The^festfield Record

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1 rr O H- I» < " 'il it- «r r~i ^ ' ^'''' in -J fl - -'.r ) bes teams mnastics and ckey stars ts, page B-2 Gifts from the heart Gifts of special meaning featured in our big guide See Gift Guide II inside Beauty & Mystery: Where's Kevin? Find 'Home Alone The Lunar Eclipse 1 star and win big SM thk Vf^H i our new contest WeekendPlus Clues are on page B-5 The^festfield Record Vol. 3, No. 49 Thursday, December 3, 1992 A Forbes Newspaper 25 cents Public works ready to begin second sweep TOE RECORD Carjacking addressed Chief updates council THE RECORD Police Chief Anthony Scutti recently reported to the Town Council on the efforts being made by the New Jersey State Police to combat carjackings. Chief Scutti addressed the council at last week's meeting after attending a gathering of the State Association of Chiefs of Police. State and local police are teaming up with the United States Attorney and the Federal Bureau of Investigation to determine, on a caae-by-case basis, which jurisdiction will be able to enforce stricter penalties on suspects of this crime. He also noted statistics on carjackings are hard to research because they had not been classified as such in the past, but Instead were considered armed robbery or another crime. The Westfield Police Force has planned an operation based on high visibility to prevent carjackings from happening in town. There is constantly a uniformed officer downtown. Chief Scutti said and during the holidays officers will be walking in and out of stores to emphasize their presence in the downtown area In other action at last Tuesday's meeting: Lillian Post, a resident of Florida Street, requested senior citizens be given a 10 day grace period for paying property taxes. This way they can use their social security checks to pay the tax, which is due before the checks arrive. Mayor Garland "Bud" Boothe said the town would see if Ms. Post's request could be accommodated. It would apply, however, only to residents who own their homes and are not paving their taxes through their mortgages. (Please turn to page A-3) Westuelders who hope their fall leaves will be collected before it comes time to plow snow will be pleased to know that the Department of Public Works (DPW) is starting its second leaf collection trip through town. At Tuesday's Town Council meeting, town engineer Ed Gottko reported on the status of this fall's leaf collection. As of last Monday, the DPW had picked up 12,400 cubic yards of leaves, making just over 1,000 trips to the conservation center and 240 to the quarry to dispose of their haul. Taking holidays and weekends into account, all the work has been done in 18 working days, encompassing 4,000 man hours. The DPW will be beginning its second trip around town at the end of this week in the southeast corner of town and it expects to follow with trips to the north side. In other action at Tuesday night's meeting: The council read resolutions which approve the fire department's and DPWs salaries for next year. The fire department is in the second year of a three-year contract and public works is in the third of three years. The governing body opted not to take action on amending the contract for the undelivered new aerial ELIZABETH GROMEK/THE RECORD Author Robert Kaplow poses at the bandshell at Mindowaskin Park, the Ite of one of the scenes in his new book, Alessandra In Between. The former Westfield resident used the town as the setting for his newest work. ladder fire truck. A suggestion was made, by Fire Chief Walter Ridge to purchase two additional years worth of coverage on the warranty for the ladder itself, but the council felt the $11,000 expense may not be necessary. Members of the council decided to look into the original contract to determine if the extra coverage was truly essential. An ordinance to provide for the no parking areas of Mindowaskin Park will be read at next week's public meeting. The areas currently have no parking signs, but there is no official law behind them. Aside from the parking areas, the only place to park is along the driveway between the parking area across from the lake and the roadway leading to North Euclid Avenue. On the lake side of the road way, the entire distance around the park is a no parking zone. A stop sign has been approved by the state for the intersection of Sherman Street and Cranford Avenue. After the ordinance is voted on, the signs will be put up. The town will also be replacing a curb on Prospect Street between Stanmore Place and Brightwood Avenue. An extra $8,000 was needed for a project to resurface the E]m Street Tennis Courts. Once it had begun, the contractor realized there was a layer of soft clay under the courts which had to be dug out A depth of about eight feet was removed and replaced with rocks to give the courts a firm base. Author taking a novel approach as a writer Former resident gains novelty with books By ELIZABETH GROMEK THE RECORD We headed toward the old bandshell at Mindowaskin Park. Neither of us seemed to tie in a hurry to leave. The light from the park lamps reflected in the pond. He took my hand and helped me up the steep steps of the bandstand: a large, creaky gray platform with white pillars that supported an octagonal root. The bandshell is just one town landmark used as the setting in the latest novel by former Westfield resident Robert Kaplow. The book, AJessandra in Between, continues the story of fhe high school-aged Westfield girt that began in Alessandra in Love. Written as a journal, the novel recounts the senior year of a girl who has been in therapy, accepted early decision to UCLA, and is failing in love with a guy who cannot seem to express any real interest Mr. KapJow set the book in Westfield to root it in a real place. "So much of a book is made up, I like that it is anchored in a real place," Mr. Kaplow said. Because he grew up in Westfield, it is a natural place for him to write about growing up. He relates to the book's characters because he has strong memories of that part of his fife, said Mr. Kaplow who has been teaching high school in Summit for the past 12 years. "I'm around high school kids so much. I'm eavesdropping in a way on their ives," Mr. Kaplow said. "But the book's a constructed reality, part of my ffe, other people's lives and fictional people." He views the town as a stage sot, a landscape to move his characters through and he says it made sense to him to have the novel take place in the town he knew while he was in high school. "It makes it seem less fraudulent," Mr. Kaplow said. "If the reader knows Westfield, the landscape in the book is already a part of their life." Alessandra, the novel's main character. crisscrosses the town in her travolr- and is editor of Folio the high school's literary magazine. The object of her affections lives on Tremont Avenue and the guy who is interested in her works at Foodtown. Like some WestfieW High seniors, sho goes for ice cream at His. rents videos at Video video, and shops at Short Hills Mall. Not only are the settings nctua) places, but the characters seem like they could walk out of the high school at any minute, Alessandm has long red hair and takes pricte in her eclectic collection of earrings, while her best friend, Melissa wears "peasant dresses, ankle bracelets and sandals." The potential boyfriend of the book, Terrence, has a long blond ponytail and round wire rimmed glasses, and organizes a group called the "raised consciousness coalition" in his spare time. Mr. Kaplow said ho had driven past Westfield High recently and saw a student with the ponytail and knew he had the right idea atwut his characters and the setting in Westfield This is the author's fourth novel, and the third one set in town. Alex Icicle and the first AJessandra novel also took place in Westfield. State education groups explore interim funding plan By ELIZABETH CKOMEK THE RECORD The Garden State Coalition of Schools (GSCS) has joined with other New Jersey education organizations to formulate a 10-point plan for an interim funding proposal for next year's school budget. School districts will need to know how much state aid they will be receiving as they begin to formulate their budgets for the school year. Members of the organizations presented the plan during testimony before the Assembly and Senate Education Committee last week. Westfield Superintendent of Schools Mark Smith, who heads the GSCS, stated the coalition's position on the Public School Reform Act of 1992 in his testimony given to the committee. The coalition, a group of 02 districts classified as county vocational programs at current levels, transition districts by the state, stresses both equity A four percent increase in transportation aid. * * and quality in education and strives to adequately Total state transition aid at 50 percent of the fund urban districts even if its own members have to 92 levels. bear a greater portion of their own funding. The coalition of 82 'transition' districts AII education groups, stresses both equity and quality in and the Education Law education and strives to adequately fund Center, agreed on these Ult>an districts 10 elements (o be ineluded in the school funding proposal: State payment of pension and scx-ial security for teachers. Continued movement toward equity by special needs districts this equals a $150 million increase over this year's amount. Retention of aid fur s[xu.'ial education, bilingual and gets are at or below cap. A four percent increase in foundation aid to nonspecial needs foundation districts. A freeze in compensdtory education and atrisk aid at this year's levels. A modification of the school budget caps provisions. Maintenance of lwal district tax efforts at current rates to ensure that school funding adjustments are directed toward aid to education. Elimination of budget elections when school bud- These propositions are believed to guarantee that all three types of school districts transition, foundation and urban districts will be funded in order to strive to provide equal educational opportunities for all students. In his testimony Dr. Smith acknowledged that Westfield will receive less funding under this compromise, but "that the self-interest of our districts is better understood in terms of the needs for all districts in the state." However, the town should be able to raise the money it needs through municipal taxes, the Westfield Education Foundation, and private, corporate contributions. The modifications in the cap will allow for that Inside The \ Record \ this week Downtown Westfield again is bright with holiday decor and programs A-7 Viewpoint 1 explores the big seasonal IP; what does Santa bring you?,,'a-4 Talbot's staged a pair of accessory shows last week; take a look on Business B-4 The fire department logged an active week and details of the major event are on A-2 Business B-4 Community Life A-7 Milestones A-6 Obituaries A-8 Opinion..., A-4 Police log A-3 Religion A-B Sports B-l-3

2 ' ' ' * > r - ' A-2 December 3, 1992 All smiles R_- H Hr^M w * T fl Sjjgi 5_sJ Westfield Sport Center fire extinguished On Sunday night, the Westfleld Fire Department extinguished a fire at the Westfield Sport Center on Elm Street Firefighters were alerted by a neighboring resident who smelled smoke in her apartment at 11:40 p.m. Ttie Are was in the rear stock room and the fitting room area of the store. The fire damage was contained, but there was considerable smoke damage to the entire store, according to the fire department Firefighters determined a portable electric space heater was the cause of the fire. In other action on the fire log, the department: November 28 Conducted an alarm investigation at the Holy Trinity Elementary School. Investigated a smoke condition on the 900 block of Lambert's Mill Road. November 27 Responded to an alarm activation on the 400 block of North Avenue. Investigated a shorted transformer on the 700 block of Westfield Avenue. November 26 Was on the scene of a smoke condition on the 800 block of New England Drive. * Fire report Assisted a locked out resident on the 300 block of Brightwood Avenue. November 23 Extinguished a structure fire on the 200 block of Prospect Street. Investigated a smoke condition at the Children's Specialized Hospital. * Responded to a system malfunction at the Westfield High School. Responded to an alarm activation on the 500 block of Hillcrest Avenue. Responded to unintentional alarms at Wilson Elementary School and on the 500 block of Hillcrest Avenue. «Investigated an alarm system malfunction on the 800 block of Central Avenue. Responded to an interior alarm activation at the YMCA. The Westfield Fire Depart" 16 "* extinguished a fire in a second floor apartment on the 500 block of Cumberland Street Nov. 22. Hie fire was extinguished quickly and ventilation and overhaul operations were carried out The investigation into the cause of the lire revealed careless use of matches may have caused the blaze. Another fire in the Prospect Arms Apartments was also extinguished quickly. The fire department was called at 12:30 a.m. on Nov. 22 and upon arriving on the scene found a fire in a first floor apartment The first officer in charge, Lt James Ryan, ordered an evacuation of the building because of smoke and fire gases spreading to upper floors. Officials believe the fire was caused by careless smoking. In other action on the fire log, the department: November 22 Was on the scene of a downed power wire on the 700 block of Westfield Avenue. Extinguished a car fire on the 200 block of Roger Avenue. November 21 Put out a leaf fire on the 400 block of Grove Street Was on the scene of a vehicle leaking gasoline on the 200 block of South Avenue East November 26 Responded to a false alarm at the Edison Intermediate School. Conducted an odor investigation on the 200 block of Springfield Avenue. Extinguished a leaf Are on the 500 block of Montauk Drive. November 19 Responded to an interior alarm activation on the 100 block of East Broad Street November 11 Put out a structure fire in the 1500 block of Lamberts Mill Road.» Freed a child locked in the bathroom of a residence on the 400 block of Alden Avenue. November 17 Extinguished a leaf fire on the 500 block of First Street. Investigated an odor on the 600 block of South Avenue. S8S_B Jj r 43 R ji_l (_- J- -_L L-_- ---_- M AUGUSTO MENEZESH'HE RECORD Paige Geraghty sits on her mother Carol's shoulders at the Westfield Town Christmas Tree lighting, Nov. 29. The festivities, which took place at the Westfield Train Station, also featured a visit from Santa Claus. Mitteil, glove drive b y SCOUtS November 25 Extinguished a washing machine fire at the Meridian Nursing Home. Responded to a trouble alarm activation on the 400 block of Poet's Place. Was on the scene of a hazardous condition on the 400 block of East Dudley Avenue. * Responded to an alarm activation at the Holy Trinity Church. Was present at steam condition at Edison Intermediate School. Investigated a water leak at the YMCA. Was on stanrtyvthe bonfire on ' ** * the 800 block of Rahway Avenue. Westfield s Curl Scouts arc St.. and Washington Rock Girl November 24 launching a drive to collect new Scout Council, 201 E. Grove St. mittens and yloves for Now.Jersey's needy children. Designed to lie given lor distribution tu St. Jo- Hospital. Mittens and gloves donated will Responded to an alarm activation at the Children's Specialized warm hands as well as hearts, the 1 seph's Service Center in Elizabeth Festival of the Mitten Trees began which serves thousands of New Was on the scene of a gas leak Nov. 30 and will conclude Dec. 18. on the 100 block of Harrison Avenue. Jersey's needy families and to St. The public is urged to participate Clare's Home for Children. Elizabeth, which serves HlV-afflicted b\ donating new children's mittens Responded to an unintentional or gloves. Drop-boxes for these donations will be available in each alarm on the 400 block of Poet's children Place. elementary school in West fit-id as s well as at the following locations: Rorden Realty, 44 Elm St., Sealfons Young World. 2'S.i E. Broad World off Cards, Comics & Movies Collectors' Show Saturday, December 5th l0am-7pm Sunday, December 6th 9:30am-5pm At The East CampusGym of KEAN COLLEGE (Old Pingi-y School I Cor. <if Nculh A Irvmclim Avc. llillsiilc, NJ SJ.00 AduK $1.50 Child Indcr 6 FHtK 2 Surprise Artists Appearing hiierlinnv Iriini i',irkw,iy Ninth i-\ii Mil 1.1 Id -'.' I isl Turn Ri ;hl nil Hi X2! * '"iliflil M.IIL- I - I I u n l. i N.illli A I T N \» l I., I r ii,.,i. :,!, unli> l".ul ( '. u n p i n I IMIII I'jfkvt.n Sinilh I MI I.' \ i>i.rn IC :.: «,-.[ him kir.lil onm Id,' ; I.isl n.i» ml I li/,it.-ili S.inie A* Ainu,' for InIurmilJiinronlicI: I Ji MllHUI "f Ml If (fulli 'I(»S-J»((6 1ONY fir C W 7$2-KI)5J f.l.f M># Ol I" ^Vll timilsaci At' ill the Tram Stuliurl Wcjlkutiiid Side (fjatkiiift in /foul offuillciy)?b I North Av,> W. Wi'ufiddNJ 0/090 Globe Fuel Co. 138 EAST 11th AVE. ROSELLE, N.J (908) Depot for Original LITHOGRAPHS I (ion. Tues., f Wed. & Fri Thurs Saturday 9-5 (906) Exquisite custom and museum framing Fine art French mailing Antique prints Oils Limited edition prints Posters Specializing in original Currior & Ives lithographs GLOBE FUEL CO Don't be just a number, make your own choice. Globe Fuel is a local family owned business serving Union County for 5O years. We're concerned with your personal heating needs and we offer personalized courteous service by well trained service technicians. Call and talk to the Owner Bill Pitman or Manager Tom Paterson both Scotch Plains residents. guality Fuel Oil, Diesel Fuel. Ac Kerosene Large or small deliveries Full Service Company 1 Complete Heating Installations Service Contracts Automatic delivery Budget Plans 24 Hour - 7 Day Emergency Service One Tear Service. Contract at no charge new customers We pi MuwrOfd flcviw Saturday, December 5th 8 PM Ktam College Player* Presents "A CHORUS LINE" In A Btntfti Performance For The Union County Arts Center cketsw. Orchestra $15 Lose $18 Balcony $12 Saturday December 12th 2 & 8 PM A CHRISTMAS SPECTACULAR" by Dr. Anthony Godkfski Featuring: The Celebration Singers Westfield Handbell Choir Mary Stewart Highland Dancers Tickets Matinee $8 $10 Sunday December 20th 3 PM MAGIC IN TOYLAND Funding Has Been Made Possible In Part By the NJ State Council On The Arts See Santa Win A 20" Bicycle Tickets $6 COMMUTER SURVEY! COMMUTERS ON ROUTE 22, 1-78 AND RARITAN VALLEY LINE Traffic accidents back up traffic. Why ride into a major highway or rail delay? Wouldn't it be nice to be able to know about blockages before leaving home in the morning? If you live in the Route 22 valley, the New Jersey Department of Transportation is developing an information system that can give you early notification'of a traffic incident on your commuting route. Help us design an information system that will best wt>rk for you. All information you give to us will be held confidential by NJIT. Please fill out, detach and send the coupon at the bottom of this advertisement to: ATIS Research Team Center for Transportation Studies and Research New Jersey Institute of Technology University Heights Newark. NJ for further information you may call Patrick Beaton at N.J.I.T. Yes, I want to participate in the- traffic incident information survey: Name (please print) Home Address... _ City & ZIP If you would like to join with other citizens in an opon discussion with members of the University research team, please check this box. In addition, plcnsc indicate the communications mctliit you have ;it homo. (Clwcl; itmrr tlmn one if ncedi'd) Do you currently suhscrilic (n Sulmi-him dibit-vision? Y«\s No ] Do you have a IT with lioiiir? Yes [ No ] Hnvi' you ohtaiiu-d tin K-Mnil access, number Vcs j J No [ j ' Do you currently subscribe (o the PKOIlHiY service? Yes ) No ( J Do you currently subscribe lo (lie ('iiriipuscrvt' service? Yt's [ N»» [ J VVhtit is the 7AV rode ol'yoiir work address L -Westfield Record-

3 - December 3,1992 A-3 luslcfans Emma Mamayeva, Elizabeth Kleyman, and Anna Krolk recently emigrated from the former Soviet Union. They recently performed at the New Jersey Workshop for the Arts' Fund Raising recital. Five cars damaged at Gulf gas station W< The following reports were filed by the Westfteld Police Department last week: Monday, November 30 Romeo's Gulf, located on Central ^venue, reported five cars at the ' were broken into and an unre- Drted amount of property was sto- A resident turned over found property from a Mountain Avenue [ residence. ' *»» Sunday, November 29 A Lynn Lane resident reported a theft at her home. t Richard Steele of Myrtle Avenue, Plainfield was arrested for possesi sion of marijuana. Saturday, November 28 A Myrtle Avenue residence was broken into by breaking a kitchen window. Assorted jewelry and property were stolen. Sylvester Watson, of Muhlenberg Place was arrested for being an unlicensed driver at the corner of South Avenue and Livingston Street. He was released on ten percent of $225 bail. A Summit Avenue resident filed a harassment report. Matthew Connell, of Shackamaxon Drive, was arrested for driving under the influence at the corner of South Chestnut Street and Tremont Avenue. A blood alcohol content reading of.14 percent was obtained. The suspect was released Carjacking issue addressed (Continued from page A-l) Residents William Barnes and Judy Bundy also addressed the council on the high price of garbage removal in town. In addition, Ms. Bundy also noted on Saturday mornings, trash is collected between 4-4:30 a.m. Mayor Bootho explained the haulers must be at the transfer station earlier on Saturdays than the rest of the week, so they need that early start The mayor and the council also honored former Mayor H. Emerson Thomas on the event of hisresulted in a Stirling Place resident Stirling Place and Cacciola Place 90th birthday. Mr. Emerson is still being transported to Overlook Hos- due to injury. active in town, serving on thepital Board of Trustees of the Westliold YMCA and the United Fund. The council passed an ordinance to provide for the improvement of Rahway Avenue from Grove Street to West Broad Street The project will cost $120,000, but the state will be paying $90,000. SANTOS ELECTRONICS REPAIRS Professional Audio & Video Senicing TV, VCR. Stereo, Amps, Tape Decks, CD Players, etc... pick-up & delivery service FREE ESTIMATE 4 5 JJAVS warranty on service Call Mario at (201) Tala-se Portugues NOT ANOTHER NECKTIE Want to give a gift thats out of the ordinary? See our holiday gift guides, published on December 2-4 and December for a listing of unusual and imaginative gift ideas. Do you offer a product or service that would make a great gift? For as little as $30 per insertion, it can be featured in our UNIQUE GIFT IDEAS directory. Please call our Classified department at I for complete details. on his own recognizance. Wednesday, November 25 Jeff Silver was arrested for harassment at a Park Drive residence. He was released on his own recognizance with a summons. Tuesday, November 24 A resident of TVemont Avenue reported her neighbor's house was broken into. She was watching the house while they were away. Entry was gained through the basement window. Ine master bedroom was ransacked, but it is unknown what was missing. Monday, November 23 Steven Cowap, of Dorian Road, was arrested on a Ocean Township contempt of court warrant. * A Morris Turnpike resident reported someone damaged the roof of a car while parked in lot 8. An assault on the corner of A Forest Avenue resident reported a leased vehicle, a 1992 Honda Civic, was stolen from the South Side train station parking lot. An employee of the Westfield Board of Education reported a theft from the loading dock at 302 Elm Street. Russians start over at Workshop By ELIZABETH OROMEK THE RECORD Westfield Workshop for the Arts always attracts the best talent, but this time, they have gone too far Ȧll the way to the former Soviet Union. The Workshop hosted three Russian performers at its Second Annual Fund-raising Recital. The musicians, who moved to New Jersey three months ago, have been looking for a chance to perform in their new country. The three women, Emma Mamayeva, Anna Kroik, Elizabeth Kleyman, are accomplished musicians who had been teaching music in Russia for years before they left All three came with family members, or joined family already in the United States. They wanted to leave their country because the high inflation makes life almost impossible, they said through an interpreter, adding their lives lacked security before heading to the U.S. "People don't know what's going to happen tomorrow, they're afraid to be there," Mrs. Kroik said. "There is much uncertainty." According to Mrs. Kroik, her former countrymen supported Boris Yeltsin, president of the new 'People don't know what's going to happen tomorrow, they're afraid to be there.' Anna Kroik Russian emigre their homes and everything in them to come here, they said, but received help from an organization that helps families make arrangements to move. Jewish Family Services of Central New Jersey in Elizabeth provides many of the new Russian im migrants with support. They helped arrange the recital with the Workshop and they have an interpreter on staff, Alexandra Tokarskaya. The performance at the Workshop recital was the first time the three performed together and tho first time in this country. The mix of musicians made the evening enjoyable and their American hosts were very professional. They hope to be able to perform Russian Republics, but are nowmore often now that they are set skeptical. Mrs. Mamayeva believes tied in the U.S. and they said thr\ Yeltsin needs the support of his would perform for free for anyoiitwho would like the entertainment. colleagues in the government. "He cannot handle everything However, the group still nwils alone, and the people around him instruments as Mrs. Kleyman had don't help very much," Mrs. her viola confiscated by customs Marnayeva said. officials as she boarded the plant' The three women had to seu All three are not only performers, but music teachers. They would like to begin teaching hfrc but will have to wait until ths-irknglish improves. Westfield Foundation receives grants Grants totaling more than $20,000 were made by the West- Oeld Foundation to various community organizations at the Foundation's November meeting. The largest grant was for $10,000, and was given to the Friends of Mindowaskin Park to aid in that group's effort to icstore and up grade Mindowaskin Park. Estimated total cost of the restoration is $600,000 and the Friends of Mindowaskin Park are attempting to raise $250,000 to add to $350,000 from Westfield public funds. TTie Westfield Bicentennial Commission received a grant of $3,000 to begin its preparations for Westfield's bicentennial celebrations in The Bicentennial Commission is planning numerous events to commemorate Westfield's birth as a town, including pageants, galas, a town picnic find festival. Any profits will be used to restore and refit the Reeve House on Mountain Avenue as a town museum. The Occupational Center received $2,500 to partially fund the cost of a computerized information system specifically designed for the special needs of handicapped rehabilitation. The Occupational Center is lo- TENNIS PLAYERS: Is your game stagnant? Tired of hearing "bend your knees" and "keep your eye on the ball"? Call Pro Tough Tennis Acndemy and take a lesson or a clinic from energetic & _Q TO (/*«, enthusiastic pros that are up to date with ^* ^ _ ^ current trends in tennis. Located at Inman Sports Club. Juniors & Adults All Levels OO GRAND OPENING December 10, 1992 Call For FREE INTRODUCTORY CUKSS Offer Grow With Tho Bost Wo Aro Tho Bost Of Tho Bost Classes Taught By Master Sung K. Yoo 6th Degree Black Belt "World Certified" Only Member In This Area of USTU, USOC & WTF YOUTH & ADULT CLASSES CLASSES: Taekwondo for Tots. Women exorcise and self defense Honors Club (over 55 yrs.) T^mn»%. We Honor Competitors Coupons And/Or S i l 1100 SOUTH AVENUE WESTFIELD Westfield Record- w cated in Roselle, and employs and trains the handicapped through work training that gives the skills needed for private sector jobs or sheltered employment. Contact We Care Inc., the telephone crisis intervention and helpline service for speech and hearing-impaired individuals, received two grants for a total of $2, About $1,800 of the money will be used to update Contact We Care's recruiting, training, and publicity materials. This became necessary when the services provided by the Westfield agency changed, due to the commencement of AT&Ts operation of a professional relay system for speechand hearing-impaired, as mandated by the Americans with Disabilities Act. The second Contact We Care grant for $350 will be utilized to purchase a video cassette recorder, completing a donated VHS system which will be used for training purposes. The foundation contributed $550 outright to the Hi's Eye, Westfield High School's student newspaper, to help retire the $7,700 debt incurred over the last several years. In addition, the Westfield Foundation pledged $1,000 to match any donations the newspaper receives between Nov. 16, 1992, and June 1, The Hi's Eye is one of the few high school weekly newspapers in the country and one of the oldes' It is also unique in that it is operated entirely by students under ti ic guidance of a faculty adviser and is independent of and receives no funding from the Westfield Board of Education. Muhlenberg Regional Medical Center Inc. in Plainfield, received a grant of $1,000 to defray part of the expense of new food service delivery carts. Baseball Project '03, a local effort to provide funds for the construction of an outdoor batting cagi\ dugouts and field renovation for the Westfield High School varsry baseball complex, received a grant of $1,000. A group of local volunteers undertook the project due Lo a lack of funds in the schcx>l budget for this purpose. The Westfield Foundation is a non-profit community foundation whose purpose is to maintain :in<i enhance the quality of life in W'-: t- ficld. The foundation was fnundci in 1975 and holds assets of $r ' million. For more information, write J<i emiah T. Lott, executive direct IT. The Westfield Foundation. B. x 2295, Westfield, NJ Is Someone You Love An Alcohol/ Substance Abuser? There Is Something You Can Do Today, When a spouse, child or friend is suffei inn, from the disease of addiction, it's natuial for you lo led help>ess and confused. Bui it isn'l necessary. Now, you can lake an important first step towards finding the solution to the pmblem. Make a confidential call to tho expenenced piulessionnls at Steps Recovery Centers: (908) , Ask to leeeive a dee copy of our 30-minute cassette l;ipr titled "f he (ill! ot Recovery." Then, listen to it in tin: eumloil ol yotii homo oi cnr. This Free Cassette Answers Your Most Troubliiuj Questions. You will hem oui medical dneetoi. Joyce Bailey, M.D., provide the le.issimiuj lad that you are not alone. Help is available. Dr Bailey explains how to leeocjni/o the symptoms ol substance and alcohol ;ibuse. She offers advice on how to jppio.ich,\n almsoi in a canny way And she lecomiiicnds eompi ehensive services that cm lead lo irrnveiy and l Don't put il off. I he supply ol lopes is limited ('all us today and give thi! ()il! ul lecuveiy lo someone you love (900) r/ucc StJinmil Mel i ichi MI locations:,^^../,.. A mil Im imilil 11 > >. i 11 > u i I I ol Miihlcnl:ri nq it>nnt Mtdintl (VJIIIIM HTVIII.I. \WIJ Slrps Ili'i iivciy < ititris Call (908)

4 A-4 WestftekJ Record December 3,199 '_ Commentary What 'off year'? It's already time to take a hand in hot '93 gubernatorial, legislative, town politics. Beginning right now, each citizen of each town has a unique shot at "getting involved" in state and local government in 1993 an "off" year by Washington, D.C. standards, but a critically important one in New Jersey. Tlie involvement window already is open on the hometown level. On New Year's Day each town will formally reorganize and appoint scores of local citizens to planning, zoning, health and other hometown boards and commissions. A resume and note sent right now to the mayor and governing body will open the door to this window of opportunity. Further, an appointment Could lead to as many as three years of service on a board or commission, and provide an excellent chance for wetting one's political feet on the hometown level. On the partisan plane, there already is much activity behind the scenes as Democrats, Republicans and, perhaps, Perot carryovers, seek, screen and preen candidates for the June 8 primary elections. The entire state Assembly and Senate, in addition to the governor, face re-election on Nov. 2, Given the governor's hot and cold running popularity, and the Republican legislature's hot and cold running nervousness, both the primary and general elections should generate much opportunity for citizen involvement as either voter, worker, or candidate. Since April 15, ironically, is the deadline for candidates to file for the primary ballot, campaigning and shuffling for position should begin shortly after the first of the new year. Meanwhile, back on the hometown level, school elections are oh-so-tentatively scheduled for April 6, with candidate filing deadline set for 45 days earlier, about mid-february. With state financing on the front political burner, tax pressures stirring virtually every voter, and test results failing to please just about everyone, the school election early next year promises to be active, heated and rollercoastering on fast-changing financial aid facts. But school board service offers a chance to make a difference in the most costly and, arguably, most important realm of local government without partisan elements. In short, the "off' year 1993 presents New Jersey citizens pondering a role in elected, appointed, or just plain partisan or campaign worker service an exciting range of opportunities starting right now. C? Letters to the editor School problems need more creative solutions To The Record: We entertained a proposal to close Roosevelt and, on Dec. 7 the Town Planning Board will entertain a motion to zone McKinley now for the future, in case it's ever sold. I've thought about these proposals and have observed a few serious questions as to the results. One, is that the students from either or both schools would have to use the already congested Rahway Avenue and the circle. I have parked in Edison's lot and observed the traffic from the high school, the athletic field, elementary schools, Edison and cars trying to go from point A to point B. I've driven around the circle and into town and I can't imagine why it would be a good idea to add more cars, school buses or children to this route. It's an adventure that anyone can have on any school day but, to add an element of risk, try it in the rain. I've also waited in front of McKinley and observed the preschoolers, strollers and the amount of children pouring out of the building. Where is the decline in enrollment that was predicted? McKinley was rezoned to help ease the overcrowding in other elementary schools. How many school buildings will we have to enlarge to accommodate either or both of the students from Jefferson and McKinley? Where will the money come from, a tax increase or school bond? Is the land underneath these schools worth the price of removing the buildings that serve hundreds of children? If we have to zone a school, why not zone the partially used Elm Street School Building? We could meet the commitment for senior citizen housing and, at the same time, provide the seniors with access to grocery stores and the town shopping district They might even provide a cheering section for the many sports events held on the acljaccnt field. We could accommodate the Board of Education with specially designed facilities in the Municipal Building under construction, or in one of the schools that have an existing need for enlargement The board might consider holding its public meetings by alternating between the schools they oversee. Whether you agree with my observations or have opinions of your own, I'm sure you'll agree that most people move to Westiield because of its commitment to education. Jefferson and McKinley have contributed, in no small way, to Westfield's reputation for academic excellence. McKinley has been one of its top elementary schools. With this in mind, we should be able to collectively and creatively address the needs of both the town and its children without sacrificing either. BJ.COLBV 569 Edgar Road Wcstficld Viewpoint Question: If money were no object, what would you ask Santa for? Jennifer Smith Westfield "I'd like to buy a house for my mother." John CrisafullJ Westfield "I'd take a trip, a tour of Europe and Russia" Rich Rodman Westfield "A better economy, a cure for AIDS, a better hearth care system. Money's no object? A balanced federal deficit then." Interviews and photographs by Beth Gromek, The Record Mark Fagg Westfield "More money.' Joanne Accardl- Gddberger Westfield "That the homeless would have a warm place to stay for the holidays." Jeanne Ryan Westfield "I'd liko to travel to Europe, Hong Kong Australia, and Now Orleans. But also that all the children ol the world could have safe, nurturing homes." Cynthia Humphry Wostliold "To have my collego education paid for." In defense of the value of calculus To The Record: The enclosed cartoon appeared on Sunday, Nov. 1, in the "Parade," a Sunday newspaper supplement of nationwide distribution. It is an example of journalistic humor that is both silly and destructive. The message it carries is that, for nice normal kids, calculus is unintelligible. The obvious conclusion for many students is "Don't bother to try. That stujt is for egghead nerds." The facts are, of course, quite different: Most high school students who. haye had the usual preparation fn algebra and geometry, with the help of a teacher and a willingness to try, do notfind the subject of differential and integral calculus terribly difficult. In the midst of countless distractions, it is not easy for parents and educators to convince young people that intellectual challenges an? worthwhile. Calculus happens to be an indispensable part of the education of anybody who wants to study anything that is quantitative, including economics, engineering and the natural sciences. Its challenge may, furthermore, lead to a real sense of achievement and develop lifelong interests. Many find the subject interesting in its own right. It is bad enough that many schools in this country lack the resources to offer advanced math and science classes to all those who could benefit from them. It is really hard to understand why a weekly magazine that is read by millions of young people would engage in this kind of counterproductive nonsense. BENJAMIN RULf 10 Evergreen Court WcstfieleJ WAM's Baum thanks bonus check users } :, To The Record: J } We want to thank all of our loyal and new customers for taking advantage of the WAM (Weslfield Association of Merchants) early Christmas shopping Bonus Chocks, Time and aj;ain, customers said they were happy to shop in Westfield because it is such a safe and friendly town. Wo are fortunate to be in business in a town which has well-lit parking lots, well-patrolled streets ; a Rescue Squad for emergencies and co-operative, helpful Police, Fir^' and Public Works Departments. We invite our customers to come back for all their holiday needs. It*& safe to shop in Wcstficld. STAN BAUM Scotts of West field 101 Qiiimliy St., Wcstficld Chairman, Wcstficld Association of Merchants Our policy on corrections The Record will promptly eorrwt errors of fact, context or presentation and clarify any news content that confuse;; or misleads readers. I'leaso report errors to Record editor Ktl Carroll by phone at ::7fi (JOOO, or by mail at P.O. Hox 279(1, or through the ::lot ;d the office at V.'M Klmer St. All corrections and clarification:; will apjiear in this space. Ed Carroll EdlKx NIWI: Eleanor Barrett Dana Colernan Shanne Chiang Mike Dsak Jim Detaney Briar P. Dunlmv/y John Gfanalli Dionne Ford Darise M. Fuhs Robert Galchion Paula Inorassla Chris Jofianson Barbara Mendo/a Las Moora General Manager Cheryl Moulton Hehl Joan Lsvlne Sylvia rvvilvaney Mine Pakz Robin J. 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The Wosffmld Record 19 publishsd wonkly by Forbes Nowspnpera, A Division of Forbos Inc, 231 Elmer 5treot, Westfield NJ 0/001 (000)?31 <W.M. FHX i'3? 1Ci?1 Offico hours B:30 urn to Spm daily. Second Class Postarjo paid nt WostdoW. NJ POSTMASTER: plonso sond addraai change! to Forbes Nowspnpuis, Fulfillment Olftco. PO Box 757, Uedminstor, NJ To subscribe call: 1 BOO Malcolm S. Forboa, Jr. CiMoi-m Chief Charlai A. Lyons Kathleen Laninl Edward F Carroll Pmident and PubNthet Vice PrwKJsrillVdiionel fimiitlvm Editor Jim Hayden Vtoe Prwldenl, Maitieling Roger S. Sllvey Vioe Provident. Operation* George Gannon Cilculalinri DtfiNJti' Billl* M. 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CIRCULATION Karen Walah rulmlnvtnl Munagn PRODUCTION M.irk Andia (!l«n Mriyiir Ntirmnn Moburls lauru RicJimson Joint tlijtjfirtsun Ana llixlrijjuii/ Liiwrtincn John D'Achlno Smyia Cofiy Tabnuv^«Qng Mgr. Hnriry Wriitmo'D Kon S^iiwart^ OdfKjrii Tn(]liori Misly WislmskJ Aniianiilto /arnlsld Tom Turn»rs«m Cctw,u<i Torgarsan Mail'oon^ Muniupir Asnl I'iMiiwin M4n(U4 AllIJi flirlf j Dolly ill,irk Win.i MCKUKIO I illwi Ml.inni nrai.iiil.-i I'arclo VirliiriM 4)<jint}, AH'iidrt P(ir»/ WIIII.IITI IturkK Holiurl MUIIUI/1 Judtrii Soirta y Juanrwt A;nn» Jarksun Susan I «i(i FINANCE & GENERAL OFFICE Doniau Alan (ktydnn Marynnr* Mfinn Systarna Manager lkiui l,m Mill.inl Kalhlaed Clark CiriKllt Jiinnl rin/nllo Michiird fhirion

5 December 3, 1992 Community Life A-5 I Holiday gift boutiques Continuing events 0 The Cranford Junior Woman's Qub is selling gingerbread house Kits, including all house pieces, a 10-inch base, icing recipe, candy for decorating, and instructions for assembly, at $13. They can be ordered by calling Betsy McLaughJin, The houses also will be sold Sunday, Dec. 6, at Calvary Lutheran Church, 108 Eastman St., Cranford, from 1-5 p.m. in conjunc- Uon with the Home for the Holidays house tour. 0 St. Bartholomew's Boy Scout Troop 203 is taking orders for 15- inch balsam fir holiday wreaths, decorated with pine cones and a large red bow. The price is $14 and wreaths will be delivered. Call Scoutmaster James Doyle, , or Chairman Tom Rutkowski, Wreaths also will be sold the mornings of Dec. 6 and 13 at the Scotch Plains church. 0 Katydids Boutique runs through Dec. 10 as a benefit for the Reeves-Reed Arboretum, 165 Hobart Ave., Summit. More than 100 designers are featured. Hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. daily; to 8 p.m. Dec. 3; noon-5 p.m. Sundays or Polly ReUly's A Little Bit of Christmas is at Andrea's Furniture Store, 540 South Ave. W, Westfield, through Dec. 6. The boutique features hand-crafled items and holiday gifts such as hand-painted porcelain ornaments Santa sweatshirts, holiday mailboxes, calendars, quilts, puzzles, and more. Hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays; 1-5 p.m. Sun- bits, decorated shirts and woodworking, plus items made by nursing home residents. days; closed Mondays. E3-The Iota Xi chapter of Phi [7] The PTO at Tamaques School, Trieta Kappa at Union County College, a national honor fraternity, 641 Willow Grove Road, Westfield, sponsors its Winter Country Craft holds its annual Holiday Boutique Show in the school cafeteria 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Crafts include quilts, Monday through Thursday, Dec. 7 to 10, from 8 a.m.-9 p.m. and Friday, Dec. 11, from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. in the Nomahegan Building, Springfield Avenue, Cranford. Sale items include poinsettias, costume jewcli-y and stuffed animals. Saturday, Dec. 5 (?) St. Michael's Church holds its fourth annual Holiday Bazaar from 9 a.m,-9 p.m. at the parish school gymnasium, Alden and Miln streets, Cranford. It features holiday decorations, crafts, religious items, homemade cookies and candies, gifts, entertainment, games for children and adults, hot and cold food all day, personalized evergreen wreaths, gifts for children to purchase, photos with Santa, and a limited ticket raffle with a prize of $10, Trinity Episcopal Church, North and Forest avenues, Cranford, holds its annual Christmas Bazaar from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. It features homemade crafts and baked goods, personalized ornaments and handcrafted wreaths made to order while you wait, stained glassware; Santa arrives at 10 a.m. and an elf will take pictures; refreshments include soup and sandwiches; there is a and raffle of prizes such as a color television and handmade quilt. (23 The Chinese Shar Pei Ciub holds a craft fair and flea market 8:30 a,m.-4 p.m. at the Cranford United Methodist Church, Lincoln and Walnut avenues. The event, which enables the organization to place unwanted Shar Pei dogs and provide medical attention, features jewelry, hand-painted objects, wreaths, hand-designed clothing, new and almost new items, and refreshments The annual craft show sponsored by Meridian Nursing Center, 1515 Lamberts Mill Road, Westfield, runs 10 a,m.-4 p.m. It features holiday crafts, country items from local crallers, Victorian rab- stained glass, baskets, country wood items, T-shirts, picture frames, etc. Admission is free. 0 The Crescent Christmas Fair takes place 10 a.m.-3 p.m. at Crescent Avenue Presbyterian Church, 716 Watchung Ave., Plainfield. It features balloons, flowers, jewelry, frozen food, Christmas decorations, children's workshop, silhouettes, poinsettias and wreaths, and, of course, Santa Claus. Sgt. Salvatore Alice receives Distinguished Service Medal Central Avenue resident, Sgt. Salvatore Alice, recently was presented the New Jersey Distinguished Service Medal for his "meritorious service in ground combat against the armed enemy during the Vietnam Conflict in the Southeast Asian Theatre of Operations." Sgt. Alice's name was inadvertently omitted in last week's story on the presentation. Sgt. Alice was presented with the New Jersey Distinguished Service Medal by Major General Vito Morgano, the Adjutant General of the New Jersey Department of Military and Veterans Affairs. The Record regrets the error. (7J The ninth annual Holiday Craft Fair at the First Baptist Church of South Plainfield at 201 Hamilton Blvd. takes place 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Crafters offer knitted sweaters,afghans, stained glass, wood items, stuffed animals, Christmas decorations, children's books, ceramics, quilts and more. There also are baked goods, a Kids Korner and lunch. Sunday, Dec. 6 0 Green Thumb Garden Club Holiday Boutique and fresh wreath sale will be held in Fellowship Hall of Calvary Lutheran Church, Holly and Eastman streets, Cranford from 1-5 p.m. Items include handcrafted topiaries, candle rings, swags, ornaments, decorated baskets, wreaths and floral centerpieces. Fresh wreaths and boxwood trees will be decorated in Victorian della robbia fruit, gold, and red berry designs. A featured item will be hand-painted, woodenreplicaof the Cranford Historical Society Museum, the Crane-Phillips House. 0 The annual Holiday Nature Boutique comes to Trailside Nature and Science Center in the Watchung Reservation from 1-5 p.m. All hand-crafted gifts are made of natural materials or have a natural theme. These include stained glass; folk, country and victorian crafts; mineral and fossil jewelry, Southwestern silver jewelry; herbal pillows and sachets; herb vinegars; primitive folk art, and much more. There's also a shop where children can purchase gifts for $ Saturday, Dec The Woman's Club of Westfield holds a Christmas Bearzar from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at the clubhouse, 318 S. Euclid Ave. Several private Teddy bear collections are featured along with a slide show and personal photo with a special bear. Sale items include Teddy bears, handcrafted gifts and gingerbear cookies. Refreshments and door prizes complete the event. Admission is $3; children under 12 free. 0 The Non-Traditional Student Organizaton at Union County College sponsors a holiday craft show 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at the Cranford campus. How to publish milestones Weddings and engagement forms for the The Westfield Record may be picked up at 102 Walnut Ave. in Cranford, or mailed to you if you cal us at 27&6000. Fill out Iheform completely and clearly and return it promptly. You may also write your own announcement Birth announcements should be sent to the Record in writing and should include the baby's name, weight length, place of birth, names of parents, brothers and sisters, grandparents and also great-grandparents. All inquiries should be addressed to tho Record, P.O. Box 626. Cranford, NJ A helping hand Attorney Brian J. Molloy (right), partner in the law firm of Wilentz, Goldman & Spitzer, receives a humanitarian award from Dr. Leonard Bornstein, president of the Jespy House. A Westfield resident, Mr. Molloy received the award for his efforts on behalf of the learning disabled community of the Jespy House in South Orange. Mr. Molloy was co-chairman of the group's annual charity event. Acclaimed pianist to perform The First Congregational Church, 125 Elmer St., announces the second of its Mid-Day Musicales series for Advent Wednesday, Dec. 9, at noon. The performer will be pianist Juana Zayas and the program will include music by Beethoven, Chopin and Debussy. The series, now in its seventh season, was conceived and is directed by the church's music director, Barbara Thomson of Cranford. Audience enthusiasm and the Ms, Zayas's tours included a recital at the Amsterdam Concertgebouw, a performance of Shostakovich Concerto No. 1 with the Radio Philharmonic Orchestra at Utrecht, and live broadcasts for AVRO-Kurhaus Concerts. Her successes of the past 15 years echo the words of Harold Schonberg in the New York Times. Following her New York debut at Lincoln Center's Alice Tully Hall, Ms. Zayas has performed throughout Europe, South America, and the United States. Her performances have been broadcast by National Public Radio and New York's WQXR, among others. She has appeared as soloist with the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra; the St. Cecilia Chamber Orchestra; the Radio Philharmonic Orchestra and the Zecuws Orchestra in the Netherlands; the Venezuela Symphony Orchestra; and the Berk- Mr. Schonberg wrote "It is always pleasant to come aci. v. a hitherto versatile artistry of pianist Juana unknown talent. Miss Zayas turned shire, Albany, Schenectady, Rockland, San Diego, and Dallas Civic Zayas during her 1990 and 1991out to be a Chopinist to the manner born. She played with style, Symphony Orchestras. tours of the Netherlands have generated invitations to perform solo sensitivity, a big technique, and an The suggested donation for the recitals, chamber music concerts, aristocratic flair for the mixture of concert is $1. Following the concerts, a soup and sandwich lunch- and concertos for the Dutch public romanticism and classicism embedded in the music," eon is available for next season. $4. School singers to perform at AARP meeting Seniors The American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) will hold a 1 p.m. meeting Monday at St Paul's Episcopal Church, 414 E. Broad St. A social hour with refreshments will precede the meeting at 12:30 p.m. Guests are welcome. Members and guests are asked to enter through the red door at the rear of the building and to bring a non-perishable food item as a contribution to the food cupboard, said Robert Krowicki, chapter president There will be a presentation by the Broadway Singers, members of Uie Special Talents and Skills program of the Westfield public schools, under the direction of Mrs. Maraffi. Openings are available for the Saturday matinee performance Feb. 13 of Plaza Suite at the Hunterdon Hills Playhouse. Members Columbus' parking lot 8 a.m. and and guests may sign up at the De-travecember and January meetings. to Willow Valley at Strasburg, Pa., to see the Christmas Reservations also may be made for Sight and Sound Show. The trip will include a smorgasbord dinner the Bermuda cruise from May 29and a display of water fountains. to June 5. There will be a trip Friday, Jan. Membership in the Westfield area 29, to Medieval Times in chapter is open to local residents Lyndhurst to visit an 11th century who are 50 years of age or older castle. The bus will leave Lord and and hold membership in Uie national AARP. Call Robert Kruwicki, 8S Seniors to see Christmas show The Westfield Senior Citizens group has organized a number of upcoming events, inlcuding a trip to Willow Valley in Pennsylvania on Saturday, Dec. 12. The bus will leave the Knights of Taylor's parking lot 8:30 a.m. On Feb. 23, the bus will leave Lord and Taylor for the Hunterdon Htils Playhouse to see Plaza Suite. Dinner is included. A trip is planned April 4 to see the Mummers in the Philadelphia Civic Center. For information, call Gus Setzer at (201) Rabbi Kroloff to discuss his book on homelessness Dec. 15 on radio Jfcibbi Charles A. Kroloff, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El of Weslfield, will be interviewed on the Ruth Jacobs Show Tuesday, Dec. 15, at 3 p.m. on WEVD, 1050 AM. Rabbi Kroloff will discuss his new book, VWien Elijah Knocks: A Religious Response to Religion Hornclessriess, published by Behrman House Publishers of West Orange. The book may be ordered directly from the publisher by calling or at local bookstores. Why Would Some Of The Biggest Minds In The Investment World Ask You To Think Small? As history hits tauiiht us. si/e is jci'imw.v ol eompunie\ involved in not always proportional to value. iiiliiiil or anticipated reorganizations We believe that ilic- key to real oi rc\tnn uinnc'i crowlli is heaniit: opportunity be- We believe llie Legg M.tson Inrc it knocks, flic I <->.m MJISOII Special Imrsimeni Trust is a philosophy you can glow on. Let us Special Investment 11 usl mvtst.s princip.ilk' in equity sccuiilies of show \ou how thinking small has companies vulh in.iikel c.ipiuli/,ilions of less [ SI billion.iml one For a fiuispeelus containing ITII.MC the potential to oiler bit rewinds. or mine, of tin' lollowmi! cliar.ulci- complete information, including chaises and expenses, call (WK) * not t'toselv (ollrnt'il hy,or die mil ol ttn-or with invr.lnn believed Io he undervalued in ieuition lo their lone-term Ctiiiuni; powei 01 tis\et vitlue\. iecuiitic.s of i oinpiinus m whnh union,i! dci'cl{i/'fncnt\ /iuw o^'i unfit "hich Mii^tyst the jionihility thitt ihe tnarkct value of the set unties will increase. 2^-:(iN<i Read it caicfuily before investtny or si'iuline money. LEGG MASON snmi nun t"(!k MsiU'ii ^ri»tul Wiilkcr :il.l liltn Si WoMfickl. NJ l)7lw() n iim-t mnncil la^lujk he niuitc Natasha's 1-9OO ' per minute 24 hours u day! 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Call today to receive yuur free "Living Safely" yuitle. MERID ISIS LAMBERTS MILL ROAD WESTFIELD NEW JERSKY O7OCO -Westfield Record-

6 A-6 Community Life December 3,1992' Karla Zingeman weds Thomas Weeden KARLA WEEDEN SHED POUNDS THE "SOLID" WAY BAKBARA POTASHKIN M.S., Dietitian/Nutritionist LARGEST SELECTION OF IMPRINTED NUNH 8 & 16 Week, personalized and group programs Pcmuncnl Dietary Diabetes Success Meal Planning Exercise Programs Eating OUordcn Cholesterol Strna Reduction Hypeneiuion Overcoming Ringing START A NUTUTIONAl. DIETARY PROGRAM TODAY! PERSONAL COUNSELING WITH OUR FUEE PROFESSIONAL NUTRITIONISTS CONSULTATION AVAILABLE 346 SOUTH A.VE. FAJWOOD. NEW JERSEY Hoodod S«a»1thir1i Halt Gfcamoli Shjrii OOHH > S>*af«rt The only thing old-fashioned about us is our service! Dreier's SPORTING GOODS Family Owned And Operated Since 1868 to Serve You Better! Blue Star Shopping Gtnttr fll. 22 Watohunt All Majci Crodil Cardi AocaaUd (908} Monday-Friday 9i30-9:00, Saturday 9:30-6:00, Open Sunday 12-5 Karla Zingeman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joel Zingerman of Westfield, married Thomas Weeden, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Weeden of Brooklyn on June 20,1992. The nuptial Mass was officiated by the Rev. William Morris of St. Helen's Roman Catholic Church in Westfield. The bride was escorted by her father. Soloist was Pierce Joyce. The reception was held at L'Aflnire of Mountainside. The bride wore an ivory, silk shantung gown with long sleeves, portrait collar and chapel-length train. The dress was embroidered with pearls and sequins. She wore a pearl and sequin-embroidered tiara with fingertip veil and blusher Ṫhe bride carried an arm bouquet of calla lilies, white stephano tis, and white roses tied with ribbons and pearls. Matron of honor was Karen Greer of Atlanta, Ga., sister of the bride. She wore a pink shantung, two-piece dress with portrait collar, jacket, pink English riding hat and white elbow-length gloves. She carried an arm bouquet of calla lilies and white stephanotis. The bridesmaids were Kathleen Weeden of Brooklyn, the groom's sister; Jennifer Brown of Westfield; Maryann CJuerciero of Brooklyn; Jacklyn McFadden of Sayreville; and I^nnette Maronaro of Old Bridge; friends of the bride. They were attired the same as the matron of honor. James Weeden of Brooklyn, the groom's brother, served as best man. The ushers were Joel Zingerman of Morris Plains, the bride's brother; Charles Ingullil and Stephen Guerriero, both of Brooklyn; Michael McFadden of Sayreville and Robert Marranaro of Old Bridge, all friends of the groom. Ailer a wedding trip to Ocho Rios, Jamaica, the newiyweds reside in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn. The bride graduated from Westfield High School and Rider College, Lawrenceville, with a bachelor's degree in biology. She is a chemist at Merck and Co. Inc. The groom received a degree in police science from John Jay College of Criminal Justice. He is a New York City police officer. Greenhouse giving away wedding Getting married? Parker Greenhouses and Garden Center wants to give prospective brides and grooms a free wedding on Saturday, Feb. 27, at 7 p.m. at the 1993 New Jersey Flower and Garden Show at the Garden State Exhibit Center in Somerset. A white gazebo will be featured surrounded by tulips, lilies, azaleas, rhododendrons and evergreens. A garden path will be lined with dozens of fresh cut flowers and cascading baskets of assorted blooms. Parker will provide the bride and groom with a wedding gown, a tuxedo, a wedding cake, a bridal bouquet, an overnight stay at the Somerset Plaza Hotel complete with wedding breakfast and a honeymoon trip, courtesy of Continental Airlines. A limousine also will be provided for the bride and groom. Interested couples should call Bill Everett or Cherryl Meuret at Parker Greenhouses in Scotch Plains at Holiday boutique The Westfield Service League Thrift and Consignment Shops, 114 Elmer St., is preparing for its annual Christinas Sale and Boutique Saturday 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Available at bargain prices will be new and used toys, gift items, Christmas decorations, holiday attire, greeting cards and winter cloth- Ing. The Consignment Shop will sell fall clothing, Jewelry, coats and other items at reduced prices and proceeds are donated to local charities. Shown are just some of the gift Items which will be available for purchase. Science club to meet The Westfield Science and Technology Club will meet 1 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 12, at the WestfieW Memorial Library. The topic w i be chromotography. Children in fourth- through sixthgrades may register at the children's reference desk. Space is limited. LOCAL MOVIE TIMES FOR THE WEEK OF FRIDAY, DEC. 4-THURSDAY, DEC. 10 Schedules are subject to last-minute Changs, MIDDLESEX AMBOY MULTIPIEX Routes 9 & 35, Sayreville (908) The Distinguished Gentleman (R) Friday- Thursday: 12:10,12:35, 2:35, 2;55, 4:55, 5:15, 7:30, 7:55, 9:55, 10:20 p.m. Lite shows Friday and Saturday at 12:10, 12:30 a.m. The Bodyguard (Ft) Friday-Thursday: 11:45 a.m., 1, 2:20, 4, 5, 7:25, 7:50, 10 p.m. Lair? show frlday and Saturday al 12:25 a.m. Aladdin (G) rriday-thursday: 12:20, 2:45. 5:15, 7:25, 9:30 p.m. Late show Friday and Saturday at 11:30 p.m. Home Atone 2 (PG) Friday-Thursday: 11:35 a.m., :05. 2:35. 4:35, 5:05, 7:10, 7:40. 9:45.10:10 p.m. Lato shows Friday and Saturday at 12:10, 12:30 a.m. 'Malcolm X (PC 13) Friday-Thursday: Noon. 1, 4, 5, 8:15, 9 p.m. 'Passenger 57 (Ft) Friday-Thursday: 12:25, 2:25. 4:25, 7:10, 9:15 p.m. Late show Tiiday and Saturday ot 11:10 p.m. Under Siege <R) Friday, Sunday-Thursday: 1:15, 3:25, 5:40, 8,10:10 p.m Saturday: 1:15, 3:25, 5: p.m. Lato show Friday and Saturday al 12:20 a.m. Bram Stoker's Draculn (R) Friday-Thursday: 12:45. 1:15, 3:30, 4, 7:15, 7:35, 9:55, 10:10 p.m. Lato shows Friday and Saturday at 12:25, 12:30 a.m. Jennifer 8 IR) Friday "Thursday: 1:35, 4:15, 7:05, 9:35 p.m. Lato show Friday and Saturday at midnight Sneak preview of Forever Young (PG) Saturday at 8 p.m. CINEPLEX ODEON MENL0 PARK Ftoulo 1. Edison (908) Passenger 57 (R) rnday. Sunday: 1:30, 3:30, 5: :15 p.m. Saturday: 1:30, 3:30, 5:50, 10:15 p.m. Monday-Thursday: 1:30, 3:30. 5:50.8:15, 10 p.m. The DisllngutslMXl Gentleman (R) Friday Sunday: Noon, 2:30, 3, 5, 5:30, 7:40, BIO, 10, 10:30 p.m. Monday Thursday: I, :50, 7:30. H. S:5O, 10:30 p.m. Aladdin (G) Friday Sunday: Noon, 1. 2, :1, A, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 p.m. Monday Thuisdjy: 1. 7, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7,8, 9, 10 p.m. Home Atone 2 (IXi) TrKkiy Sunday: Noun, 1. 2, 2:30, 3:40, 4:30, 5:15. G:1D, 7:15, 7:4''., 9,9.50, 10:70 p.m. Monday Thursday: l, 1:30,?, 3:40, 4, 4:40. 6:15, 7:30, 8, 9, 10, 10:20 p.m. The Bodyguard (R) Friday Sunday: Noon, 1:30, 2:40, 4:15, 5:10. 7:20, 7:50, :30 p.m. Monday-Thui«fay: 1:30, 7, 4 l r >, 4:45, 7, 7:30. 9:50, 10:15 p.m. M* t* nx (PG 13) Frtif.iy Sunil.-iy: Noon, 4. (V.15 p.m. Mimday.Thursday: I, 4:'>O, fl4 r > p.m. llrnw Sruker't DriKiila (Ft) I riil.iy Sunday: Nmm.?:40, r i 20, H. 1M "«) i.m Worldly Thursday 1, 3:40. 7.!t:4!i p.m. SficaK pfwiew oi I IUPWT Yminn (FT.) Saturday lit 8 p.m. DUNEUEN THEATER 4 r M North Aw, Duix'llffl (90H) "Of! ITU Honm Ak>ne J (IT.) Friday. Monday Thursday: /, 9:16 p.m..saturday, SuixJiiy: 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:15, 9:35 p.m. KENDALL PARK CINEMAS 35fiO Routr) 27, KoiKlnll Park (f/oh) Home Mono J (FT.) Irldny: 2, 4:40, 7:0 r ), 9:30 p.m. Saturday: 1, 2:10, 3:20, 4H0. 5:40, Q, 10:20 pm. Sutiday: 1, 2:1'J, 3:30, 0, fl:40 p.m. Monday TTiursiliiy: 8 p.m. Pie Dtstlngulstied Gentleman (H) FrWay: 2:30, 5:15, 7:45, 10 p.m. Snturdoy: 1:35, 3:!iO, 0:05. 8:20, 10:35 p.m. Sunday: 2, 4:30. -Westfield Record 7:15. 9:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday: 7, 9:15 p.m. The Bodyguard (R) Fnday, Saturday: 2:05. 4:40, 7:10, 9:45 p.m. Sunday: 1:30, 4:10. 6:45, 9:15 p.m, Monday-Thursday: 8:15 p.m. Sram Stoker's Draculo (R) Friday: 2:10, 4:45, 7:15, 9:45 p.m. Saturday: 1:45, 4:35. 7:30, 10 p.m. Sunday: 1:30, 4:10, 6:45,9:15 p.m. Morxlay-Thursday: 8 p.m. Passenger 57 (R) Friday: 2:15, 4:15. 6:25, 8:25, 10:15 p.m. Saturday: 7:15. 9, 10:50 p.m. Sunday: 4:40, 6:40. 8:30 p.m. Monday- Thursday. 8:15 p.m. Aladdin (G> Friday: 2, 4. 6:35, 8:25, 10:15 p.m. Saturday: 12:50. 2:45, 4:40, 6:30, 8:25, 10:15 p.m. Sunday: 12:5O. 2:45. 4:40, 6:35, 8:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday: 7:10, 9 p.m. A River Runs Through It (PC) Frida/, Saturday: 2:10, 4:40, 7:05, 9:30 p.m. Sunday: 1:25, 4, 6:35, 9 p.m. Monday-Thursday: 7:45 p.m. MIDDLESEX MALL TWIN Steltofi and Hadley roads South Plainflcld (9O8) Call theater lor showlimes. MOVIE CITY Route 1 & Gill Lane, Iselin (908) Call theater (or showtimes. MOVIE CITY Oak Tree Center 1665 OaH Tree Rd., Edison (908) Call theater (or showumes. SOMERSET BERNARDSVILLE CINEMA 5 Mine Brook Rd. Bcmardsvillc (908) A Rhx?r nuns Through It (PG) Friday: 7:30, 9:45 p.m. Saturday: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 9:45 p.m. Sunday: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 p.m. Monday- Thursday: 7:30 p.m. BROOK CINEMA 10 Hamiltpn St. Bound DrooK CJOH) 'Wdtcrlaixl (R) Friday, Monday-Thursday: 7:15, y. 15 p.m. Saturday, Sunday; 3:15. 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 p.m. TIK> flock/ Hoimr Picture Show (H) Friday, Saturday: Midnight. GENERAL CINEMA IILUE STAR ftouln 22, Watehunj; (1X38) Call theater for showtimes. GENERAL CINEMA BRIDGEWATER COMMONS Koutes22«, liridgcwntor (006) GI /for7>e Mono 2 (CG) Friday: 1, 2:20, 3:20, 4:20, 5:15, G:10. 7:10. 7:45, 9:30,10. 10:10 p.m. S'llimlay: 11:30 a.m., 12:3O, 1, 2:20.3:20, 4:20. 5:15, C:10, 7:10.?:45, 9 30, 10. lo:1 r M>.in. Sunri.Ty: 11:30(1 m, 12:30.!. 7:^0. :i:?0. 4:20. 0:15, 6:10. MO. 7:40. 0:30, JO p.m. Monday Ilmrsclny: 1, 2:70, 3:?l), 4:70. r»:ir,. r,:10. 7:10. /:4n, B:;JO, 10 p.m. AlMMIn ((,) Imliiy, Mcinil.iy Ihui'jl.iy: 1 II), 'J.A'i, 4,!., fi 10, 7: U), 'I JO, 'PA', p.m. S,it llrday, SllfKlity: i 1,i in., IWHJII, 1:.U), 7:JS, <1, 5, fi;4o. l.:io, 9.2(1,!l:4!> p.m. A Html ftims llutnifih It (FHi) I lij.iy ThuF-wlfiy: 1:70, 4:10, C.:4'>, 'I p.m. ' is-wii/frr r,f (II) Frtil.iy: 1 10, 1 30, W.1(1, 8, 10:70 p rn. rwituruay: 1:10, 3;3O. S::.«.), 10:70 p.m. SnrKtiiy Iliuratoy: 1:1O, 3:30, r>:jo. H, 9:!/) p.m. Srionk prtvlew t>\ lonwr Young (PG) Sntur rlay at 8 p.m. QENERAL CINEMA RUTGERS PLAZA Tjifiton Avt>., fniinftrset (908) Call theater for showtirrses, GENERAL CINEMA SOMERVILLE CIRCLE Route 28, Raritan (908) The Bodyguard (R) Friday, Monday-Thursday; 7, 10 p.m. Saturday, Sunday: 1, 4, 7, 10 p.m. flram Stoker's Drscula (R) Friday, Monday- Thursday: 7:15,10:10 p.m. Saturday, Sunday: 1:15,4:15, 7:15, 10:10 p.m. 'The Last of the Mohicans (R> Friday, Monday- Thursday: 7:30, 10:20 p.m. Saturday, Sunday: 1:30, 4:30, T:30. 10:20 p.m. MONTGOMERY CENTER Route 206, Rocky Hill (609) Walcrtand (R) Friday, Monday Thursday: 7:15. 9:15 p.m. Saturday, Sunday: 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 p.m. 'becoming Co/erfe (R) Friday, Monday Thursday: 7:20, 9:20 p.m. Saturday, Sunday: 1:20, 3:20, 5:20. 7:20. 9:20 p.m. L'NIOS CINEPLEX ODEON CRANFORD 25 North Avo. West Cnmford (908) Bram Sro*er"s Dracvla (R) Friday: 7:20, 8:20, 10, 11 P.m. Saturday; 2, 3, 4:40. 5:40, 7:20. 8, 10, 11 p.m. Sunday: 2, 3, 4:40, 5:40. 7:20. 8:20, 10 p.m. Monday -Thursday: 7, 7:30. 9:30, 10 p.m. CINEPLEX ODEON UNION 990 Stuyvesant Ave., Union (908) The Last of the Mohicans (H) Friday, Monday- Thursday: 7:30. 9:45 p.m. Saturday, Sunday: 2:30, 5, 7:30, 9:45 p.m. 'Under Slego (R) Friday. Monday Thursday: 7:45, 9:5O p.m. Saturday, Sunday: 2. 4, 6. 8, 10 p.m. IVE POINTS CINEMA 327 Chestnut St.. Union (908) Call theater lot sliowilmes. LINDEN F1VEPLEX <JO0 North Wood Avc., Linden (908) Homo A/ono I' (!'D) Fmfay: 7, 7:15, 9:35 p.m. Saturday, Sunday: 11:30 o.m, noon, 2, 2:30, 4:3O, 4:45, 7, 7:15, 9.35 p.m. Monday nmrsday: 7. 7:15, 9:30 p in. TlKt Botlyguard (CO Ind.iy: i:2k>. 9:4f> p.m. Saturday, Sunday: Noon, 2:25, 4:45, 7:25, 9:45 p.m. Monday Thursday: 7:2O. 9:35 p.m. 7?ie DIsllngulstKd Gcntlcmm (I?) Iriday: 7:30, 9:45 p.m. Saturday. Sunday: 12:30, 2:4!>, 4.55, 7:35. 9:45 p.m. Monday Iliuisd.iy; 7:30, 9:35 p.m. 'Dram Sfoto's Dntcul.i (Ft) rnday:!:7'j, 0:4'i p.m. Saturday, Sunif.iy: Nrxjn, 2:20, 4:45, 7:25, 9:45 p.m. MoiKi.iy Ihuivlny: /:70, 9:35 p.m. 'Pavsengi't fi/ (F() Friday Ihurwliiy: 9 15 p.m. OST PICTURE SHOW 2395 Springfield Avc. Union ('X)H) <>r,a <1,1')7 f:all Ihrntnr for showtlntf?s. JFW PARK CINEMA 23 Wi-st WnstlioW Awi. lltrtihk; I'nrk CKIH» Ciil iinmto fur snowtimos. Nfiro AffllSTS IIIALTO J'.A) I iva HllNid T,t. Wc;tliokl i'whi 2,12 128fl Cnll ltt4mtpr foi sttowtlinos. WESTFIELD 1WIN CINEMA 138 Central Avo., Wcsltiold (908) Aladdin (G) Friday: 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Saturday: 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Sunday: 1:15, 3:15, 5:15. 7:25, 9::') p.m. Monday Flwrwlny; 7:25, 9:20 p.m. Tim Dlitlngiiishvtl GonrJcrrn n (fl) I rkfay: 7:45, The science dub is funded through a grant from the American Chemical Society and programs are planned and implemented through volunteers. Parents are welcome to join and anyone with a science background b asked to share their talent with the group. Cat or with suggestions. 10 p.m. Saturday: 1:45. 4:15, 7:45, 10 p.m. Sunday. 1:45, 4:15, 7:40, 9:50 p.m. Monday- Thursday: 7:40, 9:40 p.m. CINEMA PLAZA Hi WERDOX Routes 202 A 31, Flemington (908) Bram Stoker's Dracvla (R) Friday: 7, 9:30 p.m. Saturday: 2. 4:15, 7, 9:30 p.m. Sunday: 2, 4:15, 7, 9:15 p.m. Monday-Thursday:^, 9:15 p.m. M River Runs Througli It (PG) Friday, Saturday: 7:20, 9:40 p.m. Sunday-Trwrsday: 7:10, 9:20 p.m. Home Alone 2 (PG) Friday: 7, 9:30 p.m. Ga! urday: 2, 4:15, 7, 9:30 p.m. Sunday: 2, 4:15. 7, 9:15 p.m. Monday-Thursday: 7, 9:15 p.m. Senior citizen show Thursday ai 10:30 a.m. Aloddln G) Friday, Monday-Thursday: 2, 4, 7:10, 9 p.m. Saturday, Sunday: 7:10, 9 p.m. The Distinguished Gentleman (R) Friday. 7:15, 9:40 p.m. Saturday: 2, 4:15, 7:15, 9:40 p.m. Sunday: 2, 4:15, 7:15, 9:30 p.m. Monday- Thursday: 7:15. 9:30 p.m. HUNTERDON THEATER Route 31, FTeminetcn (908! The Bodyguard (R) Friday-Thursday: 7, 9:20 p.m. MORRIS AMC HEADQUARTERS Headquarters f* 1 -"' 1 Morristown (20D2920C06 The Bodyflwid (H) rnday, Saturday.1:40. 5, 7:20, 10:10 p.m. Sundny-Ihursilay. 1:40, 5. /:20.9:40 p.m. Marcobu X (PC 13) Friday. SaiurJoy: 12:40, 4:20, 8:20 p.m. Sunday -Thursday: 12>IO, 4:20. 8:10 p.m. Jennifer H (Fl) Fndny: 1 r.,0. 'j, 7:30. 10:10 p.m. Saturday. 7A :10 p.m. Sunday Thursday: 2:'IO, 5, 7:30. 9:40 p.m. fj55«v>.'rs/ (R) FmJ.iy: 1:40, 5:20. 7:40. 10:10 p.m. S.iluid.iy: 3:10, 5:70, /:40, 10:10 p. ni. Sunday-Ihurakiy :70, /:*). ') 'M p.m.'1's DmcuL} (It) F ikl.iy, Saturday: l:3o, 5, 7:40, 10 p.m. Survl.-iy Ihursday. 1:30, 5, 7:30,9:40 p.m. A ffln'f fturis Ihrmi'.h It (IT,) F rid.iy:?, 5. 7:30, 10 p.m. Saturday: 1. S, r,:\o. 10 p.m. nunriny Iiuirsdiiy: 1, 5, /:10, 9:45 p.m. Hittitif Alcum :> (FT.) I rutiy: 1-30, 7:30, 4:10. '):10, 7. 7:50, 9:.l(). 10 p.m. Saturd.iy: 12:30, l:.)0, 2:JU), 4 Ifl. ', 10, /. r',0, <l.mi, 10 p.m. Sund.iy: )? ll>. i:i(), 7:10, 4:10, 5:10, /, 7:40, 0:70,»:W) p.m. Monday Triursday: 17:30. 1.?:'.W..):«). r.: Id. (1. 7:40, 8:30, 'J.'.tO i in. Alndilln (0) F nd.ry: 1:''.(). '.'.10, 4:'iO,!.7M, MO, f\'io, 9:10, 10 p.m. r,,mmt,iy: i, l:wi, 3:10, 4:50, 5:70, MO, /:'.O,'1:10, 10 p.m Sund.iy: 1, 1:50..'1:10. 4.'it), '.>'(), /:lo, 7:40, 9, 9:40 p.m. Moml.iy friiii-.r1.iy: 1, I: Id 3:10, ;):4». n 70, fi, ':4O. H 10, <l:40 p.m Sr«?(ik pii'vicw nl / iiirvrr Voi«i(! (IMil Sillui day nl (t INEMA 200 Houtq 20fl, Chester (<X»I) M<) 4444 C;tlt tlkmtor for showtlmos.

7 1992 Westftotd Record A-7 Bulletin board bodwork featured Miller-Cory House Woodworking and joinery tecnes practiced in the 18th and 19th centuries will be flighted at the Miller-Cory House eum, 614 Mountain Ave., Sunfrom 25 p.m. The las! tour will lin at 4:30 p.m. vtnomas Sheny of Westtield will construct a six-board blanket chest and explain the methods used by New Jersey's first carpenters in the Education Center. Ann Horan will be among the docents wtio will explain the various holiday traditions displayed in the farmhouse. Pat Mason oi North Plaiufiold and Mary Lynn Meissnor of Wostfield will prepare a'st. Nicholas meal over the open -hearth in celebration of the Dec. 6 Dutch holiday. Tho gift r.hop is fully stocked with items for the holidays. For nfipre information, call Fund-raiser helps ftuy new bottles r Tho Westfiold Inn recentty sponsored the purchase of 300 plastic d)ink bottler, for the Westfield High jfchool's Foreign Language Club fundraiser. Proceeds from the -aalo of the bottles benefit the club's scholarship program. Financial workshops county college t< Four financial wofkshops aimed at acquainting tho public with the tyew Jersey state financial aid form and vujous sources of available assistance; will Ix; conducted this month by Union County Colege. he wotkshops will bo held 7. today, Cranford High School; a.m. and 0 p.m. Wednesday, >ec. 9, E li/abcth campus; and 6 p.m. Thwsdny, Dec. 10, Cranford campus.,t Persons attending or planning,jq attend any New Jersey college piay go to a workshop and bei tomc f. ii mli, if witfi tho inner work- 1 ings ot the fiii.ukial aid system. Suburban Cable to televise telethon ^ TlR; Susan Arms Foundation will ' field it:; third.innual 24-hour telethon f"nday and Saturday in the (heater of the likxxnfield Library. I llie t'le thon will bo on Suburban }.,Qa!.ilov! ifon l)(-v inriinrj 7 p.m. Fri- 1 f(ay on cti. innels CK and 35. ( Sim i- ii. IIK epiion, it has been Uia wish lit the foundation's name- Sfiko, :'»iif«in Annn, to continue wilti Uio telethon so it can give moral strcnr;lh and itionotaiy support to those witti nourofibroftial' isi 1 ; _ The Sus.ui Arriu; Founctation will help deliay ex K.'ii:;es lor tho Arms family wtm,ne still over $150,000 in debt with medical bills and for fj * ho fairiily of ;\ >l month-old baby * 5**ho is ih'iiici tulie fext aixi needs to go to Ho:.ton lor a second heait operation Additionally, help is desperately needed loi a brother and sister, ncjori I: 1 and 14, wfio aie SiUi'erirHi ft.'in cystic fibiosts. Dona- 'iions nny If.icfdnfiseti to Susan 'Anns Foundation, 369 Drnad St.. Hloomlield. NJ. O7(X)3. ". The public may iitlotid tho Irve enleitainiiunt in Itio bnsciuent itieuter of tin: litn.iry any time within the,'1 fh nil:, Messiah sing-in set for tomorrow Jin' choral Ait Society of New Jersey, under Die ducxiion of Evolyri (ill-el-1 v.iih oic)anist Annette White, invites all In otu in singing "I l.'irnli!'. Mt<:;<-.i.iti in the doco r.ited inilu, iry of ttie lust Baptist Chinch. 1.'!) I Ini SI. Westlrcld, off Druid toinoikiw ut (3 p.m..ji.'.kels,«( ':'>. Irom Helen Organ,,i'V,v m m, ti Hie (tool wheie ;jloii"..11'' IV. Ill, it lit 1 fill ItlOSC WtlO vvr.h lo '.irn i,il>.ii< I arty aniviil i:> n.-aniwin'iiiii'ci, Ibi'ii'! virking hi-rllllli I II M ' i hull!l Mi'lf In in 1 ; v.ill ini luiln lhi> ',..liiisltim'- 'i nil' in ihiil i"-i eipls fujoi I' iii'. II.II i'l III WHS musicians to 'Entertain club ' 'lt,!ii:!.ii' Wi".!(iekl I lit l 1 idle * -i II I 'e-.i 'I il,1 I'll igi.llll 1)1 ll.idili" 1! '! ml i"' 'irl.ii Christmas l^iu'ii it ihi' IV. 'mans Club of Vyi.':,Hi>-l.l mi ( ihnslriuis lea Kf.'iinl, p., I 'i II,.'! [tin, at tho rluhlu ' p.i Jeanu'-lte f iinll Maralli, music (I'lea-.e luin lo p,igi> A!)) Community life Downtown sparkles with holiday spirit By EliZAJCTH flromek THE RECORD THURSDAY DEC. 3 (7) Panhellcnic party The traditional Westfield Panhellenic Association holiday party is being held 5-7 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Marty Wright, 555 Birch Ave. Delta Delta Delta alumnae are hostesses. All college sorority women in the area are invited. Call Betty List, 232-G Senior citizens schedule today at the Westfield Community Center is: 11 a.m., exercise; noon, lunch; 12:30 p.m., ceramics and pigs for Christmas. FRIDAY DEC. 4 y Oratorio sing-along The Choral Art Society of New Jersey holds its annual Messiah Singalony with guest soloists and audit-net? participation at 8 p.m. at the First Baptist Church, 170 Elm St., Westfield. Donation is $5. Singers should bring scores; a limited number are available nt the door [y] Sweet harmony - The <15lh annual harmony holiday show, Strike It Rich, is presented today and Saturday at ii p.m. at Westfield Hi^h School, llahwtry Avenue and I>>rian HOJKI, by the Hahwny Valley chapter of tin- Marlx'rshop 1 larinony S<K'K't.y. Admission $H fi(ih)' [J] Senior citizens srliethili.* today at the Westl'ield Community ("enter is: 1():'IO a.m., holiday movie; noon, lunch; I2:U() p.m., bin^o.. ] Tern (VIIUT is open each Ki i- clay Iroin H I I p.m. fit the Weslfielcl V. The >i<ij;, is lelixaled lo the Y liecause n( renovations at (lie municipal building. Call the recie alien de vir!nieiit, Vit!) l(»!ll [y Trti" lighting The coiinly holiday In 1 *' and charily drive is scheduled (i M)!l p.m. at Wateliun/: Stable. Summit, Mountain side. The event includes a locxl anil charily drive, sine alonj! and jx-t tine zoo. Santa arrived in downtown West- Held Sunday, marking the beginning of a shopping season that does not have to take you to the mall. With all the concerns about safety in parking lots and on the roads, Westfielders are lucky to have a diverse selection of shops right in town. One highlight of the season, the annual Winter Festival, takes place Sunday, Dec. 13. Aside from the ice sculpting contest slated for Quimby Street, shoppers will be able to enjoy the spirit of the holidays in many other ways. The Jolly TroUey will be conducting old-fashioned trolley rides with Santa, and there will also be live music and hot chocolate and munchies available. Members of the Intown group of merchants are sponsoring a holiday shopping spree with $1,000 worth of prizes. Entries have been available since Dec. 1, and the drawing will take place at the Winter Festival. Shopkeepers have outdone themselves this year in the annual window decorating contest The emphasis on lights makes the downtown glisten throughout the night The Town Council has continued the tradition of giving "holiday summonses" for overtime parking. These greetings are good for two extra hours of parking, but will be replaced with an actual summons after that time is up. This allows shoppers to spend four hours downtown, without feeding the meters, which police remind all shoppers is illegal. EHiring those four hours of shopping, be sure to stop in at Fine Toys on East Broad Street to pick up all those presents for the little ones. Karen Rhodes, the store's owner, expects that Barney the Dinosaur items will be popular, as will Thomas the Tank Engine merchandise. But traditional dolls, especially those made by Madame Alexander, are attracting many shoppers this year. "The Madame Alexander dolls are done nicely, they've improved the costumes and people recognize the name and the quality. And they're made in the U.S." Ms. Rhodes said. At the Music Hall, also on East Broad Street, boxed sets are especially popular. Fleetwood Mac and Pink Floyd have released sets in time for Christmas that the owner, Chris Hall, predicts will sell well, despite the high price on the Pink Floyd set. "It's over $100, but that's because they've packed a lot on it, including rare material^ Mr. Hall said. But recent releases from Eric Clapton, the Spin Doctors, Harry Connick Jr. and REM should also sell well. A local band, the Playtrains, also have released a new compact disc, Waiting for Edward, which should attract Westfielders, Mr. Hall said. Books also make excellent gifts for all ages. Gen. Norman Schwarzkopf's autobiography or Kathy Lee Gifford's autobiography cover both ends of the shopping spectrum. These have been selling well at the Quimby Street Book Shop, according to owner Brenda DePiano. "People keep asking for the Kathy Lee book, it kind of surprised me. The Schwarzkopf book SATURDAY DEC. 5 (2J Tell me a story Virginia Terrill, an artist, storyteller, historian and teacher, narrates a program, "This Old Trunk," for school-age children from 11 a.m.-noon at Westfield Memorial Library. The program is free and registration is not required. 0 Cookie time Girls Scouts are selling cookies today at Hills Ice Cream in WestfirJd. 13 Folk songs Folk singer Dave Fry appears at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth-El's Cafe Nite at 338 Walnut Ave., Cranford. He plays guitar, baryo and mandolin in a variety of contemporary and original songs in the folk, blues, swing and bluegrass styles. He runs a coffeehouse in Behtlehcm, Pa. and has appeared on the PBS Series Rock R<x>ts and was nominated in 1990 by the Philadelphia Music Foundation for best album and outstanding achievement in folk music. Tickets, which include refreshments, are $10 through Dec. 4 and $12 at the door [7] Singles dance The Young Single Catholic Adults Club for rikcs 2l-3f> sponsors a Mistletoe Dance at fl p.m. at Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, 1571 Martine Ave., Scotch Plains. Admission $l\ for non-members; $6 members. f)3'j-g4!)2 or 37i)-5(i!)9. [s~\ Clritiuip day Volunteers arc needed to help with trailwork on hiking trails in the Watchung Reservation from 9:30 a.m.-noon. Call Hetty Ann Kelly at Tmilsido Na- Center, 789-3<570, to register. SUNDAY DEC. 6. J 'IVN me a story Susan I'annfV, a professional storyteller, performs at Temple Emanu-El, 7f>6 Iv Mrnail St Coffee and cake ares served at 7 p.m. followed by an hour of "Wise, Foolish and Mystical" stories from the Jewish tradition. $1!. [v-j County photos A slide program Mivinj; an u x!.*ite on Union County is lx>inj; presented by Hulh and Hill Frulich of Koselle at the,i also went out very quickly," Ms. DePiano said. An attraction for all ages is Incredible Cross Sections, which shows the inner workings of the Queen Elizabeth 2 and buildings. A Where's Waldo -like book, / Spy, Christmas Book has also been selling well on Quimby Street For those who like to see more sparkles around the holidays, pick p.m. meeting and Christmas party of the Union County Historical Society at the Abraham Clark House on W. Ninth and Chestnut streets, Roselle. The Frolichs have been photographing Union County scenes for many years as well as collecting old photographs of county scenes. 0 Planetarium show View the constellations at Trailside Nature Center's planetarium in the Watchung Reservation and hear about "soap opera" stars in the sky. Topics include Andromeda and Perseus, Pegasus the winged horse, Cetus the sea monster, and rival beauties Venus and Cassiopia. The program is held each Sunday 2 and 3:30 p.m. through December. $2 general; $1.70 senior citizens. MONDAY DEC. 7 [21 Senior citizens schedule today at the Westfield Community Center is: 11 a.m., holiday sing-along; noon, lunch; 1 p.m., musical bingo. TUESDAY DEC. 8 0 Blood drive The Westfleld- Mountainaide Red Cross sponsors a blood drive 11 a.m.-4 p.m. mat Children's Specialized Hospital, New Providence Road in Mountainside {7\ Cookie time Girls Scouts are selling cookies today and Dec. 11 at Video Video in Westfield and Saturday, Dec. 12, at Foodtown in Westfield. They can be ordered, too, by calling ] Senior citizens schedule today at the Westfield Community Center is: 11 a.m., conversations; noon, lunch; 12:45 p.m., singing; I p.m., bingo. WEDNESDAY DEC. 9 [7] Music at midday Pianist.Juana Zayns performs at the Midclay Musicales series at noon at the First Congregational Church, 12. r» Elmer St, Westfield. $1 donation. A soup and sandwich luncheon is available after the recital for $4. [7] Music at 1 The Musical Club of Wpstfield presents a free pittgnim of seasonal music at 1 p.m. at the First Baptist Church, 17(1 Kim St.. Westfield. \J\ Plant artist -- Kenneth Sehxl.v of AtliK'k Flower Farm in Millstone discusses topiaries at the \2:'M) p.m. meeting of the Hake ami I loie Ciaixlen Club at the Westtield Y. [.'] Christmas customs - The In ternational Affairs Department of the Woman's Club of Westfield (Please turn lo page A-10) up some jewelry with colored stones at Apriceno Jewelers. Owner Nancy Apriceno said bracelets and rings with multicolored stones will be in wrapped boxes this season. Pearls are the perennial favorite, but those who want to really spend a bundle could go for an ornate engagement ring. "The fancy settings and the quality of the diamond can make Razzle dazzle them vt ;y expensive," Ms. Apriceno said. Weslfielders have these and many other choices right in town to find something for everyone on their list The police department and the Chamber of Commerce are committed to making holiday shopping downtown a pleasant and safe way to make those holiday dreams come true. A little bit of Broadway will soon be coming to the Edison Intermediate School. Set designs are beginning to Immerge as Christine Bonavita, Stephanie Tullo, and Lauren Davino complete a panel for the Into the Woods segment of Razzle Dazzle on Broadway. Three shows will be presented by Edison students today through Saturday. Rake and Hoc schedules lesson in making topiaries Kenneth Selody, the proprietor of the Atlock Flower Farm in Mill Club news stone, will be the j;uest speaker at the Rake and Hoe (Sarden Club meeting Wednesday at \2:'M) pin at the West.field V. Hostesses will Ite Barliam James, Jane (Jr-oss and 1/.H1 Grow. The tt'iiteipieiv will 1H> treated by Eil«M-n Pel Icy Mr Sel<nly is a graduate of Pratt Institute with a decree in line art:,. His (arm s x*ciali/es in topiaries, perennials anil conservaloi~v plant.'. His topie will 1K> topiaries. Follow iiift bis direction 1., each club inetn lier will ct-eatc a topiary and li.lin IIIPW In keep il pruned Some recent activities i't the Rake and Iloe included an onlinj; at Bnnhlwooti Park lo observe sea sonal birds by the birds committee; seven)! workshops to make ornaments for the Christmas tree at the (Vivhiiil Palsy School of Union liiiintv, and a entice lor two prosi x-etive liiernlx'rs. Memlvis will make ix'mlside (lower ;n ran/:emenls ant! decorate tin' mantle piee»> at Lyons Veterans Hospital F-id:iv, Dec.'ll. The hoili- L'> i en innttee has lx - i.ii \ Ihs and >a >ei-v.vhile bulbs V club n II nil x'l:. loi holiday decorat- III/: The Hake and lhx> Jurii'.. will have a C'iu..linas meeting Wednesday Anna Uinam will as sist members in creating n special holklav decoration.

8 A-8 Community Life December 3,1992- John I. White, 90; author and singer of cowboy songs John I. White, 90, who sang of \he Old West on radio and wrote a number of books about cowboy songs and their writers, died of heart failure Nov. 26, 1992 at the Ward Homestead in Maplewood. Mr. White was popularly known as the Lonesome Cowboy singing between acts of the radio serial Death Valley Days in the 1930s. He also recorded an album of cowboy songs for the American Record Corp. during that decade. Besides his books, which included Git Along Little Dogies in 1975, Mr. White wrote stories about cowboys for American Heritage, Arizona Highways, and Highlights for Children magazines. According to his daughter, Jennifer Fischer, he became interested in cowboys after visiting the Arizona home of his brother, HA White. The author was taught several guitar chords by cowboy singer and poet Ptomaine Lowdermilk, and began studying cowboy music upon returning east He also wrote the song "Great- Grandma," which answered the popular cowboy song "Great- Grandpa." Mr. White joined the General Drafting Co., a Convent Station Camille R. Pipher, 54 mapmaker, in 1927 and was its vice president when he retired in He was a sportswriter in the 1920s with the former Evening Star newspaper in Washington, D.C. A native of Washington, D.C, Mr. White lived in Chatham and Westfield before moving to Maplewood in He received a degree in English from the University of Maryland in 1924 and attended graduate courses at the Columbia University journalism school. Besides his daughter, a Chatham resident, and his brother, who lives in Wickenburg, Ariz., Mr. White is survived by his wife, Augusta Postles White; a son, Jonathan Postles White of Naples, Fla.; six grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; a sister, Grace Hammond of Tucson, Ariz.; many nieces and nephews. A private funeral service was held in Dover, Del. Contributions may be made to the Summit Speech School for New Jersey's Hearing Impaired Children, 34 Upper Overlook Road, Summit, Arrangements were by the Wm. A. Bradley & Son Funeral Home, Chatham. File clerk at legal supply company Camille R. Pipher, 54, a file clerk with the All-State Legal Supply Co. of Cranford since 1982, died Nov. 28, 1992 at Overlook Hospital. She was born in Jersey City and had lived in Westfield since Mrs. Pipher graduated from the School of Fashion and Design in New York City. She also belonged to the Altar Rosary Society and the Bawling Society at St. Aedan's Roman Catholic Church, Jersey City. Surviving are her husband, Franklin J. Pipher; five sons, Mark A. Pipher of Foxboro, Mass., Frank J. Pipher, Matthew G. Pipher, Christopher M. Pipher, and James P. Pipher, all of Westfield; two grandchildren; her mother, Genevievi Coccaro of Westfield; a brother, Charles Coccaro of Scotch Plains; and a sister, Rosemary Mastroly of Plainsboro. A funeral Mass was offered Tuesday at Holy Trinity Roman Catholic Church. Burial was in Holy Cross Cemetery, North Arlington. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society. Arrangements were by the Gray Funeral Home. i Obituaries Anthony Gleason, 86 Esso chemist held more than 60 patents Anthony H. Gleason, 86, a research chemist with the former Standard Oil Co. of Mew Jersey, died Nov. 27, 1992 at Overlook Hospital. Dr. Gleason was born in Newton, Mass. He lived in Elizabeth, Westfield, and Scotch Plains before returning to Westfield in He joined Esso's Linden facilities in 1928 and was awarded more than 60 patents in the petroleum field before he retired in Dr. Gleason received a bachelor's degree in chemical engineering from Dartmouth College in 1926; he earned his master's degree and doctorate in chemical engineering from Princeton University. He served as a Dartmouth alumni district chairman for screening scholarship applications to the college. A member of the Old Guard of Westfield, the Westfield Musical Club, and the Westfleld Dance Club, he later was a driver with the Meals On Wheels program in Westfield. During World War II, Dr. Gleason was a civilian defense instructor in how to combat chemical warfare. He later organized an American Red Cross drivers' group in Westfield. His first wife, Thelma Brehm Gleason, and his second wife, Janet Grimier Gleason, are deceased. Surviving are his third wife, Gladys Wewer Gleason; a son, Gilbert H. Gleason; a daughter, Audrey L. Bohannon; six grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. A memorial service was held Tuesday at the First Baptist Church. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to your favorite charity Ȧrrangements were by the Gray Funeral Home. Dorothy Dismukes Sutman Active in coupty organizations; was 66 Dorothy Dismukes Sutman, 66, who was active in Union County charitable organizations, died Nov. 22, 1992 at JFK Medical Center, Edison. She was born in Marietta, Ohio, and had lived in Westfield since A member of the Junior League of Elizabeth and Plainfield, Mrs. Sutman served in the auxiliary of the Children's Service Committee of the Family and Children Society of Elizabeth. She also was a member of the Echo Lake Country Club. She graduated in 1943 from the Winchester-Thurston School, Pittsburgh, Pa.; in 1947 from the former Connecticut College for Women; Santa rides the Jolly Trolley once again! Children are invited to ride with him during the Westfield Winter Festival scheduled Sunday, Dec. 13, from 1-4 p.m. Youth at Baptist church to lead service The youth of the First Baptist Church of Westfield will take over the 10:30 a.m. worship service Sunday to offer a look at Christmas Among Today's Youth. The young people will greet, usher, serve communion, lead worship, read scripture, preach and sing anthems. Tomorrow, the Choral Arts Society's annual Messiah Sing will be held in the sanctuary at 8 p.m. The life After Divorce group will meet 7-9 p.m. Church school for children, youth and adults be in;; at!) a.m. Sunday. Adult classes include the pastor's class on the Gospel of Mark, the Journeys class on the leaders of Israel, and the adult forum on issues of current interest. Nursery is staffed from 9-11:30 a.m. At a Christmas open house Sunday afternoon the men of the church will serve tea to the women. Fellowship dinner 6:30 Tuesday will be followed by committee meetings 7:30-9 p.m. Choristers rehearse nt 7 p.m. and Youth Choir at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Chancel Ringers rehearse nt 7:15 p.m. and Chancel Choir at 8 p.m. and in 1949 from what is now Carnegie Mellon University. Surviving are her husband, Robert L. Sutman; a daughter, Lindsey A. Sutman of Clifton; a son, William A. Sutman of Westfield; a stepson, the Rev. Frank I. Sutman of Nairobi, Kenya; two grandchildren; and a brother, Robert A. Dismukes of Darlington, Pa. Funeral services were held Nov. 25 at St Paul's Episcopal Church, of which Mrs. Sutman was a parishioner. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Memorial Fund of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 414 East Broad St, Westr field, Arrangements were by the Gray Funeral Home. Mary Dello Russo, 67 Longtime resident of Westfield Mary (Polly) Belcher Dello Russo, 67, a longtime Westfield resident, died Nov. 22, 1992 in Albuquerque, N.M. Mrs. Dello Russo was bom in Westfield, attended Westfield public schools, and graduated from Westfield High School in Before moving to Albuquerque two years ago, she had resided at the Westfield senior citizens housing on Boynton Avenue and the Meridian Nursing Center-The Woodlands in Plainfield. She attended Middlebury College Julio G. Ecker, at 64 and received a bachelor's degree in home economics from New York University. A member of the Cofigregational Church of Westfierfl, Mrs. Dello Russo belonged to trie Westfield Advance Club for marfy years. I 1 ' ; Surviving arc two sons, Robort ' D. Dello Russo of Socorro, N.M., j and Dr. James Dello Russo of L«i Habra Heights, Calif.; three grand-! children; and a brother, Donald W<. Belcher of Westfield. * A memorial service will be at a later date. Flying instructor at two airports Julio G. Ecker, 64, a flying instructor who retired in 1990, died Nov. 24,1992 at the Department of Veterans Affairs Medical Center, East Orange. He was born in Colon, Panama, and lived in Westfield before moving to Belleville in Mr. Ecker graduated from the Teterboro Flight Academy in 1975, then taught flying students at Teterboro Airport and Caldwell Airport until his retirement He had previously been a technician for 25 years at the Harrison plant of the Francis Sharkey, 68 former RCA Corp. t C He served in the Army during the Korean War..-,i Surviving are his wife, Catherine Tauriello Ecker; two sons, Michael Ecker and Robert Ecker, a brother, Mario Ecker; and a stepbrother. Paul Curaino. " A funeral Mass was offered Motu day at St. Peter's Roman Cathojfe Church, Belleville, following services at the Megaro Memorial Home, Belleville. Burial was an" Gate of Heaven Cemetery, East Hanover. u.' Police officer, auto sales manager Francis W. Sharkey, 68, a former police officer and automobile sales manager, died Nov. 26, 1992 at Brick Hospital. Mr. Sharkey lived in Westfield from 1961 until he moved to Brick in He was a police officer in his native Bayonne from , then joined Miller Pontiac- Cadillar of Rahway and was a sales manager when he retired in Surviving are his wife, Vivian Greene Sharkey; a son, Gene Sharkey of Elizabeth; two daughters? Bonnie Tenneson of Califon j Tinker Werner of Garwood; grandchildren; two brothers, Eugene Sharkey of Chapel Hill, N.Q., and James Sharkey of Charleston. S.C.; and a sister, Ann Tkac or Wilmington, Del. A funeral Mass was offered MoriJ day at Holy Trinity Roman Catholic Church. Burial was in St. Gt'M trude's Cemetery, Colonia. Arrangements were by the Dopn ley Colonial Home., n < Winter Festival coming Dec. 13 The INTOWN group of the Westfield Area Chamber of Commerce invites the public to the Westfield Winter Festival Sunday, Dec. 13, 1-4 p.m. Festivities will be held in the central business district Free trolley rides with Santa Claus will be featured, plus holiday music, an ice sculpting contest, refreshments and a holiday shopping spree. The Jolly Trolley Restaurant, aj 411 North Ave. W., is underwriting the cost of the seasonallydecorated trolley. After Santa's arrival at 1 p.m. on Prospect Street near North Avenue (across the street from the Jolly Trolley Restaurant), children can board the trolley for a ride around town. Santa will distribute candy canes donated by Woolworth's and a holiday surprise handout from the Jolly Trolley's manager Dino Saloukas. The route will cover Prospect to East Broad Street, to Central Avenue, Lenox Avenue, North Avenue and back to Prospect Street Parents may take photos of their children on the trolley and with Santa. Recorded holiday music will be played on the trolley and at the Woodlield's, 220 E. Broad St. Fi-ee munchies will be available at nif corner of East Broad and Elmrefreshment locations as well as iri- f streets. live music will be performed by the Westfield Jazz Band side many INTOWN stores. ' under the direction of Robert Rietzke. An ice sculpting contest will be held on the sidewalks of Quimby Street Local civic organizations and business and family groups are invited to reserve a block of ice for their creative efforts by calling the chamber office at as soon as possible. The winning sculptors will receive $100 for their Dancer to lead new fitness program at Y A new program in dance is being designed and directed by Victoria Tobia and will be presented at the WestfeW Y, a recent addition to (he Y fitness program. Ms. Tobia, a graduate of the University of Michigan, holds a degree in dance. She has extensive performance, choreography and teaching experience in the areas of modem and jazz dance. Ms. Tobia performed professionally with modem and Jazz companies while living in Michigan. Since moving to the area she has performed her own choreography as well as danced with other professionals. This session, trio Y is offering its first jazz dance classes for youth and adults, With tho winter session, more classes will be added to tho schedule. Jazz dance will be offered to youngsters from age 7 to adult. Participants wil learn the latest dance steps while practicing body, spatial and rhythmic awareness. Beginning bale*farages 7-11 wil introduce the techniques and language of ballet and will incorporate) exerdses at the barre. Creative movement for ages 3-6 explores movement through other art disciplines of music and games. Early registration is suggested. Members as of Dec. 1 may register at the Y Saturday, Dec. 12. Now members may register beginning Wednesday, Doc. 16. Tho winter session starts Jan. 11. Call organization or favorite charity. Free hot chocolate will be vided at a number of sites including the Robert Treat Delicatessen 113 Quimby St., and at stands _ staffed by the local chapter of". American Red Cross in front of' Celtic Imports, 28 Prospect St., and* A holiday shopping spree drawing for $1,000 worth of prizes wilii be a major component of Winter". Festival. Forty $25 gill certificate^ redeemable in INTOWN memlxt stores, will be awarded. En blanks are already available in I TOWN stores. And an entry bin appears in this newspaper's G Guide. To enter the ice sculpting contest or for information, call 2!).'i-30:!l. Library prognims to mark holidays Two special holiday program:; marking Christmas and Ilanukkah will be offered in the children':; department of the Weslfirld Memo rial Library. Children in kindergarten through third grade are invited to share the Festival of Lights 'AA'.i 4:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 14. The program will feature Ilanukkal. stories, the divide] game and po tato latkes prepared by Lizbeth Brodio. Register at the children'. 1 ; reference desk. A holiday family night for clnl dren in gnules kindergarten am! up accompanied by a paienl will IKheld 7-8 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. :>'.'.. The evening will featuiv cnilis, stori^-m and refreshments. Hcgislration will begin Dtt:. 10 at the chisdren's rojj eienee desk. ** All children must have a West field Library raid ;uul in jwi:;uii rogisiratii'" ' ii 1 '] 1 ""' 1 1- 'I! Sylvan Learning Center Helping kids be their best. Boost your child's f;r,nlcs. Build self-esteem. Programs in reading, math, algelua, writing, SAT/ACr college prep, study sktth, homrwoik support and time management. ~ l f "J S>h V) Lea/ninjf Syslrrni EDISON, (Near JFK Ho»pltal) World of Cards. Collectors' Show Saturday, December 5th IOam-7pm Sunday, December 6lh 9;30am-5pm At The East Campus Gym of KEAJS COLLEGE (Old ringry Sclioul) Oif. (if Norlli A Imnplnn Avc, llilki<)c, NJ JJ.00,AduJ[ $1.JO Child Under 6 FHKK 2 Surprise Artists I imm h \ l"»ikw»y Nonli : <t i Mil m 111,'i I,in luin ((.(hi on III. 12 I im Hid I if IN I eft hum Nmlh Avc, Neil hpln nuilr left cifiul C-itiipui. I Him I'.nkw.iy SIIIIIII Tin.ltl A miln Hi.'-' Weil I urn Ki M OMIII III IIIWIIKI Hiralirtli r<mm A< Alinr r«jnfoiiullwt»niiri; ijituihil) Nt Ml II (90)) HIM or 90J 75M05J * Oil' Wllli Hi In A<l -Westfield Record- YOUR AUTO INSURANCE OUR RATES FIRST!! OO CHARLES F. KKAMER, INC 208 LENOX AVE. WESTFIELD HEALTH FAIR M E D I C A L A S S O C I A T E S ()!- W H S I I H I D is pleased lo be spnmoi im;.1 llc.iltli l.m mi Saturday. De cumber >. I"".; limn " AM I I'M nt 324 I 7.. Souili Avenue We will I H - nllcimi! WVMIHU, NJ II'HWO KKKF. Hloucl I'ITNSIII e Si'tvi'iiii Blood (iliu'osl 1 Check A physician "ill l>c i>n h.uid lc IIIMIIV*. \our ti'millv Plciise call (90S) in M haliilf vmu ;ip nnntmcnl lot Ihis kpi\i;il olid (2 lioui fjm requital fnr tilcioii ulucnsc Icsl)

9 December 3, 1992 Community life A-9 Bulletin board (Continued from page A-7) teacher at both the Edison Intermediate School and the high school, will provide the talent and accompany them at the piano. The group will include a string quartet and three vocalists. Guests and members are welcome, Toys for Tots lieeds donations The Summit Trust Co. is once again participating in the U.S. Marine Corps' 45th annual Toys for Tots campaign. taught mathematics for 21 years Westfleld residents and busi-witnesses are invited to bring new tion, retiring in the Edison Board of Educa- and unwrapped toy donations to Her professional affiliations include active membership in the the Summit Trust Co. branch office for distribution to underprivileged children throughout the Mathematics and the New Jersey National Council of Teachers of state. Toys should be received at Mathematical Teachers Association. the bank by Friday, Dec. 11. Open house planned at nursery school The Presbyterian Nursery School, Christian Education Building of the church, 140 Mountain Ave., will host an open house Saturday 10 AJ1 parents are invited to tour facilities, meet the teachers and staff, view a slide presentation, and learn about tho philosophy of the school. The curriculum is geared to the individual child's needs and abilities, encouraging independence, enhancing n respect for self, and fostering friendship and happy interpersonal relationships. Enrollment will be open to the community Jan. 4. Call Frances Ehmman, director, at Covine to lead fund-raising campaign Suzanne Covine of Westiield, a member and former president of the Union County College Alumni Association, has been appointed chairwoman of the association's annual giving campaign. The campaign is targeted toward upgrading the libraries and science laboratories at the college's campuses in Cranford, Elizabeth and Plainfield Direct mailings will be sent to all alumni, as well as personal visits and telephone contacts to reach out to graduates to support their alma mater. Ms. Covine is a long-time active member of the Alumni Association Since 1960, Ms. Covine has held offices of president, treasurer, and corresponding and recording secretaries of the Alumni Association. She has been instrumental in coordinating the association's annual flea markets and card parties for the past 15 years. Following her graduation from UCC, she worked briefly as a buyer for Burgdorf Goodman Department Store and as an editorial assistant for Vogue magazine, both in New York City, before enrolling in a bachelor's degree program in secondary mathematics education at Kean College. After graduation, she Optimist Club holding essay contest The Optimist Club of Westfield will hold an essay contest on the subject of Freedom: Our Responsibility To Preserve. All Westfield High School seniors, juniors and sophomores are eligible to participate, according to James J. Capone Jr., club chairman for the event. The local club will select a first, second, and third-place entry and the first-place winner's essay will be entered in the district competition where it will be judged against club winning entries from central Jersey. The first-place district winner will receive a four-day trip to the Freedoms Foundation at Valley Forge for a conference on the subject of freedom. Entries must be original, completed by the contestants without assistance, and submitted by Dec. 18. For more information, call Paula Roy, chairwoman, English Department of Westfield High School or James J. Capone Jr. at 22G St. Paul St., Westfield. Hanukkah party at Jewish Center The Etz Chayim Married Couples Unit of B'nai B'rith will hold its first family Hanukkah party Sunday, Dec. 13, 1-3 p.m. at the Suburban Jewish Center, Academy and Decrfield street in Linden. The cost is $10 per family. Featured will be games, singing and in June was selected ;LS aand eating traditional foods. Nonmembers are invited. Call Phyllis member of the Union College Foundation. She is a 19!>8 liberal at for reservations. arts graduate of the former Union Etz Chayim Unit also is selling College, which became Union the northern and centra] editions County College in of Entertainment '93 book at a cost Automotive Sellers Sell it in 2 weeks for $20 or the next two weeks are of $40. Call Steve Community Players beginning rehearsals Story Time Fairie Tales, the current season's children's theater production at Westfield Community Players, 1000 North Ave. West, is in rehearsal now for a Dec. 13 opening. The WCP Ticket Tape at is accepting ticket orders. The box office will be open starting Monday from 7:45-9 p.m. All tickets are $5 and children under age 7 must be accompanied by an adult or teen-ager. Marjorie Flynn and Arlene Wachstein are producing the twoact play depicting stories from Mother Goose, The Brothers Grimm and Hans Christian Anderson. In the vaudeville tradition, a song and dance troupe appears at the opening of each act and features Alisha Benko, Megan Brennan, Kristen Del Duca, Elaine Mc- Cauley, Colleen Sexton and Jessica West. Ensemble players include Rachel Benko, Mitchell Brenner, Amelia Brown, Erica Cenci, Christopher Driscoll, Megan Driscoll, Robin Early, Raymond Encarnacion, Sarah Glassman, Carry Goldberg, Jill Gildberger, Suzanne Gottdenker, Alexandra Gould, J.D. Hyman, Sarah Klass, Rebecca Klinger, Sandra Malak, Cara Matossjan, Kelly O'Brien, Eric Ostrowski, Gregory ParofT, Robin Potter-Gould, Adam Sigal, Yaron Sigal, Dara Weinberg and Christopher Wright. Comics to perform at community center Comedy will be king at the Jewish Community Center of Central New Jersey, 1391 Martine Ave., Scotch Plains, Saturday, Dec. 12, at 8 p.m. when two popular comics take the stage. The cost of $18 for JCC members and $23 for nonmembers includes dessert, beverages and coffee. Reservations are required. Keith Barony, who has appeared on television, in comedy clubs throughout the country, and who has opened for Ray Charles and Bob Hope will start the evening. His comedic fire has been compared to that of Lenny Bruce. Appearing with Mr. Barany will be Terry McGrath, a Catskills favorite who performed for 10 years with Joe Smith of Smith and Dale. Mr. McGrath's performance is filled with nostalgia, pathos and the truths of Jewish life as filtered through Irish eyes. Call the JCC at ACROSS 1 Braww't SCutwtth knil* 10 CM ** dam 1flSpicy 20 Causa of ilcnng 91 Growing oul 22 Band on Maid 33 UnwtMng la Nswn 24 A North Amwlcin dogwood 2S-A ol Hoiwy" fmovt*) 28 Tightwad's f avorlta word 27 Outdoor gam* J» John or Jana 31 Oldllma mliljry l 33 Location 34 Narrow gorga 36 Classic cara t IB mimary olhdata 40 Tah lair and looathly 42 Ha hard* animala 4f Spanish tatong- 47 Rafaclant 4* Ump't cousin SOInganuoiw 51 Knolly swanng B2 ' on My Pillow" (tong) S3 ones pocfcals (mad* monay) SS P'im, ptncli* ona 66 Ualora 57 SfliaNasI SI Cotanlias 60 Tlmalabla Inlo Gt TanacM 63 W»st#m plains Indian 69 Smoky lua< 67 "Daatla Bailay'dog 69 Sonaia movamanl CROSSWORP 71 Plants! PaMr 72Shrawd paiton 71 Scandinavian gobtn 7i I-Than *Tha Haturn of lha (noval) 2 Miss Gardnar 3 Irraguiar S "Tha Bunch" «7"VasI (Davit book) I Today* >oa«i, tomorrow M Plnnacla ol gtadarlca 1 Sharpens 103 Btockhaad 105 Famous kxkay 106 Pay closs allanlton 107 Computer programs 111 lne»- pariane«d 112 Sala spar son's used suggasllon 116 Exchange premium 117Cllyin Arizona 119 Popeyes lova 121 Louisiana Long 122 Iodine source 123 U.S. chair dosigner 124 Walor bird 125 Parsla 126 Voracious Hshat mbagln 12> Word aftar oil or lira 129 Aclnr Saan DOWN t Mortar troughs 2 Bread tpf*ad 3 Chanleuse 4 VaudevIHa highlight 5 Europaan arminas 6 Fine, hard cotton Ihfead 7 Dy» Indigo I Til You In My Diaams" g Conilrtjclion workers 10 Dislike Intensely 11 Acliau Matkel 12-The Man In Black' 13 Essence olroses 14Oaiad inikclousty 15 HaHery 16 Odd. In Glasgow 17 Sir Guinness IS Quick look 2B Menial leaning 30 Solonin promise 32 Acior Michael, ol Ihe new "Slai Trek" 34 Written grant 92 Indlract uggashon 3 Stata of India S Ootoraa Wo S Famala burro* 7 Mlnuat or monk ay 91 Cubic nialars looinducm anothwlo commit pa> ury 102Suprama Court chla) isuca 3 ts t Westfield resident named regional judge Professor Susan Stock of Westfield, who teaches English at Union County College, has been appointed as a regional judge by the National Council of Teachers of English for its 1992 Achievement Awards in Writing. Through the nationally recognized competition, now in its 35th year, some 800 high school seniors are cited for excellence in writing, and are recommended to colleges and universities for admission and, in some cases, financial aid. More than 4,000 students have been nominated for achievement awards this year. The regional judging committees are composed of both high school and college teachers who work under the direction of state coordinators. The council is made up of Union Count? places? >t i CALVARY <=~ LUTHERAN CHURCH T = j ~ 108 Eastman SI., Cranford \ Tha Rev. C. Paul SIiKkbint, 0.0., PaslDr 11* Rev. Chrislint Rtgan, Aulst, Paila SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICES B:30a.m. & 11:00 am SUNDAY CHURCH SCHOOL & ADULT FORUM 9:45 a.m. A Congregation ol the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America Redeemer Lutheran Church Clark and Cowperthwalte Place {2 Block* North of Lord»nd Taylor) Westfield, NJ Rmv. Paul B. Krltsch, Pastor Rogtr Borchin, D.C.E. Sunday Worjhlp Sarvlcaa 8 JO and < 1 00 am Sundiy School ~ 9.50 am WtdnMdir Sarvictt 7:30 pm Nurllry Pnwld»d During Worihfp S»rvic«i and EducdiDn Hour Chdill.n Day School Nuratry Through Grant 6 The Garwood Presbyterian Church 341 Spruce Avenue Garwood, NJ Gary Wetzet, Pastor Sunday School - 9:45 a.m. Worship Service - 11:00 a.m. Wednesday Night Prayer Power With Praise Service - 7:45 p.m. Si. VmiVs United Church of / 2H ("enter St. (i.nwouil Rev. Frederick Rogers Suiuli; Sclioul 9:30 A.M. Child Catc Avjiiblifi: m GRACE & PEACE FELLOWS I-HI' "5: KARIT.W ROAD CRANFOKD. NTAV JKRSI V ":i(. Sunday - 10:00 A.M. Worship Wednesday - 7:30 P.M. Teaching GREATER MT. ZION - UHC 43 Johnson Avenue Cranford. NJ (908) TASTOR REV CHARLIE IV BLLLOLK Sunday Worship Service: 10 am Sund.iv S.-hool am Mornint; \\c^rship Weekday Services: ti en: Wcil!H'.*"lJ\ Hi'.'lc Suni'i f pm rritljy 1'iattj i. rr.nst 1 ii it 35 Deserve 37 Tha whole 38 WorsNp 39 Takes lha pad ol 40 -Tha Is clear' 41 Loasa* 43 Small American biid 44 Qioadway musical 45 Stalely 47 Aclresj Thompson 49 Criminal 52 Wobbles 53 Ooos a banking job 54 Am as lawyer lor 57 nivar ol lorgetlulnosj 58 Word beloie barrlar o» boom 59 Wander away 62 Square ol luri 64 Hair dressing 66 Camp bed ES Rowed 70 'Look Back In Angar" playwright )6 it IB 72 Sunk fences 73 Slop, on shipboard 74 BUck-markad civet 75 Challenges 77 Whila-lallad aaglas 79 II lops lha caka B0 Detecllv* Plwto I Door sign 4 lha entire ankle 6 DDEs opponent B9 Certain auto styles 91 Ash or oak 2"... OUI garment' (ChmclUII) B4 Cat's call 6 Lisa 97 Song lor two 99 Lists ol candidates 10t Maresl 102 Came lo pass 104 Pick up tha tab 106 Small, miserable dwelling 107 Japanese beverage 108 Curved molding 109 Word before In, oul or up 110 Jana Ausian heroine 112 Enthusiastic assent, in Seville 113 Department In Franca 114 Meager 115 Singer Loralta 118 Through 120 Native Persian 125,000 teachers and institutional members at all levels of instruction, from elementary school through graduate college. Ms. Stock joined the UCC faculty in 1972 and has served as coordinator of the communications option to the liberal arts program. She holds a bachelor's degree from Brooklyn College and a master's degree from Boston University. KENILWORTH GOSPEL CHAPEL Newark Ave. & 23rd St.. Kemlwarth Sunday Services: 11 AM - Family Bible Hour and 7 00 PM - Evening Services f.'onaav. 7 ao PM. Boys B'caac.'eUnesaay. " 30 PM Praye' a"3 B-i'e S\:3y c "ti3y 7:00 PM. Youtt M?ol,n; Friday rvighi Chcidren s C.L.3 "-B 30 PM (Gfadc Scroo: tgei ST. LUKE'S A.M.E. ZION CHURCH 500 Downer St., Wostfield WELCOMES YOU Rev. Thoodore Calhoun, Sr., Pastor SUNDAY SERVICES Cnu'Ch School B.10»m Worsfnp Service ID 30 am WEDNESDAY SERVICES Praver Sorvic* 7:30 am B'M<" STiifly B'OO an Hol> Communion Firs: mo TM'fl Sundays Sell your car, truck, jeep, van, motorcycle, camper or trailer fast! For $20 your ad reaches almost 400,000 readers in three counties. Describe your vehicle in 4 lines. Additional lines are only $1.15 each. Advertise today by calling Forbes Newspapers A 11 I I' I <. t. I M HI 1 i i * II I '. I Pji A TERRILL ROAD BAPTIST CHURCH 1340 Tcrrill Rd. Scotch Plains Rev. Michael Seaman, Pastor Sunday: 9 45 AM Sunday S.'UDDI AM Morning Worship 6:15 PM Chiircn Trjmino 716PM Fvpninq W ( Wednesday: 7 00 I'M f J iavcr Merling Nutsery Care Provided FIRST UNITARIAN SOCIETY OF PLAINFIELD Unitarian Univcrsalist '2* I'.irk Ave. I'lainrttld. NJ (I70M 'XI Krvtrcnrt Mnnjinl Campbell tirom Sund<n Srnicci. I'hilil (.a'r V } W Church Sclwol " -in A'I An evangelical church teaching straight from the Bible. Programs (or alt ages! j This Sunday School 9:15 Morning Worship 10:30 Business Meeting 6:30 am am pm CRANFORD ALLIANCE 7 CHERRY STREET, CRANFORD flduenr Saaeon CHURCH ST. BERNARD'S CATHOLIC CHURCH 368 Sumner Av. Plainfield Mass Schedule Saturday: 5:30 PM Sunday: 8:00, 9:30 11:30 AM Rev. Joseph F. Barbone, Pastor FOR ENCOUNTERS OF AN EXTRA-SPECIAL E JEWISH KIND &J IN A SYNAGOUGE FOR ALL PEOPLE, FOR ALL REASONS, IN ALL SEASONS Comf shflfp iho Jewish EjpEjnence wnn us Boasonabte Ralos and NO BUILDING FUND! tgua 1 pa*1icppa!ion b\ men,ind women CALL RABBI DECTER AT or ALAN GERBER AT Congregation Knesseth Israel A CONSERVATIVE TEMPLE.'.'^9 WOLjrilrttn AV^HLIO, Dounii I3rook NJ (908) Biblical Evangelical Build On The Word Of God Jacob's Well Sunday 8chool:10 00 AM Main Servlcri 1:00 AM Hillside Ave. School, Cranlord -Wostfield Record-

10 A-10 Community Life December 3, 1992 This Week (Continued from page A-7) meets at 10 a.m. at the clubhouse to discuss Christmas customs in foreign lands. 0 Senior citizens schedule today at the Westfield Community Center is: 11 a.m., crafts and one-coat; noon, lunch; 12:30 p.m., ceramics. THURSDAY DEC AIDS program The Westfield Community Center Association presents a workshop for parents about HIV/AIDS prevention from 7-9 p.m. at the center, 558 W. Broad St. The facilitator is Judith Hester, a nurse educator. Call the center, , after 6 p.m. Monday to Thursday, (3 La I^echc meeting The Westfield PM. La Leache League meets at 8 p.m. at 527 Dudley Court. The topic is nutrition and weaning. Call or [21 Senior citizens schedule today at the Westfield Community Center is: 11 a.m. exercise; noon, lunch; 12:30 p.m., ceramics and pigs for Christmas. FRIDAY DEC Senior citizens schedule today at the Westfield Community Center is: 10:30 p.m., holiday movie; noon, lunch; 12:30 p.m., bingo. [7] Teen Center is open each Friday from 8-11 p.m. at the Westfield Y. The program is relocated to the Y because of renovations at the municipal building. Call the recreation department, SATURDAY DEC Comedy tonight Comics Keith Barany and Terry McGrath perform at 8 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center, 1391 Marline Ave., Scotch Plains. $18 for JCC members; $23 public; SUNDAY DEC African-American art The Westfield Community Center presents an exhibit of African- American art and sculpture from 2-6 p.m. at Temple Emanu-El, 756 E. Broad St. Donation $10; ANSWERS 10 CROSSWORD PUZZLE IN COMMUNITY UFE SECMtf fcjauti uuaua liauuu Earn L0UUU HUI1UU UUL3ULJ UUUI uuuu aiauua uuau j uoniaua BQDUUQQ uataanr anarj naaua QQ3 opadi HHBU UHOLHJ ODCHJG] QUIH UCJLJ nuuuu DLjauBug uui uuunim uuaaa QQQDQBDL HUOQ QQC1BH DUGJH aua uuuoaau uupua Q.. i auua unuau OHLJEJU QU DUUDQ UHU CDDUUD HDQ' I UULJUUD uadauau DGJUC. I lamiu uaarau QUO a DQQUCJQUQ UE3H OBUUUQ^I OUUH unaau QDDBU QBRI uau uuquu BtSDQa oa: uuuu UUDUU tjunnu uu» i (.; Si v«#s sliifss ^s^jj il AIR CONDITIONING COLLISION REPAIRS GLASS PAINTER PLUMBERS TREE SERVICE I \M)WING QUALW/SiUVKE FOR OVW 30 Ytm] HMtlng and Air Conditioning Sales A Service j HumMHtm Etoctrenlc Alr-ClMfWr* Ck Ante F*n«Wastfleld Benner's Auto Center Complete Auto Body 14 Mechanical with the latest technology. NJ Inspection & Reinspection 606 South Ave., E. Cranford, NJ AUTO SAFETY GLASS CO. EST APPROVED INSURANCf REfUCtMENTf tucmitu'" *UTQ un camnmcm worn BL*I> Eleclricaily Oparatad Windows All Curved & Panoramic Windshields i Channels & Regulators Rear Windows W. WESTFIELO AV. ROSELLE PARK ELOIDES GARCIA Painting & Decorating INTERIOR EXTERIOR POWER WASH PAPEHHANGING FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSUREO PROFESSIONAL QUALITY ELOIDtS OABCIA P.O. BOK 20(3 Pr»«ld*nt WESTFIELD, NJ MEMBER PROFESSIONAL PAINTERS ASSOC. Donald S. Rockefeller PLUMBING & HEATING INC. 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11 acember 3, 1992 fou said it: m very happy with the season. Wa wem one play away from amng the playoffs and I don't know how many people ought coming into this year If we'd be that good.' Ed Tnnchlns h»md football coacm The Westfield Record Bronzed giant United States freestyle wrestler and Olympic bronze medal winner Chris Campbell will be honored at a dinner on Feb. 6 at Dasti's Inn on Route 22 in Mountainside. The 1973 Westfield High School graduate will also conduct a wrestling clinic at WHS. the morning of his dinner. For more information, contact Bill Jordan at or call WHS. athletic director Gary Kehler during weekdays at Get in-line For the first time this fall, he Westfield "Y" will introduce the latest sports craze In-Une Skate Hockey to he youth sports program ineup. A class for beginners, iges 7 and B, will be offered vrth classes for those at the ntermediate (ages 8-10) and idvanced (ages 10 and 11) Bvels. Sessions will start on Ian. 10. For more informalon, contact Dagmar Wojcik It fmca sign-ups The Westfield "Y" will hold s winter session registration 3r classes on Saturday, Dec. 2 at 8:30 a.m. New member sgistration will take place on Wednesday, Dec. 16 at 8:30 The Hot Spot Once again, Blue Devils xjntry became the home of lampions. The field hockey am won a sectional title, as i the girls' soccer learn, lich also captured its 12th nsecutive Union County e. The boys' soccer team ished the regular season!h an undefeated record, e tennis team procured yet other Watchung Conferee championship and the mnastics team finished cond in the state meet. e cross country teams won a Union County titles, one itchung Conference crown d one sectional championp between them. The foot- I team barely missed earnits first playoff berth since 3t. Overall, W.H.S. varsity ms compiled a record of 188. Inside All-Forbes Teams: Gym- ;tics, Field Hockey B-2 The Record's Players of Year B-2 Scoreboard B-3 it a score to report? Sip Kit ttnk ill 27(<UOC0 ur f,ix Vf> (,220. Our.Must H: 102,nt Avr. Cuinfmd. N.J. 0/016. Holiday loss ends season Westfield falls to Piainfield in grid finale, 14-9; finishes y KIPKUPUK THE RECORD Over the past few seasons, the Westfield-Plainiield football game has provided the Blue Devils an opportunity to cleanse themselves of the disappointment of missing the post-season. But, the latest edition of the state's longest-running rivalry, which dates back to 1903, brought added frustration to Westfield in a season that has suddenly turned sour. The Cardinals dominated the first half, Jed 14-0 at halilime and never trailed. Plainfield procured its first victory in the series in eight years, winning 14-9 at Hub Stine Field Saturday. "I think emotionally, we just weren't there," said senior lineman Seth Coren. '"ITiere was no enthusiasm and intensity in the first half. Coming off the tie against Elizabeth and the loss to Linden we were down emotionally. We just weren't ready to play. But, that's still no excuse for the way we played." "We didn't hit hard at all," said lineman Mark Borton. "We played really bad. We didn't execute any fundamentals." "I think we took them very lightly," said quarterback Chris Infantino. "We thought we had an easy win." As the first half unfolded, it became clear there would be no such STACEY TOURTELLOTTE thing for the Blue Devils (5-3-1). As a matter of fact, at halftime it appeared Plainfield (3-6) was the team cruising to victory. Utilizing the bullish running of fullback Ben Walker, the speed of tailback Darryl Lovely and the size of its offensive line, Plainfield controlled the clock, the line of scrimmage and the Scoreboard in the first 24 minutes. Walker and Lovely, who combined to run for 156 yards on 30 carries, each scored a touchdown before intermission to stake the home team to an early lead. Over the first two quarters, Plainfield outgained Westfield, 20JJ.-22, while limiting the Blue Devils' possession time to less than five minutes. Playing without senior tailback Jamal Hester, who was sidelined with a concussion suftered in the Linden game, the Blue Devils' usually reliable rushing attack was grounded. Even though John Mask and Dave Duelks tried their best, they could not provide the breakaway threat Hester brings to the offense. "We had our two fullbacks in the game instead of a fast tailback," said head coach Ed, Tfanchina. "Our outside speed just wasn't there and they shut us down inside, forcing us to pass." After halftime, Westfield scrapped the running game in favor of the passing attack. Infantino, who completed 13 of 31 passes for 124 yards, moved West- SHARON WILSON/THE RECORD Westfield quarterback Chris Infantino tries to elude the rush of Plainfield linebacker Larry Hayes in the Blue Devils' 14-9 loss to the Cardinals Saturday. Infantino's strong second half performance was not enough for Westfield to overcome a 14-0 halftime deficit. field downfield effectively. However, a couple of critical errors cost the Blue Devils. In the third quarter, a long drive was stopped at the mouth of the Cardinals' goal line when a Plainfield defensive back picked off an Infantino pass at the 5-yard line. Early in the fourth quarter, Infantino capped a five-play, 29-yard drive with a 1-yard touchdown run.- Dave Harwood's extra point cut the Plainfield lead in half. Minutes later it appeared the Blue Devils scored again when In- (Please turn to page B-3) High School Athlete Fall Season Award Stacey Tourtellotte By KIPKUDUK THE RECORD Never before in her eight-year soccer career had Stacey Tourtellotte dealt with as much suffering and adversity as she did in Westfield's sectional final against Roxbury two years ago. The Blue Devils" 6-1 victory that day took a back seat to the? knee injury which jeopardized the sophomore's promising future. "I was going up Cor the ball and 1 tried to pivot," said TourtelloUe. "Then, the knee just gave. I knew something really serious happened. Everything I worked for lor the entire season was gone. It was like no other injury I've ever had before. I was crying all night." The sophomore sustained a torn anterior cruciate ligament in her left knee. She underwent surgery a few weeks after the incident and began extensive therapy ;i month later. It was at this point that Tourtellotte began tin- hard work and preparation fen the success she would enjoy in her junior and senior years. Hearing; I he stories of how athletes seldom recover fully from such an injury spurriil Tour tellotte to try harder. "My doctor told me it all depended on how hard 1 wtirked <>n my therapy," said Toiirtcllotte. "Me said the more time I spend strt'iigthi'iiing the muscle the!«t ter off I'll Ix 1. I never had to work so hard." Those close to Tourtellutte and the soccer team saw h< w diligently she went through her daily wml; outs. Senior, Soccer "Seeing her in school, she was always in the trainer's office," said classmate Amy Korchak, Westfield's goalie who played with Tourtellotte throughout much of her career. "I've never seen anyone work so hard. You could tell she was going to come back." "What it came down to was her undying attitude to work hard," said Blue Devils Head Coach Pete Giordano. "She didn't give up. She kept going out and working hard." Tile same determination and drive that kept Tourtellotte motivated through her lengthy rehabilitation process propelled her to superstar status on the soccer field. Whether she's going after a loose ball, trying to evade a defender or setting up a scoring opportunity, Tourte! lotto's mind is focused solely on one tiling winning. "She has the ability of not wanting to lose," said Giordano. "She always wants to be a perfectionist. She doesn't want to make any mistakes." Because of these reasons, Tourtellotte has boon chosen The liciimi's Outstanding Female Athlete of the Season. Last week, she was also named The All-Forbos girls stxwr Player of the Year. "I'm a very competitive person," said Tourtellotte. "1 play soccer with a lot of aggression because sou can't win without it. When 1 play, all I think atxiut is SIKIIT and winning. I hate to lose." liming her high school cancer, Tourlellotte has not tasted defeat (<><i iifien. The Blue Devils eornpiled a record, while I'.iptunng four Union County titles and i I'lease 1 turn (o page 1VH1 AUGUSTO F. MENEZES/THE RECORD Far Hills resident Ray Pugsley dusted the field in Saturday's Ninth Annual Turkey Trot, winning the 5- mile race by 56 seconds. Turkey Trot draws record race field By KIPKUPUK THE RECORD Those seeking to keep in shape, fine-tune their stride for upcoming races, or runners who simpty wanted to shed some pounds accrued at the Thanksgiving Day table found a relaxed atmosphere at the Ninth Annual Westfield Turkey Trot Saturday. The event, held in and around the surrounding areas of Tamaques Park, mostly attracted local participants, but a fair amount of out of state visitors were also on hand. For instance, Ray PugsJey, travelled from Baltimore, where he attends graduate school at Johns Hopkins University, to visit his family in Far Hills. Pugsley, a former All-State runner for Mendharn High School and standout at Dartmouth University, was desperately looking to run in a race to help him prepare for a future competition In Philadelphia "I just wanted to run in a race,", said Pugsley, who was an Olym-i pic semrfinalist in the 30O-meter steeplechase. "Somehow, I found one. I just about gave up until I saw it in the paper." Once the 23-year-old Ivy League Elite Team member made his decision to run, the field of 626 runners never had a chance. Pugsley stayed back in the pack until the runners left the one mile loop at Tamaques Park. Upon leaving the park, the HydrogeoJogy student made his move toward the lead. Exactty halfway through the race, Pugsley was in the lead with the eventual fourthplace finisher, Adam Eyre-Walker of New Brunswick. From that point. Pusgley ran well and gradually built a significant lead over his closest competitor. When he crossed the finish line first overall, he finished 56 seconds before anyone eiso. His time of 24:22 shattered the Turkey Trot record of 24:45, set by Ray Kulik in "I fett realty good," said Pugs fey. "I'm in realty good shape now." More tfian three minutes after Pugsley broke the tape, Paul Jost was the first Westfield runner to finish. Jost, who's lived in town for only two years, placed 17th and his feme of 27:41 was 58 seconds faste* than the- next Westfield resident, John Fofiester. "I guess it's a big deal," said Jost atxxit being the first Westfield finisher. "It was my first race in two months and I was a little rusty. I didn't run my best. It was a test to see what kind of shapo I was in. Now I know I'm not in great shape.. I started in the back and moved up.! gradualry passed people until tho three mile mark. It was touch and go after that." Two minutes after Jost crossed (Please turn to paye B-3) :k By < i "i r i 4 J I runeup $99 95 '. [>,irl- Plug ; Air I ili^r, * G.t 1. r. F'CV V.ilvt? Clxxk A ROSP i r if jif H" Spins (i nivi's,.ny) iltcuin SlJ.irt':, I'lii'js I <tr;i Ci>'">[' IV,'),' lim I '.is. CJC-S Only t'n Expires 1?/9/92 I Demand! p^tlac ~i TLUBE, OIL" 1 & FILTER I I I Premium Oil r IIU.T I Premium Oil up to 5 Qts 1 GM Pass Cars Only I FN ExpiresJ 2/9/ Years of Affordable and Dependable Service Pontinc Master Dealer for Ten Consecutive Years Dollar for Dollar, You Can't Beat Kemper Service 90S rj «?a& 5 miles Irom Bridgewater Commons Route 22 East at Route 287 Overpass Bridgowater. NJ

12 B-2 Sports December 3,1992 Fall 1992 All-Forbes Field Hockey Team. OFFENSE Diana Daniel Westfield The right winger' speed and expert afcfc-handnna ability ledtoa imm-hioh 139oal»,.,iil»o added 6 assiststor the sectional champs. COACH OF THE YEAR Maggie McFadden Westtieki Lad a team which started ftvb seniors and six sophomores and took them to the Group 4 finals,. After beginning season 2-2-1, the Blue Devils only lost three more matches and finished along with a sectional championship. Emily Loudon Bernards A sophomore inner...scored a team-high B goals, 2 assists tor CJ Group I champs. Noel Kemmerer Pingry Led the Big Blue with 7 goals. 6 assists this fail...utilized her speed on Wt wing to bum defendera. Erin Allebaugh Westfield One ol (he premier two-way players in the area...the CHB marked the opposition's best player and still scored 5 goals and 12 assists. Melissa Slcola Bridgewater-Raritan Was B-R's top offensive threat with 6 goals, 2 assists.the senior captain is a (our-year starter. Kelsey Bartuss Bernards Stacie Lucario Somerville Jen Schwarzenbeck Westtield DEFENSE Brooks Bender Piscataway The junior forward led the Chiefs with 7 goals and 1 assist..a tireless competitor who has dominated the front half. Heather Smith Pinary Jen Baker South Plainfield Tonya Mitchell Franklin Missy Ferguson South Plainfield A dominating left link..scored 4 goals, 6 assists...senior co-captain was team All^GMCfirstteam. Pel-Lin Hsulng Franklin \ \ The senior link showed tremendous defensive skills as wad aa a scoring touch...had 3 goab, 3 \ assists...member of Olympic \ Development Program. \ SECOND TEAM Sandra Vertone Watchung Hills The sanlor scorad 4 goals and asawtad on 3 of tha Mm't aighl scor»,..har detensrva pro Msa mada har tha No. 1 datonaiva playar in Somaraat County according to coaches pohs. \ Sue Squints \ Somerville The team's MVPtor second straight year possesses great stickwortt and aggressiveness..scored 1goal, 3 \ assists. \ DEFENSE Melissa Maikos Nfckj Bush Metuchert Franklin Katie Walsh Jessica Dreyer Bernards Cranford Christina Hip-Fbres Piscataway Stephanie ZHsch South Plainfield An outstanding sweeper., a power hitter who scored 7 goals, 2 assists...first team AIIQMC. GOALIES Catle Robinson Westfield Headed the defense on penally comers...the team permitted only even goals oil 114 comers... a senior, she recorded 3 assists. Amber Mozirao South PWnfwkJ Susan DeFmtas Bernards Meotn O'Brien WestlWd Carrie Gordon \ Cranford \ The Junior had an outstanding 0.8 goals against average...\ had two shut outs and "a *ave. percentage oj 00. Cindy Botett Piscataway Junior posted five shutouts and goals against average qf faced 158 shots, siteppedi 44. member of Olympic Development Program. Anna Marie Carries* Franklin Slopped 93 percent of all shots this fah.., a senior co-captain for the Warriors. PLAYER OF THE YEAR Missy Ferguson South Plainfield The senior left link set the standard for defending excellence., a team captain. Missy checked the he opponents' top scorer..helped Tigers to record, scored 4 goals, 6 assists. Fall 1992 All-Forbes Gymnastics Team- =2. Lori Buck Bishop Ahr TheOMC all-around champion, as weh as tops in balance beam and floor...took second in states on beam with 9.1. GYMNAST OF THE YEAR Lori Buck Bishop Ahr Considered one of thetophigh school gymnasts in the state., dosed out her career with a second-place effort on the beam in states...has led team to 20 straight dual meet wins and first state and sectional tides...swept all honors in meet versus E. Brunswick. Tracey Brown Scotch Plains-Fanwood I The junior stepped I up to take a I leadership role for Raiders..won the NJ Section 2 I championships with a 35 9 all-around score..took first in balance beam and second on barstohelp SP-F win sectional tide. Julie Haasett Bishop Ahr Only a freshman, she placed fifth in the states on the floor exercises... placed 9,5 on the floor this year...beat team mate Lori Buck a few times in the GMC and state meets. Mandy Balogh Somanille The freshman was runner-up in Skytand Conference -Pioneer Invitational with was Ville's top performer in state meet with 34.IS all-around. Leigh Persivale Somerville Also an accomplished ballerina...the sophomore led the Pioneers to an unbeaten season and took first in Skyland Conference-Pioneer Invitational with all-around, including a career bust 9.45 on floor exercises. Lisa Dec Union Catholic The freshman stepped in immediately to become the leader of the Vikings..finished strong at NJ Section 2 championships with a 6th-ptace finish and a score ot finished In top 20 in tfie states. SECOND TEAM Mary Gayeskl Somarvilto Scored a 33.4 in states including 9.0 in floors, the sophomore took sixth all-around (33.75) at Skyland Co nlerence- Pioneer Invitational. Sara Rosenblatt Westtieki A specialist in the beam and floor exercises...her best all-around score was 34.0 in the states...scored a 32.1 in the sectional meet. s Rebecca Rochman Bridgtwmtar-Rarittn The outstanding freshman won every meet she competed in except one...often above 35.0 in all-around...hindered much of season by mononudeosis. Corv Mever Bishop Ahr Won state sectional titles on uneven bars (9-45) and balance beam (9.3) a sophomore, placed second in QMC in vault (9.0) and beam (9.05) Jessica Macarone Bound Brook Despite battling a congenital back problem, the senior was one of the area's top all-around gymnasts... consistently scored between 8 and 9 in all events and In the 30's all-around. Jill Smith Westfield The sophomore placed 12th irt the state meet in all-around with score of scored two-tenths ol a point higher in her fourth-place showing in the sectional meet...was 5tti in Union County meet. COACH OF THE YEAR Tammy Tombs Scotch Plains-Fanwood The Raiders' coach led her taam to a 13-1 mark, a Watchung Conference title and a North Jersey Section 2 Championship. Tombs and the Raiders' feat is all the more Impressive as this was supposed to be a rebuilding year. But the coach received excellent performances from her team, including Tracey Brown and freshman Shannon Buckley. Fall 1992 \ All-Forbes Sports Teams Stealing last week, the 16 newspapers in the Forties Newspapers group have reoo nized the outstanding talents of the high school athletes by naming AH-Forbes teams in al high school sports, The teams are selected by our panel of 10 writers, taking into consideration everything from statistics, ski level and importance to the team. Unfortunately some deserving players wil no doubt be left out, and by no means do we wish to discredit their efforts. Players were chosenfrom the 32 high schools covered by the following Forbes Newspapers: The Bound Brook Chronicle, The Cranfbrd Chronicle, The Franklin Focus, The Highland Park Herald, The HMs- Bedminster Press, The Kenirworth Chronicle, The Metuchen-Edison Review, The Middlesex Chronicle, The New Brunswick Focus, The North PlainfieW Journal, The Ptacataway-Dunellen Review, The Scotch Plains-Fanwood Press, The Somerset Messenger- Gazette. The South PlakifteW Reporter, The Warren- Watchung Journal and The- WestfeW Record. D Soccer (Boys and Girts).Ustweafc Field Hotkey, GynnMttcaTMs G Tennis. Cross Country Week of Dec. a. Football WMkolDn. 15. ' The Record s Players of the Year Field Hockey Diana Daniel The senior right winger exoeled,in fast break and penalty comer situations. She scored nine of her teaim leading 13 goals off comers and was often set up by teammates Erin Allebaugh and Jen Schwarzenbek. Daniel was equally effective on break out plays, as she routinely made defenders look ssly with her blazing speed and stick handling abifty. Her accurate shots provided problems lor opposing goalies and her passing touch led to six assists. "Her strengths are her speed and aggressiveness," said Westfield Head coach Maggie McFadden. "She made bt of things happen. Even when she wasn't near the bah she opened up things for other players." As we! as being a selector) on both the Union County and Watchung Conference first teams, Daniel was a North Jersey Field Hockey Coaches Association Group 4 First Team with Allebaugh. Gymnastics Jill Smith The Blue Devil did not experience any sophomorq Jinx this season, as she culminated her season with a 120V place showing and a 35.1 score in alaround in the state meet. ; Smith also excelled in the sectional meet, where she was fourth in alaround with a score of 35.3, her best total of tho season. She placed fifth in the Union County Meet with a total ol s flthlete OF THE WEEK!ATHLETE OF THE MONTH DAVE SCHWARZENBEK WESTFIELD The senior wide receiver-safety was lauded by head coach Ed Tranchlna for his outstanding defensive play. At only 5-foot-9, 155 pounds, Schwarzenbek gave away plenty of size to opponents, but he made up for It with his aggressiveness and nose for the football. "As chosan by Fors<?5 Hswspopo's Sports D*pl." LORI BUCK BISHOP AHR The reigning Greater Middlesex Conference champion, Lori closed her gymnastics career with a stellar second-place performance (9.1) on the balance beam in the suite finals. The senior will graduate as the leader of a team that has both won 20 straight dual meets and captured the state nnd sectional titles for the first time in school history. During Bishop Ahr's meet with high-powered rival East Brunswick earlier in the season, Buck swept all five categories, Inducting (ho all-around. YOUR SPORTING OOODS COMPLEX 513 W. UNION AVF., CRT. 28) BOUND BROOK. NFW JERSEY/ /1 Mon, h.if-j';. rhur.v. Iri ft 30 AM to 9 F'M/Woci ft [>-j 6 30 AM to 55:30 I'M

13 December 3,1992 B-3 RUNNING WESTFIELD S MILE TURKEY TROT PLACE, NAME, TOWN, TIME 1. Hay Pugstey, FAR HILLS 24:22 2. JoeUvorsi, ROCKAWAY 25:18 B. Chai Hummel, DENVILLE 25:26 f. Adam Eyro Walker, NEW BRUNSWICK : 25:26 5. AndfBW Weir, NEW YORK. NY 25:40 B. Thomas Metz, ROCKAWAY 25:48». Chris Lear, SUMMIT 26:14 B. Joseph Slmoneck, BRIDGEWATER 26:18 p. Brain McCourt, WYCKOFF 26:22 JO Shawn Gallagher, NEW MILFORD 26:26 ri. Bob Malysa, JACKSON 26:45 <2. Stephen Spada, FLORHAM PARK 27: Raymond Sipperly. HACKENSACK 27:35 t4. David Wong, MATAWAN 27: Brian Gormley, BERGENFIELD 27: Peter Graham, DUMONT 27: Paul Josl, WESTFIELD 27: Edward Pancoast, WESTFORD MA...27: Erik Corbin, MOflRISTOWN 27: James Street, EAST HANOVER 28: John Corcoran. EAST ORANGE i2. Jose Durazno, QUEENS NY 28: Chris Uou. TINTON FALLS 28: Jim Ritter, SOUTH PLAINFIELD ZB:I4 25. Carlos Betrao, NEWARK 28: Dan Murphy, GLEN RIDGE 28: Paul Kane. KEARNY 28:27». Michael Cifetli, RARITAN 28: Jim Ennls, LAKE HOPATCONG 28: Ken Shatter, LIVINGSTON..28: John Forrester, WESTFIELD 28: Glenn Mullins, BLOOMFIELD 28:59 6. Refuflio Herrera. SOMERVILLE 29: Stephen Ritter. SOUTH PLAINFIELD.29: Keith Brassel, CRESSKILL 29: Manuel Orama, DOVER 29:09 3,7. Kevin Higgins, RANDOLPH 29: Mike Harnert, CRANFORD 29: Ike Goopman, BROOKLYN NY 29: Gary Bennett, NEW YORK NY 29:22 1. MarkOavison, NEW PROVIDENCE 29: Keith Gill, STATEN ISLAND NY 29: Eugene Daly, PARSIPPANY 29: Charles Haisch, HOLMDEL 29:33 Turkey Trot (Continued from page B-l) the finish line, 22-year-old Amy - empf of Paramus held off* Joyce Jaworowski to win the women's ice. Kempf, who runs for the Party's Running Club of Oradell, behind three women during the first part of the race. After the first mile she took over the lead id never gave it up. She placed overall with a time of 29:45. According to race organizer Peter Mogendorf, the event was a smashing success. A record number of participants (626) ran in the 5-mile race. The Open 1-Mile Fun Hun attracted 100 runners, and the Tamaques Mile, open solely to AVestficld students, drew afieldof 98 participants. SCOREBOARD 45. Tcwrt Cuslmano, WESTFIELD 29: John Bergacs, WOODBRIDGE 29: Gus Ballos, WOODBRIDGE 29: Amy Kempl, PARAMUS 29: Joyce Jaworowski, JERSEY CITY 29: Robert Hebron. MAPLEWOOD 29: Reuben Gamoran, WESTFIELD 29: Rocco Delia Serra. CRANFORD 29: Jacques Houamer. CEDAR GROVE...30: Bob Hansen. NORTH BERGEN 30: Richard Mlnnect, MATAWAN 30: Crisiopher Layden, MORRISTOWN...30: Frieda Bahrans, UNION.30: Daniel Castro Jr, HARRISON 30: Michael Cennerazzo, HACKENSACK..3O: Lawrence Ho, WESTFIELO 30: Brian Bernstein, WESTFIELD 30: Greg Schmidl, EDISON 30: Tracy Biber, SPRINGFIELD 30:35 64 Douglas Brown, EAST BRUNSWICK..30: Russell Hayslrand, HILLSDALE 30: Andy Bemer, CHATHAM 30: John Ricca, WESTFIELD 30: Jose Nieto, ELIZABETH 30: Mark Ladolcetta, LIVINGSTON 31: Jeffrey Pellinger, HOPATCONG 31: Kurt Alberts, SPRINGFIELD 31: Steven Sane. BEDMINSTER 31: Mitch Kahn, Ringwood 31: Charles Dashlell, WESTFIELD 31: Jose Espinoza. PATERSON 31: Manuel Cardoso, HARRISON 31: Geoffrey North, WESTFIELD 31: Joe Ganun, MOUNTAINSIDE 31: Michael Dumlng, HOPELAWN 31: Bill Sieban, RAHWAY 31: Gregory Pellinger, HOPATCONG 31: Joo Doluca, WARREN 31: Danny Castro, BELLEVILLE 31: Richard K&rimir. FLEMINGTON 31:46 B5. Stephen Uregina, STANHOPE 31: David Sheppard, BERKELEY HTS 31: Patrick King, HILTON NY 31:52 B8. Richard Konet, WESTFIELD 31: John Groom, MONTCLAIR 31: Joe Passalacqua, PISCATAWAY 31: Robert Lees, STANHOPE 32: Gilberto Soto, ELIZABETH 32: Peter Di Pasca, STATEN ISLAND NY.32: Andrew Diorlo, SUMMIT 32: Mitch Kaplan. SAN FRANCISCO CA.32: Joseph Kolankowskl, WAYNE 32: Jill Bxler Mazer, PARUN 32: Dan Steele, CLIFTON 32: John North, WESTFIELD 32: Abram Minzer, COLORADO SPRING CO 32: Michael Solas. SCOTCH PLAINS 32: Paul Cover, PLAINFIELD 32: John Jimenez. PATERSON 32: Mark LevHan, HOBOKEN 32: Mike Braude, MAPLEWOOD 32: Paul Palumbp, WESTFIELD 32: Thomas Oconnor, SOUTH PLAINFIELD 32: Chris Heeney, WESTFIELD 32: Joe Kelry, PAHUN 32: TomDiGanoi, ISELJN 32: George Case, WATCHUNG 32: Art Smmemiuller, WESTFIELO 32: Patrick Curtis. SOUTH PLAINFIELD..33: Jon Bsenberg, WORCESTER MA...33: Gregory Dlmurro. KEARNY 33: David Oconnor. WILMINGTON DE... 33: Jim Hess, BRIDGEWATER 33:12 11 a. Michael Kurzrock. BASKING RIDGE.33: Frank Gua^no, EDISON 33: Timothy Holton, SAYREVILLE 33: Rk* Antontewicz, UNOEN 33: Alberto Rotg, WESTFIELD 33: John Weni. WOODBRIDGE 33: Denis McGarry, DUMONT 33: Denoli McQal*. WESTFIELD 33: Michael Eagan, WESTFIELD 33: James Morgan. WESTFIELD 33: Unofficial Finisher 33: John Baker, MORRIS PLAINS 33: Andrew McMillan, NEW YORK NY...33: Thomat Sweeney. EDISON 33: Alex KJauz, HASBROUCK HTS 33: Ken Brower, MONTCLAIR 33: Michael Bonczek. EDISON 33: Catherine WilHams, WATCHUNG 33: Art Kestenbaum, PISCATAWAY 34: Joseph Cozzl. WEST CALDWELL 34: Hans Hunztker. PARK RIDGE 34: Charles Bennett, WESTFIELD 34: Thomas Forrester. WESTFIELD 34: Mark Washourne, MORRISTOWN 34: Thomas Hennessy. JERSEY CITY...34: Stephen HeN. UNION 34: Rust Long, BAYONNE 34: Philip Waters. NEWARK 34: Robert Odermati, ESSEX FELLS 34: John mingworth Jr, POMPTON PLAINS 34: Neil Schembre, SCOTCH PLAINS...34: Dane Pancoast. WESTFORD MA 34: Peter Kuk, SUMMIT 34: Benjamin Young, WEST ORANGE...34: Luke Nielsen. WOODRIDGE 34: Luke Williamson, BROOKLYN NY 34: Paul Krentar, PISCATAWAY 34: Ian Ward, CRANFORD 34: Thomas Hatch, WESTFIELD 34: Bill Owings, CRANFORD 34: Joe Mitarotonda, SPRINGFIELD 34: Mark Scott, WATCHUNG 34:30 t60. William Spach, FALMOUTH VA 34: Mark Helneman, ROSELLE 34: Herbret Cox. BERKELEY HTS NJ 34: Danielle Gall, WESTFIELD 34: Barry Bregman, WESTFIELD 34: Thomas Dowls, KANSAS CITY MO...34: Richard McCabe, CHATHAM 34: Gary Harchar. EDISON 34: Kim Coleman, BERKELEY HTS 35: Janet Hauspurg, BRIDGEWATER 35: Chris Massary, MOUNTAINSIDE 35: Alan Payne, SCOTCH PLAINS 35: Thomas Blair, PLAINFIELD.,.T. 35: Dorothy McMartin, MORRISTOWN...35: David Bryan, WESTFIELD 35: Brian Granstrano, WESTFIELD 35: SaulUmanzor, ELIZABETH 35: William Mlohalskl, MIPDLETOWN 35: Laurie Black, NEW YORK NY 35: Joe Vassallo, METUCHEN 35: Jay Taylor, EDISON 35: Michael Macagney, POMPTON LAKES 35: Mitch Lenczewskl, HOBOKEN 35: Michael Costa, UNION 35: Brian Martin, WESTFIELD 35: Roy McGeady, ORADELL 35: Michael Bartok, SCOTCH PLAINS.35: Richard Bartok. NEW YORK NY 35: Tom Jones, NORTH PLAJNFIELD 35: David HamUeton, SCOTCH PLAINS 35: Susanne Horn. ANALOMINE PA 35: Danielle Miller, CRANFORD 35: Alan Adler, MORRISTOWN 35: Tim McAloon, SUMMIT 35: Russell Stallone, AVENEL 35: Mark Kopp. SCOTCH PLAINS 35: Michael Millman, SHORT HILLS 35: DonakJ McBrtde, CLARK 35: Don Bergman, FORDS 35: Bruce Ryno, BELLE MEAD 35:52 INTERESTED IN PLACING A CLASSIFIED AD? Call Or Stop By Our Westfield Office Monday-Friday 8:30 A.M.-5:00 P.M. 231 Elmer St. Westfield FAX Frank SctwU, SPRINGFIELD 35: Michael Fartvnan, CRANFOflO 35: John Krzyda. CRANFORD 36: John Kuntt. WESTFIELD 36: Lou Kruk, GARWOOO 36: Paul Pasternak, CRANFORD 36: Arthur SaJom, WESTFIELD 36: Joseph Martjieri, WESTFIELO 36: Arthur Btlenker, CRANFORD 36: Gererd McGale, WESTFIELD 36: Leo Kane, WESTFIELD 36: Luan GervosH, SCOTCH PLAINS 36: Noreen Martin, WESTFIELD 37: Aliia Best. WESTFIELD 37: Ewart Newton, CRANFORD 37: David Bfonnan. WESTFIELD 37: Cindy Brennan, WESTFIELO 37: Louis Ackemtan, WESTFIELD 37: Neil Granstrand. WESTFIELD 37: Slophon Allen, WESTFIELD 37: Tom Serzan, WESTFIELD 37: Brian Stelier. WESTFIELD 37: Ralph Rapuano, WESTFIELD 37: Michael Klein, WESTFIELD 38: Laura Kocaj, WESTFIELD 38: Edward Gilgailon, WESTFIELD 38: Buntain, WESTFIELD 38: Robert Mulvee, WESTFIELD 38: Don Cambria, WESTFIELD 38: Lydia Maslerson, WESTFIELD 38: Joanna Villartueva, WESTFIELD 38: Rich Brawn, WESTFIELD 38: Miriam Mogendori, WESTFIELD 3B: Bret! Smith, WESTFIELD 38: Scott Faktor. WESTFIELD 38: Ed Markowski, WESTFIELD 39:06 337, Michael McGale, WESTFIELD 39: James Nouman, WESTFIELD 39: Henry Altszuler, WESTFtELD 39: Chris Nelson. WESTFIELD 39: Joel Seligman, WESTFIELD 39: Greg McDerrnott, WESTFIELD 39: Martin Black, WESTFIELD 40: Robert Clancy. WESTFIELD 40: Robert Seery, WESTFIELD 40: Karen Bertelson. WESTFIELD 40: Ann Skudlark. WESTFIELD 40: Heather Post, WESTFIELD 40:49 402, Carl Stelman, WESTFIELD 40: Joseph Walsh, WESTFIELD 40: Gene Kaplan, WESTFIELD 40: Joseph Serzan, WESTFIELD 41: John Falzon, WESTFIELD 41: Joseph WrlghL WESTFIELD 41: John Devrtt, WESTFIELD 41: James Kossler, WESTFIELD 41: Barney McGale. WESTFIELD 42: Tim Heine, WESTFIELD 42: Jeff Loewer, WESTFIELD 42: Colleen Straus*, WESTFIELD 43: Lee Whack, WESTFIELD 43: Mindy Raskin, WESTFIELD 43: Bob Flyim, WESTFIELO 44:07 4B9. Robert Baly, WESTFIELO 44: Gary Fox, WESTFIELD 44: Jay Post, WESTFIELD 45: Lynda Sperry, WESTFIELD 45: John Henry Flood, WESTFIELD 45: JohnH. Flood IH, WESTFIELD 45: Susan Goldstein, WESTFIELD 46: Ed McCloskey, WESTFIELD 47: Kirk Flaming, WESTFIELO 47: Thomas McGale, WESTFIELD 54:00 BORDtNTOWN BUHUNQTON DOVER/HOC HA WAY 416 FW» it,.'01 -J66??W EAST BRUNSWICK CAST HANOVER 2*>'4 HOUTO 10 [ *"S1?01 Mib 1*X> FLEMINOTON Hou1e;>0r-.1» I. " 'r JO8.'W :">(«. FOftDfi Holiday loss for Westfield (Continued from page B-l) fantino threw a 35-yard touchdown pass. But, the score was nullified because of a holding penalty. Westfield was unable to recover from the mistake and the team endured it second straight loss. Tranchina believed the frustrations felt over the last three weeks of the season should not blot out the success achieved over the first six weeks. "I'm very happy with the season. You have to look past the depressing ending," said Tranchina, who holds a series edge over Plainficld in his Westfield coaching tenure. "We were one play away from making the playoffs and I don't know how many people thought coming into this year if we'd be that good. We had a lot of key people graduate. "If we won Saturday I'd say it was a great season. It's tough to live with this last one. I hope the people remember the good things that happened." Tourtellotte (Continued from page B-l) three sectional championships. In the season following her injury, the forward scored 13 goals and picked up eight assists while playing with a large protectivebrace. This season, Tourtellotte played without the brace and elevated her game to an even higher level. Quite honestly, the senior's20 goals and six assists belie her true value to the team. Tourtellotte became a dominant force either at forward or in the midfield.her ability to win balls and get past defenders allowed Westfield to control the midficld, where most games arc decided. Tourtellotte was at her best running with the ball, where her elusive moves, accurate passing touch and dangerous shot befuddled countless opponents. "She has good technical speed with the ball," said Union Catholic YESSS!\ SALE SAVE $10 TO $16 PER IWE NOW THROUGH DEC 27 The players concur with their head coach. "It was a di.s.'ipijointing finish," said Coren. "lint, 'ominj! within 1:39 of going to the playoff:;, we'd have to call it ;i MIH -sshil season. What stuck out in my ininrl the most w;is the Inst two weeks. We had the playoffs in our w;isp and we had everything slip awjiy." "The thing I'll t i-m«.*iiil>c-r the most is the KIIV;IIJ'UI i^ime," said Borton. "We stuck n<;ht with the biggest kids in Uic '.l/ili-. Thai was the highlight of my ::r;i.'on. All in alt, it was a great s<.i un n!il is not a bad record." w Plalnfteld 14, Weitflald 9 Westfield Plalnfieirj b First Uunrlei p - Ben Walk or Hi run {p-r^ fnjlufjj. Second Quarter P- Dan-yi 1.ovoly 23 run (WalkiM run]. Fourth Quarter W kick). - Criris Inlnntinci 1 tun i[ MVO Harwooa - Safety,, R. Johnson rnn out Ol cn<j zone Head Coach Mario Kawczynski. who's faced Tourtellotto throughout her four v;trsify :.rasons "Shu's very quick to pouine on the ball. She's got a lut of uv/irv to got the ball and Hint's not something taught by ci.;ifhiri:', fl'x instinct. When you pi if all 1 l.-'v.e factors together they ran do ; Int <>! damage on you. "Without a (IOUIJI. she's one ol the finest hallh.te!: - ' -ni<ui County has ever seen Perhaps, even in the state." Tourtollotto's iiitn resume is quite impressive. She scored 4'.) goals, '.cnth tx'st in school history, ;itxl registered 25 assists. Her tolal of 7-1 points ranks her eighth in the'ield High School record books "She can do.mythm: 1. she wants with the soever l.>al! al any given time," saitl (' ionl.-mn "She's among the best that's ever boe-ii around this high school. She's one of the belter players in the state. I'll go out on a limh : <! say that to anyone." Up with People. HACKETTSTOWN IS 111 tb it AM [i* r\. XA/LET HIOHT8TOWN 400 Mt'tflr Sl've 60$ 4411 d< <O?U1 1" 6i61 METUCHEN 9OR Mfl CM i WON MOUTH JUNCTION.IICKJ Rnulo i N L-V WBKI flwxi MORRISTOWN E froa resowt NEW BRUHSWICK NORTH PLAINFIELD BOft'iGI I "-LH 1 OAKHURST 'hli 'h41 M.,"«I' l t OCEAN PHILLIPSBUHO PISCATftWAV <xm ' '. vi-, 1 POINT PLEASANT i Tircstonc RV AND LIGHT TRUCK TIRES 40,000 MILES ESTIMATED TIRE LIFE P205/75R15 SL $69.95 WHITE LETTER LOAD SIZE RANGE P215/75R15 SL P225/75R15 SL P235/75R15 SL 30x950R15 C 31xlO5OR15 C 32x1150R15 C LOAD SIZE RANGE LT225/75R16 C LT245/75R16 t LT215/85R16 D LT235/85R16 E REGULAR PRICE WHITE LETTER , ,95 REGULAR PR' JE BLACKWA L ? REGULARLY $79.95 SALE PRICE WHITE LETTER SALE PRICE BLACKWALL PRIWCtFON Fl.' /Li: 1.'(Ki ( SPARTA Hi Md>'< Si-rat,'flt -i'm fii V( TOMB RIVFH,'H(1 H>*,1* IM«tOB '44 SStKl UNION Ht,.' I ail * Srr HW fwb Sh/ I WASHINGTON yircstonc firestone 4U.UU0 MlltS fstimaifo IIBE UFf FISfHAWK FTX SPORt PfBFOKMANCt All StASONSTEElRADIAtS BlACKWMl SIZE.: i Yl'J. -ooll'i?!.. -- >' ' v "W60"il{> i. ' i.' i-;>i;>;ftmdi!> WHAT LIFTS YOU UP AND NEVER LETS YOU DOWN? P WITH I'rOPLE AND IHHR All Ni W If.WI k> I'AC. Kf.P S1AGP SHOW. MUSIC, DANCE, OVER 100 lallrnfld Pl-KK )RM! K!.. Jw< ) UNIOKGf MARIE HOURS Of SENISAHONAL F.NHRIAINM1 NI. G\ I Yi 'Uk' IK M IS NOW AND Of I THE MArl WEST ORANGE DAYS SAME AS CASH EXPRESS TIRE SERVICE: ]\ui >". INMAIU I ^ir-j.r MINI ii M >t.['. 1 It ii HltC :!' V A I U! f. 1, >..V,1 I. ' k i t "STS VALUE PACKAGE", ( IMHIHU/I l' UMI 11 ' II 'HI I! '.' \ Al\! AV,i :\\n\ : Ai; Will I I i M'MIl k'l.'! I : CONVENIENT HOURS STS Se*ie& Wl 30,000 MILES ', ESTIMATED TIRE LIFE f tconomy 1MPOPI! ALL SEASON StEEl BELTED RADIAL J* i BLACKWAlk' Sponsored by Cranford High School Choir and the Cranford Chronicle Dec. 18, 7:30 pm -- Cranford High School $10 Adults - $8 Students and Seniors Tickets Purchased At Cranford High School, the Cranford [look Store, or by calling ext. 303 RI IYI1IMUS DCS Writ RI1MO DI 1 Ml till" LOOK FOR 1ME SIS I ADIT BIRO" KfY DROP BOX QUALITY CAR SERVICE... STS YESSSf Brakes Shocks & StiLits lune-up Wheel Balancing Oil Change Batteries State Inspection Wheel Alignment tire Rotation Mufflers Air Conditioning Engine Analysis Safety Inspection Wipers Belts & Hoses -Wostfiold IUx:oui

14 B-4 December 3,1992 AUGUSTO f. MENEZES/THE RECORD Stacey Grubbs, assistant store manager at Talbots, demonstrates how to wear scarves in various ways during the store's Nov. 27 gala celebration. Co-worker Unda Clark acts as a model. Bellcore presents resident top achievement award. George H. Heilmeier, Bellcore sciences research, was recognized president, has awarded two re-fosearchers with the company's top perbook electronic document his work on Bellcore's Su- honor for technical and professional achievement collaborators carried out ex- browsing system. Mr. Egan and his Dennis Egan of Westfield re- periments enabling them to design «?ntly received Bellcore's annual the SuperBook interface to significantly improve how people acquire Fellow Award, which recognizes the company's most exceptional information and learn from books, umployees who have achieved ex- manuals and other documents. :ellence through a singular, ex- His work on SuperBook has Lraordinary accomplishment and/or ranged from studies of telephone i distinguished sustained record of employees using this system at Drofossional or technical achieve- work to students reading textbooks Ttent. and studying journal articles on Mr. Egan, director of information the computer system. Talbots celebrates renovations with gala! Talbots, a leading specialty retaller and cataloger of women's classic apparel, recently hosted a fashion gala at its newly renovated store on North Avenue. Among the events during the Nov. 27 event were an informal modeling of Talbots holiday classics collection and a fashion presentation. In addition, customers had the opportunity to register to win an elegant arrangement of silk Sowers during a drawing held at the end of the day. Regular store hours for Talbots in WestfieW are Monday through Saturday 9:30 a.m-6 p.m. and Thursdays until 9 p.m. Talbots operates 288 retail stores worldwide with a catalog circulation of more than 60 million. Founded in 1947, the Hingham, Mass.-based company employs more than 4,200 associates throughout the United States and abroad. AUGUSTO F. Stacey Grubba prepares a scarf that she uses to demonstrate various ways one during Talbots Nov. 27 gala celebration. Looking on are some of the many visited the store at 217 North Ave. E RECORD can accessories customers wlto Summit Trust names branch manager for town bank The Summit Trust Co. announces the promotion of J. Scott Beresford of Cranford to assistant vice president and branch manager of its Westfield office, 302 E. Broad St In addition to assisting customers with their retail and credit banking needs, Mr. Beresford is responsible for the management of all branch functions, as well as the development of commercial and consumer loans within the bank's market area. Mr. Beresford originally joined Palumbo named assistant manager Terry Palumbo, assistant branch manager at United Jersey Bank/ Central NA's Scotch Plains banking office, has been promoted to assistant cashier. Her responsibilities include the development of new business, servicing banking customers and assigned accounts, and assisting in the management of the branch. Originally from Chester, Pa., Ms. Palumbo resides in Westfield. She attended Gwynedd Mercy College, is continuing her education with the American Institute of Banking, and has been with the bank for over five years. Summit Trust in August 1987 as a member of the organization's management training program. Following completion of all training requirements, he served as a perbanking officer at several offices, as a lending officer at the company's main branch in Summit, and then as manager of the Gillettc/Stirling branch office from the time of its opening one year ago. Mr. Beresford is originally from London, Ontario, Canada, and was raised in Berkeley Heights where he graduated from Governor Livingston Regional High School. He earned a bachelor's degree from the University of Hartford, majoring in economics and finance. He is enrolled in the second year of study at the Stonier Graduate School of Banking, a three-year program sponsored by the American Bankers Association at the University of Delaware. He is also licensed to sell annuities. "1 am very pleased to be joining the Westfield branch of Summit Trust," said Mr. Beresford, "and look forward to becoming an active and supportive member of the business and residential community." Mr. Beresford and his wife Linda are residents of Cranford. The Summit Trust Co., chartered in 1891 and headquartered in Summit, operates 36 banking offices in Bergen, Essex, Mercer, Middlesex, Morris and Union counties. It is a member of The Summit Bancorporation (SUMMIT), a billion financial services organisation headquartered in Chathajn. SUMMIT operates three regiorfnl commercial community banks with 78 banking offices throughout f 1 New Jersey counties. SUMMITS member banks include The Submit Trust Co.; Ocean National Bank, headquartered in Point Pleasant Beach; and Somerset Trust Co., headquartered in Sotp- SUMMIT **» Sumnut Mortgage Co. Inc. and Beechwood Insurance Agency Inc. SUMMIT stock is traded on the NASDAQ National Market System under the symbol "SUBN." ; LAMP REPAIRS & RESTORATIONS, BRASS & SILVER POLISHING, LOTS, LOTS MORE... Brass Shop Lamp Rcpulrs Bruss & Silver Pollshtuti KtllnishiriL! Antique Lamps Restored Glass Drilling Lnmp Mountini* Fixtures Ncwired & Restored Gift ware freetear parking 763 CENTRAL AVENUE WESTFIELD, NJ (908) 23; BRASS POUSHING SILVER POL1SHING LAMP REPAIRS NEW GIFT PURCHASE ANDIRONS & FIREPLACE EQUIPMENT \ $6.00,, $10.00 ;;$I.OOOFF;; $5.00 OFF I OFF II OFF II REPAIR (I I $ s I i$2.00 OFF 1 > I POLISHING JOB I I POLISHING JOB I S20 00 REp Am I I i i WITH C3Lfcs< SPUES I V I J I I* PURCHASE jj$ FFj ' ' POLISHING & i I LACQUERING I i «* c<x.<w DP«S n<.n i /,- < ::.PCN J':-I!I VJHEH CVnU-r, v n > 1Uv cer Society 3 'r ^ l Ul"'IW" 1V ;;:;,, ril,u MlfCV-., benefits. i : : ;i :i ; ' ; 4 ;;S: ; KARATE #4 CEI1TRAL AVB. TO VIDEO WESTFIELD SPECIAL HOLIDAY OFFER 2 WEEKS OF QROUP LESSONS oreuv $1 Ck95 FREE UT1IFORM iricluded KARATE BIRTHDAY PARTIES AVAILABLE The Whole Family KUNG-FU

15 December A Forbes Newspaper B-5 *«. IT WORKS! "I sold my family room set for the price I wanted and received another 10 calls after sellling It." HOW TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD Call Mail to us it: P.O. Ro:; CJ!) Somervitle, NJ Fax HOW TO WRITE A CLASSIFIED AD THAT SELLS Start your ad with what you're selling. Be descriptive. List the best features ol your item first. Use only standard abbreviations Always slate the price of a sale item and, if you're flexible on price, include "negotiable" in your ad. Be sure to include your phone number and times to call. Including the word "please" in your ad increases response. E.M.R., No. Edison DEADLINES: The deadline lor In-column Classified in 4 PM on Mondays, The deadline for classrfio display Is 5 PM on Fridays. CANCELLATIONS: Accepted up to 4 PM Monday prior to publication. ADJUSTMENTS: We make every effort to avoid mistakes in your Classified Advertisement. (000» - PERSONAL PIUI Exerost Partners 1D07-Game Players Hcobyitts Traveling Companions 10'0 Iniioducuonj Singles Organizations and Activities 1030-Lost &FounO i(m0-prior** Commg Events 1060-Announcements 20O0'«- FOR SALE 2010 Antique! 2020 ADplianeeS 2D30 An 2W0 Auctions 2050 CWrvng an<) Aooaiel 2060 Collectibles 2070 Computers Farm I Garden 2085 Firewood 2090 Flea Markets Sales and Bazaars 2100 Fr«i to Good Home 2T10 - Furnrtuie Gaiage Sales 2U0 Genera Merchandise 2M0 Office Furnmjie end Supplies 2150 Software 2160 Warned 10 Buy 3000'* - PETS AND LIVESTOCK 3010 Buds Cats Dogs 3040 Fish 3050 Horses bveslock 3070 Other Pels 3060 Adoptable Pets 3090 Boarding. Ttammg & G'oomnj PRIVATE PARTY COMMERCIAL M4.9O Each week for 3 weeks Each week for 3 weeks For (our Unas, additional lines SI.05 each week. PAY IN ADVANCE AND SAVE 1O%I Pleas* check your advertisement the first week ft runs. Errors In advertisement* running more than one time muit be corrected before the sscond insertion or correction allowance cannot be made. Correction allowance for error* shad not exceed the cost of the advertisement. PAYABLE IN ADVANCE: All ad* for Oarage Sale*, Miscellaneous Supplies and Services 4000» - SERVICES 4010 Adult Oiy Care Business Services 4030 Ca/pemry 4040 Child Care 4050 Ciejnmg Services 4060 Convalescent Cars 4070 Electrical 4080 Handyman Services 4090 Health Care Serves: 4TO0 - Home Improvement 4105-income Ttx 4:10 Instruction/Education insurance 4130 Landscaping and Tree Care Legal Services 4150 Loans & Finance 4160 Masonry 1170 Miscellaneous Services 41B0 Punting 4190 Pa/iy & Enttrtanmen! Services 4200 Plumbing. Heating Cooling Professional Services «20 Roofing Walipapetmg SOOOl - EMPLOYMENT 6010 Creer Training and Services 5020 Child Care Wanted 5030 Employment Agencies 5M0 - Employment Domestic 505C Employment. General 5060 Employment Health Care Employment - Managerial Part-Time Employment 5090 Employment Wanted WOO l - AUTOMOBILES W10 Automobiles Under $ Amomotjiies Under S25OO 8030 Automobiles 8040 Antique and Classic AutomoOiles B050 - Luxury Automobiles Sportsca'S INDEX 6070 Fsmily Vim E080 4«4i. Sport tnd Ugftt Trucks 8090 Trucks and Vans 8100 Automotive Financing Automotive Parti, Acceisories rxts«fvicn 6120 Automotive Repair B130 Miscellaneous Auiornolive [J001 - MOTORCYCLES «1O ATVl Mopeds (230 Off-Road Motorcycles On-Roarj Motorcycles 8250.Motorcycle Parts, Accessories andservict 8260 Mtscelltnaous Motorcycle Employment Wanted, Wanted to Hent, House* to Share or Apartments to Share. All ad* when moving, all ad* to addreaie* outside of New Jersey. EXTRA CHARGES: e Blind Adi, $5.00 for bo* rental and mailing charge (Box held for 30 day*) AH capital or bold letter* SOt per line, per week MOO'S - RECREATIONAL VEHICLES B410 Campers and Trailers 8420 Motor Homes B430 flv Parts. Accessories and Service Miscellaneous RV MOO I - BOATS Boas 8620 Power Boats 8S30 - Sailboats 8640 Motors 8650 Minnas SSGO - Rentals and Charters Slip Rentals B680 Storage Ban & Fishing Supplies 87O0 Boat Parts, Accessories and Service Miscellaneous Boating 9000 I - REAL ESTATE 9010 Homes Under ( Homes tor Sal* Farmj 9040 Luxury Homes 4 Estates 9050 Mobile Homes and Lois 9060 Waterfront Property 070 Conflominiumi 90*0 - Townhousw 9090 Multi-Family Homei 9100 Lots tnd Acreage 9110 Out ol Area Property Wanted to Buy 9t 30 Mortgages and Financing 9U0 Miscellaneous Real Estate HM't - VACATION PROPERTY Homes tor Sale 9220 Poconos Properties 9230 Resort Properties 9240 Waterfront Properties 9250 Lots and Acreage 9260 Time Shares 9270 Vacation Rentals 9280 Weekend Rentals MOO'I - RENTALS 9410-Homes 9420 Muni-Family Homes,B430 Towmnouses and Condominiums 9440 Apartments Rooms 9460 Boarding 9470 Apartments lo Share 9480 Homes to Srare 9490 Wanted to Rent Miscellaneous Rentals COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE 9610 Business Properties for Sale Professional Properties tor Sale 9630 Retail Properties lor Sale Warehouse Properties lor Sale Office Rentals Industrial Rentals 9670 Retail Rentals 9680 Warehouse Rentals 9690 Commercial Real Estate Wanted SBOO «- BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 9610 Businesses for Sale 9820 Franchise Opportunities 9830 Licenses lor Sale 9840 Investments/Opportunities Private party rates are based on classification numbers. All classifications between , and will be billed at the private party rate. All other classifications will be billed at the commercial rate. TOLL 1 800«559»9495 (908) Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday 8:30 A.M.-5:00 P.M. Thursday & Friday 8:30 A.M.-8:00 P.M. Saturday 9:OO A.M.-2.OO P.M. FAX: (908) 231*9638 Forbes Newspapers A b t V t t l O H P I I Q I I I I IWf * * Somerset Mossenger-Quotte Bound Brook Chronicle Middlesex Chronicle South Plalnfield Reporter Piscatsway-Dunollon Review Metuchen-Edison Review Groen Brook-North Plalnticld Journal» Scotch Pleins-FnmvcscJ Press KCNILWODTH Highland Park Herald Craniord Chronicle Hilli-Bedmlneler Press Franklin Focus Wesrfield Record Warren-Watchung Journal Now Brunswick Focus Somerset Guide x Gjido Central NT's **1 Soiurce JFor Afeeti-ng, People 1 Take some time ID write down some characteristics about yourself, and your preferences about the typo of person you d like to meol 2. You can plac«your Introductions ad tor fice just by calling 1-B00-5S Our specially trained staff will help you write your Inlroduclions ad lo gat Iho best response Deadline to place your is Monday by noon 3.Your ad will run for four weeks, arm can he renewed at any limo 4 To retrieve your messages, call ??6-l003 and lollow trie voice prompts for advertisers. Tne cost is %? no per minute. 1 80O559«9495 TO PLACE AN AD OR FOR CUSTOMER SERVICE looo PERSONAL 1OO4 M-Mn WWWF- 68 years young, tova the simplo things In lite, walking quiet evenings at homo, music from the forties, short and long trips. I have lots of tender loving care to flive lo tho right gentleman Please cal! exl E>mrcte«Partners Hxerdse f'arfnett n a nrw cutiifnation and n pait of father Newipaptn' Intro dfcttom. It n intended for mf iy people looking fur other people with wham to rxercite or play tpatti. /-»r more information pteaiv 1007 Came Ptsymrs (iatnc Plaven i\.1 new f/.uri/it atiort and ri ^>.jrr of Inr bet Neuipapers' Intro ductumi. It n intended for me bv people lonkine for other people u tth whom tu fiu) py g c,i// I formation 1008 Hobbyists tlilbi'vliti n J fit-u 11," lit nation and 11 rnrrr W t'nrl'n S'nrifulpen tutw ilnftiotn. It if tntendfd foi 1111' />y people loohttn; h<> other people u tlh uhom to />,,r,,,r hobt;e< I "r,,, 1OO9 Tntwltng Companions 1009 UO1O Introduction* 1 ROMANTIC, intelligent, attractive SWM with sense of humor & high values, 35 My interests include music, movies. travel & reading In search ol attractive, SW, Asian F, tor long torm relationship. Call Ext 412t, 36 SM, Athletic, wants to have a good time with a witty, sensual, funloving F Any lakers? Pleaao call e« _ ANIMAL LOVER- OWM, 4 4. brown hair, bluo eyes, considerate & compassionate. LOVOB: nil animals, oxpacially cats, dining in or out & long wnoennris In sunny spots Looking lor: S, DWF, only, ronsonably otlraclivo S III, wrio WHnls to bo shnnntj & caring partner lor LTI1 Plooso call oxt 4236 ATTRACTIVE DWF, a young 39 I love lo workout. dino-uul, floa mrkls, plays, movies, piitllclpale in sports, rjnncmg, 50- GO'S music, romance & lamlly actlvlllos Seeks nice looking, prof. WM, who loves kids, (I linvo n boy. 3 yrs.) so truro. nan-smokor. socinl clrmkflr, Bincoro. romnntii:, S trustworthy vtl intorosta Ext ATTOACTIVE DWF- [Inw" ID fuiith. ncit Into snujlti I),ir sciirips..soahs M.'LIWM, ;if> lo S3.!> 10 > wild lovo* lifu iiii'l w;int5 In slifin' il with Momnonu vory Kpnoial (Mciiso c;ill DvVJM b\. ijoini) im SinglewoMcJ, 7 d;iy Nor wity Cruisu from Minim ti* vnrlous ports in Cnrnb bnan. Doc in thru i'ohi It wmilil lio iiicu lo Know A1THACTIVE, SWM, 25- II Uioro wmi ha olhnr niiiglo I ookirnj Inr (jood look. Jorsoyitos frcun thin mil. VOIIIKI smliiilmus moo on borncf? Wo rtniltl irtoot fli n group on 5hip SCIIOIIH im iiin<>» n'lly I'liiiiso rcfily f»t -IIfill A srinrp Inijuhn H mtuno rltis l.ilnr It inlfiriihlud CLASSY A SAS5Vstirinij, Ciill Jo» nt I»t :to;"» iiiirimti'i.tlii,1ntl viviirldiii 14 yllill'l olll SWM-.1,'. MOM-Sllllilu'l. s / riu»d nun build, ^IIOhK SiWI IlilVlllllHl hinwii lulr ft I'VUS cotiinnmiin to* t wi»i*k tninpim minium "I ''t[inii M IIWR lifin V <l t Htliin i n Mih I mill ri,lll(l Am In April nr Mny. Sliiim (II.IM V"iv linilly iilmii" c us t s, ) I ii n in run fiiiii'iit with ninny IMKIIv;l; Sut'ki lull, tmsilnn,ih- in ( MiriHivi- inu'l AetvorVao hgnnl '"'in <" """"ii unii inn v'"i roiury to ni In Iho Cla$»lllad! phiiii lrn> pnhblltilltlori' I'lnd'in (nil out 'U'iM 1? 10 ATTRACTIVE SHF- 40, professional, independent, petite, brown curly hair, brown eyes with many Interests, Seeks attractive, caring, stable, unafraid of commitment non-smoker, SW/HM Please call oxl 4097 OBM- 42, salt. hand, some, looks much youngor would like to meet a wealthy woman who does t mind spoiling a man In return for conpanlonship, friendship and passion Race not an issue. Opon or discreet Pleaso reply to oxt 4233 LOOKING FOR YOUR NAME? You're getting warmer. It II the poln-v of tl'ii nt-n'tpuper nut tti pitl'lub HIJIV penoiul tttt\'ftmi 1 mem r/",ir "i.iv be in-erllv \e\iutl, m^ettne and or offeuuve to the genet,il public, tint (CfT'/ic it intended uj/e/v lor per%(irul tidverliteifirnli tot luit'lei who would tike to ctt.ildiih,i re/jtiuuthip \iith other jiny/ci, ^ DWF 34. brown hair & oyo9. shy. romantic, protty, nctrosa, photograph or. formor drtneer, lovos music ospoclnlly 70s oxcopi DISCO, red cnrnaltons, quiot nights or wild parties, wheolchair bound, sonks Inlelligunt mature 20 something to 40 SWM, long hair a i, outgoing, nons m o k I n g,'d r u g I r o e, pleaso call uxt. 426B DWF- 50s. World travellor Inlorosls: Art, thoalor, NVC, wnlkintj, cycling, OKOIIC ro*5tur[iunl5, Sotiiu i 3 o t Col ' v s I d a n t PIOUSP lopfy t(i nul 4^31 PWF!i. bloiulo, bluo ayes, p IUMIOVIIKJ, nthlo'lc, no pots, no children, nonamokor. social dnnkoi. drosbos woli, tfrives nlco car, sookliig gontlornnn 4!>-(iO wllh anmo qiiiilitipb porlnnliont KtlnliOn- Inr shi j Cnll I.Kt 430/ DWJM - '.m III.II h.iikf Slllllfl {till Wliilii PIlOll nsllyl yuurujifih M. millrntod. tumtlilfmisiniin nlli-it with i iort! quri'u 1 o ( luimm A infiiiy inlnrohtb Sn.w i h i f u lor atlr.'ulivii!llllll littly, IlllO -W H 1(1 IIIKl '10 <i who i'i iis IIMUI ol [ho Hiru Ui ffiuhio ii<i I sun I in hnnfist, oftik luro,it(i, 4ti iporli^n A nnnfrniil < ( coininllmniil t *l 40UI Introductions is operated by Forbes Newspapers. 44 Franklin St.. Somervllle, NJ Forbes Newspapers' Introductions is a way to meet people, find a tennis partner, a fourth for bridge, or another classical music lover. Whatever your interests, you should be able to find someone lo share them. Personal advertisements and voice mail messages may not contain language that is overtly sexual, suggestive and/or offensive to the general public: The publisher reserves the light lo reject any ad This publication assumes no responsibility of liability lor the conlent or reply of a personal advertisement Must be 1B years or older to use this service Introductions OWM 33 yrs. self employed, looking for woman ol substance who is open A honest. Who has varied Interests & Is willing to work on a relationship. 511, 160 lbs. Blonde hair, blue eyes Call Ext DWF- Successful, warm, romantic, attractive & adventurous, 5 4, groan eyed Blonde, early 40 s physically & emotionally tit, Intelligent, professional with many & varied interests- Would like to meet someone special who Is well educated, honest, sincere, attractive, affectionate, athletic & adventurous If you are financially & emotionally secure, a non-smoker w/tho right bnlanco of these qualities & a good sense of humor pleaso reply to this ad at Ext 3020 DWJF peilte, young looking attractive 44 yr old. who is parsonablo. woll ad ustec\ & llnnnciariy securo, I stay in shape by keeping active, I lovo romantic dinners, listening or dnncing to 50s & 60s music, tho movies, or just spending qunlily time together. I hnvo a lol to otter Iho right man, If ho Is 4050, consldorato. romantic, independent, non-smoker, & la looking lor friendship/ possible romance ploaso cnll exl 4263 DWJM 31. 6' 1 from Edison 19 looking for someone who would like lo spend time getting lo be Irlonifs lirsl Cookloa A Crenm ico cream, s^in tea, travel, rollorskatlng, Chinese A mokicnn foods, wind socks & chimos, Inlrs, while ;m- I a 11 d e I, nmdsomniil parks, photography, volloyball, working oul, Mnl- Jowuon, Cybls porcelain, iinptossionisl palnhngs, a brisk a (1111 m n day, ocean sunsets, tirowoiks, Stophon King novels A nrtislic- individuals nro Ittings this Cancer rcinlly gnys *or Fully iluinoshentod lint 427? DWJM >0, single parent. Icrefgn uoin. nonsrnokoi. rion-drlnkor. traditional vnluos, witty, nthleh(-. oducalod, cultured. Ml), IflOlbs, finiincially llhtoptmidthlt, 9(1(19(1 ()l huiikii, onsy nofrui. hkoft JHIc, movlos. Ilioalrn, truvfil dining, littwaturo. nrinn. A ahllny Sfloks sfim Judy 3f!-4(i, lionsmoknr. with slmilnr,11 Ulbutos. for sincere long Inr 111 lulntlonshlp Call nit '1(W!i Atfwffie In IhB Ctntttladl MOST COMMONLY USED ABBREVIATIONS: B Black M - Male C Christian S Single D Divorced F Female W White H Hispanic WW Widowed J Jewish www White. Widowed Even if you haven't seen the blockbuster hit Home Alone 2 - Lost In New York, you can still win the Forbes Newspapers-General Cinema Theatres FIND KEVIN CONTEST. All you have to do is find Kevin hidden in on* of the sections ol Forbes Newspapers Classifieds, fill out the coupon below and mail it in. Ten weekly winners will be chosen at random and names announced in the following week's Forbes newspaper. Each winner will receive a movje pass for 2 to see Home Alone 2 at participating General Cinemas and an ofiicial Home Alone 2 movie poster. One GRAND PRIZE WINNER will be chosen from all correct responses to win a gift that would make even Kevin jealous -- a TEN SPEED, ALL TERRAIN MOUNTAIN BIKE and a Home Alone 2 video game, courtesy of THQ Software ol New Jersey. A pass for 2 to see the movie and a movie poster. But doni think this contest is just for kids. Another drawing will be held for all contestants 18 years or older. You could be the lucky winner of a dinner cruise around Manhattanl Winners will also be chosen from correct responses at the end of the 4 week contest period. So look for Kevin (starting in this issue) and be a winner! I I RN"D"KE"vFiTcONTESt"COU"PON Name Addres s ^. Town State Phone # DOvor 10 yrs, ol age Under IB yrs. of age Subheading of Classifieds you found Kevin under? Mai to Foitx n - Find Kevin Contdl Bo>6V» 44 Franklin SlrMI SonwvUkt, NJ 0M76 Forbes Newspapers S General Cinema 1010 Introductions DWM 3-1. long blond hair, bluo oyss, ti, Hurley rider, yontlimuin oullaw looking foi S DWF. k'i!-30, blonde hair uluo oyos, 3lun Muni bo Oiisy golncj. Ot5i>"-nilrido(l nnd a {load sonso o' humor foi a uermnnpni rolalionship Ploaso ciifl nil DWM- 43.!, 10, 17!. Ihs w/deslrc to lui^i A t>» huggotl In search of Wf 33-45, IV3 or over w/nico' noxy siriilo. Ploaso call txt 3O30 SWM 23. G blown hnir A oyoa Sooklng SWF wllh men personality. yood nttitudo who [IJCIQOS a poison by what» inside their heml {kirtdnsas, good personnllly, loving). Plnnso cnll oxt 4J Introduction* OWM G, 165 lbs, voiy young fio, pro) soeks at- Iracllve 40-47, A ornoliorifilly professional lady, si 4-7, to shiiro a Jong torni lasting relationship, II you enjoy the finer things In life. Fine music, Intelligent conversation, tiavnl, (tinning oul. IJoll. * wnnl n sinroro complote I on t relationship with a rnnng sinenro man win, is looking for somoonti to spoil Somerset county iiitin. If yun cnn'l handle n corfhjfflto OXPCIltlVO WtlO smokos don't waste Ijolh onfjlnies Call out tl?u GENEROUS WM- 15, iitlrnctivo, wealthy willing to shnre. Soeks pretty lady for mutually beneficial mlalroas-typs rolatlonahlp Plansa call Exl 3939 Zip swalw Convnona Ma< 1010 Introductions OPEN MINDED SWM- 2B, is seoking,i Indy fur a serious rpintionsinp. I hko lorefijn Irfivi^l. iirpendahilily & Itu* uniisu. Hi, H"t» & iiu'd ii'n nut fnctofs f'lcpiso irrtli i'*l 10SI9 DWM- H S A Onlteyo toachor wno mnjit hniut lips or prohleins h IP. 145 Ihs,.Ill's, blond hnlr ft hluo oyt's, iitlrnctivo. trim & nthlolir Ivy ixlur good disposlllun S SIIMSII Of humor Wnnls lo "ihn'* 1 Ille s U[IB ^ ckiwih v,ilii S'DWF, nttiaclivp & slim for c omi>n ni on ship H possible lori( leim rolrt tlonshlp. Smokoi OK Call 0» the Classified.' 1 Note the E«iension numbers at ihe end ot Iho ads you d l:ke lo answer 2 Call from a ToucrvTcine phone, 3 Follow Ihe -Dice prompts and record your messages The cost is SC 00 per minute 4 Vou must be IS years o; older to ui>e this 900 line -. 90O226»1003 $2 FOR THE FIRST MINUTE, S2 FOR EA. ADDTL. MINUTE 1010 Introductions MARRIAGE MINDED? Want a child? I want a wife: Lot's make a doal..hardworking SWM. 28. very fit, 6' *, very intelligent, suavo looking. Prof, needs mousy Country Girl, Corporate Lady, or in-between, or so, to share walks, movies, dinner, cuddling, beach, love (a business together?) Sacrificing for Bountilul hto E»t GWF- 33, 5 4, 138 lbs, non-smoker, non-drinker, fun. positive, strong, m- depondant. Intoresl m ciudo movies, campliro drives & sports. In search of GWF, non EUROPEAN smoker, 2B-38. who is AMERICANhonest, self aware, caring and fun lo bo with tor dating and possible LTR Ploaae call o«i HANDSOME SWM- J'J looking to moot, S DWF. who enjoys Gunnison Baach al Sandy Hook as much as I do I also like dancing, movies & cantlielit dinners I'm caring A sincere, looking (or lony term r^ttilionship H interested, plpaso rah F.«t 3979 HI GIRLS! We,vu 2 down to earth. SWt'M. a(jori?7 who would hkp In" nioct ;.' SWPf U'J-r?) fnr conversation friendship or possibly moro Wo.ire hath nctivf on oy sports, movios, gonna c.,\\\ p%\ 409»? HI- I am a youmjisli WWWF mid Mis mairi<kt to tho samp gockl lor 32 vis I work fum lime,1, own my own home M\ Klo.1 ol a {jreal evening is looking (orwaai lei unim] hiifni' (mm the olfn f t nuking n nice (tiniu'r X sfuiniu) fl lovdly rvci^kh],lht>ncl w Biiinflorui i lovo I.uluic all tli«. Hung'. mn!h(»i nilluk) tu'^t [ill 1 - VlltOd 111 Wlth-SUllllSPS sunsols (]i!(rso flnul in PF head otr* I fim coinpnssionaln. loyal A kuui hpnilud I.mi told I.mi nllial-livo A I inn slim It you FUc!hrt homo Icivirnj type, lovti to kiss H hoi<l hands, Mold ti.iili!inn,il family viilui>!. H want,i iuviiul lmm<' life lillfif w altiktuhi. wtmkl h» in d'ktr.l^cl in hoiirmg (Mini you PU'ii'^i (( M S l *t '3(M*D If yoti'rn n tall, fit,»< euro, «(t man ol Intny rlly.!i!>, who IH liin lil vviirili F.cnniti^t>. lnv(?s litu me th(* iids li,iv<>l (Inm nig, FiKnng, lonnis, Ihr UUtfl(H>iS, l.lkps,tll(t thl' S(nvl UHnk you (I hkd me I (ii (l OWI. Ii 5. trim. My ( hiklron nro or» thoir nwfi Cnll-iniiybo wo can make ouch other fimiuiax\ JEWISH ENTREPRE- NEUR hand some, in good shape mentally & physically Non-smoker who is no! hnppy in his present SIUIanon WoulO like to meet a Jewish woman in hei mid 20s to mid 30s who h,is 3 similiar siluntion fi. would hko a change ot pace, a Jittle oxcitemeni nnd something bolter than a short term rclalionship You must bo discreet, realistic & most important have a good sense of humor If you would like to meet please call ext 4226 BORN JWM, b lbs, 72 years young, nice appearance and looks younger, trustworthy, easy lo got along with, no bad" habits Likes to travel, pop music I'm lonely. Seeking atlractive. full figured lady N S or D. to sh.irp a nappy iiie together Would like lo meet somt> ono in the N. Plld onl_y._ca[l <1^30 3 aio;i MR. MOM- DWM :m lull dark S skinny groat sonso ol humor lovos nujsic <(i;:rori(i!fv classic rocki. monk, (OOlbiltl * loihj w.l'k?. Would like to rnt'cl ' "' "'- t^if i gonl. r o mini! M* i"i( minded v. o rn ;i n f o r frienuship & more Pi". snu o my st^1of pi*' mi' Up tu IhlS a ikin 1SvM-!H* jmujlp yo^inoci hrolhpi wouldn I hud Rcplv Pxt NICK- from Scuu'i Hi non sriu' 1! f 1 ' drmk you fespondod ro my hut fort Ol In Ir.iiv." v jihont. no [ilpii^n r again E «t 1 lo.'l SJF-.:.' sliii'! " nl ( Ic'-M"', Jiniiui P. licnili willi ll'.i! Sipi-O.ll Son Soi-t..; K.IM 'oi l.t'iiou-. ici.hion S ( H p I'll 1. I S C i. l l l I I STOP - if yo u i c ;i ftniii.ln housci-n Iht-.ujc'i ol 1 fl-.lfi, <t m v lonhirnf for (iimilfu i- S fr lomfhhip I'm a SWM!i H iliirk Mnir & hllic oyi", Innh AHUM I c,m indijin with tllusioiis of i\raiuhun in thi- fk-kl ol lovn It you 'ik.> iom,intir nvi-iiiihl*i hy ^ IIIIM'IIK n IOIHI willks by tin* shun, nnliiii- X. niinii ttii'n i,.ll nml Iravr -i ifutss.hlp on oil,1 I 111 SUCCESSfUL PROFES- SIONAU I1VVW oniov 1. w o r h i IMI II ti t. 1 t> n " i s SI'l-kt illliai tlvf «hm pioit-sf.iod.ii s nwi.! t 3 0. ciruii I r iip non smnkpi fin lilprkffihip and possihli 1 rrlnlmnship Ploasd reply lo «?« Introductions SDWF ft 2 in. pelile brown hair hazel eyes, self-employed. I onioy life S love to laugh. I like dance, see movies, enioy dining out. loves lo travel, or even ust to stay at home Bnd watch A movie seeking S DWM, y old, who is financially stable tired of tho bar-scene & is now looking to build «i future please call oxt 4250 SDWM- 43. looking lor SDWF Looking for one on onr relationship possible mamagp A woman who likes to be spoiled and to spoil her man A mm-smokoi and not into ffugs Sociable d'inko' G* kids oi*. pets OK Llkp;, t'ip movies. dininq o short' Of JUSt being hom'p with a good movie.1 dancing No hpcid ii,mn?s no barbies Plp.isi' call c»i SDWM- 60. vt'fy nclive. lit. & 1pn;*nr<ilHy stable An avtu.igc mnn no drinking or clruo.5' but I smoko loohnuj for SWF. siim, i'll-1.' [lending a mce in Iifo who hkos to t i o spo'itici and knows I'ntt lo spoil in return Must b<! lt>vel hoadod. IIKO spoils, cars dining out. cjim't cvps Sonse of humor.1 musl 1 f"xt 4014 SWF Lib. down to earth boaulilu! wrn.(-y. light biown, shoulder lnnn,th haii and tuown eves 5 6, l.iiyoi frame but not ohf-so. a smtikor, ottiactivo, likes cooking, slayinn homo tor a qutoi I'vciiirif) w a mcvie or i o i n g out Works dift hours but kinu ol a ni(]hl owl Looking for a sioruio, honest. S DWM, k i ti s ok who knows how to troat n l.ufy. 'i 10 arid ovet. average tu solid large I fi.irne wtio wanls a one on onp rolalionslup No head (;,imes please, only sunaiin iinndpti callers r.ood call p« SWF-?. IT b. I3B LBS, i o o el srnsg o I humor cjood values since r e t> n ny H ro u nl r y nujhic Liitii(- r.. danciny A okl mnoi". Seeks SWM tfivorr(hf -' soiiaiateri in l(i s th,it fi ir. r.anie (tunlihf". qood listener arut dril() Ii ft' I <1 43iiti MORE Introductions On Next

16 ' ' '? < ; r-b-6 CONTINUED From Previous 1010 Introductions SWCM guaranteed good looking, 46, 6' 170lbs. brown hair, blue eyes, non smoker, rugged outdoor typo. I am an Incurable romantic with trauilional values, good talker & listener w/ great sense ai humot. I lovo to hug & bo hugged. Seeking fun loving, spon- Innoous SWF, for Irientfship & romance. Reply oxl SWF 21. 5'3'. brown hair, brown eyes, easy going, enjoys movies, outdoors, long walks in nature, looking for a 1010 InttoducUont- photography, Tennis, dinners, quiat avanlngs at SWM, 21 to 26 yrs old, who enjoys tho same things as I do who is looking to build a solid friendship that possibly will lead to a lasting rola- 'tionship. 'ext.4273 Ploase call SWF 30, 57, altraclivd. blonde, i have a demand- ^ing fob with crazy hours. Seeking SWM with great sonse ol humor to enjoy off-hours with call Exl Please --SWF 32 seeks SWM Professional, tun.loving and caring woman seeking a professional man with a positivo outlook who enjoys loolball, music & movies Friendship or possibly more. Ext 4354 SWF Blondo, slender,. very attractive, warm & caring looking lor SWM. En oy dinner, dancing, occasional travel, relaxation at homo Only those interested in a l-on-i relationship. No smokers Pleaso call Ext 301^6 SWF young 52, soll-.employees!, retired, -unique, attractive, slim, want lo travel & enjoy a decent maluro human being in on upside-down world Call oxt SWJM Computer graphics animation prolessional, 29. handsome, athletic, educatod, Inendly who enjoys music, movies & working out Seeks SWF. non-smoker , to share cjoocl conversation fie lun times Call UK! SWM, CATHOLIC, 54 non-drjnker, non-smoker, -health conscious seeks honest, open, sincere,.practicing Catholic woman, with similar qualities Reply pxt 3475 'SWM 21, Long brown hair, Hnzel oyos seeks SWF, age who is kind & caring, she must bo as beautiful on 'hu inside as she is on the out-itde. & enjoys t'b-fi] a tree 6pini. I enioy going to the theatre & movies, walks in!ho woods rides m (he country, quipt times at home together, or gomq out to dinner, t want lo find thai special lady who is ready to sui/t a solid friendship that might lead to more 1 If you think this sounds good to you Iripn call oxt '1257 SWM II. 175 lbs I Ifko!ne shoro, and I like to work out and keep physically fit I enjoy lislemng to all kindb ol rock and roll I m looking for n SWF- 21-JO, who enjoys '^jving a good time and ^uops (hrmsefves physij.illy 'it Please call e«1 5WM 2tj. 6 3 blond i.lir, blue oyes with (radi-»onai values, honesl Niuj, enjoys outdoors, ootball. counuy music, ct'v'i whito tenia!o,?1-1 6 y c a r 5 who shares a me interest who is ton-smoker druy tree :.ill e»t..13d5 ;WM 29, blond h.ii'. luo eyes, 190 lbs Miss fight. I'm giving you one isi chanco to call So if on fot}\ that an mioigent, witty, loving, born Tmanlic vvith a <TISO of humor who wi j s kids could be your v Right, can I' you re a WF 2i'-31, who is look-,j 'or a long term reuiurk'.hip no "window hopper 1, 1 pfoase! Then ill my u<t 3223 leave ho no no & toll mo bout yiiirspll rtl calf on we talk &(jo ui'i tiinc Kids ok, dvort/sa m ffio Classified' SWM- 35, down-to- arlh, caring, healthconscious, nice-looking gentleman, brown hair, Blua ay«a, 6' 2, honest, affectionate, N/S, good tent* of humor. I enjoy working out, cooking, dining out, country drlvaa, movies, comady ctubi. aports & quiat avaa. al homa. Interfiled In meeting a SWF, 25-37, w/almllar Interest* for frlandahlp, dating & pota. laallng relation- hip, someone who isn't afraid of commitment. Pleata call art SWM- attractive. 32 yra. old, 5'10", claaay, nlca mad. build, aducatad, well-accomplished, true valuaa, graat peraonallty, humor, no bad habits, vary romantic, healthy & cautioua. night owl & off week-«nda, enfoys outdoora In general, incld» traveling, the baach, movlaa, hiking, walking, homa watching videos, saeka female 18-42, attractive, healthy, clasay, sincere, caring, not Into drugs or heavy drinking, for good relationship. Please call axt SWM enjoys outdoors, movies, going out to dinner, non-smoker, nondrinker, quiet evenings al home, like to travel, seeks SWF, about S6", yrs old, alim, who has similar interests, for friendship A possible relationship, please call exl 4265 SWPM- 29, 6', 170 lbs., brown hair 4 eyes, very handsome and phya. fit non-smoker aeaks SWF who enjoys outdoors, working out, dining, movies or Just a quiet eve. at home. If you value honesty, kindness, sensitivity 4 affection, are able to trust & ready (or a serious one-on-one relationship, please call ant TALL SUM YOUNGISH 40a attractive, medical professional, entrepreneur, who knows life's joys seeks someone to share them. That person will be a tall, physically fit. well educated professional man who has a sense of adventure. One who en oys all the pleasures and zest that life has to otter, One who knows how to share on all levels and who can appreciate the thrills and warmih that a sharing relationship can produce If you are such a man. I believe that we could begin our discover ot each other. Call ext TALL, SPARKLING RED- HEAD Attractive, mid- 30's professional, seeks tall, Intelligent, unattached WM, financially and EMOTIONALLV socure, for warmth, friendship and more. I am adventurous and funlovlng. a dedicated equestrienne who love* animals, the outdoors, and cuddling by the fire with a glass of good wine. If you are looking for someone to be In your life without giving up her own, please call em WANTED: Confirmed Bachelor, UNATTACHED, WM approx OByrs, 6> (long dk. hair a -. Taurus pr«f ). A gentleman rogue w/ adventurous sprrit, expressive eyes, firm build & strong but genllo hands. Devilish, imaginative, outspoken, passionate, unconventional, generous & DE- PENDABLE Strongwilled but compromising & fair Stimulating, hungry, not easily intimidated or afraid to openly express emotions & desires w'oul feeling exposed or vulnerable. Able to stand a little shake/ ground & have the yuts to suck around to collect tho spoil;). Must have a grand sense of humor No remotely controlled couch potatoes. REWARD: SW woman, 5 <t. Long blonds hair, blue eyes, slender womanly figure Divorse tastes, lots of spirit, sizzle & moxie. Cautious & serious, but daring & playful. Eagerly awaits a worthy challonger wholl discuss rules, weapons and HONORABLE terms of surrender Lot the sparks fly! call ext <130B WANTED 1 good woman who could love a man regardless ol any possiblo (laws. One who i3 not hung up on professionalism, financial status, or if ho has or hasn't any kiriri. What I moan is. Id hko someone down lo earth hho rny- In Classified don't cost They pay! Absolute PUBLIC AUCTION OVER 1OO VEHICLES TRUCKS, EQUIP., MISC. SAT,, DEC. 12-9:30 A.M. EDISON, NJ PUBLIC SERVICE ELEC. & CAS CADSl HS n,,»»!!f, -...,,,., _ 1,-j A-,,,. f.,g,,, r, '^'1.1^', (},' S.fllfltiT',. -,';.1., H (,( '"'-;-,', fir -;,.,-, i.. ' J ; ' ' ' > < ; r ( ', MINI VANS:, ' i) t'fi f\[~. Warn VANS: ", i J," 'i Fl f i ti r i; J ' ~»r ft.isn I, i H i f ML. 1 f IV,j T 1-. P U'S! I- ^ i i'.-' ' ii -l.'). ;;>; hf,.l Vi,,i :f. 1 }] =, ;, i J PLUS! ','i j, ',i;..-; _ ] ;; f» Vfl «; [(,ni T. 1' *i.-) ti. ir k T'ft'- ' -? { r...,.ft F 4> f ; 1,' jc rj io u/i,l TERMSF j'llpllllo fa lrfrif. ri( 'j,.htr 1 I? if.n c_,,t,-,[ itfl" 't'ljfj r I.!' id^ 1 Onl/ w Uti fjr.-,,hf-, [,i nnos '(& 31 rvr; IHSPi U< Jt U> ft l i f'f't H n r> 3 30 SITE PHONEi (99fl i'i -i.'hj As 12 fl In i Mme if ir-r, otiv ^', is "M- ' ^ Pi *>*, i. ' i.1 ' V '' 1 s A. AT: t t t-boo-bid-n-but. IIZ.I X R. }0t MonloorrMrrTllll AUCTION CO., INC. p. U«JWH. U I. M U 1010 Introduction* WWWM- 5'10", 184 lbs., 64, central Jersey area (Edison), nonsmoking/drinking Protestant male, mechanically inclined. I enjoy fishing, auto-racing, fl«>-marketa» outdoor country living. I uaad to be a P/T model, & am looking for second mats, SWF/WW, tall/fairly trim, health conscious and Protaatant. Please call exl O2O itto ALLOW ME TO QIVE YOU the gift of a lasting relationship. Personalized, 18 yrs. experience. Call Judy Yorio's Compatibles MS>707- MATCHMAKER INTERNATIONAL- The largest & most selective personal introduction service in the nation. For free Info PATTI'S PARTIES Buffet, Dessert, Coffee. Reservations limited. Jan. 30th, 8:00 PM MM S Lo*t* Found $100 REWARD! LOST Since October from 1773 west 5th Street Plscataway. Large red S white, mixed breed collie. Female named Candy. Has been seen on Rock Avenue. Her owner is heart broken. If you have seen her or found her please call 9O FOUND- Black female dog, Retriever-mix with some white hair on face, paws & underbefly, wearing a NATWEST headband for a collar. Found Fri., 11/27. Brldgewater. Housebroken & trained. Call LOST CAT- Calico with gray fluffy tall. White chest A lags "Annie" lost HP area. Reward Call WHAT'S POPULAR? The Popcorn Diet Total Nutrition Sinfully-Delicious Taste Big bars rolled in caramel and chocolate. A Dieter's Oraaml Call: 1-S00-62C-76M ADOPTION- Please bless our family Devoted coupla will provide your newborn unlimited lova. care, hugs, kisses, security Allowable expenses, Call Brands A Steve collect 90B O0 FOR SALE APPLIANCES- Refrigerators, waihers, dryers, stoves. Reasonable rates. All guaranteed. Call GE RANGE- electric, 1 pc, microwave A self cleaning oven, almond color, spotleas, 3 yrs. old. JB507BO call attar 8PM WASHER- $75. Dryer, $65. Stove, S7S. Refrigerator, $170. Can deliver. Color console TV $100. Pis call O4O Auction* ARC YOU PLANNING A SALE? LET FRENCH'S AUCTION SERVICE PLAN, LAYOUT, * SELL YOUR SALE PROFESSIONALLY Quality Consignments Welcome Call today Fax ESTATE SALE Elwood Q. Heller & Son. Auctioneers Inc. will sell the estate of Esther Lance, 517 Main St., Oldwick, NJ Sat. Dec. s, 9AM. FURNITURE: Houser cab., curio cab., Victorian 3 pc. pollar set w/mother of pearl Inlay, Empire dressers, oak dressers & mirrors, oak carved bed, high back bed, vict. carved chair, Decco blanket chest, sectional sofa, square oak table w/ claw ft., oak sideboard w/mirror. cottage dresser, game table, duncan phyfe table, mahog. end tables, oak stands, OQ mirror, ovai mirrors, 2 cherry bed sets, oak chairs, can* chairs t> rocker. CLOCKS: Sath Thomas, Gilbert, New Haven. QLABS: stem ware. cut. pressed, carnival, depression, china, Stangel, ironstone, oil lamps, hanging leaded glass lamp, jardlnalras. pictures, oil paintings, kitchen ware, sub zero refrlg. A freezer, W.I. furniture, color TV, paper goods from 193S & up, much more. DIRECTIONS: From Rt 22 or 78 to 523 No. Oldwtck-watch for signs. Preview 8AM. ROBERT E. HELLER W SS 2045 Chrittmm* Tr * ADOPTION 3 a loving 100,000 BEAUTIFUL option. Happily married*! CHRISTMAS TREESprofessional couple Wholesale Only, Douglas would like to complete our family. Call Barb and 13.95, Frailer, Balsam, Concolor Fir (smells hko Mike, colled (215) 376-oranges) Plus all varieties. Call for free brochure 9742 (days); (215) (nights) today DIET MAGIC Eat Anything You want & still lose up to 30 lbs in the next 30 days lor only $30.00!!! 100% Guaranteed 100% Natural Controls Appetite Burns Fat Boosts Energy Keeps the Weight Oh"!I Call: BETTY 908-«4»-8743 FREE BOOK... A single's guide to dating in the 90 s Straight from the Heart". Valued r<"i) $ Call THANKSGIVING NO- VENA TO ST. JUDE- Holy SI. Jude. Apostlo and Martyr, great In virtue and rich in miracles, near kinsman ol Jesus Chri3l. faithful intercessor of all who invoke your special patronage in time of need To you I have recourse from the depth of my heart and humbly nog to whom God has given such great power to como lo my assistance Help me in my present nnd urgont petition. In return I promise lo make your namu known and causo you to be Invoked (Say 3 Our Fnlhers, 3 Hail Mary s, 3 Glory Be s) St Judo. pray lor us and all who invoke your aid. Arnon. (Publication must by mukinr.i r>r t riif S NOT PK 1 ' promised This Novona has never boon known lo fail. This prayer 19 to ho iwm-.(i, id am said for 9 consocutivo ensitivu honnst. f.nrinu. 5olf Sorneono I could days). My prayers hnvo unjny floa miirknt'i. learn to like, thon love, boon answered: N.V. alking, bike ndintj movsporis. possibly forevnr. I'm a beaches. (joocf middlo-acjorf SWM in- SEEK ye the LORD while mncls. good convurs,!- search ot a S/DWF. 38- Ho may bo found and on yood foo'i rnovion itt. dark hair & oyos, not call yo upon Him while V. COrnody ruck K, overwoight ploflso If you Ho is near Read Isa p ounlry music quail could fill this RX, ploase bb. vorso 1 thru G ghts, S t IOVH anirnnl.'i call oxt ki ng a S O W F I j SWEDISH MASSAGE jonti tirnu with a puv Janet, CM I" Ciill 901Itjly dovrjlup a rolalion-?s<1-h433 By nppt only PSYCHIC READINGS BY DOROTHY Love»Monllti»Businoh3 * SPECIAL *-Tarot Card rondings Slj wilii Ihis,iu\ Call lor ufjpl Bound Drk 90S O6O Announcements CANDLE LOVE ft S Many rliffnrrtnt qcont*) tn f hoose trnrn f»nt,il (Jilt'i tfir thh holnfny? ScfnJ SI lor cntnlotj lo 1 B & (I Cnridloi PO lki«!',ll.». Piscfilnway. NJ OOHVs DAILY BIBLE MES- SAGE Call <lfi.t-i:i^'l Freo Dlblo Coursr*. wntu lo: 2'.>H Hitjhl.inrJ Avn iy. tt I ()(I*I')1 Ads In Ctassl/lnd don't cost They pay! CHRISTMAS TREES Choose S cut at Dower Tree Farm, Todd Ave, Peapack. Weekends only 10-4PM B CHRISTMAS TREES Choose & Cut, next 2 weekends, Sat 10-3, Sun End of Apgar Avo, Gladstone (off Rt. 512, 2 blocks west of Chattields)W>e CHRISTMAS TREES Norway Spruce, 3 to 5 balled & burlapped. $15 and up SEASONED OAK Call fl041 altar 5pm FREE DELIVERY SEASONED FIRE- WOOD Hardwood split A delivered. $125/cord Call , 2090 HmmMmrtmH, CRAFT BAZAAR- Sun. Dae. I, Iselln First Aid Bldg, 477 Rt tables. Food & morel CHAPTERS WANTED In search of artistic cratfs ot all mediums for unique gallery coming to central Jersey, for futher details call HOLIDAY TREASURES Grace Episcopal Church E. 7th St. 8, Cleveland Ave., Plainfleld Sal O«e 5th, t-3pm Donated attic treasures, china, glaas, Jewelry, books, toys, new gifts, hand made crafts, baked good*, Christmas wreaths. Quilt raffle. Snack bar LIZ'S CRAFT BOUTIQUE Dec pm Dec pm Dec «pm 12 Cranford Terrace Cranford, N.J. RUMMAOE SALE- Sisterhood Ariazas Achln, 216 South 1st Ave., Hightand Park, NJ. Sun. 12/6 10am-4pm. Parking avail Frwm to a Classifieds CHRISTMAS BOUGHS FREE FOR THE TAK- ING 560 Equator Ave, Somerset (of) Edgewood Ter.) Fumtturm S DRAWER WHITE * GOLD CHEST OF DRAWERS- $100, Lane Cedar Chest, $135; Kneehole desk. $135; Socratary desk. $250: Wardrobe, $175; China closet, maple. $200: Golden Oak Bookcase, $295; 30 s China Closet. $250; typewriter Royal Electric, $45; Cherry BR Set. $695; Maple BR sot. $695; Mahogany Lecturn. $75. Plus a store full of quality used furniture and household Items. Dishes, lamps, tables, chairs, mirrors, desks, dressers, chests, piclures, frames, etc. PRICED TO SELL. Collins Corner, 23 Dumont nd., Far Hills, NJ We buy and sell. BUNK BED SET- w/mattresses. Walnut. Dresser Hardly used. $2S0/BO CHILD'S FUR COAT- $50, teenager a fur jacket. $35. Call COFFEE TABLE Cherry $100 Pisase call CHRISTMAS TREEScut & bald $15 and up 4353 delivery extension $Z50,BO Wreaths-Holiday ba shuts pino roping FURNITURE SALE- Thurs thru Sun 10AM- (moving 5PM starting Dec 3. The Tottens Cherry Hill Farm 25 Otlo Rd, Noshanic Station must sell) FRESH CHRISTMAS TREES you pick out, wo cut down- avail weekends only in Branchburg. Call anytime for info. & directions SCOTCH PINE CHRIST- MAS TREES- You Cut- $15 Readington Twsp on Holland Brook Rd bnl Colo & Roosevelt Rds , Clothing A Appmnl WEDDING GOWN Sue 7. Mlchele Piccione All boad work dono by hand. Hand made match ing voif $500 or best olfer NEW Bomber Jackets Winter Navy Flight s.itin wquiltod lining Think Christmas! $45 oncn , Iv msg. WEDDING GOWN Si 6. white. Ono of a kind Call OOB-VM-lMKiB 2O6O Coftact/bfes BIO DISCOUNT SAVE UP TO 50% OFF on LQIIOK gillwarh. I ladro, David Wintar Norman Rockwall rnnyicnl and rrinny tiywrinos, Swfirovsky crystal. Mumriiol. M if rnuc h ninr v ' yob-h21-fio Computers COMPUTER IBM COM- PATIBLE $295 Wo ropnlr coitifjuterg & printers Wo buy computers A pnnlnrs, itionitqrs, drlvos A Donrd 'l?'1<IG IBM PC CLONE - CrtOk. JO MB. HO, iimtim inoinlur. $?0(J, r:nji DdU-iMt Firewood COUCH A LOVESEATearth lone, $95/both. Catl after 6PM or Iv. message. EXEC. DESK- solid mahogony. 5'x 26" W1'5"» 3'9, computor/typewriler GREAT FOR CHRISTMAS Sofa, loveseat. chair $495. Coffee table, 2 end tables $100. Curio cabinet mirrored A lighted $375, Recllner $75, 13" Sharp color TV/remote $85 Lg. framed oil painting $75 Christmas Porcelin collectibles, Dickons, Snow village & others, lg, collodion, extension cords tncl. $585; See photos set up, must be sold complete, no Individual pieces MED.LR SET Heavy, 8 gold & black velvet sola/ chair; Matching hoavy, long, state inlaid coffee table/2 end tables; Large, attractive steroo & console TV-work but need work. Gold Rocker. Reasonable Garago Safes NOTICE: Atl GARAGE SALES advertisements are PAYABLE IN AD- VANCE by cash, check, VISA or Master Card. For a quote on cost, plenso call A BARGAIN! Diane Smith Quality Conslflrimonts, I Hilltop Hcl., MundhaiT*. Now accepting quality clothing A UCCQSsorios lor women. chilcjion. inlnnls, A rnon MUST bo in stylo, (n sttiison, & in EXCEL- LENT condition Froo ol wrinkloh. li'nrs S stnins. Othftf consitjnmunts actojilurt Amiqtios, Qoalily uaotl turn. owulry A Col- Inrtitilm Wili cnnslclor Inlying Aniiriuns A Jovviilry Ollliight UFADTIFUl Moms in stum now' Cnll (201, BERNARDSVILLE- 123 Clnroinont Rand, Almost now- ClotltiMj), Jowolry, Fins, Accosarjriug Fino (junlity homn fufn*st>inys, iinllriiias. < ullecllhlob. Irorn consigiunoritb A so- Uif I (lr.iillor'j Flfkffk(j dofilgrioi yins*} ornninorita nvftil ltir<mi li \tio Holiihiyti tlv. rnorctitintlisu rlnlly! ENCL-RE QUALITY C^ISIGNMENTS Ml l(,(i, Iliiirs!i Sal tn-4 BOO /f FIREWOOD- i: id fin CRANFOnD- 4 LaSnlle hrrlwtl cut lo airo %7b 0(1 Avo.. 'ini 13,'!i. <)AM for pick-up lrin;k loarl HOU!,r SALT Kltchon r >4<i-l()00, B-tF'M, M-rtir not, EJ R sots, inf n s, r.hnlrn, lahlftn, clolhlng, knlch-knar.ks, piann, pool Actverilia In th» Clastltlact! table, olc A Forbes Newspaper 2120 Ottrage Sale* DRAPES 2 pair Ivory lined 200x96,125x96 Incl. sheers, 2 sels rods $500. AC $ MIDDLESEX- S11 Hancock SI. Sat. 12/5, 9- ats exl per person Limited tick 4pm. Like new toys and 970 Licensed & Bonded games, plus household Agency SOMERVILLE- 187 Grove St; off Spring) park on Spring. Fri Doc 4 9-3, Sat Dec pc OR set $450, China setting for 12 $75., 3 pc. red wd. & cush. J75 Simplicity snow blower $350 Whirlpool dryer $100. Sony stereo $300. sm. appl. records, much more WARREN- 5 Loren Way, off King Qeorge to Crown Dr.. Sat. & Sun., 12/5 & 6, 101. Moving, lots must go. BR & DR sots, much furn. & household, glassware, luggage General Merchandlf ARM SAW- Sears Craltsman, 10" radial, like brand new. Asking 5350, Call ATTENTION BANDS- Spoakers for sale. 2 JBL bass bins, 15", 2 JBL high end horns. Concert material Asking $600' Best offer. MUST SELL! BABY, CRIB $100: Infant car soal, $35; safoty gates, also car speakers, kicker box & amplrphier BAHAMA CRUISE- 5 days, 4 nights, overbought, corporate rate to public. Limited tickets, S249 per couple. (407) Ext Mon.-Sat., Qmnmral Mmnhandlte BAHAMA CRUISE- 5 day»/4 nights. Overbought I Must sellt $149 BUTCHER BLOCKcfiopping block, heavy white legs. $125. call 90B-231-O195 CHRISTMAS TREE- 6 1/2'-$25: 9" Blk & wht TV w/adaptor-$35; Rabbit fur Jacket, Med.-S35; Full comforter set, new-$35: small appl-$5-$45; Makeup mlrror-$5; Ladies boots BVtw SI0-S20; Elec. shoe polisher-$5: Punch bowl set-$10; hardhal hair dryer-s1o; Call 90B DIAMOND- This Is her dream stone karats round. Includes a free 14K gold setting. Written appraisal for $2650, Must sacrifice. Asking $2300. Ron a DID YOU KNOW... that an ad in this local paper also goes into 16 other local papers? Reach over 400,000 readers with one call! DP GYMPAC 2000 oxercise bonch & wall unit liko new-$200: King size waterborj, bookshelves 4 drawers aft., new 300. all DRAPES 2 pair Ivory lined, 96x200, 96*125, sheers & 2 sots rods 500. AC $ DRUM SETS- 3pc. 250; 4pc. $375; 5pc w/ ztldjian cymbals $525; Hobbiest will buy your drums & equipment lease call 6SS V-QLE 2130 ENCORE QUALITY CON- SIGNMENTS Clothing, Jewelry, furs, antiques, collectibles, home furnishings. 123 Claremort Road, Bornardsville, M-F 10-6, Thurs, 8, Sat FREE yourself from costly heating bills. Fuel oil 81e por gal. COO. 150 gal. minimum delivery. We have service 96B-4001 Prices subject to changol auitar- antique bango, keyboard & stand, Kenwood 6 picco musical radio (CD, Cass. Tremble & 4 speakers), sofa, coffee table, double bed w/headboard & now mattress Entertainment Center and VCR. Childs old antique desk Pioaso call * HEALTH CLUB MEMBERSHIPS Two Jack Lalanna Premier Plus Momborshtps, good anywhere $870 each new, will tako $400 each. $750 for both or best offor. Ploase call; (609) EXCELLENT BUY!) HORSE TRAILER 89 Linvillo 4 horso goosoneck. Stoel w/ wood floor, malts included, 7' high insido, large dressing room. $4800. firm Please call (609) Advertise in the Classified! 2130 General Merchandise INTRODUCTIONS... A way for people to meet people, every week In your local Forbes news paper. The ad is free, thon one call does It all! S59-949S LAZY BOY RECLINER rocker, blue, tall man. brand new-s300. Call aftor 7PM LETTERS FROM SANTA For Children and Adults Complolely Personalized Lazer Quality. $5. Pleas* call NINTENDO porfect cond. 12-spd bike, needs some repair. Lloyds multi-plex receiver NORDIC TRACK Model 505/Excel. $ after 6 PM (3)ORIENTAL RUGS- Loomed Wool. $500 takes all 3! Call 356- SB32 for sizes A Info. PHASE CONVERTER- Rotary type, 1 to 15 HP. Call or evenings POOL TABLES PLUS NJ's biggest showroom. Best quality. Lowest prices. Freo deliv. S68-822B QUEEN SIZE SLEEPER COUCH exc. cond. Asking $350. Call 90U Shirloy RADIALS 4 brand new. Cooper, slool-bellod on ms, size P18580R13, $50 por tire, tako ono or ake all Call RIDING MOWER- Snapper, 8 HP w/grass catcher, oxcel. cdnd. Asking $ December 3, General Merchandise ROTOTILLER 5 horsepower rear fine tiller 32 in leveling snow blade $500, 1 bag elect, cement mixer $150, 20 In. self prop, snow blower B- Seng $ B-t764 CAUTIONi IINW MICHELU KOCKOFF HIQHLANO PARK Pleat* cah us at 1-tOO-SM-MtS lo claim your FRBfj Forb*a COMM mogl WOLFF TANNING BEDS- New commercial-home units from $ Lampslotions -a ccassorles. Monthly payments low as $18. Call today FREE NEW Color catalog WOOD STOVE- Vermont Castings, 1 V old, Vigilant model, fireplace Insert new $1500 aiking $ DRAFTING MA- CHINES- Vemco 18 & 20", w/o rulers. S65. Call We Can Hetpi Make It Happen! FORBES NEWSPAPERS RealEstateGiii le Turn to classified to: Buy it. Sell it. Find it. Classified: It's the markripl.u r lor,ill your needs. M "**'"* 1 Forbes Classified OUISIDH NJ

17 December 3,1992 Classifieds B-; 11 mwp Wg. jaintfriam fcsgs»d1-»u-«1tt AABACUS ANTIQUES ANTIQUE BUYINO URVICI Wa A n Piwehaaln* Furnrtura * Paintings Oriental Ruga* Statues Ctoefci * Toy* * Mirror* BSTATB LIQUIDATIONS C*N1 r i-aee-m. ALL CAMS WANTED Any ear old, n»w or wracked. 24 Hr. lowing rvtf. W ALL LIONEL,»VI», AMERICAN PLVeR- ' and other toy trains. Collector pays highest prlc-. C«ll 1-WM or ao1-4m-2om AMfmCAM nx*m A u. ONBL TRAINS «OLD TOYS Pla call W , taav«message or call aflf aprn -ANTIQUE m UMD- Furnrtura, Old Dfl sett and Ha from laoo's to 1M0'a. AIM mlac. plecat BASEBALL CARDt- Wanted lor my private collection. No dealers. In- IMd of collecting dust In your attic, turn your carat Into cashl Don't handle cards to avoid dsmaa*. Call S76, 5-6, M-F. CDS WANTED- We buy, -sell or trade CDs, or ask lor Joe or Suzanne Ada In CtMHImi dont cotf Thtypayl ai$o WrnifdtoBuy CHENHV nctues Antiques 79 Watchung Ave., H. Plalnfield. Now buying OLD: Clock! A watches, baseball memorabilia, paintings, lamps, tools, toy*, Jewelry, furniture, photos & collectibles. A TOP CASH PAID :>»0a-M1-«744 FISHING TACKLE- collector wants to buy OLD, rods, reela, lures, catalogs after 5PM OUNS, SWORDS, MED- ALS, MILITARY ITEMS, CAMERAS- NJ & Federal licensed. Top cash gild. House calls made. trt HIGH PRICES PAID- for quality postcards, sheet music, old toys, baseball Items, cameras, military, typewriters, TVs, Worlds Fair, fountain pens. Please call I BUY ALMOST ANYTHING One Item or an entire estate. Call (908) or LIONEL TRAINS- Do you need cash for tho Holidays? Collector buy- Ing Lionel Trains w/ premium paid for boxed Items. Call OLDER SODA, CUM A VENDING MACHINES, Juke boxes, Arcade games, Neon signs & clocks, Lionel trains, Hess trucks, pedal cars, toys, Wanted by collector Steven ORIENTAL HUQ8- Old or used. Any size, color and condition. Top Cash price. Prompt service S-6429 AoVtfflia In tfit CliiiMed! 2UO WmntmdtoBuy POST CARDS- Toys. Games. Trains, Banks, Sheet Music, Political, Disney, Worlds Fair, Dolls, Magazines, etc. Call Herb SELL Your Unwanted Guitars, Amps, Kybrds., Drums, etc. Consignment Store, (908) SLOT CARS- From the 60s All sizes, Makers. Conditions, eves or days TIME IS MONEY: OLD WRIST WATCHES, POCKET WATCHES, A JEWERLY. CASH PAIDII WORKING OR NOT" Call OR DS3 TURN YOUR OLD BI- CYCLES INTO CASHcall Jim, USED TAPE RE- CORDER 400 feet reel to reel, In good working condition PETS AND LIVESTOCK 3030 Ootfs AKITA- 9 pups, AKC registered. Champ lines, shots & wormed. Ready (or your love. B4B-9305 MINI SCHNAUZER AKC, shots, 9 mo. Female-white, 2 Male-S&P $300, Call P.P.C. DOG GROOMING A PET SITTING A better alternative to kenneling SUNRISE ACRES Dog obedience. Private 4 group classes. Results guaranteed Bring the Mds to hug a cuddle the puppies In the open AKC PUPPIES Famous SHAKE-A- PAW guarantee We are Breeder's Repreeentattvee BRINQ THE KIDSt 14 Rt. 22 West Green Brook, NJ (100 yds Weat of Rock Avenue) 90S-9M-2S22 ** HOURS** Mon-Sat, 11-ftpm Sunday, 11-4pm $50 OFF ANY PUPPY WITH THIS AD! Empires 11/30/92 Not to be combined with any other oiler. AKC YELLOW A BLACK Lab pups, all n py shots given, hips yes guaranteed, bett of the best, born 10/20/ 92. S450 to $ OthmrPmto CRITTERS WANTED- If you have a pot and have to get rid of It. give me a call, I'll take it & find a new home for It. Or, If your looking for a pet give me a call Accepting: mice, gerblls, rats, netherland dwarfs hamsters, guinea pigs, chinchillas, ferrets, birds w/cage, etc. or just send a donation to: Just Critters, P.O. Box 39, Somervllle, NJ COMPANION ANIMAL PLACEMENT- Available for adoption, altered adults, purebrseds and mixed breeds. Call FREE TO GOOD HOME- Beautiful home breed affectionate kittens, Highland Park. Call Great Christmas gift. GIVE SOMEONE A SMILE Somerset Regional Animal Shelter has puppies, kittens, dogs and cats. Adoption reasonable. Mlaslng a pet? Call 725-O30S. RETIRED RACING OREYHOUNDS AVAIL- ABLE Greyhounds make wonderful, docile petti Please adoptl For information package please call or write: Greyhound Friends RD 2 Boi ttt Bashing RMge. NJ 90S-6SS37M Advrtln In the 3100 m S> DISSATISFIED- with liquid wormers? Ask for HAPPY JACK TRIVERMI- CIOE. Gets hooks, rounds A tapes In dogs & cats. Available 0-T-C At feed 4 hardware stores. Ada In Clwtffd dont cost Thmy pay! tooo SERVICES 4000 A-1 RESUMES AND OTHER TYPING/WP SER- VICES. Professional work. Reasonable rates. Call Patty (908) COMPUTER PROGRAM- MING- Customized Fox- Pro, Fox Base + programming. Customization of SBT accounting software Serlss 6, Series 7 and Professional Series. Experienced in Novell LAN's. Stephen Dragon A Aaaoc. O DESKTOP PUBLISHING Business cards, Letterhesd, resume, menus, brochures, newsletters, directories, magazines, promotional packages. We handle all phases of production Including printing. For more Informalion S0O-S40-B709 JOB-WINNIN0 RESUMES Express your skills In a concise, forceful, snd effsctive way with a resume written & designed by an MA. In Communication. Free Consultation Quality Printing Lifetime Updating Overnight Service aoa.7m-4s48 MAKE WEEKLY IN YOUR MAIL BOX Free details. Send self addressed stamped envelope. Write: Widows, Box 102, SCQlCh Plains, NJ Advertise m (At Cfuifltd! 4O40 ChM Can A LOVING MOM- Will care for your child, FT/ PT, in my So. Pltd. home. Please call AU PAIR/NANNIES Live-In European girls, legal for 12 mo. average cost $170/wk. Call BABY CARE- experienced, responsible mom with previous daycaro center experience will provide loving care for your newborn or infant in my Hlllsborough home. CPR certified, nonsmoker, fully Insured, child-proof home, yard/ playroom. Appropriate equipment provided. First week hall price. Expectant moms welcome! Please call CHILD CARE- mother of 2 has F/T openings in my Piscataway home, e yr.s exp., lots of TLC, lunch & snacks melded, att.6pm CHILD DAY CARE CENTER Now accepting enrollment for children agos 18 mos.-4 years old (full ft part-time openings). Music & craft time & other activities led by certified teacher in warm caring environment. 1908) Ext. 29 GREENBROOK MANOR DAY CARE CENTER 303 Rock Ave (off 22 E.) Green Brook, NJ Ads In Classified dont cost They pay! 4040 Child Care CHILDCAHE- in my Raritan home, lull time. Any Age. 11 yrs. exp Call anytime DUNELLEN AFTER SCHOOL transport from Whittier School. Call ELEMENTflY TEACH- ER and mother ol 2 will care for your child in my Somerset home. Convenient to Ftt 207 Call Michelle EXPER. MOM- can care lor your child in my home. Play rm, swmyj & more. Exc rot EXPERIENCED & LOV- ING non smoking woman, W/JII care tor your child in my No. Brunswick homo, flexible hrs, moals provided, CPR con Call EXPERIENCED MOTHER will watch your child, my home or yours, in tho Somervillo area. Please cah FULL OR PART TIME CHILDCARE in my No. Plainfiald homo, experience & rots avail. Call ask for Judy LOVING CARING WOMAN- will cam for child in my Fanwood home. 20 yrs exp excell ref. Call aft MONDAY MORNING INC INFANTS & TODDLERS INSURED, INSPECTED MONITORED PATIENT MOM OF 2- Undorstands tho cart a child needs Lois ol TLC in my Somerset home CPR Cert., back up avail Call CMMCan MOM OF TODDLER- W il provide chlldcare In my home, FT/PT, 1-yr.& up Call Mary: (908) PRIVATE HOME DAY CARE Arts & crafts & a lot more activities, fenced in yard, well equipped. Licensed & state approvad Please call now for froe registration at the QUALITY CARE DAY CARE CENTER. Located in Piscataway (908) Cleaning Services APT., HOUSE, OFFICE CLEANING The "CLEAN" PEOPLE Reliable, bonded, ins, Call CLEAN NEWS Happiness is having your home or office cleaned Iho way you want by a Co in business for 10 yrs. Bonded and insured, CLEANING- Apt., Offices, Houses, everyday, AM. PM, & ovos. Good refs. own transp. Prefer Somerset Cty. Men-Sun, jinytimo S46. CLEANING- Homes/ Apis, Condos. LOW RATES S40 S Up. Prof qualisy serv. Honest,' reliable tip/ oxc. refs/ own trans. Carol CLEANING Professional, with a personal louch. Reliable, referencos, Free estimates. Commercial & residential. 10% off first cleaning. Call The Polished Look CLEANING DONE < HONEST- reliable pe sort with reference*. Cai CLEANING- Home/Bui. 20 yrs exp., very reliable mature, own tranep. 90S , 8am-9pm. DIRTY CARPETS ARE MY SPECIALTY Best Service, Bast Price Special Care. Call An thony»0s-e4»-1140 HOUSECLEANINOwill clean your houae the way you want. Have ref erences & own trantpor tatlon, PROFESSIONAL CLEANING SERVICES- Commercial & residential. Call for free cellmates PROFESSIONAL HOME CLEANINO dallyweekly-monthly ralet. Fully bonded & Insured. 1-B0O PROFESSIONAL WINDOW CLEANING Fully ins., Bonded. FREE ESTI Superior Ref. Call 1-aOO SPRUCE UP YOUR HOME FOR THE HOLI- DAYS experienced S reliable, rets, avail. Call Sue MMMACWV Services COUNSELING- with a Professional in Adoption, depression, divorce mediation, geriatrics, grief & stress. Barbara Ronca ACSW-BCD NURSE exp. Cert. nurse aide will care for elderly parson on weekends Call YOUR HOUSE A HOME A Guide To Local Professional* Servicing Your Needs For Carpenfry 4160-Masoiy 4O70-Electrical 4160-Palntlng A3B0-Hor>cJyman Services 4200-Plumbing, 41D0-Hom» improvement Heating ft Cooling 4130-Landicaptng * 4220-Rooflf>g T Core 4230-Wallpapering ADD-A-LEVEL, Addl tlona, Dormer*, Kitchens Bathrooms. Sundechi Closed In porches, Vinyl sldlno, Baaements, At tics, Oarage*, Office Re modeling. Over 30 yrs exper. S0SSa44tt0 ADDITIONS- dormers kitchen*, baths, decks retaining walls, masonry Call Joe ALL PHASES estimates, fully In sured, references avail ble. BIENIEK CONST 9O B0 CARPENTER- Will do lob* others won't do Painting, Sheetrocking, Ille, any general repairs Reasonable rates, CARPENTRY nteriar end exterior Dalntlng. Wood and ma tonry slap*. Free estimates. O»-4«J-O317 DONT CALL US 1 Jntll you've called the Mhers. Then call : CONTRACTING for he highest quality car >entry A home improve nents at the lowest trice. We mean Itl Free ist., fully Insured, refs J. DEGUTIS CARPENTRY luallty craftsmanship on ddltlons. alterations ooflng, siding, doors itchens & bath. Season pedal on decks & r«- ( cement windows isured, free estimates :all B0B-754-O014. ROOER SMITH Carpenter Contractor ramlng, Additions, Add -Level A Alterations ully Insured, plscatway. MMVMS-419S 4070 Electrical A-1 ELECTRIC CO. No Job Too Small o Challenge Too Great Residential/Small Bus Specialists All work guaranteed c ' :CU-MARK ELECTRIC d generation electrical ntractor. I come from a mlly of exp, oloctnins. Lie Fully >., anytime!.k ELECTRIC resld.. mm. & Indust.. avail, ys, weekends, nights, IEE ESTI Fully Ins., asonabte roteb. Lie 32, MERICAN MADE ECTRIC CO.- Fros!imatea Senior citlzons scounl Lie #96BB "CALLJ " PEN ELECTRIC- All Identlal noods: houso is, smoke detectors, iting, telephones, olc. Ic k rosponso Lie 534. Call : JECTHICAL SERVICE alily work/roasonablo ;oa. Avail nfior -Ipin & ids. FREE oslimnto. ly bonded & insurotf B. ELECTfltC Mil ^ Lie *» IECTRTCAL WORK ;urlly & rocossocl its, hofltors, Ions, mo9, 240 voli service nges, otc. Proljloma 'ed, quick rosponso #10262 Ffoo osts 'lease cnll fit or 4B9-68M :CTRICAL WORK - nmorclnl loskiunlitil Industrial I icimsucl nnti Insuruil e e s 11 rni I o i Call o Snntormstiian I lei»6h Ifirjg CTHICAL- All lyijf. wiring, Somcn lgon (V IJIKILIICI tims ItTons IK #<!<'!i< aid Kloti!<oi-!i'^ ii/!i() CTHICAL- Hosiclnri Commorclitl, liulus Wldnn 1 Liglitlruj '297B ln»(iio<[ 3ONEV ELECTniC ELECTRICIAN- Install. of circuit breakers, paddlo fans, attic fans, electric heat, recessed lights, appl, wiring. Free est., Ins. RONSON ELECTRIC 7S (Lie- 5532). ELECTRICIAN- Lie 10062, bonded & insured, avail, eves, and weekends Hmndymmn Services APPLIANCE REPAIRS All major brands, all major appliances Roasonable, experienced, reliable. Same day service. Jtff APPLIANCE REPAIR Washers, Dryers, Ranges, Stoves, Dishwashers, Refrigerators, AC, Vacuum Cleaners We also sell rebuilt & do installations. Fall Special S1S service charge 10% Olf II we do complete Ob. expires Jan Tom HANDYMAN Can do most anything and at reasonable rntos No job too small Insured. CallJ)0(K322J673 HANDYMAN CAN Odd jobs Irom grass cuttings to repair jobs around the house I enter to anyone who noods help 9O8V _ H A N D Y M A N FOR HIRE Carpentry, replacomont ol windows & doors, (looi lilos, DocKs, additions, kitchen, bnth renovation HOME IMPROVE- MENTS- all typos (looling, carpentry, adds. & remodeling, flubbish removal, free esl., lully Insur. rof. Call * IMPROVE * * EVERYTHING * Quality!! Painting, Sp.ickillng. Decks. DoMold, Yards Fast! _ * SICHLER * * INSTALLATION* * SERVICE* Carpentry Repair" Wood Fancos" Garngo Door Oporujrs" Storm Doors* ODD JOBS WELCOMr (908) ' JOSSELYN HANDY SER- VICE-- Houso pilinlimj int of oxt, poworwiisiiing, gutter cleaning, window washing, lainlorinl sorvico, liorno & ollico donning, cjaratjo cloiining, lirnousimu b«fvicu A odd jobs too A * * MR. DO RIGHT- Will c I o n n. r i' p n 11, [mint wnlls, ceilings, purcnos. allies, collrtrs Caipontry and Organize Garagesl MnGlor ol tho small job" ODD JOBS A GENERAL REPAIRS LI. hauliruj. brush clo;iro<t A romovitcl Export Int oxt carpontry, pnlnling, roplacornoni windows f. docks Trot* work. lc>( Hplittini], outlors cjuilmod No Job loo am.ill Why bioak your bad:'' II yen don'l BOO it. ii!;k Call11-3 tnclay li",i irtn IT.II niillo Out 1/lh y(ml S 4X00 Homo Improvement 1- S lilt II M I ' W' "< - ' i:,ll i(inliy (All pli,isi". Nhinil (tuck r'.iuiliilij I Juh l(ii 'i ',11 in iifi' 1, r\.,,i ifw y I 1,(Ml i'. (llllllftm)lll S H.IM'llttMlt Anil nun II met' AlWiiy, fu'ii i". iiii,!ti" i i>lnp i lliii> Nili", CALL JOHN MUSI I I I (908) FENCE- Installed & Repaired. Free est. 80O-2B11729 ABSOLUTE CONSTRUC TION painting, siding, windows & doors, free estimates, fully insured Call ADDA-LEVELS- Addl lions, siding, replacement windows, patios, sidewalks, custom decks, garages, custom homes & backhoe service. Free estimates Call Beddington Brothers Const ADDITIONS A ALTERATIONS Kilchons Balfirooms Basements Docks Ceramic Tile «ETC Competitive prices Fully insufod Free oslmialos FOR DEPENDABLE, HIGH QUALITY WORK, RAY LAEYT " ADDITIONS Docks - Dormers Basomenl Remodeling , aft. 6 AL BREUCHE ftson Home Improvements Basomunl to aide, inside & out Expononco & rotoroncos. Froe oslimiitos ncasor^ablo rales. 90B-463-T773 _ AL'^CARPET SERVICE specializing tn ropairing. antique, ononlal A hnnk rugs. Removal of VVnnklos, buckles Slrotchincj & roinstaliation ol now S used Carpot Since I9&0 90H-3B * «* ALL COUNTY FENCE CO. All lypos Wood 8. Onm. link FOMCG, Free esl Year round Insinuation, Cnll or ^ ARTIES CARPET SER- VICE Solos, installations & topairs Shop at homo snrvico No job Too small. Fully insured. Call goa-mg-i!i18 aftrr bpw_ At CLEAN-UPS Attics, cellars, gnragos loavo nigs, roasortciblo rates BASEMENTS TO AT- TICS and everything in t)t?twlh»n, ciir.lorn enrponliy rjolh in and out. n«ason.iblo rates A lioe pstimatos Dnvu 7bJ-B?bC * * * * BATHROOMS Free Estimates Ccmjilolo tkittiroodiu i;l ^rnnq a ^ I o w a c j S 3'.) ' > ' LI c o n 5 o d, I n - sin l"ll. It) yrs t:» > J M c: DATHTUB «TILE HE SURFACING-!. yuiir Wilrrnnly, froo estimator tiaii!>on-7;irv!i:i:jt BOBBY S ROOFINR Sonlcontlrif) & Pavlnrj I ll.'o O'illfll.llHS C.lll II I'l HI 7.) CAflPLNTRY & I1OOF- ING r:,.ii,fi,,s Inuf pori III"., "ilops. CAfll'ENTHY BY QUELI CONSTHUCTION CO. Wrkli'ii wily I l l il,lt,' mnril WIMIIHA'I & 'ili'cl.iliiil :i DusliHIl lll'l k...1 ll ft 1 I ' t H I ', il L 1 F 111 I I i. hcn (4 t>iilh n'iinhli-i f Ht. h.i'ii'ini'ml';, i h yrt,i' I I,IIHM( rji) Ji ill 11 ii i,ma { i I ullv in'jun'll ni.i I'M /IM (I^IU. :AIII't"NTHY < HniiHi IflJW t» y WM<' 111 ', I ill' ft At I ' AH pll,!,(. el lldllil' j imivt'mii' I 1 r i I ft 1 ' 1 l»'il ', Sh'l I' ')llll >H ij I,'l!. ;' :Ani'l'.NrHV-- All '.III.IN iicdhum n» ),)il% llr.ul + 1 Mil,nul nnw wtifh AKu n! fifnn hip. slml'tr t'i N I > I..., ' i, llttnr!! rll'.uol i> ),ni<i<l ;inil i n s i n i' jiiinliriii I iiriy. ir.'j HH-H) CARPET SHOP-AT HOME- free estimates will bring samples to your homo, day or eve. Avoid high prices on Stainmaster, Wear-dated Worry Free & more. Al installations guaranteed anytime CERAMIC TILE * MARBLE CONTRACTOR 11 yrs expononco. long lasting quality work. Fully ins., free estmatos, refs. John OaNlcola, Jr CERAMIC TILE- Hitchens, bathrooms, counter tops, (loofs. Also Painting & carpentry, FREE EST!!. REF., CERAMIC, MARBLE, SLATE, TILE- Hath ex port installation-black Point Construction CHAMPION POWER WASH- Homes, dacks. concrete, etc. Free estl mate. Call CLEAN UP A HAULING ; Attics..' Garages > Yard* Removal of all types of rubbish, debris and appliances Prompt service. INM CLEAN UP AND RE- MOVAI Yards, basements, altlcs, construction debris, etc. Call: Mike COMPLETE HOME MAINTENANCE INC. 15 yrs In business, maintaining homes for retiroos. widowers, divorcees & people who Just don't hnve the time. We do everything from painting to additions. Hay CUSTOM HOME IMPROVEMENTS 28 years exp.. Additions, llnlshed basements & attics, porches, vinyl sld- Ing, kitchens, bathrooms D * O'S GUTTERS Cleaning & Hushing, Screens Installed, Freo estimates, Fully Insured DAW HOME IMPROVEMENT All phases of Home Imp Interior & Extorlor You name it, wo do itl CALL_M[KE DAVID CRAIG) BUILDER Renovations, Additions, Improvements 4 custom Carpentry, Competitive ro1es_ DECKS- $7.50 per It. or will beat any legitimate oftor. Custom work. Fully insured Unlimited referoncos. Color portfolio Call now and aav* SSS s DID YOU KNOW... tficit fin nrl In this local paper also goes Into 16 olhor local papor#? Honed over 400,000 roiulors with one call I 180O * * 4 DRIVEWAYS A FENCING BY CATENA Uilvownys. Cuiumy All lypos of Innclng, Froo Estimates Will b«*t any prlcal DRIVEWAYS coating by hnrtd. Will ll«)ioken nroan, fulifhionn, ovoilny Call torn. Snmn tlitv sorvlca Reasonable..M DHYWALL CONSTnUC- TION- Shoulturli A lap nit),»poclnll2lii(] ITI sinnll ol>s t.a.f. Drywall, Call DRYWALL INSTALLATION A FINISHING Spoclnllrlng lr\ Addllinns. rtnnovalions A llnioninnls. Kroo EaMtnalon 90B-819-6B2B f ALL SPECIAL Comatot* Itttmomi UK>UCWI10% -Uwiatty S3MS" Ba»*m*nt» r*duc*d 15%. R«f»r»nc»» A photo book avallabl* upon raquait. Book your Job bctore ChrlMma* and take additional 5% olf any cornplat* Job. Llcansad, Insured, 10 yrs. Exp. J.M.C. Homa Ranovatlons 1-80CM FAMILY CONTRACTORS CUSTOM HOMIS ^ AddWIona r Cuatom dacha * patloa Total h«m* Improvamanta. Carving N»w Jaraay for ovar 20 yaarm. fr CsHmaMa. CH a* PENCE a* All types of wood fanca inctalfad A repaired. I.N.M 4M-*M«FENCES Lowest prices. Top quality. Chalnllnk & wood repairs. CaH 758-O63B FLOORS Naw wood doors Insiallad, sandad & llnlshad. Old wood floors retinlshed. Painting & Wallpapering. fre» ast. AC tura-rif FLOORING GENERAL CONTRACTINQ Masonry & Carpentry We Install sicfawalks. We s patios, etc., Good can Ai: sossafr rices. QUTTER CLEANING $49, Prevent root damage & leaks GUTTERS CLEANEDreasonablo rates HOME Alterations and Additions Prompt and Courteous Services "Quality at its Best" WALLACE CONSTRUCTION J.T.M. MMtOOCUNa ' Complete homa Improvemanta, porchaa A dacks, intarior/extarlort, carpentry work, deck raseallng V cleaning. No Job too small. Contact Slav* Olmlno or 1- B00-58S Free eatl- JFK CONSTHUCT1ON- Cranford, to«.27s^m56 Atl work guaranteed. One contractor tor all your needs. Large or small, we do it allt Kitchen Cabinet reiacing or new, countertops, Ilia work, carpentry. Frte eit- call Tony:SOO- 34S.7037 or tm-7027 KITCHEN CABINETS Rafinlshad, spraypainted, coumertops, back splashes, installation, alteration, repairs MOVING Small moves, apart merits & homes. Businesses & Corporate. Compare & save. Fres estimate*. PM# PREDATOR TREE SERVICE- DEAD TREE ALERT, Fall clean-ups Full lns.m s12 TREE «STUMP EX PERTS- all types ol tree work, stump removal Reasonable rales. c olly Insured. Free Estimates AMERICAN TREE STUMP RE MOVAL Is your stump a pain in the grass? Free estimates Fully insured "JUST STUMPS" TREE EXPERTS Tree removal, pruning brush chipping, slump grinding, wood chips, & log splitting. Free estimates. Call Mike RUUISH REMOVAL Servicing ALL of NEW JERSEY, REASON- ABLE RATES, Show ad at time of plck-up:qet 10% OPF THE BILLI call Jim Brennan , In business since 1989, excellent references available SHEET ROCKINO A SPACKUNO- Quallty work, Exp., Insured, Oelnegro Dry Wall A Finishing, call: 3Se3SS1 TREE MAINTENANCE Tree removals, shrub pruning. Commercial & residential. Quality work at fair prices. Over 20 yrs. experience. Also firewood for sale Cal or Tree Removal VENIS BROS. Tree Experts FULLY INSURED TREE WORK WANTED Pruning, storm damage removals, chipping shrub care Insured Smith Tree Service 9O Lmndtcmptng d ACCURATE CONSTRUCTION Vinyl Siding, Roofing, Stucco, Windows & doois. Call *9. AFFORDABLE HOME IMPROVEMENT Inside and Out, FREE ESTI FULLY INS., REF s, call DAVE :MM-72S-M79 We also do rubbish removall! HOME IMPROVEMENTS ft REPAIRS- Additions, decks, wooden storage sheds. All phases Of home Improvements & repairs. Visa/MC. FflEE ESTIMATES OUR HOUSE 3M-0MS INTRODUCTIONS... A way lor people to meet people, every week In your local Forbos newspupor The ad Is freo. then one call does It alll M9-B49S * * IRON RAILINGS TRACEY'S IRONWORKS 8AM-8PM 80O-31O-2038 * * * J A D MAINTENANCE INC. Intorior/Exlerlor /upnirs, Attic & baaement i: (Mining, No lob loo srnnlll 00H-2B J A J TRASH RE- MOVAL- & Light hauling, also cloari'ups:att(cs. rollnrs, ynrg g, also odd ot>5. yoh-24q-h9a4 JAM CONSTRUCTION Wo specialize In nfferlnq on (i ciniiploto line ol I o in o Improvement muds Hefs proudly lur- \2 yrs oxpor 73ff9 J.E.D. BUILDERS, INC. Additions, kitchens, liniris, roofing, flecks, Insured. Cnli 4ia-O7Se CHEOCCHI LAWN * GARDEN Lawn Maintenance Resident ial/comm. Clean-ups Design COMPLETE CARE System. Tree serv. lawn maint. Fall cleanup, Ins., free est FALL CLEAN-UPS Lawn maintenance, loaf removal, thatching, overseeding, tall fertilizing. Fully Inaured, free estimates. Call Vlalona Of Qr*«f« ^ * * * * JOHNSON TREE and LANDSCAPE SERVICE Expert "Reasonable! Insured Masonry CLEAN- LEAF ro- FALL UPS moval, dethatchlng nl recession breaking rates Call BO FALL CLEANUPS- leaf & am. tree removal, Prompt nnd rellnble. inaurwd. Dave LANDSCAPINO Fall clean up, lawn care, thatching, tree work, hauling. Will beat any written estimate. Reliable service. Charlie LANOVIEW LANDSCAPE Specializing in all typo» or landscaping & maintenance Reliable & affordable Residential' corn merclnl. Call Gnry Z2JMO88 J LAWN MOWING! - lor as Hllle as S20 Fall clonn up. Thatching, shrub planting Will boal nny lo QltlmatB price A-1 WAYNE P. SCOTT- Quality masonry services. Froe estimate. References. Insured 40 yrs a family businoss Every job a spoonlly TAURUS CONSTRUCTION Mason Contractor Specializing In roskfonliiil Portfolio & References PiSC C.K. MASONRY WORK Curbing, sidewalks, pain Chimney work, stops, tnu locking pnvprs CALL (908) CHIMNEY, FIREPLACE A MASONRY REPAIRS Fast 24 tu. service Bonded & Insured MARIGLIANO LAWN SERVICE Prompl-Rellabiolnsiiriiil Dfl-thfllcnlng, pownr seeding, loaf romovnl Serving Somar3ol Cty 90I-39B-1418 PINE LANDSCAPING Lnndscapo construction & lawn malntnrmnce Snr vices Incliiclecl: nil imnsof InndscBpIng A, Inwn rtmlrilenanco. PlantingsrV rock walls a spoclnliiy Owner operntod A cus tomoi oriented. 908-MB-SA70 A Forbos Newspaper y Evas 9O8-7t>2-biifj9 MASON CONTRACTORS Spociallrlng in nil typos of mnsonry: Biick work, block work, concroto, etc. Fully insured frpo estimatos NO JOB TOO SMALL MASON CONTRACTOR- LOW Fnll priras, spui'ill l7inu in slops, w.'ilks, piitins" all rhiinnny S Ipli,S ninsan woik, Nn o!i Id srnnli! Ins, I n>« p, :'!> vrs o»p. Snnip Lociinori, Dean Koep A Son MASONRY CONCRETE PAVING Hrn'Ji. ninck. Gtonn. iilops, SUfowillk^, nru* 1 w i y ', I <> u n rl a I i M n ^ f : ilc!i, )atios, i-urhiini IIi>Ji)-,in likick InsiiM 1! npi^i DMI (908) MASONRY- Cnnni'l,. pnlin, stdt)?!, nil riinfimi work, F 111 t UST'f I Ul I.V INS CALL IONV: MASON sprcinll/inc) in nil typos ol mnsamy work FREE fcst CALL ANDY 4180 Painting PAINTING & PAPER HANGING Inlonor exterior. Window repairs Quality worhrruinship for 25 yenrs. No ob loo small. InsurotJ Fico estimate, prom pi sorvice Bob Stolnman QUALITV WORKMAN- SHIP AT A REASON- ABLE PRICE- All lypos ol masonry For froe t'5t, pis call John.!j(i3-70f)2 * * * * TK Masonry Residential Specialist Foundations Steps Concrete work Paving stonos Allen block rotnininq vails Chimneys and fireplaces. CALL TOM at % Disc, with this ad NJ STEAM CLEAN" AU int. oxt rlc.imntj & painting o' home 1. :)f.i<?i vinyl, bnck. stoii" pools t-odar shjkus S,v>rTdOfi docks You ncin:n it wo can wash it Vi'..i MC "For Ireo cgliriiatcs. ciim 80O '- A Good Hands Co. Interior extonoi VV.iflpaperim) painting powor washmj lor com f fi n 'iml rcsidcrtlinl Call Fred, or f69 * * * AAA PAINTING INTERIOR EXTERIOR LIGHT CARPENTRY RICH GORMAN ALFANO'S PAINTING P f o f 0 s s i o rta I. ^] ;J<I i 11 > work nl rf»,i5on;ibin MIPS Many h.ippv" 1 ". Froo eat imc-109" ALL PAINTING APPLICATIONS (Owner-Oii<?t til 10 \m' (Louver,! Riilt>si DEPEND- ABLE. Qu.ll Gu.ii t ff Mildew Cfi fs! Locni 'O;)-""IH ANTHONYS PAINTING Inlt'rior oxlrnor I'.mfi'Ki fl(k) ost CUSTOM WALLCOVERINGS Vi'ivh. rnnts Gr.i 1,^ sirnn: Inter p.nnli'if.1 Wjh ri'il-nq ri'p.uil, Pop' inn rnilmqs t^ustnm ftuildfik] PfOCi^,k> f! in L,!.illnliLin Of ilh Aillirovciiruj ; T y'<-. lixfi CuH 1 o s ti HI,I tr ;, sn.>r>.il pl.irinirm Bftti-i oh ncttci pfrc,. PI.MSC.:,lli 1 -IKHI "I'l I T 7;:S FEMININE TOUCH INTERIOR GALS W c r ( i M I ho I 1 'i 1- nti'fuii p.iininiii, ^nrpi'ji A fit IL'I 4 (],ir,lfji',fppf S ilm'k',. ilnrhi'v I'IC Itf -.1,. n, t>'i frit i",'nn,ir,"". NCI.ICII< ;co PI inr.~.lll 'KUI-1,,'l 1 Mi' i',lvi FINAL TOUCH INTKfll orts- w.m '. IMI...iii-.f 'iliniifni ;v llllml'," p r llfhj W.1M1 C.(--!>Tilk: 'Trii^l H S. Sll.'.'l ' ' I <! (.'.I" li- 10 V"''u i<vnrlt(ifs iinti.s<':>'i ))i'»' INTllllOfi PAINTING Oui i)\!,. ".,s.(i v n' i",t"".it'' CALL <»0B-2ft 1-0 7J7 JOHN M At N AM A II A 'AIM I U C. I,t i i, f e w I ' M ' i ' i. l V - I 'l! v ' " i t c r i i w ' il - I '. D0H-7O!! (! 1I.» LAVITDL PAINTING n i l i i ] ' i i'\ i -i I ' ) - -. x] Inl I Ulinwtt' 1 IM if ti' wc-r t>ni.i'i':lnp \\f IM' lilll/l 1 in ifi'.1,illifui v^'iv *iplilll! '.VIMlidWS Wl» Ko do im' i,i'p t>irin Hii )nii' NINA KALLAS Painting & Paperhangmg. Repairs. PlasterSheetrock 27 yrs oxp _ PAINTING WALLPAPER- ING Honest & experionced Many references Reasonable :ates We take prido TOM HANSON PAINTERS lnterior»extonor Wallpapering Fre<? Estimates Please Call Tom, PAINTING A WALL PAPERING "Fall Special" $50 otf painting iind 20% off wallpaporing. FULLY INSURED Will beat any written estimates. Interior exterior. Will work wpokands Call Chris B73-13B9 PAJNTING & WALLPA- PERING Exterior interior, custom work Commercial residential FULLY INSURED Nick JK'S WALLCOVERING INSTALLATIONS; and Interior Painting Quality Workmanship Call: Joe Klingebiel froe estimates PAINTING & WALLPAPERING Interior Entonor F\jw(»r Washing. Light Cirp^ntry, Over a docicjo (?f pspf^icricp fleasviablo rates Ciili now f.v Holidny specials' John PAINTING (Ed Rellly) Intorlor Extorlor Oecor,T t < * for tno HolidiSys f'roo ostrtiilles Custom rti-rk Vpry no<t1 Refs Sfn?i'tr.>ck Hepmrs Fully inrurpii PAINTING ond WALLPA- PERING Interior S h.i I h s,ind kitchens Prchs insl.'illod FREE ESTIMATES CMII Tom PAINTING BY CARNEVALE OUR 35th YEAR EXTERIOR INTERIOR Quality work Reasonable, froe estimates PAINTING ATB INC. PAINTING S^O room L»tc«u'r S^OO W.illria- H'I S ' il loll RoOflTKI A iliitics. troe uslimnlos ii^m-'ji PftlNIING- MornoE in- 'i.if S uii, f.isl quality PAINTING Int Ixl ;0 exp ('! <'tv I-,.,! pfi-c I'v 1,'ir In- Pro PAINTING CO. Commercial, Residential Industrial. Fully insured. Expert Power Washing Interior/Exterior Protective Coating SancJ/Watei Blasting Wallpapering/removal Sheetrocking/ Repair Popcorn ceilings/ Repair OMIc«*/war«housH Ctiurches/Condo* Mslnlananc* painting CAHISONI PLUMBINO * HtATINQ No job too mall. Free estimate. Uc.# COPPERHEAD PLUMB- ING, HEATINO, OMAtN CLEANINO- Affordable quality - free stlmatas. 24 hour emergency airvice License #8917 Pleaso call 752-fl80S DOWD BROTHERS PLUMBING * HEATING, IMC DRAIN CLEANtNG, CENTRAL A.C. Fast same day service evenings and week-ends. Lie,# or 90B PLUMBING A HEATING Low ratee. Good service. Drain cleaning. Free estimates. License #6461. Call John MC-M34 Snyder Plumbing Sewer A Drain Service Evenings & Weekends Lie. # ACTION ROOFING CO. EKC. rates, quality work, no money down and tree est i"! " ''. ;',p(''i i" N'i'l i"-' h ''OH-, I! II.'U.I PAINTING li'l * Jt'.il i Itsifi qi ifimy win k i - red F ief,'slim,ill"-,.in M.rv.i'i" :..0- : >.'.<: PAITFRSON PAINTING int ii <.'[, loom I Oer,,. I ifi' I" Innaliv; s>ii., >i.., kinii ;. ilium!.,il, i.!',-cs. i - n 11 f-ilmv -.,( >OB-7?SS<I!»7; f'aul A MILLAR PAINT- INli - '-'"'! II'IHIS I'll I! I. (i i,>i. i Ir.iriei] I ullv in'- I.,.,-,'si I m <!! CALL PAUL nl non-b46-7in6. TIM & PAINTING 'rtiimnr S, O«tt'rit.n WnMp.ipi'nmj Vpiy iioal. rpl,iv in I Tree f ;;l i mates F ullv msuiod. Cali Today! >0n a3 C»D HOME IMPROVE- MENT ROOFING «RE- PAIRS- nsw work, reroof, tree estimates, resonbie rates. Seamless gutters, GENERAL ROOFING Flat rool specialists. Ratar entire roof or patch No ob too small or large. Flashing, sky lights, chimney, point- Ing Call Tom-25 years m the business-tor the best job at live and let livo prices Stop that leak now I ROOFING- Honest & experienced We take pride reasonable rates Senior citizen discount. Financing avail ROOFING CONTRAC- TOR Calico Construction Co Roofing ol all types, shinylo fhit.'sl.ile and leak repairs. No job too small msufed. Fr»e estimates. 96B-6241 ROOFING-ALL TYPES Fully Ins.. FREE ESTI Ove' 20 yrs. exp, P. Dannucci 9O U2 ROOFING nil phases, (ully ins. FREE EST.! Lowest prices! A.T.F. CONST bZ-09O6 Emergency Rapairs WmHpmpmHng WALLCRAFT Enporl Paperhanglng F 3 mnl Trim A Ceilings Insured Fruo Hslmates Norm B A BEAUTIFUL JOB by romimino Hangups. Ex- (Jt'rt paporrtnntjing. Noat prtilesshinnl heo nsti r,:!(i-0?m PAPERHANGINO-- No job toy *SITI,'IU» (.; ij! Niiftc^ ;7f,iM!i Union Conn" only plenso. WALLPAPERING BY FEMININE TOUCH Fl ( n s o ii n b I ti iotas Prompt sorvlco Froo es- 11 m a I o s No lob I o o smnll. Call 9OB-231-O2aa

18 B-8 Forbes Newspapers December 3, Instruction/ education ART CLASSES- Adults children. Drawing, paint ing, pastels. Beginners Advanced. Classes Mm ited. Experienced artist/ teacher BE A RADIO AN NOUNCER- On the job training at local radio stations. Train around workschedules. No experience required. Call now for FREE brochure 1-aoo BEGINNERS & AD VANCED- Learn to play your favoriie songs & riffs (rom a prol guilar teacher. Rock, metal, blues, or accustic guitar, reasonable rates, 1 hr. lessons, call JET, or aft. 5 pm DRUM LESSONS- in the style ot today's leading drummers. Ja2z, Rock, Latin, & Fusion. All levels. Beginners to Advanced In your home DRUM LESSONS- Woll known live/studto drummer taking on new students. All styles. Berklee graduate. My studio or your home. Pat Tarnminen MATH TUTOR Algebra. Trigonometry. P re- Calculus. Calculus. Call Rita, PIANO INSTRUCTION- Diane Olson Galvacky, available for teaching 9am-2:30pm, Mon-Frl Sat. Call PIANO LESSONS- In your home. Branchburg, Hillsborough and area Call PIANO LESSONS- Pea body Conservatory Grad (MM) 7 yrs. experience. Private & Univ PIANO- ALL STYLES, ALL AGES, AT YOUR PACE Degreed (BA< MM), 20 yrs exp., private, college & university Bridgewater. 70d-B620 SPECIAL TRAINING WORD-PERFECT LOTUS DATA ENTRY CALL TUTORING- Math grades thru 12, lie. math eacnor, will also train on noa: Macintosh appl. Call Paul al _9_ TUTORING Reading, viath in your home. 10 fts. public school oxporimce. Certified K-8 S. -I.S. Math; MA degree :all _ /IOLIN/VIOLA- Eastnan Sch. Music Grad Inipiring teacher !660 or Idvertwe in the Classified! 4120 Insurant* LOW COST HEALTH INSURANCE ^dividual, family or roup. Plans designed lo ieot your needs Any octor or Hospital Groal latermty plan L»gal Services TTORNEY AVAIL- BLE Closings, Relimcings, Leases, Real stale matters, Wills 3fp Docus Reason tes. L Gotlib, Ads In Classified don't cost They pay! 4140 ATTORNEY HOUSE CALLS: Wills (from $70), Closings (Irom $395), Incorporations (from $225), Call for exact fees; other services. J. DaMartlno, Esq loans St Finance $$$ AVOID $$$ BANKRUPTCY FREE Consultation Financial Fitness at N.J Mfscefteneous Services AT YOUR DISPOSAL We clean up Basements "Attics»Garages Yards 'other odd jobs Prompt courteous service at reasonable prices. JCP CARTING CLEANUP LIGHT HAULING of all types. Free estimates. Insured, low rates. We work weekends. Tony, CUSTOM SLIPCOVERS Draperies, roupholstery. Your (abric or ours. Formerly at Steinbachs & Hahno's 43 yrs. experience. Senior citizen disc. Shop at homo service. W. Canter DRIVEWAY/PARKING LOT SEAL COATING Residential/Commercial See our display ad in (he Business/Servico Directories in your local Forbes Newspapers Classifieds. Free estimates Fully insured. CHEM SEAL Mantfharn, NJ GUTTER A LEADER CLEANING Repaired & nstalled. Quality service. Reasonable prices, fuliy insured, Call ^GUTTER A ROOF CLEANING/REPAIRS House trim painting & tree trimming, Very reasonable. Fully insured CLEAR VIEW' GUTTER CLEANING And miscellaneous Yardwork. Low rates. Pate's Gutter Cleaning GUTTER MAN Cleans, repairs & installs leaders & gutters. Free Estimates GUTTERS & LEADERS Cleaned and flushed. Siding power washed. Mildow removed from any surface Please call: Tom Hanson Palntsr* JUNK REMOVAL- Attic basement, backyards Call Joe JUNK REMOVAL- We do all types ol clean up lobs- attics, basements. ards, garages, etc Low atos. free esl 4 ' anytime Call fast 937- ierv 3588 JUNK REMOVAL-T L C Big and small, house cleaning, we do it all "all LAWN MOWER RE- PAIR Toms Liiwn Mowor Service Ride-on rnowers. tnmmors, weodealers, chain saws, oro. Snapper, Rally, Honda Free estimates roo ptckup & deliver. iscalaway MOVING? Apis, Homos. Offices. Pianos Lic.# CO Palmlerl Movers, FORBES NEWSPAPERS IS GROWING!! and is offering the following job opportunities FULL TIME OPPORTUNITIES Press Operator mmecliate opening for experienced press operator on Goss community press. must have experience. Four nights per veek. no weekend work. Process :olor and Doadliner experience a )lur.. Contact Charles Herrera at : orbes Newspapers, ext 'ART TIME OPPORTUNITIES Circulation Telemarketers lam maximum $$$ in a minimum )f time as a part time FORBES "ELEMARK [I T V, R. F I o x i b I e evening hours in out Dedminister )lfic;e available excellent hourly )ay plus commission. For further "\fo call Glen or John evenings, > 'JOO ext. 730.'?. Newspaper Delivery orhos Newspapers is now taking ainns for neighborhood delivery i If 10 followinq areas: ' Metuchon Pincntnw.'iy 1 Edison BGIIO Mend New Brunswick Doelminstcr North Brunswick eiiver one or two day:, pel week id earn $'\C>-'\>C>') Must hi' If) >air. or olcfei and have lehahle mspotlntion. I 01 inun! inloimajn fin route:; available in Midesey r,.,i ( nty call fd at DOH /HI- )(JU ext /'101, lor mules in jmerset County call fjulch at ) ext. 7'HJO EOE 4170 MOVING?? We will handle all your moving needs: Apia, Home, Comm., etc. Low rates, free esl I fast serv, any time. Call: U Employment Guide MOVINO?- Select the competent, experienced, reasonable gentlemen of BEE LINE MOVERS. PM # PIANO TUNING Over 25 yrs experience. Wayne Smith, 9O8-eS4-301S RUBBISH REMOVAL Servicing ALL of NEW JERSEY, REASON- ABLE RATES, Show ad al time of p!ck-up:g6t 10% OFF THE SILL! call Jim Brennan , In business since 1989, excellent references available SUMMER CLEAN Uf Attics, basemanti, garages & contractors. Free estimates, fully insured. Call ,000 EMPLOYMENT MM 4190 *«*<*«EfltWfanfMIIWIf BALLOON woes Flights leave our own licensed balloon port In Whltehouse at 6pm daily, May thru October. On* of NJ a oldest and most experienced ballooning companleil Special 20tn anniversary price $136 per peraon. CONTACT DENNY AT YELLOWSTONE BALLOON ADVENTURE* 0 COMPUTER TRAINING Wordproeeaalng, Spreadsheets, Databases. Oneon-One available. Call Em for details: E-Z COMPUTER SERVICES MS-4CS-M CNU Cm Wanted BABYSITTER WANTED FT to care for Infant In our Somerset home. Must be non-smoker, have own transp. gob eves after 7PM BRIDGEWATER M O M- need* a loving, warm person to care for her 9mo. daughter In her Home. Please call BIRTHDAY PARTY EN- TERTAINMENT For children (4 A up). Fun filled magic show & balloon animals for all. Reasonable raits. Call Constants* COMICS COMEDIANS For all occasions CHILD CARE NEEDED- tart by Jan. 4th, for our 2 sons, ages 1V4 * 5 in our Branchburg nome. 3 days a weak 7am-flpm, non smoker, own transp. req. $B plus per hour, leave message CHILOCARE Wanted In Cranford 3 days/wit,, 7-5. age 2 Vi a 8 mos Ref. preferred. DAY CARE WANTED- In my Weatfleld home 4 daya a week for a 1 yr. old. Call days , ash lor Mary Pat. ENJOY YOUR PARTY We will cater/serve your In-home celebration, guaranteed a good time by all. including your wallet! Book early lor the holidays For details call Pam or Donna I CAN DRAW ANY- THING! Portraits, Pets. Homes, etc.; Character Sketches for Parties. Reasonable PARTY PLAYERS run the funl "FREE CAKE with 3/wk advanced booking," MC-VM-M2B PLANNING PERFECT CATERING SERVICE freelance caterer avail, tor Home parties, Private parties, Showers, Weddings ft more. Call Dawn for further details * tree estimate The good times roll with THE MUSIC FACTORY DJ SERVICE. For more information call 3S * PUODINS * My-Tee-Floe Clownln Reputation speaks lor Itself all occasions comedy magic and more Please call PTQfoMKNNsf HEALING TOUCH Massage for Women M, Men. Great Gift! Therapudlc Technics to relieve effects of stress, tension, pain or Injury. Rachel Margolin, certified in massage and healing W.»am-8prn LOOKING FOR A PHO- TOGRAHER? Por doing your Wedding or Family Croup Photos. Call Charles Moore III, MM S BS REGISTERED ARCHI- TECT- NJ, NY & PA Consultation by appt. only. Resld. new alter, or add. Call 90B B9. Fees Reasonable. TRAVIS PHOTOGRAPHY We Come To Youl Specializing in: Portraits- Individual, Family, Engagement, Baby, Pet and Home Qtamour, WW-MS-57S4 DEPENDABLE- loving, energenic person lo care for Infant twins In our Somerset home 3 days/ week, fluent english, N/S. rat.s req.. 90»-*2B-S732 INFANT CARE NEED- ED loving, experienced non-smoker, to care for 3 mo. old In our Bedmlnster-Hllls home, Start Jan. Refs. required. Salary nag. for the right person. Call LIVE IN/LIVE OUT- Csre of 2 small children, AM/nlght hrs. & housekeeping. Refs. & drivers lie req. Must apeak engllsh, Edison Area LOVING PERSON- To live In Westfield home & care for two children. Call , after 8pm or Iv. msg. LOVING- Chlldcare wanted In our home, 7- mo. old son. Dog & cat In home. Bridgewater, Tues.. 10-e , MOVING TO FAN- WOOD Jan 1, looking for quality care lor my 4 mo. 4 2 yr. old Live-In/ out Warm, responsible, energetic A experienced non-smoker Call NANNIE/HOUSE- KEEPER- Live in/oul North Brunswick Beautiful home, active lamily In need ol an experienced Nannie to provide care and love. In return, high comp plus perks! Call today PANT TIME DAY CARE POSITION AVAILABLE- 3 days/wk. 8-5 in my Middlesex home lor 3 mo. old. Must have rets & exper w/childran. Start 1/2/93 Good pay (or right person. Call , ask for Nancy SEA/RS Telephone Representative Requires evenings, Saturday and Sunday. Good starting salary Benelils. $6.00 per hour Call Oe-412-7S5a. Ask for Phyllis or Jmn. Advertise In the Classified! Line a great deaf... in Classified/ I.nuking If ir tin. 1 i i};lil on mi iiutoinnliili'' Turn In rhism lied. ll'\.1 0HIU I'" HI) in punl! ( hissi Hi'il's j.'()l I hr i I ITJI, i itumoew Forbes Classified OUTSIDE NJ SO Employment' 9200-S500 WEEKLY Assemble products at home. Easy) No selling. Vou're paid direct. Fully Guaranteed. For dlroclory Info, call 24hr hotline Copyright # NJ17HDH *B00 WEEKLY NEWI EASYI Stay Home, any hours. Easy Assembly $21,000 Easy Sewing $36,600 Easy Wood Assembly S98.7S& Easy Crafts 576,450 Easy Jewelry $19,500 Easy Electronics $26,200 Matchmaking $62,500 Investigating $74,450 TV Talent Agent $40,900 Romance Agent $62,500 No Selling. Fully Guaranteed. FREE Info. 24hr. HOTLINE Copyright»NJ17HYH ADMINISTRATIVE ASST. Family owned S operated Insurance & Employee Benefits firm In Cranford looking for full time mature-minded individual typing 40-50wpm, able to work independently, willingness to learn business, salary nog. Please send resume to: J.M. Egan, P.O. Box 850, Cranford, NJ APPRAISER: Great opportunity for High and Steady incqtne. Be your own boss, while working for a highly professional organization in the dynamic real estate Industry. No real estate experience necessary, but a real estate license a definite plus. Earn while you learn the appraisal business. We will sponsor qualified Individuals to take the appraisal course. Contact Maureen Mlddleton ERA Classic Living Realty ««. ARTIST/DESIGNER Freelance for dinnerware. textiles, wall covering & greeting card designs. Call M-F. 9-12noon. AVON SALES All areas. For inlormntion call 1-BOO BUSY BAGEL SHOPneeds PAT counter help, apply in person: Manhattan Bagel, 1665 Stelton Rd, Piscataway CHAUFFEURS Mornings/week-ends FT/ PT, experience preferred. Knowledge ol area helpful. Clean license. Semiretired & retired welcome! Call 9am-7pm CHILDCARE- oarn money providing quality chlldcare tor 1 or more children In your own home. MONDAY MORN- ING INC, offers Irse insurance, referrals, equipment, back-up & more. Union County ; Somerset County B4 Clerical Req. car & 1 yr. varied office exp w/t employer Diversified & challenging. Opply. lor advance., No typing. Middlesex , CLERK TYPIST Chitdrenswenr importer in Elizabeth, NJ seeks bright, detail oriented person for divorsiliud oflice duties. Must have accurate typing skills Will train olhor duties Gronl opportunity. Call «206 College Students $11.00 START 1-5 wook Work Program All majors considorod Apply now - bogin after finals COMPUTER OPERATOR NEED MONEY FAST? Make up lo $1f>0/dny using your computer skills. Work without pressure. Call anytime: COUNSELORS DIRECT CARE lor group homo, lor developmental^ disabled adults, FT, substitutes b Ol J2 DELI PERSON- full'ujrl lime, apply In porr.on. Welsh Farms Faocl Sloro. 940 Inman Avo, (botween Wood & Giovo Ave.) N. Edison DELIVERY/ DISTRIBUTION: Immed. openings. Exc 2nd Income fins inclopnndenl conliarloi oppty. Involves cf olivary ol advertising rrwiloriiil door-lo-door on Sn15 Earn hundreds of nxrra S i monthly- Ciif ngc CHII now_90b DENTAL ASSISTANT.' RECEPTIONIST- Mon Wod nflornoohs to skirt will irmn titjhl purson, salary nctjolinbj* 1 Cill 2B1 OU06 DENTAL ASST- niton od in S Plninliulcl office Tu 0!i Th u r s Til 'J <\ I plonsnnt workiruj c^ncl,. o«p prol. SOB-n>4-HMIJ DID YOU KNOW... This htllu nrl ran Ixi nmrl by rrmfo Ihnn "IPIJIKIO ronriors I" 17 publlc.-ilions IhrDuyliDiii Sommsol. Middlesex nmi Union Counlios? II cnuc hi yrnu altenlior). didn't if Cnll YOUM atl in tmi.iyt Wo Gel Hosiillfi! DENTAL n EC EPT./ ASST- Moil (i, Weil I 1 7, prov itindicnl <ir unckgroiind 7'jJ' 'MitI or 23a09CU Ads In Classllled don't cost They pay! soso Crnp/oyment- Omnerml DRIVERS Medical Transportation needs drivers for full lime and part time positions S6-S7 an hour. Experience preferred DRIVERS TAKE CHARGE, of your career and your life. Drive for J.B.Hunt and earn lop pay and benetits. We pay for your OTR oxperiencoup lo SO.28 per milo, 1-60O-2JB-HUNT EOE/Subject to drug screen. DRIVERS WANTED Large limo service with accounts in your aron Make up lo $1,000 per week. Apply in person: Garden State Llmo, 69 Ridge Road, No. Arllngton, N.J. DRIVERS WANTED 21 yrs. or older, good driving record, must know area & airports. Call Dennls DRIVERS Busy, Busy, Busyl Too much work for present staff. Need additional Vans, Pickups with caps. Wagons, Hatchbacks & Motorcycles covering NJ, NY area. You can earn up lo $700 wk. Call now to start immediately DRIVER F/T or P/T, earn $S$S, Start Nowl! great for retired or anyone, Tom: EASY ASSEMBLY- and hours, $ week, family of 3 earns S monthly. For Information call 24 HR Hotline Copyright* NJ17HHH EASY WORKf- Excellent pay! Assemble products at home. Call toll freo! Ext Editorial General assignment reporter wanted by awardwinning newspaper group One or two years experience or rocont collogs grad. Call Michael Doak. Middlesex County Editor, Forbes Nowspapers , oxl 6320 EXECUTIVE SECRETARY- Min. S yrs experience Good skills, PC & Word Process, oxper, telephone skills. Ability lo work with a varioty of people Growing health care company Good salary & benefits Bound Brook Area Q. FRAGRANCE COSMETIC SALES REP. Prestigious Duly Froo Shop (DuFioPox), nn international loader in airport duly fiee merchandise, has an exciting po sitlon available for an experienced Iragrancu'COSmetic Sales Hop In this dynamic position, you will sell spociality store Iragrnncos/cosmollcs (Escada, Fiochns, Aramls) to international passongors in tho Duty Free shop at tho Newark lull Airport. To qualify, you'll noori 1 year exp. in Irag cosmetic sales in a Oopt Sloro or Duty Froo onvl ronment, excellent customer seivico and communication skills. Bilingual English'Spnnish or any second foreign Innguago skills and CDIIIputer/POS oxp n plus Musi bo able to work evenings & wookunds anil provide n 'J yo<ir dotailed history. Wo oiler compolilivu wages, plus commission. n bonolils package, pnrhing & inonls. Sonet or lax resume lo Human Hnsoi-irces by 1 2/ /Fnx B6S4. Concession Air Newark Int'l Airport Terminal C Newark, NJ Our Company uses drug screening EOE HAIRCUTTERS- with following, tin 1 :,, strnicjlit commission MANICURIST- witfi lol lowing B'j"o slrinc lil commission Contact lonyjl 526-7_S26 HOUSE INSPECTORS No oxp nocosaary Up lo SBOO/wkly. Will train. Call M9, o*t. H-Ki'.i. y.'im UJ 9pni 7 days INTRODUCTIONS... A way lor poofilu to mot?l pnoplo, every wei'h in your Inc.'tl F oihds ni>ws- PHP*'! Tho ikl I'i free. Ihiin ono call (Ions n ntl' JOBS! JOBS! JOBS! Cain 5J0U lo S-1O0 poi wcilh workincj tof fjn. tumnl MOilllli duo I fijfililtmn Musi Itc i'm-t cjfmn." iintl iirticulate CJali iofi-?'fr../ljt I LABOREF1- for Gartfqn Apis. In Middlesex Must bo clopondnhlo Full Tlmo LAW ENFOF1CEMENT JODS NO I.XT'vialiy N (i w h i ; i fi < 1/ U C;u«I rim s. ti 111 c in s, f? t c i i) r i n I o r, 111. t,'illl f lplti 7 tlity"; LIMOUSIND onivrn wantrht I I fit I"!. :" Y' r i iif nhler, (](mil iirpvirti) r t*( t Jf ll,.mil Will II. 11H!i()ll.Mil 3'.0.l MACHINE OPEHATOH ;H) lir'i'wuok rl.iyi, Mid illii'ii'^ lioro, jiohhi rim rhanavij iihllily iri( urrrjd Advertise In the 5080 Empioyrmnt- MAINTENANCE POSITION Must have minimum 4 yrs. experience w/englneeding capabilities preferred lor Electronics related firm In Somervllle area. * Benefits* Send resume to box 122 c/o Forbes Newspapers, 44 Franklin St., Somervllle, NJ MANAGEMENT TRAINEE 2 year program with starting salary of 3OK +. Call , ext. 260, and ask for Craig. MEDICAL TRANSPOR- TATION- Responsible individuals needed to transport wheelchairbound patients for medical appointments. Experience preferred but 40 hours paid training provided: CPH, 10 hours; Patient Assistance Train- Ing, 20 hours; Computer- Monitored Sale Driving Course. 10 hours. Applicants must: be 18 years ol ago or older: possess unblemished driving record; be able to lilt 150 < lbs.; havo excellent map-reading skills with knowledge of Union. Middlesex & Somerset Counties; and be drugfree. Full or Part-Time. Send resume with copy Qf drivers license lo ABLE AMBULANCE 241 West Franklin St. Bound Brook. NJ MODELS lie male 5'4 & up; guys 5 9 S up) Wanted for exciting fashion show soason Exp. prof, but nol noc Musi be outgoing, love music & dance. Call Runway Magic after 2PM for appl. MODELS-NEW FACES- TV.PRINT-LIVE FASH- ION Agos 8 and up. male/female al Oeanna Trust Model, Madison, NJ Call lor appointment. NEW YEAR NEW CAREER Part time A full lima persons for telemarketing positions in Union based company. Exper. an advantage but not essential as training given EKC. pay pkg Tor the right people Call for further inlo a Int. Carl PARK RANGERS Game wardens, security, maintenance etc No exp. necessary For into call t>649, oxl, BIB3 9am-Spm 7 DAYj5^_ PARKING AT. TENDANTS- PT, FT. Earn S5 lo SlOpor hr. parking cars nighls nnd wkends a I Has I, local areas Transp needed Cnll Mon Ihru Sun 1? lo 5 pm. 02I-O3S5 ENTREPRENEUR? Own your own Business Be your own fjois! $65 stnil-sip cost f I r s I y r potential S S2D.OOO PT Call Inlo packet. BOO oxt. 102 REAL ESTATE CAREER WEIDEL REALTORS, Hillsborodytt. Wo are lookinf) lor cjootj pooplo to otn our sales slafl Whothoi liconaccl or unlicensed, wo can gel you starlecj in n auccosslul Henl Pslalo Caroof Floxhourri, unlsmiied earning polenlial A linnds-on Irainnuj Cnll Judi Hill, Miinagoi. 3^ REAL ESTATE SALES Maxlml7o your oarning polonlial I'lonly of lloor limy, plerity o!^ higher earnings Join Century 21 McGee Realtors loui) fil. 202 Brnrichbury REAL ESTATE SECRETARY For Woslfietil liiw oflice Call RECEPTIONIST- MEDICAL TRANSCRIP- TION IS T sump exp nci: Position U?nc!ffi(j lo Olf MnMiiqur for the ritjlil person Musi tyui! Is h.ivc lotjibla hcimlwmtiiuj. E. (jcnttid No f'kunliold Srnnervillo ;iri».'i Surid refiurril 1 will* rail.'iry rtu to ACUfr. l!o«1.1)17 ['I.-IIIIhf.'ld. N J Advert/so in the Cla$silied! SALES/SALES MANAGEMENT IMMLDIATI: OPENING Aid you runciy to niiin b i) two on s:; %' yotn hrsl yfin iiiul S!JO,OUU -SHO.OOt) yuur SPLOIKJ V'I*". t'li'n wn d liho to 'jpoilk lo you Tluj luilfhlkj NA- TIONAL WAI. rstait otltcn in NJ IH lotjkinci lor : CAHtTH niiiuli'cl f)tioplo for rt'fimjfjfitnil. tw.vj tujniut. s.iu.'f,. torn (Tiiiicinl Invo'itmont URIFHI * lonsiny in tlpntiiil,ie» fiuy.lrc-.l Wl: WILL Ci! r YOU i n;i; NSI.n.irui MIAIN YOU I'Ji tiifililldlillill IIIIIMVIHW. i.clll I tun I 5 o k J I k i j t[ i\,i t Conlnry 21 Wordtrn A Crlvollo, 90B , SF.CnrfTARY I'oMlniM K'nimiv. fi^'.p'in ',lhhi. '.nit mr»11 v,111>fi IJHI) juilj,if t tilr.iuu' i'i W(J/k j n t i n il c i i' n if c n t I y StrciKl MM r dhif l.if I>, - k (JMMiiirf with wiurj IKI I M 't!il l>[f / Wl' *i 1 ) f M quir^>! A wolkirh] hiriwl f>r)[ C lit ', itnfml',h' l l'f,l i pin f.'.,i, ri r. ill,-,. ] ;> I iikmrmi (;i,iiiirinr IDI.ihun il' 1 1/ I ill i'nii IICIK.'M*^ i,ii K,igilialjiiy i.ini (" %'.'(> V'I'.IJIIII ((( prvidirnj upnn n* ilu». (Hino Surul rn!tliinp wi!li lalnry nkiuiimiimhits [n: NJSL, II I North Avn l ;. Cninloril, NJ 0/016. SOSO Employmmnt- SECRETARIES W/W.P. High Power Tempi needs Dependable, Qualified Temporary Employees to fill job orders from our client companies In this area. HIGH POWER TEMPS 10S East Union Av«Bound Brook, NJ S5 SECRETARY- needed with good telephone voice, typing skills & basic computer skills necessary. Call East Brunswick area. SECRETARY - Research-based consulting linn seeks experienced, hard-working, self-motivated secretary with strong computer skills. Ability to manage a variety of responsibilities In a timely manner. 60+ WPM, working knowledge ol WordPerfect 5,1 and ability to learn graphics package. Excellent opportunity In a fast-paced environment: highly competitive salary. Send your resume lo Director, Human Resources at Opinion Research Corporation, PO Box 183. Princeton, NJ SUPERINTENDENT Small Highland Park apt. house, seml-retired couple proforrerl. 1 BR apt. plus wages , 10-3pm, Mon-Fri. TELEFUND RAISER 5-9i30PM. Tired ol hawking products? Fed up with living in the nations most toxic stato? Use your phone skills!o lundralse for the environment. Pd. training, S8'hr Located in New Brunswick EOE TELEPHONE SALES Person wanted to work in our Plainfiold office. Earn $2 00-S600/wk Stars make over S800. Incentives & bonuses. Strong closors p must. Please contact Eric: TIRED OF BEING LOST IN THE CROWD? Business is Booming! Growing REAL ESTATE co noods 3 reliable, ambitious sales pcoplo. We otler extensive in-house Irnining. 100 o comm. plan. Come show ofl your lalents. to' o confidential int. cnll today! TO: ANYONE WHO WOULD LIKE TO HAVE A HIGHER QUALITY LIFESTYLE. Kim A I nave found a way lo bu able to make more money than we could over spend, and havo all tho froe time to enjoy it with our family & friends. GIVE US A CALL AT S72-t214. Wo will treat you like family & show you how you can do it loo 1 Recorded message Now Is the time, Frank A Kim UNDERCOVER WEAR PT salos ayonts noedod- Hoslossos receive Iree lingerie For an ovoning ol fun, fashion & fantasy Call Jean WAITER/WAITRESS Part [imo-ful! time Days Call The Exchange «:7090 WAITRESSES/WAITERS MOST/HOSTESS At toast 1 yoar experience Cashier. Hostoss and Eius Boys Apply in person to: Park Chester Diner, Route 306, Chester, NJ. or call ^7423^ WORK AT HOME assembly, emits, typing & more, up to S500 a wook possiblo For inlo write: SOURCE, PO BOX 10182, DEPT NEW BRUN- SWICK, NJ, Employment- Hh Care AIDES ATTENTION FUTURE HOME HEALTH AIDES S CHHA-S Are you looking for floxblo work hours? Are you caring & rosponslblo? Llvo-ln's available Recent work history roqulrod Work assignments nvailiiblo throughout Union & Northern Middlesex Counlios FREE TRAINING In Jiinuary for the Homo Honllh Aide Cortlllcnlo. which you noed lo stnrl youi cnroarl Training clflssos start January 1 1 in Wostfiokl for 3 wooks find mo hold on Monday-Friday. 9<irn-3:30prTi WE WILL nr INTEfiVlhW- ING AT OUM WFSIflll O OH ICE D(n;«iTil)iir / ') iinct IB 10AM-3PM Intnr viowlny ril Grant Ave Community Contor, 403 West Sovonth SI root, Plnlnflold. U J on December 11: 10-1PMSHARPI Ctlli KIITI Inr rnt(uiroi:h J n fm in lit I on, tippfii iiieinl ntul rjirik trnn» (OOB) nt inc. 107 E. flrond St. Wa»tflalct frin SOW tim Can AttlSTAMT/ neceptionist- Fo podiatry office in Mid itletex Boro, Full-Time Front Desk 4 Computer kllli preferred, will train Available immediately DENTAL HYQIENIST- Needed for busy West field practice. No Sat Two eve. a week pro fsrred. Approx. 16 hrs, wk. Start Immed. Cai Nu rasa HOME CARE RN's IV certified- Mldd. A Somerset Ctys. RN's & LPN's w/trach & vent exp.- Middlesex County LPN's w/adolescenl horn* care exp. Southern Mlddleeex County Certified Homa Health Aldei-varlety of assignmtnta. Middlesex and Somerset ctya. Car A phone Interim NIALTNCAII Main St. Edison. N.J. Known sine* IMS as Madlcal Personnel Pool NURSE- PT, SomervHIe Allorgisl Office. Your day will fly by If youjoln our top notch staff Call ask for Eve RN UNIT COORDINATOR Full time position for experienced RN to coordinate nursing unit functions In a 50 bed long term care facility Pleasant work environment Excellent benefits include: health, dental, pension, credit union uniform allowance, sick time pay back. Call Mrs. Joostema, New Jersey Eastern Star Home, 111 Flndsrna Aw*., Brldgawater, MM S0M Pjrt-TIm* firnptoynwnt OOPS! You «r*nt too farl Th«winner's mm* Is somewhere Mfora this point. AVON SALES- All areas. For Information call BOOKKEEPER HOOKKEEPER wanu-d for non-profit All Eduialum OrganUalUJn. Must /tine good orfjani- :uttonal iults and kntm'ledge uf computers. tun rtmltuxilut HOURS Sfiui rvmme to: Or. T. K. Schlosberg NJWA P.O. Box 507 Westfleld, NJ PART TIME CLERICALllox hrs. In Rariton Contor, answering phones, (iling, uso ol adding machine & typing. PC oxp a plus^calmoy_225j-3200 CLERICAL- Proles slonnl Surveys now located on nouto 22. Groen Brook nuods teiephone intorviewers, NO SALES Hours 5-9 pm. Mon.-Tlurg plus Sal. 9-1 pm $6/hr Call Phoebe or Betty at COACH BUS DRIVERS Wanted reliable, oxporioncod, chaftor bus (slick shilt) drivers Wookclnys or wookonclg with CDL bus liconso Also Athletic trips Mm uxper A yr;. Call COMPANION/HOME- MAKER Mature porsun to oldorly incly about 10- Ib his.wk L.iyhl housokuuping X. soinn laundry No litinvy cloiiiiintj West litilcl Mofs «IOU-7lit-(i! 1<) COMPUTER OPERA- TOR Need money fast? tmjh potential unrninys using you; computer skills Work without pres- Sllio Cnll iinylimn 1-I10O- HKl-KUiO DELIVERY DRIVERtitimiiiC! [irjifinlkil up In $!l/hi, "rti'xililn si'tieilulinci Must hu 1H yis!>itl Cltltlfl (lllvtm!. lll.ilmst!.!;u ]f>jy yt>uf <jwfi VI'IUCIM Apply in j(jr;i(iir l'i//,l Hut. 1 L':'(l Sonsli Ave rininlkild. NJ DIETARY ASSISTANT :l :IO In HI'M Will Irmci t [HllhlN'i Acjrt". IJlli '.Ifn} f kimc, MoslHtnu:, N I <)0(t-3fi9U71 I 1.,(." Your (.it il. Quick Ami (. on vrnicn t! DRIVERS Must have clean driving record. Will help get CDL llctnse. For more Info call 908-OSBr 4044, ask for Maryann* or , ask tor Nancy. FASHION ADVISOR Wear & show ladles Jewelry 2 eve*. $125. No In. vestment, 90B-7S CROOMER- All broads Dogs & Cats. Experienced only * * * * LEAD GUITAR- for working Aggressive rock/ Alternative band. Pleate call LOSE WEIGHT Earn Money Hav* Fun!!! ttot-tm-4123 MAKE YOU") DASH FOR EXTRA CASH- As a part-time Forbes Newspaper telemarketing representative. $7.00 per hour plus excellent commission structure. Call John or Glen at or ext MEDICAL ASSISTANTprevious anp. 4 days/wk. afternoon hrs. Exp. venipuncture or willing to learn MERCHANDISER Seeks PT reps tor Market Research, merchandising and/or resets In local retall stores. Flex. hrs. Exper. a plus. Car nsc. $7/hr. 1-S00-2M446* PT PROGRAM COORDI- NATOR For Children's Self-Esteem & Drug/Alcohol prevention programs. Send Resume: MHASC. 350 Grove St.. Brldgewa- PUPPETEERS For disability awareness program. Hours vary seasonally, maximum 3 days per week. Experience In theater, education, special populations helpful. Call Somerset County Park Commission Kids on the Block S0 (TOD ). EOE RECEPTIONIST/ MEDICAL ASST.- Will train mature, responsible Individual. Mon., Tues, Thurs., Fri. 1:30-6:30 pm; Wed Call S REPRESENTATIVE Very responsible & dependable people needed to work for TV rental Company in New Brunswick hospitals. Must have excel communication & math skill*. Extremely neat appearance required. Flex, days 10am-2pm; ipm-5pm or 4pm-8pm Incl. Sal. or Sun. S6.S0/hr. to start. Paid holidays & vacation. For n local Interview call weekdays 2OI-8S SECRETARY hrs./wk, Ilex, schedule. Must be experienced, well organized. Interact woll with people, respeel confidentialities & dependable Computer knowledge helpful. Send resume to: Personnel Committee, Oseaola Presbyterian Church, 1689 Rarttan Rd., Clark, NJ SECURITY GUARD PT, retirees welcome Call 272-B044 START TONIGHT- earn S8 to S10/hr. working ovonings from 6-9pm. No experience nocossary. lust a good phone voice. Otfices located In Edison nncl Cranlord. Call today, _ Tolomarkotmg MAKE YOUR DASH FOR EXTRA CASH As a pi 1-lime Forbes Newspaper telemarketing oprosonlativo. S7.U0 per hour plus excellent commission struc- O Call John or Glon at or 90S X TELEMARKETING- 20 poopfo noodod inimed. PT nighls 5D-S9/hr. Willno, to Iroin Ccill alter 5:30 pin. 90B-7S7-6_K>0_ TELEPHONE SALESp;irt tlmo nights, 6-U pm, SG (junrantood Si) 'or ;xu Students and spousos wolcomo. No oxp neeossnry Moluchon locaon Cnll 0 TELEPHONE/OFFICE WORK F/T nvml, onrn SSS, SUirl Nowl Will train cnll lorn: 3Q2-6'MtH TRAIL GUIDE STABLEWORKERS il Slirliricj Sliiblos Enillisli horesrnnnsnip S.nowloclcio of homo caie (!( iiiriul' Cnll reii-!i903 TDUI!.?fi-l/r,? l : Ol r UNCCnTAIN JOB SEC.7.ikF> i-(inlml til your Itt- )ir Mill invii'it IU(1 to ii'como ),in ol ii Insl (rowinq fi);iutohlo whole- (ifs Imiillhlu! nnvioin ni'ml.illv ',.11 ( prod No I I'll ;i)>[)t no 5090 Employment Wanted "JOFIC!: All I.MI'LOY- Nl WANfl I").ufve-r isciniint'. iirr I'AYAHU; N ADVANCI liy c.ish, i It. VISA ur Mil'itcr l-.l. lllm',l> Hill)!)'>') '.>I1!)!.I. rnll ItASS PLAYER k-, tn litim of oin! <u tn i.11) linnil

19 December 2, 3, 4, 1992 Real Forbes Newspapers u- Guide Arched entry highlights colonial WESTFTELD A unique openarched entiy, with tiled floor highlights the center hall of this fivebedroom colonial at 566 Colonial Avenue. That colonial, which was built in 1925, is offered at $419,000 through Rorden Realty in Westfield. Oak French doors open off the center hall to a living room and dining room that includes built-in cabinets, shelving and a china closet Ṫhe bright family room is accessed through French doors flanking the living room's fireplace, and a carpeted den adjoins the dining room and oak-cabineted eat-in U N O N HOUSE TOURS dtchen. That kitchen includes a dishrasher, disposal, self-cleaning oven ind a smoke alarm, and the house las also been equipped with a rater softener. The second floor landing is 'lightened by a grand window, and ride muiti-paned landing windows ght the way to the bedroom/study. Banks will hold auction This colonial is highlighted by a unique open arched entry. CRANFORD In a first-ever aruigement that will enable a large property to offer for sale at auction. League member bank may submit umber of individual banking initutions to offer their real estate mercial and residential properties, The public auction will offer com- oldings for sale at a single public as well as performing and nonperforming lo;in.s. Banks may sub- rent, the New Jersey Savings eague and Sheldon Good & Com- mit as little as one* property or as»ny announced today that they many as they wish. Ul sponsor a joint real estate aucsn in mid-march. Member banks have until Jan. 15, 1903, to submit their commercial projxjrty and loan product Under the terms of the pilot proam, any New Jersey Savings must be submitted by Jan. lists. Residential property lists 30. Tipsheet CoknW Am, Wetffafcl 5 $410,000 Mng room fireplace. bummn cabinets, oak cabinets In kitchen, wmctoantaq own, smoke alarm Through Rorden Realty, Westfield, Realty notes Janet Barton of Barton Really in Cranfcxd was inaugorated Nov. 17 as a regional vice president for the National Association of Realtors. Ms. Barton, a Realtor for 22 years, will serve as NAR's iaison for the states of New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. She holds the designations of Certified Real Estate Brokerage Manager, Certified Residential Specialist and Graduate. Realtor Institute. She holds memberships in the New Jersey Association of RealtOfS, the Westfield Board of Realtors, the Orange and Maplewood Board of Realtors and the Garden State Regional Multiple Listing Service. * * * Coldwali Banker Schlott Realtors of Scotch Plains is sponsoring a Holiday Coloring contest. First, second and third prizes will be awarded in three age groups and all children participating will receive a prize. Entry forms can be picked up at the Coldwell Banker Schlott office at 310 Park Avenue in Scotch Plains. * The Clark office of Coldwell Banker Schlott Realtors is collecting children's books to be given to needy children as part of the firm's annual "Books for Kids" holiday drive. Anyone who would like to donate books can bring them to the office at 777 Raritan Road in Clark through December 18. For more information, call Sally Calder or Karen Guidi at * Sheila Speckin of Somerset has recently joined Town as a sales associate in the North Brunswick office on Route 27. She has re- Century 21 Our cently completed the Century 21 Training Course for new sales associates at the regional training center in Woodbridge. # * * Jane DiGian, a sales associate in the Warren office of Burgdorff Realtors, won the company's Salesperson of the Month award for September, posting both the greatest dollar volume of sales and listings sold of BurgdorfTs 500 associates. She also won the Sales Award for the greatest dollar volume of sales. She is a member of BurgdonTs distinguished President's Council (the top 15 in the company) and of the Silver Million Dollar Circle of the National Association of Home Builders. Ms. DiGian also holds the Graduate, Realtor Institute designation, indicating advanced knowledge in the field. * * * Donald Trump will be the feature speaker at the New Jersey Association of Realtors convention to be held Dec. 1-3 at the Trump Taj Mahal casino in Atlantic City. The convention will also feature 28 educational sessions focusing on the challenges facing the real estate practionor and tfie New Jersey consumer. * * > The Prudential Brown Fowler Co. Realtors annual "Christmas Angel" toy and gift drive will continue through December 18. To earn angel wings, select a paper ornament from the tree at the Prudential Brown Fowler office in Basking Ridge. Each ornament has a description of the gift needed or the recipient. Bring gifts to the office by December 18 for Christmas distribution through local charities. * * * Mary C. Kenny, a sales associate with the Basking Ridge office of Weichert Realtors, has earned the office's marketed listings award for October. A 23-year veteran of real estate, Ms. Kenny has been a licensed broker for 21 years. * * * To be featured in Realty notes, send a short release, with a photo, to Jim Wright Forbes Newspapers P.O. Box Franklin SI Somerville, N.J., For more Information, call , Ext BURGdOR WESTFIELD Charming 3 bdrm cape cod. Liv rm w/fplc. formal din rm 2 full bths. Walk to school, library, town, WSF4CM9. $209,000 WESTFIELD $349,900 Charming 5 bclrrn colonial in tho "Gardens". Thoughtfully updated for tho best of today to mingle w/old world details New kit, updated bths. WSF4053 Nobody Works Harder For You Than Burgdorff PLAINFIELD $179,900 Gracious and meticulously mnintmned coinnuii in quiet family neighborhood. Spacious interior idonl fi>r iho nrowinq familv WSF4060. CRANFORD $178,500 Immaculate home in great location. Near schools, ),vk shopping and trans. Upgrades, 3 bdrm colonial. WSF'406;i CHARM & CONVENIENCE!! LOISON Lovely hemp in n quiet neigh- H''^( > IH! notu noosovoll l-'a'k FOLK bod i.iiirns two lull balhs.ind largo Europoan- :,!VKi kit. him. Walk lo NY tr.nn S19S.000 II Hiii.i.U-nff Moluntipn CENTER HALL COLONIAL!! Locntod on cul-do sac in MotucfKMi only minutes to NYC train S Jcv.vnt.nvn '.hor ping' Four hoclrocims J' : IMI'IS I 1 ^ar garage and hugn Pnmily n^on- A fir.nii.ue kitchen with hroakfnst are.i S-^.'S.00V i'ali Burgdorff Motuchon 5-ltl-3":' (I/- SCOTCH PLAINS $469,900 Custom brick qunhty homo w'cjolf course 1 view 4'i> bilrms. 2.5 bths, 27" kit w/centnr isle. On i\n acre SCOTCH PLAINS $349,900 Suburban charm abound;; in the home in levels tvt,im,ihm N(JW kit, formal rim rm. screenm! porch, IIUINHJMI) HV>I, (.,ill lor tlolaily WSI -IO: J H. \\TSTMi:i I) 7//f West field Office is the M I-.. Bm.ul St. #1 COLDWELL HANKER OFFICE - J33-.S555 NORTH AMERICA SCHLOTT.; I;, i, I -en. \n ),, REALTORS" PRISTINE CONDITION ' l.lllllll, h('!h(> With, ll M!f),. ll" lltllllil", V. 'Ml in I'lli hi'nv IMIM 1, fin r'.'lr i". V'l'fy ii ' 'ill, willl li 'I:, ill si' i',11 ul Iv'.i i r ui" IVrfivt fiir inv'c'ituh'fi! t" li t\ i v Ihiv: U^fly t u <ii H \\nn'( l,i',i 1 In! I- (''.mi'. <, 'i : ':(!, I'Kiii Wc'.lfichl el.'i.i inn;'. wrsn ii in OM-ICI; BOO Nollli Avpnitp WPS! WpsHlBld. N J O7O5KI EXECUTIVE NEIGHBORHOOD Pnstlfic l.imilv lunni' '.I't IT) Li 1 'rip>>-! '.ii'ii' yjf pnrk like [ULS niitv I!! in kil. Iwi.1 ht^l moms. I! lull h.uh'. 'iii'i'l.iri'.l living lonin Itir cool tall oveninij 1.. fjnnly r KJITI amf (tiuk ipiitmhld in Si'Olt h Plain', VVi.tficli I ME1UCMI.N (II f'lct )S6 MlckfllfRp* AVPHUP Mctuchon, N J 0(1(110 ^P.1777 HOM EQUITY.

20 U-2 / Forbes Newspapers RealEstateGuide December 2,3,4,1992 CRANFORD George W. & Edna K. Hammet to Theodore L Pardo, 9 Colin Kelly St, $107,000 Hugh R. & Rita A. HoHand to John N. & Margaret 0. Goete, 30 Hemlock Circle, $265,000 John & Margaret Qoetz to Gregory & Catherine CuzzoCno. 30 HIMcrest Ave., $159,400 Estate of James J. Donovan to Robert V. Clausen. 112 KNIIcrest Ave., $73,000 Estate of Donovan-GaUery to Robert V. Clausen, 112 Hillcrest Ave., $73,000 Dorothy L Gateki to Joseph & Elizabeth Sherrier, 202 Hillside Ave.. $ Borys & Daryl Boyko to Richard H. & Loretta B. Kuhn, 1014 Orange Ave., $150,000 W/T of Alice S. Sorgie to Peter S. & Patricia Brewster, 3 Orakm Drive. $165,000 New Jersey Realty Co. ef al. to Lorraine Sabia, 1SA Parkway Village, $86,900 Mary T. KeRy to Hugh R. & Rita A. Holland, 22 Riverside Drive, D9. $126,000 Lawrence J. & Beverly Cohen to Douglas Sterner & L PaoKHo, 225 Sailer St. $167,500 Thomas J. & Patrice McSuMa to Dentee D'Donaghue-Smith, 35 Wade Ave., $166,000 Germina L & Rosain Abreu to WefJang & Joyce Wang, 114 WIsMre Drive, $225,000 FANWOOD Lawrence B. and Joan Sprague to Today's delight Inc., 590 North Ave., $287,000 Richard & Karen LevMch ef a/, to David Babock ef a/ Pateraon Road. $161,000 GARWOOD Robert J. & Catherine Amberg to Maritza De unco, 107 Willow Ave., $168,000 KENILWORTH Generoso & Eizabeth Dente to Wayne L ederico, 645 Monmouth Ave., $148,000 Pasquate & Katherine Natale to Edward M. & Pamela Applestot, 226 N. 18th St. $140,000 SCOTCH PLAINS David G. & Dorsa Cohen to James & Elizabeth E. Dannevig, 2009 Bertie Ave., $160,000 Pradip & Purabi Bharatiya to Lee & Eileen Maisel, 10 Chip Lou Lane. $310,000 Robert H. & Julia M. Reissner to Theodore W. & Patricia Balke. 10 Gaycroft Drive, $260,000 Resolution Trust Corp. to Mehdi Azimi, 324 Haven Ave.. $80,000 Nancy L & Pearl Shipley to John V. & Camille L Jadelis, 2137 Jersey Ave., $194,000 Carot J. Conner to Mark L & Eliane T. Jackler, 32O Jerusalem Road, $171,500 ANdrew Jr. & Margo Pareons to Harry D. Jr. & Yolanda J. Price, 2583 Madision Ave., $145,000 Kenneth J. & Suzanne Tunnetl to Bausch & Lomb Realty Corp, 2333 Marlboro Road, $221,000 Edward J. & Patricia J. Blake to Joseph M. & Linda Shea, 1545 Marline Ave.. $153,000 Edward J. & Patricia J. Blake to Thomas D. & Mary M. Shea, 1551 Marine Ave., $202,500 John B, & Helen C. Egan to Eric & Sharon Mann, 2211 Newark Ave., $213,000 Leon & Leah R. Berton to John B. & HeHen Egan, 1280 White Oak Road, $241,000 WESTFIELD Ricky & Barbara Lubisher to Andrea E. Mac- FMchie, 1025 E. Broad St. $172,000 Marjorie E. Wallace to Betty K. Kopf, 14 Cowperttiwaite Square, $270,000 Robert C. & Stephanie Elliott to Robert W. & Barbara H. Todd, 115 Effingham Place, $432,000 Robert W. & Barbara H. Todd to Thomas G. & Francine Matthews, 630 Glen Ave., $167,000 Bemey W. & Laurie A. Gariick to Bin & Hurnin N. Teng, 112 E. Grove St, $167,000 Property ANthony M. & Loretta Tonzola to William H. IV & Hillary Wekton, 319 Hillside Ave., $975,000 Hazel N. Ingram to John P. & Nancy W. Reynolds, 413 Lawrence Ave., $314,000 Michael Jr. & Agnes Seiko to David S. & Sheryl Machfowitz, 816 Nancy Way, $350,000 Alan J. & Donna Isaacs to Louis G. & Felicia A. Demos, 646 Norman Place. $310,000 George D. & Angela Warrington to Emanuel J. & Elizabeth Psyhojos, 725 Norman Place, $314,000 Akio & Keiko Matsumoto to Pasquate Ottomanefli, 1267 Rattway Ave., $207,500 Fraiklyn C. Isaacson to David J. & Claire Reif, 25 Summit Court. $212,500 Lawrence S. Domenick to Gregory C. & Eva Napiorkowski, 866 Tice Place, $240,000 Michael D. Barbara Sheridan to Robert E. Maguiro Jr. ef UK, 65O Tremont Ave., $460,000 Kevin J. & Linda J. Rush to Robert L Jr. and Dana Bunting, 861 Wirryah Ave., $550,000 DUNELLEN Vincent & Patricia Lombard) to Thomas & Judith Schleppenbach, 569 Mountalnview Terrace, $165,000 George L Roessner to Andrew J. & Gina M. Grasso, 302 Walnut St. $129,000 EDISON Robert & Gloria N. Izzard to Jeffrey & Paula McGorvin, 62 Garden Terrace, $99,500 Anthony Joseph Szamreta to George & Sharon Britton, 48 heathcote Ave., $156,600 Administrator of VA to Kenneth W. & Barbara A Moody, 238 Hoover Ave.. $158,238 Bankers Savings to Vincent Fiasco ot al.. 21 King St, $155,000 J&M. Contractors to Harris A. & Joyce J. Goldberg, Library Place, $319,938 Westgate Two Developers Inc. to Sherry Lee ViNa, 112 Linda Ave., $149,990 Ann Signoreffl to Fralc Inc., 37 Mount Pleat ant Ave., $100,000 Gail J. Campana to Richard & Ann Gannon, 30 Sherwood Road, $270,000 Craig S. & Carla M. Pastore to Ludtte G. Schwar, 5004 Stonehedge Road, $121,500 West Homes Corp. to Jan & Stefania Socha, 184 Tingley Lane, $200,000 NV Car Carriers Inc. to Ford Motor Co., 31 Vineyard Raod, $4,300 Zenko B. & Linda M. Klapko to Sami & Guadahjpe Zeinoun, 968 Wood Ave., $196,000 HIGHLAND PARK Sandra Duncan et al. to Susan Himiak Mac KJnnon, 400 S. First Awe., $153,000 JacJyn Sklarew to Susan Himiak Mac Wnnon, 400 S. First Ave., $153,000 METUCHEN Joseph C. Ur. & Debra VassaNo to Walter R. Zsawin & C. Chong. 68 Forrest St, $137,000 WWam F. & Regina Ivan to Nancy Graf Kramer, 60 PeWer Ave., $171,000 MIDDLESEX Louis & Irene Horvath to Louis J. Horvath, 4 Lakevfew Ave., $85,000 NEW BRUNSWICK Hearthwood at North to Douglas R. Pfaff, 4910 Botce Drive, $92,000 Peter K. & Patricia PeUetier to Antonino & Mary Mannino, 1464 Columbus Drive, $150,000 Tzan Juin & Mei Lee to Sun Ah Ip, 44 Delta Court, $132,000 AMn & Joan W. Lorber to Barry & Lori Goldberg, 22 FoHurtone Court $133,000 Joseph F. MMojdk Jr. to Radzee & Natale D. Zaman, 120 Huninglon St, $128,500 PtSCATAWAY Btvbara J. & Stephen McGovem to Yu Kao & Sue F. Chung, 23 Cantarbury Court, $68,860 Castle Group Inc. to Roing H I Assn., 49 Castle Potato Blvd.. $80,000 Starpdnt Developers Inc. to Uh Ren Liang ef al, 415 Draco Road, $121,990 Glenn & Suzanne Hatoagut to Timothy R. & Jean M. Cootey. 860 Oasts Ave., $176,000 Steven & Christine Howard to Eric A. & Chrisane TrevofTOw, 11 HMBMB Ave., $163,000 Canterbury at Pfscataway to Manuuel J. & Lucy A Duarte. 72 Kenafnglon Drive. $124,900 Cantertxjry at Piscataway to Marc J. Crawford, 73 Kensington Drive, $124,900 Yatindra M. & Veena JosM to Steven & Patt Choi. 18 Lerington Drive, $230,000 Raymond E. Nyce to Chiman BheJ & Jashobad Pate), 910 MohM Place, $135,000 Starpoint Developers INc, to Simon A Fanny Wong, 154 Nebula Road. $147,990 Daman W. Wilson to WWredo & Naomi Cepeda New Brunswick Ave.. $96,300 Oscar J. Mujfca et al. to Sun Wing Yfu & Janet Yit, 117 Redbud Road, $110,000 Stayton A. & Ethel Jean Wood to Harold G. Zksnetai., 14 WakefWd Lane, $310,000 Eugene J. & Paufne Mohan to HaxekJah A Diane Thomas, 1008 Washington Ave., $125,000 June R. RaakowsW to Debra J. Crimocol, 2130 Orchard Drive, $123,000 lit AL ( Sf<1// TEWKSBUHV TWP. PRIVATE SANCTUARY Fa/ from the maddtng crowd. Hm for in home occupation. 11 rma., 3 fpl HOW warranty. Seller moiivanu. BD-2757 VM HDMINSTER OFFICE I M BEOMINSTER BRIGHT «AIRY Untsellevabte - belter tf'fln now ro-ufiton Thj» unrt features a tp 2 BMs, J CJ^I'T;. high ceinngs & a conlefnpci'nry tl^- Must be seen. SIZ9.00O B0-27J9 BEDMINSTER OFFICE 7B1100D BEDMINSTER OPEN MOUSE SUN Mt't-ni tiocl-mn-.ipj locnl'on, 4 tlfjr home offe r 5 a beautiful Ifinciscopoa lot. rinrdwoocl "i. f:ippl il.i. ^ur gnrago t-nshoj rec room in DasomerM & low-iow ta^es Can now lo prevoa ihis lovoly homo S BD37-4S Olfl: Rt, S<W North lo right on Sklhill Ortvo right algn. [BEDMINSTEH OFFICE 7S BRANCHBURQ RANCH VILLA I Hurry Don't ml» this on»i Much desired neighborhood. Easy to Rt 22/78/287. Situated on corner lot. bnck/vnyt eitanor, 1 car! art. gar. 2 bath, rear deck B0O33375 SI 44,900, RANCHBURa OFFICE 51»-S444 SOMtHVILLE Immaculate, updated cape, vinyl siding o«h cabinets. HW Moors, across tiom mo park * , HANCHBUMO OFFICE RIDOKWATIH- By Owrw. 3BR Ranch, 1Vk bmha, full bamt., 1 car garam. N«w Klt./Cavpd rno/fiiturva. Fratnly palnlad In/out. Mint con dltion. S /or Rent. PIBCATAWAV- By owner. Move In condition, 50x100, 2 BR Ranch, 1 bath, EIK, LR, porch, attic, fenced In back yard, $116,800. OPCN HOUBB every Sun.. 10am-5pm. Please call for more Information, 9O6-9M-1I31 after 12pm or I ANTIOtMC TIOtMCOLONI COLONIAL BANKHOUSI S Loaded with character & charm, this 3BR home la In great condlltont Maintenance free e*terlor, wide width floors, stone fireplace, and garage) nicely placed on 1.2 acree of land. Call ua for a private thowtng of thle unique home. «ii4vm0. RA J. Xavataky A Asaoo. Raaety " -TBaVIJOO MANVILLC-Baautlful Brick 3 Bfl Ranch, B'g eat-jn KII., Flnlehed bemt., IV* baths, 1 car oareoe. New ffaa furnace ICAO metalled 1MS. Anderaen thermopane windows. L S1M Rta202_Sranchburg Sh HILLSBOHOUOH CHAHMII CHARMII CHARMII I This 39 year young brick ranch, locatad in I hiatoric Millstone section of Hjllsborough I can be yoursli Owner relocaiing and must I aacrtfce this beautiful home wth lota or I ctiarni...charm charm! HB S199.5O0, I HILtSBOROUQH OFFICE HtLLSBOflOUGH DRAMATIC CONTEMPORARY Unjqua 3 bedroom, 2\*i bath design wrlh flnnh»o basement stono inepiaee, central if and central vac 1152,900 MILLSBOROUGH OFFICE MonlliH payments to buy a home Purchase Priro SMMt.INK) $17f>,(KK) 10% I>ownpayinent $10,000 $12,500 $15,000 $17,500 $20,000 Amount Financed $ 90.0(K) $112.5(K> $135,000 $157,500 $180,000 VLsit your Weichert office to flnd out how much homo you can afford at today's low rates! Monthly Payment* W>H.2.1 i H.'ifi.U 1 $1, * I ii (jujilifwd buyers: Monthly mortgage payment (principal + interest) is hiist-d upon a < uiiveiuional M) yvnr fix ecf rate mortgage at 8.125% with.{ points, AT H H 47".. li^urcs herein do not include private mortgage insurance, property taxt-s or hazard irisuranre, or homeowners' association dues for a condominium Interest rate quoted is as of October 30, and subject to change To be pre-qualificri for a morlgage, Lalk to the Mortgage Access representative in any Weichert office MILLS BOROUGH HUNTINQTON PARK You've Daen watting for this onei Best locolion, gorgeous 3 bedroom with finished I Mtmenl. 1B«20 deckl HB-54SB JKI5.9O0 I HILLSBOROUQH 874-a > ^-. -:,,^ RARITAN TWP. SPECTACULAR This outstanding opportunity fnalurcg r-vo tlon/ foyer and family room, rmissrve kilchert, cjly water A sewer, cu'-de-sac, wiih oil th* quajity that went Into this house us an outstanding buy at S395.0O0 098 «58I L OLDWICK OFFICE 43»-2777 / BEDMINSTIR- 3BR Ranch, Kit.. DR, LR w/ Fplc, Bath, Full Birnl. en S acr** wtth )»nc«d in Barn. S firm. (90a) 231-M64 BRAMCHB0RO- B vn. young 3BR attached Colon l«r on approx, Vt acre. DH w/alldara to rear wood deck, ovt ft. high btmt., 1 car garaga, aa* haai. CAC, Century m^20aBranchburg BRIDOeWATIR Save lime and energy. Uee WeMet'e one etop hop method. W» can how you any property Ittled by ANY Realtor In Somertet and aurround- Ing countlee. CALL WeiOCL REALTORS CRANFORD- College Ssctlon, Coin Ranch, 4 BR, LR, OR, new Kit., 3 bathi, tunroom, 2 car gar.. near parks A chool. 1259, or QREENBROOK- Ig. colonial cape, move In cond, 4 BR 2 lull baths, 13 yrs. old, sky lights, an. gar., cul-de-sac, by owner Asking S2O9,0OO Call MANVILU- motivated seller wants you lo own this 4/5 BR expanded Cape. Move-In cond. DOU.HOUM BEAUTIFUL Colonial Cape with all you've been looking for I Features 3BRs, VA bethi. formal dining room, Irving room w/ffreplace, MUQE family room, flnlehed baaement with a nfee rec oom, enclosed porch, garage end lote of extras. A MUST 8EEI ABK1NO S1B4.M0. BRA J. Zavatakv A Aa Recttore OB-TH-'iMO PtSCATAWAV MWNOMI O BE BUILT ON ICO FT. X 160 FT. LOT IN GREAT RURAL AREA OF TOWN. OR 4 BR, 2V» baths Select model of your holce and amenities. Call for details. 7U-7010 Deve 7M-0XMIvee ' 190 Stelton Hd Piscataway cnmirv ii BRANDT RIALTY AoVert/»e In tfte DELAWARE TWP. UNBEATABLE VIEWS 11 2 year old CuSIOm contemporary on 6 61 acre* In rural Hunlerdon County, good property lor horses, Morton building o»i prop. WZ4.9O0, 098-4&44 koldwick OFFICE BHIDQEWATEH TWP. -MAHTINSVILLE' 1 B woofld acrei, rnnch I ^ing ro 1 loom, family rorn. 9un ffj'xn. :3 2'A balha OOG-4S10 $?<)<*.»[) SOUTH PLAINFIELO This custom built rancri otters bedrooms. 1 tiaih J'I a oiimo localion in Sout must SBS >l $t 64,900 WA29S4 WAMHtN OFFICE 7S7-77B0 SOMERSET JUST BEGINNING? Starting oul ia easy on your pockatbooh»n Ihts eery rwo-tjeiirooin rancri witf) lovoly :arkli>b piopeny it?9.i)»v EDISON OFFICE,4B4-OB00 J i^j MIDDLESEX ALL BRICK BEAUTV This pretty ranch hns tti»f*o n-rf -n/n no'f rooms, Two balhs, central A, C. 1vvo f..v '.in rage, full basemenl harcfofs.» p.irh SI 59,500 EDISON OFFICE *r\ HELMET TA OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS' Buv Ih'S prtjpoily ^vitti iiilulijiilhlilu IMI U9O3 nctutle 'I LlPd'OOrtl?,dltg1n ItllFllI/ O' norr»e office CnirmOM:ifll;r*>lHil or limits siorinl otticnr. l<x.nto() <iri Mrlin ^'-iroi'f in vkcmny ol nun Mousing A '^tn of IUI'JID nnm mall Sollnr will wail/na'iim,v,tii M.IHI^I'II,,!,, uarinnce SB04:!.' )/? illm'kk) SOUTH BRUNSWICK OFFICE WATCHUNO A WORTHY FIFWARD IrKluIgn youfsfill v/ili\ in, 1 ; ',[I,IIII n{. i,.',.:i. [t'>r,\*i StOnfi nnfj '.rijj ri,/1-,- /.-".; uul.nnlil f'r i,lur tuna.,, i.,nl r,tj, i:,,. i wood fkiars, string r.^pl,,.- *.,ini t.i-r,=ip.]- i wmfi bnrjgo M^OHIII'III^ Idfifi'.i,H]f"! i ' nans M99.0OO.EDISON OFFICE «94.l>acm / :")ini s.". 1 " SOUTH BRUNSWICK OFFICE Mi: llll.hs.h CiF I I'.'K jt ill I ' iji 11+ wn 1 r nurif. r>f ( ir f c./i( SOUTH PLAINFIELD IDfiAL STAFlTFFtir." Miuy I tjslrrns. anuoywd jnluusiofl pmc r i j niiih ttt-n K(«ppify A fioinr MFTUCHEN OFFICE WAfCHI/Ntl HAt.CH 'lv'. I th'lltrj.;n,l vh.llihi) 'Oliiuj'. Ljp.-jf JOL/S J bnclfoom i 1 hnlh tondo wil'itn ii'finni v \n (rnins muj husos A l.ommuil US HMt.AMl 11 ir.ot«5 like (H>D ol Mid rin>r]ok /irfcrj r urpua carnfitnip wvith oil llltp f '"'U O-, I'M* (,.>rm[j fj«<llftir=. lilll SfFCJllflty, u OTirJ fiuiy(t'oiirit.1 JO y#n f 'i*0(t Hl»O9 is fj«m r.ntrfi p.i'ih ivbkiik) SI 10 0C)0 SOUTH nnunswick OF net All Offices Open Until 9 PM Weichert til Indvpi'iulvnt Xationa/l\ Line up a great deal... in Ctassifiedl Looking lui IIR- ri^ht niiloiiuihilc'.' 'I'llin lo classified. ll\ a sliowrooin in pi nil 1 tin." iliroctions! Forbes Classified OUTSIDE NJ A Union County Faroe;; Nowspnper

21 December 2, 3, 4, 1992 Guide Forbes Newspapers / U-3 are finding Hidden Woods condos Hdden Woods, a collection of m homes in Piscataway, enjoyed ;ood public response during its ^-opening this spring when more ^n 100 potential homebuyers visd Us information center. Recording to Barry DePeppe, Jrketing director for Hidden jods Development, Freeholdied builder of the community, Idels are under construction and 1 expected to be completed this \. DePeppe reported that the jnpany has received deposits on {iost 40 percent of the 85»ined townhomes, and attributes k successful activity to a number important factors, favorably low mortgage rates fibined with the nflbrdjibllity of Inhomes at Hidden Woods ijsent an alternative to renting first time buyers," he said. "Empty nesters, who no longer need sprawling homes, can live a comfortable, maintenance-free lifestyle." He noted that the community is extremely popular with young professionals whose objectives are to gain all the benefits of home ownei-ship without the exterior-care responsibilities or the high price tag attached to the single family detached house. Priced from $117,990, two-and three-bedroom townhomes at Hidden Woods range in size up to 1,852 square feet, providing adequate space for living and entertaining. Open floor plans utilize volume space in the entry foyer. The spokesman said that buyers are impressed with the large living areas, as well as with the modern kitchens that include liill appliance packages. "Spacious loft areas have the flexibility to be used as media centers or family rooms. Professionals find the loft to be an ideal setting for a home office and a private place to relax after a long day," DePeppe said. He added that among other superb features throughout the homes are large walk-in closets which provide an abundance of storage in the master bedroom suites while soaking tubs and separate shower stalls enhance the appeal of the master bathrooms. Another favored amenity is the second floor laundry room. Here clothing can be washed and dried just steps away from the bedroom where it is generally stored. In addition to quality interior nuances, exterior design appointments reflect an upscale image for residents of Hidden Woods. Each townhome offers a brick facade with fashion color vinyl siding, concrete patios or wooden decks, along with a paved driveway leading to a private garage. Situated on eight acres in a naturally wooded preserve, the Hidden Woods community is encompassed by a 17-acre conservation easement which will protect the richness and beauty of its environment. "Residents will appreciate the intimate charm and privacy that such planning creates," DePeppe said. On-site leisure amenities include two tennis courts and a scenic bike path. Many recreational, historical and cultural opportunities can also be found in nearby Piscataway areas. The Piscataway area also offers prime career opportunities. It is the home of corporations such as Hewlett Packard, Union Carbide, Chanel Fragrances, Bell Laboratories, AT&T, Brother International, the Colgate Palmolive Research Center and the Hanover Insurance Company, among others. For those who commute, a network of major highways, including Interstates 287, 78 and 80, converge in Piscataway, allowing for convenient travel to almost any destination. Hidden Woods is also centrally located near Routes 1, 22 and 18, the New Jersey Turnpike and the Garden State Parkway. Homebuyers are invited to review floor plans prior to the completion of the models by visiting the Hidden Woods sales office which is open weekends, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., or contact Mike SantLni at Century 21 Golden Key Realty on River Road in Piscataway. To reach Hidden Woods, lake exit 127 off the Garden State Parkway to Route 287 North (From the New Jersey Turnpike access Route 287 North at Exit 10). Follow Route 287 North to Edison/Dunellen exit. Sear right off the exit ramp and follow Stelton Road (Route 529) North toward Dunellen. Go through two traffic lights and cross over the railroad tracks; at the fork in the road, bear right onto Washington Avenue. Continue to the first traffic light at Carl ton Avenue and turn right. Follow to Hidden Woods entrance on the left HornetforSato CATAWAV- By itier. 4 BR, Bl-levol, LR. r-nal DR, EIK, 1 full two Vi baths. 1 car., 400 3q. ft. finished oment with 2nd Kit. siding. SI 89, ARITAN BOROUQH nnlng Mothor/Daugh- 4 BR, 2 bath Ranch, 2 kitchens. 2-zono i I, CAC. t car gnrago. 5,000. Canfury 21 McOaa Realtors 5 Rt. 202 Brnnchburg 908-S IAERSET- 3'4 BR. 2 baths, Vi ncra pnvnlo id, romodalod kit i iy now upgrades. r 9,000. Call Home* for Sate WESTFIELD Beaut, malnt. 4-BR Cape, skylit LR, FDR, updated EIK, new FB, deck. CAC. quiet St. nr. Jell, sen., $202,500. Prlnc. only bof. 9:30pm. 9O8O and lots TRAILER HOME- Rt. 26 No. Branch 45x12' 1BD, CAC, all appls., oxc cond. SI Advertise in the Classified! 9070 Condominium* BEDMINSTER- Tha Hills. 2 story, 2BR, 2 bath Condo. Custom window troatments/walipaper & closets. Pool. Tonnla & Clubhouse. $123,900. Call Use Your Card... Quick And Convenient! 9070 DELUXE CONDO WESTFIELD 1800 SQ.FT. 2 BR, 2'A baths, mint condition, hardwood floors, gracious LR w frplc, full size DR. builtin corner cupboards and chair rail, charming eatin-kitchen, 3 walk-in closets loads of storage space, panelled downstairs den. drive-in garage, large laundry room, private courtyard,, exclusive, easy walk to town, train, NYC bus BY OWNER S2O2.9OO When you don't know where to start??? Let us show you ; where to end up!) I i b Condominium 217Prosped Ave. Cronford, N.J OWNER 'MMNCfNO*I 070 CONDO MART Brld9«wal«r Vanderhaven Farms, 3BRs, 2nd floor unit, Big eat-in kit., balcony off LR. Prlc«lushmt to $97,000. Branehburg society Hill, 2 yrs. young stunning Penthouse Unit, 2BRs, 2 baths, beautiful Kit.+DR, skylights, CAC. gfes heat. (109,000 Cantury 21 McO*» Realtors 1035 Rt. 202Branchburg CRANFORD- Upgraded 1 BR Riverside Condo, incl. DW, oven, ruing, W&D, soc sys. )riv axe. locatlon/viow. 5 mm. parking, full bsmt., quiot walk to town & trains. 11' residental area. Easy nxcess to Rl 1 & 9, GSP & ceding, hardwood floors, on site parking Asking Trnpk. Sun Opon House S , Call PM, 139 Maplo Avo METUCHEN- 1 BR (Olt St. George Avo ) Please call Condo, Uppor Lovol w/ balcony, upgrades S78k , 561_-6076/msg. METUCHEN- 2 BR. 3 levels, new Kit & bath, finished base., amble closets, new furn, close to NYC trans., well maintained, nlco family neighborhood. asking S1O8.9O0, 9O8-54B O8O BRIOCEWATER- Town INVESTMENT house, excel, location. 2 PROPERTIES BR, 2Vi bath, gar., laun. PHILIPSBURG roam, Ig. deck, balcony. 5 fam. newly renovated, fplc, end unit, pool & up to code $2800 '/mo. tennis on prem. many extras, all appl.. By owner, 2 tamity in need of minor income, 5189,900. principles only $131,900. repairs incl 4 car gar Call S1400/mo potential incomo-$ NORTH EDISON- Pupttown Corners, 2 BR, 1 1/ of renov. potential 13 unit apt. bldg in need 2 bath, cac, fplc, decks, monthly Income of S7500 finished basement, many i tax credits. Grant extras, $125, money avail, lor renov asking $250,000. Call RAMWAY If you can afford S710 in rent, you can own u brand now 1 BR condo MuHhFamily Homes BOUND BROOK- '. 1,-imily, S cash flow. asking S199.00O. owner is licensed ronlto'. fuhy leased, LI Advertise In the Classified! 9090 MuHhFamlfy Homo* Broker in quiries welcome 9100 Lots and Acreage UILD YOUR DREAM HOUSE Building lot tor sale 125 (ronl x 100 doop, prims conegfl soction In Cranford. Mid 5100s close lo pnrks & schools, deadend si Pruiciplos only. Please call,ilter 6PM TEWKSBURYTWP ttcmuliful 3-6 acre lots, woodland, fields & views. S k ( TEWKSBURY- Prestigious neighborhood. Lois starling at S or build to suit. Homos starting nl S Only 1 Set!" Owner/Builder, HOUSE OF THE WEEK WESTFIELD $146,900 This adorable bungalow hris,i nowur <xik ^iir.t' m i.iti,'h P FL o new furnace, central,iir. Invcu.-av- The livni'i roor-i h.i, a cn/y Oreptare * Kto ceiltni? tans ft open' u> a \ur.if: tlen J. bi?<"jroonis. wall to wall cmrpet &.> ha'h mlh \Moy vanilv Tin? new deck overkioki UIL 1 newiy li-nciil ( Hicciui. p.iir;ti'd I'xtt'rioi! A greol stiirtcr home' 9110 OutofAnm Property MANAHAWKIN- WELL MAINTAINED LAGOON- FRONT RANCH hat larg* sedroomt, screened sorch & good bulkhead. Sun worshippers & bargain hunters wanted. RE- DUCED to sell at $87,900 G.Anderson Ag»ncy, Realtors POCONO LOT lor sale by owner, city water/ sewer, lake vie*, health problems, need cash, must sacrifice, $22,000 nog., looking for quick said Mortgage* and Financing * * * * MORTGAGE INVESTOR WILL BUY Private held mortgages for CASH NOW! CALL Wa Ada In Clatslfimd dont cotl Thay pay! Toni Carlino a Sales Associate with Coldwell Banker Schlott. Realtors Scotch Plains office has been named Top Sales Associate of the month in her office. Carlino produced the greatest number of sales and listings during the month of October. She is a member of 1991 NJAR Million S Sales Club and is consistently a higher achiever since entering real estate. Call Toni Carlino for all your real estate needs. SCOTCH PLAINS OFFICE 310 Park Ave. (908) of service and Improvement 1$ advertised In classified. When you ne«d n helpui'1 Irflnd, gel Ihr ciasslfipci liabit o/* c77ie t f/onf/t Toni Carlino COLDUieLL SCHLOTT REALTORS" Saturday Open House 10-4 "to qualified buyers All other times by Appt. Dtrectlonj: from the GW North or South, take anil 13/. moke rlghl on lo North Aw. to KgM Turn right at HgN Kll/abeth Avo I lo Winker, tomor qftrr btktkw turn If* FiotpaO Avo.l, proceed 2 VI Hocks lo tn^ish VW(H)o on rigid. WESTFtELD IN THb L.vt}»? cnlrv npvris lo A ginnd LH u fiiepldn 1 St f'r.tu>i drs In A tit^w *i1t<> Fcrnnnl OR....I in S HHs. J HAi d ii'jj^r^tt' (.ut!i 1 afftttf in tr.u ol huiis* 1 Mtt'., (XXI J{i 1 Li i i" 1 tfv ['<nrit( l (l fxli'thi' WESTFirUJ IN THF. SukiriLim critiv u.\.ni.1v p.mjuil (I 1 IH <iri- il,i,'t' l ijik'st rm. () flki,i':h/v IrtMri.'iti J.^IOJJI 1 ' l':n.,%\- i"ess^il bs* BiMirv] ir!i A ;,: ll,v UNION COUNTY I Would You Like To See Your Listing In Our House Tour Feature with a Readership of over 48,000? For Details On How )'(/u Can Take Advaiiid^c Of This / /( ( Soncc (\i I..1. LM 5T. WS3TPISL0. N.J. 20 of Landmark Se CALL...COLDWELL BANKER SCHLOTT REALTORS CLARK $164,900 3 bodroom colonial in cjoocl con cfition. Pncod for a quick s.ilo' Call foi dotails. CLK5004 CLARK $249,900 2 bodroom colonial on 99x3'15 lot wiiti oat in kilchon. formal dining room and 2 storage build ing. behind Kumpf OPEN FLOOR PLAN Entertaining is a natural in this spacious. umqut> MIUM dining room opens to a 28' great room with wiuitnct dramatic, raised hearth fireplace, sliding glass tioofs and entertaining center. Scotch Plains $329,000 Forbes Newspapers.-1 /)/ VI s /< i A ( i / I > i i: it I s / V i Douglas Baum (908) X6201 CLARK $290,000 Big Split offers luitr bcidiooms. Ihroo 'nil biilfr;, tllu floonnq :ind now ("iiipntinc] Itiru (iiil Iwu t<ir t)ar;ujo and now thnrmo win dow:i (U K.I'M') il AUK OH-It I 777 Kiirtliin Wontl 90H-382-J200 A Unfon County Forbes Newspaper CRANFORD $169,900 [Irooksirio Si;h t nil sortion 1 NfAly listfni 3 Ixxfroniri ranch in nnod of ll.c. Largo kit. Oom<< s(h> th«l.iotonlinl' Won I last C\ Kl>vm SCHLOTT in AI ion:.- EXCELLENT VALUE IMMACULATE SPLIT Four" bedtoom colonyal whh s <""%* bodroom home.n Westfietci $199,500 great yard S All Points 1 mill Hr«l 1-itilr lirml Wil)i N»ln'nil Cumin limn \A Klin SIIIMM UVslfi.-Ui. N ill> V:A:\ moo L N Mnuntamsiili' N..I

22 U-4 / Forbes Newspapers Guide December2,3, 4, VACATION PROPERTY 9210 Homes for Sale WILDWOOD mint condition 1 BR condo, steps to beach boardwalk. Beautifully lurnished, pool, AC, cable TV, fully equipped kitchen. $8000 yearly rental potential. A greal investment. Ready to mnt or enjoy as a vacation homo. Asking only $49900 Owner relocating, wonts irtunod. closing All reasonable offers welcomed. Please cam 9250 Lots and Acreage North Plalnfleld LOT Gonoral Business Zone, Build your own olfice building or ask to see appfovud plans! Great location lor MDs, Lawyers, Accountants, etc. Great opportunity!! Only $59,300. ERA J. Zavatsky & Assoc. Realty Realtors Vacation Rentals ENGLEWOOD, FLA.- 2 BFV2 Bath Condo on Gull. Private pool, docks & boach. Fully Furn. M698 FLORIDA Disney Area. Greni weather-no waiting at attractions Off-season special 2 Bdrrrv fully loaded Condo. Sleeps 4 S299 per wk. NOW until Nov 15. Call Rosemary 1-80OFLA-7787 FLORIDA Port St. LUCIO. lor rent. 2 BR. 2 bath Condo, (urn., pool, Tear ocean or G7 LAKE PLACID- 3 8D 2 3A. fplc, pool tablo. ^CR Min to Mln, wkend i weekly 9O3-B OCONOS- Big Bass.ake. Winter Getaways, lesom Ccmm. 3BR Lakeront. cable, VCR, lodge, roe skiing. Wknds/Wkly. Christmas. Now Yoars nid-wk reasonable rates io OO RENTALS 9410 Homes ISCATAWAV 2 BR inch. LR. DR, Kil. $900 or month wlui option to uy. Call RARITAN BOROUGH anch, 4Bf1s, 2 baths, no als S1200/mo plus 1',* IO. sec. 1 yr lease. Call entury2i McGee Realirs, AHGE PRIVATE YARD~ OMERSET- Your nex1 urne! Criarrmng 3 BR. 2 tl bdlhs, Ln. DR. don eezeway. Uill bsmnl., led, gurago. Si OCJSO call ARREN TWP,- 3Qf1 inch, Prole^sionnf coui? prcfonoii Uo pels J50 mo utils Refs.. lio & fjoc roquirod RANALD C. BROWN sailors Townhouses nil Condominiums :DMINSTER- Trie Is :> slo'v 2BR, 2 bath nrio. Custom window.itir>i>fi!s vv.illpripur & se!^ Wish option to,' A v ;i11 1 G $1 11)0 K FRANKLIN PARK Us,? hnths. 1st door,. Off, t-.-l-k. w&o, TiO mo I'I u,i;;o call i-82u--12m )ODBHIDGE luxury Bn condo, ElK, all )l., close lo all trnnsp.. ill I 93. $725. mo til Apartments UND OROOK- 1 en. slroot parking, noar sp Plonso call tor moio into. Advertise the Classified! I 9440 Apartments FANWOOD- 6 room, bsmt. SL garage, J925/ttio * ulil., ivi mo. sec. Call GARWOOD- 3 rm, 1 sl fl., S670/mon., all ulil. incld., 1 mon. sec, rol.s avail. 12/1, HILLSBOROUGH- furnished efficiency, gentleman pref., all LJttl. Incld. $525/mqnth BOUND BROOK- Vi duplex, 1BR, 1 full bath, kit, DR, LR, share bsml., Close lo 7B, 22, 287. S700/mo. plus util. Call or BRIDGEWATER- 1 BR, quiet neighborhood, Avail. Dec. 1, $570/mo. Call BRIDQEWATER- 4 Ig. rooms, 83 Old York Rd. $700 fall utils. Rofs. & Sec CRANFORH- 2 BFI,~2rid~ II 2-tam., W/W carpet. near all trans. Heat/hot water/gas & elect. Inc. Couple preferred, no pets. $B80/mo. 1 "4 mo. sec. Avalt 12/ CRANFORD- Lg 1 BR Hd. Wd. Fl s. plenty of closet space. W/D, off-st. Prkg., walk to train, $800/ month, avail. 1/15/93, or DORCHESTER HOUSE Somsrvlll* Luxury High Rise Elevator Apartments Studio 1 & 2 Bodrooms DUNELLEN- Lovely 1st fir. 3 rm. apt. in private 4- fam. house. Beautiful yard, dead end St., near Iransp. $400/mo. plus util Call DUNELLEN- Lovely 1st fir. 4 rm. apart, in pnvpto 4-lnm. house. Beautiful yard, dead ond sl., near Iransp $550/mo. plus ulhl_call EDISON t & 2 BR, heat and hot water inc. 1 yr. lease. Available Nov/Dec No pels. 1 'i mo. secunty_ Use Your Quick And Convenient! MANVILLE- 2 newly renovated, 2 BR apis, upstairs/downsiairs. incl hoat, W&D. refrig., carpel, attic & bsmt use Avail 1/1593 Adults prof, no pels. i',4 mo. sec. $750 & S725;mo. Call ' MANVILLE-'2URs. well maintained lor mature non-smukmg females Full billh, utils incl No pots. Convon shopping 576a ;mo. Refs, & Sec req g5S8 MANVILLE- cozy 1 BF1. large ElK.. LR wirplce full fin. bsmt lg Iroed lot S800 mo ulif. TV-, mo sec Rets, 3b MIDDLESEX MIDDLESEX VILLAGE- Spacious 1 BR Garden apt. $675/mo, Iricl. heat A MW. NO PETS. Pool avail 356-S550, 12-6 MIDDLESEX bungalow 3 rms & bnlhi. $615, uti 1 '* mo. sec No pols Adulls pjol 3":)6-9Pia MIDDLESEX- cozy small 5 rooms, besl locnlion, SBOO rno incls all ulil. Okfef working couple prnt. No yets. Call Iv msq. NEW BRUNSWICK LOVELY. SPACIOUS GARDEN APARTMENTS efficiency, studio. 1 & 2 BR apts avail S400- SC50 mo. incl. heal & hot wnler Near Rtes 1 & 1B S Tnpk. Imns to Pnncolon S N V, 3 rnin away from Rulgprs Uruv Walking d i s i a n c o to Douglass Ciimpus Call tor appt Wkdys-0:3O Mon & Wod to 7pm Sat!0-3prn. RARITAN GARDENS NO. PLAINflELD, GREENWOOD GAR- DENS Newly renovated 1 BR & 2 BR garden npts, SO 50 & $750 mo. Include heat & HW. NO PETS. Irnmed occup 90B fv msg 9440 Apartment* NO. PLAINFiELD- 2 BR, Somerset St., $675/mo plus ulils. Please call NO. PLAINFIELD- Lovely apt., quiet area. DR, 2 BJ1. $795 incl. heat. Prof. pref PISCATAWAV- 2 lamily house, 2nd floor. 2 QR, H&HW Incl., $750/mo. 1 \*i mo sec. Avail. Nov. 15. Mature couple prof, no pets^ Call PLAINFIELD- Historic District, nicely furnished 1 BR apt., references HAHWAY- turn 3'A room apt., carpeted, cable, near transp., single prol. pref., S725 incls. all util. 90B RARITAN duplex apart., carpeted, stove & refrig, all ulil., no smokers, sing, or couples $850 per mo RARITAN- 1 BR, 2nd door, 1 rnalo pref., $585 incl. H&HW, no pots. Avail. Jan RARITAN Extra Ige 1BR apt. spotless $630/ mo, + utils. i vi mo. sec , ROSELLE 3 run, newly decor, heal & hoi water, one business, women pref., no pets, secur. & ref. $580 call SCOTCH PLAINS- cozy 4 small rooms with den. Single non-smoking Professional. S675/mo. utilities included SO. BOUND BROOK- 1 BR apt. avail Dec. 15. Off-slprkgquiot street. $485/mo., heal & hot water mcl. Please call SO. BOUND BROOK- Large. 5 rms., 2 bedrms, quiet area, w/vv carpeting, $750 a ulil. Call (201) B SO. PLAINFIELD- in welt main. 2 fam house. 2BR, DR, LR, kit. fin. super attic. Walk in cpdar closet. Driveway prkg., Io1s of slor, WO, inc. water & oil heal. $900/ mo Fred oves SO.BOJND BROOK- Lg 1 BR. oat-in kit., LR, olfst Prkg., close to Rt.s , 7B, 1525/monlh, 1 12 mo sec, heal & hoi water inctd., call SO.PLAINFIELD- 2BPs, 2nd floor. Immac Professional couple pref. No pels SBbO/mo. ulils Dels., lease & sec req. HANALD C. BROWN Rsattor SOMERSET- Phillipino retiree wants to share»/ philhpino, spacious, clean apt conv. loca., Pis call SOMERVILLE LUXURY APTS Top area, 1, 2 & 3 bdrms, air cond. Heat, hot water & cooking gas incl. Balconies, country setting, walk to town. Storage. Cable TV optional. $620 when available ^ "SOMERSET" COUNTY 2 World's Fair Dr. SHOH! 1 LONO lefius AVAILABLE Major Concession Lowes! 1st Class Olfice Space Call Rick Geimetti or Edward Ouenas WEICHERT COMMERCIAL, REALTORS [ ^ Apartment* SOMERVILLE- 3 rm furn. apt., res. sec,, $B2S/mo. Bus. man pref. Sec. No pels Single rm. $75/up.After 4pmJ SOMEflVILLE- 3 room apt., 2nd floor, No. Gas ton Ave 1 vi mo. secu rity plus ullls. Available now. No pets SOUTH BOUND BROOK 4 rooms, off street parking, Laundry hook ups. $700/mo plus ulils. Call or WESTFIELO- 3 V* rooms, $790/mo. walk to NYC trains, conv. lo downtown shopping, no pels, 1Vi aoc, heat supplied. Call WESTFIELD- Hotel alternative, well decorated FULLY FURNISHED, 2 BF1, all linens, equipped Kit, gar., TV, 2 blocks from town and transportation. $1400/mo Evenings. WESTFIELD- large 2 BR/2 Bath unfurnished apt. Ullls. with AC Inc. In rent. 2nd floor In prime locaton. No pots. 1 yr. mlmium $1200/mo. Calf Rooms BHANCHBURG- Furnished room lor rent, kitchen privileges. For details call BRANCHBURG- PINE MOTEL. Room & kitchen ette. Reasonable rates In elude services & utils NO. PUMNFIELO- non smoker. Nice nelghbrhd $90/wk. 757-SOSf, afisr <:30pm, Iv. msp. SOMERSET- 2 BR for rent, share kitchen & bath, Avail, immed., Cal SOMERVILLC- turn. rm. prlv. balh & enl. Parking, no pets. Mat. Male pref. $330/mo + s«c. Att. 5PM Home* to Share NOTICE: All HOMES TO SHARE dvortliem«ntt are PAYABLE IN ADVANCE by cash, check. VISA or Matter Card. For a quote on cost, please call BRANCHBURG- Prof. Female, smoker to share pacious 2BR Townlouse. Prlv. bath, W4D, ismt. storage, must be eat & like animals 575/mo. + </i utils. Sec, i Refs. Avail, immed iv. msg. RANCHBURG- roomie wanted to share 3BR arm house on 75 acreb, 393/mo +1/3 ulil Iv. msg Home* to Share BRIDOEWATER- seeking non smoking lady to share twn. house with senlor lady $ PISCATAWAV- townhouse to share, female non-smoking prof, pref., $400/monlh + 1/3 util., Ml*cellanoou* Rental* NOTICE: All MISCEL- LANEOUS RENTALS advertisements are PAYABLE IN ADVANCE by cash, check, VISA or Master Card. For a quote on cost, please call SOMERVILLE- garage for rent 10x22, avail Dec. 15. $85/mo. Call after 6PM Xtfnrtiia In lh» CitttilitO! 9600 COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE ProperUem for Sala MBNDHAM sq ft neighborhood olfice building, no retail. 61 W. Main St. $329,900. Pl«call Profm**lonai Properties for Sale WESTFIELO- 555 West flsld Ava. Professlona neighborhood, 20 prkg. pacas on sight. Exc. cond. Naar town. Exclusive Broker: Cushman & Wakefleld. Call M. Me Donough, Office Rental* BEDMIN&TFR BUSINESS CENTERS Furnished Office* & Secretarial Services 908-7S CftANFORD 1 person profasatonal office convenient to pub lie tramp. Very Reasonable. Fax & copy avail. ~~~ 272>2O0O M A RTINS VILLE - BASK.RWfl*- 2 off sq. ft. for MD.-.Accl. & Bus METUCHEN- 2-7 room offices, prime location, near train & bus. off street parking, Call Arnolt MIDDLESEX- 900 & 450 sq.ft. on Rt. 28. Prkg. Excel, location or OFFICE/STORE- Great location In center of town, near train, appox sq. ft., avail. 1/1/93, $1200/mon1h, prkg. avail., call or PISCATAWAV- Office or Retail. 6,000 sq. ft. Will divide. Also dantlst office. Rt. 287 A Stelton Rd PRESTIGIOUS OFFICE Carpet, wood turn WESTFIELD MM SO.BOUND BK.- Join Rita Aid Drug, Main St sq. ft. store front Brott prol. B0bZQ4.Q125 SOMERVILLE- 2 Office Prof. Suite, Paneling, AC, Carpet, Furn./Unfurn., Parking, SOMERVILLE- Office space for rant approx. 14 x 16, $450, Parking. Avail. Dec. 1. Call Steven or Marianne at TRENTON- State House Historic District SF office space. Third floor walk-up. Kitchen, bath, A/C. Ideal for Lobbyist or Association. $350-$850 per month Adverfist in th» CfasiMed.' Industrial Rental* DRANCHSURO- RT. 22 INDUSTRIAL CONDOS FOR SALE 15O0-12,BOO SQ.FT. Dl, TB, or both SS5 par sq. ft. For Rant Also Knaiwr Reeltycorp Exclusive Broker MS-S2S #70 OREEN BROOK- Busy file aq. ft. avail. Great co-tenantsl Immediate occupancy. Owner, tos-sai-2700 RARITAN BOROUGH Prime location on W. Somerset St. Over 1,000 sq.ft. Avail. Immed. $760/ mo. Call SO0-7S6-54OO. SO. BOUND BROOK- Busy Main St. office/retail store front, 900 sq. ft. Improved sq. ft. storage/expansion. Lets make a deall Broker protected. Bob, "*«"NAT1O«1AL COM. SO. PLAINFIELD- garage PANY~ Seeking individual Mf/loft 1500 sq. ft., zone truck repair, 750 sq. ft. loft 600 sq. ft office, fenced In rear yard. Call to Invest $14 soo Estimate earnings $1200- $2500 week 50 coln-pp snack machines locaiad Sal Snickers, Hershets. Chips, ETC. 1*«00-a4i- AdVerf/ie In the Wa SOUTH PLAINFIELD 1503 sq.ft. multi-use: Offices, Shop, light manufacturing, etc. Mins. from 287. Conveniently located. Affordable rent. 9M or 9Q* *** S222 98OO BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES RESTAURANT-FAST FOOD very busy, easy financing, near college, g. bus. dlst , TAVERN RESTAURANT located on busy county road In Hunterdon County. High potential for right operator. Living quartera on premises, lie A building. Owner may assist w/tlnancina Call International Electronics, i Tired! snapping?- aconomleal, envlornmsntally safe prod, deliv. 1c your door. Pharmaceuticals, peraonal ft horns prod, avail ^ TRUCK DRIVERS- The Relocation Services Division of North American Van Llnea, Inc., needs owner operators immediately. Up to $5,000 contract signing bonus A $200,000 guaranteed lino naul offering per year for top quality van operators with 2 yrs. exp. In household goods or electroncs. For those w/no exp ultlon-iree training Is avail. Lease or purchase sil Oept. V-348 Announcing Grayson Estates! ick (Jrusso ill' KISIH Colonial HuildciH invites you to a xu'ial finirul Opi'tunf; Preview of an I'xcititif; new lrniimiiiily of 1'xcriitivf-Ht.yle liuttics in tlu 1 prestigious [ont ;iiiiici"y 'ibwnship section of Somerset County. Meet the nlditk liiinoti.'r for huridredh of (junlity-iniilt homus wjiile HI (our n Nile tli;it (ifli'ts tfic serenity of II pastoral Kfttiitj! att'lii'il with tile t'liltura] wealtli of nearby Princeton. rii-iml from $.'lfl»,jmk) Open 1-5 pm, Sat. & Hun. rt'i-limth: rrmii Nfirlli, t/ike lit :'M7 Ul lit. 'MUi Hiiutli l<iwnrvln l'riiici-liiii; iv 'I 1(1 '."»\ N> IrD ill Ili'llc MI'IKI UriKK" 1 "* 11 """'I '" VVilli>w Hdiitl HIK"" HIM Siiulli. I'ukr Id 1 ti> 111 ^IXifiorlh tlirnijkii i'rincclor: In nwlil tit Mr' Mi'nil (]n^^4luwri Koiul Ui Witlnw Koiid. Sif{MR HillsfjonntKh Office (IMIK) H7-1-K100 Salt's omco Welchert COLDWELL BANKER SCHLOTT SPONSORS HOLIDAY CONTEST Coldwell Banker Schlott Realtors of Scotch Plains is sponsoring a Holiday Coloring Contest. There will be 1st, 2nd and 3rd place prizes awarded in three different age groups. In addition, all children participating will receive a prize. Additional entry forms can be picked up at the Coldwell Banker Schlott office located at 310 Park Avenue, Scotch Plains. Judging will be held on December 21 and winners announced on December 22. For further details and to pick up your entry form stop by our office during normal business hours or call Coldwell Banker" Schlott, Realtors at Coldwell Banker Coloring Contest Entry Form Niinir lily Vour SCHLOTT HfALTOMS* S» IllMll SCOTCH PLAINS OFFICE 310 Park Ave linppy I lolidays To You And Your ftimily! A I lrifi"lm Pntinl ArKnn k l-..._.

23 '.December 2, 3,4,1992 Forbes Newspapers U-1 NGTON :THE TOYOTA CAMRY has become a fixture on American roads today. The latest model, the Camry LE Wagon, is a four-cylinder vehicle that can handle all kinds of "terrain. Camry is diamond in rough for Toyota LE Wagon a roomier performance car FORBES NEWSPAPERS For almost 10 years Camry has been one of Toyota's best sellers. Since debuting in 1983, well over two million have been sold, and currently the Camry is holding its position as one of the largest selling nameplates in the county. At first the derivation of name the Camry was sort of a mystery. For my first story on this model in 1983, the best answer I could get from the Nissan's public relations team was, "It was A _, puiied out of a /As Camry s have hat," so that was gotten bigger on tjt=> how it was fea- *=* tured. officially Toyota states now the OUtSlde, the the true meaning inside area has of Camry is "small crown." also u ahntlt increased 1 ^ Over the years y a OUl ±O Camry has become a real jewel penoent in the crown of Toyota. As it has gracefully aged it has become larger, smoother and more powerful. The wagon first made its apt)enrance as a replacement of the hatchback sedan when the second generation models appeared in 1987, and last year the third generation Camry debuted. The newest wagon has again increased in size and performance and is available with either an 1-4 or V-6 engine. Now the wagon is exclusively built in America at Toyota's Georgetown, Kentucky plant, and has enough domestic content to qualify as an American automotive product After test drives in Kentucky, 1 opted for a wagon powered by the newest 4-cylinder engine teamed with an electronically controlled automatic transmission for my home area evaluation. APPEA11ANCE Not only is the latest Camry Wagon slightly larger in all dimensions, it is rounder, too. Its smooth exterior begins with a new front end and runs clear to the large rear hutch. Near flush glass, close tolerance seams, Hush door handles, upswept rear side windows and a monochrome finish and alloy wheels givo it a uxury-quality look. COMFORT As Camry's have gotten bigger mi the mtsidc, the inside area has also increases!, >y about 15 percent, with up to almost 7f> ruble feet of inside storage space. The vagon can seat up to seven when the opional rear facing rear seat is installed. All TEST DRIVE controls are easily accessible and dials and gauges easy to see. The driver's seat is 5- way manually adjustable, and all seats are comfortable and supportive. The LE version is very well equipped with air conditioning, power locks, mirrors and windows, AM/FM/cassette sound with six speakers, rear wiper and defogger, fold down rear seats and cup holder as standard gear. ROADABILITY Toyota spent a lot of effort to reduce noise, vibration and harshness, plus the strength of the platform, to improve the comfort of the passenger cabin and the ride and drive feel. This Camry carries on the tradition of offering a good, solid, easyto-handle type of ride that most drivers are comfortable with. In addition to its standard independent suspension, power steering and brakes and all-weather Firestone tires, our test car was fitted with the optional anti-lock brakes, which add rear discs also. PERFORMANCE Not only has the four-cylinder, 16-valve engine's displacement been increased from 2.0 to 2.2 liters, but twin balance shafts have been installed for smoother operation. Blended in with these changes is sequential multi port fuel injection and a unique type of variable intake manifold for additional power anci low-end torque. Horsepower is up to 135, and with the improved 4-speed auto shifter this new wagon has the capability to safely pass on the road and merge on to the interstate. SUGGESTIONS Raise the center console for use as an armrest. ECONOMY: EPA ratings are 21 city/27 highway. I averaged 25.6 mpg. CONCLUSIONS 'Hie Camry has improved with age. In less than 10 years it has had two face lifts, plus styling, safety and power improvements. It has evolved from a middle-ofthe-road family hatchback vehicle to a trendsetter in the upper end of the small station wagon group. It's equally at home in suburbia or in Gotham City. PRICE AS TESTED $22,222 with ABS, extra seats and upgrade sound. BASE PRICE $H>,228 in the well-equipped LE trim. NEW '93 TAKE YOUR PICK SALES/SERVICE 90* 7»? 3«?3 PARTS 908 MVQMTI ONMU HATCHBACK TOYOTA CAMRY Specifications Base price-$19,220 Price as tested - $22,222 Engine type -1-4, dohc IGv, spfi Engine Size, liters/132 cid Horsepower at 5,400 rpm Torque (ft/lbs) at 4,500 rprn Wheelbase/lcngth 103 incri/ 189 inch Transmission four s[x<cd auto w/cxj Curb weight U/AP.0 lbs. Pounds/HP ;'!> Fuel capacity - 10 cjnl. Fuel requirement - unleaded LE WAGON regular {87 octane) Tires - Firestone /70R14 M + S Brakes -anti-lock optional disc/disc Drive train - front engine/front drive Performance mph sec 1/4 mile (E.T.) - 18 sec. EPA economy, mpg city/ highway/observed - 21/27/ 25.6 Drag coefficient (Cd) - 35 See the 1993 Toyota Camry LE Wagon at (he fomowing ktcal dealership; Crystal Toyota, ftoute 22 West, Green Brook. Paul Tracy's looks may be deceiving to other race drivers By TONYSAKKIS KtHUSKS N f.w:il'ai'kk.s RIossiHI with n fan 1 liki* a Rrulxnis' CIUTUL), I'iiu) Tr;K'y i:; ;is iiiiini(k>siti^ a charat'tit n.s toiilil sti-p inlu a raix 1 inr. But as (he iidu-r di ivi'i^i will n-mark allcr w:tlchiih: liim over Ihc IWJ. Indyt'ar season, he's ilomj; an ailiuirahle joh. Take him <ml the bright ml driving suit an<l Tnicy tinihl pass for a program st'tlini; Hoy Scout tlis nval vviit glasses s«'in to ii<ylist his aj;«- to n( a tirslimaii hif.h st'hool sdulerit. iinil the walk is more of a ttk'ikwi':; shullle than a larer's sw:u0!»»r. Hill when (he '.'.'A year old steps into the Marlboro 1'elrke Chevy 'X' tliat oncv carrifhl Hick Me.irs' name mi thi 1 side, he is as afa^rcssive as a pit bull. When veteran Meais iiijmvil his wrist in a crnsh while pnielicinu for the Inritiinnpolis. r )()l), Traey lound himself with the duties ol'putlini; the car up Iron I fur I'ruske Itneinfj. Ntrw teaiiunale to former (Irand Prix and huiycar Cliampion I'nici... i> I'll tip;)ltli, the l>est Ixiss Ttoj'rr I'enske could have ho xtl for wiis Tracy would..ui\i\c and not rum a valuable 1 race car He did U'lter than that, leadme, )u ;. fm.t nice as a replacement dri\'ef in IVIimt, everilnallv fallini' out wtw) mechanical prohlems. 'fiary contested III races m Mears' steail. And in that brief time he managed to cn 12H laps, poj.t one «ile Mi:.ilion miahfvilii: rim and finish in iccuml place twice To Wllcll him drive is to see,i racer wbu KHIICS like a veteian. Ills IIIIUH'I'III links outside (he car einild ehanj;e no more dramatically than when he drives. Tracy i.s quick. More than that, Tracy is not afraid to drive last Sunn 1 drivers are awestruck when Ihey remernlwt where they ;trr. Ti> know Ihcy are racing a j;uys like Mai-io and Michael Andretti to h.i'.c teammates like Kmerson Fittipakli or Hick Mc.ii-s would make some rookie.; cr;i/y. Not Paul Tracy. "When you f,v\ to any Ic-vol of comi^'ti lion, IM' il Formula Kurd or whatever, you have tti hatij; ynui' butt out there to do anything noteworthy." lie said. Slill ailcndmc ever\ r i.icc. Hick Moai-s 1 ob sh iv.\.' is a:-: counselor for Tracy. The tutorini; could not l>e any more fitting,. nice Mears' break came in a I'enske car in 1!>VH when Mario Andretfi wa.s vyinj; for the tltand Prix World Championship titk' and \VTIS unable to conic,t the entire Indy- Car series. Mean; step xil into Anilii-tti's <"ir and ijuicklv e; tibhshctl himself as cuie of the best yuun/; drivei.; in hidycar;:, win niii); tlnee limes in his first sciison and evimiuinlly capturing: four huly, r >(K> viclorie.s and Ihiet* national championships.

24 U-2 / Forbes Newspapers aooo AUTOMOBILES 9010 under $1000 BUICK 78 Regal, engine good, needs body work, $500 90B-725-OO41 CHEAP! FBI/US SEIZED 89 Mercedes S VW $50 87 Mercedes $ Mustang S50 Choose from thousands starting at S2S. For Directory Information call 24 hour hotline Copyright #NJ17HJC CHEVROLET- 78 Mallbu. 4 DR. 6 CYL. PS, PB PW, PDL & AC. S400/BO. Calt CHEVY- 79 Chevette, 84K, new brakes, good town car. No rust. $ O310 CHEVY-B3 Matlbu Classic, white, V-6, tilt, loaded, 80K, looks/runs like n»wl $875/BO CORVETTE 9400 BRONCO SSO 89 Mercedes $ BMW $ Mustang $50 U.S. Public Auction, Drugiord Properties. Choose from thousands starting S50. FREE Infoimation-24 Hour Hotline 80!' Ccftiyright #NJ17HRC FORD - 65 Mustang, 302, 3spd. man. Posl rear, front left sldo hit. Will sell pan or whole BO aft 3pm HONDA- 85, Civic Sedan, 5spd, int. & ext. m excel, cond, Needs head gasket. $550/BO MAZDA- 76 Rx4, 4DR wagon, green, 75k mi, BO Call day 90S BB Eve TOYOTA B2 Tercel, 5- jpd., 2-dr., blue, sunroof. im/1m/cass., good cond., S75D/BO * * * SHEW 8 1 Citation, Mk, runs great. 5850/BO Automobiles under $2500 IUICK- 81 Skylark. 2- r., 74k, auto, PS/PB. ilsc. Rear Oof. New ires/exhaust, Exc. ond,, $1050/BO. (908) Phone In: Fax In: Mail In: Forbes Newspapers 9O2O Automobile* undmr$25o0 BUICK- 84 Century, custom 4dr., very clean, axe. cond. all power, S1800/BO eves CADILLAC- 78 Sedan DeVllle, all power. Orlg, owner. $1100. Call or CHCVV- 83 Celebrity Clastic, 4 dr., exc. cond., loaded, J1250/BO. Call or 21B-304Q FORD 66-Muslang, 351 auto trans, navy blue, $2000 Call PM or leave mes». HYUNDAI- 68 Excel OS Hatchback, 59k ml, AC, Standard tram., AM/FM case, new muftler/front brakei/oil change. Excel, cond. Asking S1900/BO HYUNDAI SS Excel, 4-dr., 4 SPD, good cond. 65k, $1650. Call Steve AAB 79, maroon, 2 dr. standard 4-spd., AM/ FM cass., new brakes, clutch, battery, llres & exhaust. Asking $ B TOYOTA- 84 Corolla Sedan, 4 door, LE auto, 90k. a/c, am/fm. $ Automobile* WHILE YOU'RE HUNT- ING FOR A CAR... Hunt to see If you're our win* nmr of a Forbes Corlee Mug! BMW , excel, cond., 150k mi., $3000/ BO. Call days eves O30 Automobile* BUICK- 85 LeSabre, 2 dr., last yr. ttyle. VS. PW/ L, cruise, cats. $2900, or BUICK- 87 Grand National, 69k. w/t-tops. runs and looka great. S8.500/BO. Call CADILLAC- 83 Eldorado. Exc. cond., 4 new tlrea fully loaded S290O/BO. Please call Jeff, CADILLAC- 84 Sedan DeVllle, orlg. owner. Exc. cond. Fully loaded S3000/BO , CHEVY- 84 Cavalier, hatchback, 96K Ml,, rum very good, auto, PS, PB AM/FM C u r Best offer CHEW- 85 Camaro IROC, V8, 29K ml., black loaded, like new. $ CORVETTE- 75 Stingray, while, barrel, 4 spd., 10k orig. ml. $ firm DID YOU KNOW.,. that an act In thla local paper also goes Into 16 other local papers? Reach over 400,000 readers with one call! 1-SO0-SS9-MVS FORD 72 mustang conv., fair cond., new shocks, new leaf springs, $1500. Call FORD 85 Mustang QT, 5 spd., 4 barrel carborator. Black, 3 dr., moon roof, loaded. Exc. Cond. Maintenance records avail. Must seel' S55OO firm FORD 87 Mustang LX, 77K, many new parts, auto, ac, $3000 b/o, FORD 67 Hanger. 45K mi., grey, 2.3L, exc. cond $3500/ BO. 9OB-805-O376 FORD 86 Mustang H/B 4 cyl, 45K, new tires, AC, PS, P/locks, FM cast., cruise, $ FORD 69 Probe, 2.2L, 5spd PB, PS, AC, cruise. AM/FM, 70k hwy ml., $5995/BO HONDA- 90 Civic, auto, A/C, AM/FM/Cass.. 22k, exc. cond., 1-owner, S9200/BO 90B-24B-1814 HYUNDAI- 90 Excel QL, 4DR, Air, AM/FM, 20k mi S3900/BO , after 7pm HYUNDAI- 91 Excel GS auto, moonrf, 2DR, AM/ FM cass., PS, PB. alarm, $4500/BO INTRODUCTIONS... A way for people to meet people, every week tn your local Forbes newspapar. The ad la free, then on* call does it alii O0MVM JAGUAR- 87 XJS, V-12, tolltnt blue/tan Int., sheepskin seat covers, remote alarm, 02 style rims, + extras, garg. kept, weekend use, 48k, mlntl ashing $16,750, call Paul MASERATI- 85 Biturbo, 1 owner, auto, PS, PB. leather Int., AM/FM cass. Asking $ MAZDA- 90 MX6LX, black, 4 cyl., Sspd., sunroof, PS, PB, P/wlndows i locks, AC etc. $9500 Call days & oves MERCEDES D, 4-spd, AC. sunroof, 115K Ml., Excellent condition, all records, S8500/BO MERCURY- 91 Sable, auto, power everything, 5 yr rust wirrenty, 20k, $11,500 b/o, aft. 6 MIT8UBISHI-B7 Starlon ESI-R, Champagne w/ black leather Int., fully loaded, exc. cond., $8,900 b/o aft. 6 PM NISSAN- 88 Maxima QXE, Auto, loaded, like new $9000 or best offer OLDS- 84 Cutlass Clera Wagon, very clean, all power. $3000. Must Seel OLDS- 65 Custom Cruiser Wagon, fully equipped w/ai! power accessories, miles, new tires & brakes. Call OLDS- 86 Delta 88 Royal Brougham, V6. 51K ml., Mstalic Gray, vinyl roof, PS, PB, PW, tilt, AM/FM Cass.. Velour int. Lug. rack, GM alarm. Mint Cond. Must seel $6000. Call OLDS 91 Cutlass Calais, 2,5 4-cyl., 20K ml.. 5/ 50 warr Metallc Apple Red-white pin stripe. PS, Pwr. brakes & windows, cruise, till. AM/FM Cass.. Alum. Mag. rims, tweed valor bucket seats, lug. rack, GM Alarm. Very Pretty Car! Asking $ PONTIAC- 86, 6000, 48 k ml, blue 4DR, Auto, PB PS, PL,PW, ex. cond., gd gas ml., P.O. Box 699 Somerville, NJ To Advertise In the all-new JUitomooVeGuide" December 2,3, 4,1992 POHTIAC- 89 Firebird Formula, like new. Only «K ml, V8. all pwr, remote QM alarm system,»10,900, RENAULT- 88 Medallion, PS, PB, AC, stereo case., 36K ml., Asking Call between 6 X 9PM SAAB Turbo, nwy. ml., excel, cond. S30O0/BO ; Ad* In CtmHIod don't cosf - They pajr/ SAAB S, 5 spd., mint cond., high miles, $4900, must seet extra rims SPECIAL OFFER DODQE- 92 Stealth SE blk, fully loaded, alarm leather int., BK ml. $23,O00/BO Must sell! TOYOTA- 84 Cellca GT White w/blue int., 2 dr. coupe, oulo, AC, full power, new tires, paint, 68K ml., Asking $3500 firm, VOLVO wagon 54K ml., AC, Sony audio, heated seats, gar. kept., dealer malnt. exc. cond. $11,000, (215) VOLVO- 90 GLE, black w/grey leather int., auto, AC, PS, PW, PDL, cruise, sunroof, air bag, stereo cass, new llres. 30K. mint cond. $18,000/BO. E v e e Watchung VW- 89 Jetta GL, 4 dr., PS, PB, AC<«AM/FM cass. stereo, 1 owner, 87K ml. $5495/ BO Antique and Cla**ic CADILLAC- 66 Fleetwood 75 Sedan classic Ex. cond. D.S. Bond. 456 Snowden Lrt. Princeton, N.J CHEW- 6B Corvette. Mint show car. Approx. 55K. Absolute new conci. $16,50O/BO or will trade for anything of equal value CHEVY- 68 Corvotte. Mint show car. Approx. 55K. Absolute new cond. $16,500/BO or will trade for anything of equal value. 7B Antique and Classic FORD- 23 Model T. good condition, needs restoration to be completed. Call FORD- 65 Thunderblrd. Mini. S28.500/BO or will trade for anything of equal value. Seen by appt. only FORD 55 Thunderbird. Mint. $28,500/BO or will trade for anything of equal value. Seen by appt. only JAQUAR- 71 XKE Roadster, serious Inquiries only. Call Luxury Automobile* BMW- SS, S3SI MINT & LOADED! Bronze, one owner, 68K, $12,500/ BO.» (908) * MERCEDES SD, Mldnite Blue/leather int., upgraded stereo, gar., exc. cond., 84k, $11, MERCEDES SL, mint, Ivory/Brown, low ml., 2 tops, alarm, rear seal. $19,500. Lv. mag Family Vans OODQE- 89 Grand Caravan, great cond. 66K miles, $6000/BO. 90S days x4a r Sport and Ufitt Truck* CHEVY 89 S10 Blazer, V6, auto, P/L & W, cruise, sunrl, AC, tilt, alloy whls Mint Cond. 60K mi $ DID YOU KNOW... that an ad in this local paper also (joes Into 16 other local papers? Reach over 400,000 readers with one call! FORD- 78 F100 Pick-up, straight 6 300, 3-spd manual Trans runs excellenl FORD 85 Ranger XL, V6, 5-spd, AC. PS, & cap. Asking 53200/BO. (609) FORD- 86 F-150 Lariat, AC, auto, PS, PB, cruise, tilt, stereo, PW, PL, 4 WD, dual tanks, completely rebuilt. Excel cond. $ FORD 86 F-150 Lariat. AC, auto, PS. PB. cruiso. tilt, stereo, PW, PL. 4 WD, dual tanks, completely rebuilt. Excel cond. $6750, FORD 91 F-250, 5spd, 4.9, Blk. w/gray int., AM 1 FM stereo, AC, phono, 14k mi., like new, still warranleed $M.00'J,BO M4*. Sport and Ught Truck* FORD 92 Explorer, 4 whl. drive, Mint cond,, Sports model. $17,500. Call between 8am-5pm INTRODUCTIONS... A way for people to meet people, every week in your local Forbes newspaper. The ad is free, then one call aoes ii all I JEEPcond. but needs ECU 84 CJ-7, good unit, has 4 new tires. $1, JEEP- 86 Cherokee Pioneer pkg., 4WD, 6 cyl., 5 spd, PB, PS, AC, towing pkg., 2-dr. bik., exc. cond., 95K hwy ml., B/O over $4000. Please call JEEP- 89 Cherokee, Laredo pkg, black, 2-dr., loaded. PW/PL, auto, cruise, tint, keyless entry, runs/looks greatl S850O. (908) NISSAN- 87 Pick up, 80K miles, auto, AC. stereo, runs great. $4995/ BO. Call TOYOTA- 87, Tercel S/ W, 4 WD. SR 5, AC, AM/ FM cass., PS, PB, $3200/ BO TOYOTA 90, 4-runner. SR-5, Blue, 4DR, P/sunroof, AM/FM cass., lull power pkg.. Alarm. 59k ml., excel, cond. $16, Truck* and Vans DRUGLOflD TflUCKS! $ Bronco S50 91 Blazer $ Jeep CJ S50 Seized Vans, 4x4 s, Boats. Choose trom thousands starting $50 FREE Inlormalion- 24 Hour Hotline Copyright #NJ17HKK FORD- 88 F150 XLT lariat, AC, PS, PB, V8, 4- spd, cruise, lilt, AM/FM stereo cass, dual tanks 2 tone groy. 31 K mi., excollont condition $S500 2B afier 4pm GMC TRUCKS 92 Loft over clearance- Pickups, Vnns. Suburbans. Jimmy s, Dump trucks, 4WD s & special truck bodies Mosl models & Mod. duly chassis up to 54,600 GVW Used trucks, discounts, Leasing, rebates or 59', GMAC financing most models Award winning CSI rated dealer COLONIAL MOTORS U.S. RT. 22 WEST NO. BRANCH (SOM'VL) Truck* end Vanu SUBARU 84 GL Hatchback, 5 spd.,88k ml. new clutch, looks & runs good, orlg. owner $ Adi In Clnil/ltd don't cost Thay payl 0110 Automotive Pmrt*, Accessories mnd Service* ABSOLUTE CASH FOR YOUR CAR WE BUY ALL METALS AUTO DETAILING Protect your car for the winter. Wash, wax, paint sealant, compound & interior shampooed. $20 off w/ad DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK, VAN, RV- to Foundation serving the Blind, l.n.s. Tax Deductible. Free towing. Need not run HARD TOP FOR JEEP CJ7 oxcol. cord. $700/ BO. Call HONDAS. NISSANS, TOYOTAS WANTEDalso all foreign autos. Pis call anytime JUNK CARS WANTED- Late model wrecks & ttueks. Top $$$ Paid. 90B PERONE'S AUTO SAL- VAGE cars & trucks wanted. Highest prices paid. Free pick up. Con' talner seirvlc»lce available RADIALS- 4 brand new. Cooper, steel-belted on rims, Size P1B58OR13, $50 per tire, lako one or take all. Call WEN- 9" Orbital Buffers-New In Case-$4O ea ; Car Qlo Detailing Kits-Include 1 ea. Appllcation-Romoval Bonnets-S4 ea. Call Frank Dorsey-(90e) All offers connidored 9130 MIRACLE WORKER- Towing * recycling. Local 4 long distance. Free Junk car removal. Old batteries & radialors bought S MOTORCYCLES HONDA- 86 Rebel black, 3600 miles, ven clean and well kept $1300 or BO call Mlki MOTORCYCLE INSURANCE For Many Types Of Motorcycles Also Personal Watercraft Insurance A Complete Selection of Clothes, Collectibles and Accessories. Hariey-Davdiion of Edison 299 Rt 1, Edison (908) RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 94U> TRAILER- 7 feet x 10 feet, utility, $175. Call TRAVEL TRAILER- 73 IA 26', sleeps 8, self-? contained kit., A bath.v S1800/BO L" Ads In Classified don't cost They pay! 8600 BOATS Line up a great lease... in Classified! ShoprHhj! for,i new jipnitniciil'.' k'ls you (.'umpire wilhiml tiii Gel moving with Classified' Forbes Classified i OUTSIOt NJ AUTOMOTIVE DIRECTORY NEW CAR SALE! 3< Dunont nd. Far Ililii, N J. SshS * Smrtct* Since 1909 ro ADVERTISE To See Your Auto Ad Here Call BRAND NEW mt 1993 MAZDA W3a ) Z weeks 20 Is all you pay to sell your car. truck, Jeep or van In the area's hottest, wheel-dealing marketplace. NOW 4 dr., A cyl. p/s, p/b, 6 spd man, a/c, AM/FM slot cass. cruise, mats, VIN# P MSRP $15,965 IN STOCK! You can't mlssl If you don't sell your vehicle In 2 weeks, we'll run ft for two more weeks for BRAND NEW 1993 MAZDA BRAND NEW 1993 MAZDA 4 cyl, 5 spd man. p/s, pa), VIN* Prj.Tf>5^t>(i, lift # 93M2C8. MSRP $9 126, includes $G(IO Hotmte 4 dr. 4 cy<,'p/s, p/b. 5 spd man, a/c. & more, VIN# NO MSW, Less $1000 Rubate $20 buys you 4 lines. Add additional lines for only $1.15 each. To advertise, call NOW 40 PROTEGE'S AVAILABLE Over 250 New Mazdas Available! Prices include all costs to be paid by consumer except for lie, rog. & taxes. Is A DIVISION or forbis INC. SALES'SERVICE/PAHTS ws?es 7500 RTS. 202 & 31. REMINGTON A Union County Forbes Newspaper

25 December 2,3, 4,1992 AutomotJueGuide Forbes Newspapers / U-3 Viy how the mighty have fallen RBES NEWSPAPERS [t is no secret that TTie General is on a crash diet to trim the corporate fat and turn around its diminishing fortunes. Such is war. It's also no secret that one of the weight reducns under GM consideration is the clos- I out of one of its "upscale" triplets, ick, Oldsmobile and Pontiac. This ukj be a sadness since two of them /e been around since the very early ra (Buick and Olds) and the Johnnyne-lately of the group Pontiac is years old. lut the disappearance of makes is not unusual occurrence in thefickle and able world of auto making. Since the [inning of the Auto Age in the U.S., re have been over 3,000 diflerent kes made here and several went down rdn recent memory. The post-world r II era, with its economic ups and ims, saw at least a dozen brand names under and some of them were among biggies. We'll list them herein and try ort out why they fell. MERICAN MOTORS CORPO- I1ON: AMC is the latest make to go, ing been bought out by Chrysler in 7. The company started life in 1954 as a lit of a merger between Nash and Hud-, two old timers who had individually in on hard times. While its early days e somewhat muddled by complex marng ploys, the first vehicles to carry the 2 logo appeared in Its sale to paler followed desperate attempts to into Renault and that marriage of conence led to products that left a bad i in many mouths of many AMC buy- IECKER: Yes, there was really a deer automobile and you still see them sionally. Big and ugly, Checkers were starting in 1923 to provide sedans for awn Checker Cab Company. While s were retailed to private buyers (I worked for a Checker dealer) these ry-powered unlovely Leviathans left cene in DE SOTO: This upscale Dodge (or low budget Chrysler, if you prefer) was bom in 1928 to fill the mid-market niche with Buick, Olds, etc. It did well in the Depression Days (relatively speaking) but in the late '50s, the medium priced car fell from public favor and the lost De Soto was listed as a '61. EDSEL: What a shame that such a dismal flop bore the surname of the one Lots of good names are gone. Let's hope that neither Buick, Pontiac nor Oldsmobile join them. late '50s. After two years and many millions of investment dollars, the name fell into the realm of bad jokes that character- PACKARD: A monarch in the decades between the wars, the Packard was almost on a par with Rolls Royce. Big and Beautiful but after the war, it too felt the pinch as GM out-designed it via deeper pockets. Stodginess was out and so was Packard In '58. The last two season's cars were really thinly disguised Studebakers. STUDEBAKER: A really old name, Studebaker made horse drawn vehicles for Henry J. Kaiser, an in-the government during the Civil War. It ize failure, KAISER: dustrialist who made big bucks building ships for the government during the war, joined Joe Fnizer (the power behind the Graham-Paige in the '30s) to challenge The Big Three in It didn't work. The first Kaiser was a slab-sided "wallpaper" design but its last design (the company went down with the '55 model year) was an award winner. The name then immigrated to Brazil. FKAZER: The "46 Frazer was a fancy Kaiser (again, the "upscale" thing) and it left five years and 100,000 cars later. Frazer loft the company in '51 or '52 after a falling out with Kaiser, I'm told, "to pursue other endeavors," according to a newspaper release of the day. NASH: Charles Nash was GM president In 1917 but went out on his own the next year. Nash cars were stable and conservative but to save itself in the post-war years, it experimented with the Nash Healey Anglo-American sports car and a micro midget, the Nash Metropolitan. Mergers were thought to be automotive life-savers back then so Nash and Hudson joined forces and capital and the last Nash was a '57 Ambassador. HUDSON: This also ancient name was once the hottest thing in NASCAR member of the Ford family who had gentility. The Edsel was to be the gap-filler racing and it was the champ for several years In the mid- '50s. It was an advanced between Mercury and Lincoln but as the folks at Do Soto discovered, the public design for its day (although the engines didn't really want mid-priced cars in thewere dated) but couldn't handle the post war recessions. Its merger with Nash In '57 resulted in American Motors Corporation. hit the market running in 1946 with envelope body styling and the Bob Bourkedesigned '53 Starlight coupe is now a classic. The plastic Avanti sportster is also a collectible but all this wasn't enough to save the company and its last year ('66) saw Studebaker Larks Chevy powered and made in Canada. WILLYS: The original military Jeep was a Willys, and true to its prewar credo, it made small, inexpensive, dull sedans in the '50s. Too small and too dull. The sedans were made In Brazil after '56 and the jeep line was passed onto Kaiser in '63 as it became part of AMC. Lots of good names are gone. Let's hope that neither Buick, Pontiac nor Oldsmobile join them. I AUTOMOTIVE Q &A By BOBHAGJN FORBES NEWSPAPERS Q. What effect does front spring height on a car have on tire Me and what is the correct height for a 1969 Buick Riviera? The height of the front end of my 1977 Cadillac is a quarter of an inch below the manufacturer's recommended minimum and an inch lower than the maximum. The front end alignment has been adjusted to the correct caster, camber and toe-in. My question is, how much will the reduced height effect the wear of the front tires or will there be no effect because of the correct alignment values? On my '69 Buick I have onty been able to find data on measurements made from the ground. This measurement is dependent on the type of tire and tif e pressure and I don't want to have to buy a set of bias-ply tires just to determine if the springs are right R.G. Meridian, ID A. The slight difference between the recommended and actual height of your Cad won't make much (if any) difference in your front tires if the rear end is lower too. if a car is a lot lower thai normal, the "attitude" of the caster, camber, toe-in and the toe-out on turns wih not be as designed when the car is driven on bumpy surfaces. The static positions of the suspension pickup points will be as original so trie angle of the suspension arms and the relative position of the steering system on a lowered car will be as it is when the suspension is in a compressed situation. It's almost impossible to determine what the tire wear factor would be (it depends on how hard you drive) but I'd guess that there would be a bit more wear on the outside edges of the tires unless most of your driving was in a straight line. You can transpose the height of a veteran bias-belt tire with the height of your Buck's present tire to get the car's correct ride height * * * Q. I own a 1966 Ford Ranger with the 2 3 liter engine and a total mileage of 91,000 miles. After replacing the hoses, thermostat and water pump and having the radiator removed, rodded out and chemicatfy cleaned, it still runs hot. I ran it without a thermostat all summer long to stay within the "normal" range. I have since replaced the thermostat for the colder fall weather and on an 80 degree day, it now runs in the upper quarter of the dial. My mechanic tells me he has cleaned and flushed tlte engine block repeatedly and found no obstruction. He also said he checked the clutch fan and it works property. J.M. Dixon, CA A. I've never realfy trusted electric engine temperature gauges to give a precise reading especially if there's no actual accurate numerical reading on its face. Have your mechanic install a mechanical temp gauge temporarify lo make sure your assumptions are correct. It's hard to tell when a thermostatically-controlled clutch fan is realty coming into play without an accurate temperature reading. I once had to cute an overheating Datsun by stripping the block down and digging out the sludge through the rear freeze plug holsas with a screw driver although the engine flush indicated that tie block was clean. * * * Q. I don't read many of the automobile magazines and am more a less a casual automobile enthusiast. I find that there are several "buzz" words that need clarification. "Hemi" engine is one of them. Just what is a "Hemi" and why is it so important? J.R. Sparks, NV A. "Hemi" is short for hemispherical and in auto jargon refers to a cylinder head design. A hemisphere is half of a sphere and a "hemi" head has a combustion chamber that is cast in that configuration. The intake and exhaust vah/es are at a slight angle to each other and the design is generally considered a performance booster. The word also refers to certain Chrysler V8s of bygone years that utilized the hemi design. Years ago Road and 7/acfcpublished an automotive dictionary. If they published it again, it would be a best EXllOfr... ttlj Mow C IACLI nd ZPxiczi On c=^veur c^fna rfliiui Caxi - ELECT USED CARS 7 JCKP WAGONEER LTD 4X4 ' On, cyl, fcji pwf. v*n *.nd»! low n*>g I rac* I** o#* rw VIN #M fl3fl2j $9,69S '91 LINCOLN MARK LSC. I cy4. bjattw. hjl pwr. Aes loaded A a«t«iifni ' fwt, VMfMYMHM. lt.ommi $23,795 'ti GRAND MARQUIS OS, I Of*, tut pm. oowh (DO), naaad & r**ui>>u< $13,095 'M JEEP WRANQLER 4X4 6 0y4. no *, haid lop van! WAWMI roll r>r>. rmi wn«, hfc«n«m black t>*«ul, IB7M» VIN# $11,895 9 BLAZER S-tO TAHOE 4X4 cyf. Iu4 p*f. k»ct#cf r>m*t ( > MM'">.IQ Wart f. H,7*2 m,. VIN #KOnonq $11,895 EDDIE BAUER AEROSTAR 4X4 imngar inbvtrtri, 0 eyl KA w ffl '» '""am ) pug. omvfdmtmtr lti*ri«1 A " R««VW #'191 l $18,795 9 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME 6 cr. tu* pwv. t>itk«l lam* A conjoi D I.' J»9 in, $8,895 ' 9 MERCURY SABLE LS I cyl, H4 pwr, lommd. imtty ca riaan rw ml, VH IMKnil $6,895 C ORO LTD COUNTRY SQUIRE MQon., cyi. lull pw" [-141 aik «h»,li kiailail i. vw«uiiit4t(. unio $11, TOWNCAR SIQ. SERIES cy*. tut pm, pwr itwm tool taaina' Niarian $11,895 CONTINENTAL SIQ. SERIES oy^ hj» p*rt, laairw. Alii. i o*"*' ft ''*t iiw*, $11,895 'S9 LINCOLN MARK LSC I cyl, fcja pm, Mm*'. ALIS l.l-a r,mr, VIN 32 y p 321. W 101 $10,895 IB JEEP WRANQLER 4X4 yl. ^iilt & livl IrnV rtn niv \ma\ iu-. a Aii 'M I d 1 ' $7,895 EflCURV SABLE GS WAGON $15,095 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 1 yp«.ki>i»i A»S i-^.<n.j A hn«i if* ""^ $19,895 :RCURY GRAND MAflOUIS LS I* If. I Crl. Ml [1-1, r*-tl -K-lt K^.Mt ->--f. $6.495 ara listed equipped with o Trans. AIR, PS, PB & or«o UNLESS NOTED.VCNIINT HOURS: >pn Mon.-Thuw F»l.»loft So», 9 rod 1993 TOWN CAR EXECUTIVE SERIES 4 dr, 4.6L EFI V-8, auto, full pwr, vin#py610804, lease ref. sec. dep. $525, lease term 36 months, MSRP $34,780. LEASE FOR or BUY FOR $479.96/mo. $29, GRAND MARQUIS GS 4 dr, 4.6L SEFl v-8, nuto, full pwr, pref. eqpt. pkg. 157A, vin#pxg0179s, lease ref. sec. dep. $425, lease term 36 months, MSRP $23,920. LEASE FOR $389.99/mo. or BUY FOR $19,895 4 dr, 3.8L EFI V-6. aulo, full pwr, pref. eqpl. pkg. 952A, vin#py lease ref. sec. dep. $525, lease lerm 36 monihs, MSRP $35,052. LEASE FOR or $479.88/mo CONTINENTAL EXECUTIVE SERIES BUY FOR $28, VILLAGER GS 7 "pass. mtntvari, 3.0L V-G, nulo, air, p/s/b, prof. pkg. 6D1A. luc)c. rack, pin r.lripos, vin#pdj07613, Iso rot. sec. clop. $3/5, Iso Iciiri 3G mos, MSHP $19,507. LEASE FOR $347.48/mo. Or BUY FOR $17,489 All [o,i50 and purchnse cosls w.hcci nil.ipplicable rebates and incentives. Lease term lengl/is and rcu/nclnwr? socunty doposils are indicated with each car. Deposit and 1st month payment duo,il lensn mcnplion. 15,000 miips per yenr allowance; $0.11/ mile thereaflor. Mulliply term length by monthly payment lor luml foasrj cosl. Lease end value dolorminod at lonso mcnplion, 1.MSO purchaso option LINCOLN-MERCURY 617 West Front St. <R». 28) Plalnf/eld, NJ, * Your llncoln-morcury laailng Heodquartort ' iigti Inolutf* all ooiti to b* paid by ooniumt' ciaip* to ll««nitng. RiglttraKsn and fai» PARTS SERVICE U BODVSHOP.i C* (allmokot - f - and modal*) ' v i BRAND NEW 1993 SUBARU LOYALE BRAND NEW 1992 SUBARU LEGACY IT 4 dr, 4 cyl, 5 spd man, p/rack & pinion stmg., p/disc brakes. AM/rM stor cass w/equal., p/w/lcks., iv'c 1/glnss rw def, lilt, gauges, cloth int., brvct. sts., l mals..-ill season SBR, VIN #NI Slk # MSRP $15,669 4 dr., 5 spd. man., 4 cyl., p/rack & pinion strng, p/b. sliver. AM/FM sier., p/w/lcks, a/c, t/glass. rw def, till. auges,, bckt. sis, carpet mats, all snason g mm BR, Vlnl#PB2O757O,Stk.# 92312, MSRP$1 1, ,385 BRANDNEW C l I V I ^ 1992OVA L.9 6 cyl., auto., p/s, p/b a/c, p/ant, air h;uj AB? hr.ikr:. AM/FM ster, cass., cruise, socunty sysl, lull limn -i WD, fold down rear st. MSRP $Pf> H;H VIN# NHiO4O31,Slk.«92340 $20,995 BRANDNEW I i^jf^a^v 1992 SUBARU KM^IIJIMW ' id Itih h. aijlo w/ori, p/rack & pin stmg. 4 cyl,, i>'ii".i lu.iktis. AM/f'M slut rass w/nqual. cloth int, lu-hl sis p/w/lrks. a/c, t/qlnss. rw del. VIN# N/'i.-h.i.M * 'i.\t..\ MSrtP $18,554, Discount BUY FOR Prices incl. all costs to bo paid by consumer LEMINGTON 8ALES 90t S SERVICE/PARTS Routes 2O2 A 31 FLEMINGTON Across from The Fairgrounds foi lie, log & taxes Fleminaton CARftTRUCK COUNTRY A Union Counly Forbes Newspaper


27 -. & VOUNG.15 Dtoantor2-4 A Forbes Newspapers guide to your quality time The beauty and mystery of the lunar eclipse J m* Movies Music Nightlife Disney docs it again Handel's 'Messiah f Remembering Renaissance Stage Classic comedvm on Geoive Street


29 Weekend Cover photo courtesy Raritan Valley Community College Planetarium Cover art by Ikny Rumple, Cover story Events Movies Music Nightlife. Stage Dining DEPARTMENTS ( iiiaibati' " tiiiiii «««*» tl «I K» * DIRECTORIiS Advertiser index Club Mix Curtain Calls Dance «* IIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIMII a # M A M rlllfl vcipsuiws O Galleries Happenings Kid Stuff Museums... Singles Soundings Speakers... I I I I > I Illll! IIIIIIIIMI WEEKENDPLUS is n feature of Fortx* Newspapers, ;i Division nf Forbes Inc., awl iippcars in the Hills Redminster Press, Somerset Messenger-Gazette, Franklin Focus, Bound Brook Chronicle, Middlesex thronicle, New Brunswick Focus, Metuchen-Eclison Review, PisaiLiwiiy-Diincllen Review, South PlninfiekJ Reporter, Highland Park Her.ild, W.irren W;iU;hunt; Journal, Oreen Brook-North Plainfield Journal, Westfieki Record, Scotch Plains-Fanwood Press and CmnfonJ Chronicle. letters to tho editof, press releases, photographs and announcements of upcoming events should be sent to: William Westhoven, WcekendPtus Editor, P.O. Box 699, Somerviye, NJ The fiut rhimber is (908) To subscribe to your local Forbes Newspaper, call Correction Last week's cover photo of Daryl Stone at Bridgewater Commons was taken by staff photographer Diane Matflerd. William Westhoven WKKKKNDI'LUS EDITOR Micki Pulsinelli RNTEKTAINMKNT ADVERTISING DIRKCTOR Barry Rumple GRAPHIC ARTIST Rob Paine CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER Malcolm S. Forbes Jr. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Charles A. Lyons PRESIDENT and PUBLISHER Kathleen Lanini VICE PRESIDENT, EDITORIAL Jim Hayden VICE PRESIDENT, MARKETING Roger SHvey VICE PRESIDENT, OPERATIONS n Poinsettia December 4,5, & 6. Biondi's Florist & Greenhouses 601 Union Ave.» Middlesex, N.J. Save on many Poinsettia plants. Also Grave blankets Wreaths Roping Centerpieces and Gift Items. Refreshments! Door Prizes! Looking for a Get Away for some Peace and Quiet? Join us at the HOLIDAY INN S O M E R S E T When we present the,,. GREAT WEEKEND ESCAPE I OK ONLY Plus tax per night You will receive. * King Size accommodations * Bottle of Champagne upon arrival * Box of chocolates Flowers in your room One free pay-per-view movie Breakfast for two valued at $12.00 Treat that someone special to this great get away weekend. Available Friday, Saturday and Sunday starting September 4, 1992 IOWATI0NS IN ADVANCE REQUIRED 195 Davidson Avenue Somerset New Jersey (908) HOUDAY Ask Tor The "Grwil Weekend Escape" D6o*nb*4-4,iRf' Forties

30 Weekend By ROBERT GftCHION WfeeteidWus WWter The sight of a blood red moon may have scared the ancients as they gazed into the night sky from their caves, but these days it is just another celestial, although spectacular, event that astronomers take in stride. A total lunar eclipse, scheduled for the evening of Tuesday, Dec. 9, will turn the full moon from a silvery ghost floating in the late autumn heavens into this blood red menace. Actually, though, because of atmospheric pollution in the congested eastern United States, the eclipse may ivnder the moon invisible. Whether that liap >ens will depend on atmospheric conditions that night. "Wo are predicting a dark eclipse," said Jerry Vinski, director of the Ilaritan Valley Community College's planetarium, "Hut a full lunar eclipse is Ix'autiful and spectacular in its own way." One reason the eclipse may be darker than nomuil is because of recent volcanic eruptions that have scattered massive amounts of ash and dust into the upper atmosphere, preventing some light from reaching I lie earth. The ancients used to think that a "blood moon" was the portent of some sort of catastrophe, said Dr. Lewis Thomas, a researcher at AT&T Bell Ulwralork's. "It's natural when you see some sort of phenomenon to make up stories about. It's just how human beings try to explain things." A total eclipse of the moon occurs when the sun, earth and moon are aligned in a straight line, with the earth directly between the sun and the moon. As a result, the earth's shadow falls across the lunar landscape. If the earth had no atmosphere, an eclipse would cause the moon to disappear in the earth's blacker-than-black shadow, But sunlight striking the earth's atmosphere during an eclipse causes some of the light to scatter. A little bit of light roaches the moon and causes it to assume a red color similar visible during a beautiful sunset. The eclipse will (x'gin at 5 p.m., when the earth's shadow first stalls passing across the lunar lace. The moon will pass completely into the earth's shadow at C:D7 p.m. and remain there for the next 73 minutes. The eclipse will end at 8:27 p.m. While solar eclipses provide scientists with a unique opportunity to study the sun's atmosphere, total lunar eclipses, however, have only minor scientific significance, Mr. Vinski said. "But scientists will be interested in it," he said. "They can measure jxjllution levels in our atmosphere and measure the exact position of the moon, which is important for setting clocks and calenders." Dr. Thomas said these measurement techniques are obsolete these days Ixrause of technological advancements. In less sophisticated days, though, lunar eclipses Lunar light show Astronomers are polishing up their telescopes for the upcoming lunar eclipse on Dec. 9 allowed some scientists to determine that the earth is round, a concept that was heresy in some circles before the Renaissance. "As they watched the eclipse, they could see the curve of the earth's shadow on the moon," he said. "So they were able to infer that the earth was round," Such scientific observations are not Linda Homines prime interest during a lunar eclipse. She is sim- It humbles you to see so/newng so spectacular' -Unda Horning President, Amateur tetronmers ply interested in its beauty. "I just go for the beauty of it," said Horning president of Amateur Astronomers, Inc. "It just humbles you to see something so s >ectacu)ar." As a veteran skywatcher, I turning's eclipse excitement is tem- )ered by the uncertainties of the weather, "If it's cloudy," she said, "it's all over. We won't see anything. So we can't get too excited." Unlike total lunar eclipses, total solar eclipses last only a short time. Seven minutes of totality is considered lengthy. Tin 1 moon and the sun have the same apparent size in (he sky, atom I on^halfa degree of arc, causing short total eclipses. But an observer standing on the moon's surface would see an earth four times the apparent size of the sun, so a lunar eclipse can last much longer. Lunar eclipses can occur only when there is a full moon, which happens every 29.5 days. The reason an eclipse does not hap K'n every month, said Mr, Vinski, is to'cause the moon travels around the earth at an angle inclined five degrees from the earth's equator. Some months the earth':; shadow completely misses the moon. Only when the earth,.sun and moon line up in an exact straight, line can an eclipse ih'cur. This is the second lunar eclip-.e this year. A partial lunar eclipse took place.june 15. At places like Haritan Valley Community College, amateur astronomers and skywiitchenj will gather to view the eclipse, Mr. Vinski said the planetarium will present a show prior tu the eclipse to show i)eople what will happen. They will have telescopes set up outside so people can view the eclipse after the show, he said, 'Hit planetarium, at I;unington Road and Route 28, will to 1 ojx i n from 4 8 p.m. "I suppose the su x;rslition of the lunar eclipse is gone," said Dr. Thomas. "Perhaps we have lost some of the drama from earlier days, But it is still a majestic Where to watch f STEM* OBSERVATORY, 1033 SPWNGflflD AVE, CRANRWD - Members of Amatar Astronomera Inc., will be at the otaenrtoty to answer questions about the eclipse. Two telescopes will be available for vtaring the spectacle. The event occurs between 5 and 8:30 p.m. and is free to the public. (908) 276-STAR. * * * f RARITAN VAUfY COM MUN7Y C0U GE PUN FTARtUM, UUWNGTON ROAD AND ROUTE 28, BRANCHBURG - The planetarium will have a pro-am from 4:30-8 p.m. A minute planetarium presen tatwn about the eclipse will pre code the actual event Star charts will be handed out ami telescopes will be available lor use. Spectators are invited to bring binoculars. (908) i>3l * # NEW JERSEY STATE MU- SEUM, 205 WEST STATE ST., TRENTON - A planetarium show wl be hew at 3 p.m. A 0oup of skywatchers will then travel to Washington Crossing State Park at 5 pm to view tiie edpse. (609) Theoretically speaking, the moon is still a big mystery As the closest heavenly body to the earth, the moon is the first thing we notice when we hx>k up into the night sky. 'Hie moon is aixtut 250,000 miles from earth and orbits our planet in a graceful dance. There are varying theories atonil how the moon I'ormul and the lunar landings during the IDfills and UIVOs only fueled the debate alxlut the moon':; origin. Hut it is dear that the moon exerts a poweifu ence on the earth and provides skywateliir, with some of the most :; Mrtanilar celestial event:;. The lunar eclipse of Dec.!) is of great visual interest. Weather JKTnutting, observers will lx i able to se< 1 the earth's shadow pass across the moon's landscape as our planet passes between the sun and our closest neighbor. Theories alxuit the origin of the moon have evolved since the Ajxillo moon landings, "One theory we had was the fission theory," said Dr. Uwis Thomas, a researcher al AT&T Hell liiboratorits. "liiis is the theory that the moon broke away from the earth. But the theory doesn't work." The orbit of the moon and ils as it moves around the earth do not support this theor}'. If tl\<moon had broken away from t!' earth, its orbit and speed would!» different, Dr. Thomas said. The "sister" theory state:; th.«' the moon and the earth \» >''' < formed out of the same cloud ><\ gas alxmt 4.0 billion years ar" when the solar system V.Mformed. But the analysis»!' t';-- lunar rocks returned fnun (:. moon wreck this theory, Di TIi mas said. If the "sister" theory i:; conn < the chemical composition of tl rocks from both the earth at;-! n.oon.should Ix. 1 the same. I 1 ' 1 ' 1 they are not, Dr. Thomas sam "The earth has nickel and iron in its mre," he said, "The moon dm-. not. The moon's rocks are pic dominantly silica, like the nteks in the earth's mist." A theory that is gaining support comes from this observation, Dr Thomas said. The theory state that some sort of ancient i sidi'swijx'd the earth, likes cars sideswiping each other in a giant cosmic traffic accident. Sonic of the earth's cmst was carried into sjxuv, where it came together and formed the moon, he said. -Robert Geteliio" 4 Weekend Forbes Newspapers December 2 4,1992

31 I G H T The renaissance of Annie Haslam Classical rock's original diva will feature new songs at Club Bene show ByWWAMWESTIKMN VJwkonOPks Editor To Annie Haslnni, her old band is history. Just like the band's name Renaissance. That was a lonj. 1, time aj;n," she said in a recent phono interview with UWIu'mf/'/w, ;i(!diii ; with a playful f%?'li', "before the war." Now on to new IMUSK aisd new horizons, the Cornier crown princess of the classical rock : cene is Hvuii* in America (Pennsylvania to be sjie- I'iilejand she's mountmi; another in a series of mini-lours tu try out some new material, keep in touch with her Sans and practice her lavonte activity snv.jmi'. Tin 1 lour will snake a slop at a ('amiliar venue for her - the I'lub Bene in Sayreviile on I'Viday, ijee, 4. Fortunately, the demist 1 of Renaissance, which dented the AOK charts back in the '70s with rlashk-ally-llavored albums like Turn uftho Cank,.SVu'Jj<m:ruic <imf OtJtvr Slant's and Liw <it Ginicf/ie Hull (with the New York niilli.-iinii'jtici, didn't end her career, although it did slow it down lor most of the 1 Mills, during which she released three solo albums, the last beiiu; a rflitlwi effort on Epic Records in 1!)B9, Since then, work, like it has been for many of us during the recession, has been WaS a fot Of jealousy in (Renaissance) because I was out that/ have the freedom of my own band, I love it" -Annie Haslam hard to come by. But the spunky Brit with the soaring five oetave voice has continued to keep at her craft, adding, in fact, sonj;- writing to her list of credentials. "It's hard to ^et a record deal until you have the sonj's," she said. "I was never en (minified to write for Renaissance, because they wanted to keep the publishing money for themselves. I always thought it was inside of me, but I wasn't encouraged to write and I was happy at the time just to be able to sing. I thought that was enough, until we couldn't get another record deal and I was starving while cvei-ylxxly else was getting their publishing royalties." She's also found an able songwriling partner, and producer, in Tony Viseonti, who has worked previously with David Bowie and the Moody Blues, among others. Haslam is hoping that tin- combination of her astonishing vocal abilities and Visconli's reputation as a hitmaker will get her back on the charts before too long. In the meantime, she's looking forward to her live shows. "I just love performing live," she said, "And I get so frustrated when it's over. I've lieen doing 1 maybe six shows a year, and until I get the record deal, that's not going to change." When she first started playing clubs during the latter days of Renaissance, a jxtpular live band familiar with large halts and arenas, the closeness to the audience frightened her. I'ut now, she enjoys the intimacy of the club and binds with the audiences she used to hide from "lx'htnd my microphone stand." "We did <i!> tours of America with Renaissance." she said. "Airl when we did live shows, I always ft It were kind of what's the word? - siukity in a way. Very serious. "Liter, when Renaissance had to do clubs, 1 was a bit scared lx.'ing so close to the audience. All of a sudden, you got people (hat are two feet Club mix PHOTO BY EBET ROBERTS Annie Haslam, former lead singer for the British band Renaissance, is living these days in Pennsylvania. Haslam will perform in concert with her band at the Club Bene in Sayreviile in Friday, Dec. 4. away, looking right up your nose, looking at your wrinkles and tilings. Now, I just love that intimate feeling, talking to the audience. They'll ask me how my cats are and what I hail for dinner and all kinds of things, If ever I do any big show; again, it's going to be hard because I don't know how to transfer that intimacy to an enormous place." "But,".she added with a laugh, "I'll certainly have a go at it." While the bulk of her show will draw from her new songs and songs from her recent album:;, there will!>e a few Renaissance,.songs thrown into the mix. Fans, however, will be pleased to know the new material has a similar, classically-flavored sound, along with the elegant folk and pop influences that have marked both her Renaissance and solo records. Among thesungs she'll do will \K '"Hie Angels Cry," from the Kpic album, a lush ballad ienned by Justin Hayward of the Moody Blues, who also contributed vocals to the song. Other songs featured in the set, during which she'll be backed by a five-piece band ("a very rich sound, very full," she promised), will be "Wishing on a Star" (also from the Epic album), "Nature- Boy" from the Annie and "Itcaching Out" from Vic Intoyuhidw Tounwj Bund (give yourself five bonus points if you remember that one). 'There was a lot of jealousy in tiie hand (Renaissance) lieeause I was out front, and it was played down as much as possible," she said. "Now that I have the freedom of my own band, I just love it, Arid my voice is stronger than it's ever Ixm I'm healthier I'm tulally vegetarian now and 1 exercise every day, which makes such a difference. And the new songs I'm doing with Tony stretch my voice even more." Annie Haslam, Friday, Dec. A, 9 p.m., at tlio Cluu Rene, Route 35 South, Siiyreville. Tickets $15 ($25 with pre-show dinner A 1 p.m.). (908) , Listen up Country music in Somerville Nashville come: to Somerville on Srt-trday, Dec. 5, wtien the Somerset County Correction Officers P.BA presents their annual Country Music Spectacular. Featured performers include singer-autoharpist Chariene Gordon, who has appeared on the Nashville Network, Country Music Television and Hee Haw; Lonnte Spiker, a singer and mufti-instrumentalist; Margie Singleton, who has sung with Ray Stevens, George Juoes and Faron Young, among mlws; and Leon Ashley, who will sing hits like "Laura (What's He Got)." Tickets are only $4 in advance of $5 at the door. For more information, call (908) between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. Holiday concert in Bound Brook The Somerset Valley Orchestra im present 8 holiday concert at Bound Brook Hfti School in Sunday, Dec. 6, at 3 p.m. Featured son$ inrtude Leroy Antetsem's "Songs* the Bete," Ustfs Christmas Suite, selections from the Nutcracker Suite and traditional favorites. Tickets are $3, and children under the age of 12 are admitted free-of-charge. For more information, call (908) Free concert at Hillsborough H.S. A free concert wi be offered by the Raritan Vatey Symphonic Band on Wettosday, Dec. 9, 8 p.m., at HWwou^i Hi^i School. The band will play a variety of classical, popular and holiday favorites, including a brass quintet performing Verdi's Roigoletto and more. Clarinet soloist Edward Myers will also be featured along with a saxophone quintet, Latin Reeds, and a xylophone trio arranged by band percussionist Audrey Puzyr. For more information, can (908) , DIG DADDY'S 2r>3f rwch St. New llrumwick (90H) 249 OLH Solar Citcirc, Due. 4. John Lddie, Dec. 5. Hie Tins, Dec. 11. Pie Catty Dolts, Dec. 19. Bockstreots, Doc. 31. BIRCH HILL NIGHT CLUB Nouie 9 South, Old Bridft! (908) 53G 0G!X) Dance party, Saturdays. Mate revue, Saturdays, Thursdays. Law & Older, Lifjiar Ctiyct\ Dili) Biscut, Dec. 4. The Party Doll;, Dec. fi BOURBON STREET CAFE Old Bay Restaurant 61 Chiuch St., New Ufiinswick (90H) Llijati's Promise biwlit w,tt«! Weepet'i m.\ Ciitlt- Diowne Dines linn), Dec. 5. BRIGHTON BAR YJ\. llfi^ilon Aw., I-Wif/, Oriurh ( K)H) '222 90H4 Podry/iicoustic night, WedfK'S' d.iys Gltieneck, GluefjiJti, Dec. 4. RH; Mild D(Kl(liL ir >, Chiidh fills, Ike. 5. BRUNSWICK HOTEL 10 Uvmjjiton Ave. New Uiunswick 9()H? / kui join session, Ifmt^ys. CAFE BAR llf) Ocean Avc., Lodfl flrarich (908) Youth jam, Wedrwsd.iys. Loclwl Up in Lie, thiniiin Re maim, Dec. 5. CificvotisA/y,c)s, ]t«) fen wicks, Dec. (i. CATCH A RISING STAR Hyntt Regency Hotel Route 1, West Windsor 1609) 98/H01B lloiidhntf comedy ivfy mj'jit cxa*pt Monday. Colter? \\itf\\, SunO.iy',,IIM1 Tuesdays. ladtes' nlfijit, Thursdays. John McDonwII, through IVc. 6. Joe Yannctty, Dec, Doin Irrera, Dec. 31. CHARLOTTE'S 58 South Wain St., M.imille (90H) 68'J 9 r j.lti Lweokliest)<irxlsfnd()y. arvl Satuidays. CHATFICLD'S ^/.IM ( iinst..(iladsl(!i«' (91)8).'.M 2t)W) IrwVooDiidos, Dtv. i;» CLUB BENE Umitn JS, Sayrrvilli ) 72/-3000 Annie Haslam, Dec, 4. f\il Cooper, Doc.!). "American An!el, Doc. 11. Jackie (Tlw iokeniari) Mattlirv 1,, Dec. 12. Jofinny Winter w/ttie E d p Wmtei HiiiKt, Pec. l!i Stnitlrf (Kiss tnhutrl, Ore. 1H. IIK- Machine ll'mkl lo,d!nb ute), Dec. 19. t'ebra, Doc. 1'li. FanttMic (1 Iton Jolwi tiilujte] Dec. 30. "Boys Will Bo Gifts." fenulc impersonators, Dw. 31. roco, Jan. 8, Uny Setfi (Elvis tribute), Jan. 9,1993. THE CLUBHOUSE 116W.i1crwnflAve.,Plainfield (908) S? Raw li0)l, rihiisd.iys. COCKTAILS b\ Mam St., South River (Please turn to page 6) D<xx?rriber, 2-4,1992 kvbos Niwn

32 Wootand Club mix (Continued from page 5) (908) Adrian Dotfe, Jus' Jammin', Dec. 4. Rich Meyer, Dec. 5. COMEDY BY THE CANAL Ramada Inn Weslon Cflnal Rd., Somerset (908) live comedy Fridays and Saturdays. COURTTAVERN 124 Church St. New Brunswick (908) Latin music, Thursdays. Bigger Thomas, Dec. 4. Total Strangers, Doc, 10. THE EXCHANGE Routes , Bridgewater (908) Open blues jam, Tuesdays. THE FAR SIDE 789 Jersey Ave. New Brunswick (908) Opcn-mike ni#it, Mondays. FAST LANE II 207 Fourth Ave., Asbury Park (908) Audition nijju, Sundays. Fifotnbe. Wednesdays, Flaming Lips, Dec. 10. FREDDY'S 1MJI St., Bernards* (908) Country music, Saturdays. Live comedy Sundays. Sam I Am, Dec. 4. Just Playin' Passum, Dec. 5, Mark Dacey (comedy), Dec, 6. GIGGLES N BITS RarttM River Club 85 Church St., New Brunswick (908) Live comedy Saturdays, t. AUGUSTS 19 Dennis St., New Brunswick (908) Dance party, Fridays, Saturdays, Hub City Jam, Sundays. GaryT'To (guitar), Mondays. JACK O'CONNOR'S 1288 Route 22, Bridgewater (908) Piano brunch vtfgladys Richards, Sundays. JOHN 4 PETERS 96 South Main St. New Hope, Pa. (215) Free admission Saturday and Sunday afternoons. Open mike, Mondays. Liberty Blues Jam, Tuesdays, Mountain John, Wednesdays. JUKEBOX EDGE'S 39 Route 22, Green Brook (906) Country music, Sundays and Wednesdays. MAXWELLS 1039 Washington St. Hobokcn (201) 'Umcst, Eggs, Johnny Cotai & The Shoetrees, Dec. 4. Invisible Culture, The Fenwicks, Uncle Dad, Dec. 5. MINE STREET COFFEE HOUSE First Reformed Church 9 Bayard St., New Brunswick (908) All shows at 8:30 p,m. LcssicltA Lincoln (folk duo), Dec 5 ORPHAN ANNIE'S 1255 Valley Rd., Stirling (908) Open jam, Sundays. PLAYPEN LOUNGE Route 35, Snyreville (908) Modem-rock dance Thursdays. Male revue, Fridays. RED BULL CAFE Best Western Red Bull Inn 1271 Route 22. Brifi^WLitcr ( Jo?j nijjit, Sutxtoys. Open-nuke mtfil, Mondays. Cabaret/open -mike mtfn. Tuesdays. ROCK HORSE Second & Kingsley Asbuiy Park (908) 98H-76?5 EleclMc Funeral (tltick Sabbath tribute), Dec. 4. Skin & Dories, Pec. 5. SAMS GRILLE 777 Route 202, ftoriton (908) Warren Chiasson Trio, Mondays. SCANDALS 3793 Roule 1 South Brunswick (908) Male revue, Wednesdays, "Alternative" mtfit, Thursdays. Froslbilc, Dec, 4. Cyttlhm, Dec. 5, SHOGUN Roulu 27, Kendall Park (908) Live cornedy Fridays iind Saturdays. SOUTH RIVER PUB C6 Mam St., Soulh River (908) John Eddie (acoustic), Tues days, Uackstreets Duo, Wednesdays. STAGE HOUSE INN 36G Park Ave., Scotch Plains (908) The Three Of Us, Vactie, Fridays. STANHOPE HOUSE Main & Hltfi, Stanhope (201) The VooDutles, Dec. 5. STONE PONY 913 Ocean Ave., Asbury I'iirk (908) Tlft Outcry, Thursdays. THE STORE 55 South Finley Ave, Basking Ridflo (908) 7CG-9B53 Nancy Nelson Trio, Dw\ ( i. STRESS FACTORY Clarion Hotel 2055 Route 27, Edison (908} 287-3DOO Ltve corral/ Fridays and Saturdays. BUYING ALL GOLD JEWELRY CENTRAL JERSEY RARE COINS 423 W. Union Ave. (Rt. 23] Bound Brook, N.J,» (903) CAR WASH Gift Certificated COUPONS AVAILABLE 5 EXTERIOR WASH INTEREST RATES HAVE FALLEN AGAIN! Low: 3.06% (6-Month CD.)* Lower: 2.86% (Money Market)* WE CAN HELP...C.D. ALTEHNATIVES COMPREHENSIVE FINANCIAL PLANNING Residential/Commercial Industrial AH Types 0' Fence Installed & Repaired FREE Estimates Fully insured 33 Yrs. Experience 906/ STATE OF THE ART EQUIPMENT SELF SERVICE VACUUM SYSTEM AVAILABLE L O C A T E D: Hwy.27 Edison (At Highland Park/Edison border) Next lo Hess Station Dally 8 to 6pm-Sun. B to 5pm CM A A 11! OR O 1 5f"U I U3 SUMMIT FINANCIAL RESOURCES, INC. REGISTERED INVESTMENT ADVISOR 354 Eisenhower Parkway, Plaza II Livingston, NJ CALL: BOBAMBROZY (201) 'Average Annual effcilivc yields offered by 10 larfjesl tanks on Sept. 9, 1992 in New York metropolitan nrea Souire: (lank IUIP Monitor, N. 1'iint ilrar h.1)408 Orchcslni "A brillunt pianist who has imagination A d l i t d h i i The Aw" James Tocco, piano Catherine Comet, conductor SAT. DEC. 5 8 PM State Theatre, New Brunswick SUN. DEC 6 3 PM Symphony Hall, Newark WUOXINCN MM Lnill mon i him (N COPLAND ( umnli) lur Turn* Si I h. ht-s BERLIOZ SytnphunM' lanlislnjiic Tii-k'ts: $17, 27,24,1 MO Student/Senior rush HI'? nil when. Raritan Valley Community College for the Holidays Pickf ick Stories for a For ticket reservations, call (908) The Theatre at Raritan Valley Community College Route 28 and Lamington Road Nonh Branch, NJ Don't miss our two special holiday concerts by the RVCC Central Jersey Symphony Orchestra and Master Chorale Handel's Messiah Sing-Along Sunday, December 6, pm Gala Holiday Concert Saturday, December 12,1992 8pm

33 Weekend Happenings BASEIAU. CARD SHOW Reading-Fleming Middle School 50 Court St., Fleminflnn (908) Exactly what it says, 3 p.m. Dec. 5. Free irtmission. CHRISTMAS PAST Proprietary House 149 KearnyAve., Perth Amboy (908) At the house of New Jersey's last royal governor, 3-9 p.m. Dec. 4. Children can make Christmas gifts from 11 am..4 p.m. Dec. 5; reservahris required. Free admission. HOLIDAY AKT SHOW AND SAU Rantan Valley Community College Route 28, Branching (908) Benefit for the college's fine arts department, Dec. 4,5, 7, 8. Free admission; uill for each day's hours. KATYDID! 'BOUTIQUE Reeves-Reed Arboretum 165 Hobart Ave.. Summit (908) Handcrafted ornaments, Santas, and other furnishings, through Dec. 10. Admission $3; call for each day's hours. STAMP, COIN, ANO BASEBALL CARD SHOW Howard Johnson motel Garden Slate Parkway bit 135. Clark (908) Monthly sfiow and sale, 10 o.m.-4:30 p.m. Dec. 6. Free admission. SPECIAL THURSDAY EMTION Victorian Manor 2863 Woodbridge Ave., Edison (908) Baseball card show, 5-10 p.m. Dec. 10. Free admission, STAMP, POSTCARD, AND BASEBALL CARD OWN HOUSE Aailstamps 38 North Main St., Milltown (908) Open house and sale for collectors, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Dec. 20, 27. Free admission. Speakers THE ART MUSEUM Prlncttort UnrWfirty (609) Gallery talks Friday at 12:30 p.m. and Sunday at 3 p.m. Free admission. Slobodan Curcic on objects from a Russian collection, Dec. 4,6, JUDIT FRIQYESI Friday, Dec. 4, 4 p.m. Woolworth Center, Princeton University (609) "Reading Off the Book" as musical behavior among Jews from Eastern Europe. Free admission. MNKUBIC Thursday, Dec. 10, 8 p.m. Cenacfe Retreat House 411 River Rd,, Highland Park (908) Rutgers University professor speaks on the present state of human rights in eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union, Free admission. OUSMANE SENE Monday, Dec. 7, 7:30 p.m. Fatrleigh Dickinson University Lenfelt Hall, Madison (201) Imagej of women in African literature, explored by the chairwoman of the English uepartment at the University of Dakar (Senegal). Free admission. Singles FORUM FOR SINGLES (908) , (609) Discussion group (not churchaffiliated), social hour, and dancing at First Presbyterian Cliurch, Hightstown, 9 p.m. Dec. 4,11,18. Cost $6. JERSEY JEWISH SINGLES (ages 30-55) Dinner at Plata Diner, Edison, 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays. (908) Rap with friends in Edison, 8 p.m. Dec. 6, Cost $3. Directions: (908) Holiday brunch at Jack Cooper's Cefebnty Deli, Edison, 11 a.m. Dec. 20. (908) PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS Mld-Jerwy Chapter 236 (908) Closed dances (members only)atramadalnn, Rantan Center, Edison, 8 p.m. Dec. 6, 20, New-member orientation at 7:30 p.m. Cost $6. Open dance at the Inn at North Brunswick, 8 p.m. Dec 13, 27. New-member orientation at 7:30 p.m. Members $6, non-members $8. SHORE SINGLES (908) Hike at Battlefield State Park. Manalapan, 11 a.m. Dec, 5. Meet in commuter lot at Garden State Partway bit 105, Members $3, non-members $4, SINGLEFACES (908) Cost $10 (except where indicated), Dance at Flanders Valley Farm, Flanders, 9p.m. Dec. 4. Dances at Sheraton hotel, Fairfield, 9 p.m. Dec. 5, 26. Dance at Hilton hotel, Snort Hills, 8 p.m. Dec. 6. Jacket required. Dance at Coachman inn, Cranford, 9 p.m. Dec. 11. Dance al Holiday inn, Parsippany, 9 p.m. Dec. 12. Dance at Gate House, West Orange, 8 p.m. Dec. 13. Dance at Excelsior. Manalapan, 9 p.m. Dec. 18. Dance at Old Mill inn, Hernardsviile, 9 p.m. Dec. 19 Dances at Liberties, Sheraton hotel, Iselm, 8 p.m. Dec. 20, 9 p.m. Dec. 25. Christmas Eve dance at The Towers, Mountainside, 9 p.m. Dec. 24. New Years Eve party at Old Mill Inn, Bernardsville, 9 p.m, Dec. 31. Cost $35. SOLO SINGLES (ages 40-over) (908) , between 6-9 p,m, Events'held at Central Presbyterian Church, 70 Maple St., Summit. Rap or bridge. 6:30 p.m. Sundays. Cost $2. Bfidge night, 7:15 p.m, Dec. 3, 17, Cos! $3. WIDOWS OR WIDOWERS Somerset-Hunterdon Chapter (908) , Christmas dinner-dance at Bndfiewater Manor, 7 p.m. Dec. 12. Dance and social at Elks lodge, Bndgewater, 7 p.m. Dec, 27. Cost $7, YOUNG SINGLE CATHOUC ADULTS CLUB (ages 21-35) (908) , (201) Mistletoe dance at Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, Scotch Plains, 8 p.m. Dec. 5. Members J6, non-members S8. This Holiday Season, Practice the Art of Giving! i T-H-E-A-T-R-E NEW BRUNSWICK 19 Livingston Avenue New Brunswick, NJ Call The State Theatre Box Office (908) Thursday, December lfllh - 8PM Wcdnesdjy, December 16th - 8PM Friday, December KSIh - 8PM Saturday, [December 19th - 2PM Handel & Haydn Society of Boston Handel's "Messiah" 250th Anniversary Performance! Beneficial Management Corporation" The Nebraska Theatre Caravan Production of "A Christmas Carol" Dickens' Classic Returns! Jack Frost Holiday Revue rickets: $22-$2S 7 s S O s V //i/w7 Hike Is s>' December 2-4,1992 fata Newspaper 7

34 .., i. # #» ' * - i ' ' :» 0 Frequent flyer 'Aladdin'joins the fraternity of Disney Classics By JEFFREY COHEN WedmiPlus Rm Critic jou've got to hand it to the people at Disney - they're not afraid to move into the '90s, as long as they cun do it on their own terms. Witness Aladdin, the latest animated film guaranteed to have your children clamoringfora videocasselte purchase next Halloween. Jafar, the Sultan's evil vizier, Is up to no good with the equally misbehaving lago the parrot in Disney's new telling of the Arabian Nights adventure, Aladdin. voiw ofthelndis^ns^bie Genie, is a major league, unrestrained hoot. What you might not have heard is that he's only used for about a third of the (Urn, and when he's not there, it misses him. Aladdin, taken with great liberties (as are all Disney animated films, all the way back to Snow White) from a classic story - in this case 1001 Arabian nights - begins with the evil Vizier hunting for the fabled magic lamp, and if your child isn't scared by the sequence, he/she will make it through the rest of the film just fine. My 3-year-old didn't come to this film, and it's just as well. Anyone under the age of 5 or 6, depending on the maturity level, should consider very carefully before coming to this movie. Disney doesn't skimp on the thrills, and some scenes here are scarier than the Sea Witch in The Little Mvrmaid or the Beast himself in Beauty and tiie Beast. For example, the cave where the lamp is eventually found is in the shape of a huge panther's head, and it speaks with an ominous low voice. At one point, a character becomes a frighteningly huge snake, and the whole film he was forced to stop, and his longtime collaborator Alan Menken paired with lyricist Tim Rice (Andrew Lloyd Webber's old sidekick) to complete the film. Even without ever meeting him, I can say Howard Ashman was a friend of mine. Tim, you're no Howard Ashman. To be fair, most of the songsflyby so fast you'd barely realize they are songs. Aladdin's introductory song takes up maybe a minute, and in a prologue, a narrator (Williams also provided the voice here) sings a very funny song that goes maybe 30 seconds. The big set piece, the Genie's "Friend Like Me," which is dying to be "Be Our Guest" or "Under the Sea," shows off Williams' weak spot - he's no Luciano Pavarotti. Clever, funny, fast-moving, but the vocal range is limited, and the tune therefore unmcmorable. When Robin's fall-tilt boogie is absent, the film relies on it's visuals to do the talking, and they arc more than impressive. Disney has embraced use of computer animation, and the results, especially with that of the adorable is infused with a certain undecurrent of dan- DlSHey uds eftiufaceo USG 0* COMpUtef flying carjxjt, are s ger that wasn't evident in the two 'toons animation and tflg lesults GSD6C/3//V ^omc cas * n^nbers fare better tiiaii others. previously mentioned. Princess Jasmine, given Disney's new bent That's not to say there aren't abundant with that of the adorable flying carpet, toward independent heroines, is very nicely pleasures to be found lii're, among them Williams' Genie, His lightning-last patter is JXT- vizier's evil parrot (voice of Gilbert Gottfried) drawn (you should pardon the pun) and the fectly matched to the imagination of Disney's master animators, and as his void 1 changes jiersonalilies, the turns into something of a generic hero alter making an impressive is very funny. Aladdin himself, however, Genie's shape changes to match it, Even if your children don't recognize Ed Sullivan, Groucho Marx, Jack Nicholson and Rodney Danger- monkey, Abu, the flying nig and the Genie to get him out of jams, He entrance as a bit of a scamp. For much of the picture, he relies on his field, you'll get the joke, and tliey'll be concerned with the story, which shows little resoucefulnoss. moves with the limited attention.span of pre-teens clearly in mind. Don't let all this nit-picking fool you. Is Aladdin the equal of IfcunUj The big question when considering the new breed of Disney instant and the Beast'! Well,.no. Is it better than!)!> percent of all m<xiern classics, though, has to be: how are the songs? The answer: alas, they're animated stories? Clearly. It has family value (not to be confused with a bit disappointing. family values) hcad-and-shouklers above the cynical and commercodriven HomeAUm and it has Ilobin Williams in a screen performance Clearly, tis film misses the irreplaceable Howard Ashman, the lyricist/ executive producer of Beast and Mermaid, who died of AIDS during closer to the no-holds-barred dementia of his stand-up genie-us as planning for Aladdin. Ashman contributed lyrics to a few songs before anything he's done on film. Go figure. From Disney, yet. r Film capsules Video rewind Lethal Weapon 3 Yes, lethal Weapon 3 has been retoated to home video. If you've teen the first two, you'll probably see Ws one. If you like the lint one, youl probably bke thh one. If lometnnt WBS done in the flrot two, it WH probably done in this one. Are you sensing B pattern? High Heels For you foreifi flick (am who have not at yet wnptod Pedro Heek even r bean avalame for a few weeta, doni expect trie com- «jy usual/ mod**) with the WMVwfWi mvfwm^ 'TS" Meefc, the Hory of a TV anchorwomen, her tsjmdny tctrcss/ tmpr moqiir» a wtom inper* tonetor who run a number of (laaimb end the ttrioui people whostunmimothiirortiit.isa Mt somber. Ahnodovar mines too many pom - personal drama, bacmagt rruica), murder myilary intoapetaiitridt ootm have laett a idle more coomrej, Buffalo burgers K should be noted,foryou fam of strantjvmso deals, that Dances VMM Mfates, the Kevin Costner Native American extravaganza that won every major award exdept Best Performance by an Actor Directing Himself if1 a Three-Hour Politically-Correct Saga, Is now available on video cassette for $7.99. But you have to buy it at McDonald's. No Comment -Jeffrey Cohen Top 10 videos Capsule reviews by WeckondPlus staff OPENING THIS WEEK THE DISTINGUISHED GENTLEMEN* Eddie Murphy is back, shnkini; up Washington D,C. ;r, a two bit cun mnn who scams h r, wny mio 0>n p/css. (Hi CURRENT FILMS A RIVER RUNS THROUGH IT a. Robert neclford directs, hut does not appear in this Umily drama about a minister (Tom jkrmt) and his sons (Brad Pitt and CMIJ; r M tor) clashing in unturned Monal.mi territory during,i period spanning 1910 Wi, (PG) AlADDIN,'. Owiey dous it aj;;iin. Impressive lollwttip to Beauty and ti«bcasf is nn animated rclclling of ttio Arabian Nitfils fairy tale. Voices include Hotim Williams as tlte lymo. (G) BAD LIEUTENANT Ultra violent, yd iivetini; (by Harvey Kcitcl) of a New York City vice department officer wt irivuti ftitrs the i., f.c uf,i niurdi'iril nun. Ratine, iwiwcvci, will limit its re least". (Nf, I/) BECOMING COLETTE 1 Passionate l'jili century pi'iiud drama based en the lilfi nf f rnncti wntw (iahnello Colette. Witti Klaus Maria llrandauer (Out of Africa) and Methilda May, the sensual British beauty famous on this side cf the puddle (or \\ct portrayal of a naked vampire in Tobc Moopcf's insanely fascinating oci Fi yam Ufctorcc. (K) BRAM STOKERS DRACULA Title refers to the author of the oiiftifial 1897 novel, but this latest bifi screen treatment of Transylvania's most famous citi/en bears the stamp of cliioctor Francis Ford Cop pola. Dnrk. violent, bkxxty and wry iidult, the bi(j-bml ):t production is after i incofn'ient as several charac tors babble on in a variety of dia- Iricts and accents. Imprcssrvu seen try and authentic period touches help keep the viewer's mteiesl, as does Ihe opening se( ui i nci >, wt«:h flijsl»s b.tck to fuw [hi wtkili! v,mi pire Ihinj* f«ot started Arvi (iary Old man (Slate of Grove, C/iiilla/ioot/wL') is oltcti bullion in the title role, while Anthony Hopkins chww up some ;irrrv* Itie Viunptrc climirii' Von Hehnif r Hut WifKirw ftyttef r,.1 littk: slhihy as llw wffn tmmuty Mni.i, wfiik 1 Kenrni H«iws, Ciry i Iv^'t. and Hill CJIUJH-II am nri awkward, HIIMMM Irm til \r rocs. Nut a cnniplcti; disaster, toil cjtifunidy ttiwppoinlmf*. (H THE BODYGUARD Kevin Costncr slnrs ai a Spartan Secret Service alumnuri wtxt dilk m low 1 wilt hr, client, a sexy pkiyi'd hy Wtiitncy Hmiston in her feature film debut, (It) CONSENTING ADULTS Stronfif.asilMiiry IN/abL'thMas IranloitKi, Kevin Klint), Kevin r.p,ia'y, f Cl. M.irrJull) stars in Alan ). ('atoili' 1. tfwller iilxint marital infidelity a:,.menilii^ mystt.-iious UNl[ilc U()set tin 1 Miibkj tail slow; rhatinnshipol,i typu-alsuburban riiiin and wife. Sort til a (tr.irnalit: veishdl nl Ihe llcliisfii Ackroyil stirih er Nritfrixn DM. GIGGII5 ul yime yturs a [o. (H) llunoi rrawe si.hiinj', Lmmy winm.-r lairy )iak(l A law's ItcnnyStnl- l'l<w,eliiintopn t' t J) i 2. Patriot Games 3. Sister** 4. Far and Away 5. Bask: Instinct 6. My Cousin Vlnny 7. Men 3 8. Ihe Cutting Edge 9. City of Joy 10. Passed Away -Sales figures courtesy of Eety Video

35 Weekend Film capsules (Continued from page 8) will) stars as a daibolical escapee from a mental institution. (Rl THE EFFICIENCY EXPERT Anthony Hopkins stars in the title role of this charming little comedy as a conservative number-cruncher hired to save the failing business of a friendly family more prone to daydreaming than manufacturing. (PG) FATHERS AND SONS Jeff Goldblum stars as a man to coping with the death of his wife while ajso trying to make a connection with his troubled teenage son. Film opened to poor reviews, but Asbury Park setting, where much of the movie was filmed, may Interest some. (R) HOME ALONE 2: LOST IN NEW YORK Mac is back - Macaulay Culkin, t w is, in the long-awaited (and some say carbon-copy) sequel to Home Alone. The former's strong supporting cast, which includes Catherine O'Hara, Daniel Stem and Joe Pesci, is also back for this episode, which abandons the pini-siied hero in Manhattan after he's separated from his family while on vacation. Home Alone director Chris Columbus returns to the helm as well. (PG) GLENGARRY OUNWOSS Al Pacino, Jack Lemmon, Alec Baldwin. Ed Harris and Alan Arkj (Please turn to page id Whitney Houiton and Kevin Coitner star in Tht Bodyguard. The Best Gift of All is the Gift of Safety LIQUID BULLET 'LIQUID IHIIIH 1 TIIKSMART, SAM DRMM5E WEAfON DON'TACCtri MIUSIIIUIIS, YUUN UHOKKKNUSON IT Ladies and Men IMING DOWN AITACKERS INSTANTLY, SAFELY WITH NICW f LIQUID BULLET 1 TOM CRUISE NICOLE KIDMAN BHAND AMY TIIKOW AWAY TIIOSK DAINTY IWKNSfi SPKAYS. Til BY IIAVfc 1IANGEUOUSLY SHORT RANVK, AND A M VERY HAZARDOUS 10 YOUR HEALTH!!! if nir SWAY YOU HAVE NOW mm mow IN voim m r. YOIIHSPRAY Will ONLY INHACf VIMIH ATTACKM WHICH Will INCH* HIM 10CAUSE YOU MORE MYSOUIARM IIQ11II) ItlJLLKI IS AO IIMKS M0H>: IFFMTIVK1 HAN MAW AND TIIK SPHAV YOU AHt PHEStNTIV CARRYING. NU ACCUUACV NKEDED I III toml INUUW IIKili KJWUIIM AM u 11 YOU I Illl) VOUI MN(it I NUklAI 11> Witt nmt YOUK WM ANY ONK StCONIi SKIN HITm VOUM All ACM I Wtll.lUIUH INMTUNOIMU'IJ Hmuntim HUM) 1*1'/1VINS, AMMllMlHIINIIII, lilt IllllltUI I) IH I1NIAI1IIMI UJMII I 01 IIIEIIIUI, mi AN IHVMIIU OU MAMKI HIM»Ui 41 IHjMl luhmliji, I.IOAI, Ml At rtlt ifhos * t'amiiy TINV UQUIII IIU1.I.KT IN VlitlH KAMI, «Unilll Ml VOUH HfV MIMl, I.K>UII>lllll.l.M'(IKKruSA]U tav M.IKKTIMECUAHANTKE. II'VIMIUSKUQUIDIIULLKT, 2IIII. CI NKW IIK;II I'OWKII LIQUID iuii,i.t:r INSTANTLY DHOI'S AND DISAIII.KS KI-KKCI'IVKASAC'IIN WITIlUtJTTIIKDANtJKUS MlH SAUt. IIAIMM Illl ARI HI ItNSF WMPIIH ISHPIMIVWIM, Illl I' 111, ANIIIUIlniVII.V ll\ Illl Mill MX) A 1.11 M) I A(( 11 >l NI mil KNI1I 1IHIAII Kl 4I» IIUIS'I II. Illl' III) rauiianiiil'llllm MVI Al IACK4 ITS Al Alii'N 1,1,IT IHtSAKMMAIII, IHL IMTimtSN'TSAY IJQUIDHULLET 1 ll'snottiie'uenuiniaiinat 1. E WlAfOH!!" DON'T AC'CKI'T SUKSTITUTKS, YOUU LIFE UKI-ENIUi ON IT. TIIKIIKSTCIITOKAUJS TIIKGIin'OI-SAKKTV OHDKUNOW: r.ll.maukktin(;,ln(*. U>26 KOUTK IJO NOItTH S IITK«4H0C M) llluins.n.i UH'»II2 DOUBLE GUARANTEE i l(i-(l.n xjii^hifiuin (ii il'ltllll! I HI 1 hli-inw trlilts WUIDMLEI> I I \ Sl-NP Ml I K.IUIIIHIII I.M'S AlM'i'h -A ADDo^SAl.lS IA\) l 1 l.usvjt)5shii i r i "';.V IIA!!I)UNG ( IIKCKOHMONKYOIUIKKONIY; TO I,. MKKETING, INC I Al UNI IS \'-\Ml:. AlJiJKJSS 10'IALl 'ALLOW M WI:I:KS POU IIKUVKKV IJilSII ^IRYI H Tom Cruise and Nicole Kidman star in this critically-acclaimed romantic adventure from director Ron Howard. Video FREE Lifetime Memberships With 1 Free Rental Locations: BEDMtNSTER VUUgt it Bttbnmatf r (908) BRANCHBURG Town* Plui flouii 102 South (908) EAST BRUNSWICK CMc Ctntw flutl Lwt I Cfinbury Rd (906) EDISON (90B) Intorostod in Owmnq an fas/ Vfdco Franchise 7 P ISC AT AWAY P'KiUwiy Townt Clndf (908) sai-ioao FRANKLIN PARK F'toklbi Town* Cinitr (908) SOMERSET C«dv Omvi Jhofl, Ctr. (908) W0O0BRI0GE i\ Inw ot BudQM Motor lodgi (909) S LOCATIONS THROUGHOUT N J. Call hiO TOOAV 'VIDEOS Make Great Gifts for the Holidays i I I I Rent / One i ' Get One FREE: Sun.-Thurs. / One per person. December 2-4,1992 Forbes Newspapers 9

36 Weekend Film capsules (Continued from page 9) n head an all-star cast in this film version of pavid Mamct's Pulitzer Prize-winning play about real eslatc movers and shakers. JENNIFERS Andy Garcia {Unlawful Entry, ftie Godfather III} stars in (his psycologtcal thriller ahou! a burned out cop charged wiih catching a psycho kilter before he kills again. Uma Thurman (Dangerous Liasions) co stars as the object of desire for both good guy and bad guy, (R> LAST OF THE MOHICANS Oscar winner Daniel Day Lews (My Left Foot) star in the latest remake of James Femmore Cooper's frontier talc of 18th century native American cautfit up in the French-English wars. No expense was spared in making this violent, but visuallystunning adventure. (R) MALCOLM X sv Spike Lee^s long-awaiied (and long, as in over three hours) biography of the murdered civil rights activist. Oscarwinner Oervel Washington is brilliant in the title role. Inspiring one minute, infuriating ttie next, Lee wir.ct/ tells the itoiy in u mostly slmtgjrtforwari manner, letting tr»c incredible history ol a strtvl punk who finds enlit',titenmtiit in prison iinj becomes a spok<,ui lor a t^nwijtion ol Alnnm- Americans spc.ik for itself. A musl-sw for pofipl'? of nil ;in1 colors. (PC 13) MR. BASEBALL Tom Selleck stjrr. as a :'.lu.5»cr traded unceremoniously Do ya know-do ya know-do ya know? Director Sptke Lee plays the role of Shorty in the critically-acclaimed epic Malcolm X. to a Japanese baseball team in this comedy directed by Fred Schepisl (Hwanne). (PG-13) MR. SATURDAY NIGHT Billy Crystal stars and directs this comedy about the rise and fail ol fictional Borschl Belt comedian Buddy Young, Jr. With David Pnymer, Helen Hunt and Julie Warm. (R) NIGHT AND THE CITY Robert DcNiro stars as a small-time lawyer who wants to be a boning promoter. Strong support from Jessica Lanfle, Alan King and Jack Warden. (R) OF MICE AND MEN Yet another version of the Steinbeck classic, this time starring Chicago Steppenwoll Theatre alumni John Malkovich and Gary Sinise, wtw also di rccts. (PG-13) PASSENCER 57 Wesley Snipes (IWiile Men Con'l Jump, Jungle fever) joins the action-hero fraternity in (his film about an airlplane p,is scngtt out ta stop terrorists luokinfl lo moss with Ins frequent flyer miles. (H) SINGLES Youn» habitants of a apaitment buildmj 1, live ami love in a movii! llul is morn Mitcicstinjt for it-. Miowi.iiinf.ol Ilic htp hot SCillllt? MHJ'.IC MUM! lll.lh for its quirky coiuii. ujvirlli",. (I'G H) SCHOOL TIES Worhnj', rl.iv; (omluh lirm i<. ic( (iiitrd by :if) inclusive pri-p school in II10 19'jOs.SIKI t)t' llw UifjMan On Cim pi5. His LiCfKXJl iirxl schoolmates tum on him, however, wtien his Jewish hciimfie is reveafed. (PG-13) TRACES OF RED Poor man's Basic Jmt/uit stars Jim Dclushi n r, a l';im Bench cop on ihe trail ol,i -,i rial killer. WilhHrciiu-accr'nti'ii Lorraine [Iracco {GoixlhiU>\ Medidw Man) m the MI^I cimir, love micros! oncl lony Gnktwyri (G/iosl) us partner. (H) UNDCR SIEGE Martial arts hunk Slevm S<M foil (Hard fom} is b;u.hnu,< ntt.ick, upsetting tlie pl.irv, ot i nulso Special forces com wander (Tommy Ice Jone.) nnd a corrupt N«ivy cornin.irci": (Gary Buscy), wt>o nry out to steal nuclear weapons. R) WATtfiUND Oscar witvxjr Jeremy lions (Rewrsa/ of Fortune) st.irs in an eccentric film version ol iin.' Graham Swift novel ns n himor, teacher who recalls through flashbacks his Ir.ii'jc youth m Ihe inarshlanoi ol uit' ((' REVIVALS THE RED SHOES (l'j1h) Ut'lovwl him, bawl on km'. Chtibtian Anderson's (airy I,idabout a d.hicer AIIUM: nui'h '.hrx.'sri(mjly (lancolk'i to dimlh, is bock al the (d <<\>' i-. by [ drni.iti! I ihtifci in Ifchiittuliir. fml.iy, Dec. 4, 7 p.n), at Milietloln H.tll, Rm. 100, on the Hut K«rs College Avenue < PresenttMl by the' film Co-op New Jersey Meii Arts FestlvaLAdmission $3 ($2 for Co-op members). (908) Review revue The Mac attack is back in 'Home Alone 2' As Gene Siskcl said last week on CBSCentral Park..,I know, I know, the violence Tfiis Morning, "I don't think I can talk is all a joke. Some of the gags are lifted many 10-year-olds out of going to see Home directly from old color cartoons...the probem is, cartoon violence is only funny in Alone 2: Lost in New York, but I'tn gonna try." cartoons...because when flesh and blond figures hit the pavement, we can almost hear Early indications from the critical fraternity are tluit the sequel to Home Alone, the the bones crunch, and it isn't this highest-grossing comedy of all time, is rven a children's movie? I confess I do not worse than the first (remoinu'r, critics know." didn't exactly embrace Home Alone, not lluit anyone paid much attention). Hut most seem to ajjive that if you liked the former, you'll pmbulily like the kilter. He warned, however, that Ihe filmmaker;; have nut addressed the one major critieiy.m nf (he first film (hat it ('Jonl'ied violence. When it comes to banrjnj 1, heads and burning hair, Ixjth the ori; F,inal and the :;ef,ue ;ire e( ual. Chicago Sun-Times Roger Ebert "I have a fehinn that Home Alone 2; in New York, is fining to lx i an enormous lx)x-ofl*ice success, but include me out. I didn'l much like the fust film, and I don 1 ' like this one, wilh its sadistic little hero win mercilessly hammers a couple of slow learn ing crooks. Nor did I like the shamelcs; attempt to leaven the mayhem by including a preachy subplot about the pigeon lady o 10 Weekend FptfJCS fbifepapew December 2-4,1992 Entertainment Weekly Owen Gleiberman "Does it really matter that //owe Alone 2: in Nvw Yoik is, in essence, the same movie as its me^asmash predecessor? A product of the (producer) John Iluj'Jies youth comedy factory, Ihmw Alnne had a plot so basic it was almost primal...! saw Home Alone 2 wilh an audience uf children, most of whom ate up the /;a js like Cluinini Hears. If (hey found this stall" harmless, I tend (o think it probably is. For all that, the two Ihmw Ahme. movies stick in my craw. Today's kids have more than enough time lo discover what a raucous, violent, desensitized place America has become. That they can now j;et started early, courtesy of John I lushes, isn't something I can muster ; great deal of enthusiasm for. To say that a live-action movie works exactly like a cartoon used to be a criticism, not a compliment" The Village Voice Joe Levy "As a follow-up, Home Ahme 2: IAKI in New York certainly does Ix'ller than Hush did lor Reagan. I«'nr starters, it ably conforms to the Hollywood law of increasing returns: make the same movie, only loud er...tbe tui;s at the tear ducts are Im-j'.crand duller, but ellective; ;md, of course, the head-creasini;, brain-burninj;, tool-box onthe no( (,j;in, three-story-fall on the laeetnmauiklerry slapstick makes A (hvkmnk Or o»(/c seem pretty dated...ultraviolenee isn't for kids, unless it's Saturday inorninj; so he fjlad the hinder the explosmn:; ami colli sions i^el, the less human (Joe) IVsci and (Daniel) Stern look/' The New Yorker Michael Sragow "I/'aninj; hard on the sensitive brat charm of the 11-year-old star, Macaulay Culkin, they duplicate and exacjjenitc every I, lear-jerkinu separation and reunion, every crowd-pleasing gibe and gambit.fanulies who have just watched the original for the third or fourth time may nut be overjoyed when they realize they've shelled out recession bucks to see what amounts to a big-screen rcrieal.the filmmakers pump up the volume on Ihe schmal/. and sadism, hoping to attain a hyperbolic balance. What they achieve i; double it funny to see him climb to the rooftop of a biownstone and land Ions bricks on the forehead of Daniel Stern? To borrow Kevin's beloved line, "I don't Ihink so" Time Richard Schickel "Yes, Home AUme 2 precisely follows the formula., hut no, it is not a rip off, Utok on it as a twice told fairy tale...john Hughes and {director f 1 hris) Columbus have kept the faith in two ways. \\y maintaining the overall structure of (he first Home Alone. they create a comfortable sense pf anticipation. In a general way you know what' 1 ; corning, and you know it's not going lo be yucky. On the other hand, the details of the situations are develojxxl vividly and originally. And they are presented with an en ergy and conviction that sequels usually lack."

37 Wbctend Historical hospitality in Metuchen Old and new homes open on Old Franklin School House Tour By PAUW V. INGRASSIA WeekendPlus Writer If you'vo ever driven past a stately home in Metuchen ami wondered what it looked like inside, you'll get your chance Satujxiay, Dec, 5, on the Old Franklin School House Tour. The Borough Improvement League (BIL) and the Metuchen Organization of Women are sponsoring their second annual house tour with five different homes from last year's program. The homes date from 1839 to a contemporary home and will be decorated for Christmas. The tour appeals to "people who are interested in seeing the preservation of fine, old stately homes and the history of Metuchen. Metuchen has a long history. A Revolutionary skirmish occurred there," BIL member Irene Kutner said. Last year's tour raised about $6,000 for the BIL which was used for the continuing restoration of the Old Franklin School. The pro ceeds from this year's tour will be used to purchase or repair support beams, walls and flooring, Kutnrr said, "We're running this house tour as a way to preserve this historical school house for the community," she said. The Old Franklin School House was purchased by the BIL in 190(3 with contributions from the community. The Cultural Arts Commission, the Daughters of the American Revolution, the historical society and the genealogy society use the BIL building for various activities. "It has always been a center of town and civic social activities," Kutner said. "When I graduated eighth grade, our dance was held there 1 ' Local florists will display unique arrangements throughout each 'Metuchen has a long history. A revolutionary skirmish occured there.' -Irene Kutner home in keeping with each house's vintage. The Price residence, 280 Grove Avc, is the oldest home on the tour. The Gothic Revival home was built in 1839 for Lewis Thomas, the borough's first postmaster, and his descendants lived in the house for 95 years. The current owners have vuwed to continue the restoration work and return the home to its original splendor. The Ward homo, 76 Cliw Street, was built in 1850 for a sea captain. The property of this Italian Victorian home once extended to Grove Avenue where Metuchen High School now stands. The Rev, Samuel Prickett, who served as minister of the Centenary Methodist Church , built the right, front and gabled side of the Keers residence, 92 Clive St., in Rev. Prickilt, who later seived as a municipal judge, was shot to death in front of the home in 1908 after sentencing Archibald Herron to 10 days for public drunkenness. Mr, Herron was convicted and sentenced to death, but he escaped his punishment through a series of insanity appeals. The Stewart residence, 71 Woodbridge Ave,, was built in 1973 by J. Arthur Applegate, president and chairman of the board of the Commonwealth Bank. Mr. Applegate and his family moved to Metuchen in 1926 and were instrumental in starting the Metuchen Riding and Hunt Club. Years of collecting resulted in the present owners' collections of dolls, thimbles, miniature sewing machines, bells, quilts, Chillmark pewter and IJadro figurines, which arc on display throughout the house. The Ncwmark residence, 205 Christol St., the newest home on the tour, was built in 1981, The house is supported by 28-foot steel piling necessitated by the location, which was once a swamp. Special architectural features of this mod- The Ward residence In Metuchen, which is part of the Old Franklin School House Tour on Dec. 5, was built In 1850 for a sea captain. em home includes the curved staircase, skylights, upholstered dining room walls and built-in cabinetry. "Metuchen is a town of great diversity which is certainly shown by the Newmark home," Kutner said. "There's a nice blend of the old and the new here which is one of the most appealing things about the town," There will be a boutique of distinctive holiday gifts and handmade crafts at the Old Franklin Schoolhousc, 491 Middlesex Ave. Ms. Kutner promises the boutique offers "not what you see at your ordinary Christmas fair." Free refreshments will be served to each ticket holder, Tickets cost $10 per person. Ticket holders may pick up a map of the five homes at Old Franklin School and spend as much time in each home as they like. The tour and boutique are open 11 am-4 p.m. Tickets may be purchased on the day of the tour or in advance from Burgdorfl'Realtors at (908) , Lenoir Stuart at (908) or from any BIL member. Country Corner Holiday Craft & Gift Boutique NOW 'TIL CHRISTMAS Mon.-Fri PM Friday nitc 'till 8 PM Sat. & Sun PM ' ihinlni \ortli 'Unwell 'ome and discover the charm and tradition of a Country Christmas! Specialty Gifts Fresh Greens 'Antiques Theme Rooms Crhfls from around the country & the world Unique Gifts... Something For Everyone QU (WoJJiJlani ai Sjivwi (Polnulilai <?«amai Pluckemin Greenhouse ft Garden Center 797 Route 202/206 North in brideewaler 11/2 miles North ol Bridficwater Commons C908J Now thru December 22nd Mondny - Saturday 10 AM - 8 PM Sunday noon 5 I'M 3 miles from (he Somerville Cirde.Wesl un Route 28. Nat to the North ttrauch General Stow; December 2- A, 1992 Forty? Newspapers

38 Weekend ' & : THI NUTCRACKER American Mpwtofy Dec (call for limes) State Theater, Easton, Pa, (21D Dec. 20,1 and 4:30 p.m. War Memorial, Trenton (908) New Jersey Dance Theatre Guild/Bereznlki (of Russia) Dec. 6,1 and 5 p,m, Plamfieid Hltfi School (908) Tchaikovsky's legendary ballet, performed in its centennial year. Ajmission $ 2 0-$ l l in Easton, $20- tlo In Trenton, $15 in Plamfieid. Auditions CIRCLE KAYttS 416 Victoria Ave,, Piscataway (908) 968-7S55 For March production of Einstein and tfie Polar Bear, Auditions at 7:30 p.m. Oec. 18, noon Dec, 19. Two women 25-45, three men 30-45, a man 65-oldei; readings from the script. JANNET7I/HAVER MNCC COMPANY Reformed Church 23 South Second Ave. Highland Park (908) For June performance at George Street Playhouse. Auditions a! 2 p.m. Dec. 5. Dancers needed; call for requirements. PHIIATHAUANS Carriage House Watson Rd,, Fanwooo (908) For February production of / Uevet Sang /or My fatter. Auditions, at? p.m. Dec. 7, actors and actresses, 20-older; man and woman, late 70s-earty 80s. Rehearsals CENTRAL JERSCY MASTER CHORALE Mondays, 7:30 p.m. Arts building, Rantan Valley Community College Route 28, Branchburg (908) , Choral ensemble of 60 voices. Openings in all vocal sections, especially for tenors and basses; audition may be required. DUNEUIN COMMUNITY CHOIR Sundiyi, 2:30 p.m. First Prttbyttrian Church 218 DuneHen Ave., Dunrtton (908)9M-3S44 Mixed choral, with December performinc* of A Winter frypiycf), Nominal cost for music. HIGHLAND PARK COMMUNITY CHORUS Thursdays, 8 p.m. Highland Park High Sctiool North Fifth Ave., Highland Pork (908) Chorus of area singers. Auditions required for membership; tenors, basses especially needed, JERSEYAIRES Mondays, 7:30 p.m. First Baptist Cliurcti 170 Dm St., Westfleld (908) All-male cnorus of all ages; rehearsals for December harmony Mued etioir that sings choral works m Middlesex County. PRINCETON PRO MUSICA Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m, Trinity Church Crescent Ave, Rocky Hill (609) Symphonic chorus of 120 mem bers: also a chamber chorus RAWTANVAIUY CHORUS Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m Faith Lutheran Church Amwell Rd., Hillstwrouflh (908) Mined chorus of nenrly 100 members. RARITANVAU Y SYMPHONIC BAND Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m Hiilsborcugh Hi#i School Raider Blvd., Hiiisboroup.h (908) Community orchestra w/75 musi cians, amaieur and professional, SOMERSET VAUEY ORCHESTRA Iriuisday r >, 7:30 p m. Bojiid Btook High School West Union Ave., Bound Brook (908) Community orchestra. SWEET ADELINES Piscataway Chorus Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m, Reformed Church Main St., South Bound Brook (908) , Somerset Valley Chorus Tuesdays, 7:15 p.m. PeopleCare Center 120 Findeme Ave. Bridgewater (908) , For women who enjoy singing New members welcome; no experience necessary. WESTFltLD COMMUNITY ORCHESTRA Mondays, 7:15 p.m. Roosevelt School, Wesllietd (908) For adults and ynung people who play string instruments. Must be able to read music and plav first positions. Kid stuff THE ART MUSEUM Princeton University (009) H8 Gallery talks for children 6-9 years old, Saturdays at 1.1 a m. Children under 7 must be iiaofupamed by an adult. Free admission thmbeth Luchak on Man on (IK Dolphin, Dec. 5. Mary Sinaiko on the Princeton Paddock, Dec. 12. Mar/ Benton and Hnmel Vav,ier on the Cnoir of Angels, Dec. 19. TOM CHAPIN Sunday. Doc. 13:1, 3:30, and 6 p.m. Ineatre at Raritan Valley Community CollCRO Route 28, lirnnchrjurf; (008) Holiday concert by the singersongwriter (and brothei of the late Harry Cliappri). AtjiPission $6 A CHRISTMAS CAROL Dec : 2 p.m duo Bene Houte 35, Sayrevtlle (008) Charles Dickons' YJetide tali*. Admission 15, HEIDI Friday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. State Theater 453 Northampton St. Eastern. Pa. (215) The fabled story of the orphan in the Alps, told with music. Adults $7. children under 12 $4. HOLIDAY HANDSHAKES Sunday, Dec. 13,3 p.m. Arts Council of Princeton 102 Witherspoo.,... Pnnceton (609) Three short stories: Goat by Isaac Bashens Saturday, Dec 19, 2.m State Theatre f"i J Ihud Girt by Jan Carcw. ar>r1 ii Mc from India about Lakshmi Admis sion $5, JACK FROST HOLIDAY REVUE 19 Li.'in^ton Ave. New Brunswick ( Also bulf'infi Fiosty tho Rurlolph tho f'ttl-nosefi and oiher lairy-ta!o thar mission $10, $H. JOY IN EVERY LAND Dec. 5, 11 d.m and J p n\ Monlclnir Kimbvily Aciidwii) 201 Valley Rd., Montclair ( / il Ail dances from mound [he woiiti, n plete with autneniic costumes. Admission $6, group rotes.ivalitbl LOVE, MAGIC, AND BRUSSELS SPROUTS Sunday, Dec, 6,2 p.m. Colonia High School tost St., Colonia (908) Folk tales from far-away lands for preschool-grade 5. Admission $5 in advance, $6 at the door; discounts available. MR. PUNCH'S CRABGRASS CHRISTMAS Saturday, Dec. 19,3 p.m. Fairieigh Dickinson University Dtoyfuss 1 heater. Madison 1201) Puppet thwier accomposed by holidiiy music. Admission S5, group rates avail J We. N.J. SYMPHONY OR- CHESTRA Dec. 13, 1:30 and 3:30 p.m. Symphony Hall 1020 Broad St., Newark ALLEGRO Holiday concert, including,w abridged version of Hansel ami Orele/ by the German composer Engeitx?rt Humpcrrjmck, Free admission for children; adults $5 each, NJ. YOUTH SYMPHONY Sunday, Doc 6, 3 p.m, Madison A I M YMCA 1 Ralph Sioddard Dr., M.trjison (201( Meet the Woodwinds" in tin orfk'slrj. Hec admission. THE NUTCRACKER AND THE MOUSE KING SiiturrJiiy, fee. 12, 3 p.m Dickinson Univeisity IhiMtcr, Madison ICIUllku.slv/5 toilet, iki.lplt'd t)y t.i.a H:)tfr'uin iiiiel p<?rformt*d with imimc Admission %[>, fjioup MIKE THALER Sijndjy, OK. 6, 2 p m, ft's Croft Shop (908.? Storyit'to, iiulhoi, find crt'ijtor ol,1 child.'t'n 1 ', fv &ho»v. Free admission. For The GIFTS YOU LOVE TO GET and WANT TO GIVE Sensual \ Practical Lingerie Main Si. (908) MON.THUHS 1Q-53O Fill 'TILL G, SAT t Personal Atlonllon Expert Filling Layaway Keep The Tradition CHOOSE & CUT YOUR OWN CHRISTMAS TREE! Sollntr's Christmas Tree Farm OcW l.m# III 1? Wft'.l IK. I ^i.t md* mukti Fkghl on Httmorj Sttwoi Hrt limn \t m lol»'"i 906) 782-TREE (Anytime) JyM WE HAVE IT ALL! Bras for Brides, Bridesmaids 1 & Mothers Peignoirs Shower Gifts Out of Ideas? Certificates ig Lessons Available to solve any >uyjng delimmas Somerset Air Service, Inc. Airport Road, Bedminstcr Just 2 miles from The Hills SALE DATES 11/30-12/6 It]» OPEN TO THE PUBLIC BUY CORATIVE PARTY GOODS HERE ALA HENRI CLEARLY CANADIAN CHICKEN NUGGETS, PATTIES OR SPARKLING WATER BEVERAGE CHICKEN uiii>ncra STRIPS si $6.95, (ALlWItttEMLAII pen 3 m oo* CUDDY FARMI COOKED TURKEY DREAST ^* B IB SLICED AT DKLI STATION PENT HOUSE MEATS WAFER STEAK CUM* STPAK CHOPPED AND FORMED.{SOLID PltCE OF MLAII $7.95 [$12.95 FROZEN CONCEMTIUTtO OMNQEME $2.19 $24.95 won nwilo» en iiffn ilmhuimn $1.39 mm DART J CUPS HOT OR COLD INSULATED CUPS '$21.95 M&IWO nrtfcim $2.19 $12.95 II I Of ( - r>iis lunt's ANGELA MIA CRUSHED ALL PURfOSE T0MA10E& $ 'IH (»Sf SPAGHETTI SAUCE WITH TOMATOE BUS $3.79 $20.95,. cm LAY'S POTATO CHIPS REGULAR OR RUFFLES $1.59 PER ltd 1LBBACS CAPE MAY CHOPPED ClAMS CLAM JUICE $ $43.95; 98 ( fill Hi (1/ fill $10.95 DAPHNE WBYWHCLECIAM3 98 $ ( cm i1 FRIBESIUQUID VEGETABLE SHORTENING INO rtlollstlrou $13.95 M(tt K H F.IS III CUMAtrjl (I LOCATION Ffi 98, Sal 6-5 Sun 95 WE ACCEPT FOOD STAMPS VISA f MASTER CARD Small to 3X LINGERIE by Susan Colonial Village Shopping Center Rt. 27 & Parsonage Rd., Edison (opposite Panonago 0«wl Plalnflcld High School Tncater 950 Park Avo. Plnlnfiold, NJ. >/\ UAM I! Ili.ATIU I,Ul H. ^ IM, " ru'ki'xs $15.00 (908) Husr.iaii AmPNuii Casl t ( I : <. ^ i FQitcs Newspapers Deccmtjor 2-4,199?

39 Weekend Getting a Handel on 'Messiah' ByWllLJAMWESTHOVEN WeckcndPlus Editor. One of the grwtt things about Christmas is the music, and wherever you are, you're not far from an upcoming performance of Handel's Messiah. Composed in in just 2*1 days, Handel's famous oratorio, in various forms, has Income one of the best-loved pieces of Iraditonal holiday music enjoyed all over the world. This year, the music world celebrates the 250th anniversary of Messiah. Locally, performance can Ix? found in Union, Somerset, Middlesex and Mercer Counties, Friday, Ike. 4,8 p.m., the? Chorale Art Society of New Jersey will perform Messiah in sinjj-n-loru; style (scores will he available for the audience at the door) at the First Presbyterian Church in Westfiold. Soloists include Rodney ('lark of tin- First Presbyterian Church ol'cranford. Dolores Stoekhine of I he Calvary Lutheran Church of Cranford and Suzanne Beamy and Mary Dolling of the Musical Club of Westlield Sunday, Dec. 6, at 3 p.m., the Central Jersey Symphony and Master Chorale will also perform a Messiah sing-a-long at the Raritan Valley Community College Theatre in North Branch. Memlxirs of the orchestra will accompany the singers conducted by music director Roger Briscoe of Scotch Plains. Soloists include sopranos Leona Adams of Scotch Plains and Barbara Eaton of Bridfiewater, mezzo-soprano Diantha Clark of South Plainfield and bass Donald Eaton of Bridgewater. Thursday, Dec. 10,8 p.m., the Handel and Haydn Society will recreate the original version of Messiah at the State Theatre in New Brunswick. Friday and Saturday, Dec ,8 p.m., Princeton Pro MUSK-a will present Messiah at Richardson Auditorium at Princeton University. For vwiv information, consult Ihc "Soundings" dinrtory on fxirje M under the fowling "Messiah." The Central Jersey Symphony will join with the Master Chorale for a performance of Handel's Messiah at the Raritan Valley Community College Theatre. LOW COST HEALTH INSURANCE ARE YOU SICK OF PAYING TO MUCH FOR TOO LITTLE? LET ME TRY TO SAVE YOU 20%-50% ON YOUR RATES CARPENTERS, PLUMBERS, LANDSCAPERS, BUILDERS, REAL ESTATE AGENTS, FISHERMEN, DOCTORS, ATTORNEYS, ACCOUNTANTS, SMALL BUSINESSES.SELF EMPLOYED, WORK FOR SMALL BUSINESS, ETC... \ALL ACROSS THE USA WE'RE PUTTING PEOPLE IN A HEALTHY STATE ' MATERNITY COVERAGE VMIWimV^H ' 51 UILLI0N HOSPITAL COVERAGE DENTAL COVERAGE H94Vrf9s"iTwi9^l ' EMPLOYEES (1-5) 2 YEAR RATE GUARANTEE HHPInPMpMPfl^fl ' STABLE PREMIUMS VANISHING DEDUCTIBLE ^^MMmWiMmEi WORLD WIDE COVERAGE LOW COST GROUP RATES ANY DOCTOR, ANY HOSPITAL CALL ALANMOTT Call Today About Career Opportunity Information. United Service Association For Health Care by Naiiofiai Health insurance Co This Holiday Give Them A Gift That Will Love Them Forever! state Cl pro uppies Hours:Mon-Sat loam-llpm; Sun llam-lopm W. Main St., Somerville WEAREBREEDERSREPRESENTATIVE ANY PUPPY AKC Puppies in the open to huj; k cuddle Famous Shake a Paw LIFETIME HEALTH GUARANTEE Super Clean, Modern Facilities Free Shots and Lifetime Obediance Training We honor all competitor coupons on all puppy food & accessory products Come Early k Reserve Your Holiday Puppy! Slop By Today! ^ M R»lSS;,SK brmk December 2-<l, 1992 Fortes Weekend

40 Wbotend Pll Soundings AFRICA OYE Saturday, Dec. 5,8 p.m. State Theater 453 Northampton St. Easlofi, Pa. (215) Featuring 38 singers, musicians, and dancers from eight regions in Africa. Admission $ DEBORAH BERRIETERUDOVIC/ JAMES PAPPAS Friday, Dec, 4,8 p.m. Community Chapel Wcston Canal Rd., Zarcphalh (908) M&zo-soprano and tenor sing holiday songs and concert music. Adults $10, senior citizens and students $5. CAFEMUSIQUE Saturday, Dec. 5,8 p.m. Fairteijji Dickinson University Lenlcl! Hall, Madison 1201) Songs from opera and Broadway, sung by Sharon Camille, soprano, and Bruce Ramekar, barilonc. Admission %?2, discounts available. A CHRISTMAS CAROL Wednesday, Dec. 16,8 p.m. State Theatre 19 Livingston Ave. New Brunswick (908) Charles Dickens' holiday standard, presenled with appropriate music. Admission $24$15. PAQUITOD'RIVERA Thursday, Dec. 10, 7:30 p.m. Montclair Kimbcrty Academy 201 Uoyd Rd., Montclair (201) Cuban-bom jazz saxophone star performs with his Havana- New York Ensemble. Admission $10. ENGELCHOR CONSORT Sunday, Dec. 13,3 p.m. Art Museum, Princeton Untorsrty (609) Christmas music of Ihc 15th century from Spain and other European countries. Free admission, AN EVENING OF Country singer Chariene Gordon will bring her electric autoharp to SomervHIe High School on Saturday, Dec. 5, when she performs at the Somerset County Correction Officer's annual Nashville Country Music Spectacular. guitar, mandolin and banjo while performing contemporary and onfjinal talk, blues, swing and bkjegrass songs. Tickets $10 m advance; $12 at trie door. CHUCK GiRARO Saluiday, Dec. 12,7:30 p.m. Lambertvillc Assembly ol God Route 518, Lambertville (609) Christian singer and musician. Donation. JENNIFER GOLDBERG/ COLETTE VALENTINE Sunday, Dec, C, 3 p.m. Taplw Auditonum, Top 10 CDs t&te Clapton, 2. Spin Doctors, Pocketful or* Kyptonte 3. Soundtrack, The Bodftwi 4. Neil Diamond, Christmas Album 5. HEM, Automatic for the People 6. Pearl Jam, fen 7.Metattca 8. Michael Boiton, timeless (The Classics) 9. Sade, Low Deluxe 10. Various artists, A Very Special Christmas, Vol. 2 -Sales figures courtesy of AMH< Records ORIGINAL POPULAR SONGS Friday, Dec. 11,8 p.m. Watchung Arts Center 18 Stirling Rd., Watchung (908) Two distinct sets: Nancy Sebastian (vocals) and Dob Terry Iguttnr), Jim Dawson (singersongwriter) and Self) Dawd Walter (keyboards). Admission $8. DAVID FRY Saturday, Dec. b, 8 pm. Temple EksUi-EI 338 Walnut Ave., Cnnlof't "Well known folk sinfjor plays Princeton University (009) 2f>H 5000 ViolmiM and pi.ini',t perform works by J.!J. Bach, Mo/ail, Pfukufk*. and Grief, I reu admission. GREATER PRtNCHON YOUTH ORCHESTRA Saturday, Doc,!i, f:3o p.m. RttihtirdMin AuditoiHim. Princeton University (WJI 25K S(XX) f'eilorminf', wirks tiy Vrvalcli, Handel. Mi'klclr/.ohd,.iixi Kodafy w/toryn M.iy.i, flautist. Admission Sf). GREATER TRENTON HANOVER WIND SYMPHONY Sunday, Dec. 6,3 p.m. Whippany Park High School Thursday, Dec. 10,7 p.m. Bcrrurdsville High School Friday, Dec. 11,7 p.m. Rockaway Townsquare (201) Songs of the holidays performed by a 70-piece orchestra. Free admission. ROY MORTON Sunday, Dec. 6,4 p.m. Old Main, Dclbarton School Route 24, Mornstowi (201) Organist performs works by J.S, Bach and other composers w/vifginia Schulzo Johnson, flautist. Vespers follow at 5:15 p.m. Adults $7, senior crtircns and students $5. HUNTERDON CHORAL UNION Sunday, Dec. 6,7:30 p.m. Clinton Presbyterian Church 91 Center St., Clinton (908) , Vivaldi's Gloria and the Christmas portions ol Handel's Mcs- M I I, performed w/the Hunterdon Chamber Enwinblc. Adulls $10, senior ctti/ens and children $5. HUNTERDON SYMPHONY Saturday, Dec. 5, 8 p.m. Ninth MunK.'idon Hijtfi Schoul Route 31, AnnaiuWo (90H) , Gnffes' Poem (or Hute and Or chi",ti<'i; Tchaikoftky'r, Swart inky, plus wotks by Mo?,m, Vnnchiin Williams, awl other composers. Adults $10, senior citizens and children $ r j. A JOYFUL NOISE Sunday, Dec. 6, 3 p.m. Proprietary House 149 faamy Ave., Perth Amtxry (008) Holiday songs sunn by four women. Admission $12-$8. KEAN COLLEGE BANDS WcdiWMlny, Dec. 9, fl p.m. Wilktns Hall Route 82, Union (908) Holidiiy concert featuring the collf!jj«'s concert and jan toindr.. FKJP admission. KEAN COLLEGE CHOIR flouts 82, Union ( Friday, Dec. 4, B p.m. Holiday concert wthe motet Exultate Deo by Allcsandro Scartatti, plus other choruses and arias. VWkins Hall, Kcan College. Free admission. Thursday, Dec. 10,6:30 p.m. "The OkJYuletide Feast" of song and supper with madri gate. Downs Hall, Kean College. Admission $20. STEVE KEY Friday, Dec. 4,8 p.m. Six Mile Run Reformed Church Route 27, Franklin Park (906) Folk singer performs in a coffeehouse setting w/joc Giacoio. Adults $5 w/a food donation, $6 without; children under 12 $2. LESSONS AND CAROLS Thursday, Dec. 10,8 p.m. Princeton University Chapel (609) Candlelit concert of Yulclide music sung by thn university's Chapel Choir, Glee Club, halz enjammers, and Gospel Ensemble. Donation. MESSIAH Choral Art Society of N.J. Friday, Dec. 4,8 p.m. I \ra Baptist Church 17OCImr.t.,W['stfield (908) Central Jersey Symphony Orchestra A Mister CIIOMIU Sunday, Doc. (i,3 p.m. R.irit;in Valley Community Cojlefp, Hrunchbui! I'JOH) Handel & I Ijydn Society of Boston Thursday, Dec. 1U, 8 p.m. State Theatre, New Brunswick (908) 'rmcelon Pro Musicn Dec. 18 and 19,8 p.m. Michnrdson Auditorium, Princeton University (609) Handel's enduring oratorio of the holidays. Admission $5 in WcstrteU. S32-S22 in New Brunswick, $20-$6 in Princeton; adults $0, senior ciu/em and students $4 in Or.inchbuft; MR, PICKWICK'S STOKIES FOW A CHRISTMAS EVENING Saturday, Dec. 19,8 p.m. Theatre at Rarltan Valley Community Collie Route 28, Branchburg (908) Songs, poems, and carols from 19th-century England, loosely based on Charles Dickens' JMvwcrt Papers. Admission S15, S N.i. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Friday. Dec. 4,8:30 p.m. Count Basic Theatre, Red Bank Saturday, Dec. 5,8 p.m. State Theatre, New Brunswick Sunday, Dec. 6,3 p.m. Symphony Moll, Newark 1-80O-ALLLGRO *MacfmH moo criou by Wuo nnen, in its New Jersey premiere; Copland's Concetto lor Piano and Orchestra; Berlioz' Symptom 1 faftoisl/qiw. Aitmission S37-S1O, discounts available. NEW PHILHARMONIC OF NEW JERSEY Sunday, Dec, 6, 3 p.m. f relini'.hiiyw'n Ailwrelnin 53 last Hanover Ave. Mornstown (201) Haydn':. Qu.iitel No, 2 in D major; Dvorak's (Jiifirtet in L flat rnapr; U\we Dwrtitwnti by Benjamin Hiitlcn. Admission S23, discounts iiviiihiliie, MICHAEL NEWMAN Saturday. Dec. 12,7:30 p.m. Stiinton Reformed Church Route 629, St.inton (908) Guilartsl performs works by composers from Spam and South America. Adults 514, senior citizens and students $9, PLAINflELDGESANfi-und TURNVEREIN Saturday, Doc. 12,7:30 p.m. Saenger Halle 220 Somerset St. North Piainrield (908) Chnstmas carols and folk songs, sung (n German and English by a 45 voice chorus. Adults $7, children under 12 $3 PUINFIELD SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Sunday, Dec. 6,4 p.m. Crescent Avenue Presbyterian Church 716Walcnunf,Ave., Platnficld (908) The overture to Nabucco by Verdi; Debussy's Rhapsody for Clarinet and Orchestra; Mo/art's Toy Symptwny; Ibcrt's Oivertisscment for Orchestra; "Jupiter" from VK Planets by Hoist. Admission $17,12; discounts available. PRINCETON UNIVERSITY GOSPEL ENSEMBLE Sunday, Dec. 6, 3 p.m. Richardson Audrtonum (609) O0 Traditional and modem gospel music for Ihc Christmas season. Adults $5, students $4. PRINCETON UNIVERSITY JAZZ ENSEMBLE Sunday, Dec. 13,7 p.m. Richardson Auditorium (609) Winter concert w/a showdown between two big bands. Adults %l, students $3. PRINCETON UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA Dec. 11 antl 12, 8 p.m. Hichnrdson Auditorium (609) fvifurmmj 1, woiks by Mozart, Mi'iidelssohn, Stravinsky, and Schocnberg. Adults $7, students $3. RAR1TAN VALLEY CHORUS Wednesday, Dec. 16,8 p.m. Richardson Auditorium, Pnnceton University (009) Holiday concert featuring J.S. Bach's Cantata 142, Mendelssolw's Cririslus, and tradi lional caiots. Admission $5. RARJTAN VALLEY YOUTH CHORALE Friday, Dec, 11,7:30 p.m. First Presbyterian Church 21fl Dnncllcn Ave., Duncllen (908) "A Winter Triptych" of Christmas, Harvukkah, and New Yea/ songs wrtho Duncllen Community Choir. Admission $5. RIDER COUiOE CHOW Sunday, Dec. 6,3 p.m. Gil Memorial Chapel Rider College, Lawencevillo (609) Siring songs of the holidays. Free admission, RUTGERS UNIVERSITY CONCERT CHOIR Friday, Dec. 4,8 p.m. Voomees Chapel, Folk singer Dave Fry, who has appeared on the PBS TV series Rock Roots will perform a variety of contemporary and original songs and styles during Cafe Night at Temple Beth- El in Cranford. For more information, call (908) Rutgers Arts Center George St., New Brunswick (908) Holiday concert vvyulctidc favorites. Admission $8, discounts available, ST. NICOLAS Sunday, Dec. 6, 3 p.m. Princeton University Chapel (609) Benjamin Britten's Yulelidc cantata, featured in a Christmas vespers service ^the Princeton University Orchestra and Chapel Choir. Free admission, MARK SHANE/HARRY ALIEN Friday, Dec. 4,8 p.m. Watchung Arts Center 18 Styling Rd., Wnichunf, ( Jazz pianist and tenof sawphone player perform in a cab aret setting, Admission $10. STRIKE IT RICH Dec. 4 and 5,8 p.m. Westfield High School Rahway Ave., Wcstfteld (908) Holiday show w/harfnofwinfi toy area barbeishop quartets. Admission $8. STUDENT JAZZ AND GUITAR ENSEMBLES Thursday, Dec. 10,8 p,m, Welpe Tlieatio, Ranian Valley Community College Route 28, Branchburg (906) Winter concert of the two college ensembles. Adults $6, senior citizens and students $4. TCHAIKOVSKY CNAM8CR ORCHESTRA Saturday, Dec. 5,8 p.m. Fmo Arts Theatre Rider CoHeflfc, Lawrcnceville (609) Ensemble performs Wlrvta Sohn, violin. Admission $15. ELLEN TtPf R Sunday, Doc. 13,4:30 p.m. Watchung Arts Center 18Siiriin Rd.,Watcruirti (906) Harpist performs medieval, Baroque, and early Irish songs. Admission $8. TUESDAY NOONDAY CONCERTS Dec. 8,12:15 p.m, KirtAatrick Chapel, Rutgers University Somerset St., New Brunswick (908) Featuring soloists and chamber musicians from the Rutgers graduate school. Free admission. MARLENE VerPLANCK Friday, Dec. 4,8 p.m. Tncatra at Rantan Valley Community College. Route 28, Branchburg (908) Ja# singer performs in a cab arct setting. Adulls $7.50, senior citizens nrxl students $5. VIENNA CHOIR BOYS Friday, Dec. 18,8 p.m, State Theatre 19 Lwinghlon Ave. New Brunswick (908) Singing traditional holiday fa vortles. Admission $24 $15. VOORHEES CHOIR Sunday, Dec. 6,4 p.m. Vooffwes Chapel, Rutgers Arts Center George St., New UrunswicK (908) Holiday songs sung at twilight by the Douglass College choir. Free admission. MARION ZARZECZNA Saturday, Dec. 5,3 p.m. Montclair Art Museum 3 South Mountain Ave. Montclair (201) Pinnist performs vwrhs by beethoven, Schubert, Debussy, and Chopin. Adults $6, senior students $4. 14 Weekend Fortes Nuwr.pripcrv; D'ivr:,!n'i 2-4,

41 Abbott! George Street rings in the holiday with a classic comedy ByMlCHAaP.SCASSERRA WeekendPlus Writer Three Men on a Horse, described by the George Street Playhouse as "a comedy of mishaps, misunderstandings, and double crossings," comes to New Brunswick riding the crest of a wave of theatrical nostalgia for the 1930s, an era when frenzied farce, swill dialogue, and unforced social satire occupied stages and screens across America. The play tells the frantic story of Erwin Trowbridgc, a m iklmannered greeting card poet from Ozone Heights, New Jersey, who has an uncanny knack for picking the daily winners at the racetrack. Though Erwin never actually bets on the horses, he falls in with a trio of small-time gamblers determined to benefit from Erwin's talent. Written by legend writer and director George Abbott and John Cecil Holm, Three Men on a Hime first brought laughter to Broadway in Originally having opened to enthusiastic reviews, the screwball comedy was later revived on Broadway in 1942 and again in 19G9. Since then, the show has rarely been produced. "The play is still largely undiscovered in terms of being revived," says Gregory Hurst, George Street's Producing Artistic Director, and director of this production. "People know about the show, but most have never had the opportunity to see it." Abbott, who this year turned 105, wrote hls first comedy back in 1910 and has been entertaining audiences ever since, perhaps for a longer continuous period than any other American theater artist. Among his most famous works are classics like Twentieth Centum, On Your Toes, The Pajama Game, and the perennially revived Damn Yanfoes. Hurst, who also serves as president of the Stage Directors and Choreographers Foundation, a group which annually gives the George Abbott Award for lifetime achievement in directing, has long been a fan of the Three Men on a Howe script, but he has never seen it produced prior to taking on this revival. "Abbott told me to have fun with the production," I hirst said, "and the experience has turned out to be a real joy. I have a great affection for this play and I've always wanted to do it. It's got a lot of heart and soul, and it's extremely entertaining. We do a lot of new plays here that often have an adult bias, so it is imiwrtanl to have a holiday show Unit is appropriate for the entire family/ 1 The snow's busy cast of 15 includes George Street favorites David Howard, Valerie Ijponard, and John Ramsey as well as Tom Beckett, currently appearing in the theatrical film Light Sleeper, 'Hie cast has David S. Howard, Scott Wentworth and Tom Beckett star in the classic comedy farce Three Men on a Horse, which premieres at the George Street Playhouse in New Brunswick on Friday, Dec. 4. worked diligently to keep the play colorful and fast-moving. Even the set design by Atkin Pace refuses to be stationary for very long - the entire show unfolds on a high, three-set turnstile. "Actors for this kind of comedy must have the ability to find the rythyms in the dialogue, and they must be physically adept," Hurst explained. "Farce demands a lot of technique from actors. * "If the dialogue is this play is performed properly, it moves on its own power. It's like a snowball going downhill and picking up its own momentum." Considering the current challenges of funding non-profit theatre, George Street might not be given an opportunity to make a play like 77m?e Men on a Horse work at all were it not for the support of an organization such as the Laurie Foundation. "One of the reasons they don't write comedies like this anymore, with complication after complication, lots of different characters, is because of the expense," Hurst stressed "During the 1930s, they didn't have to worry so much about cost Today, economic concerns limit artistic choices, the scope and the imagination of writers. This is a difficult production to afford because it requires three sets on a turnstile, plus a large cast in period costume." TTM; Blanche and Irving Laurie Foundation, established in 1983 by New Brunswick philanthropist Irving Laurie, has sponsored past George Street revivals including last season's Anna Christie and / Outfit to lie in Pictures. "We've had a very strong relationship for several years with the I auric Foundation, which has been vital in our ability to do revivals," Hurst said. "Without their support, we couldn't affoitl some of the choices we've made. It's wonderful to have them right in our backyard." Three Men on a Horse Dec at Ihe Geor^ Street Playhouse, 9 Livingston Ave,, New Brunswick. Tickets $16-30 with student and senior ahicn discounts available as well as special pay what you canperformances. (908) RVCC presents 'Toyland' A ftj-scate production of the popdar family musical Bates to Tqyfandwi be presented at the Raton Vafcy Community College theatre on Saturday, fee. 5. Perfbmianoes of t h* new version of Victof Herbert* hofctoy favorite wi begin at 4 pm and 8 p.m. Since opening in 1903, Herbert's operetta has undergone many changes as producers tailored itfor the Broadway tfaft feature Itfrm and other productions. Ihe orignal film version, starring Laurel and Hardy, ts a television tradition around ttwholidays. Set at the turn of the century, Bates tote the story of the two runaways, Alan and Jane, and their adventures in Toytand. Alonf the way, they thwart the plans of toy-steatef Morton and get lost in the Enchanted Forest before being rescued in time for the dmacfc Utah of Tickets for both performances an $20-$2Z50. For mean* ttons or Information, oil (906) Family program at the State The State iheatre it New orurbmqh ano me new IUTR Times hfvi Joined foiom to pio> mote "Fimfy BoftmV* te* rtes of we theabe evens de* sj0iedtofaringperinte and cnh or vas aeeeoni proffam Include Ncken's A Christmas Carol (Dec. 16}, The Jack Ftost Hoftfey Revue (Dec m Puss in Boots (Feb. 21), Mummenschanz (April 4) and The Emperor's N ^ t y a f e (April 18). For more infoimation, cal (908) Curtain calls NOW PLAYING AFTON RESTAURANT 2 Hanover Rd., Ftorham Park {201) Deal/) and Deceit on the Nile, murder mystery sel in Cflrpt 8 p.m. Dec. 4,11,12,19. Ad mission $39, Includes dinner. APOLLO MUSES Carney Centci for tho PorformlngArts The Pumell School Pottcfsvlllo (008) Beloved, a staged reading of a newplaybyuigoodyeoutiki Bob Dopiy. Cast features Emmy-nominated Ruth Warrick {Phoebe on TVsAi/My Chiktnn). Friday, Dec. 4.7:30 p.m. Dorwtion $5 at the door, CfMNTORD DRAMATIC CLUB 7p Wmnns Aw. t Cranford (908) 276-7GU TtViis [he Nitfrt Geftvo Ch/isf- Ms, musical adaptation of A from St. Mc/wtos. Dec Admission $4. CROSSROADS THEATRE COMPANY / UvwRiton Ave. New Brunswick (90HI 249-5'JGO M t v y Hrowri,,) ihylfim ;IIKI blues musical by NtoKikn fp, l-'nuty Mann. and Haikida CarToll. Throu^i Jan. 3, Admission $30 $22. FORUM THEATRE 314MainSt.,Mctuchcn 1908) Milk and /toney, Jcny Herman's musical set in the cany years of Israel. Throufji Jaa 3, Admission $26, $22; discounts available. GEORGE STREET PLAYHOUSE 9 Livinffiton Ave. Now Brunswick (908) Three Men oo a Horse, Gewge Alibotl'scoincdy atxxjt a fkifscpiaytr who picks Miners ycl ctvi't pfi\ his brts down. Throu^i Dec. 20. Admission J3OJ16. THE CROWING STAGE Route 24, Chester (906) Pfpprf tongstocwflg, musical adapted from the children's stones by Astrid Lndgrcn. Dec Adults $10, children $8. HUNTERDON WHS PLAYHOUSE Route 173, Hampton Nevw Too late, comedy by Sumner Arthur Long. Trirou)^ Dec. 21. Group rates call for puces. LEVIN THEATER Rutgers Arts Center George St., New Brunswick (908) for Country's Good, Timberlake Wertenbaker's re-creation of Australia's first tlnmtor pro duction The Recrwt/ng Officer. Througji Dec. 13. Admission $14, discounts available. McCARTER THEATRE 91 University PI., Princeton (609) *A Christmas Carol, Clvirl's Dickens' Yulclidc story atlaptt^f by David Thompson. Dec. G-27. Admission $30-$15. OFF-BROADSTREET THEATRE 5 South liruenwood Ave. Hopewell (609) Jhe Paision otdwcuti, drama about the nefanous vampire. Through Dec. 0. Admission $17.25 Saturdays, $15.75 Fndays arid Sundays, PAPER MILL PLAYHOUSE Bfooksidc Dr., Millbum (201) Sweeney Totfd, musical by Slcplien Sundlwm, Ihroiifji Pit. 13. Admission $41-$31, discounts available. PERONA FARMS Route 517, Andovor l-h0o ()9 I Wenwntfipf Mama, (IK? Rodfiefs and Hammerstem play about a Norwegian family in tumofthecentury San Francisco. Main theater, through Dec. 18. Group rates available; call lor prices. Christmas at ihe Stage Door Canteen, how the holiday was celebrated 50 years ago. Throufji Dec. 18, Group rates available; calf for prices. PHIL4THAUANS ' fi Camaflc House 'sorf, farce imported fron.< U.K. ThiouRh Dec. 5. V.T^ turn k. December 2-4,1992 ForDos Newspaper 15

42 Weekend Index of Advertisers Acme Ntuon, 17 Blonds Florist 3 Boutovwri Food 12 Capital Concept 18 Car Spa, 18 Catholic Cemeteries 28 Central Jersey Coin 6 Central Jersey Dance 12 Cloud St Soaring 16 Conversation Piece 17 Dffonzo Fence...6 Dkw Out Wtth Micki 19 Dress Den 16 Easy Video 9 Holiday Inn 3 Ughtin'Out 13 Lingerie by Susan 12 Liquid Bullet 9 Meyer's 17 Natasha's Stars 18 New Brunswick 7 New Jersey Blockbuster 16 New Jersey Symphony 6 North Branch General Store Pluckemin Greenhouses 11 Restaurants Shake A Paw 13 SoMner's 12 Somerset Air Service 12 Toy Kingdom 18 USA for Heatth 13 West Coast Video 13 Worldwide Wholesalers 2 Curtain calls (Continued from page 15) Admission $7. PLAYHOUSE Dunhams Corner fid, Eos! Brunswick (908) Social Security, Andrew Bernman's comedy about a womnn visiting tier yuppie offspring. Through Dec. 13, Admission $11, discounts available. PRINCETON UNIVERSITY Richardson Auditorium (609) Waya/ig Ku/if, shadow puppel play from Java performed by the Wesleyan University Gamclan In scmblo of Connecticut. 8 p.m. Dec. 4. Adults $10, students $2. SCRIPT & CUE DRAMA CLUB Watchun* Hills Regional High School 108 Stilting fid., Warren (908) Museum, drama by Tina Howe. 8 p.m. Dec. 4, 5. Adults $5, senior citizens and students $4, SOMERSET VALL r PLAYERS Amwell Ri)., Hillsboroufih (908) , Chicago, musical set in that toddlin' town. Ituough OfX. 6. Admission $15 Friday and Saturday, $20 for two tickets Sunday, STAGECRAFTERS South flivci High School Montgomery St., South River (908) , dill Me rvfadrim, imisiciil by Irv rig Ik'ilm. 7:30 p.m. Dec. 4, 5; 2:30 p.m. Dec. 6. Admission $10 in advance, $12 at the door; discounts available. TEMPLE NEVE SHALOM 250 Grove Avo., Metitthcn (908} Scenes from works by Aithur Miller, CliHord Odds, Sholom Aleichcm, and Rod Scrlmg. fl p.m. Doc. 5, Admission $10 in advance, $12 at the door; discounts available, THEATRE AT RARITANVAUEY COMMUNITY COLLEGE Route 28, Branchbuig (908) Hdhes in Toyland, tin? Victor llciberl musical with new lyrics by Alice Itommofstem Miithios. 4 md 8 p.m. Dec, 5. Admission $22.50, $20. UNION COUNTY ARTS CENTER 1001 living St., Rahway (908) C *A Clio/us Une, Michael Ben ncti's musical about the joy and pain behind the stage. 8 p.m. Doc. 5. Admission $18$12. Benefit tickets $35, includes reception. VILLAGERS THEATRE 475 DeMott lane, Somerset (908) *VK Mysfe/y ol ErAvin Drood, Rupert Holmes' rendwing of Charles Dickens' unfmibhetl pl.iy. Ttuoiifih Dec. 13. Admission $15. Glider Rides Gift Certificates Get them the most unique Christmas gift ever!! Welt take you up to 3000 ft. abovu the airport and soar for minutes in the Bedminster nren. We fly from Somerset Airport, April 1 Nov. 30. Rides are $60/person. To order a gift certificate, send check for $60 payable to; Cloud Street Soaring, Inc Washington Valley Rd. ( Martinsvillo NJ for more information please call: Grand Opening DRESS DEN Wholesale/Retail Something For Everyone i.ll Ifvi Nriilf.1 IVj AS l U»j;L..--f,i ifyoutikcdhdyne'shbr/dl you'll love tmno MAN!" 10 Locations throughout NJ. & N.Y. Sizes 3-24 Petite, Junior, Missy, Catering to Career, Casual & Dressy, Designer Coats at Wholesale Prices From $99 ll[l Every $ Dress s y$ 33 VW (Specialty Hems Slightly Higher) HKHKSTI'KTrHK (IF r 'ATUICKSWAVZK LSliKil.LIAVr Values Up to M50 00 See Our Selection oi Holiday Wear! Mon.,Tues.&Wed.-11:30-7:30 Thurs. & Fri-11:30-8:30 Sat. io?: 1006 B.J. Plaza Route 1 Sun.'Mi. Edison (908) Weekend 2-4,1992 EDISON MMOtUOO LJNDEN WM25-1IM METUCHEN WM0M7U NORTH BRUNSWICK MM4M600 NORTH PUINF1EU) SPRINGFIELD ,000 VIDEOS «OPEN 10 AM TILL MIDNIGHT irni 11

43 Weekend Museums THE ART MUSEUM Princeton University (609) Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday from 1-5 p.m. Free admission. Western European paintings, sculpture and decorative art (torn 19th and 20th centuries; atr.'j pre-columbian art and art of the Americas. Works by Su?y Krelinghuysun and George L.K. Morris through Jan. 24,1993. "The Art of Holy Russia." through Feb. 7,1993. BLACKSMITH MUSEUM River St., Mitlstono Boni'ipji (908) Blacksmith's shop wtr-. t'jok and devices from the micmfitii century to the 19('J*K Opon Sundays from 1:30-4 p.m. through Dec. U, wratnor permitting. IWI DRAKE HOUSE GO2 Wast Front St., hjinfieki (908) Saturday and Sunday Ifom 2-<\ p.m Free admission for membcrs, Non-member ddrr,ission: adults $1, children free. Open house w/re-creation of A Visit from St. MtfioJas, Dec EAST JERSEY OLDETOWNE Johnson Park River Rd., Piscataway (908) Village composed of leiocatorj 18th century structures set near the headquarters of ihe county park poko. No louri, oflered at present. Gift shop closed until further notire, HUNGARIAN HERITAGE CENTER 300 Somerset St. Now UrunswicH (908) Tuesday through Saturday from 11 am -4f>m. 'liudjijout 1900: In Pnotoj'/aph',," through Jan METIAR HOUSE Uiver Hit., PiswUwily (908) 4G3-fl1G3 Piscj(;iw;iy Jown-ihp historic muyvjm. wish pemweni e»hiliitif.ii of liti 1 in the town's Parly d<]>'$. Ih.iridjy through Soturti;ty (rum noon-5 p.pi,. SiifXl.iy liotn 11 d.m.^l p.m. Archeology from Ftantan lanrliiif 1,, through DfC. i\ MIDDLESEX COUNTY MUSEUM Cornelius Low House.1225 Hiver Rd., Pitoilnvwy (908) Daily le«cep! Mondoyj Irom 1-4 rim, fiue admission, "Echoes of a Storytolloi," i^fic-f)ds mythology, and fcww, uf Nuw jersey, Dec. 6-July Reception from 1-4 p m Dec. 6. MILUR-CORY HOUSE MUSEUM 614 Mountain Aw.. Westlield (908) Sundays from 2-5 pm. Dec 6, 13, 20, (201) ] Fantasy castle, a 50 c. f'a 1 engine, and more c*hiw. fnr tiidti to touch. Open (wry (Jay from 9 a.m-5 p.m. Admission $6 weekdays, $7 weekends; Children under 1 year old free. Group rates available, "Music Time!" for children 8 and under, n a.m. and 2 p.m. Thursday, Friday. Puppet workshops, Dec. 5, 6. Reflstr.ition required. lefor, fc holiday gilts, Dec. 12, 13 Hanukkait celebration, Dec. 19, 20. N.J. HISTORICAL SOCIETY 230 Bwict.vay, Newark (201) <W13910 Wednosil t, thrcufh Fndiiy from 10 am -.1 p.m., tnnd Salufdiiy of the month from 10 a.m.-a p.m G'.id't'} (i.r,:r f, hy appointmenl. Ati'ni^ion frt-e fur society fv(.tnbfi5. 13 tor non- ' fa'idh m Years." Miililhood m 19th ct"unr> No.v Jersey, on- NJ. STATE MUSEUM 205 West Suite St., Trenton (609i M COLLECTABLE 595 Highway 18, East Brunswick, NJ Doll Hotline (908) DOTY Award Winner For Outstuntiing Doll Department Store TuPMit'i-,' thrriufrjt Siiti.irda/ from 9 ii rn. 4:45 p.m.. Sued;!) fujrn nnon- r i p m. Fice rnlrit.wn Kaleidoscope Kids punpoiry pagejnt, 11 a.m. Doc. 19. Kwjruaa celebration, 2 p.m, Dec. 19. Nnw Jorsey Arts Annual of crafts, through Jan. 3, "Weaving Around the World.' through Jan. 31, 1<)9J. Shahn, through Feb. 7,1993. "Christopher Columbus and the Age of Exploration," through March 7,1993. NEWARK MUSEUM 49 Washington St., Newark (201) Wednesday through Sunday from noon-5 p.m. Free admission. Largest museum complex in the state. Permanent exhibits include "Afftca-The Americas- The Pacific," "Design in Native American lift;," "American Painting and Sculpture," Numismatic Gallery. Asian Galleries, Bailantme House and the Mini-Zoo. Chinese "Court Costumes of tlif Celestial Kingdom," through Jan. 3,1993. "Stepping Into Ancient Eftpl," through Dec OLD BARRACKS MUSEUM R.inackSt,, Trenton (f/j9) 39G-1776 Revolutionary War museum. Tuesday through Saturday from 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday from 1-5 p.m. Adults $2, senior citizens and students $1, children under cents. OSBORN-CANNONBALL HOUSE Front St., Scotch Plains ( Historic house from c Open the first Sunday of each Pntpourri H.indknil VISA month from 2-4 p.m. Free admission. REEVES-REED ARBORETUM 165 HobartAve., Summit (908) Gardens open daily from dawn to dusk. DR. W1LUAM ROBINSON PLANTATION HOUSE-MUSEUM 593 Madison Hill Rd,, Clark (908) Farmhouse built in 1690 as part of a 750-acre plantation. Open ihe first Sunday of each month from 14 p.m. Free admtssifjn. TRAILSIDE NATURE AND SCIENCE CENTER N»JW Providence Rd. Mountainside {008? Holiday Nature Boutique, 1-5 p.m. Dec. 6. Admission $1. VILLAGE OF WATERLOO Allomuchy State Park 1-30 Exit 25. Stanhope (201) Restored farmstead from c. 1825, a life-size Lenape village, Uwpains of the old Morns Canal, etc. Open daily (except Monday) from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. through Dec. 31. Adults $G.5O weekdays, $8 weekends; senior citizens $4.50 weekdays, $6 weekends; children 6-15 $4, WALLACE HOUSE Wnotk-n C 38 Washington PI,, Somervilla (908) George Washington's headquarters when he was stationed in Somerville in Open Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday from noon-5 p.m. Free admission. "Holiday Diversion m the Raretons." 1-5 p.m. Dec, 6. Adults $3, children under 12 $1. JANE VOORHEES ZIMMERLI ART MUSEUM Rutgers University Hamilton St., New Bfunswck 1908) / Tuesday li'.rourh Fnddy from 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Sat'u'day and Sunday from r 30n 5 p.m. Holiday boutique, 10 n.m.-'< p.m. Dec 3, 4; noon-'* p.m. Dec 'focus * 4 university collections, Dec. 13-Feb Receotion from 8-10 p.m. Dec. 12. "Expression Abstracted," heads painted by Vincent Pepi. Ralph Rosenborp,, and Sal $u- URP. Dec. 13-Feb Reception from 8-10 p.m Dec. 12. "New Works on Paper," through spring Galleries ACADEMY BOOKS AND BINDERY Routes 519 & 604, Rosemont (609: Friday through Sunday from 10 a.m.-4 p.m Worts of human "Dody Parts," through Jan. 2,1993. B. BEAMSDERFER GALLERY C North Second Ave. Highland Park (908) Mfjidiiy, lue^ddy, Wednesday, <ri'j f-jinay from 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Thjrsday from 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Satutflay from 10 a.m.-5 p.m find ktubot by Jo, throufiti Dr-c. 24. CLAREMONT GALLERY Clarence Olllon Library Lamington Rd., Bedminster (9O8i Open during library hours. "FavoriW Views" ol landscapes by Nona Ruttcr, Dec. 4- Jan, 7, CORYELL GALLERY AT THE PORKYARO SCoryell St., Lambertviile (609) (Please turn to page 18) Smokers Potpourri Handkntt Sl^attrs > MUSIC BOXES Handcrafted Gifts Collectibles Tapes & CD's of Antique Music Boxes, Player Pianos & Calliopes The Cat's Meow Village Smoking Men Kiskfi Washington Valley Road MASTERCARD A.MEX DISCOVER Magnets Cal's Mcaw Village Quilts Meyer's opened in 19 M. 78 yca/s ago as an Octagon Soap Rcdcinplion Center, willi dulls as incentives. Today our unique dull department has more dolls th.m any other siurc in New Jersey. Dolls from $6 lo $6,000, A complete selection U leddy Bean, books and doll relaicd ilcins. Madame Alexander Dolls Steiff Corollo Ginny Royal Leo Mttldleton t Dolls by Paulino MEYER'S FEATURES: Eflanbee Dolls by Anne t Good Krueqer Susan Wnkeoti Faith wick Dolls by Jerri Got/ Georgetown Collodion t Hoidi Olt Mnilul's Dob Mackie Collodion & Much More *Exclusivo Limited trillions Annual European Uoll Tour Special Doll Events Special Features: U.F.UC Member *Jr. Dull Club (Ages 6-16) *Sa1ei; Throughout the year 1200 DOLLS & BEARS ON DISPLAY Madame Alexander UUJIO group) Reduced up to 40% OFF In Call or S.A.S t For CurrenfP; i 1!'-i,. While Gu.uitics i -i!.l RESERVE THESE DATES!) Doc 1-25 Doll Sale Dec. 5th Stel«Sale Up lo FftfF Stetlf Calendar With Any Purchm Otc. 12th...Jr. Doll Club 10 em Holiday Party Dec, 12th.Alexander Doll Show & Sale Alice In Wonderland 1tAM-4 PM Door Prizes SATISFACTION GUARANTEE?) "Easy layaway Plan* Or(Jns only 1 0UU-332-O176JJ Prei' Shipping Ovo' J1OO UniJprSiOOodM $3 S4H Chocks 'Monpy Or'lors Aci.ef.'t'JC Store Hours: D.illy»:;iU-9::)0 'Int. 9:30-tt:30 Sun. 1 I b Tklfflmte Basking Ridge Country Club is an affordable indulgence-no bond, initiation fee or food and beverage assessment. We are currently accepting applications lor a limited number ol Family. Individual and Corporate' memberships. «i, * Ou r private country club features an 18-hole, j (lii,«j par 70 golf course with halfway house; driving range practice putting green, Olympic size swimming pool with snack bar and changing rooms, kiddy pool, all weather tennis courts; Pro Shop, club storage and newly renovated men's and ladies' locker rooms The clubhouse includes Ironwood, a year-round restaurant, the Fairway y Baf and Lounge, patio dmtng in season a meeting and banquet facilities Ail this plus a breathtaking view ol the mt! ticuiour.iy tr\<vn tained fairways and piciu" i si?tjf j Wntchun-j mountain range and countryside beyond *RulifV (wwitry FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION REGARDING MEMBER- SHIP AND A COPY OF OUR MEMBERSHIP RATES, PLEASE CALL TH DIRECTOR OF MEMBERSHIP AT (908) ML IS? Men //s, mi ilk!a Kid hlskttty RldtfC NJ Comaiicnifr k\au\i' i mile from Route iv».' 'f-'tx«landfkfr,i JP.\.,io. w- '.i-u December 2-4,1992 fol^s Nt.wt)rn r- 17

44 Weekend Galleries (Continued from page 17) Wednesday through Sunday from 11 a.m.-5 p.m, Paintings by Katharine ton- 1'inger and Ranulph Bye, through Jan. 10, 1993 DuCRET SCHOOL OF THE ARTS 1030 Central Ave. Plamfield (908) Show and sale of miniatures by school Students, 9 -5 p.m, Dec Reception from 2-4 p.m. Dec. 6. HUNTERDON ART CENTER 7 Lower Center St., Clinton (908) Thursday and Friday from 12:30-4:30 p.m., Saturday and Sunday from 1-5 p.m. Admission 13. "Sounding of Spnti," sculpture by Peter Vanni, Dec. 6- Jan. 3,1993. Reception Irom 3-5 p.m. Dec. 6. Needlework from the Clinton Historical Museum, Dec. 6-Jnn Uiriuffiby Kevin iievcies a 2 pm. Dec. 6: reception irom 3-5 p m. Doc, 0 LandsiapL' 3'i<J lifluru painting by Milton Charles, Dee. 6-Jan Reception from 3-5 p.m. Dec. 6. JOHNSON & JOHNSON World Headquarters George St., New Brunswick 1908) Open rjy appointment only, Paintings by Louia van der Meuie, tnrough Dec 31. MONTCWIR STATE COLLEGE Sculpture Garden Life Hail, Upper Montddit ( Open daily from dawn until dusk. Free admission, Large-scale sculpture by Judith Peck, through Dec, 1. \;ilashii\ Slurs MORTIMER GALURY Gill St. Bernard's School St. Bernard's Rri.,Glad5tono 1908) Inufsday iifid Sunday fiom 2-<1 p m. Pnsteis by Grace I'reviiy Booth, through Dec. 10. NEW JERSEY CENTER FOR VISUAL ARTS G8 fclm St., Summit Monday through Friday Irani noon-4 nm., Saturday and Sunday from 2-4 p.m. Free admission (except wiicfe indicated. Holiday artisans show and salt 1, 11 a.m.-5 p.m Dec. 4,10 a.m."! p.m, Dec. 5. Works on paper by Joseph Scorselo, through Dec 10. "New Jersey Collects" photographs, lliroufih Dec 30. Adults $1, senior citizens and children fsoe. Public tour ;il 3 p.m. Dec, 6, free admission, Works by area children (or Heel Cross Month, Dec N.J. DESIGNER CRAFTSMEN G5 Church St., New Brunswick (908) Monday through Saturday Irom noon-6 p.m. Free admission Holiday craft show and sale, through Jan. 2,1993. RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Oowntown Arts Building 125 New St., New Brunswick (908) Monday through f-nday from 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Free admission. hrst-year p/uduate review, through Dec. 11. SWAIN GALLERIES 703 Watchung Ave,, Plamfield (908) Monday through Friday from 9:30 p.m.. Saturday fron,9;3oo,m,4 p.m. Music DOX Festival, 10 a.m. b p.m. Dec. 5. Exhibit of Christmas miniatures, through Dec. 31. WALTERS HALL GALLERY Douglitt College Chapel Dr., New Brunswick (908) NEED HELP BUDGETING FOR THE HOLIDAYS? & E Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. 4:30 p.m, Free admission. 'First-year graduate review, through Dec, 11. Wash AHJICS (March 21-April 19) Ue more in lyitcli wiih your own vibes right now. You get wbil you wint etsily ibis week, but Ihe real question is, Jo you want il? By Ihe weekend (pliewl), you know if you wwl il or (Kit week mtd you put il to good use, be il lo creilivc end or for a positive, new beginning. Do t belter Job of listening, IIK! you see more positive response from others. I'lan on some "couple time" thig weekend. SCORPIO (October 23-Novcmber TAURUS (April 20 Miy 20} You 21) You need to really "center" lliis experience a lot of digits and low lliis week about your priorities and what week, and WIKM you reach that highest you expect. Your sensitivities are high, peak or pinnacle, be ready for die and your penchant for creativity and downward spiral. Recognize the old new ideas (the wilder (lie bellcri) cm bull may just need some time off, and pay off. Plan on working lurd long into this weekend may be perfect for some the weekend. solitary grazing. SAGITTARIUS (November 22- GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Touch December 21) While you're good at bnse with your desires ami tune into talking, you're even belter at flirting, vour fantasies on all levels, Gemini, All of this is good news, because, with because this is your week lo play out. tlieeuceplionofifewdays, this is what You find solutions for the unresolvabte your week is made of. Ttierc are no Inkc the Irad <il wmk. You lo get problems here, with ierlii»s the excrpwtinl you wniil, and cdrlir.ilion is llie linn of petting work done, naluniloutcome, CAJ'KICOKN (December 22- CANCEK (June 21-July 22) Build i January 19) You arc always aware of stronger connection between you mid your sccurily. hit even more so this anotlier Travel nnil ilioiiplitsnfiriivcl week. You Inlk money, investments, ore likely toliepnti of the week, per- security, Your home life mid ihe haps because of escape or business, tjutlily of your life make a big dif- You lake (lie lead in the weekend ac- Terence in Imw you feel. Till in what tivilies. You're leader of the band as you want and make il hap «n. you circle (he object of desire. LEO(July 2.1-Augusl 22) You don't have lodo anything- others seek you out bigtitik. Gel down to a oiie-lo-oiie level nnd reach out for another. Touch base with a distant friend. Let your imagination go as you play out your favorite fantasies. AyuAKILkS (January 20l ; cbruary 18) You ccrtninly start the week on the riglil foot. You learn more about money, investments ami what makes you truly happy. Count on a busy weekend, gelling to bow those you love better, riscks (Mining 19-Marvli 20) VIRGO (August 2.VSeplcmbcr 22) By midweek, you air truly a terror lit Get your work done quickly and rf fro dnil wiih. You nrr dctcriniiicd life lively. Give into nnoilier's desires this lnin j>o your way or not <il ail Someweek, be il Ihe Ims. ii iovniimc or n Unly nuiy piilllicilnimiiili you inn! let friend, You pel rrnlly frisky.v, ihr you know sutferiiij; [(mn an week ci«ls,;indii!tlii>;', iirit, you Mnile o\ rnl.iijiril c(!u \\y he mill glrninni! wrckmil Ion};., < UBKA(Srptrmkr?.(()flokr?2).' yiiil Your more "frisky" side citifrprs this!)!) HT inliiiitc tl'-l htmisiuliiy! Musi hi' 1M 'ImK'li loin 1 or Kntiiiv 1'IMIKS Dmlv - Monthlv ("in >iil[li)ii[v I'lus tin 1 spulii ii Mill iu\\riliil 'A ca TAIJi I III to.\siiuilji'i" I mot W Mllsl ll(' JN Vl'IMx Ml Ollll'l A Berlin i>l Ink t.mi'illii Inc iir iiilimlt 1 11\ you earning more, but accomplishing leu? / Would you tike to learn how to control common ' money leaks? / Doei your family ever argue about money? / Do you ever feel that your spending bout of control? Ai a tingle wage-earner, would you like to leam to manage your money more effectively? / Do you have any personal financial goals that you r just can't aeem to achieve? / Do credit cards and cash machine* tempt you to * spend more than you want on impulse items? If So, We Can Help! Contact Ui Fw Information on Wurkabopi and Counselling CAPITAL CONCEPTS One Mountain Blvd. Warren, NJ (908) Largest Selection Of BRIO PLAYMOBIL LITTLE TIKES ERECTOR Strollers Outdoor Playgrounds Car Seats Juvenile Furniture \ Madame Alexander Dolls Christmas Layaways Available We Chip UPS Daily Open Mon-Sat. 9:3CAM to 9:00PM Sunday 9:30AM to 6: (0 Brushless HillBborough Metuchen (Rt. 206) < Cenlral Av» New Brunswick (61 Commercial Ave. Hopelawn (next to Bradleo's) WE HONOR ALL COMPETITORS COUPONS $ with this coupon One Brushtess Exterior Car Wash Only WP I plus tax $ Offer expires 12/13/92$ TOY ( INGDOM Routes 202 & 31, Circle Park Flemington, New Jersey I TO%OFF I ANY PURCHASE IN THE STORE! ANY PURCHASF OF $50.00 OR MORE ' Coupon Expires 12/15/92. Excludes Sale Hems I Weekend Dpa i mbpr

45 I Bravo bravo Italy Italy is so good, they had to name it twice By MICK1PULJSINELU Culinary Correspondent en owner Lou Caso 'opened Italy Italy on Gaston Avenue in Somerville, his idea was to serve Italian style fast food alon^ with pizza. The concept is unique for this area, but there are such establishments elsewhere. Well, Lou was successful with his pizza, but his fast food concept wasn't doing as well. So Mr. Casu regrouped, hired a new chef in August and has completely changed Italy Italy's image. Paper plates and plastic utensils were replaced with tableware of black plates and matching bread holders. Water and wine glasses as well as fresh flowers are nnw on each table. Knowledgeable waiters and busboys are there to serve you. This certainly isn't fast food anymore! Mr. Caso also owns a construction company so all of the remodeling was done by him. He has transformed an old house into an attractive? restaurant. The first floor dining room is reminiscent of an Italian trattoria. There arc two separate dining rooms here. The first level, where we ate, consists of booths of light wood with etched glass dividers. The tloor is small black-and-white tile. The chairs and walls are grey, while the tables tops arc mauve. A nice touch is the indoor awnings along the front windows. There is a more formal room upstairs, with tables instead of booths, and a carpeted floor. There are candles on each table and a large mural on one wall. Lou, with the help of his father, Salvatore, run the dining rooms. The kitchen and the menu is the domain of Chef Ralph Florio. Kalph prepares everything to order, using only fresh ingredients, and many of the items on the menu are his own creations. Italy Italy's menu consist of 14 hot and cold appetizers at prices ranging from $4.95 tor innzznrdla en carozzn to $9.95 fora cold antipasto. Salads, six in all, vary from a house tossed salad for $1.95 to a si'afixxl salad for $7.!), r v Pasta entree 1 ; (Hi) include homemadekunchn, lasiiima. ravioli and V.e choice:; of pasta with 11! ditlerwit :.;nur... The average puce of a pasta entree is $!J.!)fi to $1.%. Selections tif.ntires includr vodka. Al Jredo, arribatta, slmmp and ainarechiaru. Other nitttvm include seven veal selection-: l$h)!)f)$il!);">, seven chicken ($7,7!i-$1l).!J:il and 10 seafood items ($l().!i:i *H.i);)). Kach entree is served with your choice ol salad, the pa si a of the day or a vegetable. In addition then 1 are nightly appetizer ;nnl entree specials HOME ALONE 2 SHARON WILSON/WEEKENDPLUS Pizza and a new menu of fine Italian cuisine are available for lunch and dinner at Italy Italy on Gaston Avenue in Somerville. Some nf the more creative selections include scaloppinc of veal sauteed with shallots, brandy, sun dried tomatoes, heavy cream and topped with Fontana cheese and garnished with fresh melon {veal Michellene for $11.95). Our starters included sauteed broccoli rabc ($3.75) for my husband and shrimp Sambuea ($7,95) for me. My dish consisted of four pieces of shrimp, in a pink sauce, surrounding bruschetta covered with bits of fresh tomato. I finished everything on the plate. My husband's broccoli rabe was enough for two people. He liked it so much that he didn't even try mine. For entrees, my husband ordered the veal arribatta ($10.95) which is scaloppine of veal sauteed with capers, gaeta olives, hot cherry peppers and served in a spicy marinara sauce. A side order of bowtie pasta in a marinara sauce accompanied this entree. If you like hot and spicy food, as he does, my husband highly recommends this dish. Not only was the sauce excellent, but the veal was fork tender, I had chicken Rudolfo ($10,95) which includes boneless breast of chicken, layered with prosciutto, eggplant and Fontana cheese and topped with fresh tomatoes and olives and served in a cream pink sauce. What a perfect blend of different tastes, I didn't have room for dessert but I did try some of my husband's carrot cake. The cake was not home made - it was purchased from a New York vendor but it was quite fiood. I settled on a good cup of cappuccino, If you ate at Italy Italy before Mr. Klorio arrived, 1 suggest you try it again. You'll be amazed at the changes. Fast food is not part of his language. Quality Italian recipes with a flare lor creativity is. We were impressed, and we believe you will be too, Italy Italy 117 North Gaston Avo., Someivilie. (008) Tills column is intended to inform readers of dining opportunities in the area, tt is not a review. GRAND PRIZE: A10 Speed Mountain Bike or Dinner Cruise Around Manhattan Other Prizes Include: Movie passes, posters, and video games! Look for Details in the Classified Section of this Fotbes Newspaper. Central Pizzeria Reatau* rant and Lounge now dettvem everything on their menu! Special pasta dishes, sandwiches and, of course, pizza. (908) * * Checfcmatee, North Plain. ftom. Qutckkmch served at their attractive bar. Lunch sped* start at $4.75 and Include homemade cote slaw and homemade french fries. Fresh clems on the half she* along with oysters on the half shed. Open for lunch 11:30 am. tlh dosing 10:30 p.m. (11:30 Friday and Saturday). * * * Jukebox Eddies, Green Brook, Wednesday buffet 5*8 p.m.; dance lessons 6:30-8 p.m. Sunday dance lessons 7:30-9:30 p.m. - Country with les«sons by Joe and Wilma. (908) # * * Coach end Paddock, Clinton, Brunch with Santa Sun* day, Dec. 13, noon-3 p.m, Children $7,50, adults $ (90S) * * * The laohenfe, Bridgswatar. let the Exchange cater your next howay party. New defetous items available on or off pit* mises, No minimum reciuifetf. (908) * * * Headquarters Cafe, Pis* cataway. Banquet hall available for business meetings, corporate luncheons, bridal and baby showers and private parties. (908) » * * Somorsot Hills, Warren. Trie Somerset Hills Hotel is offering engaged couples the opportunity to win a seven-day sixnight deluxe vacation for two to Paris, France. All you have to do is book and hold your wedding reception at the Somerset HIUS before the end of 1993 and you are eligible for the grand prize. The grand prize drawing will be held at noon Dec. 31,1993. For official rules and regulations call (908) » *,.» December 2-4,1992 Forbes Newspapers 19

46 : - ' ' : -. : ' ' : ' : : " : - ".. '' ' v - i ' / ^ ' ^ v v ' ^ ^ - ^ ^ v : ' ^ ^! FIIHM GARFIELD'S II if Mil HI'S HNS Restaurant thiff.iu) Sfv/c lv/n(/ 1. K Hi/s 1, / sf M FRESH FOOD - COOKED FAST New Jersey's #1 Hot Spot LOCATION: 908 LivingstonAve., No. Brunswick Fast Business Lunches - Sit Down or Take-out Homemade * Stuffed x Texts x BBO + Much Salads * Potatoes* Chllle * Pork * More - PARTf ORDERS & CATERING AVAIUBLE - On or Off Premises Business Parlies, Private Parties, All Occasions FAX North Ave. Plaza 501 North Ave, Garwood FAMILY FARE Dinner Starts at 5pm CHILDREN DINNER $1.00 Coupons not ^oodjv/any other oftor^. "TUESDAY"! (WEDNESDAY! ITHURSDAY ( i DINNER i i DINNER ' DINNER ' t Chicken Pirmigifa i Pasta or Unguine Roast Beef ' li'ltftfluini 1^501 I mc<up«s toup I w/veg & Pot., ^,, "» y., soup or * OrtCWpCHHl*! ' ALL YOU 1^50 salad «4 M I I I CAN EAT I LUNCH I LUNCH,,, eauttge t Pepper i LUNCH me Guide Classic Authentic Chinese Cuisine OPEN 7 DAYS ThtlinuUBtst HMfoHaninifiThtArii NOW UNDER NEW U MANAGEMENT New Chef from "Chinatown" New Lunch Menu 19 Route 22 East Green Brook, NJ (corner of Rock Ave. & Route 22) $7.00 OFF Your 2nd Dinner Fntroe or Dinner Buffet 15% OFF Take Out Order of $10 or More NOW ACCEPTING RESTAURANT ENTERTAINMENT COUPONS Corner of Grove & Main St., Somerville Restaurants MIKE'S SUBS Caterers Forbes > Newspapers mm Corner of North & Washington Ave. Dunellen Mon-Sat. 6 am -10 pm W^^^rWX^ Sun 8 am 8 pm BREAKFAST WITH SANTA CLAIS! Sunday, Dec. 13th Saturday, Dec. 19th 9 am to 11 am per penon Reserve Early! BRING YOUR CAMERA!! FREE FACE PAINTING BALLOONS Rt. 22 & West End Ave., No Plainfield Peart* 24,

47 ' J'.'I^^A-A^-I;/!-?^^,''.;};'!;!;- 1 -^"; 1!/ '/. J '.'.'.'-'/...-V,_ ;; '. /'y:'.y\: Coach N t Paddock ( (908) OPEN 7 DAYS Route 78 at Exit 12 on Route 173 West Pheasant Run Plaza Warren Gourmet P'zza Seafood Specialties Pasta Sandwiches and Moie Lobsler Fra Diavolo w cljms niussi'im Lobslpr Boli.ivistJ iwhiio or Rod S.IUCPI Chicken Aha Zu ConcctKi \f t \\\) shrimp f> hrort oin Pcnnc Alld Cdrtcttiera Above served v» Don't Forget About Our Dally Lunch Specials Hours: Mon. thru Thurs. 11:00 to 11:00 Frl. & Sat. 11:00to12:00 Sunday 3:00 to 11: Fax M BOOK YOUR HOLIDAY PARTIES NOW! JQREENHOUSE RESTAURANT 4 Rooms Available for your Banquet Needs Weddings Showers Rehearsal Dinners Anniversary Parties Reunions Retirements ENTERTAINMENT FOR THE MONTH OF NOV. & DEC. AND NEW YEAR'S EVE NU-CREATIONS EARLY BIRD SPECIALS $ Entree, Salad Wld-Sat. 5-7 PM I Dessert 1 Cr#o 1 NORTH VOSSELLER AVL BOUND BROOK * ffennan (wiitinenlaf (ilutleaulmumt g Get Tta Secohd Dihhc* 1 OF qual[ot Lesser Value Upto'lO.OO Monday-Thunday ibudohm fitirad CoupomofOffm Live TV Comedy Show "The Gonzo Show" filmed at the Exchange Sunday, Dec. 6th 8:30pm t (Bitaim iicfmilzels i fit fat/ Lunch MorvSat. 11:30-4 pm Twilight Dining Mon.-Fri. 4:00-6:00 pm 4 Course Dinners $11.95 Brunch Sun. 12:00-3 pm Dinner Mon.-Sat.4pnv10pni Sun. 12:00-9 pm Friday Night Dancing Licensed N.J. Heliport & Hot Air Balloon Pc*t Dinner Flights Available with lialloon Vlitfxt Reservations Weddings Banquets Parties For All Occnsions Accommodations Majof Credil Cuds Accepted Diners Club, Carte Bl. CH AM '5 GAW6N 1,'cstou'anl ft t.ocktciil lounge (908) /2 North Avenue (Rt 28), Dunellen Q * o!,/'))! A ^' I'/O <u» n ce le ate J>. «&&* < t :; o" 1 o, ^. Come in for lunch or w D dinner and pick up your invitation to our o 0 anniversary party 'C 0 ANNIVERSARY SPECIALS DAILY John Rislcy t Jon Lieberman 85 CHURCH ST NEW BRUNSWICK J^ Rt. 202/206 Brldgewater 'restrictions ;ipply >«' ^ The "An Early American Cirill 11 ALL DECKED OUT FOR THE HOLIDAYS \ Call for Christmas Parties ; S, Private Rooms from 10 to 200 OPEN DAILY LuncJi Miiir-h'ri. 11:30-2:30 Dinner Mun.-iliurs pm hidiiy A: Saturday 5-11 pm ^% Suiuliiv 3-9 pm U-; Wi.".. -i 22 IWnmhpr f miv-;,,» mh

48 ' / ' :. «> LUNCH SPECIALS 20 Items /yiii'jj; Guide In & Out in 1 Hour* Mon.-Fri. till 4 P.M. 'Conditions Permitting Seafood Restaurant Woodbridge: 61U. S. Highway 1 * Continental German-American Cuisine "The Stamm Family is at pur service" OPEN FOR LUNCHEON, COCKTAILS, DINNER, SUPPER On the North Shore of the Lake 141 StirllH Road. W«lch««g, New Jersey is il All Entrees $3.00 All V4 Ib. Sandwiches $1.99 m Restaurants Meals to Go Menu for Week of Dec. 7th Caterers Forbes < Newspapers Wed Thurs. Fri. Hiram ^a" <er Burgers or Pasta with Fresh Tomato Sauce Spicy Grilled Chicken or Seafood Newburg ^urke y Tetraz ni Of ' Veggie Lasagne Beef Stew or Sherried Scallops Veal Marsala or Baked Rigatoni Parmesan Gourmet Coffee & Cookies 62 W. Main St., Somerville s if ^ M GET 2nd': PEE Jfrom Knjoy II '/i PRICK Dinner linim* When you purchaso any entree regularly pucud a\ VJ Ofi or mori 1 Simply bring the Bd In uny evening now Ihioinjli January 10,1993. *V4 Price Dinner win be the lessor prico ol iho 2 dinners Ono coupon per table. Cannot bo combined with any other coufxm or In house specials. Not available lor tako-out or RftCKLEY'S Ibe only place for rlbi I77G Soulh Washingion Avenue, Piscaiawav4f>3«IO00 22 Forbes Newspapers December 2-4,1992

49 3221 Route 27 Franklin Park (908) or 8311 ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION Mongolian Bar-B-Q Buffet salad bar & soup ALL YOU CAN EAT! Rated by Princeton Packet- H * Home News-J \ LIVE LOBSTER ANY STYLE $Q95 M tm t» cwnlwwd with wy n»*i ohtn M* Qf CK11 rjrrtl ar,t.*pltd f; %.1 'nun 'tmt FOR ELEGANT CHRISTMAS BUFFET Chof Carved - Turkey. Prim«Ribs, Ham & Lamb Shrimp - Clams Viennese Table - Fresh fruit - OPA OPA Drink RESERVE EARLY $19.95 fmort GALA NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY ' Prime Rib Dinner with ill tht trimmings Tickets $55.00 (Ux & tip included) DAILY SPECIALS INCLUDE Frnm Shrimp Cocktail A Z *. Soup & Siltd Bif 9QI9 OPA-OPA Drink 3 Children's Menu $1.95 BUSNESS LUNCHEON SPECIALS $ WEDDING DREAMS FROM $ W Hours Open Bw Silver Candelabra HofS 0 Mimes 4 flows 7 Course Dinner Filming JubilM Show Twred Prtvite Bridal Rooms Wedding Crtt White Glove Service FOR MORE INFORMATION REGARDING THESE RESTAURANT PAGES c tl> g 7~ ~ - CEMTPAL] PIZZERIA RESTAURANT & LOUNGE! NOW [ DELIVERS EVERYTHING ON OUR MENU! Expires 1/10/93 PELIVERY (908) i i 122 W MAIN ST - SOMERVILLE JJ Wv,v--J^^^^nL. ^^^^^^ ^^^^^* ^^^^^7 ^^^^^^ ^^I^^^B ^ ^ " ^^^^^^ ^^^^^W ^m^^^^ ^^^^m^ ^^ Wil free /J/rfWav or \nnt\man Cuke with Dinner Resenaiions Elegant Ea«v facets Morto hm Pvk ii Moutiln An., Scotck Plains, NJ WEDS. & SUN. COUNTRY ALL NITE LONG! WEDS. Buffet 5-8 Dance Lessons 6:30-8 t SUN. Dance Lessons 7:30-9 Lite Menu Available MICKI PULSINELLI AT EXT Rt. 22 East, Green Brook, NJ WMSII r\^«^r«k^, O /I 1QCIO Pnrhrtc MnuA;n;irv>n; ' " -* 23

50 ^ " \ ' " ' ; : ' - '. PlttiiSUCElHE PRICE Save on a juicy Ribeye Steak & Grand Buffet" oranolherdellclousmeal with these limited time coupon offers. y V o. u ', o, IN THE SOMERSET PLAZA HOTEL PRESENTS.., CHOPPED STEAK DINNER $599 Cannul br usfttt witn ottmr riis counts liimilirtrliidwl Cou K(» q*h) lot any party sue Al pjrllclpiting slnkhouwi PONDEROM KV1JV9? PN I I I RIBEYE DINNER $599 In, IJ.IM inn Chl'bjni'ed R f*yt SIM* ihi'irf n< imiito our Ml You O (»1 ('itrid flu"*! mil Humlf!l*i [VnvM Cuiimi l>» uwd nilh rilhn iticounk T«i n<j1 ncliidm Otlup<Ki yicht 1ir Hi) Al particlptting iteakhouws. PONDEROSA EXPIRES 12/17/9? If I j GRAND BUFFET $399 0' 1Ol loiftl li«*h t«inh 'ml vfijtihim and IppslSHl 'int liu'i Iflilv ilmwu md l/nom Hi' iirvvtti Cminol b* ulid nilliolhti ;l'v.i'i.''< ' ' 110I i'((i)d*d Caipon yoifl t-n lny [illy V?P MsnUwuFridiy lt»m IO4PM AtpuilcipilingtltiklKxwt PONDEROSA exl'irts 12/17/91' F N Play QBl every Sunday & Monday during N.FI, games and you become the Quarterback. Enjoy nightly trivia games played on N.T.N. FLEMINGTON.Rt. 31 & Church St SOMERSET 922 Easton Avenue Happy hour drinks and free buffet Mon.-FrL 5pm-7pm 2X Airium Drive»Somersef * ^2(00 J 3 :<. i'!!'. : :'' : :^.v^:v':'vi^# ^ ' :l '^:^^ :^;^ ; s!^; ^ ' U*-^ V <; :;>"_ V ;^V: : ';^ <. w COACH K PADDOCK.LUNCH-DINNER-COCKTAILS For Information Regarding These Restaurant Pages Call MICKI PULSIMELLI at Ext BRUNCH WITH SANTA Sunday, Dec. 13th and Dec. 20th 12-3PM Adults $11.95 ChiWren $5,95 CHRISTMAS EVE 1 TOYS FOR TOTS December 24th Regular lunch 11:30-4:00 Dinner Menu 4:00-8:30 Drop off New, Unused Unwrapped Toys to be Picked up by Dec. 15th SUNDAY BRUNCH 1 SUNDAY ROAST New Low Price II Every Sunday 12-3 Special Sunday Roasi On Jour utth u'gutables ^ A95 : Mashed Polaiocs ^ mm Celebration Breahfast alter Celebration U.J. Phone tarty Reiennlioni Suggittid

51 7 CATERING BOBBY & MRY'S 318 William St., Piscataway WEEKEND DINNER SPECIALS Pepper Steak $9.95 Stuffed Flounder w/crabmeat S8.95 CHILDREN'S MENU AVAILABLE FOR '2.95 BANQUET HALL AVAILABLE FOR: BUSINESS MEETINGS t CORPORATE LUNCHEONS BRIDAL & BABY SHOWERS PRIVATE PARTIES 229 William St. Piscataway FAX i FANTASY CRUISE Ci'lobriitr in cli^ancr. Dine and (lance to live t'mu'rljiinnumit. I-all today to reserve your!nl)lc ill The Armory Restaurant. f» Course Diniwr" ('orktails Champagne Toast. Con! inental llreakfast inchnles; Corktail Hour intlie Piano Bar From H:0l) To SMK) p.m. Dinner SeiTice begins al H:l)0 ).m. iiij«s. Music for your dining and dancing pkusun 1 with all the pizazz, of a shipboard New Years Kve; Party lials, Noisemakers, Open liar and Champagne Toast, $95,00 per person plus tax Black Tie Optional STARS (PsiKII'l-S IN,UII CU l\(mitl l Seatinnliii!ii. r )()l)p.m. Ala Carle Menu - Dressy Tn (Casual. Ph>ase Call Now 1'or Hcservalions On The Walerfmnt I LL if r 200 Front Street, Perth Amboy, SJ mfeclui RESTAURANT 253 FRENCH STREET (ROUTE 27) Bight On The New Brunswick & Somerset Border Look for our dail LUNCH & DINNER SPECIALS H oz. PRIME RIB $1 BAR DRINKS Ladies Nite Every Nite THURS. DEC. 3RD BEER BASH DOMESTIC DRAFTS 9-TIL FRI. DEC. 4TH SOLAR CIRCUS COUNTRY'S #1 GREATFUL DEAD TRIBUTE BAND SAl DEC. 5TH ROCK N 1 ROLL LIVE WITH JOHN EDDIE Coming Soon! Fri. Dec. 11th THE FINS Sat. Dec. 12th BB AND THE STINGERS Christmas Party Sat. Dec. 19th with The Party Dolls and and - years Eve with Back Streets Call For Ticket Info. CHECK OUT OUR STUDENT DISCOUNTS December 2-4,1992 Forbes Newspapers Weekend 2B

52 & :* RISTORANTE MAGIC GRILL THE ORIGINAL MONGOLIAN B.B.Q. # : Wine with Reason Marilyn Cormack Beiujolais Nouveau. The first bottling of the first harvested grapes of It Is relmmd on the third Thursday in November each year, and establishments world wide race to make It available to the public first. All the pageantry surrounding the release of Nouveau is quite funny, considering it Is a wine not to be saved, cellared, or endlessly dissected with words. Historically, Nouveau was considered quite a common drink. It was fermentod to be a "Thank God the harvest is overl" quaff for the grape pickers and wkiemakers. But, someone obviously discovered the light and easy charm of this wine, along with a great marketing tool the first wine to be made In the new year. Mow, some people will go as far as to fly the stuff In on private jets! Once all the brouhaha is pushed way, you have a lovely wine made from the Gamay grape which, in good years, Is immensely fruity, light In viscosity, acidic and greatly ;K1 refreshing. The grapes are fermented by a process called Carbonic Maceration that enhances the fruttiness of the wine. Grapes are put into tanks in whole clusters, where the welghi of the grapes themselves gently "pop" open the skins. The yeast then comes in contact with the juice inside the grape, and a fermentation takes place within the grape bony itsoll. Since Carbon Dioxide ts produce during fermentation, ihe C02 is trapped in the wine which gives it a light, maybe even spritzy character and makes Nouveau infinitely drinkable. It is a red wine that almost wishes it wore white Dull it tor even greater drinktng pleasure Although Beaujolass Nouveau was once solely a French Thing, American producers jumped on tho band wagon, making Nouveau styled wines sometimes using the Gamay Beaujoiais grape (sometimos not} and sometimes using Carbonic Maceration (and sometimes nol) Try the Nouveau from Bermger or Chaddsford for a reol treat. Try the wines from Georges Duboeuf, Mommessin, Jadot, Bouchard and Drouhln rf you're looking for classic French tastes. If you want lo buy American, Bermger is a great bet as well as Chaddsford. Having a tasting in you hornet See which one you preferl But definitely drink it now while it is young, fresh, fruity and absoultely wonderful! Sponsored by NNGSTCN Wine & Llmicrs FRANKLIN TOWNE CENTER (next to FO0DT0WN) MirKftwty J7 Franklin Pwl.NJ i FRIDAY NITf h I'M TALK OF IHE TOWN GRAND BUFFET HICHIE AT PIANO Reservations Suggested EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT 8tafthMAt8:00 Richie at Piano A fiobby "MC" Vocals INVITE YOU TO "OPEN MIKE TALENT NITE" Cam* %k>g Along! Hamilton Blvd., So. Plainfield (Off Rt. 287) MgMfy Specials Create your own meal from our special food bar, Chouse from a large variety of ingredients, cooked to your specification! Lunch. J4.65 n-4p,m. (includes; Soup, Brown Uicc and Fixxl Bar, Mon.-Fri.), Dinner... s pm-9:30 (includes:'soup, Appetizer w/tlic All-Ymi-Can-Uat Food Bur) Brunch.M $ am-4 pm (includes; Soup, w/thc All-You-Can-Cn loud Dar, Sat. & Sun.) li Av.i.ihli" A Wn- MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SUNDAY PRIME 9 oi, TOP PRIME CLUB PRIME RIB SENIOR SIRLOIN. RIB STEAK RIB & CHOICE OK PRIME RIB SCAMPI OR froi I!*! p STUFFED SHRIMP!95!95 $1ft95 AH specials indue e unlimited trips to our salad & bread bar. 708 Mountain Blvd. Watchung, NJ (908) PUB SPECIAL I I MONDAY SPECIAL Burger &. Mug of Beer or Pizza k Beer only $150 AnltaUc itih tma 1 f JO an (II e1m)rf 9oz. Top Sirloin Only $795 Sunday All You Can Eat Brunch Buffet 11-2 PM Feast upon our tempting arrary of 9-10 hot items, create your own omcletic, select from assorted juices, fruits, fresh baked cinnamon rolls and enjoy our dessert bar. Adults $10.95 Senior Citizens $8.95 Priviie Partiei id * " Children $4.95<4.»,i, Under 3 years FREE Lunch Or Dinner With TTiii Coupon Hit Entrees 2^ ^V/l'l'Shrimp, Scallops a^lw reg. price Seafood 1 coupon ptr person expires 12/10/92 lll)urs: 8 WuslMjinSH V.r.iLy 4 r< ') Tuesday Nites & I I Fortes Newspaper? December 2-4,1992

53 : : : '. * \ < ' ; ; (, : -, :,,, : : - : *,sv*<-;v.v:v*«-,v>;;ya<v.'>.:.w,, WORK HEADQUARTERS...corporate & office parties our speciality y RESTAURANT 69 Main Strut Lebanon Casual Country Selling fvuiuntuf \- Italian-American Cuisine Thursday Night LOBSTERFEST '9" Sunday BRUNCH MO" ALL YOV CAN EAT! (908) Exit 2QA oil Rl Blocks fiom Rt. 22 OPEN CHRISTMAS EVE! NOW ACCEPTING RESERVATIONS ; 0R NEW YEAR'S Piii Thurs. & Fri. 5-8 DRINKS Buffet Special Discount for groups of 10 or more Call hotline for bookings & infer Dance to your favorite top 40 & classic hits Call hotline # and get on our corporate fax mailing list for special after-work promotions & HOUSfif in Www 4114ft MaksUeParty. Entertaining has never been easier. Because a bucket of chicken from Roy Rogers* turns any occasion into a special event. Think of it. Roy's tender juicy fried chicken, piled high. Plus plenty of fresh coleslaw and homemade biscuits. Now you can spend more time partying and less time cooking, with Roy's hot and delicious chicken, \ **? T^vSHUL m '^mv:;^, V: :.;; 3 Course Luncheon Banquets Rt. 22 East, Greenbrook, N.J. (908) 96B-333B tyamoul 426 E. Main St., Bound Brook, Additional Parking Courtesy Archie's Men's Shop Open 7 Days Banquet Rooms 4Coune Dinner Banquets $14.9 ',', V:«!v;;::. : sv:(.- \ J992, STl'H TU 1 TMI w ;. I" K 1 k v'l IJ * wa\ri Rwdeis ' >. V.-' ; i': : *i'" 1 <) Buy One Get One FREE!! j 1/4 Ib. Bacon Cheeseburger ooolud waigrn. Limit 1 pw order. R N M pr*ttnt coupon to c r t l* t» ing, Nol oood In combination witi «y oflw ollir, Cunvnir muit pay tax V6d wtiki prohibitod by I M. Cash 1/Wi Good only it pirhdpaing Roy RogtriK feurtnu. - Coupon Good Through 12/17/92 JusF$6,99 8 Piece Chicken Pack «ch order. VWw mttt wit. LMi 3 (w oouoon. PleiM pmem coupon to H V fattort ord«ho. Not pood in oonmntion wfti any onr odir. Void whert prgnbjm by IM. Ca* viiui t*>«. Good only II pa/sbpiinb Roy RoflerM «***. Coupon Good Through 12/17/92 2 Piece Chicken with Biscuit Buy one 2-piica cntckan wit) biscuit and p i anotfw of t i* unw m»m ITM. Wrttfl meit trta. limit on* coupon p«cuibm*. PIISM ortmnt coupon to cashi* bikxel ordering. Not oood In combination with any oirw ofw. Cuibmer muit pay aopfcatt J Mlee tax, Void whvt prohlbltad by law Cash %_. t T\*±****** I value 1/801. Good only atpartdpalno. Roy feaer* K O V K O G O F S I ^ fc C 2 0n Good Throu 9 h 12/17/92 * ' «^ wj Let Roy's Cater Your Next Affair Call For Special Prices 1120 Rt 22 East, North Plainfiold Tonill Rd, Scotch Plains Rt 22, Somorvillo G Rt 31, Flumington * \y<m?h MICKI PULSINELLI AT EXT. 6104

54 & MwMMefo wjfemm^wimwy %mdmu/ r" GATE OF HEAVEN CHAPEL MAUSOLEUM Gate of Heaven Cemetery, East Hanover, New Jersey Sharing memories, we keep them forever.! «GOOD SHEPHERD CHAPEL MAUSOLEUM Saint Gertrude Cemetery, Coionia, New Jersey V- HOLY CROSS CHAPEL MAUSOLEUM Holy Cross Cemetery, North Arlington, New Jersey v.-v A special moment, a certain place. Tiiere are some days you wish would last forever. And, remembering them, they do, At the Roman Catholic Mausoleums of the Archdiocese of Newark, you'll find settings as beautiful as the memories they iaspire... and so much more. What makes the caring services we provide -including pre need planning so unique, compared to all the rest? SAINT TERESA CHAPEL MAUSOLEUM Saint Teresa of Avila Cemetery, Summit, New Jersey i J, SAINT JOSEPH CHAPEL MAUSOLEUM Saint Joseph Cemetery, Hackensack, New Jersey PLEASE PROVIDE ME WITH INFORMATION ON... D Gate of Heaven Chapel Mausoleum, East Hanover, NJ D Good Shepherd Chapel Mausoleum, Coionia, NJ D Saint Teresa of Avila Chapel Mausoleum, Summit, NJ D Saint Joseph Chapel Mausoleum, Hackensack, NJ D Prices and Terms D Free Personal Record and Planning Guide NAMIi: ADDRISS. ( TH\ _... - _... STATI-. Ztl' TF.I.EPHONK NUMIII : K: I I CAIX OH MAIL THIS RKI'I.Y TO: CATHOLK (KMKIKHYOIIKK ARCimiOfKSHHNKWARK P.O. BOX 739, NO. AKMNaON.NJ I'ORUtS I'br them, ifs their business, Ivr its... it's a mission. Call on one of our counselors today for more information, or please return the coupon. Of course, there is no obligation - except, perhaps, to those you love. In The Spirit of Eternal Life Roman Catholic Cemeteries of the Archdiocese of Newark

55 m V * i m tmi From The ^ Heart horbes Newspapers Supplement union uounty baition

56 Page U2/Dec, 2-4, 1992 A Forbu Nmpipw Suppttmtnt fhe lap of luxury ticket to ride pamper yourself and others Jfocus on photography (Sifts to drive you wild Jlome viewing (great gifts for less Seasonal style $um the page Crafty gift giving fthe family pet CONTENTS Cheryl Fenske Chief Copy Editor STAFF Gifts From The Heart Rob Paine Director of Photography Nancy Lengyel Barry Rumple Graphic Artists Daria Biemat, Pat Johnson, Eleanor Barrett, Amy Garvey, Christine Retz, Gayle J. McCarthy Contributing Writer* Malcolm S. Forbes Jr. Editor-irvChiif of ForbM Magufnt and ForbN Newipapwa Charles A. Lyons President and Publisher Jim Hayden Vice President Marketing George Gannon Circulation Director Kathleen Lanini Vice President Editorial Roger S. Sirvey Vice President Operations Biie M. Davis VMWVnV ON OUR COVER,- And Ludeno of Continuum Reoordi sneaks a pre-chrittmas peek tf I* tint (ewelry of Martin m m located on North Avenue In Cranford, Somerset Messenger-Gazette, Hills-Bedminser Press, Bound Brook Chronicle, Middlesex Chronicle, Metuchen-Edison Review, Piscataway-Dunellen Review, South Plainfiekj Reporter, Franklin Focus, New Brunswick Focus, Qreen Brook-North Plainfield Journal, Warren-Watchung Journal, Highland Park Herald, Cranford Chronicle, Scotch Plains-Fanwood Press, Westfieid Record, Somerset Guide, Middlesex Guide To Subscribe To Forbes Newspapers Call Valuable CoMQpn Good Thru 12/8/92 I 2 0 u Smirnoff Vodka 1.75 Utor OtKuyper PtKhtrttSchnippi 750 ml Cotumblt Crtit Crwdonniy Sutttr Homt WhIU Zlnflndil or Solao Carlo Rout Chiblli or Rhlnt (OTTERY LIQUOR AND CORDIAL SPECIALS Old Smuggler Scotch $ 1.75 Ut«15" piut $] no mtg Gentleman Jack Ran TmnittM Whiskey 375 ml $099 Philadelphia BUodidWhltkty 1.75 Uter MO" Leroux Polish Liter 15" Bacardi Rum LijhiorDirt 1.75 Liter $1C99 15 Kahlua 750 ml WINE & CHAMPAGNE SPECIALS 750 ml 4 I imf Bold Soivt, Birdollno or Vilpoltcella Eminld Bay While Zlnfindct Rodnty Strong Calwrntt Sauvlgnon 15 J Ulnr 5" 11 Lnai *6" 750 ml WARM BEER SPECIALS w Budweiser, > Coors, Milter 99 Helneken I Molson 24-12oi. twltles Rhelngold ^ $599 Reg. or Extra Light ^ Bud Ught or Dry or $Q99 Genuine Draft Light?,,j o 7 Harp or J-JC99 Gillness Gold?(1? PtrrltrJouil Grand Brut Chimpigne Toltf Brut or Eilra Dry Champagne Bouvat Brut Chimpigna Genesee Cream Ale ROCK O'Doul's 241 j 01. bowes«cms Gilbey's Gin 1.75 Liter Mr phji M 00 mlg ntmlt Crown Royal 750 ml $4 099» ml $ m! A C 750 mt I SQ99 Oood through 17/fi/Q;. All intt ilom«me coth nnd carry, ddivtry nvailibie, gilt mapping mid liquor bllhtll avilllblt. Msnflqenionl m»y limit [)i«anliliet Nol rosponslbls lor lypo irron Thit coupon mull bl pflltrrtfd II t'mo ol purcha»p Tti«pucoi in Ihn «d tip i«l by DIMrlck) «nd mny nol foe nvillabla»l OitMf locilloni. 'Ml price* DO Nor Includs M I M la> DITTRICK'S DISCOUNT WINES & LIQUORS 2 North Ave., Garwood ( 9 1PM- 8:30 PM BRIAN'S DISCOUNT 1700 E. 2nd St., Scotch Plains Sunday 12 7 H I South Ave. Cranford (908) Packaging Well Pack It Right! Let Someone Know You Care! f / tide ballad from Packaging Pk Tvat the n ghl before ChrialAU And you ill) havcnl pecked, wrapped and shipped. All \hc t ondcrful holiday gi(li froo )W Bind il lual hove dipped! While tie ribbom bow Bit plnocd vtth can: Hoping ttal won you fill be Uierc. To Kc Mnla'i hclpcra A Pocking Plus for lost minulc $(U you con Lrutl 11^ And youil hearw «y u te pock il juil right llopp/ ItolidajrA Uynll ond to all a good njjhu Laden with Teas, Gourmet l ; oods, Cheese, Candy, Nuts and Your k>* Own Choice of Specialties A8K ABOUT OUR THEME & CUSTOM BASKETS Mon.-Frl. 9-7; Sat. 9-6 I! J'S NORTH AVE. EAST GWOPD NJ Corporate Accounts \\ Welcome mtm FREC- PAHKiMG I

57 A Forbes Newspaper Supplement Dec /Paqe U3 eason: time gf tra i c/'eatloity a> time 2fk>ve> a/id hope. ATRAWnON: a time yfjiwufo and COLLECTION a time to express 14K Yellow Gold Sapphire and Diamond Bracelet rag. $ $ alii the time when todtyfo fow and wonder and delight (>eeome& 14K Yellow Gold Love Knot Earrings with Pearl and Onyx reg. $ $QQ00 14K Yellow Gold "I Love You" Bracelet reg. $55.00 $35 00 ^:. [ i-:: : -fi':.::^:^:s < m s^^lsli^'v-'-''- AUTHORIZED SALES A SERVICE ROLEX TUDOR CELJJNI EBEL t OMEQA t MOVAOO HEUER BAUME & MERCIER t PATEK PHILIPPE RAYMOND WEIL CONCORD SWATCH WATCHMAKER # JEWELRY REPAIR ON PREMISES. CUSTOM DESIGN ft APPRAISAL SERVICE < i v. - / ' : ' - Waterford Crystal Clocks reg. $98.00 $ V v - ' ' " ' =. *. ' /.'. '.. ' ^ & 4 v ' - ' - " ^ YOUR PERSONAL JEWELER SINCE 1945 Velvet Jewelry Pouches reg. $15,00 $Q95 12 North Avenue West * Cranford, NJ * NJ Toll Free Number: MARTIN AGS ACCREDITED GEM LAB ( X & ) «CERTIFIED GEMOLOGIST APPRAISER OPEN WEDNESDAYS UNTIL CHRISTMAS MON.» TUES., WED. & FRI. 9:45-5:30 THURS. 9:45-8:30 SAT. 9:30-5:00.* '.*.» : /////Ivi'ly.'' /»' '^ 'X',v-i /' '/' Martin Jewelers Will Wrap Your Special Gift in our Beautiful Holiday Gift Wrap FREE of Charge We'll Ship Anywhere

58 : Page U4/Dec. 2-4,1992 A Forbes Newspaper Supplement 3 "" Wi<{/~" "V'^v"' ""V-S:/ 1 " ^WH- 'H^V^f -^i&t ;: M' 'Jft VT*!=.1. *.: 'W A List of Santa's Helpers... ; < *>.5. '.-;''W' Alban Lewis. 15 Allied Business Machines,... 8 Athletic Balance 17 Bagel America Bergen Camera #1 15 Bergen Camera #2 24 Birnn Chocolate 15 Boundary Bay 22 Bridal's By Athena 10 Brummer's Chocolate 18 Celtic Imports 6 Cortina's 17 Country Home Security 20 Craft Country 10 Cranford Eye Care 8 Cranford Golden Touch Jewelers 14 Cranford Swim Pool 4 Dittrick's Discount Wines & Liquors 2 Dreir's Sporting Goods 16 Elm Radio 17 Fields. B.G Fine Toys Limited 8 15 Florida Fruit Shop 14 Joanne's Hallmark Gift ^hop 17 Gina's Town & Country 22 Harley Davidson 23 Hartig Paints 20 Hobby Heaven Inc 9 Hynes Jewelers... 6 U's Country Market 2 ligiardino 19 Italy Express... 4 Jelly Apply 22 Jumble Store 15 Juxtap'WR 20 Linda's Book Exchange 10 Lusardi's Liquor 9 Martin Jewelers * 3 Marty Orshan's Big & Tall 22 Mattress Factory 1 16 Mclntyre's Lawnmower Millburn Train & Hobby ( 18 Model Railroad Shop f 20 Musical Discount /..,...6 Packaging Plus 1 2 Personally Yours J, 18 T 7 22 Petersons Wines Unlimited Pino's Reel Strong Fuel Co. 8 Reflections on Canvas, / 19 Renew a Blind 9 Rider Furniture 19 Rustic Mill Diner 10 Schor School Holiday 18 Shapiro's 15 Swan Cleaners 5 Sweet N' Fancy Emporium 16 Westfield Area Chamber of Commerce 7 Westfield Area Chamber of Commerce, 10 Westfield Pipe Shop 5 A " '' v.,,. ;>. ^ : ' ;'!'.. / >: >>, :ft> :v'*.< /;n-. ' : /. : '\::H- 5 ^ JV ' "\iv:;,* i;; ' ''\;?H /V y ^ v -ip -/p, ->(p?p -Hp. /, v v.t, xvv vfi;; A Special Gift For The Holidays Or Any Ttme!* Holiday Special ITALY carncoo \ FAMILY RESTAURANT & Pizzeria \ Come in and enjoy our fine f 100% homemade Italian ^jfood in a beautiful family i atmosphere with t reasonable prices 10 - Guest Pui Booklet unique 15 Paisc* valid thru Feb. 28. Cannot be uied between 4 pjn. ft 7:30 pjn. Mon. thru Fri. or durinf ipeoial evend as icheduled. On lale at Pool Complex. For more information, call On Sale BefinninJ Nov. 231 CRANFORD INDOOR POOL & FITNESS CENTER,, 401 CENTENNIAL AVE,/CRANFORD- '%' '" * f ' * *?AII?ING_FpR ALL OCCASIONS Price Entree Gift Certificates Available Free Parking ff Buy 1 Entree At Regular I J; Price & Receive The 2nd! Entree For Half Price I Second Dinner MuH Be Of Equal Or Loser Value May Not Br Combined tejqmn \ OJU 300 South Ave f Garwood Mall^1

59 AForbet Newspaper Supplement LIDAYS Dec. 2-4,1992/Page US Luxury gifts have potential heirloom value By MANOR MMCTT SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT ne of the most memorable holidays I can recall was the one in which my mother gave her favorite piece of jewelry to me as a Christmas gift I was a teen-ager at the time and the day the ring became mine, I recalled having cherished it for as long as I could remember. When I was very young and would hold mom's hand, that beautiful 14-karat gold ring set with a large amethyst stone would be there, as a symbol of her. She knew how much I admired that ring and although she, too, held it dear, she passed it on to me as a symbol of her love to me, her only child. While the ring's value was quite substantial, the greatest value could not be attributed to gold or gem, but rather to the sentiment behind years of my mother's wearing it While luxury gifts may seem out of reach for some, at the present time merchants are reminding customers that quality should outweigh quantity in their search for holiday gifts. There are items that last year after year; gifts with the potential of becoming family heirlooms; presents which can be proudly given because quality and value, yes, even beauty, lie beneath paper and bow. According to Jack Ogrodnick, co-owner of Westberg Jewelers at 417 Park Ave., Scotch Plains, his There are g/fts that last year after year, gjfts with (he potential of becom/ng family heirlooms business is a "town store" which aims to offer customers personalized service. Westberg Jewelers has been in business for some 39 years at the same location, said Mr. Ogrodnick, and employees there will go out of their way to meet customer demands. "People travel to a lot of place to get certain types of stones and they can't get them. But we will get them for the customer, We look far and wide," said Mr. Ogrodnick, adding that he regularly will scour sources in New York, Chicago and Florida for hard to find gems desired by his customers. "Years ago a town store meant that the owners care for people, not just for the dollar bill. Thirty percent of our business is nocharge jobs," said Mr. Ogrodnick, adding that anyone who purchases jewelry at his store can feel free to come back for free cleaning, maintenance and repair. Quality leathers are another nice way to show someone you care during the holidays and the owners of Leather Coats, Inc, on Rt. 1 South in Edison (they have been servicing customers for more than 60 years) have quite a few suggestions on gift-giving. The merchants at Leather Coats, Inc. specialize in the sale of quality sheep skin coats and jackets for men and women, Pricing is very reasonable, said manager Mike Rieger, because manufacturing is done on the premises. Mr. Rieger said many other items are carried at the store and such goods as sheep skin slippers for mom, dad and the kids are big ROB PAINE/FORBES NEWSPAPERS Martin Jewelen in Cnnford has everything in fine jewelry from pearls to wedding rings to watches. sellers. He said approximately 800 pairs of the foot-warmers are sold during the holiday season. Other items sold at factorydirect prices include backpacks, belts and accessories for kids, Mr. Rieger said. Perhaps one of the most unique features of Leather Coats, Inc. is that coats can be "customized" as per a customer's request. The hottest customized coats sold this year have been motorcycle jackets for men and women and westernlook suedes complete with Conchos and fringe, Mr. Rieger said. For Your Favorite Smokers... Area's Largest Selection of Pipes and Lighters Cigar Gift Packs Tobacco Samplers Fine Leather Pouches Decorative Humidors We ship anywhere! 214 E. Broad Street (908) and the other HardTbSuyFor' People on Your List... Business Card Holders Carved Scrimshaw Money Clips and Much, Much More ; SWAN CUSTOM CLEANERS Swan Cleaners 10% Off\ Blind Service 20% Off! Drapery Service I With Coupon May not be combined Expires 1/31/93 The Blind Cleaner Ultrasonically Cleans Mini Venetian, Vertical Blinds & Pleated Shades Removes Dirt, Pollen, Soot, Grease & Dust Sanitizes & Deodorizes t Decorator Fold Drapery Cleaning t Custom Take Down & Rehang Service

60 Pip U6/DIC. 24,1992 A ForbM Ntwtf»p«r Supplement rnc ptowtctm JT01& ft Ireland, Scotland md Walts... Futurity Cloddoah Rlnp, Tan ft Barrtnp and Brooches, Thlttlewre, Prickly Potttry, Hand Knit celtlc Imports Ito \ ; \ Siwclen, Mohair Scarves, Throws, Irith Sttp Dancing Shots and Socks,., As well as Ptrfmts, Books, Topei, Print! and Posttn... We also hneomried 28 Pitospm Si. Wtsiliild, N) ,.] assortmtntoj Food, Tea, l-ill-mi. and Biscuit Him, HOURS: Mon.-Sat. 10-5:30, Thuri. 10-8, Sun. 124 T # i MUSICAL DISCOUNT CENTER 350 North inme 0«WMd Mon, Tues, Thurs 10-9 Wed, Fri, Sat 10-6 thejfolvlcmi ACOUSTICS-ELECTRIC GUITARS STARTING AT $ 200 AMPLIFIERS a KEYBOARDS AT LOWEST PRICES! GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE LESSONS GIVEN ON BAND INSTRUMENTS DRUMS; KEYES; GUITAR; BASS; i PIANO $12 1/2Hr. AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR MARSHALL; KORG; YAMAHA; CHAHVEL: SELMER; KING; BUNDY; ARMSTRONG; CONN SNARE DRUMS WITH STAND $ 7 9 CARE KITS FOR BAND INSTRUMENTS STARTING AT $ 7 AND MANY MORE ACCESSORIES! SEWING AREA SCHOOLS F0R20YWS Fresh Cut &live Trees j Polnsettias Hand Decorated Wreaths Charming Gift Shop Live Garland Cut Holly < Grave Covers Tree Recycle' _. Program!!! AnyCrtor^viiTrii ITil m Umrt One Dluouni P* Coupon. Not ViUd with Any Othtr Uieountt. * Be a worldly gift-giver: present a travel package By CHRISTINE RETZ SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT oars ago traveling in stylo was something that only the wealthy could afford. Times have changed and traveling is very affordable and popular. Imagine the joy of finding airline or cruise tickets in your holiday stocking. Christine Clyburn, president and ownero! Unique Travel, 331 South Avenue, Garwiod. said there are many gneat trips availahl. such as discounts being oftered by many cruise lines. "We have group space on some sailn:. 1 which gives individuals the benefit ohi. counted group rates. We also have a f;i'>u; package for Cancun in March. Then- ;u> even special weekends m Kurnpe, such. St. Patrick's weekend in March or HUM!*! fl'lease turn to page 22) NOW APPEARING FOR THE HOLIDAYS - MOTIU'K'S PINS - Eft:.)> ' -»- «^i Eiptti I Any wa*/w.decorated 1 Wreath or Grave Cover Expirn 12/24/92 Any Poinsettia (ovtrtlo) Umrt 0n«Dlicounl Par Coupon. Not VHM with Any Ottw Williams Nursery « Springfield Ave ~ LOCKETS - - CAMEOS - eascmem sc. CRaupoRD uj, FREE GIFT WRAPPING ' Hours: M-F 9-6 pm Gift Certificates Available All Major Cards /QflQ\ <)70 A7QC (wo) I II'VIOO e, 1 ^ «n.h Sun. Opon^i 3th & 20th

61 A ForbM Newspaper Supplement IIDAYS Dec. 2-4,1992/Page U7 Hostesses should reserve some time to pamper themselves By QAYUJ. MCCARTHY care salon on Mount Bethel Road in Warren that also deals with the body and nails. Appointments are necessary and, because of the quickly-approaching noli- SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT hile the holidays are known to bo a day reason, it is best to call ahead^ joyous time of year, it is also a time that t M( ; m11 l^" "', 0WJ? cr. of Skin Dynamics, ca-. '., (. tors to each client s individual needs, We persona IZC can mng on unwanted stress: packages ^ ^ m ^ {Q ^ ±[n ^ ^ ^ Ms need capping, meals need cooking, Lim enman «Wo, liso haw w ditt, rc nt j'acial treathails need decorating Why not take a mcnts in which wu use ]0 product, incs We t to few hours before (or after) the mad holiday rush in UliUir our SCTvico t() whal our customtt nceds» sht, order to pamper yourself or a significant other? Sev- sai(1 Skm Dynamics also offers massage treatments, eral places in the area are offering specials for the oyp anci n,. c j< treatments, rellexolopy, aromatherapy, holiday season sn that you can relax and treat your- as well as a full line of spa treatments including body self to the best pampering wound, Known for their competitive rates and monthly specials, LaNage, 109 South Ave. West, in Crunford, is a hair, nails and waxing unisex salon, dealing with a wraps, body polish and body waxing. Holiday packages arc available. Skin Dynamics is running a special M the called Princess/Prince for the Day, nffprind SDGCidlS ^^ w^c' 1 consists of 5 V: hours of jx'rsonalized treatment including a eonof cuentele of all ages, Owner Diane for the Middy SeaSOD SO tinental breakfast, facial, hand and LaNage, said that no appoint massage, manicure and pedicure Spadafino, at the recent ojx?ning f^af K/ni, nan ^^^ anr/ foot treatments, body polish, body ment is necessary at the salon. tfddt youfself to the and a make-up application. "I try to accommodate the eus ^-r-.^,,,«a Gift certificates are available at tomer the best way that I can.' Pampe^gaTOUfid any denomination. Ms. Spadafino said. "We are open If salons are not your cup of tea, until 9 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday arid Friday, which the Edison Racquetball and Health Center, Route 1 helps those people who work late. South in Edison, has 43,000 square feet of exercise Gift certificates also are available in any denomina- cquipmcnt an{1 fadlitics including 14 racquctball tion desired. For the holiday season, special discounts,.,, ^,.,,., include perms, men's haircuts and manicures, but courts ' lndoor P 00 '' OI >' m P lc wcl 8 ht room ' ' nd r «- DIANE MATFLERD/FOHBES NEWSPAPERS the specials change monthly. fii fi S track, suiirmasters, life cycles, life rowers and Salon One Seventwn'8 Kwry Raynlak gives Sheila longo a Specializing in facials, Skin Dynamics is a skin exercise rooms with step, karate and aerobic classes. ^ac ' a ' a * the Cranford Shop. PETERSON'S SHOPWestfield... Dewars Scotch SambucaJ Romana Columbia Chardonnay Spanish Absolut Vodka Carolan s Irish Crean Beefeater Gin $23" 1.75 L It's beautiful, friendly, and safe! You don't have to go far to find stores you want to visit. You will find them on the streets of East Broad, Elm, Prospect, Quiniby, and Elmer, and on Springfield, Central, North and South Avenues. You'll Find... A large variety of quality merchandise at competitive prices: clothing, household items, jewelry, flowers, shoes, gifts, stationcr>\ appliances, gourmet foods, liquor, pet supplies... and... Service as it should be: courteous sales people, liberal credit and exchange policies, careful attention to personalization of gifts and special orders, and extras, like free gift wrapping at many shops. Enjoy carefree Holiday shopping in a safe and convenient town Have a question on where to find what you want? Call The Westfleld Area Chamber of Commerce Join Our Wine-O!-The-Monlh Club 1120 South Ave. Westlield [tee nnllnni to Wciiliclii A Scotch Plains - Thru Oec All Salr Hems Cash k Carry Fiei Delivery lo Westfield nni Scotch Plains

62 Page U8/Dec. 2-4,1992 Moo -Fd. 9 im.-s p.m; Ttyi. till 8; Sit. 9 iffl.'j p.m. Senior Citizen Discount Give A Loved * Com p f h#niivt E v* E * m ' w One Or Yourself the Gift Of Better Vision And Eye Health This Holiday Season #A Full Selection oi Eyiwtar From Budget to Designer Frimes t AJI Types of Contact Lensn Expertly Fitted Oilly Weir, Extended Wear, Gas Permeable, Astigmatic, Bifocal & Disposable We accept Medicare Assignment, U.S, Healthcare, Vision Service Plan & Many Other Insurance Plans New Eyeglass Lab on Premises lor Quick & Accurate Service cranford eye care DR. ALAN J. GLICKMAN OPTOMETRIST 23 North Avenue West, Cranford Call (908) 276*0200 (NNT Oanlofd Thwlrt}' Cif to nflttfw Mow tot HoHdMf rvtftf HOLIDAY PARTIES?? Wt fim privm reamtor15ton Criter Mr pavty mmr Atktboutour MURDER MYSTERY DINNER Ctli to rtmrvt for Dtctmbtf 12 Gtfl CtrtHicittt lo Ow Mufdtf Mystify Ned Mtifdtr DM. 12 A Jan. &j)oy Sunday Stanch f 0-2 "«You Cr (", LIDAYS A ForbM Nawipaptr Supptantnt Capture the holiday memories on camera %UANORIMMETT SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT oliday memories, captured on film, can make those special moments last a lifetime. Who could forget that wonderful turkey mom made last year? Or, remember baby's fascination at watching the lighting of the family mcnorah? Area merchants have focused their business on helping customers make the most of the season by offering individualized mom-and-pop-type services. Offering customi? d portrait packages and a wide array of photography equipment, respectively, the proprietors of Wes Photography in Dunellen and Bergen Camera of Cranford say they can help customers secure the seasonal splendor year-round. Buddy Bergen, owner of Bergen Camera on Eastman Street in Cranford, said in addition to offering a photo studio, his establishment carries a large line of cameras, binoculars, professional film and photo equipment and many other items at low discounted prices. One of the advantages of buying a camera from his store - where the Nikon brand is featured is that a customer is given specialized attention. Mr. Bergen said he will help a customer ROB PAINE/FORBES NEWSPAPERS All your camtra ntedi are availabli at Camera III In Weatfleld. Deborat Studer holds a Canon EOS. shop for the "right" camera to suit any bud get or lifestyle. He also offers free instrut tion on how to use any camera purchase* "for as long as you own your camera." Some other of the numerous feature {Please turn to page 20) A Perfect Gift For That Special Person GIVE YOURSELF ICOnnECTRONIC 1 PODTMLE DAISY WHEEL ELECTRONIC TYPEWRITER $12911 QXttOO $ IDRTMLE DAISY WHEEL L: I>I^ QX7500 $4691 O PRESENT You May Actually Save More Than You Pay with a New High Efficiency Beckett Oil Burner I Word Out UneOut Centering Bold & Much More! SAVE $ 5" L Coupon Expires 12/24/92 This Ad may not DQ combined. with iny oltiof oiler. I I _ We Also Sell Stationery & Office FEATUfllNG QAVF $ 1O 00 I Grammar i Checkl I 9HY C I W With This Ad I Expires 12/24/92 I Coupon may not be combined Supplies Allied Business Machines 301 South Avenue West, Westfield Open Daily 9-6, Thurs. til 8.lima* m\\\»i ttimw i>*> ii»t»^»»"^ ««* "> j t ' i YOU GET: YOU PAY: YOU A new Beckett Burner, completely installed with 3 years FREE I MAINTENANCE. There Is NO DOWN PAYMENT and NO INTEREST CHARGES. Only $19.95 per month tor 36 months. SAVE: Belween 20% and 39% of your fuel bill and that could mean up to $32 per month savings. REEL-STRONG FUEL 549 LEXINGTON AVE CRANFORD t Mi

63 Forbes Newspaper Supplement tiu. LIDAYS Dec. 2-4,1992/Pege U9 Stumped for a gift? Why not a toy for the car? yamymrvey SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT ifts for the home are always appreciated during the holiday season, and an elegant vase or a picture frame make good, relatively inexpensive presents. These days, however, people are spending more and more time in their cars. Why not give a gift that would make that commute or those lengthy trips a bit more pleasant? Auto manufacturers have already recognized the fact that comfort and convenience, not to mention luxury, make a difference, and cars today are loaded with a variety of available options. Those that arc comfortable with their five-year-old models, however, might not have had an opportunity to outfit their car with every convenience. For those people on your list, there are a number of possibilities. One of the newest items gaining popularity as an."adult" toy is, of course, the car phone. The price range can vary from under $50 to several hundred, so you can really tailor your gift to your budget. lisa Ahmed, manager tit New Jersey Car Phones, 2560 Route 22 East, Scotch Plains, explained some of the options. A regularly installed car phone can be used in just one car, and comes with everything necessary for use. A transportable phone can be taken from car to car. Portable phones arc the new choice, however. 'Portable phones, which arc so small they can fit in a briefcase or a purse, are really the most popular these days," she said. For those that already own car phones, accessories are an idea. Portable phones offer the most options, such as cigarette lighter adaptors, extra batteries, and leather cases. Favored brands are Motorola, NEC and Oki. Car stereos are a must these days; who could sit in traffic without one? There are plenty of new models available, including in-dash CD players, that might be a thoughtful update. Mike Galkin, owner of Palm Springs Auto Resort, 79 Route 27, Menlo Park, carries a Sony in-dash CD player, as well as many other car stereos. For some, though, the outside of the car is as important as in the inside. Mr. Galkin said, "We also sell ii lot of gift certificates for car cleaning and polishing." Special car accessories, like radar detectors, fug lights, remote starters, and cruise control devices arc a great idea for those people who regard their car as a work in progress; no extra is too much. You don't have to rule out other luxuries like car painting and sun roof installations, either. Joe Forivlla, owner of Auto Sound, 3231 Route 27, Franklin Park, said, "We have a lot of husbands and wives coming in to have things installed in their spouse's car." Gift certificates are available for those kinds of jobs. GEORGE PACCIELLO/FORBES NEWSPAPERS A well-equipped car will keep the driver in your family happy this season. Choose from a wide selection of car stereos or car phones. HOBBY HEAVEN, INC. 16 North Union Ave -Cranford * (906) Radio Control Cars t Boats Planes Huge Selection of Plastic Models Model Railroading N HO G Lionel Baseball Cards Comic Books Largest Selection of plastic models in the area Model Rockets Huge selection of paints & supplies Hours: Daily 11-9; Sat 10-6; Sun 12-5 Holiday Specials Wino Favorites $4099 Smirnoff Vodka I W 1.75 liter Old Smuggler Scotch Old Grandad Bourbon Canadian Club $ 15 99,75 IHif 1.75 Utir M8"1,7$ llttr Kendall Jackson Vintners Reserve $ 099 Chardonnay Q Napa Ridge $C99 Cintnl Coast Chardonnay 9 Corvo $ Red or White Liberty School 1599 # - ftfl Vlnten $tlict?q99 Cabernet Sauvlgnon V tip, IMfrW Budweibc. Light or Dry 12 oz. can 24 can suitcase 649 CENTRAL AVE WESTFIELD Central Square Mall Sln[l,\ Wo Unas free Parking Quick Checkout $099 tip, wiwi "GRAND OPENING" RENEW-A-BUND & SHADE GLEANING CO. Featuring "The Ultrasonic Cleaning Method' 1 We CLEAN, SANITIZE & DEODORIZE all types of blinds from Minis, Macros, Verticals and Wood. Woven* to Pleated and Duette Shades. We also clean light diff users ventilation and stove filters. Takes oil yean of dust, dirt, grease, {rime, and nicotine. We clean the whole blind! Vanei, Headralls, Ladders, and Cords. Repair service on replacements of ladders and cords. low thru Sewcce OOFF ORDERS MENTION THIS AD Drop It on er MB for pitfcvp sod ddtvery Can Now or Hop la at Fee- Appointment x» Sortfc An. East, Wmfleld A. W.MA* ".*

64 Page U1O/D«C. 2*4,1992-1,\ LIDAYS A Forbes Newspaper Supplement Classics or new films on video make welcome gifts LINDA'S BOOK EXCHANGE 20 Alden St., Cranford BUY SELL TRADE - Paperbacks, Hardcovers, Records, Cassette Tapes & CD's NOW OPEN SUNDAYS - HRS DAILY , THURS. till 9, SUN 12-4 Gift Ctrtmcsttt Dridafe by Athena 35 Aides dtied, Cranfoid lyawuiivey SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT n this age of technology, VCRs have become a prerequisite for family entertainment. Even with dozens of channels on cable and more than one TV in almost every home, a VCR is a perfect way to satisfy everybody. Mom and Dad can pop in u children's tape after dinner, but when the kids are safely bedded, they can choose some more sophisticated fare without Ihc expense of an evening out. Since almost everybcxly owns a VCR now, why not think about some gifts that will complement that particular piece of machinery? A representative for Blockbuster Video, with locations in Cranford, linden and Springfield said, "We offer a variety of classics, including Dr. Zfriixiflo, West Side Story and the Gone With the Wind deluxe edition." Hitchcock thrillers, Tracy and Hepburn comedies, and director Frank Capra's warm dramas have all been time-honored. Catalogs arc often available to help you choose a favorite. Tapes are a great way to occupy children when the weather is bad or when the children themselves are under the weather. Going out to rent a ta )c under those circumstances is often a hassle, however. Un- 3HARON WILSON/FORBES NEWSPAPERS Hernan Soto stocks the shelves at Blockbuster Video in Cranford with expected big sellers, such as fiatman, Sister Act and Nook. like adults, children can watch the same videos time and time again, so building up i\ table "library" for you kids is an investment against the boredom blues. Said Walter Wescot, owner of Video Video, 1665 Stelton Road, Rscataway, "Children's videos are predominantly the big sellers." (Please turn to page 11) WESTFIELD AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE INTOWN flne CRAFT SUPPLIES A GIFT FROM THE HEART*MADE WITH YOUR OWX HAXDS Stlflr Bow Basket 1& II Dec 3rd aiul U>th - Thins lives Quilt Panel Sweatshirt Ike. 5th - Sal. Mont Reindeer Centerpiece Dec. Dili - Wed luc riiper Twist Wreath Fabric Album I & II Dec 8th and l&ii - Titcs V.w Come See Our Ornament Tree Loaded with Kids and Ideus Cleveland Plaza, 123 N. Union Avenue, Cranford BLOCK NORTH ft* A UlifiX FREK OF R.R. STATION m 4 & mi J W\i9% MRKlXti Children Menu available starting at 3 In addition To Our Htfkr SEAFOOD FEST Mnm Wt Mow Feohire... ITALIAN NITE WEDNESDAY & FRIDAY THURSDAY & SUNDAY $O95 $<750 Starting at O Starting at / Choo fa S ii fllckmi1 CWo«fc«illfii*totaiWh«lndS?Slp%ad, ^ ^ * * * Potato and.vtittablt VigitaUi «r SpaaMI, Btwiff ct Horn AvalUbU Datty 7 M North Av* Crawford *7016 IIOLIDAV RR $1, * SHOPPING SPREE Win one of forly $25.00 Gift Certificates during "Wcstiicld Winter Festival," Suntlay afternoon, Dec. 13 from 1-4 P.M. Fill out the entry blank below and deposit at any of the Wcslfielil Area Chamber of Commerce INTOWN members listed, Other festive events taking place during "Winter Festival!" arc: Rides With Sanla free Hot Chocolate Holiday Music Claus in Jolly Trolley und "Munclilcs" rhoudayshopping S S E F P ^ ^ > Ausler's M t Ice Sculpting GmlcM Hudson City Savings Bnnk LePetilo Inc. OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK li- Kubick Opticians ho Leader Store Address City. Telephone State Zip I No purchase necessary. Not redeemable Cosmo's P\ua fw will Lnlranli muit be IS yean or older. Cpslein s Bootery I Only one winner per family. iferraros Restaurant Winners will be notified by phone. ' Flll Frve tkt] V Baron's Drucj Store Mdtael Kohn Jewelers Ofummer's Chocolates Milady's lirunnor Opticians Carnera One Central Jersey Bank Classic Studio The Flower Basket [Drawing to be held Dec. 13, st Nationwide Bank L- mmmm mmtm ^_ J Health Nutrition Center Pickwick Village Randal's Shoes Suburban News Summit Trust Company Town Book Store Video Video ihewesttiew Leader The WestfeW Record woodfiewi's

65 A Forbes Newspaper Supplement LIDAYS Dec.2-4.i992/PageU11 Classics or new films on video make welcome gifts (Continued I'rom page 10) Out from Disney this year are 101 Dalvwtions and Beauty and the Beast, as well as Disney's films in [permanent release, Don't forget your own favorites, like -Charlotte's Web mdthe Wizard of Oz. Movies come and go, and today's boxoffice hit may look dated in a year or two. The film your sister loved last month may pale in comparison to the one she saw yesterday, and she may scoff at both of them by spring. Classics, of course, have already stood the test of.. time, for the some people on your list may have simple reason already established a collection of tapes, r so video accessories might be more thoughtful that they bear watching again and again. Some people on your list may have already established a rewinders, new wires and, collection of tapes, so video accessories tapes, might be more thoughtful West Coast Manager Joe BaJdanza Video, at 68 W. Main St., Somerville, carries have tape rewindors made > a variety of complementary items such as head cleaning tapes, VCR 1 covers, tape of course, blank mentioned, "We to look liko a '57 Chevy and a '63 Corvette. Tho headlights even work." If you're still looking for tapes, but watching your budget, think about previously viewed movies, sold for $7.95 and up. Of course, there may be a few people on your list who have not "gone VCR" yet, or you may want to get one for a college-bound teen. Auster's, at 143 E. Broad St., Westfield, carries GE and Zenith models, as well as rewinders and covers, 9-CoCic ays OOD RITES irmo's of Fanwood PLAN AHEAD: ORDER YOUR CHANUKAH AND CHRISTMAS PARTY PLATTERS & GIFT BASKETS NOW! Happy Holidays from South Martine Avc, Fanwood Open 7 days - Credit Cards Welcome jfor Your Convenience, EXPANDED SHOPPING HOURS) MON.-SAT.9A.M..9P.M:SUN.9.6; J J 42B Martine Fanwood HOLIDAY SPECIAL CALL: Bikes from *64.95 (unassembled^. ^ PRICE! i OFF i OFF i any short i i ANY BIKE i ANY HELMET i sleeve jersey> with coupon with coupon I with coupon I oxpfres oxpiros oxpiros W ^ lii^b *l^* ^B t^* ^^M^M B^W ^^W ^^^ ^^W ^^^^^W.1,,-, I ^ M H m m ^ ^ HWMB I Holiday Special ] FREE JEWELRY POUCH vflih purcliiisi; <»f 050 or inore Oflor expires while supplies last Coupon must bo presented al lime of purchase. Not good on sale Items, lay-n-ways or special orders. Museum Reimnluctiom Quality Fashion Jewelry Sterling Silver, Marcasite Semi Precious Stones Victorian, Antique, and Vintage Collections Ikautijul Gift Items for the Holidays Moti-Stit, 10-yjO, Thurs, til DO Enchantments 2M South Aviv, Fnmvuod (ilftoss ftlhil till 1 tlillll stll VISA j LENNY'S B A K E R Y FOR YOUR HOLIDAY TREATS Pies Cakes t Rugaleah t Coconut Custard Pumpkin Pie Diet Pies Muffins Poppy & Almond Strip Dinner Rolls Breads t Stollens Chocolate Cream Ban Cream Now Accepting Chanukah & Christmas Cookie Tray Orders! Christmas Din A ivrif Years A.,i little South Martine Avenue Fanwood, New Jersey Mi N 1 I in i-', t '!'..i w *

66 Page Ui2/Dec,2-4,1992 A FortMS Nmpaper Supplement OP FOQ THE HO VTI HOLIDAY DRESSING Mlssey Something Old or Something New,.. from the STERLING SILVERSMITH est THE BIKE STAND TH Missey 12V3-4 Specializing In the restoratln of antique silver Fine gift selection of sterling, sllvcrplale, pewter & antique sliver The Village Shoe Shop 425 Park Avenue, Scotch Plains HOURS' 9 30 TO 6.00 Daiiy. Thursday ID B 0C p m. Saturday!o 5 00 p 11 Appraisals Silver Poujjht & Sold Silver Repaired & Hated $ $ All Work Done On Premises 2 2 Stagehouse Village, ScotchPlains ANNIVERSARY CHRISTMAS SAI ISIS 1-aM Sci-nml Sued, Scotch Plains, NJ Phiwic: ^IH-L 1 :-*)!)?; II Mil- FOR ELEGANT CHRISTMAS BUFFET Chtf Corvtd - Turtty. Pitrttfa,Horn & Lamb Shrimp Ckm - VMrmtw?<** -ft** Fail OPAOPAWr* RESERVE EARLY $19.95 ft* mm LEWN Call NOW lor Two FREE lessons with this ad. GREAT KIDS CLOTHES DAILY STECIAU INCLUDE fm Swttsntfi OP*-0M DM or WCODIflQ MEANS IKON $33.99 NMDWMI inn/wm.jn ( JAC it;l Wit aw tow Karate Birthday Parties UIK '" ' "»-- ' «"** '"<">; i^nkr Classes lor Men, Women j W & Childrren [_ Six days a week, America Ml t MMH \ i l i II anernoon & evenings S( (]j[ h ^m NJ ()/0/(, Women's Soil Dnfenso ifj..ttnhika/1'n^t Sorninars (908) lutlilk Come Celebrate the Holidays at Brianna's Private or Corporate Facility Holds Up To 75 People Cfitcr Horai 1 Panics Oil Mike for an.ippointmciu "Pine Italian and Continental Cuisine/' E. Second St.. Scene.!: Plain* ^rwi^-vf^vj^i [ * * ToisvN l'harinucv " & NuitrUion Center "The Natural Altvnwtiw" OVKk 1 MILLION PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED Senior (iti/tn Discount All Prescriptions Plans FREE DELIVERY Call Tony or Andy COMPLETE LINE OF NATURAL VITAMINS or Fax E. SecondI Street Scotch Plains OI'I A 1 ^ DAYS WVIJk \ U ) \ f-k!.v^ii.ii'iim S A T - S C N ' GREAT PRICES Buster Brown Isabella Spumoni Little Me Knitwaves Plum Pudding And So Many More Sizes Newborn to Hyrs. fi! V \y-«"the Area 1! GrMt«i Kids Collection at Dijcoum IViCL'b" ids Country 7 DAY FHEE """ wwww REFUND GIFT 431 Park Ave.. Scotch Plains EAsv WflAP Mon.-Sat. 10-5:30, Tnurs. til 1 8 PARKING!

67 A Forbtt Nwtpiper Supplement Dtc. 2-4,1992/Pagi U13 FOD THE HOLDAY&"" 1 *** 1 U:K N 1 Si.xn INC. This Holiday Season Start Your Shipping Early! Vou can trust Pack V Send! ' I 549 Park Avenue Scotch Plains Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m.; Sal. a.m."( p.m. Tel. (908) Fax. (908) $ \MM Deli & Caterers SCOTCH PLAINS We Carry A Large Variety Of Home-Made Salads & Fresh Cold Cuts Including Fresh Roasted Turkey Breast Catering Hot & Cold Buffets Party Sandwiches 6' Subs 3' Subs Banquet Room Available For All Occasions Storting At $14,95 Cafe' Open For Lunch Monday Friday 11-2 Store Hours: Monday-Salurday B4, Sunday 8: * E. 2nd Street Scotch Plains H tmeut Market Old Fashioned Custom Cuts & Personalized Service 389 Park Ave., Scotch Plains lbs. PA. Dutch Chicken Cutlets $2.99 Ib. DIET WATCHERS Very low cholesterol No fat No salt Veal Burgers Turkey Burgers Chicken, Veal or Turkey Sausage Losavio Inc. Extra Lean Ground Beef 3 lbs,$4.99 PREPARED ENTREES Homemade Marinara Sauce Lasagna Perogies Mea!balls Chili Cajun Chicken Eggplant Parmesan Chicken Pot Pies HOT Roasted Chickens $1.00 OFF ; $1.00 OFF Any Old I WATCHtH Any PREPAHED fcntren BEA Us The Season To Give Jewelry GOOD NEIGHBOR 1.-i or We Hau More Ont-0f-A-KmJ (lid \titn Than Anv Other Jeiveler In The Area 14K Jewelry 45 and up. Diamond Jewelry s 90 and up, Take 20% Off All Watches. Lei's all join logetlicr «uut make ihc dcsignaled driver concept wurk in our community, llicii 1 ;uc It*) many lives ill slake lor us no! lo Miami. JOSEPH M. LORENZO, CPCU 431 Park Avenue, Scotch Plains IJke afthxtneiithbtw,state Farm K then. MJIt film Muiiul W"t**ilr',',Mt Ufl> lien* Ollkf Kliinihii^ti<i llhn.hi 435 Gratuity "We Wish The Community A Happy Holiday" Q Pizzeria & d Restaurant Park Ave., Scotch Plains [ Layaway for the Holidays. West ben; Jewelers Your Hometown Jeweler 417 Park Ave., Scotch Plains AMI \ M ( V s\ DIM i)\] K Your Fantasy Headquarters JOlltl Oook I Club and Enjoy' Grtnl Suvlngil Role Playing Games and accessories (always discounted) Over 200 different titles - DC. Valiant, Image, Dark Horse and Marvel '', >. Full inventory of new and old sports cards & comics 451 Park Ave. Scotch Plains ' / "\ i" jeveijihing that can Make you feel good / * JAbout yourself... S. UNUSUAL I \\ I GIFTS ^'*N I JEWELRY % ANY PURCHASE W/THIS COUPON 12 STEP RECOVERY ITEMS NEW AGE MUSIC BOOKS CARDS SUCCESS EXPRESS,, 182B t, Second Si.. Scotch Plains, ^ ^ «*MT*^ a M^^MMJ ti^^^^to-'/ *«aim*4 M^^^tt * 4HVW P^MHK MMV ^ &^q^<&iy&w<sk$: w.^-afc^^^-0^^^^ Ltlf EXPERT CUSTOM TAILORING MENS & WOMENS ALTERATIONS AND WEAVING FRENCH DRY CLEANING TUXEDO RENTALS 427 Park Avenue Scotcl Plains (908)

68 Page U14/Dec. 2-4,1992 lolidays A Forbes Newspaper Supplement There are plenty of gifts that don't break the budget ByAMYQMtVEY SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT veryone has a co-worker or a cousin with a sweet tooth, so candies and chocdates are sure to make them smile. Many shops sell small baskets or boxes pre-wrapped, making them a great last- adults that don't cost more than $25. "Parents often come here to fill goodie bags for children's parties," Ms, Ling said, so this is also a good place to look for s to fi stuffers. J hoso ^ f or {^ l "ics might think re «rt ol hide when their ^sh BgrtUng low. bul Sound at 3231 Route 27, Franklin, cames beep- {)fkr gift certiflcatgs; owngr Joe Foroclla snid minute gitt as well. Christmas gifts used to be reserved for children George Brummcr, the owner of Bnimmcr's Chnco- who counlcd down lhe dyys unli] SanU). s amva] lates, 125 E. Broad St., Westfield. said, "We specialize With more and more people to buy for, however, such in gifts that fit the economy. 1 realize that people as co-workers, neighbors and casual friends, Christcan't go out and spend $25 on every person." Some mas gift budgets are harder to manage. It's important half-pound bags of assorted to remember that it is inchocolates sell for under deed the thought that $5, and Brummer's also With fttofe and HlOre ore people to to buy counts, and that there are has a variety of boxed f Qr ^ as QQ^Q^Q^ neighbors plenty of gift items available under $50, $25, $10 or candy, coffee mugs filled with candy and molded and casual friends, Christmas gift even $5. Santas under $10, Gift has- ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ f() ^ ^ Gifts for the home are kets generally start at always appropriate in a $ season when many people Children usually have child-sized budgets, and par- like to offer a present to a host or hostess, but don't ents have to steer them in the right direction to get want to spend a lot of money. Barbara Lathrop of the most for their money. Enchantments, at 234 The Back Door, 91 W. Main St., Somcrville, said, South Ave., Fanwood, has an assortment of jewelry "Almost everything in our store is under $50." Christthat children and teens can afford when buying pre- mas tree ornaments are always thoughtful, and most sents for their friends. Many sterling silver earrings of them fall in the under $10 range here. Under $25, fall in the $8 to $15 range, and owner Helen Ling also Lathrop recommends picture frames and candlecarries some handmade, one-of-a-kind pieces for sticks. DIANE MATFLERD/FORBES NEWSPAPERS Savings add up with a gift of a hand-held calculator. SNAPPFH MclNTYRES SNAPPfiR MclNT](RES HQuaityisirt reason enough to buy a Snapper, here are 6 more. /T\ Opitonat Kghl and V y electric start kllsaro available. Discharge rolules 180 wllh chute crank, : Write Her Name In Gold For The Holidays R«9. $125 SALE $99 NAMERINGS Special Orders Lay away s Rig. $2/5 $1 Hours: Mon.-Sat. 9:30-6 Thurs. 9: Cranford _ Golden Touch Jewelers I^CXSH 8 N. Union Ave. Cranford # (4)? lir vv lamotji disc drive gives yoti4lorwird i speodsand 1 revorso. Sleol ugers clour a.; 22or24"pnih. Stage 2:4 binds Impeller thrusts mow through cliulo Ask your dcaloi about -,,.i-... > ',j Jr '--' II haw 'welded sieol housing wllh aluicliad drill cultar lor durability. \(c) Available V 0 / with 4 or 5hp4cycla wlntarttttd OllfllOO. It's a snap with SNAPPER OiyHkm ol Fuqul ktjiilli^l our S-yoar limited warranty, MclNTYREs, SNAPPER t MclNTYRES SNAPPER -1.,. ' V MM ro O ^ * '.! ' m a TJ Need A Fruit Basket For the HOLIDAYS? Where else but THE FLORIDA FRUIT SHOPPE 226 South Ave., Fanwood Baskets for Every Occcasion, FLORIDA NAVELS ARE HERE! Order anytime for citrus gifts shipped direct from Florida Deadline Dec. O, 1992

69 ^ \.v A Forbes Newspaper Supplement LIDAYS Shopping for co-workers' gifts Thrift & Consignment Store Dec, 2-4,1992/Page U15 Jumble Store Junior League of Eltzabeth-Plilnfield holders in a leather case." A group buying a gift for a boss might consider a fax machine, such as the Brother 600, which Allied SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT he people you work with every carries for just $399. day arc not necessarily your Food is almost always a well-received gift, close friends; you might only especially if it's the kind of thing you distinguish two secretaries by wouldn't normally buy for yourself. Baked remembering which one takes goods and gourmet coffees or teas in a pretty basket is one way to give to someone you sugar in her coffee and which one takes milk. don't know well. At Spice and Bean, 1331 Even at office holiday parties the conversation often turns to business, which means Myrna Goldstein offers a variety of gift food Prince Rodgers Ave., Bridgewater, owner that, unless you've made an effort to be baskets, as well as collector's housewares friendly with one or two people, you might like teapots and kitchen ware. While they not know your co-workers' interests or carry many gift items, Ms. Goldstein said, tastes all that well. That makes buying holiday gifts difficult, to say the least. We do a tot of custom baskets," "It doesn't have to bo a pre-packaged gift. Office gift-giving is usuajjy organized one Instead of buying separate trinkets for everyone in your department, you might con- of a few ways, At some offices, you might draw the name of the person for whom sider a basket full of specialty coffees and you'll buy a gift. Other offices decide on a tempting goodies for the week before the grab bag, meaning that the gift must be holidays, general enough to suit a male or female. In There are some things that everybody some businesses, it's customary to offer likes, as well as a few things most people gifts to everyone in your department. Any usually need. A box of chocolates or a sturdy, low-maintenance plant can't go wrong. way you wrap it, buying gifts for office coworkers is a test in shopping ingenuity. Most women would love a gift certificate to When you're buying for a grab bag, you a beauty salon, just as most men would want to make sure that your gift will be appreciate a subscription to a sports magazine. Useful presents might be a gift certifi- appropriate for whoever "grabs" it. Of course, the one thing everyone in your office has in common is the office itself, so a frame for the photos that top a desk. cate to a local dry cleaner's, or a new picture work-related present is a perfect idea. Business supply stores are a good place to pick a strain if you think in general terms, and Buying for co-workers doesn't have to be up anything from an appointment book to a remember to make your gift useful and attractive. Your co-workers are not filled with business card holder. Agnes Story of Allied Business Machines Co., 301 South Ave. the expectations of your children or your West, Westtteld, said, "We have all kinds of spouse, so your small token will probably be pens, as well as individual business card appreciated as a nice surprise. Versatility KODAK GOLD PLUS 200 Film Whether you're indoors with a flash or outdoors in the sun, new, improved KODAK GOLD PLUS 200 Film lets you capture rich, true-to-life colors in all their brilliance No other 200 speed film gives you truer, more accurate color. WE STOCK ALL SPEEDS Of KODAK GOLD EKTAR KODACHROME AND EKTACHROME Sim 1954 us? njt 24 Eastman St. Cranford (Opposite Cranford Movies) 276" 1024 SATURDAY DECEMBER 5 10 a.m.-2 p.m. New or Nearly New TOM GAMES REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED FACE PAINTING FOR CHILDREN 110 Walnut Ave. Cranford Daily 9:30.3:30 Cloud Wei Tburs. 7-9 pm t Sit 10-1 BffiNN CHOCOLATES Given by Those With Good Taste - FAMILY RUN FOR 60 YEARS - Cleveland and Madison Aves. Highland Park, N.J. (908) OPEN 7 DAYS * (brolle * Dolls to be loved for a lifetime, Available with Clothes and Doll Trunk at: Fine Toys Limited 256 E. Broad St. Westfield Corelle play dolls are machine washable. ALBAN i LEWIS HARDWARE PROTECT YOURSELF THIS HOLIDAY Super Tear Gas Chemical Defense Weapon C.S. Military Tear Gas Red Pepper Pepper Gas Fast, Simple Also Wt Carry Pepper Tear Gas Mini Magllte Sonic Alarms Now Available at 109 No. Union Ave. Cranford Your one-stop Christmas shop Shapiro's 19 N. Union Ave, Cmnford,NJ S764I7OL_ OPKN livkninos Til. Si SAT. \\-Mh:W I'M SUN I'M Casual CloOilug For die Entire Fninlly IVe're Not Just Jeans! Featuring: Lee Levi Buster Hrown Cotlcr t EJ GlUno HcalUMcx Wondcrknlt UTigre Carter's Tultcx Hues DVD mid Much More Luyctte Infants Toddlers Girls 444 Boy» 4-80 Ludics Students Men

70 PageU16/Dec. 2-4,1992 LIDAYS A Forbes Newspaper Supplement Stores are stocked with dressy, casual clothes for the holidays By PAT JOHNSON SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT s holiday preparations swing into overdrive, with Santas at every mall a visible reminder of the decreasing number of shopping days, the last thing you have time to think about is what to wear for the festivities, Area fashion retailers think about it well in advance and have stocked their stores with the latest holiday attire. What's in? What's out? Sandy Hamaydi, co-owner of Geiger's Fine Women's Apparel, 15 North Union Ave., Cranforti, says, "Stirrup pants are the biggest selling item for Christmas and the hottest thing for winter, along with oversized hand-knit sweaters with trim, long tunic blouses and long blazers. Also big arc corduroy and wool walking shorts worn with tights." 1 For formal wear, she said understated elegance is the look, tailored suits with satin trim in soft wool, wool crepe, or rayon. "Palazzo pants are back in satin worn with highsheen blouses," she says. She said that black is always popular, as are the bright blues, melons, fuchsias and purple. Geiger's sells career, casual, outerwear, swimwear, lingerie and accessories from manufacturers such as London Fog, Larry Levine, Leslie Fay, Alfred Dunncr and Vanity Fair. Outerwear includes the traditional dress coat and the swing coat, or waterfall back, with a kick-pleat and back treatments. "Drawstring waists are popular on both jackets and coats," notes Ms. Hamaydi. "Animal print lingerie is a big seller as are pearl and rhinestone costume jewelry, especially at holiday time," notes Ms, Hamaydi, Now that you've got something to wear, what about the kids? If you're a parent, you may be planning to dress your kids up for the professional family photo. Steve Rubinstein, owner of Kids Country, 1283 Springfield Ave., New Providence for 15 years and 431 Park Ave., Scotch Plains for three years, carries matching velvet brother/sister outfits in several colors, which he says are big sellers, especially for holiday photos. Kids Country carries newborn sizes to 14/16, sports and dresswear, from manufacturers such as Ocean Pacific, Spumoni, Knit Waves, little Me, Carter's and Good Ud. Mr. Rubinstein says, "For children, velvets are in and always have been, but there's a continuing trend to casual wear, more practical, for the holidays. Cotton and floral print drosses are popular because they're more versatile; cardigans for boys with pants and shirts or, for sizes up to 4T, knickers with coordinating knee socks, with or without ties and suspenders." Kids Country also carries hand-painted denim jackets and denim with trim. "When money gets tight, denim gets good," he says, The stores also sell personalized items, umbrellas, piggy banks and kites, "Our New Providence store, in particular, has a large selection of shower girts," says Mr. Rubinstein. "One of our most popular items for the new baby is our monogrammed blanket, a usable heirloom, avail- (Please turn to page 17) ROB PAINE/FORBES NEWSPAPERS Glitter and glow are In style this holiday season. Sweet 'n Fancy Emporium North Ave., Cranford C t Holiday Gourmet & Fruit Baskets (Order Early) Wilton Cake Pans and Decorating Supplies Candy Crafting Supplies t Jelly Belly Jelly Beans "Gourmet Flavors" Gift Certificates Available OPEN Mon.-Fri ^ Sat 10-5, Thurs. till 8 Sundays in December 124 Happy Holidays To All Our Customers! WOOIAICH rimmtshlfti ICE SKATES BY AMERICAN DMMOMiOS. 4 &* SPORTING GOODS S'n, t j fdtiy to ^vt? Vou fleffe^ GIFTS GALORE for everyone on your list! We at Dreier's have been in business for 120 years. The only thing old-fashioned about us is our service 1 SpftQunnftrTiahtSpM CnvirtiMiSoftlilMiiN FREE $50.00 U.S. SAVINGS BOND WAT* PurcMMOtAny PREMIUM BEDDING SET Piillii^ CtlomliKingStaN "}[""" FREE I! BED FRAME OR.11 With Thi Purchm Of Any PREMIUM BEDDING srr EU*M OR i FfCEMwn FREE&MU/ 1 rntt BtMM flmmvm $25 OFF I In* PufChtMOfAny PREMIUM BEDDING SET j I ^S^l Lt NFL, Sinctlon sr Slai Shopping C Rt 22 W.itdiung Crvdit Accepted Mon. - Fri , Saturday Sunday

71 A Forbes Newspiper Supplement Dec. 2-4,1992/Page U17 LIDAYS Dressing up for the holidays (Continued from page 16) able with monogrammed sheet and pillow case." Kids Country offers free gift wrap. "We do anything we have to make the customer happy," he concludes Laura Kaufman, owner of The Kids Parade, 50 Mount Bethel Road, Flag Plaza, Warren, agrees that casual kids' wear is in for the holidays, including bright cotton dresses and black backgrounds with colorlul patterns, as well as denims with trim. "Boys like hand-painted, long-sleeved T- shirts, particularly with sports themes or pullover sweaters," says Ms. Kaufman. The Kids' Parade carries discounted, updated merchandise from infant to size 14 and gift items for under $10. "One such item that's very popular for girls is a bar rette holder and for boys, sports frames," she says. The Kids' Parade also sells holiday socks and barrettes, and holiday sieepwear, including infants' velour sleepers. Ms. Kaufman sums up, "Wo carry good, wearable clothes, clothes children like to wear." Brands include Knit Waves, Flapdoodles, Iggy Wear, Tickle Me, Spuds, and Little Me. The plus size woman, 14-26, has a selection of holiday finery at Bigger and Better, 1199 Amboy Ave., Tano Mall, Edison. Owner, Meryl Butler, says, "Our clothes are absolutely 100 percent New York fashions and very unique for the plus size woman, a youthful chic look. I go to buying shows all over the country." Bigger and Better carries career, casual active wear, dress and accessories, including belts and beaded scarves. Manufacturers include Outlander, Just Desserts and Top Notch. t4 We are priced moderate to better and don't sell polyester," says Ms. Butler. For the holidays, Ms. Butler says palazzo pants worn with white shirts and ornate vests are very chic. For after five, black suits are more popular than dresses. Still popular are gold, silver, velvets, lames, silks, foils, and studded, jeweled sweaters. Ms. Butler says, "Stirrups and skimps (long tunics) are the current casual wear; and animal prints are in." Ms. Butler is very enthusiastic about her business and says, "We provide a very comfortable, friendly, personalized, upbeat environment; and our store is beautifully decorated." Ms, Butler clearly feels that the plus size woman should be as fashionable as anyone else and reiterates, "Our clothes are very New York boutique and stunning. We have missys coming in to buy; they love the styles and quality, and the look today is oversized. We welcome everyone." 220 ELMER ST., WESTFIELD Holiday Specialsl KEHLER'S ATHLETIC on Television Telephones VCR's Boom Boxes Camcorders CD Players Walkman Microwaves Appliances Stereo Systems Clock Radios Kitchen Cabinets 50 Years of Sales and Service NEW STORE HOURS Won 0-4. Tuei -Wed. 9 8, Thurs 9-9. Fn 9-S, Sat. 9-5 BALANCE "Outfitters of Great Teams" 261SOUTH AVENUE EAST- WESTOEU), NEW JERSEY (908) Pre-Christmas TAKE SALE OFF ALL UMBRO Shorts & Clothing,. )FF STARTER & X) APEX-ONE Jackets GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAIABLE f Joanne's TELL SANTA WHAT YOU WANT FOR CHRISTMAS Holiday Parties PARTY PLATTER PERFECT 506 Boulevard Kenilworth, N) We Deliver (908) (H'RdllT TOVOl' $5.00 OFI.\11\ I'uirluis^ <>( H^n or More umis IH'pl //r>o Sru>w 6i Dukons \ i I'K'tious Moments, fine (jilts, Home i utjlinu 1. kadu'is (lilts il Lunch & Dinner Served Daily * * 3 STARS! COME JOIN US COME JOIN US THIS HOLIDAY SEASON Daily Specials & Regular Menu Cortina Restaurant an Reserve Your Holiday Luncheon and Dinner Parties Early /// tmti Book your Hol t r f v ar " es /A

72 Page Ut8/Dec. 2-4,1992 L1DAYS A Forbti Nwnptptr Supplnmnt From bios to how-to's, books are perfect ByAMYOiUrVEY SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT enry Ward Beecher once said, "Where is human nature so weak as in the bookstore!" That was in 1855, and I'm not sure even he would believe the wonders he could find in bookstores today, Topics as ordinary as cooking or birdwatching might tie only aisles iiway from..!, ^i.'i ric subject matter an medieval fashion or chimpanzee mating behavior The diversity of today's bookstores make them a perfect place to look for holiday gifts. Books are often instructional, so they make a great accompaniment to other gifts. For the teen-ager receiving his first camera, a book of Ansel Adams's photography might be an inspiration, while a more general volume outlining basic techniques could provide practical help. Fiction can be hard to buy for others, because taste in novels is often personal, but a few talented authors can always please the pickicst raiders. Meryl Layton of the Cranford Book Store, 32 North Ave. West, said, "Stephen King has a new book coming out in November that will definitely be a big seller." Called Delores Ctaibomt\ the King fans will be excited to receive his new title. She also recommends Mexico by James Michener, Danielle Steel's Mixed Blessings, the new Nelson DeMille, The General's Daughter, Driving Forve by Dick Francis, and Edna Buchanan's Contents Under Pressure. Almost everyone has a hero, making biographies a sentimental choice, The aspiring actress might enjoy reading about Katherine Hepburn, while a Little Leaguer could be motivated by the lives of some of basebull's groats. Books are also the old-fashioned way to keep up with the world, Jim Clark of Pyramid Books. 350 George St., New Brunswick, said, "Madonna's book is selling out. It has a notorious value right now." For the less adventurous, he also recommends a new biography of Truman, and Norman Schwarzkopf's autobiography, /! Doesn't Take a Him Books are published on almost any topic imaginable, but not all of them are necessarily bestsellers. For the elderly uncle who is interested in the French and Indian War. ask the bookseller to locate the book or perhaps order one, Everyone wants to encourage young and beginning readers, and the holidays are a perfect time to give them some of your old favorites. The new children's books available shouldn't be overlooked, however. Dave Feldman of Cameiot Books, 428 Route 206 North, in the Village at Bedminster, praised Nortlieni Lights by Nancy White Carlstrom, An Eskimo folk legend, he said, "It's being 1,» i «iih Trolls.: N IIHI I "SHARON WILSON/FORBES NEWSPAPERS June 29,1999 is a big seller in the children's book section at local stores. compared to Gooii Night Moon because of its peaceful mood." He also suggested a new edition of Hans Christian Andersen's The Steadfast Tin Soldier, with beautiful new illustrations, and Carl's Masquerade by Alexandra Day for younger children. Books are things that can't be broken, or run out of batteries, A perfect fit isn't an issue, either, except when the book you give fits its recipient so wonderfully that it becomes a lifelong favorite, As W.H. Auden said, "Some books are undeservedly forgotten; none are undeservedly remembered." FULUINlOfTHOMH MUNKINGM" 1IIUNDI MEL BIG, RUGGED TRAINS. A TRADITION SINCE 19D0 1 " SAVE UP TO 30-50% ON UONELTRAINS 29 TRAIN SETS $ QC Win a $ train set. STARTING AT " w Stop In or enter our drawing. (No purchase necessary) We carry a full line of Lionel LGB K line Ho N Area's Largest Selection of Die-Cast Vehicles Millburn Train & Hobby Center 158 Spring Street, Millburn * We Duy & sell oifl nams * Authored Sams & Servce > UnQer New HOLIDAY HOURS: DAILY 10-7:30 SAT, 9-6 SUN. 1-6 Gourmet Foods Candy Cheeses Tea and Coffee Novelty k Imported Chocolates Plus Much More! Delivery k Shipping PLACE YOUR HOLIDAY ORDER EARLY! t The Largest Selection ol Holiday (iitt Baskets [ Displayed Baskets Which You Can Choose From* Custom Made To Your Taslc And More! Corporate Accounts Are Welcomed j 105 South Ave. East Cranford 1ST ANNUAL HOLIDAY ANTIQUES SHOW & SALE! SATURDAY, DECEMBER 12, AM TO 5 PM AT THE THEODORE SCHOR MIDDLE SCHOOL NORTH RANDOLPHVILLE ROAD PISCATAWAY, NEW JERSEY Over 40 Dealers and Exhibitors Antiques Furniture Sterling Jewelry Collectibles Toys And Much, Much More! ADMISSION: $3.50 WITH THIS AD $3 00 l'rihtni\ in luiulit tin Stlmr Middle School I'I I For further InfKiilion conuct Ed SmkkJ, (901) J2 REFRESHMENTS AVAILABLE mers Bring Us Your Christmas List Fine Homemade Chocolates Homemade Chocolate Novelties Sugar Free Chocolates Gift Baskets W< Ship Any wh$r$ 125 E. Broad St., Westtield N > t I t i. '." W.»., " t ^ i *, 't i. i,

73 A Forbes Newspaper Supplement LIDAYS Dec /PageU19 a personal statement: create your own presents HNDA 0 EPSTFJflfOflBES Nf;WSPAF J EHS Robert Fagglano of Garwood puts handmade ornaments on the tree at Craft Country In Cranford. By AMYQARVEY SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT he spirit of giving is what Christmas is all about, but it often means that generous shoppers are tapped out when the holidays are over. One way to avoid over-extended credit cards is to make gifts yourself, spending time and creativity on presents instead of cash, Even for those who aren't watching their holiday gift budgets with an eagle eye, hand-crailed gifts arc still a uniquely personal way to say, "Merry Christmas." Local libraries and women's magazines are a good source of ideas for simple crafts, but there are also a range of homemade gifts that don't call for expertise with a needle or a glue gun. Offering your services, such as a few hours of babysitting for the new mother in your life, can be presented in the form of carefully lettered, colorful coupons. These coupons can also promise five dog-walkings or an afternoon of help cleaning the attic, Cooking and baking are skills always appreciated during the holidays, and they're a perfect source for gifts. Gourmets ran thrill their friends and neighbors with one of their specialties, artfully arranged on a new plate or tray. The one-dish cook could ni'ici his or her only recipe, carefully written and laminated to send in a Christmas card. Passing over the traditional cakes and cookies in favor of a delirious casserole is a thoughtful way lo lighten the load of tired shoppers, Perfect gifts that require a minimum of skill but allow for a lot of creativity are Christmas tree ornaments. These can be personalized easily and arc a great reminder of the thoughtful giver each time they are hung on the tree. Susan Valcnti, of Craft Country, 123 North Union Avc, Cranford, has a diverse supply of craft supplies and materials, and sometimes offers classes and workshops. "We have eight or nine kits put together now," she said, with instructions and materials for a specific 1 item. Those willing to let their imaginations run wild will find cork shapes, bows, needlework accessories, trims, gaiiamia, materials for fabric art and more. From arranging your favorite shutterbug's latest photos in an album to trying your hand at patchwork pillow, wreaths or pot holders, handmade gifts are sure to Ix 1 a hit. For those who receive them, the time and thought evident might be as special as the gift For those who'd like to give something handmade, but don't have the talent or time to make their own gifts, The Conversation Piece at 1990 Washington Valley Road, Martinsville, carries the wares of a number of crafters. Right now the store features a variety of tree ornaments, wreaths, tree skills and aprons, among other holiday-oriented items, Owner Myra Winger said. '"We've always been successful," especially when providing unique gifts with real Christmas spirit. Jewelry ts a personal Kii't, but often a pricey one, Many pieces, however, are relatively easy to make yourself. Glenn Swindell of The Head 'Five at,'sih (Jenrjje Si,, New Brunswick, has all of the materials a beginner nerds, from wood, i«];iss and trade beads, to tools, string, and clasps. GIARD RISTORANTE & PIZZERIA MIIN ST CRANFORD. Ml i (90fi) lr»it <e DO* <**») Northern & Southerns m Italian Cuisine Casual Finu Dining Dining Room Separate From Pizzeria On and Off Premise Catering Party Room Available up to 60 persons SPECIAL HOLIDAY CATERING #1 #2 #3 1) Cold Anttpasto 2) Zili 3) Eggplant Rollatini A) Chicken Francaise 5) Fried Calamari i perton MENU 1) Scungilli & Calamari Salad 1) Cold Anlipasto 2) Stuffed Shells 2) Cavaielli & Broccoli 3) Toriellim Alfredo 3} Chicken Scarpariello 4} Veal Parmigianna 4) Eygplanl Parmigianna 5) Mussels Marmara 5) Zuppa Di Peici J lfi 95 S 1Q 95 Pizza All plans include dinner rolls, soda & Coffee Parlies Call us for additional informalion Availbte Hours Mon. 11-3, Tues. Thurs 1M0. Fri , Sat Sun, 2-10 r c c.r i «' r Dining, Bedroom, Occasional Carpeting k Area Rug! i Custom Upholstery > Lamps k Arcrssories > Hundreds of Manufacturers Shop and Compart for Quality, Pntt and Soviet fiter furniture "Fine Quality Home Furnishings At Substantial Savings" Many Items Available for the Holidays! 12*14 Mjin Slrert (Rl. 27) Kingston, N]' Hours; Mon-Fn 104 pm, Sat 10-5 pm, 10-8 pm, Sun 12-4 pm ftyield House Authoriwd Dnlcr GIVE THE GIFT OF INCREASING VALUE I INI ART CUSTOM FRAMING SALLY CALDWELL FISHER "DECORATING THE WHARF' Escotete Erte Delacroix Yamagata Doug Webb Susan Rios Mark King ON CANVAS ART IN STOCK BY: McKnight Pergola Romanello Buckles Behrens Mairnon Tarkay Wishing You All A Happy Holiday from Free Parking 227 Elmer St. Houis: Closed Sunday & Monday WfiBtfield Tues - Sat. 9:30-5:30/Thurs. Ml

74 " ' * Page U20/Dec. 2-4,1992 V s -* II XI VI4 M 1 Al 111 LIDAYS A Fortm NemspiptrSupplWfwnt '*'. \ :'.* W lh ii (if lw.w r 58 fclm Street Westlield, NJ '." t> ^ fip. i -' i i. Expert Custom Framing, Original and Limited Edition Art, Poster Prints Handcrafted Jewelry and Unique Gifts Open Mon Sat Thurs till 9pm Featuring OFF THF YELIOW BRICK ROAD Now Limited Fdlflon Lithograph by HAHRY DFVI IN HOLIDAY GREETINGS FOR m mm ON ron LIST % Ail (Mf*NtHllM4 CAWGIWMY PENS INKS POSTED DOAflO SKETCHED CANVASSES CANVAS BOARD ORUMBACHM WAI Ell COlOflS» ACRYLICS OtlS i IASUS POmfOtlOS PASTELS CMVOIA NEON PAPER CIWT KIIS PADS (MUSHES t MUCH MOflEI ROD kt noss Aflr SUPPLIES ALSO AVAILABLE For Your In-Hom» Dtcor Lace Curtains nd Shower Curtains. * ' ' " ir s!%??i".:p.-; Give The Gift Of Leather Outlet Shopping At It's Best Up To 60% Off Retail Prices Capture the holiday memories on camera (Continued from page 8) cause of the personalized quality service which can be found at Bergen Camera in- offered. elude: two for the price of one Kodak color "We will service your purchase for us film processing (offered every day of the long as you own it That's why we're heiv week); custom processing (including crop- 38 years," said Mr Bergen ping, burning and dodging) and a darkroom According to Wos Adamczyk, cclebrati-is on the premises for black and white film his 17th year as owner of Wes Photography processing. studio, North Ave. in Duncllcn, cus Mr. Bergen said his shop also boasts a tomers frequenting his establishment want full line of binoculars - family portrait packages 15 different models to bo, which can be used for exact - a line of Polaroid Cameras - Which, UQJJ yygpjf nd\/e SOHieOHe TOl gift-giving this holiday fn if purchased, come with a five-year guarantee of for "pay only for the pictures you want," in addition to the product equipment guarantee, "If you have someone fp/v/i JJC IYM if*r\ that you want to give a photography gift to for the holidays, we can help you select the correct equipment and we will teach as much photography as you want to hear," said Mr. Bergen. Cdf) and we will 6S Jrtti Want - Buddy Bergen season. Items such as photo greeting cards and framed family portraits are the most frequent requests he gets from customers, he said. Fashion glamour portraits are a new feature among the wide array of services offered at his studio, and, Mr. Adour photo sessions are ideal "If a person wants to feel good and be treated like a star" Most film and color slide drop-oils can be Unlike photo portrait offerings found on delivered by the next day and Mr, Bergen tu» t *<> «*J j L J. /,, ; b the mass market, Mr. Adamczyk said his said he even carries a full line of picture smiccs are frames to complement any print oltercd "* "PPO'ntment only" Many customers return to Bergen Camera atld customei's benefit because the need to and Wes Photography year alter year be- wait on line is eliminated. The Model Railroad Shop MO &NGau^ and LGB & Lionel Smviv the Hobbynt snw , r. Men's Lamb Jackets Spec. Pufchm $ Repair Service Fire Apparatus Models Modeling Supplies HOURS: MOIL. Tu«. Tburs., Sat, 13 A.M.-6 P.M. Wed. ISC Fn. 13 A.M.-V P.M. - Sunday Dtv ft, 13 & 2C Only 12-5 P.M. Corner Vail Avi i and New M.irkct Rd., I'iscataway Gift Certificates Available Convenient Layoway Plan ETC. The Leather You Want at Factory Direct Prices 1 EDISON INDUSTRIAL CENTER RT. 1 SOUTH, EDISON NJ 908/ AMERICAN WAY MALL.636 ROUTE 46 EAST, FAIRFIELD NJ ^201/K)8-o778 Mon-Thufs 10 to 9 Fri & Sat 10 to 6 *Sun 12t0 5 County Home Security Clark, NJ (908) "Making Our Communities A Safer Place to Live" Local Home and business Security Alarm Company looking to expand customer reference base in Union County. SECURITY ALARM SYSTEMS 00 OFF County Home Sec. Fully Insured up to $1,000,000 References Available 115 years of installation experience 2 year Warranty on parts & labor FREE No-Obligation Estimates One coupon per estimate Otter expires 5-93

75 A Forbes Nmpipw Supplement LIDAYS Dec, 2-4,1992/Pagt U21 Consider giving a dog...or maybe a tarantula BV K^NHIN B^Bwwwi SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT here's nothing warmer or fuzzier than a new pet for the holidays. But area pet store owners don't recommend buying them at the last minute. Exotic birds from Amazon parrots to yellow, canaries ranging in prices from $24 to several hundred dollars arc found in Pets For You. "Most hooked-bill birds can talk," Mr. Tate said. They usually begin at 4 months and after that it's never too late to learn, They mimic to draw attention and please their owners and have long been favorites of the tribes living in the Amazon. "People can't come in on Dec. 23 and have the puppy of their choice," said Jeff Morton, owner of Shake-A-Paw, offering only AC.K. pure breeds. Currently, there are a poodle, Rottweiler, dachshund and about 20 other puppies in the store, but he sells 20 each week, Mr. Morton recommends several visits to his Route 22 Green Brook shop before selecting. The right chemistry between dogs and people should be considered. You may have a poodle picked out for your child, but he'll go straight to the Pug. it's best to come in and play with the dog," said Mr. Morton who designed a private play room for getting acquainted with a pup. Asleep in their little cages, the dogs are comfortable. "Crate training is a very impor- DIANE MATFLERD/FORBES NEWSPAPERS This pug puppy Is sure to bring smiles this holiday season. tant part of dog rearing. Every dog needs its own little space, Dogs are den animals by nature," said Mr. Morton. It helps tremendously for potty training and makes the dog more secure. My dog knows this is his room. It has his toys and bed in it and he goes there to retreat for a while," he added, A tarantula is also a warm and fuzzy pet. Especially popular among college freshmen or business executives, they require less care than puppies, said Brenda Burlew, owner of Pheasant Run Pets in Warren, "It's a status symbol to have in your dorm room," she said, but added that they should not be around small children. Tarantulas are not killers like in horror films, She doesn't suggest buying one if you are allergic to bees, but in general the venom is not deadly. Ms. Burlew also stocks scorpions, whose armored, hinged, nearly mechanical appearance fascinate many adults. "They can teach a lesson. They have such a bad temper that they will sting themselves to death in a lit of rage," she warned, Ms. Burlew opens her pet shop, which has a variety of birds, fish, gerbils, ferrets and other small critters, to tour groups. She said the children enjoy reptiles like Iggy the Iguana best. An ascctically pleasing gift pet is a fish, said Ira Tate of Pets For You, in Westfield. He draws many fish collectors who are impressed by the variety of tropical fish he imports. "Ironically, it's cheaper and better to acquire fish from the Far East than from Florida," said Mr. Tatc. The African and South American Cichlid are the most colorful fresh water fish and thrive in New Jersey tap water because of the high PH level, But combining fish for color variety is not how to set up a tank. "Fish arc grouped by aggressive and nonaggressive types," said Mr. Tate. This is the first step in setting up a tank. Then you need to decide on a filtering system and test the PH level of the water with testing kits. With a knack for tank interior design, Mr. Morton helps clients select lighting and the color schemes using gravel and plants as accents. Unusual Toys to Grow Along With Your Child VILLAGE TOYS The Educational Toy Store The Mall at Far Hitls Far Hills, NJ (908) Holiday Hours Mon.Fri, 9-6 pm Sat. 9-5 pm Sun pm 438 Kt. 206 N., Bedminster, (908) A We Feature "Toys That Teach" Where Your Child Will Discover Learning Can Be Fun! Our Quality Toys include: Brio Playmobii Ravensburger San Rio Ambi Darda Breyer Also a great selection of puzzles, cassettes and videos! Car Gift Certificate 8 Washes For One FREE Turtle Wax Per Book SOMERSET PLAZA / 658 Franklin Blvd., Somerset \

76 Page U22/0ec, 2-4,1992 t SALE - SALE - SALE - t SALE - SALE - SALE BLLY TIPPLE CHILDREN'S CLOTHING t ACCESSORIES Arlene is Retiring! 50* OFF SALE Winter & Summer Fashions FINAL WEEKS! 329 South Avenue W., (opp R.R Station) Westfleld (908) 232*0103 j SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE Santa makn his Hit. Have you? A Forbes Newspaper Supplement ROB PAINE/FORBES NEWSPAPERS Sew, Sew Tiny! Boitd Ctmitmai Cards $*ctml Ketpitke Orniminti, 1912 Edition! Wrapping Pipt r, Bowl, Tip, AcciuoriM Until Chntlmii Paptr Holdiy Plity Goo* I Much Mort... For Holiday Home Decorating Wt Cany: Rivla, Nativity Figurines by Fonianinl from tiary, Old World Santa*, Musical Snow Domts, Baby's First Christmas RtligkJUi Artictcs, Sport Colltctibto -LAY-A-WAY NOW ON- Hamilton Collection, Maude Humphrey Bogart Ptfilto Plates New Store Hours: Mon.-Fn PM; Sit. 10-5:30 PM Travel packages are worldly gifts (Continued from page 6) that the agent should be willing to spend weekends in London, to name just two," enough time with the client to make sure she said. that he or she knows exactly the type of The person who has everything will welcome a gift certificate for travel. It can be vacation-by-phone agencies. A reputable vacation the client is expecting. Beware of purchased in any amount and can be redeemed for any type of travel. can Society of Travel Agents (ASTA). This agency should be a member of the Ameri- Trips should always be booked as much society requires its agencies to abide by a in advance as possible to get the best rates set of principles of professional conduct and choice of seats. Also, many cruise lines and ethics, 'The ASTA logo is a symbol of offer early booking discounts. Passports professionalism," Ms. Clybum said. now are good for 10 years and are required Unique Travel handles alt types of travel for Europe or any other foreign destination. - air, cruise, Amtrack, car rental, hotels. It Caribbean islands require a photo identification and proof of citizenship such as an cations and can assist with meetings and also handles corporate travel as well as va- original birth certificate. incentive programs. The agents will also When asked what a prospective client make special appointments with clients should look for in a travel agent, Ms. Clybum unhesitatingly said "service," adding who cannot come in during regular office hours. Your Holiday Gift Center RSHAN Order Early to AVOID THE RUSH!! 337 Raritan Ave. Highland Park GOUHMfJCtfJ (M«T WOTFl vsninchouho msi aiuu WHY PAY RETAIL? BUY DIRECT! Everyday Low Prices on Men's Sportshirts & Sweaters GREAT SAVINGS FOR THE HOLIDAYS BOUNDARY BAY Designer Discount Store 102 Quimby St Westfield, NJ

77 ; * << - ' *, -, A Forbes Newspaper Supplement Dec. 2-4,1992/Page U23 ver k V -II. S.V I 'ft & 'I AUTHORIZED DEALER iti ;i Especially when th^e J 5 a ^ -Davidson^dealer nearby, y tn one stop, you can see our fashionable c i J t l e ^ ^ the motorcycles and Genuine" accessories. And be ^lielmed by'lerilly l thousands of other legendary gift possibilities Luggage racks and saddle bags. Ban-vare. Touring accessories. Watches, jewelry and fine collectibles. SiSsy bars. Even books arid toys. Ifs all here. In all price ranges..--«j HARtEY-DAVIDSON W EDISO Ooehf Dflyt

78 Ptpt;U24/Dec A Forbes Newspaper Supplement One Minute Photo... Polaroid Delivers sharp beautiful pictures *AII Our Polaroids are "Special Edition" and Our Warranty is Unbelievable. Cartridge Loading t Automatic Focus Picture Ejects I t Bulletin Flash (M4 ft.) x m Always In Stock All Polaroid Films Amateur & Professional DISCOUNT PRICES We've Been At It for 38 Years c* «MliaiO Full Lifetime Warranty! OUR MOST ADVANCED AUTOFOCUS CAMERA Polaroid Spectra SE Instant Camera Spectra Features Auiotocus, autodash, auto-exposure; flash range, 2-15 feet. Digital readout of subject-to-camera distance, and "caution" to "good" symbol, displayed in viewfinder. Audio warning signals or "out-of-film" chime. Self-timer lets you be in the picture. $ Control panel lets you change or over-ride functions. t Sonar ranging system that automatically sets correct lens. t Photos from 2 feet to infinity. t Flash recharges as quickly as.01 second. Photos guaranteed for five years after camera purchase. SAVE ON A CRUISE ASK US III When You Buy.-,..,.. A Polaroid Spectra flotfv/ IT! *AII Our Polaroids are "Special Edition" And Our Warranty Is Unbelievable SPECTRA - Full Lifetime IMPULSE - 5 Years Both Offer 5 Year Picture Guarantee Save An y Picture You Don't Want and Return it to Polaroid for Film Replacement. For 5 Years You Only Pay for the Pictures You Want. - WE GUARANTEE IT - Eastman Street Cranford (opposite Cranford Theater)

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