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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), Sep. 22, 1982"

Mass Rally Planned In Support of Funding 
For Public Schools Next Wednesday 3 

Borough Council Seeks to Regularize 
1 00 Suspected Illegal Apartments 3 

Fire Commission May Require Installation 
Of Smoke Detectors in Homes 4 

Community Players Set to Celebrate Their 
Golden Anniversary 1B 

"Legendary" Is a Word Easily Applied to 
Theater's Anna Russell 2B 

Tiger Football Team to Take Traveling Road 
Show to Delaware Next 11B 



VOL. XXXVII, NO. 29 



Wednesday, September 22, 1 982 



25<r At All Newsstands 



Borough Plans Ordinance 
To Create Hospital Zone 

In return for a special Hospital 
Zone where the Medical Center 
could build as it chooses — almost 
— the hospital has agreed to aban- 
don its right to construct a ten-story 
"J" wing. Instead, the hospital will 
go no higher than seven stories. The 
wing is now five stories high. 

Also, the hospital has agreed 
that, apart from the "J" wing, it will 
limit building heights to five stories. 

The new Hospital Zone is blocked 
out in an ordinance which Borough 
Council will discuss this Thursday 
(8 p.m., Borough Hall) in work ses- 
sion, before deciding to introduce it 
in its present form. So far, there is 
no Hospital Zone ordinance for the 
much smaller portion of land that 
lies in the Township. 

If the ordinance is passed, the 
hospital would still have to observe 
setback requirements at the sides 
of buildings, and in addition, would 
have to meet floor-area-ratio (FAR) 
requirements. 

Continued on Next Page 

No Talk, No Weapon, 
But Thief Gets $233 

The Somerset Farms Store, 55 
State Road, was robbed of $233 
Thursday night by a thief who never 
spoke. 

Police said the suspect entered 
the store at 9:45. removed a bottle of 
toda from the soda case and went 
*o the cash register. When the clerk 
iold him the amount he owed, the 
suspect, police said, motioned that 
he was a deaf mute and requested 
paper and pencil. 

He wrote a note demanding 
money. Police said the clerk handed 
over $233 to the suspect, who never 
spoke and left the store walking 
south on Route 206. No weapon was 
observed, police said. 

Township police, aided by 
Borough patrolmen, searched the 
area without success. The suspect 
is described as a white male, 20 to 
23, 150 pounds, about 5-8, with 
blonde hair and a reddish 
moustache. He was wearing a light 
brown T-shirt and blue jeans. 

Earlier the same evening, police 
said that they had received a report 
that a Somerset store in East Wind- 
sor had been robbed by a suspect 
whose description was about the 
same as the one who robbed the 
State Road store. 



PCH Housing Is Approved for Elm Road Site; 
Appeal May Be Forthcoming from Opponents 



I-95 ALIVE 




In Hillsborough Township, 
The Cry Is "Yes" for I-95 

I-95 — the words are like an icy 
breath in the Hopewell Valley; in 
Hillsborough, they are the bright 
sun of the future. 

In fact, Hillsborough feels so 
strongly about I-95 that residents 
are paying a public relations expert 
who has come up with "I-95 Alive" 
banners. One of them is stretched 
across Route 206 in Hillsborough, 
like a big, weaving bumper sticker 
(see photo). 

For over 16 years, an extension of 
Interstate 95 north and west of 
Princeton has been debated and 
argued. And it was scheduled to be 
argued again, at a meeting this 
Tuesday in Montgomery Township 
to be attended by municipal of- 
ficials of concerned communities. 
Mayors Robert W. Cawley and Win- 
throp S. Pike of Borough and 
Township, said they planned to at- 
tend. 

The meeting is one of a continu- 
ing series, held by Policy Advisory 
and Technical Advisory committees 
of towns concerned by I-95. Neither 
mayor knew what the precise agen- 
da would be. 

Both Princetons oppose I-95. So 
does Montgomery, so does 
Hopewell — vehemently. 

But Hillsborough, Somerset 
County, Franklin Township, 
Lawrence and West Windsor 
Townships favor it, for different 
reasons. Some, like Lawrence, think 
it would relieve traffic. Others, like 
Hillsborough, see it as a high road 
for new rateables and jobs. 



After a five-hour hearing Thursday 
night, the Borough Zoning Board ap- 
proved the use variance request of 
Princeton Community Housing for 
the 101 apartment units it wants to 
build off Elm Road. The vote was 
6-1, Norman A. Schuele III voting 
"no." 

Four days later, Mr. Schuele sub- 
mitted his resignation from the Zon- 
ing Board (see "Mailbox," page 14). 
He told chairman John McGoldrick 
that, although he respected the opi- 
nions of others, "I feel the 
vote. ..was a complete and willful 
compromise as to the interpretation 
of the application before the 
Board...! can no longer identify with 
the 'responsibility' charged to this 
Board." 

Opponents of the project, whose 
counsel is Gordon Strauss, have not 
yet decided whether to appeal, Mr. 
Strauss said this week. They have 
ten days from the date of publica- 
tion of the Zoning Board's decision. 

Board secretary Frank Slimak 
said it was possible that the Board 
may adopt a resolution at this 
Thursday's meeting, providing for 
the publication of the decision. If 
the Board does not adopt the resolu- 
tion this Thursday, it would do so at 
its October 28 meeting, Mr. Slimak 
said. 

CBS cameramen and reporters 
were present for the entire hearing. 
Using interviews taped earlier in the 
week, background shots of the com- 
munity and excerpts from the hear- 
ing itself, the network spent about 
five minutes of its 7 p.m. evening 
news on Friday, describing the con- 
troversy, its background and out- 
come to date. 

PCH attorney Christopher Baker 
made a 90-minute presentation with 
half a dozen witneses; Mr. Strauss 
presented only his chief client, 
William Barr, I27 Westerly Road, 
who is a neighbor of the proposed 
project, and Elizabeth McKenzie, a 
planner. 

Jeremiah Ford, architect for PCH, 
described a two-story building with 
one-bedroom and efficiency apart- 
ments, built entirely in the Borough 
portion of the Borough-owned 
sewer field, and built right on the 
Borough line. He showed parking 
next to the project entrance at the 
present bike path-trolley line. 

Lucy James, on-site manager for 
PCH's other project, Princeton Com- 



i nuco on Next Page 



munity Village, told the Board PCH 
had the names of 235 who were in- 
terested in the project. She explain- 
ed that Federal Section 8 housing 
income limits would mean a max- 
imum income of $15,250 for a single 
person in the project and $17,400 for 
a couple. HUD may require lower in- 
come, she said, which would mean 
$10,250 for a single person, $11,700 
for a couple. 

"I would expect that most tenants 
would have considerably less than 
the maximum," she said, adding 
that the average income of elderly 
tenants at PCV is $6,582. 

Priority would be given to people 
who live or work in Princeton, or 
who had had to leave the communi- 
ty for economic and housing 
reasons, she said. 

Mr. Barr told the Board he had 
surveyed 160 homes and found six 
that favored the project. He oppos- 
ed it, he said, because it did not con- 
form to either the Master Plan or the 
Borough's R-1 residential zone, in 
which it lies. 

He told the Board that the 
Princeton Shopping Center was will- 
ing to sell three or four acres to 
PCH. (Harriet Bryan, PCH president, 
said later that the Shopping Center 
was interested only in a lease that 
was beyond PCH's financial 
capabilities). 

Repeatedly, other sites were men- 
tioned. Mrs. Bryan said at one point 
that, over 15 years, PCH had in- 
vestigated about 100. The Board 
finally decided that other sites were 
not germane to this application. 

Mr. Barr also quoted a doctor, Dr. 
Henry Dudnick of "Merwick" who 
said it was "unconscionable" to put 
elderly people at the bottom of a 
steep hill like Elm. 

The question of PCH's $3.7 
million HUD grant was raised by Mr. 
Barr, who said it had been lost when 
the referendum for the Spring Street 
site was defeated last spring. (Mrs. 
Bryan and PCH say that HUD denied 
an extension of a September 30 
deadline, not realizing that PCH had 
a new site. HUD then invited PCH to 
appeal their decision, she said, and 
PCH has now done so and is waiting 
for an answer.) 

Ms. McKenzie told the Board that 
the site did not meet "locational 
criteria," but she conceded the 
need for senior citizen housing In 
the community. 

Continued on Page 32 



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"A World o* Difference " 
163 Nassau St. 921-9222 

See our ad on page 30 
Each Office tndeoencentiy Owntrd and Operated 



YOU SAVE CASH! 

DAVIDSON'S 

SUPERMARKETS 

172 NASSAU ST. 



REALTORS 

166 Nassau Street, Princeton 

609-924-1600 

See Our Ad On Page 3 



(Pia-JflaBtjiontb fcerutce 
PRINCETON HARDWARE 



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Princeton shopping center.. .924-51 55 



FAR AWAY PLACES IMPORTS 

Route 206 • Princeton North Shopping Center 

GOING OUT OF BUSINESS 

30% • 50% OFF TIL SEPT. 30 

Moving to New Brunswick 



INDEX 

Art in Princeton 10B 

Business 24 

Calendar of the Week 15 

Classified Ads 28-44 

Current Cinema 3B 

Engagements 8B 

Mailbox 14 

Music 6B 

Obituaries 27 

Religion 26 

Senior Activities 10 

Sports 11B 

Theatres 2B 

Topics of the Town 3 

Youth Calendar 10 



RIDER FURNITURE 

Antique and Fine Furniture 

Restored and 
Hand Stripping * Caning * Rushing • Kunulun.- Sil'- 




Oak Pr*u Back Chain '125 •a. 
Oak TablM • claw foot 'SOX) 

plain ba— '150 



-m, D*af ol 75 Main St. 

^rn <Rt. 27) 
WJ I Kingston. N.J. 



924-0147 




Luxury Living with a 40°c Tax Credit 










2935 Route 1 

Lawrenceville, N.J. 

(609)896-9519 

ftefa" Showroom 



SUNROOMS 

soled trom 
nationally advertised 

FOUR SEASONS 

SUN SYSTEM 

ENGLISH 

Complete Installation:, 
Aid to the Do it YouneHai 



Hardy Garden - Pot Grown 

MUMS 



IN BUD 

& 
BLOOM 



•2.95 each 



6tor»15 




Hospital Zone 

CoMirurt *<orr> P»Ot I 

The ordinance stipulates 
that only 60 percent of the two- 
acre zone can be covered The 
Center is in the block bounded 
by the east side of Withers- 
poon, Franklin, Henry and 
Harris and the ordinance con- 
cerns the part of that block 
that lies in the Borough, which 
means most of it. 

There are one or two 
privately-owned houses in the 
Borough on Harris Road 
which are in the zone, and 
which the Center could still 
buy The rear of the parking 
garage and that part of Harris 
Road to Witherspoon, are in 
the Township and would 
presumably be included in the 
Township's Hospital Zone. 

The Borough's ordinance 
has "permitted acessory 
uses," like places for doctors 
or nurses to live, places for 
out-patient treatment, train- 
ing facilities, laboratories, of- 
fices for management and 
medical staff and the like. 

So far as parking is concern- 
ed, the hospital is limited to 
what's there now. The garage 
has 80 spaces beyond the 
Borough's requirements. 
Parking, in short, may not be 
expanded 



detoured to other state road 
projects The Princetons 
strongly supported this re- 
quest, and planned to push for 
diversion of the money toward 
the 92 A bypass around 
Princeton — a project even 
older than the extension of 
1-95. 

Governor Thomas Kean 
agrees that 1-95 money could 
be better used for other road 
work. But the Federal 
Highway Administration has 
stated that it will not release 
money for other projects 
unless New Jersey builds 1-95 
Federal Transportation 
Secretary Dean Lewis has ap- 
parently not yet decided 
whether to over-rule the 
FHWA and release the 
money; at least, he has not an- 
nounced a decision 

Incidentally, some northern 
municipalities that now favor 
1-95, were once opposed to it, 
Some of today's opponents 
question whether Federal 
deadlines for environmental 
impact studies, financing and 
engineering design work could 
be met 

William Cherry, Township 
Committee member who has 
been involved with 1-95 for 
some years, points out that a 
set of very precise legal steps 
must be followed after de- 
designation, or the $231 
million could be lost He has 
suggested that state officials 
are not aware of this hazard. 



Mayor Pike points to the 
condition of Route One and 
Route 206, as well as the need 
for 92*A, and says the 
Township thinks 1-95 money 
could be better spent in other 
ways. 



RENT-A-WRECK 

of Princeton 

$14.95 a day 

Plus 50 FREE milts a day 

921-7066 



SAT VERBAL PREPARATION COURSE 

BEING OFFERED AT 

PRINCETON DAY SCHOOL 

Purpose To make students test-wise about this 

type of examination. It will include a thorough 

review of material covered in SAT testing 

Dates Tuesdays and Thursdays. September 28 

through Thursday. November 4. 1 982 

For turlher information and/or appi'caiion call Mrs Waters 

609-924-6700 



Good Solacllon FOLIAGE PLANTS 
Irom 4" pots at '1.99 each and up 

Flowers by wire anywhere in the U S or Caned, 

PERNA'S 

PLANT AND FLOWER SHOP 

IBB Washington Rd. ■ v> tntla ••st of Rt 1 ■ 452-1_38J 
Ml 6:30-6; Sat. 6:30-4; Sun. 9-4 




Ricchard's 

shoes loi the oisciiminauno 



Ricchard's presents our complete 
fall line ol shoes and boots 



1 50 Nassau Street 
Princeton, N.J. 924-6785 



Mon-Fri 9-6 
Th 9-8; Sat 9-5 



Tiffany 
sterling silver 
ASPIC DISH 
12" diameter 

(Lift fciluer CHjop 

59 Palmer Square West 
924-2026 





^ JealEstateRe alEstateRealEstateRealEstate 

cr 



10% ■ 30% 

OFF ALL 

KOCH & 10WY 

WALL. 

FLOOR AND 

TABLE 

LAMPS 



MERIT WINNERS: Ten seniors at Princeton Day School — here are eight of them 
were named Semiflnalists In the National Merit Scholarship Program. They repre- 
sent the top half of one percent of New Jersey's high school senior class. In 
February, they will compete for Finalist standing, and for one of the 4,500 scholar- 
ships to be awarded In the spring. Front row, left to right: Ken Menken. 
Christopher LaRiche, Tom Haroldson; rear, left to right: Adam Sugerman, Erica 
Weeder, Jon Firester, Sarah Leaf, Victor Fedorov; absent: Rachel Leader and Mark 
Waks. 



TOPICS 

Of The Town 



r~~j 



ffaSJau 
Jrnteriord 



162 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J. 

924-2561 



ARE YOU ILLEGAL? 

Over 100 May Be. "Illegal 
apartment" has a furtive, 
back-stairs kind of sound. 
What the Borough really 
means by the term, is that the 
lovely, sunny, spacious apart- 
ment you rent from a lovely, 
sunny landlord is really in 
violation of the Borough's zon- 
ing ordinance. 

Council member Robert Mc- 
Chesney thinks there may be 
over 100 of these rented rooms 
or apartments that are in 
violation, and he has some 
ideas to discuss with Council 
at its work session this Thurs- 
day (8, Borough Hall). 

When Borough officials talk 
about an "illegal" apartment, 
they mean one in a building 
which does not have enough 
parking area, or a building 
whose lot is too small for an 
additional "dwelling unit." In 
this context, it has nothing to 
do with violations of fire, 
building or sanitary codes. 

Mr. McChesney is in favor 
of some kind of relief, chiefly 




WINE & GAME SHOP 

6 Nassau Street 
Telephone 924-2468 

5% DISCOUNT 
FOR CASH 

This does not include 

beer, food, soda, items on sale or 

any item under '5. 

DUBONNET 

RED and BLONDE 

.750 ml. — »5.99 



"The Triendly Shop" 

Mon.-Thurs. 9 am-8 pm; Fri. & Sat. 9 am-9 pm 



because he wants to make 
sure that tenants, innocently 
in an illegal apartment, don't 
have to get out. 

"And all of us on Council are 
concerned about not reducing 
the number of dwelling units," 
he emphasizes. 

The first thing would be to 
admit that these apartments 
exist, and tell the public that 
the Borough wants to set 
things right with the least 
possible disruption. 

Owners of these apartments 
would be encouraged to apply 
to the Zoning Board for ap- 
proval. Perhaps the applica- 
tion fee could be waived, as an 
inducement. Council could 
even write the Zoning Board, 
telling them it's advisable to 
grant approval to such apart- 
ments already in existence, 
provided there is no health or 
safety hazard. 

Parking requirements could 
be waived — and Council, 
again, might urge the Zoning 
Board to do this — if adequate 
parking isn't being piovided, 
or cannot be provided. 

Owners of small properties 
might even be given staff help 
in preparing their applications 
to the board. There could be a 
one-year time limit for 
landlords who suspect they 
may have a problem, because 
Mr. McChesney is convinced 
that many landlords are simp- 
ly ignorant of the Borough's 
requirements, or may have 
misunderstood them. 

"It's not a thing anybody 
may have done willfully," he 
remarked. 

Then, after the grace period 
had expired, the Borough 
should "strictly enforce" ex- 
isting zoning regulations. 

If a landlord doesn't comp- 



We Want State Aid!" 
A rally in support of full 
funding for public schools 
will be held next Wednes- 
day, September 29 at 8 p.m. 
in Lawrence High School, 
Lawrenceville. It will be a 
"mass rally," according to 
Princeton school officials, 
and the public is invited. 

New Jersey legislators 
representing Mercer Coun- 
ty will be invited to attend, 
and to talk about public 
school funding. Princeton 
lost a total of $569,000 as a 
result of state cuts. 

Sponsor of the rally is the 
New Jersey Coalition for 
Public Education, which 
consists of the New Jersey 
School Boards Association, 
the New Jersey Education 
Association, the New 
Jersey Congress of Parents 
and Teachers, and the state 
associations of principals, 
supervisors, school 
business officials and ad- 
ministrators. 



HOUSE OF THE WEEK 




HOPEWELL 

A SPECIAL HOME! Custom Builders Home 
on a truly magnificent treed lot. Unusual 
ranch tongue and groove panelled family 
room with pegged floor, 3 bedrooms, 
enclosed porch. 2-3 car garage and office 
area Privacy 1 $155,000 



? 



c FoxC& c Lazo 1 



REALTORS AND INSURORS 



r?| Princeton 
I (609)924-1600 



Princeton Junction 
(609)799-2022 



Hamilton 
(609) 690-3300 



(609)296-1600 'A 



RealEstateRealEstateRealEstateRealEstate 



ly, does the Borough have the 
authority to, so to speak, 
padlock the apartment? The 
area is a grey one, Mr. Mc- 
Chesney concedes 

"But since it's a serious pro- 
blem. Council must act: we 
can't foist it off on an inspec- 
tor. Council does have the 
power to 'grandfather' a long- 
existing violation, to provide a 
period of grace and to make 
direct appeals to the Zoning 
Board." 

Mr. McChesney does admit 
that giving some kind of relief 
makes a "mockery" of the 
Land Use ordinance. Also, it 
could be a precedent for viola- 
tions in other areas 

"It's like the Public 



Continued on Next Page 



r 1 

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i 

i 
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BRIE 

2.99 lb. 



With purchase of any box of 
crackers in the store. 



No phone orders 
All sales cash or check 

Supply Limited 
First Come First Serve 

TOTO'S MARKET 



74 Witherspoon St. 



924-0768 









COUNTED CROSS STITCH KITS 

from the 

DANISH HANDCRAFT GUILD 

Size approximately 8" x 11%" '1S.50each 

No*>KfcAFT 



«l 



Scandinavian Imports 

356 Nassau St. 924-2777 






a 



Township Clean-Up Week Coming Up 

F»l) clean-up >■■ the Township for the pick-up of household 
items and brush will begin on Monday, October 4, and con- 
tinue through Thursday. October 14. Brush and discarded 
household items will be collected according to election 
districts. The collection schedule is as follows: 



District 1, 4. 14 
District 5, 6, 10 
District 3, 9, 12 
District 2 4 11 
District 7. 8. 13 



October 4 
October 6 
Octobers 
October 12 
October 14 



Materials to be picked up must be placed at curb-side - 
not in the street - by 8 a.m. on the specified date Brush, 
debris and grass clippings must be placed in closed and 
sealed containers, cartons or plastic bags Paper bags or 
other fragile containers must not be used 

Tree branches and twigs are to be tied securely in 
bundles no longer than 12 inches in diameter with rope or 
twine - not wire Large branches should be neatly stacked 
in four-foot or shorter lengths Township Engineer Walter 
L. Wheeler warns that these instructions must be followed, 
because materials not placed or packed according to these 
instructions will not be picked up Leaf clean-up will begin 
throughout the Township on October 18. 

For further information call the Engineering Department 
at 921-7077 



FALL IS FOR PLANTING 

AND PETERSON'S NURSERY IS WHERE TO BUY. 
SEPTEMBER 24 THROUGH OCTOBER 3 



Outdoor Trees»Shrubs»Evergreens 

Indoor Trees»House Plants 

Cactus«Foliage»Ferns 

Hanging Baskets 



Topics of the Town 

Continued from Preceding Page 

Library's giving amnesty on 
overdue books," he says. "We 
don't have the manpower to 
enforce the stoning ordinances 
fully. And I don't think we 
want to face having to pay 
thousands of dollars to 
relocate tenants That would 
be the inevitable conscs- 
quence of closing down the il- 
legal apartments." 



SMOKE DKTKCTOKS 
Required? Private homes 
and apartments would be re- 
quired to install smoke detec- 
tors, If Borough and Township 
governing bodies decide on an 
ordinance. 

Several New Jersey 
municipalities, including 
Trenton and Edison, have 
such a requirement. 
Princeton's Fire Commission, 
with representatives from 
both municipalities, has made 
no recommendations so far, 
but is studying the question. 

The Commission's chief in- 
terest, according to Borough 
Fire Commissioner Richard 
Woodbridge, is in cheaper, 
lighter equipment that is 
easier to move — a mini- 
pumper. Mr. Woodbridge says 
they are one-third the cost of a 
conventional truck, costing 
from $30,000 to (40,000, com- 
pared to the 1120,000 recently 
paid for the newest truck. 
They can also be handled by 
two fire-fighters, instead of 
the usual three. 

The Commission feels mini- 
pumpers would be particular- 
ly valuable in the kinds of 
buildings planned by Collins 
Development for Palmer 
Square, chiefly (he parking 
garages 

But they are also important 
in rough fields, where heavy 
equipment can have heavy go- 
ing, and Township Muyor Win 
throp Pike has asked whether 
the Borough can advance its 
purchase of a mini-pumper 
from 1964 to 1983. 

An expanded budget for 
training fire-fighters is essen- 
tial, the Commission feels. 
This year, the budget has been 
$500. The Commission hopes 
the Borough will double it to 
$1,000. Mr. Woodbridge thinks 
more professional training 
could mean a higher fire in- 
surance rating and lower fire 
insurance rates 

Borough Council will be ask- 
ed to consider a new way of 
selecting the fire chief. Under 
the new proposal, there would 
be three assistant chiefs — one 
from each volunteer fire com- 
pany. The overall chief would 
be elected without regard to 
the company he belongs to, for 
a term of one year; however. 
he could be re-elected annual- 
ly for a total of five years. 

At present, there is a chief 
with two assistants, each of 

the three fmm nne nf the rnm- 



panies. The chief serves for 
only one year. The job rotates 
among the companies, and 
assistants move up the ladder 
until they eventually become 
chief. 

The next thing to decide, is 
when to start the new system, 
assuming Borough Council 
adopts it. The name of the 1983 
chief is already known, under 
the old system . As Mayor 
Robert W. Cawley pointed out, 
"what about the guys already 
in line?" 

A report is due in about six 
weeks from a fire department 
sub-committee under Peter 
Hodge, 

BEWERS ARE TOPIC 

Of Committee Sens ion. 
Township Committee has 
scheduled a work session on 
the rehabilitation of the sewer 
lines for this Wednesday at 8 
in the Valley Road Building 





% PRICE 



(Not including Mums. Ground Covers or Orchids) 



A Gardeners Paradise 



Landscapes • Nursery 
Route 206 

between Princeton & Lawrenceville 

Daily 9-6, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 10-4 



Orders Only 

Quail 
Pheasant 
Muscovy Ducks 
Guinea Hens 
Squab 

Alligator Meat 
Quail Eggs 
Goose 
Turkey 
Suckling Pigs 
Baby Lambs 




Fresh Sealood Salads 

Shrimp & Scallop & Pasta 
Chunky Shrimp 
Salmon 

Smoked Brook Trout 
Salmon & Shrimp Pate 
Mussel & Pasta Salad 
-and many more- 
Ditferent Choices Daily 



Homemade 

Oysters Rockefeller 
Clams Casino 
Stuffed Clams 
Stuffed Flounder 

w/crabmeat 
Stuffed Lemon Sole 

w/salmon filling 



Live Lobsters 
Maine Steamers ..-'' 
Clams »i^?T' 

Oysters 
Mussels 



i. W&L 



"W 



v 



H . 
/ When You Want The Finest In Seafood 

Don't Be Fooled...Come To 

DOCKSIDE OF PRINCETON 



X 



(K 



C) J! » Princeton Shopping Center 

\tt\ (609)924-0072 

i. /■; \ Mon. through S«t M; Frt. 9-7 




' 



' 



Live Crayfish 

Fresh Danish 

Lagostino's 

Fresh Dover Sole 

flown from Holland 



Fresh Pasta 
and Sauces 




Fresh Quiches Dally 



Shrimp & Spinach 
Scallop & Broccoli 
Shrimp & Scallop 




Topics of the Town 

Continijerj Fiorr P.i ■■ & 

meeting room. 

J.B. Smith, one of the two 
Township members of the 
Joint Sewer Operating 
Committee (SOC) will come 
before Committee with 
Sanitary Engineer George 
Olexa Jr. to describe what the 
problems are and what has 
been accomplished so far to 
repair and replace old sewer 
lines in both the Borough and 
the Township. Richard Schoch 
is the other Township member 
of the Borough - Township - 
University committee that 
oversees the operation of the 
sewer system, transfer station 
and landfill for the entire 
Princeton community. 

In response to Township 
residents' complaints against 
overflowing sewage in the 
Harry's Brook area, the SOC 
has requested funds to make a 
study of the entire Harry's 
Brook watershed. This 
request will also be discussed 
during the work session, along 
with setting priorities for 
sewer line repair. 

Before the work session. 
Committee will hold public 



hearings on appropriations 
measures for road repairs to 
the Snowden Lane-Overbrook 
intersection and to Crooked 
Tree Lane and Woods Way 
cul-d-sacs Another item is the 
introduction of an ordinance 
extending Princeton 
Seminary's 5,000 gallon sewer 
capacity allotment in the 
Montgomery - Rocky Hill - 
Princeton system for three 
years. 



HOME IS LOOTED 

On Witherspoon Street. A 

Witherspoon Street home was 
entered between 5:30 and 
11:30 Saturday evening and 
looted of articles valued at 
approximately $4,000. 

Taken, police said, were a 
stereo from the dining room 
and a television set, assorted 
jewelry and cash from a 
bedroom. The thief first 
forced open a basement door 
to enter the home and then 
pried open a first-floor door to 
gain access to the interior of 
the house. 

Between Saturday af- 
ternoon and 12:07 Sunday 
morning, someone pried open 
a sliding glass door of a 
Leabrook Lane home and left 



"Aging" Meeting 

The Joint Commission on 
Aging has changed its 
meeting date because of 
Yom Kippur. 

The meeting will be held 
on Tuesday, September 28, 
at 8 p.m. in the basement 
lounge of Borough Hall. 
The regular meeting date 
would have been Monday. 



with approximately $1,100 
worth of assorted jewelry, 
after slightly ransacking a 
master bedroom. 

During the weekend, the 
Riverside School was entered - 
- possibly through an unlocked 
door, police said - and the 
main office was ransacked. 

Approximately $200 was 
taken from a safe. Although 
there were no signs of forced 
entry, school authorities insist 
the safe had been locked, 
police reported. 

Borough police listed three 
separate entrys last week into 
an apartment building on 
Dickinson Street. 

Between midnight and 5 
Saturday morning, a $300 
Nikon camera was stolen from 
an apartment by an intruder 
who entered an open window; 



between 3 : 30 Friday afternoon 
and the following morning, 
someone entered another 
apartment by way of a rear 
window and took $20 from a 
desk drawer, and between 
10:30 the same evening and 
Saturday morning, a third 
apartment yielded a $300 gold 
necklace and $70 cash , 

Last Wednesday evening, 
while the occupants of a 
Lincoln Court apartment were 
in the basement of the 
building, someone entered 
their living room and took a 
purse valued at $80 and a 
wallet valued at $20. 

Ptl. William Nathan 
searched the area and found 
the wallet in an alley on Spring 
Street. Police report that it 
had contained no money. 

ROBBER MARKED MAN 

In Foiled Bank Robbery. An 

armed bank robber became a 
marked man last week when a 
red dye canister, which had 
been slipped into a money bag 
by an alert teller, exploded 
and coated him with dye. 

Apprehended in his car 15 
minutes after the robbery was 
Eric King, 23, of Yardley, Pa. 

Continued on Next Page 



K 



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Tonics of the Totetl King fled from the bank and replacement cost of hubcaps 

"'"••' " „..r rnnnino alnno a row of Four chrome spoke wheel 

v<wi''<x*o 'nvn frpveM.nfl p»«* was running aiong a iuw ui r».«/i u 

hedges behind the bank when covers valued at $100 each 

Police said that his clothing tnc can j S t e r exploded Star- were stolen during the night 

bore braces of red dye He was u^j (, v the blast. King, police from the car of a Jefferson 

charged with bank robbery i ater reported, dropped the Road resident last week while 

and possession of a weapon money bag and ran to his car it was parked in his driveway 

parked across the street A A Montgomery Township 

According to police. King neighbor saw him fleeing and resident was out $328 65 when 
entered the Broad Street called police a " ' our hubcaps were 

National Bank branch at the King was apprehended removed from his 1978 car 
intersection of Route 31 and without incident about 15 while it was parked last week 
Titus Mill Road outside m i nu tes later as he was on Linden Lane 

Pennington at 5: 29 when there ,j nv j n g on Burd Road, by Pt 

were no customers inside j;| w00 d Benner of the Less fortunate is a 
Police said King then bran- Hopewell Township police Witherspoon Street resident 
dished a gun. ordered the s tale p0 1 iee from nearby He told police that his 1981 
employees to lie on the floor Hopewell barracks and FBI Mustang, valued at $9,000. was 
and demanded money agents from the Trenton office stolen from his driveway 

When King ordered a teller ass j s ted in the investigation sometime Sunday evening and 
to fill a brown paper bag with 10 Monday morning 

money, she slipped in the dye 

canister along with $700 in 8 HUBCAPS STOLEN A Princeton University 

cash Replacement Cost: $728. A student listed the theft of a 

measure of how prices have New York license plate from 

Leaving his pistol behind, escalated can be found in the his 1978 Honda, parked last 

week in a lot at 45 Prospect 



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(609)924-1983 




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LADIES IMPORTED SHOES 

173 NASSAU STREET, PRINCETON ftZt-6«2» 
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Avenue. 

Borough police reported 
three more thefts from parked 
cars. Three gold chains, 
hanging from a rear view 
mirror and valued at $160, 
were stolen from a student's 
car parked Sunday in a lot at 
the Westminster Choir 
College the car was forced 
open 

Two gasoline credit cards 
were stolen the same day from 
a car parked in a Cameron 
Court drive, and the locked 
car of a Montgomery Town- 
ship resident was forced open 
while it was parked between 9 
Saturday morning and 2 
Sunday morning on Prospect 
Avenue. Taken were a 
wristwatch, the owner's in- 
surance card and registration 
and a wallet which, police 
said, was empty. 

In other thefts, a $500 camel 
plain coat was shoplifted from 
a woman's apparel shop on 
Palmer Square, $40 was 
removed Monday afternoon 
from a cash register in a 
Westminster Choir College 
pub, two bottles of vodka 
($25.38) were snatched from a 
display counter by a thief who 
had stopped in a Nassau Street 
liquor store to ask for a pack 
of matches, an an Oriental rug 
was stolen between 3 and 6:20 
Friday afternoon from a 
Mercer Road home. 

Police report that the 4 by 6- 
foot rug, valued at $1,500, was 
taken by someone who may 
have entered the home by way 



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Wilt CHOSIN DtPtNCMBtt M IN5 Wl Mi 

Established i«67 



Kingsiidge" 

Custom *-*•*■. c 

Quality Clothing 
Pre-Season Priced 
Now through 
October 2 

As always, the Kingsndgc 
fabrics, tailoring fit and 
traditional style provide the 
most dependable menswear 
available The perfect lapel 
roll. ..button 
selection .; oordinated 
linings. .. comfortable fit 
Always a true value made more 
so at pre-season incentive 
pricing through October 2 only 



Clothing • Sportswear 
Furnishings • Shoes 



All Rt 1 & Tews Ave. 

Lake Lawrence Plaza • Lawrenceville 

Daily 10-9 • Saturday 10-9 

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Crystal, China 



924-1831 



63 N. Main Strwt / \ 
;,.nbury • 655-2020^^ 



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montgomery center 
princeton shopping center 



SUPER SPECIAL 

(Two locks for the price of one) 

BUY A DEADLOCK. 
GET AN ENTRY LOCK FREE. 




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The 880 deadlock features a 1" 
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The free entryset and 880 deadlock 
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locks use the same key (four keys 
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Together they offer one of the most 
effective ways to protect your home 
and family 



Manufacturer's 
Suggested 

Retail 

Price 

46.90 
SAVE OVER 

$ 30 




[Absolutely, Positively Expires Sat., Oct. 2 



u 



rken Supply Company 

27 Witherspoon Street, Princeton , NJ 924-3076 

'If We Don '( Have It, You Don 't Need It. ' 




Boneless 
New York Strip Steaks 

$ 4.99 lb. 

With purchase of two or more strips 



$ 5.99 lb. 

With purchase of one strip 
Regularly $ 7.75 lb. 



SALE STARTS WEn SEPT. 29 



Order Now! 

Whole, untrimmed avg. weight 1 3-1 6 lbs. each 
Each strip cut into steaks or roasts at your request 

Supply Limited. All Sales Cash or Check 
No Charges. Call to Order 

TOTO'S MARKET 

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--'----■-•"» 



'{WE'LL FIX YOUR 
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THE WORLD'S 

MOST WANTED 

TYPEWRITER 

IBM CORRECTING 

SELECTRIC II 

Available Now 
For Immediate Delivery 



Topics of the Town 

Continued from Page b 

of an unlocked kitchen door. 
Nothing else was taken. 



$65 Taken from Purse. A 
Yardley, Pa. resident, left her 
purse in the shoe department 
at Epstein's in the Princeton 
Shopping Center. Returning 45 
minutes later, she discovered 
that $65 had been removed 
from the purse. 




MODEL 895 
The typewriter secretaries 
prefer most tor its outstand 
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is |usl another typing tunc 
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Typists save time and effort 
Every one of these Brand-new 
machines comes with our full 
warranty and service Call us 
today to arrange immediate 
delivery 

KREN 

Typewriter Sales & Service 
172 Alexander Road 

Princeton, N.J. 
(609)924-8163 



linden Lane home, and charged wilh the theft of beer, 
another, also unlocked was following her arrest Sunday at 
taken overnight from a front the Tiger Inn. 48 Prospect 
lawn of an Aiken Avenue It Avenue 
was valued at $75 .... P° llce r | port * at " S „ h , e 

The missing rear wheel, and two Princeton youth i. 16 
valued at »7i. is owned by a and 17. were observed by club 
Bank Street resident. She told members drinking beer and 
police that she had parked and playing pool. When the three 
locked her bike to a Bank were asked to leave, they 
Street sign post Friday refused, 
morning and the wheel was Police were called to the 
missing a half-hour later club at 5:11 p.m. The juveniles 

Police report that a black were to be charged with theft, 
male, 25. 5-8, with a trespassing and drinking 
An employee at the Acme moustache and wearing alcoholic beverages 

Market in the Princeton glasses was seen walking . . 

Shopping Center, left his away with the wheel in his At 2 Sunday morning a is- 
wallet over the sunvisor of his hand year old Princeton youth was 

car parked in the center's lot • apprehended at the Colonial 

When he returned some five Twenty-five year old Scott Club while in possession of a 

hours later, he discovered Danbury of 39 Leigh Avenue, stolen pocketbook 

someone had managed to has been charged by police 

unlock his locked car door and with stealing a $300 bicycle 

remove the wallet. Police said from an unlocked garage on 

that there was no money in- Nassau Street. 

side. He was seen operating t le 

bike the next day, after it was 

A Princeton resident reported stolen by Sgt Ronald 
visiting the Colonial Club, 40 Holliday and Pt Donald 
Prospect Avenue, had to walk Dawson who arrested him and 
home Saturday night after charged him with burglary 
someone stole his $700 moped and theft He was released 
It had been locked and after being issued a complaint 
chained to a pole behind the summons. 

club. 

OneLook Too Many. As Ptl. 
William Nathan was leaving 
headquarters on car patrol at 
10:40 Friday night, he noticed 
a youth riding a bicycle on the 



m 



■ 
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PRINCETON FURNISHINGS 
AND ANTIQUES 

(On Consignment) 



4 Chambers St. 




Cut Fuel Costs This Winter 



lit* 



2935 Route 1 
Lawrenceville, N.J. 

(609)896-9519 



HEATERS 



KERO-SUN 

DeLONGHI 

oil-filled radiators v 

QUARTZ ^ 



* 



There were five bicycle 
thefts last week - actually, 
one was just a rear wheel - 
two of which resulted in ap- 
prehensions 



• Quifcrv 

• Arnvtrrorig 

• B>fflow 

• Contolcum 

• tttttfnt 

■ Krml. 

• AmeiK*» Oittn 

• Cut torn Vinyli 

• Britdrrnul 






IK/ 

Iff W s 



An unlocked, 10-speed sidewalk, When the youth kept 
model was removed Saturday looking back at the officer, 
from the front porch of a Ptl Nathan decided to check 
things out. 

An investigation revealed 
that the $200 bicycle had been 
stolen at 10:15 the same 
evening from in front of 
Firestone Library on the 
university campus Police 
said that the suspect, a 16-year 
old Trenton resident, will be 
turned over to the juvenile 
office for processing. 



floor 

covering 



Steve Parish, Sales Manager 

Debbie Lyxy, Design Coordinator 

(609)8902211 

Mon. A Tubs. 10-6 
Wed., Thurs., Frl. 10-9 
Sat. 10-5 University Plaza 

Quakerbrldge & Flock Rds. 
Mercervllle, N.J. 



BROOKLYN G1RX CITED 
In Theft of Beer. An 18- 
year old Brooklyn resident, 
Marisa Gallo. has been 




Since 1 904 



VZ*^#!a.T^ 



UTTMANNS, 



Luggage 

New Jerseys Finest Quality Luggage and Leather Goods Store. 



Where can you find a fine selection 
of quality leather briefcases? 

Luttmann's, of course. 

We carry in stock, over 500 quality 
leather briefcases. 



•AtIas»Schlesinger Brothers 

•Renwick'Michael Scott'Coach 

•Trafalgar»others 



20 Witherspoon Street 924-0735 Princeton, N.J. 

Hours Monday through Saturday 10-6; Friday 10-8 




MY WORD! 



Applewriter H and Upper-lower case 
a $220. value, NOW $149. 

Now your Apple Computer can have word processing 
capability with APPLEWRITER I and upper and lower case 
capability with an adapter that allows you to see upper and 
lower case on the screen and use the shift key. 



The Apple Monitor HL 

a $250. value 

NOW $149. 



The Apple Monitor JJT for Apple Hand Apple IE computer is 
also on Sale. 12 inch screen, 80 character 24 line text. High 
resolution for exceptional reading comfort. 



[apple computer 

w- Authorized Dealer 




ICLANCY 



I PAUL I 



THE PKINCI ION 



COMPUTER STORE 



The Princeton Shopping Center 
North Harrison Street 
Princeton. New Jersey 08540 

609-683-0060 

Full Support Services 





dancing since 1887 



Capezio 

Dance 

Shoes 

and 

Accessories 



Major Credit 
Cards Accepted 



Hulit's 
Shoes 

140 Nassau St. 

Princeton, N.J. 

924-1952 

Mon-Fri 9-5.30; Sat 9-5 



71 

,r. 







■NHMNLtMaaUHatfMSI 




YOUNG PEOPLES CALENDAR 

Wednesday, Sept. 22: 3:30 p.m.: Story time for school age 
children; Rocky Hill Library 

Thursday, Sept. 23: 10:30-11 a.m.: Movies for Little Kids 
Hopewell Township Branch of the Mercer County Library : 
Pennington Square Shopping Center. Route 31, Pennington 

3:30 pm : The Folktellers in a program of stories for 
children in first grade and older, and their parents 
Princeton Public Library 

3:30 p.m.: Film "Charlotte's Webb"; Rocky Hill Library 
Friday, Sept. 24: 1:30 p.m.: Story time for preschool 
children age 3' 2 -5 years; Rocky Hill Library. 
Wednesday, Sept. 29: 3:30 p.m.: Story time for school-age 
children; Rocky Hill Library. 



Topics of the Town 

Continued Irom Page H 

A member of the club, police 
said, observed the youth 
outside the club with the 
pocketbook in his possession. 
He held him in custody until 
police arrived. 

Police report that the 
pocketbook is owned by a 
Trenton State College student 
and was taken while it had 
been left unattended in the 
club. In contained $6. 

PLAYGROUND PLANNED 
For PCV Residents. 

Township Committee has 



agreed to a request from 
Princeton Community 
Housing to build a tennis 
backstop and pave a 
playground area in the 
Kleinberg tract across Bunn 
Drive from Princeton Com- 
munity Village. 

PCH plans to raise funds on 
its own for the backstop and 
blacktop as a much needed 
recreation area for PCV 
residents. Although the tract 
is owned by the Township as 
part of its open space lands, 
PCH has agreed to maintain it 
as a playground and to 
provide adequate insurance 
coverage 



100% Cotton 
Turtleneck Shirts 

$7.95 

Princeton 
Army-Navy 

14% Witherspoon St 
924-0994 




Committeeman William 
Cherry raised the question of 
whether there were 
easements for utility lines 
across the property, in which 
case the plans for a 
playground may have to be 
dropped, but attorneys are 
looking into the matter. 



VIOLATORS FINED 
In Traffic Court. Four 

Princeton area residents were 
fined Monday by judge 
Russell W. Annich Jr. in 
Borough traffic court. 

Faith B Edelblut, 160 
Fisher Place, paid $60 for 
failing to stop at a flashing red 
signal, and Erna J. Bocobo, 8 
Merritt Lane, Rocky Hill, paid 
$35 for a stop sign infraction. 
Maurice C. Oldham, 16 Clay 
Street, was fined $20 for no 
license or registration in 
possession, while Mary K. 
Bolster, 124 Parkside Drive, 
paid $35 for no lights on her 
bicycle. 

In Township traffic court 
last week, Lee W. Gladden, 
4385 Province Line Road, paid 
two fines : $40 for speeding and 
$25 for failure to make change 
of address on his license. 

Fined $40 each were David 
M. Kim, 49 Cherrybrook Road, 
and Guliet D. Hirsch. 16 
Edwards Place, both failure to 
yield the right of way, and 
Frans C. Djorup, 128 
Herrontown Road, improper 
exit from a driveway. 



OLD SCHOOL, NEW NAME 
In New Location. The Bayard 
School officially began itns| I 
week. This is the name given 
to the nucleus of parents, 
teachers and children who 
have sought to continue the 
teaching methods of Miss 
Mason's School at 53 Bayard 




i Leather 
Warehouse 



PRINCETON 

in trie Marketplace C 
at trie lunclron of Rls 2 
(20l]297-6H 



enter 
7&5I8 



YELLOW DOOR 
ANTIQUES 



Oak and Mahogany 

China, glass and pnmWve 

At affordable prices 

45 Main St. 
Kingston, NJ 

924-6266 

Tues-Sat 11-5 



TALMEF^ SQUARE 'S 

Shops of Distinction 

AM/' 




Sale Ends Saturday 

©I 



'itmifure & accessories 

2152 Route 206, • Belle Mead • [201] 874-8383 

Hours: Mon -Sat 10-5 30. Thurs 10-9 



Pretty Nails Inc. is proudly 
ANNOUNCING 

the opening of the ONLY European Studio in 

Princeton for total nail and skin care that 

meets your standards 



IR 



European Studio for Total Nail & Skin Care 

We will pamper you in the latest 

skin care techniques and we 
guarantee to grow your nails - the natural way 



Nail Biters • Our Specialty Problem Skin - No Problem 



Fabulous Facial Offer 

Pay for three facials and get the fourth facial FREE! 

(oner valid one time Der euslomen 

Discover the benefits of the Ultra Modern "Nemectron' 
electro-cosmetic appliances 



European cosmetics 9 hair removal 9 make -up 

• eye lash and eyebrow shaping*body massage* unique nail art 

»20% discount for the first visit 

812 State Road • Princeton • (609)924-4910 




Unhurried shopping... 

in the heart 
of Princeton 

Visit the Nassau Inn, a fine Princeton tradition. 
^^ Collins Development Corporation 



CARKHUFF'S 



NURSERY STOCK 
SALE 

SAVE UP TO 50% 
ON MANY ITEMS 




10-6-4 
50% ORGANIC 

2 for $ 1 7 

'8.99 each 

Each bag covers 5,000 sq (I 



MIX 'N MATCH PLANTS ^° % 



AZALEAS«HOLLY»JUNIPER«MORE 



3 for *1 2 00 (M.49 ea.) 






WHITE PINE 
$ 49.99 



1 /2 BARREL 
PLANTERS 

M0. 99 each 

2 for '20 





--•MT^'-a 



HARDY 

MUMS 

'2.99 each 

4 for '10 

IN BLOOM 



• BUY IN BULK AND SAVE * 

Topsoil • Stone • Mulch ^ 



END-OF-SUMMER 

PATIO FURNITURE CLEARANCE 

Save Up To 45% 

DINING GROUPS • CUSHIONS • UMBRELLAS • ETC 



CARKHUFF'S GARDEN CENTER 

Rt. 1. So. Brunswick (Opp. Flagpost Inn) (201) 297-2626 
Greenbrook (Across from Arthurs) (201) 968-3096 

Open 7 Days a Week 
Not Responsible for Typographical Errors 




924-4151 



HMNXTDN 

TOTAL HEALTH 

MASSAGE 

CENTER 

2S4 Niiuu 

ByAppl 



1 



LET'S £ 
TALK 1 
ABOUT c*^*- 

with Sam DeTuro 

Woodwinds 
Associates 

DID YOU KNOW THAT- 

— Evergreens shed their ihree 
year old needles'* Those are on 
the part of the branch nearest 
the trunk Any other shedding 
toward the tip ol the branch 
may indicate root injury or a 
severe infestation of mites 

— Mulches help conserve soil 
moisture and aid in preventing 
root kill by winter cold and root 
cooking during periods of sum- 
mer heat and drought 

— Carpenter ants do not eal 
wood, they chew lunnels in the 
wood In which they live, begin- 
ning under the bark or in 
wounds caused by everything 
from Woodpecker to lawn 
mowers They are always 
found In the heart wood - the 
backbone support of the tree 
To help protect your trees and 
shrubs from deer that are nibbl- 
ing away at your shrubs and 
trees consider this recipo 
-blend 2 garlic cloves. 3 hot 
peppers, 1 Vt cups of water in a 
blender and let It sit overnight 
Then, add soap and 7 cups of 
water to the strained solution 
Spray this on your plants 
before temperatures drop 
below freezing Hope this will 
keep the deer trom destroying 
your valued shrubs For any 
concerns about your properly, 
call WOODWINDS (924-3500), 
we'll be happy lo helpl 

PS KEEP an eye out lor WOO- 
LY APHIDSMM These pests at- 
tack evergreens and give an 
appearance ol while wool on 
the branches. The best and 
most effective trealment lor 
WOOLY APHID Is a combina- 
tion spray using Sevln, 
Dlazlnon and spreader sticker 
material to keep the chemicals 
on the needle surtace 



Tonics of the Town a™ " Jr fined him $30 on a 
I opus f// i««- i<'« second ch rf , eav| the 

__ Off*** he» P«* * sceneof an accjdent 

Lane in another location after Fined $20 each for overdue 

that private elementary inspection violations were 

school closed in June. Martha H. VauEhn. 45 

Plans to hold the Bayard Arrenton Road; Lynn Maher, 

School in two classroom 101 Red Hill Road, ($40 for two 

trailers on the grounds of the separate charges) 1 John F 

American Boychoir School on Hoff II, 27 Constitution Drive. 

Lambert Drive collapsed over and Sally M. Collins, 1515 Fox 

the summer as thenumbersin Run Drive, Plainsboro. 
the nucleus dwindled below 
the point of making such a 
venture financially feasible- 



Fined for failure to make 
inspection repairs were 
Richard Landauer, 50 Aiken 
Avenue, $15, and Geoffrey J 
Gettelfinger, 160 Bertrand 
Dhve.$20 

A stop sign violation cost 
Marianne Weissenburger. 
North Mill Road, Cranbury, 

of the Messiah, $40; Richard B. McLaughm. 

Street and Cedar 35 Hillside Road, paid $60 and 



Ballet Society. 262 Alexander 
Street, on Sunday. October 10 
All Princeton Ballet alumna, 
students, parents, friends, and 
fans are invited to celebrate 
with Mrs. Estey and her 
husband. Bud. from 4-6. 

In recognition of the Esteys' 
special affection for young 
dancers, a scholarship fund 
has been established to enable 
deserving youngsters to study 
at the Society's School of 
Ballet which was founded by 



foR you 

j Bring in your old 
fij* gold. Wf will mil 
It and makr you a new 
custom pwce of jrwctry 



■ \ 





WOMENS N 
WEAR 

m 100% 

Natural Fibers 
Wools-Silks-Cottons 

ANARKALI 
BOUTIQUE 

195 Nassau St 
(across trom Bellows) 
I-OT4 M-S.t10-e| 

visa - master caia 



But parents of seven four- 
year olds and four kin- 
dergarteners have persisted, 
and just last week they suc- 
ceeded in obtaining per- 
mission from the Lutheran 
Church 
Nassau 



Lane, to use its big sunny lost his license for six months 
basement as a schoolroom for no insurance, and for 
with dividers The space had having no name or address on 
once been the home of a a commercial vehicle, 
nurseryschool Princeton Building Main- 
Nancy Robins, who had tenance, 13 Lower Harrison 
been involved periodically in Street, was fined $25. 

Miss Mason's School since 

1966 as a parent, teacher and Township Court. In Township 

office assistant, is directing cour( i ast wee k, Glen 

the new school The two Spellman, 62 Bainbridge 

teachers, both of whom are Street, was fined $215 for 



from Miss Mason's, are Cathy 
Gyorfi and Anne Brown. 
Equipment and materials are 
from the original school. 

"We are down to the essence 
of what was Miss Mason's 
School," Mrs. Robins said this 
week. "And it is probably a 
good place to start." Founded 



reckless driving. He was also 
ordered to pay $10 for failure 
to appear for an earlier court 
date. 

On a crminal charge, 
Anthony K Bailey, RD4, 
Princeton, was fined $100 each 
on two charges of passing 
worthless checks at the Acme 
Market in the Princeton 



by Miss Mary Mason after shopping Center. Judge 



World War II as a school for 
three and four-year olds. Miss 
Mason's School gradually 
expanded by adding a grade at 
a time until it offered classes 
for three-year olds through 
third grade. 

Miss Mason announced last 
December that she would 
close the school after 30 years 
on Bayard Lane in order to 
devote more time to the 
Mason Education Foundation 
through which her 
curriculum methods In math 
and composition are being 
marketed for use In both 
public and private schools 
around the country, 

DRUNK DRIVER FINED 

In Borough Court. Josef A. 
Borg, 249 Ewing Street, was 
tinea $365 and had ins license 
revoked for six months in 
Borough traffic court Monday 
ini drunken driving In ad- 
dition. Judge Russell W, 



Sydney Souter also added a 30- 
day suspended sentence to the 
Mercer County Correction 
Center on the combined 

charges. 

CELEBRATION PLANNED 
To Honor Esteys. Audree 
Estey, who retired earlier this 
month as director of the 
Princeton Ballet Society, will 
be honored at an Open House 
at the Studios of the Princeton 




Vino's 



Prom. Wedding. 



FORMAL WEAR 
AND TAILORING 

Cruise. Dinner Wear 



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Custom-made Clothing • Monogramming 

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Armstrong 

Solarian 
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INTERIORS 



Eileen Saums, Assoc A. S.I. P. 
Interior Decorator 

75 Princeton Avenue. Hopewell 
466-0479 



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OVES\OUM0RETHAN 

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SRVIDGS S. LOflfl OSSOCIOTIOn 



"What will they think of next?" 



BURLINGTON COUNTY AREA 



Cmnamlnson 

Rt HO Meeting House Road 



Palmyra 

Broad Street Garfield Avenue 



Del ran 

206 Rt 130 

Med ford 

"Taunton 6 Tuckerton Road 

Tabernacle 

Rt 206 at Medford Lakes Road 



Member FS LIC 
VINELANDAREA 

Main Office 

818 Landts Avenue 
Vmeland Nl 

Vlneland 

I i64UndisAvenue 

1771 Lino): 

3569 £ Ldfidis Avenue 

Hammonion 

Hammonton Shopping Plaza 

Broadway & White Morse Pike 

Absecon 

6IOMillRoad 



Wllllarnstown 

Williamsiown ShoppmgCenter 

R1322&M. 

Marmora 

Wayside Village Shopping Center 

33 Souths'" 

Ocean City 

92 1 West Avenue 

Ncwfteld 

■ ■ 



PRINCETON; 

HIGHTSTOWN 

AREA 

Princeton 

1 32 Nassau Street 

Somerville 

' , n Street 

Ptainsboro 

503 PUinsboro Road 

Hightstown 

104 North v 



Lawrenceville 

24 31 Mam Street 

Bedn.inster 
Lamington Road 

Kingston 

77 Main Street 

East Windsor 

A&P Shopping Center 

Route 1 30 



FORMERLY HIGHTSTOWN AND PRINCETON SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATIONS 



Are you 

as good at design 

as you are 

at business? 




Consider Us. 

Slop by our showroom and see the extensive 
designer collection lor yourself. You must teel it 
to believe it 1 



Personalized 
Service 



Interior Design 
Service 




Topics of the Town 

Conlmuad from P«fl« '0 

Audree Estey 30 years ago 
The school, under the direc- 
tion of Judith Leviton. 
currently enrolls more than 
1,000 students in studios in 
Princeton, Cranbury, and 
New Brunswick. 

A listing of all contributors 
will be presented to Mr and 
Mrs Estey at the reception 
Contributions, which are tax- 
deductible, may be sent to the 
Audree Estey Scholarship 
Fund, c-o The Princeton 
Bailey Society, 262 Alexander 
Street 

In addition to the Open 
House. Mrs Estey will be 
honored at a cocktail recer> 
tion hosted by Rutgers 
University on Thursday. 
October 7, at the Robeson 
Campus Center in Newark. 



VWCA PROGRAM STARTS 
For Divorcing Women. The 

YW( A offers ,] program 
called "On Your Own," led by 
Barbara K Pollinger, for 
women going through the 
process of separation and 
divorce The "On Your Own" 
groups which run from 8-10 
weeks each are designed to 
help participants understand 
themselves in the context of 
separation and divorce and 
assist them in reorienting to a 
different lifestyle Ms. 
Pollinger sees the group as a 
place to assist the women 
going through these changes 
to begin to deal with their 
losses as well as an op- 
portunity to begin a healthy 
resolution of the crisis 

Ms. Pollinger is a certified 
clinical mental health 
counselor with a private 
practice In Princeton and 
Ixikewood. She specializes in 



the problems of women, 
particularly women going 
through separation and 
divorce, and sees these 
women in her private prac- 
tice She is currently a PH D 
candidate in Human 
Development at the Fielding 
Institute 

The "On Your Own" group 
will be starting again at the 
YWCA on this Thursday at 
7:30 p.m. For further in- 
formation, contact Liz Adams 
at 924-5571. 

CAR WINDOW SMASHED 

By Pellet Gun. The rear 

window of a car parked in the 

John Street driveway of its 

owner was scattered last week 




DOERLER LANDSCAPES 
Driianmg Control ling 

3 Gordon Ave 
Lawrenceville 

924-1221 



9fi Town Shop 

•7 Palmor Squ«t» 

924-3687 

Fine Gifts 



Turner-Russo 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 

63 Princeton Ave., • Hopewell, NJ 08525 
609-466-2222 



WELL SELL YOU 
AV0LV00NITS 
STRONG POINTS. 

1 here are many other good reasons for owning a Volvo. 
We'll point them out to you inoui showroom, volvq 



Steel "crumple' 
zones designed into 
froni;inj reai ends 



DL SEDAN 



K protective 
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the passenger 
compartment 



< rvei youi head 
sitsarool supported 
by steel pillars, 
each designed to 
support [he weight 
ol one Volvo. 



lubulai steel 
bars, welded into 
the doors, add 
another line 
ol defense 



VOLVO 

OF PR INCETON 

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Overseas Delivery 

255 Nassau Street Open Every Day Except Sunday 924-5454 




DANSKIN SALE (10% - 50% OFF) 

(men. women and children) 

Gymnastic Leotards 25% Off 

Tights, with feet and stirrups 20% Off 

Leg Warmers 20 % Off 

Ribbed Tights 20% Off 

Wrap Dance Sweaters 20% Off 

And much, much more 

Huge selection in adult and children sizes 

'BALliFsifio1isr^iT75™l 

S.zes 7 child lo 1 2 adult J 

(size 9 adult plus slightly higher) i 

BAILEVS" gl 

Princeton Shopping Center»Mon-Sat 10-5:30; Fn til 7 pm 




Origi nal Works Of Art. 




Here's how to create some very original blinds, draperies, shades or bedspreads. 

Lome into Saums Interiors and see hundreds of fabrics and custom details from 
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Then, let your imagination run free 

You have all the fun And Saums will do all the work Like measuring your windows 
Giving your specifications to Norman's. And installing their results just four weeks 

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ALL NORMAN'S PRODUCTS 20% OFF 
FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY 



To Help You Co-ordinate Your Interior 
We Are Able To Offer You Woolen and Nylon 



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ALSO 20% OFF. LIMITED TIME 



Eileen Saums. Assoc. A. SID. 
Interior Decorator 



SAUMS 

INTERIORS 



^^IJjTceton^AveJjogewelj (just 4 mi. from Princeton) 466-0479 




'For Friendly Service, Quality and Value." 

172 NASSAU ST.. PRINCETON 



STOW HOURS: M D n 



j*i W»d ISol Ian 



nun lorn III 6 p m • Ffl 8 a m til 9 p m 




Any Size Pkg. Beef 

Fresh 




Fresh Govt Imp With Thighs 

Perdue 



USD.* Choice teel full Cul with Tenderloin 

Sirloin 



Steak 



*2 



69 



U S.D.A. Choice Beef Well 

Porterhouse 
Steak 'm . 



trimmed N 

#9) 



( FAMILY VALUE PAClO 
SAVINGS 3 lbs. or more 



Fresh Govt insp. Perdue 

Chicken 
Drumstick 



89* 



Fresh Gov't Irwp. Perdue 

Chicken 



Thighs 



99* 



Freth Gov't Insp. Perdue Split 

Chicken $129 

^ Breast ip. 

FROZEN FOOD SAVINGS 



Cut Of French 

Foodtown 
Green Beans 

3^*1 



Sliced See' Turkey Horn & Cheese o 
RueDenmRyePaslry 



99 



pkg /Tf 

872 02 AA« 



RueOen in Rye Paslry 7 OZ CI 

Pepper idge Farm Dell, .. ; I 

Morton in n >ai 

Pie Shells 

Von de Kamp Batter Fried 

Fish Sticks pkg 

Cheese _ 20oz«199 

La Pizzeria Pizza pkg *l 

Plain II oz <^ e 

Lenders Bagelettes pkg Ott 

Seabrook oq Z •>«> 

Creamed Spinach pkg 79 

Fleischmonn s 17 02<149 

Egg Beaters cont 'I 

SinQletpn 8o2$«49 

Cooked Shrimp pkg'Z 

DAIRY SAVINGS 

Yellow or White 

Kraft 
Singles 

S|oo 



ib. 



New Country or Sweet n low As: 

Yogurt 

From Florida Foodtown 

Orange Juice 

Regular Quarters 

Parkay Margarine 

Axelrods 

Sour Cream 

Salt or Sweet Regular Quarters 

Land O Lakes Butter 

Foodtown Part Skim or wnole Milk 

Mozzarella 

In Cream or Wine Sauce 

Vita Herring 

Foodtown Random Weight 

Creamy Havarfi 



3BOZS1 
cups I 

■gal $119 
carton I 

pkg DV 

ib OA( 

cont /T 7 

lb $029 

pkg y * 

lb S049 

pkg** 
i2oz$|99 

jar I 

$029 



HEALTH & GOURMET 

Martmelli's 25 4 oz SO 3° 

Sparkling Cider t>ti *4 

Mr &Mrs T " 24 OZ <110 

Bloody Mary Mix 

Imported from Holland Verk 

Dutch Rusk 

Crosse & Blackwell 

Vichysoisse Soup 



2 $11 

com I 

8402 CAt 

pkg .*#▼ 

302 80* 



US DA. Choice »eet Well trimmed 

T-Bone c/)59 

Steak ^p^O 



Ground Chuck Chicken Legs 



Fresh Gov't Insp. With Ribs Perdue 

Chicken ciio 
Breast 



n> 



Ftesri Gov i Insp 

Perdue 
Chicken Wings 



69* 



Armour Boneieu Water Added 

Smoked 
Ham 



*2 



69 



Frozen Faim Counlry Pure Pork 

Breakfast 
Links 



*3 



49 



? Form Mild O' Hot Smoked 



Link 
Sausage 



*2 



39 



Shoulder 
Pork Butt 



$2 



19 



us. DA Grade A House of Raeford 

Fresh Turkey 
Parts 

Drumsticks , 65 
Wings , b 

Drumettes » 

Boneless Store Sliced 

Breast Cutlets »>. 






GROCERY SAVINGS - 



Regular or Natural 

Red Cheek 
Apple Juice 

149 



64 oz. 
Ml. 



n 



In Oil or Water 

Star-Kist Chunk 
Light Tuna 



6V20Z 

can 



79* 



Save More 

Chock Full 
O Nuts Coffee 

199 



lb. 
can 



*l 



Large 

Foodtown 
Tender Peas 

3 ""89* 

^^ cans Wr M 



Ziploc 

Sandwich 
Bags 



too 

in pkg 



n 



Save More 

40 Sunlite 

Sunflower Oil ]6 b °' 



99< 



vegetable Oil 

Murphy 
Soap 



1602 

cont 



*1 



Save More 

09 Redenbacker 
Popcorn 



n 



o» 



Dry Roasted 

Planters Peanuts 

Planters Dry Roasted 

Sesame Nut Mix 

Sugar Substitute 

Sugar Twin 

Laundry 

Axion Detergent 

Regular or Scent II 

Lysol Spray 

Airwick 

Carpet Fresh 

Save More 

Lunch Bags 



29 



$ 2 



10o2$«39 

tar A. 

pkg OTT 

25 02 $179 
box *l 

1202 $009 
cont V A 

14 OZ $|79 
cont I 

P?a n 49* 



Madam 

Chunk Crabmeat 

With trigger 

Glass Plus Spray 

Dish Detergent 

Dawn Liquid 

Heavy Duty Laundry 

Yes Detergent 

Bathroom 

Charmin Tissue 

Hanover 

3 Bean Salad 

10W30 Exxon Extra 

Motor Oil 



*2 



19 



602 

can 



2202 $|29 
cont. I 

22 02 $139 
cont v l 

64 02 SO 39 

cont *A 

4tolls$109 
in pkg I 

jar / W 
quart AA< 
con 



99* 



DELI SAVINGS 



BAKERY SAVINGS 



Oscar Mayer 

Sliced Bologna 

H9 



lb. 
pkg 



$2 



Foodtown Swirl, Wheat, Rye Bread Cufsoi 

Pumpernickel 

£ka_ 



69 



Regular or King Si2e 

Best Beef Franks 

Dak Imported Sliced 

Danish Ham 

Longac re Sliced 

Chicken Roll 



id $189 

pkg I 
8 02$O19 
pkg A 

6°2$109 

pkg "J 



Foodtown 

English Muffins 

Foodtown 

Challah Bread 

Foodtown 

Glazed Donuts 



24 02 -J At 

pkg OM2/TT 
I602 /At, 
pkg OTr 

10 02 pkgAAC 



mini coupon mini imimcouponiiiiiii 1111111 coupon 1111111 



Salt or Sweel Quarters 



cMOTTS 

O APPLE 

c ^._ , 

A O 

W WITH IHIS COUPON AMD AOTHKJNAl S7 50 OB -= 
^J MOM PURCHASE Coupon good o< DoWdioni 
Supermai**! thru S«P< 'S. 'Wi. L 'mtt one 



KRAFT 



5'/i 01 pug 



O c LAND 



lO^ 2 2 SPIRAL 10^2 gO LAKES $|79g 
IV 2 I MACARONI IY 2 I BUTTER V | 2 



2f W WITH THIS COUPON ANO AODfllONAl jrSO OS 5* 
3 ^ MOM PURCHASE Coupon gooq at Dovtdton'i 



a upon go 
Supetmotk*! fhru 5t.pl ft. 
coupon per family 



1902 Limit on* 



_ WITH THIS COUPON AND ADDtllONAl J7SO C* 

•J MORE purchase Coupon good at Dcvidioni 

^ Sup»rtnork»t thru Sept 21. 1902 limit one 

i^H coupon p«( ramify 

i limn mnzxn imiii nnin EHsrsmiiiViii 

Prices effective Monday Sept 20 thru Saturday Sept 25 1982 Not res Dnsible for typographical errors we reserve the right to limit Quantities 



69 



Hillshire Farm Cry O Vac c/% 

Cheddarwurst Links io ^2 

Hiiiihtte t airn 3 it> famity PocuCfy Voc » AIA 

Meat Polska Kielbasa ; s 2" 

Mom Cente< Cut water Added Cry O Voc *** xa 

Smoked Ham Steak o 5 3 69 
Fresh Seafood Savings^ 

Fresh c**^« 

Flounder Fillet it> '2 49 

Fresh .... 

Cod Steaks ib $ l" 

Fresh Alaskan Silver c**aa 

Red Salmon Fillet ib »3 ' 

Fresh ,_ 00 

Cherrystone Clams do2en'l 

Pan Ready 

Fresh Whiting 



»3' 

r 

$]79 



PRODUCE SAVINGS 



Large Cantaloupe 

59* 



lb. ' 



White U.S. *l 

Western Potatoes 

59* 



Sib. 
bag 



49* 



Northwest 

Bartlett Pears ib 

Red Calilomia ... 

Tokay Grapes ib OV 

US »1 2'h" Mm 3lt)AAC 

Red Delicious Apples Dag W 

Fresh Sno White 12 02 ciio 

Mushrooms pkg 'I 

Crisp lAe 

Green Cabbage m It 

Sweet US #1 Fancy A4%* 

Golden Yams 29 

Escaroleor « A . 

Chicory i b 39* 

Snappin Fresh CAt 

Green Beans ib t>V 

Florida Tftc 

Avocado each #T 

lasly a c > 

Waxed Turnips ib ZO 

Butternut or OAC 

Acorn Squash ib 2. V 
APPETIZER SAVINGS 



Sliced To Order Imported 

Danish Ham 
$169 

'h Ib. B 



Sliced 'o Order Yollo 



mie Land O lak*t 



American Cheese 
$|39 



'/2 lb. 



Sliced to Order Cheese 

Foodtown Muenster 

Sliced to Order Foodtown 

Wide Bologna 
Switzerland Swiss 

Sliced to Order Foodtown 

Braunschweiger 

Cut to Order Imported 

Swedish Fontina 

Shcea to Order Corando AC 

Genoa Salami 

Sliced to Order Carando Alpino 

Hot Ham 

Cut to Order lie de Fronce 

Brie 

Sliced to Order Weaver 

Turkey Ham 

Fresh 

Macaroni Salad 

Fresh 

Tuna Salad 

f— Color Film Processing — > 

Exposures*! Exposure .o»*0 
Exposure -on '2 " Reprint 19*, 



o $ l 3 ' 

o99* 

b n 89 

o79* 

,b $ l 69 

on 99 

„b*i" 

,b«3" 

o $ l 39 

o69* 

S]59 



FOOTWORKS 

24 Witherspoon Street 

Pnntwon. N.J. 92«-«259 



MAILBOX 



Far Away Places 
GREAT SALE! 

— Wov*>0 (o New Brunswick— 
40% OFF SILVER JEWELRY 
20 TO SOS OFF CLOTHING 
20* OFF GIFTS 4 DECOR 

Mmm Hcrti StWpjHji Cvitv 
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0#r » » I S.1 10J0 » SX 



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CAFTAN" 




Accordian Pleats 

permanently pressed 

into the fabric 

easy-care 
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MO 



1 173 Nassau St. 

921-0554 
Ullllmi uuuurjuu 



Schuele Resigns. 

To the Editor of Town Topics i 

Following is the text of a 
letter I have sent to John L 
McGoldrick. Chairman. 
Zoning Board of Adjustment 

After careful thought I have 
decided to resign from the 
Zoning Board of Adjustment 
for the Borough of Princeton. 

Although 1 respect 
other "people's opinions, 1 
feel the vote rendered at last 
Thursday's special meeting 
was a complete and willful 
compromise as to the in 
lerpretation of the application 
before the Board 

As a result of the action 
taken. I can no longer 
identify with the "respon 
sibihty" charged to this 
Board 

NORMAN A SCHUELEni 
Palmer Square 



Library Parking lx>l. 

To the Kditor 01 Town Topics: 

I suggest that it Is 
premature to get too en- 
thusiastic about converting 
the public library parking lot 
to a Park and Shop lot. This 
parking facility is very im- 
portant to a large number of 
library users. Until ac- 
ceptable provision is made for 
Ihem, (he proposal should not 
be adopted. 

Now for as little as a nickel 
onecan park for a few minutes 
lo return a book or even check 
some out Will we have lo pay 
fifty cents or even a dollar in 
the future lo do this? 
Presumably if we patronize b 
neighborhood store, we would 
get free parking 

will parking be free »i we 

take mil a liU.iry book'' What 
il we ju.sl Co "i lo browse or 

read? Everyone i laltlng the 
library is not doing long term 
i. rinb or attending a 



program But if free parking 
were given to anyone just 
visiting the library, how could 
the lot operators expect to 
collect any fees 

Reserving a few spaces for 
library users is bound to be 
inadequate and unen- 
forceable Maybe there is not 
good answer and maybe 
changing the lot is not such a 
good idea 

When the library site was 
originally under con- 
sideration, the present 
location was chosen to be 
convenient to residents living 
near the center of town It was 
also understood that the 
establishment of convenient 
parking would assure that the 
more remote residents would 
not be discriminated against 
It is Important that this 
assurance not be negated - or 
made unattractively ex- 
pensive 

JEROME KURSHAN 
73 Random Road 



Para-medlcs Praised. 

To the Editor of town topics : 

Following is the text of a 
letter 1 have sent to Mayor 
Robert Cawley and Members 
of Borough Council. 

As a recent witness, not in 
this case the patient, to the 
skill and equipment of the 
Para-medics -- it was sad- 
dening to realize that the 
Borough refuses to give them 
support, whereas the Town- 
ship is of the other opinion 
Join them! 

I believe that we who know 
the Resque Squad have given 
them our help voluntarily. But 
these young Para-medics 
must receive adequate 
compensation because of their 
additional training. 

I also am of the opinion that 
the hordes of new residents in 
Princeton have not been made 
aware of these services or 
their need for support -- free to 
as all 

Please think where would 
you turn in a crisis? 

VIRGINIA (' WILLIAMS 
77 Cleveland Lane 



(Editors note: The full an 
nual cost of the paramedics is 
$40,582. which includes their 
salaries and fringe benefits 
Borough and Township divide 
this cost according to the stan- 
dard rateables formula used 
in financing many joint 
Borough-Township agencies 
The Borough pays J14.609.52. 
or 36 percent under the 
rateables formula The 
Township pays 64 percent. I 



Computer Encounter 

Princeton North 
Shopping Center 

924-8757 



MICHAEL L* IWSKM'KAU M.S.W.. BD.1J. 

pj.SONAL P«O01-l» CA«6tR ANO EOUCAHONAl COUNStL.NO 
INDIVIDUALS AND SMALL GROUPS 



PENNINGTON PAOFtSS'ONAL CtNIS. 



(6091 737-223S 
Bv Appointment 





THE BICYCLE STORE 

Raleigh • Motobecane • Fuji • Ross • Trek 

Lotus • Unlvega • Peugeot • Windsor • Nishiki 

Rentals & Used Bicycles 
249 Nassau Street, Princeton 609-924-7233 




Color your 
Garden 



with Mums 



Plant hardy garden 

mums in many autumn 

colors... /or an 

instant splash of 

color! 



s 2.49 each 
5 for '10 




Rare Plants* Creative Landscaping* International Shop 

^AMBLESIDE 

A/ Gardens & Nursery 




Rt. 206 • Belle Mead, N.J. • 201-359-8388 • Closed Mondays 




AFFORDABLES 



Life Stride and you... 
making great strides! 



You're making great strides this season in 

'ride shoes Fashion footwear that pairs up 
perfectly with the lai . . nces 

too good to pass up Whether you're climbing the 
corporate ladder or your own personal ladder 
of success, think Lite Stride' 



$ 27.98 





Come to our SIDEWALK SALE 

Friday and Saturday. Sep! 24 & 25 



THE SHOE PATH 

Princeton Shopping Center Free Parking 

N. Harrison St. Open til 8:30 p.m . Fri 

924-0 1 1 Visa & Mastercard Accepted 

'Take (he Shoe Path to walk your way'' with famous 
3hd affordable brands tor the enure family 



CALENDAR 

Of The Week 



Wednesday September 22 

7:30 p.m.: Talk, "U.S.-Soviet 
Relations and World Peace," 
Prof Robert C Tucker, 
Princeton University's. 
Russian Studies Program 
and former foreign service 
office in Moscow, speaking at 
annual membership meeting 
of Princeton Area League of 
Women Voters; Unitarian 
Church, Cherry Hill Road. 

8pm.: Township Committee; 
Valley Road Building 
meeting room. 

8 p.m.: Overeaters Anony- 
mous; Princeton House, 
HerrontownRoad. 

8 p.m.: Public Lecture, 
"Issues in U.S.-U.S.S.R. 
Defense Policy," William 
Colby, former director of the 
CIA; College Avenue 
Gymnasium, Rutgers 
University. 

Thursday. September 23 

8 p.m.: Borough Zoning 
Board; Borough Hall. 

8 p.m.: Borough Council work 
session; Borough Hall. 

8 p.m.: Mixed Doubles, 
dancing by choreographers 
Geulah Abrahams, Mary Pat 
Robertson, John Watson 
Stewart and Company of 10; 
The Acting Studio, 185 
Nassau Street. Also on 
Friday and Saturday. 

8 p.m.: Princeton Country 
Dancers; Trinity Church, 33 
Mercer Street. 



Friday, September 24 

8:15 a.m. French Market of 
fall flowers, the Garden Club 
of Princeton; mini-park 
opposite TOWN TOPICS, 
Nassau and Mercer Streets. 

7:30 p.m.: World Folkdance 
Cooperative; 185 Nassau 
Street. 

8-10:30 p.m.: Free Square 
Dancing, Princeton Squares; 
Community Park School. All 
invited. 

8:30p.m.: Musical, "The King 
and I," Artists Showcase 
Theatre; 1150 Indiana 
Avenue, Trenton. Also on 
Saturday. 

8-midnight: Princeton 
Community Players Golden 
Jubilee Party; PCP Theatre. 
191 Broadmead. For 
members and those in- 
terested in becoming 
members. 

Saturday, September 25 

8a.m. -4 p.m.: Annual Outdoor 
Antique Show, the Historic 
Village at Allaire; Allaire 
State Park. Allaire. 

9 a.m. -noon: Donations for the 
Hospital Rummage Sale 
accepted at Princeton House 
Storage Facility on Herron- 
town Road. 

9 a.m. -noon: Annual Rabies 
Clinic; Community Park 
Pool. 

9 a.m. -noon: Kid's Craft Fair, 
Presbyterian Church, 61 
Nassau Street. 

10 am. -6p.m.: 2nd Annual 
Craft Fair. Hunterdon Art 
Center; 7 Center Street, 
Clinton. 

8 p.m.: Donizetti's opera "Don 
Pasquale," benefit for 
Holistic Health Association; 
Unitarian Church. 

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



HOME DECOR 

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PRINCETON SHOPPING CENTER 609-921-7296 

20% OFF 
WaVerkf 
CUSTOM DRAPERIES 
AND BEDSPREADS 




. . . and Roc-Ion "Rain-no-Stain" linings. 



Draperies can only be as good 
as !he labnc they're made of. 

And Waverly is the fabric that's 
most famous for looking newer years 
longer with a choice ol hundreds 
of decorator designed patterns 
and plains, casements and sheers 
All Scotchgard* protected, loo. 

Come in and see our Drapery 
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almost any style to your exact 
window measurements and m less 
than 4 weeks they'll be delivered 
to you 

Roc-Ion linings insulate against 
summer heat and winter cold 
and protect against water spotting. 
stammg and mildew 




?— 



Hall, Princeton University 

Sunday. September 26 
2:30 p.m : Tour of Rutgers 
University's Hutcheson 
Memorial Forest with James 
Applegate, wildlife biologist; 
meet at entrance of woods, 
Amwell Road, Route 514 in 
Franklin Township east of 
East Millstone. 

Monday, September 27 

YomKippur 

Tuesday, September 28 

7:30 p.m.: International Folk 
Dancing, Princeton Folk- 
dance Group; Riverside 
School Beginners welcome, 
instruction provided at 7:30, 
followed by request dancing. 

8 p.m.: Board of Education 
Planning Meeting; Princeton 
High School Library. 

8 p.m.: Joint Commission on 
Aging; Borough Hall. 

8 p.m.: Joint Recreation 
Board; Valley Road 
Building. 

Wednesday, September 29 

7:30-9:30 p.m.: Square Dance 
Classes, Princeton Squares; 
Community Park School. 
Call Joan Lechner, 924-7545. 

8 p.m.: Preview, Noel 
Coward's "Blithe Spirit," 
McCarter Theatre Company. 
Also on Thursday. 

8 p.m.: Overeaters Anony- 
mous; Princeton House, 
Herrontown Road. 

8 p.m.: Public Lecture, 
"Fundamentals of Strategic 
Weapons Negotiations," Dr. 
George Rathjens, professor 
of political science. M.I.T. . 
Lorre Building, Lipman 
Drive, Cook-Douglass 
campus, Rutgers University. 

Thursday, September 30 
8 p.m.: Princeton Country 
Dancers; Trinity Church, 33 
Mercer Street. 

8 p.m.: Princeton Nuclear 
Freeze Referendum Com- 
mittee; Trinity Church, 33 
Mercer Street. 

Friday. October I 

8:15-11 a.m : French Market 
of fall flowers, the Garden 
Club of Princeton; mini-park 
opposite TOWN TOPICS, 
Nassau and Mercer Streets 

4:30 p.m.: Township Shade 
Tree Commission; Valley 
Road building. 

7:30 p.m.: Soccer, Brown vs. 
Princeton; Bedford Field. 

8 p.m.: Opening Night, Noel 
Coward's "Blithe Spirit," 
McCarter Theatre Com- 
pany; McCarter Theatre 
Also on Saturday at 8 and 
Sunday at 2: 30 and 8. 

Saturday. October 2 

9 a.m-noon; Hospital Rum- 
mage Sale at Princeton 
House Storage Facility on 
Herrontown Road. 

town Road. 

9 a.m. -4 p.m.: 12th annual 
Flea Market and Craft Show, 
St John's the Evangelist 
Church; Big Oak and 
Makefield Roads, Lower 
Makefield, Pa. 

10 am -5 p m.: Apple Day at 
Terhune Orchards; Cold Soil 
Road Parking at ETS, 
Carter Road 

1:30 p.m.: Football, Brown vs. 
Princeton; Palmer Stadium. 

8 p.m.: "Seventeen," one 
woman performance by 
Beatrice Roth of 

ReCherChez Studio in New 
York City; Theatre Intime. 
Murray Theatre, Princeton 
University Campus. Also at 
9:30. 

8:30 pm : Concert by Ferris 
Women's Glee Club of 
Yokohama. Japan; 
Alexander Hall 

SOMETHING old or new to Nil? Tr* a 
TOWN TOPICS claSJ'lIM Call W« 72M 
today 



KOPP'S CYCLE 


(fl| 




FULL LINE OF RACING SUPPLIES 


ft* 




SCHWINN PEUGEOT 


M 


Rr.PAIRS 

• 




SALES 


1 he New 


/ / w 


SrRVICF. 


kopp\ Cycle Shop / 




4.1 Witherspoon Street { 






Princeton. V.I. 08540 






lei. 609-924-1052 







TERHUNE ORCHARDS 

Farm Iresh 

CIDER 



APPLE DAY 

Free Family Fun 
SAT., OCT. 2, 1 am - 5 pm 



330 Cold Soil Road 
924-2310 




Mon.-Fri. 9-6 
Sat. & Sun. 9-5 



I 




LANDAU CLASSICS 




SKYR 

100% Cotton Turtlenecks 

For men (12 colors) 
For women (22 colors) 

>18 



LANDAU 



1-3494 



1 1 4 Nassau Street 
Princeton, New Jersey 

Doily Mon-Sot 9:30-5:00 



Neww Of 

Clubs and Organizations 



! The Indies \u\ilur\ ol the 
i Princeton First \\(\ and 
[ Rescue Squad, will meet Mon- 
: day at 8 at the Squad House on 
i Harrison Street President 
I Mary Van Horn will preside. 

The Lioness Club of 
1 Princeton will meet on Mon- 
■ day at 6:30 at the Nassau Inn 
'. for a business meeting 

i 

; Princeton Lions will parade 
! in costumes on Saturday, Oc- 
| tober 30. from 9 to 4 on Nassau 
1 Street Ttie purpose is to sell 
| brooms to raise money which 
; will be donated to non-profit 
1 organizations. The Princeton 
: Lions will hold an anniversary 
j and charity ball in the first 
! part of 1983 

The Princeton Chapter of 
the Embroiders' Guild of 
America will meet this Thurs- 
day at 10 at All Saints' Church. 
Minna Sturcke will give a lec- 
ture on Ecclesiastical Em- 
broidery 

Mrs. Sturcke founded a 
guild specializing in church 
embroidery and is well known 
in this field. Anyone interested 
in the lecture or in joining the 
Princeton Chapter of the 
E.G. A. is invited. Coffee, le.i 
and dessert will be served 
after the lecture. 



to 1 at the Capital Plaza Hotel 
in Trenton Tickets are $15 per 
person or $25 per couple. 

For tickets call 393-3665 or 
pick them up at the door. 

Young Audiences of New 
Jersey held its second annual 
kick-off dinner at the Art Peo- 
ple Center on Witherspoon 
Street The New Konzert 
Brass Quintet, a Young Au- 
diences ensemble, performed 
works by Bach, Holborne, 
Joplin and 20th century com- 
poser M Calvert in a shorten- 
ed version of the program they 
bring to schools throughout 
the state. 

Mrs Henry Broad and Mrs 
Lawrence Parsons are co- 
chairmen of the board New 
board members recently 
elected include Mrs Alex- 
ander Carney, Mrs Giles 
Crane, Mrs Richard Dixon, 
Mrs Landon Jones, Ms. Jayn 
Rosenfeld, Mrs Jaques 
Sibeud, Mrs. Robert Stabler, 
Mrs. Jay Vawter and Dr 
Richard Weeder. 

For information about the 
programs available from 
Young Audiences of New 
Jersey, call Jane Tublin, ex- 
ecutive director, at (201) 
249-3480. Headquarters are at 
146 George Street, New 
Brunswick, 08901. 




Educational Consulting 

JOAN SAFFORD WRIGHT, M.A., (Oxon.) 
College Admission 

Counseling, selection and application 
Special attention given to applicants with uneven academic 
records Call (609)924-4445 after 7 30 P M , weekdays, lor ap- 
pointment 



^^coocceoococcoococcocccoocoococccoc 



The Administrative 

The Mercer County Management Society will 
Democratic Committee will meet Thursday, September 28, 
hold an old fashioned " '50's at the Marroe Inn. The even- 
Sock Hop" on Saturday from 9 ing will begin at 5:30, dinner 



SERVING YOUNG AUDIENCES: Mrs. Lawrence Par- 
sons, left, and Mrs. Henry Broad, right are co- 
chairmen of the board of Young Audiences, a group 
that brings musical and other performances into 
schools. Mrs. Edgar Felton is a board member. 

Kxcellence Awards. Presided 
over by Polly DiGiovacchino, 
vice president and mortgage 
officer at Princeton Bank, the 
local group competed with 
groups of 100 or more mem- 
bers across the country. 
The Group's monthly 
newsletter also won a first - 
place award in the com- 
munications category. 
Production of the newsletter is 
headed by Marie Bahr, 
publicity director of the 
chapter and an assistant vice 
president at Princeton Bank. 
Mrs. DiGiovacchino will 
accept the awards at the 
NABW National Convention to 
be held in Los Angeles 

The Ladies Auxiliary of the 

Continued on Page IB 



i 



will be served at 6. 

Dr, I^ester Fehmi, director 
of the Princeton Behavioral 
Medicine and Biofeedback 
Research Institute, will speak 
on stress management and 
relaxation skills. Dr. Kehmi 
has conducted stress manage- 
ment programs for Johnson & 
Johnson and Princeton 
Medical Center, among 
others. 

For further information and 
reservations call Clara Paris, 
882-6550, Hugette Roberts, 
924-6500, ext. 138, or Leslie 
SchulU, 799-0400, ext. 2242. 

The New Jersey Capitol 
Group of the National 
Association of Buslnesss 
Women has been named third 
place winner in the 
organization's 1982 Group 



#. 



FOR FALL 
& WINTER 

The Durability 

and Dignity 

of Harris Tweed 

in our Natural 
Shoulder Model 

195. 

Other Sport 
Jackets From 

145. 



•Visa 

• Masiercharge < 

• American 
Express 



o Fine, imaginative Traditional Clothing and Accessories 
K ..at Sensible Prices Since 1928 



20 Nassau Street 



COSOS0O5CC000CCGCOCO9S0GCCCCSOSC 



SUPER $ALE DAYS -SAVE NOW 



Sale Ends Sept. 28th 



No Charges on Sale Items 



Limit 3 of Each 




VIDAL SASS0N 

8 oz Shampoo or 
Finishing Rinse 



3.71 val. 



M.99 



KLEENEX 
FACIAL TISSUES 

200'S 

Now only 770 




. GOOD NEWS 
3lDISP. RAZORS 



7s 



2.56 val. 



•1.69 



TYLENOL 3 

1 00 Tablets 
4.56 val. »2.99 



ENVELOPES 

50-Legal 
1 00-Standard 

Now only 690 



VASELINE 
Intensive Care 

10 oz Lotion 



2.85 val. 



♦1.67 



OIL OF 0LAY § 

4 oz. Lotion 



6.15 val. 



•3.99 



BUFFERIN 

1 00 Tablets 
76 val *2.99 



SILKIENCE 

Shampoo or 
Conditioner 

3.80 val. '2.39 



* CENTRUM f^THERAGRAN or 
~" V i!?n m J n ;^T^ al ^THERAGRAN-M 

100 plus 30 Free 
10.59 val. s 7.50 



100 plus 30 Free 
10.64 val. $ 7.50 



JHIRMACK ^ 

E.F.A. or Gelave 
Shampoo 8 oz 

3.21 val. * 



1.99 |B 



QTIPS 

'U^l 1 70 Swabs 
2.32 val. '1.15 




CUTEX 
\ Polish Remover 

4 OZ. 

1.37 val. 700 



REXALL-SUPER 
PLENAMINS 

100 plus 30 Free 

9.80 val. $ 7.50 



STRIDEX O 



Medicated 
75 Pads 



3.25 val. 



♦1.80 



0RALB 
Toothbrushes 

No. 35. 40 or 60 
1.95 val M.01 



1 RIGHT GUARD 
Deodorant 



10 oz Bronze 
4.60 val '2.99 



HUDSON 
VITAMIN E 

400 I U 100 Caps 
6.1 2 val. *4.99 



Hallmark Cards 



Montgomery Pharmacy and Gift Shoppe 

Montgomery Center«Rte 206 - Jet. Rte. 518 



924-7123 



Hudson Vitamins 




921-2448 



206 


HARDWARE & 
HOME CENTER 



15-33 ,, 



all hardware: paints 

lawn & garden 

supplies 



including: Stanley, Skill, Dutch Boy, 
Martin Senour, Scotts, Ortho, Ames 
PLUS MANY MORE 



SUPER SPECIAL your choice $7.50 



Sentry Long Handle Shovel 
20 gal. Dover Garbage Can 



Reg. 14.89/S7.50 I Scott Family Seed 

Reg. 1 2.99/S7.50 | Greenview 5m Lawn Food 



Reg. 10.95/S7.5O 
Reg. 10.95/S7.5O 



25* 



921-8530 



TONE 

tore for basics 

(Next to the Montgomery Theater) 

ALL Chicago Cutlery 

ALL Leyse Aluminum Cookware 

ALL Brunswick Yarn 

ALL Coats & Clark Yarn 

ALL Grumbacher Art Supplies 



SUPER SPECIAL your choice $7.50 



Bath Towels 

Sweat Shirts 

& Pants 



Reg. 10.59/S7.5O 

Reg. 10.95 ea. 

$7.50 ea. 



CHEF MATE 

Reg. $1150.00 $750.00 



Lexan Dinnerware 
Vegepictures 



Reg. 19.95/S7.50 
Reg. 14.95/S7.50 



Both Stores 2 Days Only-Sat. & Sun. Sept. 25-26 

MONTGOMERY CENTER 

Routes 206 & 51 8 Rocky Hill, N.J. 



13 



Green view 



TTT 



Coupons 

Available 

at 

206 Hardware 

and 
Home Center 

Montgomery Center 

Rocky Hill, N.J. 

921-2448 

Expires Nov 15 



SPECIAL REFUND OFFER 
SAVE UP TO $4.00 



To receive your refund, send this coupon (no 
facsimiles) along with cash register receipt and 
clip the product code number on the front of the 
bag (upper left-hand comer) 
MAIL TO: Winter Green Refund 

P.O. 78810 

New Augusta, IN 46278 

Name 



. Slate . 




City 

Store where purchased _ 



.Zip. 



WINTER GREEN: 11 .00 refund [H 5,000 aq tl. 
»2.00 refund M 10,000 eq. fl 
t1 00 refund I I 5,000 aq. It 
COO refund Q 10,000 Kg rt 



2-WAY WINTER 
GREEN 



limit two refunds per bousahold No 
clubs, groups or organizations No dis- 
tributors or contract sales Refund oiler 
expires November 15, 1982 Allow 3-4 
weeks lor delivery Subject to state and 
local regulations Void it tatted forbid- 
den or restncted by law 



WMP4* 



Pipe Insulation 

Hot and cold Flame Retarde/rt 
water pipe insulation Easy in- 
stallation retains ortgmaJ form. 
No tape or special fitting* Cut 
with scissors (or any design 
.CONVENIENT 3' LENGTHS 




WRAP OH 

OUTLET/RECEPTACLE 
INSULATING SEALS 

U-L listed fire retardant closed- 
cell PVC foam Stops up lo 20% 
of air leakage Easy to install 
with screwdriver Pkg has 6 
outlet seals 




INSULATE 
«*» PIPES! 

. ^, PREVENT FREEZING 
jfC^IN BRIEF COLD SNAPS 
Wm use 

FIBER GLASS 
INSULATION 




I 



vmpoif 



1-STEPDUCT 
INSULATION 

Stops heat loss, 

cuts fuel bills and | 

provides sound 

deadening. 

Combines heavy 

aluminium foil, 

closed cell PVC 

vinyl foam and 

self-adhesive back 

for easy 1 step installation. 

12" x 15 H. aue. £ 





206 

Hardware 

and 

Home Center 

Montgomery Center 

Rocky Hill, NJ. 

3212448 



1T> NKW 



To I \s 




jS SI RPKISES AT CX)X'S 
a 

gj I nder New Owner. Since the 
w urlj 1900's. Princeton 
< residents have been flocking 
S to Cox's store at 182 St in 
JJ! search of the latest news 
g Whether your need be daily or 
$ Sunday newspapers, the 
j racing form, a foreign paper 
± such as 11 Progreso. a literary 
2 - quarterly, or any one of the 
o weekly magazines, there is a 

uj huge selection from which to 

z choose But the latest news in INNOVATION AT COX'S: There is always something 
<r town is not not necessarily in new at Cox's since Mr. Thomas Root and his family 
w . print! Cox's has increasingly have taken over the shop, which not only features a 
o become a hub of activity and wlde ass0 riment of newspaper, periodicals and 
g social exchange at all times of ma g az |nes but tempting baked goods and luncheon 
Jlwil 8 , k "'" 8 P dlsh es prepared by Princeton Caterers. Mr. Root is 

l^rsreiecrdXZ •••» **•«* *«'"» p'«»»« «« *•»«* »° > h °<" 



-foodstuffs as well as buy 



daily. 



here vegetables on display in 
outside on the 






?r m P c £f Ever y mornm S own ,t, I used to come 

£T£™£ r sw h "T V '^ *"«• '""«* and buy a paper baskets outs.de on th 
LfflTrf f& T^ and perhaps some candy like sidewalk Mr Root spends 

coffee and one of the shops tn( . gj , () . ?'™ few hours each mornin 

delicious bagels, croissants, eve who gets so shopping at farms where the 

or sweet rolls brought ,n every , uck ;,.. says ™ *™ w «» bes? selections are saved for 
enthusiasm It is this very him The fruits and vegetables 
positive spirit which per- are excellent Apple cider. 
Sumptuous sandwiches and meales the store and makes it honey and peanuts! 250 lbs 
salads brings another crowd such a pleasant place to be roasted each week! are big 
in around noon and in the Mr Root is constantly in- favorites 
evening, when the store stays terrupted by his customers A welcoming sight, also 
open until seven There is a who wish him well and outside are the colorful 
fine assortment of catered remark "the place looks bunches of fresh fall flowers 
foods for the shopper's con- terrific." attractively arranged so that 

venience as well as cheeses, they can be bought and put on 

fresh breads, and hors d' Despite his busy schedule, the table directly Arrange- 
oeuvres there is alwlays time for him ments of flowers which will 

There is nothing accidental to ask about a friend, a dry and endure all winter 
about Cox's newly found relative who is ill. or perhaps come in combinations of deep 
success. While its old- about a child's wedding Mr fuchsias and purples The 
fashioned atmosphere is Root is something of an flowers are priced most 
reminiscent of earlier days authority on children, having reasonable and customers are 
when the town's pace was ten of his own, several of welcome to make their own 
considerably slower, its new whom help out at the store It bouquet Just indoors are 
owner Thomas Root, has a is most definitely a family vases full of zinnias, daisies, 
good knowledge of 1980's business. and mums which will soon be 

marketing techniques As ™ since Ihe family bought found in the colors of the 
owner of Princeton Caterers, Cox's, several eye-catching University's and its football 
Mr Root has combined his touches have been added to opponents 
talents in sales and food lure its customers One faith- The romantically inclined 
business since February when ful patron was recently heard need look no further! Mothers 
ne took over the store Me also complaininR that "he used to of young children find it hard 

M„ne hl"h h^ ' r n lH ' d "" W '" " hU * " P a P" '»' ,0 «" P» St C ° X ' S wil "°"< 

'"" hls b °y h »'»l '" Prin- $.30 and now he cannot get out buying one of the ballons 
'!,„. . „ ,., . oflhereforunder$7! (lying in the breeze above the 

(Mldhood Orrain I Jul It is difficult for anyone to awning Bright orange 

ri^B,1 1" d •' ,T' d P° ss by wi,houl P ick ' n,! "P a Pipkins and Indian corn 
always tell Bobby (ox's father box of choice fresh berries or remind us of the coming 
that someday I would like to one of the many top grade harvest 

WgP™" ~o$ 



instruction 

JT~CLTXS>lc4,tion, 

3nterf>re.tinq 

classes for cRiUren. and CLoLuCts 
Flighty Qu.aCified native teacAers 
ConversationaC, BrusAupcfasses 
Ci tera tune ctasses , intensive Courses 
aCCfereCs , tutomrzj jorogrcxm 

register no»r 

Call (609) 924-2252 





3-0 



and 924-9335 




Gourmet foods: Princeton 
Caterers, co-owned with Mr 
Root by Peter Vielbig. has 
seen to' it that some of their 
best creations are brought to 
Cox's Luncheon food might 
include: California tuna with 
raisins and curry on pita 
bread: a curried chicken 
salad, a nutted turkey; or 
perhaps marinated vegtables 
They are all delicious and may 
be pre-ordered in quantity. 
The catering company has 
had a most successful sum- 
mer of weddings, picnics and 
dances, as well as their 
continuing corporate and 
school accounts Mr Veilbig is 
servicing more than 25 schools 
in southern New Jersey alone 

Hostesses who are either too 
busy to cook or tired or doing 
so. will be delighted to know 
that Cox's freezer is full of 
wonderful auiche. tinv puffs of 
brie for cocktails, cheese- 
cakes, carrot cupcakes, in- 
dividual chocolate mousses, 
and many other appetizing 
dishes These and other main 
courses can be ordered at the 
store in advance 

Sunday is a special day 
when we can take a little more 
time with breakfast or brunch 
Cox's now sells 850 Sunday 
newspapers Why not stop in 
at the same time for a yummy 
sour cream coffeecake. fresh 
Danish, the ever-popular 
whole grain bread, or some 
frosted donuts which have 
become addictive to some? 

There is something new in 
the future at Cox's A full 
service delicatessen will soon 
be an added convenience at 
the shop Top-of-the-line cold 
cuts, bulk salads, and a wide 
assortment of cheeses will be 
featured. When the weather 
turns cool, a hot gourmet soup 
to go will be served daily. 

"This is a neat store, it has 
everything I need." smiled a 
lovely sophomore the other 
day. A veteran of Cox's agreed 
but called Mr Root's store 
"more like a convention." In 
either case, it serves its 
shoppers well. The shop is 
open daily until 7 except 
Friday, when it stays open 
until 8. 



Nassau Hobby 
and Crafts 

142 Nassau Street 
924-2739 




House of Asian Art 



New Arrivals ... 

chests, screens, jades, 

porcelains, carvings 

embroideries, lacquerware 

etc., etc., etc. 

come in and browse 



Tues-Sal Noon-7; Sun Noon-5 




4206 Quakerbridge Road (next to Mercer Mall) 
Princeton • 609-452-1567 





FULL SIZE 

chocolate baseball bat 

can be personalized 

for your favorite 

World Series fan! 

sj 179 Nassau St. 

924-7222 "^ 



"Enjoy it on the patio!" 



L 



Ice Cream 

M-Th 12-11 

Fn. Sal 12-12 

Sun: 12-11 



Chocolates 

M-SaMO-6 
Th,Fn10-9 



^: 



J 



No Iron Percale Sheets 




Twin Size Set... includes 

1 flat, 1 fitted, 1 pillowcase $ 14.45* 

rUll SlZe. .. includes 1 flat, 
1 fitted, 2 pillowcases M8.50* 

Queen Size.. .includes 1 fiat. 

1 fitted, 2 pillowcases $ 21.50* 

^S Qtone 



'slightly irregular 

Montgomery Center 

tore tor basics Route 206 & 51 a 

609-9218530 Rocky Hill, N.J. 



It's New to Us 

Continued from preceding page 

NEW COMPUTER LINE 

Al Hinkson's. Keeping in 
step with the times. Hinkson's 
has some news this fall. 
Having supplied this area with 
top quality stationery items 
for years, students with all of 
the essentials for their 
schoolwork, and offices with 
all of the necessary ac- 
cessories as well as fur- 
nishings; the shop is now 
going into the computer 
supply business. 

"Computers have become 
an integral part of our lives 
and we just feel that it is 
important to service the needs 
of our customers," explains 
the shop's owner Mr. Bert 
Roberto, who has run the shop 
for twenty years. Mr. Roberto 
attests to the fact that there 
has been a remarkable in- 
crease in the use of personal 
computers this year. He has 
stocked a full line of products 
useful and some essential, for 
maximum home use. 

Data systems furniture will 
transform your extra room or 
guest room into a fabulous 
communications center. 
These furnishings which can 
be found in Hinkson's new fall 
catalogue are naturally 
designed for office use as well. 
The modular work stations 
include: desks on wheels some 
with tops that tilt on turn - 
tables; files that roll out of 
sight! for guests); tables and 
stands for printers and a 
paper catcher stand; and 
connectors which convert a 
work station into 2 or 3 units. 
Hansome upholstered chairs 
which insure comfort while 
typing or doing computer 
work come in many colors. 

All of the supplies necessary 
to computers can be found at 
the shop. Floppy disks, single 
and double-sided; print- 
wheels; word processing 
ribbons; filing and storage 
systems are carried. Storage 
is an important factor, ac- 
cording to Mr. Roberto. 
Magnetic tapes and diskettes 
can be filed in a variety of 
ways such as: the modular 
desk stand; binders and 
folders; a rotary file; or 
perhaps a fan file would be 
most suited to your needs. The 
shop will order whatever item 
is required and receive 
shipment within two days as a 
rule. 



Typing Supplies.Typewriter 

equipment and typewriting 
supplies have always been a 
staple at Hinkson's - Witness 
the crowds of students who 




COMPUTERS AT HINKSON'S: Mr. Bert Roberto, owner 
of Hinkson's, is seen here with some of the new flop- 
py disks for computers which the shop has stocked 
this fall. A complete line of software, accessories for 
storage and filing, and furnishings for computer use 
I s now available at the store. 

frequent the store during P oster f ■ 0ne , thin 6 tnat the 
these first weeks of the computer wil never replace is 
scholastic year! Jjf tradlonal g«*t«ig card 

It is almost ritual for The range from sentimental to 
parents and children to stop in hysterical can be found at the 
during the first weeks of | 3 P da u° UrS are fr0m 9:00 to 
school to load up on school y 

supplies. What is more en- 
ticing than a brand new 
notebook, which will soon be 
defaced with all sorts of pen 
drawings and stickers? Shiny 
new pencils, rulers, markers, 
pens, and a wide assortment 
of materials are irresistible 
these days. However this year 
the youthful shoppers will be 
able to find a floppy disk at 



PEPPI'S CUSTOM HAIR DESIGN 

Hairstyling & Coffee 

for the early riser 
going to the train or job. 




Anthony 

will be available to cut 
and style your hair daily. 



Starting at 6 a.m. 

Also Thursday and Friday evening* 



Appointment Necessary 

924-0600 • 924-1200 

Peppi's Custom Hair Design 

133 Washington Street Rocky Hill. New Jersey 



x 




Qubs & Organisations 

Continued Ifom Preceding Page 

Princeton First Aid and 
Rescue Squad, will meet Mon- 
day at 8 at the Squad House on 
Harrison Street. President 
Mary Van Horn will preside. 

The Lioness Club of 



Hinkson's and will hurry home Princeton will meet on Mon- 



to begin a new program. 

A colorful touch for the 
desk, lamps in various shapes 
and sizes, will be in great 
demand. One is on special for 
$20.95. 

There are a number of 
family projects which many of 
us postpone for the lack of 
proper equipment Hinkson's 
can help An erase board, a 
chalk board, or the more 
specific erasable plan-it board 
would be an ideal way to 
organize family chores and 
useful for leaving important 
messages. There are 
numerous systems for more 
effective filing of personal 
papers, photos, school work 
and memorabilia. Such 
projects are ideal for the long 
winter nights. 

The 1983 calendars have 
already arrived at Hinkson's. 
They make good gifts and 
afford planning in advance 
Several small gift items can 
be discovered at the sthop, 
such as bulletin boards, 
frames, albums, stationery to 
be engraved or personalized; 
and a terrific selection of 



day at 6:30 at the Nassau Inn 
for a business meeting. 

Princeton Lions will parade 
in costumes on Saturday, Oc- 
tober 30, from 9 to 4 on Nassau 
Street. The purpose is to sell 
brooms to raise money which. 
will be donated to non-profit 
organizations. The Princeton 
Lions will hold an anniversary 
and charity ball in the first 
part of 1983. 



The Central Jersey Chapter 
of the National Multiple 
Sclerosis Society will hold a 
craft fair on Saturday, 
November 13, at Rider College 
Student Center. The cost to ex- 
hibitors will be $15 if the ex- 
hibitor supplies a table and $20 
if it is supplied by the Society. 

Those interested in obtain- 
ing space may call the MS 
Society at 394-5353. 



BARBARA CANTRILL 



Democratic Candidate 

for 

Princeton Township Committee 



"It's time 
to bring back 
two party 
government to 
Princeton 
Township 
Committee. ' 





tor by BafOa'a Caninii Campaign Committee. Sherman Goiomg. Trees 10' Carnegie Center Princeton. 



s 




LaVake 
requests the pleasure of 

assisting you 

in the selection of your 

Wedding Invitations 

and 

Social Stationery 

featuring fine papers 

by 

Crane 



54 Nassau Street Princeton. New Jersey 08540 
(609) 9244624 



Delectable foods 
among the 



beautiful flowers 



Come on by and 
take a cider break! 




coxs 




180 Nassau Street • Princeton 



Hours: Mon.-Thurs. & Sat. 6:45am • 7pm; Friday 6:45am • 8pm: Sunday 6:45am - 2pm 




NOW OPEN AT RIVERSIDE: Four modali art now op«n it Rlwildt. located on 20 landscapad acraa 
on trtt Rim Road In Ewlno Township. Tha 78 cadar-aldad, two and thrM badroom units Include wood- 
burning flreplacea. wall lo wall carpeting. 2Vi ceramic Hie bath., spacious rooma with airy cathedral 
celllnga. central air conditioning with elllclenl gaa heat and hot water, solid oak kitchen cabinets, 
double-glazed screened windows and eliding doors, attached garages or carports and lenced 
beckyarde. Special Introductory prices at $78,800 to $92,700 are still In effect for the 1 630 to over 2000 
square foot units. The units ere open for Inspection from 1 1 to 6 every day, except Tueaday John T 
Henderson, Inc. Is the seles agent. Roberta Cenfleld. Sales Manager, can be reached at 883-3000. 



With every room of carpeting you buy 

GET Vz INCH PADDING FREE 

Otter expires 9 29 82 

CERAMIC TILE 
QUALITY CARPET 
SOLID VINYL TILES 
NO WAX FLOORS 

COMPLETE LINE OF BERBERS 
CUSTOM BORDERING AVAILABLE 

DISCOUNT? NA TURALL Y 




609-683-0745 
201-828-0450 



JAC-MAR 



MON-SAT 10-5, THUR'TIL9 



FLOOR DESIGNS, INC. 

RTE 27 • KINGSTON MALL 

KINGSTON, N.J. 



Topics of the Tou" 



by wha! police believe was a 
pellet gun Damage was 
estimated at $100. 

A 1982 station wagon owned 
by a Washington DC resident 
was pushed Thursday night 
from 40 feet from its original 
parking place on Chapel Drive 
on the university campus 
Police report the driver's side 
door was dented and a mirror 
were damaged in the process. 

Township police report the 
right front window of the car 
of a Willingboro resident was 
shattered by an air rifle last 
week, while it was parked in 
the Community Park South 
lot 

The rear engine com- 
partment of a 1975 VW bus was 
completely destroyed when it 
caught fire at 10:50 Friday 
morning while parked on 
Nassau Street opposite 
Palmer Square One 
firelruck and two patrol cars 
responded to the fire which 
police said was electrically- 
caused The owner is a 
resident of Newtown, PA. 



WANT EXTRA INCOME? A temporary 
or pert time lob may Be the answer 
Read the Help wanted ads in this issoe 
ot TOWN TOPICS tor a varied selection 
ol opportunities open to you 



Kale's 

reminds you that 
fall is tor planting trees, shrubs, lawns and bulbs 
Shade, Flowering & Evergreen Trees 

many varieties including Sugar Maple, Crabapple. White Pine 
& Canada Hemlock in a variety of sizes. 
Evergreen & Flowering Shrubs 

many hardy varieties including Burning Bush, Mugo Pine & 
Holly, all ready for fall planting 
Lawn Supplies 

lime & fertilizer, turf seed for sunny or shady lawns, Milky 
Spore biological control for Japanese Beetle Grubs 
Bulbs 

Over 100 varieties of Holland bulbs to brighten your Spring 



SPECIAL THIS WEEK! 
5 to 6 It. tall Arborvitae 
Large hardy Chrysanthemums 



28°° each 
3 for 10°° 



Ask about Kale's Landscape Services! 



KALE'S NURSERY & LANDSCAPE SERVICE 
133 CARTER RD«PRINCETON»NJ 08540 

DIRECTIONS FROM PRINCETON SOUTH ON RT 206 
planting TO CARTER RD TURN RIGHT, LOCATED I '-. Ml ON LEFT 
* J MON-SAT 9 00-5 00. SUN 1 00-4 00 921 -9248 





51 



^ m !Vt/-.*h.H' U*]*T'V¥j 


DELCAMPE 

LOCKSMITHS 

Princeton Shoppng Corner 

921-8033 


^IMPACT 

Imported Fabrics ^^^k 


358 Nassau 609-924-2086 
Hours 1 0-5 30 Mon -Sat 


[THE POTTERY 

barn 

Th« *Urti»tpl»csVPrfnc«ton 


CREATIVE DRAPERIES 

Upholstering 

Slipcovers 

75 Main St. Kingston 
9213569 2018287144 



Dr. Irvin Vine 

is pleased to announce that 
Or. Richard C. Navin 

has joined him in the practice of 
General Dentistry 

The Princeton Shopping Center 

North Harrison Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

(609)924-5171 



Our Norwegian Sale 
Festival Ends This Month 

Prices In Effect Through Sept. 30, 1 982 



Stressless 
Royale 

Reg. 1 295 




Stressless 
Original 

In top grain 
leather 

Reg. 799 

'499 

chair & ottoman 



Just two of the many chairs featured 
in our Norwegian Festival brochure 




V 

FURNITURE 

259 Nassau St. Princeton, N. J. 924-9624 

Our Only Location. . 



Topics of th<> Town 

< V nu*0 "nm Page 2i 

APPLE DAY SET 
At Terhune Orchards. 

Terhune Orchards will hold its 
annual Apple Day harvest 
festival on Saturday, October 
2, from 10 to 5. Terhune 
Orchards is a working farm on 
Cold Soil Road owned by Pam 
and Gary Mount who raise 
apples, peaches and pears on 
its 100 acres. 

In addition to a bountiful 
harvest of several varieties of 
apples and freshly pressed 
cider for sale, Apple Day 
features old farm activities to 
experience free. For the 
young these include helping to 
make apple cider on a 100- 
year old press, shelling corn 
with a hand crank machine, 
climbing on an old tractor and 
sprayer, jumping in a hay 
mound and bobbing for ap- 
ples. 

Hay wagons will tour the 
orchards all day, and for those 
wishing to know more about 
fruit growing the Mounts will 
lead tours at 11:30 and 2:30. 
The barns will be turned into 
show rooms by the Princeton 
Weavers Guild, the YWCA 
Artisans Guild, and Cabin 
Creek Quilts. Marjorie Merian 
of Pennington will exhibit and 
sell her herbs and dried 
flowers. 

There will be an Apple 
Bake-Off contest for which all 
entries must feature apples or 
cider. Entries must be at the 
farm by noon along with a 
written copy of the recipe, the 
first prize will be $50 in the 
adult division and $25 in the 
children's 

Hot dogs, hot and cold cider, 
apple desserts and other items 
will be available for lunch. 
Music lovers are invited to 
bring their voices or in- 
struments and join in the 
making of country music. A 
caller will be on hand to call 
square and country dances. 

Parking this year will be in 
the Educational Testing 
Service lot with free shuttle 
service to the orchards. 



TO GIVE AWARD 
At Tennis Ball. The second 
annual Bayard L Jordan 
award for sportsmanship will 
be presented at the upcoming 
Tennis Ball which will benefit 
the Youth Tennis Foundation 
of Princeton The ball will be 
held on Saturday at the 
Bedens Brook Club beginning 
with cocktails at 6:30followed 
by dinner and dancing to the 
sounds of the Touch Band. 

Bayard Jordan was honored 
last year by an award given in 
his name for his outstanding 
work in the tennis community 
over the period of many years 
The Jordan award is given to 
the boy or girl who has par- 
ticipated in the Princeton 
community tennis program 
and is selected by the Youth 
Tennis Foundation committee 
as best exemplifying the spirit 
of the award Scott Roby of 
Princeton was last year's 
winner 

Reservations for the ball 
mav be made by calling the 
YTF office, 924-4343. 



CHILDREN INVITED 

To Craft Fair. The 

Presbyterian Cooperative 
Nursery School will hold its 
annual Kids Craft Fair on 
Saturday from 9 to noon at the 
Nassau Presbyterian Church, 
61 Nassau Street. 

Children of pre-school and 
elementary school age may 
participate in a wide variety 
of activities, such as 
decorating cookies, ham- 
mering nails to make a design, 
making a puppet, stringing a 
necklace or making paper 
dolls. There will be also be an 
opportunity to be made up in a 
clown face 

In case of rain, the fair will 
be held in the basement of the 
church. Light refreshments 
will be served. 



CLASSICAL 
RECORD 

SALE 

ENTIRE STOCK - THESE LABELS 



20% OFF 

I OUR REGULAR PRICEl 

SEPTEMBER 22-25 



ENTIRE STOCK OF THESE LABELS, Single records or Multi-record sets 



R.C.A. 



0RMANDY 
CONDUCTS SIBELIUS 



l!('ni|-ilsi\;Ta|ir, 







B**thoven 
"DIABUir 

PETER 
SERKIN 



ncfl 



v 
?■ 



<* 

"$ 

A 



GRL.ITI.ST H/n ()/ 

1790 



l- BEETHOVEN'' 



ft. 



s 



GUARNERI 
QUARTET? 

BORODIN • 
b . Quartet No.2 in D 4 

) DOHNANYI j 

J Qjortot Ma 1 

*& in D 

nc/i 



I Quartet No.2 A 
~ Flat, Op.15 "f 




ANGEL 



rm 



ANNE-SOPHIE MUTTER 

RICCARDO MUTI 

MOZART: VIOLIN 

CONCERTOS 

NO. 2 IN D NO. 4 IN D 

PHILHARMONIA ORCHESTRA 




Open your own U-Store 

account and charge INSTANTLY, 

or use VISA, Mastercard or 

American Express. 




TCHAIKOVSKY 

MANFRED SYMPHONY 

RICCARDO MUTI 

Philharmonia Orchestra 



BP^& 






ROSSINI: 

STABAT MATER 

Mallltano Ballsa Gambill Howell 

RICCARDO MUTI 




wm 


P T^ 




IX v 





Open Mon-Sat 9-5:30 
Thursdays to 8:30 



36 University Place 



THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY STORE IS A STORE FOR EVERYONE. 



■» M f«WrW* 



« PCH Meeting 



Another opponent, Charles 
Cornforth, was given 20 
minutes to express his views 
— longer than anyone at the 
hearing — and told the Board 
the Planning Board had never 
considered the site for high- 
density housing, and did not 
give its approval to the loca- 
tion. Mr. Cornforth sat on the 
Planning Board during forma- 
tion of the Master Plan 

"What is it. with our com- 
munity!" exclaimed Jac- 
queline Rogers, from the au- 
dience, when the floor was 
opened to the public. "What is 
it about old folks that is so ob- 
jectionable!" 

Board alternate Harry 
Clark, serving in the absence 
of Michael Rockland, said, "It 
is, ultimately, an emotional 
question. We had a chance to 
put it in the center of town, but 
that was turned down. I'd 
have preferred it there HUD 
needs a positive reaction from 
the community, and it's due 
from us, as representatives of 
the community will." 

One of the "yes" votes was 
from Orren Jack Turner Jr., 
who led the opposition to the 
center of town site. 

-Katharine H Br etna II 



Tttftk-n of //** Town 

Continued from Preceding Page 

PANEL PLANNED 

By Profoslotuil Roster. The 
professional Roster, a non- 
profit volunteer-run clearing 
house for job seekers and 
employers, will hold a panel 
discussion featuring three of 
its counselors on Tuesday, 
October 5, at 7:30 at 171 
Broadmead 

Dr Gwendolyn Willis, a 
former professor and dean at 
Georgia Slate University, will 
speak on "Career Planning " 
Dr. Willis earned her degree 
in career development 
education and has made a 
study of occupational 
stereotyping 

Cecelia Mann, a licensed 
clinical social worker who 
works at Trinity Counseling 
Service, will address the 
subject of'Self Concept " 
Ms. Mann studied at Berkeley 
and the San Francisco and 
Psychoanalytic Institute in 
San Francisco and recent!} 
completed a two year course 
at the Akerman Family 
Institute in New York City 

The third member of the 
panel, Renn Shack, is the 
coordinator of the Roiter's 
counselling office Ms Shack 
will speak on the subject of 
"Re-entering the Job 
Market ." She holds an MA. in 
rehabilitation and vocational 
counseling psychology from 
Columbia University and is 
the former director of 
nutrition and social services 
for the elderly of Mercer 
County 

Everyone is invited, and 
refreshments will be served 
The $3 fee for non-members 
may be applied toward Roster 
membership For additional 
information call 921-9561. 



CHEESE DISTRIBUTION 

To Needy Persons .There will 
be a second surplus cheese 
distribution to qualifying 
individuals and families 
during the week of October 4 

According to Dorothy 
Kroger, Township Welfare 
and Social Services director. 

Continued on Next Pofle 



LOVE 2 TRAVEL 

Windsor Plaza 

Praiceton-Hlghlstown Rd. 

Princeton Junction 

799-3800 



m arimeW> 






20 Nauau St 
| 921-2400 

ma/or credit cards accepted 



karelia 



PRINCETON RECORD 
EXCHANGE 

RECORDS NEW i USEO 
BOUGHT SOLD AND TRADED 




Over 8,000 

New and Like-New 

CLASSICAL LPs 

in stock. 

Plus — over 10,000 Rock 

and 8,000 Jazz LP's 

New Wave — Imports 

Shows and Movies 

WE BUY RECORD COLLECTIONS! 

20 Nassau St., Princeton, N.J. 

(across from Princeton University) 

609-921-0881 

lues. Wed., Fri 1 1 30-6. Thurs. 11.30-9. 
Saturday 10 30-6 



UJ fstab/.sried 1867 i^f 



Made in 
AMERICA 



Each season we search the men's 
tailored clothing market for products 
of consistent good fit, 
performance— dependability, 
fabric interest and traditional styling. 
In excess of 95° o of our store's 
tailored clothing stock is produced by 
quality conscious AMERICA makers 
of proven performance In isolated 
cases we will select tailored clothing 
from abroad for products clearly 
superior or unique to that country of 
orgin. 

We thought you'd be interested and 
encouraged by our findings, which 
we test several times each year. 



Clothing • Sportswear 
Furnishings • Shoes 



Alt. Rt. 1 A Texas Ave 

Lake Lawrence Plaza • Lawrencevtll 

Daily 10-9 • Saturday 10-9 

VISA • FWD Chg • Master Cd 

Am Express 




MERCHANTS 




SIDEWALK SALE 



Fri. Sept. 24 & Sat. Sept. 25—10 a.m. to 5 p. 



m. 



THE "DOWN TO EARTH" 

LAPIDARY 

AND MINERAL CLUB SHOW 



semi-precious stones, gem jewelry, shells, fossils 
Saturday, September 25—10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

The Princeton Shopping Center 

North Harrison Street 
Princeton, N.J. 




ATHLETIC SHOE 
Modifications 

Helen Hunt 
609-924-8599 



-^k- Golden Mushroom 

<J" ORIENTAL GROCERY 

. L and 

i C Chinese Food Take-out »l Lunch Time 

"P^Q 354 Hawaii St. Prlnc«lon 924-MS3 



o 

13 



A TURN OF THE CENTURY PLEASURE was listening to the Blawenburg Band Now 
the oldest New Jersey performing group in continuous existence, the Blawenburg 
Band wi perform in outdoor concert in Blawenburg Sunday, for the benefit of the 
Van Harllngen Historical Society. 



Topics of the Totcn energy assistance or Lifeline. 

conl.nuMlrooiprKMIngPag. Th „ se who quali f y f or 

the cheese will be available to cheese are asked to register 
all welfare recipients, in advance of October 4 at 
whether they are receiving Princeton Community 
county or municipal Village, the Housing Authority 
assistance; all people office at 50 Clay Street, the 
receiving foodstamps, Sup- Senior Resource Center or the 
plementary security income Township Social Services 
(SSII, pharmaceutical office in the Valley Road 
assistance to the aged (PAA), building. 




M RATT 




RATTRAY TOBACCO 

from Scotland 



PIPE REPAIR 

We ship anywhere In U.S. 



eChamtwrsSf- 

Opan Mon-Fn 8 a 



i. Sal 9 30 am-6 pm 



Cheese will be delivered to 
Housing Authority residents in 
Redding Terrace and Lloyd 
Terrace and to Princeton 
Community Village. 
Residents of Maple Terrace 
and Franklin Terrace may 
pick up their cheese from the 
Housing Authority office. 

All others are asked to come 
to the Community Park 
building between 1 and 3 on 
whatever day of that week the 
cheese is available. According 
to Mrs. Kruger, the specific 
date is not yet known but will 
be posted prominently when it 
is known. 

Families of four persons will 
receive one five-lb. brick of 
American processed cheese. A 
family of more than four will 
receive two bricks, a change 
from the earlier distribution, 
Mrs, Kruger says. 




5 



Revolutionary . . . because only todays technology 
could create a floor so uncommonly elegant, with patterns 
and colors so rich and realistic You'll never see a no- wax floor 
with more sophisticated styling! 

Revolutionary because Armstrongs solid Inlaid vinyl 
base makes Solarlan Supreme as tough as it Is beautiful, with 
excellent resistance to Indentation The specially formulated 
Mirabona* surface shines without waxing far longer than or- 
dinary vinyl no-wax floors Come see new Solarlan Supreme in 
a magnificent selection of fashionable colors and patterns. 
Come see and you II know that for 

performance, for beauty ... Its 524.95 So. Yd. 

revolutionary! 

\SAVE>3"s,.Yd.\ $9195 

•ALI Mm I M.TB 



ILE Discount Center 



Capitol Han Shoppini Center — OWen j Princeton Ave., Trenton 

p h ... •!« «*A/t Men.-Thert.-Frl. • A.M. to I P.M. 
Knone 3WZ-Z3QO Tu«». a w»d. Ho i • sat 1 to s 




ELECT TO BOROUGH COUNCIL 



DICK WOODBRIDGE with wife Karen and 
children (I to r) Richard, Janie and Jennifer 



HANK ABERNATHY with wife Pam and children 
(I to r) Emily and Kate 





DICK 
WOODBRIDGE 



HANK 
ABERNATHY 



WE SUPPORT FULL RESTORATION OF STATE 
FUNDING FOR PRINCETON PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

'560,000 promised state aid has been removed from the Princeton public schools allocation by the 
N.J. legislators. This reduction in funding represents a loss of '223 per student. To maintain the 
pre-cut level of school services could mean a 5% increase in the school tax. 

Paid lot by tne Republican Assn ot Princeton PO Box 381. Thomas A Haber Treas 



BUSINESS 

/// Princvlon 



£ SIX-MONTH LEASES 

ft Offered by Collins. Six- 
• month leases will be offered to 
> stores that are now in Palmer 

S Square. Collins officials said 
this week, and no stores will 
o be asked to leave between now 
3 and June 30; however, there 

. will be modest rent increases. 
"i "This means they can order 

. their spring merchandise," 
§ said Claudette Adams, of the 
£; Collins firm. 

o Before October 1, Collins ex- 
2 pects to announce the names 
*•_ of "two or three" stores that 
gwill move in before 
S. Christmas Vacancies are the 
£ former Clayton space on 

f Nassau, Skirm's, Brophy's 
and the Music Center. 
o 
»- 

Plans still call for coastruc- 
tion of One Palmer Square — 
kiosk and an extension of the 
steps — in October James 
Harvie, Collins vice-president, 
said he hopes to have financ- 
ing before the end of the year, 
so that the addition to the 
Nassau Inn can be started in 
May Expansion of the 
Square, he explained, is 
geared to expansion of the 
hotel, and he expects ar- 
chitect's plans for the hotel in 
November or December. 

Douglas Godine, another 
Collins official, will meet with 
individual store owners to ex- 
plain the rental system under 
which the amount of rent is 
tailored to the kind of store 
Not all stores are equally pro- 
fitable, Mr Godine pointed 
out, but this does not mean 
that the firm wants only high- 
volume stores 

Jeffrey Mershon, formerly 
group comptroller for FMC 
and a member of un old 
Princeton family, Lias Joined 
the staff as senior financiul 
advisor. 

CONSULTANTS PROVIDED 

By New Firm. Dr. Melvin A. 
Benarde of 45 Cuyler lioad, 
has announced the formation 
of National Consulting Net- 
work, Inc., a nation-wide 
consortium of university 
faculty members and other 
senior scientists. 

Based in Princeton, 
National Consulting Network, 
provides expert consultants to 
industry, government, trial 
lawyers, and not-for-profit 
institutions in the related 
areas of food technology- 
nutrition; toxicology- 
pharmacology ; en- 
vironmental sanitation, or 
cupational health, 
epidemiology-public health, 
and health educational 
planning. 

For the past 15 years. Dr. 
Benarde has been professor, 
then chairman of the 
Department of Community 
Medicine and Environmental 
Health at Hahnemann 
Medical College and Hospital, 
Philadelphia. 



INTERNS NAMED 

For Family Service. A new 
program in which post- 
graduate interns will work 
with Family Service staff has 
been inagurated by the agen- 
cy The program supplements 
an existing internship pro- 
gram for students who are 
candidates for an advanced 
degree in socialwork. 

Four were chosen from 
what agency staff described 
as a long list of applicants In 
ternes are Suzanne Keller, 
PhD. who is a professor in the 
sociology department at 
Princeton University; Lynda 
Martin, who holds a masters 
in sociaJ work from Rutgers. 
Sue McMann. who has the 
same degree and Carolyn J 
Phillips, who has a masters of 
education in personnel and 
uidance from Rutgers 




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Sofa Table: $486 Bench: $189 



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162 Nassau Street 



924-2561 



eriorS 

Princeton, N.J. 



What's In A Name? 

History, tradition, pride. 



Now, the pride of family heritage 

joins the pride of master craftsmanship 

in a most SPECIAL EVENT: 

An Exhibition Of Hand-Engraving Of 
Heraldic Signet Rings 



Thursday, Sept. 23; Friday. Sept. 24; Saturday, Sept. 25 




IW 



Master Engraver, Timothy Buchanan, will he on the 
premises to personally assist you in your Signet 
Ring selection, and hand-engrave on your choice- 
your ancestral Coat-of-Arms, Family Crest, or 
Initials. The Romance of Heraldry lends its tradi- 
tions perfectly to the artist in metal- 
and to the discriminating seeker 
of the unique Christmas gift. 




With the purchase of a 14K or 18K gold Signet 
Ring, the engraving fee will be specially prked 
during this SPEC IAL EVENT, as well as the cost foi 
researc hing your family geneology, with artwork 
and i edification, for the Coat-of-Arms emblem 



" u " "*' have ? certified Coat-of-Arms, we urge you to place your Researching 

S?r^ , «1°^?ru.u ' ime f °' '^ EXhibi,i ° n en W"S- C ° n '«< Event Coordinator 
MIC HAI L IOACHIM at 609-924-0624 to ensure delivery for the Holidays 



What's in a Name? Our September SPECIAL 
EVENT is an opportunity to have the hands of an 
artist help create the answer for you, in the 
fashionable and timeless elegance of an excep- 
tional piece of jewelry certain to become a 
iherished family heirloom. 





54 Nassau Street. Princeton, New Jersey 08540 
(609) 924-0624 

Thursday and Friday Evenings Until 8 30 PM 




GOODSPORTS 

OUTLET 



Mercer Mall 

(across from 
Q.B. Ma/I) 
734-9330 

TICKETRON LOCATION 
734-9271 



GOODSPORTS 

OUTLET 




We carry... 

Insulated 
drapery lining 

Pillows»Batting 
Stuffing 

Metal Zippers 

100% cotton 
cheese cloth 

100% cotton 
unbleached muslim 

felt - by the yard 
and 9x12 squares 

Quality Fabrics 
and Patterns 

The 
Fabric Shop 

Princeton Shopping Ctr. 
924-1478 



Lewis A. Edge, Jr. 

Business in Princeton 

Conlinued from Preceding Page 

Ms. Martin and Ms. 
McMann are social workers in 
the North Brunswick school 
system and Ms. Phillips is a 
guidance counselor in the 
South Brunswick school 
system. 

TO OPEN OFFICE 
For Computer Publication. 

THE JOURNAL. a 

publication covering 
Technological Horizons in 
Education and serving over 
45.000 educational ad- 
minstrators nationwide, has 
opened a new eastern regional 
office at 9 Cleveland Road 
West Lewis A Edge. Jr., 
formerly vice president and 
general manager of Computer 
Encounter, will headthe office 
as eastern regional manager 

Prior to becoming a partner 
in Computer Encounter, a 
retail micro-computer store in 
Princeton. Mr Edge was 
general manager of the 
Broadcast Division of Nassau 
Broadcasting in Princeton, 
operator of Radio Stations 
WHWH & WPST, having first 
joined that company in Sep- 
tember. 1971 

Based in Acton Mass . 
THE JOURNAL is 

celebrating its tenth year and 
had 23 percent increase in 
circulation during the past 
twelve months 

PERSONNEL NOTES 

Shirlee Wenzel. president of 
Wenzel & Company, the Penn- 
ington advertising agency, is 
one of ten women named in 
"Women At the Top: the List 
Gets Longer," in the current 
newsletter of the American 
Association of Advertising 
Agencies. The list consists of 
women who are founders, 
presidents or chief executive 
officers of member agencies 
throughout the country. 



Sidney Blaxill of Lambert 
Drive has been elected to the 
board of directors of Gulton 
Industries. 

Mr. Blaxill is an advisory 
director of Morgan Stanley & 
Company, Inc. He has been 
with Morgan Stanley since 
1968, serving as partner from 
1969 to 1975 and as managing 
director from 1976 to 1981. He 
was a vice president of 
Morgan Guaranty Trust 
Company of New York from 
1959 to 1967, and he had earlier 
held positions with J. P. 
Morgan & Co., Inc and the 
First National Bank of Boston. 



Dr. Richard C. Navin of 

Lawrenceville has joined Dr 
Irvin Vine in the practice of 
general denistry at the 
Princeton Shopping Center 

Dr Navin is the son of Alice 
A Navin of Princeton and a 
1973 graduate of Princeton 
High School. He received his 
undergraduate degree from 
University of Michigan and 
his doctor of dental medicine 
degree from the College of 
«* Medicine and Dentistry of 
200 nassau Street f ^ jersey m May. 1981 




ooooh-la-la! Vive La France! 

PRINCETON DECORATING SHOP'S 

BOUTIQUE 

Announcing 

The Oulivado Collection 
of Provencal Fabrics 



•Quilted Pillows»Floor Cushions 

• Border Prints»Table Squares 

Lamps«Fabric Shades»Picture Frames 



PRINCETON DECORATING SHOP 

35 Palmer Square West 

924-1670 





Tortoise Handle 

•17 
Wood Handle 

'16 

Covers available in 

wool, corduroy. 

velveteen, quilted 




Snirts, T-necks 
Sizes 6-16 

a v. 

TV i i cc a.<^HLf 




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ft 

SIMMONS 



NASSAU Interiors 206 

Montgomery Shopping Center 

Rocky Hill, N.J. 921-6696 

Mon-Thurs 10-5:30; Fri 10-6; Sat 10-5 



VISA - MASTERCHARGE Accepted 






BARBARA HILL 

DEMOCRAT FOR 
PRINCETON BOROUGH COUNCIL 



• President of Borough Council 

• Police Commissioner 

As Police Commissioner of Ihe Borough, Hill has 
worked lor a strong and up-to-date Police Depart- 
ment She is responsible for legislation in support of 

• Computer terminal for nationwide criminal 
information 

• Propane tanks for squad cars 

• Space study for police facilities 

• Improved departmental communications 




RE ELECT BARBARA HILL 

"She Gets the Job Done" 

VOTE FOR HILL AND BLANC ON NOV. 



2nd. 



jjgi Conuruttse RjcfwO MuQUt, Treasure'. 131 Wotlcotl Rfl P<trx.-«ion N.J 08540 



RELIGION 
In Princeton 



t ABBESS. TO SPEAK 

Si Was a Rumanian 1*1111 
>: cess. "My Spiritual Journey; 
* is the subject of two talks to be 
« given by the Rev Mother 

1 Alexandra, founder and first 
S abbess of the Orthodox 
S Monastery of the Trans- 
figuration new Pittsburgh, 
z Pa. on Thursday. October 30, 
a: at Stuart Country Day School 

2 The talks w ill be given during 
Ha Day of Renewal sponsored 
z by The Ecumenical Council at 
g Stuart Country DaySchool 

„- Mother Alexandra, who 

y entered the monastic way late 

o in her life, was born in 1906, 

■" the youngest daughter of King 

5 Ferdinand and Queen Marie of 

o Rumania, and was christened 

*" Ileana. Later married to the 

Grand Duke Anton of Austria, 

she bore six children and only 

after they reached adulthood 

was she free, as she puts it, 

"to devote my life entirely to 

God." 

The lectures by Morther 
Alexandra will be given 
shortly after 10 am andagain 
after 2 The Day of Renewal is 
open to both men and women 
Reservations for a luncheon to 
be served at 1 p.m may be 
made at a cost of $10 per 
person through Mrs Richard 
W. Haitch, 466-0649, or Mrs. 
George D Tessier, 9210152, 
executive directors of The 
Council. 



services by church members 
and games for children will 
round out the event. 

BULLETIN NOTES 
Nassau Presbyterian 

Church. 61 Nassau Street, will 
hold an inquirer's class on 
Saturday at 1 1 : 15 in the office 
of Dr. Wallace Alston, senior 
minister. 

The class is for anyone who 
is interested in learning about 
the programs and activities 
offered at Nassau Church and 
will last approximately one 
hour 

The Klawenburg Reformed 
Church. Route 518 in Mont- 
gomery Township, will hold its 
annual Roast Beef Dinner on 
Saturday from 5 to 8. 

Tickets are $6.75 for adults, 
$4 for children under 12 and 
free for those under five. 
Tickets may be purchased at 
the door. For further informa- 
tion call 466-31%. . 



The Jewish Singles of the 
Windsors will meet Sunday. 
October 3. at 7:30 at 
Congregation Beth Chaim, 
Village Road and Old Trenton 
Road, West Windsor 

Linda Meisel. ACSW, dir- 
ector of education. Family 
Service Agency of Princeton 
will speak on "Children's 
Responses to Your New Social 
Life as a Single Person." 
Admission is $4 per person, 
and refreshments will be 
served. 

For additional information 
call 448-7075 or 799-9401 

St. Paul's (iolden Agers will 
meet Saturday at 1:30 in the 
St Paul School cafeteria 



Covenant Presbyterian 
Church will hold its annual 
Oktoberfest bazaar at the 
church at Parkway and 
Parkside Avenues, Trenton. 
Staurday, October 9, from 10 
to 4 

Oktoberfest will feature 
handcrafted goods, home- 
made pastries and candy, 
home-canned products, 
plants, books, new and nearly 
new merchandise, holiday 
decorations, jewelry, 
children's games and many 
other items for sale. 

Lunch will be served Plenty 
of parking is available. 

The Jewish Center. Melvin 
J Glatt. Rabbi, announces its 
fall and winter schedule of 
services Friday evening j 
services will now begin at 8:15 [ 
with an oneg Shabbat im- 
mediately following services 

Saturday morning Sabbath 
services will commence at 10, 
and the congregation is in- 
vited to the Kiddush which 
follows. 

The Jewish Center is located 
at 457 Nassau Street All 
members of the community 
are invited to join in services 
and the refreshments which 
follow. 



James Irish 
Tree Experts 

Tree & Slump Removal 
Tree • Shrub • Hedge 
Pruning and Topping 

rasldsnlal • commercial 

924-3470 

* fully insured * 



FESTIVAL PLANNED 
By Pennington Church. 
Pennington Presbyterian 
Church will hold its annual 
Harvest Festival on Saturday , 
October 2, from 10to3. 

There will lie home baked 
apple pie available l>> the slice 
as well as caramel apples, 
tacos, chicken barbecue, 
funnel cakes, hoagies, pies, 
bread and cakes, the Country 
Store will be stocked with 
jellies, jams, relishes, soups 
and New York cheddor 
cheese. There will be hand- 
crafts and a plant table of 
more than 300 violets along 
with dried flowers and 
rhododendrons 

A live auction and a puppet 
show at 11, ongoing sale of 
trifles and treasures, recycled 
jewelry, a silent auction of 




E.T.STfl 

Apples * Cider a Pumpklns»H«yrides S Orchard Tours - 

Princeton Weavers Guild Annual Show & Sale'Llve 

Country Band & Square Danclno»Cabln Creek Quilts 

Apple Bake Off Contest«Old Farm Machines & Games X 

for Chlldren'Food & Snacks-Herbs & Dried Flower "= 

Exhlblt*Pony Rides/Farm Animals </) 

FREE PA RKING AT E.T.S. 2 

Ride our buses to the Qrr.harti <-> 



Carter Road 



O Terhune 
Orchards 



Lawrenceville 



The Rev. Dr. Kenneth 

Crumplon will lead a series 
entitled, "Martin Luther His 
iii< end His Heritage," 
beginning Sunday at the 9.30 
a in adult class at the Prince 

<>l Pe&CC Lutheran Church. 
Princeton Junction lb 

Crumplon is a resident oj Kasl 
Windsor and a member of the 
Church A former pastor, he is 
currently associate din-iliu 
for church extension for the 
lutheran Church in America. 

The series will be a prelude 
to the 500th anniversary of the 
birth of Martin Luther, which 
will he celebrated in 1983 
Everyone is invited to the 
series For further 111 
formution, coll the pastor, the 
Rev Frederick Schott, at 799- 
1753 01-799-178:! 





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Polly's Fine Candy 
63 Palmer Square W. 
Princeton 
924-5635 



Dr. Leon C. Nurock 

Optometrist 

84 Nassau St. 
Princeton 

For an appointment 
call 924-0918 



BUG^OF THE WEEK 

By J- Drew Foster, 
Entomologist 




HEMLOCK WOOLLY 
APHID 

Most of you have probably 
put your garden sprayers 
away for the season, due to 
waning insect activity. The 
hemlock woolly aphid 
(HWA) however, keeps our 
equipment running until 
early October This tiny 
sucking insect has recently 
become the most serious 
pest of hemlocks in the 
Princeton area, destroying 
their beauty and killing 
them if uncontrolled for a 
few years Part of the 
severity of this pest is due 
to the lack of proper 
identification by pesticide 
applicators, confusing it 
with two other hemlock 
insects, resulting in the 
wrong sprays being applied 
at the wrong time. 
The HWA is very small and 
difficult to see. However, it 
is easily located by its 
waxy secretions that form 
a woolly ■ looking tuft over 
each insect. The HWA 
feeds on the sap of hemlock 
twigs and branches, often 
in such numbers that the 
twigs appear snow 
covered. New growth is 
retarded or prevented so 
that when the previous 
years' needles drop, the 
twig dies. 
Late September to early 
October is the best time to 
control HWA Your "one 
shot cure-all" spring foliar 
spray is not effective for 
this insect. Chemical 
sprays are necessary to 
save infested trees, and 
where hemlocks are 
damaged, heavy fer- 
tilization is also recom- 
mended. 

The only non-chemical 
prevention of HWA 
damage appears to be in 
the location of landscape 
hemlocks. Trees should be 
planted in full sun and 
overcrowding or heavy 
shading of lower limbs 
should be avoided. Where 
hemlocks are planted in the 
shade of larger trees or 
maintained in thick 
hedges, they should be 
carefully checked annually 
for early signs of HWA and 
treated promptly where 
problems arise. 
Call us for plant pest 
control and liquid tree 
feeding through soil in- 
jection. 

FOSTER 

AGRICULTURAL 

SERVICES 

Belle Mead. N.J. 
359-2454 



OBITUARIES 



Emmet J. Hughes, a jour- 
nalist who served as a 
speechwriter for President 
Dwight D Eisenhower and as 
political advisor to Gov 
Nelson A. Rockefeller, died 
September 18 of a heart attack 
at his home in Princeton He 
was 61 years old. 

Mr. Hughes, who wrote ex- 
tensively on the United States 
presidency, was a professor of 
political science in the 
Eagleton Institute of Politics 
at Rutgers University for the 
last 12 years. Last May he 
retired as a member of the 
board of editors of Fortune, 
but remained a contract 
writer for the magazine. 

A native of Newark, Mr. 
Hughes graduated from 
Princeton University in 1941 
with highest honors and was a 
member of Phi Beta Kappa. 
During World War II, he was 
press attache in the United 
States Embassy at Madrid 
and later directed propaganda 
for the Office of War Informa- 
tion in Spain 

In 1947 he became chief of 
the Rome bureau of Time Inc., 
beginning a long off-and-on 
association with the 
publishing organization. 
Among his other positions 
were chief of the Berlin 
bureau, chief of foreign cor- 
respondents and articles 
editor for Life magazine. 

In 1952, when General 
Eisenhower was running for 
President, Mr, Hughes joined 
the campaign team He wrote 
the "I shall go to Korea" 
speech that was credited with 
sealing the Eisenhower elec- 
tion victory. He returned to 
journalism the next year, but 
in 1956 he rejoined the 
Eisenhower staff to write 
speeches for the second 
presidential campaign. 

Four years later, Mr. 
Hughes again left Time to be- 
come a political adviser and 
speechwriter for Governor 
Rockefeller In 1963 he 
became a columnist and 
editorial consultant for 
Newsweek but left journalism 
for politics again in 1968 to 
serve as chief political 
strategist in Governor 
Rockefeller's unsuccessful bid 
for the Republican nomination 
for President. 

In 1970, while continuing to 
write extensively, he began a 
teaching career at Rutgers, 



the profession for which he 
had trained at college. Among 
his books are "The Ordeal of 
Power." an account of the 
Eisenhower terms in office; 
"The Living Presidency," a 
study of the changing fortunes 
of Presidential Power, and 
"America the Vincible," on 
foreign policy. 

Mr. Hughes is survived by a 
son. John, of Los Angeles, and 
four daughters. Mary Lackin 
and Kathleen of New York 
City, and Caitlin and Johanna, 
both of Princeton. 

A Mass of Christian Burial 
will be celebrated this Wed- 
nesday at 8 p.m in the 
Aquinas Institute Chapel, 65 
Stockton Street Burial will be 
private Arrangements are 
under the direction of the 
Kimble Funeral Home. 



Lawrence J. Fitzgerald. 71, 
of Redding Circle, died 
September 14 at Princeton 
Medical Center. 

Mr. Fitzgerald was born in 
the Bronx and lived there 
before moving to Princeton 40 
years ago He worked for 19 
years for Consolidated Edison 
and for 14 years as a super- 
visor with the Hayden 
Chemical Corp. in Penns 
Neck, which later became 
American Cyanamid. He 
retired in 1976 after 14 years 
with the Boy Scouts of 
America 

He was a charter member of 
the Princeton B.P.O.E. and 
vice president of the Senior 
Citizens Club. 

Surviving are his wife, Em- 
ma Rockafellow Fitzgerald ; a 
son, Lawrence J . Fitzgerald of 
Winthrop, Me.; a daughter, 
Mary Alice Fitzgerald of 
Cranbury; a sister, Alice Fitz- 
gerald of the Bronx, NY. ; and 
two grandsons, Lawrence J 
and Kevin J. Fitzgerald, both 
of Maine. 

Mass of Christian Burial 
was celebrated at St. Paul's 
Church with burial in 
Princeton Cemetery 

Memorial contributions may 
be made to the Princeton First 
Aid and Rescue Squad. 

Maria O. Chiaradia. 57, of 58 
Carter Road, died September 
17 at home after a lengthy ill- 
ness. 

Mrs. Chiaradia was born in 
Trenton and was a member of 
the Lawrenceville 

Presbyterian Church 

She is survived by her hus- 
band, Alfonso; two daughters, 
Ida Maria Chiardia of 
Lawrenceville and Patricia 
Chiaradia of Smithville; six 
sisters, Mildred DeGeorgia of 
Trenton, Sally Tiziker of 



Lawrenceville. Yolanda Mat- 
tioli of Hamilton Square, Jill 
Pulianas of Pittsburgh. Pa., 
Pearl Valeriani of Yardville. 
and Minnie Vecere of Penn- 
ington 

The service was held at the 
Lawrenceville Presbyterian 
Church, the Rev H Dana 
Fearon III, pastor, officiating 
Cremation followed in the Ew- 
ing Crematory 

Memorial contributions 
may be made to the American 
Cancer Society, 88 Lakedale 
Drive. Lawrenceville. 08648, 
or to the Lawrenceville 
Presbyterian Church Building 
Fund 



Ethel M. Wilson. 90 of 319 
Princeton Road, Plainsboro. 
died September 18 at the Elms 
Nursing Home in Cranbury 
where she had been living 
since 1970. 

Mrs. Wilson was born in 
Brooklyn and was the wife of 
the late John E. Wilson, a 
former tax collector in 
Plainsboro, and mother of the 
late Robert E. and Donald R. 
Wilson. She is survived by 
eight grandchildren. 

The service was held in the 
Mather-Hodge Funeral Home, 
the Rev, Robert L Slusher of 
the First Presbyterian Church 
of Plainsboro officiating. 
Burial was in Princeton 
Cemetery. 



CASH 
PAID 

FOR TOY TRAINS 



«fc=^.--. 



call Rich ^09466-3225 



Hahn Electrical Contracting 

Have an electrical engineer 
solve your electrical needs. 



Industrial/Commercial 

• General 

• Maintenance 

• O S HA Consulting 

• Control Design 



Residential 

• Compi*- 

• increased Capacity 

• Pool and Patio /. 

• Additional Outlets 



Princeton/Skillman 609-466-1313 




609 

448-4400 

ail phases of general dentistry 

Princeton road dental center p.a. 

254 princeton road 

east Windsor 



F MARTIN STERN. DOS 
LAWRENCE S. SINGER. O D S. 
DIRECTORS 

. Ma n — !■■ ■ « ■ I ' ll H ■ «■ I I » * " I 1 ' 



sonex 

4-8787 f^MJ^J 
'30 Washington St. HocKy Hill 




NOTICE 
OF A SPECIAL MEETING 

OF 
THE MEDICAL CENTER 
AT PRINCETON, NJ. 



Notice is hereby given that a Special Meeting ot the Corpora- 
tion ol the Medical Center at Princeton. New Jersey will be 
held on Monday. October 4, 1982 at 8 p m in the cafeteria of 
the Princeton Hospital Unit Any person who contributed $5.00 
or more to the Medical Center at Princeton in Calendar Year 
1981. as well as all Life Members, are currently members ot 
the Corporation The purposes of this Special Corporation 
Meeting are 

1 To act upon changes in the Corporation Bylaws as recom- 
mended by the Board of Trustees to: 

(a) Change the composition of the Corporate Membership 
so that membership shall be the members of the Active Board 
of Trustees of the Medical Center at Princeton, 

(b) Effect other changes to make the Bylaws consistent 
with the aforesaid Amendment 

2 The transaction of such other business as may properly be 
brought before the meeting. 

(By oidet ol The Board ol TruStSM) 



FREE CHECKS 

FREE CHECKING 

JUST $100 BALANCE 




Why pay for checking, when you can earn 5 Vi % interest 
compounded daily and credited monthly with our IBC account 
Simply maintain a minimum balance of $100 (no minimum 
balance for senior citizens) and checking is free-there is no 
service charge and no per-check charge. To open your 5 V* % 
IBC account, visit any of our three convenient offices and ask 
for a free starter kit with a minimum deposit of only $100. 



HOURS Mon Thurs .9 am to 4 p.m 

Fti 9 a rn to 6 p.m.; Sat. 9 a.m. to 12 noon 




assau 



avings 



188 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON • 924 4498 

44 HIGMTSTOWN RD • PRINCETON JUNCTION • 799 1 500 

MONTGOMERY SHOPPING CENTER • RT 206 • 921 1080 



I fslic i 



sured tottOQ.000 






MOVING SALE: 3 iota beds with 
marching end fable and I chalrvQOOd 
condition and excellent prices Must 
sen t>v September » Can alter a p m . 
Men Fn anytime on weekends *SJ 
1W4. ask tor Rhonda 



FACTORY OUTLET 

FOAMcut loan* sue 

MATTRESSES & BOXSPRiNGS made 

to order 

PILLOW INSERTS made 

SHREDDED FOAM In volume 

TtterapediC Name Brand BEDDING 

CAPITAL BEDDING 

Between Yardville * Bordenlown 
US Hwv IM ph 798 0910 



PLANNING A TRIPI Be certain ol your 
home» security, your pets proper care 
a professional houMSlrter Is all you 
rw«0 Phone W4 S393 



SMITH CORONA OFFICE MANUAL 
TYPEWRITER. S3S Smell white Chest 
ot drawers, i» Queen »lie brocade 
double bedspread SIS Metal shelva* 
jis Two large bulletin boards II 5 each 
Pair ol red single studio coucti covers 
(IS Crock pot 112 M4 S86< 



PRINCETON SMALL ANIMAL 

RESCUE LEAGUE 

SAVE 

WEEKDAYS TO CLAIM OR ADOPT A 
PET. CALL MRS GRAVES. 14pm. 
Saturday. 8 11am. FOR AN AP 
POINTMENT Nights and weekends, 
report lost end found or ln|ured anlmels 
totheoolice 

Report lost end found pets 
within a twenty tour hour period 

SAVE cares tor the worlds neediest 
cases won't you care by having your cat 
and dog spayed now, PLEASE?* 

Female smell Spaniel type dog. very 

affectionate 

Female Pointer type dog 

Female spayed, 3 yeer old. Shepherd 

Husky type dog 

Femele Spayed Irish Setter, 3 years old, 

good with children 

Male Shepherd type pup. 3 months old 

Female * year old Old English Sheep 

dog, pure bred, good with children 

Femele speyed white Sfteggy dog. 10 

monfhsoid, good with children 

Two mele Labrador Shepherd type pups, 

3 months old, ell shots, loving disposition 

Male 11 months old Germen Shepherd. 

pure bred, shots and housebroken 

Female Splti type dog, brown end tan, 

nice disposition 

Altered male pure bred Siberian Husky. 

■' years old, nice temperement 

Male 7 year old pure bred Dobermen 

Altered male Cocker Collie type, long 

haired, 1 years old. weighs 30 pounds 

Cell us about our female spayed altered 

mele cats end kittens 

R14IU 



WOMAN INTERESTED in house 
Cleaning, permanent or temporary 
Good references Cell (609) 3M 1340 
morning or after 5pm 



MORE NUCLEAR WEAPONS mat will 
knock out their nuclear weapons betore 
they can knock out our nuclear 
weapons' won't "they" went to build 
more nueleer weapons thet will knock 
out our nueleer weapons before we 
knock out their weepons? Vote YES on 
Nov 1 for a mutuel U S U.S.S R 
Freete to more nueleer weapons 



PRINCETON AREA RENTAL • Four 
bedroom home. South Brunswick 
township Reymond Rood area 
Furnished J l. 000 per month or 1*75 per 
month unlurnlshed Call Firestone Real 
Estate, W4 mi Realtors 



CERTIFIED HEBREW TEACHER 
(Hebrew University) Group or private 
e;i 93e7 



BEAUTIFUL FLUFFY 6 week Old 
kittens 3 Calicos. 3 orange and wh.te 

Raised wifh children anddogs C«llTJ7 



FOR SALE GE DELUXE heavy duty 
washer and dryer, good condition «* 
66 IS nights 

WOMAN WISHES DAY WORK, on bUS 

line Princeton references Call 3v4 
Ml '»» 



ATTRACTIVE NEW APARTMENT: 
One bedroom, great location in Prince 
ton Borough 3rd floor, heat and garage 
.ncluded S49S Oct occupancy CailW 
(067 »»* 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: Two 
bedroom stonewlng of historic house 
three miles from town on Bus route 
Fireplace, beams, recently restored 
MOO includes utilities W4 8*79 or 924 
1161 



EARLY CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS 

30 to SO percent Discounts 

Moving to New Brunswick on 

September 30th 

FAR AWAY PLACES IMPORTS 

Route 30* Princeton North 
shopping center 



UTt DATSUN J10, loaded Excellent 
condition $4000 or best offer Days B96 
S*3Sevenings 448 5714 9 22 21 

TWO BLOCK GARAGE SALE. October 
2nd. 9am Toys desks, love seat, an 
tlques, linens, plants, mower, ap 
pllcances, clothing, furniture and 
chlldrens Dinette, copper Lenape and 
Brookside. Sklllman. 9 23 21 



FINE CHINA, GLASS, BRIC-A-BRAC 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

Karno Estate and Others 
DeCou Flrehouse, Trenton, (White Horse) N.J. 
(OH 2900 South Broad St. to Hobson to Ruskin) 

WED., SEPT. 29, 8:30 a.m. 

8:30 a.m.: 100 Franklin Mini silver Ingots; some coins. Ap- 
proximately 9 e.m.: Household; 20 Hummels: 13 Boehm 
plates; paperweights; antique clothes: linens; Lenox end 
other good china; sterling; jewelry; stemware and other 
glass; antique bibelot; 15 oriental rugs; mahogany office 
furniture plus estate furniture to be Inventoried after press 
time, etc. Good additions! 

Lester & Robert Slatoff 

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



^^SSsM^B^BSS^M^IB^MMM^S^BMM^^^^M 



HOUSE TO SHARE in Lawrencevllle 
with laundry and full facilities Large 
pleesent grounds S225 plus utilities 
Male or female References Martha 
Montgomery 896 0304. 9-22 2t 



HOUSEHOLD ITEMS FOR SALE 
Bedroom furniture (double) folding 
bed. desk, chairs, occasional table 
Kitchen table, lamps Kitchen utensils 
Mirror Nlte stand Call 924 2921 
evenings and weekends 9 22 2t 



OUT 

Summer Sfurnilure 

20% Off 

THE RUG & FURNITURE MART 

and 

IVY MANOR SHOWROOMS 

Princeton Shopping Center 921-9100 or 921-8292 

"Beautiful Things for Gracious Living" 



FOR RENT Modern 2 bedroom 
apartment completely decorated, 
carpeted, center of town, suitable for 2 
or 3 persons S425 per month Also 3 

room efficiency, kitchenette, private 
bath I?85permonth 931 6464 9 23 2t 



WOMAN WISHES HOUSEWORK, by 
the day or week (5 days) References 
and experience Call9899520 9 23 3t 



GREEK 4 LATIN TUTOR. Princeton 

University graduate student All levels 
and interests 931 71B6 [day) or 924-3966 



iHIMaiElMEfHllJIi^^ 



OFFICE SPACE 
RESEARCH PARK 



1101 Sum R«A P* 



$4.00 per square foot net, net 
Areas up to 30,000 square feet 

427,000 square feet in Park 
Occupied by approximately 50 Tenants 

Princeton Mailing Address 
and Phone Number 

CALL: Research Park 
609-924-6551 






mortgages 

available to 

QUAiirirnnuYEns 



VVUIUI 1"1 ' 



"When the people of Neu .lersev think Ki,il I st.ile they think Weichert" 






jePraaiTv, 



AMHERST TUDOR 
COLONIAL 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK- nestled In the prime 
BrunswlcKHeightsareaDoa5ts5spadou8 bed- 
rooms, wall-to-wall carpeting, central air, full 
basement and upgraded features in the kitchen 
and baths. $1 23.500 SB-0043 



7%VAASSUMABLE 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK- ...is 

available to qualified buyer of 
this attractive Ranch which 
has 4 bedrooms, 2 full baths, 
remodeled kitchen, fireplace 
and a formal dining room. The 
home's spacious yard has a 
heated swimming pool and 
surrounding deck. $71,500. 
SB-0071. 



12'/ 2 % OWNER 
MORTGAGE 

SOUTH BRUNSWICK- ...is 

available tothequalified buyer 
of this fantastic rural estate 
nestled on over 1 lush acre. 
This custom brick home boasts 
a built in pool, 2 fireplaces, 3 
bedrooms, large rec room, 
enclosed porch and central 
air. $117,500. SB-0046. 



CONVENIENCE AND 
EASY LIVING 

EAST WINDSOR— This one bedroom Condo 
in highly desirable Twin Rivers has wst been 
freshly painted and Is available Immediately 
New York bus stop and shopping are within 
walking distance $39,000 SB-O001. 



South Brunswick Office 
297-0200 

Offices Open 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. 



Weichert 
Realtors 



•4luTtlcaiT>ria|MltlLj.* 

ad oflanngs ate subnet to errors and omawons 




PRINCETON'S RIVERSIDE 

LARGER THAN YOU THINK - and in absolutely move-in condition this 
delightful three bedroom ranch home in Princetons Riverside area has a lot to 
offer the small family or retirement couple A real feeling of spaciousness and 
comfort welcomes you from the high-ceilinged and open foyer to the large living 
room with bay window and dining room, to the wide steps leading to the 
bedroom wing A comfortable family room with fireplace leads out to a wonder- 
ful sunporch where you'll enjoy those crisp fall afternoons overlooking the patio 
and beautiful wooded lot The children are within walking distance of Riverside 
School and its playgrounds, and you'll all appreciate being within easy biking 
distance to the University and town A fuJJ basement, economical gas heat and 
lots of other special features are just a few of the reasons that make this ex- 
citing Fu-estonelisUnga must-see! $172 500 

'Firestone 
'Heal Estate 



REALTORS 
ltt» Nassau St., Princeton 



924-2222 



ESTATE SALE- ONE DAY ONLY 

Saturday. Sept 25th, 9 4, everything 
•nus' go ,rom * 5 yea r * ln same house 
Antiques, couch, chairs, tables, beds, 
rugs. *"'c flen NtnWi dryer plus much 
more No early sales IS* Carter Bo . 
Princeton 



AUDITIONS; For the Play for Living, 
■Tell m e ''' s Gbino to be wonderful", a 
play about teenage sexuality and 
pregnane/ will take place by ap 
pointment Ih.s Wednesday. Sept 71 
through Sunday. Sept 26 The play will 
Q e presented m the Princeton East 
Windsor area between Oct 17 and the 
end ol Nov For appointment, call the 
director, Diana Crane 924 0971 



FIREWOOD FOR SALE by 'hetord 
1t30 hall cord US Good quality hard 

woon lot October deliver* wood >% spttt 
and will bedriveway ttacfce 

■ 

l . ■! 



FIREWOOD FOR SALE b| llM 
H10 hail torn %t,\ Good quality 

rt-noo lor ' 

... 



MAGIC BY LAICO L.ve doves and 
rabbits Reasonable rales 201 382 I20S 



MULTI FAMILY GARAGE SALE, 
Saturday. Sept 25th. 9 1pm. 41 Robert 
Road, Princeton Household items, baby 
equipment, chtldrens books and toys, 

skates. etc Pleasenoearly birds 



TAG SALE BY TRIO: Sat Sept 25, 1982. 
12 2pm. 11 Buckingham Avenue. 
Trenton. N.J, Contents of beautiful 
Hiltoma home including these special 
iiems Sohmer Iruitwood console piano, 
outstanding sterling, magmheient 
Venetian glass chandelier, brass 
sconces, quality kingsize and twin 
bedroom furniture, lovely frultwood 
dining room contents, mint condition 
sofa and sola bed, beautiful mahogany 
and chrome tables, lamps, natural 
Emba mink coat, glass and wrought 
dinette set. color TV and much more 
An especially nice sale Directions, 95 
to Exit 1 (Trenton) continue on 39 South 
until Sullivan Way, go under railroad 
bridge, bear right go uphill Left at 
Buckingham (609) 883-3535 (609)882 
IB* J No Checks 



PUBLIC ROAST BEEF DINNER 

Sunday. October 3rd, Ipm to 6pm 

HOPEWELL VALLEY 

AMERICAN LEGION POST 339 

Van Dyke R0 . Hopewell. N J 

Adults S6 50 Senior Citizens J6 00 

Children* 12. S3 00 

9 22 2t 



CALL FRANK FOR grass cutting and 
lawncleanup 771 1089 afternoons 9 IS 



FIREPLACE INSERTS will help heat 
your home! See our attractive and 
efficient models The Energy 
Warehouse. 2935 Rt l. Lawrenceville. 
B96 9519 9 153t 



STEINWAY CONSOLE and studio 

upright for rent, excellent instruments. 
Dielhenn Music School, Est 1932 
Phone (609) 934 0238 9 IS 4t 

PIANO LESSONS - Robert Haley, all 
ages and levels beginners to advanced 
20 years teaching experience 117 
Harris Road, Princeton Junction 799 
2595 9 1 5 2t 



HILTON 


HEAO 


ISLAND. S.C 


2 


bedroon 


, 2 bath 


condo Pool, f 


OP 


tennis, * 


valk to I 


each Many extras 


S319 S3W per week 


609 934 831 S 








9 


M 


LE CAR RENAULT 1976, 46.000 mi 


II 




condit 


on AM FM Ste 


fO 


cassette. 


new MIc 


fielin tires, $2100 


DT 


best orfe 


(609)734 4998 9 15 31 



AMELIA SURF AND RACQUET CLUB 
oceanfronf luxury condo for rent on 

Amelia Island, Florida Beautiful FREE COUNSELING in exchange tor 
beach, pool and free Harthru tennis 27 sewing or secretarial services Call 896 
hole golf course and excellent fishing °*' 8 ' ,s " 

nearby Easy access by car or plane 

For more information call 924 7072 
evenings 



FOR SALE Approximately ISO Old 
Etude maofl'tnes (some duplicates, 
some with without covers) spanning 
Itia Marl from 1899 1951 Will sell in 
dtviduaiiy or asa collection Phone 924 
0530 



HIRE CREATIVE WOODCRAFTS INC 

to do the 1001 odd lobs no one else wants 
-carpentry, bookcases, window care, 
outside and inside work, etc ) 
References Call anytime 609 SS6 2130 

a 4 4t 



TWO ROOMS AND BATH PREEtOnon 
smoking, cheerful student in exchange 
lor part lime housekeeping and cooking 
duties ideal location, very near 
University, Seminary Charming, 
pleasant surroundings Call 609 931 
2048 



FOR SALE 1974 Ford Pinto Wagon, 
71,000 miles manual trans AM FM 
cassette. S700 Call Greg, 931 0880, 452 
4359 9 22 2t 



FOR RENT For gentleman only Single 
occupancy nicely furnished quiet two 
room Borough suite Shower Utilities 
included Walking distance to Seminary 
and University S175 month Reply Box 
1 82 c o Town Topics 9 15-21 



9 8 ait 



YARD SALE: Two family, Saturn*/ 
Sept 25th Sunday Sept 26 Sam 4pm 
194 Terhune Rd (corner Watnuf Lane 
and Terhune Rd ) Princeton Books, 
clothes. kltchenware. luggage, 
household goods, boys new Polo shirt, 
much more 



SAMPLE OUR SOUPER SOUPS lor 

supper trom the Fooowinkel Take 
home a quart tonight 14 Chambers 
Street 921 0809 

9Btf 



ROOM *OR 01 ■■ *. • 

' /» turrpundir g 

... iiti ptoi vtHmn cm •** 

0611 ♦ IS 21 f 

RECORDER LESSONS LMTII If* -, 
basics o* irwtlc a, pUytng --"yd** ?§ 
Privaie arvJ group lessors Age 6 and j0 
up CaMWi 2«90 — 

M # i 



STOCKADE OR SPLIT RAILT7 

PRINCETON LAWN SERVICE 

609-921 8440 



FOR SALE 
-nobileCB v. 
934 0623 



PLUMBING. Reasonable. 
Philip Plumbing Serv>n 
retonv the Windsors a*»d stirroyrtding . 
area 44J J345 



vmg ine P'm Q 



FLY TO NANTUCKET In 8 seat cab-r. q 
class IFR twin sharing expenses w-th J 
Airline Transport Pilot muiti engine g 
flight instructor 1125 to about iim g 
Carson (609)931 3867 > 

9 tit < 



LARK STRING QUARTET Letusmake 
music at your wedding Receptions and 
parties too Birthdays, engagements. 
anniversaries Call us 297 4367 934 
6037 



CARS sell for 1117 95 (average, Also - 
jeeps P>ckups Available at local Govt ! 
Auctions For directory call 805 687 6000 | 
E*t 1*34 Call refundable 9 15-41 f 



GARAGE SALE: Including tools, 
Thursday. Friday and Saturday. 9 to S. 
416 North Harrison St 



7* FORD GRAN TORINO station wagon 
excellent condition SI 500 or best offer 
(409)466 3166. »'5 3t 



SPRINGDALE OR WESTERN SEC 
TION, house in good condition for sale 
or rent wanted Phone (201 ) 56? 6449 9 
IS tf 



UNIVERSITY STUDENT NEEOS FURNISHED BEOROOM FOR RENT . 
USED BICYCLE. 3 speed or no speed Quiet neighborhood, private entrance. ] 
located m center ol Princeton, gen I 
tleman preferred Call «1 2608 9 15-21 



i preferred Please call Amy 714 



fARDSALE: 25 Monroe Rd. Sept 25,9 

*pm Multl family. Refrlg . talbes. sew EFFICIENCY A p ART MENT NEEDED 

machine, typewriters. Ice skates, toys. B ^ qu)e( pro , e „ lona i could be 

etc No checks please Wes , Windsor area Call 92187** 

evenings 9 15-21 



ADLERMAIM CLICK 




RED CARPET 

"Coast to Coast" 




LAWRENCEVILLE CONTEMPORARY. 4 bedrooms. 
2W baths on lovely wooded acre $139,900 

EXCELLENT PROFESSIONAL LOCATION - 4 acres - 
West Windsor Twp adjoining park. Col. Ranch w/5 
B/R's, 3M> Baths, Family Room w/fireplace, 20' x 20' 
professional room, full basement. 

A CUSTOM HOME FOR YOU - AMD TENNIS. TOO! 
Don't miss the opportunity to see this large Washington 
Twp. beauty. 5 B/R's, 2'^ Baths, Beamed Family 
Room w/Marble Fireplace & Wet Bar, Study, Eat-in 
Kitchen, D/R, Full Basement w/sauna, 2 car garage, 
and your own tennis court JUST REDUCED TO 

$155,000 




IMMACULATE 4 bedroom home in lovely area of 
Princeton Large living room with fireplace, formal 
dining and a very attractive family room Private 
wooded lot with flagstone patio Central air, of course 
In lhe$l40.IKIII's 

MAINTENANCE-FREE 4 B/R home in Princeton 
Township Living room with fireplace, eal-in Quaker 
maid Kitchen, jalousied porch, full basemen t with 
Gameroom and Bar. and 2-car garage. Jiiu.u™ 

WILL BUILD TO SUIT - Your plans or ours - Yuur lol 
or ours. Free consultation - mortgage and construction 
advice available Many superior homes have been built 
by our exclusive builder in the area Call for details 



15 Spring St., Princeton 
Realtors & Insurors 



924-0401 • 586-1020 

Since 1927 For All Area Listings 




TO CLOSE ESTATE — Victorian with 6 apartments 
and office space on 3 4 acres in Hightslown Excep- 
tional financing available to qualified buyer Substan- 
tial price reduction! 1179,900 
CLEARBROOK ADULT CONDOS - Many models 
available with many extras. Carefree living. 

I •■nun J7I ,500 to $98,000 



srl • Manly" Magnes • OB" Faccim • Marlene HwovrU • Jane Lambert, • Edyce Rosentnale • Joan LoPnncr • Natalie Kau • Murray Hardiman 
riyllis Levin • Edna Arons • Saran Larach • Rosary O'Neill • Sum Lewm • Earner Pogreorn • Doroiny Kramer • Elaine HalDereladl 

Members: Multiple Listing Service, Princeton Real Estate Group 



COMMERCIAL AND LAND 

BEAUTIFULLY RENOVATED SHOPPING CENTER 
in PRINCETON! 22,000 Sq. Ft. building in prime loca- 
tion. Excellent financing for qualified buyer. 90% leas- 
ed Parking. NOW $850,000 

A MOST INTERESTING land listing on Washington 
Road with Princeton address. 4 acres. All utilities. 

$250,000 
COMMERCIAL BUILDING with approximately 3,000 
sq. ft. Parking for approximately 30-40 cars. New 
Egypt area Rent at $675 per month or buy at $98,500 

LAND — OWNERS RETIRING TO FLORIDA - Farm 
at attractive terms! 60+/- acres with 5 bedroom 
owners home, cottage and outbuildings. Wooded and 
open Excellent frontage. Good income. Suitable for 
horses, farming, subdivision, investment - 10% mor- 
tgage if qualified. E Windsor & Millstone. $199,000 
RESTAURANT WITH LIQUOR LICENSE! Seats ap- 
proximately 300 Excellent building, good business 
Washington Township 

MUST CLOSE ESTATE. 23 industrial acres with 
truckers' garage, all utilities, R R siding 
CLARKSVILLE ROAD. 20 acres zoned ROM-4, 
suitable for offices or industrial park Also, 64 35 acres 
across road from above, zoned R-l Available at 

$18,000 & $12,000 per acre 
EXCELLENT INVESTMENT. 11.2 acres in East Win- 
dosr 530' frontage on Route 571 zoned industrial Of- 
fice $85.1100 

GET IN ON THE GROUND FLOOR in valuable, ex- 
plosive area with minimum investment' Commercial 
on Route 1 "Princeton" address Incredible localion & 
exposure Handsome, level 1 '-. acres in West Windsor 
Township with restored farmhouse, etc. Suitable for 
restaurant, professional offices, etc. 1180.000 

4 5 ACRES IN KINGSTON — Zoned residential Pro- 
fessional office use allowed in dwelling $65,000 

RENTALS 

PRIME OFFICE space in center of Hightslown Close 
lo N.J. Turnpike & Ktes 130 4 33 Warehouse space, 
shop area and dock available Very reasonable rent ! 

10. ooo SQ. FT. of newly refurbished office space on Rle 
130 in Washington Township Will subdivide 

STORE *. FIRST FLOOR office space avail in 
Hightslown Excellent lerms 

PRINCETON - 2.000 + /- Sq Ft. in shopping center 

$8.00 Sq. Ft. 




JUST REDUCED! Gracious older Colonial on treed 
corner lot in Lawrenceville Living Room w/fireplace. 
D/R, Library, Family Room w/fireplace. 7 B/R's and 
41 .. liaths 6 Zone Gas Heat. All draperies, washer, 
dryer & refrigerator/freezer included. $149,900 

OLD FARM HOUSE + 29 ACRES - Millstone 
Township. Eight bedrooms, two kitchens, two baths. 
Workers bungalow, eggroom and garage. Owner mor- 
tgage for qualified buyer with 15-20 percent down. 

$125^000 

ATTRACTIVE 5 bedroom townhouse in heari of 
Princeton featuring a large living room with fireplace, 
lovely dining room, big kitchen, den and 3Vi haths 
Very good condition. $1(8,509 

cm NTRIFIED LIVING in Roosevelt 3 bedroom 
ranch, living room, eat-in kitchen, front and rear por- 
ches, and attached garage $53,900 
BEAUTIFULLY DECORATED TOWNHOUSE with 

finished basement in East Windsor 3 bedrooms. )tt 
baths Move-in condition Assumable mortgage 
available at 13!-;% to qualified buyer. $73,500 



OUR COMPETENT STAFF CAN SHOW YOU ANY PROPERTY IN THE AREA - CALL ANYTIME. 



YAMAHA «*AND PIANO: 5 ttet 7 
. inches. Nack ) v«noW immaculate 
I «*dm«n WSDO m OOW «'S3t 



MOVING? 

NCEDATRUCKT 

CALL HUB TRUCK RENTAL 



.J Al? Root* NO 1. Lewrencevllle, N J 

N OOLOCN RETRIEVER PUPS. AKC Acrossfrrm LeUverte Radio 

X cn*mevon sired hip* cleared iwni to, M4-44M 

*:» 101 2*7 8774 eirer S p m or 
5 -verencrj * 'S 31 



^COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL LOT: 

* Prime 1*1 acre tot In MFC zone ot 
- Montgomery Township with «H 
( variance* and permits for up to 73S0 
1 square toot building with perking Ideal 
3 tor warehouse small ottlce building, 
E light manufacturing, etc Two miles 
J Irom Johnson and Johnson on Camp 
i Meeting Road JW.SOO 609 464 1313 

* 9-15-31 



r MOUSE FOR RENT near Pnneeton 
| Shopping Center 3 bedrooms $735 plus 
■ utilities IS09I 443 1311 evenings 
' weekends 9 1S3t 



■ HOUSEMATE WANTED: Shared 
I cooking meals 5 bedrooms Big old 
I larmhouse on 3 acres ol land Prln 
; ceion 1141 plusutnitles 921 4173 9 IS 31 



FOR SALE: Buffet Solid Herdrock Red 
Maple ISO M2 914) 



FOR RENT: Princeton Small, Char 
ming two bedroom house Private yard, 
porch, patio, garage Enceilent 
location NO pets I42S monthly 
Available anytime after Oct I Call 
(301)232*445 collect 



BRICK SOUTHERN COLONIAL HOME 

Own your own vacation retreat alone 
or with partners Beautllul country 
setting to relax in On paved road, view, 
16 acres Of level land, stocked pond, 3 
stall separate garage 10 tw old home 
has 4.6000 it of floor space Carpeted, 4 
large bedrooms. 7 lull baths, 3 half 
baths. 4 fireplaces, lormal Iving room, 
cheery kitchen, dining room, family 
room, llnlshed recreation room and bar 
Jecuiii room and heated in ground 
concrete pool Home Is partly lurnished. 
all drapes and appliances, office area 
Located IS minutes to Elk Mountain ski 
art*. S minutes to interstate ai and 
Route 11 The ideal home lor the busy 
professional Excellent to raise chilren. 
Idyllic vacation home, no maintenance 
priced SI9S Owner will finance to 
responsible party at 10 percent Interest 
For photo, appointment call Wayne R 
Adams, Real Estate, Rdl Box 116, New 
Millord.Pa 18*34,717 44 S 1610 



SUMMIT TREE SERVICE — Trimming 
- Removal — Topping, Stump Grin 
ding - Land Clearing Ed, MI 4449 - 
Dave (US) 945I»4e 

9 1 4t 



TENNIS PLAYER WANTED - 

Womens weekly indoor game Monday 
evenings at 5 pm, seeking additional 
intermediate player Call 911 37M, «t 
3S17 

98 H 



HAHN 
ELtCTRICAL CONTRACTING 

i0*-4*4.i )») N.J. Ltctnsa N- Mlt 

(Talent 1 Equipment 
Plus 

Reasonable Price) 

Equals 

SATISFIEDCUSTOMER 

Always a free written estimate 

lor any sue electrical lob 



71 vw SOUAREBACK, New clutch, 
rwdsenginework $300 931 0940 9 15 V 

apartment WANTED: Professional 
man, on staff of institute for Advanced 
Study, seeks very quiet one bedroom 
lor smaller) unfurnished apartment in 
Pnneeton lor long term residence 
Reasonable rent <2H> S16 0871 
evenings ' ,SJ ' 



197s AUDI I00LS ■ Air, automatic, in 
good condition Call 931 9605 and ask lor 
William Ouem ling Best offer 



40 ACRES COLORADO $1150001 $141 
down or tako in trade old coins, 
silverware, old pocket watches, outos 
Owner 18061 376 8490 



RURBf* STAMPS 

School or college address. 

Home, business HP code 

Rubber stamps of all kinds and 

sizes made to your order at 

Hlnkson'i 
81 Nassau 



MIDDLE EASTERN DANCE CLASS: 

Starting Tuesday, September 18, early EXTRAORDINARY SALE; leaturing 

evening al Art Peoples Center, 101 many interesting antiques and 

Witherspoon St (Art Council Building 1 collectibles China, tinware, furniture, 

PleaseeoniactDeshera*434531 9!S3t shirtwaist bo*, Victorian wicker 

- basinet. Immigrants chest, ratten. 

lamps. - prints, alio clothes, 

window QUILTS, coverings and housewares, toys and games Don't 

storms decrease heat loss and save you miss this on* Rein or shine 9 1pm. 

energy $$$ We have a fine selection Saturday, sept ISIh. 18 E Curtis. 

The Energy Warehouse 3935 Rl 1, Pennlngion 



CARPENTRY SERVICE AVAILABLE 
(or home remodeling, additions, 
repairs, and other miscellaneous lobs 
15 years experience Free estimates 
Call 609 466 19*0 

9+ff 



JACK OF ALL TRADES We will clean 
your house, apartment or business, do 
your yard work or errands, serve and 
clean up at parties, and simplify your 

nfe in any other way we can Don't do it 
yourself call usl Fully insured, locel 
(Princeton) references 115 598 3409 

98tf 



PIANO INSTRUCTION: Princeton gr ad 

sludent with B M Juiliard School Most 
advanced techniques, results assured 
All levels Write to Adrian Carr, 11 
I Dick.nson Street. Room 13, Princeton 
08540 * 8 B 



Expert piano tuning 
regulation and repair 
Reasonable priced 

KENNETH B WEBSTER 
1H-0S2I 



I BEDROOM APARTMENT FOR 
RENT Witherspoon Street $*75 per 
month Does not Inlcude utilities. 1V» 
months security deposit required l 
year lease required Call 931 1184 9 23- 
2t 



FOR SALE: Exec single double beds. 
2 rockers, cushion chair Tables 
Antique sewing, parsons, coffee, ends 
Please can weekend evenings 934-41 S3 
9j IS 3t 



FIREWOOD FOR SALE by the cord 
Si 30. half cord MS Good quality hard 
wood for October delivery, wood is split 
and will be driveway stacked Call Jim 
4.10-tl W'" 70 " " "_ 



FILING CABINETSI Come and see our 

metal filing cabinets for oltlce or home. 
Grey, tan. olive, 2 or 4 drawer Also 
typing tables Hlnkson's, 81 Nassau 



WALNUT DESK 19 x 44 Inches with 
matching chair Very good condition 
$75 921 -2133 after 5pm 



Lawrencevllle. 896 9519 



9 15 2t 



THINK AHEAO Have US paint your 
CARS $100 TRUCKS $7$f Available at rooms for the holidays Reasoneble 
locel gov't sales Call (relundeble) 1 rates Free estimates Call evenings 
714 569 0241 ext 2597 for your directory 874 3203 
on how to purchase 24hrs 9 15 3t 



CHELSEACRIMPCRS 

4 Spring Street, Princeton, N.J 
1409) 914-1814 

Tuat a Thurs 9-1 

Wed AFrl 9 4 

Sat 9 4 10 

ditfinctivehelrityllfiB 
lor men and women 



ENOLISH LESSONS ■ Experienced 
teacher ol English to loreigners oilers 
English lessons Beth Harrell. 447 
Walnut Lone, Prlncoion, N J 0BM0 931 



9 8 31 



PRINCETON Room Available In house 
of students and professional »us plus 
Open October 1st Prefer groduete 
student Call 609 934 7161, 1 8pm 



HOUSE TO SHARE: Quiet, non smoking 
professional soughl lo share fully 
furnished two bedroom fownhouse 
within walking distance of everything 
In Princeton Borough House has 
bright, modern kitchen, separate 
laundry room, spacious outdoor deck 
and private backyard Located on nice 
street with ecfive block association 
Available bedroom has spacious closets 
and view of Naisou Hell bell tower 
Current housemate will be using his 
space primarily during days, rarely at 
night or on weekends 1375 plus helf of 
utilities, which are remarkably low 
Raipond Box T B4c o Town Topics 9 73 





FARR 


NGTONS MUSIC 

LESSONS 

SALES 
RENTALS 
REPAIRS 


ilSpr 


ngSt 


934-87 83 


L P.N Relief 
per week Rep 


work, 7 3, two, three day*. 
y T 83 e o Town Topics 9 


IS It 







BEGINNERS NEEDLEPOINT: 1? per 
session et my home Begins Tuesday. 
September 78 Classes meet once every 
week lor 10 weeks Please contact Mrs 
j F Cook, 931 6995 

9 8 3f 



MEN'S ALTERATION on clothing by 
expert tailor either purchased here or 
elsewhere Princeton Clothing Co 17 
Witherspoon St , Princeton 934 0704 6 
10 H 

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Of Prlfl 
ceion For immediate help with e 
drinking problem, call 609 934 7592 For 
information, write Princeton P O Box 
538 Meetings every night In Princeton 
or surrounding area 9 10 H 




WONDERFUL WEST WINDSOR SCHOOLS! 

ELEGANCE. GRACE, AND NOW A PRICE REDUCTION on our beautllul 
four bedroom brick front Colonial in wooded Beechtree Manor makes this an 
opportunity you won't want to pass by! A lovely center hall leads to a spacious 
living room with enclosed sunroom and deck, a formal dining room, and a large 
family kitchen. Open to the kitchen, the cathedral-ceilinged family room with 
spectacular fireplace wall offers a really special place for your less formal 
entertaining The family room leads to a wonderful deck overlooking Green 
Acres woods The home is only a little over a year old but offers that special at- 
tention to fine detail you could only dream of finding in a newer home If you've 
ever wanted to reach for the best, let us show vou how to make it possible Now 
offered at $ 179.9(H) 



Tirestone 
•Real Estate 



REALTORS 

169 Nassau St., Princeton 



924-2222 






2/1UDREYSHORT 

163 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. 921-9222 
2431 Main St., Lawrenceville, N.J. 896-9333 




An attractive 3 bedroom, 
Lambertville 



easy to care for condominium in nearby 
$64,900 




In Hopewell Borough, an investment property on the Main Street A large 
Victorian house, and a charming carnage house with two apartments 

$150,000 




Princeton Investment Property - Three apartment house in the Borough 
Income and expense report available in our office $1 76,000 



TUI*I* ? « i » ' «JL»I«JUL> l » M »I J.JJLULL I JJLIJLIJLIJLIaIaL LI^ 



: 



-: 



3 

". 




STEWARDSON- DOUGHERTY 

7^^/ Estate -.Associates, Incorporated 

366 Nassau Street, Trinceton, J^ew Jersey 08540 

'Phone: 609-92 1 -7784 




GRIGGSTOWN 

Built in 1 751 and lovingly restored since, authentic Colonial in pictures- 
que village Through center hall, living room, library, dining room, 
modern kitchen and breakfast room, screen porch, four or five 
bedrooms, two and one half baths Four fireplaces, wide pine floors, anti- 
que mantels, decorative mouldings and arches, corner cabinets, fan win- 
dows. All on two high acres overlooking the Delaware-Raritan Canal. 

$260,000 




CHERRY VALLEY ROAD 

Picturesque barn with all the pre-requisites for conversion to a marvelous 
house. Original hand-hewn pegged beams; large open spaces, garage, 
and two large horse stalls on the lower level; fieldstone foundation and 
entry ramp. All on 2.061 acres with mature trees and lawns. Located in 
Montgomery Township just across Cherry Valley Road from Princeton 
Township. Easy driving distance to PDS. Stuart, and town $1 75,000 




SKILLMAN 

Comfortable VJClonan wil 

■ ,vmg and dining room I — 

ms Millie bath on • 

nooV.amny, !7 x 27 wttl 

™y bam. and a twcstory garage • ■ -< 

acres OWNER ANXIOUS TO SELL 




ROLLING HILL ROAD 

; An uncommon Colonial, not an antique, but just old enough to have a 
certain classic charm and many of the features so sorely lacking in its 
cousins being built today. To wit: plaster walls, random oak floors, slate 
roof, and rich architectural detail throughout. Spectacular living room 
with stone fireplace and high ceiling framed in massive hand-hewn oak 
beams; dining room with bay window and French doors to a stone ter- 
race; big, sunny modern kitchen; pine panelled study with fireplace; 
ground floor bedroom, bath and lavatory. Three twin bedrooms and two 
full baths on second. Attic, basement, and two-car garage. On over two 
beautiful acres adjoining Bedens Brook Country Club. More land 
available. $340,000 




HODGE ROAD 

Charming house on 1 50 x 222 lot with many mature trees and shrubs. 
First floor with large living room with fireplace; sun room with fireplace, 
bar and refrigerator; bedroom and bath; kitchen and pantry. Second floor 
with very large bedroom and bath, walk-in closet and darkroom; second 
bedroom with bath and walk-in closet; linen closet and cedar closet 
Playroom in basement with bath Small terrace off sun room and large 
flagstone terrace overlooking pool and garden $259,000 




Claire Burns 
Anne Cresson 
Sharon Davidson 



Julie Douglas 

Betsy Stewardson Ford 

Georgia Graham 



garden 

Robert E. Dougherty, Broker 
REALTORS 

William E. Stewardson (1935-1972) 



. PLACE 

Stately turn of the century Colonial with two living rooms, dining room, 
modern kitchen with breakfast room. Four bedrooms, three and one half 
baths Third floor suites with bath Five fireplaces, lovely private walled 

$359,000 



Pam Harris 
Cathy Johnson 
Toby Laughlln 



Sylvia Nesbltt 
Emma Wirtz 
Valerie Young 



: 



\ 



- 



r 



I 



' | yp | .p,.r.rr iT' '» , ''' vl ' i ' v ' ,r ^ 



8~ 



SPfCIAL Of TH6 MONTH 



r work aon* on the premises 
^ B"ft« lf©or loos* b*«fls or p**ri» lor 
JJ mtnrte>na«rx]r«c«<r 

■ 

S PMfls Ar»H«li(M*rwecn» $'1 

Ul ,<OMMSi 

9 N**0 Oirw lewvtry repair work' S«* 
„Jul>*na tor *ptoat care & service. 
J quality work ano reasonable prices 

O 

JEWELS BV JULIANA 
I iftWitnerspoonSt «l ?JJ3 



PRINCE CHEVROLET 

Tfte All New Chevrolet 

OK USCDCARS 

ROUTE 1M 

tl4)130 

opp the airport 



EFFICIENCY APARTMENT NEEDED 1*74 GRANADA 1 DOOR AM FM, 

Bv quiet professional Could be Prin power steering, standard transmisssion 

ceton. Mopew»M. Pennington or West (door ihlMi, reclining bucket seats. 20 

Windsor area Call «VS?6* evenings « mpg. big car rifle JU0O or best otter 

II 409 ffg4S77$< Trenton), weekdays 



WOMAN AVAILABLE TO DO house 

cleaning Has own 

speaks English Please call evenings 

60» 3W 0W1 V»3t 



T ??„?,^V MOVING SALE at 798 Kingston Road, 



CLASSIC GUITAR LESSONS given by 

internationally acclaimed concert 197* FORD WINDOW VAN. low n 
guitarist Alice Artit Senous students 
of an levels Call 92* 7561 9 17 }1 



roofrack Cali«l 7120 



1973 BUICK SKYLARK CON 
VERTIBLE Excellent condition, 
Biaupunkl radio. 70,000 miles. 11,900 
(6091 97* 6S00 Idays) 1609) 934 4019 
(evenings I » « * 



LAND FOR SALE: ' ? acres wooded lot 
Rocky Hill Grlggstown vicinity Good 
elevation, mature trees, call 971 J7SJ 
fdays) 9346811 levenings) SJ4,S00 9 » 



1910 10 SPEED BICYCLE. Takara 

(Japanese), best offer Call (609) 683 

077 3 



'II FIAT SPIDER 1000, cream color With 
all leather tan interior fjirelii p 6 tires. 
Blaupunkt stereo. Alloy wheels, very 
n.ce! Ask.ngtllOO (2IS1B62 76SS »W3I 



SEEDOR SODTT 



PRINCETON LAWN SERVICE 
609.911 -1440 

MS* 



ROOM FOR RENT Skillman area 1300 
month, non smokers only Phone 466 
0733 

9 B 3t 



WANTED GUNS, SWORDS. military 
Item*, decoys Licensed, collector 
dealer will pay more Ben Caii«4 3SO0 
days 3" » 



FLOOR SANDING. STAINING 
BREFINISHING 



• EST FLOOR CO 

914 17*0 



CAPTIVA ISLAND, nicest spot on most 
beaulllul Island In Southwest Florida 
Bay and gulf, pool, boat dock Sleeps 6. 
completely furnished SlOOOaweek Call 
Peteror Patty 609 737 6385 9 71 31 



HOUSE FOR SALE Yardiey, Penno 
'adjacent I 95 Mint condition home, plus 
two additional Income units (approx 
S900 monthly) Beautiful terrace view 
1 Quiet, safe village atmosphere 1125.000 
Owner financing I 2154939463 9 73 31 



ARTISTIC HAIRDRESSERS 



OPERA LOVERS: The Comic Opera of 
New York presents a lively rendition of 
Don Pasquaie" in English, Saturday, 
September 35, 8 ptn, at the Unitarian All phases ol beauty services from hea. 
Church ol Princeton Performance to to loe* Walk In service and by ap 
bcnellt th( Holistic Hoelth Association point mr-nt 
ol the Princeton area For ticket* phone 
(409)994 8580 9 15 2t 
. 43 Witherspoon Street 



934 417 1 



lftl CORVAIR COftSA 4 door, 4 car 
burators, needs battery and more, 1400 
or best offer Call 315 493 4719 alter 6 



ANTIOUE QUILT! ft LACI. 
Deguerrotypei. Crocks. Documents. 
Carpets. Tools, at Full House Antiques 
32 Mam Street. KingHor -" 
17 30 II 



NEEDEXTRAMONEY7 

Help deliver the 1987 Person to Person 
phone Book In Lawronce Twp , Pen 
nlnoton, Hopewell. Ewing Twp and 
vicinity Requirements must bo 16 or 
over, (Car desirable but not necessary) 
Interested? Call Gant Holly at (609) 934 
07 38 



HOUSEKEEPING POSITION desired 
Near busline References available 
Phone 695 0179 9 IS 7t 



V34 4040 



OPERA LOVERS: The Comic Opera of 
New York presents a Lively rendition of 
"Dan Pasquale" In English, Saturday, 
September 35, B p m , at the Unitarian 
Church ot Princeton Perlormance to 
bcnein ine Holistic Health Association 
ol the Princeton area. For tickets 
phonel6091 934 8580 9 15 7t 



ASK MR FOSTER 

(formerly Welcome Aboard Travel) 

• a.m. 5 30pm 
Monday Friday 

41 Wither spoon Strati 
VI 1. 1150 



WIDE BOARD flooring, rare ex 
traordlnarly beautiful 1" 10" wide 
pumpkin pine "Kings Planks" (both 
soil and hard pine) Call 17011 647 3885 
9 1 et 

Salads and Super Sandwiches 
at COX'S 

Fresh 1 lowers, stone animal planters 
Bagels, coffee and more, more, more 

COX'S 

180 Nassau Street 



ASSOCIATES 
REALTY 

162 Nllliu Strwt 

609-924-6501 

F Procaccml, Broker 



ESTABLISHED 1886 



Wm. B. May Co., Inc. 

Real Estate 



SergeantsviHe 



lie N J. 08557 609-397-1 907 




HILL 



Custom Homes By 
William Bucci Builders, Inc. 

JUST 6 LOTS LEFT! 

Dogwood Hill is o unique residential enclave on the west 
side of Mount Lucas Road in Princeton Township. 

The site is naturally rolling and covered with native 
dogwoods and large shade trees. 

Eleven custom homes will be built on lots of ot least three 
quarters of an acre, in o cluster plan with seven acres of 
common open space. 

William Ducci Builders, Inc., are local builders with a tine 
record of building quality custom homes in the Princeton area. 
They will build from their plons or yours. All lots ore fully 
developed with public woter, sewer and underground utilities 
of electric and gas. 

For more information, call: 

K.M. Light Real Estate Stewardson - Dougherty 

Realtors Real Estate Associates, inc. 

609-924-3822 609-921-7784 



Firestone °Real Estate 



169 Nassau Street 



Carol Caskey 
Kay Connlkle 




SPACIOUS VICTORIAN IN DELIGHTFUL 
Pennington. Haven't you always dreamed ol reallj 

enough space lor the family combined with the 
yesteryear charm of a small town? Now we offer that 
special opportunity to own one of the mast desirable 
homes in Pennington, just minutes away from 
Princeton. Ideal for entertaining and warm family liv- 
ing, this six-bedroom home offers lots of extra 
features: a recently -remodeled gourmet kitchen, cen- 
tral air conditioning, low heating bills, intercom, and 
lots more! Offered at $199,500 




A HOUSE IN THE WOODS IN PRINCETONS RIVER- 

SIDE. Ideal for a mutli-level deck overlooking the 
brook Four generous bedrooms, family room and 
study. Living room has high ceiling & fireplace. Great 
for a big family $179,500 



REALTORS 



JoanGaliardo 
Janp.lacobs 



Mary McManus 
Donna Reichard 



(609) 924-2222 

Gail Firestone 

Jim Firestone. Broker 




LOVELY PRINCETON RANCH IN CONVENIENT. 
ATTRACTIVE NEIGHBORHOOD. From the living 
room with brick fireplace and picture window to the 
kitchen. family room area with Jenn aire range and 
PeUa windows, this delightful home with additions 
designed by Andrew Sheldon says "special " Three full 
bedrooms and two baths Lovely lot, private, and with 
deck overlooking it. 1128,000 



A SUPERB NEW OFFERING IN THE WOODS OF 
WEST WINDSOR. 5 bedrooms. 2' 2 bathrooms, large 
family room with fireplace. Ready to move into at 

$172,000 





CLOSE To THE MARVELOl s PLAYGROUNDS OF 

Princetons RIVERSIDE SCHOOL. A versatile 

(our bedroom home ideal for an in-law arrangement 
with a master bedroom suite and family room with 
fireplace ,n ground level Upstairs are .1 living room 
and dining room with vaulted ceiling leading to a 
treetop deck .1 good eat-in kitchen and throe family 
bedrooms There's also .1 huge activity room for family 
projects, cub scouts, etc Bicycling distance — even 
walking distance — to town and gown S159.500 



WEST OF PRINCETON. In the LawrencevilS^Arei 
custom built Cape Cod, in a truly pretty setting 
overlooking a brook, featuring a large living room with 
fireplace, a comfortable country kitchen master 
bedroom on the ground floor and 2 more family 
bedrooms upstairs. j, 78 50 ^ 

MARKHAM SQUARE - Close to town and shopping 
center, a three bedroom, 1'? bath half-duplex with liv- 
ing room, dining area and kitchen downstairs and a 
private nicely landscaped yard outside See it today 

189.500 



PRINCETON 

bedrooms 



RANCH COTTAGE. 



Fireplace, 2 

$70,000 



J 



PEYTON 

ASSOCIATES 

246 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON NEW JERSEY 



609 - 737-9550 

REALTORS 
609-921-1550 





PRINCETON - RIDGEVIEW ROAD. 4 bedrooms, beautiful grounds Offered 
at $177,500 



HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP - PENNINGTON LAWRENCEVILLE ROAD. 

Splendid 5 bedroom country house $1 75,000 





MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP - MONTGOMERY ROAD. 3 or 4 bedrooms 
Wonderful location near Rocky Hill $99,000 



PRINCETON - MERCER ROAD. A wonderful center hall Colonial with 3 or 4 
bedrooms $155,000 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP - WILSON ROAD. 4 bedroom contemporary 

splendidly redone J139.000 PRINCETON BOROUGH~~HAMILTON AVENUE. 3 bedroom perfectin- 

town house with every comfort 





$139,900 



PRINCETON BOROUGH -PINE STREET. 3 bedrooms The perfect^ 
Colonial close to everything 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP - MOUNTAIN AVENUE. 3 bedrooms Wonderful 
r $139 000 

plan with lots of living areas »■•"■ 



Details On These and Other Outstanding Listings, Call Us Anytime 

MEM BER CONFEDERATION OF INTERNATIONAL REAL ESTATE Member Somerset ML! 

Member Mercer ML5> s , a | izing in quality residential properties In the United States and abroad 

246 Nassau Street Tod Broker 

Princeton 609-921-1550 



134 South Main Street ^j 
Pennington 609-737-9550 g 



~« 



■**MHMMMMMMi 



WORK WAMTID MOVINO AND 

HAULING Oe-anirnj yjwdi attic* and 
ce-iiari. Can any run* JNWi t-15S» 



STONE •«« STONE 

FOR NATURAL LANDSCAPING 



S MASSAOE THERAPEUTIC - Female 
or miufvu trained in Germany, for 
B woman only Oaytim* only Call for 
£ appointment Renate (60*1 3»< 20.9>1S 

3 " 



ROOFINO All type! Of roof* Cn*MF and 
repair*), teadart. gutter*, chimney 
finMng Fast aarvicr Work guaran- 
teed Over 10 years In butlnet* 10 
percent discount to senior elftien* 
B*ne Meed Roofing Tit ?wt or 201 IS* 
S*W I II H 



TUTORING - Experienced learning 
disabilities specialist will teach visual 
and auditory skills, reading, writing, 
arithmetic Grades K 4 (MR) 6*3 1530 
• IS 3t 



FRENCH LESSONS - Grammar 
Conversation Reading Register (or 
fall term (Native Teacher) PhonelaW) 
•310*73 »!5Jt 



The one real "center" for all your stone 

needs 

A variety of flagstone, slate, decorative 

gravels ft. garden boulders Featherock. 

Cobblestones & railroad lies 

Stone hearths l mantel pieces 

Retaining wall stone A Building Stone 



estimate, (u 



Insured All work 



guaranteed J»3 2133 



Custom Cutting Delivery Anywhere 



SWIMMING POOL owners solar heat 
will double your swim season Ask for 
solar experts The Energy Warehouse, 
?9i5Rt i. Lawrenceville. OMvSlfl «■ is 



PILING CAtlNETSI Come and sea our 
metal filing cabinets for office or home 
Grey, tan, olive, I or * drawer Also 
typing tables. Hlnkson's, t2 Nassau 6 



10 ft 



DELAWARE VALLEY 

LANDSCAPE 

STONE. INC 
Div ot Delaware Quarries 
River Road, Lumbervllle. PA 
J1S3WIIJ3 JISWSM7 

Also 

LANGHORNE STONE 

COMPANY 

Division of Delaware Quarries 
Route I Superhighway 
Langhorne, PA 
2IS7S7J30* 2W" 



• UILDINO REPAIRS * Roofs (Metal, 
Shingle. Slate, Tar). Chimneys. 
Gutters, Spouts. Flashing, Walls, 
Walks, Patios, Garages. Porches, 
Steps, Driveways. Fences, Hauling. 
Demolition. Carpentry, Painting, 
Caulking, Glazing. Stucco Masonry. 
Pointing Patching, inspections. 
violations, Guaranteed and insured 
Call*?) 1135 13 ft 




P 

BRUNSWICK 
HEIGHTS NORTH 

Elegant New Homes 

The traditions ofcomfort, quality and value are beaut- 
ifully combined in these 4 and 5 bedroom homes in 
desirable So Brunswick Lovely homesites, out- 
standing features, everything you'd expect in 
superior new homes-except the prices, which begin 
atonly$1 09.900 

Direction!: N J Tpke to exit 9. Rt 18 W (toward New 
Brunswick), to Rt 1 S . approx 7 mi to Henderson Rd 
(Franklin Park sign and Sunoco Station), go right 1 mile, 
right to models 

So. Brunswick Office 
201-297-0200 



OFFICE SPACE. CENTRAL NASSAU 

STREET, recently decorated, low rent 
available now, telephone and recep 
tlonist service 934-6300 13 ft 



LAMP SHADES; Lamp mounting and 
lamp repairs Nassau Interiors. 163 
Nassau St 6 1 tf 



DOIT YOURSELF 
LEGAL KITS 



Divorce, Wills, Bankruptcy, Separation, 
incorporation. Name Change 



201 782 5540 
ANYTIME 



HOME SPAS 

Let us assist you in creating your private 
spa environment We will guide you In 
your selection and Installation of hot 
tubs, Jacuzzis, saunas, decks and 
enclosures Call for professional con 
sulfation in your home Sales, in 
siaiiation, service. Custom Aquatics 
and Carpentry (609)466 3553 9 15 41 



WITH CHILDREN GONE, can no lonoer 
justify keeping my wonderful cleaning 
lady ol lllteen years She does not drive, 
but is lor the perfectionist who Is 
looking lor a reel treasure Call 466 7038 
evenings, 9 153t 



CROSSROADS 
I 

N 
C 
E 
T 
O 
N 




REALTOR 



Linda Carnsvala 

Anluta Blanc 

LolaFM 

Haul Sllx 

Nlra Livid 

Carolyn Hills 

lanora Barlah 

Marcla Brauda 

Jaanatta Lalggl 

Anna HoHmann 

Roalynn Qraanbarg 

Ina LaPlaca Bandar 




SPANISH ARCHITECTURE IN PRINCETON BORO 

This very interesting house features beautiful arches 
and abundant natural light. Double glass doors from 
large living room with fireplace to covered porch and 
trom large dining room to terrace Perfect features for 
entertaining Spacious master bedroom with dressing 
room, 2 other bedrooms This rare treasure will sell 
quickly so call us today for an appointment $1 59,000 



Princeton Crossroads Realty, Inc. 



342 Nassau Street [Corner Harrison] Princeton 

I = I PARK IN OUR LOT [Q 

CALL ANYTIME (609) 924-4677 OPEN 7 DAYS 



JAMES V. TAMASI 

Plumbing & Heating 

Contractor 

Princeton Junction. N.J. 

799-1494 



SPECIALIZING IN HOME WINDOW 
AND STORM WINDOW CLEANING i 
Inside And out S3 SO AACh Freel 



THE store lor 
tme used ctothmg 

sine* 1944 



O 214 NASSAU ST 
< TUE-FRI10-5 
J SAT 10-3 

OUTGROWN SHOP- 



NASSAU 



Enpert Workmanship 

180 Nassau St. (rear) 
921-7552 



OVERHEAD GARAGE OOORS: 

electric operator* Factory to you Over I 
ttve counter or full »*rvlce, pa", and I 
repair* Call tor free Information. 100 f 
«7J e»tO. Ridge Door, west New Road. | 

Monmouth Junction 1 1 



TWENTY NASSAU • OFFICE SPACE 

3,430 square feet in the heart of Princeton with 7 radiators, 4 
sinks, 3 bathrooms. Needs renovations to suit the tenant. 
Single office suites facing Nassau Street and campus. Sunny, 
bright, newly decorated. 

Call 924-7027 



jlJaJLaIaJLaIa pj»i iiXSiX»si 



<9 STEWARDSON-DOUGHERTY 

'Heal Enate -Associates, Incorporated 

q66 S\assau Street, Princeton, ^\ew "jersey 08540 

'Vhone: Ooo-gj / -77S4 




a tygj 



HEATHCOTE FARM 

Be one of only four owners to share this exquisite country eslate located 
near the village of Kingston only three miles from Princeton and within 
walking distance to New York City bus and ten minutes to rail commuta- 
tion. 

•■ Conversion of the Historic Mansion to four condominium apartments is 
-. near completion High ceilings, decorative moldings, oak parquet floors, 
and fireplaces all have been retained Individual gas heat, central air 
New kitchens. Elevator. Private outdoor terraces. One. two or three 
bedroom units. All on five acres with rolling lawns, formal gardens, 
swimming pool, classic gazebo, lovely protected country views Priced 
rom $220,000. Brochure on reauesl. 

Come to an Open House 
Sunday, October 3rd - 2-6 p.m. 

DirecVons: Hours 27 lo Kingston South on Spruce Lane 
and through the stone gates 



TO PRINCETON REAL ESTATE CALL: 

921-7784 
Robert E. Dougherty 




Betsy Ford 
Georgia Graham 
Pam Harris 
Cathy Johnson 



Toby Laughlin 
Sylvia Nesbitt 
Emma Wirtz 
Valerie Young 



Wiii<am E Stewarason 11935-19721 

Realtors 

Representing Previews Executive Home Search 



r 



*TTPXT > TTPTTf v rT v r'T'' i *Y 



2& N.T.'Call 







4 NASSAU STREET PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08540 
921-1050 



Judy McCaughan 
Terry Merrick 
Anne Gallagher 
Willa Stackpole 
Eleanor Young 
Charlotte McLaughlin 
PatCahill 
Linda Hoff 
Barbara Rose Hare 



Mary Ann Sares 

Kay Wert 

Tip Blount 

AnnBrower 

Ned Scudder 

Zelda Laschever 

Catherine Geoghan 

Diane Bleacher Pro Mgmt. 

Pete Callaway. Broker 




ARRETON ROAD 

Charming 1 9th century clapboard larmhouse, completely redecorated 
wilhin Ihe past 2-3 years Five bedrooms. A'/i baths Large living room 
with wet bar and fireplace, step-down panelled library, parlor with 
fireplace, tormal dining room, modern kitchen laundry and family room 
Aluminum platform lennis court 3 car garage 3'/? acres 5 minutes trom 
Nassau Streel $355,000 




LAFAYETTE ROAD WEST 

Conveniently located, this spacious contemporary has a lot to offer an 
active family Expansive living and dining room with adjacent terrace for 
entertaining; library; two fireplaces; eat-in kitchen; first floor laundry, 
bedroom and bath and a large shelved playroom Four sunny bedrooms, 
sewing room, storage room and three baths on Ihe second floor 

$310,000 




NELSON RIOGE ROAD 

Appealing Cape Cod situated on a large, professionally landscaped loL 
Center hall, large living room with fireplace, dining room and library 
Modern kitchen, screened porch and flagstone terrace First floor master 
bedroom and bath; two second floor bedrooms, bath and storage. 
Tasteful decor and well-arranged rooms. 2 car garage $195,000 




SPRINGDALE ROAD 

Inviting Colonial in a convenient, completely private setting. Center hall, 
spacious living room with marble fireplace and large bay window 
overlooking brick terrace and lovely yard. Large dining room opens out 
to terrace Butler's pantry and kitchen. Library with fireplace, bookcases 
and built-in cabinets Powder room, large closets. Four bedrooms, four 
baths, sewing room or fifth bedroom, three cedar closets on the second 
floor. Two car garage. Terrace with fountain, rose garden, beautiful trees 
and shrubs $325,000 




WILD BRIAR LANE 

Award-winning passive solar contemporary stunningly situated on a 
quarry lake, on 1 7 private Lawrence Township acres Combined liv- 
ing/dining area/hall with fieldstone fireplace as a focal point and 700 sq 
ft. of decking to unify the space U-shaped kitchen, greenhouse breakfast 
area Master bedroom with fireplace, huge closets and spacious bath 
Two more bedrooms, unfinished game room 3 car garage $425,000 




WOODLANE ROAD 

Large enough tor two generations and visitors too 1 In a popular 

neighborhood off Cold Soil Road, extra closets and non-standard 

amenities distinguish this attractive new listing Quarry tile entry, living 

and dining rooms; eat-in kitchen and laundry Family room with fireplace; 

five bedrooms, 3Vs baths, plus a fully finished lower level — everything 

Pnn-eion ama renws t0 please an active family. $165,000 

SOTIIEBY PARKE BERNET 

INTERNATIONAL REALTY CORPORATION 



JlWt LS»Y JULIAN* 

E\per"*a',hA ifvw'rv Repair 

CV*-e" *> Re mounting 

taWittversooonSi 

HMD! 



53 



NAWK MOUNTAIN ARCHITECT 
fl*».oneo retrc-at S7S.000 Some owner 
iirvencing Excellent skiing rental 
h Men 10 miles from Kiiimgion 
Sovin lacing flouftie giitmg. wrap 
around deck, neldstone fireplace 
steepseieven Phone («»>«t 'e*' « 15 



r FLEA MARKET - October »th. f 3 pm. 
1 Benefit Easter Seals tables J8 S1J 

z Century It Carnegie Real Estate. 
* Princeton Circle parking lot «1 6177 or 

O *snm 9,S4t 



•0 DIESEL RABBIT L 4 door. 4 speeo. 
: sunroot. Jones rustproof Best oiler 

1 over J*S00 or swap tor larger automatic 
i compact Wl I71Sevenings 9 15 41 



MID-LIFE CRISIS? Separating? Going 
through a divorce? Free conciliation 
witti skilled professional counselor Call 

, 16W1 «4 3008 9l5 " 



LANDSCAPINO 

by Martin Blackman 

Creative Designs 

Reasonable Rales 

Call evenings 10) 174 3173 

( Local can from Princeton) 



PIANOTUNINO 

Registered Craftsman 

Piano Technicians Guild mc 

«).77« 

Regulating Repairing 

Robert H. Main. 1 
Since l«l •10-tf 



WHO'S WHO 



WE BUY USED BOOKS all subjects but 
pay better lor literature, history, art, 
children's theology- and philosophy 
Good condition a must Call Mnawber 
Books, lot) Nassau Street. Princeton, 

471 8454 



GOODTIME CHARLEY'S 

Lunch Mon thruFM 

Dinner 7 days a week 

Music every night 

Bonguet and Meeting Rooms 

aOMain SI . Kingston W4 7*00 

A 10 It 



SHEETMETAL WORK 
J C EISENMANN *CO 

All Types ol Roofing 
(including hot roofing) 
Free Estimates Given 

All Work Guaranteed 

4M me 



OriuiK 



21 



CARNEGIE REALTY, Inc. 

Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated 
PRINCETON CIRCLE AT RT. 1 



921-6177 



452-2188 



- 




CLASSIC COLONIAL • Spacious Historic 
PRINCETON home - Double Living Room, Formal 
Dining Room, Library, Music Room - all within 
walking ol campus, town and churches $21 0,000 




CARTER BROOK ROAD. Above Kingston Lovely 
neighborhood on cul-de-sac Spacious 4 bedroom 
2Vi bath ranch. Fireplace, patio, underground 
utilities, Princeton address $1 1 4,900 




PRINCETON 5 bedroom stucco two story home 
with den. two lull baths. Within walking of hospital 
and shopping $79,900 

LAWRENCE EXECUTIVE RENTAL 5 Bedrooms. 
Family Room with Fireplace $850 mo. 

PRINCETON - 2 Bedroom Renovated Ranch, 
Fireplace $700 mo. 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



oo 



REGISTERED 

— Symbol 

ol responsible 

consumer service 



in responsible Consumer Service? 

The local business people listed below are all Consumer Buroau 
Registered, which means they have not even one valid* 
complaint in Consumer Bureaus 
Who 



satisfied 



which 
customer 



advertising on these "Who's 

Consumer Bureau's continuing 

assistance service and they cordially invite your patronage 



Tiies dy 

pages, they help finance 

consumer information and 



• Advertising - Outdoor: 

RC MAXWELL CO 396-612) S'n. 
Need We Say More' PO Bo 
Trenton 08606 



I Air Freight & Express: 



• Alarm Systems: 

ADT SECURITY SYSTEMS Fire 

Burglar Holdup Closed Circuit TV 

cmmrcl 6 radti 229 Lawrence Rd 
Trenton 695 1144 



• Antique Dlrs: Auctioneers 

CURVIN E miller Bptciifixing m 

antiques will arrange put< 

WHl buy A aeli estates Ham Sq 

M80798 
LESTER a ROBERT SLATOFF. Inc 

Auctioneers Dealer* Appraisers 

Lecturer* Antiques Households 



• Books; Discount: 



• Exterminators: 

COOPER PEST CONTROL Graduate 

Entomologist AJi pests exterminated 

(local call) 799-1300 



• Book Stores: 

CRANBURY BOOK WORM Used books __»„__. 

bougni & sold Also rare & out -of- wfQBO MOreS. 

pnnl 54 N Mam. Cranbury 655- B0SE0ALE MtLLS Al 
1963 (local) 
MICAWBER BOOKS Libraries bought 4 

sold New used & rare boons Also open 

Sun 11-4 106 Nassau. Prn 921 6454 



• Heating Contractors: 

WM. G LOWE HTG & AIR CON 

Hopewell. 466 3705 
NASSAU OIL Sales & Service 
800 Stale Rd.. P'n 924-3530 



kinds ol leed 
imals & pets, farm supplies 
274 Ale«anr_ter St , Prn 924-0134 



• Hi-Fi. Stereo Sales 
& Service 



• Boutiques: 



• Building Contractors: 

WILLIAMSON CONSTRUCTION 

Residential, commercial, renovations: 
additions Free 



• Fireplaces & Accessories: 

BOWOEN-S FIRESIDE SHOP EVERY 
THING For Your Fireplace 173) Nolting- 
ham Way. Trenlon 586 3344 

• Florists: 

LAWRENCE ROAD FLORISTS 1365 
Lawrenceville Rd 662-6345 



ABSOLUTE SOUND 

3 Spring Slreel, Princeton 683-0210 
HAL'S CUSTOM SOUND For quality 1 

and service Rte 1 & Texas Air, 

Lawrnvl 883-6338 (local call) 



• Hospital Beds; Equipment: 

OELCREST MEDICAL PRODUCTS Hospil 
al equipment lor Ihe home 2100 Noi ting- 
ham Way, Hamltn Twp 586-1679 



jpwr-.'. Chin 
i Sold 777 Wesl 



• Floor Covering Contractors: 

NICK "mauRO"- SON. BUILDERS. INC. TILE OISCOUNT CTR, Vinyls, Ceramics. 



• Insulation Contractors: 



• Building Materials 
& Lumber: 



• Antiques: 

KINOSTON ANTIOUES Fine Jewelry t\ BELLE MEAD Lumber 

Anliques 43 Mam Kingston 924 0332 quality 1 Serving Princely 
4 924 3923 



Inc. 



• Food Markets: 

THE VILLAGE STORE Plamsboro Rd 
Plainsboro 799-8576 (local call). 



• Insurance Agents: 

G.R MURRAY INSURANCE CO 
Complete Insurance Service 
1 Palmer Sq W , Prn 924 5000 



• Appliance Repairs 

AUST'S QAS APPLIANCE SVC & IN 
stal Trn 585 251 I 

• Auto Body Repair Shops 

BODY SHOP By Harold Williams 
Specialising in Fiberglass Corvalll 
All domestic & Foreign cars Rte 206 
Prn 9218565 

-RIFF'S AUTO BOOY Auto Seles 
Repair* Towing 56 Troy Ave Tren 

I..,., HMU.MHn 

MERCER AUTO BOOY B.nlv repair*, . ■■■ 
all make* A model* 56 Model Ave 
Mopoweli i H) mm IfOm Pm local call 
466-0217 



area Reading 
Blvd 'Bel Md "(local call] 201359-5121 
OROVER LUMBER CO. Everything lor 
Builders 6 Homeowners 194 Alexan 
der Prn 924-0041 
HEATH LUMBER CO Complete Home 

ing Carter CWIvery Service 1580 NASSA U OIL Sales & Service 
lenAv.Ttn 2-1166 goo Stale Rd . Prn 924 3530 



• Fuel Oil & Oil Burners: 

LAWRENCEVILLE FUEL Fuel Oil. 
plmbg. htng. air cond & energy audits 
16 Gordon Av, Lrncvl 896-0141 



N Olden Av. Trn 392-1 



• Jewelers; Jewelry Shops: 

BAILEY BANKS & BIDOLE Est 1832 

Quaker Bridge Mali, upper level. Lav_* 
rence Twp 799-8050 (local) 

• Kitchen Cabinets: 



► Candy: 



KAPRI KITCHEN. Inc Protsnl. design & 
inslallation 3212 Soulh Broad. Tren 

Q *!'°_ S F " R _ T " R „* ^"SSOnijES ^ L \N l E\ ,, LUM F B_H^C0 1M Ol 9 .r HAAS 



• Furniture Dealers: 



• Auto Dealers: 

AUDI & PORSCHE Sale* 

Audi 



• Carpet Dealers. 

W.L HARRIS Furniture Colonial & 

Traditional lurnllure a carpets Rl 130, 

Cranbury 443-3200 
LOTH FLOORS & CEILINGS Karastan. 

Bigelow. Lee. others 208 Sanhican Dr 

Trn 3939201 
RUG 8. FURNITURE MART, Inc. Prn 

Shop Cl.. N Harrison SI 9219292 



2152 Rte 206. Belle Mead 201-874-8383 

(local call) 
GROSS, JULIUS. Inc. ASIO. Interior 

Design Service Fine furniture, lamps, 

accessories 683 Rosedaie 924 1474 
W.L. HARRIS Furniture Colonial 

Traditional lurnilure & carpets Rl 1 

Cranbury 443-3200 
RUG i FURNITURE MART. Inc. Pr 

Shop CU N Harrison, Prn 921-9292 
SPIEGEL HERMAN Fine Furniture U S 

& Allen La . Lawrence Twp (next l< 

Lawrence Dri*e in) 882-3400 (local call 
VIKING FURNITURE FROM SCANDIN 



Tren 393-4204 



.. paneling 600 Artisan. 



Rd 



Wan 



Pa 



AVIA Accessories. 

vice 259 Nassau 924 9624 



• Landscaping Contractors: 

* DOERLER LANDSCAPES Landscape 

10 Designing Shade Trees, fences, patios 

2281 Brunswick Pike. Lrncvl 896-3300 

' PRINCETON GARDENING & LAND 

SCAPING Lawn Maintenance. Shrub- 

1 bery. Tree Removal. Top Soil 921-2744 

' PRINCETON LAWN SERVICE Beaulllul 

jwns built & maintained Free es 

mates & lawn analysis 921-8440 



I 2690 
AUDIPORSCHE Aulh Sale* a Servico 

(jUAHf HHHHU.t F'l HI 1 , i Hf Mlln 

Roulo 1, Prn 452 9400 
CA0ILLAC Auth Sale* * Service - 
Colonial Cadillac. Inc Mercv 
County s only authorized Cadillac 

dealer 1655 North Olden a, i 

ion Sale* 663 3500 Service 863 4220 

CATHCART PONTIAC 

1620N Olden Av Trenton 392 5n I 
DATSUN Sni..i N. Service SOLOMON 

DATSUN Rle 130 Hightstown 44B 

1310 
HAMILTON Chry*lei Plymouth 



» Caterers: 



ANGELONI 
parly lad 

Whitehorst 
586-4)00 



S Catering. Banquet & 
lues lor over 600 1445 
-Mercrvl Rd . Hamilton Sq. 



Auth 



S.tli 



4 Serv 



rtouli 



Chrysler Imperial 1240 Rouli 
Hamilton Square 486 7011 
JEEP JEEP Sale*, service, pa-is 

■■... ..■■ HI ONUM & MAIN! AH l,„ 

.'t.' 1 . ■■■ ■ ii'. '.m ' i. i w moo 



• Auto Parts Dealers 

LENTINI AUTO SALVAGE 
Rte. II R id ■ KM f824440 
THUL AUTO SUPPLY CO Amonc 



Ht... 



206 K 511 



M.l- I." '. I- 

TRENTON AUTO PARTS Hundreds ol 
thousand* ol new. rebuiii 
aulo pari* for anything on wheel* 
667 Soulhotd St , Tren 394 5281 



• Auto Radiators 



• Auto Repairs & Service: 

AAMCO TRANSMISSIONS Free low 
ing one-day service 1459 Princeton 
S-3890 



ROY'S ARCO Electronic tune-ups. aulo 
repairs, road serv , accessories 272 
Alexander . Princeton 924S288 

SPORTS * SPECIALIST CARS, INC 
Eiport rprs on all foreign car* 1641 N 
Olden Av , Tren (local call) 682 7600 



• Ceramic Tile: 

ARIES TILE INC 

PO Bo> 11247 

Yardvllle, N J 6958677 
TERRA COTTA Handmade ceramic tiles 

Irom Mexico & Europe Hamilton Av, 

HOp-WHI 4661229 

• Cleaning: Home & Oftice: 

MARVIN HARRIS JANITORIAL SERVICE 

Complete residential & commercial 
cleaning Fully Insured 882-2251 



• Cleaning & Pressing: 

BLAKELY LAUNDRY All types Of laundry 
service, dry clng , tug cing 156 Bruns 
wick Ave , Trenlon 896-9235 (local call) 

CRAFT CLEANERS Rug Cleaning & 
Drapery Cleaning 226 Nassau, Prince 
ton 924-3242 

LAM LAUNDRY Dry cleaning by the 
pound Prn No Shop Clr (Rte 2061 
924 2902 



• Furniture Unpainted: 

ERNEY'S UNFINISHED FURNITURE Over 
5,000 pieces of unpainted furniture 1 
104 Mercer Mall. Rte 1 and Quake' 
Bridge Rd , Lawrncvl 452 8404 

• Garbage & Trash Removal: 

HIGGINS Disposal Service. Resdntl. 
comrcl, indstrl Melal containers 1 to 
40cu. yds.Constrctn 4 Demoltn Debris 
121 Laurel Ave , Kingston 921 8470 



Design ser- jREESCAPE Tree care & landscaping 
Landscape design Installation & main- 
tenance Patios & wood decks 201-846- 
0251 4 609-466 2415 



• Laundries: 



I Gift Shops: 



• Lawn. Garden & Farm 
Supp. & Equip; Repairs: 

SIMPLICITY Lawn. Garden & Snow Equip 
meni Irom 3Vi to 20 hp Complete 
service center JOSEPH J NEMES - 
SONS, Rle 206, Prn 9244177 



• Gourmet Shops & Foods: 

FIDDLERS CREEK FARM Country smok 

ed bacon, lurkeys 4 capons Mail Order 
R D. 1. Tltusville 737-0685 (local) 



• Lighting Fixtures: 

CAPITOL LIGHTING - WATCHUNG 
Complete lighting services sales 4 
design, US Hwy 22, No Piamlield (35 
mm Irom Prn , 201 757 4777 



• Hardware Stores: 

LUCAR Pa'nt, hdwre. tools plumbing 
& elec suppl, houswrs. Open eves Prn 
Hlsln Rd . Prn Jncln (local call) 799- 
0599 



• Lightning Rods: 



LUXE FRENCH DRY CLNG Pick uO 4 p *'NCETON HARDWARE Everything lof 

h~l.. — vu .». .^. M.. „-.- z _ v Home K Harnen namt- K4_rc _mjin_ 



delivery 205 Wilhrspn Prn 921-0893 



• Clothing - Furniture: 



STORE 436 Mulberry St Trn 599- 



Home & Garden, paint; hswrs, window 
Shades: tools, plumbing, elec, supl 
Prn Shop Clt 924-5155. 



* Limousine Service: 

WILLIAMS CAR HIRE SERVICE Theatres, 
Airporls, Weddings. Shopping Trips, etc 
Prn 921-0513 



> Health Clubs: 



• Liquor Stores: 

TOWNE Wine A Liquor A complete 
liquor Store serving Prn area Monig 
Shop Clr. R1e 206. Rocky Hill 924 

s, convenient hrs VARSITY LIQUORS Wines. Liquors, Beer: 
„_?• "?, _?,__l_ fe °' E " e,clse *" Free Prn delivery 234 Nassau Prn 924 



rte 



Shop Ctr 921-6965 



• Delicatessens: 



THE VILLAGE STORE Cold cuts salads 
dauy barbecued chickens PUtnsboro 
Rd Plainsboro 799- _578 



• Banks: 



'so •Electrical Contractors: 



• Bath & Bathroom 
Remodeling & Accessories. 

AARON BATH CENTER American 
Standard. Jacuzil. TharmaSoi Steam 
Balha. Solar Industries 10 Industrial 
Or New Brunswick 201 247-4506 



HAHN uc NO 4419 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING 

Need a good electrician for any sue 

electrical |ob* Free est (local) 466- 

N.W MAUL 4 SON INC Ri 130 Oayton 

• Power & light installation mami 

repair Residential industrial, (local 



can I 20) 329-4656 



* OUR PROMK 10 PRIMCTIOH CONSUMERS: 

.r«F,> " C0 " S """ »««S «U_N1U«M P««EL 
*GHEES 




fSMet/s«ec >sB 



'0= 



roucmcHK, »„», 

s m v*xjn»ne _cornume»BjeauBreLtif.ea 

■ 

■ 



Before you deal with a stranger - Check with us! 







JOSEPHINE WEBB, Executive Director of Consumer Bureau, broadcasting a Consumer Bureau an- 
nouncement. Mrs. Webb personally Investigates consumer complaints received by Consumer Bureau 
and In most cases she is able to resolve them to the satisfaction of all concerned. (For what happens to 
unresolved consumer complaints, see below.) 

• Micro Computer — Retail: •Printers: 



COMPUTER ENCOUNTER Micro Com- 

outers lor lie Home & Small Business 
Apple Alan. Texas Instrument Hewlett- 
Packard Contact Carolyn Cochrane or 
Pal Varada 924-8757 



• Motels: 



SOLAR MOTEL US Hwy 1, Princeton 
452-9090 



• Moving & Storage: 

BOHREN'S Moving & Storage. Local 
& long distance moving & storage 
United Van Lines Auth. Agt Princeton 
452 2200 

RICHMOND MOVING CO. 
Imlayslown Rd.. Allenlown. 259-2828 



• Mufflers: 

MIGHTY MUFFLER CTR. 

iFormerly Scotn Mulder Clr I Div ol J J 
Nemes S. Sons, Inc Multlers lor foreign 
5 American cars 100 percent guarantee 
ftte 206. Prn 921-0031 



• Office Furniture & Equip. 
Dirs: 

H1NKSONS Complete line of office furn- 
ilure & supplies 82 Nassau. Princeton 
924-0112 

STATE SALES OFFICE EQUIPMENT New 
& Used oltice furniture bought & sold 
694 S Broad. Tren 392-8066 

•Office Machine, Calculator & 

Typewriter Dealers: 

THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY STORE 
Electronic calculators lor gifts 36 
University PI. P'n 921-8500 



•Organ Dealers: 

NOLDES PIANOS & ORGANS. Inc 
Hunterdon Shop Clr, Rte 202, Fleming- 
ton (30 mm Irom Prn) 201-782-5400 



• Painting: 



HUNT & O'NEILL PAINTING Interior & 
eitenor painting & glass work 443- 
8479 

WILLIAMSON COMPANY Free estimates, 
Low P rices Princeton. 921-1184 

• Painting & Paper Hanging: 

GT BENWARD interior & Exterior 
painlmg & wallpapering 201-359-4455 

DANNVS PAINTING. Exterlor-inlerlOf 
Fully insured Free estimates Water 
Pressure Washing 921-7635 

GROSS, JULIUS H Interior & Eitertor 
painting, paper hanging Decorating 
683 Rosedale Road Princeton 924-1474 

M & D PAINTING Interior & exterior 
painting & paper hanging Fully In- 
sured 466 1497 & 466-3251 (local 
calls) 

B RICH Painting A Roofing Free est 
lully insured Inter , exter 15 yrs exp 
Sr. cit izen disc 882 7738 evenings. 

•Pharmacies: 

FORER PHARMACY Prescriptions 160 
_Wmierspoon. Prn 9217287 



•Photo Equipment & Service: 

THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY STORE 

» University PI . Prn 92'-8500 

•Piano Dealers: 

CHOPIN PIANO & ORGAN CO. 
Home ot Sieinway Pianos 
ȣ?IH 0laen Av T,n 695-7456 
**OL0f£S PIANOS h ORGANS, Inc. 
Hunterdon Shop Ctr, Rte. 202. Flem 
£0>on (30 min , fom prn, 2 01 762 



LDH PRINTING UNLIMITED 
Complete Printing Service 924-4664 
Otfsel Printing Fast Service - Color 
Printing. Typesetting. Bond Copies, 
Rubber Stamps, Notary Service 1101 
State Rd (U S 206) Bidg B, Prn 

MASTERGRAPHX Quality Printing. Type 
selling. Mechanicals & Artwork Rt 206 
& 518 Rky Hill 924-0460 

THE PRINTING CENTER Sears, Quaker 
bridge Mall Resumes instant copies 
invitations business cards, stationery 
& forms Open every day including Sun 
day 

REPLICA Lowest prices, Immediate ser 
vice OUset printing & Xerox 10 So 
Tulane (around corner from Annex) Prn 
924-6869 

Triple A Reprographics Oftset printing, 
camera stals Fast service & com- 
petitive prices 759 Stale Rd , Prn 
924-8100 



• Siding Contractors: 

CONTEMPORARY ALUMINUM Check our 

prices before you decide" Free est 

Trenton 586 1919 
STATE ROOFING & SIDING All type 

siding, storm windows & doors, gutters. 

downspouts Free est 448-2354 (local 

call) 



• Sporting Goods: 



• Storm Windows & Doors: 



• Real Estate Agents: 

QUAKER STATE REALTY, inc. Special 
izmg in Bucks County properties. 40 S 
Mam, Yardley. 215-493 1891 



• Stoves, Wood & Coal: 

BOWDEN'S FIRESIDE SHOP Featuring 
Glacier Bay stoves & Inserts, 
Thermograte inserts. Majestic, 
Kerosun 1731 Nottingham Way, 
Trenton 586-3344 



• Records & Tapes: 

PRINCETON RECORD EXCHANGE 

Bought, sold, traded New, used. disc. 
20 Nassau St Prn 92i-0S8i 



• Restaurants: 



THE ALCHEMIST & BARRISTER Lunch 
eons, Dinner Cocktails Open 7 days 
28 Witherspoon. Prn 924-5555 

LIEGGI'S EWING MANOR 234 W Upper 
Ferry Rd Trn 682-1150 

PEACOCK INN Lunch-Olnner-Cocklails 
New Adult Cocktail Bar 20 Bayard Lane 
(just oft Nassau), Princeton. 924-1707 

Princetonlan Diner Restaurant New 
ownership & new management Open 24 
hrs Larger salad bar, dally specials 
Rte 1, Prn 452-2271 

TRIVENI EXOTIC INDIAN CUISINE 
Lunch 11 30 AM to 2 30 PM. 
Dinner 5 to 10 PM 201 249-6496 

VESUVIO'S PIZZERIA & RESTAURANT 
Fast service 258 Nassau, Prn 921 
2477 



SONS 8 F 

■elli Mlchelin 
:ars. Rim: 



► Transmissions. 



tReupholstering: 



MACK DINETTE WORKS INC. Kilchen 
chairs reupholsteted 2340 Rt 33. 
Robbinsville, 587-6606 



• Rigging & Trucking: 

NICHOLAS FENELLI RIGGING 
TRUCKING. 42 years experience i 
Hlllman Ave , Trenton 882-0455 



• Travel Agencies: 



•Picture Framing: 

°w E ^ ST0WN $* op Custom work 151 
^e'aw afe Ay Pngtn 737 1876 

•Pizza Restaurants: 

i!K. ER MAL L PI*" 

ROnn,^ 6 ' Ma!l ' Lw '"C T «P 452-1510 

Rot? „?n PIZZ * M^'Oomery Shop Clr 

V n C I?= RS Pi ^RIA Fast service B6 

. Nassau J>,n_ 924-5515 

•Plumbing & Heating 
Contractors: 

^■li . C Nl * P| u m Ciing, Heating & Air 
«jW«iomng License No 6032 92i 



• Roofing Contractors: 

CHRISTENSEN ROOFING New shingle 
roofs Chimney 4 flashing repairs 184 
Carier Rd. Prn 921 1277 & 924-7737 

COOPER 4 SHAFER. INC. Est 1930 
New rools 4 repairs Fully Insured 
63 Moran Ave , Prn 924 2063 

THERIAULT I BROKAW Rooting & Car 
pentry All types ot new roofs 4 
rprs gutters 4 downspouts Free 
estimates (local) 466 1 259 4 466 2742 

WILLIAMSON Roollng- New rools and all 
repairs Slate, tar. metal, shingle. 921- 
1184 ^ 

• Salvage Services: 

RESCUE MISSION Our truck will pick 
upciotn.ng, used appliances 4 furniture 
98 Carroll SI Trn 695-1436 

• Savings & Loan Assns: 

SECURITY SAVINGS 4 LOAN ASSOC 
132 Nassau Prn 924-0076 Lawrence 
ville 2431 Mam. 896 1550 (local) _ 

• Sewing Machine Dealers: 

AMERICAN SEWING * VACUUM CTR 

■" -uy- - 
799 8170 



AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL 

Don't Leave Home Without Us 

10 Nassau Street 

Princeton 921-8600 

Ask Mr. Foster Travel Services (For 

merly Welcome Aboard) Never a service 

fee Mon Frl 8-5.30 41 Witherspoon. 

Pin 921 3350 
OELUXE TRAVEL BUREAU. INC. Person 

allied travel service 219 Nassau 

Prn 924-6270 
KULLER TRAVEL CO 

Complete travel arrangements 

109 Nassau Streel. Princeton 924 2550 



• Tree Service: 

JAMES IRISH TREE EXPERTS Residen 
tiai tree shrub 4 hedge maintenance 
Princeton 924 3470 M -. M 

ROBERT WELLS TREE 4 LANDSCAPE 

Professional arbonsts 92*-0963 
SHEARER Tree Surgeon* Estab 1930 
Professional tree care Phil Alspach, 
prop 206 Wash Rd , Prn 924-2600 



• Tree Surgeons: 



make house calls 



• Shoe Repair Shops: 

JOHN'S SHOE SHOP E«pert i«P«;sol 
shoes mc i orthopedic & athletic shoes. 
16 Tulane. Prn 924 5596 

NASSAU SHOE REPAIR Orthopedic work 
Athletic shoes rep d Shoe dyeing 180 
Nassau (rear) Prn 921 -755Z 



• Water Conditioning: 

CULLIOAN Water Conditioning o 
Nastiu Inc FREE water analysis 
PO Bo« 49, Prn 92! 8800 



• Women's Wear Shops: 

TALL FASHIONS BY ELIZABETH Every 

thing for the tall girl. Ctlt cert 
1905 Rt 33 Mmltn So 587 7777 



Chances are we know something about them! 



STUDENT MOVERS 
EXPERIENCED 

All Types Furniture 
Local or Long Distance 
"Reasonable Rates" 

No Job Too Small 
Call Kirk, 609 443 5446 

or Don. 609 393-3540 



OPTIMUM LOCATION 
FOR YOUR OFFICE 

Onemmufewalk (rom PostOf'rce. 

Bus Stop, Stationers. Restaurants 

Bank. Legal Accountant* 

withm building 

Will sublet one or Two Ot my space* 

Ml TIJI 



OPERA LOVERS, The Comic Opera of 
New York presents a lively rendition ot 
"Don Pasquale" In English, Saturday. 
September IS, B pm. at the Unitarian 
Church of Princeton Performance to 
benefit the Holistic Health Association 
of the Princeton area For tickets phone 
(609>«4 8S80 9 IS It 

EXPERIENCED DRUMMER looking 
to form ioin working band Can play 
anything Jan, Fusion, Rock, CW. NW 
Looking for serious qualify musicians 
Rehearsal space available 466 3044 or 
4524682 »»» 



NASSAU AIRPORT TAXIS Service to 
and from all airports Telephone 931 
'339 

4 J8 tf 



DRIVEWAYS CONSTRUCTED 

PAVING, ASPHALT OR STONE 



Insurers • Realtors 
Established 1885 

1000 Herrontown Rd. 

Princeton 

609-924-0095 



• Surgical Supply & Equip. 
Dealers: 

FORER Pharmacy. Sales Rentals 
Sickroom equip 160 Witherspoon, Prn . 
9217287 



• Swimming Pool Repairs: 

WILLIAMSON POOL SERVICE Special 
izing in concrete swm pool rprs 
337 Witherspoon, Prn 921-1184. 



• Tire Dealers 

JOSEPH J NEMES 

Goodnch-Dunlop-Pierelli 
All sizes. Amer & loreign c 
available Rte 206, Prn 924-4irr 
PRINCETON CITGO Firestone tires 
lor American, compact & Foreign Cars 
Princeton Shopping Ctr 921-6682 



LEE MYLES Free Check 11, Free 
Towing, Coast to Coast Warranty, 
Foreign & Domestic 659 US Hwy 130, 
Easl Windsor 446 0300 



SCHERER TREE SERVICE. N J 
Certified Tree Expert Spraying, tree 
A Slump removal, pruning, shrub care, 
cabling insect & disease control 
insured Pengtn 73 7-960 



• Vacuum Cleaner Dealers: 

AMERICAN SEWING * VACUUM CTR. 
Prn Shop Ctr 921 2205 



caim«-i7is 




DID YOU KNOW? 




BACK HOE WORK 








septic systems, etc 




Thai We Clean Some ol 




EXPERT LANDSCAPING 
Sod. Seeding and Shrubs 




The Most Unusual Things? 




Commercial and or Residentla 




^~-^~T 




Free estimates 




^r^f // 




CHI 914-17 JS 


j-lt.H 


^kr 










LIOHT HAULINO • Moving 200 mile 
radius Call 921 9320. 5 8 weekdays. 


FRENCH 0RY CLEANING 




anytime weekends 


62 rt 


TULANE STREET PRINCETON, NJ 0J.S4O 





LI HILTON 

REALTOR ^^ ^^^^^^^ ••• -^^- -». ■» 

REALTY CO. OF PRINCETON, INC 





BEST LITTLE RANCH HOUSE IN HOPEWELL TWP! Low healing costs, 
maintenance free exterior 3 Bedroom. 1 Vi bath on nice lot with trees 
and garden, in quiet neighborhood $85,000 




NEW 4 BEDROOM COLONIAL, wooded lot. Cathedral ceiling in family 
room with fireplace, modern kitchen, living room and dining room 
Aluminum siding, large deck off rear of house. FINANCING 30% dcwn 3 
yearsat11'/j% or 5yearsaf 13'/2%, to qualified buyer $165,000 

6 BEDROOM COLONIAL on a 2 acre tract in Western section of 
Princeton Twp Attractive landscaped lot with shade trees 3 car oversiz- 
ed garage Many extras $375,000 

IN PRINCETON - 3 BEDROOM RANCH with aluminum siding, central air, 
full basement, 2 car garage, deck. Thermopane windows, gas heat and 
all city utilities. Cathedral ceiling in living room with fireplace and 
flagstone entrance foyer $138,000 

THREE BEDROOM TWO-STORY HOME on Prospect St in Kingston 
Living room with fireplace and bookcases Home is stucco and brick, 2 
blocks to bus route This home is in excellent condition $104,000 

1 ACRE WOODED LOT. Raymond Rd., Kingston with City Water, Sewer 
and Gas $49,000 

RENTALS: NASSAU ARMS North Harrison Street, Princeton Borough 
Apartments available immediately. 



RENTALS: HOUSES AND APARTMENTS 
Mercer and Somerset County MLS 
Princeton Real Estate droup 
Affiliated Independent Broker 
(Nationwide Relerral Service) 

EVENINGS & WEEKENDS CALL: 
William Schuessler. 921-8963 Anthony Tevere. 466-0925 

Harvey Rude. 201 -359-5327 Emma King. 799-1 694 

Asa Mowery. 395-1 671 Russ Edmonds. 201-449-9357 



921-6060 

194 Nassau Street 

Hilton Bldg., 2nd floor 



fea>ss»»*ss 



■iS«SSSSST*-SSSS«SKjSr*Ss«S««**S 



i 
a 



& WALLPAPER 

Rt. 206 Rocky Hill, Village Shopper. 921-7120 



PITTSBURGH & MURALO PAINTS 

FINE WALLCOVERINGS 

at discount prices! 




Now Open Sundays' 

oooooocooocoocoo 





JOHN HOUGHTON 
REALTOR 




This two and one half story dwelling is 
located in the Central Business District of 
Princeton Borough. Ideal for a combina- 
tion office and apartment use $ 1 95.000 



FOR SALE BY OWNER 

Princeton Borough 
T-o bedroom tOwntlOUlC h ■• " Of 8 

dupff*) within walking distance of 
University and Central B\mn(« 
District First bedroom has ihret 
ciomH one walk in Second bedroom 
currently function* as home office and 
ia<. sleeping loft with velux skylight 
Downstairs art living room, and din 
rung kitchen area, with Caloric oven 
and range, built m counter many cup 
boards, and matching Ming and desk 
space Dry basement contains Maytag 
washer and dryer and laundry tub ail 
windows art Andersen, triple glared 
with Levelor blinds Efficient gas lired 
heat with nol water baseboard Cir 
'uiation Spacious deck Off kitchen 
overlooks intimate backyard enclosed 
by stockade fence No parking bgi 
arrangments can be made with ne*i 
door neighbors Recently renovated by 
Pr.nceton architect Pierre Coutm. this 
low maintenance home is tdeailv \uitrrl 
for the busy professional couple or 
person ill 5.000 

135,000 morlgaoe 

at I? percent available 

to qualified buyer 

Call*0t MMJ7S 

».» Jt 



FOR SALE: Saturday. Sept 35th. 9a.m. 
Royal typewriter, Castro chairs. 
Stanley drill, bridge tables, lamps, suit 
cases, cushions. 78" * if cabinets. 60" 
ladder and more Cell»H3S60 



PEUGEOT 


uoi, 14", mint 


condition. 


Anafac ce 


iter pull brakes 


Simplex 




S140, Mt 1737 u 


nswering 


machine) or 452 500} days 





R.F. JOHNSON 

Electrical Contractor 
and Future Showroom 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN. D. MARUCA 

1 75 Redwood Ave 
Tel 888-1254 

Trenton, N J 08610 



CARIBBEAN RENTAL Fantestl 
Jamaican villa with pool, own cla 
tennis court, magnificent Caribbean 
view Staff of five including great cook 
Up to 10 people for J200 a day out of 
season, $300 In season Call Sandy 
Stuart. 931 B5lv 



ACTIVE. ELDERLY, PROFESSIONAL 
LADY wishes to share lovely apart 
menl In Princeton Borough Minima 
rental tor room with private bath Ir 
exchange for ma|or part of apartment 
meaning and prepared meals 
References required Call 934 4181 
evenings except Thursday 



SKILLMAN FURNITURE 

Used Furniture, chests, dressers 
unfinished bookcases, etc 

SPECIAL OF THE WEEK: Round cherry 
dining-room table; Set of 6 chairs. 

212 Alexander St., Princeton 

Mon-Fri 9-5; Sat 9-1 924-1 881 



1 




SPACIOUS WKST WINDSOR Township 
Colonial designed for family living. Liv- 
ing room, separate dining room, family 
room with brick fireplace, study or sixth 
bedroom, five bedrooms and 2' 2 baths. 
Central air conditioning, covered deck 
with gas grill for modern entertaining. 
An ideal home for the active family. 

$139,500 




A CHARMING COLONIAL in a choice 
location -CASTLE HOWARD COURT- 
Princeton Township. A family designed 
home with 5 bedrooms. The master 
bedroom has its own fireplace. 3% baths, 
living room with fireplace, separate din- 
ing room, modern kitchen, family room. 
This is a super home that must be seen to 
be appreciated. $262,000 

John H. Houghton, Licensed Keal Estate Broker 

228 Alexander Street i South Entrance 1 

Princeton, New Jersey 06540 



LB 



[609] 924-1001 



specially designed, hanon 


ade 


FURNITURE AND C6 Bl NETWORK 


in the Princeton 




area since 1967 




Roger Mtren 


«*» 103* 




11.18-H 


ARRANGE A-OATE 




lis hard to find a nice person 


Why not 


let us make It easier for you? 




Call Ml -Mil 




or write P O Box AN 




Princeton 






9 IS If 


PRINCETON LAWN SERVICE 


We do more than 




mow lawns 




»0* T7l «4«0 






91S3T 



PROFESSOR AND WIFE Irom Ham 
burg require furnished apartment or 
housesltt'ng situation during November 
and December Call 931 2334, evenings 



FURNISHED STUDIO BEDROOM in 
Princeton with parking space, share 
bath with one, nonsmoker business 
gentleman preferred, SI'S a month, no 
kitchen prlvlledges 924-0804. 9 23 2t 



FIREWOOD FOR SALE by the cord $130 
half cord S65 Good quality hardwood 
for October delivery, wood is split and 
will be driveway Stacked Call Jim 924 
3470. 9-22-21 



LIGHTEN UP: TOO many posesslons? 
Can't bear to throw anything away? If 
you'd like to lighten your load, but are 
overwhelmed at the thought, here is a 
practical workshop to help you clear 

i out the excess in your life to make room 
for living it For Info call (609) 896 06)8 
8 25 3t 



ROOM FOR RENT, large bright, central 
Nassau Street, low rent Newly 
decorated Available Immediately 924 
7040 ' 3t 




I RICHARD A.l 



'SPECIALIST 

IN CORPORATE 

RELOCATION 

E3HMB 



WE1PEL 



REALTORS 



FOR SERVICER 

BACKED BY 

EXPERIENCE 

CALL WEIDEL 






aaaaaaaa 



& 



.... 






•jf^J* 



Park like setting in Griggstown with Princeton mailing 

address This lovely bi-level offers the opportunity to 
enjoy life indoors and out Family room with fireplace, 
redwood deck off kitchen. Easy-care exterior needs no 
painting for 24 years! Move in and relax! $109,000 



Stone and cedar country rancher surrounded by 
flowering trees and shrubs in Montgomery. Painting 
and renovation in progress. Six acres with fenced cor- 
al, pole barn and feed shed all set for keeping horses 

1135,000 



/T**&. 



Explore the residential, professional or commercial 
capabilities of this two-story Princeton house Excep- 
tionally well maintained - 2-year-old kitchen, new 
carpeting, freshly painted interior. Convenient in-town 
location with off-street parking Affordably priced at 

178,900 

164 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. 




Federal townhouse restored with classic detail, 
original random plank floors and four fireplaces Up- 
dated with modern conveniences in kitchen and baths 
In-ground pool, small guest cottage and magnificent 
gardens. A unique property offered at J115.000 



609-921-2700 

ITOWN AND COUNTRY SPECIALISTS SINCE 1915 




Wallcoverings 

Always Discounted 
2929 Rte. 1 883-2056 



BUNKER HILL 
LANDSCAPING 

Landscape Design 
Planting • Patios 

201-359-3742 



N. a JEFFERSON 

PLUMBING— HEATING 
CONTRACTOR 



S*< v<* Wr«n II s Mm 
CHERRY VALLEY F 



BIG YARD SALE: Saturday. September 
25th from 9 30 am From Moore St turn 
into Willow St and go to the end Manv 
household items, including old car 
penters tool chest, antiques, oil pain 
lings; frames; jewelry; cut and 
pressed glass, books. : old doll carriage. 
kitchen table, oak table, pair of turn of 
the century green velvet parlour 
chairs, childrens tricycles; hundreds of 
WWU Stars and Stripes and Yank 
magazines. stereo turntables. 
speakers, cassette player, linen. 
j scarves. Pric a brae, pots and pans, 
and much more, prices to sell Cash 
unly No early birds, please 



LOOKING FOR LOT 318 beautiful, 
wooded, gently sloping acres a 
leisurely ts minute from downtown 
Princeton Call (6W) 693 6074 

9 ett 



WE BUY USED BOOKS an subjects, but 

nay better for literature, history, art, 
childrens. theology, and philosophy 
Good condition a must Call Micawber 
Books. 108 Nassau Street, Princeton. 

9? I USA 



Lamp Shidea 
\ Umpftopalrt 
Cu •torn-ma <]• Lamp* 

NASSAU INTERIORS 






prl Nujtmiwn 
440-2212 



CJ. Skiman Co. 

Furniture Repairing 
Uphofetery 



924-0221 




25 LANGUAGES 
Native teachers and trans- 
lators Instruction tor children 
and adults All levels intensive 
courses lor travelers and 
business people Tutoring 
Translations 

Ctll (009) 924-2252 

Of 924-9335 



FOR SALE: Queen sue box spring Good 
as new Can't fit inapt 633 1940 



GARAGE SALE, Sept 35. 9 4pm, 25 
Monroe Rd . Multi family 
Refrigerator, tables, sewing machine, 
typewriters. Ice skates, toys, etc No 
checks please 



REFRIGERATOR, tables, toys, 
typewriters, etc Yard Sale, 35 Monroe 
Rd , 9 4pm. Sept 25th Multi family 
happening! No checks please 



LIGHT HOUSEWORK POSITION 

desired. No transportation, but live In 
Princeton Excellent references Call 
931-2369 after 4pm. 



YARD SALE: Household Items and 
baby clothes. September 25, raindate 
October 2 9 to 3 31 Maple Street, 
Princeton 



Schwlnn 

New and Used Bicycles 

Sales, Service 

Parts and Repairs 

KOPPS CYCLE 

43 witherspoon Street 

934-1052 



GIANT HOUSE AND YARD SALE: 
Commercial items Meat sl'cer, 
tables and chairs, and miscellaneous 
restaurant equipment 120 bass ac 
cordlan. 2 TV's. Bookcases, luggage. 
Christmas decorations, glass and 
china, some furniture, side-by side 
refrigerator freeier, Singer sewing 
machine, and much more Something 
for everyone Saturday and Sunday 
Sept 25 and 26 and Oct 3 and 3 
Beginning 8 30 am until 4 pm 69 Erd- 
man Ave , Princeton 9-22-31 



— RENTAT 

PRINCETON 
FORRESTAL VILLAGE 

Beautiful 2 bedroom, 2Vi bath 
townhouse tor rent. Large planted 
atrium Enormous cathedral ceiling 
living room, separate dining room. 
Brand new kitchen. Every extra! 
Heat pump. Air conditioning Ren- 
tal tor 1 year or more at $850 plus 
Home Owners Association 

HENDERSON 

HOUSES 

REALTORS 
33 WITHERSPOON ST. PRINCETON. NJ 

(609)921-2776 



STOVES AND FURNACES tor wood and 
coal. Beautiful, practical and what 
heat! See our selection. The Energy 
Warehouse. 2935 Rt. 1, Lawrencevllle. 
896 9519 9 15 2t 



WOMAN UNLIMITED: Human 

development program for women who 
are ready to discard self defeating 
limitations and develop their own 
powerful resources For into call (609) 
096 0618 

8 25 3t 



WHO WANTS PRINCETON 
CUSTOMERS? 

Some business firms do and some don't 
these days How to find the ones that do? 
1400 of them, both out of town and local, 
otter their services through the 
classified pages ot your Princeton 
Community Phone Book 9 23 ft 



BUSINESS FOR SALE: This thriving 
business located minutes from the 
heart of Princeton grosses over $100,000 
per year it boasts an established 
Clientele and prime location Present 
owner will help educate new owner 
Excellent business for energetic 
creative person Offered at 148,000 with 
stock and fixtures Call NT Callaway 
Real Estate. 921-1050. 



ANTIQUE CHERRY PLATFORM 
ROCKER: Bronze velvet seat and 
back Appt only 931 -6030 after Spm. 



1960BUICKLE SABRE 11,000 miles, one 

previous owner, all parts original. Just 
passed N Y State inspection S1400 
Telephone 683 1809 



OAK HALLWAY STAND WITH 
MIRROR, coathooks, umberella stand 
and two shelves for keys boots, elc 
Call 921 1665. 



VIOLIN, 'A size, for child 5 or older 
German make, condition very good. 
Case, bow and other accessories in 
eluded Call 921 1665 



Constitution 
HOI 

The Ease 

of 

Unburdened 

Living 



Settle here on the celebrated 

Morgan estate, 47 acres of natural 

beauty in the midst of Princeton. 

Artfully clustered individual houses 

surround the mansion offering the 

ease of condominium living, 

A full time staff offers meticulous 
maintenance of your landscaping 
and residence (Sunny growing 
space provided for ambitious 
gardeners). The houses are pre- 
wired with burglar and fire alarm 
systems and on premises security 
affords your property protection 
in your absence. 

Your personal touch will 
individualize the 1, 2 or 3 bedroom 
homes designed to echo the 
graceful architecture of the Morgan 
mansion and offering contemporary 
conveniences and energy efficiencies. 




Priced from $268,000. 
Sales office open every day 10-5 
or bv appointment. 

Broker Cooperation 
Innovative Financing 



O 



Rust-dak- Road 
: Princeton, New Jersey 08540 



Constitution Hill (609) 921-2190 

Collin-., Development Corpor«tion 




REA L 
ESTATE 



KM 

LIGHT 



SALES ASSOCIATES: 



Karl Light • 

Realtors 247 Nassau St. 



Broker 

(609)924-3822 



Constance Brauer 
John Cartwright 
Friederike Coor 
Marcy Crimmins 
Cornelia Dielhenn 

L^wrenceville 
Specialists 



Vonnie Hueston 
Shirley Kinsley 
Derry Light 
Stuart Minion 
Laura Procaccino 

Marge Dwyer 
Gladys Wright 



m 

REALTOR 



Princeton Real Estate Group 
Multiple Listing Service 







HARD TO FIND - 

a house small in number of rooms, but large in liv- 
ing space. We found one for you in this no 
maintenance contemporary in lovely Edgers- 
tounei Flagstone entry, spacious living room with 
stone fireplace and raised hearth, dining and study 
areas - all with cathedral ceilings, roomy master 
bedroom with tiled bath, second bedroom and 
bath, kitchen and laundry rooms $225,000 




' 



ONE QUEENSTON PLACE 

Perfect in-fown location, small 2 bedroom col- 
onial Fireplace divides living room, dining room. 
Interesting financing possibilities Now $1 47,500 



BUILDING TIME! 

A rare findl Small in-town lot on Moore Street, 
Princeton Township Approximately 18 acre, 
public water and sewer, all utilities Approved for 
building Mature trees, some plantings. Owner 
financing available for qualified buyer 

Reduced to $43,500 

ATTRACTIVE 
FARMHOUSE COLONIAL 

Offers lovely old wide pine floors, no maintenance 

stucco exterior, 5 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2Vi acres. 

Now $169,500 




Mffit' 7 liiif»lMH'i" i niliillUMiii T JuiSli 

27 VANDER VEER 

Beautifully maintained Lawrence ranch in Univer- 
sity Park. Three bedrooms. 2 baths, new carpeting 
— excellent condition. $09,500 



EXCELLENT BUY! 



Immaculate 4 bedroom, 2'/4 bath colonial split on 
delightfully landscaped lot. Step down family 
room, study, fenced brick terrace. Near schools 
and shopping, convenient for New York and local 
buses Reduced to $125,000 

FINANCING! 

on 3 bedroom colonial on deep Hamilton 
Township lot. Year round front porch, finished 
basement, newly painted. FHA mortgage with 
monthly payments of $473 can be assumed by 
qualified buyer $65,000 

INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY 

Wesl Windsor farmhouse on 3Vj plus acres Cur- 
rently used as 2 family unit of 3 bedrooms each. 
Guest house with sleeping loft, barns, garages. 
Brand new on Ihe market at $235,000 



FULLY INSURED 



DANNY'S PAINTING 

r ree Esttmat&s 921-7835 Water Prey. 



i Wafe- Sj™ 0i*s' 



EXTERIOR INTERIOR 



Employment Opportunities 

Throughout the Princeton Area 



Medicare Forms Confusing? 

Major Medical. Blue Cross/Blue Shield, hospiiai and 
doctof bills all a big mess'' We deaf up ihe problems. 
Mi out medical insurance claim forms lor your signature, 
obtain the required xerox copies and have everything 
ready tor you to mail lo the proper agency We prepare 
all medical insurance claim forms "Insurance 
Assistance." 



Ann Johnson 

466-1085 



Julio Aborgor 
737-23M 



Sond Inquiry: 1 8W Brood St.. Hopewell, N J. 08525 



SECRETARY: in small office with 
lyping and bookkeeping skill* wanted 
Common senie and ability to deal with 
a variety of people and problems is 
essential Starting salary negotiable 
Please send resume and salary 
requirements to TT Box T 85 9 72 3t 



MIOOAY CHILO CARE coordinator 
needed II to 1 Musten|oy and have had 
experience with children and be 
dependable Call Princeton Montessori 
school 409 «4 ty>i 9 15 3t 




^ & SON V 

WALLPAPER & PAINTS 



Dutch Boy Paints • Bonjamln Moore Paints 
Martin Senour Williamsburg Paints 
Wallcoverings & Art Supplies 
200 Nassau St. 924-0058 



WHY NOT SUPPLEMENT YOUR 
INCOME i with part time effort in your 
own business handling nutritional 
supplements Call f«09) «83-09» bet 
ween 7 and 9pm Monday through 
Friday 



LABORER WANTED: For historic 
house rehabilitation, experience 
preferred call 93*0367 between 9 and S, 
Monday through Friday 



SUBSTITUTE: Part time permanent 
position, Princeton Day School After 
School Program Grades K 4 (609) 934 
6700 ext 61, between tl S Evenings 
1101)359 3836 9-2? M 



COOK WANTEO to prepare and serv 



r for s 



■tall farr 



ekda 



Got A Leak? 




Call 



Roofing by Williamson 

921-1184 

Roofing, Insulation, 
Builders 



Some knowledge of vegetarian and 
continental cuisine preferable 
Experience and references required 
Please reply to Box T 84, c Town 
Topics 



JOB INFORMATION: Overseas, Cruise 
Ships, Houston, Dallas, Alaska 170,000 
to $60,000 year possible Call 805 687 
6000 Ext J 1436 Call refundable 9 15 41 



MUSIC TEACHER NEEDED: One 
mornmg a week for established 
cooperative nursery school in Prince 
ton Send resume in confidence to 
Director. Cherry Hill Nursery School. 
Rl 306 and Cherry Hill Rd , Princeton, 
N J 08S40 

98 31 



CHILOCARE: For three month old .n 
my home 6 hour day, 5 day week 
ASAP Paid vacation Hours often less 
at full pay Own transportation and 
recent references On busline, 
Gnggstown area (301)8744373 9 S 2t 



WANTED: i need a mechanically in 
dined person to help run and maintain 
a car rental fleet Full time For in 
tervlew. call Rent A Wreck, 934 7066 



HOUSEKEEPER - CHILD CARE: 
Professional couple seeks reliable, 
mature person for general housework 
and after school care for our daughter, 
age 4Vi, Hours noon to 7 p m . Monday 
Friday and one evening Excellent pay, 
paid vacation Princeton Tran 
sportation and references required Call 
evenings 934 7765 9-IS-OT 



RESEARCH ASSISTANT for PU at 
flillated writer Graduate student or 
equivalent with full Firestone 
privileges integrity, efficiency, broad 
scholarly knowledge Reply Box 
1314, Princeton, 08S40 or phone 4 S3 4878 
56pm •■»■« 



INFANT CARE and light housekeeping 
Working couple needs full time help 
with first baby Starting October 15 
interested' Call 453 8776 after 7 o m 9- 
15 21 



WRITERS S3S0 for 14,000 word love 
romance stor.es Details (3011 S39 
6993 

9831 



SPANISH EDITOR AND 

CORRESPONDENT for literary 
maganne in Princeton Applicant 
should have slrong experience in 

writing and editing (Spanish- English), 
proof reading and live in Miami 
French not necessary. But helps Five 



siOO PER WEEK Part time at hoi 
Webster. America's popular dictionary vears previous experience Phone 683 
company needs home workers to up 0858 

date local mailing lists All ages, ex 

penence unnecessary Call l 716 843 

6000.Ext7703 SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR: Per 

9 8 31 manent. part time, days 

,treet office 934 7 

7 15H 



small Nassau Street office 934 7040 



SALES POSITION 

We are currently staffing our new 
Princeton office. Excellent opportunity 
for a career selling financial products 
including life insurance Complete 
training program and welfare benefits 
Must have above average background 
with 5 years business experience 
Future management opportunity. High 
income potential with Incentive 
Starting income to $50,000 

If you like to help people, have a sales 
aptitude and a desire to achieve, this 
may be your chance for above average 
rewards 



PART-TIME HOUSEKEEPER 
NEEDED. Will accept mature student 
Call 931 9454. 



BABYSITTER WANTED: If you love 
children and show it by initiating end 
participating in creative pastimes, then 
you may be interested In taking care of 
our 4 years Old son and 7 year Old 
daughter on a semi regular basis in 
our attractive Princeton home. You 
must drive your own car Pay is $7.50 
per hour Call evenings 931 7579. 915-31 



LUNCH TIME AIDE Educational 
Therapy Clinic Of Princeton, 4 days a 
week noon to 1 p.m. Call Linda Storch 
934 4663 



PART TIME DRIVER: Monday 
Frldayforflorlslshop 931 07389to5. 9- 
22-21 



WORD PROCESSORS 
MAO CARD I A II 

DISPLAY WRITER 
WANG 
A growing need for secretaries with 
these skills to work at top companies 
Long and short term assignments 
NEVER AFEE 

GETTY TEMPS 
ROUTE 130 HIGHTSTOWN 
609 448 6500 
6098967333 9 32 31 






jA TEMPS 


PERMANENT 


(609) 


PERSONNEL DIVISION 

924-1022 




PREVENT 

MILDEW 

DAMAGE! 




CLEAN & STORE 

YOUR RUGS 

WITH US 

FOR THE SUMMER 



Nationally Advertised Broadloom Carpets 
New and Used Oriental Rugs«Rug Cleanmg»Repairtng 
15% Dltcounl on all cash and carry rug cleaning 



Cleaning done on location and here In our own plant 

883 Stale Road-Princeton. N.J. •609-924-0720 

Plan! Hours Mon.-Frl. 8 am to 5 pm, Closed Saturday 



I"" " -"" — — ~" I 

Looking for a Career? 

Do you sometimes feel thai your -mbitions are undirected' 7 
Professional assistance can be nc.pful This otlice provides a 
counseling service that includes 
■ Testing ot inter ests and aptitudes 

• Clarification of values 

• Realistic information on 600 careers 

• Personal Counseling 

• Resume preparation 

For more information, call 921-8638 

An^a Witlinqham M A M S.W. 

20 Nassau Street, Princeton 



I 

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I 
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PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Custom built solar contemporary on 2 plus 
acres. Foyer, sunken 1,R w/fp. I)R, powder 
room, exceptionally large glass enclosed 
keeping room w/eating area. Gourmet's 
dream kitchen - six burner garland stove, 
built-in ref. and limn, and butcher block 
island. 5 bdrms (two with lofts) and 2 baths - 
on second floor. Exceptionally low heating 
costs - less than 1 year old. Call for par- 
ticulars. 

Easy one floor living - entrance hall, LR 
w/bow window, dining area, large eat-in 
kitchen, family room, screened porch, 3 
bdrms and Vk baths. $167,000 




, S. Serge Rizzo 

Licensed Real Estate Broker 



PRINCETON BORO 

Center hall colonial in excellent condition 
with a hi-aiitiliil garden. LR w/fp, heated 
sun room, den, gracious DR, powder room, 
pantry and K on first floor. Master bdrm 
w/bath plus three additional bdrms & 2 
baths on second floor - 3rd floor has addi- 
tional living quarters and two baths $315,000 

INCOME PROPERTY 

Two apartments - separate heating units, 
living room, bedroom, study, eat-in kitchen, 
bath and enclosed porch - first floor, living 
room, bedroom, bath and eat-in kitchen • se- 
cond floor. $79,500 

WEST WINDSOR 

Four bedroom, ZVt bath raised ranch on 
heavily treed lot. Living room, dining room, 
eat-in kitchen, family room and patio. Ideal 
for the commuter. $95,000 

Custom built stone Cape Cod on one acre. 
Center hall, front to back living room with 
fireplace, dining room, eat-in kitchen. 
Three bedrooms, 1% baths, immaculately 
maintained — ready for immediate oc- 
cupancy. $115,000 

RENTAL 
FURNISHED ONE BEDROOM, one bath 
condo with balcony. Twin Rivers. 

$415 per month 



CLERICAL ASSISTANT 

Part Time 
We have a parl-lime opening in our Development 
Office for an alert, conscientious individual to 
assist in general office and clerical duties 

The position requires typing skills, clerical ability 
and attention to detail 

Five hours per day. Monday through Friday 
Interested applicants please call: 
Miss Hartman 

Princeton Theological Seminary 

609-921-8310 

Between 1 am and 3 pm 



r 



SENIOR PROGRAMMER/ANALYST 



I 



Immediate opening for senior staff in the systems 
software group. Requirements: 



B 
I 



Systoms: BS/MS. (E E Comp Sci . Phy . Chem 
or Math) 5 plus years experience in realtime pro- 

I- gramming and operating systems Realtime data 
display and manipulation Knowledge ol hard- 
ware/firmware Micro-processor experience 
B (6800 68000) DEC RT-11 or RSX-1 1 and 

■ MACRO-1 1 Structured design and high level 

■ languages 

I Position requires highly motivated professional 
B who enjoys working in a small group atmosphere, 
can work independently as well as provide 
guidance to others Must have excellent oral and 
written skills 



I 



Our company offers an informal work environ- 
ment Principals only need apply Send resume 
and salary history lo Or E J Makuchowski 

PRINCETON GAMMA-TECH, INC. 

1200 Stat* Rd. 
Princeton, N.J. 08540 



I 

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B 

s 
B 

I 

B 

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HOUSE FOR RENT: Near University FREDS NOME INPROVEMENTS 

and L8*c Cameflle Quiet neighborhood Roofing, sidmg stoVm door, Inri 

excellent condition, two bedrooms plus wln0ow ° s , porches pa Tos deling 

study, gardener provided September IS remodeling chimneys, a., type mas^n 

through "ay 3Mh Couple only ^no p,ti. work, m.erna. and external repa^T 

S7S0 monthly and utilities. Ca.l W49433 ^ barns . a1) , ype (ences Ca|| ^ * 

9 »- 2t 3516 ..«...« 



jMMEOIATELY until June 3 monthly, heat furnished only No pets 
Bedrooms. ! baths, confortably tur- or children. Available from September 



nished modern house 5 minutes walk to 
Beaches, but very private S7S0 per 
month Stewardson and Dougherty Real 
Estate, Realtors 921 7784. 



TARD SALE: Old mahogany deskchalr. 
drape r,es ' bedspreads, traverse rod, 
cooklngware and kitchen equipment, 
rotary oven, office supplies, paper 
cutter, black metal letter tray, collater, 
wastebaskets, clothing, mens shirts, 
ladles tops, robe and matching slippers. 
etc. etc WVTerhune Rd. Sat , Sept 25, 10- 
3. rain date Sunday. 1*4, 



1st Apply 140 Spruce Street, i 
4093 between 5 and 9pm 



FRAME IT NOW 

at the 



EYE FOR ART 
6 Sprmg St 



LARGE GARAGES OR STORAGE 

SPACE for rent Wltherspoon Street S35 
per month Call 609-92 47039 



OATSUN 1980 200SXSL, 17,000 r 
excellent conditon, except for s 
tender and bumper damage 
sacrifice 55,500 924 7255. 



APARTMENT TO SHARE: Young 
professional seeks same to share cottage 
on private 200 acre estate In Hopewell, 10 
minutes from Princeton. Own bedroom 
with shared bath, kitchen, dining and 
living areas Private tennis court on 
premises Non smoker only S275month. 
Utilities and heat Included Call Chester 
609-466 1515 



FOR RENT: Rossmoor. Oclober 1 2 
bedroom. I story unfurnished apart 
ment. Short term lease $550 per month 
Call 452-2354. 



ROOM FOR RENT: Lawrence Town 
ship, must have reference, beautiful 
quiet home Private bafh. parking, S35 a 
week. 392 2406. 



NON-PROFIT ART GALLERY ac 

ceptlng professional artist for group 
show For information, write to H-M. 
117 Spruce St , Princefon, N.J. 08540 



HOUSE FOR SALE: Three year old 
Princeton Colonial Three bedroom, 2' > 
bath with full basement Convenient 
location. Phone 921-6631 



. 4 speed, sun 
AskingUlOO 921-7765 ^ |(Mpm _ „ Morven p[ Qf[ ^^ 
Place, lots of clothes, misc. 

HOUSE FOR RENT Near University — 

and Lake Carnegie. Quiet neighborhood 
excellent condition, two bedrooms plus 
sludy, gardener provided, September IS 
through May 30th. Couples only, no pets 
S7 SO monthly and utilities. Call 924 9432 
9 22 21. 



GET AWAY FROM IT ALL 

Rent a secluded one bedroom New 
Hampshire cabin on four private wooded 
acres, located on a lovely, clear lake 
Sailfish and canoe available for use: golf 
and tennlsnearby. 



SPECTACULAR GARAGE SALE: Sept 
25, 9 3pm Rain or shine Sinatra 
autographed photo. Lenox, Stangl, 
antique glass, gold trimmed crystal. 
linens, china tea set, music boxes, 
books, games, sports equipment, rifles, 
fireplace screens, Weber grill much 
more. All excellent conditon 78 Laurel 
Road 



FULL-SIZE GERMAN VIOLIN for sale 
with bow and deluxe case. $285 Call 
924 1775 



DAYS WORK WANTED: Half days In 
house without children. Steady work, 
not one-time Own transportation 
Princeton references Telephone 695- 
2468 



p^jlg ^llgsiigiiiiii^iiiigig^i 



NOW RENTING 
PRINCETON ARMS 

Luxury Apartments 
1 and 2 Bedrooms 

From $325 Per Month 

Features: 



Wall-to- Wall carpeting over 
concrete in 2nd floor apts. 
all utilities except Electric 
Individually controlled heat 
2 air conditioners 
Private entrances 
tf alk-in closets 
Individual balconies 
Storage room within apt. 
Laundry Rooms 
Superintendent on site. 



Open Mon. — Fri, 

9a.m. -5:00p.m 

609-448-4801 



Directions: From Princeton: Prtnc*9on-Hl B hr«towfn Rd. fun 
Ight on Old Trenton Rd.. V, mile turn left and follow tign» 



Rendall-Cook & Company 



FOR SALE: Green rug, 6VV x 12', lined 

linen curtains, hair dryer, 2 electric 
typewriters, chandelier in shape of 
carriage wheel, blender, food 
processor, pictures. etc Pleasecali921 
3532. 



SALE: -77 vw Rabbit. Air conditioning, 
AM-FM, sfereo tape player, 4 doors, 
snow tires, excellent condition asking 
52,450. Telephone (609) 921-8364. 



MULTi - Family Garage Lawn Sale, 
Sturges Way, Princeton (off Riverside 
Drive, across from Riverside School) 
Saturday. September 25th, 9 4pm 
Furniture accessories, sports equip 
ment, clothing Rain or shine No early 
birds 




KR0ESEN REALTY 

«w«BB™dSi 

Hopmw*. N.J. M52S 

60948HZ24 



\ ■ 




32 CHAMBERS ST 

PRINCETON, N J 

(30GI924-M16 





,^,»w^,.u,,.»un)i« fflfm(|M| | |() | wmf( | MFiJL , iJ u J m ; „ J | )M „„„^. 



Realtors 

609-924-0322 



Princeton 




HISTORIC HOUSE 

Built in 1 860 when the Canal dominated our area, CHARMING RANCH 

this charming house would delight anyone... totally A compact, energy efficient house with many im- 

modern while retaining its integrity, .charming cot- provements in the kitchen, roof, insulation. Also 

tage on the property, excellent financing will rent with option to buy $104,500 

$195,000 

COOK'S TOUR OF FINE PRINCETON LISTINGS 

A LAKE VIEW: Spacious five bedroom stucco house on an acre plus. Attractive appointments, 
gracious living $400,000 

DORANN AVENUE: Small Cape with two first floor bedrooms. New heating system $96,000 

CAMPBELTON CIRCLE: Wonderful brick house in a lovely, quiet setting. Four fireplaces! 

$275,000 
ALSO 
Several investment properties In town and surrounding areas — call for details. 




5gL N.I Callaway 

*!^i*d?- RFAI FSTATF -V 



REAL ESTATE 

4 NASSAU STREET PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08540 
Q?1 1(150 




NEW LISTING 
Woods Way 

A quiet cul-de-sac location with one and one-half wooded and attractively landscaped acres 
provides a serene setting for this 1 1 year old California contemporary redwood ranch. Ten- 
nessee bluestone-floored foyer leads to large living and family rooms with beamed ceilings and 
stone fireplaces, modern kitchen and four spacious bedrooms Solidly constructed with nine 
foot ceilings throughout, a full dry basement with inside/outside access, and a 2 car garage. 2 
zone gas heat with central air conditioning. $280,000 




Good News... Interest Rates Down! 




PARKLIKE SETTING • secluded backyard with numerous flowering trees and 
shrubs, plus pool. This 4 bedroom, 24 bath colonial split is in immaculate condi- 
tion andfeatures formal dining room, living room with fireplace plus desirable 
West Windsor school system $147,900 




CHARMING ROOMY HOME in quaint village of Dutch Neck 4 bedrooms, 2 
baths. Located 2% miles from Princeton Junction trains. Adjacent lot included 
in price ■ excellent home for a professional, many other features $95,500 




STUNNING 3 or 4 bedroom custom California ranch in desirable West Windsor 
location, convenient distance to train station Beautiful courtyard patio and 
much more $144,500 



o^Jl ^ AVAILABLE ■ n\% ASSUMABLE TO QUALIFIED 
BUY LKi. on this attractive, excellent condition home in desirable Universi- 
ty Heights Convenient location, easy access to shopping, sports complex 
and easy commute to NY and Philadelphia ■ walking distance to elementary 
school - 3 bedrooms, 14 baths with many extras call Ginette for details 

$82,500 



MORTA^FTnoi'^^'^L'./v 3 ^ mort « a « e "P l0 15 °* EXISTING 
!E^M?™u2 QUAU f ' ED BUYER Lovely 34 bedroom house on quiet 
tSm * d We " s . ac Just mmutes from '"rnpike, routes 33 and 130; bus stop 
Jus?™ &> m? ? 10 "" nUtes ,rom p ™«ton Junction railroad station 
offer'" an appointment. Owner anxious to sell! Make an 




WALK TO PALMER SQUARE - Gracious Princeton home perfect for entertain- 
ing. Authentic Tiffany window over the landing on the stairway. High ceilinged 
living room with picture rail, tile fireplace, ornate Grecian motif mantel and 
built-in bookcases. Formal dining room with alcove bay window, fireplace. 
Five large cheery bedrooms, three baths on second, master with fireplace. Side 
entrance can make third floor private in-law arrangement, four rooms, bath. 
Old shade and evergreens. Lovely private yard, direct access to Bank Street. 
Asking $275,000 




10% FINANCING. TO A QUALIFIED BUYER Pennington Borough Walk to 
town from this large yet cozy multi-level home. First level with dining-living 
rooms with fireplace, master suite also with fireplace and eat-in kitchen Se- 
cond level with two large bedrooms, full bath, and balcony overlooking the 
living-dining rooms Adjoining in-law suite with private patio Lower level 
family room, guest bedroom, laundry and utility rooms Established landscap- 
ing with old shade $198 500 




OWNER F NANCING TO A QUALIFIED BUYER comes with this elegant col- 
onial overlooking Honey Lake in Elm Ridge Park, HopeweU Township 
Spacious foyer, front to back living room with fireplace, family room, too with 

n£? T»;£ e n ?'"* r T ea -'"'" kitChen and 5 * bedroom or den on ">e 'irst 

Ask ne * decorated w,th *"> fu " and 1*0 half baths See for yourself 

K $227,500 




SPECIAL, SPECIAL HOME: Every conceivable extra in this exquisite new 
SSS "? m" "X2 ° me overlook ' n g Honeybrook Lake in Elm Ridge Park 
w7h k™ L ™ among mature trees this home features gourmet kitchen 
with keeping room, walk-in fireplace, living room with f 
dining, library, master suite on first floor Upstaii 



Pennington 
Route 31 
737-3980 

Windsors 



w7h h k^!n. N f 0ed am . on S m ature trees this home features gourmet kitchen 
with keeping room, walk-in fireplace, living room with formal fireplace formal 
dining, library master suite on first floor Upstairs are three additional 
bedrooms, a sitting room, and room for expansion if needed The best of 
everything, this spacious home is a must to see $267 500 



Princeton-Hightstown Road 
799-4500 



JOHN! 

^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^ 

33 W.therspoon Street. Princeton. New Jersey 08540 [609] 921-2776 



BelleJWead 

Route 206 
12011 874-5191 

La mbertville 

River Road 

397-2800 



I 



■1 



u 



More Good News... We're Selling Houses! 




Charming southern colonial in nearby Lawrence owned by decorator. Recently 
remodeled and redecorated with 4 bedrooms, 2 full baths, 2 powder rooms, 
beautiful garden room with wet bar. Large library with wet bar and fireplace. 
40' x 16' living room with fireplace, new unusual kitchen, breakfast room and 
dining room with fireplace in cultural area on almost 3 acres overlooking open 
fields. Call for details. 




At the Corner of Elm and Westerly, in the heart of town, this meticulously 
restored colonial offers 10% financing to a qualified buyer*. Please call Ellen 
Clark for the terms and the details on this exceptionally attractive offering. 
Asking: $220,000 




CUSTOM-BUILT COLONIAL NESTLED ON TWO BEAUTIFUL ACRES IN 
PRINCETON TOWNSHIP OFFERING PRIVACY AND SECLUSION . . A love- 
ly four-bedroom home, well planned and impeccably maintained, offers coun- 
try living minutes from Nassau Hall has a formal living room with French 
doors to patio, cozy family room overlooking patio, recreation room in base- 
ment, three fireplaces, three full baths, zoned heating, city utilities; expansion 
possibilities unlimited, space for tennis court and/or pool ... 




PROVINCE LINE ROAD, Hopewell Township, just a chip shot from the Bedens 
Brook Club, a delightful contemporary of redwood and glass . Spacious deck, 
barn, tall trees All on over three acres of privacy ! Interesting floor plan with 
cozy library, open kitchen, two handsome fireplaces, children's wing Come see 

* I 'O . Ij* W I 



it for yourself! 

Pennington 
Route 31 
737-3980 

Windsors 

Princeton-Hightstown Road 

799-1500 




MOST UNUSUAL FOR THE PRINCETON AREA! A CUSTOM-BUILT CON- 
TEMPORARY, ARCHITECT DESIGNED, FABULOUSLY CONSTRUCTED ... 
all on five private acres wiui a sweeping view of Oie Amwell Valley! Tennis 
court. INDOOR pool, solar heating, two ponds ... and all with today's living in 
mind! One of Hopewell Township's most desirable properties. Please call 
Peggy Henderson for price and details. More land available, too. 




JuJfc 



13.25% FINANCING FOR A QUALIFIED BUYER comes with this award- 
winning Hopewell Township house on five acres near Elm Ridge Park! Tradi- 
tional on the outside, contemporary on the in ! Sweeping staircase lots of glass 
cathedral ceilings and full deck across the back. Come see for yourself 
Ask '"g $229,500 




DRAMATIC LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP (Princeton Address) CONTEM- 
PORARY. Only three vears old. quality materials, attention to energy conser- 
vation and maintained to perfection. This great design offers a two-story slate 
floored entrance foyer, step-down living room with fireplace, dining room, laun- 
dry room, marvelous family room with fireplace and powder room. Upstairs, 
the master bedroom suite with sitting room, bath and closets is a private 
retreat. Three additional bedrooms and bath complete the second floor Super 
storage throughout The wooded acre-plus is lovely. A house that MUST BE 
I SEEN. 




JOHN r 



FRANKLIN AVENUE IN PRINCETON TOWNSHIP Simply super Cape Cod 
featuring living room, dining room, eat-in kitchen, three bedrooms and two 
baths. An easy walk to the New York bus, schools and shopping. Only $108,000 

Belle Mead 



^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^-* 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08540 [609] 921-2776 



Route 206 
(201) 874-5191 

Lambert ville 

River Road 

397-2800 



...Henderson, of Course! 




A PRINCETON SUPRISE this extraordinary contemporary solarium/kit- 
chen is the focal point of a splendid ten-room traditional colonial on 3 3 of the 
Township's finest acres There's every amenity imaginable, of course, in- 
cluding two superb terraces, fenced yard, splendid trees and shrubs Asking 
just a bit over 1300,000! Please call Nancy Lea for details 




COMFORTABLE CONVENIENCE IN LAWRENCEVILLE Ranch with flexi- 
ble arrangement of rooms - three or four bedrooms, two baths, central air 
Easily manageable and a nifty house Two car garage and full basement. 

$ I J Z , (HXJ 




•A QUALIFIED BUYER CAN NEGOTIATE SOME EXCELLENT FINANC- 
ING on this brick and aluminum cape colonial in an in-town Princeton location. 
Owner-occupied flat on the lower level, too, with separate entrance, studio 
room, full bath and kitchen. The main house features living/dining room with 
fireplace, music alcove, full kitchen, four bedrooms and two full baths. Lots of 
built-ins and cozy corners. Brand new deck and tandem garage. Easy to care 




BEAUTIFUL HOPEWELL CONTEMPORARY, close to Princeton lour 
bedrooms, twoanda half baths, two fireplaces, three decks large family room 
basement, two-car garage and lovely treed lot BONUS Owner will give'financ- 
inglo qualified buyer $164 500 



A LOVELY PRINCETON CONTEMPORARY ON WESTERLY 
ROAD... newly shingled, redecorated inside and out, exquisite yet easy land- 
scaping the perfect solution to in-town living! Three bedrooms, two full 
baths, library, den or fourth bedroom, large living room, comfortable kit- 
chen. Thermopane windows, central air, gas heat!!! And all for only 
$195,000 Please call for an appointment right away to see this lovely listing 




n 



FO'V i nl 







iiii.'ljjliniiiiiiiil 

WESTMINSTER of AMERICA ..Beat inflation, invest in a Princeton Boroughi 
Victorian Two apartments plus, or single residence with owner -occupied ren- 
tal 100 year-old home offers 12 rooms or 4 rooms on first floor with full bath 
Five rooms on second floor with full bath and three large rooms on third floor 
with full bath Beautifully maintained, new insulation, gutters and leads, 
storms and screens, 2 year-old furnace, rewired, new copper plumbing. Extras 
include 3rd floor carpeting, a 50 gallon hot water heater, fenced-in vegetable 
garden, 2 car detached garage, parking in rear, porch, and new exterior paint. 
Quiet location makes this a special treasure. $128,500! 




12% FINANCING AVAILABLE TO A QUALIFIED BUYER with this fabulous 
Williamsburg colonial overlooking the hills of Harbourton in Hopewell 
Township! Nestled peacefully on eight acres with 3-stall barn and brook, this 
custom house offers too many features to mention. Beautiful woods and 
amenities throughout. Asking: $270,000 




IN THE HISTORIC BATTLEFIELD AREA ON MERCER ROAD. 
PRINCETON a Williamsburg Colonial on 56 acres of manicured garden 
areas, tx-autiful terracing and inviting in-ground pool — completely fenced for 
privacy and security. Marvelous entertainment pattern, elegant living room 
wiih fireplace and access to terrace, formal dining room, panelled 
library/fireplace. Guest bedroom /bath on first floor, expansion possibilities for 
studio/flat over 2-car garage with separate entrance and stairway Master 
bedroom with fireplace and special hideaway in basement. v ."i'i oixi 




OTTAGE: On Princeton's Harry's Brook 



Pennington 
Route 31 
737-3980 

Windsors 

Princeton-Hightstown Road 
799-4500 



JOHN r 



^HENDERSON 

RPil TflDC >J 



/V 



REALTORS 

33 Witherspoon Street. Princeton. New Jersey 08540 (609) 921-2776 



$168,500 

Belle Mea d 

Route 206 

'201 1 874-5191 

Lambertville 

River Road 

397-2800 







interior 

design 
studio 



293S BI 1. Lawr9nc«vill« 

(609)896-2082 



"BEGGAR'S OPERA" CURTAIN CALL: In this 1953 Community Players produc- 
tion, most of the cast can be identified, but there are gaps. Standing: 1. Phyllis 
Stevens, 2. unknown, 3. Emily (Cissy) Stuart, 4. Myrtle Centeno, 5. Grace Ramus, 
6. Peggy Schmertz, 7. Etienne (Pat) Sturhahn, 8. unknown, 9. Mavlova Callahan, 
10. Harriet Peterson, 11. Moyne Smith, 12. Olivia Wood. Sitting and kneeling: 1. 
Herbert McAneny, 2. unknown, 3. Insley Blair Pyne, 4. unknown, 5. Chester Page, 
6. John Becker, 7 and 8, unknown, 9. Gillett Griffen, 10. Harley Streiff, 11. H.C. 
(Cobbles) Sturhahn, 12. Douglas Dean, 13. unknown. Information was supplied by 
Herbert McAneny and Emily Stuart. w "**"■" p "<"°' 

Community Players Marking 50th Birthday, 
With Same Problems, But No Loss of Spirit 



In some ways, it's been 
more like "The Skin of Our 
Teeth" than "That Champion- 
ship Season," but Princeton 
Community Players has made 
it through 50 golden years, 
count 'em, 50, and the house 
has never once been dark. 

This is the Golden Season 
for the Players. There will be 
a party this Friday (see 
"Theatres"). The season will 
open October 22 with "The 
Fantasticks," a nicely chosen 
symbol because it has been 
running in New York almost 
half the Players' lifetime. 

Of course, the phrase "the 
house has never once been 
dark" has a certain irony 
because the Players do not 
have a house. They will open 
their ninth and last season at 
171 Broadmead and then — 
who knows? Princeton 
University, owner of the 
building, has told the Players 
they must be out by July. 

There seems to be no 
despair. In the spring of 1977, 
the Players' president told 
Town Topics "PCP is 44 years 
old. At the moment, it looks 
doubtful that we'll reach 50 " 
Well, it did. In '77, money 
was the problem. Money is 
always a problem, but at least 
the Players had a home back 
then. 

It's a question of storage 
and permanence, as well as a 
stage. The Players talked with 
the Arts Council about the 
auditorium in the Art People 
Building on Witherspoon. But 
PCP would have to share the 
stage with other groups, and 
there is no place to store wigs 
and hoops and boots and 
painted castles. 

For a time. PCP used the 
John Witherspoon School 
auditorium, but they weren't 
allowed to pound in nails and 
they had to build all the 
scenery elsewhere, usually in 
somebody's barn. Murray 
Theatre was all right, but 
small, with the audience's 
knees bumping the footlights 
The Playmill on Alexander, 
where the Ballet Society now 
is, was fine But the building 
was sold and PCP had to 
move. 

For a lovely decade, from 
'46 to '56. PCP actually had its 
own building It was 
"Avalon," the stately, pillared 
home of poet Henry Van Dyke, 
with lots of closets for 
costumes PCP bought it from 
Henry's son. Tertius Van 
Dyke, whose wife played 
Shaw's St. Joan for the 
Players. 

"Avalon" was sold to the 
YM YWCA, which tore it down 



to build the present "Y" daughter-in-law now reviews 
buildings Incidentally, pep PCP plays for Town Topics, 
incorporated itself and sold Tne playbill itself was 
bonds in order to buy designed and printed by the 
"Avalon" and in the end. Princeton University Press 
many of those buyers made a 

gift of their bonds to PCP. In those early years, Corn- 

So the group has been im- munity Players drew its 
aginative in meeting its needs membership from the Umver- 
and doubtless will be again, sity faculty and from the up- 
There was even a wild P er social and economic levels 
scenario in which PCP built its of the town - "society." To 
own theatre, somewhere in the become a member, you had to 
Harrison-Terhune area. Why be proposed by two regular 
not? No money. members, then elected to 

_J membership by the executive 

If you know anything at all committee after you had been 
about Princeton, you know endorsed by the membership 
that all this information committee. Dues were $1 a 
comes from Herbert year. 

McAneny. who has been ac- Mr McAneny says wryly 
ting in plays in Princeton 'hat Princeton society was 
since before PCP was born, always on hand to support 
and without whom it is im- worthy causes, but "not 
possible even to imagine necessarily to hammer flats. 
Princeton Community And PCP itself did indeed 
Players support worthy causes. It was 

An English teacher at before the days of a United 
Princeton Country Day School Way, and the group gave 
- now PDS - Mr. McAneny many benefits. Mr. McAneny 
was part of the creation. He estimates that the Players 
remembers that geology pro- raised $20,000 over a 16-year 
lessor Richard Field and his period, 
wife Fanny, sitting with The first and perhaps big- 
guests in the kitchen of their gest. was in 1936, when the 
Edgehill Street home one Players gave a play about 
night in January, 1933, said - diarist Samuel Pepys. "And 
w h y no f» So To Bed," for the benefit of 

They called a meeting and Princeton Hospital 
about 50 came. A second, and A quarter-inch-thick pro- 
about 75 came. gram, selling for 35 cents, had 

They wished "to stimulate a photograph on each page of 
an interest in drama by the prominent Princeton 

periodic presentation of residents buying something in 
plavs " They also wanted to a local store: four ladies at a 
keep McCarter Theatre going bridge table, under the legend 
between Triangle Club - "Hinkson's: Everything for 
musicals ">e Bridge Party; a quintet 

standing before the box-office 

The first play, presented in of The Garden Theatre (un- 
May, 1934. was the mystery changed, so far as one can 
"Cock Robin," by Elmer Rice tell) buying tickets for A 
and Philip Barry. The pro- Midsummer Night s Dream 
gram announced firmly two A page for Edward C Kopp. 
articles from PCP's bylaws: Bicycles and Antiques, shows 
"No flowers shall be handed an extremely young Edward 
over the footlights" and C. Kopp III mounted on a 
"There shall be no curtain tricycle. He is now a 
calls except for the entire Princeton realtor 

group having part in any pro- Five men raising tankards 
Suction - in the Senior Room of the 

In short, no stars Nassau Inn : it was only three 

In "Cock Robin," Dean Ken- years after repeal, the 
neth H Condit of the customers were men because 
Princeton University School of women were not allowed in 
Engineering played a leading that room, the waiter is back 
part So did another geology and identified only by his first 
professor named Erling Dorf name ^ 

Ruth Kemmerer was in And three other Princeton 
charge of make-up She is now men are photographed in the 
Mrs. Dorf program ad for Brandy 

Mr. McAneny was in the Distillers of Hamilton 
cast, of course, and so was Township makers of Wurfel s 
Henry Ross, headmaster of Fine Apple Brandy. 
Princeton Country Day at that 

time. Mrs David McAlpin was Mr McAneny counts 16 
an usher - her grand- benefits Not only the hospital, 

Cooonuoo on Pag* 1 48 




The Country Mouse announces... 

Decorative Candle Sale 

15" Dinner Candles 25% Off 6" & Baroque 50% Off 
All Decoratives 25% Off Glass Hurricanes 50% Off 



Dinner & Luncheon Napkins'Paper Plates*Kites 
Selected Posters & Prints'Chinese Streamers 






25% Off 




targe Selection of 1983 Calendars 

The Country Mouse 

164 Nassau Street • Princeton • 921-2755 

Open daily 9. 30 am ■ 6:00 pm. 




wines 

iquor G 

specialty 

foods 



Cllsworth's 



FRENCH WINE SALE 



CHARDONNAY LATOUR '79 

Dry white wine of extraordinary 
balance and breed. Made from the 
same grape that yields Montrachet 
Meursault, Chablls In France. 

BEAUJOLAIS VILLAGES '79 
LOUIS LATOUR One of the 

most popular and best loved 
wines ot France. 

CHATEAU CAP LEON VEYRIN '79 

CHATEAU DAME & JANE 

White and Rouge 



Botlle Case 

•7.99 *86.30 



•5.85 *63.20 



•7.99 *86.30 

'2.99 »32.30 

pre-case price *30 




ANY CHEESE 

PURCHASE 

OVER *5 



$ 1 



Off 



ne selection of International cheeses. 



€llsworth'$ 

Princeton-HightstownRoad-(609)799-0530 

(1 st left over the bridge from Princeton) Mon.-Fn 9-9, Sal 9-6 




■ I HEAR A BLITHE SPIRIT: Anna Russell (led) as Madame Arcati, summons up 
| somebody-or-other from the distant mists while Paul Shenar pays rapt attention 
o and Marion Lines raises a disbelieving eyebrow. All are in the Noel Coward com- 
p edy "Blithe Spirit," which will open McCarter Theatre's season on Friday, Oc- 
tober 1. ICKII Mooia Pnalo} 

'Legendary' Not Too Strong a Word for Anna Russell 



Of the crowds that wi!l flock Although she says thaf'solo 
to McCarter Theatre to attend performers generally make 
Noel Coward's "Blithe Spirit" rotten actors, "Miss Russell is 
from September 29 to October happy to do both and make a 
17, many will have been at- sucess of both "When you're 



News Of The 
THEATRES 



traded because the legendary 
Anna Russell is to play the 
part of Madame Arcati. 

"Legendary" is not too 
strong a word for the per- 
former whom the London 
Times has called "the world's 
funniest woman," and whose I 
take-offs and pul-downs of „„„„....„.., 
classical opera and singers in ZfiZZT. , S ,? S ' >" 

General have clclichlecl y0,,r " wn "'""■ *"" re 

ou7e"« around K« * £*»JK ft£ ,DduJ « e n nt i 
ihrough her concerls and ff" " s ' ™ rl »> Wither o„ Bui 
recordings. ' '"" l0 l)c '" P 1 "^ " " » vcr y 



good discipline, you've got to 
give the right cues, you can't 
paraphrase. And it's 
fascinating to see what dif- 
ferent directors do with you." 
Madame Arcati, the 
medium in Noel Coward's 
comedy, is a part Miss Russell 
has played under several 
different directors Also near 
the top of her list of favorite 
roles in Lady Bracknell in 
Wilde's "The Importance of 
Being Earnest." "I played her 
at Bucks County Playhouse in 
New Hope, only it was a 
musical called 'Half in Ear- 
nest,' 



AT McC ARTE R THEATRE 

SEPTEMBER 29 THROUGH OCTOBER 17 




BLITHE SPIRIT 

NOEL COWARD'S CLASSY COMEDY OF GHOSTLY GOOD HUMOR. 

DIRECTED BY WILLIAM WOODMAN AND FEATURING ANNA RUSSELL (THE 

LONDON TIMES CALLS HER "THE WORLD'S FUNNIEST WOMAN") IN THE 

ROLE OF MADAME ARCATI 

REDUCED PRICE PREVIEWS SEPTEMBER 29 & 30 

FOR INFORMATION AND CHARGE-BY-PHONE CALL 

^ (609) 452-5200 

| MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY NOON TO 6 00 PM, VISA MASTERCARD AND AMERICAN EXPRESS ARE WECCOME 
I McCARTER THEATRE COMPANY 91 UNIVERSfTY PLACE PRINCETON. N) 




PAUL TAYLOR 
DANCE COMPANY 

One of the mosc exciting, innovative, 
and delightful dance companies in 
the entire world " - The New York Times 
Sonet A: Monday, March M 
Tueiday, March IS 



5W 

r 

THE PRINCETON 
BALLET COMPANY 

'What this company had to offer 

Donee Mogonne 
, All performances 
begin at 8:00 pm 



was sophistication 

Serin A: Tuesday. Apri. .. 

Senei B Wedneiday, April 




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1 CVCT- 
AS 


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Sat .Oct 16 at 8pm 
at JadwinGym 

Garp comes to Princeton! 

An Evening with 

ROBIN WILLIAMS 

with special guest 
John Sebastian 

Tickels $9 50 B50 750 650 

NOTE Out 10 mituri ccmlinl oi miHrnl 

pirtnlil guldinn li luggitiid 

Sal Oct 23 at 8pm 
at Alexander Hall 

MARSHALL 
CRENSHAW 

Tickets S9 S 50 8 7 6 

SEVTSNOWATBOXpyFJCE 
I ALL TICKETRON OUTLETS 



Charge-by Phone Orders 

i |609| 452-5200 

^•TICMTWJN — ' 



CURRENT CINEMA 

Titles and Times Subject to Change 
GARDEN THEATRE. 924-0263: Theatre I. Diner (R). Wed 

& Thurs. 7:20. 9:30; Fri. & Sat 5:45. 7:45. 9:45; Sun. 1:10. 
3:15. 5:20. 7:25. 9:30; Mon.-Thurs. 7:20. 9:30; matinees 
Wed & Sat. 1 ; Theatre II. Inchon (PG), Wed. & Thurs. 7:20. 
9:20; Fri. & Sat. 6. 8. 10; Sun 1:20. 3:20. 5:20. 9:20; 
Mon.-Thurs. 7:20, 9:20; matinees Wed. & Sat. 1. 

MONTGOMERY THEATRE. 924-7444; Mephisto, Wed. & 

Thurs. 8; Fri. & Sat. 7. 9:30; Sun. 4:30. 7. 9:30. Mon.-Thurs. 



MERCER MALL CINEMA. 452-2868: starting Friday. 
Cinema I, Poltergeist (R I. daily 1:45. 4:15, 7. 9:30; Cinema 
II, Best Little Whorehouse in Te\as <R>. daily 1:45, 4; 15. 7. 
9:30; Cinema III, Firefox (PG). daily 1:45. 4:15. 7. 9:30. 

(H AKERBRIDGE FOl'R THEATRES. 799-9331: Theatre 
I. E-T (PG); Theatre II. Fast Times at Ridgemont High 
|R); Theatre III, Annie (PG); Theatre IV. Nightshirt (R); 
call theatre for times of listings. 

LAWRENCE ERIC THEATRES, 882-9494: Eric I, An Of- 
ficer and a Gentleman (R), Wed. & Thurs. 7:20. 9:35; Fri. & 
Sat. 5:30, 7:45, 10; Sun. 1.3:10.5:30.7:30,9:45; Mon.-Thurs 
7:20, 9:45; matinees Wed. & Sat, 1; Eric II, The Wall (R), 
Wed & Thurs. 7:30, 9:20; Fri. & Sat, 6:20. 8:10. 10; Sun. 1, 
2:45, 4:30. 6:15, 9:45; Mon.-Thurs. 7:30. 9:20; matinees 
Wed. &Sat. 1. 

PRINCE THEATRE. 452-2278: starting Friday, Theatre I, 
Amityville II: The Possessed (R), Fri. & Sat. 6:15. 8:10, 
10:05; matinee Sat. 1; Sun. 2. 3:50. 5:40, 7:30, 9:20; 
Mon.-Thurs. 7:30. 9:20; Theatre II, Chariots of Fire (PG), 
Fri. &Sat. 5:45, 8, 10:15; matinee Sat. 1; Sun. 2:30, 4:45, 7, 
9:15; Mon.-Thurs. 7:15, 9:30; Theatre III. Tempest (PG), 
Fri. & Sat 5:30. 8. 1030; matinee Sat. 1; Sun. 2. 4:30. 7. 
9:30; Mon -Thurs 7, 9:30 



musn ai parom ■■■> m< .... , 
College of Music in London she 
studied voice, piano and 
composition Fellow -students 
used to giggle when she 
practiced her arias 
Discouraged about her 
singing, she spent seven years 
chiefly as a student coach, 
playing piano for other 
students, "bashing opera into 
thick heads " 

"Sir Hugh Allen, the 
director of the college, ab 
solutely hated me Finally he 
had me on the carpet Hesaid, 
Every year you get sillier If 
you think you're as funny as 
you obviously think you are. 
why don't you go and audition 
at the Palladium?' 

At first I was crushed I 
wasn't trying to be funny. I 
was doing my best. But then I 
thought, if I can make a buck 
out of it. why not And I had a 
lot of material to draw from I 
knew all the operas, their 
stories and practically every 
note," 

Miss Russell's advice to 
young women aspiring to be 
opera singers is emphatic: "It 
doesn't matter how musical 
you are. or how well you know 
your operas, or how well you 
can act - the only thing ab- 
solutely necessary is to have a 
glorious voice And if you 
haven't got it, forget it 



leacners All ineycan an is 
teach you to be louder and 
how not to get laryngitis. If 
you start in with a tin voice, 
you're never going to develop 
pear - shaped tones in a 
million years What you're 
going to get is a louder tin 
voiee." 
It is now 35 years since Miss 

Continued on Nent PoQt 



TAKE A FRIEND 

TO LUNCH 

OR DINNER 

AT 

THE PEACOCK INN 

20 BAYARD LANE 

924-1707 



News of the Theatres 



Continued ' 



i Precea nn Pane 



Start of Career. What "Don't count o 
launched Anna Russell on her couragement from 
career as the prima donna of 



23crttorti.less 
3*\uq of Seer- 



"h 



A£f?ANGE A TMTE.WC 
PO BOX AN 
PRlNC£1DN,NJ035*O 
(Tkktt* w ji tu. tout 
a* a* doer vbUs& 
Usk+GJL to ZSO J 



J Singles! 

V y Co7r\JL to &As 

Pfttobrrfrtt 

0ctoBerl6, 1982, 



PRINCETON, NJ Oe&*0 



*i 2 so -Van- ovembtAA 

4i6oo %>J&v ^ a /uouL 

f'Rkce. indues ofoetiur, tinner 
dessfttt, oe-ce ofi glass iulf\e, 
bet* & soda * erne* -taiA/ni/rt ) 

WtAfl, -75 / flaw. T5 / o"oria SO 

< NO ONC uMDCP Hi- OF 16 ADMITTED > 



609-92.1 6558 



It had wonderful music, 
very early Victorian, 
maiden's prayer sort of thing 
We toured for five months but 
didn't go to New York 
because'Earnest in Love' was 
there first Its music was not 
nearly as good as ours " 



movies 

from 

mccarter 



1982-83 Subscription Series 

23 Films from France. Germany, Italy, 

Brazil. Great Britain, Japan, Canada, 

the Soviet Union and the United States. 

All Screenings at KRESGE AUDITORIUM 

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(home of SUMMER CINEMA) 

INCLUDING: 

Lumet PRINCE OF THE CITY 

Bunuel: THE PHANTOM OF LIBERTY 

Parker SHOOT THE MOON 

Kasdan; BODY HEAT 

Fellini CITY OF WOMEN 

Truffaut: THE WOMAN NEXT DOOR 

Costa-Gavras: MISSING 

Kurosawa KAGEMUSHA 

Reisz: FRENCH LIEUTENANT'S WOMAN 

Ross PENNIES FROM HEAVEN 

Roddam OUADROPHENIA 

AND 12 MORE! 

SAVE 50% 

With McCarter's 
Discount Coupon Book 



Join us for a season of spectacular entertainment. 

The kind that brings superlatives to your heart and mind. 

This is theatre the way it's supposed to be — 

magnificent, entertaining, inspiring — 

the kind that stays with you long after the final curtain . . 

Opening September 29 — 

A SEASON OF THEATRICAL MASTERPIECES! 



23 



Films $QO00 
for only &iD 



You Get 

11 Films FREE! 

Coupon Books & Series Brochure (with lull 

details, dates & showtimes) 

available at McCarter / Box Office open 

daily 12-6 / OUR NEW PHONE 452-5200 

CHARGE YOUR COUPON BOOK BY PHONE 

452-4242 

(Visa Mastercard. American Express & 
U-Store Cards an welcome) 




c.cjr,, N«t. I*. 
i 17 Itiroufh No* 



HE THREE SISTERS 



$ T '*,*' 



A DELICATE 
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COME/ 

PRINCETON 



Anton OKtknldlUK 

■' t Special Cuni Direct 

March 1 ihrmrfh 10 



I <].... d AJbec'i poifnjrK- 
Pulmrr Pr-.jr fnrirwn pUy 
[J* • Cli A *Tf MajW j.ikior. 
March JO throuflS April IT 



SUBSCRIBE NOW AND SAVE 20% — 
THAT'S ONE PLAY ABSOLUTELY FREE! 

It's easy to order — 
call our new Subscription Office number today 
for your free brochure or 
^^ charge your subscription 

E£3^ (609) 452-4242 

^^T Noon to 6:00 pm. Monday through Fnday 

~ VISA. MASTERCARD a AMERICAN EXPRESS WELCOME 

McCARTER THEATRE COMPANY. 91 UNIVERSITY PLACE. PRINCETON. N| 08S40 



MEXICAN 
VILLAGE II 

Superb Mexican Cuisine 

42 Leigh Ave. 
Princeton 

(1 block From Witnerspoon) 

BYOB 




Hews of the Theatres »<»«« *" h her one woman 



Ik, 



Reservations 

609-924-5143 

Luncheon &C. Dinner 
Tuesday thru Sunday 



J 



NORTH CHINA RESTAURANT 

36 Wltharspoon St. Princeton 



D«*lclouB 
Mandarin 
Dlahaa 




Open Mon-Tnurs 1130-3,5-10 

Friday and Sal 1 1 .30-3. 5-1 1 

Sunday 1 30- 10 00 



924 »40 

■■. '■ . 



Zriveni 




EROTIC 
INDIAN 
CUISINE 



Choose from our wide selection 

of Indian cooking prepared to 

your taste. ..mild, medium or hot. 



(201)249 6496 

908 Livingston Ave. 

North Brunswick 




Music Every 
Night At 

GoodTime 
Charleys 



40 Main St., Kingston, New Jersey 
(2 miles north ol Princeton) 



J&J 

Dence Party 

with 

John & 

Jamie OJ's 



BRICKS 
MORTAR 
Rock-Roll 



Michelle 
& Friends 



Cinema 



DOWNSTAIRS LOUNGE 



LAMPLIGHTERS 

18 pieces 

Big Band 

Sounds 



lay, Sapt 26 
Thute , Sapl 30. dua to 

•modollng In main 
Chntley'. will have a 



lochay 



iylni 
'Ita records 




&ROLL 

with 

Sept. 24 & 25 

HYJYNX 

proper dress required 



L 



CHARLEY'S BROTHER 

Route 654 (tormerty 518 Spur) just ott Rt. 31. 
Hopewell, N.J. 609-466-0110 



Conimurl "or- Pt> * g P»- 

Russell made her New York 
debut in Carnegie Hall For 
eight of those years she lived 
in Australia, "where I thought 
I'd have a rest." There she 
wrote a weekly newspaper 
column, had a radio show, 
appeared in a TV sitcom 
series, played in "A Little 
Night Music" and in "Blithe 
Spirit,'' and performed as a 
clown in Australia's 
equivalent of the Ringling 
Brothers Circus 

Played In New Gulnea.She 
has played in New Guinea, in 
Japan, in New Zealand, in 
South Aftica as well as in 



show 

AVANT-GARDE 

New York to Princeton. A 
single day of avant-garde 
theatre sponsored by Theatre 
Intime will be held Saturday, 
October 2. A four-hour 
workshop and a one-woman 
performance will constitute 
the session 

ReCherChez Studio of New 
York will be in charge and one 
of the Studio's founders. Ruth 
Maleczech — the other is Lee 
Bruer — wiU conduct the 
workshop, which will focus on 
"Personalization of 

Character." 

Actors are invited to par- 



€4LO<2+%s 



/J2* 



ticipate regardless of their 
SatfaJSyK? TIL degn»of experience, mete 






"A LITTLE JEWEL ON THE DELAWARE" 

-N.Y. TIMES 



/&o. 2^--2f/fS9f 



J 



United States, but strangely 
enough only once on the 
European continent "That 
was last April Fool's Day, at 
the opera house in Geneva, 
Switzerland That was fun, a 
wonderful audience 
Everybody speaks English in 
Switzerland, and they un- 
derstand all the double-talk 
foreign language numbers 
too." 

Mention of the years 
covered by Miss Russell's 
career led to an unexpected 
topic "I've become an instant 
Senior Citizen! " she ex- 
claimed. Her blue eyes 
sparkled and lines of delighted 
humor etched her expressive 
face 

"Last year, in my old home 
town of Unionville, north of 



is $25. The workshop will be 
given from 10 a.m. until 2. 

That evening, Beatrice Roth 
will present her own work, 
"Seventeen" at 8 p.m. and 
again at 9:30 in Murray 
Theatre on the Princeton 
University campus. Admis- 
sion is $3. but workshop par- 
ticipants will be admitted 
free. 

As described by The Village 
Voice, Ms. Roth's work shows 
the character "exiled within 
herself, a bottle of champagne 
and a pair of long fuschia 
gloves for company. ..she 
knows how to orchestrate the 
dissonant symphony of her 
public self, and she does so 
with perfect clarity and skill 
It's 'Sunset Boulevard' 

Toronto Y'came in on Phase without the long, enameled 

Two of the local old folks' claws." 

home - bungalows for people 

over 60 who still want to work. 

It's sponsored by the Ontario 

government The apartment is 

exactly what I wanted -- I'm 

nol a housekeeper, and I have 

my own garden 
"Its very reasonable 



GREAT WAIL JL jbJf 

CHINESE RESTAURANT *^* /J \ 

Peking, Hunan & Szechuan Cuisine 

TAKE OUT SERVICE 

Banquet Menu ... Round table seating for 10-14 
people with special Chinese courses 



Weekday Luncheon Special ... Only $2 99 in- 
cludes soup, rice, tea and main dish. 



Princeton Shopping Center 
921-7605 or 924-9643 



Open 7 Days 
11:30 a.m. - 10 p.r 



POP. WITH MORK 
Rock, with Crenshaw. Robin 
Williams, that well-known 
visitor from outer space and 
"Mork and Mindy," will play 
Jadwin Gymnasium Satur- 
Everybody treats you like day, October 13. McCarter 
you're made of porcelain, and Theatre, his sponsor, says 
whatever you do that used to Williams chose Princeton as 
be tiresome, silly behavior his only engagement in the 
now becomes elderly ec- whole northeast. Well! He's on 
centriclty of the dear old screens these days as Garp in 
things ' it's wonderful. I'm "The World According to 



having a ball A ring road is 
called after me i live at ? n 
Anna Russell Way!" 

Next May Miss Russell 
plans to put on a round of 
concerts in Ontario to raise 
money for Phase Three of the 
home: a little clinic with two 
wards, a dispensary, an 
operating theatre and round- 
the-clock nursing "In Phase 
One. the old folks' 
proper, you only have 40 
pei cent care. So that's my 
present project, and I'm 
having a lot of fun with it " 

"Some of the neighbors 
MS Fancy. She's an old folk, 
she shouldn't be stamping 
around like this ' Bui I say, 
'Aha! but I'm in now You 
can't stop me!'" 

That nobody has been able 
10 slop Anna Russell is the 
world's good fortune \ 
special bonus tomes to 
Princeton In thai he. pai 
lit ulai blithe spirit will 
animate McCartei Theatre for 
several weeks to come and on 
February 7 Miss Russell will 
again grace the McCarter 



Garp " 

Appearing with him will be 
singer-songwriter John Sebas- 
tian, one of the original 
"Lovin' Spoonful". 

Saturday, October 23 in 
Alexander Hall, Marshall 
Crenshaw will be introduced 
to Princeton audiences. His 
song, "Cynical Girl", has been 
home on the pop hit charts lately. 

Stereo Review, reviewing 
his first album, wrote: "Let us 
not pussyfoot: this is the 
strongest debut album by an 
American rocker that I have 
ever been privileged to 
review." 

Tickets for both concerts 
are on sale at McCarter. 



A WITCH? WHO. ME? 

Make Your Own Haunted 

House. Creative Theatre 

I nhmited, not usually in the 

construction business, will 

Continued on Nent Page 



THE TERRACE 
Restaurant 




At The Marketplace. Rtes. 27 and 518 
(201) 821-8822 



New 
Arrival 

Frozen 

Variety of 

hors d'oeuvres 



The 
G0USE HOUSE 

Montgomery Center 
Rocky Hill, N.J. 

921-1666 




CHAMPION OF 
BREAKFASTS 

You'll be knocked out by our menu 

Stop in for breakfast, day or night. 

Try the pancake sampler 

Or peach topped pancakes. 

Or strawberryfilled crepes 

Or breakfast ham with eggs. 

Or any of the other breakfast 

delicacies we offer. 

We have a winning variety 

of great breakfast foods! 



P.J/s Pancake House 

154 Nassau Street Princeton. MJ 924 1353 




The Tivoli Gardens is a 
Delicious Dinner and Music. 

Dinner at the Tivoli Gardens is always wonderful. After all, 
™ scr . vt ' °" K F«'«"> prepared entrees like escalope of veal. 
hunedoes choron rack ol lamb, and fresh North Sea salmon. And 

wh.» y ? U t y n ' gh '' lhe Tivoli sounds 8™'. too- That's 

when we feature music for dining and dancing. So come to the 
nvoh Gardens tor a great dinner. And on Friday and Saturday 
night, great music, too. 



TIVOIJ «. VltOI \s 

Located al Scanticon-Pnnceloi 

Princeton Forrestal Centei, Princeton, Ne* Jersev 

College Roan East ott Route 1 

(609| 452-7800 




r 



FOOD WINKEL 

Gourmst Luncheon Ssrvlc* 

14 Chambers Street 
(609) 921-0809 



VESUVIO 

PIZZERIA & RESTAURANT 

vl Urr wicwipon 

258 Nassau SI 

921-2477 



1 " ■ ■ ■ 1 1T1 



INDIAN COOKING MADE EASY! 

Buy our pre-cooked curry sauce for 
sizzling vegetarian & non-vegetarian dishes. 

DRY Pistachios M 99/lb 

NUT Raw Cashews '4 99/lb 

SPFriAl <: Roas,ed Salted Cashews '5 99/lb 
orcuiMLS She||ed Almonds 5 |bs /Ig gg 

INDIAN COTTON GARMENTS 10% - 40% OFF 

INDIA DISCOUNT STORE 

Indian Groceries • Garments • Sarees • Gifts 

3001 Rt. 2? t Flnnegans La.-Franklln Park 

(20 1)821-7775 -}usl minutes from Princeton 

• tlt ****. | g 

Taco Grande 

restdufdiiie 



^ 



j2l 



y 



Offering the Tex Mex flavor of the 

southwest in a casual, relaxed atmosphere 

Reservations not necessary 

Bring your own wine or beer 

Open Mon-Thur until 9pm 

Friday & Saturday until 10 pm 

CALL 587-4599 FOR TAKE OUT 

University Plaza 

QUAXtRBHIUCt AND fiOCK ROADS MlRtERVIlLE 
(Neat tf.ie Howatd Savings Bank) 



News of the Theatres 

Continued from Preceding Page 

show you how to set up your 
own haunted house — com- 
plete with spooky sounds and 
lights and creepy feelies — in 
a special workshop Wednes- 
day. October 27 from l to 3 
p.m. 

If you're in kindergarten 
through second grade. Joan 
Robinson will welcome you to 
"Goblins and Witches," where 
you'll act out stories about 
goblins and witches — but not 
too scary Make-up. costumes 
and sound-effects It will be 
given Wednesday. October 20 
from 1 to 2: 30 

Workshops will be in CTU's 
studios at 33 Mercer Street 

Another mini-course, 
unreleated to Hallowe'en, wili 
be given on three consecutive 
Wednesdays, November 3, 10 
and 17from 1 to2:30. Designed 
for grades four through six, it 
will use a video camera to 
make and tape interviews and 
commercials. 
Details on all from 924-3489 



■PIRATES' 

In Trenton, The Mercer 
Musical Theatre Associates, 
directed by Richard Anzuini 
and Robert Parrish, will open 
its season with "The Pirates of 
Penzance," presenting the 
Gilbert and Sullivan work on 



Were 50! 

Spry, and by no means 
ready for Golden Pond. 
Princeton Community 
Players has announced 
that its annual member- 
ship party will be a Golden 
Jubilee Party marking 
"the beginning of a Golden 
Season for all members " 

The Players first 
assembled 50 years ago. A 
story on their early, middle 
and late years will be found 
on page IB. 

The Golden Jubilee Par- 
ty will be held at 171 
Broadmead, the PCP 
theatre, this Friday, from 8 
until midnight. Trustees 
promise "good food and 
fine drink for all who at- 
tend, the opportunity to 
meet and talk with the men 
and women who will 'pro- 
duce, direct, act and 
manage our coming 
season. 

"There will also be lively 
entertainment and dancing 
in our theatre and oppor- 
tunities to become a 
member of PCP and to 
become involved in all 
aspects of production." 

For additional informa- 
tion, call 921-6314. 




II you haven't tried it yet, 
ask someone who hazs. 



dagen-Dazs 



We Cater Parties 

delicious ice cream cakes and pies to order 

Open til 1 1 weekmghts • Fn & Sat 'til midnight 
33 Witherspoon St • 921-1160 1 



I 

O 



JS 





death, and that death is — 
Sunday. bctoberVoa't 3pm in Pe rha P s - not final - 
Trenton's War Memorial 



auditorium. 



"Blithe Spirit" was included 
"Best Plays of 1941-42,' 




nly $7.95 



for a furt course 



7 nights a week! 

Choose from an ever changing variety ot tempting entrees 
Super Saver Dinner includes Choice ot Glass of Wine. Mug ol 
Beer or soda, Charley's Salad, French Bread. Choice ot Special 
Super Saver entree, Vegetable ot the Day. Chocolate Mousse, 
Cottee or Tea. 

Scaled-down prices An inflation-fighting bonus tor our tun- 
loving friends Fine food Great service Generous cocktails 
Reservations suggested Not valid with $5 or $6-off coupons 
*$1 Extra for Queen Cut of Juicy Prime Rib 
Never a dull night for those who love life at 



CHARLEYS 
BROTHER 

Route 654 (formerly 518 Spur) 

Just OH Rt 31, 

Hopewell, NJ. 

609-^66-0110 



CHAR L E Y'S 

OTHXR 
BROTHER 

Route 557 (Just Off rt 2061 

Mount Holly , NJ. 

609-261-1555 



Mr. Parrish will conduct the w,th the comment from editor 
25-piece orchestra that will ac- Burns Manlle that ' l was "a 
company the singers and ha PW incident of the war 
Thomas Cardea is stage'direc- V 1 *™ which the theatre. will 
tor. In the cast are Cigran not s00n for S el •" 



Qmiuij in fniunl rSlcqailCtf 

Lutuli .*|oH-5rit nw.MO 

Dimur .Ion ■ Ttiur» f 00 • 10 oo 
Fn » Sat f.jo - it'00 
Sun 1 10 • o 00 




• Us Wa.-'/luri IPpm'iAlM "Jl- ^ 

Jr, • Snt II ym • t IOn»i 



H<X>\r Z7-jfcmUU 'art .'Ol-'"' S»l • 



Sheehan as Frederic, appren- 
ticed to a pirate band by his 
childhood nurse, played by 
Nancy Jackson. The Pirate 
King will be Mark Kramer. 

Susan Sarber will play the 
heroine, Mabel Jeff Byrum 
has been cast as the Major 
General 

FOR CHILDREN... 
Classes, in Trenton. 

Children in grades two 
through eight are invited to 
enroll in drama classes to be 
given by Artists Showcase 
Theatre, 1150 Indiana Avenue, 
Trenton Carolyn Viola, who 
holds a degree in speech arts, 
music and drama, will super- 
vise instruction. 

Classes will explore music, 
movement and language 
through the medium of play 
An original student production 
will be given at the end of each 
session. 

All classes are held from 
3 : 45 to 5 : 15, and will begin the 
week of September 27, running 
for eight weeks. Enrollment is 
$45. Information may be ob- 
tained from 466-0648 or 
883-1775. 



CURTAIN..,. 
October I, at McCarter. 

"Blithe Spirit," referred to as 
"Blithers" by its author. Noel 
Coward, will open the season 
for McCarter Theatre on Fri- 
day, October 1. Previews will 
be held during the preceding 
week. 

Written in five days in the 
spring of 1941 when Coward 
was on leave from the British 
Navy, "Blithe Spirit" came at 
one of the worst moments of 
the war for the British It not 
only provided entertainment, 
but gave the British a feeling 
that one could return from 



In McCarter's production, 
Anna Russell, the British com- 
edienne, plays the part of 
Madame Arcati. Penelope 
Reed, Robert Lanchester. 
Paul Shenar, Marion Lines, 
Jane Moore and Christine 
Baranski, as the ghostly wife, 
are also in the cast. 

William Woodman is direc- 
ting, Susan Rheaume and Dan 
Boylen, McCarter's resident 
designers for the season, have 
created an English country 
setting. 



^CVIRRIES n SPICF 

Indian & International Cuisine 
Menu Changes Daily 

924-4575 

Reservations Accepted 
Ample Free Parking 

Closed Monday 
Major Credit Cards 

55 Mam Street 

Kinqslon 



CREENLINE 



NATURAL FOODS 

you 7/ taste the difference! 

• 

fresh salads 

daily lunch & dinner specials 

homemade desserts 



NCH <DPEN 0--3CAH 
TOO CCfTEE, TEA. ETC. 



IMIV.S 9 Jt Jt< f 
• tJ9 N » \\ H \ | Lf I r • 



tltAT lit J 
CCINCETCN < 



FREE 

ONE DAY ONLYI- FRIDAY, 

During this special sale you will get any of the Carvel"' 
icecream treats in this ad absolutely FREE! , when 
you buy another of the same item at our regular, 
everyday low price Offer applies while supplies last, 




PrepackajiHl | 

TAKE HOME 
TREATS i 

"Whrn you buy another package of the; 
tame Item at our regular low price. 

Olde Fashioned Sundaes | 

Deluxe Sundae Dinner 
Dessert Sundaes 
Flying Saucers 
Nutty Royales 

Stock up now • SAVE 50% 



ICECREAM 

at Ca/u/d* 



FOUNTAIN 
SUKDAE 



When you buy one 
Juat like It at our 
regular low price. 






ICE CREAM 

CAKE 



CLARIDGE WINE 
& LIQUOR 

Wine and Champagne 

chilled while you wait 

in 3-5 minutes 

Princeton 

Shopping Center 

924-0657 — 924-5700 
FREE DELIVERY 



ninny 

Dietary Frozen Dessert 

Wh,n you buy mother 

,.-.,. i| our 

rof ulor low prico. 



SPECIAL 
DISCOUNTS 

E ORDERS 
FOR SPECIAL AFFAIRS 
AND ORGANIZATIONS 

Teachers . . . 

ASK OUR MANAGER TO 
ARRANGE FOR A 

GUIDED TOUR 

OF OUR STORE 
fOR tOUR CLASS 



When you buy any cake on display, during 
this aale, at our regular low price. 
We will give you a coupon which you 
may redeem for your free cake, of 
equal ilie and form, anytime within 
14 day* from the Monday following 
the date of this tale. 





C«T»r*0 KoVm* ■£ 



CoAJf/ei Scz C/iemn Stem 

Kingston Mall • Rt. 27, Raymond Rd. 

(near Shop Rite) 

609 - 924-7287 




20 Nassau Street 
Princeton - 924-1806 



THE 
COUNTRY PETALER 

ROYWRS BY WIRE cjfS 

921-1030 

61 Main SI. 
Kingston 

Tue-Sat 10-5 30 




PIANO 
LESSONS 

LEARN MORE 

WITH LESS PRACTICE 

L*Mon» In your horn* I 

You will notice big 

technical & musical 

Improvements in your playing 

(or only *107hr 

MUSIC THEORY 

LESSONS M5/hr. 

Practice made simple 

for any age or level 

Call Peter Goldstein 

924-6432 

B M Piano Performance 

Oberlln Conservatory 




Fresh Produce 

Year 'round! 

Kingston: Hi 27. 924-1830 
Tranlon: 080 Spruce St. jf 
3947878 



Kingston location 
Country Meats 
921-7811 
Fresh Fish: 921-1506 
Baytwrry Florists 
924-9002 
M-Th10-6 
Fri 1 0-7 
Sat 10-6 
Closed Sunday 




MUSIC 

In Princeton 



MUSIC DIRECTOR NAMED 
At Boy Choir School. The 
American Boy Choir School 
has announced the ap- 
pointment of John Kuzma as 
[tsnew Music Director 

A 1968 honors graduate of 
the Eastman School of Music 
in Rochester. N V , Mr 
Kuzma was the winner of a 
Kulbrmht grant for the 
Kg year to study al the 
University of Copenhagen In 
Denmark Returning to this 
in the fall of 1969, h« 
pursued .i master's degree at 
the University of Illinois 
studying under Harold 

Mr Kuzma began his 
professional career in San 
Diego, Calif, as music director 
of the SI Paul's episcopal 
Church, a position which 
encompassed both boychoir 
and mixed choir directing. He 
also directed the St Paul's 
Concert Series Chorus and 
Orchestra. 

In 1975, Mr Kuzma was 
appointed to the faculty of the 
University of California at 
Santa Barbara, where he 
served as university organist, 
carilloneur, and conductor as 
well as director of the 
University Singers In 1976, 
Mr Kuzma accepted an in- 
vitation to train and direct the 
Boychoir for Robert Schuller's 
Hour of Power weekly in- 
ternational telecast Three 
years later, Mr. Kuzma 
lounded the San Diego 
Chamber orchestra, serving 
as chief promoter, fund- 
raiser, manager, and con- 
ductor. 



HAND CONCERT SUNDAY 

In iii.hi ni The Van 

llarlingen Historical Society 
will sponsor an outdoor band 
concert and afternoon social 
in in. iu. -Ml, in i: (his Sunday 
from :t to fi p.m. The Autumn 
Afternoon Social Will 
feature the Blawenburg Band 

In continuous existence 
lunger than any other per- 
forming group in New Jersey, 
the Blawenburg Band has 
been highly acclaimed over BO 
years for its performance of 
popular and light classical 
pieces Refreshments 
prepared by the Society's 
members will be available 
and enjoy the autumn (oliage 
in the gardens of an old 
carriage house, now con- 
verted to a private residence 





the music cellar 

records • tapes 

Princeton Shopping Center 
9212550 



ntModce 



g Sound, 



3 Spring St Princeton. N.J. 
(609)663-0210 



iniiii Kuzma 

The gardens occupy part of 
the grounds of the old Green 
Flash Inn, a speakeasy 
destroyed by fire in 
Prohibition days. 

A $5 donation, which will 
help the Historical Society to 
proceed with its on-going 
restoration of the Guhck 
House, an early 18th - centruy 
Dutch stone dwelling that is 
one of the oldest structures in 
central New Jersey. Reser- 
vations may be made by 
phoning 466-1220 or 359-2272. 



SERIES OPENER SET 
By New Jersey Orchestra. 

The New Jersey Symphony 
Orchestra will open its five 
concert subscription series for 
Princeton area residents on 
Saturday, October 9, at 8:30 in 
the War Memorial Auditorium 
in Trenton. 

All Princeton area subscrip- 
tion concerts will be held on 
Saturday evenings at the War 
Memorial and will be under 
the baton of the orchestra's 
music director, Thomas 
Michalak. The works of 19th 
and 20th century composers 
will make up the October 9 
concert, including "The 
School for Scandal Overture" 
by Samuel Barber; "Inciden- 
tal Music to a Midsummer 
Nights Dream" by 

Continued on Next Pago 



U.S. Rt t al Texas Ave., Lawrenceville 

(609)663-6336 
M-W-F 10-9; Tu & Th 10-6; Sal 10-5:30 

featuring Mcintosh, yamaha, 

B& O.NAKAMICHI.KLIPSCH , - m | , CoB ,., Wmwpcw , ^ 

,....^--^-^S^>WSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS^( 

New Jersey j 

Symphony Orchestra j 

Thomas Michalak 
Music Director and Conductor 

1982/1983 Princeton Area Series 

5 Saturdays at 8:30 p.m. 
TRENTON WAR MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM 



OPENING CONCERT 
Oct. 9 





<A>5he Friends of Music 
at Princeton 



ftyb >Iinn| 



nqtorr > piqnis 



{ 



Peethoven 
J"}oiart 
Ochhabel 
JOrahmi 



Sunday 
October 3 
3:00 p.m. 



WOOLWORTH CENTER 



Iffie Qunic OpeiB 

qfJS^Yorl^ 



Touring Ensemble 
presents 



DONIZETTI'S 



DON PASQUALE 



IN ENGLISH 



Performance to Benefit 

The Holistic Health Association of the 
Princeton Area • Saturday, September 25 ■ 8:00 P.M. 

Princeton Unitarian Church. Cherry Hill Road (off route 206) 
Cast Party After the Performance Meet the Stars 

Tickets $10.00 (includes cast party) 



■■•' mi 



Contact HHAPA. 360 Nassau Street. Princeton. NJ 08540 609 924-8580 
... Sj^K^ 'Pl , 9 d »'fl l ! e ase reserve £&iy, yj 



— _ 




TAKING SUBSCRIPTIONS: Board members ol the New 
Jersey Symphony Orchestra's Princeton Area 
Chapter are promoting subscription tickets and 
chapter membership. From left they are Sherla 
Alberola, Janet Haring and Ruth Thornton. 



Music in Princeton 

Continued from Preceding Page 

Mendelssohn; and Ravel's or- 
chestration of Moussorgsky's 
"Pictures at an Exhibition ." 

Other concert highlights in 
the series will include a Lin- 
coln Center preview with the 
Hungarian pianist Annie 
Fischer playing Mozart's 
Piano Concerto in D Minor. K 
466, on November 27; Jorge 
Bolet performing Rachmain- 



inoff's Piano Concerto No. 3 on 
Febrauary 12; an evening 
entitled "A Little Night 
Music." featuring nocturnal 
works by Mozart, Dubussy 
and Hoist, including "The 
Planets. " by Hoist, all on 
on March 12; 

Also, on April 16, the con- 
tralto Maureen Forrester and 
the Pro Arte Chorale in Pro- 
kofiev's cantata. "Alexander 
Nevsky ." That program also 
includes Ms, Forrester sing- 



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Chinese Evergreen • Peace Lilies 

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MAZUR NURSERY 



265 Bakers Basin Rd. 587-9150 
Lawrenceville 

Mon.-Fri., 9-4, Sat. 9-7 2, Closed Sunday 



I ""l 




At Chelsea Crimpers we finger-paint 
for soft, sunny highlights ... brush paint 
for gentle, golden sunlights ... & foil 
wrap for total sunshiny dimensions, 
Ask us about our wizardly tricks to 
make your hair shine like the sun. Call 
us today: 924-1824 

Distinctive personal service in a friend- 
ly atmosphere. 



REDKEN 



raofiUiOMAi kajB ASitsim 

Chelsea 



14 SPRING STREET 
PRINCETON. N.J. 



Tues & Thuts 9-8 

Wed & Fn 9-6 

Sal 9-4 30 



toon 924-1 824 



ing Mahler's "Songs of a 
Wayfarer." 

For subscription informa- 
tion call the Symphony box of- 
fice. (201) 624-8203 on 
weekdays between 9 and 5, or 
Princeton chapter co- 
presidents Sherla Alberola, 
924-1843. Betty Sanford, 
924-5579, or subscription chair- 
man, Harriet Brainard. 
921-9278. 

Starting its ninth year in 
support of NJSO activities, the 
Princeton Area Chapter has 
expanded its efforts to keep 
pace with the increased in- 
terest in symphonic music, in- 
cluding children and youth 
concerts for area students and 
pre-concert lectures offered to 
the community. 

The first of these lectures 
will be held on Thursday, Oc- 
tober 7, at noon at the Art Peo- 
ple Center on Witherspoon 
Street. John Ellis of the 
Lawrenceville School music 
department will speak on the 
forthcoming NJSO program. 
Participants are invited to 
bring a sandwich; coffee and 
tea will be available at 11:30. 

Assisting with the chapter's 
many new activities will be 
recently elected board 
members Sharon Bilanin, Jo 
Ellen Carner, Yuki Moore 
Laurenti and Carol Munson. 

The Chapter invites alJ in- 
terested persons to become 
members at $10 a member- 
ship, $5 for students and senior 
citizens. Call membership 
chairman Janet Haring at 
921-2381 for further informa- 
tion. 



INSTRUCTION OFFERED 

In Folk Dancing. The 
Princeton Folk Dance Group 
is eager to impart the basics of 
folk dancing to interested 
adults. In a special class for 
adult beginners that will begin 
Tuesday, October 5, and con- 
tinue for eight weeks, all the 
basic steps needed to par- 
ticipate fully in the many 
folkdance activities offered in 
Pnnceton will be taught. 

Under the auspices of the 
Recreation Department, the 
free lessons will be presented 
by experienced teachers and 
coordinated by Leo Arons. a 
teacher, performer and 
choreographer. Each hour- 
long session will be followed 
by recreational dancing 
featuring favorite dances 
from Yugoslavia, Greece, 
Israel and other countries. All 
levels will be included during 
the evening. 

The Princeton Folk Dance 
Group meets Tuesday even- 
ings at 7:30 at Riverside 
School. Formal registration is 
not necessary, but those in- 
terested in taking the full 
series of classes are asked to 
call 921-1462 or 924-7350 Those 
unable to commit the full 
eight-week period will be 
welcome on a drop-in basis. 

ALL DAY SESSION SET 
By Country Dancers. The 

Princeton Country Dancers 
will present a day of English 
country dancing taught by 
Christine Helwig of Larch- 
mont. NY,, on Saturday at 
Trinity Church. 

Mrs. Helwig has long been 
an active member of the Coun- 
try Dance and Song Society of 
America and is known for her 
extensive knowledge of 17th 
and 18th century dances. 
Music for the dancing will be 
provided by Louise Topp and 
area musicians and will 
feature recorders, violins, 
mandolins and piano 

Dancing will begin at 2 with 
a workshop in the style and 
figures used in English coun- 
try dance. A potluck supper 
will be held from 7:30 to 10:30 
p.m. 

The public is welcome Any 
one new to English country 
dancing should plan to attend 
the afternoon workshop Ad- 
mission to the dancing is $3 for 



the workshop or dance and $5 
to attend both. 

Call 466-3896 or 924-6763 for 
additional information. 

CLASSES TO BEGIN 

At Music School. The New 

School for Music Study, now in 
its 22nd season, will begin its 
program of class and private 
piano instruction on Thursday 
in its Kingston and West 
Windsor studios. Interviews 
for beginners and other new 
students are taking place until 
September 25 at the school's 
Kingston headquarters, Main 
Street at Shaw Drive. 

The school, founded in 1960 
by Frances Clark and Louise 
Goss, is a center for piano 
pedagogy and music research. 
Its Preparatory Department 
offers distinctive programs of 
group and private music at the 
piano for 150 students from six 
through high school There is 
also an adult department for 
amateur musicians and a 
professional department 
which trains career pianists 
and piano teachers 

In addition, the school has 
extension programs for 



piano teachers, piano 
pedagogy courses on video 
tape and educational publi- 
cations for piano students, 
"The Frances Clark Library 
for Piano Students." 

For further information, 
call the Kingston office, 
between 9 and 5 weekdays 



IF YOU LIVE outside Of Princeton and 
are regularly buying TOWN TOPICS at 
a newsstand, a mail subscription can 
save you time and money Call 97* 1700 
today 



^ canoics 

DflVALPHMUttCY 

PENNINGTON 

SHOPPING CEMTER 

Route 31 Penmnglon 

Leo S Bfummel R P 

Daily 9 to 9. Sal 9 to S 30 

Sunday 9 to 1 

Phone 737-090Q 



w 



FRESH APPLE PIE 



^M 



AND 



APPLE DUMPLINGS 



VILLAGE BAKERY 

2 Gordon Ave. 896-0036 Lawrenceville 



W-Th-F-Sat: 8 am - 6 pm; Sun: 8 am - & pm 
Best to order ahead. 






, /-) CONSERVATORY 1 





Special Music Classes 
for Adults 
Voice Class 
Flute Ensemble in CRANBURY: 

Popular and Folk Guitar Voice c , QSg /^£j| J 

Piano Lab Fundamentals of Music Reading 
Jazz Piano 

Private Instruction in piano, organ, voice 
and most instruments 

for catalog and registration information contact . . . 
THE WESTMINSTER CONSERVATORY DIVISION 

Hamilton Avenue al Walnut Lane 

Pnnceton, New Jersey 08540 

(609)921 7104 & 924 6359 

FALL TERM begins OCT 5th 



Princeton University Concerts 

BEAUX ARTS TRIO 

Menahem Pressler. Piano 

Isidore Cohen, Violin 
Bernard Greenhouse, Cello 

Works by 
MOZART, BEETHOVEN, MENDELSSOHN 




MONDAY, OCTOBER 1 1 , 1 982 

McCarter Theatre 

Remaining rickets al the Box Office (452-5200) 

available after October 1st 

Student rush $6 00 (day of concert) 



8:00 P.M. 



" ' ' 






ALLEN'S 

Princeton s Largest 

Children's Department Store 

134 Nassau St. 

924-3413 

Monday-Saturday 9-5 30 

ACaCDode 

BOUTIQUE 

1 5 Witherspoon Street 
Princeton N.J. 




cAlassau 
2do6 ^m 



27 Palmer Sq. West 
921-7298 



ENGAUMKNTS 

It. r. -, ( us... J: .' .n.; i, G. KOSS, 

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Hamilton Ross of Westcott 
Road, to Paul E. Cusack, son 
of Mr and Mrs Lawrence X 
Cusack of Manhasset, NY. A 
May wedding is planned. 

Miss Ross is a portfolio 
manager at the First National 
Rank of Boston and a graduate 
of Princeton Day School and 
Skidmore College. She is the 
granddaughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Leland H. Ross Jr. of 
Princeton. 

Her fiance, a graduate of the 
Philadelphia College of Art, is 
a furniture designer in Boston 

lluntoon-Kox. Siri E Hun 
toon, daughter of Mr and Mrs 
John Huntoon of Jefferson 
Road, to David S Fox, son of 
Elaine Fox of Princeton and 
the late Howard A. Fox, The 
wedding is planned for June 

The future bride is a senior 
at Brown University studying 
literature and photography 
She is an alumna of Princeton 
Day School and has uttended 
the London School of 
Economics. Her fiance is also 
a senior at Brown where he is 
specializing in computer 
science. 

S N 

Our 
KITCHEN SHOP 



shelves are filled 
with bakeware 



all shapes and sizes for 
cakes 
breads 
tarts 
molds 
muffins 



browse at 




The Princeton Gourmet 



llnmer-.Sleward. Cynthia 
Hamer, daughter of Mr and 
Mrs. Robert F. Hamer Sr. of 
Moran Avenue, to David P. 
Steward, son of Mrs. 
Elizabeth Steward, also of 
Princeton, and the late George 
II. Steward. 

Miss Hamer was graduated 
from Princeton High School 
and attends Mercer County 
Community College. She is 
employed at Princeton 
University Press, where her 
[Unce, an alumnus of Notre 
Dame High School and Mon- 
mouth College, is also 
employed. 

The couple is planning an 
April wedding 

Whitlock-Stcwarl. Patricia 
M Whltlock, daughter of Mrs. 
John R, Bennett of Belle Mead 
and Arthur C, Whitlock of 
Howlett, Tex., to Frank M 
Stewart, son of Mr and Mrs 
John A Stewart of Ewing 
Township. 

Miss Whitlock is a graduate 
of Montgomery High School 
mill the International School of 
Animal Arts in New York. She 
is a professional groomer and 
owner of Hair of the Hound in 
Hocky Hill 

Her fiance, a graduate of 
Ewing High School and 
Mercer County Community 
College, is an engineer with 
the New Jersey Department of 
Transportation. 

A December wedding is 

planned 

Myers-Morton. Sarah W. 
Myers, daughter of Mrs 
Thomas D Wellington of Hib 
ben Koad and John A Myers 
of Cambridge, Mass' to 
Gregory S. Morion, son ol Mi 
and Mrs William C Mudgett 
Jr of Delray Beach, Ela , and 
Bayville, Me., and the late 
Warner G. Morton The wed- 
ding will take place in 
January. 

Miss Myers was graduated 
from Stuart Country Day 
School and Beloit College She 
lathegrandaughterofthelate 
Mr and Mrs. Samuel G. Franz 
of Princeton Mr Morton is a 
graduate of St Andrew's 
School in Boca Raton, Fla , 
and also attended Boston 
University. 

The couple are proprietors 
of the Bridge Street Cafe in 
Padanaram Village, South 
Dartmouth, Mass. 

Meuick-Schell. Carol M 
Schell, daughter of Harold 



Mrs. John L. Harvey 

Schell of Plainsboro, to R Shaffer, son of Mr and 
Michael J Messick, son of Mr Mrs. John R Shaffer of Ewing 
and Mrs. Joseph Messick of Township; September 18 in 
Mifltown. the First United Methodist 

Miss Schell is a graduate of Church of Pennington, the 
West WindsorPlainsboro Rev James H Biggs and the 
High School and is employed Rev Rollo A Michael of- 
by David R. Hullfish Her ficiating 
fiance, a graduate of East Mrs Shaffer, an alumna of 
Brunswick Vocational School, Hopewell Valley Central High 
is a member of Plumbers and School and Trenton State Col- 
Steamfitters Union Local 9 lege, is an elementary vocal 
and employed by Donald C music teacher in the Hopewell 
Rodnerlnc Valley Regional School 

The couple are planning a District Her husband, an 
spring wedding alumnus of Ohio State Univer- 

sity and the University of 

Portland. Oregon, is employed 
WEDDINGS °y Western Electric in 



Ikalcwic/.-Foole. Kimberly 
R. Foote, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. V. Stuart Foote Jr., of 
Acqueduct Road and Wilm- 
ington, Vt , to David J. 
Ikalewicz, son of Vincent 
Ikalewicz of Trenton and the 
late Anna Kownacki 
Ikalewicz; September 18 at 
Trinity Church, the Rev. 
Richard Bower officiating. 

Mrs Ikalewicz attended 
Lawrence High School and 
was graduated from the 
University of Denver. She is 
employed by Princeton 
Caterers Her husband attend- 
ed Princeton High School and 
Mercer County Community 
College and is employed as a 
manager in the Food Services 
Department at Princeton 
University, 



Harvey-Wilkinson. Ixwke T. 
Wilkinson, daughter of Mrs. 
Val L. Fitch of Hartley 
Avenue, to John L. Harvey, 
son of Mr and Mrs. F Barton 
Harvey of Baltimore, Md.; 
September 18 In the Princeton 
University Chapel, the Rev 
John Crocker Jr.. rector of 
Trinity Church, officiating. 

The bride was graduated 
from Stuart Country Day 
School, Havergal College lii 
Toronto, Canada, and Johns 
Hopkins University in 
Baltimore. Md. She la ,i 
paralegal with the Baltimore 
law firm of Venable, Baetjer, 
and Howard where her bus 
band is an attorney Mrs 
Harvey is is the grand- 
daughter of Mrs Allen 
Shenstone of Princeton and 
the late Raymond Harper 

The bridegroom is a 
graduate of the Gilman School 
in Baltimore, Harvard College 
and the University of Virginia 
Law School. The couple will 
live in Baltimore. 



Shaffer-Lambert. Patricia 

A Lambert, daughter of Mr 
and Mrs Harold W Lambert 
of Hopewell Township, to Karl 



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Weddings 

Continued from Preceding Page 

Morristown, where the couple 
will live. 

Scott-O'Brien. Patricia E. 
O'Brien, daughter of Mr and 
Mrs. Lawrence W. O'Brien of 
Belle Mead, to Thomas G 
Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
William Scott of Clementon; 
September 18 in St Paul 
Church 

Mrs. Scott is a graduate of 
Montgomery High School and 
Katharine Gibbs School in 
Montclair. She is employed by 
West Chemical Products in 
Princeton. 

Her husband is a graduate 
of Overbrook Regional High 
School and Trenton State Col- 
lege. He is a CPA employed by 
Pannel Kerr & Forster of 
Philadelphia 

After a honeymoon in 
Guadeloupe, the couple will 
live in Marlton. 

Colligan-Charapata. 

Rosemary Charapata, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs Ray- 
mond Charapata of Trenton, 
to James E. Colligan, son of 
Mrs. Margaret Colligan, also 
of Trenton, and the late 
George T. Colligan; 
September 18 in St. Mary 
Cathedral, Trenton 

Mrs. Colligan is a graduate 
of Trenton High School, 
Mercer County Community 
College and Princeton 
Medical Center School of Nur- 
sing. She is employed as a 
staff nurse at the Medical 
Center at Princeton Her hus- 
band, a graduate of Trenton 
Central High School, is 
employed by Delaware Valley 
Delivery Service. 

The couple will live in 
Hamilton Township after a 
honeymoon in Bermuda. 

Blodget-Budner. Pamela B 
Budner, daughter of Mr and 



Mrs. Stephen A Budner of 
Westport, Conn., to Dudley F. 
Blodget, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Alden S. Blodget Jr of 
Lambert Drive and Annis- 
quam, Mass. ; September 18 at 
the Congregational Church of 
Greens Farms in Westport, 
Conn., the Rev William B. 
Bryant officiating. 

The bride, who will retain 
her name, is a field coor- 
dinator with Shaklee Corpora- 
tion, under which she 
manages her own business, 
Budner Associates. She was 
graduated cum laude from 
Wheaton College, Norton, 
Mass., and Staples High 
School, Westport. 

Mr Blodget is director of 
admissions at Sarah 
Lawrence College, Bronxville, 
NY. He was graduated from 
St. Paul's School, Concord, 
N.H., and cum laude from 
Harvard College He holds a 
master's degree from Colum- 
bia Teachers College. 



lege, Hartford. She also 
studied art for six months at 
the Barbieri Center in Rome. I 

Mr. Eno graduated from St. 
Mark's School, Southboro, 
Mass., and received a B.A. 
cum laude from Princeton 
University and an M.A. in 
natural sciences from Cornell 
University He is director of 
wildlife legislation for the Na- 
tional Audubon Society in 
Washington, DC. 



Eno-Belli. MarjorieT. Belli, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John 
P. Belli of Lawrenceville, to 
Amos S. Eno, son of Mr and 
Mrs Amos Eno of Hemlock 
Court and Hulls Cove, Maine; 
September 18 in the Edith 
Memorial Chapel of The 
Lawrenceville School, the 
Rev. Charles Weiser, director 
of the Aquinas Institute of 
Princeton University, of- 
ficiating, assisted by the Rev. 
John J. Meehan, cousin of the 
bride. 

The bride is a legal assistant 
with the Washington law firm 
of Verner, Lipfert, Bernard 
and McPherson . She was 
graduated from Stuart Coun- 
try Day School and received a 
B.A. degree in art history 
from Wheaton College, having 
spent her junior year as an ex- 
change student at Trinity Col- 



OPEN 

SUNDAYS 

12 to 5 

NASSAU LIQUORS 

&4 Nassau St 924-0031 

Parking Behind the Store 
9 a.m. to 9:45 p.m. Mon. -Set • Free Delivery 



Gould-Arlett. Alexis A. 
Arlett, daughter of Dr. and 
Mrs Robert H. Arlett of 
Madison Street, to William F. 
Gould, son of Mr, and Mrs. 
Bernard Gould of Wantagh, 
N.Y.; September 12 at the 
Rutgers Alumni Faculty Club 
in New Brunswick, Robert T. 
Quackenboss of the Superior 
Court of New Jersey of- 
ficiating. 

Mrs, Gould was graduated 
from Princeton Day School 
and Carnegie-Mellon Univer- 
sity in Pittsburgh. She is 
presently a bond coordinator 
with Merrill Lynch, Pierce, 
Fenner and Smith in Manhat- 
tan. The groom, also a 
graduate of Carnegie-Mellon, 
is a mechanical engineer for 
Consolidated Edison in 
Manhattan. 

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

Loughran-Denise. Jan 

Denise, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. John V. Denise of 
Rossmoor, formerly of 
Princeton, to 1st Lt. 
Christopher R. Loughran, son 
of Mr, and Mrs Joseph L. 
Loughran of Lafayette Hill, 
Pa.; August 14 in the 
Princeton University Chapel, 
the Rev, Brian Callahan and 
the Rev. David C. Gaise, 
uncles of the bride, officiating. 
The couple are graduates of 
Princeton University Mrs. 
Loughran plans to teach at the 
Fountain Valley School in Col- 
orado Springs. Her husband is 
stationed at Fort Carson, 
Colo., in the Fourth Aviation 
Battalion. 

Huber-Pickens. 1st Lt Lin 
da S. Pickens, daughter of Mr 
and Mrs. Harley L Pickens of 
Princeton Junction, to Lt Col. 
Eric W Huber, son of Mr and 
Mrs William J. Huber of 
Elyria, Ohio; September 4 in 
the Carmel, Calif , 
Presbyterian Church- 
Mrs. Huber is a graduate of 
West Windsor-Plainsboro 
High School and Lehigh 
University, where she earned 
a bachelor's degree in finance. 
She is a parachute-qualified 



first lieutenant in the U.S. Ar- 
my stationed at Fort Ord, 
Calif., where she works as ad- 
ministrative officer to the 
deputy installation com- 
mander. 

Her husband graduated 
from Ohio State University, 
the U.S. Army Command and 
General Staff College, and 
from Florida Institute of 
Technology where he earned a 
master's degree in manage- 
ment. He is assistant chief of 
staff for logistics with the U.S. 
Army Seventh Infantry Divi- 
sion at Fort Ord. 

After a wedding trip to 
Puerto Vallarta, Mexico, the 
couple will live in Monterey. 





La Cuisine 

A Cookshop 
Our Customers 1 Comments: 

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woman 5'4" or under Add proportioned sleeve, hem, and 
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Princeton, NJ 08540 

609/924-3494 

Open Daily Monday - Saturday 9:30-5:00 P.M. 



PRINCETON 

ART ASSOCIATION 

Rosedaie Road 
921-9173 




ART 

In Princeton 



BY HOLOFCENER 

Sculpture on View. Bronze 
and white hydrostone 
sculptures, most of them bas- 
ed on abstracted human 
figures, are now on view from 
the studio of Lawrence 
Holofcener. They may be seen 
at the Present Day Club, 72 
Stockton. The club is open 
from 9 until noon, Mondays 
through Fridays or by ap- 
pointment. 

Although most of the figures 
are abstract, a few portrait 
commissions are also on view. 
The exhibit will remain 
through September 30 



ON SPORTS 
Art Exhibit in Kingston. 

"Sports, an Art Exhibit," has 
launched the season for Full 
House Gallery, 32 Main Street, 
Kingston. The exhibit will run 
until October 15. 



)he 



Icl 



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idypncrnci 

Studio Gallery 

Handcrafted 

Porcelain 

Pottery 

Tues.-Fri.. 10-6; Sat. 10-5 

20CT Washington SI. (fit. 518) 
Rocky Hill. N.J. 924-6394 



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KINGSTON ANTIQUES 



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Darn 

A BARN FULL OF FURNITURE 

Maple dropleaf labia with 

leaves, 4 ladderback chairs, 

bureaus, hulch, walnul dining 

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924-9502 

Tues-Sal 12-5 

and by appi 

Furniture Repair 





DESKS GALORE 

Mahogany Federal Secretary 

Tiger Maple Secretary »900, 

Kidney Shaped Desk '175. 

Mahogany Spinet Desk »250, 

Lincoln Rocker w/carved 

swan heads '350 

Art Deco Walnut Desk, Bar, 

Display Cabinet Combo '1500 

DOROTHY H OPPENHEIM 

Res. (609)924-3923 



43 Main St. • Kingston • 924-0332 




Appraisal Services 

For an authoritative and 
up-to-date assessment of your fine 

jewelry and silver. . . 

Let La Voke's registered jewelers 

provide a complete written 

description . . . whether for a 

single piece or an entire 

collection. 

Members of the American Gem Society 

Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1877 

M Nnuu Sir»»t Princeton, Hem Jersey 08540 

(80*) 9244C24 

Trwuj., and f= ,*,„, e..™^, Until impm 



The multimedia show in- 
cludes equestrian paintings by 
Rosemary Hagios, Tim Heins' 
golfers, drawings by Gwyneth 
Brown, photographs by sports 
photographer John Divine of 
football and basketball 

Photographs of rowing by 
Ward Campbell and skiing by 
John Russell will be on view. 
Other participating 

photographers are Walter 
Pace, Robert Vena and Larry 
White. Gallery hours are Mon- 
day through Saturday from 10 
to 6. 



PASTELS, BY ALLEN 
At ETS. Recent pastels by 
Peter Allen will be on view 
through October 29 in Lounge 
B of Conant Hall at Educa- 
tional Testing Service. An 
opening reception will be held 
this Friday from 5 to 7. 

A proofreader-designer at 
ETS, Mr. Allen teaches a 
Saturday morning art 
workshop for young people at 
Mercer County Community 
College. He will conduct an 
evening course for adults in 
the spring. 

A major in art at Drew 
University, class of "72, Mr. 
Allen has studied with such 
local artists as Rex Goreleigh, 
Lee Stang-Harr, Huey Lee- 
Smith and Jacques Fabert. 



AT ART ASSOCIATION 
Classes Start Monday. 
Classes for all ages, degrees of 
expertise and interest will 
begin Monday in the Rosedaie 
Road studios of the Princeton 
Art Association. Detailed in- 
formation is available from 
921-9173. 

The youngest — six through 
ten — may study with Eva 
Kaplan, Jean Lindabury and 
Linda Lomhardi, who will give 
"how-to" classes in drawing, 
painting, sculpture, collage 
and more. 

For those nine through 14, 
"Cartoon Capers'* will show 
how to create film cartoons 
and computer animations. 
Students will also learn how to 
write comic strips. 

High school age or beyond, 
may study painting with oils 
and acrylics from Elizabeth 
Ruggles, monotype print- 
making with Marie Sturken, 
portraits with Lee Stang-Harr, 
figure drawing with Jacques 
Fabert and watercolor with 
Ms Lombardi. 

There will also be a course 
"From Realism to Abstrac- 
tion" with George Green and 
methods of producing the 
abstract image with Rita 
Fischer. Joanne Augustine 
will give a course in water- 
color and Frederic Scudder 
courses in basic painting and 
the fundamentals of drawing 

Older adults are the focus of 
a course in painting by Ms. 
Augustine There is no 
registration fee for this 
course. 

John Carbone will em- 
phasize clay modeling from a 
nude figure, in his sculpture 
course, and in a Sunday morn- 
ing workshop, artists may 
work on their own. without 
teaching or criticism, from a 
nude model 

A full schedule of classes, 
workshops and special pro- 
grams is available by calling 



PICTURE FRAMING 
WITH CHARACTER 

It you would like to see in- 
teresting design and unusual 
technique to preserve and 
enhance your art, come to 
All's Art and Framing. 

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the Princeton Art Association. 
Since class sizes are limited, 
early registration is advised. 

WINNERS 

And New Exhibit. Five local 
artists have won a position in 
the Award Winners Show of 
the Princeton Art Association, 
and their works are now on 
view at McCarter Theatre. 
The show will remain through 
October 10. 

The 13th annual Painting 
and Mixed-media Exhibition, 
sponsored by the PAA, will be 
held at McCarter October 12 
through November 14. Entries 
will be received at the PAA. 
Rosedaie Road, on Friday and 
Saturday, October 9 and 10 
from 10 to l. Oil, acrylic and 
mixed-media works are eligi- 
ble. Ben Whitmier, director of 
the City of Trenton Museum in 
Cadwallader Park will be 
judge. 

Several cash awards will be 
made, and one of the winning 
artists will be invited to par- 
ticipate in the first exhibition 
at McCarter of the 1983 
season. 

Winners now on view at the 
theatre are David BushneU, 
Marie Sturken, Jacqueline 
Chesley, Mary S. Johnson and 
Virginia Beahan. 



T 

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Hopewell Frame Shop 

Hooevwel' House Square 
(609)466-0817 
"Cater to your Imagination" 
Tues.-Snt 10-5 



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Fine Paintings and Prints 
Since 1886 





Les Lambson - Born in Big Lost River, Idaho in 1 921 . 

Studied with Shoji Hamada. Served on faculties of 

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and Arizona University. His work in permanent collections 

of corporations, universities and museums. 

"OUT OF THE COOL" oil - 32" X 44" 

Must be seen to be appreciated. 



Exquisite Custom 

Framing 

Restorations 

Appraisals 



73 Palmar Square 

Princeton, N.J. 

924-0740 



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(215)295-4749 



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Delaware Next Stop for Princeton Football Road Show; 
Spectators at Cornell Say It's Better Than 3-Ring Circus 



So. Princeton football fans, 
vou thought you had seen it all 
last season? 

Wrong! Picking up where 
they left off in 1981, the Tigers 
put on another performance 
guaranteed to produce car- 
diac arrest in even the most 
stout-hearted supporter. 

Their topsy-turvey 41-36 
triumph over Cornell at Ithaca 
last Saturday, while not quite 
as memorable as the defeat of 
Yale last November, never- 
theless contained enough ac- 
tion and drama for two or 
three contests. With nine 
games remaining, one can on- 
ly wonder what lies ahead. 

If the thrills are back, so is 
last year's scenario, which 
saw the offense often hard 
pressed to score more points 
than the defense allowed. The 
Big Red's 36 points is the most 
ever given up by a winning 
Princeton team. 

But. if coach Frank Navarro 
is heaving a huge sigh of 
relief, think how Bob 
Blackman must feel. Cornell 
has never scored so many 
points before and lost. 

Once again, the Orange and 
Black will live and die by the 
pass. Navarro firmly believes 
that successful running at- 
tacks capable of winning foot- 
ball teams are beyond the 
reach of Ivy teams. 
Saturday's statistics, like last 
year's, bear him out. 

Princeton had little success 
running straight ahead. 





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A PLAY THAT MADE THE DIFFERENCE: With Cornell clinging to a two-point. 
36-34, lead and trying to run out the clock, Princeton's Joe Warnement made one 
of the biggest defensive plays of the game. Coming from his safety spot, Warne- 
ment made a superb tackle on Derrick Harmon, nailing him for a half-yard loss on 
a first and 10 situation. Faced with long yardage thereafter, the Big Red eventually 
had to punt, giving The Tigers time to score the winning touchdown in the 41-36 

Vi ctory. (SoraG Matthews photol 



Sports Fans! 

I BET YOU 
DIDN'T 
KNOW 



STURHAHN, DICKENSON & BERNARD 





SPORTS 
In Princeton 



chances have measurably im- 
proved, but one game doesn't 
make a champion. Last year's 
team was never so bad again 
in league play as its 32-13 rout Princeton 
by Dartmouth in the opening Brown 
game. And this year's still has Harvard 
plenty of work ahead. Penn 

r, i Z~ . .. n u Columbia 

Delaware Next. It will be Cornell 
two weeks until Brown visits „ , , K 
D „. c,, .. r ., Dartmouth 

Palmer Stadium for the 

Tigers' first home game, ' 
before the Ivy race resumes. 
In the meantime, there is a 



EUMRMHMMHMMMMM 
IVY LEAGUE STANDINGS 



Pet 

1.000 

1.000 

1.000 

1.000 

.000 

.000 

.000 

.000 



diversionary trip to 
Delaware, for the second in a 
home-and-home series with 



Delaware is 1-1 so far. hav- 



Quarterback Brent Woods was ,, 

the leading ground gainer with ,h f. B ' ue *?» 

47 of the 114 yard total. . "^laware is 

But, it was his passing that 'ng beaten Western Kentucky, 
made the difference, 20 com- * "?• , bu lo8u ?8 <° Temple. 
pletions in 33 attempts for 287 ?':°' last weekend It views 
yards and three touchdowns this game as a breather on the 
He has already filled the big 
pair of shoes left by Bob Holly 
"We expected he would be 
able to do the job," Navarro 
said after the game." 



schedule, but, 
does Princeton. 



surprise, so 



Given the constraints placed 
on Ivy League football, the 
Tigers just can not take this 

The job will become tougher 8 ame a s r f™ u f. a , s K a lea S ue 

. .. ° crtntftLt If rnmi riiH mot) notnor 



later in the season, as oppos 
ing coaches rig their defenses 
accordingly. Cornell had no 
scouting reports or game 
films to go by, and a defensive 
secondary that bated down 
maybe six or seven passes in 
four quarters. 

For now, having won their 
opener for the first time in 
three years, the Tigers are 
sharing first place in what 
promises to be a wide open Ivy 
League race. Penn pulled off a 
stunning upset, blanking Dart- 
mouth at Hanover, 21-0, for its 
first win on the road since 
1976, Brown quickly proved 
Yale is weaker this year, with 
a 28-21 victory at Providence. 
Harvard kept some form in- 
tact with a victory over Col- 
umbia at home. 

Passing also played a big 
part in at least one of these 
games Perm's Gary Vura was 
23 for 32 and 254 yards, setting 
a Quaker record for comple- 
tions in the process. 

With an important road vic- 
t ory und er its belt, Princeton's 

QUICK LOOK AT DELAWARE 

OFFENSE: Most of last year's 
backfleld returns intact. 
DEFENSE; Also heavy with 
returning starters. 
CHIEF ASSET: Rick Scully at 
quarterback, Rick Titus at 
halfback. 

CHIEF PROBLEM: Taking 
Tigers too lightly alter last 
year, 
^WJtOR ATTACK; WinseU-T^- 



contest. If they did, they never 
would have recovered from 
last year's 61-8 debacle here. 



Last Saturday's Results 

Princeton 41 Cornell 36 

Brown 28 Yale 21 

Penn 21 Dartmouth 

Harvard 27 Columbia 16 

This Saturday's Games 

Princeton at Delaware 

Rhode Island at Brown 

Lafayette at Columbia 

Colgate at Cornell 

Dartmouth at Holy Cross 

Massachusetts at Harvard 

Connecticut at Yale 

Lehigh at Penn 

and beat Brown the following 
week in Providence. 

Sure, the team will be on the 
field at the 1:30 kick-off time, 



but look for Navarro to rest his 
starters early, if the Tigers 
fall behind by plenty. The em- 
phasis is on the Ivy games, 
where all things are at least 
presumed equal. 

For the record, the Blue 
Hens have 18 of 22 starters 
returning from a team that 
finished 9-3 in 1981. Included 
among them are most of the 
boys who rolled up 663 yards 
on offense against Princeton: 
quarterback Rich Scully, and 
running backs Kevin Phelan 
and Rick Titus. 

The Tigers should produce 
more on offense than they did 
a year ago, and overall the 
team shouldn't be as embar- 
rassed as badly, but a comfor- 
table win by the home team 
seems predictable 

Never Say Die. On a partly 
sunny, but sometimes windy 
afternoon in Ithaca, it was 
anybody's game through four 
quarters of play, with the lead 
changing hands six times. 
Neither team could hold on to 
its advantage for long in the 
first half, but with the wind at 

Continued on Next Page 



A college football 
game a few years ago 
ended with the score of 
1-0 ... How's that 
possible since there's no 
way in football to score 
just one point in a 
game? 

Tennessee State was 
leading Central State 17- 
in the second quarter 
when the Central State 
coach ordered his team 
off the field , , The coach 
was upset with some 
calls by the officials ... 
When Central State 
didn't return to the field, 
the officials declared 
Tennessee State the 
winner by a forfeit ... 
The official score for a 
forfeit in football is 1-0, 
and that's how the score 
of that game is now 
listed in the record 
books 

+ + + 

I bet you didn't know, 
that under your 
Homeowner's policy, 10 



percent of your contents 
is covered anywhere in 
the world. 

+ + + 
Amazingly, a man 
once won a professional 
boxing match by 
beating a fighter who 
outweighed him by 140 
POUNDS ... Bob Fit- 
zsimmons, who held 
various boxing 

championships between 
1891 and 1905, once 
fought a man named Ed 
Dunkhorst ... For this 
fight, Fitzsimmons 
weighed 165 pounds 
while Dunkhorst 
weighed 305-and Fit- 
zsimmons beat him . 

+ + + 
Did you know that the 
University of 

Alabama's football 
teams have gone to a 
post-season bowl game 
EVERY season for the 
last 23 years ... Last 
time Alabama didn't go 
to a bowl was after the 
1958 sea son. 

+ + + 



% 



Sturhahn, Dickenson] 
& Bernard 

INSURANCE SPECIALISTS 
-"-^ 14 Nassau SL • 921-6880 




HOME GAMES Palmer Stadium 



DATE 


TIME 


OPPONENT 


RES. 


GA 


Oct. 2 


1:30 


Brown 


$ 8 


$4 


Oct. 16 


1:30 


Army 


10 


6 


Oct. 23 


1:30 


Harvard 


10 


6 


Oct. 30 


1:30 


Penn 


8 


4 


Nov. 6 


1:30 


Lafayette 


8 


4 


Nov. 20 


1:00 


Dartmouth 


10 


6 



EXCITING OFFER FROM 

PALMER STADIUM 

FOR 1982 

Season football tickets are fixed location and all 
games will be mailed In early September. 

Two locations are available: 

Princeton side (section 5) or 

Visitors side (section 22) 
Ticket Seats 

Season ticket seats assigned as applications 
are received 

Season ticket holderi have admission privileges to 
ALL University General Admission athletic contests 



Away Games 



Sept. 18 
Sept 25 
Oct 9 
Nov. 13 



1:30 
1:30 
1:30 
1 30 



Cornell 
Delaware 
Columbia 
Yale 



Mail to 

FOOTBALL TICKETS 

Box 71 

Princeton, NJ 08540 

Name 



Phone: 609-452-3538 

Ticket office will cover 
postage and handling 



Address 
City 



State . 

Enclosed (check one) 

q Princeton Side/Section 5 

□ Visitor Side/Section 22 



Zip. 



Season Ticket(s) 

(S S30 $ 



J 




J 

GUTHERIE ALL ALONE: The Tigers passing attack gave Cornell's secondary fits 
all afternoon, as quarterback Brent Woods found his receivers wide open again 
and again. Here Kevin Gutherie catches the ball on the way to the Tigers' fourth 

touchdown. < s " l,G "a'"""** p fto '°' 

until the end Cornell took a 7-0 
Princeton Football ""' J uhilant B| E Km) team lead in the first quarter as 

seemed poised to be able to Hammond scored his first of 
conunuoo com P ,oe«»o pw run out the remaining seven two on a six-yard run 

minutes on the clock, and did It took the Tigers just 13 
their backs in the third, the notch one first down To its seconds to tie it. the length of 
Tigers spurted ahead by 17 credit, the Tiger defense held, time Kerraro needed to run 
points, .14 17 and forced a punt Woods was the kiekoff back % yards The 

Withjusloneqiiarlerofplay back in business from his 20 5-9. 1751b junior ran up the 



best back in the league, but he 
might well have had more A 
hip pointer injury kept him on 
the sidelines for close to a 
quarter of play Hammond, 
who lacks consistency as a 
passer, completed 13 of 31 for 
185 yards 

The offense, by contrast, ap- 
peared in mid-season form, 
scoring the most points in its 
opener since 1970 against 
Rutgers Woods scoring drives 
were 80, 50, 67, 72 and 79 yards 
respectively Gutherie had a 
fine afternoon with seven 
receptions for 96 yards Fer- 
raro had four for 71 

The Tigers main concern 
next weekend will be to stay 
free of injuries to key players 
Co-caplain Vic Ruterbusch 
suffered a mild knee sprain in 
the fourth quarter at Ithaca 
and will miss at least 
the Delaware game. 

Naturally, Princeton will 
take victories anyway it can 
get them, but these last- 
mmule fireworks may hurt at- 
tendance One older Princeton 
alumnus was overheard 
remarking after the Cornell 
game, "I can't take much 
more of this." 

— Jeb Stuart 



ALeSportsac) 

26 Witherspoon Street • Princeton, N J 



The Presidenis Council on P^ysica 
Fitness reports 

'People who exercise regularly live 
longer and are less likely to suiter from 
degenerative neart disease To look your 
best, to feel your best, and to be able to 
do your best you must exercise 
regularly " 

Exercise. Your heart and health depend 
on it. 

Princeton Nautilus 
Fitness Center 

Princeton Shopping Center 

Princeton, N.J. 921-6985 

"We are dedicated ...to your health!" 



remaining, thai should have with 4:30 left 

been enough, but nol in this 

era of Princeton football It 

took the Big Red less than 

eight minutes to put 19 points 

on the board 



Quarterback Jeff Hammond 
combined his best passing of 
-v with the running of 
I H-rnck Harmon and Mark 
Miller to gtoi the home team •<■ 
lead with 7'4tt to plaj 
'i hen, Woods, who bad twice 
failed to move the Tigers at all 
between Cornell's 

touchdowns, began to find his 
receivers again 



middle, behind excellent 

blocking, cut to the left 

. sideline, and outran the last 
n short order he took the ^ „ defen(Jer who had a 

beleaguredCorneH secondary h) , mm Chr|8 Mon . 
apart with passes to fullback , rformed tne 

Farris Curry, i.gh end Mike fe ^ fo / lhe 0ra H n ge and Black 
Mley, tailback Ralph Per- , t Br own in im The 96 
raro.and Gutherie Fromfiral p riri celon record 

and Hi on ( ornell s Hi, he then J 

.an H. the live On second and &( t Joe Warnement in . 
lve, I urry, behind the bock- * d h - bl b 

ing of cocaptam John „ amm0 nd at midf ie |d \ ., pave 
Scluillncis, scored the winning ., , ,. ™ „„„. „„„„j 

touehrinwn wilh .« «.,,„„£ »"' ""V f,,r ""' 1 * CrS SOCOnd 



score, 



two-vard run by 



touchdown with 54 seconds 

.,.,, , , n i i t * „ r Holand Warren, early in the 
T "fill l P. lL lL y .° f .". m ^^ second When Cornell ms 

its next series, 



Ihe losers to throw 



°™„"M e hites£"rF^ on « 

Princeton 20. before being TStobe. Eric Robin- 

sacked by sophomore Mark ... , __, A ,, ,. 

d«i... i ii a i tt ii i son tried to make a difficult 

IVtru/vielln and Jeff I'rhnnv . u .u .. . -a 

ii , , , , ,. _ J catch on the ensuing punl and 
<in the hti.il p nv of the game, , __. , ... . ,, T u tn 
K J •""«■ f um b ed the ba inside his 10 



to the Cornell 27 in just two 
plays, one a pass interference 
call, and looked ready to score 
again. However, Woods' next 
toss, intended for Kevin 
Gutherie who had beaten a 
Cornell linehacker near the 
end zone, was undertime n in 
to the stiff wind, and was in- 
tercepted, 



„, . ,»,,. .,., Cornell recovered and needed 

Plenty of Mislaid here „ plavs „. knc.1 thescore 

were opening game mistakes i, , , /„„/ 



on boih sides, bui Princeton's 

were more costly, keeping the 



al 14 apiece, 



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Woods was hit attempting to 
pass, and his wobbly aerial 
W a B ml e r c e pi e d at t he 
Princeton 31. This time Cor- 
nell sell led for a 30-yard field 
goal. 

.lust 3 12 remained in the 
half, but Woods needed only 
two minutes to regain the lead 
for Princeton He found 
Gutherie open four times in a 
row, and then bit Curry for an 
1 1 \ aid gain to hrmg the ball 
to the Cornell nine Three 
plays later, Curry was wide 
open lor B m\ yard reception 
to put the Tigers up 20-17 at the 
lull 

The Orange and Black open- 
ed the third with their fourth 
scoring drive, culminating 
wiih another pass to Curry 
from five yards out When 
Woods bit Ferraro with a 
33-yard scoring strike at the 
II 30 mark of the third, it 
should have been over. 

However, the Tigers 
graciously kept two of the 
later Cornell drives alive with 
foolish penalties, and 
repeatedly lei the Big Bed of- 
fense "It the hook on third and 
long situations A key sack of 
Hammond by sophomore 
Mark von Kmitei was wiped 
out by a defensive holding 
penally 

Defense Needs Work. The 

defense needs some pulling 
together It allowed Harmon 
129 yards in 22 carries, not bad 
considering he is probably the 




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PHS to Face 'Mystery Team' This Saturday, 
Very Little Known about Nottingham High 



An enigma wrapped in a 
mystery. 

That's Nottingham 
High, the new school that has 
been formed by combining the 
overflow underclassmen from 
Steinert and Hamilton high 
Schools. 

It is also the first opponent 
on the Princeton High School 
footbaJl schedule. The Prince- 
ton Little Tigers and the 
Nottingham North Stars will 
clash for the first time 
Saturday at 1:30 at the 
Steinert High School field. The 
game will be a Colonial Valley 
Conference league game, as 
Nottingham becomes the 
newest league member. 

Cirullo reports that he 
knows very little about Not- 
tingham -- other than Prince- 
ton is supposed to beat the 
North Stars because this is 
their first season and they 
have no seniors on their team. 

Cirullo concedes that PHS 
will be picked by just about 
everyone to win. But "sure 
things" sometimes have a 
way of backfiring and Cirullo 
says, "I don't even want to 
think about it, if we should 
lose." 

Cirullo, at least, has some 
background on which to base a 
prediction. His counterpart at 
Nottingham, Glenn Sliker has 
none. "There is no way I am 
going to make any predictions 
about this season,' 1 said 
Sliker, who was a quarterback 
at Hamilton High and later at 
Trenton State College where 
he became as assistant coach. 

It's not easy, explained 
Sliker, to take kids who used to 
be natural rivals and blend 
them into a team. He has a 
reported 19 juniors and 20 
sophomores on his varsity 
squad. "Depth isn't one of our 
strong points," says Sliker. 

Sliker said in a pre-season 
interview that he plans to 
stress defense and will pattern 
his after the Oklahoma 52. 
"We'll go with an unbalanced 
look and match up with our 
opponents' strengths," he 
said. 

"Marked Progress" And 

what about the Little Tigers, 
eager to improve on last 
year's 5-4 record? After even 
scrimmages with Delaware 
Valley and New Brunswick, 
Cirullo said that he felt his 
team had made "marked 
progress" following a 
scrimmage with Freehold, 
won 22-0 by PHS. 

"I think Freehold was a big 
boost in the arm for us," said 
Cirullo. "They're big and well- 
coached. They have a good 
ball club but we actually 
controlled the scrimmage. 

Saying his team still had to 
eliminate mistakes and 
penalties, Cirullo continued, 
"I think we have some good 
potential if we can fit all the 
pieces together and grow as a 
unit. 

"I've just put them through 
a pretty serious pre-season. I 
think the boys are ready. They 
have a good attitude. They're 
a great group of kids and I 
think that's important. 
Hopefully, we'll have a few 
surprises for Nottingham." 

Nini Lost for Season. Cirullo 
has had to survive a few of his 
own. On the third play of the 
first scrimmage, Albino Nini, 
the probable starting tailback 
for the Little Tigers, broke his 
foot and will be lost for the 
season. "He was a good, 
strong runner and that hurt," 
said Cirullo. 

In addition, Carmelo Mauro, 
a starting guard and probable 
two-way player, decided not to 
come out this season "That 
didn't help," observed Cirullo 

When you don't have 97 
players, you like to keep the 




PHS SOCCER CO-CAPTAINS: Co-captains of the 
Princeton High School soccer team, which will oppose 
CVC foe Hopewell Valley Thursday, are stopper back 
Keith Goldfeld (left) and striker Colin Mahoney, a 
three-year veteran. 



ones you've been playing 
with." 

To fill the gap left by Nini, 
Cirullo has turned to junior 
Tom Haggerty. Although he 
reported that Haggerty is not 
yet "where he should be," 
Cirullo added that he is strong 
as an ox and has good 
potential. 

Off pre-season play, Cirullo 
cited the performances of 
fullback Scott Gabrielsen, 
split end Ken McKellar, tight 
end Art Hoover and wingback 
Willie Whittaker. 

Also a key man in any Little 
Tiger success this year -- 
quarterback Terry Phox. 
"Terry is starting to come 
around," said Cirullo, "Hehas 
the ability, he has the ex- 
perience under his belt -- he's 
been a quarterback since he 
was a freshman." Cirullo 
added that Phox has been 
throwing the ball well in 
practice. 

Outlook for PHS The time 
to put the chalk board plays, 
the new wrinkles into action is 
at hand. What is the outlook 
for the Little Tigers this fall, 
especially in the CVC race? 

For the moment at least, 
parity has come to the league. 
No coach is apt to go out on a 
limb and make any rash 
predictions. Cirullo is no 
exception. "I think the CVC is 
going to be a real tight race," 
he allowed. 

A glance at the schedule 
contains familiar teams: 
Ewing. which won the CVC 
title last vear and defeated 
Somervilfe for the Central 
Jersey Group III state 
championship last year; 
Steinert, which returns after a 
number of years absence; 
Hightstown, West Windsor, 
McCorristin, Lawrence. Notre 
Dame ... all league foes . . . and 
the finale with Trenton 

"I think we have a 
legitimate shot," Cirullo 
stated. "We'll have to play 
good football and we'll need a 
lot of support from arriving 
football players." 

The key to any success 
on the gridiron this 
year will be, in Cirullo's 
opinion, how soon and how 
efficiently he can get his new 
players to play as a unit along 
side the returning veterans. 

PHS will also need a little 
luck - especially in avoiding 
injuries to key players, a 
malady which sent the team 
intoa tailspin last year. 

When he took over as coach 



last year, Cirullo had com- 
mented, "There's no substitue 
for hard work. I know I've got 
to put a lot of hard work into it 
and that's what I'm willing to 
do." 

Nothing has changed to 
make him alter that belief. "I 
can't say how we'll finish," he 
said. It's hard to read the 
CVC. I just know that it's 
going to be tough." 



TENNIS COURTS CLOSED 
For Repair. The Princeton 
Recreation Department has 
announced that the six hard 
surface courts located at 
Community Park will be 
closed starting September 22 
for repair and resurfacing for 
the 1983 season. 

Workmen will repair cracks 
in the surface, insert a 
petromat overlay, and asphalt 
and re-surface with a new 
color coat system. Theproject 
will take at least six weeks to 
complete, closing the courts 
for the remainder of the 
season. 



EVALUATIONS LISTED 
For Platform Tennis 
Teams. The Princeton 
Recreation Department will 
hold evaluations for women's 
state "A" & "B" platform 
tennis teams on October 4th 
(A team) and October 7th 
(B team) from 9 to 12 
noon at the Community 
Park courts. 

Princeton residents and 
season ticket holders are 
invited to try-out for either 
team. State competition in- 
volves league play and 
practices one day a week 
Those trying-out should be 
willing to comply to league 
schedules and to travel for 
away matches For additional 
information, call the 
Recreation Office at 921-9480 

FREE CLINICS OFFERED 

In Tennis To Seniors. The 

Mercer County Park com- 
mission will sponsor a series 
of free clinics for men and 
women over 60 at the Outdoor 
Tennis Center in Mercer 
County Park. The clinics are 
scheduled for Monday and 
Wednesday. September 27 and 
29from9to9:30A.M. 

The clinics will cover 
various aspects of the game 



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THE 1982 PRINCETON LITTLE-LEAGUE ALL-STARS: Members of the Princeton Little League Al^Star team 
which participated in the Sunnybrae County Tournament last month are, kneeling from left: Bob Blankstein, 
Bill Kearny, Matt Elliott, Anthony White, Darius Young, Barry Phox, Scott Fletcher and Andy Petrone. Top row, 
from left: Chan Klnchla (coach), Joseph Tamasl (coach), Carl Hoyer, Bill Byrne, Ian McCray, Tom Cifelli, John 
Thompson, Mark Elliott, Lou Lucullo, J o hn Blankstein (coach) and John Tocco, manager. 

„ . _,. positions," and these figured Hun football coach Bill Stout 

,>/K>rts in rnncetotl prominently in the victory was right on both counts The 

coMinimi mm Pncxino Paga Senior quarterback Erik Ott Raiders scored in every 

appears to have gained the period to surprise the home 
including forehand, backhand, confidence and poise so impor- team Morrisville Bulldogs, 34- 
volley, overhead shots, and tant to becoming a successful 27, Saturday in the opener for 
serves Seniors are welcome passer He threw the ball just both teams Hardly anyone 

nine limes, but completed gave Hun, winner of only two 

five, good for 101 yards and lasl year, much of a chance 

two touchdowns, against the favored 

Balancing his perlormancc'M°m svl "<!eleven 

w;is I tit- running of senior Reg- 

gle Reese at fullback and "I was pleased obviously, 

Peter Ross at halfback Reese sald stout "' kne " 'J * as 

gained 92 yards in 15 carries, »>i"E "> be a donnybrook but 

U Uu Blue and White rolled as far as a confidence builder, 

up 185 yards on the ground this has got to be good 

Stout said that he would wait 
The PDS offense wasted no a da y before bringing his kids 

lime making its mark in this down from , cloud 9 l0 be S"> 

contest, scoring on its very preparation for its next game. 

J II,,, la „ C„f,<„, ., ,,,..,.( i on 



to attend both clinics, sign-up 
is not necessary. For ad- 
ditional information, call the 
Outdoor Tennis Center at 586- 
9850 



TIGERS TOP CORNELL 

In Soccer. Favored by some 
to win the Ivy 1-cague soccer 
title this fall, the Princeton 
men's soccer team defeated 
Cornell, 2 1, lost Friday night, 
in the opening league match „ 

for both teams first series Taking the open Tha ' ' s a Saturday mee ' ln g 

Yuri Fishman scored on a i„ M kicko!f the Blueand White with Newark Academy, which 
throw-in from Nam Ki Hong moved downfield with relative lost its opener, 21-8, last week 
with just 47 seconds left lo ease Wl t|, Uii- ball on the ,0 Princeton Day School. The 
play to seal the victory home team s :u, Reese went contest will be Hun's home 
Princeton took a 1-0 lead at the „u lnc way (or a touchdown, opener and will start at 1 30 
22:08 mark on a goal by only to have the play nullified 
Renald Breton, assisted by bv n p ( ., M || v Th( . dtappolnl 

Tom Pol Cornell tied the m cnt was only momentary, on 

game near the end. Princeton ,,„. v( ., y „;. xl play Ueese 



was outshot 1" 7, hut aiught a screen pass from Ott 
goalkeeper Tom Roberta Bn d ran the balf into the end 

made 12 saves to preserve the „„„. ., ,.,.,,„„, ,,„„. 

victory^ The exlrti point was missed 

The Tigers will nexl play , Jo( , ,, ng „,,„ |t)t . Pan . 
perennial power llartwlck this ,, 14 .,^ ,,,, ,,.,, The winners 
Saturday afternoon in Oneon- mad( , tht , ir own serious 

ta ', N Y Tn „ "'■>■< '"'i''" 1 "' lUke I ,„ the quarter. 

w,llh«'at7:lol'nd.,y<lcl(,ber „,„,„ ,,„. (r „ m ,.,,„„,,. 

1 against Brown on Bedford ,.„,,,, „„., ,„, . ,„, ldandwas 

'* le ' d recovered by Newark on the 

PDS 2il It scored its only 

nARSOFFFHrn touchdown minutes latei and 

clasboffeked „,,,,,, a i w( , ,„,„„ conversion 

Jr. Tournament Players, The '"' •' brlei B 6 lead 
Princeton Community Tennis 

Program will offer an ad in the second quarter, PDS 
vanced class tins wlntet for ''"' roiling again, and In 
tournament level juniors who credlblj had ,i second 

have a MSTA N.I'i'A ranking, loiiehdown called li.ick This 
or play on then high school time a fine 35-yard run by 
varsityteam. ROSBwentfoi naught because 

The 24-week program will oi a block thrown below the 
be held Frldaj evening) from knees by a PDS lineman sum 
5:30 -7 at the Princeton Indoor undaunted, PDS kepi moving 
Tennis Cneter, beginning the ball, with Ross getting It 
October 1 Tryouts will be held ol the 35 buck on the next pla> 
Septembei in class size will The Panthers got the ball 
•* hmited. dow n to the 12. and from there 

Ott hitwingback Scott Roberta 

Coaching the class will be with pass in the end tone 
Larry Tabek. coordinator of Pagano's kick sailed through 
special projects for the United the uprights this lime 
Stales Tennis Association and 
aUSPTApro ln the third iod _ Rees „ 

10 sign up for tryout and blocked a Newark punt, and 

register for the class, visit the the Blue and While storied on 

pfr mS SfXa? "' , 7 ' Universi 'v the Newark 25 A few playa 

mf v h Ad °'" onal '" formation later. Ott scored on a quarter 

maybe obtained by calling back sneak. Roberts added the 

two-point conversion with a 

run around end. 

Coach Jim Walker was im- 

PDsrAPTi-pirwfioir^.-., Passed with his initial offen- 

Beat „,. NeS «« The S,VC Sh ° Wmg ' and ° ls ° had 
word is o.M ,hf„t Tt words of praise for nose guard 

PnJ. n C.C&2 LIS' ST^WS 
and Walker has no informa- 



lUviurr .mil Better. 
"Football is back at Hun. 
We're bigger and better," 
exclaimed Hun quarterback 
Andrew Marlatt, who had a 
hand in all :,4 of Hun's points. 



the 6-3, 200-pound signal caller 
scored Hun's first three touch- 
downs on runs of 2,2, and 1 
yards and connected on 
scoring passes of 13 and 20 
yards to Matt Wheaton and 
Martin Sumners. He also 
passed for a pair of two-point 
conversions. 

"I said at the start, the key 
to the season would be how 
well Marlatt, Sumners and 
Wheaton perform," said 
Stout. Sumners, a comerback 
on defense, picked off two 
passes (Hun intercepted 
Morrisville quarterback Ray 
LaBelle four times! and 
caused a fumble. "He just 
played a typical Marty 
Sumners type of game." 
added Stout. 

2 Mistakes, 2 Touchdowns. 
After Hun had taken a 6-0 lead, 
Morrisville capitalized on two 
Hun mistakes when Hun 
fumbled the ball on its own 12 
and Marlatt had one of his 
passes picked off for a 32-yard 
TD return, "We gave them 
two quick touchdowns," ob- 
served Stout. 

Continued on Nexl Page 



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Sports in Princeton 

Continued <'om Preceding Page 

Hun had regained the lead 
by the end of the first half, 22- 
13. when Marlatt capped two 
Hun drives. The Raiders 
continued to keep the home 
team off balance when senior 
Sean Couch ran the second 
half kickoff back 56 yards to 
the Bulldog 28. setting up 
Marlatt 's TD pass to Wheaton. 

Morrisville kept clawing 
back, however. Jim Gagen's 
four-yard scoring run brought 
the Bulldogs to 28-19 and after 
Sumners scored Hun's fifth 
TD on a 20-yard strike from 
Marlatt, the Bulldog's offset 
that with a 34-yard dash by 
Bruce Clark into the end zone 
off a reverse trap. 

But Hun, which had stopped 
Morrisville on the two-yard 
line on the last play of the first 
half, stiffened again when 
Morrisville reached the Hun 
20 and finally took over on 
downs with 1:26 left to go. 
"The kids showed me a lot of 
character," commented 
Stout, who described his of- 
fensive and defensive line as 
the best he's had in his three 
years at Hun as head coach. 

It wasn't all pluses. "We had 
some defensive breakdown 
in the second half ... penalties 
we never could put them 
away," offered Stout. Still, he 
cited the defensive play of 
nose guard John Bolinger, 
Marlatt at linebacker and 
Sumners, who was a member 
of last year's All Prep School 
second team defensive squad. 

"One win doesn't a season 
make," remarked Stout, but 
even he would have to admit it 
would be hard to find a better 
start. 



PHS GIRLS BLANKED 
In Soccer Opener. Ed 

Beacham, making his debut 
as head coach of the Princeton 
High Girls soccer team, had a 
play to stop powerful Steinert 
in last week's opener. It was 
the same plan that all coaches 
have tried against the Spar- 
tans: stop Lisa Gmitter, the 
! state's leading scorer Like all 
such plans, it didn't work. 
Gmitter, recovering from 
two broken ribs, scored five 
times in leading Steinert to an 
easy 9-0 victory "If you 
concentrate on one girl, that's 
okay," observed Beacham, "if 
she's the only good player on 
the team, but at Steinert 
they're all good. Steinert just 
has too much quality: they're 
a fine, fine team " 

Beacham feels his Little 
Tigers will be back in their 
class when they oppose rival 
Princeton Day School this 
Wednesday afternoon and 
Hopewell Valley Thursday at 
3:45 at home in its first 
Colonial Valley Conference 
league game. Tuesday the 
team will be at West Windsor. 

PHS played well in spurts, 
Beacham said After Steinert 
jumped to a quick 3-0 lead 
after the first ten minutes of 
play, PHS held the home team 
in check for the rest of the first 
half "Out of eight minutes, we 
plaved pretty well for the 
middle thirty," continued 
Beacham. "We just didn't 
have the skill they had and 
talent finally counted " 

Beacham started three 
freshman - Hillary Jones, 
Booie Lockwood and Fiona 
Little - and predicted they 
and the Little Tigers will get 
better as the season 
progresses As for the opener, 
it was an experience for them, 
Beacham said, to watch a 
well-groomed team play 

PHS WINS 5-0 
In Girls Tennis Opener. In 
blanking Steinert. 5—0. in its 
tennis opener Friday, the 
Princeton High School girls 
tennis team did not allow the 
Spartans to capture a single 



■ l m pieaseu wun me 
results, obviously," said PHS 
coach Bill Humes. "It was a 
nice way to start. They all 
played well " Humes reported 
that he took 15 players to 
Steinert and. counting jayvee 
matches, all 15 got to play All 
15 won. 

Games will come faster this 
week for the Little Tigers than 
a Jimmy Connors return of 
service This Wednesday the 
Blue and White will be at 
Hamilton. Thursday at 
Hopewell Valley in its first 
league game. Friday at 
newcomer Nottingham High 
School and on Tuesday it will 
entertain West Windsor at 3:30 
in its second league outing. 

Against Steinert, junior 
Heather McVicker won her 
number one singles match, 6- 
3, 6-4. Seniors Rosemary 
Chowins and Jenny Pickens 
followed with straight set 
victories. Chowins winning 6- 
2. 6-0. and Pickens 6-0, 6-0. 

The number one doubles of 
sophomore Eleanor Gorman 
and senior Karen Lytle 
triumphed 6-0, 6-2, while the 
number two tandem of junior 
Mia Cahill and sophomore 
Debbie Rosenfield dropped 
only one set en route to a 6-1,6- 
Owin. 

BIG ONE THURSDAY 
PHS Vs. HV in Field 
Hockey. Forget that Princeton 
High looked impressive in 
blanking Steinert, 3-0, in last 
week's field hockey opener. 



Forget that the Little Tigers 
were scheduled to tangle with 
Brunswick on Tuesday. The 
game that PHS and coach 
Joyce Jones has to be pointing 
to is Thursday's home contest 
against Hopewell Valley, the 
defending Colonial Valley 
Conference league champion 

The visiting Bulldogs are 
coming off a spectacular 21-1 
season last year They 
defeated PHS twice last year 
in regular season competition 
and again in state tournament 
play. They own a streak of 18 
consecutive league wins. 

Hopewell blanked Florence 
1-0 in its opener this season 
and although the Bulldogs lost 
eight players from last year's 
fine team, they are considered 
the team to beat again this 
year. PHS would like to 
change that. "It should be an 
exciting game," agreed 
Jones. Starting time is 3:45. 

Following Hopewell, the 
Little Tigers will play Peddie 
for the first time ever on 
Friday in Hightstown and on 
Tuesday they will be at West 
Windsor. 

For the opener against 
Steinert, "the girls were 
nervous," recalled Jones. "It 
was their first game " 
Moreover, Jones felt that the 
visiting Spartans were a good 
team "One of the best I've 
seen. They had a lot of ex- 
perienced players back." 

"It took us time to find the 
goal but once we did, we were 



fine," said Jones Lisa Blair 
scored the game's first goal 
with a few minutes left in the 
first half, on an assist by Pam 
Jennings 

Harper Hoff , then added two 
second-half goals for PHS to 
make it a 3—0 final Freshman 
goalie Caylin Tobin had nine 
saves. 

"She showed a lot of 
potential," remarked Jones of 
Tobin "I know she's going to 
make some mistakes but I'm 
very proud of her to open up 
with a shutout " 

Jones also cited the 
defensive play of Sue Hen- 
drickson and Jennings. "It felt 
good to start with a win." she 
said. "I'm looking forward to 
our first league game with 
Hopewell." 



NEW ASSISTANT NAMED 

For Pete Carril. Bill Car- 
mody, formerly assistant 
basketball coach at 
Providence College, has been 
named assistant basketball 
coach at Princeton Univer- 
sity, 

Carmody, 30, officially 
takes over the position held for 
the last two years by Ed 
Reilly, who recently resigned 
to accept an assistant 
coaching post at Holy Cross 
College Reilly is a 1976 
graduate of the Worcester, 
Mass., college. 

As Pete Carril's newest 



assistant, i-armody will coach 
the junior varsity team and be 
involved with recruiting and 
scouting. Carril will have two 
new assistants this fall 
Earlier Wayne Szoke was 
hired as an assistant coach 
after Tony Relvas left last 
May to become head coach at 
Colgate University. Szoke will 
be involved with practice 
sessions and game plans as 
well as recruiting and 
scouting 

Carmody was a part time 
assistant during the 1980-81 
season at Providence under 
former Princeton basketball 
star Gary Walters. Carmody 
also played under Walters as a 
play-making guard at Union 
College in Schenectady, N.Y. 



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Community Players 

Contimj«5 from D*je 1 6 

but the public library, the 
Lions Club, the Princeton 
Summer Playground Fund, 
the Girl Scouts Camp Fund 
and scholarships at Princeton 
High School and Princeton 
University, were beneficiaries 
of Players' productions. 

When war came, Polish, 
Russian and British war relief 
were all helped from the pro- 
ceeds of Community Players" 
productions. 

During and after the war, 
membership in the Players 
broadened Emily (Cissy) 
Stuart, another long-time 
Players player, doesn't 
remember that anyone was 
ever turned down for member- 
ship. 

"Maybe it was more ex- 
clusive, in the beginning," she 
says. "But don't forget, that 
was the Depression and a lot 
of people had other things on 
their minds 

"In my experience, anybody 
who wanted to try out, came 
and tried out Auditions were 
always completely open." 

She chuckles at the memory 
of Peter Cook, president of 
PCP at the time, who ap- 
proached her — quite 
unethically, in her view — to 
say he wanted to do 
"Pygmalion" but would only 
do so if she played Liza Doolit- 
tle. 

"Well, we had try-outs, and 
this Kate Bramwell tried out, 
and she was marvellous! Well. 
I just let Peter stew in his own 
juice for a time, but finally I 
said, 'Peter, you know it as 
well as I do — there's your 
Liza ' and he was so relieved ! ' ' 



Remembering the suc- 
cessful program of a dozen 
years before, the Players did 
another one in 1948 for the 
original musical, "Along the 
Road." P. MacKay Sturges, 
later mayor of the Borough, 
wrote the music and A. 
Munroe Wade, whom many 
Princeton residents 

remembered for his ap- 
pearances in Triangle Club 
shows, wrote the lyrics. 

Over 2,000 people saw that 
show, in its two performances 
at McCarter. Success was so 
heady that the Players did it 
again — "Sailing On," in '49. 
And again — "The Magic 
Well" in '52. 

Again, in the "Along the 
Road" program, Prince- 
tonians showed themselves as 
customers and owners in page 
after page of photographs 
One, for Princeton Fuel Oil 
has a little boy in the front 
row He is John S. Hoff III, 
now president of the First Na- 
tional Bank, shown with his 
father and grandfather who 
owned the fuel oil business. 

A competitor, Joseph W 
Miller's Sons, was selling 
"Blue Coal" and Motor Stokor 
from telephone number 523. 

Toto's Market showed 
almost all the Toto family. 
The store is where it was then, 
but the address has changed. 
In 1948, it was "Witherspoon 
and Jackson " 

Brook Motors advertised 
itself as ' 'direct dealers for the 
Austin Motor Car Company of 
England," as well as for 
Willys cars, station wagons 
and jeeps 

Community Players served, 
in many ways, as a seed bed 
for the kind of theatre projects 
that were to come Moyne 
Smith, for example, had a 
children's group with 65 
children and 100 on 'he waiting 
list. 

Children made up their own 
plays, acted in ones already 
written, and often appeared in 
the annual spring production 
for children — "Mary Pop- 
pins,'" "The Magic Apple." 
"Many Moons,'' "Hans 
Brinker,' "Toby Tyler 

Mrs. Stuart laughs at the 
memory of children rushing 



her on the street with a hug 
and a shout, "You're MARY 
POPPINS!" She also 
remembers how valuable it 
was to work with Mrs. Smith, 
who rehearsed adults and 
children in plays like "Mary 
Poppins" from February until 
the late spring production, so 
that everyone knew every 
line. 

"We could only rehearse in 
pieces, in a room at Avalon," 
she explains, "and we had on- 
ly a few days in McCarter 
itself, so a long rehearsal was 
marvellous." 

As the area grew, after the 
war. theatre groups formed in 
Pennington, Middlebush, New 
Brunswick, Trenton. PCP to- 
day has only 100 or so 
members, compared to the 300 
it had in its early years, but 
geography has taken away the 
ones who used to come from 
nearby towns. 

The last play given in Mc- 
Carter was "The Beggar's 
Opera," in 1953. Mrs. Stuart 
still remembers how Henry 
Ross sat in the audience, con- 
vulsed with laughter as he 
watched the proper Princeton 
matrons he knew, throwing 
themselves about the stage as 
18th-century whores. 

"Remember those Noel 
Coward plays we all thought 
were so naughty, like "Design 
for Living' where one woman 
was living with two men!" and 
Mrs. Stuart laughs. 

Mostly, today, Community 
Players gives contemporary 
works. In the beginning, there 
was a great deal of Shaw. Mr. 
McAneny has counted seven 
Shaw plays. And "The Ad- 
mirable Crichton," given that 
first season, and "The Last of 
Mrs. Cheyney," given two 
years later.... 

...and "Who's Afraid of 
Virginia Woolf?" given last 
spring. 

It's impossible to single out 
devotion and devoted people, 
but Mr. McAneny says "every 
now and then, you find a 
jewel." Such a jewel, he says, 
is Curt Hall, with the Players 
for 11 years, designing and 
building scenery, doing the 
lighting, cleaning up after the 
work parties. 

"I mention him," Mr. 
McAneny says, "because he's 
typical of what's good about 
backstage. And of course John 
Schenck, who's done ingenious 
sets that can work for the 
whole season of plays, and 
there are others..." 

Clearly enough for another 
golden 50. 

-Katharine H.Bretnall 



Hightstown; James and 
Judith Bash, RR 1, Box 249, 
Columbus; Wayne and Lome 
Sheppard, 1850 Kenyon Drive, 
New Egypt, all on September 
15; Michael and Lucia 
Reusch, 24-03 Deercreek 
Drive, Plainsboro ; Rudolph 
and Francine Turner, General 
Delivery, Monmouth Junc- 
tion; Angel and Catalina Col- 
on. A705 Brookwood Gardens, 
East Windsor; Thomas and 
Jean Di Giuseppe, 12-11 Quail 
Ridge. Plainsboro. and John 
and Marie Mirota, 31 Broad 
Street, Flemington, all on 
September 16. 

Daughters were born to 
Michael and Lagola Mer- 
dinger. Box 213, Flagtown, 
September 10; Barrett and 
Sarah Quick, 301 Beekman 
Lane, Somerville; Dale and 
Alison Tracey, 16 Bruno Cres- 
cent, Yardville ; Gary and 
Margie Allen, 124 Hoisington 
Place. East Windsor, all on 
September 11; 



Also to Michael and Anna- 
marie Makinson, 25 Beechtree 
Lane. Plainsboro, John and 
Renate Land, 1207 Pheasant 
Hollow, Plainsboro; Emory 
and Theresa Cogar, 1A Brown 
Lane, New Egypt, all on 
September 13; Anthony and 
Ann Marie Maldarelli, 267 
Opossum Road, Skillman, and 
Frank and Kathleen Hayn. 
2203 Tudor Court, Somerville. 
both on September 15. 



MORE BOYS THAN GIRLS 
On Week's Birthlist. There 
were 20 boys and nine girls 
born at Princeton Medical 
Center in the week ending 
September 16 

Sons were born to John and 
Marguerite Weber, 8 Suffolk 
Lane, Princeton Junction; 
James and Helena Jones, RD 
1, Spring Hill Road, Skillman; 
Dennis and Beth Bittner, 32 
East Acres Road, Trenton; 
Joseph and Barbara Flajnik, 1 
White Birch Street, Penn- 
ington; William and Susan 
Frenchu, 106b Nassau Street, 
all on September 10; James 
and Teresa Gnlfin, 5-11 Phea- 
sant Hollow, Plainsboro Peter 
& Maryann Dejongh, 3805 
Hunter Glen Dr., Plainsboro; 
both on September 11 ; 

Also to Anthony and Lisa 
Fedenco. 15 Laurel Avenue, 
Kingston, September 12; 
Thomas and Carol Pittman, 
117 Columbia Avenue, Tren- 
ton, John and Moy Burns, 46 
Western Way; Frank and Don- 
na Puhalski. 17 Penn Lyle 
Road. Princeton Junction, all 
on September 13; Clifford and 
Patricia Ann Cicogna. 106 
Gary Drive, Hamilton Square. 
September 14; 

Also to Paul and Man Jo 
Lavardera, 11 Maple Avenue. 



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