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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), Apr. 08, 1981"

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Madden. Levine Win School Board Race. 
Budget Passed in Both Municipalities ... 3 

Woman Depositing Check at Nighl Robbed 
By Armed Gunman on Nassau Street ... 5 

Township Plans to License Distribution of 
Free Newspapers 7 

Shock-Wave Forecast when New Borough 
Tax Bills Arrive in June IB 

Comedy Now at McCarter Proves Dated But 
Overall Result Is Pleasing 2B 

Track Meet in Stadium, Crew Regatta with 
Navy Top Weekend Sport Schedule. .118 



VOL XXXVI. NO 4 



Wednesday. April 8, 1 981 



25? At All Newsstands 



r 




Librarian Robed Staples 

A $25,000 Smile 



Library Given $25,000 To Enable It 
To Remain Open Nights, Weekends 

A gift of $25,000. "oul ^ 
ol the blue," has the 
Princeton Public Library 
celebrating National 
Library Week with the 
kind of delinum not often 
observed around card 
catalogues 

The money was given 
to the Friends of the 
Princeton Public Library 
by an anonymous donor 
Under terms of the gift, 
the whole $25,000 
contribution must be 
spend in the calendar 
year 1981 Also, it is to 
be used to keep the 
library open during hours 
when it would have had to close because of budget 
constraints. 

This means, according to librarian Robert Staples, 
that the library will now be open Thursday nights, half 
a day Saturdays in July and August and Sunday 
afternoons next November and December 
Any money left over is to be used for books 
IVIeanwhile. Nalional Library Week will be marked 
this Friday noon by a drawing at the library II you 
have put your name into the box-along with, the 
library hopes, your questionnaire on how you use the 
library-it may be one of the names drawn by 
Borough fvlayor Robert W Cawley and Township 
Mayor Josie Hall 
- ,U, so, you win one of the book prizes donated by 
TiWes Unlimited, the Princeton University Store and 
the Friends 

During the week, the Fnends are serving free 
coffee, lea and cookies at the library between 1 and 
noon 

"The donor lold me he was very disturbed by the 
library's budget problems." said John Bales, 
president of the Friends, in a discussion of the gift 
"He said he thought Ihe library was. as he put it, 
getting the short end of the stick ' 

'Then he asked. Would it be helpful if ' And I 
said indeed it wouldi ' 

Conrad Snowden, president of Ihe library's 
trustees, reported that the donor-whosfe name he 
does not know-has been "very upset about the 
library s closing on week-ends and evenings, which 
are the only times many people can use the library 

l^r Snowden added that, although Mr Bales did 
say the contribution came "out of the blue," the 
trustee president had been informed that something 
was brewing 

After he learned about the gift. Mr Snowden called 
a meeting of the trustees' finance committee 

"Its their responsibility to consider ways our 
budget might be affected by this or that. " Mr 
Snowden smiled "Usually, it's the opposite kind of 
impact from thisi " 



Township's Plans to Reduce Lot Size 
Opposed by 3 Large Property Owners 



Three of the Township's largest 
property owners - Princeton 
University. Princeton Ridqe and 
de Menil — came before a Town- 
ship Committee work session last 
Wednesday to give their views on 
Ihe proposed cluster ordinance 

Each IS a plaintiff in pending 
litigation challenging the reduction 
last July of the minimum lot size in 
the northwest Township from 1 Vi to 
2 acre lots lo 3 and 4 acre lots Each 
was represented by a four-man 
team consisting of a lawyer, 
planning consultant and his 
assistants Each had varying 
degrees of praise lor the proposed 
ordinance, but what emerged from 
the technical talk calling attention to 
the deficiencies in the ordinance 
were the topographical and 
developmental differences in each 
piece of property and a basic desire 
to be allowed lo build as many units 
as would have been possible under 
the old zoning ordinance 

Existing provisions permit 
clustenng down to a minimum of 
one-half acre lots and construction 
of detached houses only Thus 
clustering is only possible in areas 
where the minimum lot size is one 
acre or larger, and single family 
homes are the norm 

The proposed cluster ordinance 
calls for a variety ol housing types, 
attached m varying configurations, 
or detached, on small lots and 
without lot lines, as long as certain 
conditions are met The number of 
units that are acceptable are the 
same as would be permitted for 
conventional houses in the zone. 

Thus if a developer can build 100 
single family houses on 100 acres in 
a one-acre zone, he may also build 
too townhouses clustered in one 
part of that acreage, if he dedicates 
the rest for open space The ad- 
vantage to the developer is the 
lower COS! in not having to construct 
roadways and long sewer lines to 
reach the 100 homes scattered 
throughout the development but in 
being able to concentrate them in 
one area The advantage to the 
municipality is in the open space 
that can be used in active or passive 
ways by the townhouse residents 
and indirectly contnbute to the rural 
character of the town 

George Raymond, the private 
planning consultant hired by Pnnce- 
lon University, called the new 



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cluster provisions "an excellent 
ordinance, one that would ac- 
complish major public benefit " 
However, Mr Raymond pointed out 
that on a 360-acre tract belonging to 
the University, the change in zoning 
from 1 '/2 and 2 to 3 and 4 acre 
minimum lots reduces the original 
capacity of the tract from 164 units 
to 1 29. a reduction of 35 units or 21 
percent. 

"The intent of the ordinance can 
be accomplished without reducing 
capacity, " he said He showed two 
plans for "hypothetical " 
development, one using 164 
clustered units and the other for 
125, to demonstrate that the major 
goals of the Master Plan would not 
be significantly altered if the larger 
number of units were permitted. 

"You are trying to accomplish 
certain objectives, and these can be 
accomplished with the original 
density if it is clustered,"" Mr, 
Raymond argued. "Your original 
density was not too high." In sum. 
he was arguing that extra bonus be 
given a developer for tighter 
clustering and proper placement 
' ^ai 

Comment ot the Week 

You should examine your next Borougt) 
lax bill thoroughly It may lak.e from June 
1. when you get It. until August 1. lo raise 
the money to pay the installment "— 
Councilman Robert McChesney (Page 

Peter Abeles, planning consultant 
for Princeton Ridge, also took issue 
with the zoning change which he 
said limits his client to 80 houses on 
223 acres rather than the 250 units 
he claimed was suggested by the 
Natural Resource Inventory that 
described 60 percent of the tract as 
suitable for development at better 
than two units per acre. "That is a 
substantial difference."' Mr. Abeles 
remarked. 

The Princeton Ridge planner 
suggested that differences can be 
adjusted and that the mechanics of 
the cluster ordinance should be 
adjusted to the capacity of the land; 

"You prefer a change in zoning 
rather than the bonus for tighter 
cluster that Mr Raymond prefers'" 
Mayor Josie Hall asked him "1 don't 
want to argue with Mr Raymond, 
but we believe our land is suitable 
for substantial sized lots." he an- 
swered, adding "We'd like to. 
respond to the market 



Harvey Moskowitz spoke as the 
planner for the de Menil property, 
some 1 1 acres that adjoins Prince- 
ton Day School properly along 
Pretty Brook Road and backs up lo 
Stuart Road West Mr Moskowitz 
also suggested thai Committee 
might want to reconsider the zone 
change and the cluster provisions 
By increasing the minimal lot area, 
the Township took into account 
unsuitable area conditions, he felt 
By adding unsuitable area standards 
on top of the cluster provision, they 
placed the land in "double 
jeopardy," he said 

Mayor Hall thanked the planners 
for coming to what she termed "an 
early review of a complicated or- 
dinance " Township Committee will 
spend at least one other full work 
session on further discussion of Ihe 
ordinance, she said, and will at that 
time ask Planning Board Attorney 
Allen Porter and Board member 
Duffy Hutter lo comment on the 
presentations by the three litigants 

Earlier in March, Mr Hamill gave 
Township Committee an in- 
troduction to the idea of clustering 
and showed slides of well-designed 
cluster housing projects in other 
areas 

Meanwhile Committee has 
scheduled a hearing Tuesday night 
at 8 in Ihe Valley Road Meeting 
Room on the appeal by Elizabeth 
Moynahan of the Zoning Board's 
denial of a use variance for 14 
townhouses on a 2.5 acre triangle 
bounded by Route 206 and 
Mountain Avenue. The plot is 
currently an R-5 half-acre residential 
zone 

The Planning Board had ap- 
proved a five-unit subdivision ap- 
plication by Mrs. Moynahan, but she 
came back with a new proposal for 
14 units which was turned down by 
the Zoning Board The Planning 
Board has amended the Master Plan 
to recommend high density 
designation for the plot, but 
Township Committee has given 
priority to cluster and office 
research ordinances 

Mrs. Moynahan's application was 
referred to the Planning Board for 
comment, and in a letter to the 
Zoning Board the planners en- 
dorsed the Moynahan application. 



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BicycleWaming 

The (^ralion of bicycles 
and mopeds along the 
malls at the Princeton 
Shopping Center is 
prohibited and the ban will 
be enforced. warns 
Township Juvenile Officer 
Jeffrey Offredo 

He also cautions owners 
that if they do take their 
bikes somewhere and leave 
them, they should be 
secured "They're parking 
ihem and not locking 
them," he said "'Bike 
thefts are up again " 



Cluster Ordinance 



New Office - Research Zone. 
Last week, the ordinance 
creating a new Office • 
Research zone, 0R3, was 
adopted unanimously by 
Committee and with nary a 
comment from the audience. 
The permitted u.ses in the new 
zone, which lies in a 5-acre 
tract between Cherry Valley 
Uoad and Koutc 206 are the 
same as in OR] and 2 in the 
Mt Lucas • Hunn Drive area 

However, printing and 
publication are permitted as 
conditional uses, along with 
tight industry that does not use 
toxic malerialh This is the 
only office research zone that 
does not also permit 
residential use. which meuas 
that the (nvner of the property 
will have lo apply for a 
variance if he wi.shcd tojidd to 
the two residences which are 
already on the property, and 
which will now be considered 
as a non conforming use. 

The ordinance permits 2V^- 
acre lots and a floor -area ratio 
of 2(1 percent IS percent If 
Ihc building is oncslory, 
"Ilopclully this will be a 
rateable gofxJy," commented 
Mayor Hall, "and this area 
will be developed quickly 
There are needs, and it is 
hoped that it will balance off 



lower income housing that 
doesn't pay its way . " 

Gift to Library 



Finance committee 
members discussed the terms 
imposed by the donor, and 
voted to recommend to the full 
board of trustees that the gift 
be accepted on those terms 

That recommendation will 
be made formally when the 
trustees meet next Monday 
Mr. Snowden assumes the 
trustees will vote toaccept the 
gift This could mean that 
Thursday evening hours could 
start in May 

Mr Staples is delighted that 
the library can now be open 
weekends in summer. It has 
been closed all day Saturdays 
and Sundays during July and 
August 

Sunday afternoon hours, 
traditionally, have not begun 
until winter sets in. This has 
meant November through 
March, and presumably will 
mean this year that Sunday 
hours will start the first 
Sunday in November 

Mr Staples, after ex- 
pressing the library's deep 
gratitude to the donor, pointed 
out that other donors have also 
been generous to the in- 
stitution Commodities Cor- 
poration, he said, has made 
contributions for several 
years lo the library's 
collection of books for people 
who arc liyirning Knglish The 
corporation also gave $2.WX) to 
the library not long ago. 

This week, a Cub Scout Pack 
gave the library $250 (see 
"Topics of the Town") Every 
month for the past 11 years, 
the Princeton Shopping Center 
has sent the library $50 for 
purchase of books with 
popular appeal 

Memorial gifts of various 
kinds are frequent A film 
program is supported by in- 



INDEX 

Art m Princeton 
Business News 
Calendar of the Week 
Classified Ads 
Gub News 
Community Service 
Current Cinema 
Engagements 
IfsNew toUs 
Music in Princeton 
Obituaries 
Religious News 
Senior Activities 

Sports 

Theatres 

Topics of the Town 
Weather Box 
Youth Calendar 



lOB 

23 

18 

25-M 

19 

22 

5B 

17 

20 

7B 

16 

14 

16B 

11B-)6B 

2B 

3 

4 

12 



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terest from a gift of money 
made in memory of Edith 
Bahrenholtz. and in her 
lifetime, Mrs. Bahrenholtz 
began the library's collection 
of large print books for the 
partially sighted. 

The library's furnishings 
were purchased in the 1960s 
with a $100,000 gift from 
Evelyn Woods Ulyat 

The library and Friends are 
delighted with the unexpected 
present But gifts like these 
place the library, and similar 
institutions, in a very delicate 
position. 

The library could receive so 
much largesse from the 
community that Borough and 
Township governing bodies 
decide to cut back the 
library's budget propor- 
tionately, leaving the library 
exactly where it was 

Neither Mr. Staples nor the 
trustees are inclined to talk 
about this problem And 
anyway, at the moment, they 
are loo busy saying "Thank 
youl" andmeaningit from the 
heart 

-KatharineH.Bretnall 



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Madden, Levine Win Race for School Board 
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The $10,288,533 budget slid 
tllrough easily bv alxxit five lo 
one The ciirivnt expense |xirlion 
nl file budget was piissixl l)\ 7*1 
to 1,'a The capital outiav piirl of 
the budget passed by 7tH lo 179 
Th<Ke ai-e combined Borough- 
Township totals 

There was no contest for the 

^vo Bonjugh seals on'n Uils 

year on Ihe Ixiard although both 

candidates received votes. Skip 

Grxjssman, who will take die 

three-year seat on the Ijoai-d, 

received l:o votes and Joel 

[),ile Madden Cooper, who will fill out the one 

,„,'„' ,,, , year remairang in an unexpired 

7-VoteMa,g,nctV,clory term, received 119 votes 

Harry Levine and Dale 

Madden were elected to Candidates were elected and 
Township seats on die school budget passed by an apparenUy 
board Tuesday in one of the apathetic electorate An 
closest elections in Princeton estimated 6.3 percent of the 
hrslorv' registered voters in both 

Although Mr L/Cvine swept in municipalities, went to die polls 
wiUi 524 votes. Dr. Madden on Tuesday 
edged out Penelope PenningroUi BoU) Mr Levine and Dr 
by just seven voles He tallied Madden expressed thanks lo 
38.! to her :f76 Jane Hannaway the voters, and concern for the 
was a distant fourth widi \m All smalJ tunnxil Dr .Madden siiiri 




he wa: 



Many l.e\ iiie 
Top Vote Getter 
graUfied by passage of 



TOPICS 

(ff Tlw Town 



the budget which he as an in- 
cumbent board member, had 
helped lo draft He was elivlod 
lo his Uiird Uiree-year term 

The net current expense 
budget approved l)y the votei-s 
was developed within die schcxil 
dislncl's allowable cap increase 
ol 7 f) percent It is seven precent 
over die present current exix'n.se 
InidWt 

ith one 



„ PlealEstateRealEstatePlea lEstate Real Estate 



beneath a new deck This tirsl \i)U"u.is 
might be close enough to member absent 
Witherspoon, the mayor Borough officials then 
suggested, so that the Borough recalled a law stating that a 
would need only a small mayor can vote when there is 
garage of its own "an insufficiency" of votes. 
which clearly there was in the 

Meeting Date Set, Collins is 3-2 tally. So Mayor Cawley 

due before Uie Planning Board voted "yes" and Council went 

for formal "concept review" home thinking the budget had 

on Thursday, April 16, at 8 been introduced by 4-2. 

pm in the Valley Road 

building. But when Borough 

Themayoraddedthat.inhis Adininistrator Mark Gordon 

view, getting the 89unit decided to check with Ihe 

Princeton Community attorney general's office. Just 

case, he was given an 

vote The 



BUDGET INTRODUCED 

By Borough CounciL It's 
been almost as hard to in- 
troduce the Borough's budget 
as to shape it up in the first 
place, but Council finally 
made it on the third try last 
Wednesday. 

The vote was 5-1, with Housing apartment buiiding 
Richard Woodbritige voting on the library lot is "a top emphatic 




No" Public hearing will be priority item." He suggested mayor, ruled the state, was 
Thursday, April 30. that the question of parking not entitled to make up the 

spaces for the library might insufficiency. 

In other matters this week, resolve itself after garages So the budget had to be 
the Borough looked forward to are built, and patterns of use introduced all over again An 
a decision on rent levelling, lo begin todevelop earlier naysayer Robert 

conferences about a Route 92 McChesney, voted' in favor 

by-pass, and to unveiling of Council will discuss the this time and the budget was 
plans lor Palmer Square. report of the rent levelling legally introduced Wednesday 

Mayor Robert W. Cawley study committee on Tuesday, by that ,5-1 margin, 
said he may even be swinging April 21 On Tuesday, April 28 An amendment to restore 
around to the smaller ol two (8 pm. Borough Hall), fully the Borough's support for 
garages proposed for South Council will ask for public the First Aid and Rescue 
Tulane Street. He cited comment A decision on Squad was defeated and the 
statements by Collins whether to let the ordinance Borough will contribute only 
Development, new owners of die, or to keep it with changes, the $5,000 originally 
Palmer Square, that they will may come in early May, the designated for the Squad 
provide space for 600 cars mayor said. Another amendment, ap- 

Two marked changes from plying $50,000 of the surplus to 

the present ordinance — the tax rate, was defeated 

placing all rental units under also. 

control regardless of how conii„„caonne.i».oe 

much the rents are, and 

allowing a new tenant to pr»Tnnnnnnmnnnmnri 

negotiate rent with the land- 
lord — may give Council 

some concern, the mayor 

observed. 



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Topk's of the Ttnt'ti 

ContJnuM from P«g« 1 

By-Pass Heavily Favored. 
"We are as strong as we ever 
were in favor of Route 92 by- 
pass," Mayor Cawley told 
reporters Monday 

Neither Borough nor 
Township has been invited to a 
series of meetings involving, 
among other highway 
proposals, the 92 by-pass 
I around Princeton The road 
' would not actually traverse 
either municipality, and 
presumably that is why no 
invitations were issued. 

It does, however, affect both 
Princetons profoundly, the 
mayor emphasized. He said 
that he will send a letter to the 
Department of Trans- 
portation, probably a Joint 
letter signed also by Township 
Mayor Josie Hall, 

"Get enough pressure up - 
and it's amazing how often 
you have to do this - and the 
DOT will often say 'Yeah. 
we'll goaiong'" 



iu)I)(;i:t.s4'|||':i>lji,ki) 

For Adoption by Committee. 
The public hearing on the 
adoption of the 1981 Township 
Budget will be held this 
Wednesday at 8 at a regular 
Township Committee meeting 
in the Valley Koad Building 
Meeting Iloom 

The proposed budget for 
municipal purpoHes I otitis $5 9 
million, as compared to $5 2 
million in 1980, an increase of 
$fi87.I78. or 13 I percent The 
amount to be raised by 
taxation in 19HI is $2,071,031, 
as compurwJ to $1,751,000 in 
19R0, an increase of $320,031, 
or 1(1.3 percent. 

The estimated local tax rate 
for I9B1 - without figuring in 
Uiecounly and school tax - is 
32 cents per %im of assessed 



Credit Whera It's Qua 
You who S3y 
That Marct* 
Brings ipring 
Have never hearo 
Young April 
Sing 

April IS av.ay to a lovely start 
^^armer-man-nofmai weather 
n^s done much fof daffodils, 
hyacntns and (lowenng shrubs 
and trees in a wofd. sprmg has 
noi only a'rtved Dul has come 
10 stay 

Even me Man wiin me 
watering pot has cooperated— 
more than an inch of ram has 
fallen m the monms fifSl seven 
days Thursday could t>ring 
more, while the thermometer 
will continue to provide 
"tadmqs l>etween ihe low 4ns 
;i\ night and the 608 by day to 
qive us mean lemperaiure 
Hbove average 



valuation as compared to 62 
cents in 1980 The difference is 
the result of the tax 
revaluation program which is 
being implemented this year 
and which produced 
$353,7.^7,959 in additional 
rateables Without the 
reassessment, the local tax 
rate for 1981 would have been 
72 cents per $100 of assessed 
value 

By adding 81 cents as the 
estimated 1981 county tax 
rate, and 97 cents as the 1981 
school tax rate, the estimated 
1981 tax rate for a Township 
property owner comes to 
$2 10 To determine how much 
that amounts to for an in- 
dividual property, the 
property owner divides by 100 
the new assessed value fur- 
nished by the tax revaluation 
firm last fall and multiplies 
that figure by $2. ID. 

Some lludgetN Cut Sharply. 

On the expenditures side, the 



proposed budget provides a 
salary increase for employees 
generally in an appropriation 
section that has increased 7 9 
percent over last year 
However. Township 

Administrator Joseph R Nini 
notes that several positions in 
the public works department 
will not be filled and the fiJling 
of other vacancies is being 
deferred in an effort to keep 
down the tax increase 

Eight of the 14 joint 
municipal agencies had their 
budgets cut in amounts 
ranging from 86 and 83 per- 
cent (the Historic Sites 
Commission and the Joint 
Commission on Aging 
respectively J to 3 percent 
(the Public Library) The 
remaining six agencies 
received increases in the 
neighborhood of three or four 
percent, with the exception of 
the Joint Sewer Operations, 16 
percent increase, and Comer 
House, three-tenths of a 
percent 

The Township's "cap" 
amount, the five percent state 
imposed limit on increases in 
most appropriations in the 
budget, amounted to 

ContlnuM on nexf p»gff 



Take advantage 

of the 

Spring Rains 

mowing • pruning 
complete lawn services 

Princeton Lawn Service 
921-8440 



Open dally log 



Sal 10 530 



Timely Tropicals 




im^ 



' ^./ vi'i; 




with Easter and 
Spring/Summer temperatures 
nearly upon us, It's time to start 
thinking lightweight tropical 
suits for both Easter and 
summer business. 

Right now at Donnelly's you'll 
find a wide selection of tropical 
suits from which to choose. 
Traditional soft shoulder 
clothing in both two and three 
button models. 
$135 $180 $210 $225 
$250 $275 

Convenient parking at our door. 



Visa 

F W D. Chg. 






Master Charge 
Am Express 



t2§ 



WELL CHOSEN DEPENDABLE MENS WEAR 



1 Lake Lavwence Plaza 



Alt Rt 1 and Texas Ave 



2& 



Lawrencevillc, 



(SotoniEotrttiB 



liSSNOiei 'OMJ 



PuBlllhed Every Wt<ln»dav 
Thromhout th* Ye»r 



OonaldC Siusrt 
Editor end Publlihtr 



SuMcrlptlor> R«tn tV per year. USD 
»of iiK monihi Higher ounide Ihe U S . 
IS cenli al all newislartdt 



4 Mf rear SIraat 

Prinnter), N.J 
Taltph«natI4-I]0D 



Saeond Cla*> 
Poiiioa paid ■) 
Princalon, N,J. 



VOL XXXVI.N0 4 



Wadnoxday April 6 1981 



SPRING HAS ARRIVED! 

PANSIES in bloom and bud in mini pots, 
paks or hanging baskets. 

ROSEBUSHES 
BROCCOLI • BRUSSEL SPROUTS • CAULIFLOWER 

^\ ^.^ LETTUCE licebeig and butlaamcht 

^V^ — '^r CABBAGE (red »dc,eoii !;•! 

S<^ GROUND COVER 

Pachysandra • Ivy • Euonymus • Ajuga 
Myrtle by the flats 

HART and BURPEE VEGETABLES & 
FLOWER SEEDS are here. 




PERENNIALS - large selection 
In time for Palm Sunday 
EASTER FLOWERS 

MAZUR NURSERY 



ra 



265 Bakers Basin Rd. • Lawrence Twp, • 58 
Hours: Mon-Frl 9-5. Sat & Sun 9-4 





Monogram Pins 

Sterling Silver or Gold filled $37,50 
Fourteen Karat Gold $275 
Engraving included in price 

For delivery on Mother's Day 
Place order on or before May 1, 1981. 

Je<\e^ers and Srlversmitfis S-oce Te77 

54 Nassau Street. Princeton. New Jersey 08540 (609) 9240624 

Thursday and Friday Evenings Until 8:30 PM. 

M»SIE(! CAOO > ».SA ACCEPIEO C«tAlOGU£ »V».lABLE $2 75 
NEW JERSEY BESlOENTS INCLUDE 5S SALES TAX 



1*- 



Topics of the Toivn 

Continued from Page* 

• $3,639,921 38 The Township 
budget uses all but the 38 cents 
of its "caps " 

A report from the Traffic 
Safety Committee on the 
Mercer-Quaker Road in- 
tersection is also on the 
agenda this Wednesday. In its 
work session, Committee is 
expected to continue its 
discussion of the proposed 
replacement of the Harrison 
Street Bridge and the 
relocation of the Alexander 
Road Post Office 

TWO CARS 'TOTALLED' 
At Jefferson and Mt. Lucas. 

A 1979 and 1978 sedan were 
judged total losses after they 
collided at noon Saturday at 
the intersection of Jefferson 
and Mount Lucas roads. Both 
drivers were injured. I 

Charlotte R M Gellman. 32, 
of East Windsor, was taken to 
Princeton Medical Center 
with a concussion. The second 
driver, Charles N. Stabler 3d 
29, 169 Washington Street, 
Rocky Hill, sustained con- 
tusions and abrasions. 

From evidence at the scene, 
Ptl. Virgil Angelini concluded 
that the Gellman car had 
failed to otjserve the stop sign 
on Mount Lucas Road Her car 
entered the intersection and 
struck the Stabler car. After 
impact, it left the roadway 
and traveled approximately 60 
feet across the lawn at 501 
Jefferson Road before coming 
, to rest It left no skid marks 
The Stabler car, after im- 
pact, spun around 90 degrees 
and came to rest within the 
intersection It left 10 feet of 
skid marks prior to the 
collision Mrs Gellman 
received a summons for 
passing a stop sign. 

Issued Two Summonses. Ian 

C Maw, 41, 534 Dutch Neck 
Road, East Windsor, .was 
issued summonses for driving 
while under the influence of 
alcohol and for careless 
driving after he struck a 
parked car in front of 245 Elm 
Road Friday night. He was 
later released on $25 bail. 

Mr Maw was arrested and 
charged following an in- 
vestigation by Ptl Randy 
Sutton. Ptl. Michael Taylor 
' and Ptl. Victor Fasanella The 
parked car is owned by Violet 
Miller, 253 Hawthorne 
Avenue. 



SAVE MONEY, ENERGY 
Visit "Energy Day," 

"Conserving Dollars" is the 
theme of Energy Day '81, an 
exhibit-demonstration to be 
held this Saturday from 10 to 4 



Kiosk 




Phoiographs featuring 
Art Objecls. Collectibles, 
Silver, Antiques. Homes, 
Home-Fumishings. etc 

A New 
Publication 

Sen(j inquiries to: 
Kiosk 

P.O. Boi 2038 
Princvton. N.J. 08540 



Woman Depositing Check Monday Night 
On Nassau St. Held Up by Armed Man 

A Rocky Hill resident, making a night deposit at the 370 
Nassau Street branch of the First National Bank Monday 
night, was robbed by an armed gunman 

According toCapt. Theodore Lewis, the victim had pulled 
up to the night depository at the rear of the bank around 
10:25 in the evening and had put on the light in her car to fill 
out her deposit-a $2,000 check payable to her. 

When she opened the car door to make the deposit, she 
was confronted. Capt Lewis reported, by an 18 to 20-year 
old male with a white towel around the lower part of his 
face He was holding a gun 

When he demanded her money, the victim, shaken by the 
confrontation, thrust the deposit envelope at him. Cap! 
Lewis continued The suspect then fled across Nassau 
Street toward Harrison 

The victim told Ptl. Joseph Wilhelm, who investigated, 
that she felt sure there was a second person involved Inii 
could offer no description. The only identification of thi> 
robber she provided was thai she thought he had blue eyes 

A police search of the are;i Lnilcfl to unc-nver .inylhinK 



GORDON 
AUTO RADIO 

831 Parltwiy Avenue 

Tranlon 883-1934 

SALES • SERVICE 

INSTALLATION 



FDRBI PHARMACY 

leOWItlMrepoonSL 

Pharmaceuticals 

Orthopedic Supplies 

921-7287 




LOCKS 

Install*^, r*<(*y*d 
told and r«palr*d 
Prompt lorvlco for 
homo t auto lockout 
foroign auto and 
Motorcycle Keys Made 

tout I INITAllD 

DELCAAAPE & CO., LOCKSMITHS 

Prjnf ton Shopping C>nf r » (60t) 921 -aOSS 



at West Windsor-Plain.shorn "ill Lf shonn throughout Ihe 

High School, Washington day 

Road and Clarksville Road 

under the sponsorship of the At 10:30. a Shell Oil 

Chamber of Commerce and representative will talk about 

thejaycees. conservation and alternate 

Energy-saving ideas energy sources; at 11, there 

ranging from new will be a talk on ways to save 

technologies to ways you can heat loss from windows; at 

make an existing home 1130. energy-efficient ar- 

heatlng system more efficient chitecture will be described 

will be on display. Companies and at noon, a representative 

that offer energy audits will fi'om Bell Telephone will give 

explain how you can reduce tips on cost-cutting 

heating and air-conditioning At 1. the topic will be home 

costs even though your home weatherization and at 1 :30. 

is already insulated. energy management for small 

Use of solar power to heat business firms; at 2. a 
buildings or regulate water representative from Public 
temperature in showers or Service will talk about in- 
swimming pools will also be sulation. weatherization and 
demonstrated Movies on such improving home-heating 
energy-savers as van pooling efficiency; at 2:30. the subject 
and alternate power sources coofinuMonnc.ipage 



Spring is here - Summer just around the corner. 
Now is the time to get into shape! 

Princeton Nautilus 
Fitness Center 

SPRING SPECIAL 




ONE M ONTH FREE 

with Membership 



BUSINESS PERSON SPECIAL - Aerobic Fitness Testing 
Open 7 a.m. 

Supervised Nursery Now in Operation 
Look good In that bathing suit. ..shape up with us! 

Princeton Shopping Center 
921-6985 

We are dedicated... To Your Health. 



&DUNN' 



rcooK 

Vaint 



Sale 




SAVE $4.00 

Ort EVERY GALLOM 

NOW ONLY 
$9.99 

PER GALLON 

Regularly $13.99 



ONE COAT - NO DRIP 

Proven best by test by independent lab. Superior 
hiding power. Washable. Easy to apply. Easy clean- 
up with soap and water. 




SAVE $2.50 

on EVERY GALLOn 

NOW ONLY 
$7.99 

PERGALLOn 

Regularly $10.49 

CX)LOR HUES LAIEX FLAT 



Out performs all others in 
Priced" to save you more, 
beautiful colors. 



its price class. Mow "Sale 
Choose from 100 



LaieN 
Semi-Gloss / 



•""01MELLOW1N0 W"'" 



SAVE $4.00 

on EVERY GALLOn 

NOW ONLY 
$13.99 

PER GALLOn 

Regularly $17.99 



LATEX SEWI GLOSS 

Scrubbable, hid-proof finish, for all hard use rooms, 
trim and woodworks. Matching colors to our One 
Coat Latex flat. 



URKEN 
SUPPLY CO. 

27 Witherspoon St. 

Princeton, N.J. 

924-3076 

"if We Don 7 Ha ve It. You Don 't Need It. 






phon»-a-doal 
BRICK CHURCH 
APPLIANCES TV 

800-722-2171 



signers i 

out« One I 

fvilk.NJ I 



#1 Designers 

2978 RouU ( 
La wren crv ill 



BELLOWS 

Women's t CfiKfni ApptrtI 

210 Nassau Slreat 



Country 
workshop 




'Th« Mi'kttplac* nit &18A?' 
Princeton. N J |70l|?9r 1887 
Mon -5« 10&30,Thuri Fri I'M 9 



Topics of the Toun 

Continued from P«g« 5 

will be the energy -efficientcar 
and at 3, an architect will 
discuss passive solar ap- 
plications in commercial 
buildings 

TWO HOMES ENTERED 

On Saturday. Two homes in 
the IJorough were entered on 
Saturday -both between 5 and 
8:.10pm 

A partial list of items taken 
from an Armour Road home 
includes S220 from a bedroom 
dresser drawer, a (50 guitar, a 
$50 clock radio plus 
miscellaneous jewelry The 
entire house was ransacked. 

Police report that the in- 
truder entered an unlocked 
garaf{e door and then forced a 
door leading to the house. 

Stereo equipment from a 
living room and jewelry are 
known to have been taken 
from a Stockton Street home 

Police said that the owners 
are away and the theft was 
discovered by people wat- 
ching the house The thief is 
believed to have entered 
through an unlocked window 
and departed through a rear 
door which was found 
unlocked. 

TYPEWRITER TAKEN 

From I'ninckrd Office. A 

$350 lypcwrilcr was stolen 
during the weeitcnd from an 
unlfK'kcd office in Aaron Burr 
Mall, u University building on 
the corner of Nassau Street 
and Washington Road Police 
report that there were many 
unlfK'ked windows and doors 
around the building. 

In another campas theft, an 
employee of Firestone 
Library reported the theft 



Garden Sites Available 

The Princeton 

Recreation Department is 
now accepting regis- 
trations for garden sites 
The 10 X 15 feet sites 
are located at the Pnnce- 
ton Shopping Center and 
behind Tiger Garage on 
Witherspoon Street 

The plots are open to 
Princeton Borough and 
Township residents on a 
"first come, first served" 
basis, with a limit of one 
site per person 

Call 921-9480 or go to the 
Recreation Office across 
from the Valley Road 
Building by April 15 to 
register. 






r^-rv^ 




1 This distinguished maker of 
the James River Collection is 
ottering one of the finest 
selections of upholstery on 
sale. Finely crafted exposed 
wood Queen Anne Wing 
Chairs. Sheraton Love Seats. 
Sofas and other pieces. We 
are proud to offer this fur- 
niture you will treasure for a 
lifetime. 



m) i!55?5^ <^^^K 



Limited Fabric Selection 

20% -30% OFF 

Regular Prices 



rla66au Jfnlerio 



rS 



162 Nassau Street 
Princeton, New Jersey 



Monday of her wallet con- 
taining $25 and credit cards 
The wallet was valued at $25 

Police said that someone 
entered an unlocked officeand 
removed the wallet from the 
victim's purse, which was 
behind a desk located between 
two filing cabinets The victim 
is a Princeton resident. 

A Sturgcs Way resident told 
police that her 1980 motor- 
cycle was stolen last week 
from a garage at the rear of 
118 Witherspoon Street. She 
valued itat $485 

In theTowaship, a Province 
Line Road resident listed the 
theft of a license plate with a 
1982 sticker from his motor- 
cycle, which was parked in his 
garage 

YOUTH. 14. CHARGED 

With Shoplifting. Deception. 

A 14 year old Towaship youth 
has been charged by police 
with shoplifting and theft by 
deception, following his ap- 
prehension last week by 
security personnel at 
Epstein's in the Princeton 
Shopping Center. 

The youth is alledged to 
have shoplifted a $20 bottle of 
cologne and a $28 leather- 
bound address twok He then 
attempted to return them for 
their cash value, using 
fraudulent store receipts he 
had obtained He was 
processed by Township 
Juvenile Officer Jerry Offredo 
and released 

Charged In Camera Theft. A 
15-year old Ocean Township 
youth faces possible theft 
charges by Princeton police in 
connection with the theft 
IVIarch 12 of $2500 worth of 
camera equipment from 
Jadwin Gym on the university 
campus. 

The youth has been charged 
with possession of stolen 
property by the Ocean 
Township police department 

During a wrestling tour- 
nament at the gym. the vic- 
tim, a resident of Maryland, 
had left his camera equipment 
in a case on the floor while he 
was filming one of the bouts 
He discovered it missing 
around 9 30 m the evening 

The next day, Ocean 
Township police reported tluit 
the youth had attempted to 
sell the stolen items to a 
camera equipment shop 
According to Dt Offredo, the 
juvenile has admitted taking 
the camera equipment and it 
IS bemg returned to the owner 

The arrest was the result, 
the detectivT said, of good co- 
operation among the store 
owner and the two police 
departments 

ACTIVIST TO SPEAK 
At Vniversily. Daniel 
Berngan. S,J will speak at 
Princeton Universitvs 
McCosh 50 Hall on Wed- 
nesday. April 15. at 8 

Long-time activist for peace 
and social justice. Father 
Berngan participated last 
September with seven others 
in the destruction of two 
nuclear warhead cones at a 
General Electric plant in 
Pennsylvania The purpose of 
this civil disotwdience. ac- 



cording to the eight, was "to 
expose the criminality of 
nuclear weaponry and cor- 
porate piracy "The group has 
been tned. found guilty and is 
now awaiting sentencing 

The evening is being 
sponsored by Progressive 
Forum For further in- 
formation, call 921-1136 



FASHION SHOW PLANNED 

By Soroptimlsts. The 

Soroptimist International of 
Princeton will hold its annual 
fashion show at the Nassau 
Inn on Saturday. April U 

A buffet luncheon will be 
served at 12:30 in the Prince 
William Room and there will 
be an open bar at 11 :30. 
Numerous door prizes have 
been contributed Sandy 
Maxwell will be at the piano. 

HP. Clayton's Connie 
Campbell has selected the 
fashions for the Burst of 
^ring Show The emphasis is 
on wearable clothes for old 
and young. 

The event is a fund raiser 
for the Soroptimists' women 
helping women award, 
scholarships, and the Skill- 
man Training School for Boys, 

Tickets at $12 are available 
from Carol Walker. 924-2550. 



TOWN TOPICS l» delivered wllhoul 
rhrtrgp to every home in Princeton 
Borough and Townihip and 'o part or 
All o( We»t WlnOsof. Lawrence, 
Hopvwell. Aftontgomery. Souih Bruni 
wick and Franklin Townsnips and 
Crtggitown A1 all newsitandi. in 
cludlnQ TOWN TOPICS' Office. H coils 
JScenti 



CERTIFIED DIAMONDS 

directly from the cutter 
wholesale prices 

AMERICAN DIAMOND 
DISTRIBUTORS INC. 

350 Frith Ave , Suile 6206 
Empire Stale Building 
New York, N Y 10118 
call vour local representative 
Morllyn Howord (212) 594.*<90 




Jewels 
by Juliana 

The finest in gemstones 
andjeuielty. 




— SPRING FEVER SPECIAL — 

Ear Piercing $7.50 

^Inrlijding Earrings Now through April— 



CHECK OUR JEWELRY REPAIR PRICES 

AND QUALITY • RESTRINGING EXPERTLY 

DONE ON PREMISES. 

16 Witherspoon St. 921-7233 



SIGN UP NOW FOR 

STAINED GLASS CLASSES 



$50 



8 weeks - 2 hour classes 
1 night per week 

\vi\tn history, desigi). copper (nil, lead and all other 
techniques to make suncalchers, windows, lamps, boxes., 

miTTOTs. etc. 

Call (609) 921-0443 

GLASS WIZARD 

Princeton North Shopping Center 
Route 206 Rocky Hilt 9210443 




:i 



THE BURGLAR STOPPERS ! 



AT URKEN'S 




Ttie Kwikset Cylinder Deadbolt Model 885 
One of many lines of security devices available at Urken's 

m URKEN'S . 

"If We Don't Have It, You Don't Need It." f' 

27 Witherspoon Street 924-3076 ■ 



Budget 

Rent-A-Car 

6 Wltti*rapoon at Hum»h 

921-0630 



Township Committee Introduces Ordinance 
To License Distribution of Free Papers 



CREATIVE DRAPERIES 

Upholstering 

Slipcovers 

75 Main St Kingston 
9213569 201828-7144 



After a lengthy discussion of those who are responsible 

among themselves. Township for compliance with the or- 

Committee introduced last dmance In addition, a $100 fee 

Wednesday an ordinance is required annually, 

requiring a license and a fee A property owner may then 

for the distribution of un- give the township clerk 



Hall. 

Committee at first put the 
licensing fee at $25, then $50. 
Asked by Mayor Hall whether 
$25 or $50 would cover the 
administrative costs of the 



solicited and unsubscribed written notice of "objection to ordinance. Township 



CLARIDGE WINE 
Er LIQUOR 

Wine and Champagne 
chilled white you wait 

jn3-5 minutes 

Princeton 
Shopping Center 

924-0657 —924-5700 
FREE DELIVERY 



publications. 

The vote was 4-1 for in- 
troduction, with Com- 
mitteeman William Cherry 
casting the one dissenting 
vote The public hearing has 
been set for Wednesday. May 
6, at 8 in the Valley Road 
Meeting Room. 

The proposed ordinance 
requires that the oublisher or 
distributor apply to the 
township clerk for an annual 
license to be effective from 
May 1 to the following April 30 
on forms provided by the 
clerk. Information about the 
publisher, distributor, the 
publication concerned and 
frequency of distribution are 
required, along with the 
names and telephone numbers 



the continued delivery of any 
such unsolicited and un- 
subscribed publication by any 
licensee." The township clerk 
will keep a list of the names of 
objecting property owners. 



Administrator Joseph R, Nini 
told Committee that he an- 
ticipated "a lot" of requests 
from residents to have certain 
deliveries stopped. Acting 
Clerk Mildred Fiumenaro 



and the list will be sent to the waved three bulging folders 

police. The notice of objection which she said were filled with 

will continue in effect until "hundreds" of letters of 

revoked, and it will be con- complaint from residents. The 

sidered a violation of the fee was then quickly pegged at 

ordinance if any licensee $100. 
deliver the 



tMBOa 



BB 



INDIA IMPORTS 




Huge selection of dresses, 
skirts, blouses, tops— all a' 
LOW. LOW prices 



SPECIAL: KnaKi and Navy Pants' 6=> 
poiy/35 coiion twill Sen loops, zipp^if 
My, pockets and sifaigtiiiegs Jf Stzes 
5-15 Only: $13.50 



Hurry in for best selection' 



BAILEY'S 

^^^^^1 Princeton Shopping C«ntcr 



Mon.-Sat. 10-5;30 921-0813 

— ■■■-.■■■■■■ ■■■gww 



^ 



Dx^ecv cJe/ec/jon 

of 
Summer Jurnifure 

Gome £Jn Soon 
S^or CBesi 
Se/ech'on 



THE RUG & FURNITURE MART 

and 

IVY MANOR SHOWROOMS 

Princeton Sttopptng Csntor 021-9100 or e21-9292 

"Beautiful Things for Gracious Living" 



continues to 

publication to anyone whose 

name is on the list. 



The township clerk may 
revoke, suspend or refuse to 
renew the license when three 
or more violations have oc- 
curred within a year, provided 
the licensee is first given 10 
days advance written notice 
and a hearing. In addition, the 
ordinance provides for the 
general code penalty of $500 or 
90 days in jail. Each violation 
is considered a separate 
violation, whether it occurs on 
the same or on succeeding 
days. 

The new ordinance only 
applies to free circulation 
newspapers and advertising 
flyers. Solicitation brochures 
by non-profit charitable 
organizations and handbills 
"of a political nature whose 
distribution is protected by 
constitutional rights of free 
speech" are exempt from the 
littering prohibition set forth 
at the beginning of the or- 
dinance. 

Committeeman George 
Adriance, holding a copy of a 
letter from a publisher of a 
free distribution publication 
(TOWN TOPICS Mailbox, 
April 1), sought to have the 
wording in the ordinance 
changed from "license" to 
"registration" or "permit," 
Committeeman William 
Cherry said he felt the or- 
dinance invested too much 
authority with the township 
clerk and sought to have the 
paragraph giving the clerk 
power to revoke or suspend 
the license deleted from the 
ordinance Put in the form of 
motions, neither suggestion 
was supported by Committee- 
man David Blair, Committee- 
man Winthrop Pike or Mayor 




Established 1904 



MMLWZ.'.r^r 



LuTTMANNS/LUGGAGE 



People automatically associate Luttmann's quality with 

luggage and briefcases 

Our extensive line of quality hiandbags 

is no exception! 

Morris Moskowitz • Coach 

Palizzio • Lewis • Koret 

• Oaveys 

• Original Churka 

Now that we've done some namedropping 
come in and see for yourself. 

OUR SPRING AND SUMMER LINE IS IN! 

24 Witherspoon Street Princeton 

Hours: Monday through Saturday 104; Friday lO^S 





CARKHUFFS 



COMPLETE PATIO b GARDEN CENTER 




(JCTTTOn 



10-6-4 with 
BALAN 

Fertilizer & 
Crabgrass 
Preventer 
Reg. '13.99 

M1.99 



ONION 
SETS 



BURPEE 
SEEDS 



SAVE! 

PEAT MOSS 

6cu.ft. 

*8.99 



HOLLYTONE 

Evergreen Fertilizer 

25 lb. bag Reg. >6.99 

^5.99 

50 1b. bag Hog. MO" '9.99 



PEAT POTS 
& TRAYS 



SAVE! 

TILL-EZE 

dehydrated Cow 
Manure -40 lbs. 

^5.99 



SEED 
STARTER 



10-6-4 

50% ORGANIC 

FERTILIZER 

60 lbs. per b«g 

2 bags M 6 



SAVE $100 

on 

WOODARD IVIayf ield Mesh 

4 chairs -48" Table 
Reg. $449 



NOW 



^349 




INTRODUCTORY OFFER 

FANTASTIC SAVINGS ON PATIO FURNITURE! 

20%-30% off on our 3 new lines 

• FINKEL / 'TAKE-IT-EASY" ALUMINUM 

• TELESCOPE / CAREFREE FOLDING FURNITURE 

• MONTEREY BAY / CALIFORNIA REDWOOD 



7S^^;I 



Japanese Red Maple $31 .99 

Birch Clumps 32.99 

Sycamore 16.99 

Crimson King Maple 39.99 

Flowering Cherry 17.99 



SUMf^ 



Rhododendron 2 tor $26 

Azaleas 4 tor $10 

Forsythia 2 tor $12 

Dwart Alberta Spruce 17.99 

Lilacs from 7.99 



• BUY IN BULK AND SAVE * 

Topsoil * Stone * Mulch 



CARKHUFF'S GARDEN CENTER ^ 

Rt. 1 , So. Brunswick (Opp^ Flagpost Inn) n^ti 

(201 ) 297-2626, OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 
We Deliver to Princeton Area Noijaaponaibiejor_r)fgogjghjcaijro^ 



B 



Tt^ofthe TiMrii 

FASHIONS ON VIEW 
Al April Annual. Spring 
fashions will highlight the 1981 
April Annual Fashion Show 
and Luncheon, a benefit foi 
the Association of NJNPl 
Mrs Harold B Erdman and 
Mrs Wesley McCaughan, Jr 
CTXhaimien of the April 21sl 
event, have announced that 
Saks Fifth Avenue will present 
its spring and summer 
collections designed for them 
by Adolfo, Lauren and Beene. 
Maureen Pearce, fashior 



■ Furniture ■ 

SOFAond 

SOFA BED 

SALE 




Prices Btsrtlng Irom 

$249. 

Great Selection 

Of Styles and 

Fabrics 

Montgomery 

Shopping Center 

Rocky Hill •921-6696 

Hours: Mon.-Thufs. 10-6 
FrI. 10-7. S»l 10-6 



coordinator and public 
relations manager of Saks 
Fifth Avenue. Springfield, will 
coordinate and commentate 
on the showing. Residents of 
the Princeton area who will 
model include Tania Tassie. 
Sue Swartt. Valerie Roebling, 
Ceri Willets. Janet Schrop, 
Julie Hardt. Phyllis Hamel, 
Linda Stewart. Agnes Green 
and Jeannie Jones. 

In addition to the fashion 
show and luncheon, a variety 
of shops will be housed in a 
lent adjacent to Smalley Hall 
at the Institute, the scene of 
the show The shops are open 
to the public from 10 to noon 
and 2 to 3 and will offer han- 
dmade specialties and 
collectibles 

Mrs John Gulick. 19 Nelson 
Ridge Road, will accept a 
»12 50 tax deductible con- 
tribution made out to the 
Association of NJNI'I for each 
ticket to the Fashion Show and 
Luncheon Tables of four are 
available. Thoec wishing to sit 
together should mail their 
checks in one envelope along 
with a stamped, self- 
addressed return envelope. 



SAI.K DATK ANNOUNCKI) 
Hy Ilhodddendron Society. 
The Princeton (-"haptor of the 
American Rhododendron 
Society will hold its annual 
public .sale of rare and unusual 
rhododendrons and a/.alcas on 
.Saturday. April 25. from Bi.TO 
to 2. The sale will be held next 
to the Society's display garden 
al Mercer County College. 
1200 Old Trenton- Edinburg 
Road. West Windsor 

The event makes available 
many hybrids and species that 
are not available from regular 
.sources The sale will Include 
a variety of newer hybrids 
with blooms in various shades 
of while, pink, purple, red and 
yellow, plants with varying 
bloom peridiLs and dwarf and 
seiiil dwarf species. Wild 
species that have been found 
in various parts of the world 
will also be available. 

Plant sizes will vary from 
larger plants to "yearlings." 
and prices will vary according 
1o the size and rarity of the 
plant There will also be a 
special collection of rare 
plants of interest to the plant 
collector looking for 
sonielhinn different 



The proceeds of the sale are 
used by the Princeton Chapter 
to support its various ac- 
tivities, including its display 
garden on the campus of 
Mercer County College and 
(he annual flower show which 
will be held on May 16 and 17 

There will be no advanced 
.sales or reservations, and all 
plants will be sold on a first- 
come, first-served basis 
Chapter members will be on 
hand to give advice on 
selecting, planting and canng 
for the plants 

HKART HEALTH TOPIC 
Of Six Week Senslan. The 
Department of Community 
Health Services and The 
Dietary Department of The 
Medical Center at Princeton 
will initiate a six-week 
program on heart health It is 
designed for post-coronary 
patients, individuals with high 
risk factors and their family 
and friends 

The basic thrust of the 
program is to explain what 
coronary heart disease is and 
how t<i deal with it and to teach 
participants how to lead a 
normal, productive family 
and business life, if they have 
had, or do encounter, 
coronary problems 

The program will begin this 
Wednesday at 7 30 in the 
Mcrwick Unit of The Medical 
Center For further in- 
formation, call 734-4626 




Directions: 

From Princeton South on 
Rt. 206 to Carter Road, 
turn right, located 1 Va miles 
on left. 

Hours: Mon-Sat 9:00 - 5:30 
Sunday 10:00-4:00 



Forsythia Sale 



3' to 4' tall shrubs balled and bur- 
lapped, regular price 9.50 on sale 
for 7 99 each, starting April 10th, 
while supplies last' 

Also for your garden 
SEEDS b ONION SETS 
FERTILIZERS ft SUPPLIES 
PANSIES. PRIMROSES 
ENGLISH DAISIES 
FRUIT TREES 

FLOWERING & EVERGREEN 
TREES b SHRUBS 

VISIT US SOON! 



il^le's 

KALES NURSERY & LANDSCAPE SERVICE 
133 CARTER RD • PRINCETON . NJ 08540 






We're seen on the 
best places in town! 



COVERS MORE . 
LOOKS BETTER 
LASTS LONGER 

• Durable Gloss Finish 

• One Coat Hiding 

• Fade Resistant 

• Solvent Clean-Up 




206 HARDWARE 
and HOME CENTER 

Montgomery Center 
Rts. 206 & 518, Rocky Hill, N.J. 921-2448 




professionals in the Central 
Ne\\ Jersey area Committee 
members who have par- 
ticipated in planning this 
conference include: Mr, and 
Mrs Philip Albert; Bonnie 
Beach of the Hun School; Dr 
Marion Blank, Dyslexia 
Research Institute. Rutgers 
Medical School: Mrs J Brett- 
Smith; Hanna Fox. Dr Violet 
Franks, psychologist. Steve 
Hamad. editor. The 
Behavioral and Brain 
Sciences; Dr Sally Hindes. 
learning consultant; Carol 
Kahny of The Rock Brook 
School: Mary Jo Marson; 
Peggy Morris; Bette Mele; 
Mrs, Richard Rhinehart; 
Virginia Stein, Princeton Day 
School clinical psychologist; 
and Lois Young. New Grange 
School. 



CHARLEYS OTHER BROTHER: Actually, it's probably what the first 
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson thought Aristotle looked like. This five-by- 
len-foot stained glass window now hangs in Charley's Other 
Brother restaurant in Mount Holly (TOWN TOPICS, April 1). 
Designed by Mrs. Wtlson about 1906. it was originally a window in 
"Prospect", where Princeton University's presidents used to live. 
In 1933, Mrs. Harold W. Dodds. with the consent o( University 
trustees, had it removed and stored in the University chapel 
basement. How it got to the Pennsylvania antiques shop where 
Charley's owner, Merrill Zinder, bought tl nine years ago. is a 
mystery. The Greek under the figure reads, "Human good is the 
activity of the soul in accordance with virtue." It's Aristotle, from 
his "Ethics." 



TWIN GIRLS BORN 

At Medical Center. Dr. and 

Mrs. Mark Waxman of 17 
Petunia Drive. North Bruns- 
wick became the parents of 
twin daughters born March 29 
in the Medical Center at 
Princeton The twins are 
among 15 girls and nine boys 
born during the week ending 
April 2. 

Daughters were also born to 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack DeForrest. 
2 Todd Lane. Trenton; Mr. 
and Mrs Daniel Lopez, 120 
Windsor Castle Apartments. 
Cranbury; Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Palombo, 15 Pershing 
Avenue. Trenton, all on March 
27; Mr and Mrs. Nicholas 
Bissell. 228 Grandview Road, 
Skillman. March 29; Mr. and 
Mrs. Irend Myers, 234A 



CONFERENCE PLANNED 

By New Dyslexia Group. The 

Princeton Committee of the 
New Jersey Branch of The 
Orton Society will hold its first 
conference on Saturday from 9 
to 1 in the Kresge Auditorium, 
Prick Chemical Lab. Prince- 
ton University 

The Orton Society is the only 
national organization devoted 
solely to the study and 
treatment of specific language 
disability or dyslexia. 

The speakers will be Dr 
Drake Duane, immediate past 
» president of the National 
Orton Societyand associate 
professor of neurology. Mayo 
Medical School and consultant 
in neurology. Mayo Clinic, and 
Eileen Sinopson. a former 
resident of Princeton, clinical 



A COMPLETE 

Indoor World 

QUALITY OF PRODUCTS IS ESSENTIAL 
TO CONTINUING SUCCESS... 



15% OFF 

ALL WALL 

COVERINGS 

THRU APRIL 



REGENT 

Floor Covering and Carpeting 

Route 31. Pennington, N.J. 
737 2466 

Open Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9 to 6 
Thur. Eve. til 9; Sat. 9 to 5 



Applegarth Road. Cranbury. 
March 30: 

Also to Mr. and Mrs. David 
Politziner. 36 Littlebrook 
Road. Mr and Mrs. Andre 
Dilemmo, Box 27, Cedar 
Road, Whitehouse Station, 
March 31, Mr. and Mrs, 
Thomas Barry, 249 Cranbury 
Road, CrantJury; Mr and 
Mrs. Carlos Aramburu, 270 
North Harrison Street, both on 
April 1; Mr, and Mrs. Ronald 
Stouffer, 52 Miry Brook Road, 
Hamilton Square; Mr and 
Mi^ Charles Kimble, Rl, Box 
422 Welisewitz, Ringoes; Mr 
and Mrs. Douglas McClure, 
105 Farber Road; Mr. and 
Mrs Ray Golfetto, Box 113. 
Route 31, Pennington, all on 
April 2 

Sons were bom to Mr. and 
Mrs Anil Ketkar. 192 Bull Run 
Road, Trenton, March 27; Mr 
and Mrs. Scott Abbott, 59 Scott 
Lane; Mr. and Mrs. Scott 
Worsham. 1101 Hughes Drive, 
Hamilton Square; Mr. and 
Mrs. Brian Stevens, 13 Twin 
Rivers Drive North. East 
Windsor, all on March 29; Mr. 
and Mrs Peter Weiss, 360 
Boulton Road, East Windsor; 
Mr. and Mrs. John Nydegger, 
94 Cairns Place. Belle Mead, 
both on March 30; 

Also to Mr and Mrs 
Charles Schoeffel, 1705 
William Mary Common, 
Somerville; March 31; Mr 
and Mrs. William Beachell, 
397 Griggstown Road; and Mr. 
and Mrs Gerald Woloshin, 61 
Broadripple Drive, both on 
April 2. 




Now at the 
Princeton Nautilus! 



PRINCETON 
NAUTILUS 
FITNESS 
CENTER, INC 

Princeton Shopping Center 
Pfinceton, New Jersey 



Linda H. Foster 

Therapeutic and Swedish 
Massage 

For an appoiniment. call 
(609)921-6985 



Make this year's basket 
extra special 



China 
Bunny 
Banks 
7 tall 



China 

Egg 

Boxes 
'l'/2 'lall 



We also have: 

delicious, homemade candies 

• flowering hanging baskets, 

wreaths, mats and brooms 



• lillies. tulips, hyacinths, 

azalias, gloxinias, cyclomen 

crysanthymums, violets, silks 



.yi^The Country Petaler ( 

FUirisl Plants Gifts 



I T-S,ii HI fi M< 



4.3 Main SI Ktiicjslon 
r <)2 1 1 03' 



psychologist and author of 
"Reversals, a Personal 
Account of Victory over 
Dyslexia " Dr. Duane will 
discuss "Perspectives of 
Dyslexia : History, 

Recognition, Theories, and 
Approaches to 

Rehabilitation." Ms Simpson 
will talk about coping as a 
child and as an adult with this 
learning difference. 

Vonnie Hueston, a parent 
and former vice president of 
the New Jersey Branch, heads 
the Princeton committee. 
Elizabeth Travers, director of 
The Educational Therapy 
Clinic of Princeton is acting 
program director. 

The Princeton Committee is 
composed of parents and 




SALE ENDS • APRIL 14th • NO CHARGES ON SALE ITEMS • LIMIT 3 OF EACH 




HEADQUARTERS 

FOR 

HALLMARK CARDS, 

LITTLE GALLERY GIFTS, 

RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES, 

PLUSH TOYS AND 

EASTER BUNNIES 

EASTER BASKETS & GRASS 

EASTER NOVELTIES 



20% OFF 

ALL 
TIMEX WATCHES 



PAAS- SESAME STREET 
EASTER EGG COLOR KIT 



$1.99 



HUDSON VITAMIN 
SUPER SAVER SALE 

SUPER SAVINGS ON 

VITAMIN 0, VITAMIN E 

ZINC, STRESS FORMULA 

NATURAL VITAMIN CW/ 

ROSEHIPS, THERAVIM 



YARDLEY 
OLD ENGLISH 

LAVENDER SOAP 



KLEENEX 

FACIAL TISSUES 

200's 
89«VAL. 73c 



4.75 02, 
BAR 



69<P 




6.15val. 



OIL OF 
OLAY 

4 02. lotion 

$3.99 



PAMPERS 
Toddlers 12's 

$2.19 



PAMPERS 
DAYTIME 

EXTRA ABSORBENT 
24's !p0.49 



1/2 OFF 

FINEBURNE'S 
PICTURE FRAMES 



Aim 
Toothpaste 



6.4 oz. 



$1.39 



Theragran - M 

100 + 30 Free 



9.59 VAL. 



$6.99 



MEAD ENVELOPES 

100-6'/2 in. 

or 
50-91/2 in. 



690 



Montgomery Pharmacy and Gift Shoppe 



HALLMARK Prompt Prescription Service 

CARDS ^^ honor most prescription program cards. 

N.J. PAA - Paid - PCS ■ Blue Cross 
Route 206 Montgomery Center 



RUSSELL 
STOVER 
CANDIES 

924-7123 




The Fabric Shop 

Princeton Shopping Center 

B 924-1478 I^ 

Uon Sal WSlO.fnOlyliielO 



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access for stories only about gold ) Weather, 
sports, slock market reports Send and receive 
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subscription to 

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AMinirA 9 iNiiiriMATioN utihty 

during April 2, iliinuKh .April 30, 1981 

witli purchase of 

the- Atari (loninuinicator System. 

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COMPUTER ENCOUNTER 

Princeton North Sliopping Conlor 
Routo 206 (acroB8 from Princeton Airport) 
924.B7S7 
NowopenMon-Snl 10-6 Frld»yuntil9 




The Cummins Shop 

Crystal, China 

96 Nastau 

924-1831 



beckandcali 

the ossislonce group of printeton 

For information coii 
(60»H24.7t51 



Dr. Leon C. Nuroch 

Optometrist 

84 Nassau St. 
Princeton 

For an appointment 
call 924-0918 



Republican 



" - — ^. 

PLANNING GUBERNATORIAL FORUM: Eight candidates 

nomination for governor will participate in a forum this Thursday at 9 p.m. in Whig 

Hall on the University campus and to be broadcast live over WHWH Here on the 

Whig steps, are members of the planning committee. Front: Ruth Wilson 

Christine St. John and Harleston Hall; second row: Gary Grover, Tom Poole and 

Rich Bagger; rear: moderator Herb Hobler. 



HKI'l HI,I( AN(i<)VKK\()K? 

( andldales In Forum. Eight 
lU'publJeans seeking their 
party's nomination as can- 
didate for governor of New 
Jersey, will participate In a 
broadcast forum Thursday. 
April 9, to be held at Whig Hall 
on the Princeton University 
campus 

The forum will begin at 9 
p m A reception for the 
c.indidutes will precede the 
rlis(-u.ssion. and will begin at 8, 
iilsDut Whig Hull 

Candidates who will par- 
li( ipale are Anthony 
Imperiale. Assemblyman 
from Newark and former 
State .Senator, Tom Keane, 
former Speaker of the 
Assembly and member of the 
Lenisiature for ten years, Pal 
Kramer, four-term mayor of 
I'alerson, Rich McGIynn. 
Iiirnierly of the Public 
1 1 ti lilies t'om mission and 
Judge of Superior Court. 
Senator Harry Parker. Senate 
Minority Leader. Jack 
Kafferty. twice-elected mayor 
of Hamilton Township; Bo 
Sullivan, chief executive of 
Homont Industries, and Jim 
Wallwork. State Senator for 
ten years, and memt>er of the 
Legislature for 16 

Herb Hobler, president of 
Nassau Hrojidcasting. wilt be 
the moderator The 

proceedings will be broadcast 
live over Nassau Broad- 
casting's WHWH from Whig 
Hall The forum has been 
organized by the Kepublican 
A.ssociation of I*rmcelon and 
the I'inversily Uepublicans 



PKSTIVALSIINDAY Chi-Chuan and the Korean 

( ontributions From Many Dwon Do Martial Arts. 

Lands. The International 

Center of Princeton Spanish. American and 
University will hold its annual Australian folk music will be 
international festival on heard in Chancellor Green, 
Sunday from 2 to midnight while dances from ScoUand. 
The events will be held in the Korea. China. Polynesia and 
Chancellor Green Student the Middle East (belly dance) 
Center, and participants are may all be seen throughout the 
all members of the Princeton day Ethnic foods will be part 
University community of many exhibits, including 

Along with the exhibits Turkish Baklava and Chinese 
displaying native arts and egg rolls, and both food and 
crafts from Afghanistan, crafts will be for sale, 
Bangladesh, Brazil. China. 

Ethiopia. India, Israel. Korea. The Princeton Mime 
Sri Lanka. Malaysia. Turkey Company will be on hand for 
and many other countries, performances as will jugglers 
there will be demonstrations from the Princeton com- 
of the Japanese Tea munity For more information 
Ceremony and paper cutting, call Paula Chow, 452-5006, 
lialik making, the Chinese Tai afternoons 



w 



^ 



NEW FROM TOTO'S 



Fresh Polish Kielbasa 
• Fresh Jumbo Franks 
Fresh Country Sausage Links 

Each with its own special flavor. 
Come in soon and have a taste. 

TOTO'S IVIARKET 



74 Witlwrspoon St. Princeton «)»««-0768 

Hours Uon b TuAS 8 am to 5:30 pm. Thurs Er Fn 8«mto6 30 pm. W«d h Sal 8 am to < pi 




' Th* Hn*«t in Food For Your T»bl« Sine* 1t121" 



d 



HlCKpFrA 




^jfiirmntrr if masone! 

Routa 206 • Bdle Mud 
874.83S3 



We Have All Your Needs 
From A to Z 

Aprons & Apple Corers 
Baby things & Bird Balhs 
Copperware & Color Crayons 
Darning Needles & Disriclolhs 
Easier Baskets & Egg Separators 
Frying Pans & Fans 
Griddles & Garbage Cans 
Honey Dippers & Handy Gadgets 
Index Cards & Ice Cube Trays 
Jeans &Jello Molds 
Knitting Needles & Knives 
Latch Hook Kits & Laundry Markers^ 
Masking Tape & Make-Up Mirrors 
Needlepoint Canvas & Notebooks 
Onion Holders & Oyster Knives 
Poster Board & Pot Holders 
Quiche Dishes & Quartz Clocks 
Ram Hats & Rubberbands 
Strainers & Sewing Boxes 
Tapestry Wool & Thermometers 
Umbrellas & Underware 
Vases &Velcro 
Weber Grills & Whisks 
X-acto Knives & X-il Signs 
Yarn& Yo-Yos 
Zippers & Zappers 

ALL THIS AND MUCH MORE A T 
THE -BASICS- STORE 

"^S Qtone 

^J tore for basics 
Montgomery Center 

Route 206 & 51 8. Rocky Hill. N.J. 921-8530 
Mon.-Fri. 9:30-5:30 'Sat til 5 




\ 



'Topics of tite Toirn 

r ContinuM trom Pso» to 

32 ARE FINED 
In Borough Traffic Court. It 

was a busy and long (five 
hours and 50 minutes) session 
in Borougli traffic court 
Monday Ninety-four cases 
were scheduled to be heard 
before Judge Russell W 
Annich Jr 

Not every defendant showed 
up, but among those fined 32 
were from the Princeton area 
Most of the violations were for 
speeding 

Fined for speeding were 
Estelle L, Star. 26 White Pine 
Lane, $33, Romona B Huff. 25 
Race Street. $2h Troy Ross 
Bowen. 2801 N Main Street. 
Lawrenceville, $22; Paul H 
Gallo. 32 Balsam Lane. $21. 
Carol A Caskey. 75 North 
Road. $21; Jeanne A 
Radimer. 8 Brook Drive E , 
Kingston, two separate fines. 
■ $21 each. Linda S Oliaro. 
R.D, 1. Cranbury. $21; Mason 
Chessler. 46 Fisher Avenue. 
$20; Sally K Lane. Pleasant 
Valley Road, Titusville, $27; 
and David F Chant. 35 
Murray Place. $20 

Also, Henry A Fernandez 



Increase of 50% in Rail and Bus Fares-,,! 
Expected to Take Place by Early Summer '"' 

.New Jersey Transit has announced proposed bus and rail 
fare increases of 50 percent, effective the end of June 
There will be a hearing on Monday at 205 West Slate Street 
Trenton 

Effective June 27. "first zone" bus fare on service run by 
the Mercer County Improvement Authority and New- 
Jersey Transit will be increased from i-i and 50 cents to 75 
cents, and all fares beyond the first zone will be increased 
50 percent This means that the fare from Princeton to 
Trenton will be 90 or 95 cents, according to Township Ad- 
ministrator Joseph R Nini The Princeton-Trenton one- 
way fare is now 65 cents. 



Interstate bus fares would be increased 50 percent. 
Similarly, Conrail tares will go up 50 percent as of Julv I. 
and one train will be discontinued Tickets will no longer be 
sold at the Princeton Junction station on Saturdays and 
Sundays, under the proposal 

Fares on buses operated by Suburban Transit, an in- 
dependent company, are not affected 



f^ 



^T'^'^^^''-*^- >" ' 



jmarJTnftk'koj 

karelia 



ccaoooooQcccd . 



wEjwAirr TO H ramof9m 



iPBtcrroN PBOFEsaowALS 



924-232% 



I 




, , A ^ . _ _ 

The Graduate College, $20; Drawford, 231 Lambert Drive 

Henry S Baird, 371 Clarks- $35, stop sign; Michael Pema 

ville Road. Princeton June- 23 Camahan Place, $35 care 

tion. $21; James C Scott. 105 lessdriving 

Fairfield Road. Kingston. $23. Also. Gustav E. Escher 3d 

Susan Y Klein, 351 Herron 

town Road, $22, Samir S 

Tadros. 40 Linwood Circle 

$26; Sarah S, Ward, 1 Queens 

ton Place, $23; Scott A 

Bevensee, 6 Jill Drive 

Lawrenceville, $21; Eric G 

Tigner, Blawenburg, $20 



Ann Wallerius 

Research and Political Ser- 
vice 

Prior to her Red Cross 
position in Vineland, she 
Ziesing, 80 EdgerstouneRoad, March after 27 years of ser- served as Director of 
paid $35, unlicensed driver \'ice to the chapter Financial Development and 

She was found not guilty on Ms Wallerius comes to Public Relations with the 
twoother violations. Princeton from a similar Central Bergen Chapter at 

Others: Rudolf Braun. 49 position in Vineland She is a Hackensack Before entering 
Leavitt Lane, $30, passing a graduate of Fordham Red Cross service she was 
school bus; Laura L University and has a master's engaged in retail and agency 
Knowlton, RD 1. Canal Road, degree in psychology from the advertising, copywriting and 
$15, no license or registration New School for Social psychological counseling 
n possession; Franklin D, 



EASTER... 

Gifts and 

Decorations 

for all 




20 North Main St. Pennington, N.J. 

Gifts for all occasions and all ages. 



43 Chestnut Street, and Paul 
A Romain. B40 Mulberry 
Row. $15 and $20. failure to 
make repairs; Veronica D. 
Muller, 739 Princeton-Kings- 
ton Road, $15, overdue in- 
spection; Petrina M. 
Lowrance, 40 Autumn Hill 



Jacquelin E Blasucci, 24 Road, $35, careless driving 
Charlton Street, $31, and and Lenore L Barish 70 
James H Anderson, 200 Wiggins Street, $15, overdue 
Grover Avenue, $28 Mr inspection 

Anderson also paid $15 for 

unregistered vehicle DIRECTOR NAMED 

By Red Cross Chapter, The 

Jacquelin Middleton of Princeton Area Chapter of the 
Kingston was fined $215 and American Red Cross has 
lost her license for 60 days for announced the appointment of 
drunken driving She was Ann Wallerius as its executive 
found not guilty of a careless director. She replaces Ann 
driving charge Faith W Honore, who retired in mid- 



/ 



■* .S 



Dress Your Table 

for Spring 

in Arabia Dinnerware 

and Save 20% 



\ 




Our Spring special saves you 20% on me Arabia 
dinnerware of your choice Dinnerware famous tor 
Its beautiful patterns luncllonal stiapes. .din- 
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microwave cooking in stride. 
Take advantage of this limited time offer today and 
save 20% on the Arabia dinnerware of your 
choice Open stock. 



Spetiatiies 
for the Home 

Nassau at Harrison 
Mon -Sat 9 30-5 30 Parking in rear 




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PRINCETOI\l HARDWARE 



"Old Fastiioned Service" 



Princeton Shopping Center 



924-5155 



Phone Answering Recorders 
$139.95 



rClhh CEMTER BUSINESS MACHINtS 
LDINA 104 NASSAU ST. 924 2243 



GOLDEN MUSHROOMS 

ORIENTAL FOOD STORE 

354 NASSAU ST., PRINCETON 
609-924-6653 



It Rained: 

That's right, it did 
Maybe you noticed- 

With April less than a 
week old, we've already 
had over an inch That's 
about half of what dry and 
fusty old March produced 
in the whole month. 

At 8 am last Thursday, 
April 2, Science Associates 
measured half an inch- 50 
-from Wednesday's rain. 
This Monday at 8 a.m., the 
measure of Sunday's rain 
was 63 That's a total of 
I 13 inches for the first six 
days of the month 



Announcing U-Now Day Nursery 




At Princeton Day School on Saturday, 7 p.m., 
April 25th, Tickets $7.50 

-MENU- 

Supreme de volaille a la creme el eslragon 
a Craig Claiborne recipe 

SILENT AUCTION • FOLK MUSIC • ART AUCTION 
GOOD TIMF 



VANDALISM OR A JOKE? 
Jacket Painted on Statue, 

"We don't know if it was 
malicious damage or a joke, " 
commented Capt Theodore 
Lewis, after police had 
received a report last week 
that a red jacket had been 
painted on the metal sculpture 
of a boy reading a book m the 
Palmer Square Plaza 

The red paint had a water 
base, Capt Lewis said, and 
Palmer Square employees 
were able to remove it without 
da mage to the sculpture. 



PHOTO CONTEST SET 
By U-Store, Entry blanks 
are available for the Prince- 
ton University Store's Annual 
Photo Contest, which is open 
to amateurs only The 
deadUne for entries is April 18. 
Now in its eighth year, the 
contest will be judged by Tom 
Dunham, Robert P Mat- 
thews, and Eileen Hohmuth 
Mr Dunham is a commercial 
photographer whose work 
appears in various magazines, 
including Cosmopolitan, 
Panorama and Town and 
Country- Mr. Matthews, 
supervisory photographer for 
the Princeton University 
Physics Department, has his 
own photography business 
(Action Photo) specializing in 
athletic photographs 



YOUNG PEOPLE'S CALENDAR 

Wednesda*. April «: 3 JO pm,: Feature Film, -Alice m 

Wonderland, " for children ages 6 and up; Princeton Public 

Library 

Thursday, April 9: 3 30 pm : Film for pre-school age 

children" ■ The Red Balloon " ; Princeton Public Library. 

Frida> April III: 1:30 p.m.: Craft Program for children age 
31,-5, making spring chicks; Rocky Hill Library. 

Saturda», April II: 11 am,: Junior Museum Talk, 'The 
Tea Ceremony, " Jan Eimon. graduate student, assisted by 
.\oko Wanade; Pnnceton University Art Museum, 
Wednesday, April i,i: 10 a m : Preschool Story Time for 
children aged 3'3-5, Rocky Hill Library, 

3-30 p m,: Meet the Author series for young people, Ann 
Waldron, author of "The French Detection " and The 
Lucky Star ", Princeton Public Library 
Monday-Friday: 3-5 pm.: 'Vouth Employment Service 
office open at 120 John Street; Call 924-5841, 



Ms Hohmuth is a teacher in 
photography whose work is 
currently in a show at M.I.T.. 
and in the book from the show, 
"The American Nude," 
published by Morgan and 
Morgan. 

The contest is open to all 
amateurs Full-time 

professionals are not eligible. 
Darkroom work may be done 
by another photographer, or 
by a commercial lab. 

There are two categories: 
black and white, and color 
Entries are limited to two 
photographs, which may be 



one in each category, or two in 
the same category . 

Prizes, which are in photo 
equipment or supplies, range 
from $50 for first prize in color 
and in black and white, to $15 
for the two third prizes The 
deadline for entries is April 18, 
with the show opening April 
20. Additional rules are on the 
entry blanks, which may be 
picked up at the photography 
department in the Princeton 
University Store. 

SOMETHING Old or new to sell? Try a 
TOWN TOPICS classified. Call 934-2300 
today 







Pick-a-Gift 

at Nassau Savings 



There are 80 fabulous gifts 
and the choice is yours. 



A gift for you! Choose from quality-crafted name brands... 
gifts tor personal use, to decorate your home, handy electric 
appliances, housewares, accessories; gifts for use in the car, for 
travel, hobbies, camping, sports - and more. Gilts to enjoy indoors 
or out, year 'round. 

Deposit $1,000 or more in a new or existing savings account 
or certlticate and get your colorful 40-gift catalog. Deposit $5,000 
or more in a new or existing account, 6 or 30-month certificate, 
and you'll receive our deluxe 40gift catalog. 

It's a gifted idea! Make a deposit and Pick-a-Gift of your 
choice, free, while you receive top legal interest at the same time. 
Your gill selection catalog is ready now, when you make your 
deposit, at any of our three convenient offices. 



RULES: Gills available Match 2 through April 4, 1981 and are iimiied one lo a 
family ot account, Governmeni regulations do not permii a gid lor the transfer 
of funds already within Ihe institution Deposits must remain for six months 
of a charge will be imposed. 



HOURS Weekdays. 9s m I0 4p,m,. FfidsvEvenings, 5lo /p.m. 

Satuiday. 9 am to 12 noon. Monlgomeiy & Pfincelon Juficlion 




t>a^ings 




size I" every 

. ^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^,^„^^p^ -lyie 

Men s Quality Zip Fioni Leather Jackets vyilh Zip-Oul 
Pile Linings Seveial Styles (Sizes 36-461 
REGULAR SELLING PRICE S140 00 

OUR EVERYDAY PRICE Se9 91 

NOW $59.99 

Cashier Makes Dcductior^^ ^^^k 



^Leather 
Warehouse 



PRINCETON 

in the Marketplace Center 

at the junction of Rts. 27 & 518 

(501)297-6110 



Dally and Sat. 10-6 



Open lale Thurs. i Fri.'lil 9:30 



Sunday 12-5 




I From the Culture Collection 
I Genuine Diamond 

14 Karat Gold Filled 

Jewelry 



with i 100 In out r*9lst*r top*s. j 
S** icor* for dtftolls. j 



US DA Choice Beef Boneless 

Sjrioln ;^j^ 
Tip Roast iMojcf) 



•V 



U S DA Choice 

Boneless 
Rump Roast 



USDA, 
CHOICE) 



USDA Choice Beel Boneless 

Top Round Jsda 

Roast -mM) lb 



Fresh Government Inspected 

$009 Chicken Legs 
dm with Thighs ib 



79" 



USDA. Choice Beel 
Chuck Steak Boneless 

U S D A Choice Beel Boneless 

Shoulder Steak 

USDA Choice Bee' Boneless Shouiaei lor 

London Broil 

U.S.D A Choice Beef Boneless 

Round for Swissing 

us A Choice Beel Boneless 

Sirloin Tip Steak 



H9 



lb ^2 
b *2'«' 

S049 

Ib A 

$059 

lb A 

$069 

Ib A 

FROZEN FOOD SAVINGS 



us DA Choice Beef Boneless 

Top Round Steak 

f teih Governmenl Inspected Witri Ribs 

Chicken Breasts 

9- 1 1 End & Center Cut Chops 

Pork Chop Combo 

For Barbeque 

Rib End Pork Loin 



$2^9 
$149 



lb 

SI' 

lb I 

$149 



lb 



Ib 



K'Quss Broncl Boneless Smoked [Wofet 

Pork Shoulder Butt 



$149 

I 

$189 



Boneless Smoked 

Hormel Cure 81 Ham 

Frozen. Skinned & Deveined 

Sliced Beef Liver 

Hillshire Form 

Meat Polska Kielbasa 

Hiltshite Farm 

Beef Polska Kielbasa 

USDA Grade A (4-5 Ib ovg) 

Fresh Concord Duck 

Uaierw} so A GfQ Je A iwinPact, (2oo7 avg ea i 

Tyson Cornish Hen 

us DA Grade A Frozen 
Capon 7-« lb. avg. 
Fresh Tast-T 
. Plerogi Potato Ctieese 

Fresh Tast-T 

Potato Pancakes 



Greot Anytime 

Foodtown 
Orange Juice 

3 *1 

^^ cans ■ 



Snow Crop 

Orange Juice 

Morton 

Macaroni & Cheese 

Jones Regular 

Link Sausage 

Jones tvleol 

Sausage Roll 

Foodtown 

Chopped Broccoli 

Foodtown 

Mixed Vegetables 

Birds Eve Potatoes 

Crinkle Cuts 

In Lemon Butter 

Gorton's Sole 



99* 



12 oz 
can 

20 oz OQC 
pkg OTf 

16 0Z $199 
pkg ■ 

16 oz $179 
pkg I 

lOoz OO* 
pkg <*▼ 

lOoz OO* 
pkg wy 

32 oz OOC 

bog TrTr 

9oz $|79 
pkg I 



DAIRY SAVINGS 



Assorted Flavors 

Ybplait 
\bgurt 

. 5' 

6 OJI. 

cups 



4 n 

■ cups ■ 



Foodtown 

Orange Juice 

low Fot, Large Of Small Co'd foodtown 

Cottage Cheese 

Breakstone 

Sour Cream 

Tuscan 

Liquid Yogurt 

MOZZarella Foodtown 

Regular Quarters f^arganne 

Kraft Parkay 

In Cream or Wine Sauce 

Vita Herring 

National 

Fresh Yeast 



19 



.gal SI 
cart I 

2 lb $179 

cup I 



99' 



cont. 

duort AAC 

com ▼▼ 

12oz $|79 
pkg I 

pkls 69* 

l2oz $^29 
lar A 

2oz OQt 
pkg OTr 



b 1 

GROCERY SAVINGS 



lb *2" 
lb 89* 

$189 
lb I 

ib*2^» 
lb 99* 
,b99* 

$169 

Ib I 

t6oz.$|59 
pkg. ■ 

16oz$|39 
pkg I 



FRESH 
SEAFOOD SAVINGS 

$979 

lb A 



Fresh 

Fillet of Flounder 

Fresh 

Haddock Fillet skmiess 

Fresh 

Pan Ready Whiting 

Fresh 

Cherrystone Clams 

Fresh 

Select Oysters 



$949 

$169 



lb 

Ib I 

$189 

Jozen I 

8 oz. $199 

cup I 



Enriched Macaroni 

Mueller's 
Elbows 



16 oz. 
box 



59 



stock Up and Save 

Coll€»ge Inn 
Chicken Broth 

13'-^ OZ. I 

cans ■ 



Golden Wl^ole Kerriel 

Green Gidnt 
Niblets Corn 

3120Z. W*% 
cans m ^tm 



For Passover Sovings 

Popular Brands 
Matzo 



5 lb. 
box 



$>I89 



4 



Very Voung Tender 

Green Giant 
Sweet Peas 



17 0Z 
can 



39" 



Gell, Clear, Sweet or Fishlets 

Popular Brands^ $029 
Gelilte Fish ^^r Z 



Save More 

Contadina 
Tomato Paste 



460Z S| 
cans ■ 



Assorted FIdvors 

Popular Brands 
Macaroons 



10 oz' 
con 



$149 



Whole wilh Thick Tomato Puree 

Redpack j,„, 

Tomatoes cdn 



69< 



Assorted Varieties 

Popular Brands, 
Borscht 



79< 



Foodtown 

Whole 
Boiled Onions 



16 oz 
tor 



79' 



Assorted Flavors 

Hawaiian 
Punch 



$109 



1 



A Dessert Treat 

Mott's 
Apple Sauce 



35 oz 

Id! 



79< 



Relfeshing 

Ocean Spray 
Cranapple 



48 oz 

btl 



$129 



1 



OceanSprav . 4eoz$ll9 

Grapefruit Juice bti I 

For Your Dishwasher 

Cascade Detergent box 

Convenience Pack DispoiQDieDiape'i 48 oz $ 

Pamper Toddlers pkg 

ArmStFlammer i^oz OAC 

^Baking Soda po« JV 



50 oz S|99 
Sy49 



Foodtown 

2 Mil Trash Bags 

Sunshine 

Golden Fruit Bars 

Nabisco 

Fig Newtons 

Nabisco Cookies 

Nilla Wafers 



bo 
7',oz 



< $199 

99' 



pkg 

I60Z $109 
pkg ■ 
l2oz OOC 

pkg OTr 



PRODUCE SAVINGS 



Fresh 

California 
Strawberries 



pint 
conf. 



89' 



Fresh Tandvr 

Green Beans 



lb 



69' 



U S 1 Washlnq^lon State 

Red Delicious Apples ib 

Crisp (Size JO) 

Pascal Celery 

Fresh 

California Carrots 

Size 

Fresh Artichokes 

Red 

Emperor Grapes 

Fresh 

Green Squash 

Colllornia (Size 113) 

"Or 

Fresh 



Navel Oranges 

Fresh 

Brussel Sprouts 

Iiopicol 

Exotic Mango 



49* 

stalk 49 

lb ^oe 

bog w y 

2,o89* 

99* 

69* 

5to59* 
99* 

79* 



lb 



lb ' 



»tor 
lOoz 
cup 



APPETIZER SAVINGS 



Catering Quolity 

Chef Gourmet 
lUrkey Breast 

$169 



^alb. 



1 



DELI SAVINGS 



BAKERY SAVINGS 



HEALTH & GOURMET FOOD 

55* 
89* 



A Snack Treat 

Tiger's Milk Bar 

Weston . 

Stone Wheat Thins 

For Saiaas 

Barondorf Dressing 

Heortiey 

Raspberry Jam 



1 7 02 

bar 
10 6 0Z 

box 

8oz $109 
btl I 
12 oz S|29 



f- 


Swift Pfemlum 

Sliced Bacon 


-N 




lb. 
pkg 


$|29 





^oodlown Big loolsr or Squor* Sandwicff 

White Bread 

99* 



22 oz. 
loaves 



J 



Jimmy Deon 

Fresh Sausage Roll 

Jimmy Dean 

Fresh Link Sausage 

Imported Sliced 

Dak Danish Ham 



12 oz S|39 
pkg ■ 

12 oz $|69 
pkg I 

8 oz S^19 

pkg A 



Blueberry Corn or Bfori 

Foodfown Muffins 

Foodtown 

Brownies Fudg* nui 

Foodtown 

Glazed Donuts 



6 in S|19 

pkg I 
'oz AAC 

pkg TrTr 

lOoz A AC 
pkg ▼ » 



iiiiiii coupon iiiiiii Hiiiii coupon iiiiiy niiiiicoupon iiiiiii 

^ a^n\ ""Hi" Ou' Dairy Case 

8 g FOODTOWN 
A AC cS ORANGE - 
gNAISE ,?▼¥ gg JUICE ^ 

rj*m4I«SCOW»ANDAWADC>fTK>KAl57 50 0B ^ \J ^^^Vf^^fCm tM^ M* t.XimX>H^%l 1^ QSl ^ 
^^ mOK PUBCHAiL Coupon good al D<iyW*on» ^ MOW PIWCMAK Coupon opotf at Qoyldwn'i ""^ 

^m i<tf>»rmor*«l fnru April n IW Limrf ofv« coupon flB ^P 3up«imorti«(lhfu Aprti tl, IMI itm!! on* coupon ^^ 



' Real 

S KRAFT 

Smayon- 



^ ■• A««orted Grinds 

S^ MAXWELL 
O AC c g HOUSE 
OV :^ 3 COFFEE 

oo 



Ib. 
can 



$149 1 

o 



1' 



Tasty 

Foodtown Bologna 
Turkey Pastrami Roll 

Hansel 8i Grelel 

Ham Bologna 

A^CCudany 

Genoa Salami 

foodtown 

Brounschwelger 

Hoydu 

Blood & Tongue Loaf 

Hoydu 

Head Cheese 

to^ty crieese 

Great Lakes Swiss 

imt^orted Danish eheese 

Creamy Havarti 
McCadom Muenster 

Cneese 

Stella Provolone 

Imported cneese 

Grated Romano 



,b79* 

■/,ib*l" 
.ibM" 
.,b99* 

b69* 
.b59* 

lb 59* 

$159 

'! lb ■ 

$149 

v, lb I 

$139 



n 



$139 



n 



so 99 



.J VniH IWS COi^KM AND AN AODtrKMAl $?.50 Oft ^ 

^^ MOn n^ftCHMf Coupon OOOd Ol DovldKtn't ^ 

lup«rfnorti*t thru April II. I«8l Umll on* coupon 



Fancy Flounder Fillet i 

Frozen Peeled & Deveined jcj 

Shrimp Qu«en O th* Oceon pkg 

riimi rrnTTm IIIIIII riiiiii[:m::ziZDiiiiiririiiiiiGzsz2m n roundermer^^""^ ^^^ 

Pnces eflecttve April 6 thru April II. 1981. Not responsible ror typogrophicol errors. We reserve the right to limit quantities 



SEAFOOD SAVINGS 

$199 

> I 

$099 
409 



An Early Copy Of 
Town Topic*? 

You can buy one ai our office, 
4 Mercef Streei WecJnewJay 

motnmgs alter 10 30 and ai 
Pnrveion newsstands atler 1 1 



^^L, 







Pipe Smokers: 

We have a 
deal for you 



cSquv* 



92M1Z3 




TALK 



ABOUT 



THE PESTICIDE 
CONTROVERSY 

with Sam DeTuro 

Woodwinds 
Associates 

Evof Sinco Thi- Silf.Til Sfjnng 
all ol US aft) only loo .'iw.'ttc of 
Ihe dangers inhoroni in ihc 
wide use of chemicals in our 
envifonmenr Homoownefs m 
particular, wanting ic preserve 
Ihe health ol Iho trees and 
shrubs which represeni sucn •■ 
sizeable inveslment. but 
demanding, rightly, assurance 
ol the safely of tho^ic 
posticides used lor control nl 
destructive insects, Itnd 
themselves in a quandry 
Most recently, a controvorBy 
involving the pesticide Car- 
baryl (which was introduced 
commofcially under the trade 
name Sovin in 1958). arose 
over tho posniblo lintt bolwoon 
Iho chomic.il iind birlh dcikK.l'i 
lollowing oxpoauro ol pregnani 
women lo Carboryl, Foi 
lunaloly, thanks lo tho moi.i 
I'xicnsivo sludios and losilnn 
dorur by SlfllO-iUJlhOritU):, iinrl 

Ihe Environmental Proieciiun 
Agency, this has proved lo bf 
loially false, and ttio pesiicidr 
given a clean bill of health, Tii" 
Agency has announced Ihoi ii 
plans no regulatory aciion on 
Ihis chemical now, or in Ihn 
loreseeable future 
Since wo are aniicipalino iif> 
especially heavy inlustation uf 
all sorts ol destructive insect! 
thi;; year, and sinco biological 
controls have nol piovod to bo 
nearly as olloctivo. WOOD 
WINDS hopoa that tlH» 
loregolng loassuros those ol 
you who mtohi bo hesitant In 
uso Carbaiyl- .although all oi 
us would rathor avoid 
depondonco on chemicals lor 
control. Ihe uiMorlunale lad is 
that WG face Iho choice nl 
spraying or losing tho baUl«' 
Trees cannot withstand lln> 
loss ol ihQir loaves season aflnr 
season— by a third year ot 
defoliation, they're gone Ms 
as simple as that. 
We hope you'll tool tree to ctiti 
WOODWirJDS at 924-3500 
with any qupsHons you may 
have on this, or anything oisc 
relating to the care of youi 
valuable trees and shrubs' 



REUGION 
In Princeton 



SERVICES LISTED 
For Palm Sunday. Prince- 
ton area churches will hold 
special services this Sunday in 
obsci^'ance of Palm Sunday, 
the day that commemorates 
Jesus's tnumphal entry into 
Jerusalem and marks the 
beginning of Holy Week 
leading to Good Friday and 
Easter Sunday 

The Princeton United 
Methodist Church. Nassau 
Street and Vandeventer 
Avenue, will hold a Festival of 
Palms and Service of Con- 
firmation Sunday at U. Bishop 
C Dale White, bishop of the 
New Jersey area, The United 
Methodist Church, will 
preach, and there will be 
special masic 

Nassau I'resbylerlan 
Church, Nassau Street and 
Palmer Square, will hold two 
services on Palm Sunday, one 
al 9 and the other at 11 I)r 
Wallace Alston will preach 

Trinity Church. .Tl Mercer 
Slreel. will celebrate the 
Liturgy of the Palms and Holy 
Eucharist Sunday at B, 9: 15 
and 11 15 The Rev Richard 
Bower will preach at 9: 15, the 
Rev John Crwker Jr , rector, 
will preach at 11 15 The 
services will be preceded by 
the HIcKsing of Palms and 
Processional into the church 

ChrUl Congregation will 
have its Palm Sunday worship 
service Sunday at 10. followed 
by an exhibit of art by Christ 
Congregation artists. The 
Rev Murk Pickett and the 
Rev. Margot T. I*ickctt are co- 
pastors of the church at 
Walnut l.ane and Houghton 
Street 

All Saints' Episcopal 
Church. Van Dyke and All 
Saints' Koads, will celebrate 
Holy I'^uchurisl at 7::tl), 9 and 
11:15 witTl the Illessing of 
Palms and Palm Pro- 
cessional The Rev. A. Orjey 
Swartzentruber Is rector. 

The service at the l*rlnce of 
Peace Lutheran Church in 
Princeton Junction will begin 
at 11 with the distribution of 
palms and the processional. 
The passion lesson from St. 
Matthew will be read by 
members of Uie congregation, 
and the senior choir, under the 
direction of Jan Oesterllng, 
will siiig "Hosannu," a 
traditional Moravian hymn. 

CONCHEtiA'nON T(> VOTE 
t>n Special Ministry 
Iteqiiesl. Christ Congregation 
will hold a Quarterly 
Congregational Meeting on 
Monday at 7;;io at Ihe Church 
on Walnut l.nnc and Houghton 
Street 

The congregation will vote 
whether or not lo call Hazel 
Stoats Weslover of Philip 
Drive as an "outreach 
minister " Over the past II 
years, Mrs Staals Weslover 
has been involved with groups 
or communities of persons 



who are seeking new ways of 
affirming their spiritual ex- 
perience A group of these 
persons has gathered to create 
a community and has ex- 
tended a call to Mrs Staats- 
Westover "lo gather us 
together in celebration and 
worship ■" 

The N J Associabon of the 
United Church of Christ has 
approved this specialized 
ministry, pending a call by 
Christ Congregation to Mrs 
Slaats-Westover She will be 
responsible to the board of 
deacons and the church 



council, to whom she will 
report on request She will 
also consult with Ihe pastors of 
Christ Congregation, which 
will not provide financial 
remuneration but agrees "to 
provide her with spiritual and 
moral support and guidance '" 

ORGAN RECITALS SET 
During Holy Week. Nassau 
Presbyterian Church will hold 
special Holy Week organ 
recitals each day from 12 : 15 to 
12:45 pm in the Sanctuary of 
the church at Palmer Square 
and Nassau Street 



Dr Kenneth B Kelley. 
director of music al Nassau 
Church, will initiate the series 
on Monday by playing the 
music of Hindemith. Walcha 
and Stewart. On Tuesday, 
James Litton, organist- 
choirmaster of Trinity 
Church, will play music of 
Walond. Scheldt. Brahms. 
Couperin and Bach- 

Dr CariWcinrich, an active 
recitalist and former director 
of music at Princeton 
University Chapel, will play 
works by Bach and Men- 
delssohn on Wednesday. April 



15 Brian P Thomas, assistant 
organist al Nassau Church 
will continue the series oii 
Thursday. April 16. by playing 
works by Bach and Franck, 
and Dr Kelley will conclude 
the series Friday, April n 
with music by Krebs, Bach 
and Scheldt Assisting in this 
recital will be Alison Glockler 
oboe 

The public is invited to any 
or all of the recitals 

TO EXPLAIN PASSOVER 
At Jewish Center. Rabbi 



REPUBLICANS 



of 

Princeton Borough 

Princeton- Borough Council needs strong, imaginative nnembers. 

If you feel qualified and are interested in serving on this important body at this 
exciting time, CALL 

Day: Sidney Anderson, 924-1 31 4 
Evening: Christine St. John, 924-4296 

Nominating petitions must be filed before April 23, SO HURRYi 

Pjytfto6r««>"W'M'>'»Sio o/Pfinc«fon. 80.361. P't/iceion.N J 08540 





THE SKY'S THE LIMIT! 



...HOW HIGH DEPENDS ON YOU. Get your 

I.R.A. savings plan oft the ground and you"!! 

enjoy the rewards of hard work and sound 

financia! planning. Whether you save a little or a lot... 

il all adds up — especially at our attractive interest 

rates. It you need help launching your I.R.A. savings 

program, just ask one of our expert financial planners lor 

advice. He or she will assist you in choosing and establishing 

a sound I.R.A, investment program,., one that will meet your 

goals and bring you financial security. 



• TAX DEFERRED All deposits you fT ahe lo 
your retirement account are tax-deduclrble, 
and all Interest earned Is deterred from federal 
income tax during your working years 

• HIGH EARNINQSVour retirement account 
earns high savings bank interest for con- 
tinuing and sustained growth 

• NO RISK Your retirement account is backed 
by out history o( sound management and 
deposit safety, plus your account is insured, 
ol course by F.D.t.C, 

• BENEFIT OPTIONS You may start re 
ceivmg benetits upon retirement any time 
between the ages ot 59' ; and 70'j 




You Have Until April 15th, 1981 
to Open Your 1980 I.R.A. Account. 




New Jersey 

Savings M. 

Bank 




Basking Ridge 

93 S. Finely Ave. 

7M-I976 



Prlncelon ^ 

180 Nassau Street 




5^1bwi Shop 



924-3687 

Fine Gifts 




Our functional Garment Bag is available in two sizes to 
fit all of your needs. They fold together and are worn on 
your shoulder— not carried on your back. Their 
lightweight, non-bulky texture makes them perfect as 
a flight carry*on. 

Three outside zipper compartments make organizing 
easy. Shoes, toiletries and quick-access items tuck 
away quickly. Folds into a storage pouch. 

Parachute nylon or Generation II Sailweave 



LeSportsac 



26 Witherspoon St. , Princeton 609-924-6060 



Rd^ion in Princeton 

Continued from PrfrcMlng P«oe 

Melvin J Glatt, spiritual 
leader of The Jewish Center. 
435 Nassau Street, will offer a 
Passover discussion for the 
community at large on 
Tuesday, beginning at B 

"Passover is a festival 
which is crucial to the Jewish 
tradition and which also bears 
a great relationship to the 
Christian religion," Rabbi 
Glatt said "It behooves all of 
us to know more about the 
customs. rituals. and 
procedures involved in the 
traditional Jewish Passover " 

The Rabbi will explain the 
Haggadah. the Seder Service, 
the symbols of the Passover 
table, the roles of family 
members at the Seder, and 
world-wide customs con- 
nected with the festival. A 
question-and-answer period 
will follow 

Individuals and church 
groups are invited. There is no 
charge 

BULLETIN NOTES 

A Passover Holiday Party 
for preschool children 
at Congregation Beth Chaim 
in West Windsor will be held 
Sunday from 10:30 to noon 
Members of the community as 
well as of the Congregation 
are welcome to bring their 
children. There will be a 
charge of $1 50 per child to 
help defray costs. 

This event is part of the 
continuing program at 
Congregation Beth Chaim to 
introduce pre-school children 
to Jewish traditions, festivals 
and holidays. The theme of 
this party will be Passover 
Seder. Traditional holiday and 



seder foods will be sampled. 
Reservaticms must be made in 
advance with co-chairmen 
Bobbi Hoffman, 443-3568. and 
Bernice Schwartz, 433-3649 
The office phone number of 
Congregation Beth Chaim is 
799-9401. 

The Griggstown Reformed 
Church will hold its spring 
Rummage Sale Friday from 9 
to 7 at the Church Hall. Canal 
Road. Griggstown 

Those who have items to 
contribute, such as usable 
clothing, toys, linens, house- 
hold items and furniture, may 
deliver them to the Church 
Hall Wednesday or Thursday 
between 9 and l or 6 and 10. 

For pick-up call Sandra 
Danielsen, 359-3716. Margaret 
Smith, 359-6362. Laura 
Terhune. 359-5517. or Carol 
Wester. 359-7554. The sale is 
sponsored by the Griggstown 
Reformed Church Women 

The Women's Association of 
Witherspoon Street 

Presbyterian Church will 
sponsor a Palm Sunday 
Supper-Tea Sunday from 3 to 
6. A musical program will 
begin at 4, featuring the 
Gospel Choir of Wayne 
Avenue Baptist Church, 
Trenton, and several area 
artists. 

Tickets are $3 for adults and 
$1 50 for children and may be 
obtained from any Association 
member or by calling 924-2518 
or 921-2728. 



mvisa. master charge* 



■#■ 



'amerlcan ejrpra««fl 



For Spring ond Summer: 

Fine, Imoginotlve, Troditionol Clothing 
and Furnishings — Qt Sensible Prices 

Visitors from olt over the world who potronize 
men s clothing stores on Nossou Street know thot 
the shops opposite Princeton University offer the 
finest men s clothing ond occessories 




One shop, however, stonds out from the rest 
because it does not believe thot fine clothes 
must olso be very expensive At Horiy Dollot, we 
hove o wide vonety of occessories — oil ot 
sensible prices 

A visit to this unique store with us experienced 
and helpful staff will leod to the discovery thot 
shopping for fine clothing con be o pleosont 
experience 




924-0451 



HOPEWELL 

VALLEY 

SUMMER 

CAMP 

For Children 
age 5-1 5 



Complete Recreational 
Program and 
Professional Staff 

FACILITIES INCLUDE: 

• Olympic Size Pool 

• Indoor & Outdoor Tennis 
Courts 
Fitness Trail 

Basicetbail & volleyball Courts 
Fitness & Exercise Equipment 
Universal Gym Equipment 
Playing Fields & MORE! 

ACTIVITIES INCLUDE: 

Arciiery. Soccer, 
Swimming, 
Basi(etbali, Tennis. 
Racquetball, 
Ping Pong, Tumbling 
Tracic, Arts & Crafts, 
Dance, Field Trips, 
Entertainment 
& Movies, 
Nature Hiices. 
& MORE! 



Transportation 
Available 



conducted by; Hopewell valley Racquetball « Health Club 

and Hopewell Valley Tennis Center 

For more informatkjn call 737-1555 or write; 

SUMMER CAMP 

c/0 Hopewell valley Racquetball Club 

P.O BOX 277 

Pennington, New Jersey 08534 




Garden Time Is Here 



6 



99 



^AMES 



Garden Hoe 

Sharp biaded hoe with 
wooden handle. 



6 



99 



^AjyiES 



Round Point Shovel 

Shovel has turned step, 
wooden handle. Ideal for 
gardening. 



6 



9 w ^' 



14-Tootl) Bow Rake 

Long-handle rake has strong 
teeth lor fast, easy raking 



599 

Lawn Rake 

Fine quality rake Flex- 
ible, yet sturdy lines for 
picking up graas. 
debris. 




With This Ad. Expires April 1 1 



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Dr. Morroe Berger. 63, 

professor of sociology at 
Princeton University, an 
authority on the con- 
temporary Near East and its 
social institutions, and a 
scholar of jazz died April 7 at 
his home. 72 Clover Lane He 
suffered an apparent heart 
attack in his sleep. 

The New York City - born 
sociologist was a prolific 
writer and frequent lecturer 
on the Near East, on popular 
culture in the United States, 
and on the sociological 
analysis of political power 
Dr Berger was one of Uie first 
academicians to write about 
jazz and his lifelong interest in 
this music culminated in a 
recently completed book 
about Benny Carter which was 
authored in collaboration with 
his eldest son. Edward, and 
with James Patrick of SUNY. 
Buffalo At the time of his 
death, he was the faculty 
advisor for a student 
initiated course on youth 
music 

Under the sponsorship of the 
US Department of State. 
Prof Berger and Benny 
Carter, the famous jazz 
muslciun. made a concert and 
lecture tour of the Middle East 
in 1975 

(ami' Here In 1»52. Dr 
Berger Joined the Princeton 
faculty in 1952 after several 
years as a rese^arch specialist 
with community agencies A 
graduate of the City College of 
New York in IMO, he earned 
his M.A, (I947> and Ph,D 
(1950) a( Columbia Unlver 
slty 

At Princeton. Prof Berger 
gave courses in both the 
Department of Sociology and 

( onllnuPd on Cauc?* 




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Caroline Bickel 
ENGAGEMENTS 

Bickel-McLoughlin. 

Caroline C. Bickel, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs Harry C. 
Bickel of Chattanooga, Tenn.. 
to HoUis S. McLoughlin, son of 
Mr, and Mrs John T, 
McLoughlin of Allison Road. 
The couple plan to be married 
on June 13 in Chattanooga. 

Miss Bickel is a graduate of 
Girl's Preparatory School in 
Chattanooga. She attended 
Sweet Briar College for two 
years before receiving a B.A. 
degree in mathematics from 
Vanderbilt University, where 
she was a member of Kappa 
Alpha Theta Sorority . 

The bride-elect is a 
provisional member of the 
Junior League of Chattanooga 
and is a legislative assistant 
for the Washington, DC, 
office of Ballard, Spahr. 
Andrews and Ingersoli law 
firm. Miss Bickel was 
previously on the staff of 
Representative Don Young of 
Alaska. 

The prospective bridegroom 
was graduated from The 
Lawrenceville School and 
received a B.A. degree from 
Harvard College, where he 
graduated cum laude. At 
Harvard he was manager of 
the varsity baseball team, 
member of the Student 
Faculty Athletic Committee 
and was elected by his senior 
class to bea Class Marshall. 

He is employed by Benton 
and Bowles advertising 
agency in New York City. Mr. 
McLoughlin was previously 
chief of staff in Washington to 
U.S. Representative Millicent 
Fenwick of New Jersey , 

Laughlin-Keller. Ophelia G. 
Laughlin, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. James B, Laughlin of 
Blawenburg. to Eric R. 
Keller, son of Mr and Mrs 
Ronald C Keller of Wayne, 



Ophelia G. Laughlin 

N,J, A September wedding is 
planned. 

The future bride is a senior 
majoring in sociology at 
Princeton University and is a 
graduate of Princeton Day 
School She is the grand- 
daughter of Mrs, Ledlie I, 
Laughlin of Meadow Lakes 
Village, formerly of Prince- 
ton, and the late Mr. Laughlin, 
Her maternal grandfather is 
George H, Gallup, founder of 
the Gallup Poll. 

Mr. Keller also attended 
Princeton University and is a 
graduate of the Wayne Valley 
High School. He is currently a 
legal assistant with McCarthy 
and Hicks law firm in Prince- 
ton. 

Swanson-Madison. Janet D, 

Swanson, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs, Sven 0, Swanson of 
Cherry Hill, to Guy M. 
Madison, son of Mrs. Jo 
Madison of Gallup Road and 
the late David Madison 

Miss Swanson is a graduate 
of Douglass College and is 
employed as a flight attendant 
by TransAmerica Airlines. 
Mr. Madison attended the 
University of Maryland and is 
a New Jersey State Trooper. 

A November wedding is 
planned. 

Blount-Kline. Patina M. 
Blount, daughter of I. Tipler 
Blount of Rotlingmead and 
Mrs. Marie Moffelt of 
Arlington, Va., to Gregory 
Kline, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Vernon P. Kline of Horner 
Lane, 

The couple are graduates of 
Princeton High School. Miss 
Blount is attending Mercer 
County Community College, 
and Mr, Kline is a professional 
electrician, employed by 
Hatzel and Buehler. Inc, 

A fall wedding is planned. 

StouUPmon. Bethany Stout, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nils 
J Stout of 130 West Wellington 
Avenue, Pennington, to Craig 
W, Pillon, son of Mrs, Pearl J, 
Pillon of Lawrenceville and 
the late Charles H. Pillon. 

The bride-to-be is a 
graduate of The Peddie School 
and attends Mercer County 
Community College while 
employed at Bamberger's. 



Her fiance, a graduate of 
Hopewell Valley Central High 
School and the Rhode Island 
School of Design, is employed 
by Alan Lapidus Associates, 
architects in New York City. 
A July wedding is planned, 

Snyder-Anagnostls. 

Hollyann K Snyder, daughter 
of Mr, and Mrs William 
Snyder of Pennington, to John 
C Anagnostis. son of John 
Anagnostis and Margaret 
Anagnostis. both of Staten 
Island. 

Miss Synder, a graduate of 
Kean College of New Jersey, 
is a special education teacher 
at Woodbridge State School. 
Her fiance is a graduate of the 
College of Staten Island and is 
employed as a cost control 
analyst for Columbus Lines 
Inc. in New York City. 

WEDDINGS 

Gumbiner-Green. Linda Sue 
C. Green, daughter of Dr. and 
Mrs. Raymond Green of 
Thornton, Pa,, and Capt. and 
Mrs. Bryce Inman of Medf ord, 
to Lewis H. Gumbiner, son of 
Mr and Mrs. Jerome Gum- 
biner of Cameron Court; 
March 15 at the Friends 
Meeting House in Moores- 
town. Rabbi Shimon Berris 
and the Rev Robert Engelke 
officiating. 

Mrs. Gumbiner is studying 
design at Drexel University, 
Her husband is employed in 
the Chiccoppee Division of 
Johnson and Johnson, 

After a trip to Zihuatenejo. 
Mexico, the couple will live in 
Milltown. 



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At Constitution Hill a full-time staff offers 
meticulous maintenance of your landscaping 
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a resident staff affords your property protection 
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personalize the interior of your home and its 

private landscapes. Designed to echo the 

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Collins Development Corporation 



C.ALEINDAR 

Of The Week 



< Wednesday, April 8 

f> Noon-9 p m.: 50th Annual 
z Bryn Mawr Book Sale; 
S Borough Hall Gymnasium. 
$ Also on Thursday and 
-i Friday, from 9-9 and 
z Saturday from 9-noon 

z 8pm : Talkby JohnMcPhee. 
2 Princeton author; Princeton 
g HighSchoolIibra^, 

z 8 pm : Films. "Midday Sun 
2 and "Night" by David 
oj Attenborough, BBC, 
y Anthropology Dept Culture 
o Workshop. Aaron Burr Hall, 
^ Washington Road and 
J Nassau Street, 

o 8p,m: Township Committee; 
Adoption of Budget. Valley 
Road Building Meeting 
Room. 

Thursday. Aprils 

2:30pm : Fcrenc Molnar's 
"The Play's the Thing." 
McCarter Theatre Com- 
pany; McCarter Theatre, 
Also at 8, on Friday at 8, on 
Saturday at 4:30 and 9. and 
onSundayat2:30and8. 

4:,30 pm : Public Lecture, 
"Role of Women in Byzan 
tine Society," Angeliki 
Laious, professor of history 
atRutgers. Mc("ormick 101. 

B pm : Planning Board 
discussion of Palmer 
Square; Conference R(X)mB. 
Valley Road 

8pm: Reception to meet 
Republican gubernatorial 
candidates; Whig Hall. 
Followed by forum on 
candidates, also in Whig 
Hall 

8 p.m.: Borough Council 
Agenda Session; Borough 
Hall. 

8 p.m.: Shaw's "Mrs. 
Warren's I'rofession," 
Princeton Inn ('ullcge 
Theatre; Princeton Inn 
College, Alexander Street 
Alaoon Friday, Saturday and 
Sunday 

8p,m,: Traditional American 
and English dancing with the 
Princeton Country Dancers, 
Wilcox Hall, Live Music. 

810 pm : Adult School 
Lecture in Nuclear Arms 
series, "Women and the 
Nuclear Arms Race." Kay 
Camp. Women's Inter 
national League for Pence 
and Freedom, Princeton 
High School 

8:30 pm : Bernini's "The 
Impresario, " Theatre 
Intime, Murray Theatre 
Also on Friday, Sjiturday and 
Sunday. 

Friday. April 10 
12:30 pm : Museum Break, 
"Music for a Lady's 
Pleasure, " Kngelchor 
Consort , Princeton 

University Art Museum 
7:30 pm : Princeton Inn 
College Music Series, Ken 
Wolff, lute, witii Laura Lane, 







Holistic 
Heolth 
Association^ of the Princeton oreo 

360 Nassau St. Princeton, N.J. 08540 



ANNUAL FESTIVAL HAPPENS on APRIL 11 

Rider College 9 a.m. -5 p. m. 
1 8 Mind / Body / Spirit Workshops 



READY FOR EGG HUNT: Bruce Perone, chairman of 
the Princeton Lions Club's annual Easter Egg Hunt, 
and his children Brian and Brook, are ready with 
baskets for the Egg Hunt this Saturday at 10:30 on the 
Broadmead field. The rain date is April 1 8. 

vocal . F^rinceton Inn College MasU'r Plan Amendments. 
lounge Valley Road Building 

8:30 pm : Frederick Knott's MeetingHall 
"Wait Until Dark," Prince- 8 p m : Environmental Design 
ton Community Players; Review Committee; Valley 



PCP Playhouse. 
Broadmead Also 

Saturday 



171 Roiid Building 



Saturday, April tl 

10 a m -4 pm Knergy Day 

'81 , spoasored hy Chamber of 



Tuesday. April It 

7:30-10:30 p m : Princeton 
Folk f)ance Group. River- 
side School Gymnasium 
Instruction provided in early 
Commerce of the Princeton part of evening 
Area, West Windsor-Plains- 8 pm Borough Council; 
boro High School, Route 571 Borough Hall 
and Clarksville Road, West 8pm: Board of Education 
Windsor Reorganization Meeting, 

4:.'I0 p.m.: Varstiy Crew, Valley Road Building, 
Princeton vs Navy; Luke H pm Township Committee 
Carnegie Freshmen and JV Hearing on Appeal of Zoning 



races begin at 2:30 
6 pm, : Princeton Inn College 
Inlernnlional Table Film, 
"Crow Dog", Princeton Inn 
College Coffee House 

Sunday. April \2 

2 p in midnight; Inter 
national I'>Rtival. ethnic 
food, music, dancing, 
exhibitions, movies and 
performances; Chancellor 
Green Student Center, 
I*rincelon University, 

3 p m : Museum Break, 
"Music for a Lady's 
Pleasure, " Kngelchor 
Consort; Princeton 8pm 



Board Decision on Moynahan^^ 
Townhouses; Valley Road 
Building Meeting Room 

Wednesday. April I.*) 

9:30 10:30 am: Talk on "The , 
Baby Boom: Mothers and " 
Daughters, ' Landon Jones, 
author of "Great Expec- ' 
tiitions: America and the j 
Baby Boom (feneration" 
VM YWCA, Paul Robeson , 
Place 

H p m. : Talk by Daniel , 
Berrigan, S.J,, sponsored by ' 
Progressive Forum. McCosh j 



University Art Museum 
3:45 pm Princeton Society 
of Musical Amateurs, I'rof 
J Merrill Knupp, Princeton 
University Music Dept,, 
conducting a reading of 
Bach's St John Passion; 
Unitarian Church, Cherry 
Hill and State Roads. 
4:30 pm; Princeton Inn 
College Music Series, John 
Gavalchin. piano, Princeton 
Inn College IxHinge 

Monday. April 13 

3pm Baseball, Wagner vs 
Princeton. Clarke Field. 

8 p m : Third Special Plan 
ning Board Meeting on 



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Barn 

Fufniiure • Glassware 
Colleciibles 

Counlry kitchen lables 

icetwx 

Ofessers 

Much More 



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Tues.-Sat. 12-5 

andby appl. 

Accepting antique: . 
25% consignmeni 





For Ihal Spring Of 
Summer Wedding 

Unique antique engagenieni 

and wedding rings m 

Burmese rubies, emeralds, 

sapphires, diamonds and 

tourmaline 

Large selection dart 
nouveau. ait decoand 

garnet jewelry 

DOROTHY H, OPPENHElM 
Rei- (609) 924-3923 



43MQin St, • Kingston • 924-0332 



Township Committee, 
Valley Road Building ' 
Meeting Room 
R p m : Films. "Trance and ' 
Dance in Bali." "Bali , 
Today" and "A Balinese ' 
Family," by Margaret Mead | 
and Gregory Baleson. a 
t hropologists ; Culture, 
Workshop, 110 Aaron Burr " 
Hall. Princeton University 

Thunidiiy, April 16 

B p m Planning Board. 
Palmer Square Concept | 
Review. Valley Road 
Building 

8 p m ; Molnar's "The Play's ' 
the Thing,' McCarter j 
Theatre Company. 

McCarter Theatre Also on i 
Friday, on Saturday at 4 30 
and 9. and on Sunday at 2:30 | 
(final performance) 

8 p m : Shaw's "Mrs. 
Warren's Profession. " 
Princeton Inn College j 
Theatre, Princeton Inn 
College. Alexander Street 
Also on Friday and Saturday 

8pm Traditional American j 
and Fnglish dancing with the 
Princeton Country Dancers 
Wilcox Hall Live Music 

8:30 pm : Bernini's "The 
Impresario," Theatre " 
Intime, Murray Theatre 
Also on Friday and Saturday 



Friday, April 17 
Ciood Friday 

Saturday. April 18 

2pm lacrosse. Brown vs 

Princeton. Finney Field 



Sunday, April 19 
Easter SuDdav 



Cut-pnce registration 924-8580 
orfustcome! 



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BU6-0FTHEWEEK 

By J Drew Foster. 
Er}tomologist 




EASTERN TENT CAnBPItiAR 
This is the first in a series 
of timely articles to let you 
know whafs bugging your 
trees, lawn and garden, 
describing each pest, its 
host plants, damage, and 
control. 

This week the eastern tent 
caterpillars will become 
evident along rural 
roadsides and in your back 
yards. I found them hat- 
ching three davs ago on 
crabapple trees in Prince- 
ton—ten days earlier 
than first observed last 
year 

These are familiar hairy 
caterpillars, growing to 
about 2 inches, colored 
black with a light stripe 
down the middle of the 
back and a series of blue 
spots down each side. More 
familiar is the silken tent 
these colonial caterpillars 
spin, primarily in wild 
cherry. apple. and 
crabapple trees, (Don't 
confuse these with the 
infamous gypsy moth 
caterpillar wliich emerges 
later, has both red and blue 
spots, and never spins 
tent,) Tent cats are 
voracious defoliators, and 
a few tents in your favorite 
flowering crabapple can 
totally strip the foliage and 
damage tip growth. 
For positive control, take a 
close look at your 
susceptible trees for shiny 
egg masses appearing like 
hard, dark brown plastic 
foam encircling small 
branchlets. These eggs can 
be pruned out and 
destroyed during the 
winter. Now that the eggs 
are hatching, prune out the 
tents when they are small 
and on small branch tips. 
When many tents are in- 
volved and limbs are out of 
reach, a spray is 
necessary Dipel (Bt.i. 
Sevin, Dursban. Diazinon. 
Malathion. and Orthese all 
offer good control, Dipel is 
a stomach poison, so the 
caterpillars must eat well- 
sprayed leaves The others 
have combined stomach 
and contact poison 
properties, Orthene can 
damage crabapple trees. 
Read all pesticide labels 
carefully. 

Call for additional in- 
formation, consultation, 
professional spraying, and 
personal services: 
FOSTER 
■AGRICl'LTUR.^L 
.SERVICES 
Belle Mead. N.J. 
;i .•59-2454 



Clubs and 
Organizations 



The Business and 

Professional Wotnens Club 

will meet Monday at 6:30 at 
the Nassau Inn Dr Martha 
McCaffrey will present "The 
Psychology of Financial 
Management," 

Dr McCaffrey, who holds a 
PhD in psychology from 
Fordham Universitv. is a vice 
president of The Equitable 
Life Assurance Society in New 
York City Her topic will cover 
financial management as it 
relates to the psychology of 
decision making, and will be 
followed by a question and 
answer session 

Reservations for dinner 
may be made by telephoning 
Helen Weiland at (201) 359- 
4463 before noon on Friday 
The charge is $8 50 Those 
unable to attend dinner may 
join the group for the program 
portion at 7: 30 

All are invited. 

The Greater Princeton 
Jaycees will hold their annual 
elections of new officers this 
Wednesday in Colross Man- 
sion. Princeton Day School 
There will be a short business 
meeting beginning at 7:30 
before the elections take 
place Meetings are open to 
the public, 

Charles Smith. Jr.. assistant 
treasurer of Dow 

Jones and Co . Inc . has been 
elected president of the 
Princeton Chapter of the 
National Association of 
Accountants for the 19811982 
chapter year An active 
member of the Princeton 
chapter since 1973. Mr Smith 
has held the positions of 
manuscript director for two 
years, vice president of 
education and professional 
development and vice 
president of membership and 
marketing for two years 
Under Mr Smith's direction 
as vice president of mem- 
bership and marketing this 
past year. orientation 
meetings have been held to 
introduce new members to tl;e 
chapter 

The Princeton Area 
Alumnae Association of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma will 
meet on Monday at 7:30 at the 
home of Mrs Lawrence Stifel. 
60 Lafayette Road West The 
guest speaker will be Clara L 
Allen, director of the New 
Jersey State Division on 
Women, who will speak on 
"The Laundry List for the 
80's" All area Kappa 
members as well as area 
Panhellenic members are 
invited to attend along with 
their guests 

For reservations and ad- 
ditional information, call Mrs, 
Susan Herrmann at 771-0939 




SCOUTS CONTRIBUTE TO LIBRARY: Representatives of the seven Dens that 
constitute Cub Scout Pack 43. gathered at the Princeton Public Library last week 
to present a check for $250 to Conrad Snowden (right), president of the library's 
board of trustees. Children's librarian Dudley Carlson said the money will be used 
to buy the kinds of books boys and girls read in the summer: fiction and not 
reference works. Cub Scouts raise money for Pack use by selling light bulbs. Over 
the years, a surplus accumulated and the Scouts decided to present it to the hard- 
pressed library. Left to right, front row: Ernie Solfronofl, Brad Levine and Joey 
Stefanchlk. Rear: Andrew Lanier, Joby Hamlett, Jatney Simpson and Marc 
Weinstein. 



will 



be Easter plants and lerested in learning more recently accepted a position 



spring flowers 

The public is invited 
Refreshments will be served 



about the accountant's as senior cost' control analyst 
organization are welcome with Emhart Corp, in Far- 
The chapter also has an- mington, Conn, 

nounced that Hood Johnston, a 

The Lioness Club will hold a member of the Princeton 
rummage sale on Thursday Chapter, has been awarded a E*"i Umbrecht will be the 
and Friday at the Hook & Certificate in Management speaker at the Soroptlmlst 
Ladder Fire House. North Accounting Mr Johnston has International dinner at the 
Harrison Street The hours served as director of com- Nassau Club on Tuesday, Ms 
will be noon to 5 on Thursday municalions for the Princeton ^"brecht. director of the 
and 9 to 2 on Friday, A grab Chapter and was emplovcd by Department of Community 
bag will be from noon to 2 on American Standard, Inc He "ealtJi at Princeton Medical 
Friday, 

The Lioness Club will meet 
on Monday at 6:30 at the 
Nassau Inn There will be a 
flower arranging demon- 
stration and advice on spring 
gardening given by Kelley 
Robotti of Robotti's florist in 
the Princeton Shopping 
Center 

The Princeton Weavers 
Guild will meet Thursday at 
7:30 at the First National 
Bank of Central Jersey. Route 
518. Rocky Hill, Nell 
Znamierowski will speak on 
"Weaving Inspirations: My 
Work and Its Source" 
Everyone is welcome. 

For information call Cindy 
Hull. 883-8090 

Gay People Princeton will 
meet Thursday at 8 at the 
Unitarian Church. Cherry Hill 
and State Roads, for game 
night. Bridge and back- 
gammon will be featured, anfl 
refreshments will be served 



Center, will review the «er- ■ 
vices offered by the Center 
and give a description of , 
Supportive Care, the Center's < 
newest program ; 

The Soroptimists' annual • 
plant sale is under way, S 
Anyone interested in detaUs < 
should call Mrs S.S Dukro. ' 
921-7575, : 

Tlie Women's Club will meet ! 

Thursday at 1 at All Saints' < 
Church, Terhune and All : 
Saints' Roads Jan Taylor will • 
give a demonstration on ; 
flower arranging using fruits, j 
vegetables and long-lasting ! 
foliage as well as flowers, A j 
social hour will follow. i 

For information about the i 
Club and its activities, call '] 
Jean Main at 799-0017 

The Hit & Miss Rod & GuD ' 
Club will present its annual J 
Sip & Dip, Sunday, April 12, at ' 
The Lawrenceville Fire 
House Featured will be the 
musical group. "A Different 
Class. " from Philadelphia. 
Tickets are S7 

The Final Iladassah Book 
Review of the season will be 
held Thursday at 8 at the home 
of Sheila Berkelhammer, 147 
Laurel Road Mrs 

Berkelhammer will review 
"Sophie's Choice," by William 
Styron 



The Hightstown-Central 
Jersey Nurses Association 
will meet Tuesday, April 21. at 
8. in the Meadow Lakes 
meeting room. Dr. Robert 
Hochron. a surgeon- 
podiatrist, will speak on 
diabetic foot care and 
problems Refreshments will 
be served 



"Women and Social 
Change: Reflections from 
Cuba" is the title of a talk to be 
given by Ruthann Johansen on 
Monday at 8 at the Women's 

Center in Aaron Burr Hall, 

„ . . ^. . , Pnnceton University campus. 

Princeton Chapter of ^s Johansen. who visited 

Deborah wUl meet on Tuesday cuba .n February of this year 

a 8 at the First National Bank ^^ , „, ^ delegation from 

of Central New Jersey. u,e Church of thi Brethren 

Washington Avenue. Rocky ^^j,, ^^ow slides of her trip in 

, . „ . , .. conjunction with her talk She 

John Terhune of the „ (^e author of "Coming 

?f^?!,'T„ 1,°" .>,^„"!* ' "? Together: MaleandFemalein 
Renamed Garden" and has 



Route 27, Kingston 
branch of the Bayberry 
Florist in Monmouth Junction, 
will be the speaker His topic 




recently taught in the English 
department at Rider College 

The meeting is sponsored by 
the Princeton Area Branch of 
the Women's International 
League for Peace and 
Freedom. 



The Princeton Chapter of 
the National Association of 
Accountants will hold an 
orientation meeting on Thurs- 
day. April '1 at 6 in the 
Administration Building. Dow 
Jones and Co , Inc., Route I. 
South Brunswick. The 
meeting will introduce new 
members to the chapter and 
familiarize them with the 
chapter's activities 
Prospective members in- 




ITS NEW 

To I 




and dresses are atso available , 
at the shop. 



5 (XILOR WD \ ARIKTV 

Q Al Nassau Shoe Tree. Spring 
lu fashions in shoes at The 
Q Nassau Shoe Tree present a 
^ delightful array of styles and 

- colors and many appealing 
^ choices Spectator pumps in 

- new color combinations, 
o tuxedo pumps in classic 
m shades, ballet pumps in spring 
^ flower colors and sling-backls 
E and slides with new faceted 
*^. heels are fashion news this 
o spring 

s: Sophisticated slides with 
2 hand-painted vinyl vamps, 
z elegant sling-backs in jewc 
^ tones and graceful sandals in 
t- printed leather are returning 

favorites with fresh, new 

looks Spring handbags in soft 

leather, natural fabric or 

basketry materials, and ex ^^^^^^^^^ .^.^^^ 

elusive hand made separates gpRlNG FASHIONS IN SHOES, in a delightful array of 
styles and colors, can be found at The Nassau Shoe 
Tree. Jane Tobish, owner. Is shown with spectator 
pumps in new color combinations; ballet pumps and 
Jane Tobish, owner of Thf espadrilles are offered in flower hues, and dressy 
Nassau Shoe Tree, "aware of sling backs, slides and sandals are presented in jewel 
Ihc economic crunch, per tones and basic shades. Spring fashions in handbags 
sonally shops very hard lor are also available, 
good .styles and good leathers 

at reasonable pricwi" and the Dressy .Stim-s. I>ow-heeled leather siing-back comes in 
fashionable shoes at the shop dress sh(M3i include a Chanel- green, yellow, lilac, bone, 
reflect her unerring taste, style sling-hack white with while or navy; Joyce's rope- 

Many of (he shoes have been navy patent tip, bone with trimmed espadrilles are navy, 
made especially for The black patent tip and lavender red, black. emerald, whiteand 
Nassau Shoe Tree and hear with lavender skin tip, camel, flallet pumps include 
the shop's label, TTie designs, I*'aceled one-inch heels, new Impo's featherweight canvas 
heel heights, materials and this spring, lend fashion ap- slippers in hot pink or powder 
colors were carefully selected peal In a D'Orsay style sandal blue with white piping, or 
by Mrs Tobish to meet the in lx>ne or black, and a sling while with pastel coin dot£ 
personal requirements and twck with wrapped front, in Hrowsabouts" closed leather 
tastes of the shop's customers red, navy, black or white flats navy, red, white, or 
pfilent black can be dressed up 

Claasles. Spectator pumps High heeled sling Iwcks are with striped ribbon bows. Jack 
are offered in many new color platinum leather wilh clear Uogers' open flats on cork 
combinations and style vinyl vamp, white leather with wedges include a knotted 
variations. Del.iso's spectator a design of green, purple and ttiong in green, blue, white or 
is white with navy or camel red satin riblxm, and a style shocking pink, and bron/e or 
tips detailed with top slit with tapered ti«' and flower plalino flats strung wilh 
ching Jack Uogers' wing pom pom in platinum, abacuslieads 

tipped styles are white with ametliyst or emerald patent 

green or camel trim and navy Slides wilh narrow tapered .Spring ilandlMigs. Ix-ather 
oryellow wilh white trim heels display clear vinyl handbags, some copies of 

Nassau Shoe Tree's own vamps with decorative vinyl expensive designer styles, 
spectators ore taupe canvas flower on while or blue bol include soft, roomy shoulder 
with navy or black patent tips, toms, and clear vinyl vamps bags without hardware and 
or white leather wilh a brown wilh dainty hand painted double. handled satcheLs - 
alligator grained tip Joyce's flowers on Ixitloms of green or bone, while, taupeand navy 
classic spectator is white with bright blue. priced from $511 SIM A lined, 

navy, or white with brown Graceful sandals in pink, flap-style .shoulder bag in ari 

The new luxerio pump, flower printed leather are off white woven fabric, is $ii 
already a classic, is bi'coniing made by Jack Uogers Del.iso llandliags made from woven 
a Princeton favorite A closed makes a slingback and pump, natural materials feature a 
style, lapcred Ixiuis heel, and in jewel toned silk plaid wilh Iwski'l wilh wooden lop from 
tailored grosgrain bow lie give nialching clulch, and a Ihe Philippines, $H, and a 
it great presence for day into naluial linen pump and en baskelweave purse with 
evening dressing Choose velope bag embroidered with leather trim, $29 

from navy, bone, or while calf, field flowers, 

or gleaming patent in p<>wler. Separates. Dresses. 

wine, black. Iwne and navy ColiMful Cjisuals. Joyce's ICxquisite lops. skirts 

dresses, jackets and evening 




PERNA'S^v 

'LANT & FLOWER SHOP Z rvjkl 




SPRING HAS ARRIVEDir 



Pansles in bui1 ,inii 

bloom in mini pol:. 

paks, or hanging tusl^'is 

Johnny Jump Ups in 

paks and hanging 

baskets 



Burpee & Ferry Morse 
Vegetable Seeds 



LETTUCE liceborg b buttercrunchl 
BRUSSEL SPROUTS • BROCCOLI • CAULIFLOWER 

CABBAGE liid md jianl 

Jackson anil Perkins ROSEBU SHES 
BLOOMING PLANTS 

Cinerarias, Calceolaria. Primula. Minialure Cyclamens 
Gloxinias, African Violels Gerjriiums Mums, Azaleas 



EASTER FLOWERS will 
arrive for Palm Sunday 



flowers by wire any«,here :n U S and CartaOi 



m 



189 Washington Rd., Vi mile east of Rt 1 
452-1383 

Mon.-Fn. 8:30-4:30; Sal. & Sun. 9-4 j 



coats, designed and hand 
sewn by Jane Tobish, can be 
purchased at the shop The 
classic styles are made in 
natural linen, with inserts and 
trims of hand made Oluny. 
Unigcs, or t^iltentx'rg lace, 
and fine white cotton with 
hand embroidered or ap- 
pliqued designs Komantic. 
feminine and beautifully 
finished, they can become 
luneless additions lo the 
wardrobe, destined to make 
you feel forever confident and 
very pretty 

The Nassau Shoe Tree is 27 
Palmer Square Store hours 
are 9 ;10 5, Monday through 
Salurd;iy Phone 92 1.7'J9« 

BASIC EVERYDAY NEEDS 
Al R.s. Stone. The most 
frequently needed items for 
everyday living can t)e found 
at R S Stone, a new"store for 
basics" at the Montgomery 
Shopping Center The eclectic 
niix features family and 
household needs such as light 
bulbs, men's and boys' un- 
derwear, kitchen gadgets. 
Iwir care items, baby needs, 
school, art and office supplies, 
paper partyware, candles, 
sewing notions and storage 
organizers 

Yarns, crochet thread, 
needlepoint canvas and other 
basics are stocked for 

Continued on ntal Mgp 




MINEMTN 

SPORTS 




FINAL 
REDUCTIONS 



Last Day, Saturday, April 18 

Ski • Tennis • Athletic Shoes 
Bathing Suits • Soccer 

Rt. 1 at Bakers Basin Rd., Lawrenceville 

One Mile South of Quaker Bridge Mall 

DAILY: 9:30 to 9 
SAT.: 9 to 6; Sun. 11 to 5 



The LANDAU Philosophy 

(It's Really Quite Simple) 
PART XXX 

The Problem: Coordinated Sports wear. . . What is it? 

Prior to 1960, most womens sportsweor monufocturers specialized in 
producing o single product cotegory. starts, skias, sweaters, slocks or 
jockeis. Then with the odvent of coordinated sportsweor, ond desire for 
multiple unit soles, nnony cor,iponies begon offering lines that often in- 
eluded vinuolly every product cotegory, 

ni5-L°n^Qy_So!ytion: Offer sportswear that coordinates, while 
maintaining the desired level of quality. 

orodu'ciion '.T'^T!. ^'""^"^"^^'^ '" '^°^-^9 slocks, instontoneously olter 
Corv con n h '""?"' "^^"^'"-^'-'^'^ °f o r^otching sweater^ 

slTt" n both c "1°''''°"'"^' b- expected to produce well-ioilored 

ou isde con ro 10?'- h ° i°"'"^' " ^^"°"^ °"^^' ^^ '^^ ^'""9 °' o" 

socrifice Of guoli. in exchonge frh^rdtin:;^-'^ hinC ioro^rTobT ° 
ule°spl:.:o,u!^r ° "r-'^o-^ variety of dossic, tailored noturol 

purchose (but not necessonlZade 1 *» ^"'""^"'^ ''°' ^°^ '"'^''' 

outfit in our store oftenTnduZ ^ , '°""^ manufocturer), A unique 
rrionufocturer "^""^ ''°'^ '^° '^'^^ °' >°^' different 

motch our stondords of quel" u°, hot simple"' ''°"'^'°' "^^' °'° 



1 1 4 Nassau St. 
Princeton 



^ LANDAU ^ 

\lWICETW,KJi ^ 



Daily Mo(\- Sot. 

9:30-5:00 



Il'g.\eicto Vg 

ContlnuM from er^cMing pa^^ 

needlecraflers. gifts for every 
occasion include a wide 
selection of cookware, kitchen 
appliances and decorative 
accessories, and Weber grills, 
insulated chests, and picnic 
baskets are available for 
summers alfresco meals 

Cookware. R S Stone has 
many new lines of cookware 
that will bring a spring lift to 
kitchens and make pleasing 
gifts Coming's wide selection 
includes amber "Fireside 
Casseroles" in baskets. "Bake 
and Carry" casseroles nestled 
in quilted cozies. "Bakers in a 
Hammock" on wooden stands, 
microwave oven sets. French 
white baking dishes in classic 
shapes, and "Range Toppers 
— Corningware pots and pans 
with cast aluminum bottoms. 

Traditional copper cook- 
ware from Chile. Wagner 
Ware cast iron baking pans 
and griddles, Magnalite's 
Country Collection in hand- 
cast aluminum. Mirro's 
Classic Chefware — charcoal 
aluminum pans with brushed 
aluminum lids — provide 
many attractive choices. 

Kitchen Aids. Time-saving 
efficiency can be provided by 
a host of kitchen aids. Small 
electric appliances include 
G E toaster ovens, coffee- 
makers and food processors, 
the Waring Steam Chef, 
Kitchen Aid mixers and 
Farberware's convection 
oven, Crockpot and Wok 

Kitchen gadgets — salad 
spinners, garlic presses, 
melon bailers — Ecko kitchen 
tools and sharp carbide steel 
knives from Chicago Cutlery. 
speed food preparation. 
Rubbermaid sink and storage 
organizers — red, yellow or 
white — keep order in the 
kitchen Vinyl coated cloth by 
the yard, and flannel-backed 
vinyl tablecloths wipe clean in 
a jiffy. 

Decorative Accessories. 

Rubbermaid's new boutique 
bath accessories in decorator 
colors bring fresh new beauty 
to baths. Vases and plates 
with oriental designs. 
Rumanian crystal decanters, 
picture frames in a variety of 
sizes and finishes, clocks, 
candles and Mason jar can- 
nisters are charming 
decorative accents. 

Coming's "Party Servers " 
— amber dishes in wooden 




Appraisal Service 




jhe [Penlho 



22 Chambers St. 

Princeton 

Appraisers of Jewelry & Silver 

INSURANCE ' ESTATE 

PROMPT SERVICE 



SCOTT & PORADO 



BASIC COOKWARE at R.S. Stone includes 
Magnalite's Country Collection shown with Bob Thick, 
manager. This new "store (or basics" at the Mon- 
tgomery Shopping Center carries everyday household 
and family needs such as housewares and ap- 
pliances, underwear, socks and sport shirts, desk, 
school and art supplies, needlecrafts and notions, 
decorative accessories and gift s. 

stands, graceful English separately. Felt squares in 
teapots with floral designs, every color can be purchased 
imported baskets for cache- for crafts. 

pots, pet beds, purses — and 

Easter - are also delightful Desk Supplies. Typing 
finds for the home paper and stationery for 

business and social 

Cook-Out Equipment. R.S. correspondence, rubber 
Stones complete line of Weber bands, thumb tacks, note 
Grdls is being sold at one third pads, file boxes and Eraser 
less than their original price, Mate pens are among the 
while the supply lasts. Two- many desk supplies found at 
tiered plastic bar caddies and filestore 

Rubbermaid's colorful plastic 

plates, tumblers and trays are n„.„ , „ „ . 

also adjuncts to alfresco n^ih „ m 'i, ^^^"^ 

(jinino clothing — Maverick jeans, 

casual and dress socks. 

Notions and Needlecrafts. "^""' underwear for men 

Notions for sewing projects """.'^y.^',""" "■' "'"'y ^port 

include Wright's bias tapes shirts. T shirts and sweat suits 



and trims, Coats and Clark 
thread, Velcro by the piece or 
by the yard, ribbons, buttons, 
needles and scissors. 
Need lee rafters will find Coats 
and Clark orlon knitting yarns 



and embroidery floss. Knit warmers eating utensils 



Cro-Sheen crochet thread 
Brumsana's wool tapestry 
yam, fine needlepoint canvas 



Ball" design and pre-cut latch 
hook yarns are available, 



Phone 921-8530. 




Prime Ribs 
Smoked Hams 
Legs of Lamb 

Prime Ribs aged to perfection: Smoked Hams cured just 
right. American Lamb, nottiing better. All will be available 
tor Easter Sunday. It's just around the corner! 



Order the main course early. Supplies dwindle last tor 
this lestlve holiday. Callus now while it's on your mind and 
we Will reserve your choice. 

Holidays are still something special at Toto's. We do our 
best to satisfy your needs and make your holiday special- 
After all. you have made ours special for the past 69 years 
and we thank you for that.!! 

TOTO'S MARKET 

74WitlMrapoonSt. Princeton 60»-924-07e8 

, M<^ b Tu«5 8 am to 5 30 pm. Thura & f n 8 am lo 6 X pm. Wed bSat Bam to 1pm 
" -ni* HmM in Food For Your TaM* Sine* 1*121" 



iDuxurious 
Sah'n 



Petti and Camisole 

of incredible 
hand-made embroidery 



from China. 



brea/hioAi 



in 



'y 



Perfect gift for the Bride 
petti $30 camisole $25 

EDITH'S 

(he f/nes( m quality & service 
30 Nassau St. 



921-6059 



M-Sat 9:30-5:30 



— is offered. Hair care items 

— brushes, combs, rollers, 
bobby pins, shower caps, 
headbands, barettes and ties 

— are stocked. 

Baby needs — bibs, food 




booties, toys, combs and 
brushes — are also available. 
R.S, Stone is in the Mont- 



by the yard and painted gomery Shopping Center 

needlepoint canvas for pillow "^ere there is free and ample 

tops.^el. pulls and p.ano ^^^glr "st^r^h^fa;: 

Brumsana's latch hook kits F?i',^y'\T.t\T"/'' 

include a popular "Soccer E!:'™'';..^-.'!!:^ *» Saturday 



-Keitha Davey 




..gocoessoos^S'Oocccoe 




e«ooooo«ooo»ecoc««ooooc««o«ooo<scc 



ENERcy Day 81 

Conserving Dollars 



Find out how to save Energy and Money! 

Exhibits and demonstrations of 

energy-saving devices and systems. 

Expert speaiters will tell you how 

to make your existing heating systems 

more efficient. 

See the windmill maker! 

See the chimney sweep! 




Saturday, April W 

i West Windsor/Plainsboro High School 
Clarksville Road & Route 571 

10:00a.m. ' 4:00p.m. 




ot HasMu SbHi 



There s never a doubt 
about a LaVake diamond 

54 Nassau Street 



LANDAU 

nUKOTON.KJ 

8 

114 Nassau street S 

s 

Tel. 924-3494 S 





Friends b 
of Music S 





Hulit's S 

Shoes Q 



Shoes for the 
entire familn 



140 



Nassau Street N 



/! 




SQUIBB 



Viking 



..... 1 

Furniture 8 

The best i 

in Contemporary x 

& Scandinavian design a 

259 Nassau Street (j 



Iprinceton 



I BANK 




Princeton 

University 



LIGHT 



24b Nssssu :>rrs«t 



Institute 

for 

.\d\ aiicod 

Studv 



sfiAOl^ 




360 Nassau St. 
924-7377 

Organic & Natural Foods 
Whole Grain Bakery 
Natural Foods Dell 



Nassau Conover ^ 
Motor Company ^ 

Ford-Lincoln-Mercury » 



Leasing Daily. WeeKiy 
Monlnly oi Long !erm 

Route 206 & 

Cherry Valley Road 



scoocoococococoocoo 



J- 



Weekly Stock Quotations of Area Firms 



Low 

Applied Data Research 22 

Atlas Corp * * ' I8-h 

Gulton Industries 13"'^ 

Horizon Bancorp 15 

Lenox J9I 4 

Lnited Jersey Bajjks I3i« 

E.G.&G. Inc 3912 

Squibb 32-'i 

Bid 

Base 10 18 '^ 

Dataram 97^ 

Heritage Bancorp 14:1^ 

Mathematica Hi ^ 

\.J. National Corporation 21 • 4 



Monday 





Previous 


Monday 


HiRh 


Low 


High 


22'» 


20 


211'. 


19'« 


16'h 


H'j 


Kt'l. 


14'. 


14'k 


15 


ly'n 




■MU 


39' » 


.M'h 


IV, 


13'.. 


13', 


40i» 


38'-, 


3»-"N 


•M'4 


32', 


32', 


Isked 


Bid 


Asked 


I9'j 


18 


IS'; 


10>H 


9'« 


10 


U'» 


H'>. 


14n 


U'a 


I4'2 


l.i 


22 


20 


20' , 



PriM Quotations Only-not lo be consltued as a recommendalion pro oi con 

Prices Provkted by Princeton Office of Tucker, Anthony & R.L Day 




desk calendar and day by day | 
compendium of Prince- 
toniana 



BUSINESS 

In Princeton 



ETS E.VIPLOYEES HONORED 
For Years of Service. 
Thirty-five employees 
representing more than 800 
years of service to the 
Educational Testing Service 
(ETS) were honored by the 
testing and educational 
research firm at a dinner- 
Gifts selected by the honorees 
were presented by WiUiam W. 
Turnbull, ETS president, 
during the Service 

Recognition Dinner held at 
ETS's Henry Chauncey 
Conference Center. 

Leading the list of honorees 
is Sara ("Sally") Matlack of 
Mystic Island. Tuckerton, who 
has been with ETS for 35 
years. She is a former long- 
time resident of Princeton 
Township. Honored for 30 
years of service are Albert L, 
Hibbard and Magdalene G 
Johnson of Prmceton, Bar- 
bara Hillhouse of Kingston, 
Mildred B. Stephens of 
Trenton and S. Donald 
Melville of Levittown. Pa . 



Employees marking their and 15 years of service to ETS 
25th anniversaries are Diana were honored at a luncheon 
D- Lucas, Judith A. Malkiel last month, 
and Jacqueline Tchomi. all of 
Princeton, Charlotte S. Farley 
of Princeton Junction. Jean L. 
Kerr of Jamesburg, Foster H. 
Schoenthaler of Pennington, 
Louis L. Springsteen of 



TWO FIRMS JOIN 
To Offer Financial Plan- 
ning. Adlerman, Click & Co., 
real estate and insurance firm 
HamUton Square, ami Charles ^* ^^ Spring Street, and 
A.ZinkofFlemington Halberstadt Associates, a 

rr,. . - ..^ , Trenton-based employee 

I'!°f.°?l'u™".?iirfi'l!!' benefit consultants and in- 
surance planners, have af- 



service are Shepard Kimberly 

f„"„'' tTj^x^P'^ u'^'Tm ™'«°«i'>n the formation of a 

ton Mary A Carr Ha^el NT „,„ f;,^ („ ^e known as 

Elhs Charles M Krepp and Adlerman. Click & Halber- 

Donald Schianti of Trenton, sudt Associates. Inc 

r^rfrTn r^'r °, """fr"; The new firm will operate 

£„TJ^^„fS"!"''/=yr.' -der thesupervis.on'of Its 



Windsor, Jane Houis of Stock 
ton, and Edward M. Jacob, 
Ingeborg U, Stiebritz and 



president. Jack Halberstadt. 
It will offer its clients the 
opportunity to fill their 



TEAMS TO BE SPONSORED 

By Carnegie Realty. Teams ' 

in the Princeton Youth i 

Baseball Association and the • 
newly formed West Windsor - 

Plainsboro Teen Softball j 

League will be sponsored this 1 

spring by Century 21 Carnegie j 

Realty The West Windsor i 

Plainsboro League is enrolling i 

girls 13 to 15, with parents ' 

serving as coaches and j 

managers 1 

3k ^ X^^^^^^^HBIX^^Hi 1 ^'^'^^^^^^^1 Mary Ostheim, broker 
^ '^^^^^IBHSIVMH^WM^p^llri^llllIB 'Carnegie, reports the 

den? J. '.^r rj'««^^ TRAIL Susan Tarr,le(.)presi. rP^uTs'lcKEdTcS \ 

dent of the Jaycee s, accepts a check from E aine d..„„,„ ,„,k„d„„.„i i 

Schantzcnbach. who is in charge of community ^^u? ibu^ T-"«^e ' 
relations and grants for Commodities Corp., for the Stains offices at 129 ; 
completion of the Life Course fitness trail the Jaycees Nassau Street and on the ; 

are building in Community Park North. Princeton Circle at U.S. Route 

at Rider College for over 10 the 1980 subscription brochure 1- 

years for the Pepsico Summer 

As an affiliate of Adlerman. Festival in Purchase. NY _,, .,„ ,- s^nt^o w^o,,,^ 
Click & Co . and occupying This three color, stepped-page ""^'""-ANifcR DRIVE 
offices on the second floor of piece was recognized for„'*", ''"'""■''ay. Mercer 
the Adlerman. Click building graphic arts preparation and '^''""'>' "l."';'"^ companies 
at 15 Spring. Adlerman. Click typography *'"''^ Moving Against 

& Halberstadt Associates. A fourcolor newspaper V""'' ""Saturday at 
Inc . will also have the in- advertisement insert for s"»PP'"g ""alls and other 
house capability of providing Constitution Hill won an P"''''f Places throughout the 
clients with property and award for design excellence fun'y '^°'"^ '."5. volun- 
casualty insurance products The photographs for this piece "^"^ ''^'^"';™*'""'«"'ber 
and services as weU as real were taken by photographers ™">Parai"s of the New Jersey 
estate services in the John Simpson, Richard Warehousemen & Movers 
residential, commercial and Speedy and Roy Blanchard. Association will display and 
industrial fields Dana Productions won a '''^"'''!"'<^ educational 

fourth award for excellence in catena about cancer as well 

COMPANY GIVES GRANT calendar design for '^^^ '^^^^^l^:^"^^^'"'^::;' "^ 
For Completion of Trail. Princeton Calendar, a ,981 A^-^^^anCancerSociety 
Commodities Corporation of. 



Raymond E. Thompson of ,,;;^„,ial needs and they may 

LawrenceviHe^ ,^late to life and health in 

.1 Kt .^1. 1 .. ^ u surance, savings plans, in- 

Also. Nathame Hartshorne vestnient programs, tax 

of Blawenburg.HelenJJarr shelters, retirement plans. 

Hamilton Squar^ Esther T. disability income plannmg, 

Walenta of Rossmoor employee benefits, executive 

Virgmia A. Chapman of 

Yardley. Pa,, Thelma L. 

Clausen of Levittown, Pa,, 



Richard Fortna of Newtown, 
Pa . Rita J Rednor of 
Morrisville. Pa,, Lawrence J 
Strieker of New York, and 
David M , Nolan of Reston, Va . 



compensation, business 
continuation arrangements 
and estate planning, Mr. 
Halberstadt. a graduate of the 
Wharton School. University of 
Pennsylvania, has 27 years of 
experience in financial 
planning and has taught 



Employees completing 10 finance and insurance courses 




Mt. Lucas Road has given a ' 
grant to the Princeton Jaycees i 
to help with the completion of , 
the Life Course exercise and 
running trail which the ' 
Jaycees are building in ' 
Community Park North. It is , 
hoped that the project will be 
completed by early summer. 

The trail will include a mile ' 
and a half of running area with 
18 stations where persons can i 
stop and exercise according to 
instructions on signs a( each 
site. The trail will be suitable ' 
for use by all ages and is . 
designed so that each person 
can use the plan at his or her 
own pace For additional 
information call Denlse King 
at921-7I42, 



ARE YOU CONCERNED? 



If you are feeling uncomfortable about personal 
relationshiips or career problems, professional 
counseling can prove helpful See how you may 
resolve your concerns by taking realistic, positive 
and effective action, Appropriate testing is used 
as needed. 

For information, free brochure or an appointment, 
calM609) 737-2236 

Michael L. Rosenthal, M.S.W.. Ed.D. 

Personal Problem, Career and Educational Counseltng 



FOUR AWARDS WON 

By Design Firm. Dana 

Productions, the graphic 
design firm on Province Line 
Road, Hopewell, has been 
awarded two gold and two 
silver awards for graphics 
excellence In Neographics '81, 
a tristate regional com- 
petition. 

For the Pennsylvania 
Ballet's 1981 Winter News- 
letter, a tabloid newspaper 
piece. Dana Productions 
received a gold award for 
excellence in typography and 
^^Kt^^B/^K^^K^^U^S' ^^M^ \. "'-^W^^^^^^^^^^H graphic preparation. 

HONORED GUESTS: William W. Turnbull (right), president of Educational Testing Optima Typesetting of Kings- 
Service, congratulates longtime employees during a service recognition dinner, ^^n set me type lor uie Baiiet 

From left are Magdalene G. Jotinson and Albert L. Hibbard, both 30 years, and ^ 

Sarajflatl ack, 35 years. Dana won a gold award for 



|E. BAHADURIAN & SON 



Rug Cleaning & Repairing 




Naw&Uiad 
ORIENTAL RUaS 



Nationally Advartlaad 
BROADLOOM CARPETS 



883 Stale Road 

Princaton, N.J. 92««720 



WEEKLY PRECIOUS METALS PRICES 



OPEN 



HIGH 



LOW 



CLOSE 




Gold Spot 
Silver Spot 
Krugerrands 
Maple Leaf 

DOLLAR FLUCTUATIONS ON THE WORLD MARKET 
AGAINST KEY CURRENCIES 




MQH 



French 
German 
Japanese 
Swiss 

On interbank exchanges of $1,000,000 minimtun 



2 i:WMj 

2I2WI 
1 .9440 



per dollar 
per dollar 
per dollar 
per dollar 



LOW 

4.94(KJ 
209^1 
■n I :<IJ 
I SI 15 



per dollar 
per dollar 
per dollar 
per dollar 



Princeton Coin Exchange, 20 Nassau st, (609) 924-«i86 



ADLERMAN, CLICK & CO. 

es/ 1927 

insurers & Realtors'" 

AND 

HALBERSTADT ASSOCIATES 

esl (954 

Employee Benefit Consultants - Insurance Planners 

ANNOUNCE 

THEIR AFFILIATION IN A NEW FIRM 

FOR THE EXPANSION OF THEIR 

LIFE INSURANCES 
FINANCIAL PLANNING SERVICES 

ADLERMAN, CLICK & HALBERSTADT 

ASSOCIATE*;. INC. 

1 5 SPRING ST P CETON, N.J. 

(609)921-0-80 



; iPltiUnirifs 

Ce^iTinufd from P»9« le 

; in the Program in Near 
: Eastern Studies He was 
r director of the latter from 1962 
I to 1968. and served as 
: chairman of the Department 
[ erf Sociology from 1971 to 1974 
[ Under the auspices of the 
j Program, he spent three 
; academic years in Egypt 
i doing research, most recently 
t in 1964-65 

I Dr Berger held visiting 
i professorships at the 
5 University of California, 
J Berkeley. Columbia. Harvard. 
i and the Naval Postgraduate 
E School in Monterrey, 
^ California. He was a con- 
3 sultant to the 20th Century 
^ Fund's Study of Megalopolis, 

- to the Ford Foundation, and to 
E'the US Department of 
3 Health, Education and 

- Welfare 

During World War II, he 
served from 1941 to 1945 in the 
infantry, air corps and 
military intelligence as an 
enlisted man and as an officer 
In 1943. he attended the 
Army Specialized Training 
Program at Princeton, 
studying the Arabic language. 
Islamic history and culture, 
and the political and social 
history of the Near East He 
was one of 12 students selected 
for military assignments 
requiring knowledge of the 
Arabic language and the Near 
Eastern area, and was 
assigned to posts in India, 
Egypt and Iran His military 
experience also Included 
service in the language se.!- 
tion of the War Department's 
Military Intelligence Service 

Prof Berger is survived by 
his wife of 38 years, the former 
Paula Wniner of New York 
City; three sons, Edward M, 
and Kenneth H of Princeton 
and Laurence P of Son 
Francisco; a brother, Sol, of 
New York; and a Hislcr, Doris 
Berman of Deer Park, Long 
Island. 

The funeral will be held on 
Thursday at I al the Kimble 
Funeral Home. Interment will 
be ot the Beth Israel 
Cemetery, Wo(xibridge 

Nflllf WIIHumHon, 82, of 
Clay Street, died March :n in 
Princeton Nursing Home 

Bom in l^esville, Vq., Mrs. 
Williamson had lived in 
Princeton for more than 60 
years She was a member of 
the Mt Pisgah AM E 
Church 

Wife of the late Thomas 
Williamson, she is survived by 
two sons. Nelson Williamson 
of New York and Eur I 
Williamson of Trenton; five 
daughters. Mrs Elaine 
Jackson of Lawrence Town 
ship, Mrs Meletha Cun- 
ningham of Monmouth Junc- 
tion, Mrs Marie Johnson of 
Trenton, Mrs. Shirley Ganges 
and Miss Jean Williamson. 
both of Princeton, 

Also, three brothers. Wilbur 
Gunnell of Princeton. 



Lawrence Gunnell and Nelson 
Gunnell, both of Boston, 
Mass ; a sister. Rose Williams 
of Ast>ury Park; nine grand- 
children, 11 great-grand- 
children and two great-great- 
grandchildren 

The service was held at Mt 
Pisgah A ME Church, the 
Rev Leon Gipson, pastor, 
officiating Burial was in 
Princeton Cemetery, 

Donald M. PlUenger, 61, of 
73 North Main Street. Pen- 
nington, died March 31 in 
Helene Fu Id Med ica I Center 

Mr Pittenger was bom in 
Pennington and was a lifelong 
resident. He served with (he 
US. Army Air Force during 
World War 11 and was em- 
ployed as a plumber with 
Harry Bloor of Princeton, 

Surviving are his wife, 
Gertrude E Hellings Pit- 
tenger; a daughter, Mrs Joan 
Ezell of Bordentown, two 
sons, Robert D, Pittenger of 
Doylestown. Pa., and Jeffrey 
A Pittenger of Ewing Town- 
ship, and two grandchildren 

A private service was held 
in a Pennington memorial 
home, the Rev James Biggs, 
pastor of the First United 
Methodist Church of Pen- 
nington, officiating. Burial 
was In Pennington Cemetery 
Memorial contributions may 
be made to the Kidney 
Foundation of Central New 
Jersey. 848 West State Street. 
Trenton 

Marguerite (iardlner Jamen 
Wangler. 90, of Princeton, 
died April 1 in the Merwick 
Unit of Princeton Medical 
Center 

Mrs. Wangler hud lived in 
Princeton for more than 60 
yeiirs and also maintained a 
summer home in Nantucket, 
Mu.ss She was a graduate of 
Hannah Moore Academy, 
Md , Hunter College, and 
Columbia University. She was 
(he professional manager of 
Mc<'arter Theatre from 1934 
1942 and her McCartcr 
Theatre memorabilia is 
housed in the Princeton 
University Library, 

With Richard Wharf, she 
also managed the Nantucket 
Players at the Nantucket 
Yacht Club In 1943 she for 
med the Peg Wangler Real 
Estate Firm, which she 
operated for 25 years here 
She was a member of the 
Historical Society of Prince- 
ton, the Present Day Club and 
Trinity Church. 

Surviving are two 
daughters. Mrs Barbara W 
(Isborne of Nantucket, Mass,, 
and Mrs Kliwibeth W, White 
of Bethesda, Md , five grand 
children and a great grand- 
daughter 

A memorial service will be 
held Friday at 2 at Trinity 
Church, 33 Mercer Street. The 
Uev John Crocker Jr of- 
ficiating Private burial will 
l)c in Pnxspect Hill Cemetery. 
Nantucket Memorial con- 
tribulioas may be made to Uie 



Medical Center at Princeton 

Arrangements are under the 
direction of the Kimble 
Funeral Home, 

Mrs. Janet Callaghan 
Blattner of Shady Brook Lane 
died at Princeton Medical 
Center on March 31. 

Bom in Buffalo. NY , she 
grew up in Englewood. 
graduated from Connecticut 
College in 1949, and came to 
Princeton in 1953 She was the 
first president of the Con- 
necticut College Club of 
Princeton, a member of the 
Littlebrook PTA, active in the 
Republican Club, an election 
board official, secretary of 
Friends of the Princeton 
Public Library, and a foun- 
ding member of the Bridge 
Camp At the time of her death 
she was employed by Prince- 
ton University. 

Mrs Blattner is survived by 
her husband, Donald; two 
daughters, Lindsay and Cary. 
a son, James W. ; her parents, 
Mr and Mrs Wray H 
Callaghan of Englewood; and 
a sister, Mrs Virginia Miller 
of Summit A memorial 
service was held at Trinity 
Church with the Rev Louise 
Kingston officiating 

Memorial contributions 
may be made to Friends of the 
Princeton Public Library. 
PO Box 422, Princeton. 

Helen E. Carroll. 85. of 

Spruce Circle, died April 6 in 
Princeton Medical Center 
Mrs Carroll was a lifelong 
Princeton resident and 
a member of the Senior 
Citizens Club. 

Widow of Edward T 
C^irroll. she is survived by a 
daughter. Mrs Barbara H 
McManimon of Princeton; 
three grandchildren; a great- 
granddaughter, a sister, Mrs 
Blanche Foley of Point 
Pleasant Beach, and a 
brother, Walter P Foley of 
laurel, Fla 

Mass of Christian Burial 
will be celebrated Thursday at 
10 in St. Paul's Roman 
Catholic Church, with burial 
in the parish cemetery 
Calling hours will be Wed- 
nesday from 3-4 and 7-9 at the 
Kimble Funeral Home, 1 
Hamilton Avenue Memorial 
contributions may be made to 
the Princeton First Aid and 
Rescue Squad 

Hptty J. Smith, 88. of 6B9 

Prospect Avenue, died April 5 
in Norwood Manor Rest 
Home, West Windsor 

Born in Sweden. Mrs Smith 
lived in Princeton more than 
CO years She was a member of 
(he Princeton Order of the 
Eastern Star. No 91. and 
Nassau Presbyterian Church. 

Surviving are three nieces. 
Mrs Helen G Carter of 
I*rinceton, Miss Ethel Smith 
of Monmouth Junction and 
Mrs Helen McWhorter. also 
of Monmouth Junc(ion; and 
several grand-nieces and 
nephews 



A priva(e service was held 
a( the Mather-Hodge Funeral 
Home, the Rev Donald M 
Mackenzie Jr. of Nassau 
Church officiating. Con- 
tributions may be made to 
Nassau Presbyterian Church 

I,<HS Woodworth Briggs. 86. 
of 14 Park Place, died Apnl 5 
jn Princeton Medical Center 
Mrs Bnggs had lived in 
Princeton for 29 years and was 
a member of Tnnity Church. 

Surviving are two sons. 
Newell B Woodworth of 
Princeton and Clay S Briggs 
Jr of Manhattan Beach, 
Calif . two daughters. Mrs 
John N Cooper of Stamford, 
Conn,, and Mrs Chester S. 
Chard of Victoria. B C. 
Canada; 14 grandchildren and 
two great-grandchildren 

A private service was held. 

Charles H. Vose. 80, of 

Rossmoor Village. James- 
burg, died April 7 in the 
Merwick Unit of Princeton 
Medical Center Born in 
Filchburg. Mass . he lived in 
Princeton for more than 25 
years before moving to 
Rossmoor 13 years ago. 

Mr Vose was a graduate of 
Tufts University, Class of 
1924. and was an electronics 
engineer with RCA Labo- 
ratories for more than 40 
years He was a pioneer in the 
development of television and 
was instrumental in the 
development of weather 
satellite stations He was a 
former member of the Prince- 
ton Lions Club 

Husband of the late Lois M, 
Vose. he is survived by two 
daughters, Mrs, Cynthia Udris 
of Stowe. Ohio, and Mrs 
Wesley A, McCaughan of 
Princeton ; four grand- 
daughters and two great- 
granddaughters 

A memorial service will be 
held Thursday at 10:30 in the 
Marquandt Transept of 
Princeton University Chapel, 
the Rev Carl Reimers of- 
ficiating. Private burial will 
be in Princeton Cemetery 
under direction of the Kimble 
Funeral Home, Memorial 



contributions may be made to 
the Medical Center at Pnnce- 
ton 

Floyd W- Paul. 89. of 
Murray Place, died April 3 in 
the Merwick Unit of Princeton 
Medical Center. He was the 
retired president of McCrory 
Stores Corp. in Trenton. 

Bom in Springville. Iowa, 
Mr. Paul lived in Princeton for 
30 years. He graduated from 
Coe College. Cedar Rapids. 
Iowa, in 1915 and was awarded 
an honorary LLD degree 
from CoeCollegein 1948, After 
retiring from business in 1961. 
he entered Rutgers University 
graduate school to study 
history and received his M.A. 
degree in 1964. 

Mr. Paul became associated 
with McCrory Stores Corp. in 
1925 as a stock man and then 
served consecutively as 
assistant store manager, store 
manager, district manager, 
divisional manager, vice- 
president in charge of store 
personnel and executive vice- 
president. In 1945 he was 
made company president, a 
position he held 15 years until 
his retirement. 

He served as a second 
lieutenant in the Army field 
artillery during World War I. 
He was a trustee of Coe 
College, a member of the 
National Arts Club, the 
Church Club of New York and 
Calvary Episcopal Church, 
New York He was also a 50- 
year member of Orlando 
Lodge No. 69 F&AM of 
Orlando, Fla , and a member 
of the Phi Kappa Phi National 
Scholastic Fraternity 

Surviving are his wife, 
Helen Soboda Paul; a sister, 
Mrs. Irene Wiggins of Mount 
Vernon, Iowa; a brother, John 
A, Paul of Astoria, Ore.; and 
several nieces and nephews. 

Arrangements are under the 
direction of the Kimble 
Funeral Home. 

P.J. Celani of Route 518, 
Hopewell, died April 2 in the 
Merwick Unit of Princeton 
Medical Center. 



Mr Celani was born in 
Palisades Park and was a 
resident of Hopewell for 10 
years 

Husband of the late Maud* 
Collins Celani. he is survived 
by four sons. Dr. Stephen C. 
Celani of Hazelton. Pa.. Dr, 
David P. Celani of Richmond. 
VI . Michael Celani and 
Andrew Celani. both of 
Boulder. Col 

A private graveside service 
was hetfSn Millsboro. Del 



Capt. Harvey K. Fish. US 

Army Ret . 65, of South 
Greenwood Avenue, 

Hopewell, died April 2 at 
Hunterdon Medical Center. 
Flemington. 

Capt. Fish was born in 
Moorestown and served 28 
years with the Army, serving 
in World War II and the 
Korean War A resident of 
Hopewell for 28 years, he wafc 
a member of the Hopewell 
American Legion Post 339 and 
the Hopewell Fire and 
Ambulance Squad. He had 
also been a special officer with 
the Hopewell Borough Police 
department. 



Surviving are his wife. 
Dorothy J Fish; a son. 
Kenneth E, Fish of Ewing; 
three daughters. Mrs. 
Patricia Cheney of Cranbury. 
Mrs Linda L. Ketchersid of 
Plainsboro, and Mrs, Jean M. 
Hunt of Hopewell; his mother, 
Mrs. Anna Fish of Moores- 
town; two sisters, Mrs, Doris 
Lawrence of Moorestown, and 
Mrs. Harriet Evans of Maple 
Shade; a brother. Robert J^ 
Fish of Medford, and seven 
grandchildren. 

The service was held at a 
Hopewell memorial home, the 
Rev. Laurence D. Fish, rector 
of St David's Episcopal 
Church. Hightstown, of- 
ficating. Burial with full 
military honors was held in 
Highland Cemetery, 

Hopewell. Memorial con- 
tributions may be made to the 
Hopewell Fire Department 
medical unit. 




"Winifred . did you know we have 

the best TV repair service right 

here /n towry? That's right, luscious. 

when your TV. Radio or Hid 

equipment needs attention 

Call 921-8500 

Princeton University Store 

lortasl, ellicient service. By the 

way. rUdarlin, they're also 

ANTENNA INSTALU^TION 

EXPERTS and specialize m 

"bringing in Channel 13. That's 

worthacalt. eh? Now. delicious. 

how about lunch'>" 



PRJ^ETON 





36 UNIVERSITY PLACL 



Bunny-Pat A Cake 

Colored $110 Butinv Btsojit $90 



Jewe/ers and Sil'^Tzmtttis Since 1377 

54 Naiiau Slr«at. Princeton, Naw Jersey 08540 (609) 924-0624 

Tlfursday and Friday Evenings Until 8:30 P.M. 

MASTER CA«0 * VISA ACCEl'TEC C ATALOGUE * . *l^ AB =5^- 



Need A Car Today? 
RENT IT. 

Gas-Stingy Datsuns 

To Rent By The Day, Week 

Or Month 

Low Rates-Fast Se rvice 

448-9404 

SOLOMON DATSUN 



Route 130 



Hightstown, N.J. 



CHARMING HOUSE .n Pnncefon 6oro LARGE REWARD FOR SAM: Bla 
lo share with ^espof^Slble prolesslonsl Lib lost Apnl 3 around Prlnc«ron h 
person at resionablerefll Call «l 0848 Apis C«ll after <, «l 8731 



TWO HOUSES FOR RENT: Log cabin 
aOirondacki. Oh lake Lwing room ivilh 
'■re place. 7 Bedrooms. L shaped kit 
zr:er\ small separate caom sleeps J. 
tyrnishea, private beach, canoemg. 
mountain climbing. SJOO per week. 
available August 16 to September II 
Ola farmhouse 100 yards from lake, 
'urnished 3 bedrooms, Itvng room with 
Franklin slove, kitchen dining area, 
S17S week August 16 to Seplember 12 
Call «24 6891 after 6 pm. 4 B 3t 



WANTED: Someone to assemble my 
Mealhkit door bell k't Call 914 6487 
days, 931 389S evenings 



LAMP SHADES: Lamp mounting and 

lamp repairs Nassau Interiors. 163 

H Nassau St 6-1. tf 



FOUND: 14K gold bracelet. Found 
October 1979 on Mercer Street near 
Sprmgdaie Send description to Town 
Topics. BOK S 8 1 8 3t 



LOCK SPECIALTY 



LOCKS OF ALL TYPES INSTALLED 



WE DO SECURITY ANALYSIS 
OF YOUR HOME 



WE ARE MASTER CRAFTSMEN 



Got A Leak? 




Call 



Roofing by Williamson 



921-1184 

Roofing, Insulation, 
Builders 



PIANO MUSIC ADDS SPARKLE to your 
^ar ly event Help a graduate student 
earn tuition Call Paul B., 97^■67Ji a 1 tt 



CALLIGRAPHERS AVAILABLE to 
address your wedding inviallons for 
you at a reasonable price. Call 397-3915 



The new owners of 

VILLAGE PAINT 
& WALLPAPER 

The Village Shopper 
Route 206, Rocky Hill 

are Barbara & Bud Darvin 



i^g 



h * ! , *' ■ * * * >*** A*JMfcfc * l^' i ^t-fc 



KROFSFN REALTY 

Realtor 

45 West Broad St. 

Hopmwell, N.J. 08S25 

e0»48e-1224 




TOP PRICES 

for fine 

EUROPEAN 

1 7-20 Century 

Perlman 
Gallery 

921-7496 


Thompson Land 

195 Nassau .Street 
Princeton. N.J. 

(609)921-7655 






^.^..^.^.^.^.A^ 


: PUBLIC AUCTION i: 

y Est. Eleanor Russell* others i 

> 3476 Nottingham Way. Hamilton, N.J. i 

; SAT., APRIL 11 -9 A.M. > 

i (Rain or Shine) ^ 

y Old Household • 1790 Cherry Pembroke S 2 nice 1810 & i 
^ L 1630 dining tables; large good repro dining table; lovely j 
i 1890 serpentine oak china closet & sideboard; 4 line ► 
' carved 1815 Phyle chairs; 48 drawer Apothecary chesi; me-^ ^ 
y todian desk; set 4 repro Vict, chairs (needlepoint) cottage ^ 
* L bureau; wicker porch set; mirrors; complete 1910 maple j 
i bedroom; old knee hole desks: files: large storage bins; ^ 
^ ' oKice equipment; needlepoint Jacobean chair; plus living ' ^ 

> and bedroom furniture! Drafting table, etc.! Lovely Lenox, i 
^ ^ Wedgwood, cut and pressed glass; Sterling and Sheffield i 
i candelabra, etc. Linens; brass sconces; old crocks; 100s ^ 

^ ^ books; lots Bibelot & Memorablllan > 

^ I Lester & Robert Slatoff < [ 

^ * AUCTIONEERS ^ y 
i * Trenton, N.J. 609-393-4848 ^ ► 




ESTATE 



KM 

LIGHT 



SALES ASSOCIATES 



Karl Light • 
Realtors 247 Nassau St. 



Broker 

(609)924-3822 



Constance Brauer 
John Cartwrlght 
Mercy Crimmins 
Cornelia Dielhenn 
Vonnie Hueston 
Lawrenceville 



Shirley Kinsley 
Oerry Light 
Stuart MInton 

Laura Procaccino 

Nancy Scott 
Marge Dwyer 



[H 

REALTOfl 



Princeton Real Estate Group 
Multiple Listing Service 




Specialists Gladys Wright 

CLOSE TO THE UNIVERSITY 

and perfect for an 'academic i Two slory Prin- 
ceton colonial features fiigfi ceilinged library witfi 
full bookcase wall Three bedrooms, two and a 
fialf batfis, living room witfi fireplace, sun room 
Small, private yard, low maintenance aluminum 
siding A new lisling for summer occupancy 

$147,500 




CHOOSE YOUR COLORS 

and plan to move into this almost finished, quality 
built home in Dogwood Hill, a lovely new area of 
Princeton off (vll Lucas Road Four bedrooms, 2'/! 
baths, lovely family room with fireplace, dining 
room with chair rail Almost an acre, with tall, tall 
trees Public water, sewer and underground 
utilities $225,000 





llluiliiwiuumiuiMuiii, , i,,i,'''"™",H''i'riiiiniimiiiTllTi' 

YOUR DREAM (HOUSE) COME TRUE 

Pillars, brick, air conditioning - and Pine Knoll 
Atlraclive 4 bedroom, 2Vi bath colonial boasts 
spacious entry hall, formal living room, dining 
room with chair rail, paneled family room with 
wood burning fireplace Wooded lot, fenced at 
rear for security, privacy. $104, 5uO 



A RARE FIND 

in the old village of Lawrenceville - 4 bedroom, 
2'/2 bath colonial has spacious living room, formal 
dining room, cozy den with stone lireplace Every 
window offers a view of well-eslablished 
greenery And best of all, a walk everywhere 
location $139,000 



"TREE STREET" CHARMER 

Appealing semi-duplex on Princeton's Pine Slreel 
Three bedrooms, bath, large modern eat-in kit- 
chen. Wee, no-mainlenance yard An easy walk- 
everywhere Reduced to $84,500 

PERFECT ORIENTATION FOR A SOLAR HOME 
(or any other!) 

Attractive building lot on the south side of Carson 
Road. )ust minutes from Squibb but with Princeton 
address. Almost two acres, perc and building 
permits available Tall trees, small brook al rear 
Transferring owner has reduced price to $39,900 
A buyi 




APPEALING RANCH, COUNTRY AREA 

Ivtalure landscaping on a half acre lot. makes this 
sunny 3 bedroom home attractive. Living roora, 
separate dining room, full basement, attic storage 
Central air condilioning. new root, fenced dog 
pen New on the market $86,000 




THE Store for 

finm used cMtung 

since 1944 

234 NASSAU ST 
TUC-FRMO-S 
Z SAT 10^ 

(HrraROWN SHOP— 



lfT4 FIAT X-t-V: Gold. Mack h«r<) top 
coovrrllbl*. mini condition. 9), 000 
mllet, mufi «M 13.900 C«ir r7l Mil 
fvmingt 



< 
a 
tfi 

z 
o 
u 


Small Space for Rent 

New Concept Unique Retailing 
in a challenging, exciting setting 




We have one small spot 


i 


available lor a congenial, 


CO 


imaginative person. 


K 


Suitable lor tiandcratts, mens or women's 

clotfiing. handbags, baskets, and many other 

categories 


H 


Contact us a( anytime: 




609-924-0288 



We Strip "^iNG 

Pioftsslonal Wood and Metal Stripping 

Refinishing/Restorations/Caning 

ALL NEW FINE... 
Oak, Pine, Maple A Cherry Furniture 




CHOICE ol UNFINISHED, 

FACTORY FINISHED or 

CUSTOM FINISHED 

HWV 206, Balla Maad. N.J 



Mon thruFrl. 9 S. Sal.fi d 
rhurt nil 8:00 p.fn 

(201)359-1250 




nobart Hanchai 



FABULOUS BARGAINS IN BOOKS! 

BRYN MAWR BOOK SALE 

Princeton Borough Hall Gym 
Aprll8-11,1981 



Wednesday, April 8 12 noon-9 p.m. 
I Thursday, Aprils 9a.m.-9p.m. Records, too | 

Friday, ApVl 10 9a.m.-9p.m. Half-price 

jSaturday, April 11 9a.m.-12noon $2 per box 

Chllcifffn ontv TuH.sd.iv, Apn! 7 3 .S 30 f) m 



BIRD SEED 

still available 





;-)' 



Lime, Seed & Feed 
Your Lawn 



Veg ble seeds 

III r seeds 

c.un sets 



cet; nilcpots 
an ipplles 
lory. eedlings ^J 




BAL 



'lARDEN 
A^ARKET 



f iXANDERST, PRINCETON, N J 
MON, - bAT 8 TO 5 CLOSED SUNDAY 452-2401 



FOR SALE: alAti dining table and 4 
ultra iuM* chain. Sl.OOO. iuM« ou««n 
utia b*fl, MOO. itjtCt tuxroo cnair and 
Ottoman, SJOO. qoean ipring and 
matifMi: two. doghoute. tSO nj «SSS 
attar tpm 



mi VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE: i S»«M 
manual Very reliable UM> 609 M3 
0011 



SUMMER RENTAL: ctiarming frame 
houM on Atexandar Street, furnlihed. 3 
bedrooms, ittxly. !v, baltis, waiher. 
aiftr. imall yard for retponiibie 
family Early June to September I 
Sl.200'orthe»ummer €411934 1933 



RENT: BEAUTIFUL FURNISHED 
APARTMENT acroti Irom U store. 
with parking Bachelor preferred Call 
W*i787 



APARTMENT FULLY FURNISHeO. 

for single research fellow Larea 
studio, sleeping room, private bath, 
kitchenette 10 minutes from Unlver 
sHy June I Sept I without lease, then 
I year 1)00 Share utilities Parking 
Call9ton«m ,«IOlp.m 7ii l»9 



FROSTLESS COLOSPOT 

REFRIOERATOR FREEZER: IS I 

cu ft , white, eMcellent condition. 1140 
Kwimore washpr. 1 speed cycle, 3 pre 
set water temperatures, combination 14 
lb iOAd, lAO Information 931 9149 alter 
1 p m II buying both get 5,000 BTU 
Sears air conditioner In perfacl working 
shapelrte Leaving town. 



PRINCETON SMALL ANIMAL 

RESCUE LEAGUE 

S.A.V.E. 

WEEKDAYS TO CLAIM OR ADOPT A 
PET.CALLMRS GRAVES t TO * P M . 
SATURDAYS, « H. 'or an appointment 
Nights and weekends, report lost ar>d 
loundof injured animals to the police 

Male. 10 mot Old pure bred Golden 

Retriever with papers 

Female, 9 wk old Brittany Spaniel type 

pup 

Female, spayed, t year old Golden 

Retriever yellow Lab type. House 

broken, good with children 

Male, young Beagle type dog 

Female, your^g black Lab type dog 

Male. 13 wk old German Shep^erd PUD 

Male. Vi year old purebred Siberian 

Husky, housebroken. good with children 

Maie.lSmo old Beagle Hound dog 

Mate, 3 year old Coon Hound dog 

Female, spayed 15 mo$ old Shepherd 

Doberman dog, good witti ctilldren 

Altered male, v-i year old Lab Shepherd 

dog, good with children 

Male, purebred t year old irisfi Setter. 

needs room to run 

Female, spayed 7 year old purebred 

Brittany Spaniel 

Male, adult Husky cnow type dog 

Call us about our young cats 

Mosquito time is ntre again Take your 
dog to your "Vet" and get preventative 
Hear tworm medicine now 



TO SUBLET: A 5 room (? badrooms, J 
bnlhs, central air heal, etc ) Kingston 
Terrace Apartment (or May June July 
Modoslly lurniitiod 934 005) 



YOU MAY SEE A MUNCHKIN AT 
AUCTION, ETC.: Silent auction, 
collectibles, activities for ail ages 
April 3S, 10 to 4, Princeton Unitarian 
Church, Route I06& Cherry Hill Road 
, 4 8 31 

VERY SMALL FURNISHED ROOM 

near Palmer Square Non smoking. unuEcr dei iaai e ...n ».-».-.. 

•P Will care lor elderly Can work days or 



MOVING, WILL SELL: Ufa with two 
ond tables and lamps, anllque spool 
bed. chandellor. small tables, mirror, 
rum, lamps. Ian, etc Telephone 974 
OOti 



JOHN'S GUTTER SERVICE; Gutters 
cleaned screened Leaders extended 

underground For tree reasonable 
estimate call John, 359 7859 4 e 4t 



GIANT YARD SALE: lurniture. boohs, 

blke^, Iridge, hardware, looil, jewelry, 
f (iiicttibtf'%. mucti more. Saturday, 
'.undny, 190 f hirrry Hill Ro«d. 



DANIEL BERRIGAN IN PRINCETON 
Derrigan Is one ol the 'Plowshares 8' 
who face prison (or destruction of 
nuclear warhead cones the lirst act of 
nuclear disarmament Ho will talk on 
Wednesday. April 15 at 8 p m In 
McCosh 50, Princeton Campus For 
lurlhor Informsllon, pltatt call 931 
n34. 



SUNFISH WANTED: Used but usable 
EveningsWl 63S9 4 e st 



WANTED: Quallly bike frame 531 
tubing or equivalent 30" 7V Lisa 30) 
397 8377 4B5I 



SUMMER RENTAL IN PRINCETON: 
beautiful brick Georgian 4 bedroom. 
Study, solarium, lovely garden t900per 
month includes gardener Available 
May 33 through August 3)sl 931 9597 t 



BOAT. (Ibar olBit 18 foot 70 Mercury 
motor 1 year*. Alter S, call 609 934 
JH31 4 ex 



AUCTION. BTC.t Anilqutt. cralti. 
plants, iMeni auction, sporting 
equipment, loys, clothing, books, 
retords, midway, computer games, 
portraits, homemade loods April 35, 10 
to4, PrlncOonUnilarion Church. 4 8 It 



TOWNHOUSE 

Pialn%boro 

■ ircplacc 3 bedrooms, 

per month 



Waters Edge 



SUMMER RENTAL! t3,000, Btautltully 
lurnlttivd towtihouse on Mtrcer Street 
Easy commute 3 bedrooms, 3 baths. 
Oaraga Csll609n4 7)59 4 8 4t 



TRIES REMOVED (no charge) or cut 
and split lor your fireplace [ I take 
hall). Wtiy pay? Call Ronn 4M ))4S. 4 ) 



BRIDAL OOWN: Slaevelait, empire 
wfliil, cover 01 April May 1979 Bridal 
KiaOAiine Sue )0 Originally 1300, now 
1100 Call evenings 931 173) 4831 



LAUREL ROAD, Princeton, Furnished 
house, available June )5th for one year 
Living room fireplace, dining room, den, 
3 bedrooms, 3 plus baths Greenhouse; 
Andplano t'SOper month 

HENDERSON 

HOUSES 

REALTORS 
l3WltHfRSP00NST ffllNCETON NJ 

(6091921-2776 




FITTING REALTY 
BUCKS COUNTY 

CMUKRSVII.LlilloivSEF.ARIM 

16 acres, spacious 6 stall h>arn, 7 acres 
post and rail fencing, lush pastures. :i 
bedroom l8th Century t i,:stered stone 
house with 2 batlis i;reenhouse, 
garage, and apartment !.\ated in the 
heart of Bucks County h lr^e country, 
$239,oou 
New Hope. I».\ (2t,". ■ ,M12-!tl22 



Hahn Electrical Contracting 

Have an electncal engineer 
solve your electncal needs. 



IndustrialfCommercial 

• General 

• Maintenance 

• O S H A Consulting 

• Control Design 

Princeton/Sklllman 



Residential 

• Complete Wiring Service 

• Increased Capacity 

• Pool and Palio Wiring 

• AOditional Outlets 

609-466-1313 






JOHN HOUGHTON 



REALTOR 




This attractive ranch home is located on 
Rosedale Road in Lawrence Township, It 
features living room with fireplace, 
separate dining room, 3 bedrooms and 
bath. Spacious enclosed porch, A very 
livable home, $150,000 




Picture this house located in an excellent 
neighborhood of Princeton Township 
belonging to you ! It can if you are looking 
for a home in Al. move-in condition. It 
has a lot of those little extras, too, which 
sets it aside from other homes. See this 
home today and live in it tomorrow 

$U>l.!IIIO 




LAWRENCEVILLE COI.O.MAL 

Century old Colonial located in the village 
of Law-renceville, This home is presently 
divided into three apariments. An ideal 
location within walkint; distance to the 
village proper, „ 



JolinH. Houghton, Uc, ;«a] Estate Broker 

22s ,Alexander Street i, Knirance) 

Princeton, .\eu .>, ;cv08>w 



m 



(609) 924-1001 

AMPLE FREE PARKING 



WHO'S WHO 

.Ai Freight f. Express: *J'^JZ'i„.,..,... ?«^??"s'" ?S^,u,e . .c • I'"". G""",,, f, F»n, YOL 

AIH-X We Ship anvthmg, any Siie i RANBURY BOOK WORM Used books CESSORIES ?tSJ Rte :06 Belle Meaa SUOO Et EouId ReDSln: 

we.gfit, anywhere' 3S70 Quaherbrldge bought & soltJ Alsorare4outotpr.nl :oi 8'-> 8.103 > tocai cain ^ *^' "»""•■ 

Bd , Tren 566 1633 S4 N Mam. Cranbury ftSS 1963 llocalJ GROSS. JULIUS, Inc ASiO, interior SIMPLICITY Lawn, Garden & Snow 

— >l__ CiMfam*- # BoiltinilP^- Design Service Fine lurniture, lamos. Equipment from 3' j to 10 hp Complete 

# AnnnSVWenw. W OOUliques. accessories 683 Roseaale M^UTj wrvice center JOSEPH J NEMCS « 

Anr SECURITY SYSTEMS Fire K'SMET BOUTIQUE imported Clothino "UO « FURNITURE MART, InC- Prn SONS Rle J06. Prn Tit tM7 



in the local business community? 

YOUR NEIGHBORS KNOW 

— and they tell. 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



,00 



# Air Freight Et Express: 

AIR-X We ship anvthing, any Siie & 
ly where' 3S70 Quaherbrldge 

:Tren 566 1633 .^_^^__ 

# Alvm SYStems: • Boutiques: 

ADT SECURITY SYSTEMS Fire K'SMET BOUTIQUE imported Clothing 

Burglar. Holdup. Closed Circuit TV. *■ Accessories 6' i ChamOers Street, 

cmmrcl & rsdtl 239 Lawrence Rd , P'''"cel on 9J1 8410 

Trenton 695 H4< 



• liiwn, Garden E> Farm YOUR LOCAL CONSUMER INFORMATION BANK 
Suoo. Et Equip: Repairs • Pet Stiops • SnowTtntMles: 

ntfr^Or SIMPLICITY 



- • BiiUing Contnctore: 



• Ughting Fixtures; 



9 Aluminum Gunets: 

TER$ Seam 

INC. Custom homes, additions. 



ft A GUTTERS Seai 

gutters, 
Professioni 

(local call) 



WILUAMSON CONSTRUCTION 

erclal, renovations; 
es 911 1184 



additions Free e 



alterations tiii 



• • Antique Dealers; Auctioneers: « gujyjng Materials and Lumber 

V CURVIN MILLER Auctions. Buy & sell BELLE MEAD Lumber, Inc, - fo 

Estates, Antiques. Jewelry, Furniture, 
Coins.etc MamlltonSq SB6-0798. 
LESTER ft ROBERT SLATOFF, Inc 
Auctioneers Dealers Appraisers, 
Lecturers. Antiques, Households, 
Estates. Silver, Jewelry, Ctilna, 
Glass, Bought & Sold, 777 west state, 
Trenton 393 <Ma 



quality! Serving Princeton area 
Reading Blvd Bel Wd (local call) 301 
359 SI 31 
GROvfR LUMBER CO- Everytf>lr>g for 
Builders & Homeowners 194 Alenan 
der,Prn 97*00A\ 



# Furniture Dealers 

iASlOR S FURNITURE 

CESSORieS ?tSJ Rte 706 Bel 
8' J 8.103 
GROSS. JULIUS, Inc ASiO, 

Design Service Fme lurmture, 

accessories 683 Rosedale 93* U7, 
RUG ft FURNITURE MART, InC- Prn 

Shop CTr , N Harrison. Prn 911 9193 
SPIEGEL, HERMAN Fine Furniture 

us 1 & Allen La. Lawrence Twp (next 

to Lawrence Drive in) 883 3*00 (local 

call) 
VIKING FURNITURE FROM SCAN 

0INAV1A. Accessories A i O Design 

serv i ce 359 Nassau 93*9634 

J»lTJ?'f Re-finishing: Williamson construction 

DIP'N STRIP Furniture restored 4 re Free estimates 931 '184 

finished by hand PicK up and deliv 49 

Main, Kingston 974 S668 

• Furniture Unpainted: 

ERNEY'S UNFINISHED FURNITURE 

Ov^r 5 000 pieces ot unoainted luf 
mlure' 10a Mercer Mall Rte t and 
Quaker Bridge Rd Lawrncvl 45 3 8«0« 



KRITTER'S KORNER Aqudrium & Pf 
Shop 3«5 s Broad, Tren iindepcn 
fienceMalil 188 OB 31 



WALTS OUTDOOR CENTER Polaris 
Snowmobiles ft S-mpiiciiy Snoi* 
Blowers Larlson Lane. Ringort 301 
783 S*S4 



• SotarHaetino: 



9 Phannacies: 

FORER PHARMACY Prescriptions 160 THE ENERGY WAREHOUSE IW Hte. 
CAPITOL LIGHTING— WATCHUNG Wi t herspo on. Prn 931 7787 l.L wTvl 896 9519 ( local call) 

design* u s Hwy 33, No pi»int*iei"(3i • Photo tquipment & Service: • Sporting Gootte: 



1 )I01 7S7 4777 



• Lightning Rods: 



DEALS CAMERAS Leica ft Hasseibiad THE NICKEL 
at New York prices 973 Brunswick Av, Sporting Goods ft Camping Equipment 
Tren 396 3117 8 30 State Rd, Princeton 934 3001 

THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY , 
STORE 16 U " " 



s*Tt%i"prn^n?fii'^ • Storm Windows H Doors: 

" ■ WILLIAMSON Construction 



• Limousine Service: 



• Piano Dealers: 

NOLDE'S P 

Hunterdon 
Ftemlngton (30 n 
5400 



MB* 



atfs Rea- 



3le Pr> 



es 931 



• Antiques; 

KINGSTON ANTIQUES Fine Jewell 



VILLAGE BUILDING CENTER Full 

line ol bidg materials ft decorator 
Items New Rd , Monmoulti Jctn 301 

339-6366 (local call! 



• Furniture, Used: 



(INGSTON ANTIQUES Fine Jewelry ft T r^-— — : 

Antiques 43 Main. Kingston 924 0333 ft • Cemping Equipment: 



# Apartment Sharing: 

ROOMMATE FINDING SERVICE Mon • Carpet Du I OfS 



9 a r 



S p.r 



by app't 



Witherspoon St , Prn 934-S1S3. 

4 Apartments: 

WHITE PINE Luxurious Townhouses ft 
Apts Skliiman Av ft Wt>lte Pine Clr. 
ioH Rte 306) Lawrcvi 883 3333 (local 



# Appliance Repairs: 

FAIRHILLS APPLIANCE REPAIR 
SERVICE Fngidaire factory trained 
service oarts 393 3073 

PS APPLIANCE REPAIR Small ap 
piiance rprs, Used major appliances 
sold 373 Scotch Rd . Trn 883-6743 

tm Appliance Sales & Service: 

DEES APPLIANCES Sales ft Service 
Appliances, TV's, Stereos Open7dayi. 
3700 So Broad, Trenton 888 3400 



CLARK'S FLOOR COVERING 



ON CONSIGNMENT 3 rooms over 
flowing with lurnlsfilngs 4 Cttamberi, 
Prn 934.1969 

• Gart)8ge b Trash Removal: 

HIGGINS Olipoial Strvlci Resdnll. 

comrcl indstrl Metal containers I to 40 
tu yds Constrctn & Demoltn Debris 
131 Laurel Ave . Kingston 931 8470 



• Liquor Stores: 

PLAtNSBORO PACKAGE STORE Mon 

Sat 9am to 10 p m Schalks Crossing 
Rd , PlalnsOoro799 0989 (local call) 
TOWNE W(ne & Liquor A complete 
liquor store serving Prn area Monig 
Shop Ctr , Rte 306. Rocky Hill 934 3131 
VARSITY LIQUORS Wines. Liquors. 
Beer, Free Prn delivery 334 Nassau, 
Prn 934 0836 



• Plumbing b Heating 
Contractors: 



883 3540 ^ Gift Shops: 



• Mason Contractors: 

locdl) EXPRESSIONS Gilts for all occasions JOHN MAIER fireplaces, 

OLDEN CARPET Ten thousand yards in Party goods Princeton Stropping siaewaiKs737 3033 (local call) 
stock Factory direct up to 70 percent Center, Princeton 931 6191, 

oil 163'" N Olden Av Tren 393 1873 GROSS, JULIUS, Inc Stunning decora Mon's Clothing Shopi: 

live accessories 683 Rosedale Rd 934 



FRANK PERLSTEIN 4 SON, Inc N J 
Lie No 'a Sales, service, repairs BUS 
Broad Trenton 393 *877 

JOHN C. NIX Plumbing, Heating ft Air 
Condiiioning. License No. 6031- 934 
1433 

• Pnnters 

AAA Reprographics Onset printlr 
■nera stats 



._ • Stoves, Wood fr Coii: 

Prn 1 301 783 SOWDCN'S FIRESIDE SHOP Scandla, 
. TImberilne, Zero Clearance Prefab 

Chimneys. 1731 Nottingham Way, 

Trenton S86 1044 
OIL TURNATIVES Muiti fuel stoves ft 

furnaces, lowest pricesi 33 W Bro«d. 

Hopewell 466 1833 (local call) 
WHOLE EARTH CENTER Wood 

burning stoves & fireplaces. JOTUL ft 

TlMBERLiNE Order at 10 percent 

savings! 360 Nassau, Prn 934 7377 



• Surgical Supply b Equip. DIrs: 

FORER Pharmacy Sales Rentals 

Sickroom equtp 160 Witherspoon. Prrt . 
93W3B7 



1*74 



• Carpet b Rug Cleaning: • Gourmet Shops & Foods 

J-C.L. carp., L Upholstery Cleaning. On ';'°°,L":' ".".^.r^"" 'ns^M^^ 

ft oft premise cleaning 1936 Chambers, ^^'f^ ^"T'/^'^X.^Ji'T/, Slls 
Tren 391 3SS4 °oll\i Tiiusviiie '3' 0685 



ANOELONi's c«tflrini. Banquet ft • GroenhouMt: 

parly facilities for over 600. 1445 THE ENERGY WAREHOUSE Energy 

Whltehorse-Mercrvl, Rd., Hamilton Sq, "" """ 

SB64100 



' Micro Computer - Retail: 

COrvtPUTER ENCOUNTER Micro 
Computers lor the Home ft Small 
Business Apple, Atari, Texas 
instrument 934 8757 



petitive prices 7S9 state Rd',%'n"9?l • Swimming Pools; Sales b Svce: 

8100 OREAT STRIDES POOL ft SKI SHOP 

LDH PRINTINGUNLIMITED Sales, service, wlnterliatlon. rprs. 

Complete Printing Service 934 4664 covers, 10.000 sq ft ol pool supplies 10 
Offset Printing Fast Service Color serve you Rte 306, Belle Mead 301 3S9 

Printing. Typesetting. Bond Copies, 3 000 ( local c alll. 

Rubber Stamps. Notary Service 1101 - 

State Rd (US306)Bldg B. Prn # lafWtt: 

REPLICA Lowest prices. Immediate THE TENNIS CORNER Smashing 

iting ft xeroK, 10 So „„ings on apparel « Washington Rd., 

Prn in Prn I ndoor Tennis Ctr 934 04?6. 



service Ollset prin . ._ _ 

Tuiane (around corner from Annen) 
Prn. 934 6869 



• Auto Body Repair Shops: 

BODY SHOP By Harold Williams Spe 
ciaiiimg in Fiberglass. Corvette All 
domestic 1 (oreign cars Rle 306 Prn 
931 8565 
CALHOUN'S eODV SHOP Expert body 
rprs on foreign & domestic cars 
Princeton Av , HopeweH 466-0633 (local 



# Chauffeuring: 

BECK a CALL 

Service 



9347651 



MERCER AUTO BOD\ 
all makes ft models 
Hopewell (10 mm fror 



Bod/ repairso 
56 Model Ave 
1 Prn. local can 



• Osanng: Home b Office: 

BARNEY'S Cleaning ft Janitorial 

Service "Our satisfied customers are 
our best salesmeni" 813 Riverside Av. 
Tren 3943843 

• Cleaning Er Pressing: 

BLAKELY LAUNDRY All types of 

laundry service, dry clng , rug cing. 156 
Brunswick Ave , Trenton 896 033S (local 



• Hardware Stores: # Moving fr Storage: 

lUCAR Painl. hdwre, tools, plumbing ft 

Night pig^ suppi, fiouswrs Open eves Prn BARNEY'S MOVING i 

Htstnf)d,Prn Jnctn (localcalD 799 Local ft long distance 

0S99 Av, Trenton 194 3843 

PRINCETON HARDWARE Everything oftuoeu'c »..>-■.. 

for Home ft Garden, pa.nt. hswrs *?"",'* * '*^''^'"« V'?'*"* '•°'*' * 

window Shades, tools, plumbing, eiec L,„','':„'lt1",^""'-'"-"°-* stor""*:".".!'" 
supl Prn Shop Clr 93 4 51 SS 



• Tiro Dealers: 

JOSEPH J HEMES ft SONS B F, 

Goodrich Duniop Pirelli MIcheiin All 



• Real Estate Agents: 

CENTURY 11 Carnegie Really 

339 Nassau Prlncoton 9316177 ^'"^ «mcr * loreign cars Kims 

^ivt^osaau,rriiitu'uii y^ioi/r »..^i|-fc,i_ o,-, i/w o^rt o^jjkrr 

0la 1 at Prn C\rr\n inllflR BVBII9DI0 Mil) /UO. Krn f/ttl'l 

Princeton Shopping Ctr 9316683 



13 Riverside Speclaiiiing in Buck* County propei 
ties 40S Main, Y ardiey 315 493 1891 



VanLinesAuth Agl Princeton 453 3300 



• Health Foods: 

NUTRITION CENTER Cenli 

Health Food Supermark 
evenings. 6 days. Sun 
130 near Hightstowr 
weeklj delivery to Prh 



Mufflers: 

,. MICHAEL'S SUPERIOR MUFFLER oFrnnnt err n„-„ 
ersey'S rPMTFR l Ht-timp niiATAnle* nn "^*'"'*"» ETC. Open 

nnon I LtHitK Liteiime gijaraniee on *Anntaomoru liunn rtr i 



• Travail 

. A WELCOfMe ABOARD TRAVEL CTR. 

ver a service lee Mon Fri 9)30, 

I 10 3 41 Witherspoon, Prn 931 33SO, 



448 4865 Free 



i ft Ser< 



• Aulo Dealers: 

AUDI ft PORSCHE Sales 

HoiBert s Porsche Audi, inc 1435 
Easfon Rd . Warr, ngion Pa 7 mJes 
irom New Hope 315 343 3890 

AUDI PORSCHE Auth Sales ft Service, 
QUAKEBBftlDGE PORSCHE AuOl. 
Boule 1. Prn 453 9400 

AUTOBAHN MOTORS CO Aulh Sales 
a. Service Mercedes Beni. VW BMW 
Rle 1 Lawr Twp (local cam 883 4300 

CADILLAC Auth Sales 8. Service — 
Colonial Cadillac, inc Mercer 

County's only auihonieo Cadillac 
dealer ■ 1655 North dden Av Tren 
Sales 883 3500. Service 883 4330 (local 



CRAFT CLEANERS Rug Clean, ng ft « Heating Contractors: 

Drapery Cleaning 375 Nassau, Prin NASSAU OIL Saiesft Service 
D State Rd , Prn 934 3530 



eel on 



934 3347 



°P^_"- ^ muMler ft pipes Rle r30 ft So River 
Rd .Crenbury655 9614ft 655 S343 
MIDAS MUFFLER SHOPS Mufflers. 
Brakes, Struts. Shocks. Amer ft 
foreign 3331 Rte I, Lwrvl 994 1515 
(local call) 



MIGHTY MUFFLER CTR , 
^ ft M LAUNDRY Dry cleaning by the Fr'a'nR "PERLSTEIJ^ ft'sON. Inc, N J i^'Nemes^i^sinT^lnr Ml,Hl.?^.nr 
pound. Prn No Shop Ctr (Rte 3061 l,c No_^76 Sales.^serv^e. repairs 815 ^o^ei^n ft AmeSn c"/r,'^M pe^cl^^f 

guarantee Rte 306, Prn 931 0031 



974 3903 



• Delicatessens: 

PLAINSBORO DELI Party trays, hot ft 

cold sandwiches, 7 days wk 404 Plains 

txiro Rd , Piainsboro799 8163 
THE VILLAGE STORE Cold cuts, 

salads, dairy, barbecued chickens 

PlainsboroRd . Piainsboro799 8578 
WHOLE EARTH DELI Unique, all 

natural salads. International favorites. 

fat. luicy sandwiches Take out service 

call 934 7431 360 Nassau, Prn 



S Broad, Tren to n 393 4877 



• Records b Tapes: 

PRINCETON RECORD EXCHANGE ' 
Boughi sold, traded New, used, disc, 
30NassiiuSI Prn 931 0881 

Don't Leave Home Withoul Us 
Rtes 306 1 518, '0 Nassau Street 

Princeton 931 8600 
DELUXE TRAVEL BUREAU. INC. 

• D«»*^...nt.- Personallied travel service 319 

KeStaurantS Nassau, Prn 974 6370 

THE ALCHEMIST « iARRIST«R KULLER TRAVEL CO 
Luncheons, Dinner. Cochlalls Open 7 complete travel arrangements 
^- . ^ _ ICrV Nassau Street, Princeton, 934 3550 

REVERE TRAVEL, Est 1933 
7V-Paimpr Sq , Princeton 931 93H 

Princeton University Store 931 7331 



Montgomery Shop Ctr 
Rock^ Hill 934 9688 



days 38 Witherspoon, Prn 934 55SI 
THE OROTTO. Italian ft American 
CuJsine Cocktail* Take out orders 
Tues toFrl II 3&4 13 Sat ft Sun 11 to 
midnight II Witherspoon, Princeton 



HAL'S STEREO F 

service Rle t & Te; 
883 6338 1 local call) 



, Lawrn' 



# Nurserymen; Nurseries: 

VILLAGE NURSERIES 818 York Rd 
Hights tn ( I Sm I n from Pr n I 448 0436 



• Delivery Service: 



CATHCART PONTIAC 

1630N Olden Av. Trenton393 Sill 
CHEVRr,,.ET Gilbert ft Molt Chevrolet 
Co );oo Spruce, Tren Sales 695-8561. 
Service 989 8581 

**,^J5V" ^^'" "■ Service SOLOMON Drapery (f Slipcover Shops: 

DATSUN Rte 130. Hi9htstown448 j,^^^^*' \ ^ .„, ,I71 

HAMILTON Chrysler- Plymouth. 

Auth Sales ft Service Plymouth, 

Chrysler, Imperial 1740 Route 33, 

Hamilton Square 486 3011 
JEEP-JEEP Sales, service parts, ac 

cessones REONOR ft RAINEAR, Inc. 

3635 So Broad, Trenton 888 1800 



* Hi-Fi, Stereo SalM 6 Service: ^„ „ 

^ MM u PEACOCK INN. Lunch Dinner 

Cocktails New Adult Cocktell Bar. 30 
Bayard Lane ([usi off Nassau). 
Princeton, 934 1707 

PRINCETONIAN OINBR RiSTAU- 
RANT Open 34 hri Dally ipeclaii, 
ftome made pastries Rte 1 Prn 453 
ne of office 1371 

83 Nassau. THE TEMPTING TIGER All Natural 

Take out Lunchesi Froion Yogurts, 

STATE SALES OFFICE EQUIPMENT mack ilems Ooen 10AM 10PM 14 

DELCREST MEDICAL PRODUCTS New ft used Office furniture bought i Wiiiierspoon, pVn 97 4 0643 



• Home Improvements; Repairs: 

ALL WORK Co Addns. attics, patios, 
basements Ri 306, BelMd 70)359 3000 HINKSON'S Coi 

(local ' 

• Hospital Beds; Equipment: 



Hospital equipment lor the home 3100 sold 694 S Broad Ti 

NoITingham Way, Hamitn Twp 586 — 

1679 



Office Furniture b Equip DIrs.: 



I 397 8066 



^ Auto Parts Dealers: 

THUL AUTO SUPPLY CO. American ft 

Foreign Parts Rtes 306 ft SIB, Rocky 

Hill 931 0033 
TRENTON AUTO PARTS Hundreds of 

thousands of new, rebuilt and used auto ^ ^y MAUL ft SON INC 



JULIUS. 
Designers Custom made draperies ft 
bedspreads 663 Rosedale Rd 934 1474 
HOUSE OF FABRICS ft DECORATORS 

Custom ft ready made draperies, 
slipcovers, spreads, curtains, ac 
cessorles 3/9S Brunswick Pike, 
Trenton 983 7B73 (local call) 

• Electrical Contractors: 

HAHN Lie No 4419 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING 
Need a good electrician for any siie 
electrical lob? Free est (local) 466 
1313 



# Iraulation Contractors: 

WILLIAMSON Conslructloi 



• Office Machine. Calculator 
b Typewriter Dealers: 



• Roofing Contractors: 

CHRISTENSEN ROOFING New shingle 



bl'^P'-' 



• Insurance Agents: 

JS MURRAY INSURANCE CO 

Complete insurance Service 
1 Palmer Square. Prn 934 5000 



THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 
STORE Electronic calculators (or gifts 
16 Uniiterslty Pi, Prn 931 8100 COOPER ft 5HAFER INC. Est 



irterRd.Prn 931 1377*. 934 r 



1930 



• Organ Dealers: 



• Interior Designers: 



* Auto Radiators: 

ROYS AHCO TheONLY radiator repair 
ShopmPrnctn 373 Alexander. 934 P«a. 

• Auto Repairs b Service^ 

AAMCO TRANSMISSIONS Free 
'owing, one day service 14S9 Princeton 
Av.Tren 599 3990 
' ALFA PERFORMANCE CENTER 
ALFA ROMEO rprs Large parts in 
ventory 188 Youngs Rd . Tren 587 9404 
BILLS AUTO CENTER Repairs" on 
domestic autos ft lighl trucks. 
special. ling in AMC service 30 Arctic 
Pkwy , Trenton 893 4437 
EDISON GENERATOR EXCHANGE 
Sales ft rpn on starters, genefators, 
alternators Rte 130 (Opp Dayton 
Foriai Dayton30l I39 63X(localcaii) 



Dayton Power & iighl instailallon, 
maint repair Residential, industrial 
(local call! 301 379 46S6 



appi only Rosedale Rd, Prn 934 1474 
PRINCETON DECORATING SHOP 

janeM Sayen. ASi D, interiors 
Rt 130 35 Palmer Sq W , Prn 934 1670 



New roots ft repairs. Fully Insured 63 
Moran Ave , Prn 934 3063 
THERIAULT ft BROKAW ROOllng ft 
NOLOE'S PIANOS ft ORGANS, Inc- ' carpentry All types Of new roofs ft 
Hunterdon Shop Ctr, Rte 303, ^p,, gutters ft dOwnspoulS Free 
Fiemington f30mln from Prn > 301 783 Mtlmates (local) 446 1359 ft 446 3743 

_H°° 1 ™ — ■ WILLIAMSON Roolint, New roofs and 

repairs Slate, tar. melal, shingle. 
1li4, 



• Tree Service: 

FOSTER AGRICULTURAL SERVICES 
Tree Spraying by Professional 
Entomologist Gypsy Moth Specialists, 
]0I 159 3454 

IHBARIR Tree Surfeont. Esteb 1930 
ProfesKonal tree care. Phil Alipach, 

prop 306 Waiti Rd, Prn 934 3800 

• Typewriter Sales b Service: 

A, KREN TYPEWRITER SERVICE 
Typewrllor Sales ft Service. 178 
Alexander St, Prn 934 8143, 

• Typing Services 

TRANI WORD PROCESSING Typing 
lor students, special rate Theses. 
manuscripts, term papers, resumes, 
newslPlters Notary Public 184 Nassau. 
Prn 683 0130 



• Upholstery Cleaning; 



• Jewelers. Jewelry Shops 

■AILEV BANKS ft ilODLI Esl 



• Painting: 



• Employment Agencies: 

MARY ERRICKSON ASSOCIATES 

"The Successful Personnel Agency ' 6 

Colonial Lake Dr , Lwrvl 883 5103 

(local call) 

ROTATOR PERSONNEL Permanent ft ^ Kftchon CabinOtS: 
Temp placements 194 Nassau, Prn 



Quaker Bridge Mell, upper level 
Lawrence Twp 7Vt M»0 (local) 
PERRiSUE SILVER Purchasers of 

londs, gold. (ewelry,slerllng silver mlLCHTIN PAINTING 



eftholloware Prn 934 3141 



GROSS. JULIUS.' Inc. Paints. -?^' 1^ __ 

decorative wallcoverings, window ^ _ - , . . 

shades 683 Rosedale Rd , Prn 934 1474 • SaVlugS O Loan ASSflS.: 

PRINCETON SAVINGS ft LOAN 
ASSOC. 133 Nassau. Prn 934 0076 

WILLIAMSON COMPANY Free lwvI 3 431 Main, 894 l5S0(locall 

IBS estimates. Low Prices Princeton, 931 

nl^.^1^. tToZLm^ u-ujaii. * Sewing Machine Daalen: 

• rantng ff Paper Hanging: American sewing* vacuumctr 

lienor ft Prii^h^ Clr,"! 3705 



934 1077 
SHELLING ft SHELLING 
Largest employment Ser 
Nassau, Rm 303, Prn 934 8064 



CAMELOT KITCHENS Serving the area 
world's •o' ^S years 33 west Broad. Hopewell 



ice 



■ 20 931 8844 ft 466 3333 



exiefior, paper hanglr>g Quality f>omr 

refinishing al reasonable prices 931 ^ StWM Rmm SfuHH' 

1193 ft 301 359 7111 ^ w.™w ■• ^ - «""!"- 

DANNY'S PAINTING Exterior JOHN'S SHOE SHOP Expert repairs of 
Interior Fully insured Freeestlmates shoes, inc I orthopedic ft athletic shoes 
„, •■). 18 Twiane. Prn 934 5596 

GROSS, JULIUS H- Inter lor ft e-terior NASJAUJMOE REPAIR Orthopedic 
painting. f»f>^^'^'J^9i"9,OKoratJrig 



rep'd Shoe 
rtiHoseOale'Road; Pr'lnceton 934 1474* dyeing 180 Nassau (rearl Prn 931 7553 
M ft D PAINTING inlerlof ft exterior 

ting ft p*p«:.'';nfl'r",-f.''!'rJH • Sidina Contractors: 



466 1497 ft 444 3311 ( loca 



CENTURY KITCHENS Custon 
A. - - •--- Chens ft baths, gefteral remodeling JJ 

# txiBrmnaiors: Kuser ro, Tren S84 0047 

COOPER PEST CONTROL Graduate kapri KITCHENS, Inc P'OHnl 

Entomologist Ail pests exterminated ^ msiaHation J2i3 South Broad. Tren ,„,,« — 

(local cam 799 1300 115 mm from Prn I 585 8150 calls) CONTEMPORARY ALUMINUM Check 

MILLNER LUMBER CO Olsir HAAS •. RICH Painting ft Reeling Free est our pncesbcfore youdecideu Free est 

fr^^^iw '*■ '"*""' *«*'"»•" •""^';T7, 'Tr'°^8«'"M '*'" s/a'Pe^'^OFING ft SIDING All type 

Tren J93 4304 r^S.'cVipHER WoiAM ^eripr ..fling storm window, ft doofs. gutters. 

CHRlSTOPftER WORAM interior oownspouts Free «l 448 33S4 (local 

*l ivwtai-ranrM] COntraCton: exterior painting Experienced & In »-" 



# Feed Stores: 

LAWRENCEVtLLE MOBIL Foreign & ROSEDALE MILLS All kinds Of feed for 

Domestic auio repairs 3417 Main, onimais ft pets, larm supplies 374 

ont'.'.' ^ iS30(iocalcaiil Alexander St , Prn 934 0134 

ROY S ARCO Electronic tune ups. auto -— — Z~Z ^^^. 

repairs road serv , accessories 373 • nrepbceS O ACCSSSOneS. DOERLER LANDSCAPES Landscape 

tt«l^",^*I ^''hteion 934-8788 BOWDEN'S FIRESIDE SHOP Oeiigmng Shade Trees fences 

SPORTS ft SPECIALIST CARS, INC EVERYTHING For Your Fireplace 

^'f^/'^} "" •" '®''*'0" ^A*:*. !*?' ** 1731 Nott^ngham Way Trenton 586 3344 



• Vacuum Cleaner Dealers: 

AMERICAN SEWING ft VACUUM CTR. 

Prn S h op Ctf , 971 3305 

• Water Conditioning: 

CULLiGAN Water CondMlonlni ol 
Nasieu. inc FREE water analysis, 
_P OBoii 49, Pr^n 931 8800 

• Wate^oroofing Contrectdrc 

STA DRY Basement Walerpfoeflng C«. 

Wet basements made dry permeriently 
Free estimates Llletlme guarantee. 
FHA ft VA Certif. cations authorired 
Servi ng Pr incelon 8, vicinity 193 6700 

• Wmdow Shades; Venetn Bints: 

GROSS, JULIUS, Inc. Vertical bllnd«. 

< fabric, window shades, Levoior Riviera 

blinds over 100 colorsi 483 RoMdal* 

Rd..Prn 934 1474. 

• WinaShopK 

WINE HOBBY USA Wineft beer making 

' supplies Gift cert, mailing 830Rte304. 
Prn 934 gC3 

• Women's Ww Shops: 

LA SHACK INC. Colorful Clolhcs. 

Original Designs Open late Thurs ft 

Ft. 173 Nassau, Prn 971 05M 
TaLL FASHIONS BY ELIZABETH 

Everything lor the tail girl. Gift cert 
1905 Rt 33. Hmltn Sq 586 7777 



• Gordon Avenue, Lawrence 



Olden Av.Tren (local call) 883 7400 

• Bafceriet: 

WHOLE EARTH CENTER - Bakery 

All natural ingredients, baked on 
premises. Breads, pastries, etc Retail 
ftwhisie 160 Nassau. Prn 934-7377 

• Banks: 



• Beauty Siions: 

MEAD 3 TOE Complete Hair 8, Skin 
Ler.'er .Q' men ft women 1851 Rle 1, 

, _L*-''iS3 a&n "QfairjilH 

* • Book Storec 

\ •S®* ''EODLEHS 
\ 2.* 0*l»wBreAv,Pefw>ir»gton 
?»JW»(toc«lc»ll) 



1731 Nott'ngham 

9 Floor Coverwig Con ti actors: 

CLARK'S FLOOR COVERING 



PRINCETON LAWN 



SERVICE 



. w-.,,.— ee es 

Tren "887 3S40 ^"0 

TREESCAPE 



les ft lawn gn. 



(local cam 

TILE DISCOUNT CTR. Vinyls. Ceram 
ics Carpeting, Korvette Shop Ctr. 
Trenton ( IS mm from Prnt 393 3300 

• Food Mwketz: 

THE VILLAGE STORE PiainsboroRd . 

PiainsOQro799 8P8 (local call) 

• FnitBaAots: 

BLUE EAGLE FRUIT MARKET Fruit 



SCAPING 

space Oes-gn * mamienanc^ 1 rep 
removal t prun.ng plant shruD*, trees 
ground '.Cue' Bedding ft mulcninq 
Paios wood decks* Stoves Firewood 
1100 a cord Cor>!ract now 'o' Spring 
piani.rvj Call Armand at 30) 844 035i or 
466 3755 

VILLAGE NURSERtES 018 York Rd 
H gnls'n i 1 S m-n from Pr n I 448 0436 



Baskets for ANY occasion 1337 S •__*,;_, 

Broad, Trn Prniei 934-3741 # LaundnOC 

LAM LAUNDRY Self Service or drop 
OH Rte 3(0. Prn No. SAop Ctr 924 
3903 



• Furi Oi tr 01 Burners: 

NASSAU OIL Sales* Service 
880SlateRa-.Pm 974 3530 



^OUR PROMISE TO PRINCETON CONSUMERS: 

BC^^ if you have a complaint against any local business tirm. just 
call 394^700 and a Consumer Bureau representative wilt respotK) stkI irv 
vesiigaie, then, 

^^^^^ IF CONSUMEA BUREAU'S ALL-CONSUMER PANEL AGREES WITH 
YOU, itie business firm involved fias only two choices eilhei salisty your 
cotnplaini p'omptly or lose 'is Consumer Bureau Registration 

^C^^^ DON'T STAY MAO at any business drm - unta you drst give Const* 
Bui-eau a criance 10 help slraignten matters out CaU(609) 3045700 ar 
ol any day or night and a Consumer Bureau representative will go inio action 
ThereisnociTafpe ^.^^^^^^^^^^ 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



y 



TOUR LOCAL coeuim 

ESTABLISMEO t96? 



3WS700 



'T'irestone ^eal "Estate 



169 Nassau Street, Princeton 




FINK OLDKH PRINCKTON CONDOMINIUM Just one block from 
Firestone Library Kach unit hjjs ;i livinK room, dining room and calm kitchen 
downstairs with thret- lu'drooms .mrl ;i bath upstiiirs Slate roof, newly finished 
mlcnors and a terrific iwalion $!i'),:.iH) c.uh 




CllOIlt (OI.I.KCiK DUI'I.KX. I'HINfKTON liOKO - S|.„kl,nB 
iilunmium sidi-il and hnck buikliriK Side by side uniLs. each wilh Ihric' lu'drooms and 
one and one half lialhs Owner financinn available to a (|ualified buyiT al a ri'a.snnablc 
''"''' »l ir.,(]iiii 




HH AND NKW TO TIIK MAItKi; I IN IM{1\( KTON IVY KAST: An 

iMim^iiiilalr .Ii'IIitsdii Colimial on a lovely liil Kealininy a spaeiim', livnii; room, 

l''"iil> I i"ilhliH'|,laee, eal-inkiU'llen wilh breakfast area, loin I nillii'dioduis and 

tun and a liall bailis, full basement & two car garage. Maturely landseaped and 

(.ri.eillosell tl37,ilOO 



\ 




NKVy TO THL MAKKbT: All br.ek duplex near Princeton 11,^1. ScIuk.I Low 
n...m enance is the key feature at this beautiful all brick, slate r.K.I borne near the 
middle of lown. Both apartments have living rooms. dinulR rooms and modern kit- 
chens and two bedrooms and a bath. Call > our Firestone agent Iwfore the On-n House. 

JILIS.WXI 



NASSAL' PLACE IN WKST VV1M)S01{ - Split level, cathedral ceilinR in 
living room with parquet floors, dining room, family room with fireplace plus thn 
bedrooms and a study or fourth IjedrooiTi ,A tlood Buy $s«»,« 



REALTORS 



924-2222 




lOVKKLOOKI.NC. A PAUK-LIKK .SKTTI\(. NEAR CARNEGIE 
LAKE I.N PRINCETON'S DESIK ABLE Hl\ KK.SIDE. This custom ; 
built brick home offers the best for the executive or professional family. The 

jversatile layout offers all kinds of possibilities: super entertaining, his and her 
studies, or a mother-in-law suite, i guest suite or even an apartment to rent i . On a 
lower level, an expansive family room with custom bar and wet bar. We love the 
spacious light-fitled living room, the dining room that opens onto a private two- 
level terrace, and the kitchen worthy of vour gourmet cooking! Let us tell you 
more about our very impressive new listing' Price on request 





PI m iM^i 



ib^ 



m^ 



AN EXPANSIVE CAPE COD NEAR PRINCETON UNIVERSITY. 
BKiCJER THAN VOL! THINK. Al last, a neat Cape Cod with good sized rooms 
you can entertain in From its light living room wilh picture window to its formal 
dining room with a view of the private garden, and eat-in kitchen with real room to 
spread out, this Cape conveys a sense of space that you'll find missing in others. Four 
good bedrooms in all— two up and two down— give you the advantage of choice of den 
or guest rcwm up or down The full basement has excellent expansion potential as a 
recreation room. Come see it with a Fircfcne agent today $r>i| 5o(l 




iv^SJii.liKE •J'''K.: KK^T THE OTHER; AND YOLCAN LIVE 
TIIAN"YOrTmNKVT- ^^ HISTORIC COLONIAL FOR LESS 

1 , u '•■";•*' T*" spacious sides in a duplex bursting with authentic 

colonial Cham,: r,olished wide-plank floors, many fireplaces, recently painted in- 
teriors - and absolutely move-in condition If this two-acre estate were in Princeton 

iTn^lS'rl^r '■ """^ """"f. '^" ""' '■'"'*'■ "> P'-inceton with excellent Montgomery 
schools! Call now and see this exciting property with your Firestone profelsional 

JI59„S00 




A FEW MINITES KRO.M THE TRAIN STATION close to Prinreton 
convenient to shopping . Quaker Kndgc Mail i and with the best commute 1 1 hour) to 
New '\ ork or Phila This finely appointed West Windsor Colonial features an excellent 
floor plan total separation of living room and family room - four delightful bedrooms 
incl uding a mas ter suite, and one of the finest school systems in our area J 1 1 5 iiiio 




ImiZ'ou™;;^ ^""" ""■■" '"''""■ """' "^^^ '" ^" '-o™^ ™ i?e ..Sde'c^ts^c 

>89.500 




REDDING'S 

PLUMBING and HEATING 
924-0166 

~^.....^ (SfSa APPLIANCES 
CONDITIONING ^^ u.ense.oe,osooo 

234 NASSAU STREET 
PWIWCETOW. WEW JEHSEY 08540 



PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE 

Saturday and Sunday, April 11 & 1 2 
52 Hoagland Drive 
(off Griggstown Road near Millstone River 
Road, last liouse on riglit) 




New tour bedroom colonial, family room with 
cathedral ceiling and sKyligtits $147,500 

GRANDERAgency 

REALTORS 

Station Sq.. Route 306, Belle Mead 

359-0222 



NOW RENTING 
PRINCETON ARMS 

Luxury Apartments 
1 and 2 Bedrooms 

From $325 Per Month 



Features: 

ffall-to- Wall carpeting over 
concrete in 2nd floor apis, 
all utilities except Electric 
Individually controlled heat 
2 air conditioners 
Private entrances 
ff alk-in closets 
Individual balconies 
Storage room within apt. 
Laundry Rooms 
Superintendent on site. 



Open Mon. — Fri. 

9 a.m. — 5:00 p.m. 

609-448-4801 



Oittiiant- From Princeton: Prine«ton-Hl9htitown »d.. twn 
'^9^* on OW Trenton Rd. ''i fnile twm left end foHow ligns. 



OUITAR LESSONS: \att. classlcel. 
'oik, pop Experienced teacher lor 
Deoirtnlng and advanced Students. Call 
n< 2»« n-UM 



FiLiNO CABINETSl Come and see our 

metal filing cablnefs tor oHlceor home 
Grey. tan. olive. ? or 4 drawer Also 
typing tables Hinkson's. BSt^assau 

4 10-M 



DID YOU KNOW that Viking Furniture, 
159 Nassau Street, is open until 9o'clocK 

every Wednesday evening? 



PIANO TUNING, repair and restoration 
by qualified technician. Call Ken Woltf 
914^13 lOntf 



ERIC L RANKIN, CARPENTER 
Alterations, additions, repairs Free 
estimates 201 781 960) 17 26t 



WELCOME ABOARD TRAVEL 
welcomes you ... 

Mon *Wed eam.S 30pm 

Tues. Thurs, and FrI eam9pm 
Saturday 10 am ! pm 

We want to serve you better 
at your convenience 

41 Wltheripoon Street 
931-3150 



TOP SOIL, screened Landscaping 

Supplies, wholesale, retail Picked upor 
delivered. Monday througti Friday, 6 
am 7 pm, Saturdays and Sundays. 6 
am noon Call Windsor Soli Co 443 8035 
3 25 4t 



VISIT WILLIAMSBURO. Fly with small 
group sharing expenses with com 
merclal pilot, multl engine flight in 
struclor 180 to (120 per person 609 921 
3867 3 35 3, 



HIMALAYAN KITTENS— give a lluKy 
bundle of love lor Easter All colors. 
t200each. Evenlngs201-A4T 3885 3-25-31 



MANTED: WWII German, Japanese 
and ita'ian Items Call 609 393 1230 Ask 
tor Don I 14 tl 



SUMMER RENTAL; Charming Mercer 
Street colonial, furnished. QeaulKul 
garden Available mid June to Labor 
Day Call Ann Brower, 921 lOSO, 3 2S St 



FRENCH GIRL, 17 year old high school 
siudent wishes to spend next year at 
Princeton, lookmg (or a family in 
lerested by possibility ol an exchange. 
Write Or Htighootjur, Hospital La 
Providence, Oinard 35600. France 4 I 3t 



SUMMER RENTAL, fully furnished 

house. University neighborhood, pool 
access 4 S bedrooms, study, 3' j baths, 
central air Available from early June 
until Labor Day, dates flexible. Rent 



TAILORING AND ALTERATIONS on 

.111 garments, including leather repair 
7is7 Route V. Princeton Call (301 ) 297 



LAWN SERVICE: Rotoiilling gardens, 
tertiiiitng, seeding, clean up Also will 
give free grass cutting esfimates. 91* 



SANE AND SOUND B year aeldlng.U.Sh 
Appaloosa Musfane fall horse goes 
English, neck reins S600 Including 
saddle, (609)924-1577. 

^ — 

I GOLDEN HETRfEVER TYPE 000. 

ollractive, alhietir., loving, yearold 
spayed female, Im? 'o flood home 
Owner relocating 16W 934 1577, 



ciothes. loys.ixioks, furniture and great 
misc SS Marlon Road East. 



ATTENTION! BUILOERSI 

ooKirto to Develop LarW >n Princeton? 
1 2 wooded acres on Herrontown Road 
Engineering plans available lor 14 lots 
a cluster plan Rural >n feeling but 



close to everything' 



HENDERSON 
INVESTMENT 
PROPERTIES 

mOKEII 
nWITHEISPOONST.rillllCETOII.IIJ 

(609)921-9111 



PRINCnON DfCOUTING 
SHOP 



PDS 



35 Palmer Sq.W 
924-1670 



L 8- IVl LAUNDRY p,:'-"' 



• Dry Cleaning By Trie Pound • Wasn, Dry, Fold Service 
Blankets • Rugs • Modern Coin-Op Laundry • Drapes 

Slipcovers • In by 1 AM - Oul by 5 PM 
Free Parking: M-F 7 am - 9 pm, Sat/Sun 7 am - 6 pm 



Rte. 206 • Princeton North 

Shopping Center • Rocky Hil 



924-9805 



m 

SENTRY 



Home Value Days 

SPRING SALE 





f JiO^O 






ENERGIZER 
BAHERIES 

*r«pak 

.4} 



# 




jA> 



TREE& 
SHRUB 
SPIKES 

$909 



^Je^ Black bOcl 
DAP '-tKr DUSTBUSTER 



5» RELYON 
CAULK 
for 



!2| cAu 

E 2fc 



t 




20-Page CIRCULAR SALE in Progress 

Oyer 150 great values— Stop in today. 

I OPEN 7 DAYS \ 



PRINCETON HARDWARE 



Princeton Shopping Center 



924-5155 



APRINCETON, N.J. ADDHK.S.SlLawn-nwTwp.l 

Prcwimie Hill 



• • • a new concept in luxury housing 



■fi — 



-'f'Q ,rm^ 



•i ^!i;r ' 



if you've been thiiikiii;^ abonl looking al 
PROVINCE HILL, then COIVIE SOON! 

We iifO building our hst UGCtion 
in Ihis liU'iulilul community of luxurious cnnfmiir'"'"y homes. 

Only :{ houses and « lots a v ailable. 
lOpon HousoTSat. «^Son. 2-4 j 

Fiom PrIncBion lake Rt, 206 Souiti 10 Fackler Rd, (Ri 669), left on Fackler Re, : 

Ju9l down the road apiece.. .I'ROVINCK HILL is a stunnirv 
mmplex of .'U maKnificent iompniiH)rary homes in striking;! 
ehitettural designs. .Situated on .'>() acres of rollinR counlrysiili 
and wooded sites in a (,'ale protected envininrnent with a Priii 
ceton address. Kive different model series available with o| 
portunity for changes to suit individual tastes and need- 
Featuring; large gracious entertainment ureas under soariiu' 
cathedral ceilings, foyer galleries, librario with wel bars, Ni 
floor master bedroom suites with luxurious baths! Tenni- 
courts provided. CITY WATER AM) CITY SEWEH 
Prices start at $17.1,000 

QiENDERSON 

REALTORS^-* 

3.t Witherspoon St., Princeton, N.J. 921-2776 



PEYTON 

ASSOCIATES 

246 NASSAU STREET • PRJNCETON NEW JERSEY 



REALTORS 
609-921-1550 




EXCITING NEW PENNINGTON LISTING - A magniticenl 1 Vi slory 
sprawling Iradilional on King George Road Large entrance hall, beautiful 
living room opening to spacious glassed-in porch, large formal dining room, 
spectacular kitchen with quarry tile floor and splendid cabinetry, family 
room with huge sliding glass doors to terrace, 4 bedrooms, 2'/2 baths, 
tiectric garage door opener and much more than we have space to 
describo $219,000 




ANOTHER NEW PENNINGTON LISTING • One of the most outstanding 
iwci sliny (.okiimil iKiuM's Inciiod on East Welling Avenue on a large lot 
backing up to woodlands Entrance hall, living room with fireplace, separate 
dining room opening to covered patio area, kitchen, large paneled family 
room with picture window overlooking garden, huge screen porch, 4 
spacious bedrooms, 2'/j balhs (including steam bath), oversize 2-car 
garage. Offered at $160,000 

. - ", ■ I 




AN HISTORIC PENNINGTON PROPERTY - Once the library, this lovely old 
Colonial has the space and comforl of old, with all the convenience of 
new— a two-story design with wonderful high ceilings and a flexible living 
arrangement There is an enormous livingKJining area, handsome modern 
kitchen, den or family room, four spacious bedrooms $11 2.000 




EWING TOWNSHIP • In a serene location on Tina Drive, this live-year-oid 
one-story has center hall, formal living and dining rooms, spacious den, 
large kitchen with eat-in area, three bedrooms, full bath, two-car garage 
There is aluminum siding, and the floors are hardwood throughout Central 
air conditioning and many other extras $94,900 




JUST LISTED - ALEXANDER ROAD, PRINCETON SIDE - WEST WIND- 
SOR TOWNSHIP. Coniemporary ranch convenient to town, gown and tram 
m a quiet neighborhood on the Princeton side of West Windsor Three 
bedrooms, living room, with cathedral ceiling, fireplace, spacious dining 
room, screened porch, patio, inground pool, mature landscaping assures 
privacy Gas heat, central air $107 000 




LAWRENCE on Ldwnside Drive A most desirable traditional house in a 
very popular neighborhood Center hall, large living room, separate dining 
room with chair rail, family room, eat-in kitchen, lour corner bedrooms, two 
and one^iall balhs. central air conditioning. In sensational condition 

$87,500 



P.M. Comlzzon 
Beverly Crane 
Pam Geiger 
Beverly Glasson 
MicheleHochman 



Check with us lor fine rental 
properties In and around Princeton 

246 Nassau Street 
Princeton 921-1550 

Our Princeton Office is open Sunday 

Marjorie Jaeger 
Ellen Kerney 
Ginger Lannon 
Pat Light 
Berit Marshall 



Tod Peyton 
Jane Schoch 
Judy Slier 
Robin Wallack 
Beverly Willever 



r^' 



PEVTON 



REALTORS 

ASSOCIATES 609-921-1550 

246 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON NEW JERSEY 




MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP ON GREEN AVENUE - This four-bedroom 
country Colonial rias an acre of land Handsome living room with fireplace, 
separate dining room with chair rail, spacious family room, screened porch, 
brick terrace, and many special and attractive details A brand new listing. 

$122,000 




MONTGOMERY JEWEL - Bring your decorating touch to this charming 
stone and frame Cape on nine wooded acres. This quality built home 
features two bedrooms and one bath downstairs, studs and plumbing are in 
place 10 complete two bedrooms and bath upstairs. Two-car garage, full 
basement, gas heat $119,900 




MONTGOMERY-ROCKY HILL AREA - (vlore a contemporary than anything 
"se we can call it, this sprawling three-level house has cathedral iving 
c^om with modern free-standing fireplace, large <^-"9 ^^^^^J^-TP'^^' 
modernized kitchen There are three large bedrooms and two baths on the 
Tpe'^vel f^uge family room and fourth bedroom or study on the lower 
IZ Beautiful' finished hardwood floors and central air conditioning, 
along with a tw<>car garage and a fine location, make this a w'""«'^ 



Outstanding Princeton Building Site — on 
"The Ridge" and "too well priced" at »75,000 




PRINCETON • The most elegant Western Section Borough residence you 
could hope to find Splendid living room, library, formal dining room, large 
playroom, master suite, plus 5 other rooms upstairs, A'/i baths and tennis 
court CalHor details $395,000 




OUR NEWEST PRINCETON LISTING • an older stone and masonry 
Borough two and one half story There is a large living room with stone 
fireplace, big formal dining room, and handsome, modern kitchen on the 
first floor. Upstairs, three bedrooms and a modern bath with double vanity 
The third floor has two rooms ideal for teenagers. There is a full basement 
and a separate garage Within walking distance to town and campus 

$118,000 




PRINCETON - An almost Palladian traditional brick residence - one of those 
rare opportunities to live in the country yet be close to everything Princeton 
offers Over seven acres of beautiful property, four-bedroom mam house 
with lovely, proportioned rooms, two-bedroom cottage for guesis or fental^ 

FOR THESE AND OTHER DISTINCTIVE PROPERTIES 

IN ALL PRICE RANGES - CALL 

PEYTON ASSOCIATES 

REALTORS 



F.M. Comizzoli 
Beverly Crane 
Pam Geiger 
Beverly Glasson 
Michele Hochman 



134 South Main Street 
Pennington, 737-9550 

Marjorle Jaeger 
Ellen Kerney 
Ginger Lennon 
Pat Light 
Berit Marshall 



Tod Peyton 
Jane Schoch 
Judy Stier 
Robin Wallack 
Beverly Wlllever 



Qa§ie 

AGENCV 

65 S. Mam 
Pennington, N.J. 

737-1330 

Own«<3 tf>0 OpvnIM 



AREA COMPANY hM 3MVQC CDmp*ct 
coplvr ter ulc 4 boHIn ton«r ofv) IJ 
roily of paper lor tt.OOD Corilac' Vi<ltt 
Coffrtor Jusnila Joiner «i«09 721 lau 
4 S ir 



SUMMER BALLET WORKSHOP: 

Prlnc«lon Baiiel Soeicly otfen in 
irniivr Monday Fria«y proor«m for 
<nlermMialc aovancte »na MvancM 
itudtnii agr 13 and aver ] week or * 
wfefc leuton oeglni June 2V Call M>V 
m 1747 for brochure 4 ■ It 



FOR SALE: )|lh Cenlury French ilylc 
lOfa. down cuihioni. upholitery in good 
(.ond.tlon t}00 Call 934 37A3. 41^31 



NEW PRIME OFFICE 
RENTAL SPACE 

awa.iatjlc m 'fe "*«>■' o» Pw.n(.*foi 
Approitmctelv 1.000 m H w.fh <oi^ «« 
oarmnotAtnearea CaMCen'ury3) K'Oi 

Rr;tltOf%niM71 

t 9 H 



LANDSCAPING 

)y Martin BiatfTian 

Creative Oeiigns 

R«AV>nabie Rates 

ingiioi V*'i)JJ 
I Local call from Pnncetonj 




TIMBERS 
CONSTRUCTION 

Bathrooms • Custom Additions 

Builders • General Contractors 

Home Improvements 

921-3467 




^ & SON ^^ 

WALLPAPER & PAINTS 



Dutch Boy PRinU • B«n|«mln Moorm pRlnrt 
Martin Svnour WllllRmaburg Palnti 
WallcovRringa A An Suppllaa 
200NaiaauSL 924-0058 



ARTISTIC HAIRDRESSERS 

AM pnaiet of beauty vervic*^ fron^ head 
10 toet Watk m tcrvce and bv ap 
poinlnnent 

43 Withirtpeon Street 

n4 4pi 



RUMMAOE SALE: Blawenbui 
Refornned Church, Houle Sll Frtda 
April 10 Irom » a fn to 6 p m Plant 
clolhtt, bake tale Siabaga'ler 3p m 
4 I 31 



HOUSE fITTINO. Pott doctoral fellow 
Local referencat Day> 609ii1VVi, 
evanlr>gi.Mn«4 0]3l ' < >t 



ROOMMATE WANTED, M-F, Pari 
furnished room in apartment one 
Iromcampus Kitchen CallFredai 
4ia3orn4A334 ' 



aARYSITTINO OR CHILD-CARE of 
fared by experienced, intelHseni and 
reliable girl, ^7 Good cook Cape Cod. 
Martha* Vineyard, etc July 
ReferenceieKChanged 934358'. 4 I 3t 



OFFICE SPACE 
RESEARCH PARK 

* 

1 101 Slaie Road. Princetoo. N.J. 

$4.00 per square fool 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 



ItIO tlO KAWASAKI LTD: EMCtlltnl 
condition, low mileage, iltiy bar. 3 ^ 
helmel». 13,000 Call 934 )t4S dayt, 683 
44]tovonlngi 41 Jl 



OAROCN WORK AND LAWN CARE 

Call after ^ p m 934 9479 4 i }t 




AN EXCELLENT OFFERING.. 




A CLASSIC FEOKKAL HOUSK IN NKAKKY KOCKV 
HILL,, A UNIQUE COMMUNITY WITH A YKSTEKYEAK 
FEELING! NOMINATED KOU THE STATE ANU 
NATIONAL RECISTEK OF LANDMAKK HOUSES, THIS 
HAS BEEN TASTEFULLY KESTOHED TO ITS FOH- 
MER ELEGANCE. COMFORTABLE ROOMS WITH 
CHARACTER ABOUND AMONG THE FOUK/FIVE 
BEDROOMS, DOUBLE LIVING ROOM. INVITING 
DINING ROOM WITH WALK IN FIREPLACE, 
MODERN KITCHEN, GREENHOUSE, FAMILY ROOM, 
SCREENED PORCH AND SO MUCH MORE 
TECHNICALLY SOUND WITH GAS HEAT, FINISHED 
RANDOM WIDTH FLOORBOARDS, THREE WORKING 
FIREPLACES A MATURE LOT WITH PICKET FENCE, 
PRIVATE PATIO, WISHING WELL, STONE POTTING 
SHED AND TWO-CAR GARAGE. THIS IS A RARE 
OPPORTUNITY IN THE PRINCETON AREA! $227,(MW 



JOHNT 



CHENDEI^ON 



/,Vf 



REALTORS 



33 Witherspoon Street. Princeton, New Jersey OS-IJO 
921-2776 




HOUSE OF THE WEEK 




OUR NEWEST LISTING in prestigious Elm Ridge Park is 
this magnificent New England Colonial. It offers a formal 
living room, music room, dining room, family room with 
Williamsburg brick floor and fireplace, superb kitchen, 
greenhouse, 5 bedrooms. A'., baths, finished lower level 
with separate entrance Ideal for at-home office or 
separate living quarters. Beautifully decorated 
throughout. Central air, intercom, brick and flagstone 
patio Professionally landscaped 1.8 acres. Call us today 
for an appointment ^ $345 qoo 



JOHNT ' 

^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^-* 

Route 31 and West Delaw are .Avenue, Pennington 

16091737-3980 



l\C 



JEFFERSON ROAD DUPLEX FOR RECORD ALBUMI 



RENT Downstairs living roon 
fireplace. Ommg room, kllchen 
upstairs 3 Bedrooms and batti Large 
cellar ar^d att.c Garage SSSO plus 
. X uiilrties Long term tenant No pets 
jr call «6 0087 after 4 pm 



PRIME OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT: 
Nassau Street location Caim4 I3U 



ROOMMATE WANTED, Partially 
furnisf'ed room In apartment one mile 
from Campus Kitchen SlJOper month 
Call Fredal4534l63orW44334 4 1 It 



ROOM FOR RENT: LawrencevMie 
Spacious Cted sitting room 3rd floor 
Kitchen, pool and laundry privileges 
SIASplusguarlerutllllles CallSMOAie 



Bougni, sold, 
traded, new used, discontinued 
Extensive selection rock, classical. 
(ai:. shows, soundtrachj, personalities. 
cutouts, etc Top Dollar paid for your 
records No collection too large or too 
small Princeton Record EKChange. 30 
Nassau Street. Princeton. N j 60* m 
OMI, Tuesday throygh Saturday 11 30^ 
«. Thursdaytlli? 3 19-ff 



RESPONSIBLE PRINCETON 
STUDENT seeks carpooi from Pnnce 
ton to Bell Labs Murray Hill, june- 
September Will share expenses Call 
Tobe.7340140 4 1}) 



YOUNG EXECUTIVE. Princeton 
graduate seeks apartment with 
bedroom, kitchen, living room Call 
Glenn Paul during day at 745 1000 ex 
tension 2M9 4 1 jt 



VW RABBIT 1971. deluxe, sunroof. 
automatic transmission, 48,000 mites 
Excellent condition, asking 13.«S Call 
?J4- 1690 evenings 



1974 NOVA ISO, air. power steering and 
brakes, automatic. AM. 34.000 miles. 
Bestolfer 896-0779 



RESPONSIBLE MATURE VOUNO 

PROFESSIONAL WOMAN looking lor 
one bedroom apartment in a Princeton 
home with own kitchen, private bath 
and private entrance MUST BE 
QUIET Under »300 Including utilities 
Reply Box 3 6, Totwn Topics 4 I St 



NEED A PIANOr I will share mine I 
you can house it and pay tor moving. 
will pay 'or tunlr^s 9^4 7637 



WRITER SEEKING INFORMATION 
ON STONE QUARRIES that existed 
until recently In and around Princeton 
Call Jim Merrm. 4S3 J600 4.1-4t 



— ^*,„, ,.^ . ^ fiOTOTlLLINO - GARDENS, Mower 

100 SCHOOL DESKS with seals, ad beds, etc 466-0920 4-I » 

lustable—SISeach. 609-466-0301. 4-8-2t 



STUDIO BEDROOM available fo 
professional business man. non 
smoker in tov*m. parking one car. $1S0 
a month Phone 924-0804. 4-8 Jt 



ENJOY SAN FRANCISCO SOUR- 
DOUGH, Austrian Onion rye. French 
and Italian breads from the Food 

winkel. 14 Chambers Stre«t, 911 0809 

3 4 tf 



IfSI DODGE VICTORY SIX SEDAN for 

sale 80 percent restored Wooden 
spoked wheels, new nylon tires, brakes, 
carb , starter, battery "First year (or 
all steel chassis, plus hydraulic 
brakes " Running condition (6,750 
firm Call Tom Ensminger, 1 307474 
2506. 4 8 2f 



APARTMENT — secluded and quiet. 
near town center Independent living 
arrangement SIBO plus May 8 oc 
cupancy 931 3977 4 8 3t 



FOR SALE; 1973 Toyota Hi Lux pickup 
wlthcap,47,000mlles, 2Smpg, AM FM, 
very clean. Second parts car available 
First t2,000 takes full package Call 
Jlm,934 3470 4-8-21 



DID YOU KNOW that Viking Furniture, 
359 Nassau Street, is open until 9 o'clock 
every Wednesday evening? 



WANTED GUNS, SWORDS, military 

• Items, decoys Licensed, collector 

dealer will pay more Bert Call«43B00 

days- 3.'4-tt 



PAINTING JOBS: Cement repairs. 
Sidewalks, house repairs, etc at 
reasonableprlces Call93404n 3 35 If 



PRINCETON 
COMMUNITY 
PHONE BOOKS 

eon sate at Hinkson 
R Nassau Street 



PIANO TUNING 
Registered CraHsman 

Piano Technicians Guild mc 

951 7343 

Regulating Repairing 

Robert H. Halllet 
Since 1951 *10 " 



NORDMENDE-STERLING CONSOLE 

model 4 band radio phonograph, 2S 
years old. good condition, asking S300 
Call after 5, 934 7519 



FILING CABINETSI Come and see our 
metal filing cabinets (or office or home 
Grey. Ian, olive. 2 or 4 drawer Also 
typing tables HInkson's. 62 Nassau 

6 lOtf 



FOLK GUITAR LESSONS: Lessons lor 
beginners through advanced with 
emphasis on (oik accompaniment 
Student must provide own instrumeni 
CaiiJohnCuyler,989 4336 days. 934 7084 
evenings and weekends 9 10 M 



BUILDING REPAIRS: roots 
shingle, slate, tar), chimneys, 
downspouts, flashing, walls 
patios, garages, porches, 
driveways, fences, hauling, 
stone, demolition, carpentry. 
caulking, gloimg. stucco n 
point ingpalching, Insp 
violations, guaranteed Insured 
3 25 11 



(metal. 

gutters. 

, walks, 

steps, 

crushed 
painting. 




Now's the Time 
To Think Spring 
and Start Your Seeds 
Indoors; 
We Have: 
.Qro-llghts .Plastic Pots 

.ceeds .Starting Soils 

• Peat Pots .Potting Soils 

and all your other 

Springtime 
Gardening Needs 

ROSEDALE MILLS 

Princeton: 274 Alexander Rd. 924-01 34 
Pennington; Rt. 69 & W. Del. 737-2008 




it pays for itself! 

Let us show you how easy it is to replace your wooden basemei 

door with one that will add t>eauty and value to your home, 

A modem, all-steel Bilco Door will keep serving you well 

for years to come — paying for ItseK many times over by 

saving you repair and replacement costs. 

If your house was built without the convenience and 

safe^ of a direct basement door ask us for a copy 

of Biko's "How to" booklet for adding one. 

Srop in and see our display 
We'll give you tree literature on 
how to do It Or. we can suggest 
a conlracior (o install it lor you 




Mon-Fri 

7:45-4:45 

Sal 

8:00-12:00 




3ffl». 



vacnracKr 



194*le«and.rS1. 
Prtnceton 

924-0041 



1.. -. — ...■..........«.«. HK.mimomMKIIKWKWKMKBKaKKKMKWWKWKMKWMWWKa WW WWWW WW WW »UI 



i. 



i 



,i^j,STEWARDSON- DOUGHERTY 

T^ea/ Estate -Associates, Incorporated 

^66 !}{assau Street, Princeton, J\(fU' yersey 08^40 

Vhone: 6og-()2 1 -yj84 





■ 



^ 



Announcing 



ONE/vURKHAM 



Seventeen single-level condominium oportments. 
Indoor parking and elevator service to all units. 

All oportmentS: two bedrooms, two baths, woll-to-wQli corpeting, high 
ceilings, over-sized double glozed windows, individual loundry, individuol 
heating and oir conditioning. 

Most units have balconies or privote walled gordens. 

Electronic alarm security system for all first floor openings and front entronce 
doors. Separate storoge rooms; trash chutes some floor as unit. 

Less than one mile walk to Palmer Square, Nossou Holl, Princeton Shopping 
Center, Princeton Medical Center. Dank and service stores within one block. All 
buses within two blocks. 

Priced from $ 1 55.000 to $ 1 85,000 
Available mid-summer, 1981 

For more information coll the marketing representotive 

Stewordson-Dougherty Real Estote Associates, Inc., Reoltors 

366 Nassau Street, Princeton, New Jersey 06540 

609-921-7784 



: 



One Uukn^n « rv^iUwrM mtin th» Nm J»ti«y Ch^i/on o' Mc«/*">o iM 't 



J Mjri-fldmMdnor— A Condominium, One Maikftum Rooa ProK^ton f 



; , V , V | VrmT. -I V I V I VIV I VI ' - ' V ' V -'' ■ 1 .T i-f.-l-.M'.'llTiTiT. ■ IVfi'T ■■■■■■■■ ■ fT^ 




Benedict M. Rider 

Antique and Fine Furniture 

Restored & Reljnished 

ReglueingS Repairing 

Hand Stripping 

Caning • Rushing 

R»arol7SMalnSl. (Rl.27)* Ila^toa 

924-0147 

PICI UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE 



TAILOWtNa 
BVWAVI OF TRAVEL 

All diterallonssrr Ooncon IMi«'. 
W* hefp with rour tr«vel plcnnlng and «nd criildr«n-iciotMng 
hotel rncrvailoni In Austria and G«f 

many Feeballt DRYCLEAHING 

fW-ItW on^utOK, l«atheri, rurs, etc 

l-3Mt 

AUGENTILHOMME 
_._ wouniamview Plaw 

USMwvIOe 
6*iif Meafl, Nj 



FOR SALE: Tmo Siesia chain with 
leather cuihiont, almost n^w Four 
Scandinavian design dining chairs with 
custom cushions One solid walnut 
country Workshop mirror Other Hems, 
Call 453 3*90 



JAMES V.TAMASi 

Contractor 

Pfincelon Junclton N J 

799-1494 



R.F. JOHNSON 

B«C«iC«l ContrscMr 
and Flnur* Stavroom 



(3)1) isf-im 



HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER 
PRINCETON, SHADYBROOK 

One block from Lake Carnegie and New York Duses Excelieni 
condition inside and oul, beauii(u) pnvaie yard, four bedrooms. 
2'/? baths, modern kitcnen. living room wiin (ireplace. dining 
room, large family room, sunporch. Dasemeni. garage arid 
large pa 110 New msuiaiion, furnace and central air Noarjfnt-, 
p/ease (Baby sieopmg (Call q?4'ifi?8 $149,000 



i 



-<- 



u.^ 



T" c> £:>-=: -r o K_r 

REAL ESTATE 

Anne S Stockton Biokpt 

32 CHAMBERS ST 
PRINCETON N j 
r« O 01 B 2 4 I 4 I « 



Barbara P. Broad Cornelia W. fleedei 

Dorothy O. Field Margaret D. Slebens 

Lorraine E. Garland Clotllde S. Treves 
Thorton S. Field 




A "smashing" Carnage Huir.r m Ihc HcHuiiyh 
within walking distance ol Ihe University, Nassau 
Street and bus service. Extra large living room 
with fireplace and dining area, two bedrooms pluR 
study or 3rd bedroom Two full baths, 2nd floor 
laundry and pull down attic stairs. Condominium 
ownership $150,000 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 




Foui bedrooms, 3'/j bams, 3 fireplaces, with a 
conte'iiporary kitchen and family room addition 
Excellent condition. $375,000 

A beautiful 2-acre building lot, western township. 

$98,000 

An 1615 historic house on Ivlain Street in Cran- 
bury. In National Histonc Register Income 
producing Asking $185,000 



WE HAVE RENTALS FURNISHED FOR 

SUMMER OR UNFURNISHED FOR 

YEAR-ROUND. CALL FOR INFORMATION. 



M^K^i^M 



COFFEE BYMAIL 



BASEMENT SALE; Assorted home and 
office furnishings \1 Gordon way. 

Princeton Sunday April IJ from noon hOUS6 6LEND, fresh roasted coffee 
""'"3 incomparaore flavor nothi 

-~ — — commercial brands Try it' Special 

introductory Offer M 49 lb plus 60 cents 
lb shipping Molto Buono Espresso 
(Italian Roast) S2 B9 lb plus 60 cents 
snipping Specify whole bean or desired 
grind 7 lb minimum 

jrder 

D'AMICO FOODS 

in Court Street Brooklyn NY I till 

PRINCETON LIONESS CLUB will hold (enclose fhiiad wilh order I OP* 

a rummage sale Thursday April 9 from 
17 noon to S pm and Friday April 10 
from V am until 17 noon at Hook and 
Ladder Fire Co on Harrison Street. 
Princeton 3 IS 3t 



MUST SELL: 197) FORD LTD. 
Eicellenl condition Complete with air 
conditioning and radio 68) 0055 »l 
ternoons or evenings 



and next school veir 93) 6730 evenings 



TREE WORK. Removals, pruning, 
lopplrtg. etc Reasonable prlcm Call 
evenings. 586 7iU or 931 79017 I! SAtf 



REFINISHINO 

Kitchen Cabinets or 

REFACING 

In wood veneer and new doors 

Or NEW kUchnns, IS styles designer 

doors ISO styles hardware 

REFACINO A HARDWARE 

SHOWROOM 

Route 37, Kendall Park 

Park Lane Cabinets 

(17* i\S\ 397 3313 



JEWELS BY JULIANA 



SPRING FEVER SPECIAL 



Ear Piercing including earrings onli 
t7 SO through April 




r 

i 
I 



)6 Wtttierspoon Slrvat 



FRED'S HOME IMPROVEMeNTS: 

Roofing, siding, storm doors and 
windows, porches, patios, paneling, 
remodellrvg. chimneys, all type mason 
work, Internal and external painting, 
general repairs, pole barns, alt type 
fences 10 percent senior citiien 
discount Call 609-7SB 3516 1136H | 



RENTAL 

NEW 2 STORY 8 ROOM HOUSE on fully wooded 
lot in East Windsor Twp Fireplace, air con- 
ditioning, 4 bedrooms. 2V2 baths, 2-car garage 
$700 per month 

pn 194 Nassau Street 921-6060 

I Member of Multiple Listing Service 




\ 



)L. 




N.T.Callawa/' 



REAL ESTATE 



4 NASSAU STREET PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08540 
921-1050 



Judy McCaughan 
Terry Merrick 
Anne Gallagher 
WillaSlackpole 
Eleanor Young 
Charlotle McLaughlin 
PalCahill 
Linda Hotf 



m 



Mary Ann Sares 

Kay Wen 

Tip Blount 

Ann Brower 

Ned Scudder 

Zelda Laschever 

CathenneGeoghan 

Diane Bleacher. Pro. Mgml. 

Pele Callaway, Broker 



MULTIPIE USTING HRVICC 

MLS 




VANDEVENTER AVENUE 



Professional office plus five apartments - an unusual investment 
property. Located just off Nassau Street, behind the Garden Theatre 
Parking for nine cars in back of building. $290,000 




BIRCHWOOD COURT 



This spacious Colonial has ample room for a good-sized family. Newly 
painted inside and out, it has center hall, living room with planters, 
paneled family room with fireplace, dining room and modern kitchen with 
greenhouse window, plus 5 bedrooms, screened porch and fenced yard, 
and 2-car garage $167,000 





(gftfe'S 



JEFFERSON ROAD 



Walk to town from this cuslom-buill shingle and bnck contemporary 
featuring a step-down master bedroom with cathedral ceiling and sliding 
glass doors to a brick patio A second bedroom, study, 2 lull baths, plus 
an "L" shaped living room and dining area with brick fireplace Kitchen 
with breakfast bar, laundry and utility room $1 1 7.000 




KINGSTOM 

If you are looking for an investment properly or a home with an income, 
this two-story apartment would well-suit your needs The first floor apt. 
consists of living room, two bedrooms (one with fireplace), eat-in kitchen, 
bath and basement Second floor apt. offers a living room, eat-in kitchen. 
deck, two bedrooms and bath. Call lor more information $1 30,000 




LARKSPUR LANE 

12% FINANCING AVAILABLE to qualified buyer Spacious all brick 
ranch located a short distance from Rt 295. Lawrenceville and Rider 
College Living room with bow window, formal dining room, den with 
raised hearth fireplace and oak panelling and a large eat-in kitchen 
Three bedrooms 2'/2 baths and laundry Full basement. 2-car garage 

$139,500 

and a gazebo * o»,jxv 



SOUTHFIELDROAD 

Owner owns two houses - MUST SELL - NOW PRICED AT $123,000. 
This house has so much to offer - spacious formal living and dining 
rooms, family room with fireplace, modern kitchen with large breakfast 
area, plus a deck to en|oy a peaceful, park-like setting next to Cranbury 
Golf Club, Four bedrooms, 2Vi baths, 2 car garage. 



ELM RIDGE ROAD 

In the state of construction - buy now and choose your own colors for tile, counters, etc 
Beautiful glass contemporary nestled in the woods. Four bedrooms and fhree baths 
SPACIOUS living areas. $295,000 



Princeton area representative tut 

SO I HKh\ H.AKKK BKKNKT 

INTERNATIO.NAL RE.ALTY CORPORATION 



window? • Door* • Siding 

imim AlUMINUM 
CENTER 

P#nntngton • 737-0666 

F.-ee ^sumsles 




FAGAN FARMS 

Exotic Plants 

Plant Parties 
Wholesale • RetaH 

Bunkvf Hilt Rd., Orlggstown 
201-369-2716 



W P CONSTRUCTION 

coMPLtre surLOiNG 

CONTRACTOR 

Aluminum iidrng. roofir>o, additions, 
alltrstioni. bachhoc work and grading 



work 



CaiisfterAp n 
44»-1Tl} 



Wm. B. May Co., Inc. 

Real Estate 



S«fgeanl6viU«i NJ 08557 609-397-1907 



oooeoooooooooooooooeeeoooi 

RENTAL 

Available May 1.1981 

Prolessional woman warned to share large house 
in Princeton area, furnished except tor bedrooms 
No pets, no smokers S475 plus half ulilltjes i 

ASSOCIATES REALTY 
OF PRINCETON 

162 Nassau Street 
Princeton, New Jersey 08540 
609-924-6501 
F. Procaccini, Broker 



MEN'S ALTEHATION on clothing by 
expert l«llor tHhtr purcttawd here or 

eliewfiere Prlncaton Clothing Co , V 
Witherspoon St . Princeton 934-0704 

ft 10H 



EXPERT LAWN CARE bv "<e month or 
waion Garden care By Ihe hour Clean 
vwrn and reatonaDie too Pieaie call 
W«?llHrom3to70 m 3 IS 7t 



RECORDINOS ON LOCATION: 

Prolettlonal quaKty tapei of your 
concert, recital, wedding, tptclai 
•vent* Call Gary93l MSOevenlngi 

13 3 M 



OARDENINO AND LANDSCAPINO: 

(or rMldential and commercial Mown 
a good time to have a good estimate tor 
gardening and lawn cutltng. (ertlllilng. 



ling, 



*rt< 



Just c 



PIrooeat 609 «4 6489 



/ittorl 



ROOPINO; All tvp« o( roots (new and 
repairs), leaders, gutters, cttlmneii 
Hashing Fast sorvlce Work guaron 
teed Over 30 years in business 10 
porcenl discount to senior citizens 
Balls AAaad ftooling 734 3041 or 301 3S9 
i992, 3 n-tl 



MOVINOr 

NEEDATRUCKf 

CALL HUftTRUCK RENTAL 

All. Route No l.Lawrencpviiie. N j 
Acroufrom Lafayette Radio 

W>-44M 

7 30 tt 



RUBBER STAMPS 

School or college address. 

Home, business zip-code 

Rubber stamps of all kinds and 

Sizes made to your order at 

Hlnhion'i 

« Nasuu 

*10-tf 



DRIVEWAYS CONSTRUCTED 

PAVING. ASPHALT OR STONE 

Call 934-1715 

BACK HOE WORK 

septic s/stems.etc 

EXPERT LANOSCAPINO 

sod. seeding and shrubs 

Commercial and or Residential 



6'i Chambers St 
921-8410 

ISMET 

BOUTIQUE 



NASSAU 



Exp*r1 Wor1im«nthlp 
Sine* 1926 

naONuuuSt. (rearj 
921-7552 



W just moments from the heart of M 



historical Princeton 

The ultimale in gracious living this preshg- 
loui '.ew complex offers spacious 1 and 2 BR 
apts inH rental townhouses of up to 1300 sq feet 
Exclus /e luxun' features include: 

# Opi ''nal der w/custom wet bar 

# Pr.- :'e entrance • Color-coordinated kitchen 

# Private balcony 

Immediate Occupancy 

MODELS From S460 
OPEN DAILY Inc. Heat 

DIRECTIONS f'.-i ^o1)■ to Pnnc»ton Hill on nghi 

^ Pi*rtna Rl 10* Soulh f -m Pnn 

lo 1u Irtt ^« PnncMon Rt 2M N 

•irport IM Sunoco SuiionI Avr (ii \ 

I Bf»r Irfl on Pniwwon Av» fighl uid 



Free estimates 
Call 924-17)1 



Princdon 
Hill 



PHONE: 609-921- 
Princeton Ave, Montgomery ' 





KI.M lunci': PARK, Tins cxriiiisilcly (■(luippcd aii brick 
ranch is recoiii mended for tlie discriminating buyer. 
Living room willi formal fireplace, dining room, 
magnificent kitchen, family room with brick wall 
fireplace, four bedrooms, 2':^ baths, laundry room, plus 
sewing room, oversized two-car garage, flagstone patio 
wilh brick wall olt lainiiy room, all situated on l.'i acres 

$2H7,50(I 




ELEGANT BRICK GEOKGIAN IN ELM RIDGE 
ESTATES. Beautifully built with stained oak flooring, 
graceful marble fireplace in the living room, gracious 
formal dining room, brick fireplace with slate hearth in 
the family room, den with private porch, flagstone terrace 
and walkways The kitchen is a gourmet's delight, the four 
bedrooms and baths large and very special. Nothing has 
been spared in the building and decorating of this spacious 
home and everything is being left for the next proud 
owner. $248,000 



JOHN! 



^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^^ 

Route 31 and W. Delaware Avenue. Pennington 

[609] 737-3980 



WHO WANTS PRINCETON 
CUSTOMERS? 

Some business firms do and some don't 
these days Mow to find the ones that do? 
1400 Of rhem, both out of town and local. 
otfer their services through ttie 
classified pages of your Princeton 
Community Phone Book. 9 23 tf 



DID YOU KNOW that Vihing Furniture. 
IS9 Nassau Street. Is open until 9 o'clock 
every Wednesday evening? 



ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS of Prince 
Ion For immeaiafe help with a 
drinmno problem, call 609 934 7S93 For 
Inlormatlon. write Princeton PO Bon 
538 Meetings every nigM in Princeton 
or surrounding area 9 10 tl 



VOLVO COMPLETE SERVICE. 

Including fuel Inlection. parts, 14 hours 
notice Call 609 397 9919, 9 7 or 301 793 
7365, e 9a.m. and after 7 p m. 3 3S lOt 



rBEST FLOOR CO.. 



COMPLETE FLOOR SERVICE 



Beautiful floors 



FLOOR SCRAPING & REFINISHING 



NEW FLOOR INSTALLATIONS 



■YEAR GUARANTEE' 



WOOD FLOORS>SCRAPED*STAINED 

POLYURETHANE EXPERTS 

• STAINED in DECORATOR COLORS 

FLOOR CLEANING & WAXING SERVICE 

■ CARPET SHAMPOOING •FULLY INSURED 

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL 

• Finish Guaranteed Not To Chip, 

Crack, Craze or Peel 

Due to Residential Traffic Within 

a Period of 5 Years or 

'ill be Re<oated at No Extra Charge 

CALL FOR fHee ESTIMA TE 




Floors V 



at reasonable 
rates 



pi^ 



924-1760 




A charming and immaculate house, brand new to the 
market . .and it truly Is sensational! The unusual style and 
design allows privacy and convenience with a living room, 
dining room, kitchen and breakfast room, family room and 
four bedrooms, including the master bedroom with dressing 
room. Both the family room and the living room open onto a 
lovely private terrace. $i 94,000 

RENDALL-COOK 
& COMPANY 

REALTORS 

350 Alexander Street, Princeton 
924-0322 



i 
I 

! 
I 




Nine Mercer Streei 
924-0284 



Evenings 924-5509 



JfsuN (Jan (levi 



ONE floor riome with the desirable combination ot good 
construction and charm Three bedrooms, huge family 
room with second fireplace Delightful pool, secluded 
g'ounds SI 39,500 

TWO floor Colonial in popular Sherbrooke Conveniently 
located for schools, shopping and commuting, this ex- 
ceptional house offers gracious living areas, lour 
bedrooms, 2'/; baths, large redvi/ood deck, finished 
basement $137,500 

THREE floor Colonial m the western section of Princeton 

Spacious living areas on lirsl floor Masier suite, two 

'bedrooms and bath on second Three rooms (one with 

fireplace) and bath on third $339 000 

Membef Princeton Real Esiaie Group 
Mercer County Board of Realtors 




WEIDEL- 



For Outstanding Service 




RESTORED I8lh CENTURY COLONIAL 

A perfecUy charming home on a private wooded 
acre just 8 miles from Princeton. The graceful open 
staircase leads to four bedrooms upstairs. Random 
plank floors, original beamed ceiling, built in 
corner cabinets, working kitchen fireplace, im- 
pressive banquet-size dining room, and Franklin 
stove are just some of its delightful features. 
Available for early summer occupancy. 10% IN- 
TEREST AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED BUYER. 
Offered at $125,000 



1^ ^.1.^^ i 




PRIZE PACKAGE 



Lovely two-bedroom ranch with STUDIO APART- 
MENT in nearby Montgomery. Many attractive 
features including extra-large living room, char- 
ming dining area with built-in cabinet, secluded 
brick patio, flowers in abundance, detached garage 
and separate workshop building with electricity A 
place to putter in a parklike settmg offered at 

189,900 



WE ARE OPEN SEVE.N DAYS 

TO SERVE VOL 

Office hours: Mon-Fri 9-8 

Sat 9-5: Sun 10-5 



Weidel Real Estate, Inc. 

164 NASSAU STREET 

PRINCETON, N.J. 

609-921-2700 



MARTHA'S VINEYARD: anr»c)<ii» 2 
bearoom, l bath house in hinoric 
EOganown Available July IS Auoust 
I tSlS. August 1 AugusllV.Jl.&SO IIS 
357 <jw 



WOMAN DESIRES HOUSEWORK on 

T^u^50sys and Prldays Reliable M3 
per day Call69S S346 



PRINCETON SUBLET: War 1. 3 

bedroon'* duplex, walking distance to 
downtown and Unlverslly WOO plus 
utilities CallW4S3S1 aflerspm 



RIDERS NEEDED TO SEATTLE 
AREA, via new van witti tunes Share 
gas S80 Leaving about April 20th. Call 
Danny }40 9433 



SKILLMAN FURNITURE 

•k Local and New Jersey State Moving 

• Used Furniture:Chests. dressers, unfinished bookcases etc. 

• SPECIAL OF THE WEEK: Seven piece modern dining roonn 
set; Mahogany chest of drawers. 

Hours: Monday thru Frjday 9-5; Saturday %-\ 

212 Alexander St., Princeton 924-1881 



apr 



LAWNMOWER AND SWEEPER: 

International Club Cadet tractor Model 
109, Model 31 Vacuum sweeper, SI.075 
Atter6pm 934 S30A 



FILMMAKER: grant recipient needs 

large room in elegant older house 
suitable for use as setting lor (Km 
prolect Will rent space needed Sam 
931731! 4B31 



RUTGER-S GRADUATE STUDENT 
SEEKS HOUSEMATE to st^are 

beaulltui country house in Newtown, 
Pa Fireplaces, stream sas rent plus 
utilities ''J hour ride from Princeton 
CallllS 968-6278 4-6-31 



WOMAN WITH EXPERIENCE AND 
REFERENCES SEEKS POSITION: As 

babysitter and llgnt housekeeper «4- 
7644 48 31 



PAINTINGS WANTED: I want to buy 
19th, early !Oth century oils and 
watercoiors, landscapes, seascapes. 
still life Call evenings 737 9«7 4 B 2t 



NEED A HOUSEKEEPER? I will work 

4 days, Monday through Thursday, 9 to 

5 All duties References Call Connie 
9340365 4e2t 



LARK STRING QUARTET for oc 

casions of note Music for your wed 
ding, party, reception or opening 934 
6037 or 397 4367 4 8 31 



3 ROOMS AND BATH available In 
Borough house, for rent to one person. 
Call93t 0S49 4-8 3t 



VISIT THE LAND OF 02 AT AUCTION, 
ETC-: Antiques, art. crafts, computer 
games, (lea market, midway (or kids, 
food April 3S, 10 to 4, Princeton 
Unitarian Church. 4 8-3t 



a" '6'B"5 Sd'B > 5 g g B B B'g'B'BTnnnrB ft C 5 B'8" a ' a ' BB tt 5 5 ' B B BBP0qBI " BBB5l I ' tt ' l ' l t 

i 



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-^ ^ — ^ T O <:: KC -r O KJ 



REAL ESTATE 

Anne S. Stockton, Qfok^t 

ai CHAMSCnt STHIKT 

PKINCCTON, N J ««»«0 

«0t- Via- l«l« 



Barbara P. Broad Cornelia W. Reeder 

Dorothy O. Field Margaret D. Stebens 

Lorraine E. Garland Clotilde S. Treves 

Thorton S. Field 




A LARGE SELECTION of dining room 
sets, bedrooms sets, dining room 
chairs, dining room tables, lamp tables, 
cottee tables, mirrors and much more 
Call Surlck Antiques, 44 Spring Street, 
Princeton 934 3994 4 8 31 



I In a most desirable and quiet neighborhood within walking distance of 

I the center of Princeton, A spacious, sunny contemporary with three 

\ bedrooms, V/z baths, fireplace in the living room, a good-sized dining 

room, and nicely landscaped, private and fenced in lot $197,500 

PggQgflaO QOQOBnPflOQOOOattflOgflOflOOaB fl O QflQ O O o O O O O oaji^ 0_fl OtLQI 



jj 



COMPLETE LANDSCAPING and 

gardening services All days. 934 4433 4 



RUMMAGE SALE: to help the Missions 
here and abroad every Saturday at the 
Consoiata Village. Route 37, Somerset 
10 am to 3 p m Additional items each 
week Clothing, housewares, linens. 
toys, collectibles, furniture, books. 
records, slamps Special' Bag full of 
clolhing.S3 [301)397 9)91 4 8 41 



FOR RENT: BRAND NEW APART- 
MENT In Windsor Superb location 
surrounded by countryside. 4 minutes 
to Princeton Jet , B minutes to Nassau 
3 bedroom. 3 bath, living, dining and 
kitchen Pool, tennis and more 1500 
piusutiilties Please call 934 3187 48 St 



LAND FOR SALE ... 

Skiilman, Montgomery Township 7S 
acres with a house (3 apartments) and 3 
o'jibuildings Approiclmalety 3300 (eet 
road frontage Zoning 3 R Partially 
wTXMled and pond Call (701) >74 5191 

FOR SALE ... 

Ollice building in the heart of Pen 
ninglon 7S00SQ (t ideal for professional 
offices and or shops very 900d Income 
property Call 1609) 9319)11 

FOR RENT... 

1310 sq II office Space if» new 
professional building. Pennif^lon near 
395. r 9S and Rt 31 Reception, Room, 
Wailing Room, 4 exam rooms and or 
offices and 3 Baths Encellent condition 
and ■mmeOiate occupancy Call 16091 
«i n\\ Of '6W) '37 ma 

HENDERSON 

LAND 

REALTORS 
33 WITBERSWOII ST , f RINCrON. M J 

1609)921-2776 




IDEAL HOME FOR FAMILY LIVING AND EN- 
TERTAINING m one o( Princeton's nicest neigh- 
borhoods Excellent door plan, private patio and 
secluded setting. $1 89,000 



Princeton Crossroads Realty, Inc • 342 Nassau Street 
^^^^ (Corner Harrison) • Princeton I 11 



Park In our lot. 
CALL ANYTIME 609-924-4677 OPEN 7 DAYS 



IQE 



HILTON 



IB 



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KKMTOKS 
KKXI.I^ CO otI'RINC KTON. Inc. 

WOODED BUILDING LOT 

with all utilities ready lor permit 
located on Berkshire Drive, West 
Windsor Township 

$32,000 



I 



fOa SALE; lf73 Toyot* Mi Htm (Uckup SAMPLE OUS SOUPER SOUPS «or 

wiihup, <7,O00mlln, SSmpg. AM FM. suppec Irom the Fooownkcl Take 

very clean Secarwj pant car available ^Ofne a Quart tonigni K Chambers 

FirjisIJXX) take* lull packatte CailJim Str»ei.«l«0» J*" 

n* WO 4 1 II 



ID3 



FO« BEMT: .:«lly .«rniWM ttudlO ELECTHICAL CONTRACTING 

aparlmeni, oy«f »ar«0c. private W» ,„ =«^i piiw-*. twn iK-t . mw 

iranee. very guiet ivrroufl.not- *"-*^"" N J Llcenw N.«H 

C>arklno Convenient to but and tnop 

pmg center Single occupancy only ITaienlft Eoulpmcnf 

IKX) a n>onth Pnona m 7W7 aveningt pim 

or oefore lOa nn 4 « 7i fleaionabie Price) 

Eauaii 

SATISFIED CUSTOMER 

AiKvayi a 'ree written estimate 

lor any me eiecirrcai lob 

1 31 If 



ROOFING 

SHEET METAL WORK 

J.C EISENMANN4 CO. 

All Typejoi Roolir>g 
( inciudtng fwl roofingJ 
Free EttimalM Given 
All Work Guaranteed 
4M-I2U 



Garden and landsc.p. P'-"' """" 

^!jerandP«'*C«eapp.l«.'o"' 

Coroultation 

Foitef AgrlcuWral Serviert^^^^ 
BetleM«»d.N J 



lt7J POHTIAC CATALINA: 

lev 8 cylinder, extremeiyjood 



SUBLET LAROE TWO eCDROOM 
APARTMENT. Rent Includes heal and 
hot wtalcr HM per month Ht»r 
Princ«ton Available June ) 609 41} 
7014 4 1 Jl 



m.ies, 8 cylinder, extreme'iK 9"' 

THINKING ABOUT LANOSCAPINOr condit.on, must SW («S0 409 M3 0070 



I*)4 Nassau Street 

Member of Multiple Listing Service 



»2l-H0fiO □ 



RESPONSIBLE OBERLIN COLLCOE 
STUDENT IPHS alumna) wanti to 
houMtiMn PrirKetonlhittummer Will 
<i')r«>lor p*ti (701)797 USSor(30l)74S 



POR RENT: Fully furnished Studio 
apartment, over garase, private «n 
trance, very guiet surrounding;, 
convemeni lo bus and snopping center, 
1300 a month Phone W 7967 evenings 



Lei our proiessionai landscape ar 
Chiieds develop your "Garden o( 
Eden " Call today for complete land 
$caplr>g services 

DOERLER LANDSCAPES. INC. 

Oeilfner-Cefttraclors 

934-1771 



,r W1 



4 Itf 



>*IOf* 



I 71 



MOVING TO SMALLER ''O"" '""" 
sell Window air conditioners, SM each 
4 drawer dresser, circa 1900. French. 
SSOO O'hing room table and breaKlront, 

light colored wood, S3S0 4 end lades. 
iruiiwood with siaie top end siof«9e 
area Oelow, $50 each Matching coffee 
table. JIOO 3 large living room lamps, 
jSOeach 9H 1730 



3DE 



=]□ 




RED CARPET 

Nat 



ADLERIVIAN CLICK 

15 Spring St., Princeton 924-0401 • 586-1020 
Realtors & Insurors since 1927 For All Area Listings 

jMn AlpCTl • Manlyn Ma|tn» • Dan Faccim • Marlene Horovtii • lane Lamberly • E<lyce Rosenlhale • J<wn LoPnnj • Natalie Kalz • Murray Hardiman 
PhyJDa L*vlii ■ Ed Kimbk, Jr • Sarah Larach • Roaary ONeill • Suki Uwm • Barbara Pinkham • Esther Pogrebm • Dorolhy Kramer .Elaine Halberstadt 

Our competent staff can show you any and every home in the area! 
Members: Multiple Listing Service, Princeton Real Estate Group 



Nationwide Service 




ON PAKK MKIC .SKTTINd - is this immaiulllli' four 
bt-dronin. 2'a bulh Colonial, l,arK«' livinK room, (linmK 
room, fal-in kitchen, family rwim. GAS heat, 
bastMnent and Iwocar KarnKc Very convenient to 
train.s, schools and shopping. A pleasure to show 

ll2tl,.'iOU 

iN.TdWN i.iviN(i WITH iNCOMi': i*(>.ssiiiii.rrii':s 

Living riKim with fireplace, formal (lininK rtMim. five 
bedrooms, four l)aths. two full kitchens, study and all- 
purpose room. .Separate entrances. Kxcellent con 
dition, flltl.lMIO 

NKW I.I.STIMi IN I'KINCirroN llOltO . (loud in town 
investment property! Main house :l lilts. 1 Iwitb. l.H, 
DK, Kitchen & full basement Cottjijie on urouiuls :' 
BRs, 1 Buth, I,R, UIl. Kitchen }i::i.r.iiii 

.IIJST I.I.STKD! 5 llll ('(II.ONIAI. (IN (•Il|..|)i:-SAC. 

Large entrance foyer, living rimm w/ callu'dral 
ceiling, dining room, eat. in kitchen, family room, den 
and 2I.J liaths. Central air & GAS heat, si iii.ihk) 

Tlli:ni: S N(l ri.ACK I.IKK IHIMK ■ llni<|ue and 
unusual, this special home is waiting for a si^'cial 
person who will apprivinte its full potential Very 
I'HIVATK & situated on 2 ACHKS in I'HINt'l'ri'ON 1.11 
with freo-standing fireplace. Kitchen, UK, Study, Hath, 
skylights, etc JUST KEDUCIOI) TO ' »»i„'ioo 

VERY SPACIOILS NICW IIOIMK in West Windsor 
overlooking lake Family room w' fireplace, eat in 
kitchen, 5 HRs, 2'-^ l>aths, 2car garage, full basement 
and GAS heat 2/:irds mortgage available to quahfuxl 
buyersat 13% forthefirst two years. ti^i.tNKi 



CLEAKKKOOK Al)li|.T CONDOMINIliMS - CounUy 
Club lifestyle for youngsters « years and up 24 hour 
security - 24 hour emergency nursing service . golf 
swimming tennis - cards . bus Iriits etc 
AVAILABLE: 

Excelcior Free-standing ■ Corner no;, 900 

Timberline w/ end panelled patio. |6S.S(W 

MasterLodge 2 end patios S7;,<i(W 

MasterLodgeEncl patio view S7(<,9Wl 

MasterLodge End patio, Rea.sonable |6»!(KMl 

We can show you all available rp.sales at Clearbrook 
We have Clearbrook residents as our representatives 





COUNTKV CHAKIVIKK WITH 4 ONTKMI'OHARV 
KLAIK on a peaceful acre and a half in Princeton 
Township Spacious and almost new with more than 
:i.2O0 square feet of living space. Incredible house - well 
planned, move right in. A terrific buy in today's 
market tzi.'i.ooo 

slilIIIOUNDKD BY TKKGS on almost four acres, our 
Princeton contemporary Ranch has sunken living 
room with brick fireplace, dining room, eat-in kitchen, 
four iM-HlriMims. study, four baths, screened-in porch 
and in ground pool JUST REDUCED TO t229..'iOO 



JIST LISTED 1\ WEST WI.SD.SOR - Large .5 BH 
Colonial on over an acre! Entry foyer, LR, separate 
DR. family room with full brick -walled fireplace, eat- 
in kitchen, pantry, full basement, and GAS HEAT. Add 
to all this a beautiful 22' X 44' inground pool for your 
family's pleasure, . SLStl.tHlU 

HIGHTSTOWN - three new Colonials under con- 
struction. Four bedrooms, 2'2 baths, living room, 
dining room, full basement, GAS heat. Wooded lot by 
Peddle Lake 184.900 

Three bedroom Colonial at »;9,900 




I'UINIKTON - We JUST I.ISrED this sunny Con 
temporary on a wmxied corner lot Very spacious LR. 
Ix-autiful 1)R, modern kitchen, S BRs, and 2'-.. baths 
Beamed ceilings, brick fireplace, flagstone patio, 
completely fenci-d lot and excellent condition are a few 
of the features of this sp<'cial tiomc $i9,'*.ikmi 



OUR BUILDER, .MAVCHO, INC , HAS BUH.T MANY 
BEAUTIFUL HOMES IN PRINCETON AND THE 
SURROUNUINfi AREA - MAY HE BUIl.D FOR VOl 
ON YOUR LOT OR OURS? 



v^ 



ichRedCarpet Office is independently o >ned & operated 



:l BR RANCH ON ACRE LOT • Rural settu.g 
Fireplace, large DR, eat-in kitchen, family room. 2-car 
garage, Gas heat »76.9«0 

ll'i% FINANCING FOR Ul'AI.IFIED BUYERS - 

Center hall, brick front Colonial, living room, dining 
room, family room with full wall fireplace, laundry 
room, eat in kitchen, four bedrooms. 2i-.. baths, wood 
bjinister. center vaccum, two-car garage 195,000 

BEAliTlFUI. FOUR BEDROOM RAISED RANCH - 

Lovely wooded lot Living room, dining room, eal-in 
kitchen, family room, 2'i baths, central air and 
garage Rustic area yet just minutes away from 
shopping and convenient roads. $74,900 

Al.l'MINUM SIDED RANCH - on half acre lot Living 
room, dimng room, eat-in kitchen, center hallway 
Three bedrooms, screened-in porch and garage $52,900 

TWIN RIVERS - EXCELLENT COMMUTING: Lovely 
one bedroom, one halh condominium Ideal for couple 
or single person Tennis swimming and shopping 
■"•arby 134.500 

•Call Us Today!" 



INVESTMENTS - LAND & COMMERCIAL 
INCO.ME PROPERTIES - PRINCETON 

CENTRAL BUS. ZONING - presenUy used as apts 
excellent buy! |145,000 

TWO APTS. - Good condition Aluminum & Stucco 
siding. Income $700 / month, $83,700 

THREE APTS. & COMMERCIAL BLDCi. . Income is 
$1.200/month Corn location. Stucco & Aluminuir. 
siding Clo.se to Medical Center. $169,000 

l.,\WRE\CEVILLE INCOME PROPERTY - Duplex 

on main thoroughfare 7 apartments Call for details 

$225,000 
COMMERCIAL! COMMERCIAL! COMMERCIAL: 8 6 
-f/- Acres on Route 1 - West Windsor, in new B-3 Zone 
I Restaurant, Motel, Offices, Banks, etc 1 Stone's throw 
from Quakerbridge Mall Traffic galore' r>UR 
NEWEST EXCLUSIVE / Call for details. 

SUPER HIGHWAY LOCATION - Broad Commercial 
and multi-use zoning makes this custom home on 1 
acre a fine investment Suitable for office, restaurant 
home or any purpose $85 00(1 ' 

COMM. LiRATION HIGHWAY TRAFFIC 2 BR 
home Good location for an office iso liim 

GAS STATION & ACREAGE - Can be subdivided 7^ 
acre corner in West Windsor $200000 

Also available 327 acres contiguous to gas station 

OUTSTANDI.NC COMM. CORNER: Lg 5 BrT^ 
warehouses & barn on main highway ,,„. ,„„ 

PRIME RTE. I LOCATION. 4.58 Acres 2on«l CoZ 
mercial 4 Office "ea com- 

24.43 ACRES ZONED ROM-,. Contiguous to American 
Cyanamid and very near Quakerbridge MaU 
S2 ACS. COMMERCIAL LAND - on State Highway 1 
mi from Exit 8 of N J Turnpike Rlri« r> ^ "^^ ' 
helprinancequalifiedbuver ^' 0*ner will 

APPROX. I ,^CRE- Town Center Zoning E W ^5^ 
29.9 ACRE FARM - Farm House 4 Bungalow C 
room, garage and smaU horse bam .,', ^ 

• 17a.000 



^ggS£|£&^i«||^vaUableto Qualified Buyers 



i/tj.i, ).1, 1 ■, ;/i )•!. i.i 1,1 w.i.s,v;.i,HO>l. )/!.>' 



^W^ a rf.^,^i^'^;,j ^ ^^;^^^,^^^ 



HOUSEKEEPER SEEKS WORK: S 

oays a week Own transporlalion 
References A09 990-0306 4 8 2) 



TREES - DO IT YOURSELF LANO- 

SCAPERS Dig them yourself ana save 
7 to * leet Colorado blue spruce. 
Norwav spruce. wTiite spruce. sco'c'> 
pine and wf^iie pme S! 75 per fool You 
may replace free any thai don't live 
Call 914 7408 for appomtn^ent 4-a }t 



SPACE AVAILABLE: Perfect for 
meetings, classes, parties, etc Ample 
parking facilities For furttier tn 
formation call our mafn office at 924- 
0996 4-8-3t 



FOR RENT: House. 3 bedrooms, living 

room, dining room, hall, kitchen. 
basement, walking distance to 
Firestone Library, utilities not in- 
eluded. 1550 per month, references. 
security deposit required, prefer two 
people Ptione301 291 4033 4-8-31 



WHAT 
OOWEOWEVOUr 

Nothing but a fabulous stock ol quality 
stone and professional service 

You owe yourself a visit with us to see 
Our great variety of natural Stone tor 
vour home 

• Colorful pebbles and crushed stone 
• ^^a^v types Of flagstone 

• Featherock& other 
beautiful landscape boulders 

• Stove bases 
• Stove warming plates 

• Stone ftearth pieces 

Railroad ties 

• BuiidiriQslone 

+ + + 

• Fastservicefor Custom Cutting 

o Delivery anywhere 

• Freedo It yourself Literature 



LAND FOR SALE BY OWNER 

Choice acreage m Princeton Township, heavily wooded wiih 
Maple, Oak. Beech and Dogwood 2'/3 acres and 5'/? acres 
Call 921-8718 Principals only 



FULLV INSURED 



DANNY'S PAINTING I 

Free EsUmates 92 1 ■ 7835 



CXTERIOR IIMTERIOR^^ 



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COMPLETE GARDEN MAIN- 
TENANCE: References available Coll 
any time«09 3S9 374« 4 8 4t 



DELAWARE VALLEY 

LANDSCAPE STONE. INC. 

Div. el Delaware Quarries 

River Rd.. Lumbervllle. Pa. 

I1J-If7-l133 115-197-5*47 



EXPERIENCED GARDENER: Ian 

dscaping, pruning, masonry work, etc 
Complete service available. Call 609 
3592090 <84t 



FLY TO NANTUCKET in 8 seat cabin 
class twin sharing expenses with 
commercial pilot S90 to $'30 per per 
son (609)911 3867 4 8 lOt 



ALSO 

LANGHORNE STONE CO. 

Div ol Delaware Quarries 

Route I - Super Highway 

Langhorne. Pa. 

J1S-7S7.11I)8 115-7571109 

48 H 



Sctiwlnn 

New and Used Bicycles 

Sales, Service 

Parts and Repairs 

KOPP'S CYCLE 

4JohnSI (opp University) 

9141 052 



STUDENT MOVERS 

Experienced 

All Types Furniture 

Local or Long Distance 

"Reaionabla Rates" 

No Job Too Small 

Call Kirk alters 30 

609 443 5846 

or Don anytime 

609-393 3540 



DID YOU KNOW that VIkInQ Furniture. 
259 Nassau Street, isopen until 9 o'clock 
every Wednesday evening? 10 8 tf 



PROFESSIONAL WOMAN seeking a 
one bedroom apartment In Princeton 
Borough or Township, available bet 
ween mtd April and early May Please 
call 609-924 5772 4 1 3t 



CH1LDCARE. Experienced, twenty five 
years Full or part-time, preschool. 
Lunch, nap, beautiful playground 
License 609 934 2037 anytime 



HOUSEMATE WANTED to Share large 
beautiful old tiouse In Rocky Mill with 
working professionals Includes 
fireplace, barns, dtstiwasher. yard. 
pond May tst opening, female 
preferred S190 Evenings (609) 921 



3421 



4 1 3r 



GOOD TIME CHARLEY'S 

Lunch Mon thruFrl. 

Dinner 7 days a week 

Music every night 

Banquet and Meeting Rooms 

40 Main SI . Kingston; 924-7400 

6-IO-tf 




Washington 
' 'lolT 



A townhome 
residence 



at 
ROCKY HILL 



BANKS ARE OFFERING 

151/2% MORTGAGES 

WE'VE GOT 

113/4% MORTGAGES* 

BEAUTIFUL CONDOMINIUMS AND PRICES. 

$105,900 to $139,900 

BUTNOTFORLONG 

' to qualified buyers 



KING'S GRAN r 
ti) REAL ESTATE H 

S. Serge Bizzo. G.R.I., LiccsMd Broker 

10 NASSAU STREET 

PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08540 

Ptmne: (609) 921 1411 



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For A Home, A Cottage, 

Or ACastle— At King's Grant 

You'll Get No Hassle!!! 



LAWRENCEVILLE: 

New listing for spring. A special house for 
special people: Foyer, living room, dining 
room, large country kitchen, beamed 
ceiling family room with fireplace and 
built-in cabinets, laundry room and powder 
room complete first floor. Second floor has 
oversized master bedroom and bath (could 
easily be two bedrooms), three additional 
bedrooms, plus hall bath. The grounds are 
professionally landscaped including a large 
deck, fenced-in dog run and a heated Sylvan 
pool: central air conditioning. This 
property is bordered by deep woods. An 
excellent buy at $I52„')(I0 



HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 
ELM RIUGE PARK 

An Augustine colonial on a heavily treed lot. 
Large slate foyer, living room with 
fireplace, dining room, panelled den, step- 
down custom designed study with many 
built-ins, country kitchen, laundry and 
powder room complete the first floor. 
Master bedroom and bath plus three 
bedrooms and hall bath on the second floor. 
The lower level consists of a finished and 
carpeted game room and utility room. 
Beautifully landscaped with a brick patio. 

$22.5,01)0 

RENTAL: 

PRINCETON COLLECTION, PLAIN- 
SBORO: Immaculate :i/4 bedroom house; 
living room, dining room, eat-in kitchen, 
family room, 2' 2 baths, plus full basement: 
central air conditioning. Available .lune 1 
for one or two year lease. $800 per month 

WE.STWIMJ.SOR 

A house with many pluses on a quiet street. 
Step down family room with fireplace, 
bedroom and i^ bath. Living room, dining 
room with deck overlooking park-like 
setting. Modern kitchen with .Jenn-Air 
stove, three bedrooms and two baths. 
Central air conditioning. Many shrubs and a 
lovely Sylvan pool. $1 ll),!)00 

HOPEWELL TOWN.SIIIP, Cape ( od on 

Pennington-Washington Crossing Road. 

Living room, dining room, modern kitchen, 

ultra modern bath and 2 bedrooms on 1st 

floor. Second floor has 2 good-sized 

bedrooms plus space for 2nd bath. Full 

basement, gas heat and a custom built tool 

^ shed. $69,900 

G LAWRE.NCE TOWNSHIP 

G 
1^ 

G Ranch house situated on nearly an acre. 
^ Living room with fireplace and bookcases 
K dining area, den, two bedrooms and bath, 
g $92,500 

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PRINCETON BOROUGH 
Two Story, year old house with extra thick 
insulation in ceiling and outside walls. 
Foyer, living room, dining room, den with 
raised hearth, good-sized country kitchen, 
family room, pantry and powder room. 
Master bedroom with dressing room, walk 
in closet, and bath, two additional bedrooms 
and bath. Full high ceiling basement plus a 
detached garage complete the setting. 

$130,000 
PLAINSBORO 

.Move into this exceptional colonial. Living 
room with b<n)kcases and fireplace. Dining 
room, step down sun porch (ideal for 
plants) kitchen, large back porch. Three or 
four bedrooms and lU baths. Immaculate 
throughout. Zoned for owner occupied 
professional office use. $112,.500 

WE.ST WINDSOR 

Ideal commuters hcnise. Convenient to 
shopping and transportation. Living room, 
dining room, new modern kitchen, three 
bedrooms and full tile hath on upper level. 
Lower level has a family room with brick 
fireplace, fourth bedroom, full hath and 
laundry room. Coordinated colors and wall- 
to-wall carpeting included. Zoning does 
permit professional office for owner oc- 
cupied status. $9.-,.ooo 

PRINCETON 
Customized I'i; story house is convenient 
location bordering Harry's Brook. Living 
room with fireplace. gocKl-sized dining 
room, kitchen, screened porch and patio, 
plus two bedrooms and bath on the first 
floor. Second floor has large third bedroom. 

$149,900 
LAND: 

Princeton Township; Heavily wooded, 
approximately nine acres with utilities. 
Most convenient to town and gown. Ex- 
cellent financing by owner to qualified 
buyers. Call for particulars. 



G« 
K- 

i 
I 



G 
K 




Employment Opportunities tlirougliout the Princeton Area 



WANTED: Experienced cook to prepare 
dinner at least 3 evenings « week for 
couple and occasional guests Excerieni 
Kitchen in Western TownsMp house 
Own transportation Write TT Box S 7 
* S St 



HOMEWORKERS — LEARN AND 
EARN. Our report snows how No 
experience necessary For details send 
stamped, self addressed envelope to. 
Vier Incorporated. PC Box 4533, 
LawrenceviJle. N J OBMa 



NEEDHOUSESITTER (day and night), 
tor Princeton township home Some 
weekends from now til September Be a 
"watch dog," feed the cat and observe 
home actlvlly of our 17 and )9 year old 
daughters ai limes Call 914 1474 



RECEPTIONIST-TVPIST: Good typing, 
pleasing telephone manntr, ap 
proKtmatiev * hours day. 5 days 
Flexible schedule possible Princetor 
area 609 «1 niA 4 I 3t 



STORE CLERK: a varied and In 
teresllng position Prefer mature 
person to assist customers wllh gar 
meni maintenance Will train, full time 
employment with all benefits. Apply In 
person. Verbevit Cleaners, Tulane 
Street. Princeton. 4 «3f 



HELP WANTED: Stock clerk, part 
time, 1 nights during the week plus 
Friday night and Saturday Must be IV 
Call for tnlervlew. '99 0530. 4 l-3t 



DOES YOUR FAMILY 
NECDMORE INCOME 

Learn how to recogniie and create \n 
corneopporlunllles by lltling and soiling 
real estate Continuous training 
programs for both new and experienced' 
salespeople. Full or part time, with 
license or without, call tor details atioul 
this exciting artd rewarding career Join 
our creative, succesilul staff Take a 
good look nl the opporlunllles Call 
Philip Oofon. Slerling Thompson a, 
Associates, JOI 397 noo 

}}) 131 



O.C. CHEMIST, capable of operatirtg 
artd maintaining several systems and 
performing wide variety of 
separations Experienced only M9 9?) 
97IA 4 1 7t 



ASSISTANT POR PRfNCCTOH 
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE; will train 
40 hours excluding Wednesday Reply 
foTT BokS S 4 1 31 



NOW THAT TOU've been liberated from 
the children end the house, ana have 
extra time lor yoursell -- Ihink about 
going to wprk and doing somefhing you 
would enjoy we Br» looking for 
mature, reliable, personable. In 
telllgent womeri to work in our nursery 
If this type of work appeals to you. give 
us a call and lets talk about it Call 
Petersons Nursery, 974 5770 4 1 21 



MUSIC MOVEMENT SPECIALIST for 

mm nursery school One morning • 
week starting October I9«) 931 7|)S 3 
IS 3t 



HOUSEKEEPER: Four or five day* S 
week, flexible hours, however, must 
babysit from 3 30 pm to 6 pm lor S year 
Old child Routine housework En|oys 
children Recent references Tran 
sportBtion necessary Telephone VIA 
ASOO. extension 164, 9 am to S pm. 
Monday through Friday 3 IS 3t 



SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR: Per 

manent, part time, days, evenings. 
small Nassau Street oHice 921 0400 

920H 



PART-TIME CARPENTER needed for 
general carpentry ar*d repairs Call 914 
1474 



TYPIST (or publisher of quality books 
Will train applicant to set type on 
computeriied equipment Editorial 
Skills useful Flexible hours Congenial 
country atmosphere near Frenchtown 
and Flemlngton Call 301 996 2141 4)31 

SILK OR WOOL PRESSER. full or part 
time w>th all benefits Prefer some 
experience Out wilt tram Apply in 
person. Verbeysf Cleaners. Tuiane 
Street. Princeton 4 b 3i 



LOVE TO COOK? We have work (or you 
Call Cafe Au Lait, 609 921 0I73, over 18 
please ■•-« 3' 



WAITERS AND WAITRESSES: Only 
experienced For full and part lime at 
the Athenian Restaurant, 25 Wither 
spoon Street. Princeton. Apply in 
person 4-1 -4t 



SALESMAN: For old established retail 
store In Princeton selling quality 
products Position could lead to 
management Salary negotiable 
depimding on experience Call 924 0735 
4 1 3f 



CLERK WANTED to check and Inspect 
fine garmenls Varied responsibilities 
Will train, part or full time All benefits 
Apply In person, Verbeysl Cleaners, 
Tulane Street. Princeton. 3 2S 3t 



COLLINS DIVILOPMINT leeks 

execuflva secretary for vice president 
Located In Princeton Strong 
secretarial skills necessary Per 
maneni position Requires previous 
ftxporionce as an executive secretary 
Send resume (n confidence to Irene 
Cornish, Constitution Hill, Princeton, 
N J 06540 3 35 3t 



COUNSELOR'IN'TRAINING 
PROORAM: af Princeton YWCA Girls 
Day Camp (held June 39 Aug 71 Now 
accepting applications from sludenfs 
who arc 15 years old or who have 
completed 9lh grade For information 
and application forms contact Ruth 
Byers, Youth Director, Princeton 
YWCA, Paul Robeson Place, Princeton, 
N J 06540 (609)924 557) Applications 
accepted until May ) 3 25 it 



EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR 
BOOKKEBPERACCOUNTANTi 

Princeton based (onsulting firm Is 
looking lor n bookkeopor accounfanl lo 
maintain Iho flnonclol records of Iho 
corporation. ExporiencD in accounting 
and InleresI In compulerlied 
bookkeeping systems Is ossenllal The 
luccesslul candidate will also become 
Involved In the formulation ol proposals 
and business plans. Salary according to 
exporlpnct in 520.000 range Excellenl 
fringe benefits Send resume wllh 
descriptive cover leltor In conlldoncn to 
DC Holt/, H Besselaar Assoc , 103 
College Hond t , Printolon Forrc^lnt 
C.cnH'r,PfHice1on,N J 4 Ml 



IF YOU LIKE TOWN TOPICS. Ih* btflt 
way 10 show your appreclallon Is to 
ill to our advertisers. 



SALESPERSON! Oullldt ' OfriC* 
Furniture Rolall, CommUalon only, 
Cali409392 S1A6 for appointment. 4 1 If 



TELEX 

OPERATOR 

RECEPTIONIST 

Burroughs DEX 4100 

b Tl OMNI 800 

Terminal 

d I pinion, nl loan I on a v('«' 
uxpaiicinco in use ot Telex 
oquipmonl. and norno 
DOchgtounO lunciionmo an 
RtKOplioniii MuHl bo oDlo lo 
lunciion well in o high proisuin 
Htmoepnoro, divoniiliQd 
losponsibllitioB include 
Opotoling our compuloiifod 
CRT s ui'li»d lo liansmii and 
(Qcnivo iniafnoiional com- 
ihumcaiioru 

MuKi hove good vorooi com- 
municotion akills, en on- 
Ihusiostic ollitude, and o warm. 
persona bio. outgoing 1 1 tend I y 
personality Sirong 

orgoniiaiional skills, and nd- 
minisirahve abllily could load 
you to a posllion wilh eniendod 
responsibilities EXCElLtNt 
salaiy. all benefits Write or iiond 
resume dolniling guallli cations 
and Mlary history lo Mf Frank 
Vavrickn. Manogar ol Employee 
Re la I ions 

ORCAU 

609443-2435 or 2468 

NL Chemicals 

P.O. Box 700 
Hightstown, N.J. 08520 



o etyua/ atnpioirTioni 



TOW.\ TOPICS 
( r,/\.S.SIIIKI> ADHATK.S 

$2.00 for 20 words, per 
insertion, ft cent-s for each 
iiddilional word. Box 
nuniher iids 50 cents 
cxtni Payment of ad 
witliin SIX days after 
pulilu-iilion saves f)!) cents 
liillint{cliarKf 

('uncelliition.s musi he 
made l)y ,') p m. Monday, 
reorders by f) p.m 
'Tuesday, the week ol 
piihlicalion 

Ads uKiy bv called in, 
\>2'\ ■^L'lHi. mailed lo P i) 
Uox (t(i4. Princeton, oi- 
liroufihl lo the Town 
Topics i>lfice, 'I Mercer 
Sli-.'cl 



INIURANCE-PULL TIME: Properly 
and casually experience, good lyping 
■hitit a must. Exccttenl benefits and 
good salary Princeton location Call 
Joan Handel! at 924 0401 1 I Ml 



rSUBSTITUTEi 

TEACHERS 

$30 DAY 



We are accepting applrcations 
lor substilule teachers. Will 
assist in oDtaining proper 
certification Apply in person 
lo 

PRINCETON 
REGIONAL SCHOOLS 

Willierspoon St. i Valley Rd. 
Princeton. N.J. 08540 

(609) 924-5600 



"^ TEM>>S PERMANENT 

PIRftOWMIL (HVI»»OH 

194 Nassau St., Princeton 
60»-924-1022 

EquaJ OpQOflun'ly EmplofB' 



PROGRAM 
DIRECTOR 

Princeton YWCA federally- 
funded aftef-scnoQi Day Care 

Program tor fvlay-December. 
1981 Experience wilh 
ctiiidren. progfamming, and 
Dudgei administration 
necessary Part-time 

position Send resume to 

Executive Director 

Princeton YWCA 

Paul Robeson Place 
Princeton, N.J. 08540 



BRAZERS 

Experienced or trainee. Full time positions 
available. Steady job. good benefits. Call Per- 
sonnel Department 609-466-3400 between 9 am. 

and 3 p rrt 



PAINT SPRAYERS 

Spray painters with experience for small parts 
Salary commensurate wilh ability Excellent 
company benefits. Steady work and overtime. 
Call Personnel Department between 9 am. and 3 
p m 609-466-3400 



PRODUCTION CLERK 

To work in short run custom sheet metal shop 
Template and sheet metal experience a plus. 
Steady position wilh good wage and benefits 
package. Call Personnel Department 609-466- 

:MOn, hf!iweun 9 <i in and 3 p m lor appointment 



SHEET METAL 

SHEAR OPERATORS 

Day and Night Shifts 

Experienced shear operators— 1-2 years Good 
working conditions, benefits. Call John Reiily. 609- 
466-3400between9a m and 3 p m 



□ E 



EIBE 



IQE 



EIEIE 



SECRETARY 

We are looking tor a bright, enthusiastic, self- 
motivated individual with excellent secretarial, 
_ organizational and communications skills Ability 
EI to speak and write well, to work on own and a 
" pleasant telephone personality a must. 

Salary open, based on experience. 



For more information, call 

Peterson's Guides 

924-5338 
i ni=iFi i — i nr= 






IGE 



3QE 



JOE 



STATISTICAL 
TYPIST 

Wo IHO Nl CtmmicfliH, n mnjor 
Oivinityi ot (niiuoo rao NL 
IndunlDOn, Inc Wo »ooK a woir 
orgAHKud. nccurolo nnd 
pfolicionl Stfllmiicni Ivpml la 
WDTii in oui IdBl-pacod rinoncini 
ConUola Group 

Tlw idoal poinon will Iibvo w\ 
H S Oipiomn, tM capablo ol 
rniioitng d»ndiino«. mid bo aUio 
lo wom Wllh liiilD 01 no 
supvrviBion undDi pioisuro 



Fnm 



Word 



Piocomiiiia dosiiod, bul IF you 
fliD a piovon, VKcelloni 
stalitlicoi lypiai. wo will lioin 
Ligni *iono (or tut longhand) 
deaiiflbio toi occntionsl 
divo'siliodclaiictiduliot 

Wo otloi an oMcolloni iimiing 
saioiy nod aupoib bonolid 
pfogiam, which ono would 
oxpoci Ifom an iixluslry iMdni 
Inlet eaiod nnd quaiiliod it> 
divldunis. ploato sond fvsumo 
loMi Hunk Vnvnck., 

OR CALL 

609443 2435 or 2468 



NL Chemicals 

P.O. Box 700 
Hightstown, NJ 08590 



O.Mlun,ty to, I 



Looking for a Career? 

Do you somotimes teei inat your ambiiions aie undirected'' 
Pidinssional assislance can be helpful. This ollice provides a 
ling service thai includes 

• Tasting of lnt«r*ftts And aptitudes 

• Clarlllcatlon of valuss 

• Realistic Information on 600 careers 

• Personal Counsellnu 

• Resume preparation 

For more infoitnatlon, call 921-6638 
Anna Wllllngham, M.A., M.S.W. 

— 20 Nassau Street, Princeton 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
J 



IT^RECEPTIGNIST - TYPIST 

Position available in sales-marketing for outgoing 
individual with pleasant phone personality. Ac- 
curate typing skills essential for moderate to 
heavy flow of correspondence Handling of 
telephone console and related office duties. In- 
dividual must be willing to learn Company paid 
_ benefits Call Kathy at 924-8980 ext 361 5' 

I PRINCETON GAMMA TECH I 



SHEET METAL 

SET UP POWER PRESS MIF 

Experienced in setting up dies in power presses, 
progressive dies with automatic seeds Blanking 
and piercing dies, wales set ups. Good starting 
salary and benelits. Call Personnel Depl, 

609-466-3400 between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. 



I 



Washington Street 
Rocky Hill, N.J. 08553 

Liberal company paid benelils— Equal Opponunily Employer 



□1= 



COMBINATION 
MECHANIC/ELECTRICIAN 

fi/lust nave knowledge of various trades for light 
industrial plant. Black seal license a plus Full or 
part time. Steady position availaole. Good salary 
and benefits program Call personnel department 
(609) 466-3400 between 9 am and 4pm 



YOUR SKILLS CAN EARN YOU 
$$$ THIS SPRING 

Whether you are looking for a secretarial, clerical 
or industrial position, Apoxiforce has a |0b that's 
right lor youi Register now for a long or short term 
position We pay high rates and never charge a 
lee. Stop by lodayi 

APOXIFORCE 



82 Nassau 



924-9205 



Princeton 



PEYTON 

ASSOCIATES 



REALTORS 
609-921-1550 



246 NASSAU STREET ■ PRINCETON NEW JEHSE V 

REAL ESTATE 
PROFESSIONALS ONLY 

Our Pennington office Is booming. 
We can use one or more well- 
qualified, licensed sales persons who 
know the Pennington area. If you 
know you're good and want more 
excitement, call Beverly Wlllever, 
Manager, Peyton Associates, 
Pennington, 737-9550. 



'1 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN D. MARUCA 

ITS Redwood Avr 

Tr^nlon. N'.J OaClO 



Roofing - Heating 

AirCc-KJiliOning 

COOPER b SCHAFER 

SHSr METAL WORK WMWH 

M Hcnn Annua [00#J 

Tol. «3«-20«3 MMnM 



N. C. JEFFERSON 

PLUMBING— HEATING 
CONTRACTOR 

^^^^ Seivice Whenii sNwOed 
jQ^J ChE«Rv vailEy no 

rei 9!<-3624 



'• FABRIC! 

•ORAPEmES 

• SLIPCOVERS 

• FURNITURE 
REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 
6-8 Station Drive 

Princeton Junction 

7991778 



to 



JEWELS BY JULIANA 

n ivork ooneon trieoremises bring 
loose beafls anO pean necklace 
eauir.nq reslr.ng.ng and fepair Have 
Been tn.nk.ng aboul a special design 
or tne oia selling^ Jui-ana ,s tfie person 
e tor specfsi care and service 
Appraisal .s also available bv gradoated 
qemo'OQisI 

U Wirtierspoon Street 
Princeton 
ni 7IJ3 



ItTO CHEVROLET MALIBU: 61,000 
miles. New battery good condition 
SSSO 9Jt 7tj9 after 6 p m or weekends 



•pecUllv dMlinMI. handmidc 
FURNITURE ANO CABINETWORK 



in the Princeton 
area since <967 



ROGER MAREN 



«M-](t3V 

H 18 ff 



FOR RENT: J.OOO square feet, sultahle 
for warehouse and office in Princeton 
CallWl !flS09toS J ]B5, 



EXPERIENCED WOMAN w>fh 
reference seeks position as companion 
Caim4 7644 4 1 J, 



RENTALS AND LESSONS 
ON MOST INSTRUMENTS 

FARRINOTON-S MUSIC 
IISPRINO STREET 

n*-oo 



CHELSEACRIMPERS 

14 Spring Street. Princeton, NJ 

(409) n4-IS14 

New expanded hours 

Wednesday and Friday 9-A 

Tuesday and Thursday 99 

Saturday? 4 30 

distinctive hair styling 
for men and women 



FRAME ITNOW 



EYE FOR ART 

tSprlnsSt. 



FOR RENT: attractive I bedroom 
ronlemporary, cathedral ceilings. 
large yard, quiet neiqhtwrs, private,' 
energy efflc.ent Duplex in Rocky Hill, 
immediate occupancy No pets $440 
per month plus utilities Call «4 9370 
aflerjpm 41;, 



THOMAS B. GOODNOW taking 
grasscufting contracts tor 1981. 
Commercial and residential. 

Experienced 931 3d67 evenings. 2-1 MOI 



WANTED: used utility trailer, 4 x A to A x 
8 foot bed Any condition. Phone 453 
444S day, 924 W74 evenings 4-1 31 



MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 




CLOSEST TO PRINCETON - with a 
Princeton address. Framed by magnificent 
landscaping, this clapboard and cedar shake 
home features a slate entry, four corner 
bedrooms, 2y; baths, convenient first floor 
laundry, family room with brick fireplace, full 
partially finished basement, 2-car garage. 2 
acre lot. Call for an appointmenti $139,900. 

JlOWP PRINCETON 

, , „ lOOOHerrontownRd. 

.W. AW/,.. 609-924-0095 



ROOM FOR RENT: Large, furnished, 
bath, private entrance, parking In 
Princeton No cooking For 

professional gentleman References. 
Pleasecali9I4 0S0O. 41 3t 



SOFA, COLONIAL 3 sectional, like an 
antique Good condition tlOO After A, 
609 931 1713 4 \ 31 



WOMEN IN TRANSITION: Human 
development program for women who 
want lo be all tfiat they can be Open to 
any woman interested in personal 
growtti For inlormation call Sheila 
Morgan B96 0AI6 4 I SI 



SAMPLE OUR SOURER SOUPS for 

supper, from Ihe Foodwinkel Take 
home a quart tonight 14 Chambers 
Street, 931 0809 3 4 ff 



ENJOY SAN FRANCISCO SOUR- 
DOUGH, Austrian Onion rye, French 
and Italian breads from Ifie Food- 
winkel. 14 Chambers Street. W)-OB09, 3 



SUMMER RENTAL TO CAREFUL 
TENANTS: 3 bedroom furnished house 
Waltiing distance to everything. Shady 
lawns, porch No smokers. 924 34B3. 4-1 

11 




HiLC 



Custom Homes By 
William Bucci Builders. Inc. 

Dogwood Hill is o unique residentiol enclove on the west 
side of Mount Lucos IXood 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 at leost three 
quoiters of an acre, in o cluster plan with seven acres of 
common open space. 

William Ducci Builders. Inc.. ore local builders with a fine 
record of building quolity 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 inionnation, call: 



K.M. Light Real Estate 

Realtors 
809-924-3822 



Stewardson - Dougherty 

Real Estate Associates, Inc. 
609-921-7784 




N.lCal 



away 

FRTATP y 



: 



REAL ESTATE 

4 NASSAU STPEE1 PRINCETON. NEW JE RSE Y 08640 
921 1050 

NEW LISTING 




BROOKSTONE 

A gem of a small house - perlecl (or people who want lo get out o( Iheir big 
houses, but are not ready for a condominium 

Sunny large living room and dining room overlooking terraces and woods 
Library tulaster suite has large bedroom, small bedroom, bath. There is a 
lovely double guest room and bath. Lots and lots ol bookshelves and closets. 
Perfect eat-in kitchen, maid's room and bath. Elevator lo basement. Burglar 
alarm 

Idyllic setting, easy care grounds. 20 x 40 Sylvan pool Expansive terraces 

$330,000 




THE PERFECT COLONIAL. . . 




BEDENS BROOK ROAD, MONTGOMERY TOWN- 
SHIP. .A VINTAGE HOUSE WITH BEAMED CEILING 
LIVING ROOM WITH FIREPLACE, WIDE FLOOR- 
BOARDS. LIBRARY, PANELLED DINING ROOM WITH 
WALK-IN FIREPLACE, GRAPE ARBOR, FOUR 
BEDROOMS WITH THREE FULL BATHS AND TWO 
STUDIO ROOMS. OUTSIDE THERE IS A TACK ROOM, 
SOLID BARN WITH WEATHERVANE, FENCED 
PASTURE, BROOK AND IN-GROUND POOL! ALL ON 
FOUR ACRES IN A NEARBY ESTATE AREA. $265,000 



JOHNT 



^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^-' 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey 



/.\( 



92I-277S 



U.SidmwCo. 

Funitire Repairing 
Uphotstery 

,5!* SP'inq Street 



The 



Encray '> 
tVbrehouse 



^' 

Compieit building services 

with energy m mind 

Greenhouses 

Soi^' - Winrt ',V(MX3 ■ Vi/al<M 
Rt. 1 Lawrenceville 896-9519 



uintifiiffiP 



IRONE 



DRIVEWAY CONSTRUCTION 
CRUSHED STONE 
SEAL COATINGS 

ASPHALT PAVING 

NEWS RESURFACING 

FULL y EQUIPPED « INSURED 

TO SERVE you 
16091 452 9182 



Divorce. Wiilt, e«nkrup'cv. Sep«rslion 



CALL «0t-ni-14», t TO f P.M. OR »1- 
711-SSM ANYTIME. 



FRENCH LESSONS. ConverisllOR 
clatsei Grammar Reading 

(Beginners, inlermedlalei. Advanced) 
Native TeACher M>*m 0491 



LA BONNE TASLE 

(mpr«»>ve iitl of gourrrtti dlthct. 
Refined and authentic French cuiBine at 
your entire dispoiai tor any special 
event Ju»t phorte owr chef» Demie and 
Betty 



HILTON HEAD ISLAND. S C — Sev. 2 MRS WARRENS PROFESSION BY 



tieflroom, I oatu condo Go", 'ree 
terin.v, pool, walk to beacn HSO tlOO 
trs pef *eek,M» 93* HiSeven.nai I 
II «t 



MARIA IDA NACCARATO designs 
l»0•e»clot^lr»g APr kirvnof embroider* 
9n<3 monooraTis. aitefat.ons. anO 
tailoring lesvjns 609 W6 1 S77 J I T if 



GEORGE BERNARD SHAW: 

through II, 1« through 18. 8 p m 
Pr.nceton Inn College Theatre 99 
Aleiander Road ReservaltOnS453 609J 
Tickets 13. II students and senior 
ciliiens 



PEAT MOSS 

4cu. ft. '7.95 bale 

ietcrBon'B 



4U-tV» 



7t«-3ai3 



BASEBALL CARDS WANTED: gooo | 
money patd (or yowr old and new cards 
Canvas S9SI 



EUROPEAN CARPENTER spec lahilrtg 
In formtca, paneling, kitchen cabinets, 
drop ceiling, etc Small and large lot» 
Call Ml 7 141 4 I n) 



itTO FORD CAMPER VAN, liberglais 

raited top, 4 cylinder rebuilt engine, 
needs installing Make offer «t it or 
may tell parit 4S3 3U3 Or 934 4S3] 4 I 



USED MICROWAVE OVEN WANTED 
Please call UJ VJ* 



FOB RENT: New condominium 3 
bedrooms. 3 baths, watt to waii carpet, 
pool and teonis court in Windsor JS3S 
Cfus utilities Please can alter 5pm 
•nt )iff 3 I! 4t 



PRINCE CHEVROLET 

The All New Chevrolet 

OK UIEOCARI 

ROUTE IM 

n4-])» 

opp. ihtalrporl 



CARNEGIE REALTY, Inc. 

Each Otiice is Independently Owned and Operated 



229 Nassau St. 
921-6177 



Princeton Circle 
452-2188 



In a 15 to 20% 
inflation world, how 
doyou get ahead? 




In Ihr piisl .■") yi-.irs. ii-nl rsliili- lliis hnil line 
t)f Ihc lew lnvrsliiicnt.s;il)lf to iiil .is.iii i-iiiiltv 
builder, [■'or nicisl liivc-sliii-s, rclunis lor llu' pasi 
5 years have nrcall\ i-xi iiclcd Ihi' piiii' iillnnutloil 

Your loi-al CICN niRV J.V ofllri- sprclallzcs lu 
lirl|)lnn real <'slali- liivi-slor^ lake arivaulajii' of 
Ifrls \.alual)l(' luflaliou lieil^i-. Slop In ami jisk 
for a copy of our new booldrl. "AllfniaUvi- 
Hnamlng; How lo iiuy and .Si-11 Krai ICslaIr 
In lire- l<)HO's- II olfrrs inanv ol llir kryB lo 
arqulrinu rral eslalc lodav wlllioal eiitcilnj; llir 
hIBh Inlcrcsl romnieirlal niiincv laarki'l. 

So don't Irl Inllallon wlillllr vou down to 
■ noUUnR. Stop In lodav and look at llir IlsllnKs 
avallablr. With the sulislantlal nuinbri of 
propfi'lh's In Invriitoi-y, wi- sliould bavc srvrr.d 
tllal nu'iM your needs Do It loda\. beloic wbal 
you're worth Rets any snialler 

Al CKNTURY 21 we're makm« llilnns happen 



WE WILL FURNISH A 
HOME PROTECTION WARRANTY • 

that allows you to SELL or BUY 
with Full Security and Conlidence 

Till April 151fi 

Century 21 Carnegie will furnish 

Protection that Removes Worries about 

l^ajor Repair Bills under our 

Gold Crest Warranty Program 

No Inspection - Your written word is youi bond 
No limit - on total repair costs lo the conlraci 

AS A SELLER Your Home is 

MORE attractive to Buyers 

ASA BUYER You have 

Peace ot Mind wlnen Purchasing 



THOMAS 

grasscutt.no contra 
Commerc.ai and 
E»oer.ene«0 W1 3«7 e 



GOODNOW tak 



DOERLER LANDSCAPES 
Designing-Con trac ting 

9 Gordon Ave. 
Lawrenceville 

924-1221 



Ti i. f III I i.l.i.l I mi I I i.Ll.l.l I ii.l.i.l.l.t.l.l.i.l.M.M.'.I.M.l-l.i.l.i.l.M.'.l.l,i.'.l,'.l,' I . M . I . I . I . I . M .I.LUAX^ 




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'I{ea/ Estate -Associates, Incorporated 
j66 .?iassau Street, 'Princeton, ."\^w Jersey 08^40 : 
'Phone: 6og-g2 1-7784 




A SPECTACULAR CONTEMPORARY in 

Hopewell's Elm Ridge Park, only .1 lew minutes 
Irom Princeton and with a Princoion phone and 
mailing address. An entry hall leads to ample 
living room with fireplace, dining "I" and view 
through a huge two level glass enclosed Florida 
room. Convenient kitchen, study or bedroom, 
bath, master bedroom with its own fireplace and 
outdoor balcony plus bath At the lower level. 
large family room with fireplace, auxiliary kitchen, 
two bedrooms and balh. Large carport with 
storage rooms, patios and unique enclosed ar- 
boretum. Central air. burglar and lire alarm, 

$175,000 




THIS TUDOR STYLE NEW HOME is located on i 
boaulilul one acre lot with tall lorest trees m 
Dogwood Hill just oft Ml Lucas Road Slate llooi 
entry hall, well-proportioned living room, sepaiaie 
dining room with chait rail, family room wiin oi , 
fireplace and panelling, large kitchen witn ,)-npip 
breakfast space, lavatory and laundr'/ area jn lust 
Hoot Upstairs a master suite will- dres";.,i9 lOom 
and lull tile bath, plus three bed' lomt and full tile 
bath Full dry basement, two-cai garage. Central 
air $225,000 



GRIGGSTOWN - Sited on a one-plus acre lot 
overlooking the Canal and the Millstone River, this 
stalely Colonial is lust waiting for restoration (fits 
former glory Twelve large rooms and V/2 baths. 
Among the many onginal features are an exquisite 
doorway and entry hall with carved moldings, 
several beautiful mantels, and much more All 
pnced to encourage an enterprising and energetic 
buyer at $129,900 



FOR RENT Country Estate, Pnnceton Township, Beautiful restored Colonial house with five 
bedrooms, five baths, large living room with fireplace, study, (amily room. Six acres lovely grounds 
Tennis court, swimming pool. Additional three rooms over garage available at $300 per month tor 
servants, etc Available May 1 5th for one year. References required, $1 eso permonlh 



Claire Burns 
Anne Cresson 
Valerie Cunningham 
Julie Douglas 



Robert E, Dougherty, Broker 
William E Stewardson (1935-19 72) 
REALTORS 
Betsy Stewardson Ford Pam Harris 

Georgia Graham Cathy Johnson 

Barbara Rose Hare Toby Laughlin 



Frilzie Moore 
Sylvia Nesbitt 
Emma Wirtz 



IN THE SCENIC COUNTRYSIDE between 
Hopewell and Pennington is a vintage country 
house with an impressive Southern facade and 
unique features inside. Imported antique English 
paneling and an exquisitely carved mantel over 
the fireplace enhance the spacious living room A 
huge, separate dining room with beamed ceiling 
adjoins a large modern kilchen with loads of 
counter space. Upstairs, there are four bedrooms 
and two modern baths Zone hoi air heating: 
central air. Separate two-car garage and storage 
shed or kennel Beautiful, professionally done rock 
garden, plus tall shade trees and other decorative 
shrubs. All set well back from the road on ten 
acres, with subdivision possibilities $240,000 



-^ J 



TlTTrn'TTVIVI' i ' | Y | V | - | - | V | V | Vl'i'l'i''V'V.-l-.T7TI'l t 1 . |.,...,.|.,. , .1 , , ...i.f , .| V i v t v i v TTTS 



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REALTORS^-^ 

33 Witherspoon Street. Princeton, New Jersey 08540 [609] 921-277B 



HANDYMAN 

, New ti ttt« ntn* 

to ^Ui rowr Sprtnf Jebi 

! C»M me (or ihc bMl iob 8t molt 

■ r»»50ft«bie pr.cc No iob too bto or loo 

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* pAl'OS flrivewavi- 0«ner»' repair*. 

[ cie»n up. woodwork, pa'niing, ceramic 

j liieworh, c'c 
I 

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I prove mvflu8'''v 

J CALl WI-4C7 

i: FOR AFREC ESTIMATEI 



; OVERHEAD OARAOE DOORS: 

electric operator* Factory to you Over 
the cownter or lull »efvic«. paru and 

■ reoairi Can tree lor tree inlormallon. 

I BOO 873 *»I0, Ridge Ooor, Wett New 
Road, Wonmouth Jurtctlon I 14 tf 



Mary Watts 
Store 

Groceries. Gasoline 

Fireplace Wood. Kirxjling 

Charcoal Briquets 

Open every day 

and evening 

Aout* 206. SUto Ro*d 

Tel. 921-fBeS 



\(tTKK 

All real eitUle ad 
vertised in TOWN 
TOPICS IS subject lo Ihe 
Federal Fail' HousinR Act 
6i 1968 which makes ii 
illegal to advertise "anv 
preference, limitation or 
discrimination based on 
race, color, religion or 
national origin, or an 
intention to make any 
such preference, limila 
lion or discrimination 

TOWN TOPICS will not 
knowingly accept any 
advertising for real 
estate which is in 
violation of the law Our 
readers are hereby in 
formed that all dwellings 
advertised in Ihis news 
paper are available on an 
equal opportunity basis 



DID YOU KNOW? 

That We clean Sotne of 
The Most Unusual Things? 




I II AMN«' 

ntMCIIOM M I M%« 



^PROBLEMS^ 

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TO SOLVE THEM 



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921 1184 



CHILD4 FAMILY 
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Al Itielr own home, child and lamlly 
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*0t-4M-lMf 



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13</i% MORTGAGE TO QUALIFIED BUYER. Available lor immediale occupancy-2 story 

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OUTSTANDING BUY! 2 story Colonial with 3,000 sq. ft. of living space 4/5 bedrooms, 2'/: 
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BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Established TV. repair business in Princeton Call for details 

OFFICE OR STORE BUILDING WITH good exposure on high volume traffic road $149,000 

RENTAL: 8 ROOM COLONIAL IN EWING TWP., 2V2 BATHS, FIREPLACE IN FAMILY ROOM. 
2 CAR GARAGE. MODERN KITCHEN. $650 mo. 

NASSAU ARMS APARTMENTS-2 EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS AND 1-1 BEDROOM 
APARTMENT AVAILABLE ON BUS ROUTE 2 BLOCKS FROM SHOPPING IN PRINCETON 
BOROUGH. 

RENTALS: HOUSES AND APARTMENTS. 



MEMBER: 
Mercar and Somaraat County MLS 
Princeton Real Estate Group 
Affiliated Independentfiroker 
(Nationwide Referral Service) 



Open 7 days a week. 
Evenings & Weekends Call: 




921-6060 

194 Nassau Street 

Hilton BIdg,, 2nd floor 



William Schuassler, 921-8963 Asa G. Mowery, 395-1671 
Harvey Rude. 201-359-5327 Dorothy Oppenheim, 924-3923 
Rita Margolis Emma King, 799-1 694 

Allen D'Arcy. 799-0685 
Russ Edmonds, 201-449-9357 



^^^'^g^ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssgsssgsssssssssss^ 



McChesney Warns First Installment on Next Borough Tax Bill 
May Prove Shocking Because It Is Disproportionately High 



•_ Look carefully at your 
"property-tax bill when it 
comes in the mail, sometime 
after June I. Look at it with 
particular care if you live in 
the Borough. 

We'll explain why in a 
minute, but first, some back- 
ground. 

Because the Borough waited 

so long between revaluations 

. of property — 17 years — some 

properties tripled, quadrupled 

or even sextupled in value. 



"I just don't think people 
realize this." he said this 
week "You should examine 
your bill thoroughly — in- 
cluding all the coupons for tax 
installments you pay during 
the year. It may take you from 
June 1. when you get your bill, 
until August I to raise the 
money to pay the in- 
stallment," 

The problem lies not wholly 
with revaluation nor with the 



Ifou know it already, if it estimated 15 percent increase 
happened to you. because ,„ the local-school-county- 
revaluation was completed sewer tax package The 
last year and property-owners problem lies in the way you 
were notified of the up-t<Mlate have to pay your taxes in New 
value of their property Jersey 

While the value of your Your tax bill, you will 
house may have increased remember, comes with 
sharply, the actual tax rate coupons telling you how much 
has dropped by two-thirds: you owe in a given quarter, 
from last year's $7.01 to an That's the biU you'll be getUng 
estimated $2.28 for 1981 This „, June. 

is because revaluation raised The installments you pay in will be $2,478. The owners of property seemed to increase 
the value, not just of your February and in May are the house paid an installment a' 'he same rate as the 
house, but of all the properties n^er more than esUmates. of $476 in February and wiU rateables. you should sUy 



been re-assessing properties 
about every five years, with a 
full revaluation every ten 
years. A re-assessment was 
made in 1972. and revaluation 
in 1967 

Administrator Joseph R. 
Nini suggests that a 20 percent 
jump in taxes is possible for 
some people as a result of 
revaluation The estimated 
1981 tax rate is $2.10 Last 
year's was $4.39. 

The new rateables base in 
the Township is $640,606,399. 
compared to $282,491,240 tor 
last year Of that. $4.3 million 
represents actual new con- 
struction, and $353,757,959 is 
simply the increased 
^^ valuation of property that 

yV^m t already existed. 

Councilman Robert McChesney Mr. Nini isn't ready to say 
August To Be a Time of Reckoning that if the value of your 





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the Borough The based (,„ last year's taxes In 
municipality now has a ^^^^ ^^^ ,^^1 ^^^ payments 



again in May even or maybe go down. Too 

But in August, they must many other factors enter in. 




rateables base of $360,000,000. combined are exacUy one-half find another $286, because like county and school taxes. 



That's 3.6 times as much as of the taxes you paid in 1980 
the $100,000,000 base of last k ^an't be otherwise, 
year, and dovetails nicely with because the new tax and the 
the lower tax rate. ne^^ budgets aren't ready yet. 

The new tax isn't actually 



their installment wUl jump to he cautions 

$762 It wiU be $762 again in Assessors often say that 

November Add those four revaluation splits properUes 

installments together, and you '"lo thirds: one-third pays 

.„... ,.,v . ■■- — " '"» — ' ——J get their 1981 total tax (There more taxes; one-third pays 

Beware of August Bill. What ^^(jfied by the county untU are odd cents involved in these less; one-third slays about the 

)u may not realize is this: mid-May. long after you've figures so it may not come out same But Mr Nini isn't sure 



you 

Your new June tax biU may p^jd that May instaUment 
show that you must pay a go ,„ August, you have to 
whomping installment in ^atch up This is the first in- 
August and another installment actually based on 
November, totally different ,he ^^^ jgj, tax In 
from the amount you're going November, the same, 
to pay May 1. 

This has caused Borough 
Council member Robert For Example ... Let's take a 
McChesney great concern. He typical 
wants to be very sure that house, 
taxpayers are aware of what Taxes on this house were 
that August bill may be. $1,904 last year. In 1981. they 



how much 
much "less. 



"more" or how 



Commercial Properties Lag Behind 
Homes in Borough's Reassessment 

Commercial properties in the Borough didn't increase in 
value, proportionately, as much as houses did. This means, 
explains Borough Council member Robert McChesney. that 
individual home-owners must dig in their pockets to make 
up the difference. ^ 

Mr. McChesney, who is on Council's finance committee, 
went over every parcel of land in the Central Business 
District on the north side of Nassau between Bayard and 
Moore 

One of the startling things he found was that Palmer 
Square, although it is now valued at $16 million and used to 
be valued at $9 million, will pay about half as much in taxes 
as before. At the $7 01 rate, its taxes were roughly $63,000 
At the new $2.28 rate, they will pay about $36,000. 

Although the First National Bank Building is now worth 
$1,235,400 ( instead of the old $762,900), it will pay 47 percent 
less in taxes: $28,167 at the new rate, instead of last year's 
$53,479. 

One Palmer Square, now worth $3,024,550 compared to 
$1,594,400, will pay about 38 percent less in taxes: $68,959 
instead of $11 1.767 

Across the country as a whole. Mr. McChesney has found, 
the pattern is the same: commercial values, by and large, 
haven't risen as fast as residential values It's against New 
Jersey law. he points out. to tax different kinds of property 
at different rates. 



to the penny.) 

It will be easier next year. 

In February and May of 1982, 

they'll only have to pay one- It's Mr. McChesney's 
half of $2478. or $619 each estimate that 60 percent of the 
quarter, instead of that $762. Borougli's taxpayers will see 

Incidentally, these figures an increase, partly due to 

don't include the sewer tax. In revaluation, and partly due to 

h the Borough, that tax went up increased levies. And he 

moderate Borough ^^^^ ^ percent This house- believes that 40 percent will 

hold was paying $80. It will have a "substantial" in- 

have to pay about $104 in 1981 crease 

His warning: look closely at 

Mr McChesney says he your tax bill and don't let it 
knows of one house, on Linden catch you unaware. 



Lane, whose value is six times 
what it was: $84,000 instead of 
$14,000. Last year's $981 tax 
bill is now $1,915 The family 
will pay $479 in August instead 
of the $245 they paid in May . 

The Council member isn't 
sure how many houses will be 
hard hit. If you have a very 
new house, or one built since 
the last revaluation in 1964. 
your taxes might even go 
down. Or. if you own a big. 
expensive house whose value 
hasn't changed much, you 
might find taxes about the 
same. 

Decimus Mars,h, Borough 
treasurer, points out that you 
should be on an even keel if 
your house increased in value 
at the same rate as the 
Borough's rateables — 3.6 
times A house valued at 
$20,000 in 19«4 and at $75,000 
today presumably would not 
suffer. 



Township Rise Less. Similar 
problems exist in the Town- 
ship but not quite so severely, 
because the Township has 



-Katharine H Bretnall 



Plentiful 
Acres 




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year 'Round! 

Kingston: Houle 2/. 924- 1830 

Trenton: 960 Spruce SI 

391-7878 



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stop in for complete details. 
Offer ends May 13, 1981. 



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FRAME SALE 

50% Off all ready made wall frames 
25% Off wicker style easel back frames 

Be sure lo visit out custom Iraming depaitmeni 
lot the best quBllty at the lowest prices 



[3P0S3» 



CAMERA SHOP 



Princeton Shopping 

Center 

924-5147 



We have something 
under our hat. . . 



The Complete Easter 
Basket at 



The Country Mouse 

l&4.\assau street •921-2755 

•bunny miniatures •papier mache eggs 
•Cape Cod baskets •chocolate bunnies 
•Easter cards 



How many Jelly Beans are in our 

French canning jar? 

Enter the contest now through April 1 1 




]itne0 Sc iCiquora 

Concha Y Toro 
Cabernet Sauvignon 1 976 

bottlers. 99 case M3. 10 

Double Gold A ward Winner 

in the 

1980 International Wine & Spirit Competition 

IFrotn (@ur (^ourtnet QeiicatejaBen lept. 
Vegetable Pates 

Carrot, cauliflower & spinach en croute $7.49 lb. 
Mushroom & artichoke hearts en croute $7.99 lb. 



Easily Accessible 

For the Junction Commuter 

9-9 M Th:9-10FSat 



1st Left Over trie Bridge 
Princeton Higritstown Road 
609-7990530 



'McCarter's 
^But Has Its 



'Play's the Thing' Shows Its Age 
Rewards Despite Leisurely Tempo 



£ Probably the most 
t significant development in the 

• free-world theater in the last 
c 25 or so years has been the 
decline in audience patience, 
^ and the consequent rise of the 
3 fast-starting, fast-moving 
B play. "Exposition" — the 
,* talky setting up in Act I of a 
i situation that will produce a 
E* dynamite Act III — is a dirty 

* word to today's playwrights. 

J The new plays start out 

: bang; the basic situation is 

[ instantly recognizable; or 

j reveals itself bit-by-bit as 

> events race along; or remains 

J unrevealed. ot the theory that 

; an audience puzzled but 

! dazzled is better than one to 

) whom the facts have been 

made entirely clear but which 

is sound asleep or on the way 

home. 

Artistic Director Nagle 
Jackson seems to choose some 
plays for the McCarter 
Theatre Company on the 
brave assumption that a 
theater as convenient, at- 
tractive, sociable, and 
relatively inexpensive as the 
McCarter. with a company of 



talented and versatile actors, 
in a community as civilized as 
Princeton, can still expect 
some patience from its 
audience; can buck the tide 
and offer works that are 
generously rewarding but 
make us wait around a bit for 
the fun to start 

This would explain why he 
has given us, in one half- 
season, endto-end, three 
plays — "Eminent Domain." 
"Custer,*" and now "The 
Play's the Thing" — which 
risk boring the audience with 
informational overload l)efore 
paying off. 

A Word-Puzzle Play. The 

reader must be tired of 
hearing this reviewer say of 
McCarter plays, "It's flawed 
Ixit highly enjoyable," but we 
have to say it again of Ferenc 
Molnar's tricky, lalky, 
naughty, creaky, ultimately 
very funny Hungarian word 



pressing her to repeat some of 
the other lessons 

She eventually rejects him 
but not before the young 
composer has got a heart- 
to-eaking earful, and has fled 
to his room in a fever of 
jealousy and suicidal 
disillusionment, vowing to 
tear up the operetta score 

An Inventive Playwright. To 

preserve the youth's idealism 
and the nearly-finished 
operetta, the more inventive 



of the two playwrights, 
Sandor, who is also the boy's 
uncle and guardian, stays up 
all night drafting a short 
playlet which will incorporate 
the steamy passages of the 
overheard love scene, thus 
permitting the whole thing to 
be passed off as merely a late- 
night rehearsal for the hotel's 
weekly guest talent show the 
nextevening- 

We call "The Play's the 
Thing" a word-puzzle play 







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Route 206. Rocky Hill 

921-1666 



NASSAU 
UQUORS 

94 Nassau St. 
324-0031i 



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yVei** Of The 
THEATRES 



McCARTER THEATRE CO 

ptflKenIt 



Fri. May ISatSpm 
at McCarter Theatre 

An ( vemmj ol 
Acoii-slic Musk: willi 

DAVID 
BROMBERG 

wllh Jelf Wlsor A Dave Johnson 

iiitriv yiyii / 'Ji / nil \.m 

••••••••••••••••••••••••a 

SEATS NOW AT BOX OFFICE 
t AU riCKETRON OUTLETS 

Mail O'dFis McCartpt TheatiF 

91 Uniwiiity PI Princtlon » I OSitO 

Phont OiSfri 16091 9?1 8)00 

licliftion outlfli (?l?( 9// 90?0 

^— *TiC*SFTOON 



puzzle play which opened la»t 
week in an adaptation by P G 
Wodehouse 

If you don't know or have 
forfjotlcn, this intriguing trifle 
i.s .set in a caHtlc-hoteJ on the 
Italian Kivlcra charmingly 
raptured by John Jensen's set 
with curtain to match — circa 
1920. 

After much selfcon-sciously 
witty chit chat, the action 
finally begins when two 
middle-aged collaborating 
playwrights and a young 
composer improbably 
overhear a rather turgid 
bedroom conversation bet- 
wi'en the leading lady of their 
op<'retla in-progress (who is 
madly lovtrd by and engaged 
to the composer) and a 
philandering older actor from 
whom she onc*e took voice and 
other lessons He is now 




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KRESGE AUDITORIUM (120Frick 

TUES.&WED.APRIL14&15, 

7 & 8:45 p.m. 

Admission $2.50 / At door from 6:30 p.m. 
Fof Informalion: Call McCarter 921-8700 



Or Order by Mail . . . 



Simply fill in the Information requested on 
the Order Form, clip and return to 

McCarter Theatre Company 

Box Office 

91 University Place 

Princeton, New Jersey 08540 

Your tickets will t>e held at the Box Office 

Order Form 



Date & Price List 

All prices listed in the following order 

Front Orchestra. Rear Orchestra, 

Front Balcony. Rear Balcony 

Time 



Parformanc* 



Sun. Eve 
Thur Eve 
Thur Mat 



Sun Mat 
SaLTwi 



Fn Eve 
Sal Eve 



Data 



Apr 5. 1 2 
Apr 9. 16 
Apr 9 



Apr 5, 12. 19 
Apr 11,18 



BOO pm 
6 00 pm 
2:30 pm 



2 30 pm 
A 30 pm 



6 00 pm 
9:00 pm 



Price 



SIOSO. 9.00. 9.50. 7.50 



»i vso. 9.50. 10.50. aoo 



$1250 1050 1 1 00. 8 50 






Addreas ^__^_ 

Citv 

Home Phone ( 
Business Phone ( 



-Zip 



Date 



No. of 
Tickets 



Price per 
Ticket 



Name and Place ol Employment 



H mis ordar l» lor a handk»pped parao>v please indicate type ol handcap 



PAYMENT 

O Checfc enctosed 

□ Please charge my order lo 

□ Visa D Masiemard n Amencan Expre&s 
Accounl No ^ ^^___ 

Ej(ii Dale 

S^ nature 



TOTAL 



I* 



\.ii;lo |.uk> 



•■III I)n\'i.l 



McCarter Theatre Company 

announces - — 



From Euripides lo Ayckbourn 

TW^sMi wve been waiting fort 



#o 



An American Prtmierel 

Alan Avckboum s 




^^^^^^^^T^^^TlTTif Norman Ci'"')""'*'' 

-^ *e new master of Bn.sh a,n, dy O^^^,^^,,^^, „,,„ 

Bedroo-. Farcf, etc.) ^°"" ''l''^^' "XnshiP^ From a casual 
perceptwe comedy of T'^^^.'^/tv persons' hves become 
discussion of the .^»'«. "'^.oh a series of wildly funny birthday 

— ^;:::r::;«^-Vay.oach,.im,end, 

September 30rt«oughOclobe|-18 



TWL NlOHT 



^S^??r"rwrms"m;;sVpowerfu., 
seltmg for what has been ""^f J;%„. n.^M ../ l'.f IX"-"" 
provocattve and "-P;;;"":,: '.^.""assortment of characters to 
thance br.ngs together ^n ■n"«"^^8 „, „, ht: T Uwrence 

work out thetr destm.es m one steamy P ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^,^,^„, 

Shannon - "a man »< Godj^.n va ^^^ „^^^^^, „v.ng poet 

Widowed "Patrona "' ''^^^^''V, o„em agamst oncommg death 
who struggles to ""'*\^'^ '^'.P^ddaughler who never found 
Hannah, the poets fP'"*"' «" ,,/,h^rs from Texas and an 

October 28 through November 15 



»er 10 1 

To be announced 



year 
theatre. 



January 13 through lanuary 31 




^ ^( ^ vnnnc Birl who faccs 

A story^he pass,on and coma,. o^aJo-J^g_^^^ ,„ 
death a. .he hands of her athes ^^,^ ^^^_p,^^^, ,^^ 
the Greek arm.es from certa.nlauu ^ j,( ,he 

before h.s death, .he^hero._c^d,gn.^y^of_.^^^g^^_^^^_,^_, ,p^,g^„„ 




^.anWar.sdes.royed.oreveras^^ 

make his Ame 
ik is well knowi 
National Theatre, m;neje«Jy.|.JJivals_.^^..^-^-^ ^^^^ .^ ,„,„p. 



calmly prepares to meet ner "•f'-V' . „ .^e director of 

"sypro^Evangelatos will -f ^^';;Vrw„^?„ughou. Greece, with the 
,,M'J.m..Ev.ngeU.os' work -w<^ know ^^ 6"^^^ ^.,^ „, „„„ 

National Theatre, in the yearly ■«» . _,. ,„ i,auiK in 

:';;7any,;AmphiThea.r.and^;n. 



rj;rtra\ksa.ru.yin.err.aoaa.even.^ 



His American 

February 24 through March 14_ 



1 1 /rtim tfii' 



From the chart on the nght. choose preferred 
day ot week, lime of performance, and 
price per subscription for desired theatre 
section Enter this information into #8 on 
the order form, clip and mail to 

McCarter Theatre Company 

Subscription Office 

91 University Place 
Princeton, New Jersey 08540 
or call the Sub'scnptton Office. Monday 
through Fndav 12 Noon to 6 p m at 

(609)921-8370 



easy 
to order 



McCarter Theatre Company, 

one of America's foremost pro- 



,;,.,,, med.es which takes to task 

One of ShaWs sunn.es. """■;"'",'-^;";„..: Against the colorful 
,he notion that ■•theun.formmake.,hm_^g^_^ ^ „, , 

backdrop of Bulgaria .n '.^^^'7;!;,pped like summer balloons 
delighthil group of ^harac ers ar p. PP ^^^, chocolate 

by one of Shaw's more ^"'^^"'^(^be finest playwr.ghls of the 
c'ream Sold.er ^h- play bV '- "^ '^^^^^..^.^d.ences, whose 

March 24 th rough April 11 

subscriber Aavantages 



<nt di-.^ 

il way hi W-^tn 



idvjnci' of t'jch 



r.nd.m f'""*" 



fessionai theatres, is located in Best wats/uw«. price. a^u^ -^, r, rhru,^.. mmi uc\.,r» 

. „ . , V, , K.n.w.iWf ti.r tutuu- siM'.uns. eVeniiiB, Sub*tjnfi,il wvihrk Christ mat LaroltKktXi 

historic Princeton, New Jersey. ^^^^^^^ eKchange ■"<■ Vour« at fivi- Kfeal rt-siaur- Subscnbers can purchjH- (he 

Excellent seats are now avail- 24 hours before schc-duU- p^-r- antv best seals f«r this hohdavi-vcm 

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ti^ 



MAKING A POINT: Richard RIsso (right) has a word or 
two lor Greg Thornton In Molnar's comedy, "The 
Play's the Thing," currently showing at McCarter. 



McCarter Review 

(.onl'DuvOKom PsoeJB 

because the evening's only 
real suspense Is, How 
amusinfjiy will Sandor 
achieve the seemingly im- 
possible, reunite the lovers, 
chastise the philanderer, and 
save the operetta? 

Obviously the answer is 
"very amusingly" or this 
work would not have become 
the comedy classic it Is The 
labored planting in Act I does 
yield a good crop of laughs 
Mr Molnar also makes a 
philosophical point: If things 
arc usually what they seem, 
(hey can be made to seem 
(|uile something else, a 
premi.se on which whole in- 
dustries and governments 
hiive successfully based 
themselves. 

-Sandor. the central 
character, is played here with 
ctKtl charm and conspicuous 
|M)isc by Jay Doyle But Barry 
Boys, ns the libertine Almady, 
actually has the flashier role 
tiwausc he is the star of the 
crucial play-within-the-play. 
which he acts to the hilt, and 
well beyond Mr JacJtson as 
(lircctor has not encouraged 
his company to underplay 
They go at it. as Wodehouse 
might say. hammer and t. 

Overly Flamboyant , 
KatlKTine McGrath is far loo 
flamboyant to be the square 
Iwt genteel young composer's 
romantic ideal, and too 
squeaky voiced to suggest a 
prima donna . but she is lively 
and geLs her laughs in the big 
scene 

Gary Robert is fine as the 
composer; Robert Lanchester 
IS suitably sour and negative 
as Sandors hypochondriacal 
collaborator. Richard Risso is 
madly, unbeJievably busy as 
the talent show's producer, 
prop, and sound -effects man 

The actor who does the most 
with the least is Greg Thorn- 
ton as Dwornitschek the 
waiter Without losing comic 
ptiints he keeps one foot in the 
real world, giving his per- 
lormance a nice third 
dimension 

All of the actors in this play 
are out of other plays this 
season A great reward of a 
resident company is seeing 
the cumulative magic of the 
same actors convincingly 
portray madly incompatible 
characters. We can't wail for 
next season, 



Ridge Road • Monmouth Jcl- 



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(201)329-2722 



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"A LITTLE JEWEL ON THE DELAWARE" 

...N.Y. TIMES 



SAVE FIVE DOLLARS 

i yj« "»""" ""'»■ * p"«~< 



Sell-Indulgent Rambling. 
Sandor. who orders cele- 
bratory champagne for 
four before the traumatic 
eavesdropping episode only to 
have it arrive when he is alone 
and in near panic, says to the 
waiter, "The world has 
changed a great deal since I \ 
ordered tiiat" 

Well, the world and the 
theater have changed a great 
deal since "The Play's the 
Thing" was fashionable, 
making it hard for one to | 
accept the play's self- 
indulgent rambling and 
leisurely tempo But there was 
great fun in ttiat old Molnar- I 
Wodehouse world and there is 
great fun in this colorful 
caricature of it for those 
willing and able not only to 
suspend disbelief but postpone 
gratification 

—William McCleery 

•BOl.DTYPE' 

Triangle .Show! This year's 
Triangle Club show is dif- 
ferent from shows of recent 
years It's a musical with a 
book. base<i on Booth Tarking 
Ion's novel, "A Gentleman 
from Indiana," retitled "Bold 
Type" 

The title is appropriate 
because the show is about the 
adventures of young John 
Harkless as he tries to revive 
a small Indiana newspaper 
Harkless is bedeviled by 
political corruption and the 
trials of true love, but 
sustained by a script and 
musical score from Princeton 
University undergraudates 
John Seabrook, Eric 
Schlosser. Diane Wynter and 
Tim O'Brien 

ConitnuMon N«»t Pog* 



TZ 

GO OD MON.. APR. 1 3 & MON.. APR. 20 

Reservations Required lor Coupon Use 

P/ease oresent coupon 
before ordering dinner. 

One coupon per adult dining couple 

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INUi iMMT ft Milaiiri SdtadiHi 

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Lunch • Dlnn*r • CocktBlls • Banqusts 



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924-1707 



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924-2026 



ApM-so/r/ip Thf*atn's 

ContinuM from pre^Kling p^gt 

Tarkington was founder erf 
Princeton University's 
Triangle Club. He started it so 
that the University would 
have an organization for 
performing original musicals 
by Princeton undergraduates, 
and Triangle has been filling 
this role ever since 

"Bold Type*' will be 
presented at McCarter 
Theatre on Thursday. Fnday. 
Saturday and Sunday. April 
30. May 1. 2 and 3. and again 
on Friday and Saturday, June 
5and6. 

A new director ana a new- 
choreographer have joined 
Triangle this year. Director 
Les Eberhard has come from 
New York to be the director, 
and he is working with 
choreographer David 
Holdgriewe. Both are 
professionals. The cast, as 
always, consists of un- 
dergraduates at the 
University- 

■RAILROAD BILL" 
Musical Folk Tale. 

"Railroad Bill," a musical 
about a black train robber - 
Robin Hood, will be performed 
Monday. April 20. at 8 p m. at 
Murray Theatre by the Labor 
Theatre The New York - 
based professional company 
plays mostly for union and 
community groups whose 
members have little op- 
portunity to see live theatre 



The musical, featuring 
traditional blues, rags and 
work songs, tells the real-life 
story of Morris Slater, a 
turpentine worker who lived in 
Alabama in 1893. A train- 
robber, fleeing the law. he 
kept only part of the loot, 
giving away the rest to people 
m need He became a legend 
and the subject of a song, 
•'Railroad Bill," In later 
years, he joined with the ex- 
Pinkerton man sent to capture 
him. and formed the Alabama 
Populist movement, 

"Railroad Bill" is ap- 
pearing in Princeton under the 
sponsorship of several Prince- 
ton University groups: the 
Princeton Democratic 
Socialist Organizing Com- 
mittee; the University's 
history department; the 
Office of Teacher Preparation 
and Placement; the Dean of 
Student Affairs; Wilson 
College; the American Studies 
Program; the Program in 
Theatre and Dance; the Afro- 
American Studies Program 
and the Class of I98l, and also 
the United Auto Workers. 

MORE MOVIES 
"... from McCarter." "The 
Europeans," adapted by 
James Ivory from Henry 
James' novel, will be next in 
the Movies-from-McCarter 
series. Screenings will be next 
Tuesday and Wednesday, 
April 14 and 15, at 7 and 8:45 

Continued on Neit Page 



CURRENT CINEMA 

Titles and Times Subject to Change 

C.ARDEN THEATRE. 921^)26:): Theatre I, The Postman, 
.■\lwavs Rings Twice l Ri. Wed. & Tliurs. 7:20, 9:30; Fri, & 
Sat 7:30. 9:K: matinees Wed. & Sat, 1; Sun, 1. 3:10, 5:15 
7:25, 9:35; Mon-Thui^, 7:20. 9:30; Theatre II. La Cage Aux 
Folles. Part II (R), Wed & Thurs 7:25. 9:25; Fri & Sat 
7:35, 9:40; matinees Wed & Sat 1; Sun. 1:30, 3 30 5 30 
7:30, 9:30; Mon -Thurs 7:25, 9:25. 

MOME.S-FROM -.McCARTER al Kre>R.- Auditorium 921. 
»7(Hl: <arny. Wed 7. 9, The Europeans, Tues & Wed Al,rd 
H-l,i,7,8:45. . w " 

MONTGOMERY THEATRE. 924-7444: Kagemusha Wed 

& Thurs 8; starting Friday, less, daily at 8. with extra 
showing Sunday al 4 : 45. 

PRINCE THEATRE. 452-2278: Starting Friday Theatre I 
Earthling (PG), Fri & Sat 6, 8:05, 10:10; matinee Sat l' 
Sun. 1:45, 3:45. 5:45, 7:45, 9:45; Mon. -Thurs. 7:15 9 15- 
Theatre II, Breaker Moranl (PG). Fri & Sat 6 8 10 
matinee Sat. l.Sun, 1:45,3:45,5:45,7:45,9:45; Mon -Tliurs 
7:15, 9:15; Theatre III, Excalibur (R), Fri, & Sat. 7:15, 
9:45; matinee Sat. 1; Sun. 2, 4:30, 7, 9:25; Mon. -Thurs 7' 
9 25 Midnight Show Fri 4 Sal . Fantastick Animation 
Festival IPG) 

MERCER MALL CINEMA, 452-2868: Cinema I. Hardly 
Working iPG). daily 1:30.3:30,5:30,7:30,9:30, Cinema II 
Nine to Five (PG). daily 1:15. 3:20, 5:25, 7:35, 9:45; Theatre 
ni,TesslPG),daily 1:45, 5, 8:15. 

AMC QUAKER BRIDGE FOUR THEATRES. ;9»-9331: 
Starting Friday, Theatre I, stir Crazy (R); Theatre II, 
Alice in Wonderland (G); Theatre III, Final Connicl (R) 
Theatre IV, Night Hawks ( R) Call theatre for times of al'i 
listings. 

LAWRENCE ERIC THEATRES, 882-!M!M: Eric I, Ordinary 

PeoplclRl, Wed. & Thurs. 7:20, 9:;!0, Fri.&Sat 7 ,10 9 45' 
matinees Wed. & Sat. 1, Sun. 1. 3:10. 5: 15, 7:25, 9:35; Mon. '- 
Thurs 7:20, 9:30; Erie II, starting Friday, .star Wars, Cail 
theatre for times 



TOMMV ROOT 
PETER VIELBIQ 

921-2731 

f nUNdTON CxrEKBOi 




t 



Priruitiiii 
Gimmunity 
Players 

present 

WAIT 
UNTIL 
DARK 

by Frederick Knott 
lautrioi o' Oi*l M lo( Murd«(l 

directed by Brent Mor^ahan 

ApfillO, 11 
Fn e Sat at 8:30. Sun at 3 
For Reservations and info.: 

609 924 5976 

between 10 am and 5 p.m 

al PCP Playhouse 

171 Bfoadmead 

Princeton 



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.\«r>' of the Thealrt'S 

COfttlAuetf (rem pf««irng MQe 

p.m each e\'emng at Kresge 
. Auditonum on the Princeton 
; University campus 

The comedy of manners 
\ deals with a brother and sister 
: who are Europeanized 
; Americans (Lee Remick and 
[ Tim Woodward) They have 
: paid a surprise visit on well-to- 
I do New England cousins 
' hoping to make marriages 
! which will be financially 
i, advantageous. 

Although the sister fails in 
I her grand design, she does 
i bring about a pair of happy 
: marriages, quite unwittingly, 
i Robin Ellis plays the New 
' Englander who escapes her 
i plans. 

Mr. Ivory has photographed 
; "The Europeans" in a New 
! England autumn. Ruth 
Prawer Jhabvala has written 
a screen play which follows 
James closely, uflen using hia 
dialogue verbatim. 

339YEAR.SLATER ... 
Farce Hu Worid Premiere. 

The manuscript of a farce 
called 'The Impresario" was 
found about 20 years ago In a 
pile of blueprints which had 
been executed by Baroque 
sculptor G la n Lorenzo Bernini 
for the TrevI fountain So far 
as anybody knows, the 1642 
play had never been per- 
formed, so Theatre Intime 
decided to take it on. 

"The Impresario" will. 
therefore, have its world 
premiere this Thursday. 339 
years late. It will play in 
Murray Theatre through this 
Sunday and again Thursday 
through Saturday, April 16-18, 
all at 8:30 p.m. Reservations 
may be made at 452-B18I 

The plot, In the tradition of 
Commedia dell' arte, revolves 
around a con game and a set of 
stage designs for a theatre 
Included in the cant are what 
Intime describes as a 
"suicidally pusslonato 
Ingenue" in love with a 
cavalier whose wits are not 
very well honed, scheming 
servants and accident prone 
stagehands. Anthony Clarvoe, 
senior at Princeton Univer- 
sity, is directing. 

Intime promises Juggling, 
acrobatics, hilarity and 
romance The Bernini play Ik 
being presented as pari of a 
Bernini Colloquium sponsored 
by the lastitutc for Advanced 
Study in commemorntion of 
the sculptor's and 

playwright's death 300 
years ago "The Impresario" 
was translated for this 
production by MassimI 
Clalvolella. professor of 
Romance languages at the 
University of Ottowo. and 
James Merrill, who has won 
both Pulitzer and National 
Book Award prizes. 

WORKSHOP PLANNED 

In Traditional Dance. An 
afternoon and evening of 
traditional American dance 
will be held Saturday 
beginning at 2 at 185 Nassau 
Street 




THE 
NICKEL 

830 suit M IRU 2061 

924-3001 



Wallcoverings 

At«»ay« DlKountad 

2928 Rf. 1 M3-20S6 



A FACE DESIGN STUDIO I 

924-6089 L 



AUDIO LAB 

130 Washington St. 

Rocky Hill, N.J. 

609-924-8787 



CHE BELLA! Or whatever It may tiave been in 1 7tt>-century Italian. Rosetta (Debra 
Prager) is surrounded by admirers In Ttieatre Intlme's production of a farce called 
"Ttie Impresario," by the Baroque sculptor Bernini. Expressions of delight are 
displayed by, clockwise, (Matthew Qumpert, Roberto Rossi, Mordecal-Mark 

IMaclow, Geoff Stephens, Warren Brown an d Charles Vance. iji»»ismp.».c»oro; 

The Princeton Country afternoon 
Dancers are presenting Tony 
Parhes from Massachuxetts, a 
caller of New England contra 
dances and square dances, 
and Hum and Onions, a 
traditional music band, in an 



workshop and dance in New England, 

evening dance The workshop Admission is $1.50 for the j 

will be an introduction to workshop, J2 50 for the dance, j 

contra dancing and New or »3 for both events The j 

England squares, and the public is welcome Call 466- j 

dance, beginning at 8 p.m.. J 

will recreate a community c«»itmuworPiig«9B 8 






1 1 Chambers Street 

Your hairstyla should bo as indhrldual 

as you aro. 

W* havo a worid ol now idoas 

in proclslon halrcutting. 

921-1834 



Auditions Open 

The long-running 
musical, 'Tho Fan- 
tasticks," will be given Uiis 
June by The Penlaole 
Theatre Company of 
Hightslown, and auditions 
will be held this Saturday 
(10 to 31 and Sunday (7-9 
p.m 1 at the Grace N 
Rogers Intermediate 
School, Stockton Street, 
Hightstown 

Singers and actors who 
would like to audition 
should prepare a song The 
Company has announced 
that most roles are still 
open The production will 
be June 5. 6; 12. 13. 14 and 
19, 20 It will be presented 
at the Grace Rogers School 
in co-operation with the 
Department of Community 
Education, East Windsor 
Township, 



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and Palmer 
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Orchestia 
Brian Eiio 

I import Convention 
fleetwood Mac 
foreigner 



Flatl/Scruus 
Ella Filiterald 
John Fahey 
Foghal 
4 Seasons 
Dan Fogelbeig 
Jerry Garcia 
Marvin Gaye 
Gentle Giant 
Lesley Gore 
Genesis 

Steve Goodman 
Gialelul Dead 

Grease 
Grin 

Gypsy IMetromedia) 
Hall/Dales 
Emmylou Harris 
John Hartford 
Dan Hicks 
Jimi Hendrix 
Heart 

Buddy Holly 
Hot Tuna 
Iggy/Stooges 
Isley Brothers 

(1574 present) 
It s A Beautiful Day 
Jan and Dean 
Keith Jarrett 
Billy Joel 
Elton John 
Jelferson Airplane 
Jefferson Starship 
Waylon Jennings 
Journey 
Kansas 
Leo Koltke 
Kinks 

Carole King 
(Tapestry Album) 

Kingston Trio 

little Feat 

John Lennon 

Led Zeppelin 

Gordon Lightfoot 

Mils lotgren 

loggins Messina 

lolhai & Hand People 

Mana Maldaui 

Chuck Mangione 

Barry Manilow 

Meatloat 

Bette Midler 

Steve Miller Band 

Joni Mitctiell 

Paul McCartney 

Eddie Money 



Monkees 

ytn Morrison 

Mothers of Invention 

Mountain 

Bob Marley 

Martin Mull 

The NICE 

Nitty Gritty Dirt Band 

Nazi 

laura Nyro 

Randy Newman 

New Riders 

Willie Nelson 

Ted Nugent 

Phil Ochs 

OJays (1974 present) 

Orleans 

Outlaws 

Gram Parsons 

Peter/Paul/Maty 

Tom Paxton 

Teddy Pendigrass 

Flora Purim 

Pink Floyd 

Poco 

Pousette Dart Band 

Monty Python 

Graham Parker 

Elvis Presley 

Pure Prairie league 

Pablo Cruise 

Queen 

Quicksilvei Messenger 

Service 
Otis Redding 
Rennaisance 
linda Ronstadt 
Rolling Stones 
Roxy Music 

Round Label 
Ramones 

Olivia Newton John 
Todd Rundgren 
Runt 

Kenny Rankin 
Leon Redbone 
Return to Forever 
Bonnie Railt 

Satuiday Night Fever 
Santana 
Bo; Scaggs 
Seeds 
Bob Seger 
Allen Sherman 
Steeleye Span 
Carly Simon 
Simon/Garfunkel 
Paul Simon 
Frank Sinatra 



Standells 
Searchers 
Strawbs 
lynyrd Skynyrd 
Bruce Springstein 
Cat Stevens 
Barbara Streisand 
STAR IS BORN 
Stone Pomes 
Donna Summer 
Supertramp 
Al Stewart 
Steely Dan 
Leo Sayer 
Livingston Taylor 
James Taylor 
Robin Trower 
Traffic 
Jethro lull 
Marshall Tucker Band 
II Top 
UFO 

Ultimate Spinach 
Velvet Underground 
Tom Warts 
Bob Welch 
Who 

Stevie Wonder 
Weather Report 
Wings 

Jerry Jeff Walker 
Tim Weisberg 
Vcs 

Neil Young 
Yardbirds 
Youngbloods 
Jessie Colin Young 
Frank Zappa 
Zephyr 
Warren Zevon 

POPULAR 

George Carlin 
Bing Crosby 
Vic Damone 
Bobby Darin 
Ella Fitzgerald 
Judy Garland 

Grease' 
Bilhe Holiday 
Lena Home 
Mickie Kali 
Tom Lehrer 
Steve Martin 
Mary Martin 
Johnny Mathis 
les Paul and 

Mary Ford 



Peter/Paul/Mary 
Elvis Presley 
Frank Sinatra 
Dinah Shore 

Star Wars 

Saturday Night Fever" 
Barbara Streisand 
Allen Sherman 

JAZZ 

50's Vocals 
Gary Burton 
Jeff Beck 
George Benson 
Blackbyrds 

Anthony Braxton 
Brecker Bros. 
Brothers Johnson 
Dave Brubeck 
Ray Charles 
Billy Cobham 
Nat King Cole 
Stanley Clarke 
John Coltrane 
Cluck Corea 
James Cotton (Verve) 
Crusaders 
Chris Connor 
Natalie Cole 
Jack DeJohnelte 
Deodato 
Eric Dolphy 
Jimmy Dorsey 
Tommy Dorsey 
Al DiMeola 
Miles Davis 

Earth. Wind and Fire 
Duke Ellington 
Ella Fitzgerald 
Maynard Ferguson 
Four Freshman 
Eroll Garner 
Eric Gale 
Dizzy Gillespie 
Benny Goodman 
Herbie Hancock 
GilScolt Heron 
Johnny Hodges 
Bilhe Holiday 
John Lee Hooker 
Freddie Hubbard 
Inll Submarine Band 
Jade Warrior 
Elmore James 
Thad Jones and 
Mel Lewis 
Jazz Crusaders 
Keith Jarrett 
Bob James 



Al Jarreau 

Roland Kirk 

John Klemmer 

Gene Krupa 

leadbelly 

Hubert laws 

Ronnie Laws 

Chuck Mangione 

Glen Miller 

Charlie Mingus 

Tuck Murphy 

Wes Montgomerey 

Lee Morgan 

Jackie McLean 

Carmen McRae 

Modern Jazz Quartet 

Thelonius Monk 

Gerry Mulligan 

Joe Pass 

Passport 

Jean Pierre-Rampal 

Jean Luc Ponty 

Flora Purim 

Oscar Peterson 

Charlie Parker 

Tito Puente 

Return to forever 

Santana 

Esther Satterfield 

Ravi Shankar 

Nina Simone 

Wayne Shorter 

Johnny Smith 

Stuff 

Taj Mahal 

Tomita 

Stanley Turrentine 

McCoy Tyner 

Art Tatum 

Weather Report 

Nancy Wilson 

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Hair, Jesus Christ Superstar, Hello Dolly, Godspell, The King and I Star is Born South 
Pacific, Man of LaMancha, Fiddler on the Roof, Gone with the Wind My Fair Ladv 
Oklahoma, Sound of Music, West Side Story, Saturday Night Fever Star Wars Grease 



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APR 6 



TELL YOUR FRIENDS!!! 

Please bring your records to ,„ 
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Record Sale This Week 



APR 18 



**<*«^'-A''''*AMAlM*kV»»»M«W««<«<**</yyyyA»xy>U«-WA-l*l*V^'^.' 



Watts, One of World's Great Young Pianists, 
Shows Superb Artistry in Concert at McCarter 



There have been many fine 
concerts in Princeton over the 
years, and some naturally are 
more memorable than others 
Few, if any, could possibly 
match the superb artistry 
displayed by Andre Watts in 
Music-al-McCarter's fifth 
concert of this season at 
McCarter Theatre. 

In a time when high ac- 
colades are almost routinely 
doled out to young artists who 
show great promise. Watts 
stands out far beyond the 
pack. having firmly 
established himself, at the age 
of 35, as the youngest of the 
world's greatest pianists. 

His performance Monday 
evening consisted of a well- 
balanced selection of works by 
Haydn, Schubert. Brahms, 
Chopin. Debussy and Liszt. 
The choices brought together 
a perfect blend of lyric 
melodies and rich, sonorous 
harmonies, all honed into a 
delicate transparency by his 
virtually flawless technique. 

The Haydn Sonata in C 
Major gave the audience an 
early taste of some of the 
pianistic fireworks which 
were to be displayed later in 
the program. The crispness of 
the scalar passages and the 
sharpness of the dynamic 
contrasts were indicative of 
Watts' abbsolute control over 
his instrument. 

The singing melodies of the 
Schubert Sonata in A Major, 
Op 120, seemed to flow from 
Watts' fingertips, phrased 
with a sensitivity which made 
them seem to be wordless 
songs, spun spontaneously but 
always with direction. 

Subtle Brahms. Dramatic 
Liszt. The sonata was followed 
by a set of four piano pieces by 
Brahms, which were his last 
works written for the piano. 
These relatively short pieces 
are among the most intimate 



and intense of his work in this 
medium, and require careful 
attention to harmonic 
phrasing. Watts moved the 
works with an inevitability 
which drew the listener easily 
through Brahms' harmonic 
maze, 

Two of the final three works 
on the program. Chopin's 
Fantasy in F Minor and 
Liszt's Hungarian Rhapsody 
No. 13. displayed Walts' 
technical and musical 
prowess Both pieces are 
among the most demanding in 
the romantic repertoire for 
the piano. Watts' supple wrists 
and powerful arms carried 
him with ease through the 
conclusions of both works, 
which were taken faster than 
this writer has ever heard. If 
anything critical can be said 
of Watts" playing, it is that, 
although played with the 
utmost clarity, these passages 
lost some detail simply 
because of the blinding speed 
at which they were played 

These two pieces were an 
apt contrast to Debussy's 
"Children's Comer." which 
provided a point of relaxation 
in the intensity of the concert. 
necessary for both the pianist 
and for the audience. 

It is difficult to pinpoint the 
reasons why an artist of the 
stature of Andre Watts con- 
sistently reaches the greatest 
heights of musicality while 
others, who are none the less 
talented, always seem to fall 
short. Technical mastery of 
the instrument and an acute 
sensitivity to the shaping of 
musical line both play vital 
roles. 

Yet there is a magnetism to 
the artistry of Andre Watts 
which invokes a listener to 
participate actively in his 
performance, reaching into 
the depths of human ex- 
perience, both painfully in- 
timate and universal. It is this 



extra-musical but joyously 
human element which has 
brought Watts to the world's 
attention as one of the few 
truly great artists of the 
keyboard. 

— Lynn Arthur Koch 

CONCERT PLANNED 
At Lawrenceville School. 

The Lawrenceville School will 
be host to the Tonbridge 
School Music Society, of Kent. 
England, on Wednesday and 
Thursday. April 15 and 16, 

On Wednesday evening at 8. 
the group of 58 teenagers will 
present a musical en- 
tertainment, "Pastime With 
Good Company," in 
Lawrenceville's Kirby Arts 
Center, The program features 
English madrigals, folksongs, 
string, brass, and wind en- 
sembles, shanties, ballads, 
jazz and pop tunes. The public 
is invited; admission isfree 

BACH PASSION PLANNED 

By Musical Amateurs. The 
Princeton Society of Musical 
Amateurs will hold its final 
"sing" of this season on 
Sunday at 3:45 in the 
Unitarian Church. Cherry Hill 
Road and Route 206. 

Prof. J Merrill Knapp of the 
Princeton University Music 
Department will conduct the 
Bach "St. John Passion." The 
soloists will be Sharon 
Alexander, soprano; Lois 
Laverty, alto; Douglas Perry, 
tenor; William Eichorn, 
tenor; Gordon Myers, bass; 
Fadlou Shehadi, bass, and 
Nathan Randall, harpsichord. 

These "sings" given by the 
Society are not performances 
but are open to anyone in- 
terested in choral singing. 
Everyone is welcome to sing 
in the chorus, and no auditions 
are required except for the 
soloists and orchestra A 

Continued on Next Page 



Cambridge University 
Chamber Choir 

On Tour from Cambridge, England 



Director: RICHARD MARLOW 



BRITISH CHORAL MUSIC OF THE 
RENAISSANCE and 20th CENTURY 



1 



CONCERT 



Princeton University Chapel 
Thursday, April 9, 1981 
8:30 p.m. 



Sponsored by: 
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Princeton Unlvwrsity GieeClub 



Suggested donation $2 {tl Studenr*) 



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THE ALBERT GOODSELL MILBANK AND 

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MEMORIAL CONCERT 



HAYDN 



Missa in tempore belli 
(Paukenmesse; 1796) 



PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 

CHAPEL CHOIR 

and 
PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 

GLEE CLUB 

Walter Nollncr, Conductor 

Sunday, April 12, 1981 at 2:50 p.m. 
UNIVERSITY CHAPEL 

Open to the Public Admission Free 




HAYDN WORK SET 
For MUlnoli Cooctrt. The 
51st annual Albert Goodsell 
Milbank and Elizabeth 
Milbank Anderson Memorial 
Concert will be presented by 
the Princeton University 
Chapel Choir on Sunday af- 
ternoon at 2:30 in the 
University Chapel. 

Appearing jointly with the 
Choir will be the Princeton 
University Glee Club Both 
groups are directed by 
Proiessor Walter NoUner of 
the University Music Depart- 
ment and Director of Music in 
the Princeton University 
Chapel The work will be 
accompanied by orchestra, 
and soloists will be drawn 
from the two groups 

Cwiiinu*d on Ne«l Page 



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REHEARSAL BREAK: Members of the Boudlnotes take a break during a rehearsal 
(or the fv»enly-(ourth annual "Spring Sing", which they will be co-hostIng with the 
Nassoons of Princeton U.nlverslly on May 2nd at Alexander Hall. Members of a 
national network of singers, the eleven a capella singing groups from the West, 
Mid-West and East Coast will perform their own arrangements of popular songs. 
For Information call Mrs. Qoodbody, 737-0864. (Front row, from left) Derry Light, 
Pandy Goodbody, Sue Mould, Wendy Benchley, Carolyn Hoyler. (Back row) Sheila 
Pastore, Cindy Dixon, Kathy RIdolfl, Sheila MacNellle, Holly French, Beverly 
Johnson, Jane Chronlster, Debby Stovall, Nancy Hatfield. 



those without a yearly 
membership, to cover the use 
of music and the refresh- 



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modest Sight-reading ability Is ">«"'«, ^H students are ad- 
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further information, call Mrs. 
There is a small charge for Ramus nt 924-4286 




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CONFERENCE PLANNED 
On Folk .Song In 
llUlory. Caroline Mosely, 
Princeton guitarist and folk- 
singer, is the director of a 
conference on American Folk 
Song as Historic Document 
which will be held Saturday, 
April 18, at Douglass College 
The conference will present 
nationally known academic 
folklorists, historians and 
musicologists. 

Sponsored by the New 
Jersey Folk Festival 
Association, the symposium is 
funded by the New Jersey 
Committee for the 

Humanities, which receives 
its money from the National 
Endowment for the 
Humanities (NEH), an in- 
dependent federal agency. 
Mrs Mosely will speak on 
■'Images of Young Women In 
the 19th Century" in the 
Sulurday morning session on 
specific studies which will be 
moderated by James M. 
McPherson of Princeton 
University. 

For information write Mrs. 
Mosely, American Studies, 
Douglass College, Kutgers- 
The State University, New 
Brun.swick, N.J, 08903 

SINflEK.S WIN AWARD 

At Music Festival. The 
Princeton Day School 
Madrigal Singers, under the 
direction of Frank Jacobson, 
returned from the "Festival 
dc Musique-Quebec" with a 
group rating of "Superior" 
and finit place in High School 
choirs 

The award was made in the 
Quebec Hilton Ballroom 
following the concert in 
LeGrand Theatre de Quebec, 
and was the culmination of 
five days of intense practice, ; 
clinics and individual per- « 
formances in and around \ 
Quebec A highlight of this [ 
was a special concert given by ^ 
the PDS Madrigal Singers at \ 
the CouvenI des Urselines, one [ 
of the oldest girls' schools on ^ 
the continent, established in { 
1639 

Under the direction of , 
Frank Jacobson for the past i 
seven years, the PDS | 
Madrigal Singers have per- ' 
formed by invitation in and \ 
around Princeton Their i 
repertoire ranges from ! 
religious and secular ; 
Renaissance music to con- i 
temporary songs, including 
solo singing by several 
members The group will 
present a custom-styled 
program for a nominal fee any 
weekend in the spring Mr. 
Jacobson should be contacted 
at PDS several weeks in ad- 
vance. 



Princeton University Concerts 

The Tokyo String Quartet 

with 

Gervase de Peyer, ciamet 
Schubert, Janacek, Mozart 



MONDAY, APRIL 20-8:30 P.M. 
McCARTER THEATRE 

Tickets at the Box Office (921-8700) 
Student rush: $3 (day of concert) 



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Princeton University Opera Theatre 



Carl Maria von Weber's 



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(The Seventh Bullet) 




■v. 



Jn Opera in Three Acts 
Sung in English 

Michael Pratt, conductor 

Peter Westergaard, director 

Elizabeth Statmore, producer 

Lawrence Fletcher, technical director 




Alexander Hall 7:30 

^^rida>' & Saturday, April 10 & n, 17 & 18 

$5.00 & $8.00 

Wednesday, April 15, $3.00 & $6.00 

Tickets a\-ailable at the door or in advance at: 

McCarter Theatrt; Bo.x Office 

by mail or phone 9; i -8700 

Additional information a\'ailable at the 

Concert Office, Woolworth Center, 924-0453 



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THOMAS PLAY PLANNED 
By Seminary Students. 
Dylan Thomas* "play for 
voices." "Under Milk Wood." 
wUl be presented at Princeton 
Theolt^ical Seminary. Stuart 
Hall. Room 7, Wednesday. 
Friday and Saturday. April 29, 
May 1 and 2 Performances 
will begin at 8 and are free to 
the public. "Under Milk 
Wood" depicts one day's 
events in the life of a small, 
Welsh coastal town, and 
displays Thomas' rich and 
versatile poetry at its best 

Seminary students per- 
forming m the work are Mary 
Baard, Rob Langworthy, Kim 
Macdonald. Brett P Mitchell, 
Cynthia L. Ray. Tim Solomon. 
Steven G. Strickler. and Sally 
G Watkins The production is 
directed by Dr, Robert Jacks. 

Written over a period of 10 
years and completed only a 
month before Thomas' death, 
"Under Milk Wood" received 
immediate critical acclaim. 

OPEN AIR THEATRE 

Schedule Announced. The 
Open Air Theatre in 
Washington Crossing State 
Park, on the New Jersey side 
of the Delaware River, will 
open its 18th season June 4 and 
will present seven productions 
between that time and late 
August. 

"Moby Dick Rehearsed," in 
the McCarter Theatre road 
company production, will be 
the season c^ener. It will also 
play on June Sand 6. 

"Antony and Cleopatra." by 
the Shakespeare '70 Company, 
will play June 11. 12 and 13. 

"A Funny Thing Happened 
on the Way to the Forum" will 
be the Open Air offering for 
June 18, 19, 20 and 25, 26 and 
27. The Neshaminy Summer 
Players will produce. 

"Carousel" has been 
scheduled for July 2, 3. 4 and 9, 
10. 11 by The Pennington 
Players. 

"Brigadoon" will be the 
mid-July production, 
presented by singers from the 
Princeton Opera Association. 
Dates are July 16. 17, 18 and 
23, 24 and 25, 

"You're a Good Man, 
Charlie Brown" has been 
chosen by Princeton Com- 
munity Players It will run 
July 30, 31 and August 1, and 
August 6, 7 and 8. 

"Man of La Mancha" will 
bring the season to a close in a 
production from Shakespeare 
'70. The musical will play 
August 13, 14 and IS and 
August 20, 21 and 22. 

Music hi Ifritirt'Um 

Continued (rom Preceding Page 

One of the most famous 
works by Joseph Haydn, the 
"Paukenmesse" from the 
year 1796, will be performed. 
The nickname "Pauken- 
messe," or "Timpani Mass," 
has evolved for the mass, 
according to Prof, Nollner, 
because of the importance <A 
the kettledrum part, par- 
ticularly in the last movement 
of the work. But Haydn's 
original title was "Missa in 
tempore belli," Mass in Time 
of War, At the tiroe Haydn was 
composing the work, one of 
the various Napoleonic in- 
cursions into Vienna was 
taking place, and the trumpet- 
and-drum character of the last 
movCTnent is a celebrat ion of a 
local victory. 

The soloists will be Sydney 
Suzann Smith, soprano; 
Cyndy Brown, alto; Scott 
Petrack, tenor; and James C, 
Parham, bass. The concert is 
open to the public, and ad- 
mission is free. 



TWO SERIES PLANNED 
For McCarter. Musicat- 
McCarter will be presented in 
^0 movements next season, 
with a "Series A" and a 
■'SenesB." 



In Series A. concert-goers 
will hear Jessye Norman, 
soprano, and Garrick Ohisson, 
pianist, who wilt perform 
together on December 14. 
They will appear together only 
one other time--at Lincoln 
Center-in the '8l-'82 season. 

On January 18. Series A will 
present The Tokyo String 
Quartet, with a guest artist to 
be announced. Virtuosi De 
Roma, the string ensemble 
from Italy, will give a 
program of Vivaldi and Corelli 
on February l The series will 
continue March 1 with flutist 
Jean-Pierre Rampal in joint 
recital with harpsichordist 
John Steele Rilter. and will 
conclude April 12 with pianist 
Murray Perahia. 



Series B will begin with 
Peter Serkin, pianist, on 
November 10. On January 25, 
the 40-member V Chamber 
Orchestra of New York will 
perform. with Joseph 
Kalickstein as piano soloist. 

Pianist Alicia De Larrocha 
will come to McCarter for the 
third time with a recital on 
March 15 Tafelmusik 
Baroque Orchestra of Canada 
will perform April 19. playing 
Bach Brandenburg Concert! 
numbers 4 and 5 on original 
instruments. The series will 
conclude May 5 with Yo-Yo 
Ma in an all-Bach program, 
including unaccompanied 
cello suites and gamba 
sonatas. 



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5 PAINTINGS ON LOAN 
From Norton Simon 
Museum. The Norton Simon 
Museum of Art has lent five 
paintings to the Princeton 
University Art Museum for a 
six-month period. This loan, 
one of several to museums 
throughout the country. 
marks a continuation of Mr 
Simon's policy to make his 
collection available to other 
American institutions 

The paintings lent to Prince- 
ton are outstanding examples 
of the work of Jacopo 
Bassano. Matthias Stomer, 
Jean ■ Antoine Watteau. 
Edouard Manet and Paul 
Cezanne. The works were 
selected by Princeton to 
complement and enhance the 
Maseum',s holdings and to be 
used in the teaching program 
of the r>epartment of Art and 
Archaeology With the ex- 
ception of Manet's 
monumental "Ragpicker," 
the paintings have been hung 
in relation to other works of 
the same period. 

Bassano's "Flight into 
Kgypt" (ca 1540-45). the 
earliest of Die paintings in the 
group, was first seen in 
Princeton nine years ago, 
when the Museum exhibited 
100 paintings lent by Norton 
Simon The work is a 
masterpiece of Italian 16th- 
century painting, combining 
Mannerist elements with a 
realism characteristic of 
Bassano. who depicted 
religious events as if they 
were happening in the rustic 
environs of the small village 
north of Venice where he was 
bom and lived most of his life 

"The Mocking of Christ" 
Ua 1633 39) by the Dutch 
painter Mattias Stomer has 
been hung near Princeton's 
painting by Anthony Van Dyck 
of the same subject, with 
which it makes a striking and 
instructive comparison Both 
were painted at about the 
sume time, but whereas the 
Stomer work clearly shows 
the marked influence of 
Caravagglo, the Van Dyck 
more strongly echoes the art 
of Titian and Rubens 

The three works by French 
artists are important ad- 
ditions to Uie representation of 
French paintings of the Iflth 
and 19th centuries presently 
on view in the Museum. 
Walteau's "Reclining Nude" 
lea 1713-17) is an exquisite 
work by this early I8th cen- 
tury artist 

Manet's "Ragpicker" (ca 
1869) joias two other Manets in 
the Museum - "Gypsy with a 
Cigarette" tea 1862). 
acquired in 1979. and "Young 
Woman in a Hat" (1877-79>.on 
lojin from the Pearlman 
collection - and shows the 
influence of Velazquez on the 
artist Like the Bassano. 
Cezanne's "Uncle 

Dominique" (ca 186&-67) was 
included in the 1972 Norton 
Simon exhibition at Princeton 
This vivid and powerful 
eariy portrait now can be seen 
in Juxtaposition with the later 
Cezannes in the Pearlman 
collectioa 

The loan from the Norton 
Simon Museum affords the 
student and connoisseur alike 



an opportunity to see at first 
hand five major paintings 
The Art Museum is open 
Tuesdays through Saturdays 
from 10 to 4: Sundays from 1 to 
5 The Museum is closed 
Mondays and major holidays 
For recorded exhibition in- 
formation, call 452-3787. 

CURRENT EXHIBITS 

The new Washington Well 
Art Center, Route 518. 
Skillman, will hold a studio 
opening and art exhibit 
Sunday. April 12. from 2-6 
Everyone is invited 

An exhibit of oils, pastels 
and watercolors by Lee Stang 
Harr is on view at the 
Renaissance Restaurant. 
Princeton Avenue, Hopewell. 
The exhibit is entitled, "Faces 
and Flowers," and will be on 
view through April 26, 

An exhibit of "Beautiful 
Images." oil paintings by 
Eileen Shahbender of 107 
Autumn Hill Road and 
watercolors by Dorothy 
Bissell of Pennington, opens 
Sunday at the Coryell Gallery 
in Lambertville. The recep- 
tion for the artists is from 2 to 
5. 

Bissell's watercolors have 
progressed from represen- 
tational to semi-abstract 
interpretations of the world of 
nature. She attended Parsons 
School of Design, where she 
was also on the faculty. Mrs. 
Bissell has studied under 
many well-known artists, 
including Louis Boueke in 
New York, and she continues] 
studying and searching for 
new ideas and techniques, 

English-born Eileen Shah- 
bender uses canvas to create 
impressions of color, light and| 
space, capturing the totality of 
the landscape she sees. 
Paintmg is the language she 
uses to describe the elements 
of nature Mrs Shahbender 
feels strongly that "it is the 
artist's function to create 
vivid. memorable and 
beautiful images." 

The show will continue at 
the Coryell Gallery throughl 
May 10 Hours are 11 to 5, 
Wednesday throuEhSundav. I 



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Penn Track Meet, Regatta with Navy Top Weekend Schedule; 
Baseball Team Will Head for New England In First Division 



Princeton University's 
steadily improving track team 
will be on display in Palmer 
Stadium Saturday at 1 when it 
entertains powerful Penn- 
sylvania and Lehigh in a 
triangular meet, while the 

Tigers' crew will row in a five- again include the lightweight 
race regatta against Navy on oarsmen, who will row against 



in the afternoon-long 
program, the Tiger 150-lb 
shell had easily beaten 
Columbia with a time of 6 06 4 
that brought it in some six 
lengths ahead of the Lions. 
Saturday's regatta will 



Carnegie Lake 

Other Orange and Black 

teams will be on the road: the 

^(irst-division baseball team in 

^w England for a single 



both Navy and Rutgers The 
first race will start at 2: 15. 
others will follow at intervals 
of about 15 minutes, with the 
150-lb varsities rowing at 4 : 10 



contest at Brown Friday and a and the big boats at 4: 30. Navy 

doubleheader at Yale next won on the Severn River last 

day; the lacrosse team goes to spring and is expected to 

New Haven to begin its Ivy repeat here Saturday 

league season; and the 

champion tennis team will Navy Wins in Lacrosse. Six 

also be in Providence Friday goals by Navy's Syd Aber- 

and New Haven Saturday The nethy paced a strong showing 

netmen opened defense of by the Navy lacrosse team on 

their title here last week with Finney Field Saturday as the 



an 8-1 
mouth 



victory over Dart- 



At West Point Saturday, the 
track team came up with a 
variety of impressive per- 
formances as it defeated well- 
regarded Army, 87 to 74, and 



Eastern League Baseball 


W 


L Pel 


Navy 3 


1 000 


Penn 3 


1 000 


Pnncelon 2 


1 6b? 


Columbia 2 


1 667 


Harvard 1 


2 333 


Yale 1 


2 ,333 


Army 


000 


Cornell 


000 


Brown 


3 000 


Dartmouth 


3 000 


Friday. April 10 


Pnncelon at Brown 


Army at Penn 


Navy at Yale 


Cornell at Columbia 


Saturday. April 11 


Princeton at Yale (2) 


Cornell at Penn (2) 


Navy al Brown (2) 


Army at Columtjia (2) 



pitched a strong game for the 
Tigers, however, giving up 
only three hits and striking out 
nine, including two in theninth 
to strand a lead-off batter who 
had tripled 

The visitors scored in their 
first at-ljat on a walk, sacrifice 
and smgle Princeton took the 
lead for good in its half of the 
inning when Tom Michael. 
Paul Steinhauser and Bill 
Miller all walked and errors at 
first and short sent the first 
two around. 

Lockenmeyer doubled to 
right in the third and came 
home on a single by 
designated hitter Steve 
Mayer After Dartmouth 
narrowed the gap in the sixth 
with an unearned run, 
Lockenmeyer got his team an 
insurance run in the seventh 
when he was hit by a pitch, 
reached second on another 




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SHIRTS • SLACKS 
JACKETS • SHORTS 
PRINCETON ARMY NAVY 



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midshipmen rallied from an 
early deficit to take home a 14- 
9 decision-their fifth in a row 

TaI!!'h°S*H»'' "'.'"^ 'he week, the team salvaged a '^''^T^^^ *"'' *»' »«»'" 
br^ away to a 3 2Zd butTv « «« "gainst Rutge« ^th a ^"«'«' home by Mayer 
teU-tiT walVriimg ,"0 t^ pairoflateMrmingrames. 
- .---.--»•" Mark Lockenmeyer s near 

no-hitter in the first game 



6. Paul Mollis led the losers 
pa-.red with the cadets to offense with three goaU and agaTnsT'th'e Crimron' was a L'iJfhe Jme n^rtmn..^,' 
trounce a visiting Oxford- ,— . pfcturesque performance, Uie started the game Dartmouth, 



The lone earned run he 

yielded did a lot for Holly's 

~ he 



Cambridge team, 15 to 2. In 
the latter meet, only first 
places counted. 

Although it is not exactly in 
the category of spectator 
sports, the career of 
sophomore Augie Wolf as a 
weight man continues to at- 
tract attention. In the Army 



SPORTS 

In Princeton 



n ^ ^ . .. r^ ■ . so Strong that it steadied even 
Pete Cordrey. the Princeton (he constanUy-shaky defense 



p,^.u.^M,u.= l«..„,,n».,ie u,. ^j^ departed with a 1-7 

Tiger ace losing h^ shutout reconl. finished in last place a 

when a pair of Princeton year ago and will have trouble 

errors a lowed Uie visitors to \^„^l^^ cellar this season 

score in the third without a hit. '' 

The ■Tigers were guilty of four pHnceton's best chance 

misplays in the first four in- -^ ,^^ ,,„, ^^^^ j, 

nings but Lock s p.tchmg was ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^(h one gone 
but saw the opportunity 



meet, he surprised teammate goalie, was credited with 22 with wWchPrinS Ditchers vanish on a double play The 
««..i. tj:.i.r_ .u. on« lu <:oi,o« wun wnicn rrinceion piicners oranoe and Rack manaoed 



Mark Rifkin. the 290-lb 
football tackle, when he not 
only won the discus but set a 
Princeton record with a heave 
of 186 feet, 4V4 inches His 
victory in the shot (56 feet, S'/j 



must contend this season. In 



Orange and Black managed 



The Tigers will be at New ','1"°)- '•""'^"." ""' c>^oov,.. .i. . j ,j^ ^j( ^^^ ^^^ 
=.v"„ slh;;H»„" nH ,h=„ „* the final inning, Mark got two Charged with five errors to run 



Haven Saturday and then on 
Franklin Field next Wed- 
nesday to play Penn al 
Philadelphia- The contest 



of the Harvard hitters 
called third strikes. 



its total for the three league 
games to 13 



The home team put it all In the Rutgers game last 



inches) made him a double against the Quakers will be together in the last of the Wednesday, poor fielding 
tf .'""Lt'^f'i"" •" "',1'*'',^ f ourth-the only inning of the made life dUfficult at the outset 



Winner. 

Crew Beats Rutgers. 

Rowing on Carnegie Lake with 
the wind out of the south can 
cut 10 to 15 seconds off normal 
time for the 2.000 meter 
distance Princeton's crew 
began its season with a strong 
showing Saturday when it 
covered the course in five 
minutes. 46 seconds to lead 
Rutgers across the line by a 



they seek to improve their 3-2 ^3 ^^ ^^ich it went to bat for junior righthander Mike 
record and make a run at the Saturday that it managed to Judy, A misplayed wrong- 
title which Cornell is again ^^^^ ^{.^ pi^t^ ^fter right field fly to right put a Rutgefs 

fielder Scott Minnich reached 

first on a fielder's choice, first 

baseman Kelly Martin's 

single to center advanced him 



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defending. 

Baseball Team Takes Z of 3. 

Pitching, the only aspect of 



Continued on Pag^i: 



the game the Tigers have to third. Jay Lieberman's deft 
going for them, brought a 4-2 ^unt then brought Martin 
victory over Dartmouth slidinginsafely under the tag. 
Friday and a split (4-1. 0-7 ) ^om Hagerstrom's single 

- - w'th defending champion was followed by another from 

length and a quarter. Earlier Harvard Saturday. Earlier in -^q^ Michael in the hole at 

short which drove in two and 
Paul Steinhauser's liner to 
center produced the fourth run 
of the inning, Harvard 
escaped a no-hitter when 
shortstop Brad Bauer laced a 
single to center with one away 
in the sixth, but Lockenmeyer 
(now 3-1) remained in total 
control 



plccshh/H 



Sports Fans! 

I BET YOU 
DIDNT 
KNOW 

lohn Ja 

lOfnard Bttrnar 

STURHAHN, DICKENSON & BERNARD 




Here's one of the most 
incredible baseball 
records of all-time ... 
There was once a player 
in the big leagues who 
NEVER batted lower 
than 368 for II straight 
seasons! ... Ty Cobb hit 
368 or better EVERY 
year from 1909 through 
1919! 

+ + + 

What was the 
LOWEST batting 
average every made by 
a regular player in 
major league baseball 
over a whole season? ... 
The record was set by 
Detroit shortstop Ray 
Oyler in 1968 . Oyler 
played Ul games that 
year and batted just .135 
... But Oyler was a great 
fielder, and despite his 
all-time low batting 
average, the Tigers won 
the pennant with Oyler 
as their regular short- 




stop that year 

-I--H- 

I bet you didn't know 
.. that many health 
insurance plans in- 
cluding Blue Cross-Blue 
Shield do not cover 
children after they 
reach 19 years old. 
+ + + 

Here's an interesting 
sports question Can 
you name the ONLY 
college in America that 
plays major-college 
football but DOESN'T 
play basketball? ... 
Answer is the 
University of Miami of 
Florida ...They gave up 
basketball in 1971 
because they had no 
adequate fieldhouse 
Every other school in 
the nation that plays 
major-college football 
also fields a basketball 
team. 



No Support for Kordish. 

Sophomore Steve Kordish's 
string of poor luck continued 
in the nightcap as he ran his 
total innings to 21, during 
which his teammates have 
gotten him just one run The 
Crimson scored all it needed 
in the second when more weak 
Princeton fielding led toa pair 
of unearned runs, the victors 
adding another in the sixth 
and their final four in the next 
round. 

The Dartmouth game was 
hardly an example of how 
baseball should be played at 
the college level, as the two 
teams made as many errors 
191 as they did hits, with the 
result that only two of the six 
runs were earned Bob Holly 



% 



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Princeton High Nine Splits First Two Games, 
Will Play Four More Times in Next Six Days 

We should leam from it - 
and forget it. We can't blow ii 
(HIT of pro portion 

"We have a good team, a 
good offense and a good 
defense But at this point, one 
loss doesn't mean very much 
Neither does one win VJv'w 
got 20 regular season ganrv 
left to play " 

Princeton High baseb.ill 
coach Jim O'Neill is lakiwi-', 
pains to keep last week's 1 1 :< 
loss to Hamilton after .m 
opening 7-3 victory over 
Trenton High in perspective 
"We don't want to blow this 
out of proportion." he said 
"Hamilton played well and wi- 
didn't," 

The schedule won't let the 

Little Tigers dwell on it, in any CLOSE— BUT TOO LATE: PHS third baseman Frank 
event The games are coming Whittaker puis a late tag on Hamilton's sliding Rick 
fast, with four scheduled Garzillo In the second inning. Hamilton scored two in 
Airing the next six days jhe round and went on to defeat PHS, 11-5. 

Lawrenceville School will be 
here this Wednesday af A passed ball and a fly to The Little Tigers added a final 
ternoon and Notre Dame 24 "ght added another run and run in the sixth after Kandell 
hours later Both cwitests will when Rocky I^ambert doubled led off with a triple and scored 
start at 3:45 On Saturday, to deep ccmter. that was all for on Scott Porreca's fly to 
PHS will be at Hun for a 1 30 Pelrone Pete Krassnoff center 

game, and on Monday at 3 45 walked the first batter he 

it will entertain LawrerKe at faced and then yielded a triple Although PHS is not hitting 
3:45, The latter and Notre fo ^^n Warner over John the ball as well as in pre- 
Dame are both colonial Valley Kandell's head in right That season games, O'Neill ob 
Conference games ma^lt' th'* tally 8-4 

"When you play four times liut there was more to come 
in six days, you can't have too Hamilton's Ken Tucci got on 
much emotion for any one on an error and Gamillo's 
game." observed O'Neill double sent liie seventh and 
"You'll be flat for the others eighth runs of the inning 
But if we do want to peak, it across 
should be for Notre Dame " 

The Irish - and Kwing are Pltchern Struggling, "Our 
expected to give PHS the most pitchers were struggling." 
competition for league honors '"*'*! O'Neill "When you get 





Continued on n»ci page 




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this spring. 

The loss to Hamilton despite 
the "it's -only one-go me" 
disclaimers had to cause some 
lasting reverberations 
because it involvM the (eiini's 
top pitcher. Judd Petrone and 
because the collapse of the 
Little Tigers was so sudden 
andunexpwted 

PHS had been in charge of O'Neill, who reports he 
visiting Hamilton, scoring two doesn't expect to gel more 
runs in each of tlje first two thjin a game a week from 
innings to take u 4 2 lead Pelrone until his arm gets 
Petrone had retired Hamilton lielter 
in order in the third and fourtli Meanwhile. the PHS 



hehmd, yw have to lay it in 
and you can't do that against a 
good-hilting club. Hamillon 
hit the halt well but II was the 
walks thai got us in the hole " 
Pelrone is suffering from 
tendonitis O'Neill admitted 
thill his top pitcher's arm 
bothers him after a game and 
he has to ice it down. "He 
iiccdn a lot of rest." added 



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innings. Disaster lay ahead 

Petrone, who had walked 
three in the second when 
Hamilton tied the score (Kd 
Juniak, I he number nine 
tiatter, singling up the middle 
with the buses loaded), 
starttxj off the fifth by walking 
Rick Gumillo on four pitches 
Then he issued a free pass to 
Juniuk When catcher Dan 
Miller threw Tom Kockbill's 
bunt wide to first, the Iwises 
were jammed. 

Lou (iiovacchini lined , 
Petrone's first pitch past short ," . 

to Ue the score at 4 Wbi-n the ^"W*^ 

Little Tigers got through !'."'""" .r'TT." "' *''**"' 

throwing the ball around, ""^f ""«• "rstlwo games 

committing an error in Ihe ^'"^' a <lrive past short, and 

process. Rwkhill scored and ^'"" *',''"^^' ^^ '" ^^»^7 ^'« 

Hamilton had tiie lead '"*'»''" ''"'PI*"' '" centerfield 



rotiition has Ix'en thrown out 
of kilter Krasnoff is troubled 
with a sore arm. too. which 
means, says O'Neill. IhnI 
'Kullnsky (Andy) is the only 
starter wit h a strong a rm " 

PHS junnx'd on Tucci in the 
first inning for two runs. 
combining a leadoff walk to 
Kevin Phox. Brent Robinson's 
single past first, Petrone's 
double lo deep right and un 
error on Kondell's shot lo first 
base 

In the second, with two 
riark Lipplncott 
i'hox, who has been 
on base seven out of eight 




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Princeton Basketball Team Chooses 
Neil Christel as 1981-82 Captain 



Neil Christel, who will be 
the only member of the 
senior class on next year's 
Princeton basketball team, 
has been elected as its 
captain. He is a 6-5 forwai^ 
from Reading, Pa. 

Christel broke into the 
starting lineup as a fresh- 
man and began 38 straight 
games before Craig 
Robinson moved in as a 
regular. He has, however, 
seen constant action in a 
reserve capacity, missing 
^nly the 1981 game at 
Columbia when Pete Carril 
never turned once to his 
bench- 
Expectations are that he 
will return to a starter's 
role next winter, replacing 
the graduated Randy 



Melville In the past two 
seasons, the Tigers have 
had two captains who have 
played very little, Johnny 
Rodgers two years ago and 
Dave Blatt, a co-captain 
with Melville, this past 
winter. 

Christel rarely shoots, 
and has averaged less than 
five points a game during 
his Princeton career but is 
unusually adept in ball 
handling and was credited 
with 70 assists during the 
Tigers' championship 
season despite his limited 
playing time 

Carril's estimate: "I 
wish he could run faster, 
shoot better and jump 
higher, but he helps you 
He knows what he's doing, 
and this is so important " 



Princeton Sports 

Continued (rom Page ) 1 B 

runher on second in the 
opening inning, with a run 
then scoring on a wrong-field 
single to left. Three innings 
later, a routine grounder to 
third was hobbled and the 
visitors led, 2-0, 

Judy departed in thetop of 
the sixth when four base hits 
raised the Scarlet's margin to 
4-0 and brought senior Cris 
Cascia on in relief. When he 
held Rutgers scoreless for the 
rest of the game, it gave the 
Tigers a chance to earn the 4-4 
tie. 

In the bottom of the sixth, 
Lockenmeyer led off with a 
single, the Tigers filled the 
bases and Tom Hagerstrom 
lined a vicious blow to the box, 
about six inches off the 
ground. Rutgers pitcher Tony 
Odachowski speared it and 
had a chance for a double play 
at first but threw well wide of 
the bag and two runs scored. 

In the last of the eighth, it 
was getting dark and getting 
ready to rain. Rutgers' coach 
Matt Bolger claimed the poor 
light was responsible for a 
passed ball that let one 
Princeton run score but 
nobody could take anything 
away from Hagerstrom when 
he drew a perfect bead on a 
pitch in the fading light and 
laid down a bunt that 
climaxed a well-executed 
suicide squeeze. One out later, 
the inning ended and so did the 
game. 

The string of scoreless in- 
nings was stretched to 18 on 
Monday when Seton Hall 
defeated the Orange and 
Black, 6-0, on the Pirates' 
South Orange diamond. Only 
five Tigers hit safely and a 
dozen of them struck out. 

Junior Mike Judy, who 
doesn't get to pitch very often 
and never in the Eastern 
League games, yielded eight 
hits, one of them a two-run 
homer and two others good for 
three bases. The Princeton 
record dropped to 4-8-1. 

A game at Trenton State 
was on the schedule Tuesday, 
with a visit to Montclair State 
set for Thursday prior to the 
New England trip. The next 
home game will be played 
Monday at 3 against Wagner. 
-Donald C. Stuart 

PHS Baseball 

ConiinueO 'rom PteceOing Page 

served, "we have a potentially 
strong offense. We're strong 
all the way down to the bottom 
of the lineup. 

After two games, Robinson 
is batting 600. Phox and 
Kandell ,500 and Petrone .400. 

Game Called After Five. 
"Hie game with Trenton High 
started 25 minutes late when 
the bus driver mistakenly took 
the Little Tigers to the 
Hamilton diamond. It was 
called after five innings 
because of darkness and rain. 

It was over in the first in- 



ning, PHS jumped on Trenton 
southpaw Joe Messaro for 
three extra base hits in the 
opening frame — doubles by 
Phox and Kandell and a triple 
by Porreca It combined these 
with Petrone's base hit and 
two Tornado errors for five 
runs, Phox had two of Prince- 
ton's seven hits. 

Kulinski, on the mound for 
PHS. allowed only five 
singles, fanned six and was 
never in trouble. 

PDS WINS OPENER 

In Lacrosse. Just three or 
four minutes into Princeton 
Day's season opening lacrosse 
game with Academy of New 
Church, it looked like the 
Panthers might be in for a 
rough time. 

The visitors were already 
ahead l-O, the result of a poor 
clearing pass, and seemed to 
be dominating play. However, 
it didn't take the Blue and 
White long to turn the contest 
around. New Church never 
scored again, while PDS was 
piling up 13 tallies in an easy 
victory 

Even before the first period 
ended, the Panthers had gone 
ahead 3-1, the last goal coming 
with just one second left on the 
clock, after PDS called time 
out with 10 seconds remaining 
to set up a play. That seemed 
to take the starch out of the 
New Church attack. 

The victory gave coach Bob 
Krueger much to be happy 
about, but he emphasized that 
the team still has a long way to 
go, "After our slow start, we 
were able to move the ball 
pretty well, and avoided the 
tendency to go one-on-one that 
sometimes happens against 
weaker teams," Krueger 
observed, I'm not surprised at 
the fine showing by our 
defense, but it remains to be 
seen whether we can score 
against tougher teams." 

Krueger was also pleased 
that PDS did not pick up a 
single penalty until well into 
the last quarter, "I hope that 
continues," he said. 

Balanced Scoring. The 

Panthers' scoring was nicely 
balanced between mid/ield (7) 
and attack (6) and between 
several players. Midfielder 
John Drezner showed he is 
just as adept with a lacrosse 
stick as a hockey stick, 
pumping in four goals to lead 
all scorers. Another mid- 
fielder, Kevin Johnson had 
three goals, Phil Ferrantehad 
two assists, and Sam Borden, 
one, 

Ebe Metcalf. playing in his 
first varsity contest, led the 
attack with three goals and 
one assist. Joe Warren tallied 
ixie goal and two assists, and 
Robbie Bowen and Sam 
Woodworth had a goal apiece, 

Jeff Olsson spent the first 
three quarters in the nets, 
handling only three or four 
tough shots. Mike Southwick 
played the final quarter. 
Krueger cited defenseman 

Continued on Nent Page 



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CondnuM tram ortctoinQ o»^t 

Dan Thompson for a par- 
ticularly outstanding game; 
Mike Leahy and Phil Clip- 
pinger also played well 

This Wednesday will find 
the Panthers against an 
unknown opponent. Bridge- 
water East, heginning at 3:30 
at home The two teams have 
never met before, 

Rutgers Prep will visit for a 
fjame on Thursday, and 
Summit wUl provide the first 
real test Saturday at l at 
home PDS couldn't have 
asked for a ))etter schedule; 12 
out of 16 contests are 
scheduled at home, including 
the first seven. 

LITTLE TIGERS WIN 

In LacrosHe Opener. As it 
has in seven of the past eight 



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years, the Princeton High 
School lacrosse team won its 
opening game of the season, 
defeating visiting Pingry here 
last week. 8-4 The game was 
close throughout, as the Little 
Tigers held a slim 3-2 edge at 
halflime and a 5-3 margin 
after three periods. 

"It was a typical first 
game." observed PHS coach 
Bill Cirullo "Aside from first- 
game jitters, I was pleased 
with our defense 

"It held us in the game. 
We've been working very hard 
on our defense and we were 
able to close off a lot of 
Pingry's inside shots " 

PHS resumes action this 
Wednesday afternoon when it 
travels to Hightstown for a 
3 45 contest with Peddie. 
Monday, the Blue and White 
will be at Moorestown for the 
second of four consecutive 
road trips 

Veteran Steve Budd led the 
PHS attack against Pingry 
with three goals and an assist 
f>eler Versfeld, Jim Cantrill, 
Willie Whiltaker and Todd 
Brciltuiupt added single goals, 
HreJthaupt also contributing 
three assists. 

We had a tremendous 
amount of shots on goat but a 
lot just didn't go in," said 
Cirullo Heclted theplay of his 
own goalie, Duncan 
MacKenzle, making his first 
start 

He also singled out co- 
capUiin Steven McDonald for 
his face-off play "He was just 
fantastic. " 

SUNDAY IS START 
Of 26th Raclnft Season. 
Under poor weather con- 
ditions, a few diehard sailors 
inaugurated the 26th racing 
Koason of Carnegie Sailing 
Club on Sunday Two boats 
("ipsized and everyone 
fiiiish<*d the day soaking wet. 

The results: Lasers, first, 
Pell' (Jrosz, second, Rick 
Ober. third. Jeff TaJan, 
Sunflsh. first. Walt Gibson; 
second, Dan Mazzarella; 
Ihird, Dick Jesser; fourth, 
Chris Bcthune. 

Prospective members 
should call Commodore Rick 
Ober. (201) 329-6085, Races 
ore held every Sunday af- 
ternoon on Carnegie Lake. 

PIUXiKAM CANCELLED 
In Hube Ruth HuNeball. The 
Babe Ruth Baseball Program 
for 13 to 15 year olds will not be 
held this summer, it was 
announced "with extreme 
regret" by Dean Chace. 
president of the Princeton 
Youth Baseball Association 

Citing the earlier 
resignation, for business 
reasons, of Alex Ven-feld as 
director of the program, 
Chucc also noted the failure of 
the league to attract adult 
volunteers to help with the 
administration of the league 
and the coaching of the 
players "Also," Mr Chace 
continued, "Princeton 
University has foreclased our 
use of their playing fields by 
insisting on prohibitively 
expensive insurance 
coverage " 

Chace cited the "out 
standing service of Versfeld 
and the loyal support of 
sponsors." LaVake Jewelers. 
Paine Webber. The 
Policemen's Benevolent 
Association, Princeton Bank 
and Princeton Youth Sports. 
in announcing the termination 
of the program 

TROITSEASON TO OPEN 

Saturday at 8 ■.m. The 
Mercer County Park Com- 
mission has announced that 
Rosedale Lake in Hopewell 
Township will be stocked for 
the opening day of the trout 



season, Saturday, from 8 am 
through sundown. The 38-acre 
lake in Rosedale Park is 
stocked four times from April 
through May by the New 
Jersey Division of Fish and 
Game. 

Non-motored boating is 
permitted on the lake, as are 
boats with electric trolling 
motors. For more information 
about County Park Com- 
mission facilities, call 989- 
6530 

HUN NINE SPLITS 
First Two Games. The Hun 
School baseball team split its 
opening two games last week, 
topping Pingry. 10-5. in its 
season's opener and bowing, 8- 
0. to Ewing Saturday, 

"I've really been impressed 
with the kids so far." com- 
mented Hun coach Bill , 
McQuade. who lost all but two 
from last year's varsity 
"We've played good defensive 
ball " Ten hits hi the opener 
with Pingry was another 
pleasant surprise for 
McQuade "At least we're 
pulling the bat on the ball," he 
said 

Three rugged tests lie ahead 
for the Raiders, This Wed- 
nesday they will be at 
Delbarton, and on Saturday 
afternoon at 1:30 they will face 
a strong Princeton High 
School team on the PHS 
diamond. 

Tuesday. Hun will travel to 
Hamilton High, which ham- 
mered Princeton High in its 
second game. 



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Both Hits by Same Man. 
Ewing senior Ted Forst 
limited Hun to two hits. Bill 
Kostrub solving him for both 
- an infield hit and a single to 
right, Forst fanned seven and 
did not walk any 

"Forst was a little over- 
powering for our young 
players." said McQuade 
"He's their number three 
pitcher, which shows you how 
overpowering Ewing is." 

Tim Landis, making his first 
start, went six innings for 
Hun, giving up five runs Russ 
Pelranto and Rich Stout 
finished up in the seventh 
when Ewing tacked on three 
more runs. 

Earlier in the week, Hun 
broke open a 5-5 tie against 
Pingry in Hillside with a five- 

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Sports in Pr'mceton 

ContmueO from preceOtng pase 

ain sixth inning. Chris Hun- 
ninghake banged out t^^'o hits 
and drove in three runs for 
Hun. while veteran catcher 
Rich Landis. who has thrown 
out four runners at second in 
the first two games, had two 
hits and scored three times. 
Also rapping out two hits were 
shortstop Joe Royal and Matt 
Wheaton 

Nick Persichetti went the 
distance for Jlun, although he 
was in frequent trouble. 
Because of walks and five Hun 
errors, there were always 
runners on base, McQuade 
reported, 

"But he was always able to 
bear down and get the strike 
out or ground ball when he 
-needed It," McQuade added. 
"He got stronger as the game 
went on," 

PHSNETMENBOW 
To Undefeated Hopewell. 
The year that FYinceton High 
tennis coach Joe Diefenbach 
has been predicting would 
come has arrived-perhaps 
sooner than even he suspec- 
ted. 

That is the year when other 
schools in the county have 
gained parity with Princeton 
High The first sign came last 
year when Hopewell Valley 
defeated PHS in regular 
season play, not once, but 
twice. It was the first time in 
memory that the Little Tigers 
had been defeated by a 
MercerCounty school, 

Monday afternoon, the 
Hopewell Bulldogs did it 
again-even more con- 
vincingly. They made the 
Little Tigers their third 
consecutive victim without a 
loss with a lopsided 4-1 vic- 
tory. Only in the number two 
doubles, where Eric Granade 
and Roger Carlson posted a G- 
3, 7-5 victory over Mark 
Farina and Brent Deleheny, 
were the losers successful. ' 



H\' swept the three singles. 
two going to three sets. Jacob 
Leschly lost to Hopewell 
Valley's number one player, 
Rod Badakhash. 7-5. &-2 Andy 
Goodyear won his first set, 6-4, 
against HVs Mark Delehey 
but dropped the next two. 3-6, 
4-6. while Princeton's number 
three player. David Yim. did 
the same: winning the first 
set. 6-1. only to lose the next 
two. 6-0. 7-5. 

The same pattern held for 
Princeton's number two 
doubles of Steve Ellis and 
Dave Ellerstein They won the 
first set. 6-2. lost the next two, 
4-6. 3-6, to Scott Kablesh and 
James Maida, 

The Little Tigers will try to 
rebound Thursday in their 
3:45 home opener against 
Notre Dame Friday they will 
be at Moorestown and on 
Monday they will entertain 
Lawrence High. 

PDS LOSES FIRST 
In Baseball. It looks like a 
long season for the Princeton 
Day baseball team, which 
could manage only one hit in a 
10-0 loss to West Windsor last 
Friday, But the Panthers have 
one thing going for them: just 
one victory, somewhere along 
the schedule, will be an im- 
provement over last year. 

The Blue and White suffered 
through an 0-11 season in 1980. 
and the prospects are not 
much better this spring. Pete 
Bordes, who pitches and plays 
first, is the lone returning 
letterman on a "ery young 
squad. 

In their opening game with 
West Windsor, the Panthers 
got a very early indication of 
the problems they face In the 
first inning, the Pirates scored 
six times on six hits, including 
a long three-run homer past 
the Pagoda in right center, 

PDS pitcher Mark Roth was 
the victim of this assault, and 
gave up four more runs in the 
fourth inning. West Windsor's 



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Rob Priggy. meanwhile, was 
more than a match for the 
PDS batsmen, allowing just a 
oneKRit single in the seventh 
inning by Will Eglin, He 
walked six. but was always 
able to come up with a strike- 
out when needed, collecting il 
strikeouts in all, 

PDS's game against Hun 
scheduled for this past 
Monday was postponed 
because of wet grounds and 
cold weather The Panthers 
will play Blair away this 
Wednesday, and Lawrence- 
ville home on Friday- 
MVP AWARD PRESENTED 

To Clare Baxter. At the 
annual fall • winter sports 
award banquet of the Mercer 
County Park Commission last 
week, Clare Baxter was 
presented the Women's Major 
Soccer League most valuable 
player award. 

Miss Baxter of 119 Westcott 
Road was left wing on the 
Sweet Jersey Corn team 
which won the league title 
with a lO-l record. She scored 
14 goals during the regular 
season and the only goal in the 
championship playoff game. 

Miss Baxter received a 
similar award two years ago 
for her play in the Women's 
Major Softball League, and 
just recently teamed with 
Debbie Roberts to win a 
doubles tournament in paddle 
tennis in Princeton for the 



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* Contrnued from precMii>0 P»0* 

* third time in the last four 
«■ years, 

J The soccer award was 

g presented to Miss Baxter by 

< James E- Solarski, recreation 

> superintendent of the Mercer 

Q C<xint>' Park Commission. He 

i2 described her as " , . . clearly 

g one of the finest women 

^ athletes the area has ever 

. seen." 

-» 

^. PHS GIRLS SHELLED 

o In Softball Opener. The 
ti opener by the Princeton High 
o School girls Softball team was 
5 one to be forgotten quickly 
<*-, Hamilton raked losing Little 
2 Tiger pitcher Ann Almgren for 
a 17 hits, including a first-inning 
2 grand slam by Cheryl Zier, as 
z the Hornets pummeled the 
3f visitors, 25-2 Hamilton hurler 



Cindy Astore blanked the 
Little Tigers without a hit and 
struck out 7. Her teammates 
backed her iq) with errorless 
play in the field, while PHS 
was guilty of seven raiscues. 

HMoilton (1-1) put the game 
out of reach by scoring 13 nins 
in the second inning to take a 
19-0 lead. It pushed six more 
runs across in the third. 

PHS IS IMPRESSIVE 
In Opening Track Win. 
Expected to dominate the 
Mercer County spring track 
scene after its unbeaten 
winter track season (it also 
won the Group 2 title), the 
Princeton High track team 
reinforced its favorite role last 
week with an impressive 9(Ml 
opening victory over 
Hamilton. 

"I'm not particularly 
surprised but I am very 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES CALENDAR 

Intormallon Provided by Senior Resource Cer)ter 
Spruce Circle. 924-7108 

Wednesday, April 8: 1 0-1 1 am. Free Blood Pressure 
Screening; Spruce Circle. Redding Circle and Holly 
House. 
1 1 a.m.: VIM exercise class; YM-YWCA 
1 ; 30-2 45 p.m.: MCCC class at Jev^/ish Center. 
Thursday, April 9: Last day to register for Saturday 
lunch Call Frances Ruegg, 921-7928 
Friday, April 10: 11 am. VIM exercise class; YM- 
YWCA 
1 -4 p m Free Tax Assistance; Spruce Circle 

Saturday, April 11: Noon: Lunch provided by 

Presbyterian Church; Spruce Circle, 

Monday, April 1 3: No MCCC Class; Spring Break. 

1 0:30 am . Dance/Movement; Spruce Circle 

Ham,: VIM exercise class; YM-YWCA, 

1 1 :30 a.m.: Talk on "I Care About Myself" Program 

(ICAM). Planned Parenthood; Spruce Circle 

1 p.m.: Senior Citizen Club membership meeting; 

Chestnut Street Flrehouse, 

Tuesday, April 14: No MCCC Class at Spruce Circle; 
Spring Break, 

7 30 p m Bingo; Spruce Circle, 
Wednesday, April 15: 11 am,, VIM exercise class, 
YM-YWCA. 

10:30 am : Readings Over Coffee. 'Vlemk The Box 
Painter." by John Gardner, Public Library, 

Thursday, April 16: 2 p,m.: A.A R P. Meeting, slides 
and talk on •'Animals of the Princeton area." YM- 
YWCA. 

3:1 5 p.m.: Townspeople; Public Library. 
Monday-Friday: Noon: County Nutrition Program of 
hot lunch served at Mt, Pisgah Church, For reser- 
valions and free transportation call 921 -1 1 04. 



pleased." said PHS coach 
Marc Anders(xi. 

Princeton's fleet Paul Miles, 
heading for Nebraska on a 
footbal] scholarship, won 
three events He nipped 
teammate Lamont Fletcher to 
win the 100-meter in 10.7 to 
Fletcher's 10.9. and then came 
back to win the 220 in 21.9. this 
time edging Princeton's 
Stephan Fletcher, clocked at 
23.6. 

Stephan was again a victim 
of Miles in the long jump. 
After fouling on his first three 
tnes. Miles got off a winning 
leap of 21-1^4, forcing Fletcher 
to settle for second at 19-73^4. 

Tom Patrick was a double 
winner for PHS. Despite 
added pressure because of the 
absence of Princeton's 
premier distance runner John 
Perkins, who has been 
sidelined with a muscle in- 
jury, Patrick won the 1500 
meter in 4 : 23,8. He then came 
back to capture the 3,000 
meter in 9: 17.7. 

Others winning first place in 
races for PHS were Wayne 
Davis in the 110 high hurdles 



(14.7) ; Jon Woolston in the 400 
(51.4); Lamont Fletcher in the 
400 IH (57.5); and Ray Fisher 
in the 800 {2:07). 

Lamont Fletcher, Woolston, 
Tom Haggerty and Miles 
combined to win the 1500 relay 
in 3:31.7. Hamilton's time was 
3.45.7, 

Sharpless Easy Winner. The 
high jump is the personal 
fiefdom of Pete Sharpless, 
Sharpless, who hopes to clear 
seven feet (he has 6-10) sailed 
over the bar at 6-4 with his 
warmup suit still on. 

After he had cleared 6-6 in 
his first try, Sharpless ordered 
the bar moved up to seven 
feet, explaining that he has 
had trouble being consistent at 
6-8. He missed aU three tries 
at 7-0. Ken McKeller of PHS 
was second at 6-0, 

Sophomore P.J. Young was 
second to Hamilton's Greg 
Lewis in both the shot and 
discus. He tossed the shot 51- 
6^/4 and hurled the discus 127 
feet 



SOMETHING Old or new to sell? Try a 
TOWN TOPICS classified. Ca» 934 2300 
today 



Charlie Huebner's 



PORCH ENCLOSURES 

Invest in your own 
home by enclosing 
your porcti or adding 
a patJo room 
Delightful in the 
summer, extra protec- 
tion in winter Martin 
offers the finest 
solid-core, seamless 
finish panels panels 
for greater beauty and 
durability Many styles 
to choose from 
including self-storing, 
jalousie and awning 
windows . . in 
traditional to 
contemporary designs. 

TyplcaM2'x20' 
as low as 




The solid core makes 
a big difference in 
strength and 
durability 




*2200 



THE ROCKY HILL 



FULLY INSTALLED 



DOOR CENTER 

The Village Shopper • Rt. 206 (Just north of 518 intersection, 

924-3884 



For Easter Baskets 
Stuffed with Fun 




Qoth buttons, pop- up toys, pins, bean bags, 
finger puppets and other delightful surprises 
from Hallmark will fill every Easter basket 
with excitement! From $1.00. 

PLUSH ANIMALS 




■# 4[a£WAaL c«d. 



102NassfuStr*«* 

Mon.-f ri. 9-5:30. Sat »4 



921-2191 



Have a Happy Easter 
April 19 



V^i^iiM^imtk. 



CQAuii£6 



Complete line of 
Easter Candy 

and 
Easter Baskets 



Complete line of Easter Gifts... 

Papier mache hand-painted eggs 

Ceramic bunnies • Plush bunnies (from $2.50) 

Fine soaps • Toiletries • Perfumes 

and much more 

3IarsA and Company 

PHARMACISTS SINCE iSsS'* -^ 



Serving Princeton for 1 23 Years 
168 l^ssau Street 'PAone: Q34-4000 




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