCETON 
OFFICE SPACE 

31000 SQ. FT 
HERRONTOWN 1000 NORTH 

ROUTE 206 

3 miles north ol Nassau Street 

October Occupancy 

For information 

Deborah Wyall 

609-921-6651 



Williamson 

CONSTRUCTION 

Call 921-1184 

ADDITIONS and RENOVATIONS i 






£ 



~r <=> ^ k; -t o kj 

TEAL ESTATE 

32 CHAMBERS STREET 

r.C. BOX 266 

PRINCETON, r-' J. 08540 

609-924-1416 



Rosemary Blair 
Philip Clippinger 
Christopher Dollard 
Thornton S. Field 



Anne S. Stockton 

Licensed Broker 



Cornelia W. Reeder 
Martha Stockton 
Clolilde S. Treves 
Polly Woodbridge 



SALES LISTINGS 




PRINCETON BOROUGH - 47 North Tulane, RB district, 3 
stories, 3 apartments. $650,000 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP - California ranch, 4 bedrooms,. 
2 baths and very private backyard. 

ON THE CANAL — PRINCETON ADDRESS - Historically 
noted 2 story house situated in "park" on 2 wooded lots. Liv- 
ing room, dining room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, plus 
studio with bath above 2 car garage. The view is unbelievable. 

$298,000 
BROKERS OPEN HOUSE: September 28, 10:30-12:30. 

Move right in to beautiful, private CONSTITUTION HILL con- 
dominium — master suite with bath & dressing room, 2 other 
bedrooms and baths — sky lights, large living/dining room 
with fireplace — lovely plantings around secluded terrace. 

$550,000 
VILLAGE OF KINGSTON - Mam Street, Commercial Zon- 
ing Available yet comfortably residential. 5 bedroom, 2 bath 
Victorian, living room, dining room, kitchen. Full basement, 
1 car detached garage. Perfect for a BED and BREAKFAST. 

$399,500 
SECLUDED COUNTRY MINI ESTATE on 30 acres in near- 
by Hopewell Township — beautiful 200 year old house 
renovated A-1 condition. 4-5 bedrooms, 3 baths, charming 
octagonal dining room addition, swim in the pretty pool, 
perfect retreat. Call to see. 

CAN YOU BELIEVE - 2 cottages on 2 acres, surrounded 
by farmland, greenacres open space, and golf course for only 
$550,000 - in prime area of Lawrenceville, convenient to 
town and busline. Easy to condominiumize for 2 owners - 
or live in one and rent the other. Immediate occupancy 

$550,000 
See^iKcurrent Rental List in classified section. 



Ion ii Slum 

' ( if PRINCE rON. INC 

:til Nassau St 

' It's the perfect 
last-minute gift! 
Chocolate Luce 

from 
The Town Shop 

609-924-3687 

Open 9:.10-r> Mon.-Sat. 
Visa & Mastercard 

accepted \ 



CALL NOW to ,i i 

II i ■ 18 i i ■■■ i... 

; | - 

275-0128. leave message 9 7 4t 

CALL NOW to adverse /oui 

' ■ ■ I89 edition of The Pnnceion 
Community Phone Book Call (609) 
275-0128. leave message 9-7-ai 

HOUSECLEANING JOBS WANTEO 

by woman with good references and 
own transportation Call 393-8684 

9-21 21 

TWO SMALL OFFICES at 125 and 

250 Individual or combined rental for 
compatible tenants Call 924 8363 

921 21 



KREN T Sr 




SALES • SERVICE 
RENTALS 

New & Used IBM and OL YMPIA 
Ribbons lor all makes 

(609) 924-81 63 

172 Alexander • Princeton 



=f 



ALLEN'S 

Painting & Restorations 



"Give us a try and you will find our 
service & quality second to none." 



-J Owner operated / Free prompt estimates 
Local references / Insured 



! -i A Kirk Allen • (609) 771-4189 




CRICKETS 

with Sam deTuro 

Woodwinds 
Associates 

The common black field cricket 
and the gray European house 
cricket are harmful household 
pests in New Jersey. 
Both species of crickets will eat 
holes in woolens and linens as 
well as in starched articles The 
incessant chirping of male 
crickets at night are a 
nuisance. We all should try to 
prevent the entry of crickets in- 
lo our homes. 

Cellar doors and windows 
should be kept closed and 
cracks and crevices around 
windows should be sealed 
Insecticides such as Diazinon 
or Malathion can be sprayed 
around foundation walls, cellar 
windows and around door sills 
and under porches. The indoor 
treatment is limited to base- 
ment areas and around 
baseboards in closets. 
Should you have any questions 
on landscaping, tree pruning, 
spraying or feeding, please 
contact us at 609-924-3500 



HAULINCCLEAN-UP 

Construction debris, household items, 
junk, garage/basement clean-up, 
demolition work 

LEWIS BARBER CONSTRUCTION 

921-2658 9-28-lf 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: in country 
house, 2 rooms, kitchen and bath Fur- 
nished Private entrance Parking 15 
minutes from Princeton on US 1 cor- 
ridor Professional or businessman on- 
ly Write to Box 564. R01 , Princeton, NJ 
08540 9-28-2t 



BILL'S HOUSE PAINTING: Clean, 
Quality work Free estimates Fully in- 
sured Interior and exterior References 
available Call 443-8959 3-23-tl 



JOHN HEIN 
Studio Furmturemaker 

Designer and builder of one-ol--a-kind 
craft-based solid hardwood furniture us- 
ing traditional |omery and wooden pegs. 
609-B83-4573 6-15-tf 



OFFICE SPACE, CENTRAL NASSAU 
STREET recently decorated, low rent, 
available now, telephone and recep- 
tionist service 924-6300 tf 

PIPER CHIEFTAIN 
Available for Lease 
Eight to Ten Seats 

Currently used on weekend charters 

about half ol the year 

Rainbow Air, Inc.: 921-3867 

FILING CABINETS: Come and see our 
metal cabinets lor office or home Grey, 
tan, olive, 2 or 4 drawer. Also typing 
tables Hmkson's, 82 Nassau. 1-12-tf 



Now Previewing In Princeton 



The Yedlin Company, Princeton builders inspired by the Shingle Style houses designed 
for almost 30 years, -is pleased to announce by McKim, Mead and White in the late 
the start of construction of homes on Foulet 19th century. Priced from $675,000. For infor- 
Drive. This second phase of our Andrews mation call Rosemarie Nicholas, Director of 
Foulet community off Cherry Hill Road in Sales and Marketing 609-921-1928. 
Princeton Township is architecturally 



HOUSEKEEPING JOBS WANTED: Or 

companionship lor Ihe elderly Excellent 
references Live in or out Reply to 
Town Topics Box A-95- 9-21-51 



■ :-w<<<«<<^>w-»,>».«-ts-:«^>».v»:^, 



NOW RENTING 
PRINCETON ARMS 



Luxury Apartments 
1 and 2 Bedrooms 

From $560 Per Month 

Features: 

Wall-to-wall 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 



Directions From Princeton: Princeton-Hlghtstown Rd., turn right on Old Tren- 
ton Rd,, vj mile turn lelt'and follow signs 



^^^>^^:^-;>:^-;-:^*:*:-:— ^-:*--:------ ; -* : - : --- ; - ; * : ~ >; ~ ; ' 




Andrews* Foulet Princeton 



Peyton 




EXTRAORDINARY NEW LISTING. We're very excited and you will be too when 
you tour this magnificent new house near Princeton in Lawrence Township. On over 
4 acres, this French Manor house has been built with the utmost in quality construc- 
tion and an eye-to luxurious detail. The living room, with its marble fireplace and 
mahogany mantel, has crown moldings, chair rail and French doors to the terrace. 
The dining room also has doors to the terrace. A smashing kitchen with a greenhouse, 
family room with brick fireplace wall, wet bar and bookshelves, den with bookshelves, 
master bedroom with luxurious master bath (marble floor), four other bedrooms and 
three and a half baths, make this house the ultimate place for the person with 
discriminating taste. Call us to see for yourself. $1,300,00 

Peyton Associates 

Princeton Realtors Pennington 

343 Nassau Street 134 South Main Street 

609-921-1550 609-737-9550 






Sweet 
%ase 

sLp 

'•'vl Accessories 

it Stationery 
UndSKm 
41 WuurspomSl 

Tnncttsn 

683 9 



j »v«n M> Ctf I ■■ iNJPd 

lOi ■ fiours 928 3t 

TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT Pi , Mon 

ffOOdS 2beo NEW YAMAHA VOICE BANK PSS 

■ ■ ■. Oo 270 SJereo sound 99 voce categories 

'6108 9282t io adjustable rhythm modes and more 

Can 924 6779 9 28 31 

APARTMENT FOR RENT: Charming 

or»e bed'oc ■ . i FOR RENT: Two- bear oom Bcoogh 

room breakfast room kitchen and condo iivmg room, dining room k<l 
1 : air lull basemen) i 

patio $1,000 
>.'.'' :■■ 9 28 21 month pli sutiW 

tj oerx>sit and reference 4523718 

USED PAPERBACK TEXTBOOKS ■ )'-*'> - rigs) 9283t 




sale Princeton Univei ; 

DATSUN210 'jion wagon, 1979 to' 
7907 9-28-?r root rack.' 

original owner Needs engine work 

PROFESSIONAL WOMEN: Come S5O0 Of bes! offer 924 2375 Of 799 
home to ; i. ( : | ? 9'0 9 28 31 

prepare your recipes Of mine including 

RENT V, HOUSE: Peiham Street 2 

week Reasonable rales Excellent re bedrooms includes parking heal wa 

. -I67-9030 ler Security and references No pels 

9 28 2i .Available November i J800 per 

- 'monlh Call (20 1) 782 960 1 9 28 3t 



RUBBER STAMPS 


PIRONE 




LANDSCAPING SERVICE 


School or college add/a - 




Hdme, business /ip code 


mal landscaping & lawn sen/ice 


Rubber stamps ol all kinds and 


Customized commercial 


<■■■ made to your order at 


Resideniiai service 


Hlnkson's 


Free consultations 


82 Nassau 


Call evenings 




f (609)683-0774 



Fine French Impofl Ouilet 

Route 29 

Lambertvllle, NJ 

(609^397-0149 



Country 
Workshop 




SOLID 

maple* oak 
walnut 



BEAUTIFUL, CUSTOM-MADE dra 

penes, shades and blmd c . pa 

dow treatments ot all types Slipcovers 

.1' -I I. 'ii- ii' .jplir.Mi",. ',."-.< nrj .ill /i.uf 

mienor deagn needs with in-home or d( 
lice consultation Estimates cheerfully 
given Call Sherry TheCreal n 
(609)397 2120 II 

BED AND BREAKFAST ol Princeton 
'lurtable and economical ac- 
commodations m local private homes 
lor your visiting friends, relatives, wed 
ding guests and business associates 
B&B, PO Box 571. PnncelOl N I 
08540. 924 3189 6 A If 

WHERE ELSE 
CAN YOU FIND 

A nice asBortmenl 

ol u til lablei desks 

and coiii iiblei 



DRIVER AVAILABLE for medical 
dental /late, shopping, errands, etc 
Your car or mine Call 921 7339 9 14-41 

PIANO, ORGAN, CLARINET: Private 

lions Experienced teacher All 

ages welcome Call Eileen Nesbiti, 201 

2975164 9 14 41 



GUTTER CLEANING: Reliable, effi 
cient, neat Call Robert, 201297 1659 
of 609 895 1 158, leave message 

g M n 



JANITORIAL SERVICES FOR 
SMALL BUSINESSES 

Clean once a month, twice a week, 
weekends You pick ihe lime Bonded 
,ii" i insured! references. Free est 

(609) 261-4413 

OWEN'S BARN 

77 Main SI., Kingston, N,J. D.L.N. BUILDER: New constructions, 

Open on Sunday remodeling & repairs (bathroom kitctv 

921-7164 Bn, etc) ^ecks, patios, porches addi 

10-21 -tl '' ons Past service Work guaranteed 

(609) 924 2684 



FOR RENT: Furnished room lor non- 
smoking graduate student, near Umver 
Bilylibrarj Nocookinp, Call 921 2650, 
9-5 p,m 9 7 51 



JACKIE MASON: Two tickets tor Salur 
day, October 1st, 8 pm perlormance m 
New York $35 each or best oftef Call 
4669121 9-21-21 



HANDYPERSON: Available Princeton — ' 

area Light carpentry, masonty. yard DECKS AND PORCHES designed and 
word p. miting. moving, gutters, ladder buill Repairs and interior renovalions 
i '"enced. reliable, conscien- Reasonable rates, reliable service Call 
Uoui SSOmlnlmum Robert, 297-1659, 924-8142. 9-21-21 
leave saga 9 14 4i 



OFFICE SPACE 
RESEARCH PARK 

Wall Street, Princeton, N.J. 

Starting at $ 7.00 per square foot net, net 

Areas up to 10,000 square feet 

427,000 square feet in Park 
Occupied by approximately 50 tenants 

Princeton Mailing Address 
Princeton Phone Number 



Call: Research Park 



609-924-6551 



Howe 

INSURANCE 

COMMERCIAL REALTORS 

Since 1885 

1000 Herrontown Road 

Princeton 

(609) 924-0095 

Remington • Little Silver 




Uo You Have Your 

Back To School 

Hairstyle? 

WE HAVE THE ONE FOR YOU! 

Student Discount Mon. & Tues. 



LAIOLIE COIFFURE 

IDCOnrORlTEO 

69 Palmer Sq West « Princeton » 609-924-3983 



PROVINCE HILL UNIQUE CONTEMPORARY 

No photo could show all of the unusual features of this contem- 
porary 2 bedroom, 2' 2 bath home built on a beautifully land- 
scaped wooded lot. Cathedral ceiling living room/dining room 
with a 16 foot high marble faced fireplace complemented by par- 
quet flooring which flows into a wood paneled den with wet bar. 
European style kitchen cabinetry with a greenhouse breakfast 
room. Two level exterior deck from living room/dining room and 
kitchen for outside enjoyment and entertainment. Call for an ap- 
pointment to be lead through the security gate of Province Hill's 
beautifully landscaped entrance and past the 2 community ten- 
nis courts. A Princeton mailing address is only part of the story 
for this $550,000 beautiful contemporary home. 

DICKSON REALTY INC. 

609-799-1808 

Broker Cooperation Welcome 



RENDALL-COOK 

& COMPANY 

REALTORS 

350 ALEXANDER STREET PRINCETON 
609-924-0322 
RENTALS 

UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS & CONDOMINIUMS 
PLAINSBORO — ASPEN — Two bedroom, two bath first 
floor condominium: Includes washer and dryer, pool and ten- 
nis. Available immediately. $725/mo. plus util. 

PRINCETON — Nassau St. — Large one bedroom apartment 
with eat-in kitchen. Available immediately. $785/mo. incl. heat 

LAWRENCE SQUARE II— Lovely two bedroom, two and 
one half bath townhouse. End unit with many upgrades. 
Fireplace, washer & dryer, pool & tennis. Available October 
1 $795/mo. plus util. 

PRINCETON — Nassau St. — Lovely penthouse apartment 
with two bedrooms and one bath. Excellent location. Available 
immediately. $860/mo. incl. heat 

PRINCETON — Jefferson Road — Large two bedroom apart- 
ment with a shared entrance. Convenient location. Available 
immediately $900/mo. incl. heat 

PLAINSBORO - BRITTANY - Three bedroom, two and 
one half bath townhouse with finished loft (Coventry Model).. 
Freshly painted, new carpeting. Available immediately. In- 
cludes pool and tennis. $1000/mo. plus util. 

HOUSES .— UNFURNISHED 
PRINCETON - Leigh Avenue - Two bedroom, one bath 
bungalow with fireplace in the living room. Available im- 
mediate| y ■ $800/mo. plus util. 

PRINCETON - Princeton Ave. - Lovely center hall Dutch 
Colonial, just off Nassau Street. Four bedrooms, one and one 
half baths with full basement and garage. Available November 

$1150/mo. plus util. 

HOUSES - PARTIALLY FURNISHED 
PRINCETON - Western Borough - Large colonial home 
with five bedrooms, 3Vz baths, fireplaces in the family room 
and den. Beautiful garden. Possible short term. 

■■ $1850/mo. plus util. 



5j\ 

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25 LANGUAGES 
Native teachers and trans- 
lators Instruction (or children 
and adults All levels Intensive 
courses for travelers and busi- 
ness people Tutoring. 
Translation 

Call (609) 924-2252 



IMi HHM JKKIflK (Limited) ,n e. FURNISHEO SMALL STUDY 
cellentcondrtion 3S0OOm.les 2door i,ng bedroom, pnvatebath Ul.M.ei and 

b akT, Su^' **£?$£ a Z" Pa ' king includet1 Ava " ab,e ^' *«* 
-M radio S2.900 Call 15 Nonsrnok.ng female Call 9244672 
alter 5pm 



683 1 457 




Professional 

'PAPERHANGING' 

and PAINTING 

INTERIOR & EXTERIOR 

Residential • Commercial 

Professional 

Local References 

799-4160 — 

%>M*HHY SANTOS •« 




BRYN MAWR 
BOOK SHOP 

Bargains in Used Books 

Arts Council Building 

102 Witherspoon Street 

Princeton, NJ 08540 

(diagonally across from the 
Princeton Public Library — 
use Green Street entrance) 

Economical 
travel books 

Wednesday-Saturday 

11:30-3:30 

Sunday 1:00-5:00 

921-7479 



3-FAMILY YARD SALE: Saturday Or 

tober 1 km No early birds' 41 Tee 
Ar Place. Princeton, one block Irom 
Harrison and Franklin Oak dining room 
sel. computer TV air conditioner, icod 
processor, children's clothing, books, 
records, lots ot household items Ram 
date. Sunday. October 2 

FOR SALE: Dining table $60, small 
sleep sola $60, child's crib (originally 
$300) $60, rowing machine $50, braid 
rug $25. big chair $10. refrigerator $25 
Ireezef $30 921-0739 

MOORE'S CONSTRUCTION and 

Home Repairs Inc Home renovations, 
new construction Commercial & resi- 
dential Call 924-6777 Princeton 

TAG SALE BY TRIO: Saturday, Oc- 
tober 1, 12-3pm 71 Concord Avenue. 
Mercerville, NJ Large and small - every 
nook and cranny filled small Cylinder 
roll top desk, lifetime collection cut 
glass, china (Lenox, Nontake and 
more), pottery, costume jewelry, patch- 
work quilts and other wonderful me- 
morabilia Nice old furniture, 1962 
Chevy, genuinely restorabfe Loaded 
attic A wonderful discovery sale Direc- 
tions In Hamilton Township. Route 33 
(Nottingham Way) turn at light onto 

■ Concord Avenue (Carella's Shoes) 
(609) 530-0937. (215) 493-5332 No 
checks. 

TOYOTA CELICA: 1974, 85,000 miles. 
One owner Good condition $550 
737-1468 

WASHING MACHINE: Fully automatic, 
apartment size. "Hitachi" As new 
$150 683-5340 

GARAGE SALE: Huge sale Lots of fur- 
niture and antiques. Rugs, books, 
clothes, pictures, oriental rug, 
household items, baby items, dressing 
table and lots more Saturday, October 
1 10-4 Ramdate Sunday. October 2 
36 Princeton Avenue, Princeton (off 
Nassau Street) 



9 i 4 3| 



WATCH THE LEAVES TURN colors 
from a pilot's seat Fall is a great lime 
to learn tolly Try a Discovery Flight' 
- only $25 Call Princeton Airport 609 
9213100 9-14-31 

STUDIO APARTMENT on Palmer 
Square, Princeton, with fireplace and 
Pullman kitchen $695 includes heat 
and water Available October 8, 1988 
Telephone (609) 924-9009 9-14-3t 

PRINCETON: Full of sunshine contem- 
porary brick 8, glass corner townhouse 
two blocks from University in garden 
setting Three bedrooms, large country 
kitchen with outdoor dining balcony 
2V; baths, dining room, two story h igh 
living room with huge sliding windows. 
study, garden room on garden door 
(possible private consulting office), laun 
dry room. 2-car garage with automatic 
opener, wall to wall carpet, drapes, cen 
tral AC Long term lease available 
$1,900 month (609) 921-6387 9-14-3t 

CARPENTER: Experienced in renova- 
tion and new construction Quality work 
Local references Free estimates Call 
924-8142, leave message 9-14-31 



CARPENTRY - MASONRY 
Indoors - Outdoors 



You name it I can do most creative, 
decorative work or repair work 



Call Steve Huber, 683-8816 



Mattress Factory Outlet 

Innerspnng. foam and lalex 
30x74 - 48x74 — 60x80 
33x74 - 53x74 - 78x80 

Sofabed mattresses 
Odd sizes available 

Free delivery — Old bedding removed 

Sealy Posturepedic 
Spnngwall Chiropractic 
Simmons Beauty Rest 

Foam cut to any size 
Shredded foam 

Phone: 298-0910 

Morv, Weds, Fn, 9-5 30 

Tues, Thurs., 9-8 

Saturday, 9-5 

CAPITAL BEDDING COMPANY 

U.S. Highway 130 
Bet. Yardvllle and Bordentown 



7& N.t Callaway" 






4 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08542 
.(609)921-1050 

A/eiv Listing 




Brookstone — bordered by Stoney Brook, winding shaded 
roads, sweeping lawns and luxuriant landscaping have 
created one of western Princeton's finest residential areas. 
On 2+ beautiful acres, this Bucci built Colonial has been ex- 
panded by a spectacular addition. The two story foyer is 
enhanced by the graceful stairway. The front to back living 
room opens to an enclosed porch. The spacious dining room 
has a glass paneled wall overlooking the sparkling pool. The 
modern kitchen opens to a semi-circular breakfast room with 
a glass paneled wall. The family room has a second fireplace. 
Two bedrooms and V/2 baths complete the first floor. Five 
bedrooms, 4 baths and a study on second floor. Partially finish- 
ed basement. $895,000 



Gpmr <T 517/1 




REALTORS 8 JACK BURKE REAL ESTATE, IN 



ROCKY HILL 

Two story Colonial in heart of 
desirable Rocky Hill. Walk to P.O. 
& stores. Three BR/1.5 BA features 
large LR, eat-in kitchen, formal DR 
& more! $191,500 



PRINCETON 

Quiet tree-lined streets and well- 
kept homes, including this 5 BR, 2 ] h 
Bath Colonial are typical of this 
neighborhood. Call for details! 
$395,000 




LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 
PRINCETON ADDRESS 

CALIFORNIA CONTEMPORARY 
IN "Province Hill": a private 
34-home enclave situated around 
wooded acreage, sequestered behind 
a security gate. $497,500 




N 



LAWRENCEVILLE 

(rive your family the best A colonial 
in Lawrenceville w/4 BRs, 2.5 baths. 
Full brick wall F/P in FR, kitchen 
wrrots of workspace and cabinets 2 
car garage, full basement, upgrad- 
ed carpeting, professional landscap- 
ing. Convenient to shopping, schools 
and Rt. 95. $269,900 






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LAWRENCEVILLE 

Just Listed! Older home in historical . 
area of Lawrenceville. Get the best 
of both worlds. Neutral color in- 
terior. 4 BR/2 full BA, eat-in 
kitchen. $299,000 



PRINCETON 

609-924-1600 



LAWRENCEVILLE 

Oxford Provincial on a treed lot. pro- 
fessionally landscaped in 
Lawrenceville Greene. Formal LR 
& DR. Large eat-in kitchen, FR 
w/stone FP. Master BR w/sitting 
room. Huge custom deck, security 
system. $319,000 



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LAWRENCEVILLE 

In the heart of the village of 
Lawrenceville. Secluded, mature 
landscaped lot w/trees. Excellent 
area. Older home can be most com- 
fortable for a large family. Four 
BR/2 BA, family kitchen. LR. for 
mal DR, FR w/FP (can be operable). 
Spacious attic w/windows. full base- 
ment w/rec. room, detached 3 car 
garage. $189,900 



PRINCETON JCT 

609-799-2022 



PENNINGTON 

609-737-9600 



HAMILTON SQ. 
609-890-3300 




WASHINGTON TWP. 

Robbinsville - Great buy - 3 BR. 3 
BA brick ranch with in-law set-up. 
One year homeowner warranty and 
owner financing to qualified buyer. 
$235,000 



EAST BRUNSWICK 

201-254-1600 



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Firestone Weal Estate 

NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY A HOME IN THE PRINCETON AREA 

This falls market will be the best for buyers for years to come. An abundance of housing, 

realistic prices, and lower interest rates mean now is the time. 

Firestone is the place to come. We are prepared to show you, the buyer, 

the value of what you buy — before you buy. 



3 
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EARLY AMERIC \N ( OLON1 \l. FARM MOUSE, NEAR PRINCETON ON S3 
LOVELY ROLLING ACRES. Sil up as a perfect gentleman's farm with many 
Christmas trees and holly bushes The house is early Federal style with a huge 
central hall like Morven & Mansgrove. The floors are random width Dine and 
the rooms are spacious. Have your own estate in the Princeton countryside 
( Franklin Township ) for the same price as a big Princeton Western Section home 




HISTORIC HOPEWELL CLAPBOARD COLONIAL SKT HACK FROM ROAD 
( IVERLOOK1NG BEAUTIFUL PASTORAL VIEW. Has entry porch, dining room 
w/buill-in cupboard, living room w/fireplace, built-in bookcases, family room 
w/trophy room, country kitchen w/fireplace, powder room, side porch-laundry, 
hall bedroom, master bedroom w/bath/built-ins, expansion bedroom. Bedroom 
with a view Complete with Tennis Court and separate all-purpose building 

1379.000 



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PRINCETON Itoimt i .1 1 DUPLEX IN THE TREE STREET AREA. Each side 



has a living room, dining room and spacious kitchen with pantry Upstairs, on 
each side are three bedrooms including a good-size oa rents bedroom and a full 
bath. Walk to town, the University and the New York bus. Call today, $249,000 




A LOVELY LHERRYUOOD TOWNHOUSE WITH A PRINCETON ADDRESS 

in nearby Montgomery Woods There are skylights, an open loft and special plan- 
tings. A two bedroom unit in all, the living room has a fireplace and the master 
suite has a spacious bath. Call today ana see how convenient it is on this side 
of Route One to visit downtown Princeton New Price $154,000 




IN PRINCETON S RIVERSIDE A FOUR BEDROOM COLONIAL IN A 
PRIVATE SETTING with so much to offer. Front to back living room, dining 
room with picture window, farmly room, spacious eat-in kitchen and screened- 
m porch Witt, skylights. Close to the school, private, and beautifully wooded, ye. 
so close to town. 




Bl'ILT FOR THE BUILDER HIMSELF, A LOVELY TWO STORY COLONIAL, 
WITH A PRINCETON ADDRESS. IN KINGSTON. Featuring a flagstone entry 
foyer, a spacious living room, a family room with cathedral ceiling and stone 
fireplace wall, a beamed dining room with fireplace, a study, and a very ample 
modern kitchen leading to an enormous deck overlooking the woods. Upstairs 
is a master suite and three other family bedrooms. All on 1.26 acres and ready 
to move into $329,000 




BRITTANY TOWNHOUSE - Plainsboro - Brighton Model. 4 bedrooms, 2"-4 
baths, finished loft, fireplace Backing up to woods, best location in the Brittany. 

$192,500 




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nf L p E r G „^ T 2ND /i' 00R CONDO IN WHISPERING WOODS, 10 minutes north 
of Princeton in S Brunswick. This superbly maintained condo offers a view of 
he tennis courts and a swimming pool This two bedroom, two bath is most af- 
fordable, $131,000 



Princeton Real Estate Group 

Mercer County Multiple Listing 

Somerset Multiple Listing 

>/->i-ii-ii-ii-inr-ifii-ii-ir-ir 



ALL AREA LISTINGS 

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National Roster of Realtors 

Referral Member 
American Relocation Council 

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Firestone Weal Estate 



169 Nassau Street, Princeton 



Anne Adriance 
Elizabeth Bonasera 
Anne Brown 
Pat Cullen 
Gail W. Firestone 



James W. Firestone. Broker 
Joan Frank 
Joan Galiardo 
Carolyn Hovler 



(609) 'Xii-T'Tl 
Ginger Lennon Robln Smith 

Ann McClesry E || en Souter 

Joyce Murphy Patty jappan 

Nancy Woelk 




A BETTER THAN NEW COLONIAL ON A CUL-DE-SAC IN MONTGOMERY. 

Do you want to see a really pretty home on a quiet cul-de-sac just north of 
Princeton? Inside you'll find a spacious entry hall, a living room with bay win- 
dow and French doors to a screened porch, a family room with cathedral ceil- 
ing, skylights, and a brick raised hearth fireplace, a large eat-in-kitchen with 
hardwood floors, oak cabinets & sliding glass doors to deck. Upstairs there is 
a master suite with an office ( or fifth bedroom > and three family bedrooms. Other 
special features include a second staircase, a paved driveway, a security alarm, 
underground utilities, professional landscaping and more. Get the picture? Call 
today Offered for $479,000 




SITED ON A HILLSIDE OVERLOOKING A" QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD IN 
PRINCETON'S RIVERSIDE AREA, this lovely home with an especially livable 
floor plan, offers many special features. There is a cathedral ceiling in the liv- 
ing room with fireplace and bow window, a sizeable formal dining room, a con- 
venient kitchen with breakfast area, and a spacious family room with built-in 
cabinets and wet bar overlooking the in-ground Sylvan pool. Upstairs there are 
four bedrooms in all including a spacious master suite. A stylish and interesting 
house fairly priced at $429,000 




IN PRINCETON, A LOVELY TRADITIONAL CENTER HALL COLONIAL nestl- 
ed in a park-like setting in a wonderful family neighborhood. This special house 
features an entry foyer, a large living room with fireplace, dining room, modern 
kitchen, family room, laundry room, large master bedroom with walk-in closet 
and bath, 3 other bedrooms and 2' 2 baths, a screened-in porch, a full basement, 
and an attached two-car garage All freshly painted inside and out. $379,000 




TWO STORY COLONIAL IN PRINCETON TOWNSHIP ON A NICE LOT Jl ST 
ONE MILE FROM DOWNTOWN. Inside is a foyer with coat closet, a light liv- 
ing room with fireplace and built-in bookcases, a screened-in porch, a dining room 
with 2 corner cupboards, and an efficient kitchen Upstairs are 3 family bedrooms 
and a full bath There's a full basement and a two car garage All this in Princeton 



for only 



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IN A LOVELY WOODED AREA OK PRINCETON a three bedroom Contem- 
porary Ranch with a very spacious living room with Bruce hardwood floors, for- 
mal dining room, newly remodeled kitchen with light oak mist cabinets and a 
large family room with picture window. The baths have skvliehts and there is 
new beige carpeting in most rooms. Special, private, and with two California Red- 
wood trees in the front yard. $429,000 




IN A PRETTY GLEN IN PRINCETON SURROUNDED BY NATURE with a 
stream nearby is a very comfortable ranch with lots of ambience. The living room 
overlooks the Sylvan pool as does the family room with fireplace. There are three 
bedrooms in all including a master suite with its own bath, and there's a full base- 
ment for a good recreation area. A beautiful site and a lot of potential for only 

$295,000 




A COMFORTABLE HOME ON THE VERY EDGE OF PRINCETON with a non- 
Princeton price. All the amenities of living in town yet in a rural wooded area 
The home features a good-size living room with dining area, Florida room, an 
updated Euro-style kitchen and 3-4 bedrooms (depending on using one for a den) 
and 2 baths. Just the place many Princetonians would want to live in at half the 
price of living in Princeton. $259,000 




(II \UMING COUNTRY RANCH IN LAWRENCE TWP. WITH A PRINCETON 

ADDRESS. Beamed cathedral ceiling in family room, eat-in-kitchen and dining 
room area, living room with fireplace, panelled den w/sliding glass doors to patio 
four bedrooms and two full baths. $249,000 




IN NEARBY KINGSTON A 4-5 BEDROOM HOME PROFESSIONALLY I \M>- 

SCAPED with all the amenities of in-town living Versatile in its layout, it's perfect 

for someone who wants a separate floor for guests, or also for lots of space for 

""•" 00 a family Call today l»MM 

National Roster of Realtors 

ALL AREA LISTINGS ■—•■ ■-*» 



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Princeton Real Estate Group 

Mercer County Multiple Listing 

Somerset Multiple Listing 

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American Relocation Council 



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FRED'S HOME IMPROVEMENTS 

(609) 758-3516 or 758-3303 

CARPENTRY - MASONRY 

General Contractor 
All Types Interior • Exterior 
New and Renovation Work 

09045 



EXPERT LANDSCAPE DESIGN 
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL 

■ 

. 
Sr>ow '■ 

i i 
Call Larrv G. Scanned* 896-3193 

FINANCIAL SERVICES 
CONSULTANT 
FOR WOMEN 

Call Barbara Russo 
895-7047 



WORK WANTED - v 
■ 

1 65 0*989 

0130 •>• 

TOP DOLLAR PAID 
CD's too 

M T uiane 
??1 0881 9 11 ■« 

AIRPORT SERVICE 

. 
Pnnceton/Lawrehcevitle 

. CM mgh|. (609) 921 
3643 



ARTISTIC 
HAIRDRESSERS 

Full Service 

ca.ii 924-4875 



becked call 

the assistance group ot pnncet«i 

call (609) 924 -7651 



f THE Store tor 

O tine used clothing 

t~ since 1944 

O 234 NASSAU ST 

g MON 12-5 

< TUES-SAT 10-5 

z OUTGROWN SHOP J 



C.J. Skillman Co. 

Furniture Repairing 
Upholstery 

924-0221 
38 Spung St'ee! 



CROSSROADS 
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EXCITING HOMES BUILT & DESIGNED FOR YOU! Lawrence 
w/Princelon address FROM S875.000 




SPARKLING & BRIGHT TWO-STORY CONTEMORARY IN 
SUPER CONVENIENT PRINCETON LOCATION. Have it all in a 
house only 4 years old $299,000 





GREAT HOUSE FOR COMMUTERS - Princeton Twp Colonial 
w/4 bedrooms $249,000 



LITTLEBROOK SCHOOL is a short walk from this attractive 4 
bedroom, 2'/2 bath Princeton contemporary. $315,000 



Linda Carnevale 
Anluta Blanc 
Lois Fee 
Hazel Stlx 
Beth Carnevale 
Anne Hottmann 
Roslynn Greenberg 
Carolyn Hills 
Vonnle Hueston 
Rena White 
Aurora Seeley 
Laura Procacclno 
Elaine Schuman 
Barbara Goldberg 
Bobette Lister 
Pat Alspach 
Laraine Bender 
Helen Brener Smith 




MARVELOUS RANCH, Pru 

Enormous trees. 



eton's Western Section 



S450.000 



OUTSTANDING VALUE IN PRINCETON. This cape is more than 
meets the eye. Main door has living room w/fireplace. dining room- 
kitchen. 2 bedrooms & lull bath Lower level 3 finished rooms, one 
lull bath, entry to outside, 2nd floor features study, bedroom, one 
full bath & kitchen. Call us to explore the possibilities of this terrific 
investment. $174,500 



CHARMING BRICK RANCH IN PRINCETON TWP. on one of the 

most picturesque wooded properties in town. $249,900 



HOME WITH CHARACTER. No expense spared to renovate 
Princeton Borough. $195,000 

BUILDERS CUSTOM COLONIAL ON A TREED, landscaped % 
acre lot in Lawrenceville. 4 bedrooms. 2V2 baths. $249,900 

A CONDO WITH A DIFFERENCE. No view of the parking lot 2 
bedroom, 2 bath in Plainsboro ASKING $119,000 

LUXURIOUS LIVING IN PRINCETON BOROUGH. Upgraded 
townhouse. On-site pool & tennis $315,000 

A RARE COMMODITY IN PRINCETON BOROUGH, light and 
cheerful 2 bedroom condo. 11 ft ceilings $298,000 



CALL US ABOUT OUR OTHER PROPERTIES PRICED FROM $110,900 TO $1,500,000 
SERVING MERCER, SOMERSET AND MIDDLESEX COUNTIES 

Princeton Crossroads Realty, Inc. 

342 Nassau Street (Corner Harrison) • Princeton • Park in our lot 
CALL ANYTIME 609-924-4677 • OPEN 7 DAYS 



HAMILTON TOWNSHIP 
$149,500 

Outside freshly painted with 2 year 
old root Large open rooms and tull 
finished basement Lovely back 
yard with private brick patio 
034-1313 



SOUTH BRUNSWICK 
$169,000 

Birchwood model end unit with ex- 
panded garden room with custom 
window treatments, ceiling fans 
and all appliances. 034-1241. 



PLAINSBORO- $172,900 

Carefree living awaits in this 3 
bedroom, 2Va bath Brittany 
townhome Features finished loft. 
.skylight and fireplace. Enjoy swim- 
ming and tennis. Minutes to NY 
tram 034-1300 



PLAINSBORO -$156,900 

Hampshire Townhome with 3 
bedrooms, 2Vz baths, finished loft 
and fireplace Ashley model prime 
end unit offers seller assisted 
financing. 034-1335. 



WEST WINDSOR 
$389,900 

Executive 9 room home in mint 
condition features 2 fireplaces, 7 
skylights. Jacuzzi, 2 decks and a 
3 car garage. 034-1364 



LAWRENCEVILLE 
$104,900 

Ail appliances stay in this model 
5400 Lawrence Square Village 
condo Immediate occupancy at a 
new low price! Hurry! This will not 
last' 034-1189 



EWING TOWNSHIP 
$237,900 

Lovely Mountain View ranch nestl- 
ed m the trees with walnut floors 
and pella windows. Jacuzzi and 
deck 034-1295 



MONTGOMERY 
$173,500 

Private wooded setting with im- 
mediate occupancy Townhome 
owner transferred Custom win- 
dow treatments and upgrades 
034-1323. 



PRINCETON- $219,900 

University area charming and well 
kept 3 bedroom home with 3 car 
garage and an enclosed sun 
porch. Truly a special piece of pro- 
perty 034-1292. 



PLAINSBORO -$199,500 

immaculate 4 bedroom, 2V 2 bath 
colonial in Princeton Collection 
Pine schools and close to transpor- 
tation 034-1265 




Paying 30% less per month 

to buy a home can be as 
simple as reading the signs. 



With Weichert's Affordability Plus the 
home in your future can be yours toda y. 

Our exclusive Affordability Plus Program 
helps more people buy more home than 
they ever thought possible — and at 
monthly payments that can be hundreds 
less than usual! □ Let us show you how 
you can afford a home with 30% less 
income than would ordinarily qualify you 
to buy that property. □ Call us today and 
get the team working on your dream. 

Note: While mortgage funds last. Available to qualified 
buyers on select properties only. Payments for first year 
only, based on 20% down, excluding property taxes and 
insurance. Home pictured for illustrative purposes only. 



For Sale 

Weichert, 

Realtors 



Photo by Ci'nrKv Pierce 



Weichert's Affordability Plus now available on select properties 
among those listed below. Call immediately for further information. 



PLAINSBORO - $239,900 

Dramatic "Nassau" townhome 
features vaulted dining room, 
fireplace, and two master sized 
bedrooms with tull bath 034-1201 



WEST WINDSOR 
$349,000 

Fabulous 5 bedroom, 3'/ 2 bath col- 
onial in Princeton Ivy East with 
fireplace and finished basement 
034-1341 



SOUTH BRUNSWICK 
$129,900 

Lovely second floor Elm model at 
Wynwood 2 bedroom. 2 bath, loft 
with skylight. Fireplace in the liv- 
ing room and a wooded location 
034-1249 



EWING - $183,900 

Swim all year in this 29x13 in- 
ground pool Custom home in one 
of Ewing's loveliest areas 
034-1343 



MONROE - $225,900 

Live the good life in this over 43 
Haverhill (ownhome af Wit- 
tingham! 2 bedrooms, 2Va baths 
and garage 034-1345. 



MONTGOMERY TWP. 
$298,000 

Totally renovated 3/4 bedroom 
lome boasts cathedral ceilings in 
dining and living room. Private set- 
ting on 1 acre Many special 
features 034-1229. 



LAWRENCEVILLE 
$137,500 

Townhome living with neutral 
decor All appliances included and 
3 bedrooms with 2 full baths 
Private tiered patio Easy com- 
mute. 034-1349 

LAWRENCEVILLE 

$238,750 

Spacious 4 bedroom, 2'/z bath 
home with family room, fireplace, 
central air, screened porch and in- 
ground pool Home is perfect for 
executive 034-1282. 



WEST WINDSOR 
$224,900 

This 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch is on 
a quiet street Dining room with 
french doors overlooks parklike 
backyard. 034-1311. 

LAWRENCEVILLE 
$360,000 

Stone home in Longacres has two 
fireplaces, cathedral ceilings, 
sunken living room, 5 bedrooms 
and 3Vj baths on 1 acre 034-1281 



LAWRENCEVILLE 

$335,000 

Contemporary colonial with 
greenhouse addition surrounded 
by trees Family room with stone 
fireplace and finished basement 
034-1217. 



PENNINGTON - $385,000 

ln-town 3 year old colonial with 4 
bedrooms, 2V4 baths and 2 
fireplaces French doors in kitchen 
access a private patio 034-1270 



Weichert 



£} 



EWING TOWNSHIP 
$174,900 

Bnarcrest 3 bedroom. 17? bam 
with family room and 2 car garage 
Walk to grade school 034-1294 



MONTGOMERY 
$359,900 

Custom built on 1 acre. 
Maintenance free colonial wrth 
sunken living room, large gourmet 
kitchen, master bedroom suite 
plus 2 bedrooms 034-1312 



WASHINGTON TWP. 
$347,000 

3 acres and only 8 miles to the 
tram, this 4 bedroom colonial has 
a master suite with jacuzzi and 
skylights 034-1302 



EWING TOWNSHIP 
$198,800 

Center hall colonial just minutes 
from Washington Crossing State 
Park Spacious formal living room 
with stone fireplace 034-1280 



WEST WINDSOR 
$269,900 

Charter club "A" model in choice 
location with finished basement, 
central air and in move-in condi- 
tion. Great for crmmuters. 
034-1307 



SOUTH BRUNSWICK 
$255,000 

I Lovely 4 bedroom home pnced to 

| sell quickly 1 Princeton address 

:h new carpeting, hardwood 

' floors and backing common area 

Also for rent. 034-1220 



350 Nassau Street 
Princeton, NJ 08540 



Tlve American Dream Ikam 



SOUTH BRUNSWICK 
$135,900 

Woods on 2 sides ol this "Willow" 
model end unit with 2 decks, 
fireplace and many upgrades 
034-1322 



PLAINSBORO -$129,900 

A spacious Longmont model with 
2 bedrooms. 2 baths and loft 
Largest unit in the Aspen 
034-1338 



PLAINSBORO- $184,800 

Magnificent 2000 sq ft. Bnttany 
loaded with upgrades Marble en- 
trance, 3 bedrooms, 2'i baths, 
fireplace, intercom, deck and loft. 
034-1250 



MONTGOMERY TWP. 
$174,900 

Birchwood model in Montgomery 
Woods. 2 bedrooms plus loft and 
2Vj baths. Ceramic tiled kitchen 
floor Many upgrades, immaculate 
unit 034-1268 



Phone: 
609-921-1900 



SUSAN 
GREENE 

• prices 

Mirketplice Mall 

Rte. 27 • Princeton • 297-6249 



CARKHUFF'S 
GARDEN CENTER 

Complete Patio 

& Garden Center 

Nursery Supplies • Patio 

Furniture • fl fl Ties 
Route 1 South Brunswick 

(201)297-2626 

We deliver 
to the Princeton A rea 




HILLSBOROUGH 
CLOCK GALLERY 

201/359-4554 • 609/921-9240 

Difeci Importer 
Factory Outlet Prices 
on. ot van Oommaicn Domestic & Foreign Clocks 

Marketing Corporate Premiums & Employee Gifts 

Mall Order Brochure Available 
Repairs of Clocks and Watches 

254 At 206, Hillsborough • North ot K-Mart 



HOUSE TO SHARE: Five m-nutes to FOR RENT Available now 4 room 

Princeton $550 plus utiles Must <ove Lawrence Townsh.n apartment 

i J97 0320 day or evening Non^oners n oets $475 pet month 

q 14.51 plus unities (609) 883-6021 or (703) 

264 3989 



MENDING ANO ALTERATIONS: 

Ate 1980 PLYMOUTH HORIZON 

shonenow pandde- *(*»• 

rracl new tires 63.000 miles 

Call (609) 3943295 even.ngs and $1500 or best offer Call 921 7361 after 

ip! phone ring 9-21-41 5 p m or weekends 9 2i 2t 

PLAZA LIGHTING 

Resioral'Ti 

brass and bronze Custom lamp shades 

hand made and laminated 

Open 10 30 5 Mor> Sat 

104 Mercer St.. Hlghtstown 

609-443-0499 



CALORIC GAS RANGE: 
one year old, excellent condition Sac- 
2858 Free 

n eton 921 41 

NOW HEAR THIS 

EVENT Craft Show Flea Market 

PLACE Elm Court 300 Elm Road. 

Princeton 

DATE Saturday October 8th 

ATTRACTIONS O I 

baked goods, BBO, bargains' 
RAINDATE October 9th 

92821 



PIANO TUNER-TECHNICIAN 
Relocated from Hunterdon County to 
Princeton Recommended by teachers, 
churches. NJ Symphony members 
Prompt, courteous service 
Paul Lentlnl (609) 924-6919 



Baumley Nursery, 

Garden Center 

and 

Landscaping 

580 Rte. 27 

Princeton 

(201)821-6819 




^ 



The <rp. 
Country $( 
Mouse 

cards • candles 
gifts 

164 Nassau St' 




MILLER 

Garage Poors 



Sales. Service and Installation 

of Overhead Garage Doors 

and Automatic Openers 

(609)799-2193 

Princeton Junction 







AUDREY SHORT! 



163 Nassau Street 
Princeton NJ 08542 

609-921-9222 



PLEASE JOIN US FOR THESE 

OPEN HOUSES 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2 

119 PLAINSBORO RD., CRANBURY - 1-4 PM 

Mint condition Ranch with lormal dining room, Florida room $225,000 
DIRECTIONS: Main SI , Cranbury lo 119 Plalnsboro 



7 DREWES CT„ LAWRENCE — 2-5 PM 

Better than new Townhouse, end unit 



$144,500 



DIRECTIONS: Rl. 1 lo Quaker Bridge Rd. lo right on Lawrence Square Blvd. lo left 
on Drewea. 




r* 




CHARMING RANCH 

Exceptional custom built 4 bedroom Ranch in Grovers Mill area of West 
Windsor, Beautiful lot and mature landscaping. $299,900 




BEST BUY IN TOWN 

Princeton Ranch. Walk all over town — to shopping, schools & transpor- 

$232,500 




ADORABLE — AFFORDABLE 

And is walking distance to the train, schools & shopping. This 2-3 bedroom 
West Windsor Cape has spacious rooms, fireplace, new family bathroom 
& borders a park Only $189,900 



- 




THE PRICE IS RIGHT 



Three bedroom Colonial on small lot in Princeton Borough. Be the first 
to see it. Call today $215,000 



ROCKY HILL COMMUNITY 

Superbly maintained home on approximately % acres located on a quiet 
Rocky Hill street. This four bedroom colonial split offers the family both 
charm and convenience. $ 2 50 000 




REALTY WORLD, 



Call toll tree 1 800 367 4627(pause)920 

163 Nassau Street 
Princeton NJ 08542 
6099219222 

522 Highway 18 

East Brunswick NJ 08816 

201 3901600 



Member: Mercer Co. MLS. Princeton 
Real Estate Group. Somerset Co MLS. 
Middlesex Co MLS. Monmouth Co MLS 



Real Istate Leaders of America 



Dolores Allaire 
Doris Barnes 
Joyce Bergen 
Ervy Boothe 
Margie Boorer 
Doris Brinster 



Victor Cascio 
Cynthia Chu 
Anne Cochrane 
Victoria DeGoma 
Clifford Eberle 
Erank Estrada 



Frieda Gilvarg Ray Pettus 

An|a Hammersmith Linda Santos 
Ronnie Harendza 



Mary Ann Brungart Susan Ferry 

Eocn office indepenoermvowneo 000 operated U9 ^ fin Camper 



Marie Hoffman 
Mary Hoffman 
Oliver Houghton 
Tracy Huang 



Meg Schenk 
Audrey Short 
Emil Stephan 
Marjory White 
Jack Ziegler 



I u 



Judy McCaughan 
Willa Stackpole 
Linda Hoff 
Barbara Hare 
Shirley Kinsley 
Sarah Almgren 
Mary Grasso 
Judy Hammer 
RuthAnn Willard 
Loralee Strauss 
Barbara Blackwell 
Vietor Davis 
Margot Velissaropoulos 




N.tCallawav" 



REAL ESTATE J 



4 NASSAU STREET PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08542 
921 1050 




Century old 3 bedroom brick lined studio w/separate studio. $295,000 



$215,000 




Quaint Victorian in historic Hopewell. 



$250,000 




An added spacious room w/bath & separate entrance enhance this Boro home $285,000 




(rene Ostema 

Mya Bannard 

Touran Batmangltdj 

Tom Leahy 

Olive Westerveit 

Anne Williams 

Candy Walsh 

Eleanor Hoismgton 

Tim Foster 

Dianne Bleacher. Prop Mgt 

Mary Lou Remhardl. Prop Mgt 

Scot K Ware. Comm D«v 

Pete Callaway, Broker 




Older Colonial in family-oriented Hopewell neighborhood $190,000 



->i 



* in in i- mi 




Attractive 4 bedroom Colonial in Plainsboro. Also for rent. $299,000 




"Woodhaven" ■ a picturesque rustic estate in Hopewell Twp.$1 ,300,000 




The "Meet™ House" -a charmingly restored house near the Institute $595,000 Handsome Colonial with secluded grounds near the Lake. $395,000 

_ . ' M Member 

Princeton Area Representative Free Parking MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICES 

Sotheby Parke Bernet Behind otfice Merc Hunterdon , Somerset Counties 

International Realty Corporation 



Schwtnn 

N«n arm Used Bicycles 
Sales. Service 

KOPP S CYCLE 

43 Witherspoon Streei 

924-1052 





"The Jersey 


> 


Auctioneer" 


3 


now owns 




Classic Auction Gallery 




in Rantan, N J 


-> 


l 
609-466-0827 


Q 

UJ 


201-526-6024 



'■■,.' 

SPECIALIZING IN CUSTOM 
WEDDING FLORAL DESIGN 

■ 

I Sip you 

■ ■" 

THE GREENERY BY KAREN 

Routes 206 & S18 

Rocky Hill, N J 

921-7013 



ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 

■ ■ 

■ -93 8010 
.-ton PO 
Box S3>-- " 

01 Surrounding J" 

ROOFING: Ml lyp«s of roots (new Of 

Chimney 

Hashing Fast service Work 

ed Over 30 years m business 

'■■ id Rooting Local call Irom 

.'01 359 5992 4 18" 



a 




(/) 

o 
a. 

O 

*- 
z 




HPCCl PENNSYLVANIA 

a. 2 1 COMPUTER 

33(lo I CENTER IN PRINCETON 




K 


SMA 
COM 

AVA 

COHP( 


J. BUSINESS 252 ALEXANDER 

PUTER APPLICATIONS PRINCETON 

LABLE (609) 921 -0< 

FULL SERVICE CENTER ON SITE 

>RATE ACCOUNTS WELCOME WEST CHESTER 
MaiNKcard add JH (i15) 6»2 75 


ST. 
NJ 
66 

PA 
00 



WINDOWS & STORM WINDOWS 

side A oul. $5 00 each Carpet 

UNFURNISHEO '. i -Tiapart u phois , > 91 . i Bathroom 

IbaHi Center ol town ground maid service comptele home cleaning 

■■■ S6?5 month No | work guaranteed 393 

2122 " 

CHARMING 2-BEDROOM ' LAMPSHADES amp 

entire second Moor Mam Street Law 

Ment $550 pe' " < I 6 i tf 
aWeOclot- 

MENS ALTERATIONS on clothing Dy 

■ purchased here or 

r< Princeton Clolhing Co. 17 

■■■m St , Princeton 924-0704 

II 

FILING CABINETS: Come see our met 
abtndts tor office or home 
Olive, 2 or 4 drawer Alsotyp- 
Hinkson's, 82 Nassau Streei 



HOUSE FOR RENT: Urge 3 bedroom 
II Quiel Princeton street Con 
venient Wall lo wall carpeting Pat- 
10/deck Low rent Recertify decorated 
9242040 9-7-41 



OPEN HOUSE 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1988 — 1-4 P.M. 

74 Model Ave., Hopewell, N.J. 




iiiiiniiniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiii . 

VINTAGE VICTORIAN — Turn ol llic century gem In Hopewell Bon. 3 Bedrooms. 
large bath, totally updated Kitrhen w/all amenities, door trim, doors & baseboards 
are all white pine. Deep lot w/separale garage and large barn with many possibilities. 
DIRECTIONS: Hie. SIS lo Model Ave. $274,900 




IF YOU HAVE ARRIVED - BUT ARE STILL GOING PLACES. THIS IS THE 
HOME FOR YOUI Picture your family In this 1870 Colonial In historical Washington's 
Crossing. Enormous and exquisite rooms have craftsman's details that don't exist 
today The grounds — professional and stunning, overlook, the Delaware River - scene 
of Washington's successful coup - it could be yoursl Substantially reduced to 

$399,000 

DECORA I OKS LET LOOSE IN THEIR OWN HOMEI 




What do decorators choose to do fo, themselves? You will find oul when you see the 
smash ng new enetgy efficient Greenhouse Room. Deck & Hot Tub |ust added .cross 
the enll e hack of thei, Ranch right In the Village of Lawrenccville You'll see loads 
of l. 9 h. from .he sece, skylight, celling fans & new blinds ,„ many ,„„„ d J m °a ny 
many delec.lble extras in an easy living 3 B/R home. They're ready to ply „„„, k s 

Asking $248,000 



PAVING AND LANDSCAPING 
CONTRACTOR 

COMMERCIAL AND RESi!. 

New & Resurfacing Seal Coaling 

Crushed Sione Tat & Chips 
Drainage Work SeDtic S . 
Patios Sod 

FELIX V. PIRONE 
C«ll 609-924-1735 

Free L' I " 

PRINCETON TELEPHONE 
ANSWERING SERVICE 

24 hour' 

answer your phone, or 
You can receive calls on ou' phone 
Mail service Office space-Beepers 
Answering telephones ove' . 

924-2040 " 

MOVING? 

NEED A TRUCK? 

CALL HUB TRUCK RENTAL 

All Route No I LawrenceviHe N J 
Across Irom Keats Ford 



signer Handbags... \ 

n ' ' ' ' ' " ' «■ 

ANDBAGSl 

] Mercer Mall • LawrenceviHe 




Heather's 
Heartstrings 

Across from Princeton Hospital 

683-9358 





PRINCETON COMMERCIAL SERVICES 

( 'ompL U homt & office cU aning 

Windows • Floors • Carpets 

Daily • Weekly ■ Monthly 

serving Princeton area IG years 

(609) 588-5206 






FOR RENT Borough houses 27 Lylfe 
or 31 Maclean Walk to town, 3 
bedrooms, 2 baths, parking $975 
month plus utilities 924-9396 Leave 
message 



PRINCETON PSYCHIATRIC 
CENTERS 

BrynaGolin, M.S.W. 
"Relationship Problems" 

A comprehensive mental health center 

330 N. Harrison St., Princeton, N.J. 
609-921-3555 




* 3 »»»*<•» ■•"■■ii:. II 

elsewhere - so make an offer - they will negotiate. 



NEW LISTING — 4 B/R Ranch on '/j acre in small town of Roosevelt. Living Room, 
Separate Dining Room. Eat-in Kitchen, Bath, Central Air. New Room, and much, much 
more! $129,900 

OUR SALESPERSON WILL BE HAPPY TO SHOW YOU. IF YOU WISH. 
OUR OTHER ROOSEVELT PROPERTIES: 3 B/R. 1 B Ranch at $1 15,000: 4 
B/R. 1 B Ranch at $119,000: 3 B/R, IB. Ranch at $125 000: 4 B/R Ranch w/addition 
at $139,900. 

A MUST SEE — 4 Bedroom, 2'/* Bath home on l A acre nicely landscaped lot in small 
town. Living room w/fireplace, D/R. Family Room. 2 car garage, back deck w/gas grill. 
Central air. Many upgrades — too numerous to list. $199,900 

LAND 

20 acres — wooded. Zoned residential - '/. acre. West Windsor $1,400,000 

200 '/ACRES — Millstone Township $25.O00/acre 

30 +/■ ACHES OF FIELDS & WOODSI SEWER. WATER & GAS AT SITE ' 
Minutes from commuter trains, top West Windsor schools & fabulous shopping. You 
can comb the Princeton area and you won't find a better site for onlyJI. 500.000 

BUILDING LOT - Millstone Twp. Rolling & wooded, w/brook. 

Just listed - $119,900 

RENTALS 

PRINCETON BORO - Apartment • 2 rooms & bath. 2nd floor. No pets. Available 
Sept. 1. Includes heal $45g per mo plus elec . 



=., u.. r , - ,ney win negotiate Asking $248 000 

Adlerman, Click & Co. 




For All Area Listings 

Realtors* and Insurers 



Joan Alo.n Elame H.loersl.o, 

Oar, Faccin, 60 r,a A,ons 

M,Hon Saoovsicy Joseph LoPrinri 

Ruin Saoovs«, Joa „ LoP „ n „ 

Boge, Ciaij Alic. LilunrJ 



(609) 586-1020 



(609) 924-0401 

■■ . .' 15 s P rin 9 St.. Princeton, N.J. 



V. 



SCHLOTT 



REALTORS 9 



Thd Extra-E f fort People 



10 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. • 609-921-1411 




PRINCETON 

SPACE & PRIVACY 

Would you like to live among trees, along a brook, in complete privacy, yet be able 
to walk to town? Would you like a home with formal dining room, den, basement, 
garage, pool, tennis, yet maintenance free? If the answer is yes, this 2200 sq. ft. 
townhouse might be just right for you. $339,900 (PRN218). 




GOLF COURSE VIEWS 

Step outside this newly renovated ranch and you will be across from the popular 
Hopewell Valley Golf Course. An immaculate home with all new energy efficient 
upgrades in systems and design. $275,000 (PRN320). 



v. ■ 




PRINCETON 

TOWERING TREES 

And mature landscaping surround this spacious 9-room, newly refurbished home. 
A banquet sized dining room, charming fireplaced living room and bnck patio make 
this a joy to entertain familv and friends. $270,000 (PRN329). 




PRINCETON 

VICTORIAN CHARM 

A classic in a most convenient location. A gate from the rear yard leads to Har- 
rison St. Park. Enjoy the large shade trees and benches for quiet enjoyment as 
well as the childs play area. A well maintained home priced to sell at $395,000 
(PRN330). 







COMMUTERS Delight 

Carefree living in charming Canal Point*. 2000 sq. ft. patip home with private walled 
garden. Countless extras. Amenities include swim & tennis club membership. 
Princeton address. 2 miles to train station. $299,500 (PRN340). 




F*fe 



PRINCETON 

PRISTINE CAPE 



An exceptional house on 2 wooded acres on Stuart Road. The center hall opens 
to a gracious HVing room with fireplace, formal dining room and large master suite. 
Sliding glass doors lead to a porch overlooking the patio & beautiful garden. $825,000 
(PRN298). ' 



FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY 



P R O G R AM 



Copyright 1967 ScMCtt In 



ZERO POINTS-HOMES PRICED TO SELL 

SCHLOTT REALTORS ANNOUNCES OUR EXCLUSIVE 

-POWER HOUSE PROGRAM- 
designed TO GIVE YOU MORE BUYING POWF-R ON SELECTED HOMES. 



SCHLOTT 



HCMOJT> 



More than 170 offices in New Jersey. New York. Connecticut. Pennsylvania and Florida. 



Thompson Land 

195 Na»H Stftd 
Princtton \ 1 
(«091 921-76SS 



Call 

$AV€-Y0l/n~TU8 

For Resurfacing 
(609) 448-3339 



MICHAEL 1 ROSENTHA1 . M.S.W., ED.D. 

Personal Problem, Career and Kducational Counseling 
Individuals and Small Groups 

3 Valerie Lene (609) 896-4446 

Lawrenceville. New Jersey By Appointment 



u 



HARDEN 



RD #4, Box 484 
Princeton, N.J. 



° CONSTRUCTION 



New Home Builders • Repairs & 

Improvements • Office Renovations 

Builders 
Registration rt39038 



"a 201 297-1993 



PRINCETON BOROUGH short term 

bedrooms lovely garden deck 
eiegamu I G overlook 

ing wooded park available 2 3 months 
. /ember i (609) 9244332 

921 2t 

PRINCETON AREA: Spaoous im- 
maculate 2 bedroom condo Pool ten 
■;.noop , ng 
Other extras Below market at 
$110 000 Call 683 4019 

1978 OODGE ASPEN: 86000 miles. 
new carburetor new transmission, new 

iiatety $950 

llei Call Mike. 497-1911 

LAND FOR SALE: 46 acres zoned 
even, located on US 95 

Pa Can B'H Smith. 215-547 



lypewntef Tier s 10 speed b'^e toys 
clothes Saturday October i. 9 i 77 
Westerly Road. Princeton 

CONTEMPORARY DESK: 2 drawers 
with chair $150 Electee typewriter 
Royal Coronet, $50 Call days (609) 
530 3390 evenmgs 924 2643 



ALLEN'S 

Princeton's Largest 

Children s Department Store 

134 Nassau St. 

924-3413 

Monday -Saturday 9.5 3Q 




CLEOPATRICK: our gentle Lynx-poml 
Siamese needs caring person 10 live 
with 7 days while we're away No out 
doors, no cage no other animals Does 
not claw furniture loves laps Call 
Reichard. 924-0761 

1984 BUICK SKYHAWK: Power steer 

ing, power brakes £ C AM/FM 5 

2 door (609) 497 0073 

BUILDING REPAIRS: R 

Shmgle. Slate. Tar), ChimnK, 

■ .ishing Walls Walks, Patios. 

Porches. Steps Driveways 

■ try Paint. 

irig. Caulking. Glazing, Stucco- 
Masonry. Pointing, Patching. Inspec 
lions, Violations Guaranteed and in- 
sured Call 921 1135 II 

WEDDING INVITATIONS 
addressed lor you m calligraphy Call 
297 3915 evenings and weekends tl 



FRENCH LESSONS: Fan term AH 
levels Grammar - Conversation 
Readmg Native teacher 609*921 
0492 9 2131 

FOR SALE: Townhouse Camefback 
Poconos Walk to ski slope Tennis 
indoor -outdoor indoor pool weight 
room, whirlpool, sauna and goll 
$110,000 Reply lo Box A 96 c/o Town 
Topics 9-2131 

ADULT CHILDREN ot Alcoholics group | 
will meet ten consecutive Wednesday • 
evenings starting October 5th at 7 30- 
9pm Areas to explore include over 
responsibility, intimacy. com- 
pulsiveness. under and over achieve | 
men! perfectionism and the drive to 1 
control, also techniques lor nurture and . 
growth Professional guidance Irom 
Mane Womack Pitt aod Malcolm Dia- * 
mond For lurther information phone I 
MalQQlm Diamond 924-2451 9-21-31 I 

Lie. No. PM00379 
PRINCETON MOVING 

All Types Furniture 

Local or Long Distance 

"Reasonable Rates" 

No Job Too Small 

Business 

(609) 883-2699 

If No Answer: 

(609) 771-4169 

306 Berwyn Avenue. Trenton 




SKILLMAN FURNITURE 



Used furniture, chests, dressers, 
unfinished bookcases, etc. 

SPECIAL OF THE WEEK: MODERN OAK . 
TABLE with six chairs and a china 1 " 
cabinet. Decorated pine bench. 

212 Alexander St., Princeton 

Mon-Frl9-5. Sat 9-1 924" 1881 



■■% 



Williamson 
ROOFING 



Call 921-1184 



Free Estimates 
NEW ROOFS • REPAIRS • ALL TYPES 







REAL 
ESTATE 



KM 

LIGHT 



Karl Light • Broker 

Realtors 247 Nassau St. 609-924-3822 



PROFESSIONAL APPRAISAL SERVICE 

■ SALES ASSOCIATES: 

Constance Brauer Zoran Kovclc 

Pat Byrne j on n Lamb ' 

John Cooper Mark Landauer 

Marcy Crimmlns Derry Light 

Samantha Crimmlns Edward Moshey 

Marian K. Green James Schwartz 
Jack Habig 



LB 



REALTOR 

Multiple Listing Service 

Princeton Real Estate Group 




THE LIVING IS EASY — 

in this carefree condominium in a nearby retire- 
ment community 

• community pool, golf course, tennis courts 
and club house included in maintenance 
Now $149,000 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP OPPORTUNITY 
5.5 Acres on Herrontown Road 

Perfectly set up for family plus or subdivision 
with water & sewer available. 

Call For Details 




FIVE BEDROOMS IN BOROUGH 

Living room with fireplace with Dutch tiles, 
formal dining room, den with wet bar, 
powder room with antique marble bowl 

1 Three second floor bedrooms, bath; two 
bedrooms on third floor 

■ 2 zone heat with 2 furnaces; private garden. 

$367,000 




EASY WALK TO DOWNTOWN PRINCETON 

• Dramatic living room with cathedral ceiling, 
fireplace, bookshelves, panelled dining room, 
eat-in kitchen, 

• 3 bedrooms, 1VS baths 

• Separate two room and bath in law suite with 
its own entrance 

• Offered at a new low price of $230,000 




ALMOST HIDDEN 

On Cherry Hill Road with 1 1 /2 wooded acres. 
This "Cape Cod" has all the pluses: large liv- 
ing room with fireplace, generous dining room, 
family kitchen, 2 bedrooms, 1 Vi baths with a 
connection to a comfortable suite with living 
room, kitchen and a second floor bedroom, 
bath and storage. Outdoor decks for both and 
privacy for $650,000 



EXTRAORDINARY LOT 

On a clear day you can see almost forever from 
south-facing hillside lot in Hopewell Township 

• Over three acres of high land 

• A marvelous site for a home 



285 WESTERN WAY 



A favorite neighborhood for many young 
University families 

• Pretty 4 bedroom, 2Vz bath cojonial 

• Living room with fireplace, separate dining 
room, both a family room with bookshelves 
and a cozy redwood panelled study 

This house has it all - $325,000 



WOOD MILL ESTATES 

Two bedroom, 2 bath end unit condo 

• Living room-dining room with cathedral 
ceiling and tiled fireplace, balcony 

• Kitchen with breakfast nook, utility room with 
new washer 

NEW PRICE $117,500 



CALL ABOUT OUR RENTALS 






Peyton 

V-P The Penltnr 



The Realtor 




QUEENSTON COMMON ... luxurious living in a carefree style can be 
yours in this beautiful convenient townhouse, 3 bedrooms, 2'/2 baths, 1-car 
garage $295,000 




PEYTON ASSOCIATES 

Realtors 
Princeton 609-921-1550 • Pennington 609-737-9550 




THE BEST OF TOWN AND COUNTRY LIVING in this gracious older 
colonial, 5 bedrooms, 3Vs baths, 5 fireplaces, veranda. Priced to sell. 

$575,000 




SPACIOUS AND LIGHT CONTEMPORARY 3/4 bedrooms, 3 baths in 
Princeton, $580,000 



DRAMATIC STONE AND CEDAR CONTEMPORARY m lawrenceville 
5 bedrooms, maid's quarters and more. $569,000 




1 at ** ^jl. " m i iutt wmmmmc mmmusm 

EXTRAORDINARY is this Hopewell Township contemporary on a lake. 
Princeton address. $575,000 





ADORABLE RANCH in Princeton Township, beautiful gardens, modern 
kitchen. $260,000 




BETTER THAN NEW colonial in West Windsor, 4 bedrooms $329,000 



COMPLETELY RENOVATED in Princeton Borough 



$172,000 



NEW LISTING - DESIRABLE NEIGHBORHOOD OF PRINCETON 
TOWNSHIP. Watch for ad next week $599,000 



Pat Cahill 
F. M. Comizzoli 
Mary Elise Cook 
Lynne Durkee 



Sheila Graham 
Cathy Hegedus 
Maggie Hill 
Judy Holton 



343 Nassau Street, Princeton, N J 08S40 
(609)921-1550 



Marjorie Jaeger 
Ellen Kerney 
Lincoln Kerney 
Berit Marshall 



OVERLOOKING A GOLF COURSE in Lawrenceville, 4 bedrooms, 2'/ 
baths and much more $260,000 



Meg Michael 
Drucilla Mihan 
Cathy Nemeth 
Angela Romano' 



TOD PEYTON - BROKER 



Jane Schoch 
Judy Stier 
Carol Stewart 
Bob Tyler 



Robin Wallack 
Joy Ward 
Virginia Weliky 
Beverly Willever 



134 South Main Street, Pennington. N J 08534 
(609) 737-9550 



Employment Opportunities 
in the Princeton Area 



t~ CLERICAL 
> 

9 

lu - • oxtt Room 240 20 Nassau Streel 

g PnncotOfi NJ D8540OfCaH92l 

uj 9 1 -a 31 

S 

: ARCHITECT/INTERN: The successful 

V cendkteie w# have c 

. experience in oes'O" dnd commercial 

Z archfledura aid strong grapr 

^ Construction dorumer>l Bxpene 

Ul piu< We offer a salary commensurate 

j wtfi *>vr>p"ence growih opportunity 

£ ano a comprehensive benefit package 

o» For an interview, please contact 

8- Caswe» Cooke aia or Vickie Coleman 

_ at 609 4S2 8818 or send resume to 

O. Feitows Read Organisation 300 Ale* 

O ander Par* Princeton N j 08540. at 

tenlion Caswell Cook. AIA (Pi. ■. 

j 'ei to ad m TT) Fellows Read Organiza 

q tion Equal Opponunity Employe' 

P 9 2i 2t 

EASY WORK! E -cellent pay" Assemble 
I al home Call lor information 
312 741 8400, Ext A-870 

GOVERNMENT JOBS: $28037 lo 
S69 405 Immediate hiring 1 Your aros 
Can (refundable}, i 518459 361 1, Ext 
F5365 for federal list 24 hi 

SPORTING GOODS STORE u< m <i - 

Princeton For restal Village looking tor a 
lew responsible individual* lor tull time 
sales positions No experience neces- 
sary Competitive salary plus commut 

ind excellent rned«,i bfl 
(609) 520 8518 

COOKS: Several positions exist lor 

duals to work in fun. 

lasipaced environment Experience 

1 Ul 'ml noi i" \iir v ifVr will tr.tin 
■ 

■ 
Shopping Center Skillman 609921 
0840 

9-21-111 

OOKKEEPER: Pari lima, small 
lecoratmg firm in Princeton needs ex- 
■ 
taxes, and relatod reports 

I'll' , i ■ . ; 

.'lylime 

NURSE: needed by 33-yr Bi 

■ 

1 I'.eachevo 

li 



REAL ESTATE SALESPEOPLE 

wanleo Expei red bul no! 

Please contact Joan Wrtson al 

Wetde) Realtors in Mopeweti 466 '224 

■ 

ASSISTANT BOOKKEEPER: Perm., 

, issau Streel 

I .bie hours 924 2040 3-2-51 

SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR: Part/full 
time Days evenmgs or niqhts Nassau 
Street office 924 2040 

FLORAL DELIVERY PERSON wanted 
Monday through Saturday part lime 
Call 921 7013 9-21-21 

ASSISTANT: loi National Tennis pro- 
gram Position requires excellent typ 
ing, word processing and oral and writ 
lencomrnunitdt'onskill^ Vaneddut'es 
include administrative assistance tor 
program network and special events 

. . . ■ 
lerences lo US Tennis Association, 
Personnel Depl . 707 Alexander Road. 
Princeton, N J 08540 9-21-3T 

ASSISTANT APPRAISER 
ible Will gam knowledge of antiques 
Typing skills necessary Wages well 
above minimum Call (609) 924 4322 
9-21-21 

WAITERS/WAITRESSES: Excellent 
earnings up to $i0/hour or more wilh 
base wage plus lip potential Ex 
e npj required Flexible hours 
Full benefits package available Apply 
today! Friendly Restaurs I ' ' 
gomery Shopping Center, Skillman 
609 921 0840 9 21 1 1t 

SALES: Pan time Likes people, loves 

clothes Flexible hours Weekends In 

quire al Merrick s 6 Moore Slreel, 

'C 1-0338 9 2i-2i 

RETAIL SALES • PLANTS and flowers 
Part time afternoon and weekend posi- 
tions available al unique plant and 
flower shop, Princeton Shopping Cen 
i< Call Peggy at the Greener 
House, 924-7718 

EXPERIENCED SUBSTITUTE 

Teachers needed m grades \ n i 

■ 

resume to Dr Arthur Aaron;,' I- P] 
ton Day School, Lower School, Middle 
School, or Upper School, P0 Box 75. 
TheGrem A u 08542. 



jurat WiWH 

FOOD MARKETS 

PLAINSBORO 

J II'" t.i'i. ■.! ..in.'.-, mil ',ii|ii«ni,-irkct rtunn in Ihn Delaware 

""'"I .Ir'dln loimnqnur winninq lenrn tvo have 

OpportiiN I 

"uon wages & benefits, Incentive bomr. profli im 
quollly of work lite environment, Invaluable training and e» 
perience, opportunity lo merit people while enjoying /out |0& 
Applicatitin-i rii'iv lining occoplod nt Plninsbom Supfl f rosh 
(Plninsboro R Sch.ilkt Rdi ) 



JOIN OUR TEAM AS A 

SALES 

ASSOCIATE 

You've decorated your home. You've decorated your Mend's 
homes. Now Dannemann has a position lor you You'll help 
customers with labric selections, window treatments, slip- 
covers, upholstery, bedspreads and accessories II you have 
the enthusiasm lo bring customer's dreams to lite and can 
devote lull or part time flexible hours, the Dannemann team 
needs you. 

Call (201) 297-6090 
Dannemann 

The Savings Store lor Fabrics. Decorating and Crafts 



A 

a con 



TLANTIC 

PRECAST 

CONCRETE CORP. 

LABORERS WANTED 
WE OFFER: 

• Company paid health and life insurance 

• Company paid pension plan 

• Paid holidays and vacation 

• Starting rate of $5 65 per hour 

• Attendance incentive pay of 505 per hour 

APPLY AT 

ATLANTIC PRECAST CONCRETE 

8900 OLD ROUTE 13 

TULLYTOWN, PA* 19007 



HOUSEKEEPER and •■ 

'OS) 3 tuti days per 

■ v 
Princeton and o\ 
■ 
esto PO Box 3245 Trenton 
NJ 08619 



ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT 

f."jsness/nan Fig) I 
■ 
ample bookkeeping occaso 

■ :•■ : . 
'■■ P ■ 

Princeton 08542 or call (609) 921 0767 
or 921 9191 



FLOWER SHOP ASS T WANTED ■ RECEPTIONIST: Look.nq lor H.endly 
or part time Apply m person a! Perna s person lo answer phones and help with 

sl school 
ton Road (Penns Neck) West Winds e dance 

921-21 classes Call 921 7758 



S10 PER HOUR: US 1 the newspaper 
seeks conscientious hardworking neo 
pie with cars to help deliver the news 
paper every other Wednesday to offices 
in the greater Princeton business com 
muniiy Preference will be given to tree 
lance writers graphc artist 
graphers and aspiring |OumaIista who 
may be available 'or additional 
assignments at U S 1 . Princeton •= bu^ 
ness and entertainment |Ournal For in- 
formation contact Pamela Weisenberq 
at (609) 452 0038 9-21-31 

HOST/HOSTESS NEEDED: Monday 
Wednesday Thursday and Friday day 
shift Apply in person. PJ's Pancake 
House 154 Nassau Street Princeton 
9 14 31 

ACCOUNTANT: Small firm in Princeton 
seeks pari time accountant with ex- 
perience m bank reconciliation, state 
and Federal tax returns (both sole pro 
pnetorship and corporate). P&L 
statements Send resume to Box A 94. 
CJo Town Topics 9-14-31 



PLAYGROUND/CAFETERIA 
ASSISTANTS 

Do you love working with children? 
Princeton Regional Schools needs 
playground/cafeteria assistants to 
work approximately 2 hours per 
day Duties include monitoring 
children during lunch and recess 
Minimum $6 10 per hour. Minimum 
$6 10 per hour Submit applications 
by Oct. 10, to 

PRINCETON 

REGIONAL SCHOOLS 

Personnel Office 

25 Valley Road 

Princeton. NJ 08540 

Equal OpprA(tirma1iv« AcctiOn Employer 



HITRAN CORP. 

HITRAN CORP is a manufac- 
turer ol quality electronic power 
systems Hitran provides a 
clean, sale work atmosphere, 
competitive benefits, schedul- 
ed performance reviewing, a 
challenging career, and oppor- 
tunity lor advancement within 
the company If you are quali- 
ty conscious, prefer working 
days, want to feel as if you do 
make a diflerence than you 
should check us out- For infor- 
mation on positions available, 
call or stop in for an interview 

362 HIGHWAY 31 

FLEMINGTON, NJ 08822 

201-782-5525 



Switchboard 
Operator 

Part Time 



Excellenl opportunity 
lor experienced person 
al 450-bed leaching 
community hospital, 
Musi be flexible and 
able to relieve regular 
operators for vacation, 
holidays and sick time 
Hours include 7AM- 
Noon. Noon-5PM, or 
5PM-11PM 

We otter excellenl salary 
(S730-$8 75/Hr)and 
pleasant working 
environment 

For consideration, 
please apply in person 
to Personnel Oepl 
Dept. BCN, The 
Medical Center at 
Princeton, 253 
Witherepoon St.. 
Princeton, N.J. 08540. 
Equal opportunity 
employer M/F 



T1IE MEDICAL CENTER VT 

PRINCETON 



ELECTION BOARD WOHKERS: 
Needed (or Princeton Township No- 
vember 8, to sign in voters 6.30 am 
lo 8 p m . plus one class Must be reg 
isfered voler m Mercer County S7S 
Democrats can Pam Enslm 924-1459 
Republicans call Harry Cooke 924- 
4884 9-2121 



TRAIN 

TO BE A 

' PROFESSIONAL^ 

• SECRETARY 

• SEC /RECEPTIONIST 1 

f • EXECUTIVE SECRETARYl 

I Start locally Full time/part time 
I team worfl processing and related | 
J secretarial skills Home Study a rxJ 
Resident Training Natl head- 
quarters, Pompano Beach. Fla 

• FINANCIAL AID AVAILABLE 
[ •KWPUCt'MENT ASSIST ANC£ J 

1-800-327-7728 k 

LTHE HART SCHOOL 



Train to be a 



TRAVEL AGENT 
TOUH GUIDE 

AIRLINE RESERVATIONIST 



[Start locally, full time/part time 
"Train on live airline computers 
■Home study and resident train- 
ling Financial aid available Job 
■placement assistance National 
jHdqtrs Pompano Beach, Fla 
_A^^TRA VEL SCHOOL 
IEiA'S^it-iV. 
Accredited Member N H 



PERSON FRIDAY NEEDED: 3 to 6 
pm most weekdays lor clerical work, 
child C3re and light housework Call 
921 2366 evenings 9-21-21 



PART TIME RESEARCHER for local 
publication Worka!home10-l2hours 
per week Call 683-5151 



CHILD CARE: Nonsmoker to care lor in 
lant m my Princeton home, from No- 
vember 15 to January 15 Monday 
through Friday. 9 am id pm Ex- 
perience and references required Call 
683 1810 92821 



s 



PART TIME EVENINGS & WEEKENDS 
HOURS FLEXIBLE 

for High School seniors and college students, retired persons 
and moonlighters Need extra money? Review in 3 months 
plus incentives Schedule your own hours; patd every week 
No selling involved We will tram We have training sessions 
3 times a week Most of our work appears in well known 
publications You can be a part of public reaction to national, 
state and local issues. Call: 

609-443-4717 
THE GALLUP ORGANIZATION 

We're located on Route 571 & Pnnceton-Hightstown Road 



PRINCETON 
REGIONAL SCHOOLS 

is accepting applications for a 
CUSTODIAN/ 
BUS DRIVER 

Must have valid NJ drivers license 
and possess or be eligible for 
School Bus Drivers license Duties 
include daily bus route, daily mail 
runs, delivery of documents as 
necessary plus some custodial 
duties Position available im- 
mediately Submit applications by 
Oct 10, to 

PRINCETON 

REGIONAL SCHOOLS 

Personnel Oflice 

25 Valley Road 

Princeton, NJ 08540 

Equal Oop/Atfirmatrve Action Employer 



TELLERS 

Personable individuals with good math aptitude, previous teller 
experience preferred, cash handling experience required Full 
and pari time positions available in the following offices 

• ROSSMOOR • CRANBURY 

• PLAINSBORO • DAYTON 

• JAMESBURG * MILLSTONE 

CUSTOMER SERVICE ASSISTANT 

Excellent typing and communication skills required New ac- 
counts or previous banking experience helpful Part time posi- 
tions available in Monroe Hours are Monday thru Friday, 10 00 
am to 2 00 pm, alternate Saturdays 

PROOF OPERATOR 
Experience on NCR 775 desired Ability to operate 10 key ad- 
ding machine required Full and part time positions available 
in our Cranbury office Please call: 

201-776-5021 
MIDLANTIC 

Equal Opportunity Employer 




>'[- 



« 



PRINCETON 

AS YOU LIKE IT! 

A spacious and bright family home in superb condition. Flexi- 
ble floor plan offers choice of first or second floor master 
bedroom and bath. Additional study and den on first floor are 
ideal for a home office. Fantastic storage and built-ins. This 5/6 
bedroom, 4 bath home has it all. Walk to everything from this^ 
convenient location. $479,000 

Call Weidel Princeton (609) 921-2700. 

RICHARD A 



A 



j 




\ 



CORPORATION 

REALTORS 

Since 1915 

164 Nassau Street 

Princeton, New Jersey 08542 

609-921-2700 




J 



A 



I Employment 
Opportunities 



PART-TIME CLEANING JOBS ai 

■ 

EOE 

PART-TIME COMPANION needed one 

. 
tedy Or 

necess-t', iytime 92t 

3800 even.ngs 924 4389 9 28 31 

PART TIME 

OPPORTUNITIES 

AVAILABLE 

Join 3 Winning Team' 

: ""ihoufs available lor 

•-'Oe'ience necessary Onthe 

job training provided We oMer regular 
■ ■ -«ible schedules, tree 
■niiorms and opportunity lot advance- 
ment For immediate openings, apply 
L .■ i<me at the Princeton Junction 
Wine on Route S 7 1 . Saturday. October 
; m 5 pm 

ACME MARKETS, INC. 
Equal Opportunity Employer 



SALES. REAL ESTATE 

''01 consider working m a relaxed. 

nrjent atmosphere with high ear- 

Mential, ampte lloortime available. 

a education, ana inendiy leiiow 

We are looking lor 2 interesting 

ons to nil 2 positions that |ust 

lue to retirement Come see 

ild work lor an independent 

'.lo works with you 



PART TIME BOOKKEEPER/AC- 
COUNTANT: Ubran/, .v 

Cho-f C< ■ iJ supplies 

invoong. light clerical, cot | 

■ 
schedule AA/EOE 

r College 
e & Walnut Lane 
Ion, NJ'O8540 

ARCHITECTURAL ADMINISTRA- 
TORS: 60 person architectural firm 
looking lor skilled and irtlt 

■ 
responsible lor clei 
plant, ordei to accoun- 

ting depl Administrative assist- 
.anwsecrelary ■ responsible lo a small 
group ol architects tor clerical and ad 

■ 

ital oltice is a plus 
Ei/switchboard operator - 
responsible tor controlling all incoming 
packages Ability to 
organize a creative, chaotic environ- 
ment is a necessity Travel coordinator 
- responsible lor organizing all employ 
ee travel shipping, and various other 
administrative lasks Knowledge ol 
domestic and international travel helpM 
but not necessary Late afternoon 
receptionist/switchboard operator 
responsible lor controlling all incoming 
calls guests, and packages Irom 4.30 
to 7 30 pm Ideal lor school leacher or 
student All positions to be tilled within 
the next few weeks Pay commensurate 
with experience goodbenelils We are 
an equal opportunity employer Please 
send resume and salary requirements 
to Allen W Prusis, Michael Graves. Ar- 
chitecl. 341 Nassau Street Princeton. 
NJ 08540 9-28-21 



LOCAL ARTS ORGANIZATION: H W 

tun raising money lor the arts II you are 

■ : and love the 

McCarter Theatre is looking lo« you 

.' plus hour 

Call 683- 

9-28-21 

GET PAID tor reading books' S100 per 
te PASE 03672 II 
. N Aurora IL 60542 928-41 

SECRETARY: Small Princeton law of- 
fice seek? mal 

. administrator with excellent 
typing skills Flexible hour: 

■ oenence or steno required 

n word processor Call (609) 

924-6581 92821 

SMALL ARCHITECTURAL FIRM 

needs architect wilh experience Pan 

lime or lull time 921-6776 

CARE GIVER lor newborn 5 days a 
week lor Trenton couple working in 
New York Must be experienced, 
reliable, affectionate, nonsmoker. Eng 
lish capable Light housekeeping in- 
cluded Live-in opportunity Convenient 
transit References required Call 609- 
394 1065 9-28-21 

LIBRARY ASSISTANT WANTED: Full 
time job with excellent benefits This is 
an interesting position lor someone who 
likes to work with the public and is will- 
ing to learn new skills Must be able lo 
type The 35-hour week will include one 
evening, and a Saturday every third 
week Call 924-6822 between 9 and 5 
weekdays 9-28-2t 



i5ione at Firestone Real 
=) conlidential interview 



Mole Hole. Unusual gifls 

Ne to share nice things wilh 

l.ie ol the areas tmesl grfl 

J - time position available lor 

,,ired individual in new For 

ige Siore Schedule flexible 

' ee tailored to your needs. Start 

r hour Plus bonuses (609) 

9 28 21 



NOW HIRING 

DOOR GREETER 

CASHIERS 

SANDWICH SHOP 

APPAREL 

Experience not necessary. Many employee 
benefits. Homemakers, students and retirees 
welcomed! Apply in person: 

MERCER MALL, LAWRENCEVILLE, NJ 

We are an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F 



r*rf N.t Callaway' 

*» — -► IATE J 



■.■.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.n.i.i.i.i.n.i.^.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.ij.i.i.i.i.ij.r 
r^ STEWARDSON-DOL'GHERTY 

J Ufa l Estate -Associates, Incorporated 

366 ^(assau Street, Princeton, &(ew Jersey 08540 
^ tphone: 609-Q2 1 -J784 




KINGSTON 

■is hanasoif.f! Colonial is located on a quiet side street yet 

ithin walking distance to Route 27 and buses to New York 

,nd Princeton, etc. An entry hall leads to separate living and 

iining rooms, a spacious kitchen w/ample counter space and 

reakfast area and adjoining family room w/fireplace. Upstairs 

master suite w/its own bath plus 3 other bedrooms and bath. 

ie basement, two car garage, central air. Professionally 

•caped w/beautiful azaleas and evergreens. All on a 

35 lot w/more community owned open recreation space 

1 $265,000 

t C'T'lTi'TVl V I V I ■ !• I Y I y 1 y 1 v i», .■ I V I V I V IV I W1V I VI v^l 



r ATE 

4 NASSAl STREET • PRINC I TON NEW II KSM 08542 
(609) 921 1050 

OPEN HOUSE 
34 Brearly Road 



Saturday, October 1 — 1-4 P.M. 




DIRECTIONS: 206 South to Russell Estates. 

Brearly Road 

This handsome new brick Colonial in Russell Estates has 
generous space for gracious living or elegant entertaining. 
Traditional in design, modern conveniences and artistic 
custom details have created a beautiful house. The center hall 
opens to the step-down living room with fireplace, formal din- 
ing room, superb kitchen with breakfast room, powder room 
and library with second fireplace. The master bedroom and 
bath are luxurious and the three additional bedrooms have 
2 baths. Acres of Open Space and 2 tennis courts. $81 5,000 




CHERRY HILL .COUNTRY CHARM 




Totally renovated architect-designed romantic country 
home, half circle drive, offering carefree comfort and con- 
venience with over an acre of lawn and mature woods with 
privacy. Three minutes to downtown Princeton, formal 
cathedral ceilinged entry hall, octagonal dining room, glaz- 
ed garden room, custom cherry kitchen cabinets. Dramatic 
master suite overlooking treetops, two spacious bedrooms, 
separate baths. Unbelievable beauty in the township of 
Princeton. Please call Lois Tegarden at 921-9300. $625,000 
JuH\ I 

^HENDERSON D 

33 Witherspoon St., Princeton, N.J. • 921-9300 




FROM THE HENDERSON LANDMARK TRADITION... 

2*r *±g % 




TRULY A UNIQUE SETTING... 

Can be found on 4.29 Princeton Township wooded acres in the Pretty 
Brook section. This magnificent six bedroom estate features 
everything imaginable for both comfortable family living and elegant 
entertaining. 




For more information and an appointment to view this gracious home 
call Angelin Clancy at (609) 921-9300. 

Offered at $1,500,000 



Jl >H N I 



^HENDERSON n 

^^_ i held . 

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