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1 tt t " Fra n kl in news record Vol. 26, No. 52 Two sections, 26 pages Phone: (201) Thursday, December 28, 1978 Second class postage paid at Manville, N.J $6 per year/20 cents,jer cojy Command change set for Jan. 1 d Retiring Franklin Township Police Chief Russell N. Pfeiffer will end his a4-year career on the force in style. The township administration has planned a formal Change of Command Ceremony on New Year s Day to honor tile outgoing top cop. A full dress inspection of department personnel will be jointly conducted by the Chief and his successor Capt. James W. Brown. Township Clerk Mary Duffy will swear in the new chief in front of more than 200 invited township and county dignitaries. Police chiefs from all 21 ~omerset County municipalities have ~ecn invited o the command change ceremony. The festivities will end with a champagne and cake reception. The Change of Command Ceremony will begin at 3 p.m. at the township municipal building on DeMott Lane. Club 120 celebrates Chanukah Charlotte Skalka, Jack Skolnik, rene Cantor, Ceil Garfinkel Mystique Association: Officers of the new club exchange gifts at Temple Beth-El at and Ann Livingston. Open to members over 50 years of age, last Thursday s party. From left are Morris Levine, Lily Levine, the club will meetwo Sundays a month starting in January. (Rich Pipeling photo) Group adds new dimension to assisting underprivile led by Sandi l,owieh Staff Writer NEW BRUNSWCK -- "Wow! never had one of these!" exclaimed Ronald Statey of New Brunswick as he unwrapped a water pistol gift. Sisters Erika and Kim Smith of ttighland Park agreed, "We like the toys best!",~ " think it s nice. My birthday s on Christmas," said Rodney Braxton of Piscataway. These were some of the remark~ as Santa Claus ~Ronald East) partied with 30 underprivileged children from Middlesex and Somerset Counties and members of the Mystique Association 9 Saturday at the Elks Club on Baldwin Street. There was signing, dancing, refreshments and stockings stuffed with toys as everyone got into the holiday spirit. Entertainment was provided by dancer Monique Young, 13, and singer Phillip Dunbar, both. from New Brunswick. Mystique is a newly founded nonprofit social services organization consisting of seven women from New Brunswick, Somerset and Dayton who were childhood friends. " Recognizing the needs of all persons surrounding us, our goal is to be of service by raising consciousness and bringing people closer together through community projects for the less fortunate," explained Connie Hemingway, Mystique president. This was their second organized activity. Previously the women had visited senior citizens at the Parker Nursing Home in New Brunswick. "The Christmas party was made possible by a raffle for a portable television set, with the help of Sears, K-Mart and Knickerbocker Toy Company who donated toys, the Elks who donated the hall and many who extended their love and concern," she said.. Clarence Montgomery Jr. supplied Soe MYSTQU E, page 14-A, t and inside... letters to the editor... 5-A,mviee politician... 6-A obituaries... 3-A pollee blotter A sports A, 1 -A town forum... 4-A Potential may shorten Editor s note: This is the third in a series of articles in which Jennifer Judd takes an in-depth look at the changes resulting from rescheduling the high school day from seven to eight periods. This part addresses plans for the upcoming school year. Next week s article will enumerate the steps required for the high school to arrive at the principal s proposed Block Time system. by Jennifer Jndd Special Writer Are your New Year s resolutions made and ready to be put into action? Franklin High School principal M. Lee Blaustein appears to have formulated his long before New Year s Day. According to the principal, next year s plans will be "what is best for the majority of the students." Plans for the school year are: to reinstate homeroom, to keep the eight period day, to allow more time in class, and to recommend continuation of the PM session. However, some high school students and teachers fear what may be an unfair compromise conflicting with their wholehearted support of the idea to reinstate homeroom and to continue the PM activity period. TlE FHS POPULATON agrees a homeroom is necessary and more class time is desirable. And, while students and teachers say they can Canal group benefits Regulations to be streamlined by Steve Goodman Managing Editor Public comment from municipal officials and residents in three counties -- Mercer, Middlesex and Somerset -- has convinced the Delaware and Raritan Canal Commission some streamlining is needed on its proposed development review procedures. Culling through suggestions aired and potential snags uncovered at three meetings held this month in Princeton, Franklin and South Brunswick, the commissioners acknowledge the review zone is too wide an area to handle unassisted. The commission is proposing that it set standards for controlling runoff from large developments in a vast region of central New Jersey that drains towards the canal. n addition, it is seeking aesthetic and visual controls over projects within a halfmile of the canal park s borders. Residential development with 25 or more units and non-residentail projects covering at least one acre with" impervious surface, or operations that could affect the canal will come under the canal commissioner s scrutiny, even if the development s beyond the hal/-mile intensive review zone. South Brunswick planner Peter Hechenbleikner said the proposed review area would cover approximately 50 percent of the township including areas 10 miles from the canal itself. n Franklin Township, approximately 17,575 acres of land presently zoned for i-esidefitialagricultural use and about 3,000 acres of industrial land -- including Cottontail Lane, a $1 million township investment -- would come under the commission s review, according to Franklin planner Andy Paszkowski. "The Planning Board pleads that a fiscal report on the documents and their impact on Franklin Township be done before adoption of the regulations," he said. commission s simultaneous review. Although allowed 45 days following local approval of proposed development to make its ruling, Dr. Hamilton anticipates "it ll be a matter of form" compromise accept an eight period day, combining the three elements leads to a PM session that will be "whatever is left at the end of next year s proposed schedule," according to Mr. Blaustein. His plans indicate the PM activity period will be 25 minutes long and many students and instructors would prefer a 45-minute time slot in which to organize extracurricular club activities and offer remedial instruction for students seeking assistance. n addition, the 25-minute PM session does not allow students enough time to complete a make-up test. "t just doesn t make sense," insisted one FHS instructor. Franklin teachers recently participated in a poll sponsored by Mr. Blaustein in which he solicited their views on the present high school schedule as well as ideas for next year s class time structure. Although he has compiled the questionnaire s results, "they are not yet for the public," the principal said. Some teachers, believing the principal s poll to be invalid, conducted another consensus search and prepared the data for presentation to the Franklin Township Board of Education. A MAJOR BONE of contention between the principal and the high school staff appears to be the most efficient utilization of instructional and other employees to oversee students whereabouts during the school day. PM time "There was lack of supervision and staff during PM lunch time," explained Mr. Blaustein, citing one reason he pushed for the eight period class day schedule. "t is crazy to design a school day around lunch," maintains FHS English teacher Lynn Rice. Since the negotiated contract guarantees teachers a lunch period scheduled into the work day, the seven period day allowed them to eat simultaneously with the students, leaving Mr. Blaustein and other administrators to supervise the students PM lunch. "Why not ask parents to come into FHS on a rotating basis as lunchroom and hall supervisors?" Ms. Rice asked. "No way," retorted Mr. Blaustein, likening the situation to "a person having no medical experience asking to help a doctor. "t is the responsibility of the school. to conduct its own affairs," he said. Franklin teachers recently formed a Faculty Advocate Committee which, according to member Rice, "would like to see what is educationally best done for FHS." While consensus to support a homeroom for next year is universal in the high school, Mr. BlaUstein has plans for FHS "in about 10 years" from now. Based on a prediction of a reduced high school student population by 1989, the principal envisions the class day schedule modified into the ultimate time plan called system. the Block Time from airings for tandem review for the commission to rule on projects. The canal group has final veto power as authorized by its 1974 enabling legislation. "We want to work in tandem with the counties and the municipalities as much as possible," insisted the commission member, acknowledging See CANAL, page 14-A Fragrance garden to bloom next summer in Colonial Park A plan seven years in the making may come to pass this summer in the form of a sensory and fragrance garden at Colonial Park in Franklin. The plan originated with George Kozar, then just a member of the Franklin Lions Club but presently deputy district governor of the civic organization. The Lions clubs, of course, have as their primary goal alleviation of problems of the blind or sight impaired. Mr. Kozar said he thought back in 1971 that more gardens for the visually impaired and other handicapped persons were needed in New Jersey, so why not in Franklin. As conceived and conceptually approved by the Somerset County Park Commission, the oval garden would abut the existing rose gardens and be about 120 feet long and 80 feet wide. Because of the difference in the terrain it would require a ramp for visitors confined to wheelchairs. A 30-NCH HGH brick wall would encircle the garden with a metal rail at the top. Plaques in braille and normal printing would be located on the rail at specified spots offering details of the plants in that area. A long-range goal, according to Mr. Kozar, is a tape system to be held by the visitor or to be activated by him at regular intervals. Hopes are that the Lions will be able to present a formal proposal to the park commission in January and that work could get underway by April. Mr. Kozar sees no problem in meeting that schedule. The Lions said they will present at least $8,000 for construction of the garden and Mr. Kozar said the club is near that figure now. The Franklin Lions have kept other area Lions clubs informed on the project in the hopes that they will be interested in specific gifts or be motivated to start such a garden in their areas. TlE LONS, Mr. Kozar said, also feel that many other groups in the county, such as garden clubs, will want to become associated with the project. The sensory-fragrance garden, Mr. Kozar said, is scheduled to contain more than 45 plants chosen for their fragrances or tactile characteristics. All plants will be of the fast growing variety and easily replaceable, he said. The site of the garden-- between the rose garden and the Delaware & Raritan Canal -- is presently unused. AMENA BALEY of Franklin Boulevard, Somerset, gives Santa --alias Ronald East -- a kiss after receiving her present >2 during the Saturday. Mystique Association Christmas party on (Steve Goodman photo) iowever, MPLEMENTATON of the regulations establishing the review procedure remain targeted for February, according to canal commission member Bruce Hamilton. "The commission philosophy is that we don t want to penalize any municipality or any developer that is behaving responsibly towards the canal," he explained. To this end, he indieated the commissioners intend to streamline their review function to create informal staff inspections of proposed plans in conjunction with local municipal planning reviews. Objections to placing additional financial burdens on developers -- who prepare materials and submit an application fee to the canal commission -- will benegated by the The proposed sensory fragrance garden at Colonial Park.

2 2-A! h( franklin NEWS RECORD PRNCETON WNTER REGSTRATON SATURDAY, JANUARY 6 9 a.m.--2:30 p.m. and MONDAY, JANUARY 8 Noon--8:30 p.m. Classes Begin January 15 Please note error in our brochure: Clsses begin Jan. 15, not Jan. 22. For mformabon call ext 1 3 Pnncelon Y W CA Paul Robeson Place Membe Agency Princeton Area Unded Community Fund police L lotter Franklin police arrested two the fastest growing community college in the State of New Jersey N PERSt)N RE(;STRATt)N F()R SPRNG "79 SEMESTER ()11 ; )11- ).laliil;r) ll.lil...~- - n" () St,.llt:li~t:T COl.~ rl Cli,, E;E! & l.anlingloil Road Norlh l allch.. ~ elv J( r.~( y ()l187f) )honi ! 200 No one was injured in a house fire at Seymour Krampf s 14 Tripplet Road, Somerset, residence, when flames severely damaged the home on Sunday, Dec. 24. Police said the fire started in a clothes dryer which was in operation when the household went to bed. Due to the intense heat, the gas meter ruptured causing the blaze to spread rapidly to the center of the house and to the second floor, police said. Firemen responding to the 2:43 a.m. alarm extinguished the blaze in an hour. across men for drunken driving in separate incidences last weekend. Carl R. MaN of 575 Easton Ave., Somerset was arrested on Dee. 23 by Ptl. John Lewandowski who discovered the man asleep in his car with the motor running. Attempts were made to awaken him and the South Bound Brook First Aid Squad was called to the scene on Easton Avenue near Route 287, police said. Ptl. Martin Hoyvik found Mayso O. Miler Jr., 31, of 1 Water St., Piscataway, asleep in his car while it was parked Robbins Avenue on Dec. 24. The motor was running and the right rear tire was flat and ruined as a result of being driven while flat, according to police. Both men were issued January court dates. Franklin juvenile detectives Clark Shedden and Nick Nicoletti arrested two male Many thanks for the kindest holiday thoughts and greetings from the numerous wonderful people who showed they care. The Szczecina Family youths and 18-year-old Helen Shannon of Wright Place, New Brunswick, in connection with an attempted break-in at a Dumont Street home on Dec. 19 Ṫhe juveniles, aged 13 and 15, who also live in New Brunswick, were apprehended by the detectives on Bloomfield Avenue five minutes from the residence. The trio had attempted to enter the home through the rear cellar door when the owner noticed them and scared them away, according to Det. Shedden. Maria Schwenzer of Franklin Greens told police someone broke into her apartment on Dec. 22 and stole jewelry worth more than $400. Ptl. James Burke and Det. Andy Racz investigated the scene and determined the thief entered through an unlocked bedroom window. LOST 60LD WRSTWATCH in Manville S. Main St. on Dec. 23- Gift - Reward Call after 3 or 5 p.m. CELEBRA TE NEW YEAR S EVE AT THE FALCON CAMP Falcon Rd., So. Somerville, N.J. MAKE YOUR RESERVATONS NOW! n The Ballroom: Hot and Cold Buffet, Open Bar, Hats, Noisemakers VNNYZ to entertain you $17.50 per person n The Lounge: Hot and Cold Buffet, Hats, Noisemakers COUNTRY COOKN featuring Rita Rawllngs $10.00 per person COUNTRY ENTERTANMENT EVERY FRDAY Et SATURDAY to all our friends and neighbors! Ptl. Burke and Det. Racz visited a second Franklin Greens tenant whose apartment was broken into the same day via the same mode of entry. George and,tess Stanley lost jewelry va]u ed at more than $1,600, police said. On Dec. 23 Ptl. Burke and Ptl. Mark Lewis investigated a break-in at General Business Machine, 722 Hamilton St., Somerset. Police said on the way to the store the patrolmen saw a 6- foot tall black man running on Victor Street but lost sight of him. A $120 Royal typewriter, stolen from the retail establishment, was later recovered on Mark Street behind a fence, according to police. The thief used a wooden sign to break a 4-foot by 6-foot glass window before reaching in and grabbing the typewriter, police said. Bill Gatarz of 37 Deerfield Road, Somerset, told police someone jacked up his car and removed both studded snow tires plus wheels on Dec. 24 while the car was parked on the street near his house. Ptl. David Bonnell investigated the scene and reported the missing tires were worth $100. Someone ripped the side mirror from William Scully s automobile while it was parked in the driveway of his 36 Miller Ave., Somerset home. Worth $40, the mirror made scratches along the side of the car as it was being forcible removed, according to Ptl. Burke. Corrections n last week s News-Record it was reported in the page one Thursday, December NEW BRUNSWCK -- visit, which include conferences with professional provide a higher quality of excellence and thereby Middlesex General Hospital has been awarded the Certificate of Accreditation by the members of the governing Member organizations of the staff, service chiefs and care to patients. Joint Commission on Accreditation of Hospitals The Joint Commission s College of Physicians, the body of the hospital. JCAH nclude the American (JCAH). According to accreditation surveys are American College of Surgeons, Andrew Grimes, hospital voluntary and represent a the American Hospital president, the accreditation hallmark of quality that is Association and the American became effective Dec. 19 and higher than governmental Medical Association. story about Township Council s failure to introduce a new "An accreditation survey by standards, published in the Middlesex General Hospital covers a two-year period. licensure alone. The JCAH PUD amending ordinance at JCAH is very helpful to "Accreditation Manual for is a non-profit voluntary its Dec. 14 meeting that Middlesex General Hospital in Hospitals," set forth optimal teaching hospital. t is the Councilwoman Dorothy its efforts to provide high- achievable goals of ex- primary teaching hospital for Maklary switched her vot% ~quality care to patients " said cellence. The aim of the ac-- the New Jersey College of from the Tuesday agenda vote~,mr Grimes. "We. are very" "cr~ditation program is to help: Medicine and Dentistry s authorizing township pleased that the professional hospitals in their pursuit of, Rutgers Medical School. personnel to draft the survey team- of. JCAH. has document. The actual Dec. 12 recognized the high quality of straw tally was: in favor -- care at the hospital by Charles Durand, Nancy granting us,a full two-year Single parents invited Henry, Joseph Martino, accreditation." Robert Mettler and Helen Accreditation by JCAH was Reilly; opposed -- none; and achieved following a thorough to join new committee abstentions -- Phil Beachem, Dorothy Maklary and Freida Warner. n another page one story the name of the Franklin High School newspaper was incorrectly reported as the Hub. The FHS student publication is called the Beacon. Real Estate Seller $250-$300 Purchaser $350-$400 Uncontested Divorce $500" Simple Wills $60 (each) ncorporations $200 * "PLUS COSTS ~ /S4 FRANKLN PARK school chorus members, under the direction of Cathy Feller, sing out during a recent holiday concert at the school Franklin Park musicians perform for class peers The chorus and bands of Franklin Park School presented a program on Dec. 20 for the combined student bodies of Franklin Park and Kingston schools. The bands conducted by Fred Hall, played, "The Crusader," "Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer," "Gonna Fly Now," "Rockin on the Roof" (drum solo by sixth grader, Ronald Robinson} and other seasonal favorites. The chorus, under the direction of Cathy Feiler, sang "Hava Nagilah." "We Need a Little Christmas," "My Favorite Things" and "Go Now in Peace." Stage decorations were designed by Jo Ann DiNapoli. Slides depicting "Happiness s" were made by the fourth, grade students under the supervision of Mrs. Gillette, the librarian. Middlesex General Hospital earns two-year accreditation survey of the hospital by a professional survey team of the Joint Commission s Hospital Accreditation Program. Evaluation of the hospital is based on information gained from questionnaires, other documentation and an on-site HGHLAND PARK -- The YM and YWHA of Raritan Valley will be forming a new committtee made up of single parents. The purpose of the committee will be to plan a comprehensive program for Jewish single parent families. HALPERN and SHOTLANDER Attorneys At Law Carteret Savings Building Route 206 at New Amwell Rd. Hillsborough, N.J Saturday and Evening Hours by Appointment Personal njury and Workers Compensation: Fees in accordance with court directives. Business retainer programs, Contracts and other commercial matters: inquire as to fee. Activities such as weekend trips, holiday workshops, cultural and social programming can be planned. The Y, in recognizing the need to have programs for this previously underserviced group in the Jewish community has assigned Lora Speiser, MSW to staff this committee. Ms. Speiser is in charge of adult programs at the YM and YWHA. Meetings will be held in the evenings. Any parent who would like to serve on the committee and is interested i~ the program, should call Ms_ Speiser at Y me~lbership is not required. FOLK MUSC WT DAN KRAMER An evening of folk music with Dan Kramer will be featured at the Mary Jaeobs Library in Rocky Hill on Thursday, Jan. 4, at 7:30 p.m. Dan, a student at Montgomery High School, has won contests for his talents. A;ound the corner.., across the state L ncc)ln Wesffield Scotch Plains Plainfield Hillsborough Stirling Brick Town Eatontown Toms River Chester Murray Hill DEPOSTS NSURED TO $ BY FEDERAL SAVNGS AND LOAN NSURANCE CORPORATON t CKleS - Tomatoes Sauerkraut Pickled Herring~ Hot & Sweet Peppers & The Hottest Horseradish in Town" PCKLE KNG Wholesale Retail U.S. & Foreign CONS Purchased & Sold Free Appraisals CENTURY CONS Bid 9 i~ A Very Happy New Year from M S STANED GLASS STUDO Studio Hours: Thurs Retail Outlet - Packard s Sat. lo Rt. 206 S. (Car. Brooke Blvd.) Bldg. # % Off All Large COPPER TEMS JACK S PLACE Bldg. # Complete Line o.f :l.la era m e Supp lies and Cera m ic Pots at discounted prices! n(lulrl, aliillll lilly Macranlt, (]hissl,s MACRAME DESGNS and SUPPLES Bdg #6 Needlework and Crafts Calico Muffie s Cat i li,,rll,l.r]~, ~tllllhilll, l ll.i Bldg. #3 To Rent This Space Call

3 Thttrsday, December 28, 1978 h( f;anklin NEWS R:.CORD 3-A obituaries Anna Kuchta to call at the Kimble Funeral Home, 1 Hamilton Ave., Mrs. Anna C. Kuchta, 68, of Princeton on Thursday, Dec. Coppermine Road died 28, from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at Princeton Medical Center. She was born in Doreen Farrell Mass of Christian Czechoslovakia, and had been t~,resident of this area for 26 SOUTH BOUND BROOK -- Church. years. She is survived bv her Doreen M. Farrell, 54, of 106 Burial husband Joseph Kuchta, two Main St. died Dec. 18 at St. sons Joseph A. of Princeton Barnabas Medical, Center, and Edward Kuchta of East Livingston, after a long Setauket, Long sland: three illness. She was the wife of Scouts p~an sisters, Mrs. RoseSkodacek of Robert C. Farrell. Griggstown, Mrs. Katherine Mrs. Farrell was born in M. at home; a brother, Peter Dabbs of England, and two grandchildren. Services were held Friday at the Conroy Funeral Home, 21 E. Second St., Bound Brook. A Burial followed at Our Lady of Mercy was in Franklin Memorial Park, North Brunswick. Lejnar of Princeton; Mrs. England and had lived in FunshJne r 78 Mary Okenka of Czech- South Bound Brook for 35 oslovakia; a brother, -.- years. She was a cam- camp reunlon John Galecka of Ontario, municant of Our Lady of Canada; seven grandchildren, Mercy Church and a member EDSON -- The Delawareand several nieces and of the ladies auxiliary of the Raritan Girl Scout Council is nephews. South Bound Brook Fire planning a 1978 Camp Reunion Mass of Christian burial will Department. -- Funshine 78, on Saturday, be celebrated at 9:30 a.m. Surviving, in addition to her Dec. 30 from 2-4 p.m. at North Friday at St. Paul s Church. husband, are three sons, Brunswick High School ~urialwillbe in Ten Mile Run Robert J. of Eglin Air Force Raiders Lane, North Brun- Cemetery. Friends are invited Base, Florida, James W. of swiek. North Brunswick and Dennis The afternoon will include and a preview of 1979 camping nosp.al opportunites. All campers and staff are welcome. to offer new " COUrt t "testing service CLARFCATON SOMERVLLE -- The NEW BRUNSWCK -- n last week s article per- Somerset Medical Center Middlesex General Hospital raining to James Perri s small blood bank reports the and the College of Medicine claims court award of $91.58 following activity last week: and Dentistry of New Jersey - for a broken windshield --56 donors were processed Rutgers Medical School an- allegedly damaged by John and nounced this week that a Powers, the accounting --47 pints of blood were used reproductive endocrinology related Mr. Powers hurled the by patients, according to a and infertility service is snowball while standing on,blood bank spokesman, available at the hospital, property owned by the East Anyone interested in The service is designed to Franklin Volunteer Fire becoming a blood donor may help couples with problems Company. However, the police contact the Medical Center at conceiving and having report indicates the incident , ext. 320 to set up an children, took place on Pine Grove appointment. The blood bank For further information and Avenue "m front of the East is open Monday, Tuesday, appointments, call , Franklin firehouse" and not on Thursday and Friday from 4- ext firehouse property itself. 6:30 p.m. and Wednesday from 1-3:30 p.m. Potter to lead exercise classes at local church Yoga and back strengthening exercise classes at the Somerset Presbyterian Church begin Wednesday, Jan. 3 and continue for 12 weeks. The class will be held every wednesday from 7-8 ~.m. and will be led by Gayle Potter. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday morning classes with Ms. Potter will begin Jan. 9. Lasting from 9:30-11 a.m., the programs last for eight Weeks. Babysitting will be available on Tuesday and Thursday mornings. For further information, call or RECYCLE THS NEWSPAPER FOR THE FAMLY 0UR ENTRE STOCK OFF. OUREG. LOW PRCES WHATBETTER TME THAN RGHT NOW TO TAKEAD- VANTAGE OF OUR RE- MARKABLE REDUCTONS OUTERwEAR? CHOOSE FROM MANY STYLES AT PRCES TOO GOOD TO PASS BY! SOMETHNG FOR EVERY- ONE-- M~OM, DAD, SSTER, & BROTHER! FRANKLN TOWNSHP ASSESSMENT LST NSPECTON TUESDAY-JANUARY 2, 1979 WEDNESDAY-JANUARY 3, 1979 THURSDAY-JANUARY 4, :00 A.M. - 4:00 P.M. 7:00 P.M. - 9:00 P.M. FRDAY-JANUARY 5, :00 A.M.-4:00 P.M. Municipal Building, 475 DeMott La. Somerset, New Jersey NSPECTON MAY BE MADE BY ANY TAXPAYER FOR THE PUR- POSE OF ASCERTANNG ASSESSMENTS WHCH HAVE BEEN MADE AGANST HM OR HS PROPERTY AND TO CONFER NFORMALLY WTH THE ASSESSOR AS TO THE CORRECTNESS OF HS ASSESSMENT. 54:4-38. ROGER PAYNE Meat or Beef U.SDA C~oioe Untrimmed Bone in, Whole or Half Polska Shells of Beet KJelbasa.i,,..,reFarr~,~ sle9 ] End and Center Cut Choos +++ End 89 "" + o~o,l ~ CCu ovol" -, Pork Loin Roast 1,,o,.+.o. el.+ Shoulder "" D. ~ specifications] Combination Cut From Young Porkers oov,,o,o For B-B-Q 1 You Save More Sl Frozen Patti Tyme Fresh W+th+ms]19 Center Cut $ 69 Loin End 39 Chicken Breasts ~: Pork Loin Roast,b. PorkChops Rib End, Pork Loin,$139 Swifts White end Dark Meat,reirich Boneless Cooked Beef Frozen 2.,b$ 58 Veal Cu~dor ) 3 Tongue,~. S259 Turkey Roast pkg~ Hormel Cure 81 $32g Paffies Breaded ~b. 99 Smoked Ham,b GoVt. nsp. Swifts All White Meat Freirich Water Added Fresh with+-.ig,-,~ Smoked Beef "7~ Frozen 2~ s~g8 Corned Beef S ~69,~$169 Chicken Legs,~.,# 7 Turkey Roast o~g: ~ Brisket,~ i / Cut From Youn, Corn Fed Po,kers Pork.~hops Large (S~ze 30) Pascal Celery :.49 ~"<~Jn ~r~e, SeorJtet4 Large (S~zo 36) Grapefruit 5to,99 c ~... Apples + s ~+... Deliclous+ O~s+<:"++m... "dr<doe Juice 1 talian Oranges for.lr j Chestnuts ~o Escarole or ~~ <S,:e2.++) California 10 A 0 Ch~cow 3 =~tr Lemons rorvl Radishes v,~ ~" Limes 5ia, SwifsOven~+ stmiidlvs~iceowatera~cjed us.,g+ +,c~s*.,~,, us-,ne..oo Southern Sl Yellow 1 r~kc tongue. Yams 4lbs. Onions ;~ 49 oo0 "~a0,,o,,,o 59 5 Star Dairyla--n-d 5 Star Grocery Savings... 5 ~a-r ~-ozenland ~se Pizza~z149 Kraft Cracker Barrel ShO, rp -, ~, ~ ll 4~ Cheddar Cheese ;,~.?- -- FOOOtOv,,n V, hcle Mdk uurkee $11 ~- 9- -~;~ ~P; +~ ~ s+: :~ " Mozzarella,ac. 12:~o 129 s You Sove More Ce,eo,a~o,~o,e ~,,,~ Foodtown Hor d oeurves o~o. Ricofla Cheese ++.,~ s2~9 Corn Oil ~ o,?,~ :~::;~:~:.:~: +~+~+-,:..."+ :" s~ss :g?:o Foodto*n Egg Nog Assorted Vcriehes Sp,ced Rondele Cheese "OZ0k+ Foodtown French Onion or ~rlic,1~ 8 ~z $1 99 YOU Save More Frozen Foodtown Red Rose Tea Bags o : $1 B 59 + Mixed Large Maxwell House Mrs. Smith s Pies Ok~ Corn on the Cob, 4nears ~o/ Y = J~f~... Vegetables,) ~o~ +" =+ "~,~ +... as Party Dips yours. Broil-A-Foil 59 Foodtown All Pur0ose (11 oz)or nstant g9 FrozenBrusselsFOOdtOWnsprouts Ter~ptee ~h~dded,oz 89 Trays,n~,~ Saltine Coffee %o= ;.::,.. 5.:. -,c. c ~,.- e.. ~+~"e %~ Cream Cheese :o~ Crackers oo,, ~ 49 De.... " Turnips ~ow bag + Stella Parmesan or +omano You Save More Cheese Wedges~:~99 Great Bear Frozen+ +e,nzdeedfr,edcrinktecut Spring Spring Fruit ) Kra,, t2 z$ Cocktail,ooz+~,7 Potatoes American Singles~k~ Water,ooo,own ~ o :~,; oaoo oan Water bott,e You Sove More Fooatownmatura, 5 Star Appy Dept. O ceaos?raywholeorjemed,+oz } } Plain Yogurt oua,,89 Berry Crocker coo Pie Crust Food,*own 33,59 uranoerry~auce caooo Flour s,o,, OZ. bog i Foodtown Grade AA ix box F~odtown Whole or Jellied 16 OZ~D ~ uranderry ~auceo=n~7 ~Sr/Dav Foodtown 50 ~ S 119 Potato Chips,aa, oag69 +an+,a,r,00, o,g=~ PaperPiates,,g Bu t t e r Luncheon Napkins,,1"- ~o,y Do~ AssortedVariehes P,tted ~0;n99,,eshivSlicedToOraerCorandoACt 5oz 69 16polyOZ. 79 mo,~te Yellow. +aa, 49,,o oo~0og 79 6oz ~0 7"Paper Plates Genoa Salami ¼ ~./7 mj4[l~ Solid or Cadbury Candy oar Lindsay Olives ca. Vl Eosv Day toc),r O0 Fresh~, Sliced TO Order Armour e,c Quarters S 39 Peanut Butter Sugar or OatmeOls oz pkg Of~ SugaraS~,ce 9:,oz59 70z. CodCups o~g--,~ tar So~ter, er 1-1b. pkg. CookieMixNeste+ O Y HamGlaze~"... Nestles Chaco,ate Ch,o... + Cookie Mix okg l:reshty Shced TO Order Foodtown m~41~ Sacramento. " 5 ;oz ) + ="l/= ~ t8 oz ca. ~. Bloody Mary M~x 6 ca~s Pumpkin Comstock Pie Filling ~r,l~ Y Bologna ½ ~/Y Foodtown tender Budget ~ +,..."...o... o-o,6 oz ~ A +..~.~,+.^~ = 4tml Large Peas, can ~ Y ": , N obrand" " Liverwurst ~,~... + ~ " +~" +~:+ ~ + "....,.m+ ~roducts...~"";" -"++~ " ~+ ~"",<:~Ol;.in;c;;.io, HardSalami /, ~ " +AO.oo.c ~,o, 89, c... Final Touch cent,,o, 99 Pineapple,s~ozcoo my1 Polish Ham ¼ "~... + ~" 5oz ~)~ ~o+ o ~+. +" ~ ~ ;~,2... +,o. Pop, Corn JEr~,a.~ o,nc~oc~,0,_$1 + B...,,,= +6oz~-,() Peonui$ 07 Pepper..., ]. ",~,+~,.~.~i~h~+ Domino Sugar mx,,, T i:p,,o,+,o,.o+,+,+,,, Pie Rye ;:.:/:,:.;:~:.... -~... Tea.o~ ~ Kern.el Crackers "g 79 89? 89 Krakus " or A alon~o moor:ea +...,+... "~-o.~o e,,. ~,:~,C-e~.,, ~7~ J Juices,.~ ~.,.,l~ NPreserves, 2Pk+ Po~ Keebler ~o:~.~.~o. _~,,.o_~,:. Canned ~, S~,,99 Sunshine ;~,,l"a ~,~ o. ~,~0 ++wb,n~com 0:~,~-?o 1+ ~) " Crackers~o~,., J~rG ~,o, ==n ~cw;~,s "~ncj Foodtown Pa.m/3nacK Ham Polish con ~ f,$:~, wo,et (9. O ) w~eo?e,,r,~ [~ :t) ~o,c,ol,p: l+ C/) Soda ~<,-.,~ J Bags,.~,~/t Long l ;,bond _ ~Jl S l Rolls preaa <~ +" c" ~ " :"~"+ ~++""... (~ ~idnay,~o+. + " ~ + 1~ ~+ound~ ~ ~ " ~" ~ + :t ~3el Fresh Mussels -O.m M,ocurel,tea,~ $ 1149 ~"~"+....oo, _~+ ArmourBacon.ocr~ko ~ ~iabis o +;~b,. +" + + ~"+"++~"+ + ~.,Jet.,,,+.,+,:, b pay SA19,+ or +,,,o, 79 Crackers eke -,r~ s e~ ~rownle Frozen Shrimp ~o 7,,.,o.+.1.,x ~.-5,... 0 s o.o,,,,a~ ++7:1 V,o+ve,ḞooO,owo 70 +=,..,~.+,,-~....~, o.,, Sliced Bologna~oo oko,...o...,..., Foodtown o to, 1 n ~,d~r o assure a suffloiont auanhtv at sale items fat oli our customers, we reserve he right to limit sales to 3 Dockogos Of ~J y tern unless otherwise noted. Sale iten.~, not available n case lots Prices effeclive Sunday. Dec. 24 thru Soturday. Dec. 30 only.not responuble for t,, pogrodhecal erro s Mort b~, Tw n Count, Grocers HLLSBOROUGH -- Rt. 206 So. Viarkets MANVLLE -- S. Main St. Mon.-Sat. 8 a.m..10 p.m. Moo..Thurs. o.m. - 9 p.m. Frl. 8 o.m.-10 p.m. ~,wn. 8 a.m.-6 o.~i $ut. o.m. - 9 p.m. Sun. o.m. - ~~

4 town m 4-i Thursday, December 28, 1978" Wipi ng the slate is easy, ut the problems persist bl his is tile period (,f annual are realizing their obligalit,n to Center will offer "i?sights into life" " ys the cold and workshops will be held on Sunday, dreary month of January looms as a Jan. 14 or Feb. 4,1to 2:30 p.m. and slate cleaning, when the mistakes zone for h)wer cost housing while rather dull anti-climax sort of time for Wednesday, Jan. 10 or 24, 3 to 4:30 and embarrassment of the past insisting that their municipalities many of us. Some fresh insights into p.m. life and something different to do can,l year are erased from the boards, not be raped in the process: the be gained by signing up for one or giving DESGNS FOR NDEPENDENT a fresll surface to start trend in land use is toward use bv more of the courses beginning in ~tl ~ ~4{tt ~ lavng, a four session course from a~ain. PEOPLE, turning tile accent ~Jt )~~ January at the Somerset County Park 7:15 to 9:15 p.m., Jan. 10, 17, 31 and Would that it ~ ere. so easy. away from tim jargon of the plan- Commission s Environmental Feb. 7 will explore the potentials of Some of 1978 s problems arc ners: conservationists have Education Center in Basking Ridge. alternate renewable energy and goiug to take a lot of elb(,~ won many battles and are con- The lively selectionincludes: small-scale technology for New Jersey Frease to erase--the continuing tinuing to oppose the disregard of residents seeking a more rewarding mllati(m which robs all of our FGTNG NFLATON AT HOME lifestyle. our environment while at the ~~ on Thursday mornings at 10 a.m., Jan. The course is aimed not at a return l)urses is under attack, but many same time conceding that the ~~V 11,16, Feb. l and S will give you tips on to primitive days, but at using science fear that the solution might well "creaiion of more jobs is essential getting the most from your dollar by and appropriate technology for be recession. Tied in with the inflation conserving energy at home, becoming creating a totally self-sufficient problem is the shrinking And the problem of energy. f an energy conscious supermarket energy and food producing home. dollar abroad, a viscious cycle there is any area-wide problem consumer, gardening, and being Other courses to be offered later this which seems to evade a simplistic which has received more lip service and less constructive action, creative with materials usually winter include: Outdoor Winter thrown away. Survival beginning Jan. 30, Outdoor solution such as going into a new Creativity will also be featured in a Group Dynamics, Evolution, calendar. it is in the conservation and search for energy. There is no con- consecutive Wednesdays beginning Know About the Outdoors but Were" series of four puppet workshops on Everything You Always Wanted to The worldwide problems of peace-- the Mideast and Africa. sensus to be found in New Jersey Jan. 17 and ending Feb. 7, either afternoons Afraid You d be Asked and Silk or evenings. Two easy to Screening techniques, all beginning especially -- will take little nor in the United States as to cognizance of slate erasing.,. whether the emphasis should be master techniques for making puppet during the month of March. An(! in Central Jersey the on conservati()n of existing sources of energy or the search for household odds and ends to dress and obtained by stopping by the En- heads of papier mache and sawdust Preregistration is required for all will be taught together with the use of courses. More information may be 1().8 b(~ar( bears a lmml)er entries which are (terrain t() ()pi),,se new forms. decorate your puppets. vironmental Education Center, lfi0 the st<~utest eraser. Nevertheless we go forward. Lord Stirling Road, Basking Ridge, ll<,,,sin,~, s( h,,,,ls and hind use. New Year s resolutions are not X-COUNTRY SK WORKSOP and picking up a copy of our winter (r,)nservati,m ;.ll(l ener,r~, (: )ltl(l l)e openings are still available for those Program Brochure or by phoning 766- fam()us for their endttrance, but just getting involved in this sport. A The Center is open weekdays dea,zs(.d fr,,tn the mind (,n New they do provide a nagging 9Y9 review of proper equipment and from 9 to 5 p.m., Saturdays from 10 to 4 Year s l::~e, but rest assure( the) p()sitive effect. We know clothing will be followed with instruction in basic ski techniques and is closed holidays and holiday p.m., and Sundays from 1 to 5 p.m., will be back znawin~ at us the could d() better next year than nex day. have this year. (outside if there is snow). The one da~" weekends. So are there any reasons for And if we manage in 1979 to optimism as 107q h)oms? take three steps forward and fall Take those Central Jersey back (rely two, prospects for --( ; pr()b]erus: V()re c()mmunities 1980 will be brighter. " on conservation on resolutions by ione bradley There s always a 2nd chance With the imminent dawning of a new year comes the heady assumption that this year will be different, by gum, right from Day One. Old habits will be firmly flushed away; new ones will instantly root. This gumption and.accompanying headiness are bolstered by New Year s Eve champagne, but the spirit of new resolve is certainly heartening. The trouble with these resolutions, as we all know, is their tendency to fizzle. The cigarettes reappear within a few days; the jogging goes by the wayside along with cramped calf muscles; and the television springs back into full, nearly round-the-clock use. BUT TERE S a solution to the resolution blues. One good antidote to the depression of having fudged such a good, fresh start is... another fresh start. n fact, a whole new New Year. "/ he l ra,,klif, Nt WS Rt CORD Serving Franklin Township Published every Thursday at 300 Wit herspaon St. Princeton, N.J by The Princeton Packet, nc. Local office: 240 South Main St., Manville, N.J Telephone: Mailing address: P.O. Box 5, Middlebush, N.J Steve Goodman Managing Editor Lee Schmittberger... Advertising Manager Alice tech... Office Manager Subscription rates: One year $6 (SlO out of state); Two years $9; three years S12. Newsstand price 20 cents per copy. Second class postage paid at Manville, N.J THE PRNCETON PACKET, NC. Publisher 1"elephone:" Central office, production plant and corporate headquarters, 300 Witherspoon St.. Princeton, N.J Mary L. Kilgore Bellman... Board Chairman Edward P. Burke... Editor & General Mgr.~ Robert P. Kelly... Executive Editor Robert Hutchinson... Production Manager Roslyn Denard..... Advertising Olrector James B. Kilgore... Business Manager William Bennett... Circulation Manager Next month alone we have three chances tostart a brand new year. The first, of course, is Jan. 1, the first day of 1979 on most calendars. Then, two weeks later, comes another chance for a round of resolutions in case the first one failed. On Jan. 14, New Year s Day is celebrated by many people whose religion did not accept the modified Gregorian calendar that began in the 16th century and is in use today. Their calendar, called the Julian calendar, is a perfectly legitimate one; but it is two weeks behind the Gregorian. And before January is out, another fullscale embrace of a new year is scheduled. This is the Chinese New Year, celebrated on Jan. 28. Just think, millions of people will greet the Year of the Sheep on that day, and what better day for Occidentals to express their sheepishness at irresolution than then. FOR THOSE WHO can make longer than a few days or weeks commitment to resolutions, a long stretch through winter without any new year marking will test commitment. Never fear, the first day of spring on March 31 can be effectively argued as the inauguration of a new year. A new cycle of birth and growth, end of the dead winter... see how easy it is. Which brings us to our individual birthdays as the most technically correct time to mark another new year. Those with a scientific or mystical bent could also count nine months before their birthdays as the beginning of Jife, and so it goes. The Jewish New Year next year falls on Sept. 22, and for many it is a true and hopeful time to begin again. For Christians, the beginning of December marks the start of the church year, and a month from that is the chance to start again on New Year s Day. So tip your champagne glass,, toast the New Year, and draw up a list of well-intentioned resolutions. Just keep the champagne and your list handy. t s a long year. letter policy All readers are encouraged to write letters to the editor. Letters must. be signed and includethe writer s address. t is our policy to print the name and address of the signer, but names may be withheld from print in certain circumstances on new year s eve 2 K.N01]3N by ruth woodward The case of too much good cheer by Ruth Woodward Special Writer From the police blotter: At 11:59 on the night of Dec. 31 last, a woman called to report a disturbance in her neighborhood. Her statement, made to officers sent to investigate was as follows: No, it really didn t surprise me to see someone flying through the air and landing on my lawn. just thought, "t s not a bird. t s not a plane. t s Superman. t s just Chris Reeve coming home to Princeton to visit his family for the holidays." figured since he wasn t used to coming in by air he d gotten a little mixed up and landed on my lawn instead of his own. Well, went out to give him directions and noticed he wasn t wearing his red cape. As a matter of fact, it was pretty embarassing, because he wasn t wearing much of anything at all Ȧnd talk about fresh! "Where s the old man m supposed to relieve?", he yelled. "Have you taken his place? They told me women were trying to take charge of everything on earth, but never thought d see a broad in this job." NOW! WASN T going to put up with that from some smart alec kid. "Listen," said, "you d better get some more clothes on in a hurry. You ll catch pneumonia in that skimpy outfit." And you know what he said? " have to dress like this the first night. t s tradition. Everybody expects it." Can you imagine? told him there wouldn t be anyone expecting it. "Streaking s gone out of style," said. "You won t find anyone thinking its funny this ~,ear." He got so mad at that, couldn t understand whyl "Just what do you know. about this Year," he said. "That s the trouble with people all the time. They bring things on themselves and then blame it on the Years. ve heard them talking about the "Year of the Great War" and the "Depression Years," as if we Years had anything to do with it. " even overheard someone saying, That was the Year my daughter married that no-good bum. He could have said, My daughter sure picked a loser to marry, and not have blamed it on the Year. t was her choice." could hardly get a word in, he was carrying on so. "Look," said, "quit -with the funny talk. don t have time to stand out here listening to your jokes." "THAT S ANOTHER thing," he shouted. "People are always saying that they don t have time. And of course they do. They have 60 seconds in every minute, 60 seconds in every hour, and 24 hours in every day. t s part of my job to see to that. "But instead of thanking me for keeping such good track of things, everyone tries to say that they don t have enough time. What they mean is that they don t use their time so that there s enough of it to go around." Well, officer, was trying to back toward the door, when someone came running down the street. t seemed like a queer time for my neighbor to be jogging, but then he does a lot of strange things-but being neighbors you know, you just ignore. And was sure glad to see somebody coming. But when he got closer saw it wasn t my neighbor, it was another strange one. This was an old fellow, with a long beard, certainly old enough to know better. He had a sheet wrapped around him, more covered than the first fellow, but still not really decent with that sheet whipping around while he ran. TtlEY KNEW EACH other all right, because as he came up he yelled to the first one, "Hey, young fellow, m sorry if m late. There are always so many last minute details to take care of, you know." bring peace to the world and save all the endangered species. That s a pretty big orderl They always forget that they have to do these things themselves, that all we can do is give them the time in which to do it. "Now they re disappointed in me, when they weren t willing to try hard enough themselves. They ll be expecting you to do all these things, too. There has been some progress made so perhaps some of them will come about while you re here. certainly hope so." THEY WERE SHAKNG hands when the old guy noticed me for.the first time and he called over to me, "Lady, why don t you try to help this kid along in his new job? Tell some of the people who will be making all sorts of resolutions tomorrow to try to hang in there a little longer. f they d all just work at their good intentions for more than just a few days, maybe they could really see some wonderful things begin to happen." Did you ever hear such crazy talk? Well, the twoof them waved to me and ran off down the street. n those outlandish outfits! And then came right into the house and called the police. Will get my name in the paper, officer? The investigating officers were unable to locate any trace of the two exhibitionists and we received no further reports about them. t was our conclusion that the woman had been imbibing a little too much New Year s Eve cheer. Police officials have asked her to take it easy at the punch bowl this Sunday night. t sounded to me as though maybe he had been looking at some place in the neighborhood, sort of casing the place, you know, though why the crazy outfit is beyond me. Maybe they A Somerset County 911 planned to carry the loot in the sheet. Emergency Number "will not The old man came right up and spoke he reality for at least another to the younger one, so you can see they 7-10 year period," according to were confederates, and as best could Freeholder Michael Ceponis, hear this is what he said: chairman of the 911 Task "t s a shame to leave you so much Force. unfinished business. People were The committee, which met expecting me to beat inflation and lick last Tuesday evening, decided unemployment and fight pollution and to shelve the 911 concept after by david f. Hearing hearing by David F. Moore N.J. Conserva tion Foundation There s an aspect of government, in Washington as well as in Trenton, which needs some careful reevaluation if the decision-making process is going to function as it should. t s the large number of public hearings on important subjects which make it virtually impossible for any one individual to do an adequate job of staying,abreast of, and contributing to, programs and decisions which impact on our present and future. confess don t have a handy solution to this problem, but it deserves attention. Especially now, when the Department of Environmental Protection and its Washington counterpart, the Environmental Protection Agency, are making big strides toward better public participation in decision making by government, a most welcome development. BUT llow CAN the public participate effectively if too many hearings and meetings pile up in a short space of time? The period from Thanksgiving to New Year s Day is when this problem becomes most apparent. No doubt it s aggravated by a lot of people in government trying to get things cleaned up by the end of the year, but public ability to be attentive to government doings is at a low ebb during the holiday season. m referring specifically to hearings and meetings relating to environmental matters, but the problem occurs in other sectors too. Here at the New Jersey Conservation Foundation, where we publish our Environmental Bulletin to notify members of important environmental actions, the problem is easily illustrated. For example, the November Bulletin lists the following hearings, all relating to important environmental areas; Scenic Rivers, Pine Barrens, Delaware and Raritan Canal Park, public smoking, amending rules under the Coastal Area Facility Review Act, and air quality standards. n each case, there was one or more hearing session, with two on different air quality topics and three treating some phase of the Pine Barrens. And all are listed for the County 911 put in limbo a year and a half of meetings, research and hearings. Almost all of the emergency units in the county, which included fire departments, rescue squads and police squads, expressed "neutrality or opposition to the county-wide 911 proposal." Mr. Ceponis said the 911 Task Force will terminate and the moore period from Nov. 29 through Dec. 19 ncidentally, here s a detail or two on hearings which you might still be able to attend: Dec. 14, 7:30 p.m., Ocean Count~, Administration Building, Toms River, a hearing on proposals to amend CAFRA rules regarding exemption requests, environmental impact statements and procedural matters. Dec. 14, 1-8 p.m., and Dec. 15, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., State Museum auditorium, Trenton, important hearings to receive comments on DEP s proposal to control emissions of numerous organic compounds. Written comments go to Herbert Wortreich, Bureau of Air Pollution Control, DEP, Box CN-027, Trenton, N.J , until Dec. 28. DEC. 18, 10a.m. to5 p.m., Room 212, 1100 Raymond Blvd., Newark, and Dec. 19, 10:30a.m. to 5 p.m., City Hall, Atlantic City, DEP holds hearings on New Jersey s plan to comply wit]~ EPA s national ambient air qualits standards. Written comments will ~e received at the same address until Dec. 29. On other matters, the hearing record on proposed amendments to the Pine Barrens water quality standards will be open until Jan. 30, with statements received by Donald A. Brown, Division of Water Resources, Office of Regulatory Affairs, Box CN Written comments on the Public Health Council s proposal to restrict smoking in public places may be sent until Dec. 29 to the Council at the Department of Health, P.O. Box Statements on proposed amendmerits to CAFRA regulations will be accepted until Dec. 31 by David Kinsey, chief, Office of Coastal Zone Management, l Division of Marine Services, P.O. Box All the aboveaddresses are in Trenton, N.J A The hearing record of the Pinelands Environmental Council s project review guide for management of a 500- square-mile section of the Pine Barrens will remain open until Dec. 23. Comments may be sent to the Council at R.D. 2, Box 2857, Browns Milles, N.J m not condemning )EP, EPA or anybody else. They are trying to do their jobs. t s just that less public input is a likely consequence when things are bunched together at a busy time of year. proposal of 911 will not be reviewed for 7-10 years. "However, seven factors relating to 911 will be monitored over the period," he commented. Mr. Ceponis added that documentation will be continuously obtained on the response time of 911 compared to conventional methods:

5 ThtLrsday, December 28, 1978 letters to the editor Easton Avenue committee seeks local comment To the Editor: This letter is a request for assistance. The Committee on Easton Avenue Widening Concerns (ConEAWC) needs members to investigate and report on various subjects related to the current Easton Avenue contruction and its implications. Some of these subjects include identifying accident patterns along the construction corridor, constructing a 12-foot model of the Making a left turn coming Authority enter into out of Village Plaza and Shop- ~:eder eaqn~iresprap;et~nc e, for- The Department of Transportation (DOT) can, installing a traffic light now, solve the safety and financial problems that exist. Easton Avenue is getting a great deal of traffic, coming and going to Route 287. Proper engineering and solutions to some of the other needs that exist will save lives and cut down on injuries. When the Meadows Foundation nc. disclosed to DOT that a historic cemetery fronting Easton Avenue existed, DeMott Lane s U-turn jug hp2d~3 light now TM scrapped will most ihc fra.klin NFWS RECORD 5-A an agreement with South Brunswick for an expanded trunk line along Route 27 and this without delay. This trunk line would benefit only one individual, Jack Field, developer of 2,200 acres of Franklin s prime farmland. He is also insisting any changes in the master plan must take into consideration his plan, which again, would benefit only Jack Field. At every meeting, he is pressing for a downgrading of our zoning ordinance, all the while pretending that he is upgrading! Once again, it s for his own benefit. Our elected and appointed officials must not succumb to Jack Field s pressure tactics. They must do what is best for all of Franklin Township and not for Jack Field s 2,200 acres. Jack Field is not concerned about Franklin s future. He is a transient who came to Franklin with a bundle of money and bought most of the farms in the first ward at deflated prices. Now he is ready to make a financial killing at the expense of Franklin s working class of people. We must not make one single change in our zoning that will benefit developer Jack Field. Once his massive development gets underway, based on his concept of zoning, it will mean more schools, more municipal services and higher taxes for all home owners. Michael Peacos Coppermine Road RECYCLE THS. NEWSPAPER HOUSE NEEDED for a 2 to 4 week period for a family temporarily dislocated from their Lawrenceville home which is in hazardous condition. We are family of four, including a newborn baby, and our funds are limited. Please call evenings: Ed Goldberg , Ext. 238 or 237 or leave message at the front desk. Monty Fisher Fisher is reappointed to Vo-Tech board post BRDGEWATER -- Mon-,crieff Fisher of 293 West Point Ave., Somerset, has. been appointed by the Somerset County Board of Chosen Freeholders to serve a second four-year term as a member of the Somerset County Vocational Board of Education. John Blasse, Board Secretary and Director of Administrative Services at Somerset County Vo-Teeh Schools, administered the oath to Mr. Fisher at the board s monthly meeting last Tuesday at the Vo-Tech school. Mr. Fisher is special projects engineer at the the New Jersey Sports and Exposition Authority in East Rutherford. Other members of the Somerset County Vocational Board of Education are David,Dickinson of Greenbrook, president; Mary Leahy of Bound Brook, vice-president; Sidney Halpern of Somerville and Dr. Donald H. Vansant, County Superintendent Schools. of Richards gets new hotel duties nameddeby assistantrichards restauranthas been manager for the new Somerset Marriott Hotel: A New Brunswick resident, Ms. Richards was formerly a secretary with T&B Steel Erectors and assistant manager with Village Cheeses. She later joined the Marriott Corp. and served in such capacities as hostess and dining room supervisor. ~m~nanydof these activities, please contact me at Future meetings will be held on Jan. 8 and 15 at 8 p.m. in the Franklin Township Municipal Building. An unveiling of the 12-foot model of the widened Easton Avenue will be held at Rutgers Prep on Sunday, Jan. 21 at 2 p.m. The committee s activities will not only be interesting for the members but also beneficial to Franklin Township. Franklin has many talented people who could distinguish themselves on this project. Our township will be the better for it. Chairman, Prompt action to install light means safety To the Editor: The News-Record s article about Easton Avenue points up towhat poor planning can lead up to, and in this case the lack of safety getting in and out of shopping areas. Somerset Zoning changes will only benefit developer Fneld To the Editor: Judging from stories that have appeared in the press recently concerning zoning in Franklin Township, one would have to believe that Jack Field has suddenly become Franklin A1 Leigh Township s official planner. ConEAWC He is no longer asking; he is now demanding. He is insisting the Sewerage FRAYER "~ -~iii iiii~i::ill :~ i::: ~ k ~t ~ " 7, for,., ah j,,a> to, this New Year to be peaecq ul and i~rost>erous! 13mnk you for letting us serve you. WALT S NN the Walter & Stella Haidamacha & Sons 337 No. Main St., Manville ( \ il:::vv lie:an SX-MONTH CERTFCATE % effective annual yield on % Rate available week of Dec Jan. 3. T-Plus Six-Month Savings Certificates $10,000 minimum Carterets new T-Plus Six-Month Savings Certificate offers long-term rates on a shortterm investment. T-Plus is a non-negotiable savings certificate that always has a guaranteed rate of ;/4% above the average auction discount rate on six-month U.S. Treasury Bills (actual return is higher than the discount rate) and commercial bank six-month certificates. nterest on T-Plus is compoundedaily and is stated as an effective annual yield. A new rate is determined every Thursday. Call us for todays rate. nterest rate guaranteed. Never a commission fee. Fully insured to $40,000 by FSLC. CRR Rvin RET AND LOAN ASSOCATON Route 206 and New Amwell Road, Hillsborough, N.J * (201) Begging for a new home Polly is a 1 ½ year-old housebroken beagle presently residing at the Franklin Township Animal Shelter. She is good with kids and has a bagful of tricks to delight her new owner, according to township Animal Control Officer Harry Weber For adoption information, call (Rich Pipeling photo) Main Office: 866 Broad Street, Newark, N.J (201) Newark. East Orange. South Orange. Verona. Livingston. Madison. Morris Township. Rockaway. Bernardsvdle. Hdlsborough. Cl~ffwood. Hazlet/Holmdel. Keansburg. Matawan. Brick Town. Haddon Heights. Westmont. Metuchen. Springfield. Hills*de. Hamilton Township. Oradell. Phdlipsburg Assets in excess of $850 million Regulations require forfe,ture of all interest on T-Plus Savings Certificates for withdrawal praor to maturity

6 ) O-A Thursday, December 28, 1978 NEW JERSEY SENATOR Clifford Case (left) retires next week after 33 years Capitol Hill. John Cushlanis of Manville has served with Senator Case as an intern for the last four months. % PAUSNG FOR A MOMENT of intros~)ection, John Cushlanis relaxes in front of the Jefferson Memorial in Washington, D.C. The Novice politician untimely by Stuart CrumpJr. The Packet Group WASHNGTON, D.C. -- Long-time U.S. Senator Clifford Case isn t the only New Jerseyite in the nation s capital who will be without a job next week. John P. Cushlanis, a local young man from Manville, will find himself similarly unemployed. And for almost the same reason. When Senator Case lost his bid for reelection last June to upstart Jeffery Bell, the Senator s entire staff s days were numbered. And among that staff is its newest member, John Cushlanis. BUT UNLKE the Senator, who is expecting to retire from politics after 33 years on Capitol Hill, John Cushlanis is just beginning his career in Washington. " got my start in politics a couple years ago during that excitement we had in Manville to ban certain books retirement from the classroom," John explained during a recent interview in Washington. "Guy Shultz, another student at Manville High, and were the student spearheads of the move to fight the board of education on the issue of textbook banning," he said. "Before became involved in the local politics in Manville had planned to be a psychology major when came to college," the George Washington: University freshman said. "But after getting a taste of politics, said to myself, t looks like a big game and it s a lot of fun. find it terribly intriguing how things get done in politics and! decided this is what wanted to do. And decided that if wanted to study politics, Washington was the place to do it." JON GRADUATED from Manville High School in 1977 and began his studies at GWU in September of that year. He chose to attend George Washir]gtbff because of its reputation THE WASHNGTON SUBWAY is not as extensive as the one in New York, but is so new that even someone who has lived in the area since it opened has to study the map once in a while, as John does here. ~:~,. his BACK roommate, AT HS ROOM Rich John McBride Cushlanis Jr. The (left) two goes young over men a are homework members assignment of the same with.. fraternity at George Washington University. George Washington University freshman, who grew up in Manville, hopes someday to follow in the footsteps of men such as Jefferson faces in the field of political studies and its location in the middle of the District of Columbia. When the second semester came earlier this year, John decided to stay in the city and look for a job, and take a respite from classroom work. "Some of the people who stayed at our fraternity house over the summer work for Senators and Congressmen, and while was showing them ar6dnd the hill decided wanted to give a shot myself. sort of lucked-out -- in the right place at the right time," he said. "The first, place stopped was Senator Case s office. Th~ person who was in charge of interns was very nice but said that shouldn t get my hopes tip because they get 1000 s of applications for these jobs. "T JUST HAPPENED that an intern had left about a month earlier and they needed someone to take her place for about a month, and so got the job. When that month was up they didn t have any other position for me, so f took a job working for a law firm. A month and a half later the summer was over they told me there was another opening and asked if could come back," he explained. Since September he has worked as an intern on a 10-hour, two-day per week basis, balancing his work with his studies at George Washington, where he is now a second semester freshman. f you ve written to Senator Case in the last three or four months chances are that John or one of his fellow interns opened your letter, read it, reported on it, and the hundreds of other letters received by the office to Senator Case, drafted the reply and possibly even signed it. "The Senator can no longer read his mail himself," John explained. "The volume is amazing. A large part of his staff is devoted to reading the mail. Certain issues draw so much mail that we have to send out a Dear Friend type letter," he said. FOR EXAMPLE, during the two week period before the vote was taken to extend the Equal Rights Amendment ratification deadline, the office received about 1,000 letters a day urging Senator Case to vote for the extension. "For every 1,000 pro-era letters, we d get about 10 anti-era letters," John explained. Senator Case, of course, voted for the extension. "He s been for it all along," John said. Part of the fun of being an intern on the hill is attending all those parties which seem to occupy so much attention in the national gossip press. "There have been many parties held for Senator Case now that he s retiring, and we ve been invited to all of them," he said. " like to meet other Senators, because you get a feeling of what they are like in contrast to the opinion you already have of them from what you ve read in the paper," John explained. One Senator. who stands out in his mind is George McGovern. " ve never thought very much of Senator McGovern, but when met him was very pleased because he talked to me and one of the girls in the office for about 10 minutes, which is a long time at one of those parties," he said. "We were talking about the Panama Canal treaty and his opinions were totally and become President of the United States. 0! CASE "JOHN S ONE OF the best damn interns we ever had around herej Pat McFerren (left) said John Cushlanis (right). Mr. McFerren has been with Clifford Case since he became a U. S. Senator 24 years ago. He is chief of the records section, and shares an office with John. against mine. Neither of us changed the other s mind on the subject, but rather like him a little more because he took the time to stop and talk to me," he said. "1 GUESS VE met more than half of the Senators, but usually it s just a quick hello and a handshake. The biggest thrill ve had, even more than meeting any of the Senators, was meeting (N.J. Representative) Millicent Fenwick. admire her quite a bit. She s a very vivacious woman and really charming. She was everything had hoped she would be in person and more. She just has an air of elegance about her. One thing like about her is that she answers most of her own correspondence. She s one of the last people on Capitol Hill who can do it." When asked what he plans to do after Senator Case steps down on Jan. 2, John explained he has no immediate plans other than to continue his studies in school. But when it comes to his long-range plans, he has definite ideas. n the next few years he plans to go to law school and graduate school. "Eventually want to get a doctorate in political science," he said. He then hopes to run for Congress or the Senate. " know it sounds facitious, but want to get into elective politics. may become a legislative aide in Washington for a while to get some background experience," he said. HE EVEN HARBORS that dream which every American boy (and even a few girls these days) latch onto -- to someday, be President of the United States. And, following retirement from politics, he hopes to go into teaching at a university in the field. " just can t ever see myself completely retiring," he said. Whether or not llis dream of being President becomes reality, he says he is beginning his life on Capitol Hill in an ideal location. His school -- named after the First President, is a mere three blocks from the White House, two blocks from the Lincoln Memorial and less than a half mile from the Washington Monument. " almost wish lived a little closer to the Jefferson Memorial," he explained. "t s my favorite place in the city. That s the place go when want to be alone. Of all the Founding Fathers, most admire Thomas Jefferson," he said. "Jefferson really wanted to see this country thrive and grow. The principles he established are universal and timeless. They espouse the entire conception of democracy that we believe in today," he said. Photos by Stuart Crump ONE OF THE NCEST THNGS about being a young man working in the office of a U. S. Senator is that you meet some of the most attractive young ladies around. Here John confers with Jay Morgan, a junior at Georgetown University. Jay, POSNG FRONT of the Senate Office Building at Constitution Avenue and Capitol Plaza are Paulette Powell, officer manager for Clifford Case, and John Cushlanis. i who comes from Haddonfield, also works in Senator. Case s office. The photo was taken on the balcony outside the Senator s office, and shows the Capitol in the background.

7 w Thursday. December hc t t,mkli, NF~ S R[CORD 7-A Distributors of America, nc. ] Servicing Somcrsct~don Count) Residents tl 2ol-6sg-zzz4 ~~~ zlz-~??-3zzo i HOT NE : ~==~ " ".:la :, ~ ~ Guaranteed LowestPricesl Ul mn ~a-heat-base Jill, Buy the same National Brand Bedroorn, Living Room and Dininq mill fnrth.~n~~in,~. room F,,mit,,~e you ~e el~ ~he~e ~t mu~h o,,,e~ p,~ces.simp~,mum li... ~,,. - ::.,~... in n shop around, decide what you d like to buy, get a price, then call US i... "" ""~" " forabetterdea,., o, m,,^~,, "Added Bonus - Save 5 % N.J. Sales Tax i ii u. burners r ~ coat r ~r~p~cc W ooa ~ta~n~nancclm 100 Rooms of furniture Fudisam, nc. 11 ~,,A~o~ ~,.~,,~... m ~F" Open 7 Days 117 East 24thSt. "--s... ~-,~... n! ll,i~-~~.,-~_:-~~:,:.,1 am m~~ r FreeParkin9 Sinc~1952 NewYork, NewYorkl0010,i ROCCO CAPPETO, a member of the parents board of trustees of Hunterdon State School fo the Retarded visited with the Cedar Wood Woman s Club to preview the group s Santa Subs project. From the right are Bernice Schnier, Santa Subs co-chairwoman, Anne Welby, CWWC ~ieepi:z:dt byr~l:ltr:a~rwa HmTk i:~i:b?ject chairw man St eve Schnier is surr u n ded by t he presents CWWC annual Santas distribute holiday gifts i ~~ ~ ~ ~~ i Ru -!i:: ~ o i liil or COLA m ~,,::,:, i ~ A A.-! ili~l~l ~ AX.. m Santa Subs have been busy Sub p,ogram for the past )A totheschoo by Rocco Capmaking or purchasing, years, peto, a member of the parents i wrapping and delivering 270 Members of the club, board of trustees. A~!~ ~--~~ ~ ~ ~ gaily wrapped gifts including friends, cub scounts, girl Mr. Cappeto and his wife, musical toys, stuffed animals, scouts, Brownies and school Peggy, a former CWWC blocks, bal ls, hats and gloves, children participate to make member, have been coor- which were presented to the holiday season a little patients at the Hunterdon happier for those patients who dinating Barbara Hawkins, chair- the program with ~ State School for the Retarded. do not have families of their woman in charge of the fi </~~ 99L = n ~ ~ "-!~ ~739 z Cedar V,, ood V. oman s Club own. project. Ms. Hawkins was ~~l i : --l. The gifts were transported assisted by Bernice Schnier. has been sponsoring the Santa ~ ~ 2~F2~lll 30 GALLON i"! ~ 1 10 OUNCE WONDER "[ ~...~_ ~ BAGS ~ - ~. " ~ CUPS FRESHALLDA / ;~j ~ PAC K 0F8 PACK OF MAKE UP ~ ~---~-~--"_, ~~~ ~.~.,;,,:~T--T~~~ lot a,,: ]~ : :~8-~. B~,~ ~l~]ll ACRYLC ~ 9NCH ~ PLASTC ~~1 NAL ~ PAPER,~ COLD,t ~ l~-~ ~u~ ~c._,~i...,. --%..._~z.uo.<, +~i smowso,... : ~.-,%..... ~,~ " / ll... ~:-"S/-~l,/~ MAX nlcll,i ~J-t,~ rl :,~llll ~ 1,1 z4 GO f ~l~ :,ON THE R,.,~,1.! -k-~,~ )1 ~ ]P9~tlklli]ll~e~st t~-~"~ ~ CLEARPLASTiG i, -/,~,...CAMERA.,~" MAXl GLOW +,~1 nal~ l,i... ~lj~ l FORKS ot ~ ~ BARWARE ~1/ wlu uv u ur~ am -e BLUSH SLVER or COCO.,,., ~w=m.: ~.... [.. Z~F ORK/" ~ ~ SPOONS ~._. (--~L, ~- _ -- Jaycee.ettes prepare holidayringers ~ ~~" ~. /~ " ~ ~i,,,,,,.,., i -- ~ " Rl.ileAClllRS ~o...,. i Dr. William l..?rinsketseniors bake i,, i Pat DRyer <right> of the Franklin Township Jaycee-cites presents Softie Babula with 120 poinsettia ~ ~ ~ ~:, i..cl iizlz AlAS FRESH LASH ACCENT ltl -j %~.,i~,l#~ GOURiET napkin rings for the Franklin nutrition center s holiday luncheon on Dec. 21. i. ~--~... --( ~OLOR..~ E -"l"ltlf-dll T illii li~ MASCARA or STEMWARE :.,.:.<.: : FLM - i~i "7.:~" ~ AUTOHATC ~ r~rr... \~vy~ PACK OF 4 Franklin Park ( ~ ~"... - ~ TYPE 108 k~,i )~=~.... ~ --~ ~uaonwscreamon ~k~"-~ 40uNoeUU"" ~\"~ - Ca,ere, Sa "ng "g ~ / / 1 Rt. 206, NewAmwell Rd. On Friday, Dec. 15, the ~, i! Hillsborounh Franklin Park senior citizens "-- # /l i~ ~ ~. { = baked and prepared NoticeofMeetingDates 5 ~; : ~, HOLLAND HOUSE cookies 201-3, for the patienls at Carrier t~e/oi,ow,ng,s a,,s, o,,h~ rra~kl.,rmkm,x mteellme --,~: ~ MOD COOKHOUSE,~ CE k ~ ~ :~. "D / REAL HAR ~~ SllOE S 31 "G mtetit~i~: i " Clinic The seniors decorated tins ~,~du,~:,,a iownsnip Meetings. Kent Leveling lortheyearm~9tn9 Board s Regular NA L u..,..,,.,,.o,, a.,,o,, ~ MELT ~OLOR "~"lli4--~ ~:_---J LAS"~S k\?~2~ P~O!#Y2 Es :~<~~ ~"~--~ Contact Lenses i~ll:,~ili%/~" and baked varieties of cookies ~;~ ~?~ ~ ~ 25 LB. BAG ~. ~.., ~.~"~" / uun~ ~-- u..., DayandEvening Hours whichwere delivered by their 3i~m 3,,~/79 <=_ B", A--olnlmen~ rl" " owector L/,all Yucnrlovl z in , time for Christmas. She was a,i,l,,,,2~m ~, C guest at the annual uarrier ~ "L~ ~ ~L " ~- %~- " 9~: :~,~9 ~-~ ). Christmas part -, : :,, :i ~-.-, Y.,0,.,,~,0,~,,~..,.~.- --~.=, vt :J~lil~l,, 1 =., " ,.... 7/3/ " 1 as"they reallydid a great jobthey baked with the true ]~e/~il/6/ ~n2~ VELAMNTS "~~1 M~YBELLNE~ii~ ~ ~ MAYBE.L.L!NE ~ DADDY CRSP ~,.)"~ RUBBERMAD it~p~t~,- J.,-.-- spirit of Christmas," Mrs ~..l~!l;il~ ST,CKPACt ~/~,.~:~_TWOTO.E li..u,. ~ i.atom(,,~.~,~,, PoP.OUT /l~v~-ilrlvt patients will be thankful and ~xa t... savour every mouthful." vee: $5.o4 S Y ~l~ <~i~o o ~~ J.,".~,L"o.!!l,..ton ~-~m ~ MAYBELLNE li~dl S WErPES i ~"~"?i 1i9< PERRER mostonedayservice n cars. ~i~.y:..".."..~,. ~.. 11,,, FORMULA2/c~/~]"~:;o"" ~" MOSTURE,~ ULAU ~ llr.n~ ~... GNGER -ivill TONC "~ ~ " "~ * PSTCK or " : WTN THS COUPON ~. ~ LPSTCKS ~ ~.,~,Lt L #,~~ ALE or CLUB 4 0~] WATER ~ HADOWS,~ See us for B:,imnmi~i; ;im " ;m "~" ~_._..i ULTRAS :~"~ SODA320Z. 23 OUNCE FROST or ielyet ~~" " all of your automotive repairs on foreign and domesti cars... REPARS UNLMTED Rt. 206 Hillsborough, N.J. Fall and Winter Shoes 25% to 50% Off 3 HOUR FRE LOGS HUDSON 300 COUNT NAPKNS 9 vsa Rustic Mall ston, Rt

8 8-A Thursday, December 28, 1978,,, AT GRANETZ PLAZA CALL ~, NEW HOURS M- Closed T-W 10-6 Th - F 10-9 Sat. 10-5:30 T EVERY (201) Mothers of Twins Club aids those twice by Wendy Traszer Staff Writer Twins: Grandmothers love them, fathers brag about them, siblings tolerate them and doctors will deliver two for the price of one. And mothers have to cope start it right... ii/10% OF ALL JEWELRY TEMS i i WATCHES i ] GFTWARE (sale on new purchases only) TEM N STORE REDUCED AN ADDTONAL 10% Offer Expires 1/13/79 ; da GREENFELD DSCOUNT JEWELRY i VLLAGE PLAZA SHOPPNG CENTER, SOMERSET m Free Appraisals No nterest Lay-Away Plan (Limit 6 months) vls~. 50% Off Dresses Girls Velours Jumpers Skirts Vests Polos Hours: 9-5: j, with emotions ranging from fatigue to ecstasy. The expression "Double ~ ~your pleasure, double your fun" may sometimes be true with twins, but having twins also means twice the work, twice the patience, twice the energy and twice the money. The attention one receives from having twins is phenomenal. An endless bevy of onlookers will coo and gurgle at the babies in the double carriage as if they were a double miracle. But when mother is alone with these two "miracles" it can be an anxious time. This is one reason why The Raritan Valley Mothers of Twins and Triplets Club was founded in Two of the founders were Cindy Dowling and Cheryl Schaub, who are no longer with the club, but who have been replaced by other women just as determined to make this organization viable. THE TWNS CLUB meets on the fourth Monday of each month at St. John s Episcopal Church on West High Street in Somerville. The meeting room looks just like a living room. t s warm and cozy, with comfortable furniture, a. fireplace and a friendly atmosphere. A new member can walk in and feel right at home. t s truly a refuge away from the children. The president of the club. Kathleen Heaphy of Raritan, has four-year-old twins, James and Karen, and a six- " year-old named Kathleen. She has been a member of the club for three and a half years and in her second year as its president. When asked why the club is necessary, she replied, "People with twins and triplets need to talk to other people that share the same questions and problems. Within the first two years people really have a lot of , ~, ~ k~e. g,... PUT FLOWERS ON ~. ~" YOUR GFT LST. ~[,. FLOWERS SAY WHAT THE HEART FEELS KATHY LCCARD O~ e Dried and Silk WNTER SALE. SlaT Tops DANSKN 50% Off nfant - Toddlers - Girls 4-14 SNOW SUTS ~ JACKETS 20% to 50% Off MGHTY MAC & MR. CHPS sale Starts Tuesday, January 2nd MANVLLE, N.J. RMA KURRE Arrangements e,>~, SPECALS Boys Select, ecl Group SlaxSs 25" to 36 waist 50% Off blessed" Selectedlz0D Group [V,~ C 234 Nassau St. Princeton, N.J. questions about the feeding and sleeping problems of twins. f these questions are not answered it results in fatigue for the mother." The club has members of all ages and all try to guide one another through the rough areas. " talk to quite a few women over the phone, women who can t make it to the meetings. tell them to call me with any questions they have, and mean it," Mrs. Heaphy said. There are also other people who want to help. There is a different speaker every month who donates his time free of charge to the club. One is Mrs. Heaphy s husband, Kenneth, a school psychologist for the Readington Township Board of Education. His topic of discussion was the importance of helping children to feel good about themselves. A doctor from the Somerset Pediatric Group talked about the immunization of children (See Twins, page 9A) JENNFER LAMBERT, 5, holds for Carolyn Puia. Farmer, contractor, chemmt are new watershed trustees The South Branch Water- groups the only hobby have shed Association will install three new members of its Board of Trustees at the Jan. 25 Board Meeting. The new members are: Julie Allen of Redington, Dennis Kephart of Tewksbury, and Richmond, Va., and to work as a chemist with the National nstitute for Health. n addition to her new duties with SBWA Mrs. Allen serves on the Citizens Advisory Committee to the Planning Board of Readington Township. One of her particular interests is farmland preservation. As a pipeline contractor, Dennis Kephart brings to the board a l~nowledge of business in general and the construction industry in particular. When asked how he became interested in environmental matters Kephart said, " want to leave my children an environment that they can live with. We must protect what we have because it won t get any better without our help." Some of Mr. Kephart s other activities include projects for the YMCA, ndian Guides, and the Masons. He was asked about his hobbies and said, "Withmy business, my gardening, and my civic.o s New Jersey Public Polo Shirts Television proves that TV is not a total wasteland. But to keep in operation volunteers are needed as operators, solicitors and tour Boys --Selected Group -- Winter Jackets 50%0ff phonesguides onoperat rspledge nightsmust manof J an. 22 and Jan. 30. Solicitors obtain gifts for the annual auction. Guides conduct three tours offered on alternate Fridays between 9:30 and 12:30 p.m. through control room, studio and the engineering room. Training 50% Off consists of two parts, one on Jan. 9 and the other on Jan. 23. Don t just watch TV, be a part of it. Call Voluntary Action Center, Princeton s Largest Children s Defoartment Store Hillsborough Baptist Church 1 New Amwell ~ Auten Roads Somerville, New Jersey Rev. Robert L. Haslam, Pastor Phone SERVCES: Sunday-- 9:45 A.M. 11:00 A.M. 7:00 P.M. Thursday -- 7:45 P.M. time for is my family." Jeffery Tindall is a biochemist and psychologist who is a professor at the Graduate School of Fordham University at Lincoln Center. His wife, Joy, is a community dettrey Tindall of Flemington. psychologist at Cook College, Mrs. Allen and her husband, Rutgers. They and their Richard, live on a 20-acre children live on a farm in rural farm in Readington TownshipFlemington where the entire on which they manage to grow family enjoys hiking, camping, and cross country almost everything they need to feed themselves, their five running. children, and their livestock. As far back as 1965 Mr. The cows and pigs supply both Tindall was teaching ecology food and pin money for the and bio-chemistry in Virginia. family. The children range in His cross country running took age from 19 years to four him through the same woods months. he taught in; as the weeks and Mrs. Allen has a Bachelor of months went by his interest in Science degree from George the natural world broadened Washington University which and deepened until he became has qualified her to teach a life-long and incurable Science and Mathematics in conservationist. His considerable scientific background has tempered his enthusiasm with practicality. Jennifer Puia, 11 months, while Joanne Lambert does the honors (Rich Pipeling photos) AFTE R H RS TMAS SALE save up to 50% Boxed Christmas Cards Gift Wrap Tree Ornaments Selected Gift tems.you can save up to 50% during the After Christmas Sale on many attractive items. But shop early to find the savings you want. NASSAU CARD AND GFT SHOP Princeton North Shopping Center --~,,(.C~f~ Next to Grand Union Disaster! So you didn t get everything you wanted... Calm down. Relax On your way home from exchanging that unmentionable gift (plastic bow tie, leisure suit), drop by Pinch, Penny and get more than you wanted in the first place. Men s 100% Wool 3 Piece Suits $225 Retail - $145 Our Reg. Price NOW ONLY $ Men s London Tweed Sport Coats $195 Retail - $105 Our Price NOW ONLY $84.00 Plus Shirts, slacks, ties, sweaters, and accessories in fine wools, cashmeres, silks, cottons and camel hair for both men and women Pinch, Penny ~ Dresswell makes your holiday a belated celebration #4 The Lace Works Route 29 just south of Lambertvilh. N.J Holms:Mon.-Sun. 10 am - 5 pm Now in Two Locations 4161 Swamp Rd. Doylestown, Pa. At the intersection of Rt. 611 & 313 behind Conti s Cross Key s nn ( Hours: Mort., Tues., Thurs. 10 am - 6 pm Wed. & Fri. 10am-gpm Sat. 10 am - 5 pm Sun. 1 pm- 5 pm

9 A Thursday, December 28, 1978 JAME AND Jess!ca Palmiotti, age 2 Y2, are daughters of a mere ber of the "Twins Club." Hove you seen the Harl ngen School lately? Bedding Carpets Furniture Lamps ~ access, t s become the newest furniture showroom in the area. We can help make your home furnishing ideas a reality. q //// ]//////( ~j :J [/( ( (. ~. ~()/ Hours: Mon.-Sat. 10AM-6PM; Fri. 10AM-9PM 2152 Route 206 R.D. #3, (Harlingen) 33A miles North of Princeton Airport Belle Mead, N.J O Washington Ave. NEW YEAR S EVE ROCK & ROLL PARTY Music By PARACHUTE Upstairs in the Lounge at the Manville Food- Entertainment- Party Hats - Noisemakers $5 PER PERSON 10 P.M.-- 4 A.M. DOWNSTARS BAR OPEN ALSO Hurry to CL4 YTON S ANNUAL WNTER CLEARANCE Twins (Continued from page 8A) at the correct time. Another speaker was a physician from the Hunterdon Medical Center who spoke about the odds and probabilities of having twins. The club is always looking for other interesting and pertinent topics of discussion. AT PRESENT the club has 30 members. The yearly dues are only $4 so there isn t a lot of money to work with. But since the speakers work for free, the club has money for philanthropy. t supports a scholarship fund for children who are twins or have twins in their immediate family. While there is no longer a yearly charity project, the club donates clothing and other items to needy families with twins. And although the club cannot afford to join The nternational Association of Twins and Triplets Clubs, it belongs to the New Jersey Association of Twins Mothers Clubs. The most helpful part of the meeting comes with a question t"~ means J and answer period where, not APPROVED J only the speaker is questioned by [ but also the mothers who have CONSUMERSexperience with older ~ll ~ for children. REGSTERED CONSUMERSJ Mary Kuznak of Bridgewater is such a [] For up-to-date Register in- member. For the past 15 years formation or for free assistance she has been attending [] with any local consumer meetings. She joined the club "~ transaction, call after being approached in a [] and Consumer Bureau s Staff store by a total stranger who J Mediator will respond.. told her about the club. Her [] 152 Alexander St., Princeton twins are age 16 now. When ~B Established 1967 asked if she knew she was r carrying twins she said, "No. was awake for the birth of the GOT A GRPE OR first one then went to sleep. COMPLMENT? When woke up they brought WRTE YOUR EDTOR! in.two babies. couldn t believe it." Mary keeps coming because she likes the common bond among the club members. t is apparent that she is very proud of having twins. She also wants to be there to help the new mothers. ENTERTAN from our pantry: Fresh cut cheeses Crab claws Hors d Oeuvres Sweets,Spc(iahie~ /br the thmw Nassau at Harrison Parking rear Mon.-Sat. 9:30-5:30 Another member, Pam Moser, Main Street, Millstone, who has three and a half year old twin boys says of the club, "t s a night out and we all have the same thing in common, we get a lot of helpful hints. You have to go through a lot of different changes and because they (other members) have already been through many of the experiences you re going to go through, the club is very helpful." Sandy Pirozzi of Township Line Road, Belle Mead, likes the club because of the lasting friendships it develops. She also likes.the "equipment exchange" the club has for double baby carriages, clothes and other items. "TLE CLUB also has socials which include the members husbands and children," she said. "There are holiday parties, family picnics, progressive dinners and even bowling." Marilyn Hughes of Piscataway has four children. The oldest one was.19 months old when the triplets were born three years ago. She reports, "t (the club meetings) is way to get out of the house, and you can get more ideas. When the children were just babies the older one would do destructive things, and it was also hard to potty train him with the triplets still in diapers." The club meetings apparently helped her through many of the problems because she still attends them. sister-in-law switched the color, by mistake and didn t know it. That really confused me. Now leave it up to them as to what they want to wear." STRESSED BY the club is that twins are individuals, with their own personalities, likes and dislikes. They should be treated as two people not one. Susan Anthony of Bedminster agrees with this philosophy. She belongs to a babysitting co-op but usually leaves only one twin there at a time. " want them to be individuals. The more they do on their own the more independent (of each other) they ll be. Other people think they look alike,o but don t think they look or sound alike at all." Sandra Todd of Bridgewater came to the meeting looking a little tired. She has H-monthold twins who are still not sleeping through the night. She says, "They wake me up 12 or 13 times a night. My mother and my husband are good about helping but my husband has to get up to go to work." She also commented that her doctor instructed her to feed the twins on demand because they needed the weight gain. The club members listened with sympathetic ears but then advised that she let them cry for a while because they are older now and know that if they cry they will be picked up. They have to learn to sleep through the night. This sort of advice is really the purpose of the club. Anyone with twins or triplets is invited to call Kathleen Heaphy at for information about the club or advice. The club is also looking for speakers and would appreciate any suggestions. -ALL JEWELRY 20%-50% OFF GONG OUT-OF-BUSNESS SALE -ALL CLOTHNG 30%-50% OFF The Cricket is Regretfully LEAVNG Princeton BEFORE the END OF JANUARY All merchandise will be sold at the LOWEST POSSBLE REDUCTONS. -ACCESSORES 30%-50% OFF Starts Tuesday, Jan 2 THE CRCKET BOUTQUE 2 Chambers St., Princeton, N.J LEATHER 30% OFF HANDBAGS STARTS TUES., JAN. 2 MAN STORE NASSAU STREET SHOP YARN SHOP ~r e~quare. Princeton Open every Thursday and Friday evening until 8:30 p.m.. for your shopping convenience. Rd.M, Belle ary Lambert, Mead, has Homestead a fiveyear-old and four-year-old twins. Because her children are only a year apart and because of the strict age cutoff date for starting kindergarten in Hillsborough, her children will all be starting school at the same time. When asked about the twins she replied, "Each one is an individual. Sometimes one shows more affection than the other. With potty training one would be more cooperative than the other. They re identical twins, so sometimes d yell at the wrong one and she would say, m the other one. d tell her to put her glasses back on so wouldn t get confused. usually dress them identically, but one always wears red and the other one green. One time my FRST UNTED ME:HODST CHURCH 48 West High St. Somerville Henry J. McKinn0n, Minister 9:30 A.M. - Sunday School 11:00 A.M. - Worship Service COME J01N US! Savi,s wort/ ce/e rat,. Famous maker and designer fashions are 30 % to 50 % less than regular retail. Save now for all the happenings ahead! Entire coat stock up to 50 % off! Example, wool plush fashion coat, reg. retail $ At Cog!to $ Coat sweaters, reg. retail up to $70... At Cog!to $ Nationally advertised up-dated coordinate sportswear: (100 %wool lined) Blazer, reg. retail $92... At Cog!to $49 Skirt, reg. retail $52... At Cog!to $29. Vest, reg. retail $45... At Cog!to $24 * Pants, reg. retail $53... At Cog!to $29. Crepe de chine Blouse, reg. retail $34... At Cog!to $ Printed velvet skirt-suits, reg. retail $ At Cog!to $ Entire dress stock on sale! Example, dresses, reg. retail $68... At Cog!to $29. Every skirt on sale! Wool plaid and solid skirts, reg. retail $28-$35... At Cog!to $12-$14. ~~ t//e etter/ter/mtk,e. )ARAM 1 S - on {t. 17 a! M id hind Avenue M.n. t hru Sat. l o.9::;o THE MARKETP,A( E : rinceton ) & Mata,,,, an - Thur- & Frl t~.9 M,.n. "l tws.. Wt.d & Sal 1.4; W. ORAN(;E - Essex (;reen laza Xl,,tl hru ~ rl ll.d Silt. ll.l; 1~21111 : 2~)-0.1!E2 THE MARKFTP,A( E - ( herr.,," Hill on H. 70 (i 2 mi. W. of Marlton Circle) Nh,n. thru Fri. 1 o.9::{(l Sat. ).H * Still

10 O-A h( tranklin NfW.~ RECORD Thursday, December 28, 1978 You will eventually... ENGAGE-A-CAR Why not now???? RCHARD N. DAVDSON & CO Highway 27 Kendall Park, N. J or Your ndependent Engage-A-Car Broker All foreign cars are tully guaranteed for one year. Custom Pipe Bending R.V. s, Pick-ups & Trucks Free Safety nspection * Foreign Cars 2 Year Guarantee on * Custom Dual Systems all Exhaust Pipes Lifetime Guarantee (fi09) g on American Mufflers MGHTY MUFFLER CENTER formerly Scottl Muffler Cenfer DV. OF J.J. NEMES g SONS, NC. U.S. HWY. 206 PRNCETON : Mrs. Miller 4z,, Horoscope Reader.x ~ and Advisor UNTL MARCH... When You Buy On Goodyear s Revolving Charge! POPULAR POLYESTER All Weather 78 SNOW TRES ii il Top seeded Warriors enter holiday tourney il Bridgewater Minutemen and Piscataway Chiefs are latest victims 4-PLY POLYESTER )95 s22 Power Guide... :ustorr k s344o " * " " :.mll PO LYSTE L... : L~~the Radial Whitewall Blem t Readingsof all kinds.tz Satisfaction guaranteed by Alan Tobias potential opponents Bound Jumping off to a 9-0 lead, points but was a limited factor but they did anything they 41(L cated in Lawrenceville Staff Writer Brook, mmaculata and Franklin never trailed. The in the game. wanted with it. ll on Route 1 near Rutgers Prep.... Warriors played like a finelytuned machine dominating the Fleurant," said Martin. "We 10 in the second period to For further information X "We did a pretty good job on Franklin outscored East 24-4~ the Colonial Diner With two landslide victories With an impressive victory ~ WF Call i[ last week the Franklin High last Friday, Franklin goes into boards, running well, and cut down on letting him get to break the game open at School boy s basketball team the tournament undefeated scoring and playing tough the ball." half time. rides into the Somerset County after five games. defense. While Fleurant had trouble Utilizing the running game Christmas Tournament The Warriors destroyed John Fleurant was getting to the ball, with Roy the Warriors easily penetrated The Chiefs WE LL FX YOUR ranked first in the A division East in a contest that Franklin s main worry. The Hinson s 17 rebounds the the Minutemen s defense with The Warriors were slated to was over before half time. Minuteman star scored 18 Warriors not only had the ball, their own tough defense, kept /,- FAVORTE face eighth-ranked Watchung East outside, shooting the low ~) last night to begin the tourney. percentage shots. PPE f Franklin gets past Watchung, it will play in the semi- fruitful as the second for The third period was as finals tonight at mmaculata Franklin. Jumping out on a 15- High School at 9 p.m. A victory 4 spurt the Warriors led John David Ltd. tonight advances the Warriors three and a half minutes into to the finals at Bridgewater- the period. TOMt, CONiST Raritan East Saturday at 9 With a lead to start the Montgomery Shoppmg Center p.m. final period, Franklin, with the Rt, 206. Rocky Hill Although Franklin is reserves in the game, was (609) favored to win the tournament, Warrior coach Gerald The Warriors scored six shooting for 100 points. Quaker Bridge Mall Martin is guardedly optimistic. The coach is not the game to break the century points in the last 38 seconds of Lawrenceville (609) looking past Watchung and barrier for the first time in at sees a tough time against least six years, since the tenure of Joe Pace as Franklin center. Vernon Dais put in a lay-up with eight seconds to play for the Warriors 100 and 101 points. Suburbanite Polyester phjs $2.12 (1, $2,15 t T and old ll/t~.~. i i Mike Henderson and Roy Hinson led Franklin with 24 and 21 points respectively. Both scored all their points in the first three quarters. Hinson shot a remarkable 10 of 13 from the floor and Henderson went 10 for 15 with 11 rebounds. The victory lifted Franklin s record to 5-0 and conference mark to 3-0. East fell to 1-4 and 0-2 in the Mid-State Con-.,.~:~- terence. -:.---,. " Earlier in the week at Piscataway the Warriors.... coasted to a victory. i. :i-::.!: "-- ~ t was a game Franklin did...-- ~" "z~ ~ " ~_),: "~.~: ~... not really arrive at until the "~L second half. **~...~,~;,* The Chiefs hung close for the first half going into the locker room trailing at the half. n fact Piscataway led 2-0 and marking the first time all season the Warriors were behind in a ball game. But the Warriors turned it on in the second half beginning the push four minutes,into the third quarter -- scoring 1~.$ consecutive points to end the." period -- then continued to pour it on, outscoring Piscataway during the drive, came alive scoring eight straight points but Franklin then polished the game off with eight of the last 12 points. "We were rushing too many shots in the first half, that hurt us," said Martin. "But we got the offense under control in the third quarter, we were looking for the open man. Also-we tried to dribble through ~the press in the first half, in th.e t second half we passed through it." Henderson led the Warriors with 24 points. Hinson pulled down 18 rebounds and Charles Hawkins had 12 rebounds. The Franklin junior vamity also remained undefeated with victories over East and Piscataway. JV Coach Fred Keimel cited the work of Freddie Thomas, Brad Vaughn and Vernon Dais as key to the success of the junior varsity. "All our teams,, including freshman and jv are. un- defeated at Franklin," said, Keimel. "The whole school is psyched on basket- getting ball." Varsity Scores East Franklin Franklin Piscataway ~ranklin Scoring leader= (five gamell) Avg. Po~nta High Henderson Hinson Purnell Hawkins S Luck Team Opponents B2 68 BRAD VAUGHN (40) outleaps Bridgewater-Raritan East defenders Adam Geiger (41) and Geiger (43) to haul in a rebound. Warrior Vernon Dais (22) can only eye the ball as his jv teammate controls the action during varsity court play last Friday he:s =rctec:-c,- c u:es._= :-,~:,s ~,_~.,,. yi=i:~[ ",_.J c,, ~or an appointlent \! ~ >] = " ":~ V~ Most U.S. cars - some imports 5 8 C~ F :er [zt a Custom Power Cushion POLYGLAS TEMPO $32so RB :,... RETREADS Steel Belted Radial =: s39 s]4 "Zu&" )T) h on g;""? on t - E"nd / l gnmen t"" "" " ""Engine Tune- "U! ".. u::.: :o~r:s mmmmmmmnmml mmmnmmmnmmmmmmmmmmmnmmmmmmmmmmmmnummmmmu Just Say Charge. t And.4Tire ~h:\ ~.~. Electronic engine, ~.j Rotation ~ He:Ps ~rb*,ect tires at 3,e ~:le cerforr-3nce ns~ett and rotate a: 4 bres. :neck sbs~e s~on anc steer. i~ system Set c~ster Cam:er and t0e.m to proper ahgnment r~-- starting and charging system analysis lnstall new points, t " s ; mri:tg r * A~Uc~tu ~ar ~ Volkswagen. Datsun and light trucks. Additional parts and services if needed. Front,,,,heel drive and Cne.,rettes excluded 8 electronic$4and ncludes less labor for listed ignition parts $398c $ cyl. $46,88-8-cvl. No extra charge for air.conditioned cars Goo(l.~ar t s, an, nf lh, s,." r~lh,,r,, a~, s to bu.~ Our Ov, n Cuslomer Cred,l Plan..~ ChargeRe v hing~"co~nl.,4. ~mu:s...ċ;~,bch"r:~ Cash ;..."~... t..,p...card Car,u Blanche HOUSEPANTNG by Christopher Woram & Crew /,."" ~? Belle Mead, N.J....~.:,( Well-known / ~~~ FREE ESTMATE AT YOUR CONVENENCE 30% OFF Kroon is named to direct Y Travel Camp HGHLAND PARK -- Richard Kroon has been named director of Summerteen Travel Camp by Sherman Krane, Executive Director of the YM and YWHA of Raritan Valley. Travel Camp is the Y s summer experience for 7th through tlth graders. The camp season runs six weeks. A graduate of Man,clair State College, Mr. Kroon is presently pursuing teaching certification and is the swim team coach at the Y. His experience includes gymnastics. teaching Mr. Kroon plans to greet new and old campers at the reunion and open house scheduled for Jan. 21 from 1-3:30 p.m. The afternoon will feature swimming, ice cream sundaes and a slide presentation. He is enthusiastic about this year s scheduled trips and VARSTY CHEERLEADNG captain Lyness Raya leads her squad plans for this year s Summerteen in a cheer supporting the Warrior basketball team... Travel camp season to include day trips to.nearby beaches, recreation areas and sporting events. Extended trips are planned for Washington D.C., Waterville, N.H., Montreal, Canada and Hyannis, Mass. First Savings Bank promotes McCourt, The six week camp season runs from July 2 through Aug. area ~ school students and 9. The fee for the full season is community residents on all $430; for either of the three facets of home ownership. week periods, $225. Those registering before May 15 can take.advantage of reduced camp rates. For further information, call NEW BRUNSWCK -- Kevin J. McCourt has been named Community Lending Officer at First Savings and Loan Association, according to the savings and home financing institution s president, LeRoy Terry. Mr. McCourt will consult $1,000,o $15,000 CONFDENTAL CASH LOANS To Homeowners UP TO 7 YEARS REPAYMENT PLAN For Debt Consolidation or Any, Other Purpose Phone in Your Application (609) SECONDARY MORTGAGE LOANS --n Business Over 50 Yeats-- GRARD ACCEPTANCE CORPORATON He is a graduate of St. Peter s High School and Trenton State College. He is also a member of the Young Mortgage Bankers Association. Mr. McCourt previously served First Savings as a teller and as mortgage servicing and collections officer. n addition to being named community lending officer, her also serves as assistant secretary and junior loan originations officer for the bank which has offices in Somerset, New Brunswick, North Brunswick, Edison and Cherry Hill. Mr. McCourt resides in New Brunswick with his wife Maureen..e~ BROWSE THROUGH OUR EASY TO READ CLASSFED PAGES

11 Thursday, December 28, 1978 l h( franklin %[WSRECORD! -A WARROR CENTERoy Hinson drives for two of his 21 points (231 as John Fleurant (11) offers a vain effort to block the 6 8" ~ and appears to be producing a painful grimace from Chris Wehi FHS star. (Steve Goodman photos) Cook team to study life on a garbage dump Can vegetation survive in garbage dumps? Rutgers University s Cook College will attempt to answer that question in the first part of a two-year project investigating factors involved in adapting woody species to conditions of completed refuse landfills. The project is made possible by a $30,000 research grant from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Research at Cook under a previous grant NJ SURPLUS N 1978 Winter recreation registration opens Franklin High School weekly athletic schedule Basketball - boys varsity Wednesday, Jan. 3, 3:45 p.m. Rutgers Prep at Prep. Wednesday, Jan. 3, 7:30 p.m. Burlington Vo-Tech at Vo-Tech. Basketball-boys j Wednesday, Jan. 3, 6 p.m. Burlington Vo-Tech at Vo- Tech. Wrestling Wednesday, Jan. 3, 6 p.m. Burlington Vo-Tech at Vo- Tech. Bowling -- boys and girls Tuesday, Jan. 2, 3:45 p.m. Bridgewater-Raritan East at Edison Lanes Thursday, Jan. 4, 3:45 p.m. J.P. Stevens at Edison Lanes. learning dance technique and for those students interested in learning dance combinations that may be incorporated into gymnastics routines. Areas to be studied include arm and head placement, proper body positioning, proper execution Registration will begin on program is open to children Jan. 2 for instructional activities sponsored by the are 3-5 years of age. not yet in kindergarten who Franklin Township Parks and The class will meet on Recreation Department including the play and learn 9-11:30 a.m. The fee for the Tuesdays and Thursdays from workshop, dance for gymnasts eight week winter session is and gymnastics. $25. Mary Romito and Lynn The winter play and learn Lazarra will be teaching the of dance skills, workshop will begin Jan. 16 class. and end March 8 at the Phillips Dance for gymnasts is offeted to students interested Community Center. The in provided basic information about the conditions of vegetation on landfills. This study will involve greenhouse and field research conducted on a completed Department of Energy, 26 landfill in East Brunswick. Federal Plaza, New York, routine construction and an introduction to various dance styles. The class will meet for eight weeks beginning Jan. 20 and will cost $8. Two sessions are scheduled, grades 6-12 will meet from 2-3 p.m. and grades 3-5 will meet from 1-2 p. m. Carla and Angola Starone will provide the instruction at Sampson G. Smith School. Gymnastics classes will meet at the SGS auxiliary gym and will be directed by Ken Gyuricz, Sandy egg and Vicki Pacilio. Eight sessions will be offered from Jan. 20 through March 10. All sessions will be held on Saturdays. Four sections are scheduled: children four years of age through kindergarten will meet form 9-10 a.m.; grades one and two will meet from a.m.; grades three. i through five will meet from 2-4 l~rqnts now available p.m. and grades six through l2 will meet from 12-2 p.m. The - ~ ~m~, ~m,~=~,l,l,~ fee for children four years of l l ht ~ 1 ~ /~y ~ jt ~t,,,/o age through second grade is $8... and the fee for grades three Applications are now N.Y. through 12 is $12. available for federally-funded Proposals will be examined Walk-in and mail grants to finance small-scale, by a state review panel and registration will be accepted energy-related projects for then forwarded to the U.S. beginning Jan. 2. f paying by conservation, education or to Department of Energy where check, make check payable to provide power, the state a selection panel will make the PTA Enrichment Board. Department of Energy final decisions. Proposals will All mail registration should reports, be due by Feb. 23, Grants include registrants name, Under the Appropriate will be announced sometime in address, phone number and Techology Small Grants May. the activity. Program which is geared to meet local needs and skills, $1.6 million will be available to ~m m~jla~ ~ N ljff~ m~a finance projects in New r~k~ qcp m ~l~u "~k~l~ ~ Jersey, New York and the Virgin slands. AUTO 8" TRUCK REPAR CENTER The program, to be ad- Hwy. 27, Franklin Park, N.J. mmlster~d jointly by the (Nex tto A.Kltchen Restaurant) f ederal De p a r tment of Energy and the state DOE, enables 2 U-~-~,:~ /q/q state and local governmental _w,- ~... ~ lr TL, L units, small businesses, in- ~FO~y ~E,~ p (~ $~C ventors, innovators and local ~". ~ non-profit groups to apply "1 ~m.,~,,-t,- theirskills to developing small bumrlr/r. UAll/ scale energy technologies that :DnlUT TklC n ~ u HnuL supplement, complement provide alternatives to large END &... scale energy sources...,,,, AND or mmtvmlt /UL U[ " TmlCK~ TRES! TRES! TRES! FOR PRCES YOU CAN T REFUSE ON TRES CALL check with us first Featuring: B.F. GOODRCH = DUNLOP MCHELN JOSEPH J. NEMES & SONS, nc. HGHWAY 206, PRNCETON (Opposite Volkswagen dealer) C.P.A. Services Available to ndividuals, Businesses and Non-Profit Service Organizations ALL TAX RETURNS SERVCES DESGNED TAX PLANNNG TO FT YOUR NEEDS AUDTS FEES RELATED TO FNANCAL STATEMENTS SERVCES PROVDED RECORD PREPARATON FNANCAL GUDANCE SYSTEMS RECOMJ~ENDATiONS FOR EFFECTVE MANAGEMENT Warren Plaza Wezt ~,t,o,n,men,: Rt Hlghtstown. N.J. Phone For A~ J 4 ~ James Harttraft, Jr. C.P.A Applications may be ob- RLlUrlMr./ tlnu/plt rained from the Office of ANAiv(~ TRALERS Alternate Technology, New..,_._j,_ n,,nl~/~alo EJer~ey State DemPartment f L.L. HOURS:Mon.-Thurs. 8-6oFrl. 8-SoSah Co,edSu,. e gy, 101 Co me ce S., Newark, N.J nformation is available either through that office or L~~~~ ~~~~ ~~E the New Jersey nformation Line, Kean College in Union, ( } and the U.S. ***************************************** PRNCETON TGER : Ski Accessories.t BASKETBALL t s Fom,ly Night.~- Mercer ~r and Somerset Sort County. Cou.nty Night on Saturday, December 301! Princeton vs. St. Peters New Jersey ended fiscal ~ ị (8pro) k year 1979 on June 30 with a ~ i:". combined surplus in the ~ Family night, a maximum of 7 people in a family, to :~ General State and Property & Tax Relief Funds of $281.5 include at least one adult, will be admitted for $1.!),., million, approximately $232 ~ Mercer and Somerset County night -- Residents of ~". million more than anticipated.~ those two counties may enter the contest for just ~ ~ in the originally adopted $1 with proof of residency.. budget. ~..1~ i i: --.,.~ ~J ~~ ~ ~ Buy at LANG s before you get to the area; you might have to buy" something you don t want and lose valuable ski time doing it. Gloves, hats, goggles, locks, waxes, snow creams, lip balms... We ve got more than you ll ever need. NCLUDNG THE LARGEST SK, BOOT AND TOTE BAG DSPLAY N THE AREA.,~,,,..,.,~M~,,.-,.-s.-, ~,. _... MEDUM MD COMPETTON VR 17 ii!~!~ ~& ~~ Readings and Advice!,~ " Adv,ce on all problems... in its victory against the Minutemen of Bridgewater. Raritan East on Friday (Steve Goodman photos) ofhfe Ava,!able for parbes and seance Hamilt0n Square Female cagers s lip Callf0rapp0intment past BmR East i Youd n "REEMi " &~ ~i i e,. "Wnee.~a~9.oD~.s ~m" ",,oo by Robm" Pastorio CAPRCES, MPALAS, MONTE ~H[~:) quarter because,, we didn t ~ CARLOS. MALBUS. MONZAS, -- ~-- SportsWriter want to lose. CAMAROS, NOVAS, CHEVETTES, Powell is confident about to be The Franklin High School winning in this week s powerless SUBURBANs,PCKUPS VANS,BLAZERs,SPORT VANS,ETCṚ girls basketball team Somerset County Christmas CHRYSLERS, NEW YORKERS, squeaked to a victory Tournament. during a NEWPORTS, CORDOBAS, LE- E BARONS, PLYMOUTHS, FURYS, against Bridgewater.Raritan E " think we have a very good VOLARES, HORZONS, NEW JAG- East last Friday to up their chance," she said. "We ll have blackout UARS, TRUMPHS, MG S, NEW D season tally to four wins and different refs and we know JAPANESE MPORTS 2 DRS. one loss. how they (East} play. We can With an Onan slandby power system. you have your own private REEDMAN NON-FRANCHSED HATCHBACKS, GT S, PCKUPS. M Controversial refereeing beat Hillsborough and we source of electricity when commercial power is interrupted. Reliable LLAC COUPE DEVLLES, NEW N MAKES SUCH AS NEW CAD- A brought Warrior fans to their already beat East. We can feet in protest and 17 completions in 56 attempts con- n junior varsity action ances, other electrical equipment. SEV.LLES. NEW ELDORAD0 take the tournament." power for lights, water pump appli- SEDAN DEVLLES, NEW tributed to the excitement of against East, the Warriors depending on size of your Onan the close contest. dropped the game by 10 points, unit. Small. medium, large sizes "t was a rough game," said available, manual or automatic operation. Call us now for full details: Cindy Powell, F/ anklin s "We should have won" r~ame-high scorer with 18 admitted jv coach Jack Electric Motor points. "The girls were really Hedstrom. "We missed about aggressive. 20 layups." Repair Co. " fouled out and don t Robin Powell was high 809 East State Street know about some of those scorer for the jvs with 16 Trenton, New Jersey calls," she explained. "The points and Carrie Hamilton team played b~st in the fourth had the only assist LEASNG - lokoi;_ o Wax Kits.~e$ ~e~. ~> Binding Covers ~" " % s eo~e O.ips Sv:~- ~e. st, eces Bausch r:t Lomb Goc ~/. e Ski Brakes ~* ~ ~ rs - ~o~ - --t O :~:,, e ~ ~s. ts ~ Nordica Glove $ "~ MASTERCHARGE- V SA ACC E PT E D N OLDEN AVENUE s STORE HOURS: Mon..Frl. 10 to 9 s.t. 1o to s OPEN CHRSTMAS EVE N. OLDEN AVE., TR NTON, NJ Where EXPERTSE is.a Skier s Best Friendl SlK REPOWrs 24 Hews m D~ M011 ~M-S-N.O-W

12 1 2-A Thursday, December 28, 1978 Oratorical contest is open to all high school students The 42rid annual high school. Oratorical Contest, sponsored by the American Legion as a national Americanism activity, is to develop a deeper knowledge and understanding of the constitution of the U. S. Other objectives to be gained are those of leadership, the ~;bility to think and speak clearly and intelligently, and the preparation for the acceptance of the duties and responsibilities, the rights and privileges of American citizenship. JACKETS, VESTS & PRCES! The contest is open to all high school students under the age of 20. The subject to be used for the prepared oration in the contest must be on some phase of the Constitution of the U.S. which will give emphasis to the attendant duties and obligations of a citizen to our government. The prepared oration must be the original effort of each contestant and must not take up less than eight nor more than 10 minutes for delivery. \\"E \E O\ER.B( )LGHT FOR CHRSTXAS,AND ARE ()FFERNG Tt~EMENDOL:SAVNGS ON MANY OF OUR BEST DOgS.AND ( ).YESTER. A C KETS AND VESTS. Q ANTTlES.ARE Lb TED AS NDCATED. THE SALE ST.ARTS i()am TLESDAY DECE.MBER 26th AND (7ONTN_.ES T/-tR U S UNDA ~" DECEX 1BER 31st. DON T [~E LEbT OUT N THE COLD THS WNTER! SAVE 15% NORTH FACE SERRA 65/35 %l,e~ter J crnton shell, cargo/handtcarmer pockets, i oz. Dora n ~lodel. ~zn, grc:en, nat>, XXS-XL. OriginalPriceS $78 Special Sale Price 50 (Qt:,. Approy. 150) * SERRA DESGNS WHTNEY Generou.~ dmcn fill..:ith n.lon ta]feta outer ~hell, uai~t drau.string. Hand- :"~, i~rmc;r S pocke>.~., ecial Sale P,h~e,. Price green, $80.00 tan. (Qty. XS-XL. Original" Approx. 50) Price TE CONTEST will be to be paid in two parts ($250 TlE NATONAL High completed on various levels as first half and $250 second School Oratorical contest, follows: half.) following successful depart- Local post level, to be Second place, a $250 ment competition, was first completed by Feb. 9, scholarship in one lump sum. conducted as a national County level, to be completed Third place, $100 scholar- contest in 1938, with 11 by Feb. 23, District level, to be ship in one lump sum. departments competing. completed by March 2. Fourth place, $ 25. Today, over 30,000 students N.J. American Legion Fifth place, $25. participate in the oratorical Department finals will be held contest, representing 52 on Thursday, March 8. New Jersey has had two departments of the American Department contest awards previous National High School Legion. are: Oratorical contest winners, The purpose of the National First place, American Robert A. Kelly of Jersey City High School Oratorical Contest is to develop a deeper Legion department of N.J. in 1945 and Stephen A. 0sman trophy and a $500 scholarship of Short Hills in knowledge and appreciation of F i -!==, V 1 ~ CAMP 7 PAMR SAVE 20% Non-quilted otttershell of dacron~cotton for protection against foul weather. Heavy-duty stitching for long lasting (tear. Hood rolled in collar. Nay ; or Green. XS-XL Original Price$70.O0 S560 Special Sale Price 0 (Qty,. approx. 125) WYOMNG WOOLENS SHARP SHOOTER This jacket is tailored for hands,,ne fit and comfier(, lambskin collar; plaid u,ool lining, Velcro closures on cuffs. Earthtone colors. XS-XL Original Price $ Special Sale Price $95.00 (Qt3 approx. 40) ALPNE PRODUCTS SAGUARO This jacket blends smart sc, ling with ma.,imttm u,inter protection. 65/35 dacron~co(urn shell, knit cuffs and waistband. Rust, tan, nat",. XS-XL. Original Price $59.50 Special Sale Prgce $45.00 (Qty. approx. 100) VESTS NORTH FACE DO WN VEST RPSTOP Shell made of light but durable ripst,l) nyl(m. 2".snap-over draft flap, large dmcn-filled handu armer p,ckets, elastic hems. Extra long. 6 oz. dmvn. 4 c, lors. XXS.X.. Original Price $ Special Sale Price $39.00 (Qty. Aplm~x. 200) ALPNE PRODUCTS SAG UA RO VEST This.styled vest c,mbines maximum warmth u,ith complete freed(~m ~)f movement. Filled P, largt~lrd ("~.synthetic in.sulation, z fl~per with.snap closure, 65/35 shell. Tan, rust, blue S.X.. Original Price $ Special Sale Price $29.95 (Qty. Appr,.x. 250) the Constitution of the United States on the part of high school students. Other objectives of the contest include the development of leadership, the ability to think and speak clearly and intelligently, and the preparation for acceptance of the duties, responsiblities, rights and privileges American citizenship. of Besides providing experience for thousands of students participating in the contest, the program affords the American public the opportunity to better understand the meaning of the United States Constitution. n addition to post, district and department (state) contests, the National High School Oratorical contest consists of 12 regionals, four sectionals and the national finals contest. SNCE 1938 and including the 1978 contest, the American Legion has provided $586,000 in cash scholarships on the il i i NORTH FACE DO WN VEST 65/35 Tough outer shell of polwster /cotton, ripstop nvlon lining, snap-over draft flap, 4 Dockets, ehtstic hem Jbr a sin< non-confining fit, overstujfed collar. 7 oz. dou n. ColOr: Rust onl% XXS-XL. SAVE 50% Original Price $53.50 Special Sale Price (Qty. Approx. 10()) national level. Many more American way of life. thousands of dollars in The 1978 national champion scholarships are awarded orator was the 15th national each year by departments of champion to be offered the the American Legion, their Golden Eagle Award for tb4e~ districts and posts. "Promise of Greatness"~at the Y Last year, 18 girls and 34 American Academy of boys competed in the national Achievement s annual "Salute level of competition. to Excellence" weekend in n 1978, 21 participants of the 0wensboro, Ky. previous year s national contest were granted awards by the Freedoms Foundations at Valle~/Forge, Pa., for their efforts in helping to achieve a better understanding of the $2625 THE NCKEL PRNCETON, N J,,,,i rl 1 Food stamp regulations to Change Starting Jan. 1, New Jersey residents w will no longer ha to pay cash for food stamps : nstead, program participants will receive only their bonus stamps; at no cost, according to Ann Klein, commissioner of the department of human services. "This change will make the program more accessible for needy households who have not been able to come up with lump sums of cash each month to buy their food stamps," she said. "Many of the people expected to benefit from this change are elderly persons on small, fixed "incomes and the working poor." The change will cud the potential for fraud in handling" cash, since cash transactions will be eliminated. t also will reduce the number of food stamps in circulation and the federal costs of printing coupons. n the past, most househol~s had to pay cash to get food stamps. n return, they got food stamps worth more than they paid. The bonus stamps represented the amount by which food stamps increased their food purchasing power. Under the new program, households will only get their bonus stamps, without a purchase requirement. The program is administered through the Division of Public Welfare. According to G. Thomas Riti, director of the division, this change means that most participating households wffl receive fewer stamps, because they no longer will be exchanging their cash for a part of the food stamp allotment. Elimination of the purchase requirement is a major provision of new food stam~p legislation enacted to improve program administration. Other changes designed to tighten eligibility requirements and improve program services are scheduled to become effective in March, Mr. Riti said. More information on the elimination of the purchase requirement can be obtained by calling the toll-free hotline, Reading center plans to t.est underachlever The Rutgers Reading Cen~r will hold screening tests Saturday, Jan. 6, for enrollment of children in its specialized reading program beginning next month at the State University in New Brunswick. The tests will be given from 9 a.m. to noon at the Graduate School of Education, 10 Seminary Place. The testing fee is $35. The reading program is designed to aid youngsters in grades three through 12 who have normal ability but are reading below their grade level, according to Dr. Edward B. Fry, coordinator o{ the reading curriculum of the school s department o[ educational psychology. f the tests determine a need for remedial help, students will be enrolled and given instruction for 14 weeks on Saturdays, 10 a.m. to noon, starting on Jan. 27. Tuition is $115. Classes are taught by certified public school teachers seeking graduate degrees as reading specialists. Enrollment is limited to students for each instructor. Parents will be notified two weeks after their child is being admitted to the program. The reading program is offered at Rutgers here every fall, spring and summer. For further information and plication forms contact the Rutgers Reading Center, Graduate School of Education, ;10 Seminary Place, New Brunswick 08903, telephone (201)

13 13-A hr t ranklin N!W~ Ri COR) Thursday, December 28, 1978 CAREERil l ~ Merry Christmas--the state wants your house Dignity ql~"pr NCETONi was shocked by the letter and Princeton Township Mayor commission s okay," Mr. Mr. Von Zumbusch thinks them. by Tom Lederer is still very upset. Josie Hall has also entered the Amon said yesterday. "Either the DEP wants his house so Mayor Hall said the Von Staff Writer "We are attached to the conflict, calling "appalling" the Department of Parks is thatisean then acquire the old Zumbusch house was a or house in an emotional as well the manner in which the let- deliberately defying our Kingston Bridge from the potential historic site and that t wasa tense Christmas for as physical way. We have ters were sent. position (on not acquiring the state Department of Tran- she stood behind the Von an organization for the Robert Von Zumbusch every intent to fight this to the "They did not even bother mill) or they read the state sportation. But he said the Zumbuschs "100 percent." gay and concerned catholics family, end by whatever,means we checking with the township or statutes differently from us. state would waste its money She said Township Corn- Along with the usual have to," he said. Since the individuals involved. We re extremely afinoyed purchasing the expensive mittee would have to take up Christmas cards the Von moving into the mill four and a Nobody said boo about any of about the letter." property and that similar state an historic sites preservation Zumbuschs, wholive at the old half years ago and launching this," the mayor said, Mr. Guido could not be properties purchased tended ordinance immediately after nquires via red Kingston Mill on Route 27, extensive restorations, the referring to the Department of reached for comment to deteriorate because of the budgets were completed next received a letter announcing familyhas had tocontend with Environmental Protection and lack of funds to maintain year. that the State of New Jersey severe floodsanda wind storm Mr. Amon also pointed to other DEP action that coun- John E. Cazapiga was going to "acquire" their that blew off part of the roof. the D&R Canal Commission. house... The state is seeking to The state is using Green tered the commission s in- Y General Building Contractor The letter came as acom- acquire the site to add to the Acr~ money to make the tention. He said contrary to plete surprise to Mr. Von Delaware & Raritan Canal acquisitions for the park. the letters sent by the Green Zumbusch: a cold and poorly State Park. Other area land Similar acquisitions have Acres office to the university ADDTONS, PATOS written announcement that owners, including Princeton occurred in the past in announcing proposed FREPLACES land surveyors and appraisers University, Princeton Nur- S o m e r s e t C o u n t y acquisition of five properties, lllll~ E~ 1 ~l~llllll would soon be out on his series and Princeton Township municipalities, but they were the commission soughtonly to property, have also received letters part of another federally have preservation easements R.D.2, Cranbury, N.J. Mr. Van Zumbusch said he similar to Van Zumbuseh s. funded program to create the on all but one of them. ALL PLANTS Apparently therehavebecn The universityisconcerned now defunctmillstoneriver no such letters received in Park planned before the canal about any acquisition of land, West Windsor, township area was made a state park. according to its General 112 Price GOTAGRPEOR Administrator Christine Canal Commission chair- Manager for the Plant, COMPLMENT) Rapking-Allen reports, man James Amon said the Eugene McPartland. WRT::YOR ~OTOR! Representatives of both the DEP is not following the DEpHe said many of thelots thecited in its letter are 11 ~ Fll ~11~ ~ a k- l e~bltri~/t~f~i... university and the nursery say commission s plans for land December 26 thru 31 they will also fight any acquisitions. huge, extending toward Route acquisition. He pointed out that the 1, and that there was no in- "Sl) Canal Commission went on dieation of just what part the record last May opposing state actually wants. One of NDA DSCOUNT STORE NC. acquisition of the old mill the lots is between the canal Route20 :hu~:ry~mn~-ke L " enceville 3001RT. 27 8" FNNEGANS LA., FRANKLN PARK, N.J. building and sent that request and Lake Carnegie and two REAL ESTATE 110,220V Appliances Garments Saris on to Alfred Guido, director of others are on the West Wind- A to Z ndian Groceries and Sweets the DEP s Division of Parks sor side of the canal between and Forestry. The Canal Washington Road and Up to 40% off on Norelco Shavers ( V) Commi~ion concluded that Harrison Street. i Hair Dryers ( V) Osterizer Bl enders (220V) the Van Zumbuschs were Twoother sites, one near the F / / / = / = = / / = / = proposed Turning Basin Park G.E. Electric ron, Toasters and Hand Mixers on Alexander Road and the (220V) Radio and Cassette Recorders ( V) other off Maple on Road near Voltage Regulators for Foreign Travel the acqueduet, were not as NEW SALES TRANEE PROGRAM Learn and earn whde you keep your present job You con w~th our new and exclusive sales trainee program Our two new training programs can n s~x short months g~ve you two years wan n of experience We have sales trainee openings in all 17 of our offices Learn from salaried full-time managers Extensive marketing and advertising programs including T~/ with O budget of over $ Coil today, and tomorrow you could be on your way to earning over S a year C~ toll free , ext Slerlin lth0mps0fll SCHOOLOF REAL ESTATE Tu~!s. Fri. 3 to 7:30 p,m. Sun. 11 to 6 p.m. Sat. 11 to 7:30 p.rn. Phone: (201) maintaining the property in excellent condition, and state ownership could result in its deterioration. "Our understanding is that all property purchased for parkland must have the FLEMNGTON BEDSPREAD i OUTLET 100% cotton machine washable Fluffy Polyester fill Matching drapes-all sizes-. Also pillows and handmade afghans e C mf rters Open 7 Days a Week. 10 am - 5:30 pm: Fri. Night till Off Rt. #31& Church St. 9 pm Flemihgton, N.J. (behind the Hunrerdon Thearre) 20t critical to the university, Mr. McPartland said. He said the university is eager to cooperate with the Canal Commission in preserving the canal area, but wants to retain title to its land. t is known that the university s campus plan extends from Nassau Street all the way to Route 1, and that plan would in the university s eyes be threatened should the state take over ownership of a strip of property that would effectively cut the huge tract in half. John Flemmer, one of the owners of Princeton Nurseries, also said it was not clear how much land the state wanted, though it had cited a tract of about 30 acres. He said he would fight the acquisition "to my last bullet." Mr. Amon said that all the commission wants is easements about 250 feet wide to asstire that land along the canal would not be developed by its present owners. Creative ~ Merchandising Through : ~, magination 111, ~ ~~. ~. :., " our staff DON KENNETH & ASSOCATES advertising agency MANSTEM Parent of local Princeton firm lists stock on "Big Board" The parent company of Princeton based Mainstem Corporation has a new name-- PHH Group, nc. And its stock, formerly traded OTC is now traded on the New York Stock Exchange and is listed in the daily stock market report as "PHH." The member companies which make up PHH Group offer a variety of management and cost control services to national and mulit-national corporations. Last year, PHH Group reported revenues of $142,892,O00 up 18%. Net ncome at $10,103,0OO was up 22%. And for the first six months of the current year, net income was up 25% over the same period in Primary earnings per share for the first six months of the current fiscal year were up 23% over bhe same period for the previous year. Dividends have increased every year since the company went public 20 years ago. PHH currently employs more than 1400 employees worldwide, including affiliates in Canada, the United Kingdom, Africa and Brazil. [] Mainstem Corporation, which has been a Princeton-based company since its founding in 1965, recently moved into expanded quarters in the Princeton Forrestal Center. Mainstem provides a computerized maintenance management reporting service for large fleets of vehicles and industrial equipment. Our program is designed to help clients with centrally garaged fleets, monitor repairs and labor, and reduce fuel and oil consumption. Our many municipal clients consider us a valuable resource. in their continuing efforts to control or reduce costly vehicle maintenance, parts inventories, and equipment downtime. Typically, when our clients municipal services are at their best, Mainstem has been behind the scenes with effective vehicle maintenance systems. We currently provide cost control services for over 188,000 vehicles for a wide range of clients, including municipal fleets in Montreal, Denver, Dallas, and Washington, D.C. Our fleet advisors work individuallywith each client to pinpoi nt areas for specific cost reduction. Advisors prepare special reports to management which present in both graphic and narrative form a complete cost profile of the client s fleet maintenance expenses. Recommendations include replacement policies, new equipment specifications, and garage staffing recommendations for maximum personnel and labor management. Mainstem s preventive maintenance management programs have enabled clients to log over six billion miles under the program. Typical corporate clients include CN Express, United Air Lines, Duke Power Company, Canadian Pacific Trasport Co., Ltd., Carolina Freight Carriers Corporation and Pacific Motor Trucking Company. John T. Hughes, President of Mainstem, stated that "We have 151 employees in the United States and Canada dedicated to helping our clients control costs of doing business. We continually strive to improve our products and services to meet the changing demands of our marketplace." Mainstem Corporation 201 College Road East Princeton Forrestal Center Princeton, New Jersey Telephone: 609/ WE HELP COMPANES MND THER OWN BUSNESS McCormick Rood Hunt Volley Maryland 21031

14 14-A h,! rank lin NEWS RECORD FRANK SULLVAN of Lincoln Street, South Bound Brook appears misty-eyed after viewing the contest of the Christmas HAZEL WLSON of Martin Street, Somerset looks wistful as she stocking he is hugging tightly. ponders the day s activities. TWO-YEAR-OLD Sly Washington of Piscataway has eyes only for the Christmas package. (Steve Goodman photos) MYSTQUE (Continued from Page One) holiday and disco music.and sound system for the event. Tm surprised it took all this time to do something for these needy kids," he said, indicating he would be available anytime he could be of service to the organization. Perhaps Mr. Dunbar captured the generous spirit of the afternoon as he sang, " found the greatest love of all inside of me." CANAL (Continued from Page One) the hearings exposed the regulatory body to a "certain amount of fear that we are intruding in on home rule." TOWN GOVERNMENT NOT RESPONDNG? CALL THE EDTOR Cook slates courses Two short courses designed for people in the landscapenursery industry will be offered next month by Rutgers University s Cook College. "Basics of Residential Landscape Design," for those with no prev!ous formal training, will meet on Thursday and Friday, Jan Topics to be covered include landscape plants, the basics of good planting design and designs for outdoor living. "Residential Landscape Design and Estimating," for people with formal training, will meet on Saturday, Jan. 6, and Monday, Jan. 15. ncluded in the discussions will be planting design update, spatial analysis, patio paving and wooded landscape con-. struction. pressure of the flow, causing the canal bottom to cave in, according to the commissioner. "t seems to me that South Brunswick has enough SOUTtl BRUNSWCK offieials specifically posed the that they are in no trouble at regulations on storm runoff significance of that threat all," said Dr. Hamilton. during the hearing. First ward councilman Joe Mr. Hechenbleiker contended Martino emphasized Franklin few communities have views the canal -- which forms done as much about storm the western and northern water management and borders of the 47-square-mile quality as South Brunswick. Dr. Hamilton agreed, emphasizing township -- as an asset. "We ve done a great deal to the canal ismore protect the canal by passing significantly jeopardized by local ordinances in home rule the rate at which runoff water is disbursed rather than by the situations," he said, referring to the new R-R zone creating quantity of the flow. 2~/:,-acre lots near the A three-inch, six-hour waterway. rainfall standard set by the proposed regulations must be regulated to insure weakened culverts pa~sing beneath the canal do not cotlapse from the Dr. Hamilton summarized the commission s goal was zero increased runoff from development on land draining into the canal. The smartest place to start a diet. For classes in your town "call coile, ct. i!lean Mind over mal1~. 1 mile Luncheon north of Cocktails Lambertville Dinner on Rt. 179 Banquets (609) Closed Monday FREE DSCO LESSONS Tuesday Evenings Starting at 9 pm Bill Strippoli is back giving the lessons Proper attire required $3 cover,! drink ticket J First aiders elect officers Thursday, December 28, 1978 The Franklin-Somerset First Aid Squad recently installed its of- Joe Walker, vice president; Micky Lewis, president; Mike Lanyi, ricers for Newly elected squad members are: Debbi Sher- assistant captain; and Judy Coleman, lieutenant. wen, lieutenant; Chris Pruitt, lieutenant; Patty Daniel, captain; v B 8- B PRNTNG SERVCES of Manville, nc. 513 W. Camplain Rd. Manville, N.J Business and Social Printing :arms-bulletins-flyers-tickets Cards-Envelopes- Letterheads- nvitations CUSTOM PRNTNG PHONE: (201) Dave s Men s ~t Boys Shop 41 S. Main St. Manville Formal Wear For Hire Policemen Mailmen Ae BESSENYE & Son Oil Burners nstalled 586 Hamilton St. New Brunswick K CALENDAR OF EVENTS THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28 Millstone Board of Education - 8 p.m. Town Hall Franklin Council - 8 p.m. Municipal Bldg. Franklin Board of Adjustment - 8 p.m. Municipal Bldg. FRDAY, DECEMBER 29 Special Open Dance - Sponsors: Parents Without Partners, Chapter p.m. - 1 p.m. Ryland nn, Route 22, Whitehouse, Public invited. nfo or SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30 New Year s Eve Watch - Covered dish supper, music and film, "Sammy" the story of a young crippled boy, 7-12 p.m., Emmanuel Baptist Church, So. 3rd 8- Washington Ayes., Manville. Old-Fashioned Holiday Open House - Blackwells Mills Canal House, 2-5 p.m. MONDAY, JANUARY 1, HAPPY NEW YEAR-- FRANKLN BCYCLE CENTER RALEGH SCHWNN PEUGEOT ROSS Rel~alrs - Paris - Ac~e$1mttes 853 HAM&TON STREET ~ OPEN SATURDAYS Cio~ w.o & sur~ay= i HOME& FARM: HORSE FEED & SUPPLES, PET FOODS, WLD BRD SEED, ANMAL FEED, WE ALSO CARRY WATER SOFTENER SALTS, LAWN & GARDEN SUPPLES, SHOES, BOOTS, JACKETS g GLOVES. BELLE MEAD FARMERS CO-OP LNE ROAD BELLE MEAD tqmmtity Pri,,,s.. f a ila b,, ) TOWNSHP PHARMACY K l lanfilton St., S(mwrset N) AR~ l tll(: m the andit s b gfash on news nowon sam Soft subtle colors in soft sensuous textures plus Bigelow s Mark of Performance ~ quality and Scotchgard at special introductory sale prices during our Bige~w ~]~]] Come in, feel The Soft Carpet, walk on it, fall in love with it and save, this week only at SEPTEMBER SONG Full-bodied MORNNG FROST. A high-lowcutmulti-toned saxonyin Monsanto s and-loop construction wlth a with a unique tracery pattern in ROYAL HARVEST. A pin-top plush new extra-durable, anti-static sculptured surface in Monsanto s Allied Chemical s long-wearing. Ultron.nylon. 15colors. Ratedfor new long-wearing anti-static HeavyTraffic. Ultron lustrous Anso" nylon. 18 colors. nylon. 12 shades. Rated Rated for Heavy Traffic. for General Traffic. ~~. Beauty you can believe in. The Rug & Furniture Mart & vy Manor Showroom "Beautiful Things/or Gracious Living * Princeton Shopping Center Princeton, N.J eap$o~~ wid~ Selection of Wedding Bands FREEar Piercing with Purchase of Earrings Somerset Shopping Center Bridgewater FUCLLO & WARREN Funeral Home, nc. Adam.Fucillo, Mgr So. Main St., Manville PARK PLUMBNG & HEATNG nstallation & Repair of all your plumbing needs FREE ESTMATES Lic. #5648 Kendall Park, N.J. (201) TUESDAY, JANUARY 2 Hillsborough Township Committee Municipal Bldg., Reorganization meeting. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3 8 p.m. Hillsborough Senior Citizens meeting p.m. Flagtown Firehouse, Equator Ave. i j, A SOPKO Agents for Wheaten Van Lines, nc. MOVNG 8- STORAGE, NC. Permit #5 Local g Long Distance 35 No. 17th Ave. Manville BELLE MEAD LUMBER CO., NC. Reading Blvd., Belle Mead A Complete Line of BULDNG MATERALS Cook Ounn Points Comb. Doors Windows " Andersen Windows Ceilings Patio Materials " Carpeting " Vinyl Tile Bco Basement Door " Railroad Ties * Hordwaw* " Decorator Panels * Roofing Materials " nsulation Gla~s * Panelling Plywood Brick & Masonry Materlah E.R. cleworth g SON BASlLKULCK 1 HEATNG * AR CONDTONNG ELECTRCAL PLUMBNG & HEATNG l SHEET METAL FABRCATON ELECTRC SEWER CLEANNGB WARM AR REPLACEMENT FURNACES OBBN6 & ALTERATONS i HUMDFERS ELECTRONC AR CLEANERS ESDENTAL, i DNSTURAL, COMMERC Call for Free Estimate - Financing Available (201) N., LE. g544/~ FREESTMMES il WORK 6UARANTE ~/~ ~]ln&d ~kd ~kle " Uc..~.~ 297,B,, ~1" "~=88,0,, HUFF AVE. l HEATNG S eool;~-- J~ao UC 8"4748 SO" B r MANVLLE, N.J. unswick "- sales& service Edison J

15 DECEMBER 27-28, 1978 a view of the arts and entertainment scene in Central Jersey TME OFF is a weekly supplement to The Princeton Packet, Lawrence Le lger, Wlnclsor-Hlghts Herald, Central Post, Manville Newsp Hsborough Beacon and Franklin News-Record.

16 2 TME OFF DECEMBER 27-28, ]978 DNNER THEATBE N THE BALLROOM (he main Reslsuranl remains open l0 the public fo," dining) EASTON AVENUE. SOMERSET. NJ. PRESENTS AMERCA S FAVORTE MUSCAL JANUARY 12 thru MARCH 17 Slrdng GUlL FSHER Wed. & Sun. Matinees - Fri. & Sat. Evenings SPECAL SENOR & GROUP RATES RESERVE NOW! Specially for Kids! McCarter Theatre Company Michael Kahn, Producing Director presents THE paper BAG_.. PLAYER "The Best Children s Theatre in New York" --N.Y. Times in a Special Anniversary Show "The Best of the Bags" (especially for children aged 5 to 10-and their parents!) Fri., Jan. 5 at 4:00 p.m. and Sat., Jan. 6 at 11:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. Tickets: $3.50, 2.50, 3.00, 2.00 For nformation and Reservations please call (609) McCarter Theatre Company Michael Kahn, Producing Director presents DENNS WAYNE S FEATURES By no means a film capital, there is still enough business for several firms to make movies in the greater Princeton area 3 Richard Hartom, a pipefitter from Belle Mead, is a sculptor by night, one who is finding critical success. 9 REVEWS Of the three current shows at the New Jersey State Museum, the doll exhibit is the most unusual 4 A play last week at the Mason Gross School was aimed at disturbing., 10 ON VEW Quilts in Cranbury, a watercolor show and more 4 N CONCERT State orchestra receives grant for auditions, choir to perform 5 CALENDAR 6, 7 KALEDOSCOPE 7 TABLE TALK Lahiere s, a tasteful, elegant institution, but the food could be a bit better 8 ON STAGE Michael Kahn and Ed Martenson resign their posts at McCarter Theatre, effective in June. 10 ON SCREEN Now playing in area theatres 11 COLUMN Doris Hirsch, the author of a popular book on plants, begins a column this week that will appear once a month 12 PUZZLES: Let s do it together Crossword EDTOR: Ellen Kolton-Waton ADVERTSNG COORDNATOR: Tee-Ann Doughty GRAPHC DESGNS: Theresa Nist MODERN DANCE Winter Term January 8th through March 17th nformation & Brochure Esther Seligmann 59 Gordon Way, Princeton, i;.,.in l~11 A Tl% Nh:lYltl 12 LAST WEEK S ANSWERS =., is ii i il,;!q~lrjv q J,il~lukQai,, ~ N~i-* ~ b ~l r.jat_j~:l;/.tl~lii] ~l,q,.]l.]7 lill ~ ~ ~ 0 () i; (~ idi.li-:/a... ~MH~] ~A N c ; ~ A,~ Tll :lilj t ] )1 kt[, ~]L ellll~ll Tiii ra r..,,,l.]l:l~;.l*./kl,~.t i. ;~ C~ltl i t.ll [,ll r)lrllt i ltll~l%,lfll iiiii- 11 ii,/~1,,,... ~fll t, t" t, w h el i.l ]]..., H,t,$ i GEORGE STREET PLAYHOUSE 414 George St., New Brunswick, N.J Chamber Ensemble Ballet Company of 15 Fri. Et Sat., Jan. 12 t 13 at 8 pm $7.00, 6.00, FR., JAN. 12: S WONDERFUL (Ohman-Gershwin) RAMFCATONS (Van Dantzig-Purcell) BELONG (Vesak-Syrinx) SEBASTAN (Butler- Menotti) SAT., JAN. 13: SPEAKEASY (Marcuse- Keeble) MOMENTS (Perry-Schumann) SLAS (Vincenzio-Bach, World Premiere) TME OUT MND (Macdonald-Creston) For information and reservations, call the Box Office (609) OO HOLDAY ENTERTANMENT CABARET Dec. 28 & 29 at 8 p.m. )ec. 30 & 31 at 8 & 10:30 p.m. Mozads Comic Operetta: THE MPRESARO and a Revue of Favorite Show Tunes Tickets $6. & $8; New Years.Eve $15. (includes buffet) CHLDREN S SHOWS Dec. 27, 28 & 29: TALL TALES OF AMERCAN FOLK HEROES at ] 1 am TALES OF HANS CHRSTAN ANDERSON at 1 prn Tickets $2. For Reservations and nfo. call (201)

17 DECEMBER 27-28, 1978 TME OFF 3 Making movies amid friendly competition by Mary Ann Bischoff WlilLE NOT EXACTLY Hollywood- East, a variety of filmmakers and audiovisual production houses are thriving in the greater Princeton area. At least four companies are finding it is possible to exist out of a metropolis and their productions range from portions of Mission mpossible and Sesame Street to films on bicycle safety to television commercials and pieces used by large industry. Allscope Studios in West Windsor houses two large sound stages used for film or videotape production. n Princeton Junction, Telequest, nc. makes films, slide shows and videotaped productions. Visual Education Corp., also in Princeton Junction, makes products. for schools, including tape cassettes, slide shows, film strips and books. Film Loops nc., in Blawenburg concentrates on educational film loops on traffic safety, but also makes films and film strips. \\ \ SNCE TlE 1930 s, when alternative non-union shops such as 0n- Film and the Princeton Film Center brought New York City producers South, movie making has been a viable industry here. Future developments are difficult to predict, however, because the market and its techniques change so rapidly. Meanwhile. the nationwide tightening of spending in schools has left the educational market at a standstill, but entertainment and commercial fields are still wide open. These areas are what local producers are concentrating on and those involved in the companies find advantages here that big cities lack. "We would be busier in New York," remarked Fred Johnston, president of Allscope, "but we couldn t offer the same individual quality and attention." Says Richard Lidz, president of Visual Education: "We ve got the best of both worlds here. We have a less commercial, les$ pressured, academic environment and yet, all the resources of the metropolitan area are also at hand. believe our level of creativity is higher because of the special environment here." But at the same time, others observed a mixture of advantage and disadvantage of a suburban adddress. New York City would provide access to more resources, but would also entail far greater expense and a more intense level of competition, observed Sam Russell, Richard Blofson and Scott Neilson, officers of Telequest. A distinct plus, is the location s wealth of talent, many pointed out. Visual Ed, for instance, employs 23 people, but also takes advantage of the free-lance community. Writers, editors, camera people and graphic artists are all available here on a parttime, free lance basis, noted Mr. Lids. Even actors and subjects for primarysource oral histories are located easily through "friends of friends," he" has found. A RECENT GATHERNG of local Titanic survivors prompted the filming of an oral history eyewitness series on great disasters of the past century. The Visual Ed office in Princeton Junction station office park is piled high with boxes containing cassettes of those oral histories now being marketed for distribution. t s part of the company s effort to "bring the butside world into the classroom," Mr. Lidz explained. The company sells an idea for such a project to an educational publishing house, Dell, Butterick, Random House, Scholastic or Prentice Hall, for instance, then produces the book "in toto," and sells the entire package to the publisher. Richard Blofson, one of the three owners of Telequest, shoots through the window of a Jaguar XJS for a commercial.. Classroom subjects for all ages are covered. Visual Ed often rents equipment from New York but has much of its own tape equipment and 35mm still cameras. The office also houses a substantia 1 library of over 50,000 catalogued slides. ALLSCOPE ALSO rents equipment from New York studios on occasion, but has the only Kenworthy Snorkel Camera System east of California. t has two stages, one of them that is 50 by 65 by 22 feet, specially constructed with curved walls to avoid shadows from any angle. Segments of Sesame Street and Mission: mpossible have been filmed at Allscope. President Fred Johnston points out publicity stills from those productions hanging on his office wall. Recently, the J.C. Penney Christmas commercials were filmed at the Allscope studios and since the firm was formed in 1966, it has made about 1,500 industrial training films, sponsored by the companies involved, Mr. Johnston said. Mark Czaikowski Says Richard Lidz, of Visual Education "Our level of creativity is higher here than it would be in New York." THE MAJORTY of work done by Telequest is also in the industrial area. Located in a meandering, windowless brick-fronted building near the Princeton Junction railroad station, Telquest has been in existence only since January "You wouldn t believe how many people come in here and ask us what we do," said Sam Russell, vice president. Though a young company, Telequest has already established a weighty reputation in film, film strip and videotape production. "The work we do for industry allows us to have a financial base for other projects which are of a more personal interest to us," Mr. Russell said. The documentary background of president Richard Blofson prompted Telequest to produce three segments of the PBS series The Great Plains Experience, this year. While 16mm film is now its most frequently-used media, more involvement with videotape is projected, as Telequest s name suggests. FLM LOOPS is one company that has little to do with industry. ts prime customers are state departments of education on subjects of traffic safety. t develops an idea, sells it and produces the product. Film Loops works with still photography and 1from film to make strips and film loops with and without sound. This market was developed in 1970 by president J. Grey Jones who feels specializing is necessary for a small house to turn a profit. t operates with a small staff and relies heavily on free lance help. Asked if the name of Princeton has helped Film Loops, Mr. Jones replied, "No. You establish your own reputation, you can t depend on the area s, though find nothing lacking here. There is a wealth of talented free lancers to draw upon. The Princeton film community appears close knit and intercooperative. Communication is open and new developments are shared. n such a small area, with compulsorily shared sound mixing facilities (Herb Hagens Recording Studios, in Princeton), free-lancers, and research resources, this openness is probably hoped for, but not necessarily expected in a business with a reputation for being competitive. Mary Ann Bischoff is a reelance writer from Kendall Park.

18 TME OFF FRAMNG.~~ r~~t Nowhere can your get better framing for more or less money. Toast New the Year a one of the Restaurants following o. the pages 1 ii i i i i m lu State museum exhibits Oh, you beautiful dolls DECEMBER ART STUDENTS We have over 200 different mat colors and over 300 different frame mouldings in stock at all times. We show you how to cut your own mats on our "foolproof" mat Cutter, then how to put your frame together- yourself. Your work is guaranteed, of course! Hours: Mort,, Tues.. Wed. Sat. 10-6; Thurs. Fri. 10-8,ram ~-- --" MERCER MALL Route 1 ~ Quakerbridge Rd. (Across from Quakerbridge Mall) Lawrenceville (609) gallerg- by Ann Woolfolk OF THE TilREE featured shows now at the State Museum in Trenton, the most unusual is the one on dolls and doll houses. The dolls represented are mostly from the late 19th and early g0th centuries. They are made from a wide variety of materials including wood, wax, papier maehe, china and bisque. A woman from Princeton by the name of Esther LuttiKhuizen has made a beautiful group of dolls that form part of the exhibit. They are cloth, with oil painted faces and hand-stampedesigns on their clothes. The expressions on the faces are both droll and sophisticated. The doll houses, too, are worth mentioning. There are elaborate Victorian affairs stuffed with handsome carved furniture. Even the more modest contemporary models of clapboard or stucco have their rugs and lighting fixtures that resemble our own and thus delight our sense of the legitimate detail. TlE DRAWNGS of Leo Dee, another show, are unusual and quite lovely. The majority are done in silverpoint, a technique seldom seen nowadays. nstead of lead, the drawing instrument is made of a silver tip. This is used against a treated surface and produces a consistently monochromatic line. mages created in silverpoint have a clarity and smoothness not seen in pencil. Mr. Dee concentrates many of his efforts on drapery. These become landscapes in which the viewer is allowed to wander in and out of the intricate patterning at will. n several cases, color has been used. n all of his work Mr. Dee demonstrates a superb craftsmanship and superrealistie sense of surface. TE WATERCOLORS of Reeve, Sehley are represented at the Trenton State Museum and in Princeton at the Nassau Gallery, at 20 Nassau Street as well. There is a tremendously relaxed quality about these watercolors which captures the feeling of equally relaxed, if not almost totally static, landscapes. They are made up of spare configurations: a few chairs by a pool, a tennis player at the baseline of a court, tidal pools half-empty. n many of his works a low horizon crosses the page. The color too, is spare and applied deftly. There is no romanticizing involved in this work, just the painting of a fact as a fact. And yet, there is something compelling about" the solid way things are seen that make it a kind of Spartan poetry. Reeve Schley, like Leo Dee, is a New Jersey artist well worth seeing. i"./ the good will.of those we serve is the foundation of our success and it is a real pleasure at this time of the year to say "thank you" and extend to you our best wishes for the coming year FNE ART * POTTERY * JEWELRY in the montgomery shopping center routes 2068" 518, rocky hill (609) Hours: Mon.-Fri Sat OpenSundays 11-5 ~ b.., " " : " ;.7:,";:::7:".. :... ",., -... :, " :~,7."~:,:.:,..~,~ "7:: W -.~.,,> ~.,. ~._. ~" t ", >+ "Deck" is one of the 31 watercolor paintings by Reeve Schley shown at the state museum until Jan. 7. Multi-media vers LAW RENCEVLLE ~ "The Art of George vers," a multi-media exhibition of over 100 prints, paintings, sculpture pieces and porcelain miniatures, will go on view Jan. 8 at the Rider College Student Center Art Gallery. Mr. vers, a native of Poland, came to the United States in 1946 and became a citizen following service with the U.S. Army during the Korean War. He has studied art in Europe and at the Art Student s League of New York and the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts. Represented in the permanent collections of the Brooklyn Museum, New York s Jewish Museum, the Art Museum of Princeton exhibit at Rider -1 " ~.~..,~... i! m~ - Cranbury museum shows antique quilts that are being University and New Jersey State Museum, Mr. vers also holds the distinction of having created a miniature porcelain for the permanent collection of the White House. n 1970, the artist s design of a "Snowy Sunday" was included as a UNCEF Christmas card selection. He has had numerous one-man shows in Philadelphia and has participated in several group shows in New York City. Mr. vers is currently art director of Cybis Porcelains Trenton and maintains a studio at 2 North Gouvenor Street in the city. Gallery hours for th exhibition will be from - 5 and 7-11 p.m., Monday through Friday. CRANBURY -- Antique quilts will be on to Cranbury by the Staten sland Historical exhibit at the Cranbury Preservation and Museum. Historical Museum during January, February Though their original purpose was providing and March. The exhibit will include examples of warmth on cold winter nights, these quilts are appliqued, patchwork, and crazy quilts dating now akin to stories of the olden days. Some were from th early 1800 s to the turn of the century. pieced together in anticipation of a wedding day n addition to the quilts owned by the museum or of a new baby. and those loaned by private collectors, there The Cranbury Museum, 4 Park Place, is open will be a display of 15 rarely seen quilts loaned on Saturdays and Sundays, 2 to 5 p.m. Art center celebrates anniversary CLNTON -- The Hunterdon Art Center will talents and skills ol the art center s memcelebrate its 25th anniversary at the opening bership and will offer approximately 100 pieces reception of the Annual Members Show, of drawing, painting all media, sculptures, Friday, Dec. 29, from 5 until 8 p.m. weavings and pottery, as well as entries which Award winners will be announced at the do not fit any particular category. reception. The show represents examples of the The sho will run through Feb. 11.

19 DECEMBER 27.28, 1978 TME OFF 5 Orchestra receives auditions grant NEWARK -- The New Jersey Symphony Orchestra has recently received a $35,000 grant from the Geraldine R. DodgeFoundation. This is the second year the Dodge Foundation has given the Orchestra a grant to underwrite its Young Artists Auditions, to be held this season in February and March. The Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation of Morristown was created from the estate of Geraldine R. Dodge, daughter of William Rockefeller and the wife of M. Hartley Dodge. Upon her death in 1973 Mrs. Dodge bequeathed her entire residuary estate for charitable, scientific, literary or other educational purposes, or for the prevention of cruelty to animals or the encouragement of art. While the foundation has no geographical restrictions, the initial emphasis of grantmaking activities is New Jersey. The NJSO s Young Artists Auditions program received this money, according to the foundation, because it is expected that "this grant will provide a significant opportunity and inspiration for the young artits, the orchestra and the state." The auditions allow a number of gifted young musicians experience rehearsing and performing with one of America s major symphony orchestras. The young artists auditions, now in its fourth year, will be open to all New Jersey students of piano, violin, cello, oboe and horn whom have not passed their 20th birthday by Dec. 31, The preliminary phase is scheduled for Saturday, Feb. 3 and Sunday Feb. 4. Semi4inals will take place on Saturday, Feb. 10 and finals, with the full New Jersey Symphony Orchestra under the direction of its music director, Thomas Michalak, will be held on Friday, March 30. All three events will he held at Kean College in Union, New Jersey. Any qualified young musician who wishes to obtain further information and application forms should contact Judith Nachison, Young Artists Auditions, New Jersey Symphony Orchestra, 213 Washington Street, Newark, New Jersey 07101, or telephone: on Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday, Judith Nachison; on Monday or Friday, Peggy Kunz, both at ; and on Saturday or Sunday - Mrs. Joseph D. Andrews Jr., Application forms must be returned to the NJSO no later than Jan. 15, Off the New Year with a POP! Trinity choirs offer service PRNCETON -- Traditional and modern carols will be featured in a Festival Service of Lessons and Carols when the five choirs of Trinity Church in Princeton sing aa Sunday, Dec. 31, at 11 a.m. in the Princeton University Chapel. By invitation from University Chapel Choir Director Prof. Walter Nollner, and the Dean of the Chapel, Dr. Ernest Gordon, the Trinity choirs, clergy, and lay readers will join readers from the University Chapel in proclaiming the Christmas prophesies and Christmas story in Scripture and in carols. The combined choirs of 160 voices, conducted by James Litton with Frank Boles, organist, will sing traditional English, Czech, and Polish carols as well as medieval and modern carols. At various points throughout the service, the congregation will join the choirs in singing favorite Christmas hymns. All Girl Reel World on tap ENGLSHTOWN -- Kentucky s All Girl Reel World String Band will present two nights of concerts on Friday and Saturday of New Year s weekend, Dec. 29 and 30, and a New Year s Eve Barn Dance on Sunday night at 7 p.m. The five-member band from Berea, Ky., will appear both in concert and as accompanists for both square dancing and clog dancing. "Reel World" will appear Friday at 8:30 p.m. with guitarist Henry Queen and Saturday at? p.m. with the Screamin Border Boys. Sharing the New Year s Eve bill will be Southern Comfort, a bluegrass band from New York City with special guest Marty Levine and guest vocalist Chris Montgomery. For ticket information or reservations, phone ~l~-v v v ~ vvv v v v vvvvvv- Gala New Year s Eve Celebration Our New Year s dinner menu consists of soup, salad and choice of... FLET MGNON-PRME RBS.LOBSTER TALS SURF, 1 TURF-CHOCE SRLON a 12:00 bottle of champagne and party favors And for Your Listening & Dancing r : ~.~~ pleasure ~?j{. ~ BTTER SWEET all f r nly $ 3 5 ~~. : ~"~[ ~ TNLZZE Route 27" Kingstorl, N.J. GARAGE Call now for reservations: : n honor of the new year, we re planning a lively evening at the Alchemist Er Barrister. There ll be a special menu for the occasion, with charnpagne and party favors on us. New Year s Eve Menu Soup of the Day Shrimp Bisque Appetizers Quiche Lorraine or Garden Salad Entrees Prime Rib au Jus Roast Pork with Baked Apple Stuffed Cornish Hen Seafood au Gratin with Lobster All of the above served with fresh vegetable, baked potato, French bread and coffee. Desserts Rice Pudding German Chocolate Cake Carrot Cake Complimentary champagne and party favors. Reservations only Two Seatings: 7:00 and 10:00 $20.00 per person 28 Witherspoon St., Princeton (609)

20 6 TME OFF DECEMBE 2 1[ MLLBURN The Nutcracker, Papermill Playhouse, through Dec. 29, 3 & 8 p.m NEW BRUNSWCK Tales of American Folk heroes, dally at 1, and Tales of Hans Christian Andersen, dally at, George Street Playhouse Children s Theater, Dec Holiday Cabaret, George Street Playhouse, Dec , 8 p.m.; Dec. 30, 8 & 10:30 p.m., Dec. 31,8& 10:30, with buffet PLANFELD EAST BRUNSWCK Chateau, 678 Cronbury Rd.: New Year s Eve Party EAST WNDSOR The Hilton nn: Music by Barkley Square and Ovation, New Year s Eve from 9 p.m ENGLSifTOWN Engliatown Music Hall, 24 Water St.: All girl Reel World String Band, Frl. 8:30 p.m., Sat. 7 p.m.; Barn Dance, Sun. 7 p.m.-1:30 a.m Princess Grace and the Fazzaris, New Jersey Theatre Forum, 232 E. Front St., through Jan. 14, Thurs., Frl., Sat. 8 p.m.; Sun. 3 p.m HAMLTON SQUARE Nottingham Ballroom, Mercer St.: Sat. 9-midnight: Benny Snyder; New Year s Eve. 9 p.m.- a.m.: Stan Maze HGHTSTOWN Coach 8. Four, Rte. 33: The Rocking Horse Band & Sal Trippi New Year s Eve. 609-, at Organ & Piano, Windsor Manor, Route 130: Fri. and Sat. nights: Remember When Oldies Band. KNGSTON CLNTON Hunterdon Art Center s 1978 Members Show, 7 Center St., through Feb. 11, Tues.-Fri. i-4 p.m.; Sot. & Sun. 1-5 p.m. NEW BRUNSWCK Women in New Jersey - 18th Century to Present, Rutgers University s Alexander Library, New Jersey Room, through Dec. 29, Mon.-Sot., 9 a.m.-5 p.m. NEW HOPE Contemporary krnerican 8. talian Art, Jacmel Gallery, 9 W. Mechanic St., through Dec. 29. Call for hours. NORTH BRUNSWCK A Remembranco of Norman Rockwell at Christmas, Johnston National Scouting Museum, through Dec. 30, Tues.-Sot. 9 0.m.-4:30 p.m.: Sun. 1-4:30 p.m. PRNCETON Wildlife Photographs by Elise Goldman, Anne Reid Art Gallery, Princeton Day School, Jan. 3 - Jan. 31, Mon.-Frl. 8:30 n.m.-3:30 p.m. Art from South and Southeast Asia, The Loft Gallery for the Arts, 306 Alexander St., through Jan., Tues.-Sat. 10 a.m.-s p.m. Watercolors by Reeve Schley, The Nassau Gallery, 20 Nassau St., through Jan. 6, Tues.-Sat. 10:30 a.m.-s:30 p.m. Watercolors by Betty Whelan, Princeton Medical Center, through Jan. Acrylics by florence Ball Hillier and Oils by Eileen Shahbender, Present Day Club, 72 Stockton St., through Dec., weekdays 9:30 a.m. to noon. Collector s Choice Exhibit, Princeton Gallery of Fine Art, 162 Nassau St., through Dec., Tues.-Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Princeton University Art Museum: Contemporary Art from the Museum s Collection, through Jan.; Photographs from the Museum s Collection, through Jan.; Prints by Albrecht Durer, through Jan.; Tues.-Sat. 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sun. -5 p.m. Tin Lizzie Garage, Kingston Moll: Bittersweet, Thurs., Fri. & Sat." Jef, Sun LAMBEHTVLLE The Yellow Brick Toad, Rte. 179: New Year s Eve dinners from 5 to 10 p.m., Discotheque LAWRENCE Duke s, Quakerbridge Mall: Non-stop entertainment 7 nights a week. New Year s Eve Party featuring Money, 8 to? NEW HOPE John Et Peter s Place, 96 Main St.: The Hockett & Ericson Band, Thurs.; Plckins, Frl. & Sat.: RockboHom, New Year s Eve NEW BRUNSWCK " The Silver Rolls Royce, 746 Livingston Ave.: Continuous Music and Dancing, New Year s Eve, 8:45 p.m. - 2 a.m PRNCETON The Alchemist 8- Barrister, 28 Witherspoon St.: New Year s Eve Dinner seatings at7 & 10 p.m Nassau nn, Palmer Square: Stan Rubln Orchestra, New Year s Eve SKLLMAN Country Line nn, Rte. 206: Weekend entertainment TRENTON ~ Angeloni s, 1445 Whitehorse-Mercerville 8p.m. -? Rd.: D.J. "Gary Allen", New Year s Eve, Princeton Art Association s 11th Annual Graphics Juried Exhibit, McCarter Theatre, through Jan. 16. Original New York Cartoons, Princeton Unlverslty Firestone Library, through Feb. 1, Mon.-Frt. ROCKY HLL Watercolors by Diana Wilkoc Patton, st National Bank of Central Jersey, through Jan. S. TRENTON New Jersey State Museum: Wildlife Portraits by Carol Decker, through Jan. 21" Eilshemius Paintings and Drawings, The Art of Leo Dee, and Watercolors by Reeve Schley ll, through Jan. 7; Doll Houses and Dolls, through Jan. 7; Boehm Porcelain Re-creations of the Treasures of Tutankhamun. Mon.-Frl. 9 a.m.-4:45 p.m., Sat.-Sun. -5 p.m. Closed New Year s Day. SEE T, HEAR T The world premiere of the only staged version of the rock opera "Tommy" is now playing at the New Jersey Public Theatre, 118 South Avenue, East in Cranlord. t will run through Feb. 3. The musical based on the rock opera by The Who, features a cast of 12 plus a vocal minority of five and is supported by a rock band. Pictured at right are John Richkus and Carol Vuocola, the leads. Performances are held on Fridays at 8:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 7 and 10 p.m. and Sundays at 7:30p.m. Ticket prices are $6.50 and $5.50 on Friday and Saturday and $5.50 and $4.50 on Sunday. Group, student and senior citizen discounts are available ~, Reservations may be made by calling or ,. T ,, :..

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