The^festfield Record

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1 The^festfield Record Vfil 7 Nln Thursday, June 29, 1995 A Forbes Newspaper 50 cents Briefs Shared worship Keeping with the tradition of joint worship services during July and August, the First Congregational and First Baptist churches of Westfield will once again share ministers, pulpits and fellowship. First Congregational Church, 125 Elmer St., hosts the 10 a.m. worship service in July. First Baptist Church, 170 Elm St., hosts the 10 a.m. service in August. Child care is provided and services are followed by informal receptions. Volunteers sought The Westfield Center for Subacute Care at the Meridian Nursing Center seeks volunteers for rewarding, creative social interaction with patients. Possibilities include gardening, arts and crafts, and socializing. Call Susan Olivera at the center, Summer music sessions The Music Studio of the New Jersey Workshop for the Arts will start two new group programs this month. The summer session of the year-round programs "Head Start in Musical nstrument Playing" and "Children's nstrument Workshop" will start Monday. Call the workshop at 789-9G96 for more information. Hoe, hoe, hoe Rutgers Cooperative Extension of Union County is accepting applications for the Master Gardeners Program. The program, which runs Sept. 15-April, meets 10 a.m.- noon at the extension office, 300 North Ave. Westfield. Tuition is $80. n return for training, participants ate expected to contribute 100 hours of volunteer service within a three-year period. Call for information. Suicide support Resolve Community Counseling Center nc. will hold a Suicide Survivors Support Group for family and friends of suicide victims one Saturday morning a month beginning in August. Call Pat at for more information or to register. Teach reading LVA-Plainfield will host an English as a Second Language Tutor Training Workshop at the Plainfield Public Library 6-9 p.m. Tuesdays, July 11 -Aug. 15. f one or two sessions are missed, a review will bo scheduled. Call for information. Friends needed The Arc of Union County needs volunteers to develop friendships with individuals with developmental disabilities. Volunteers will be matched with n compatible person, receive orientation nnd then become a regular part of their new friend's life. Call Lois Goldberg B, for information. Hamburger helpers Mobile Meals of Westfield needs volunteer food packers and drivers/deliverers to prepare and distribute low-cost dinners to disabled residents of West Held nnd sumuiniiirif; towns. Call Mae Frantz at 27<i 21M or Kjiye of Mobile Meals at 2'Xi- 61'Ki for more information. Newsroom numbers Do you know.omelhini; Tin' Tii'conl should? Do you have a comment <» siiki'.esliini lor our staff? t si), j'.ivc us a rail at :!7(i- (iuoo or send us a fax at i'/iti- V>22(). With your help, we can con tinue to l>e West field's leader in local new?: coveraf.c. All lips are strictly ("iiluli'iil.! ShopRite in driver's seat now Mayor fears a move to Garwood could leave problems here y JOSHUA AUCHTSON CHRONCLE CORRESPONDENT Despite undisguised opposition from the Westfield Planning Board and Mayor Garland "Bud" Boothe, Village Super Market, nc. still appears likely to build a ShopRite on North Avenue. Now the only question is whether the building will be in Westfield or a couple hundred feet away in Garwood. Village Super Market recently made public its plan to buy the Plaza Properties Mini- MaU in Garwood and next to the proposed site, now Westfield Lumber. This has caused increased speculation about an entirely Garwood-based market and sent Westfield officials scrambling to decide whether they would now rather keep ShopRite on Westfield property and within Westfield control. The Westfield Planning Board met Monday night to discuss options at a public MELSSA KLAVEFVTHE RECORD One graduate aims high in expressing gratitude for graduating from Westfield High School. Commencement took place in the Armory Monday evening. Class of 95 finds much to crow about at ritual By JOSHUA ALBERTSON RECORD CORRESTONDENT predate the education they received and to give back to the public schools through which they traveled. " think the beneficiaries of public education have a special respon- Westfield High School's Class of 1995 hatched in the heat and humidity of the armory Monday evening, as 324 graduates left the sibility to the institutions that yolk of their education behind served them you so well," she them. said. Each graduate gave Principal Before the graduates received Robert Petix a plastic egg as he their diplomas from Superintendent Mark Smith and Board of Ed- called them to receive a diploma, until the last student, Jamie Cole Zenner, handed the Principal a rubber chicken. The students then left the nest as the band played the recessional. Class President vy Charmatz greeted her fellow graduates, telling them "success is measured not by destination but by journey," and that theirs was a class of success stories. Ms. Charmatz asked the grads to thank all the people who had helped them make it through their Westfield education, but concluded, "The time has come for our journeys to take on a new direction." Similarly, Student Council President Jamie Feincr urged her classmates to carve out a new path for their lives as they move on from their high school days. "Wo must make sure never to lean on these days of glory," she said. Ms. Foiner asked for an awakening from the "linai months of apathy" anil a renewed emphasis on the process of life, not its tangible rewards. "Cluxise a distinct path for yourself, stick to it, pursue; it, and most of all, enjoy the personal satisfaction it will bring you along the way," she said. Dr. Susan Fuhrman, Dean of Kducation at the University of Pennsylvania, decried the recent altaeks on public education and the "larger distrusl of covernnient," declaring, "We have less to complain about than we may think." Private schools, Dr. Fuhrman said, are not the answer to any educational problems that may exist, t'jlie limed the i!iaduato!.i lo au meeting. Representatives from Village and Westfield residents were present. According to Vice Chairman Robert Newell, the board came to no conclusions and was postponing further action pending a Garwood Planning Board vote on the original application scheduled for last night. That application involves a ShopRite building 80 percent in Westfield and 20 percent in Garwood and was rejected by the Westfield Planning Board in April. ucation President Susan Jacobson, Dr. Petix recognized several students for outstanding achievement. Ryan Walsh received perhaps the loudest ovation of the evening when he was cited for four years of perfect attendance. Steven Lehman was honored for the highest GPA of male students and Elizabeth Kantcr and Suzanne Greenstein were cited for the highest female averages. MELSSA KAV n/hf 1LXOUJ Two Wosttlcld High School graduating seniors sneak in a laugh during commencement exorcises nt th Armory Mondny evening. Nonetheless, Mr. Boothe wrote in a letter to The Record that the board is now in a "no-win situation." He explained that if the market is built entirely in Garwood, Westfield will have no jurisdiction over the property, but will still face similar problems to those that caused the board to reject the proposal two months ago. That rejection was met with a suit from Village, claiming Westfield had no right to (Please turn to page A-2) Board backs 12 classrooms; 6 north, south By JOSHUA ALBERTSON RECORD CORRESPONDENT The Westfield Board of Education voted unanimously Tuesday night to add 12 new elementary classrooms, six each on the north and south sides of town. The recommendation, which is concurrent with the suggestions of the board's Long Range Planning Committee, is geared toward accommodating Westfield's growing student enrollment over the next 10 years. The specifics of the plan will emerge by Aug. 22 when the Finance and Facilities Committees will have completed its study of the project's cost and building logistics. Board member Melba Nixon explained that the Planning Committee, which also included Susan Molnar, John Toriello and Tom Madaras, examined approximately 10 solutions for the problem before suggesting the 12 new classrooms. "t seemed to me and this committee that we needed to look at a whole range of possibilities," Mrs. Nixon said. Among the dismissed options were pre-fab trailer classrooms and re-districting into grades K-3 and 4-5 elementary schools. Mr. Madaras explained that the latter option fell by the wayside after the committee unsuccessfully attempted to reconfigure school zones. Although the board has yet to discuss specifics, Superintendent Dr. Mark Smith indicated that the plan would likely cost approximately $2 million, roughlyvh of last year's failed $7.1 million bond proposal. This year's plan does not call for separate classrooms for art, music, or technology and will most likely only involve first-floor classrooms. The 12 classrooms will most likely be distributed to 2-3 schools. Dr. Smith and several board members also suggested the board may be able to finance building costs with reserve funds, but that a bond referendum is not out of the question. The latter alternative would most likely come to a public vote in November. Either way, the new classrooms would be ready in fall 1996 at the earliest. According to board member William Sweeney, the board's next step is to examine costs more specifically in order to develop a funding plan to present for public suggestion and board approval. (Please turn to page A-2) Community Band holds Fourth concert tonight The Westfield Community Band, under the direction of Elias Zareva, begins its 83rd Summer Concert Series 8 p.m. today in Mindowaskin Park. The band's ndependence Day celebration will begin with a salute to the Sons and Daughters of the American Revolution. The concert will feature patriotic fare including "Victory at Sea," "American Patrol," and "Songs for America," Vocal soloist Doris Yonken will sing selections from Siiow Boat by Jerome Kern. Ms. Yonken, a music educator from Edison, regularly performs in the band's french horn section. Westfield Mayor Garland "Bud" Boolhe Jr. will introduce Assemblyman Alan M. Augustine, who will deliver the 1995 ndependence Day address. Compatriot Sam McCaulley will portray the Town Crier bringing community news to the public as it might have been done in colonial days. Also participating in the program will be Wilda Leinbach, regent of the Daughters of the American Revolution, and Robert Vivian, Sons of the American Revolution (SAR) president. The SAR Color Guard will lead the flag presentation, which will include guardsmen of the Westfield American Legion and the Mountainside VFW. Additional performances this summer are set for Thursdays, July 6, 13 and 20. n the event of inclement weather, concerts will be in the Westfield Community Room at the Municipal Building next to Mindowaskin Park. All events are free; it is suggested that audience members bring lawn chairs or blankets. Scouts will help boy, 7, get into Guiness Book Hundreds of Girl Scouts attending Washington Rock Girl Scout Council day ami resident summer eamp programs will K- creating "get well" raids for a seven-yearold lx).v dying from an inoperable brain tumor Tin 1 hoy made a wish to the Children's Wish Foundation asking for one million cards so that his name ("in x.' entered in he (iunn'sa of Worid Records before he dies. Everyone, Scouts or not, may contribute to the project. Handmade or commercially produced cards can be sent directly to: ('ruin Shirfrold, c/o Children's Wisli Foundation Z'A Vriinctcr Center Cust Atlanta GA Cards should be mailed lor delivby AM' f). Time for summer Places to go, what to do this summer Special section nside The fuse is lit Firecracker 4-Milcr blasts off on Fourth See Sports, page A-10 Hidden Jersey History Some things you knew already and some you didn't See Weekend Plus

2 A-2 June 29, 199$ Pricey door stolen on Forest Ave. Residents of the 800 block of Forest Ave. reported the theft of a steam boiler door from the yard in front of the boiler complex Saturday. The door was valued at $2,000. Theft A mirror from a fence post was stolen from a Lenox Avenue residence Thursday. A red and silver awn mower was taken from the front yard of a Fairfield Circle home. log A man on Rahway Avenue reported a juvenile stole his red Diamondback bicycle, valued at $300, and left a silver Roadrunner bicycle in its place. The victim said he saw the thief tinkering with his bicycle before he Board OKs rooms (Continued from page A-l) Most at Tuesday's meeting voiced general agreement with the board's decision, although some wondered whether the plan would not ultimately stall due to financial considerations. Denise Richie asked whether it was possible that the building could begin with reserve funds and then come to a halt due to the failure of a bond. Mrs. Nixon explained that those issues would be dealt with in committee in the coming weeks. Carrie Mumford asked the board if there was anything that could be done to add art and music classrooms. Several board members and Dr. Smith expressed their great hesitation to go beyond their 12-classroom prescription in light of the 1994 bond failure. " think the public was asking us to spend less money," Mrs. Nixon said, adding that the increased enrollment is still the primary concern of the board. executed the swap. A jewelry box was reported stolen from a dresser in a Clark Street residence June 20. Police reported theft and cnminal mischief to a vehicle parked at the South Side train station. DW charges Sam Capone of Cranford was stopped on the corner of South and Central avenues and charged with driving while intoxicated. Disorderly conduct Two Westfield residents, Roderick Haslam, 27, and John Bowles, 35, were arrested for allegedly fighting on Cacciola Place. Other arrests Westfield police arrested Donald DeGault, 48, of Plainfield on a fugitive warrant out of Plainfield. Two officers arrested Mr. DeGault at 800 Forest Ave. Saturday. Board picks technical director Darlene Nowak, coordinator for computer education with the Montclair Public Schools, was appointed director of technology for the Westfield Public Schools by the Board of Education at its public meeting Tuesday. The vote was with Tom Madaras and William Sweeney abstaining. Mrs. Nowak, who will begin her duties as Westfield's new director of technology before school begins for the academic year, has a 13 year track record with educational technology. She has been coordinator for computer education ShopRite is in the driver's seat (Continued from page A-l) oppose the supermarket The suit is now pending in State Superior Court Garwood Mayor Michael Crincoli would not comment Tuesday on the Garwood board's inclination to accept or reject the proposal, but did say he was aware of the alternate plan to level Plaza Properties in order to build in Garwood. According to Village Attorney Frank Sauro, the company doesn't plan to introduce an all-garwood building to the Garwood board. Mr. Sauro did say his company now has two options: 1) Continue with the original plan and the lawsuit Anthony James CONSTRUCTON, NC YOUR PROFESSONAL HOMETOWN BULDER SPECALZNG N: Room additions, add a levels, kitchen expansions, dormers, great rooms, and major renovations Complete design/build service available Oflenne an EXTEROR SHELL program for the do-ii-vourselfcr (U«l«i Ummt, ftrw) Dedicatee te quality, Value ft Service MM* f 7S 2) Move on to the plan to level Plaza Properties and build entirely in Garwood."We haven't decided which alternative we'll pursue," he said. Mr. Sauro added that his company is stilt willing to negotiate with Westfield, suggesting the town will have some say as to whether the site moves down the road. "Westfield will have to decide if it wants a say in what gets built and how it gets operated," he said. Mr. Newell also indicated that the Planning Board would continue to speak with Village about a Westfield site. Garwood Planner Richard Nicrstedt Monday said that there is little opposition to Village's initial application in Garwood. He suggested that several traffic considerations remain, though. Westfield residents have expressed considerable concern over a Westfield site and continued to do so at Monday's meeting. "Brand Norn* Merchandise ot Close Out Prices" Holiday tiq/»arty Center Come See The FLAO OUVf Cheeping Center Rt 22 East North Plainfield On a waiting list? Redeemer Lutheran Day School is being completely renovated and expanded. NTRODUCNG a new morning Nursery Class for Three Years Olds, 2 day, 3 day and 5 day. ' fe^^*^.^^^-/ Morning Care &,Xn 1 r f: irtt Afternoon Care Licensed programs for Nursery, Kindergarten, Extended Care. Openings in grades 1-6. FOR COMPLETE NFORMATON: Redeemer Lutheran School 229 Cowperthwaite Place, Wesifield, NJ Phone: FAX: in Montclair for six years and previously served as coordinator for the New Jersey Department of Education's Education Technology Training Center. Mrs. Nowak holds an undergraduate degree from Paterson State College and earned a master's degree in education at William Paterson College and a master's degree at Teachers College, Columbia University. Since 19S6 Perfec&v FUllllcd la Our Garden Packages from $35.95 per person 51/2 Hours Open Bar Coupled With A Seven Course Dinner Discount Prices Available (or Friday, Saturday Morning and Sunday Weddings Banquet Packages For All Social and Corporate Occasions From $13.95 per person (Minimum 40 Guests) 572 Boulevard, Kenilworth FLY THE FLAG WTH PRDE HERE'S HOW Please pull out the centerfold of today's Weekend Plus section and display it in your front window. We thank the sponsors displayed on the back of the flag for their patriotic support. 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3 June 29, 1995 A-3 Ms. Cooper new WSO exec director Pamela Cooper has boen appointed executive director of the We6tfield Symphony Orchestra, announced Barron Cashdallar, president of the symphony's Board of birectors. With Ms. Cooper having extensive experience in communications and fund-raising, Mr. Cashdallar said, "She has an excellent combination of skills that make nor uniquely qualified to oversee the orchestra's management and fundraising efforts." Ms. Cooper most recently held senior administrative positions in higher education and has 10 years' experience in fund-raising and development for the nonprofit community. She has worked with several nonprofit organizations, including nternational House of Philadelphia, YMCA nternational and nternational Professional Exchange. Prior to that she held management positions with the Hariri Foundation and AMDEAST Educational and Training Services Ln Washington D.C. After completing her BA, MA and Ph.D. course work at the University of Pennsylvania, Ms. Cooper spent two years in Egypt as a fellow at the American University in Cairo. She has also lived and worked overseas in London, Cairo, Bahrain, Spain, and, most recently, Russia. A music lover, she has studied classical guitar and is a member of the American Symphony Orchestra League. She is professionally certified in special event planning and has completed courses in fund-raising management at Long sland University. Ms. Cooper is a member of the National Society of Fund Raising Executives, Public Relations Professionals of Long sland, and the American Prospect Research Association. She and her husband, Neil, recently moved to Westileld from Long sland. Cashdollar heads WSO board Outgoing Westfield Symphony centsen will head the President's most recently held the position as Orchestra Board President M. Council. the symphony's vice president for Jockers "Jock" Vincentsen wel- Mr. CashdoUar has been a mem- marketing. corned his successor Barron Cash- ber of the symphony's Board of Di- The WSO also thanked the Westdollar, a retired Exxon executive, at rectors since A Westfield resi- field Symphony Friends for their the annual meeting of the West- dent for 19 years before moving to outstanding contributions and weifield Symphony Board of Directors Summit in 1981, Mr. Cashdollar corned Mrs. Epie Betancourt, imthib month. and ms wife, Mary, have been ac- mediate past president of the ; Commenting on the symphony's live participants in symphony Friends, to the board. Retiring achjevements during his two-year functions for many years He has bo anl member Frank Rodgers was rnymr. Vmcentsen remarked on serwd on lhe Nominating Ga]a ^ recognized for his ongoing ZsZ^^r^uir^ - d '^Z c " - d support and board service, season and thanked fellow board members for their commitment and> support. After passing the gave} to Mr. CashdoDar, Mr. Vin- LUBE, CHANGE OL & REPLACE FLTER Lubricate chassis Change oil (up to 5 qts. 10W-30) Pennzoil nstall new oil filter Check all fluid levels Check tire pressure SPECAL $16.95 MOST CARS 'Tax & Si 49 Waste Disposal Fee Additional With Coupon Exp. 7/8/95 AutoCare center PAMELA COOPER Dreier's SRORTNG GOODS Family Own»d And OpTWd Sine* 1669 To S»rv You Bener CELEBRATE SOUEK WTH THE Tuor<»s» Yor A?EE> TO EKOY T! SHOES Nike Adidas New Balance Asics Saucony Etonic Wide Selection All Sizes Widths Available Mi;\% BATM; STS Speedo Champion Boxers Briefs Solids Prints Watershorts LADES* BATTW* Sirrs Speedo Hind TYR Finals Nylon Net $15.00 Value $10.05 Canvas $35.00 Value {$211,911 Heavy Duty with Starves Value Do Tow Miss Morrisj Try Our j ilunch Specials^ Home Cooking? BUY ONE Remember Homemade Soups LUNCH Thick with Vegetables' 1 GET2NDFOR Egg's Over Easy & HomeFries to Die For'! 1/2 PRCE* Well you can find it a! the Qrmfad 5 an <fwidi S^ P Bring» Friend Thai and A lot Mure Good Until July 4th Stop n - You ' be glad you did Open from 5:30 a.m. for Breakfast Qranford Sandwich Shop Home of the 45? Cup of Coffee 110 North Avenue West, Cranford, NJ Phone (908) Fax (908) TEE SKTS. CAPK 20% On Baseball Basketball Colleges NASCAR x OFF <;<» H \ T ow! Great Selection of both styles and colors % WARM-T SHTS Pro-Tour - Sizes M-XL $60 Value Trams Prince CTS Synergy $150 Value *!)*».»?» Wilson Pro Stafi Lite $125 Value *M*JM>5 HANG TEN SANDALS Sii:iri\<. Bu.s 3 Lb. HollOWiill Adult Size Jr. Size Ti.wis BAi* #l<ftfl CAN'Reguiar or Heavy Duty TliJWJ* Wilson Pro Stafi Tennis Shoes Men's Leather $70 Value BACKYARD GAMES Badminton Tether Ball Volley Ball Croquet Horseshoes Bocce» Shuffleboard Fnsbeos Ail. HM oi xn.i> *HH i;s crs intrepid $ 55,00 v«tee $44>tS So marf y ^od^is to chose from ssooo Value fthk for beginners to advanced?! swimmers. Speedo - TYR - Finals S3S-W Value Miockers (Jock) Vincentsen, oimgoing president of the Westfield Symphony Orchestra /Board of Directors, welcomes incoming president, Barron ^Cashdollar, at the annual rboard of Directors meeting. 'The WSO is gearing up for its ; "Season of Firsts" for which tickets are available t h rough the symphony office 'at Recreation concerts listed ""'''Trie Westfield Recreation Commission has announced its 1995 Summer Concert Series in Mindowaskin Park 8 p.m. Thursdays. June 29: Westfield Community ;Cpncert Band CWCCB) ;" July 6: WCCB July 13: WCCB ' -July 20: WCCB July 27: WCCB Aug. 3: Salaam Tcmpie "Mummers" String Band tohmouk Brand Nome Merchandise at Close Out Prices" Holiday BBQ/Porty Center Come See The FLAG OUYS K-M«rf/Path mark Shipping Center Rt 22 East North Plainfield (908) f v7ir» not utl H»gi... 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4 ndependence means Spirit of independence sired in 1776; Commentary Declaration still thrives in 1995 suburbia The enduring spirit of political indepen- mini rust belt now sits, zones to accommodate ; dence, celebrated on the Fourth of July and outfits like ShopRite. The market buys an forged in the light and heat of Philadelphia in adjacent strip mall in Garwood and now has ', 1776, is very much with us right here in sub- room to slip the building eastward so that it's ' urban Union County today. entirely in Garwood. Westfield, a bit off stride ; Call it home rule, that spirit of sometimes for a moment, thinks, and realizes it will lose ] fierce independence that on one face is inane- control over hours, truck trips, and other esthetic aspects of the market operation if it's in ; ly inefficient and redundant in the long view, but on the other delivers that addictive sense the town next door, if only 200 feet away from : of local, almost personal control that is at the The Town of Westfield. The sparks are just spiritual center of being free and an Ameri- beginning to fly from the axes being ground can. over this one. For home rule and individual community More examples, you say. ; independent thinking, visit Garwood and [7] Kenilworth continues to battle for its own Westfield this week. ShopRite wants to build reopening of Brearley High School closed by : a mega-store on a lot straddling the border the regional district two years ago. Borough between the towns. Westfield and Garwood voters this spring singlehandedly downed the initially combined their planning boards to six-town regional school budget, and they hear the ShopRite plan. Westfield citizens living near the North Avenue site quickly got is feist. seek dissolution of the regional district. This lawyers to buck the supermarket. Too noisy, [7] Garwood, again, disagrees and opposes dissolution. ts citizens voted for the region's too much traffic, threat to property values all that. Suddenly the joint planning board budget. deal is off; the towns would go it alone. Soon And the list goes on. Westfield leaders wrinkled their noses, too, Fireworks on the Fourth are the least of the voted against the ShopRite plan and were ferocity of the true spirit of independence. t's sued the next day by ShopRite. Meanwhile, alive at every turn around here. Garwood, starving for retail ratables where it's Happy ndependence Day. Letters to the editor Mayor maps no-win ShopRite scene The Wsstfield Record Forbes Newspapers, A Division of Forbes nc. Forbes inc. W5 James Rellly Sports Editor Rick Kestenbaum Advertising Director George Gannon Circulation Director Malcolm S. Forbes Jr. Editor-in-Chief Lou Barsony Publisher Edward F. Carroll Executive Editor Kevin Colllgan Reporter Margaret Ames Union County Advertising Manager Cheryl Fenske Chief Copy Editor- Special Sections Editor Arthur Kurek Classified Advertising Manager Blllle M. Davis Controller ho Wosllwlcl Hncurd (US'.'i 000!><t<>) ia publishnd on Thursday; t>y rvjrlws Mnwajinpntr.. itrliviwnn ol rorhns nr: \0V Wnlnul Avn Cmnfnril N. 0/oiri (HOB)?7\ nntk) Snctmcl <;lnss pi>'iim n pftnl ill Crnnford NJO/Olfi 'f l.mma'l.h plftdfin HUMS) chnnyns lo 'ortios Nnmpnpnrn. rullillmonl OKO, 'O MK N! i inmnivillu N. nnfl/n Subicriplitjfi rnlos by in.-iil. onn your within Union (.nunty J.O out a! i oimty $>>(). i>ul ill nlnln t?(l n iut)s(,nbi< cnll ( W\v\ Write Us: l()2walnulavoriue Crnnford,NJ07016 Phone (908) 2/6-fiOOO FAX: (908) 27fi-62P0 To The Record: > feel it critically important that as mayor bring our residents up to date on the ShopRite matter, and in particular respond to both public [interest and the lengthy letter from a former councilman. ; 1. Present status (as of June 26) ; The Planning Board voted to deny April 27. The supporting reasons, based on thousands of pages of testimony in 45 hearings, were set forth iin detail in a lengthy resolution adopted June 14. Village Super Market brought suit against the Planning Board decision the next day. ; asked Mr. Jeremiah, the board attorney, to investigate the widely- ' circulating rumors about the building being moved to Garwood. He has «advised the members of the board that village Supermarkets has a } contract to purchase the Plaza Properties mini-mall in Garwood, which is! adjacent to the site for the proposed ShopRite and its parking. Village has told Mr. Jeremiah they intend to go ahead with this acquisition in any event. Further, as the direct result of that acquisition and knocking down the Plaza building, Village says it can build a store identical in size, complete with all required parking, etc., entirely within Garwood, using no Westfield land for customer parking. checked this myself, both by having the town Engineering Department do some work and by manually cutting out the plans. As of Monday, Village reasserted that they would prefer to continue with the existing plan, which is located with 80 percent of the building in Westfield and the rest of the building and all the customer parking located in Garwood, and they wished to discuss this with the Planning Board, Now that the Planning Board has been sued. New Jersey law permits the board to discuss compromise and settlement of this litigation. Hence, the Planning Board intends to have such discussions, commencing Monday (of this week.) A public hearing must be held and public input will be sought by the Planning Board on any proposed settlement as it has been throughout the long history of this proceeding. As in any settlement situation, there aj~e pros and cons, strengths and weaknesses, and risks on both sides. "i { What alternatives exist? The members of the Planning Board will have a difficult, nc^win role in upcoming weeks. Although we have not yet seen the site plan for the ShopRite entirely in Garwood, and it is possible that some problem with approval may present itself, it appears a very likely possibility that Eventually there is going to be a ShopRite at the foot of South Chestnut Street the only question is "where?" f it is located in Westfield, the town is in a position to control and enforce various operations and building features in accordance with commitments made by the applicant which would be incorporated in any settlement and enforceable by the town. These include hours of operation, noise suppression equipment on the roof for the HVAC equipment, timing and routes of truck deliveries by ShopRite and outside vendor trucks, and the appearance of the building, to name a few. have no reason to believe that Garwood will extract all these commitments from Village, primarily because most of the building was never planned to be in Garwood, and second, the problems that were being addressed were problems affecting Westfield residents and not Garwood residents. The board is going to have to decide whether a controlled facility, mostly in Westfield, is preferable to one wholly outside of Westfield over which we have no control or say. anticipate interesting and lively discussion from our residents as this issue is resolved. This is an issue which will have to be decided in the next few weeks. The Garwood Planning Board will be taking a vote (yesterday, June 28). Assuming Garwood approves the application, the identical application which Westfield turned down, Village cannot start building in Garwood because the plan Garwood will have approved does not have the building in Garwood. Hence, eithei u new application or an amendment to the previously approved application would have to be brought to the Garwood Planning Board. There will a point in time when the point of no return is reached and Village is committed to proceed in Garwood on whatever basis they want to, with no Westfield control, when that happens, they will start construction and their lawsuit appealing denial of the Westfield application will be moot. 3. Rezoning The idea of rezoning this and other property so as to prevent the Village application occurred to me and other Planning Board members very early in the application, and also to various members of the Town Council, contrary to assertions by the former councilman. n the early months of the ShopRite hearings the sentiment from lost members of the Town Council was that the Planning Board had the application, and the Planning Board should hear the application to a conclusion. The Planning Board members felt the same way. And the Westfield Leader editorially opposed rezoning. As the hearing continued and became more convinced in my own mind that the store was undesirable, again asked council to consider rezoning. The council did, but when the matter came up for final determination, six votes were required and only five supported rezoning. Three councilmen, distinguished, long-term residents of Westfield from both political parties, all of whom hold in the highest esteem even though we disagreed here, were opposed for various reasons, and a court proceeding led to Councilman Greco being disqualified. 4. The Greco replacement strategy For the third time, our former councilman has suggested that Mr. Greco resign the remainder of his term, with the apparent assurance that he will be re-elected in November, since he has, at this moment, no member of the Democratic party running against him for the First Ward seat. This strategy occurred to me long before Mr. LaPorta ever brought it up. t is a highly presumptuous suggestion. t runs counter to a fair and open system of government. This town and its othdr community-minded residents are a diverse group. Anyone who might be willing to serve as a replacement First Ward Council representative would want to make up his or her own mind on the merits, not someone selected solely for his or her vote on a single issue. for one would not insult anyone by going to him or her and saving, "Would you like to be on the Town Council for a few months, provided you will vote in a certain way on one specific issue?" Were the Republicans to do this on some other issue, can hear his angry criticism of the tactic already! Also, if ever there was a case where it seemed that the political and governmental process was being manipulated to accomplish a specific end, this would be it. think that'the courts, who would inevitably get such a situation to consider, would react appropriately. A lousy, not thought through idea, if ever heard one. ; ' The ShopRite hearings have been a very exhausting, tedious process for the members of the Planning Board who have stayed with tjris matter from February 1993 to June As have said before, they and were precluded from commenting or pre-judging this application until a decision was made. Now a decision has been made, and we are frqe to say what we wish. hope this summary is helpful for Westfield residents. f ShopRite is to be, that is not the result wanted or voted for, but there is a point n all things where reality may have to take over from contrary personal sentiments. The comments of our residents are going to be helpful to the Planning Board in deciding this issue. GARLAND 'BUD' DOOTHE Mayor Town of Westfield A vote for scaled-down construction To The Record: think speak for many parents of elementary school-age children in this town when 1 say support the Westfiold Board of Education's "scaled-down construction plan" as a proposal lo accommodate the anticipated growth of the student population in coming years. n the dark shadow of the defeat of last year's bond issue, when the board hiitl no "Plan B" and was forced back to the drawing hoard, the "pairing option" appears to be 1 an attempt by the board to have something to fall buck on "just in case." The problem is it has few advantages. The "pairing option" as outlined by the board is untenable in thai it destroys the concept of the neighbor hi x*i SC-HJO as tin- focal point of the immediate community and negates the essential sense of continuity and familiarity in shaping the educational lives of our children. deally, a neighborhood is a place that possesses a special character and imbues its residents with a feeling of stability that is particularly important for young people. We have this in Westfield, and the "pairing plan," in defeating the concept of the neighborhood school, damages the fabric of the neighborhood as a whole anil thus compromises the lives of our children for whom this sense of neighborhood is most important. As 'ar as costs are concerned, there seems to x 1 only a negligible difference when comparing the projected expenditures lor the two plans. n fact, the "pairing option," de x>nding on how it would \H- structured, could actually be more exjx'nsivr than the "scaled-down construction plan" (and, it should be noted (hat like the "scaled-down plan," the "pairing option" requires construction and all the disruptions,that might accompany such work). ''_ There are certain realities here that cannot be denied. There will be more children enrolling in our schools, there is presently not enough space for them if we are to keep class sizes within the range, and there are fiscal constraints that must be considered. n dealing with these facts (and they are facts), 1 urge the board to adopt the bust proposal - the "scaleddown construction plan" - and urge all Citizens of Westfield to fully support its financing in whatever form that financing may take. Let's keep our neighborhood schools. LEWS B. COHEN Wcstfield ShopRite tactics shouldn't overrule town's will To Thr (tccurri; Being paranoid alxwt government':; action and method of o >era1ion is much in the news these days. t.';; difficult to imagine Hie overall paranoia Hint seems to perme.ile ho militia groups about which we now so frequently road. However, even in Wrstl'teld (here lire things that occur lhal do lake away one:; confidence in government. The.'ilinpliilf situation may soon reach lliat status. To date, every public vole by he icpresrnta fives of the citizens of WcutfieU lias indicated Unit we do not. want MiopKite in Westfield. The vast minority of cili/eti comment lias also XT against ShopHite- n WcsHield. letters written to the loml newnpaper have simllmly x^'m heavily weighted against he pro x>scd ShopKite on North Avenue. Jut what's lx>en happening sine* 1 we had all those vole:;, wrote all those letter:;, attended all those meetings and voiced all those opinions? gel he sinking feeling that ShopKite figures that what, couldn't i«' won by public opin ion in the open, can now H 1 won via legal maneuver:: twliind closed door;;. This would x 1 ii sad commentary lor a town known lor its in(le K'iii i-nce thai':; over '.llll yearn old. luiag inr, a hig corporation is voted out only lo lie allowed in via arcane legal maneuvers among nwyeis, judges and Hililiciari!i. We might never know what hit UH. n WOH!field, and in commiinltleh throughout the coiir'ry, such shenanigans nre not the cause of paranoia that create militias. But they are the cause of a loss of confidence in our democratic system. f there's a quick judgment that allows ShopKile into Wi'stliokl. many citizens will wonder why it could hap M>ti. llesult citi/eim lose Cuilli in small town dcrihtcrwtk' ideals, politicians lose lace with their t'unstiluents. call u >on our elected repn-hetitntiveh, l»oth he '['own Council and he Planning itcxinl, t<> tell Hi) what i:i going on. What cim wi< do? Ac we n lose in prlvote wlwit w<> won n public? Should w» l H- puruiiold? ROBN PRY

5 June 29, 1995 A-5 Rotary presents 31 scholarships The Rotary Club of Westfield has $10,000, were awarded to Joseph announced the awarding of 31Catanzaro, who has been accepted scholarships for the forthcoming at Bucknell, and Susanna Chilnick, yearnineteen of the recipients are who will attend Brandeis. June graduates of Westfield High The following one-year grants, School, -while 10 are students now each in the amount of $2,000, were attending various colleges and two awarded as follows: are seniors in law school. The Hollstein grant to Kirsten The awards were presented at Boger, now attending Kean College; the Longshore grant to Tung the Rotary Club meeting June 6, held at the Westfield YMCA, These Vo, presently attending Trenton scholarships bring the total number of grants awarded to 1,151 rine Jordan, who will attend State; the Keimig grant to Cathe- West since the inception of Rotary's scholarship program and the total of financial aid given to $1,069,450. Recipients of the awards were selected primarily on the basis of financial need, although consideration was also given to character, leadership, community service and academic achievement. The Rotary Scholarship Committee is chaired by Stanley A. Kaslusky and the members of the committee are Susan Faas, Diana L. Taylor, Emerson Thomas, Roger D. Love, John D. Ketcham and Robert M, Read. James Coventry, club treasurer, is also treasurer of the Scholarship Committee. The four-year Wallace grants, administered through the Westfield Foundation, each in the amount of Camp uses news to teach writing NEWSCAMP, a two-week summer program designed to help students strengthen their writing skills through use of journalistic technique, will return to Union County College this summer. pr, Tina Lesher of Westfield, cooriftpator of the journalism sequence in the Department of Communication at William Paterson College, will direct the program, designed for students in grades NEWSCAMP will run Monday- Thursday, July 31-Aug. 10, as part of UCC's College for Kids program. nformation about NEWSCAMP is available by calling the Department of Continuing Education, Union County College, at 709-7CO1. 'Brand Name Merchandlae at Close Out Prices" Holiday BBQ/Party Center Come See The FLAO OUVf K-Ntart/Mthiiiark Sti«Kplna Center Rl 22 East North Plainfield fl Your Home Care Headquarters Vacuums Central Vacuum Systems Sewing Machines Outdoor Power Equipment Janitorial Supplies Chester University; the two Harry Sturcke grants were given to Laura Heinbach, who is completing her nursing degree work at Muhlenberg Hospital in Plainfield, and the other to Allyson Luck, who will be a junior at Notre Dame; the grant given to honor the 90th birthday of James Coventry was awarded to Dana McMillian, who will complete her senior year at Villanova; and the Charles Bailey grant was given to Alexandra Gitter, who will be a freshman at the University of Virginia. The Georgians F. Pollack oneyear grant of $2,000 was awarded to Romano Gadia who will attend the College of nsurance in New York City. The two Schnieder one-year grants of $2,000 each were awarded to Paul Bhasin, whowiu be a fresh man at the University of Michigan, and Ben Sezer, who has been accepted at Lawrence University. Two one-year scholarships, each in the amount of $2,000, given in honor of Robert and Alice Dillon, the Humanitarians of 1994, were awarded to Kate Diggory, who wiu attend Messiah College, and Katherine Burslem, who will be a senior at Lycoming. The one-year scholarship of $2,000, given in memory of rvine B. Johnstone, was received by Shi-Kia Carter, who will be attending Bennett College. The one-year Westfield Foundation scholarship of $3,000 was awarded to Marcie Williams who will be a senior in Richard Stockton College of New Jersey, and the Dodd scholarship of $1,000 was awarded to Matthew Masino, who will be a sophomore at Union County College. The following were awarded oneyear Rotary grants of $2,000 each: Donald Meier, who will be a sophomore at thica College; Deirdre O'Brien, who has been accepted at Villanova; Rashedah Hawks, who will be a freshman at Rutgers; and Amy Wheeler, who will attend TALANO HAVNG A BRTHDAY, ANNVERSARY. SHOWER. OR REUNON?? LJS1 Uo UU TtllS WOKJ We FULL DNNER PACKAGES STARTNG AT Soup Salad Pasta Chicken Francaise Potato & Veg ce Cream & Coffee..JS^'Vr-"".* uffets Starting at$ 1 EARDLY'T"PETERSEN ^' Marist College. Lindsay Zacher, who will be a freshman at Furman University, and Steve Reeves, who will attend Rutgers, were each awarded Rotary one-year giants of $2,000. The two Robert and Winifred Read Law scholarships, each for $500, were awarded to Michael and John Pushko, brothers who will be seniors at the Mississippi University Law School. One-year Rotary grants of $1,000 each were awarded to; Dan Massino, a sophomore at Union County College; Katie rwin, who will attend the University of New Hampshire; Paul Campanile, who will be a freshman at Hartford University; Ahisha Winkler, who has been accepted at William Paterson College; Jennifer O'Brien, who will attend Holy Cross; and John O'Brien, who will be a freshman at Colgate. ARE YOU LOOKNG FOR A CAREER? Then picture yourself making big bucks as a PROFESSONAL NSTALLER, in one of the fastest growing industries. Auto Security Stereo Systems Cellular Phones Radar Devices Day & Evening Classes Financing Available 80% Placement Rate flcjto ELECTRONCS TRANNG NSTTUTE 111 Market Street Kenilworth (OSP Exit 1 38> METRO 1st School in Tri-Siuic Area Offering This Training!!!" o CANADAN MST Before you select a family plot, consider the beauty, serviot, care and maintenance at Hillside Cemetery. All kite are m fully developed areas and include perpetual care. Hillside Cemetery, located on Woodland Avenue in Scotch Plains, is a Oavproftt organization. For further information, telephone ) emete/ui Established HHb S ^ 430 Park Avenue Scotch Plains, NJ (<H)8) x220 PRESENTS 16TH ANNUAL VLLAGE GREEN SUMMER SERES "SUMMER ENCHANTED EVENNGS" 8:00 PM ADJACENT TO MUNCPAL BULDNG July 6 - Wooster Street Trolley Band- Ragtime Jazz July 13 - Hanover Wind Symphony - Light Classical & WW Tribute July 20 - Gary Lovett & The Hall of Fame - Classic i Rock & Roll : o July 27 - David Aaron Big Band - 30's & 40's Music August 3 - Wendy Savitz - Guitar & Folk Singer " August 10 - Tim Gillis - Country Western ; August 17 - The Silk City Quartet - String Favorites '_ August 24 - Buffalo Rhythm Kings - Dixieland August 31 - Dr. Chatterjie & nfinity nc. - Glimpses of ndia. J n Case of Rain, all concerts will be moved indoors to Scotch Plains-Fanwood High School BRNG A LAWN CHAR OR BLANKET TO ST UPON! BRNG YOUR FAMLY AND FRENDS! ANY QUESTON PLEASE CALL EXT 220 o July 27 - BLOCK PARTY 6:30-9:OOPM (Vendors & Craftersfor Flea Market Wanted) (n case of Rain, Concert moves indoors at 7:00 and Block Party Cancelled) HAPPY 4TH OF JULY OPEN JULY Dirt Devil RESDENTAL.OR COMMERCAL O GORDONS GN DEWARS White Label ebbiano Montepulciano 40LS0N Golden, tyht, ce 7A.12O1. Cans eg. $34.95 Revolving Brush Quiet & Lightweight Effortless 3-YR Warranty Comfort Grip Easy Empty Floors Carpets fieg. $99.95 Revolving Brush Clean Air Micron Filtration Great for Quick Pick Up 2-YR Warranty 25 Foot Cord r Old Fashioned Quality and Serv/ceN 224 ELMER ST. WESTFELD ' \ Closed Wed, and Sun. / y CAflLO ROSS All TflMi «Lilei 1NGLEN00K All Typei «. 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Sen Miinii.ncliifpri Hphnto Olli>m Thrnunhnut 8lorf Effective Date Wednesday June 28th thru Tuesday July 4th

6 Community life Test your knowledge of hometown history t looks like the Fourth of July around the turn of the century in this view of Walsh's Farm Motel in Fanwood. Photo is courtesy of the Scotch Plains-Fanwood Historical Society. July 4rih quiz focuses on towns' rich history The echoes of Revolutionary War events are most auditjle around July 4, ndependence Day. By way of focusing some thought on the history of this suburban Union County area, Forbes Newspapers asked local history experts to come up with some questions and answers for readers' enjoyment and education. Cranford and the military's secret tunnel The Cory House was a famous Revolutionary war landmark in Cranford for many years. What was its significance? The Cory House contained a secret tunnel which was used as a field headquarters for the troops guarding Crane's Mills. The Cory House, which stood on present day North Avenue on the site of the condominiums near the Garden State Parkway, was demolished in the early 1960s. Blankets were an important commodity during the Revolutionary War. Which Cranford landmark was an important supplier of blankets? The Williams-Drocschor Mill, at High Street and Lincoln Avenue, was a key manufacturer of blankets during the war. The mill, which is the last one remaining on the Rahway River, is privately owned and houses professional offices. The Cranford Historical Society has in its collection one of the blankets purchased there during the war. Everyone knows "Cranford" is derived from Q The Westfield Tavern became famous in the 17OOs for its specialty drink ttie 'flip.' Can the phrase "Crane's Ford." Where is Crane's you giiess ttie ingredients? "'Crane's^Ford"' i's^it'tho junction of Riverside A ThrUSt a red-hot pokd' into 1 Drive and Springfield Avenue. t is marked by a Quart Of malt bcgt', add half B pint monument placed there by the Cranford Historical Society. Sentinels were stationed here during the Revolutionary War to guard General Washington at Morristown. They feared attack by the British who were stationed at Staten sland. Of Him and SpntlNe UlU foam With ground Cranford was the site of a field hospital during the Revolutionary war. Where was it located? A field hospital was located on the farm of Dr. saac lendricks. The farm was located on the site of present day Kairview Cemetery, on a section of land now belonging to Union County College. Source Dr. Homer.!. Hull, trustee, inul ivifricio /'ur/(ia,\ cimilor; Cravfonl llhunriml Soeieti/. Scotch Plains woman didn't sell bread to British Who were thr opposing generals in the Battle of Short Mills? British General Cornwall is and American General Sterling. What is the area in the Watcliung Mountains when 1 so many Americans lost their lives to the Sritisli? Bloody Gup. Today this is known ;is Diamond Hill Koad. Who was thr Scotch Plains woman who refused to.sell bread to British (leiicral Cornwallis? Aunt k'tsy. Her home ii; he houcc which sils on (he site (if the Terry Lou Zoo. Who was called the Molly Pitcher of tin- Baltic of Snort Hills? Mary Darby, who lived at 2117 Weslttrld Ave in Srnteh Plains. Sheprovided!ihe<'ts and linens from her home to he used as bandages fur the troops. What present day structure in Scotch Plains was once used as a mail drop by General George Washington? To Stage House nn located at Park Avenue and Front Street. Source Vincent Lindner,?nemfx*r. Historical Society of Scotch Plains and Fanuxvxl. Westfield, home of Revolutionary militia Whose licadstnne reads, "llcmonil^r me as you pass hy, As you are now, so once was "? Benjamin Scudder, Revolutionary Cemetery, Mountain Avenue. The New Jersey Militia of the Revolutionary War, whose arsenal was located near North Chestnut Street and East Broad, was known hy what colorful nickname? The "Jersey Blues." A signer of the Declaration of ndependence, this West Fields resident's chair sits in the front room at the Miller-Cory House. Who was he? Abraham Clark. What use did the British make of The First Presbyterian Church during their occupation in June of 177T.'. The British army used the meeting house to slaughter cattle they "confiscated" from local farmei-s. Mcl'ore the Revolutionary War, the West Fields were part of Kli/.alM'thtown. After the war the new "state" legislature passed a resolution creating the Township of Wcstfield. What was this historic d;ilc? January 27, 17!)4. The West field Tavern became famous in the 17K)s toi its.specialty drink tlic "tlip." Can you guess the ingredients? Thrust a red hot poker into a quart of malt beer, add half a pint of rum anil sprinkle the foam with ground nutmeg. For whom was Kli/ahcthtown named'.' Kli/abclli 'arteret, wife of Sir Lleorge C'arti ret. n the mid 17(l(»s, New Jersey led tlie colonies in what agricultural endeavor'.' Raising sheep. How old was (icorr.e Washington when the Miller-Cory House was built?!*!i '.lil yeai:; old. ( ieoi ('- Wa-'.hington was born 17M1J and the Miller-Cory louse was huill in 17-11)..Source ''linmiix i" Slieny, pn-xtdeiit. MillerCnnj House. Fanwood, where Washington really did sleep What are the naim-s of the tun streets, in what is now the Ror- OK of Famvood, that existed dining the Revolutionary War? Terrill Road and Maitnie Avenue. (n ({evolutionary War times, "Ten ill" was : pellod "Ty.vr.U.") Whcrt! WHS he house, in what is now the tm-ou^h of Fanwood, where (irorgc Wasliii>(;loii rcpulcdlv wns finer ( iiiirtcrcd during the lu'volulionarv War? The Winer i louse, which was located at the northeast corner of North Avenue and Marline Avenue The home no longer stands, but iln carriage house still stands at he southeast corner of North nnd Mart me (iirerllv behind (lie old post ollice. Suture,/(p,e;i/i NH, Mieniht'r. l-'ttuwinni < 'eittetuiinl CitmmilUt!.

7 June 29, 1995 A-7 Births DEBRA ANN and STANLEY NEDZWECK Jennifer and John Killoran of Westfield have announced the birth of their son, Justin Alexander, June 11, 1995 at Overlook Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Jane and Jack Pfister of Westfield. Paternal grandmother is Patricia Killoran of Westfield.» Cathy and Steve Traflet of Westflpld have announced the birth of their son, Corey Thomas, March D, 1995 at Muhlenberg Hospital. Corey joins a sister, Elizabeth, 8Vi, a brother, Colin, 7, and another sister, Laura, 4Vi. Maternal grandparents are Dorothy and Stanley Szot of Westfield. Paternal grandparents are Anne and Robert Traftet of Elm wood Park. * * * John and Cheryl Wilkinson have announced the birth of a daughter, Lindsey Rose Wilkinson, May 28, VfcimotJUE "Brand Name Merchandise at Close Out Prices" Holiday BBQ/Party Center Come See The FLAG GUYS H 22 East North Plainfield m at Overlook Hospital n Summit. Maternal grandparents are Neil ond Rose Home of Westfield. Paternal grandparents are Dr. and Mrs. Robert Wilkinson of Hinfiham, Mass. Miss Weisman, Mr. Niedzwiecki wed Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Weisman of Berkeley Heights have announced the marriage of their daughter Debra Ann to StanJey J. Niedzwiecki, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley J. Niedzwiecki of Westfield and Bay Head. The ceremony was performed Oct. 7 at the Church of the Little Flower, Berkeley Heights. The Reverend John McGovern officiated, followed by a reception at Nanina's in the Park in Belleville. Jamie Weismtin of Berkeley Heights, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. Bridal attendants were Cheryl Kalio of Mountainside and Mary Ann Basile of Union. The ilower girl was Delia Maye Deblass of Madison, nickre of the groom. Serving as bout man was John C. Niedzwiecki, of Breekennd^e, Colorado, brother of the groom. John Corbet heads UCC board Joan K Corbet of Westfield has and Alberta Matyas of Cranford, been re-elected to her second, one- assistant secretary. year term as chairwoman of the Four governors were re-elected Board of Governors of Union to three-year terms: Mary S. Glad- County College. The governance of den of Plainfieid; William S. McK- Union County College is shared by i^ay of Westfield; Naomi Mirlocca a Board of Trustees and Board of of Somerset, formerly of Union; Governors ^^ ^de Wigton of Scotch Plains. Mrs. Corbet has been an active Virginia Apelian of Clark was recivic leader for many years "^^ to a three-year term as an throughout Union County and New al! ugo J e \ Jersey. A former member and past woe president of the Westfield. f statewide Sav. Board of Education, she also has Bank j Cil was rp_ served as president and vice presi- e)ected tq a four. year term on lhe dent of the United Fund of Eastern Board of Trustees Union County, having also been a Ten members " of the Board of member of its Board of Trustees. Governors were elected to one-year Other officers re-elected to one- terms on the board's Executive year terms were Dr. Richard F. Committee including Mrs. Corbet. Neblett of Plainfield, vice chairman; Roy W. Smith of Elizabeth, vice president for institutional advancement, secretary; Dolores Bruschetti of Scotch Plains, vice president for financial affairs, treasurer; DRTY DECK? Get to the ROOT of mold & mildew problems. &fij4hj<& clean deck Restore Natural Wood Tones Environmentally Safe Cleans Roofs & Awnings DOES YOUR HOUSE NEED A PANT JOB?...or does it just need to be cleaned. Rejuvinate painted, vinyl & aluminum siding. RTE SOLUTONS NC Announce Your Friends 1 & Family's AKE YOU A "SOMETMES" PLUMPER? THS TME CALL JERRY, THE PLUMBNG DOCTOR TO FX THAT DRPPNG FAUCET Weisman of Berkeley Heights, brother of the bride and Richard Hendricks of Bound Brook were the groomsmen. The bride is a 1980 graduate of Union High School and a 1983 graduate of Saint Barnabas Medical Center. She is a self-empjoyed diagnostic ultrasound technologist. The groom, a 1985 graduate of Niagara University, is a realtor. After a honeymoon in Hawaii, the couple made their home in Millburn. Gerard J. Dinicola Plumbing & Heating Lie. #4866 Cut this ad out and save A Silent Killer ism silent anymore. ANNVERSARES GRADUATK)NS BRTHDAYS ENGAGEMENTS Make Your Loved Ones Feel Special! Happy Birthday Kyle Love, Mom & Dad ACTUAL SZE OF YOUR AD Just send us a photo - old or current, with a self addressed stamped envelope and your special message on the coupon below. We'll publish your message the 1st issue preceding the special date. Clip and mail this form to Forbes Classifieds, PO Box 699, Somerville NJ (Place an "x" n The Box(cs) For The Paper{s) Where You Would Like Your Ad To Appear) Your Cost Your Cost $9.00 $9.00 $9.00 $15.00 $9.00 Bound Brook Chronicle $9.00 Middlesex-Dunellen Chronicle. Cranford Chronicle $9.00 npiscatway Review QFranklin Focus $9.00 Scotch Plains-Fanwood Press. Green Brook-North Plamfield Journal $9.00 Somerset Messenger-Gazette. Highland Park Herald.$9.00 QSouth Plainfield Reporter Hills-Bedminster Press $9.00 Warren-Watchung Journal $9.00 Motuchen-Edison Review $9.00 Westfield Record $15.00 Your Name Address City State DCheckDviSADMosterCard Account Your Signature Ptaaso Writn The Monday Ol Thn Weak You'd Like Your Ad To Run. Mensayn Exp Date RECE n the past, surgeons depended solely on their senses of sight and touch to locate cancer within the human body. Now, JFK Medical Centers Comprehensive Cancer Program offers a simple, yet effective new system for finding colorectal cancer during surgery. The Radio mmuno Guided Surgery (RGS) system uses a targeting agent (taken intravenously) that acts as a "homing device" by binding to cancer-specific substances in the body. Then, using a radiation-detecting probe during surgery, the surgeon is able to "hear" cancer that may not be detected by sight or touch alone. JFK Medical Center is proud to offer a number of other revolutionary cancer-fighting procedures, as well. We're now able to place radioactive pellets in the prostate to treat cancer. There's also a new, nonsurgical procedure that enables us to take tissue samples of breast abnormalities that cannot be felt by a physician. The Medical Center takes part in investigative treatments sponsored by the National Cancer nstitute. JFKs Comprehensive Cancer Program includes a dedicated npatient Oncology Unit, as well as Outpatient Oncology Services Our highly qualified staff consists of board-certified medical oncologists, radiation oncologists, physicians and surgeons, plus oncology nurses specially certified in cancer care. We offer cancer treatment in a safe suburban environment that's close to home. To hear more about the RGS system, or any of the services offered through JFK Medical Center's Comprehensive Cancer Program, call (908) ma M K t \ (! MKR 65 James Sheet lldisun, New Jersey JFK htl th«only (UdlltlonThtrtpy Department in N«w Jeney accredited by thiarrnrlun Co!U t of Radiology.

8 A-8 Juno "" Fred Gajewski, 83; chemical i Obituaries ^» 4-t >»-> ar% 4~fe wfc «r wna ^v<-k mmj^ww # JiMrk/ l -y\ M company research director Pred J. Gcyewski. 83. a former research pnd technical director witfi two chemical companies, died June 19 at Overlook Hospital in Summit. Be was born in New York City and iived in Bound Brook before moving to Westfield in t>r. Gajewski joined the General Airline &. Film Corp. (now GAF Ruth S. Herrmann Cafp) in He directed various research operations for GAF until l&?0. when he joined American H^echst Corp. (now Hoechst Ceianese Corp.) He directed technical operations for Hoechst until his retirement. flis research interests included surfactants, dyestuffs, and graphics arts. Dr. Gajewski received a bachelor's degree from New York University in 1934 and a doctorate in chemistry, also from NYU. A fellow of the American nstitute of Chemists, he was a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and also of the American Chemical Society. Surviving are a son. Dr. Ferdinand J. Gajewski of Wcstfield; a daughter. Mary Louise DeVido of Kcnnett Square, Pa., two grandchildren, and a sister. Wanda Wojton of Bridgewater Private graveside services were held under the direction of the Dooley Colonial Home. A memorial Mass will be offered at 11:30 a.m. Saturday. July 22 at Holy Trinity Roman Catholic Church. 315 First St. Supervising teacher in Newark schools Ruth S. Herrmann died June at the Glenside Nursing Center in New Providence. She forrrlerly was a supervising teacher in U e Newark public school system. [A native of Birmingham. Ala.. she lived in Newark and Mapleviood before moving to Westfieid in 1*67. ;Mrs. Herrmann worked for 43 years in the Newark public schools ajid more recently taught classes oti the Plainfield campus of the Tlfrardlaw-Hartridge School. She received a bachelor's degree Ln edtjjation from the Newark State Wachers College (now Kean College of New Jersey) during the 1940s. She earned a master's degree in education from Seton Hall University in 1948 and an "all but dissertation" award in education from Seton Hall in ' * She was a former officer of the ^Westfield Senior Citizens Club and past matron of the Electra Chapter. Order of the Eastern Star, in Newark. Mrs. Herrmann was a member of the New Jersey Education Association; the National Education Association; the Association for Childhood Education; (he Friendship Club of the American Red Cross chapter in Westfield; and the Azure Chapter. Order of the Eastern Star, in Cranford. She was a member of First Presbyterian Church in Springfield. Her husband. Harold Herrmann, died in Surviving are a daughter, Mary Lou Lunin of Westfield: four grandchildren; a great-grandchild; and a brother, Douglas Schembs of Westfield. Services were held yesterday at the Gray Funeral Home. Burial was in Graceland Memorial Park, Kcnil worth. Contributions may be made to the Westfield Rescue Squad. Santa Casamento Ocello Salon owner, 94; a native of Sicily Santa Casamento Ocello, 94, died June 20, 1995 at the Meridian : Nursing Center-Westfield. She ;owned and operated the Avenue '^Beauty Salon in Elizabeth from until her retirement in ; A native of Sicily, Mrs. Ocello lived in Elizabeth before moving to ^Westfield in ; Her husband, Joseph Ocello, is "deceased. Surviving are a son. Frank Ocello of Summit; four grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. A funeral Mass was offered Friday at St. Teresa of Avila Roman Catholic Church, Summit, following services at the Paul ppolito Summit Memorial funeral home. Entombment was in the mausoleum at Graceland Memorial Park, Kenil worth. Dorothy Stewart Horner, 77 Retired schoolteacher in the town Dorothy Stewart Homer, 77, died June 21, 1995 at Overlook Hospital in Summit. She was a teacher in the Westfield public schools from and,in West Orange and Roselle before then. She was bom in Camden and had lived in Westfield since Mrs. Horner graduated from the New Jersey State Teachers College in Newark (now Kean College of New Jersey). She was a member of the New Jersey Education Association and the National Retired Teachers Association. She also was a founding member of the Cousteau Society and was active in a number of environmental organizations. Surviving are a son, Douglas J. Horner; a daughter,, Pamela A. Smith; four grandchildren; and a sister. Virginia M, Williams. Services were held Saturday at the Gray Funeral Home. Burial was in Hollywood Memorial Park, Union. Contributions may bo made to the Westfield Rescue Squad. First Congregational sponsoring eco-camp for teens in late August First Congregational Church of Westfield will offer teens the opportunity for hands-on experience in a variety of environmental projects Aug The environmental service camp program, "Let's Help Others," is intended to build environmental awareness, teamwork and the spirit of volunteer service. The camp experience includes a day of beach cleanup work; a day restoring an urban park, a day maintaining swamplands and woodlands; and a day working at an animal protection facility. This is the second year of the Let's; Help Others camp program. The Rev, Marc Trister, associate pastor of First Congregational Church, directs the camp lie lias previously directed youth environmental service and community service projects at independent schools in several r.tau-!;, Th<; program is scheduled for the tune between the end of the traditional summer eump season and the lie ginning of the school year, so that teens who attend other camps (luring the summer can still paitici p!ite Ejirh flay';; program will \x- 8:1)0 <i.m.-4:30 p.m. Parents and M> liri);:; of enrolled teens are weli-ome lo attend and work alonj; with he Croup The <;trri[i fee of $fl.'i include:; daily bur; transportation lietween the'elium-h, \'JS> Kliner St., West field, and the work sites A ennip T shirt is also inrluded. All teens who will!)* entering filhlhh grades in the fall of 1995 are welcome. Church membership is not required, but advance enrollment is required. Enrollment is limited. For information and enrollment call the church office at Arthur Muller Jr., partner in New York law firm; 95 Samuel Berenson, 85 Arthur C. Mullcr Jr., 95, a senior partner in the New York City law firm of Mendes & Mount, died June 21 at Overlook Hospital in Summit. Mr. Mullcr was born in Jersey City and had lived in Westfield since He also maintained a home in Stuart. Fla. He had been with the law firm since 1924, when it was known as Duncan & Mount. Mr. Muller graduated from the New York University law school in He was a member of the Supreme Council and S.G. nspector General, Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite, in Jersey City. He also was a member of the Royal Arch Corinthian Masons, Chapter 57; the Sons of the American Revolution; the Echo Lake Country Club, on Springfield Avenue; the? Baltusrol Golf Club, in Springfield; and the Stuart Yacht Club. Mr. Muller was a former member of Lloyd's Yacht Club in London, England, and an honorary member of the Westfield Tennis Club. Surviving are his wife, Adeline A. Peterson Muller of Weslfield and Stuart; two daughters, Barbara Windrow of Mendham and Joyce Stahl of Titusville; seven grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. A memorial service was held Monday at St. Paul's Episcopal Church with arrangements by the Gray Funeral Home. Contributions may be made to the Memorial Fund of St. Paul's Church, 414 East Broad St., Westfield, Attorney, developer, tennis club owner David J. Ambrose, 47 Samuel Berenson, 85, died June 20, 1995 at Hackensack Medical Center. He was a longtime attorney and real estate developer in Westfield and owned the Westfield ndoor Tennis Club on Grove Street. Mr. Berenson was born in Cranford, served in the Army during World War. and lived in Westfield before moving to Elmwood Park in He graduated from the Newark campus of Rutgers University. Surviving are his wife, Marion Midler Berenson of Elmwood Park; and several nieces and nephews. Services were held Friday at the Louis Suburban Chanel in Fair Lawn. Seton Hall alumnus; lived in town David J. Ambrose, 47, died June 21, 1995 at the Cranford Health and Extended Care Center. He received a bachelor's degree in accounting from Seton HalJ University. Mr. Ambrose was born in Scranton, Pa. He lived in Hillside, Rahway, and Westfield before moving to Clark in Surviving are his wife, Janet Szpiech Ambrose of Clark; his father, Stephen J. Ambrose, and a brother, Ronald S, Ambrose, both of Morehead, N.C. His mother, Anna Kosty Ambrose, is deceased. Services were held Monday at the Walter J. Johnson Funeral Home in Clark. Burial was in Fairview Cemetery. Anne M. Reichard, 102 Active in nature, conservation efforts Anne M. Reichard, 102, died Friends Meeting House in Plain- June 18, 1995 at the Margaret Me- field, a Quaker church. Cutchen Nursing Home in North Surviving are a son, Edmund C. Plainfield. She was a homemaker Reichard of Holmdel; and two active in nature and conservation. grandchildren. A native of Gottinger Bei Ha- A memorial service was held nover, Germany, Mrs. Reichard Thursday at the Margaret Mclived in Westfield from 1921 until Cutchen Nursing Home with arshe moved to North Plainfield in rangements by the Scarpa Funeral She was a member of the Home in North Plainfield. Do you knowsomeone who's pregnant and needs help? Help is a variable for m oih ers andth eir ba bies. Call G48-LOVE Life Education Council, nc. PO Box 312. Garwood. NJ Union County Places of Worship ST BERNARD'S CATHOLC CHURCH 368 Sumner Ave. Plainfield Mass Schedule Saturday: 5:30pm Sunday: 8:00, 9:30 11:30 am St. Theresa's Church S41 Washington Avo. Kemlworth Pastor Rev Joseph S llt'igfowic/ Quridny Mnasns Knt!j 30pm Sun / t0 n 00 H) TO ll> Noon WiT'kd;iy MnsMHi 'lain Mir.l'.uloii', Mnljll Nr>vfii,i f nllnwirirj / 10 pm iriii'i 1. '. lurl<". Vrpfliiiil Nnuni.i WctlnoMlnys til l^nnori A / (Open N<iv<?rm Holy Mtmr CRANFORD ALLANCE CHURC 7 CHERRY STREET Phone: Wednesday Adull liblci Study Sunday Worship Sunday Evontnys An flyiflg&iital thuilh rrumvnrifig 10 Si^j Cuuplai imijui«awt Bonior Ailulm 7 30 pm 10:30 am 0 30 pm T'RKU, ROM) MATST( mikrn.'i40 nn K. li 'l., Hov Michanl 'ifuim.m Pastor Suriclny M'nirn Sunday School 11 Warn Morning WiHsJitp d l'>()iti Church mining F veiling Wiinliii) 11X1 pin f'rayei Meotlng Nurwiy Cittt Prowled KENLWORTH GOSPEL CHAPEL Ncwar* Ave. A 23rd St., Konllwortn 90B Sunday Services: 11am - Family Bible Hour and 6:00pm - Evening Services Monday. 7 OOprn Boys Brlgada Wadnatday. 7 30pm Prayw and B*l«Study Friday, 7 OOpm Voulh Matting Friday Night Cftttdren'i Club pm (Grade School Age) Cilit (or Mora nlofrnallon To AtJverilwe Donna 1.4 n memoriam * Washington School fourth-graders led a school fund-raising project that netted $251 for an Oklahoma Rosebud tree that was planted to show support for Oklahoma City bombing victims. All school students participated in the planting ceremony by shoveling a scoop of earth into the tree's planting site. Balance of the funds will buy a plaque to be installed at the base of the tree. Serving the Union Area To Advertise in the Bridal Directory Call Donna (908) ext WEDDNG DREAMS; COME TRUE... Kl >M Tune Up to Clean Up You Hold the Key to Cleaner Air A >< niily mi iinh inn verm l>> i mi RHPHSV' os tml '. lli ' < Vili i V. ol i well tl lillmlt Mt'i J luni ii i i mi '.i! vli i yi nil i i it 'Qulnily J Hi V - y i >l H > i : i M 'i li u t ( il i lillw J i tie' v M-. ni <><i i ",Jv" win imil he Mile till 'y i " 'li ' it 'Hy mill ' J 'll ' i 'i " i lilvliui hutilh lo loam moru, call: AR (in r i il -! ' 'i".11 Whllin,,n 'l l-'l 'lklt mi h ink Wllinn '^Hlll 5 Vi hour Open Bar Hot & Cold Hors Doeuvrcs * 7 Course Dinner Wedding Cake Flowers and Candelabra / Flaming Jubilee Show Banquet Rooms For All Occasion* ;^"" ' \tonniain if \tatcli Flaim, SJ U«T>.. Let's Clear the AR

9 June 29,19d6 W«stfi«M Ptocord A-9 Town woman heads county's unit of business owners' club Patricia Heller, president of Charhpion Container Corp., a New Jersey-based miuti-mlllion dollar container distribution company, has been named president of the Unicfri County Chapter of the New Jersey Association of Women Business' Owners(NJAWBO). NjAWBO is the largest statewide worrjer> business owner's association in the United States. ts primary objective is to support and encourage business ownership by women. NJAWBO has approximately 1,000 members in 19 chapters throughout New Jersey. Last year Ms. Heller was a finalist for New Jersey's Entrepreneur of the Year award. The awards program was founded by Ernst & Petersen introduces new air purifying appliance "Wei are excited!" said Keith Petersfnj of The Eardly T. Petersen Company in Westfield. "n the 39 yeai s in which we have been featuring quality product lines in the floof <pre, sewing machine, outdoor pow st equipment and janitorial indusi riips, we have never been able to <'f%r a machine as unique as TTie! giving Air Machine air purifier}' : T iajj Living Air Machine does inside, exactly what nature accornp shes outside. t produces both, cone and negative ions to gethe and directs them throughout a indoor environment. This is con)j?tely different from that whirl» standard air filtration systems media filters and electronic air 1 pliers attempt to accomplish. tyr Petersen said, "the Laving Air.f lachine actually produces ncg- ative ions - generated by a special, proprietary radio wave - 60 feet in all directions {except through metal construction) from the unit through walls and ceilings. The ozone is dispersed by a built-in blower fan and normal air movement in the house, and will seep into cracks and crevices, under the bed, etc., to oxidize contaminants of all sorts." Mr. Petersen said, "This machine, while not a medical device, provides tremendous benefits to people with allergies." The Living Air Machine is completely portable and costs just pennies a day to operate just plug it in. "We offer a free trial take it home or to the office and prove it to yourself," Mr. Petersen said. The Eardly T. Petersen Company is at 224 Elmer St. Young, and is sponsored nationally by nc. magazine and MerriJl Lynch. Ms. Heller has been a resident of Westfield for five years and prior to that was a resident of Springfield for more than 40 years. Ms. Heller is an active community member. She is a member of both the Suburban Chapter of Deborah Hospital and the Westfield Optimist nternational Club. Ms. Heller is also a volunteer for the New Jersey Olympics as well' as a member of the Children's Corporate Council of Children's Specialized Hospital in Mountainside. Open up those heavy drapes and let the sun shine in! Now that summer's here, it's time to brighten and lighten the look of your home. Changing window treatments is an inexpensive way to freshen up your home. Replace those long and heavy drapes with sheer fabric draped over a pole, or try a solid fabric valance. Select a cheerful or bright color that is just a slight accent in the room and bring it out in the treatment. Coordinate with new throw pillows in the same tone for a com- Tammy Kaplan PAT HELLER Summertime Decorating pletely new summer look. For a quick and easy change, try some accent pillows or slipcovers, in a bright color or print. With flowers aplenty, add planters or vases with new floral arrangements or just a spray of flowers in an unsuspecting place. Try a small bud vase in the bathroom, for a light summer feeling. Enjoy your summer vacation and 'll see you in a few weeks. Don't forget mages in Design is a full service interior design firm, with Designer For a Day Service * tsi North Art- Wesltieid b OPfcN! DAYS ONE HOUR MOTOPHOTO BE A WNNER! ONSHOUR MOTOPHOTO & Kodak Summer Fun CoHpesp -HEARS SUPPLY OF KODAK ROYAL GOLD FLM (52 ROLLS) 2ND PRZE 5 WNNERS OF 5 SNGLE USE KODAK FUN SAVER CAMERAS 3RD PRZED 10 WNNERS FREE MOTOPHOTO PROCESSNG WN A FREE PRZE - JUST FOR ENTERNG NAME:_ STREET:_ CTY: PHONE:( ) STATE: _APT.#. ZP: Must Be 18 To Enter No Purchase Required Winners Will Be Notified 231 North Ave. Westlield (NEXT TO THE TRAN STATON) ONE HOUR FNC395 1 r "foo Welcomes" to a Family Tradition of Quality & Value Since 1929! Always an O'Connor to welcome you our only restaurant!." Rib Roast Fresh Seafood Pastas * Poultry j ( Sunday Brunch Buffet $9.95 Daily Hot & Cold BuffeA Over 130 Foods Lunch $ Dinner $7.95 J GROUPS TO 125 «Call Maryel O'Connor NFORMAL REASONABLY PRCED FAMLY RESTAURANT Phone: (908) FAX: (908) Rt. 22 East Bridccwatcr, NJ jt^^^y PUBLC NOTCE Dirt Problems? (\ Mud, Dust, Ruts, Loose Stones NOW AVALABLE TO THE PUBLC FOR THE FRST TME Cover all your problems with RECYCLED AS- PHALT. Recycled asphalt is an inexpensive and safe way (approved by the DEP) to repair, cover or mend all of the above problems. Delivery is available in 20 ton truck loads. We are preparing & removing asphalt on roads in your area in the very near future. For information call (24 Hours) Milling Department 908) CAR: (908) OR l-(800) DRUNK DRVNG T JUST KLL DRUNK DRVERS. 4 a 4- won on i Jkave a care in A to Z Travel 137 Elmer Street Westfield (908) Lindeman Buick Co. 430 North Avenue, East Westfield (908) Scotch Plains Baptist Church 333 Park Avenue Scotch Plains (908) Westfield Lumber and Home Center 700 North Avenue East Westfleid (908) ilie WOF il Rickel & Associates, nc. r~thc ron Hoi si' of nvi'slmciil Hanking~~\ Frc<" ln«<nm > lannuiiltlcs Assci Man.iLjciiinM 4,1'Miitc 'l.iiminij 11'ull Srrvlrc nvcsltiii'iil ll.uikiiiii your lium a uncia $! imu >.issp(l pcrsoliiil $ 1'iirllolio l.v.iliiiilions $ Money M.irkcls $ en's 100 yens nl < (unbilled rxporlimii ( ill Munii M tonds i Call MirliiiH hi'lskvnr Ji/.tlH-li Kolninyt'lz -it -H()O-(i7H-26GH f^ Vhi 1 " in.iiu liil ".' niiiv x'nitis with ilii" ii^lii MTiirllv linn." Mlllliiifii Tiiiin MCH, l.'i '.sscx Sirrct. Mlllhiini (New Ji'rsoy Mrinhi-f NA.Si. MT Avis Car Rental 301 South Avenue Cranford, NJ (908) First Congretlonal Church of Westfield 125 Elmer St. Westfield (908) Forbes Newspapers 44 Veterans Memorial Dr. East Somorvllle (908) L A N Auto Parts 531 Central Avenue Westfield (908) Liquor Basket of Westfield 115Quimby Street Westfield (908) Micheal M. Mason Professional Remodeling Group nc. Kitchens * Bathrooms Additions Alterations (908) Mltznerft Plzzl, PA. Attorneys at Law 141 South Avenue Fanwood (908) Scotch Plains Lions Club Arthur G. Fowler, Secretary 2288 Westfield Ave. Scotch Plains (908) Scott's Shoes Quimby at Central Avenue Westfield (908) Shoppers Discount Liquors 333 South Avenue East Westfield (908) Wsstfleld F.M.B.A. Local # North Avenue West Westfield Westfield Police Dept. 425 East Broad Street Westfield (908) Goodyear-Westfield Tire & Auto 700 Crossway Place Westfield (908) Windsor Auto Qlaas ft Wheel Alignment 444 South Avenue E. Wostfiold (908)

10 A-10 You said it: would have to describe it as a people's race.' Race coordinator Jack Martin on the upcoming Firecracker 4-Miler. (story below) June 29, 1995 Give us a call! t's summertime, and the men's softball leagues are busy. f you'd like to see your results - including individual htgn-. lights - published in our newspaper, call us any time at (leave a message if you'd like) or fax to Local youths playing hardball at tourney By JAMES RELLY Tl K KKCOKD You've got to crawl before you can walk, as the Westfield 9-year-old and 11-year-old Gold teams can attest to. The young, inexperienced Niner's are currently enduring growing pains, while the 11s are playing with the poise of big leaguers. Roth teams are competing in the Cranford Tournament at Memorial Field, which began last weekend and continues through July 10, and while the results on the Scoreboard may differ, both teams are playing hard and having fun. "Many of our youngsters are playing organized ball lor the first time and they are in the process of learning the game," said Niner skipper Nick Gismondi. "We arc trying to help the kids get the fundamentals down, play ball, make some friends and have a lot of fun. f they pick up some wins along the way, then that's an extra bonus." Many of the Niners are already playing fine basehall. Joe Korfmacher pitched a line game in a 13-3 loss to Cranford Sunday, and Jack Joyce had two vralks, two steals and scored two runs, in addition to playing a spirited second base. Amadi Thiam also pitched well in relief of Korfmacher, while shortstop Jeff Nusse had two walks and four steals on the day. "These kids are picking up the basics and having a good time," said Gismondi. "We stress little things like keeping your eye on the ball, fielding the ball cleanly and throwing to the right base. They're coming along very well." Keeping his eye on the ball in the tourney-opening 23-2 loss to South Brunswick was outfielder Andrew Mota, who rapped out two hits, while Adam Gerckens pitched a strong, no-walk game. The Niners will get back on the diamond Saturday against Roselle Park and Sunday against Mountainside. The Westfield 11s have been playing together already for a few years and are reaping the benefits of their experience by winning both of their games last weekend, topping North Edison 5-0 Saturday, and Berkeley Heights 5-1 Sunday. Pete Myers and Sal Fazio combined on the hill to shut down Berkeley Heights, and Andy Tomasso and Kevin Mullaney lined two-run singles. Gerritt 111 added a single and two steals. "They make the plays when they have to and make very few errors while capitalizing on the other team's mistakes," said assistant coach Rob 111. "We are solid at every position, and every guy in the lineup can hit." Several of the 11s had hits in the win over North Edison as Jim McKeon pitched the complete game shutout. Neil Ciemniecki, John Brunetto, Fazio, Tomasso, Andrew Odachowski and John Leonardis had singles, while Benjamin Koket reached on an error. The lls face Roselle Park Saturday and Bridgewater Sunday. RANDALL MLLER/THE RECORD The Fanwood-Scotch Plains YMCA gymnastics team has qualified for the national championships in Savannah, Ga. The team members are: (sitting) Danielle White; (standing, left to right) Lisa Dec, Shannon Buckley, Kelly Thompson, Cindy Juette and Jill Smith. RANDALL MLLER/THE RECORD Westfield Niner Matt Calvaraso reaches for the bouncing ball as Cranford's Brian McFadden slides into third Sunday at Memorial Field in Cranford. Georgia on her mind Jill Smith vaults F-SP YMCA into nationals By MARKWEGRVN THE RECORD t's time to pack the bags and head to Savannah, Ga. and the 1995 National YMCA Gymnastics Championships. After finishing third at the Mid- Atlantic Regional YMCA Championships in Madison June 10, the Fanwood-Scotch Plains YMCA "A" team will travel to Savannah July 5-10 and attempt to improve upon last year's loth-place finish. The local entry has a talented and veteran team with experience at this high level of competition. " don't want to predict where we'll finish but our goal is to get out of double-digits and finish better than 10th place," said A team Head Coach Vicki Herbig. "Our team is very dedicated and we have shown great improvement this year." The A team is anchored by high school seniors Jill Smith and Lisa Dec. Smith won the all-around gold at the Mid-Atlantic Regional as well as taking first place on the balance beam and the uneven parallel bars. "Jill really re-dedicated herself to gymnastics about one-and-a-half years ago and all that work has really paid off," said Herbig. "This is her fourth year with us and her scores really went up dramatically this year." Smith worked hard on her weaknesses in the past year. She previously had struggled on the bars. "The bars used to be a weakness and now they're her greatest strength," said Herbig. "She docs a very difficult routine and it really shows off in her scores." Smith is now a solid performer in each of the four events. The Fanwood-Scotch Plains team will need the Westfield resident to come through at the nationals. "Jill will of course be a very important performer for us," said Herbig. "But there are five or six girls who can really make a difference for us," Danielle White, a resident of Scotch Plains, was third all-around at the regionals. She took a silver on the bars and fourth on the beam. Cindy Juette took the gold medal on the vault and placed sixth all-around, while Shannon Buckley was seventh on the beam and all-around. n the girls 11-and-undcr age group, Jaclyn Lavery was fifth on the floor and all-around. "All the girls from the A team are the top and will be competing in the Championship Division," said Herbig. "The girls from the B team will lx? in the Developmental '- competition." The ij team members who competed at the regionals were Melissa Batista, Michelle Cutrofello, Rene*? Holwka, Michelle Rubino and Samantha Werres. Kelly Raszka waij seventh on the beam among 15-^ and-under B team members. Only* the B team members who scored* well at the regionals will competed in Savannah. ^ "We hope to do some outingsv and have a nice time in Georgia,"' said Herbig. "t is a good experi-* ence for the girls and we will go toi'. the beach and do some other fun, things." When it's time to compete, how- j ever, Herbig expect business as! usual. "We can have a good time and still compete real hard," said Her-" big. "We want to do better than 1 * that tenth place and that's what weset our mind on doing." '. u Blast off! Firecracker 4-Miler ignites interest on Fourth of July By JAMES RELLY ishcrs arc presented with the TDK RECORD Arthur J. BUcnker Runnerup Aiixird and $100. Third place fin- are awarded $50. Over 1,000 runners are ex-ishepected to blast off in the lglh annual Firecracker 4-Miler. recently placed second in Westfield's Adam Barean, who But despite its growing reputation as one- of the best Fourth of praised the runner-friendly race, Chatham';; Fishawack 4-Mile, July contests in the state, it still which finishes up in Numahegan hasn't gotten.stuffy. Park. " would have to describe it as a people's race," said race coordinator Jack Martin, who serves as "First of all, the Firecracker 4- Miler is larger than other races, so the competition is x'tter and head coach of the boys track there is more excitement," said team at Wostfield llif;h. ''We have a limited budget because the proceeds j;o to worthy causes in town, like, high school scholarships. So we don't pay for elite runners to come We welcome them, and encourage (hem to compete, but. we also like to serve as a race for all runners, VOUMJ; and old, serious arid recreational. We like this race to be attraelive to ovejyone " Tin 1 Firecracker 4 Mi lei will i/< nile at!):!!() a.m. Tuesday on Springfield Avenue ;it the Union County College and Noinahecan 'ark entrances and is sponsored by (he Cranfoid.layeees and in: merous local businesses. t is pie ceded by the 1-Mile Kim linn ;<l <) a.m., as both races are integral parts to (Vanfnni's Fourth of.nly i'elel nations Fiist place male and female ]11 islieis of the ' Miler receive the l)r h'mnk Kniur.r Tmrifi / and $a:>(). while the second plnce lin Virean. "'lus, it's the little things they do to make the runners more comfortable. They have mile split:;, and you i;el wnter and iliilorade, which mi ;ht seem rumor, but j;oes a long way when it's like ( () decrees out." Race Director.John Bashaw of the Cranfoid.Jaycees was quick to point (nit the scores of volunteers and sponsors that make the ace possible. "We've been fortunate with the Km crackei -1 Milei rjoctuse of the (icmendous support we j.;et from the community," said Bashaw. "Arizona ced Tea and Avalon Spring Water are supplying refreshments, and Har.el America will have ba/;els at (he race. The ('rarilord lolel and The Office have been very ni'iii'iiiii 1 :, as have (toldi'li Touch Jewelers, who are donating!i() watches." "We have had our liest turnout:: when the Fourth of July fulls on u Tuesday or Wednesday, nnil we FRECRACKER are on track for alx>ut 1,200 runners, We get runners from all around, but about 35 percent are from Cranford and Westfield," ho added. "And with this nice, Hat course the times should lx- good and everyone should have a nice day." (Ye registration fee for the 4 Miler \H $10 and the Fun Hun is $. r >. Both lees also include T shirts. The post registration ee is $1^ for the 4 Miler and $,'. for the Fun (tun, with tee shuts available while supplies nst. Post, registration bej'inii at 7 4li Ji.m., mid there will n- itge i;nide< remulli itiid prizes filler the race, which has several age-group and partner categories. Partner entries must be submitted together during pro-registration. For entry forms or further information call John Bashaw at 27(i-4HUl. "The competition at the race lias always l>eei» very good," said Martin. "And the best runners from the area usually manage to show up and civ* 1 ii i;ood effort. We also try lo add ii little some bini: new every year, and llieii ;e cate/'oi ies have crown, which f'etierate.'i more iuleiest and en husiasm for the race. This is it very nttnietive hnlldny race and we expect n (jreat dny," Rockies roll past Dodgers for title The Rockies were crowned champions of the nternational Baseball League of Westfield for year-old boys by defeating the Dodgers in a three-game playoff series last week. After splitting the first two games the Rockies winning the first 8-7 in extra innings, and the Dodgers bouncing back with a win the Rockies took the rubber match 3-2 in a very exciting finish. "The kids were very focused for the first game, because we had lost to the Dodgers in the regular season," said Rookie Head Conch Tom Lent. "But in the second game, guess my guys thought tho Dfxlj;- ers would just roll over and they didn't. For tho third game, 1 think the kids were real determined to get back on track, and they played a terrific gmno." Rookie starter Adam Lent shut out the Dodgers through the first three innings in the final garni- as the Rookies jumped ahead 2 (! in the first on singles by Chad This chel and Mark (Sordon, followed by Anthony Lund's double. David Ramalho doubled and scored on an error in the third to jive the Hookies a il (1 lead. Gordon and Lund then ciime on to limit the l)ihli;ers to wo runs in the final tluee inninj'.s lo clinch the championship Mut not before the >od(;ers j;ave thorn n scan 1 by loadirt,; the buses in M Die Hllli and die sixth in rilniih. An excellent piny by second biisemurt Chris MncKay on n hiirdhit grounder preserved the victory. "That third game was just terrific Little League baseball," said Lent, "Both teams played real hard and they seemed to enjoy every minuta of it. The parents on the other hand were pretty nervous. Both teams were very evenly matched. think our balance was what mads the difference in the game. loveryf body stepped up to contribute tqt the championship." n game two of the championship series, the Dtxigcrs struck for three runs in the seventh lo nio the Rockies. Justin Pirozzo and Chad 1'uschel each had two hits for the Rockies, and Aaron Klinger, Dan Kaj-an, van Villafane and Brett Snowilen collected nine walks and scored five runs between (hem to keep the game close. (lame one saw Rookie hurlerg Colin (iiaham, Anthony Lund and Adam l>'nt pitch well, particularly late in the r,aine, The Rookie oft 'ense featured.'i hui'.e grand slanl home run from the potent bat of Mark (iordon in the third for a 7-3 lead. Alter the Dodgers battled back 10 tie it up V7 in the fifth, Ryan O 1 - Dnimf.hnc led off the eighth inning will) a :.mr.le, moved up on a wallf lo Brian Martin and scored on daririi: delayed double steal, fling Mai Kay bad wo hits and scored twice lor the Rookies, The Rookie:; finished their pioruihip season with a KM ^ with (heir only louses comini; n the feisty )(K:OH.

11 June 29, 1995 A-11 Lomicky wins Westfield Tennis nvitational David Lomicky of Middietown capitalized on every mistake made by Sea Blight's Chris Gambino to take home the 33rd annual Westfield nvitational Tennis Tournament at the Westfield Tennis Club Sunday. Winning in straight sets 6-3, 6-2, in a rematch of last Sunday's New Jersey state championship, Lomicky played an aggressive match without exposing himself to effective returns by playing error-free tennis. " thought played aggressively, and tried to make Chris move arfmnd and make him miss," said Lomicky. Gambino was haunted by failed break opportunities in the fifth game of the first set, coupled with playing three below-par games to open the sefatid set, allowing Lomicky to obtain the all-important momentum needed to earn the prestigious title. "He just played a good game and didn't," said Gambino. Both Lomicky and Gambino have a friendly rivalry dating back to high school where Lomicky starred for Middietown North, and Gambino led Christian Brothers Academy, before they both attended Arizona State University. Although competitive tennis is no lunger on the agenda for Lomicky and Gambino, last weekend was a chance to show their talents to the younger players who participated in the USTA-sanctioned event, including Westfield's Adam Borr and Mark Pizzi, who fell in the first round, and Rammy Rizik who lost in the second round. Other local players who played include Scotch Plains' Arjun Viswanathan and Kevin Squires, both of whom bowed out in the first round. "t (the tourney) is a fantastic experience for these kids," said tournament director Todd Shea. "They did well and held their own." S( ORKHOAR) Gambino, who guided Monmouth University's varsity tennis squad to the Northeast Conference championship as coach, feels that most of the tourney's players would be better served by attending college rather than giving the pro tour a shot. "t does help you to get the experience of playing the tour, if you are going to make it to the top, and only if they possess the skills to ; compete against the top players in the world," said Gambino. "But more importantly, 99 percent of teenagers should go to college." Lomicky's post-sun Devil activities include being named the teaching pro at the New Shrewsbury Racquet Club. He also extolled the benefits of college tennis. "t (the collegiate game) helps us get a lot more competitive," said Lomicky. "And it also teaches you how to push yourself." 'tnns L AUUHS MEN'S SNGLES ar* th* atandtnga of th* Weatfield Tannla Association'* Men's Singles Ladder, reflecting match** r*port*d during th* two wwk period which *nd*d Jun* 15. Tho»* not oomplfling a match during tttta parlod have been dropped thr** poektona. Match toorm or qi«a*uona pertaining to tha man'i klngles ladder ahoutd b* directed to Alan Shlnaman, the 1995 M*n'a Slnglw Ladder coordinator a* 654-2TSS. Th* n*(rt reporting period will inckri* the roaults of match** r*port*d by 6 p.m. Sunday, July*. 1. Vino* Camuto, 2. Gary Wasserman, 3. Jehn Tiron*. 4. John Mclaughlin, 5. Al Shineman. 6. John Naaon, 7. Dwight Evans, 8. ronde Mich*, 9. P*t*r Sharp*, 10. Simon Lack, 11. Vaughn Harrlt, 12. Don Rosenthal, 11. David L*te, 14. Dave Bowert, S. Jeff Pollack, 16. BN Gottdenker. 17. Elvin Ho*l, 16. Simon LM, 19. Frank OeSentte, 20. Steve Pertcer, 21. Juan Antonio Perez, 22 Dan Hill, f 23. Mike McGrynn, 24. Ernie Jacob, 25. Rick Sawyer, 26. Paul Hanas, 27. Slav* Goodman, ; 2B. Tom McClellan. 29. Mark Daa(eman, 30. Ted MOM, 31. Mike Panagoa, 32. Dewey Rain- J vfhe,-33. Glen Gormely, 34. Rick Lawvon, 35., Chart** Carl, 36. Mel Blackburn, 37. Mike, WaRm, M. Dan Kagan. 39. John Dalton, 40. Frank ApteeHa, 41. Hal Rich, 42. Jo* Oonnoto, j. 43, Hugh Col*mtn, 44. Jerry Fechter. 45. Neal i Snltow, 46. L*n AJbanes*, 47. Joel Conflno, 48. Jim DiCktnco, 49. Donald Dohm, 50. QuakJ j Kapadta, 51. Stephen Emataln, 52. Paul Par- { trldge, S3, Mlohael Sananman, 54. David 1 Prlmz, 55. Barry Owyer, 56. Walty Katz, 57. ;, Jam** Foley, 58. Sheldon Mizua, 59. Paul Clark. 60. Tim Dinn*ry, 61. Kan nman, 62. i Matt Power, 63. Aido Rotdwi, 64. Math*w Lorvaath, 65. ThomM Murtlshtw, 66. Rodoflo Betanoourt, 67. Dal* Albright. MEN'S DOUBLES The following lists standings for the WTA's Man's Doubles Ladder through June 25. The next reporting period ends Sunday, July 9. A new team has been added to the field. All scores should be reported promptly to Mel Blackburn at Bowers-Candla, 2. Weiss-Zack, 3. Chiesa- CincoK, 4. Gerchens-Humiston, S. Good Jackman, 6. McLaughlln-Tirone, 7. Evans- SKarpe. Matt Power and Frank Aplcella need partners. WOMEN'S SNGLES 41 challenge matcmrtoc* place through June, 25 to produce more noticeable changes in the following standings at the WTA Women's Singlet Ladder. Because of unpredictable weather, players ara advised to schedule at least two matches per reporting period to be assured on* match will take place and players remain active in the standings. Also, unless a player ha* scheduled matches in a reporting period, she must accept a challenge within 14 days. H the player declines the challenge, she takes the challenger's position, and everyone in between moves up one position. Further information about rules or joining the ladder is available by telephoning Jean Power at The next reporting period concludes at 8 p.m. Sunday July 9. Match scores should be reported within three days to Jean Power. 1. Karen Dome, 2. Cindy Fechter, 3 Jacque Boyle, 4. Jane Karpinskl, 5. Clara Karnish, 6. Helalne Wasserman, 7, Joann Purdy, 8. Carol Gross, 9. Andrea MacRitchle, 10 Anna Murray, 11. Ellen Shapiro, 12. Pat Page, 13. Evelyn Matino, 14. Sheila O'Donnell, 15. Carole Smil lie, 16. Robin Bailey, 17. Kathy O'Neill, 18 Diane Mroz, 19. Karen Fried, 20. Monica Gundrum, 21. Cheryl Bobbins, 22. Paula Long, 23. Pamela Lamer, 24. Jilt Cyr-Loewer, 25. Janet Rock, 26. Susan Amonette, 27. Charlotte Lee, 28. Diane Fleming, 29. Maureen Meylor, 30. Jan Velasco, 31. Susan Mackay, 32. Many Mc- Clellan, 33. Suzanne WoUord, 34. Debbie Roidan, 35. Gail Charette, 36. Allison Jacob, 37. Maureen Foley, 38. Ginny Lelz, 39. Terry Macrl, 40. Joetle Hobson, 41. Ellen Smith, 42, Betsy Hogarth, 43. Janet Cornell, 44. Beth Kroncke, 45. Joanmarie Korn, 46. Mareia Sawyer, 47. Felicia Demos, 48. Diane Barabas, 49 Shelly Brindle, 50. Sandra Charney, 51. Catherine Parker, 52. Maryellen Doyle, 53. Sue Kagan, 54. Marie Foley, 55, Karen Brown, 56. Pat Clark, 57. Lori Dinenny, 58. Andrea Lowen- StBln. WOMEN'S DOUBLES The following are the standings of the WTA Women's Doubles Ladder through June 25. Please report all match scores within three days to Andrea MacRHchle at The next reporting period ends July 9 at 8 p.m. f a team has not played a match by July 1, they will be dropped from the ladder. As soon as they complete a match, they will be added back on. Please return all calls promptly and all challenges within two weeks. Because of uncertain weather, please schedule at least two matches per reporting period in order to get a match in 1. Perry-Fochtor, 2. Power-Rodgers, 3. Ostrowskl-Loule, 4. Dreyer-Masterson, 5. nman- Lombard, 6. Dorno-Morgan, 7. Colaman-Lioz, 6. Cornell-Foley, 9. O'Neill-Macri, 10. Karplnski. Page, 11. Nichols-Thompson, 12. Purdy- Farm Equipment/Banks! JOHN DEERE FORAGE WAGON Ertt 1/16 scale diecast metal. Realistic detailed beater bars. Opening tailgate. Detailed steel barge box. Frame with metal undercarriage. ERT510 is only $21 + $6.95 UPS shipping. Sharkey, 13. Jackson-Goldberg, 14 Bentacourt-Mallowa. 1S. Cohen-Latarta, 16. Brown- Bailey, 17. Gigon-Parizeau, 18. Murray- Strohecher, 19. Shusman-Bernstein, 18. Murray-Strohecher, 20. Ackerman-Layton, 21, Col trera-korecky, 22. Callahan-Gadek, 23. Beriy- Barabas. SENOR SNGLES The WTA's Senior Singles Ladder recorded only eight matches in the latest period but a 15th player became active, and a record 27th joined the foster. Players are reminded that anyone not playing his first match by July 9 will no longer be listed until he plays. Standings as of June 15 are as follows. 1. Elvin Hoel, 2, Bill Rirter, 3, rwin Bernstein, 4. John Tirana, 5. Jim DiClerico. 6 Joe Candia, 7. Mike McGlynn, B. Dewey Rainville, 9 Bruce Long, 10 Ted Moss, 11, John Dalton, 12. Paul Hanas, 13. Charles Carl, 14. Lowell Doak, 15. Dick Hessler, 16. Wally Katz, 17 Joe Donnolo, 18. Saul Drittle, 19. Charles Gibilaro, 20, Jerry Foster, 21 Ed Pinkman, 22. Len Albanese, 23. Donald Dohm, 24 Stan Karp, 25. Michael Sanaman, 26. Neal Snitow. 27. Hal Rich. MXED DOUBLES The lollwing lists standings through June 25 for this year's Mixed Doubles Laddac All scores for the next reporting period should be called in by the winning team no later than 8 p.m. Sunday July 9 to Stan Karp at Boyla-Karp, 2. Goldberg-Mactiie, 3. Vlach- Vlach, 4. Allen-Rainville, 5. Rabins-Robins, 6. Bernstein-Bernstein, 7. Louie-Darmanin, 8 MacRitchie-Hill, 9. Karpinski-Candia, 10. Valla- Pizzi, 11. Coleman-Coleman, 12. Evans-Evans, 13, Brindle-Brindle, 14. Panagos-Panagos, 15. Foley-Foley, 16, Jacob-Jacob, 17. Morgan- Lawson, 18. nman-lnman, 19. Drittle-Orittle, 20. Clavonger-Ctevenger, 21. DeSantis- OeSantis, 22. Goodman-Goodman, 23. Page- Oonnolo, 24. Parker-Parker, 25. Fisch-Flynn, Thampson-Klinghofer. RUNNNG RESULTS DEMAS FNSHES 29th Chrisopher Demasi, 20, of Westfield earned second in the 20-and under division (16:40) at tho President's Cup Night Race in Millburn Monday, June 20. PRESDENT'S CUP 5K Mlllburn, Sunday, June 20 Local Finishers 29. Christophor Demasi, Wostfieid, 20, 16; Adam Barcan, Westfield, 18, 16: Tom Cusimano, Westfield, 43, Egger Marcel, Westfield, 28, 18: HAWKEYE A N H E U S E R - BUSCH CRATE TRUCK BANK 1:34 Scale, diecast metal. Features include rubber tires and decals. ERT2940 is only $25 + $6.95 UPS Shipping. RO'fssuea hromotlonal Plastic replica Kits by Johan Soveral models Available such as the 1955 Pont lac HT pictured in red/whito. Rof# JHN 1 755o is only $19 + $6.95 UPS. Call for comploto listl EWA Automobilia Center 369 Springfield Avenue (Next to EMO) Berkeley Heights (908) Open 7 Days! Open M-F 8:30-5:30 Sat 9-5 Sun Richard Konat, Westfield, 48, 20: Michael Ellmer, Westfield, 32, 21: Michael Eagan. Wastfleld, 35, 21: Thomas G. Hatch, Westfield, 33, 23: Cheryl Ostapko. Westfield, : Austin Newman, Westfield. 79, 24: Michael Fox, Westfield, 39, 25: Ann Skudlark, Westfield, 39, 25: Jill Ostrowsky, Westfield, 26, 37: Sue Weinberg, Westfield, 45, 38: Richard Breiner, Westfield, 70, 39:18 TS NEWMAN, AGAN n the USATF-NJ Masters 10K Championship at the Run For The Roses 10K Saturday, June 17 in Madison, Seventy-nine-year-old Austin Newman of Westfield scored very high. His actual time of 49:51 was adjusted to 32:30, moving him to sixth place n the Age Graded scoring. RUN FOR THE ROSES 10K D»nvlllt, Saturday, June 17 (USATF-NJ Masters 10K Championship) Local Finishers 115. Alberto Rolg, Westfield, 44, 40: Asdrubal Morera, Westfield, 33, 43: Austin Newman, Westfield, 79, 49: Frank.Todaro, WestfieW, 46,53:35 FATHER'S DAY 5-MLE Woodbridge, Sunday, June U Local Finishers 44 Richard Konet, Westfield, 49, 33:12 95 Richard Broadbent, Westfield, 48, 37:23 WYCKOFF TRATHLON Saturday, June 17 Local Finishers?3\.Robert Green, Westfield, 42, 1:49:48 CUSMANO S TOP MASTERS Tom Cusimano, 43, of Westftold was the first Masters finisher at the CPA 5K n Roseland Monday, June 26. Cusimano's time was 18:15, placing him 18th overall. CPA5K Roseland, Monday, June 16 Local Finishers 18 Tom Cusimano, Westfield, 43, 18:15 30 John Bretz, Westfield. 28, 19:13 SENOR SOFTBALL 50-PLUS LEAGUE Suburban Cable 9, Crest Refrigeration 8 For tho winners, Carlo Mol.a, Jim Alrey and Dam Deo each had three hits. n a well-played contest Mcila rapped a two-run single n the sixth to bring the Suburban's close. Then n tht bottom of the seventh, Bob Canales drilled a two-run homer, his second ot the game, lor lho victory. Suburban Cible 16, Nilsen Detective t Subururban banged out 20 hits n the game, with Bob Canalos going 4 for 4, Norm Stumph 3 for 3, and Carlo Melia 2 for 2. The red-hot Melia has 10 hits n his last 12 at bats. Joe Murano pitched a complete game victory for the winners. Burgdorff Realtors 20, Krowlcky-Gorny 4 For the winners, Mick McNicholas and John Try Geoghegan each had three hits, and Bill Cana ta cleared the bases with a long home run. Dale Cox and Geoghegan each rapped a triple. Chick Miller pitched a Btrong game to get the win. Antone's Pub 22, Twlllohlere 11 The strong attack of the winners prevailed, leading the way were Rich Hyer, Gary Wiese, John Lyp, Mike Oenci, and John Patrioco each with three hits. Also enjoying multiple hit games were Tony Muccia, Bob Matten. ra White, and Joe Serratelli, who has wielded a hot bat since returning from an injury. A) Oaddio pitched the complete game tor the win. UNON COUNTY SENORS STANDNGS (50-PLUS LEAGUE) Burgdorff Realty Suburban Cablevlsion Antone's Pub and Grill Crest Refrigeration Krowicky-Gorny Nilsen Detective Agency Twilighters Growney Funeral Home TEAM W-L SO-PLUS LEAGUE LA. Law 9, ERA Realty 7 The Angelino's used a great defense to hold off a late rally by the Realtors, led by Hank Latawicz and Ed Malko, who made a gamesaving catch on the run over his head. For the losers, George Zimmerman, Armando Duarte, Harold Stiles and Ben Modlca had multiple hit games. Don Halbagul Agency 15, Pioneer Transport 2 Don Halbsgut Advertising Agency continued t's winning ways with a 15-2 win over Pioneer Transport to remain the only unbeaten team n the over-60 league. Mick McNicholas, Ted Kurtz, and Mike Rugglano all had multiple hit games for the winners. Bob Rowland allowed only two runs and eight hits, while turning in another fine pitching performance. UNON COUNTY SENORS STANDNGS (60-PLUS LEAGUE) Don Halbsgut Adv. LA. Law ERA Realty Pioneer Transport One! GOLF RESULTS TEAM W-L ASH BROOK WOMEN "SALLY GRESHAM DAY" ie-hol«s Group Beet Bell of Partners 1st Place Ann* Chung (Rahway) and Audrey Young (Springfield) Net 59. 2nd Place Pat Bolta (Mountainside) and Eleanor Mulhole (Westfield) Net 60. 3rd Place Billie Warrlngton {Cranford) and Natalie Pines (Murray Hill) Net 61. 4th Place (3-way tie) Joyce Bukowiec (Clark) and Carol Madeira (Garwood), Marge Peretta (Union) and Jayne Deo (Cranford), and Audrey Said (Scotch Plains) and Arlene Walsh (Cranford) Net 62 Low putts for the day were shot by Marilyn Anderson (Mountainside) and Audrey Said (Scotch Plains) 30; and chip-ins were by Kay Fordham (East Strousburg, PA.) and Jimmy Budz {Mountainside). Natalie Pines (Murray Hill) was winner of the Presidents Cup Trophy. 9-Holers Best Ball of Partners 1st Place - Manon Branditz (Summit) and Kathy Blatt (Fanwood) Net 29. 2nd Place - Marge Huff (Scotch Plains) and Elena RasteN (Maplevraod) Net 30. 3rd Place Carole Martin (Edison) and Carol Myers-Madden (Fanwood) Net 31. Low putts for the day were by Helen Brown (Westfield) 14; and chip-ins were by Helen Brown, Debra Smith (Summit) and Carol Myers-Madden. Kim Eckstrom (Scotch Plains) was winner ot the Vice Presidents Cup Trophy. For further information, please contact: Nancy Blanchet SPORTS BREFS SOUND OFF Got a score to report? Have a story or feature idea? Or do you just want to vent your spleen to the local sports editor? f your answer to any of the above is 'Yesl,' please call James Reilly at or lax to: Our address is: 102 Walnut Ave., Cranford, N.J LKE T OUGHT TO BE Baseball Uke t Ought To Be, a camp featuring Westfield High Head Coach Bob Brewster as director, is now accepting applications for t's second season July The weeklong camp for players ages will be held at the varsity baseball school at Edison School Field, and will be run by Brewr _ ster, in his 13th year as varsity coach at West-' field High, and one of his former players, Larrv Cohen, currently the varsity coach at Montvill^. High School in Morris County. The camp will run from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. weekdays and will concentrate on reinforcing the fundamentals of the game and skill building for players beyond the beginner stage. For more intormation about the camp or for. an application, call camp sponsor T and M " Sports at JUST 4 KCKS Westfield High boys soccer coach George Kapner's Blue Oevil Soccer camp will hold it's youth week from August 7-11, and it's high school week August The camps will run from 9 a.m. through 1 p.m. and are sponsored by Athletic Balance. The camps will be at the Tamaques School Fields, Willow Grove Road, Westfield. Both Kapner and Peter Giordano, head coach of the Westfield High varsity girl's soccer team will be nstructors at the camps. The lee for the each camp is $125, which includes insurance, instruction, camp T-shirt and soccer ball. Applications must be received by July lljand can be picked up at Athletic Balance, O f by calling or * A sample of the Westfield Record for 50% off. Redeem this coupon at your locaj newsstand. av * ^ ^«^» ^«Wma ^H ^M ^B ^H ^B 1^ ^M ^ Use this coupon to purchase the Westfield Record for only... 25* That's a j Savings of Name Actress _ Town Home Phone ^fler Expires 6/29/95 All Records From Cranford Opticians Have Been Relocated to: Most Major nsurance Plans Accepted ROBERT E. BRUNNER OPTCANS 100 East Broad St. Westfield, NJ "We look forward to serving your future eyewear needs" '25 OFF complete pair of eyeglasses Hours: Daily 9-5:30, Mon. & Thurs. 9-8, Sal. 9-b i Eye Exams Contact Lenses Eye Glasses

12 A-12 June 29, 1995 lassifi Forbes NTRODUCTONS Central New Jersey's best choice for meeting someone close to home. See Weekend Pius N-COLUMN RATES On* nsertion 4 lines, $2.00 each additional line $1«.OO/Week Five nsertions $14.4O/Week 4 lines, $1.60 each additional line per week Merchandise Special $ lines, runs 2 weeks. $2.00 each additional line. Non-Commercial Automotive Special $ lines, runs 2 weeks. $2.00 each additional line. Non-Commercial Qaraga Sale $ lines. $1.00 each additional line. Free Ads Lost & Found, Free To A Good Home, Adoptabte Pets CLASSFED HOURS Monday thru Friday 8:15 am-5:15 pm Closed Saturday & Sunday 1000 PERSONA! Singles Organizations and ecttvtttea 1030 L»*t Found 1040 Pmnmnal* 1050 Coming Event* 10*0 Announcement* 1020 SJftffes OrgmnUaUonm EBONY'S SNGLES Free Brochures Write P.O. Box 7794 No. Brunswick, NJ Pmnonalw 20/20 WTHOUT GLASS- ES Sale, rapid, nonsurgical, permanent restoration n 6-8 weeks. Airline pilot developed, Doctor approved. Free nformation by mall: (BOO) , (406) , Fax (406) SATSFACTON GUARANTEED. A FRENDLY PSYCHC SSTER SUZAN Worried? Confused? Broken Hearted? Call for 1 free question. One visit will change your llfo, to find success and happiness. Est. 35 yra. n Cranford Tarot Card Readings A Specialty ADD TO OUR FAMLY Wishing for a brother/sis ter lor our daughter. We adore children and offer love, security and joy. Laurie and Al 1-BOO ADOPTON: A brave loving decision. Professional couple otfors baby lull time Mom and davoiod Dad, love, happiness, education, pots. Lot's tnlkl Kate & Clark ADOPTON: Our dream is to adopt. Call to learn about us, our love and the llfo wo could give your baby, Plonss call Jlmmy/Jeanno BOO H1 ADOPTON Sometimes sit and dronm a while ot tiny hands and a toolh loss smile. Then pray lo God above to sand us a precious baby lo love Wo have a loving home for your nowborn. Please call Barb & Bryan anyllmo 1-D0O-7G5BO01 MSS PARKER THE PSCATAWAY ASTROLOQST Will advise you on nl problomn, as n luvo buslnoss & health. Also palm rofldlnrjs, a rot card jonrflngs nnd crystal readings Spoclal read ngs J2. Cnll for an nppt Personal E.B.P PSYCHC MRS.' O" Slressadl Confused Disappointed! wtl open tne doors to your future happlnasa rs. Bxp. Dolly fl-p THANKSGVNG NOVENA TO ST. JUDE- Holy St. Juda, Apostle and Martyr, great in virtue and rich in mlrsclss. near kinsman of Jesus Christ, faithful ntercessor ot all who nvoke your special patronage n time of need. To you have recourse from tha depth of my heart and humbly beg to whom God has given auch great power to coma to my assistance. Help me n my present and urgent petition. n return promise lo make your name known and cause you to be nvoiced. (Say 3 Our Fathers, 3 Hell Mary'e, 3 Glory Bes). St. Jude, pray for us and ell who nvoke your aid. Amen. (Publication mutt be promised. This novsna has never been known to fall. Thla prayer s to be said lor S consecutive days). My prayers have been answeredrj.w. PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VRGN (Never known to fall). Oh, most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel, fruitful vine splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the son of God, mmaculate Virgin, assist me n my necessity. Oh, Star of the Sea, help me and hear me, herein you are my mother. Oh, Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earthl humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to succor me n this necessity. There are none that can withstand your power. Oh, show me herein you are my mother. Oh Mary, conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee (3K). Holy Mother, place this cause n your hands (3x). Holy Spirit, you who solve all problems, light all roads so that can attain my goal. You who gave me the divine gift to forgive and forget all evil against ma and that n all nstances n my life you are with me, want n this short prayer to thank you for all things as you confirm once again that never want to be separated from you n eternal glory. Thank you for your mercy toward me and mine. The person must say this prayer 3 con secutlve days. Alter 3 days, the request will be granted. This prayer must be published after the favor s grantod. Y.C. PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VRGN (Never known to fall) Oh, most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel. fruitful vine splendor of Hoaven, Blessed Mother of the son of Qod, immaculate Virgin, assist me n my nocoaslty. Oh, Star ot the Sea, help mil and hear me, heroin you are my mother. Oh, Holy Mary, Mother of God, Quoen of Hoaven and Earthl humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart lo succor me n thla necessity. There ara none thnl can withstand your powor Oh, show mo horoln you are my mother. Oh Mary, conceived wlihnut sin. pray for us who hn/ii recourse to trios (:Jx) Holy Mother, t place hls cause in your hands Ox). Holy Spirit, you who solve all prob nms, light all roads so finl can atlrtln rny gonl. You who gave me the dlvlfia yft lo lof(jlvo and foruat all evil ngnlnst ma and that n all nstances n my Wo you arw wild me, wnnl n Mils short prayer to hank you for all things as you confirm once again list never want fo be separated ANNOUNCEMENTS FOR SAL1 SERVCES EMPLOYMENT CUSTOMER SERVCE n-column Advertisers Outside New Jersey Legal Advertisers x6203 from you n eternal glory. Thank you for your mercy toward me and mine. The person must aay this prayer 3 consecutive days, After 3 daya, the request will toe granted. This prayer muat be published after the favor s granted.sp SHARE AMERCA WTH- Scandinavian, European, South American, Asian, Russian High School exchange studanta arriving August. American ntercultural Student Exchange. Call Kathleen to«-3$t-334«or 1-aOO-SBUNQ YOUR CLASSFED AD CAN BE PUBLSHED N 113 NKW JEMEV NEWSPAPERS WTH ONE EASY PHONE CALL AND FOR ONE LOW PRCE. FOR ONLY $ YOUR AD WLL REACH OVER 1.2 ML- LON HOMES THROUGHOUT THE STATE. CALL FORBES CLASSFED AT S CflAFTEHS AND FOOD VENDORS WANTEDfor craft festival Sunday September 10th in Bound Brook. Big crowds expected. Call or tor more nformation O0O- 208S- 2090' Salt ' ' FOR SALE Aittlquea Appliance* Art Auctions Clothing Collectibles Computers Farm A Garden Firewood Flea Market*, and Bazaar* Free to Good Home Furniture Garage Sale* Merchandise under$100 General March Office Furniture snd Supplies Software Wanted to Buy 2010 Antiques BROWSE AROUND New Usod & Slightly Abused Furniture We will buy any piece or ontlre estate. We are open again. Como n and see our new look. 563 Bound Brook Rd, Mid cllosox MAN ST. ANTQUE CENTER 158 Main St., Flemlngton, flr.s, 0500 sq. ft, 110 dealors. open dally 10-5 pro Appliance* APPLANCE SALE Roig. $05, washer/dryer $75. Fully auar'd.afso sorvlce SD.BS. OOB or 23T-1047 OLlBCna COAL BTOVB- henllrtu only. Call eves. Andy WASHER- $76. Dryer, $09, Stove, $79. iwrluerator. $170. Can deliver. Color console TV $100. Pis call *4230 AUTOMOTVE RAL STATK 5O SO1O-S84O 2040 AUCTON NOTCE $ CASH DOOR PRZE. SATURDAY JULY.1H 10:00AM Antiques, tools, furniture, collectable*, coin*, art deco. toy*, glasswares, automobile, garage tool* * equipment, lack* Cars:1985 Cady Fleelwood, 1977 Cady Coupe DeVllle Willy* Jeep-pick up w/ plow- riding lawn mower [2), a. much more. 100 Box lots. Order of Sale: 10:00 tools, car* at 12:00 noon, We will be selling content* of home at 3S4 ROLLNG KNOLLS WAY SRDOEWATER, NJ. Directions to Sale: from Somervllle Circle-Route 26 North Branch to right on Meadow Road, then right on Rolling Knoll* Way to Sale. Auction Arrows Posted. Term*: Absolut* Auction, Cash or approved chick. Owner or Auctioneer not responsible for accident* or njury. Door prize given to person who guesses selling price of 1961 Willys Jeep Pick-Up without going over price. Sale will be held under large tent, chair* provided. Col. Frederick Pehnke, Auctioneer Frontier Auction Service NOW OPENt VLLAGE ANTQUE CENTER Discover an exciting new antique center with over 70 showcases filled with the flnsst antlqusa and collectablss. Lectures class** Demonstrations. Open 7day* Saturday- Wed. 10-5, Thursday & Friday 12-7, 44 West Somersst Street, Rarltan, Hi Dealer Space Available. Advertise n the Classlllad! SATURDAY JULY 1, * Front Street Dunellen, New Jersey Preview 9a.m., Sale 10 a.m. PARTAL LSTNG): Oak dining room table w/ 4 chairs, oak occasional tables, bar stool, brass bed. pine bed. dressers tables, bookcases, shelves, cedar chest, kitchen table w/4 chairs, reclining lovesaat, reclining chair, color t.v'a, hammond organ piano stool, velour wing back chslr w/ ottoman yard furniture, books shoot music, cookbooks groat decorative itsms china, pottery, glassware, lamps, mirrors Jewelry, woven area rugs SxB, 0x9, electric type writer, hand tools stained glass ncluding windows, lamps, dresser boxes, pictures, Christmas tems, cameras, clocks, bas kels, small appliances oster kitchen ctr, linens, luggage, plant*, sdvsrtls ng tins and much more. AUCTONEERS NOTE" All Moms are n good condition and clonrtl TE1MS: Cash or Approved chock. For lurthar nformation call. mcnch's AUCTON snnvirje BO COL. FRANK LEE FRENCH AUCTONEER MEMBER NJ * NATONAL AUCTONBBRB ASSN. n-column Class! MONDAY 5:00pm All Papers TUESDAY 11:00am All Papers EXCEPT Buyers Guide, Franklin Focus BM COMPATBLE $295. We also buy and repair computers, r lonltors, printer* and bo trda Favm * Oanfswi CEDAR PRVACY HEDGE (Arborvltae) Liquidation. 4ft tree regular $29.95 now $ Also lilac Whit* Birch, all n on* gallon pots. Free delivery, 12 tree minimum. Discount Tree ^^rrj Farm *B9-e238 TOP SOL (screened) ft HARDWOOD MULCH Pickup or Delivery. Call 1-M0-28 MULCH (1-S00-2S6-S524 TOPSOL Black farmland soil Bark mulch - p/up or del. oa-uo-sooo 2090 CRAFTERS AND FOOD VENDORS- wanted for Manvllle street fair. Sunday August 201h. Call or for application. CRAFTERS WANTED School Fair Cranford, Sept. 30, 1995, 10-4, Call REACH 300,000 READERS Place your ad tn Forbes Classifieds and and H will appear n 17 publications n Somerset, Middlesex and Union Counties Fnmto m UOOQ foflnp L-SHAPED BUNKBED FRAME- with ladder, wine colored. Free fum/ture BRASS BED- Queen *z, with orthopedic mattress set. Unused, still boxed. Cost Stooo sell $ CONTEMPORARY LV- NG ROOM- 7 pes, nc wall unit, $1500. KRBY VACCUUM- nc ahmpr, only 3 yrs old, $800. WCKER FAN CHAR- SS. Call aft. 7PM DAY BED- white. ron brass, frame. 2 orthopedic mattrosaes, A high rlsor, Unused, still boxod. Cost SHOO sell $ B Q5 ONNO ROOM SET: Table w/4 chair* 37" X4B" plus 10" leaf. Solid wood. Dark Maple finish. $350. 6B5-14S1 DNNG. ROOM- 7 pc, $600,, Bdr, 5 pc, $350 Both tems like new HENKEL HARR8- Cherry Wood table, 40x114, $ Anllque chandelere w/ 12 lights, $500. Contomp. white lahlb,48x72, $200. call Lorrnlne S. LVNG ROOM SETsofa A 2 swlvol rockors, good coiuf, $100. Bedroom set, 3pc, double hod *// hrmkcnun headboard, S5Q. Kloclrlc Washing Mach, good working order, $10. Single bed w/ sllghlly used matlrsss & box spring. $15. 90B-S49-14S2 AD DEADLNES 2120 NOTCE: All OARAGE SALES advertisements are PAYABLE N AD- VANCE by cash, check, VSA or Master Card. For a quote on cost, please call 1-8O0-55B *^ffl ^^rs COLONA 131 Mornlngside Rd. (off Lake oft Lancaster) 6/30 8-3pm a 7/1 9-12pm. Moving Sale: Toya, bike*, turn., household. THURSDAY 5:00PFVf Real Estate Display FRDAY 5:00PM Auto/Classified Display MONDAY 5:00PM Camera Ready Ads BERHARD6VLLE 123 Clsremont Road {Past ths Bookworm) Almost new- Clothing, Jewelry, Furs, Accessories. Fin* quality home furnishing*, Antiques, collectibles. Consignment by appt. 2 Buildings! ENCORE QUALTY CONSGNMENTS Tue-F 10-6, Thurs. til 8 Sal S-7780 BOUND BROOK- 669 Thompson Ave. Sat. 7/ 1,9-4, h/h tems, clothes, copperware, toola, electronics (antiques & modern). Rain date Sunday 7/2 RDOEWATER 283 English Ct. off Flnderne Ave. Sat. 7/1, Sam -3pm, Cherry Drop leaf tbl. Bench tbl. HH BB crda Buddy L Tr. GENERAL POLCES & SERVCES /rndsmrtiatngpimcmd in Forte* Nmwpapmr* it tub/act to finml mpprovml by thm PubUahmr We m m thm right to correctly 9dH or clmttify copy, to reyecf or canomt any mdvmrtimammnt at mny Urn: CaOStiaUaOti. Acomptmd up to 2p.m. Monday prior to publication. Your ate* rmprmamntmtnm will laaum you a numbmr at thm timm ot thm cancellation of a daailtimd md. Thit ia your record of cmnoahmmon. AsflllsttBHstti «*» chmck your md for arrora thm FRST WEEK it mppmarm. Fort Nmwapmpmrm will NOT te rmmponaiblm for incorimct ax/a attmr thm firmt wmak. Forbma aaaumma no financial rmmpvnmtbility for mrron or for thm omiaaktn of copy Error liability she// not axcmmd tha coat ot that portion of apacm occuplmd by tuch error. Major mdjuttmmnt claim* mumt bm mmdm within 30 days of invoicm, othmrwlam tuch claim* will not bm oonaidmrmd. f ejymenl q fttflfmwti ""- f- Smima, Empfoymani Wantmd, Wantmd to Rmnt. HouamlApartmmntt to Sham, adt wfean moving and ad* tornddmtam*outaktm of Nmw Jmramy. blf*cli Blind Ada -S15.OO for 30 day* bos rmntal and mailing chargm. All capital or bold mttmra 50* pmr linm, pmr wmmk ftbafmiy jptammttan: ClaaalOmd ratm* arm commla*k>nablm to rmooonitmd moancima at 15%. BRDQEWATER- 71 Marie Ave., Sat. 7/1; 10-4pm. HH good*, Xmas items, tool*, clothes, toys * more. Designer Consignment Boutique DOUBLE TAKE High quality women's designer clothing and sccessorios-armanl, Calvin Klein, Escsda, Valentino, & Chanel. All ttemi ar* at least 75% oft the orlg. cost. 2 locations: 555 Passalc Ave. West Caldwell and 782 Morris Tpk, Short Hills Both stores now open Sun. noon-5pm DUNELLEN Yard Sale West 4th St. 7/1, 7/ pm. Lots of Stuff, Furn. a much, much more. T'S TME FO GARA Place Your $17 Garage Sale Ad and Receive FREE Signs Rain Date Guarantee BUSNESS & SERVCE DRECTORES Appears every week in Classified To Place An Ad Call ' Outside New Jersey Call ESTATE SALE PSCATAWAY- 17*7 CHANFORD- 10 NOR- Plnewood Dr.(7TH St. by MANDE P Frl & Sat. Arbor) Sat. 7/1 a June 30, ft July 1, 10am- 4pm, Corner Clsrtmont P. Furn, rug*. M/F clothes, old coin*, 40's/ 50's record*, old mag*, tools, brick-a-brack, HLLSBORO- 40 Falcon Rd. Frl a Sat 6/30 a 7/1 Bam-4pm. Furniture- Organ (Sear 1 *) tailgate a bumper (Ford) clothe*, household-few pieces, depression glass, some baby thing*. MDDLESEX- 137 Nut WOOd Ave. 6/30 «7/ 1. B-4pm, Something for everyone a priced to sell. MDDLCSEX- 7 Frtzslmmont Ave. Sat a Sun 6/ 1,2. 9-4pm. Br/kltch furn, end blee., appl., misc. small rteme. Sun. 7/2; 9-4. MOVNG OUT OF STATE1 SCOTCH PLANS- 347 Park Ave. Corner Grand Ave. 7/1, 9-3pm. Furn., clothing, HH item*, and more. Something for all. Sell The Auction Way Hire An Auctioneer Col. Frank Lee French, Auctioneer, SO.PLANFELD- 90S Franklin Ave., Sun. 7/2: 9-5pm. Furn., HH Hems. Baby tems, toys, clothing, misc. _ SOMERVLLE- Moving Sale. 31 Falrvlew Ave. 6/ 30 a 7/ Bikes, toola, turn., hs.hld tem*, etc. Priced to tell. Mail With Check or Money Order To: Classifieds Forbes Newspapers P.O. Box 699, Somerville, NJ Fill in 1 Character per box, allowing for spaces and punctuation as necessary. Additional lines add $1 each, use separate sheet of paper if necessary. Name: Address:, Phone: City:_ VSA/MC# State: EXR DATE OR CALL

13 June 29,1995 Westfield Record A-13 Claging Table oak X cond ( Cerelle 4jpc*>26 sllnnerwere CRM mattreii perfect COn<J ( DESK- Metal (15, Waterbed $ r wood ft. pad e»"cond ( MAGNFYNG LAMP- n depth ihon 6 1/2E mans. Free LT/FOOO SUCER tec. Oeter ( S494 Of PCK DESK metal Wh (S HayilH Mea.- S i.~ (1 aach qf 4 for ( OMEN WATERBEO with Headboard (SO, RUG Gold 12x16, good cond, ( STHOUJU- Greco Or/ El Cond ( Wash**- Kenmore (50 heavy duty auo HAR SALON EQUPMENT Everything you neec: to tart your own buslnaai. Dryer ft. hydrollc chairs, facial tabla, cart*, office equipment, washer/dryer, etc. (610) WOOD CHPS mmediate delivery. Schmled* Tree Expert Co FT. ROUND DAMETER REDWOOD TABLE- 4 benches ft. umbrella. ( AtR CONDTONER- Wlndow Unit. 230V BTU, Good COnd, (150/bO OWHUNTtNG EQUP- MENT- Bowhunters discount warehouse. America's largest archery supplier stocks over 5000 bowhuntlng tems at 20-40% Off retail. Call for free 160 page catalog. BREAD MACHNE Welbllt, lka new, rarely used. Automatic settings ncluding programmable timer. Bakes fresh bread n 2 hre. 15 mlns. Also, owner's manual ft 2 cookbooks. Orlg. price S1S0, will sacrifice ( CARRER AR COND- TONER- 14,7000 blu'a, 225 impi. 5yrs old. S200. 9B1-O592 DABETCS!- Free supplies! Or little to no cost to those who quality. Medicare/nsurance billed direct for test Strips, nsulin, Glucometera ft more. Satisfaction Guaranteedl Liberty Medical Supply -BOO Mention #2001. DD YOU KNOW... that an td in this local paper also goes nto 22 other local papers? Reach over 380,000 readers with one call! S OO-KART FOR 8ALE- 1«t4 nvader Pro Works, Black - 1 3/B 1 axel. 10O cc Atomic Read Motor - setup by ACTON KART SUPPLY - 21 Horsepowor. $2,600/ Beat Offer. For nfo, call Joel, SM-BM * J3 b GOOD RATS Night of Hoed Music. Advanced tickets CRYANS, Metuchan, Mon. July ; KNO HEADBOARD $75. Wooden shelf KTCHEN CABNET SNK White metal, 24 x 60 X 36, $75 B/O. (90B) or LFE-TME HEALTH CLUB MEMBERSHP FOR 2- Lifestyles Fitness, $700 (vol.$1200) WEDDNG GOWN W/ VEL Size 14, $65/bo. Call aft. 7PM , NATURAL BEEF NO hormonos or antibiotics. Pure Black Angus from local farm. Grain fed, tender ft doliclous. $2.49 b. halves or quarters, cut to your custom ordor, vacuumpacked ft labeled. This is NOT a frcozer plan. CALL Glonvlow Farm, 90B-B PRESSURE CLEANERS- PS- Eleclrlc 1760-J199. gas , $699, complete ronciy to uso-faclory rocon. NEW WARRANTY-ftill lino catalog 24 hrs. WASH AMETCA Blnco OO-454.WASH (9274) REFRGERATOR- $150, Washer $150. Drvor $150, Gloss Oisplny Ftofrlg. $400, A/C $00 (900)605-00^ SHEDS, GAZEBOS. PLAY8ETS * ouliluoi furniture. 90(l-'J ( JH-31ti:l *»usrn* * OFFCE FiirtNiTunF. Dusks. (HUB. ctinlra, eilr ; nvos nw hllhf WATE1OEDS WMOLK BALE Uuoon Soll»ldo walerbintu $ZBH Wnvoleas MiitlrriB'snn frruti 144 0!>. Lowest >rln>s " Amnrlca ft '> r Ml COLUn CAfAl OH * * Celt Hill frna ll WEOHT LFTNG ( iml ity equip, nrtil* hiiibiil bll ft StfHKt, TVMr wnlglil, banch, ele<;l vltjr bell rnach, i i ( 1 owiiei, cell Don non-zm -14SM l<» more rletiill*. aim (1000(10,000 paid for antique oriental ruga. James Proctor , * BUYER OF ALL LONEL Flyer trains, Hobbyist pays top dollar! Any condition, aga, or quantity, ALL LONEL, VES, AMERCAN FLYERand other toy trains. Collector pays highest prices. Call or ANTQUES * USED FURNTURE- all furniture, old, DO, BDS, from 1800s to 1950'!. Misc. pieces BUYNG ANTQUE Furniture, china, glasware, military Hems. 1 item or an entire estate. Call BUYNG OLD FURN- TURE, china etc. Will do house sales or auction of entire contents. Call CASH FOR GUTARS - Amps, Tube radios, Lionel Trains, any cond CASH FOR BM * MAC software, CD, flames, printers, computers CONS WANTED- Pay each, top prices! Paper money, lorelgn, stamps, scrap gold, old jewelry & sterling Estates and Collections Paab Coin, 4 Bloomtield Ave., Flomington, DRUMS- Full set. Cymbals or ind. drums and stands, any cond. Please call Pela B FSHNG TACKLE- col lector wants to buy OLD, rods, reels, lures, cata logs alter 5PM GUNS, SWORDS KNVES, MLTAHA-NJ & Fed. lie. Top cash paid. House calls made Bert DD YOU KNOW... This Httte ad can be read by more than 3B0 00Q roaders n 17 publics tions throughout Somor set, Middlesex and Union Counties? t caught you attention, didn't t? Call YOUR ad n todayl We Get Results iim HGH PRCES PAD- for postcards, sheet music, old toys, baseball tems, cameras, military, TV's. Worlds Fair, fountain pens. Call Z HUMMELS WANTED $S Cash Cash Cash SS( Best Prices/Collectons Call Kathy OLD GUM CAROS- Comics, monster aga and models, older oys, coins. W W stuff, tc OO0 PETS AND LVESTOCK 3010 Birds Cats DoflS 3040 Fish Horses 3060 Livestock Other Pets Adoptable Pela 3090 Boarding, Training A Grooming Miscellaneous Supplies * service* 3030 Dog* shake C*paw WE ARE BREEDER'S REPRESENTATVES Come and experience the Shake-A-Paw difference at New Jersey's most beautllul puppy slore. * All puppies am AKC. registered and selected for breed conformity and temperament. * Puppies are socialized in open cases...no glass walls herel! This nsures proper development for a happy, well adjusted, loving pet. * Famous Shake-A-Paw Lifetime Health Guarantee ncludes complimentry veterinary and free local examination and lifetime obedience training. Bring the whole family. 14 Route 22 West, Greenbrook, NJ 0881Z (50 yards west of Rock Avo.) Mon-Sat 11-9, Sun 11-6 LABRADOR RETRVER- puppies. Black/yellow. AKC registered. 90B PUPPES- Standard Poodle. AKC, family raised, wormed & shots. Browns & Blacks, Males & Females. Please call aft. 6pm Nones NEW EQUSHABE/ PONYSHARE CHAPTER Now opening n Bedmlnster. Call find out about the Sensible Alternative to Horse Ownership for junior or senior riders SHAR Shannon Hill Stables Riding Lessons/Horse Boarding. Liberty Corner Area. 2 ndoor Arenas. Beginner Lessons thru Advanced. Half Mile track. Ample turnout 1 trails. Quality Care for all Riders * alike. t«s-«04-4s17, ask ter Clnily. Horses Ads in Classified don't cost They pay! 3070 (WwrPttf RABBTS- Free to good home. 8 adoreabfe babies, call M Adoptabtm P9t% ADOPT A FREND AND A SMLE- Somerset Regional Animal Shelter has pets of all sizes and species tor adoption at reasonable cost. Missing a Pet? For more nformation call DD VOU KNOW... that an ad n this local paper also goes nto 22 otner local papers? Reach over 380,000 readers with one cell t 1-B00-559MM Scotch Plalnv'snwood Pr«u Sgnwriat MetMngtr-Oaun* (outti Plalnfltld luportai S THERE HDDEN CASH N YOUR CLOSET? TURN UNWANTED FURNTURE, CLOTHES, TOYS ETC. NTO QUCK* CASH!! FOR ONLY *18 00 RUN A A LNE AD AND REACH OVER 120,000 READERS. To Advertise, Dial FREE Or FAX Before Noon, Monday 1! (Fax) Forbes N E W S P A P E R S SimiiTM't. Union, MiiUllvM-x Ciiunlii-s Adult Day Care Business Child Care Cleaning 4000 SERVCES Adult Day Care Business Chits) Cara 4OS0 - Cleaning 40*0 - Convalescent Health Care 410S - ncome Tax nstruction/ Education nsurance 4140-Legal Services Loans A Finance Miscellaneous Psrty ft Entertainment Services Professional 4020 ABLE TO CLEAN UP Attic - Bsmt- Garage Construction Debris Mini Roll-Off Dumpsters Fast-Fair-Reliable PROPERLY LCENSED 20 VRS. EXP. Mike PRENDEVLLE S-M1S NO BOOKS, NO LESSON PLANS Compassionate hands on training, everything from turning on the computer to complex software applications. Call TYPNG AND RESUME SERVCE- technical documentation, manuscripts, labels, computer disk, etc. No ob to big or to small-laser printer. Alice CMM Cam PrmUmd A UNOUE N HOME DAYCARE LTTLE PEOPLE'S PLAY- HOUSE. CERTFED PRE- SCHOOL TEACHER, FENCED N YARD. PRE- SCHOOL SETTNG. FULL AND PART TME SO. PLFD/PSC. CALL JUDY OR MARON ABLE TO CARE- for infants or toddlers n my Piscataway home. Go to work w! peace of mind ALOT OF FUN and TLC tor you,- onlld n my Piscatawcy home. Call AU PARS- European child care alternative, exp. live-n hetp, legal t 12 moa: non-proft org., under $200/*k. avg. Local Coordinator: Marcy CARE GVER- Mom of 2 will provide Fun, swimming, snacks, TLC, n my Bridgewater home CHLD CARE n my Somervllle homo, years of experlonce, fenced in yard B6. CHLD CARE- Do you need qualified, screened nsured care for your precious child? Only Monday Morning nc. has 111 Somerset Cty Middlesex Cty Hunterdon. 78B-8B3B CHLD CARE- Exp'd. loving care in my Piscataway home. Flex. hrs. Dependable. Meals DD YOU KNOW... that an ad n this local paper also goes nto 22 other local papers? Reach over 360,000 readers with one cal AT YOUR SERVCE Convalesent Care Health Care 4105 ncome Tax nstruction/education CHLD CARE n my Piscat. home, day / night, arts/crafts, all meal* ncl. infrtodd CHLD CARE- n my Piscataway home. 3 yrs. exp. Call 7pm-10pm (906) CHLD CARE- Quality care provided n my So. Plalnfield home. CPR certified B CHLDCARE - n my Middlesex home, tu full time Mon.-Fri., nfanta or toddlers. (908) CHLDCARE- AiiPalr- Care cultural exchange. Legal, experienced European aupairs. Affordable live-in chlldcare, government-apporved, local coordinators. Call , or eoo-4-aupar CHRSTAN N-HOME SERVCE- Hours 7am- 6pm. For additional nfo. Call ao*-4«-7m1 HOUSEKEEPERS, NAN- NES, NURSES ADES- All nat'lities. Screened. Lie./bonded. Aurora Agency, 540 Bway, Long Branch N-A-N-N-Y.l N HOME CHLD CARE Live n/live Out Part Time/Full Time Also Summers Call or LOVNG MOM- will take care of your child in her Pise. home. Full lime or after school PSCATAWAV MOM (Near bus. area) will care for your child n my home. Exp/rels WEE PEOPLE SCHOOL Bound Brook- 21/2-8- Summer. 21/2-6-Fall. Flex, schedules. Call 90S * Ads n Classified don't cost They pay! 4050 CfewWfuj Sewfce* CLEANNG-HOMES /APTS /CONDOS/LOW RATES $40+ Prof.quallty svc. supp. ncl. exc, rel», reliable Carol ULTMATE CLEANNG 7 days per week. Very low rates. Free estimates CHLDCARE Mother ot 2 to care for yours. All can enloy fun for all seasons. Reasonable rates. Call CLEAN HOUSES experienced, good service and good prices, references, CLEANNG SSO+ YOUR OWN PERSONEL MAD, ME! House, Apt. Condo. Office. Bl/ weekly, mthly, yearly, occ. seasonal, and special projects, call EF AU PAR EUROPEAN LVE-N CHLD CARE Carefully scroened, professionally trained, Englishspeaking, legal visas. Experience tha benefits of ntercultural chlldcarel Avg. $199 por wk. For more nformation call: Michelle Weiman, Marianne DeNicholos Tarry Tralnor Gov't dlagnated, non-prollt program CLEANNG HOUSES Offices, Condos, etc. Own transp. Good refs. Best Prica. Call Gladys CLEANNG- European woman does excellent job. Cal Dan ut a : S09-M4-M2S CLEANNG- Office * Residential. Professionally cleaned. Kathy KtSfO-W CLEANNG- reliable husband/wife team for office and new construction. Call Unda DON'S SQUEAKY CLEAN WNDOW CLEANNG, Free Est, Fully ns, Bus. A Resld HOME * OFFCE CLEANNG- Exp. Reliable, Trustworthy person, reasonable rates HOUSE CLEANNG Exp. and Refs. nsured/ Bonded. Somerset County. Free Est HOUSE CLEANNGexperience & good reference* HOUSECLEANER Good experience and good referrals. Call Cynthia 90B B7. SELL YOUR BOAT FAST! $ 250,000 Readers For $39.00 we will publish your classified ad until your car is sold! FREE Call-n A Ads larger than 4 lines, $2 per line extra lliookcluoriido Cianloal Chmniclo ranklln 'nrus Ornon Urouk North 'laiuflolij Journal * MlyhlaiKit'nikllrw.ild Hills Dodi nil later Proan Metuchen -Edition Ruvlow Forbes N! W S P A P H R S Chionli;lo Plnuataway Hoviow Scotch Plains-F!inw("K>dPios*» Sqmorsot MosfcoMiior Ca/olto South Plaintluld Heporlnt Warron-Wntchuncj Journal HOUSECLEANNO Homes, apts. condos ft offices, reasonable rates, refs avail, HOUSECLEANNO Honest, Reliable, very thorough, Flret Cleenlnfl 50% Off. 9M-24S-0SM HOUSECLEANNG- 5 yrs. experience. Own transportation. Good Rets. 90»-9» HOUSECLEANNG- Dependable, reasonable rates, own transp. Mon.- Sat. Refs Kitchen Cabinets Cleaned Dull, sticky, nicked, scratched & worn areas repaired. Kitchen Tune-up , POUSH WOMAN Will clean your house. Reference, low prices PROFESSONAL CLEANNG Every room n your home cleaned & sanitized the way you desire. Hardwood floors & carpets cleaned or vacuumed throughout. Affordable dally & weekly rates. Call KLEEN KNG for free est SUZY'S DOMESTCS- Honest & reliable. Very thorough. 1st cleanlnq 50% Off THE MOST MPORTANT NUMBER YOU'LL HAVE S Cleaner By Far WLL CLEAN YOUR HOUSE apt, condo, office etc the wey you would f you had the time. Reasonable prices weekly, bi-weekly monthly, Somerset ft Middlesex area. Call Glania DD YOU KNOW... that an ad n this local paper also goes nto 22 other local papers? Reach over 380,000 readers with one call HoatthCurm Sewfcsn AFFORDABLE HEALTH NSUHANCE Nat'l. Aasoc, Low premiums, Group rates, Group protection, Premium returns. Dental ft Vision This nformation s ntended only as a summary. t does not state all of the policy terms and conditions, nor the limitations and exclusions. Underwritten by the MegaLlfe and Health nsurance Company. ^^_ HOME HEALTH CARE live n/out, reduced rates. Call CAREGVER8 2O nsurance Legal Loans & Finance Miscellaneous 4110 MtStMCtNMB/ DANE GALVACKV Pianist-Teacher Lessons n my home locally DRUM LESSONS- in your home. Experienced professional teacher. Call Alan PANO LESSONS- n your home. Branchburg. Bridgewater, Hillsborough.Call 3M PANO LESSONS- in your home by experienced teacher. Degree from Westminster Choir College. Free introdudry lesson. Call REACH 300,000 READERS Plac* your ad n Forbes Classifieds and and rt will appear n 17 publications n Somerset, Middlesex and Union Counties S5»-»493 POTTERY FOR KDS- Month of July, TUBS & Thurs. 1-3, ages Studio 01 Frances Mackey SPANSH- Tutoring, conversation by Native Certified Spanish teacher. Fleas, rates. Call after 8PM, S0S-S1S-W4 Swain's Swim Lessons 1 to 1 instruction. nfants to adults. Warm water. eos TUTORNG: Reading, math in yr. home. 10 yrs public school exp. Cert.K-8 * H.S. Math;MA degtee. Call VOLN LESSONS Exper, advanced degreed teacher. Beas , eves./wknds SewvfcM AVOD PROBATE With a Living Trustl Call for details on Living Trusts ft Wilts. J. DeMartlno, Esq loans * finance ANY CREDT OK! Real Estate Refinance days 9-9. Mortgag Money Unlimited, Ltd 281 Hwy 79, Morganvllle NJ L censed Mortgage Banker NJ Dept. of Banking. FREE DEBT CONSOU DATON- MMEDATE RELEF Too many debts? Overdue bills? Reduce monthly payments 30%-50%. Eliml nate interest. Stop collection callers. Restore credit. NCCS, nonprofit tr it * ATTENTON 6 -h <r f you are recleving payment* on a mortgage and would rather have cash now. Call for infor matlon ECS Financing (906) Moving' Party & Entertainment Professional Seasonal 4170 Service* GRAHAM FLOOR SERV Sanding, refinishing & staining. Free est. Fully ns. (2 01) Beeper: HOUSE STTER/NANNY Responsible loving teacher will House Sit (also Babysit) during your vacation ask for Patti MOSES COURERS We deliver all sizes throughout N.J., NY.. CT. ft PA. anyiime, anywhere, anyday Call J.A. 1 OO-2OO-6523 OL TANKS removed or sand filled. NJ state approved. Free quotes K.G.C nc RUBBSH REMOVAL Quick, Honest, and Reasonable. Call (201) or beepers (201) or or (201) SATELUTE TV TV Asia & 174 other vail, channels. Small 8"dlsh. Affordable; ext day service. (201) SQURREL ft RACCOON Removal. mmediate A umane. Serving Middlesex ft Somerset Ctys. J. F. Pest Control 24 hr. Service TOM'S LAWN MOWER Service. All mokes & models, Weedeaters, Trimmers.ChalnSaws.Free est. P/U.dellvary ArOVfftf 5 fvfc 5 PALMER MOVERS "Absolute" lowest prices on all "small" or "large" moves: 1 piece items, pianos, Apts., homes & small offices. Lic#0055O. Affordable Professionals X30 ty EMwtaffinMMit Services PARTY AN1MALS- Ponles for parties. All Ocasslons. Call Michelle /Mark BRTHDAY PARTES- Maglc show & balloon animals. Call Constantine CELEBRATONS UNLM- TED DJ'e We get everyone nvolvedl Best prices CAN DRAW ANYTHNG! Portraits, character sketches for parties. Reasonable rates O54B. TRANSFER OLD MEMORES from 8MM camera nto modern Video. Also Weddings. Parties, ft New deas ALL PONTS EXTERM- NATORS Complete Pest Control Services. Termite nspection, treatmen', and repairs visa/me Ads in Classified don't cost They pay' ATTENTON ATTORNEYS Real Estate Closings, Complete preparation, flat fee $150. Word Processing services also avail, call BOB'S PROFESSONAL CAR DETALNG * CAR WAXNG All work done strictly by owner EXTERMNATOR All state Pest Control Comm/Res Service. The professional & inexpensive answer to all your pest problems. Call JOHN'S MOVNG SER- VCE Established since 1983, fully lie and nsured PM 00295, or Beeper JORDON FLOORS- Expert fir. sanding & refln., waxing. Over 40 yrs. exp. 9OB Mon/Sat LOOKNG FOR A PHO- TOGRAPHER? For doing your Wedding or Family Group Photos. Call Charles Moore, PROFESSONAL MAKE UP ARTST- available for any occasslon. Please Contact Aixa Diaz, at REED'S CARPET. CLEANNG Truck Mounted Steam Cleaning! 2 rooms $ rooms Sola ft Loveseat $ Visa/MC/Disc / REGENSS- Hands on Healing for body & mind renewal, pain relief. Prof. Cert. 8am-9pm SMALL BUSNESS ACCOUNTNG All phases of acct'g/office services. (908) Seasonal Services POOLS svc, rebuilds, Open/Close, New. Comm. repair, Decks, concrete, Winter Prices, Since 1955, 12,000 customersl Tailors, Sewfntf and Alterations SEAMSTKESS Specializing n Women's & Children s clothing. Alterations, custom design? using your material. Call aft 6pm ATTRACT WMJSJT, ftet RESPONSE- ENHANCERS NSERTON

14 A-14 Westfietd Record June 29, 1995 MAKE YOUR HOUSE A HOME A Guide To Locol Professionals Servicing Yoor Needs For: Carpentry Landscaping & Electrical Tree Cafe Gutters Masonry Handyman Services Pointing Hauling & Clean Up 42O0 - Plumbing Home mprovement Heating & Cooling nterior Decorating Roofing Kitchens *230 - Wallpapering 412% 4XJ0 41M f*m - Carpentry etts - Electrical 6*76. Gutters 6SSt Handymen SMHeutlng ACceflU* 41*6-Hems 41B6 - Merier Decerattnf 4117 KMchene Lane-acae4n«A Tree Cere 17i. Mevln«m - Painting PtumMna, Heellne. 4 Cooling 4230-Reeling 4121 Seasons! Services 4*30 WaMe*e*r1ng Wlndewe APFORDABLTV WTH OLD WOULD OUAUTY- Becka, renov., additons. Fll nt. John Faugno (801) ALL ASPECTS- nterior, Exterior Horn* Rtpair, Gutters. Siding. Door*, Windows, Kitchens, ate. ns. Dan 908-9* ALL PHASES OF HOME REPAR ntsrior/exterlor, Windows, doors, bathrooms, painting, ate. Call John LANDSCAPE LAWN SERVCE- Spring Clean-up, mulching, planting. f you naad quality sve a graal price, CSl US OtcWcaV ELECTRCAL WORK Rasidtntlal A Commsrcial spaclallst, Meats lltas, fans, svc. changes, A/C llnai, no job too smsll, quick responee, fraa astlmatss lie # ALK ELECTRC- rtsld., eomm. A ndust., avail. gay*, weekends, nights, FREE EST Fully ns., ' raasonabla rates, Lie S-4030 ASPEN ELECTRC- All residential needs: house lans, smoke detectors, lighting, telephones, etc. Quick raaponea. Lie. #7534. Call ; or COONEY ELECTRC. for all electrical work. Uc nsured, Competitive pricing RONSON ELECTRC- Owner operated, paddle lane, roof fans, outside lighting, svc changes, appliance hookups, and much more. Uc SS32, ns, free est, 25yrs, axp, Call Hooting AL'S CARPET SERVCE specializing n repairing, antique, oriental A hook ruga. Removal of Wrinkles, buckles. Stretching & relnstallatlon of new S used Carpet. Since CARPET, LNOLEUM, TLE Mill direct pricing, prof, shop at home service, expert nstallation. (9QB) WOOD FLOORS Custom nstallation Sand & Retlnish Belleville Maintenance nsured. 1-BO S1: Guttmn GUTTERS A LEADERS Throughly cleaned and flushed. Quality screens nstalled. Repair work done. "'ll be there to,do the job." Gregory Con B17 GUTTERS CLEANED Quality Ser. Hoas. Prices, Fully ns. All Dabrls Bagged From Above. Landmark Mgmt G Handyman Sewvfc AL'S HANDYMAN SER VCE Ooneral home repairs, free est HELPER AVALABLE Various trade experience On-call long/short term Cull Dave JUNK REMOVAL Attics, bnsomonts, yards CnllJoo ZB1 ODD JOBS ft GENERAL REPARS- Lt. nntillni) brush cloared S re moved. Expert nt/exl cnrponlry, painting, replacement wlndowe & decks. Tree work, log spllltlng, gutters cleaned No lob too small. Why tfcreak your bsok? f you 'don't ses t, ask. Call us today tor a FREE estl mate. Our 2tst year PANTNG NTEROR A EXTEROR Deck and Fence Bleaching, Staining and Waterproofing. Driveway sealing. Odd lobs -Reasonable A Rellable- CaH Pete, A ft H MPROVEMENT Ext./nt. painting, additions, remodeling, gutters, siding, windows, decks, patloa. dormers, basements, kitchens ft bathrooms. For free eet. call DONATELLO'S- All ABLE DECKS rubbish removal. Appliances. Furniture. Wood. docks, designed ft build, SERVCES- Custom Metal. Yards. Garages. over 20yrs axp. tree est. Cellars, same day ser- fully ns vice, senior citz. disc, no appointment needed J-J CLEAN UPS We take anything 1119 truckload. ncludes dumping ft loading. Mldrano Bros A 1 CLEAN UPS- Read.ft comm truck load, dumping ft oadlng nc. Call AFFORDABLE CLEAN- Bssement, pools, ill tanks, ft demolition, res Esl. Fully ns. call S36-CS44 ALL TYPES OF CLEAN- UPS Small/large. Homes, yards, ft offices. Over 30 yre exp CLEAN UP ft HAULNG All types. Roofing debris removal. Large/small obs. Rafs DD YOU KNOW... that an ad n this local aper also goes nto 22 ther local papers? Reach over 380,000 readers with one call! 1-80O-669>94*6 CLEAN UP ft REMOVAL All types. Also, small to medium alzed moving obs. Reliable, free estimates CLEAN UP- Attica, Bamnt.e, ft yards. Free istimates. Call Rudy at CLEANUP ft LOHT HAULNQ Of all types. Fret estimates. nsured, ow rates. We work weekends. Call Tony DELTA HOME MPROVEMENT- No ob to small. We clean tiles, bsmnts. etc. We deliver top aoll and gravel. Reas. Rates Bpr PCK UP TRUCK FOR HRE Convenience Moving, pick up ft deliver, short laul, Avail 1 days notice. ELECTRCAL WORK Commerclal, residential REMOVAL OF DEBRS-. and industrial. Licensed, Resonable. Wood, No. 8141, and nsured. shingles, garbage, etc. Free estimates. Call Vines Santonastaso Electric all or beep PRNO CLEAN UPor fast clean up call ELECTRCAL- All types Of wiring, Service changes & paddle fans. Uc. # SUPREME FQLANO ELECTRC Frea Est. Fully nsured Lie # Call lor quote B REMOVAL COMPANY We remove all. yard, estate. Contractors welcome. Same day service ALVAREZ PAVNG Specializing n Seal coating, patching, and repaying, ree est ASRA-CADABRA HOME MPROVEMENTS ADDTONS ft CARPEN- TRY roofing, dormers, kit. design. Sheetrock. deeign help. Good prices, ns., ADAM'S ASPMAULT PAVNG- Drlveweys, arking lots, all areas, ft ealer M ADDTONS * ALTERATONS Kitchen* Bathrooms Basements Decks Ceramic Tile «ETC. Competitive prlcee Fully ins'd Free est s FOR DEPENDABLE, HGH QUALTY WORK, RAY LAEYT * AFFORDABLE HOME REMODELNG. Bath, basement, decks, custom tils nstallation, wallpapering and nt. ft ext. painting. Free Est. Cell Tom or ALL CONCRETE WORK-Cell Victor and beeper AMBER CONTRACTOR Bathrooms, Basements, Porches, Custom Decks, Attics, Kitchens, Doors and Windows, Sun Rooms, Additions. Outdoor playsets, Sheds, Landscape ties, Qszebos ARROW PAVNO Driveways n Asphalt or concrete. Masonry work: sidewalks, patios, steps ft belglum block. Full ns. Free est J. OARRETT ASSOC. Complete Home Remodllng, Siding, rooting, Gutters, leaders, doors, wlndowe, porch enclosures, decks, bsths ft kitchens, Water proofing, No job too smalll we Gladly accept Visa, M/C, Dlscoverl Full Uc. ftns., Member B.B.B., Or BATH REMODELNG John M oskal Call Repairs CERAMC TLES BATHROOM REMODELNG Complete lobs start at S199S; Oual. workmnshlp affordble prices also do other home repairs Free est, refs, Bob BATHTUB ft TLE RE- SURFACNG- 5 year warranty, free estimates. Call BLOWN-NSULATON- Garage, ceilings, attics, Non-toxic. High R-value. FLESHER CAPTOL Restorations POWERW ASHNG Painting 4 deck sealing. 12 yrs. exp CARPENTRY ft ROOF- NG- repair. Ceiling ft floor porches, stepe, paint. Call CERAMC TLE ft MARBLE CONTRACTOR 11 yrs. experience, long lasting quality work. Fully ns., free estmates, refs. John DeNleela. Jr CERAMC TLE Remodeling, nstallation and repair. Free estimates CONSTRUCTON- Add. decks, sidings, windows, drs. Fully nsd. call lor tree eet CUSTOM DECKS- Sprlng Special (6.50 ft up. Basements, additions. Kitchens. Fully ins., tree est. River Contrading DECKS UNLMTEO- Custom deck Building. Free gee grill with purchase of deck DD YOU KNOW... that an ad n thla local paper also goes nto 22 other local papers? Reach over 380,000 readers with one caul SS9-949S DOUGHERTY PAVNG- Asphalt paving, driveways ft parking lots, Belgium block ft railroad ties, all types of excavation. Fully nsured. AM work guaranteed. 25 years experience DOZER, FNE GRADE EXPERT- drainage problems, drlvewaye, clearings, fully ns. no Job too DRAFTNG SERVCEt- Archltectural and interior designs, construction documents ft space planning for additions/ renovations, buildingpermit/filing. Oliver (908) DRVEWAY Free estlmats, home, commercial ft ndustrial. 7 yre. exp DRVEWAY MANTENANCE Specializing in: Patching Resurfacing Seal Coating 30% Oft with this ad 1-60O * * * * DRVEWAYS ft FENCNG BY CATENA Curbing, All types of Fencing. Raesonablel 906-9S DRVEWAYS/SEAL COATNO, Railroad ties, parking lots, Stoning, Over 30 yra expl. All work guaranteed DRVEWAYS- Paving, concrete, Belgium block, RR Ties. 90B COATNG- EXPRESS ROOFNG- Spccialize in all types of flat roofs. 50t sq. t. A handyman also. Call 7 days a week EXPRESS SEAL COATNG 18e/1t. nc crack lining, patching A coaling. Also a handyman HOME MPROVEMENTS Remodeling. Roofing A Siding Specialists. Free Estimates. nsured. J. Hartrum S9 M.Q. MANTENANCE - Quality nt./ext. repairs. Disc, prices. Free eat. Comm/resid MR. OEPENDASLE- Spscializlng n electrical work llc.# 3969, painting and carpentry. Free est * * MR. DO RGHT * * Selling? Renting? Moving? Call me Tor all your work, exp. painter, spsckuler, Tile, porch ft screen repair, Storm dr.s installed. 1 ' Master of the small ob" PATERNO PAVNO Driveways, all types curbing, concretes, ft Sidewalks PLAZA FENCE custom wood, chain link, res ft comm. Free Est or PRECSON TLE SET- TERS- Quality ft experience s the trademark of all our nstallations. Full reconstruction of kitchens, basements ft bathrooms. Fully ns. Mike RELABLE RENOVA- TONS Windows, Doors, Decks, Siding. Kitchens, Bathrooms. Gen. Repairs. Free Est REMODELNG? e Carpentry e Drywall e Ceramic Tiling Painting e Paper Ranging Master workmanship guaranteed n writing. Lowest prices around. Call Mark RENOVATONS- We do t all Kitchens, Baths, Decks, best price, call Mike 90B SDNG Low priced. Call for an appointment and free estimate (908) SERRA CONSTRUC- TON- Additions, Renovations, Wlndowe and Door nstallations. Roof- ng, Siding. Decks. Res./ Comm. Fully ns. ft Uc. call SMTH HOME M- PROVEMENT- Roofing, Siding, Windows, Kit, Bths, Bsmt, fully nsured. Sr. Cm. Disc, call John SPACKLJNQ Patches to Additions, Richerd Hoffman STEVE BUHLER CONSTRUCTON Residental/Commtrclal Quality work at competitive rates. We do t' ALL from basement to roof, Office nteriors. Fully nsured. References available TOP SOL- till dirt, backhos ft loader service Demolition W.L. CONSTRUCTON- Landscaping, No lob too small. ree est WASH YOUR HOUSE TODAY- Alum., vinyl, wood. Affordable quality work WNDOWS- Vinyl Replacements nstalled, bl-hung insulated glass, S SUMMER CLEANNG WE'VE GOT A BG DEAL FOR YOUR LTTLE THNGS --GENERAL MERCHANDSE SPECAL 2 lines x 3 weeks Use this coupon for: (Please check one) Your ad cost is: f the item you are selling is S50 or under...$free$ f the item you are selling is over $50 but not more than $100 $2.00 LJ f you are giving away the item...$free$ FRST LNE SECOND LNE -- H \ UT Nnmn Address Phone # nstructions: 1 Prinl ono (1) letter in each space. Allow ono 11) space between words and ono (1) space for appropiialn punctuation. 2. Ail ads for Hems priced $51 - $100 must be prepaid, please onclosn $7 00 payment 3 All ads musl include price cind phono number. 4 ndividuals only qunlily for this rain, no businesses J. Ho ffinr.rllulions or refunds A forfoi's r<>',eiv(<% llic ntilil to li.iiil quonhly of \KVL ad', Mail to: Forbes Newspapers, "Spring Cleaning", P.O. Box 699, Somerville, NJ ^ S?.OO nnel KM.uk will be iiacplihl by muiion "" only. No pltortn onlei',, (ileiise Coupon are nlvi iivuildblp n) tlio (.'.\UVM\M fj" it ol orbns Ni'w.pdniirs 1 1 till AESTHETC NTERORS Norms SciOSCia Member nternational nterior Design Association, Residential ft Commercial design. Scotch Plains, CUSTOM SLPCOVERS Draperies, Heupholstery. Formerly at Stelnbachs ft Hahne s. 46 years exp. Senior discount. Free Shop et home service. W. Canter, VY LANE Deceretere Custom Window Treetments ft much morel Free est. Professional results at reasonsble prices THE DECORATNG STORES At Terminal Mill End Store* Slip Covers, Drapes, Custom Cushioning, Reupholsterlng, Vinyl Blinds. Free shop at home ser DD YOU KNOW... This little ad cart be read by more than readers in 17 publications throughout Somerset, Middlesex and Union Counties? t caught your attention, didn't t? Call YOUR ad in todayl SS We Get Pssultsl 4127 A.W. CONSTRUCTON- Custom kitchens,additions, bths, Free building plane and design. Frea est. call KTCHEN REMODEL N YOUR FUTURE- Avoid falsa atarts, time and exp. Stock to custom cabinrtry. n home frse est. Contractor calls welcome), Kitchens By Design WOOD REFACNQ Many styles ft colors. Free estimates, Kitchen Tune-Up WOOD REFACNO Many styles ft colors, Free estimate*, Kitchen Tune-Up Lmnducmptng and TC NATURALLY GREEN LANDSCAPNG Cleanups ft lawn malnt, LAWN CARE- At ratea you can't pass upl Let us do your yard work. Lawn, shrub, hedge trimming ft more AMERCAN TREE CO. One call does it sill Fully nsured ARMSTRONG LANDSCAPNG nterlocking brick pavers, driveways, patios and sidewalks, retaining walls, new lawns, sod or sesd, lawn renovations, n ground pool* taken out and filled in, light back hoe digging, drslnage pipes, and stump grinding, Call Joe i f*h r>«w STUMP REMOVAL- We turn your stumps into wood chips. Call Br»o«isMe L*rMUe*p4n«Summer Cleanups, Mulching, Lawn Maintenance. Frse Esl. MC-271-M0S. CALEB'S YARD CAR! Tree specialist, stump grinding, clean-ups, landscaping, planting and mulching. Firewood for sale. ns »25t COUNTRYSDE TREE EXPERTS Trimming removals and all other phases of Tree Work. *»TMMi. Advertise n the Clatsilled! CREATVE LAND- SCAPE Lawn mtlnt. Shrub and tree planting, esd and sod, pavers, wslka and patios, retaining walls. Free est. call Scott Mallon eese DEKHDALC landftcaptmo PAVNO CONCRETE 10 years xp./fully nsured. Old fashioned friendly asrvlce. Senior Citizen Discount. Free Estimates DON'S TRE * LAND- SCAPE SERVCE- total ire*» landscape care. Fr#e eat. Fully ns Bee! prlcee n town. O. MURPHY TREE SRVC 23 yrs. e«p. All tree care A stump removal. Quality work at low tatssl Fully insured free estimates. 463-TREE/ JOA LAMDtCAPNO. and Lawn Malnt. fully ns, free si, eommercial/resldentisl UN0CAPNO Shrub/Tre* Planting Mulch Beds, nsured OC-4C LAWN CARE- Mowing, Thatching, Seeding, Ferliliiing. Shrub Trimming & nstallation. Spring Clean-Up. We'll Any Valid Prteel Jeff Mt Beat * * * * * LAWN CUTTNG Reasonable rates 90B LAWNCARE- Mowing. Clean-ups, Thatching, Trim Shrube. Owner Operated Reliable M «A TREE SERVCE A cut above the best! With prices below the reit, Free eit./fully ns. 24 hr. emergency SSTVlce, MAN-TANE LAWN YARD CARE- Your complete lawn company. R«asonsble rates, fully ns. Satisfaction guaranteed. Call for (fee eat MARO'S Landscaping Lawn maintenance and rototllllng. Call MKE'S TREE SERVCE Tra«removal, pruning, brush chipping, log apttting MULCH- Stone. Pickup or prompt del. Retail or Wholesale. EAGLE FENCE P's LAWN SERVCE Your lawn S1S. and up. Fr Estimates PREDATOR TREE SERVCE 70ttbucket truck srvca Trimming & removal Stump grinding Tree planting Call (or the best prlcesl 1-SOO RCHARD LEY Give Our Tree Service A Chance To Beet The Big Guys Stumps Firewood fully na 10 yrs e*p SCHMEDE TREE EXPERT CO. Trimming Repairs e Removal Modern Equipment Stalo Certified mmpdlnloscrvco nsured For Your Prolccllon 233-TREE i KPS' ROTOTLLNG Troy Bilts, establish gardens as low as S2S. Custom Lawn work. Free eat SMUND CLEAN UW Lawn cutting A pruning. Free eet. Call Stuart TAR LANSCAPNQ- Quailty work, Reasonable prices. Weekly malnt. rototilling, mulching, planting, trimming, atones, chipper ser. deliveries, ns TAT TREE EXPERTS A Complete Tree and Shrub Service 16% Discount to all Sr. Cltiiens A new Cuat *64 «r SM-7737 Fully ns Frea Eet. A-1 WAYNE P. SCOTT Quality masonry services. Free estimate. References. nsured. 40 yra. a family business. Every Job a apeclalty EXPERT MABONRV- Steps, sidewalks, brick pavera. No Job too smallll FRANK DTARANTO Masonary Specialist Specializing n all aspect oi masonary work. 40yrs txp. na MASON CONTRACTORS DEAN KOEP AND SON Stsps, walkways, patios, concrete, pavera. All Same location. Free eat. Call Dean MASON CONTRACTORS Specializing n all types of masonry: Brick work, block work, concrete, etc. Fully nsured. Free estimates. NO JOB TOO SMALL MASONRY- All types; Sidewalks, steps, Concrete work, Brick A Blocks. 35 yrs. exp. Call John at MASONRY-block, brick, concrete, stone, build new, repair old, free eat. Somerset area. BO PETER DNZO Meson Contractor All masonry work. Frea estimate. 6OS-6M-S771. REP MASONRY- Speclellxlng n brick, block, concrete. Sen. cltz. discount, free est. Call Ron fully nsured PakiUng PANTNO- Apartments, Homes. nt/ext. Free Estimates TAYLOR BROS. PRO- FESSONAL PANTNa- nt/exi, fully ins.free eat. 25 yrs. exp. Rei/Comm POWERWASHNQ Moat houses SM.M * * orsos-aos-osoo ABSOLUTE PAtfTNO- nt/ext, deck restorations, power washing,free est. lully ns JK'S WALLCOVERNG' NSTALLATON ' and nterior Painting Quality \ Workmanship Call: Joe Kllngebiel ; Free Estimates ALLANCE PANTNG CONTRACTOR - interlor/txtertor and Pwr. Wash. Just starting out. Discount prices. Meticuous work. Free Est ANTHONY'S PANTNO interior/exterior. Roofing, gutters cleaned/installed. Tee sst ATTENTON APARTMENT OWNERS DONT LOSE RNT READYHOME preparaa your vacant rental apts. or your next tenant. 1 call does t all. nsured A Bonded SJ36. BH.WE FORCE PRESSURE WASMNQhouses, decks, fences. sidewalks, ns. tree' est, eesoneble ratea, CUSTOM PANTNO e Paper hanging e Restoration e Repairs Areas finest and most easonsbly prlcsd ser vice. Neat proleselonal work guaranteed n writing. Call Mark CUSTOM PANTNG, and WALLPAPERNa- nt. A ext. Remodeling of bathe JERSEY PANTNG - ni./exi. ns. A free est. Painting Pwr.Wsh.A aaal- ng KRAFTWORK- Paper- ng, Painting, Frse Est. Reliable, and Reasonable. Csli NNA KAUAS- Painting A Paperhanging, Repairs. Plesler/Sheetrock. 27 yrs. Sup OSCAR QENERAL masonary work. New or PANTNG- Exterior only, repair. 30 years free est. fully ns. good refs PANTNO 640 PER ROOM- Mln 3 rms. Your palnta. mmediate eet. 16 yra exp PANTNO BY DUNRTE nterior Exierlor Pwrwash 6> nsured Call PANTNG nterior A Exterior Wallpapering * * * * * WNDOW REPAR Puttying, Broken Glass repairs, Caulking A Washing. Fully ns., Free eat. 27 yre. exp. ob Steinman A Deuflhter tosvsm-utl PANTNO- Let a woman do your painting. Neat, clean quality wont. nsured. Free estimates. Call Maryann PANTHER PANTNO staining, powerwaahlng, remodlng A repalre na, free est. refs PAUL A MLLAR PANTNG NT/EXT. Wallpaper pwr.wsh. Reasonable rates Metlculoue A fully ns. FREE EST. Ref. avail PRO PANTNG AND WALLPAPERNG- We will beat any price, call mike PROFESSONAL PANTER ndoor Painting Many yrs. of exper. Please call SMOOTH FNSH Painting Svc. Homes, offices, nterior/exterior, fully ns. 3 rm special any size/any color *39» Preclse workmanship WHY PAY MORE? Paint- ng for apts., condoa, homes $70/rm; Wallpaper S20/roll; spsckllng. Neat A Cleanl AR CONDTON- your home now for the summer. Warm air systems, sir clesners. H. Bennett ATLAS PLUMBNG State He Kltch A baths remod, New boilers A waterheaters replaced. Free Est, BOLER SERVCE Comm./ Resid. Oil tank removals. All credit cards accep. B/ CERTFED TECHNCAN.* Quality work on all/ brands of central ac's.- No extra charge on evening or weekend ser- - vice EMERGENCY; SERVCE ' Sewer A drein cleaning/ water healers, Qae Sew; ere, Sefhreeme. All, plumbing repairs. TruMl PhMdMnB WNHemTniMM nummnflucnumher 6707 CaM 6CS M.' QENERAL CONDTON' NQ 24 hr. service. Heating, Air Condition'' ng, Refrlgeretloft, Plumbing. Since 1967, JAM SEWER A HEAT- NO. NC.- A family of your plumbing drain needs. 24 hr. 7 day aer> vice. No extra charge for nights, week ends or holidays. Serving Somerset, Middlesex A Union Coun, ties S hr. service. When it overv flows, cell the proa. OL TANKS Sandfllled of Removed PLUMBNG A HEAT1N0 and kitchens. Decks nstalled. FREE EST- Drain cleaning. Free eeti> Low rates. Good eervice. MATES. Call Tom, 755-males. Ucense # , Call John PLUMStNO-C NO JOB TOO SMALL, FREE EBT. CALL 906k 646*1279 Atotrttu n (h* CMUH*4! 4220 RALPH MARNA PLUMBNG HEATNG COOLNG- Water heater, oil A gas bolter repair A netallstion. Real./Comm, Complete Bth.Rm. renovations. N.J. Plumtt. Lie. # Emrg. Service ALVAREZ ROOFNQ- Speclallzlng n flat roofs, A new roofa, All work guaranteed. Special offer 190. per leak. Call today for free est ANTHONY OULANO CONTRACTNG NC- Rooflng specialist, free est. fully ns.for over 20 yra of reliable service CAFCE CONST.- Roof- ng of ell type*: Shingles/ Flat/Slate. Leak repairs No job loam. DANNUCC ROOFNG Fully nsured, Free eet. Over 20yrs. experience DUFFY ROOFNG Specializing n Residential Roofing A Repairs Free Eat. Fully ner * ROOFNG * All types. Free Estimates ROOFNG- All phases, fully nsured. Quality work. Guaranteed. Free eet. Senior Cillien discount ROOFNG- All types of flat roofs, hornet, commercials A ndustrials. Free eat THOMAS O'BRttN ROOFNG- and aiding specialists. Fiberglass shingles, attic fant, toulltup roofs, skylights, elngle ply systems, replacement wlndowe, vinyl elding, seamleaa gutters, repairs. Fully nsured. Ref. free est WALLPAPERNG BY FEMNNE TOUCH Reasonable ratea. Prompt service. Frea estimates. No Job loo small. Call X svrfhffowb WNDOW CLEANNG Highest quality. Neat and roliable. Specializing and rosldonilal. "'ll be there to do the job." Gregory Cort ACTVTY DRECTORY Mark Kline ("hk'l liimruiior, Mirk*.- ViV.K) 1st d (ullcrs rrdi'm' 'rcr uniform! Kiirtite Tiiitr Arnix Jujilsu This Spot Could Be Yours Call Donna Ext. 6255

15 June29, A-1S Employment Guide : f you've got an entrepreneurial spirit and a passion Tor selling, then you've got a future at Forbes Newspapers. Forbes offers you the training, tools and quality products you'll want to meet the needs of the hundreds of area business owners who advertise in our 14 community newspapers. Just add your skills, creativity and drive and you're sure to be a success. ' We encourage applicants with all levels of experience, and offer attractive commission opportunities plus benefits including health and "dental coverage, prescription plan and more., nterested? Then sell yourself to: RCK KESTENBAUM ADVERTSNG DRECTOR Forbes N E W S P A P E R S 44 Veterans Memorial Drive East, PO Box 699 Somerville, New Jersey OOO EMPLOYMENT ' (no CirMr Training '.' ft Sarvicea 5030 Child Car* Wantad Agencies - Domestic Ganaral Health Car* 070 Managerial MM - Part-Tim*.3090 Empleymant Wantad Caraar -» invattmanta ft Opportunities 5020 automotive aftermarket. CMM Cara Wanted hat exceptional opportunities for technicians experienced n CHLDCARE- tor 2 yr brake, exhaust ft suspen- for our busy, old & 6 mo. old. n oursion Wostflold home. Good hrs. English tpoaking, non-smoker with own.'transp. & rels, Employment- General irjftrtan HEALTH- 633 Route 28, Rarilan. Certified Nurses Aides- F/T, P/T all shifts Pat Caccavoill $ $ $ T PAYS TO LOSE WEGHT- Naw harbal "dtat formula! 1 lost 18 lbs. and ear nod S140O in my first 30 days, SO CAN Y0U1 Call 1-S00-53-BE- FT ( ) Dlstribii' lots wanted. 'S200-S300 WEEKLY) ' Aesemble products at home. Easy! No Soiling. You're paid direct. Fully Quararttoed. No oxp. necessary. Call Ext. 500, 8AM- 10PM Mon-Frl; 10AMj*PM, Sat. A Sun. ADDTONAL HELP NEEDED AT LOCAL HORSE FARM Call , Somervillo area. ADULT CARRERS WANTED- For Wookly "Papor, must havo rollnblo car or truck, NO COLLECTONS For More nfo, call exl,6057 ALASKA JODS Earn up to $30,000. fishing tho throo month Salmon son- Spn, Also, construcllon. cnnnerlos. oil Holds plus mote) Coll 1-(C0l) Exl. S :id!»7 24hrs. ARE YOU A TELEPHONE SALES EXPERT? For boa nawapnpors noods n Tolemnrkollny Spoclnlisl You Musi foo loom o r o n t o d, «1fmollvnlad, miifiinntlvo. cortddonl, pnllerit A discilihriocl Snlus uxpurlunct n pluml [ xcullunt ftnlnry coriiitil'i'.loii A hnnnlitu 'iuiid Miqdinu t iulhi r NoAHprt ior n, r'o U(i> olit iincknue. Hraiictibuifj Aron <Jnll: W<). r.nrnurvilk), NJ (HMl/fi uou-our>-/non Alln Hii k Kci'ilinihiiulll S-- «L\ ncornn n nniimililci prnd- lump nnniim) to perlodl- DENTAL HVGENBT ui-th nl homo ritu 1-!>(M- <]. (1 nil! [if ' N. Hill y MM n. Must ba hluhly motivated person ATTN: 8OMFRVLLB wllli oxcollnni nkllla ' 'dilnl nnfillliina avnli Cflll (008) B28-23««' 'lirm 111 tor i:li>rk»/fciil- ;, em lull Unnullla. lor \ Bonn dole, aptillcnllun 8i.-*aalary nfo: rohani-looo ATTENTON DRVE* TEAMS- SS,000 n bonus paid monthly, quarterly *" yaarly yearly PLUS fop MLEAGE PAY 401 (K) Plan $500 SGN- ON BONUS. Other paid banaflts - Vacation, Haallh ft Llfa, Daad Haad, Motal/Layovar, Loading ft unloading. COVENANT TRANSPORT Solo* and Teams call: 1- aoo Students and Driving School Grads call l-floo AUTO MECHANCS Busy repair shops. Unlimited aarningat Looking lor top producars. Salary ft bonusea. O.T. available. Full benaflta. Suburban Tire Company Greanbrook, Somervtlle, Metuchan Call Kally (WW)82>-420a AUTOMOTVE TECHNCANS Mldaa, leader n the company-owned shops located n Middlesex, Union and Somerset counties. Own toola and a valid drivers license are required. We offer an excellent salary A benefits package and outstanding advancement potential. For mmediate consideration, call Mike at: 1-aOO~4B1-222S MDAS MUFFLER ft BRAKES CASHER/DEU ASSOCATES Quick Chek Food Stores on 572 North Avenue n Fanwood s looking for friendly, motivated, reliable and energetic people to oln their team. Wa are hiring part timo/full time for all shifts. Good salary, bonus, benetils and advancement opportunities. For an nterview stop n store or call Gene CHLD CARE- Have you always wantad to work with childron n your own home but wore afraid to "go alono?" Lei Monday Morning nc worry lor youl No loo9! Apply at , : COMPUTER TRANER For Somerville based medical computer consulting company. Modlcal Manager software exp. a plus. Call LSM at 9OB-2B CONSTRUCTON- Equipment Operators noodod for excavating Our People Make Our Papers Great TECHNCAN co. Good salary A ben- full time, drivers license OlltS. Call COOK WANTED- Noeded to run kitchen n a small bar/rest. Exp. necessary. Wllri option to tease, call Rosginarle COUNTER ft PREP POSTONS- available. Apply: OOSTON CHCKEN BS0 RT. 22 East Somervllle CUSTOMER SERVCE NSDE-EXPERENCED Houulros sxcpllo'u ninth, mid verbal communication skills, nmnnfncuirlrig axporloricf) n plus, tlon- AdvortlnB n tho Clanilllvdt DOO QROOMER Experienced lor vary busy dog grooming shop n Hillsborough. The Pooch Place M*>S74-«M0 DRVERS- Full or pan tlma. Good driving record, likes working with paopta. Can work flexible hra. CDL helpful but not necessary. Call 90S-234-O264 DRVER- Oat tha meat out el driving! OTR/ Raafar, avaraga pay *600 + /wk mi/wk, regular home lima, naw equipment ft lop notch benefits. Burlington Motor Carriers JON-BMC. EOE DRVER- Looking for a Change? f a naw caraar la what your looking for, you can atop your search. J.B. Hunt s look- ng for drlvra with either verifiable ovar tha road experlenca or someone who lust wants to learn to drive a truck. f you ara nexperienced. J.B. Hunt will halp you get tha training you need to be on your way. J.B. Hunt drlvera can aarn an averaga of ovar $2,000 per onth their first year, along with comprehensive banaflts. Why wait? Call: JB-HUNT. Experienced driver applications ara expedited by calling EOE. Subject lo drug acrean. FREFGHTER JOB Entry level, M-F position. $»1.58-S14.29/hr. Paid training ft benefits. Applicants call axt. A am- 9pm. 7 days deneral HELP WANTED $6/hr. to atari. Maka up to $io/hr. Call Manvltle office at HAR CUTTER/ MANCURST- P/T person who doaa both, following pref'd, axe. oppty. B48-7S20 HAROLD VES TRUCK- NG hiring drivers. Free Driver Training...t you quality. Students welcome. Experience pay up to 28 cents per mile. Excellent benefits: 1-B0O-842-OB53 HOME TYPSTS NEED- ED- Also PC/Word processor users. $40,000/ year ncome potential. Toll free 1-B e, exl, T-5139 for details T PAYS TO LOOSE WEGHT lost 19 lbs. and earned $1350 ncome 1st month, so can you. Call (90S) LAWN CARE required, experience a plus, good opportunity LEQAL SECRETARY- Somervllle general practice law firm seeking secretary with mln 3 yrs. legal exp. n matrimonial/ litigation. WP 6.1 * computer skills req. Competitive salary & benefit package. Convenient location. Call 90B-722-S700 LEOAL SECRETARY- Westileld office seeks highly skilled full lime/ part lime secretary with mal eslale experience. Coll Joanne or Dorothy 80B-233-4?S2 LNE COOK/BOLER COOK Experienced only. Apply wllhln. Carlo 1'lnncorie Hetluranct. 200 Hnmlllon Ellvd. So. 'lbliifleltj OFFCE ASSSTANT Petition for mnlure, rellsble parson with nterest n health care D congenial, nplie eye doctor's oflloe. Afternoons, B ilaya, approximately 2(1 hfs/wk. Call 72B-1772 WANTED PANT TME WEEK DAYS t-4 SUNDAY S-1 Must possess valid NJ Bus Driver's License CDL Class B - Permanent Position Call: Cranford Rec & Parks Oepl M/F/V/H EO CUC VilON ASSSW PART TME 15 hours per week - $7.00 per hour Work in our Circulation Department supervising adult carrier delivery. full-llma Call Nordinc Kasmi at ext MALKOOM L* CRCULATON/CUSTOMER SERVCE CLERK Highly motivated, detail-oriented ndividual! need apply lor this unique opportunity to oln one of NJ't most talked about newspaper groups-forbes Newspapers. Clerical dutlaa will nclude tha maintenance/ development of subscriber accounts nformation, CAC statistical data, and Post Office reporting/delivery nformation. Daily customer interface, primarily phone oriented, should be expected. Additional duties will nclude weekly mamagement of library and back-ssues requests. For more information, call John D'Achlno at x 6B32. Part tima SOMERVLLE/CRANPORD OFFCES TELEMARKETNG f you have a clear, plaaaant speaking voice and like talking on tha phone, you ara qualified. Flexible evening and weekend houra available. Easy lo learn presentations that will earn you more than the excellent hourly rate wa guaranteel For more information call John D'Achlno at Part tlma ADULT CARRERS WANTED Westfiold/Cranford/HiUeborough/BelleMead Flagtown/Montgomery area Earn up to S4D0 par month One day par week delivery No collections For more nformation call Marc Greenspan 1-80O-30O-B321 Forbes N E W S P A P E R S Retail Enter tha new Garden Botanlka Store n Westfleld t's Botanlcally-basad. Skin. hair, and body care that agraaa with the well-being of our customers. Garden Botanlka s a growing retail chain of ecologically sound product lines that are top quality and reasonably priced. Store Manager You maintain a beautiful store, making sure customer needs are met and cultivated through your direction. Keep our store culture n perfect agreement with your own level of savvy and sophistication. nsure our store remain* a place customers win return to again and again. Naturally, you must ba a dedicated professional with 1-2 years of previous retail management experience, have skills in all aspects of customer service, retail operation, recruiting and staff management, and attention to the bottom line. With Garden Botanlka you can expect a competitive aalary and bonus plan,comprehensive benefit package and tha opportunity lor rewarding growth. To apply, please Fax your resume and salary history to the District Manager: S Or you may call (90S) EOE. GARDEN BOTANKA OFFCE WORK full time, must have pleasant phone manners, take accurate reservations, some light bookkeeping & typing req. and dispatching of drivers for Limousin* Co. located n Paapack 90B-234-O264 OUTDOOR WORK- Comp. wages, College Students welcomel SOB PANTERS WANTED- F/ T, good wages, will train right people. Must havu own transportation. Call (90B) PART TME CRCULATON SERVCE REP The Star-Ledger has mmediate openings for early rlsersl $115 starling salary plus car expenses, dental and vision benefits, vacations, commissions, rapid salary ncreases. CALL NOW Part Time PARTS DEPARTMENT/ COUNTER PERSON (Very Floxlble) AM/Flexlble Shlfts-PM Must be evallable to work in our Parts Dopnrtmont: Mon. & Thura until closing 9PM Tues, Wed., A Frl. until closing 7PM SAT. Must bo available 7:30AM-5PM (*Dally/Evenlnge Houra will vary) Very versatile position. Requires typing skills, nventory control, tilling olhor posltlons/ nbs n the parts ciopnrlmoiit. Please apply n pnrson only SERVCE DEPT. Atlm Mre. Brown Mon.Tues A Frl, t0sm-12:10pm OR J 4:30pm. SEARS 81 Route 1 SO. Naw Brunswlchi N,J. 0BB01 EOS M/P PART TME ATTENTON EARLY RSERS Would you like to earn between $450 and $600 a month? Wa have early morning routes available n the following towns. Call tha number nearest youl BASKNG RDGE BERNARDSVLLE OR CALL TOLL FREE: Advertise in the Classified! PRODUCTON WORKER M/F F/T P/T. Light factory work. Excellent working conditions. Apply at Micro Tube Fabricators 250 Lackland Dr. Middlesex, NJ 0B84B REAL ESTATE SALES Experienced preferred, but will train. Excallont training program, great ncome potential, company bonuses, no franchise fees. Take the most important step for your career, call now to loam how to ncrease your ncome and earn what you are wort hi Call Adele Zlollnskl, Mgr. lor a confidential nterview eves: BEDMNSTER OFFCE WECHERT REALTORS RECEPTONST Bright, elllclent, self slarter with good secretarial skills, duties nclude order processing, nn, phonos elc. Computer llsrnto. Full lime. Oranchburg area RECEPTONST Bright, efllclent, self atnrfnr with good secrotmlnl skills, duties nclurto order [Hoceailng, (««, phonns otc Compular llornte. Full time. (irnmcht)iiiu area BO(i-«n5-*nqo RtCEPTONST- Wsnl- Bd for greeting clients, answering plume, light wordprocesslng, for 3 person law firm n Bedrnlmler. Call 234-Q400 PartTlms) PARTS DtfMffMENT/COUNTER PERSON (Very Flexible) AM/Ftexibl9 Shifts - PM Must be available to work in our Parts Department: Mori A Thurs. until closing 9 PM Tues., Wed., & Fri., until c/osing 7 PM Sat Must be available 7:30 AM 5 PM ('Daily/Evening Hours will vary) Very versatile position Requires typing skills inventory control, tilling oth«r positk>nt/jobs in the parts department POM* Apply in pwun ariy: BHVCt DtPT Ann: Mm Brown Hon.. TM. 4 f ri..lown 1 l:mem Ofl 3. *)0(mi. EOC it Rout* So., Mew Bnrminck, NJ OMOt NURSERY SALES/ LABOR/ TRANEE DEAL FOR STUDENTS SUMMER AND PT FALL Required Apply n Person: BfifB Nurseries! Rt. 22 East a a Bound Brook! NswJ«rs*y,0M05l V J SALES- r-ull Tlma, enthusiastic, people parson wantad tor diverse career n Financial services with a major company, Full Benefits, Experience leave a massage. helpful but not necessary, call SCHOOL BUS DRVER The natlon'a largest school bus company s now hiring drivers n the Franklin/Hlllsborough area. Will train. Benefits available. Call 6am to 4pm lor an appointment (908) SCHOOL BUS/ VAN DRVERS CDL a plus. Will train. Work available n Somerset, Hunterdon, Union & Middlesex Counties. Call Cindy. O8-302-O696 EKL 107 Advertise n the Classified SECRETARAL/ CLERCAL- Bright, efficient aalf-atariar with ood aacratarial skills 8utiaa nclude: order processing, fax, phones etc. Computer literate Brsnchburg Area. F/T. S0S-6SS-7SOO SECRETARY/ RECEPTONSTfor synagogue, fax resume and salary requirements to SECURTY GUARDS MMEDATE OPENNG For exper'd armed & unarmed Guards n Jersey City, South Plalnfleld & Cranbury. Prestigious locations-all shifts avail. Must apply n person Mon-Wed, bat. 10am- 4pm. Spartan Security Services, 1 Madison St., East Rutherford, NJ Spartan Security, 1 Park Ave., NY, NY SHEET METAL/ HVAC NSTALLATON MECHANC Muat ba experienced n commercial nstallations. Good driving record necessary Medical baneflta A competitive wages. No. Plainfleld. Call S0S-7S3-S»S SO. PLFLD- Fast expanding electronics serv. oriented Co. seeks ndlv. with comp. knowledge. Cuat. relatn, clerical t gt bookkpg a plus. Str 17/ hr. Send resume to: P.O. Box 322, So. Plalnflald, NJ STUDENT WORK $11.25/8TART National Corp. hat F/T P/t poa. avail. Scholarships & ntershlps awarded. Qreat resume exp. US grade welcome. Call SUMMER WORK- Unlvertlty painlara ara hiring for full-time paintera and foreman, earn from $6.- $10. par hour. Will train, call John at B Please TRACTOR TRALER DRVERS F/T Clean CDL Class A required. Mln. 2 yra. axp. Dispatched from Rarltan Center to Metro Area. Home every night. 401K. paid Holidays, medical benefits, steady work. Call 229-MH WORK FROM HOME Growing Co. Needs Help! $500/wk. plusl PT/ F/T will Train. Sat own hrs. No axp. nac. Call for nfo Packet * TRAVEL * + Saa tha world as a travel agent. Ba my special guest, learn how to become an ndependent travel agent. Great income S$SS potential. P T. F/T. No gimmicks. Thla Wednesday, 7:15 PM sharp at tha Ramada nn Rarltan Center, Edison NJ. Bring hie ad and ask for Mr. McCutchen, Whs do you have to looia? 8090 EhTpfoymwttrNMfthCaro POOL NURSES RN's & LPN's (No Benefttt) Need special Hours ft days? We'll try to meet your availability. mmediate openings for varloua shifts. Competitive aalary. Contact North Princeton Developmental Center, ext. S04 between the hours of 9am-3pm. EOE Nursing CERTFED HOME HEALTH ADES mmediate work. nterim' Healthcare it recruiting Certified Home Health Aides lo (oin it's professional nursing team. We offer: Excellent Pay Desirable Work Flexibility of hours Convenient locations Car and telephone i must. (908) (908) (609) nt rim A M <. «t 25 South Main St., Edison. NJ Equal Opportunity Employer EmpfoytiNMTf ADMN. ASSSTANT/ BOOKKEEPER- P/T, 3 daya, Apple Macintosh & computerized accounting software exp., good phone skills, Bedmlnsler art a. Fax resume (201) ASST. COUNSELOR- Aaslsta n leading activities at 5 week summer day camp July 1 - Aug. & for learning disabled children. Must be over 18 yrs. old. Call (hear. ng li ' " EOE CLERCAL part tlma clerical person naadad typing and phone. texlble hours, DATA PROCSSNa- Seekng part-time employes for data processing & admin, work for 2- person office n Scotch Plains/ Fanwood area. Hours flexible, dress casual. Light computer exp. acceptable. Good typing & organizational skills a must. Reply to Box Classified C.H. Forbes Newspapers P.O Box SW Somervllte N.J 0M76. FASHON ADVSOR Wear & show ladies lewairy 2 eves, $150. No nvestment, LBRARAN- Children's - Part tlma opening for MLS Gradual* with Sackground n children's reference. Public library experience preferred. 20 Hr/Wk ncluding alternate Saturdays and Friday night. $14.30/hr. Submit resume to Carol Ann Wilson, Assistant Diroctor, Westfleld Memorial Library, 550 E. Broad St., Westfleld, NJ MDDLESEX OFFCE LOOKNG FOR TELEMARKETERS to work from 5-9pm Mon - Frl, Sat. 9-1, Good pay + commission. Positions immediately available Call , 9-9 PART TME HELP Video Counter help, flex hra. for Video store downtown Somervllls Call Heidi Part-Time PART TME TELEPHONE OPERATOR/ CASHER Extremely busy Ford dealership seeks part time phone operator/ cashier. Must enjoy working with the public. Computer experience helpful. Hours: Mon-Wed for detaila ASSEMBLE Si Crafts, Toys, Jewelry. 9pm Sat 9-4:30 or 1-9. Wood Hems, typing, aa*> Apply n person between ing, computer work from 11 & 5 or call for an appt. home in your spare timm Ask for Sandy Great pay. Fraa detafla LCCARD FORD call , 24 h(». FEE i. Route 22 West, Watchung DRVERS- Top etanina pay, pay for experience, (At Terrill Road) bonuses/benefits package. Assigned, \*\p RECEPTONST B:15 am-1:15 ptn Mon.-Fri Prof office located in Bedminster. Answer multi-line phone, greet visitors. Sept. start. Call Nancy 90S-7B RECEPTONST' CLERK Doctor's office in Warren. Data entry experience a must, heavy phone, part time, call 'riscllla RECEPTONST- tor dental office n Belle Mead. 28 hrs/wk includng Sat. Call Dr. Peterson at UTLTY WORKER Janitorial maintenance at Warrenbrook Golf Course Clubhouse. 20hrs./wk. Call (hearing mpaired ) EOE. YARD WORK HANDYMAN Digging and Raking etc. SlO/hr., several days/wks. work. (908) Employment Wanted NOTCE: All EMPLOY- MENT WANTED advertisements are PAYABLE N ADVANCE by cash, check, VSA or Master Card. For a quote on cost, please call GERATRC CARE- Ctiha avail, to care for elderly. 6:pm- 7:am. Make dinner, light housekeeping, and companionship, excel. Tef. call leave message. LOOKNG FOR A RELABLE, EXPERENCED AND RESPONSBLE BABYSTTER? Call Andrea Letso 8B PERSONAL CARE SERVCE- Polish lady looking for care lor oldorly/sick. Livo n/out. Experience w/ra ts DD YOU KNOW... This little ad can ba read by more than readers in 17 publications throughout Somerset, Middlesex and Union Counties? t caught your attention, didn't it? Call YOUR ad in todayl 1-8O0-5E Wo Get Results Some ads listtd in this clas-\ sijicatioa may require * /«; to purchase information, na/ar materials regarding* arerr investments and/or opportunities. S3S.0OO/YEAR R. COME- potential. Reading Books. Toil free Ext. Ft-6139 model equipment. Horn* every days. Qrada welcome. 22 w/iyr.otfv CDL-"A". Sign-on bonut upon hlrel Call 1-S ext. BK-S. FEDERAL JOBS.-r- S24.03B - $115,700. mmediate openings. All occupations ncluding job* in your area. To order jofe list & application: Federal Jobs Digest, Oepf. Cr#J FRENDLY TOVS AN» GFTS has openings for demonstrators n your area. Part-lima hra, full tima pay, ovar axjp items. Celebrating ou/ 40th anniversary. Call HEADACHE SUFFERERS WANTED-profeaalonal office providing non-lnvlllvi, conservative cara. $1! 150 n aarvlcas wtrft participation. Cat B for detaila. all ~ JUST LKE A BANKErVf- Cllent cornea to you. 100% home financing program. Phone ring* On the hook. No competition. Excellent commissions. Call for details. LAW ENFORCEMENT JOBS NO EXP. NECESSARY Now hiring. U.S. Customs, Officers, Etc. For nfo call O0T0 Ert. 2935, 9 AM to t1 PM, 7 days. SEEKNG A SECOND N- COME?- Call NeTel,- the long dlstanca phone co. that SAVES you money & MAKES you moneyl Switch your long distance service to Nb- Tell's low, low flat 13.JC per mln. rate. Then earn Cash Bonuses A Commissions (or years, lo come on every home and business you enroll SlQn up a hand fultorhundred* and aarn m your network grows. Absolutely no fees. No training. Frea brochures..be first! Call 1-«00-9"9- NETEL - before a friend calls youl -^ SUNQUEST WOLFF TANNNG BEDS- N*w Commercial-Home Units from $ Lamps- Lotion-a cce»*ori»s. Monthly paymenis low as S Call today FREE NEW Color Catalog 1- B Ads in Classified' don't cost t They pay! '.' NCREASE TRAFFC! Consumers read our real estate ; section when they're buying or selling a home. Don't miss out on getting your share of their < business. Advertise in Forbes Newspapers Real Estate Service Directory. AMOUNT OF NSERTONS 4 insertions 13 insertions - RATES - BEST BUY PER WEEK $30 $ insertions $10 be paid in advance) U Your Buying or Setting- -DEADLNE- Thursday at Noon - For the following week Gall Chris or our 908 area ext. 6259

16 June 29, 1995 Serving: Westfield, Scotch Plains, Fanwood, Cranford, Garwood, Kenilworth AR CONDTONNG DRVEWAY FEATURNG... \WHDNC QUALTYSERWCf. forourn! \L W Heating and Air Conditioning Sales & Service a YORK Humidifiers Electronic Air-Cteantrs Clock TharmcMata Attic Fans Blown-ln ntulation Westfield AR CONDTONNG J.D.S. Heating Ot Cooling Service and nstallation Fully Licensed and nsured Air Conditioning Technicians Servicing Most Manufacturers (908) Free Estimates J. Spaltro TJWSscoiint with this ad. ALL YEAR SERVCE Residential & Commercial Asphalt Work Driveways Parking Areas Sealing Resurfacing Curbine Sidewalks & Concrete TRUCK & BACKMOK RENTAL Peer HMimatf* Fully nsured Serving UnionCiium> and Vicinny CALL ~* HAYS A WhW 7OT-950H MtT-0614 ELECTRCAL CONTRACTOR ABLE ELECTRC f it's electric, we do it!" REASONABLE RATES FULLY NSURED Call us For a FREE Estimate Ask for Frank Lie. # CRANFORD PANTNG GARCA Painting & Decorating nterior & Exterior Wallpaper Hung Power Washing Lead Abatement Certified Member: Professional Painter's Assoc. for over 25 years Over 35 years experience (908) PLUMBER CHAPMAN BROS. Uc. #1428 Plumbing Heating - Cooling Alterations - Repairs Air Conditioning NORTH AVE. E CRANFORD PSYCHC DON'T BE AFRAD LVE PSYCHC NCREDBLE 1ON1 NFO!!! EXT $3.99 per. MinJH yrs.+ Procall Co. (602) HOROSCOPES UP^TO-DATE SPORTS/ SPREADS HOROSCOPES & MORE!! 1-90O O EXT $2.99 per Min./18yrs. + ProcallCo. (6(»2) l > SHOE REPAR 10% Off All Services With this ad "FOR THE FNEST SHOE AND BOOT REPARNG 1 JERRT8 SHOE REPAR We Also Repair Handbags and Leather Jackets 17 Alden Street Cranford /. ; (: Jfr CONTRACTOR A SMTH CONTRACTORS ROOFNG SDNG GUTTERS 20 YEARS EXPERENCE FREE ESTMATES - FULLY NSURED SUMMER SPECAL: FREE GUTTERS WTH EVERY ROOF JOB "QUALTY WORK DOESNT COST - T PA YS" (908) (201) DECKS EXTEROR PANTNG GUTTERS (tfytersft LEADERS Oppfc* Flushed $49/up Leal Screens nstalled ;^ o m S ery j ces MASONRY MASONRY REPAR WORK Steps Porches Chimneys Fireplaces Concrete Wheelchair Lift Slabs Senior Citizen Discount 30 Yrs. exp. References & nsured MARGLANO 24-Hour Emergency Service PANTNG For More nformation Call TREE EXPERTS COUNTRYSDE TREE EXPERTS Trimmings Removals Stump Grinding FREE ESTMATES TRFFT SERVCE DECKS UNLMTED We build all sizes and shapes 10 year guarantee All our wolmanized & cedar lumber guaranteed Free Estimates - Fully nsured Spring Special Discount 10% oft DRVEWAYS PAVNG DRVEWAYS PARKNG LOTS SEAL COATNG BELGUM BLOCK CURBNG RALROAD TES STUMP GRNDNG RESDENTAL COMMERCAL NDUSTRAL "Our "50th Ypar" ^EE ESTMATE? uur sum iem FULLY NSUBEO FAMLY OWNED & OPERATED " SCOTCH PLANS / 4- rr * Specializing n cedar shakes and all types of wood FUEL OL Painting old aluminum siding to look like new Exterior staining on all types of wood 25 Years Experience * Free Estimates Fully nsured E PANTNG (908) Call For Service or Fuel Oil Reel-Strong Fuel C ran tore! GARAGE DOORS DOORS Automatic Openers R.C. Renovations rec (.Minutes (908) G A R C A Painting & Decorating nterior & Exterior Wallpaper Power W Lead Abatement Certified Mi'inhi'i: 'rolcssmniil ('aimer's Assoe. for over 25 soars Over 35 years experience (908) PLUMBER Donald S. Rockefeller PLUMBNG & HEATNG NC. Complete Plumbing & Hooting Sorvicos State Lie. # Ralalgh Ava. Cranford (908) ext WOODSTACK TREE SERVCE NSURED Low, Low Rates Senior Citizen Discount*. FREE ESTMATES TV REPAR Specializing in: Si iind SALES & REPARS (30 Years in Business) CENTER TV 907 Wood Ave. Roselle Have A Business? W a n t To E x p a n d? Get Established? Don't Think You Can Afford To Advertise? Think Again!! $25 Per Week s All t Costs! Find Out How! CALL 908/ Ext. 6255

17 June 28, 29, 30, 1995 Forbes Newspapers SMU-1 Guide Pontiac's Grand Am begins at $15,500. t boasts fuel economy of 29 miles per gallon on the highway, 20 in town. Grand Am marries style, good sense By TOM HAQN ident than inside Grand Am. Pontiac has taken a page from the automatic, or a five-speed manual. equipped with either a three-speed FORBES NEWSPAPER overseas' car maker's book in re-the to ergonomics, and located our test vehicle is even smoother optional 3.1 liter V6 engine in Pontiac's Grand Am, the com-gardpany's best-selling vehicle in a diverse lineup, enjoyed a record sales at arm's length with soil-coated ro- horses than the standard four cyl- the stereo and ventilation controls and while it only gives five more year with 260,000 units sold in tary knobs that are very simple to inder, it offers 40 more lb-ft of 1994, this year promising oven use. A variety of swoops and textures highlight Grand Am's in-celeration. Mated to the VG is a torque, which gives livelier ac- more success, Packed with standard features, Grand Am is available terior, especially in its door panels four-speed automatic transmission, in SE or uplevel GT trim, and our and dashboard. Well-executed now using a special fluid that test machine was equipped with touches include molded slots for never needs servicing under normal conditions. the optional silky-smooth 3.1 liter your fingers at the inside edge of V6 engine. the door handles, and dual glove Grand Am owners are protected boxes with built-in drink holders. Outside by a three-year/36,000-mile war-' Standard equipment includes a ranty, while the powertrain is covered for that same period of time. The Grand Am is targeted toward younger buyers wanting a test vehicle came equipped with a Rust-through protection ends aller full-length floor console, while our sensible car with a sporting (lair. complete set of instruments including coolant temperature, oil six-years or 100,000 miles. Both two and four-door versions share a NASCAR-inspired nose, pressure, alternator voltage and Behind the wheel ribbed taillights and wide side fuel level gauges all flanking a moldings. Our coupe rolled on P205/55R16 tires, the largest optional rubber available, mated to directional alloy wheels. New this year is a deep metallic purple paint, and standard exterior equipment includes fog lamps, twin sport mirrors and tinted glass. nside Nowhere is GM's value more ev- The new Grand Am is one of large speedometer and tachometer. those cars that's so smooth and simple to pilot, you may forget On the road what you're driving, MacPherson The standard-equipment Quad-4 strut front suspension in front is four cylinder powerplant produces coupled with a torsion beam 150 horsepower and 145 lb-ft of "dead" rear axle that enjoys improved geometry to reduce the ef- torque. t's a venerable unit that is quieter and smoother than before fects of harsh roads. All but the due to the addition of balance most drastic of bumps is easily absorbed by the Grand Am's suspen- shads located in the oil sump The four cylinder models can besion. Displaying understecr typical in front wheel-drive vehicles, the Grand Am offers respectable handling though an archetypal slalom course. Standard are four-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), discs in front and drums in back, which gave us a respectable 60-0 stopping distance of 140 feet. Safety 7-and Am is offered with standaid AJBS, a driver's-side airbag and three-point belts at four seating positions. Options The options available on the new Grand Am are many and offer the buyer the opportunity to almost custom-build his or her new vehicle. t also came with an optional package that added air conditioning, cruise control, an upgrade of the stereo, split folding rear seat and intermittent wipers. Optional on all Grand Ams are 205/55R16 touring tires on cast aluminum wheels. Price Manufacturers' suggested retail price: $15,500. Price as tested: $16,216. Auto insurance Keeping tabs on warranties can help car run smoothly When shopping for a new automobile, most consumers ask about warranty coverage. However, after they've had the car or truck a while, some don't remember the details of the warranty, or where it is. Although it's probably not used every day, the warranty should be kept in an easily accessible place. f the warranty is hand, consumers will check the warranty before their automobile is serviced or taken in for - scheduled maintenance. "Staying 'Staying abreast of what is abreast of covered under the vehicle's what is cov-warranty is part of being a good consumer' John Gaither Champion Laboratories ered under the vehicle's warranty is part of being a good consumer" said John Gaither, vice president of engineering at Champion Laboratories nc., a manufacturer of oil, air and fuel filters. "Warranties cover more items than most people realize." Keeping a warranty up-todate is really very simple just have the vehicle serviced at the required intervals as outlined in the warranty manual or booklet. Upon completion of service, file receipts in the back cover of the warranty book. On the receipt, include the date, odometer sociated with repairs covered reading, make model and ve-undehicle identification number. basic warranty. Also list the brand names of parts used in service or repairs, because the manufacturer may require documentation if a claim against the warranty is ever made. "There's been a common myth in the minds of consumers that a warranty is voided if service is not performed by the dealer this is simply not true," said Mr. Gaither. The Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act of 1982 allows consumers to obtain service from any professional or do-ityourselfer as long as the service is performed by a competent technician. Most of America's "Big Three" automakers' cars and light trucks carry a number of warranties. Generally, they include: Basic covers most parts with the exception of the tires and battery. Some manufacturers even cover the battery. Powertrain covers the engine, transmission and drive shafts. Safety restraint covers air bags and seat belts. Corrosion covers automobile body parts in the event rust completely penetrates the metal. Roadside assistance covers towing/roadside service as- Emissions au vehicles are covered by a federally mandatedfive-year/50,000-milewarranty that covers all emissionsrelated equipment, including the catalytic converters and oxygen sensors. HOLDAY WEEKEND SELL-OFF ON NEW HOLDAY WEEKEND SELL-OFF ON NEW Cwvs & UOUAL tirfi Sedan LEASE ATQ.C- RT. 22, GREEN BROOK, N.J. Mintiloa from tlio (908) While they last! NE W PER MO. '95 Grand Ams'19536MOS Pontiac SE Sedan w/air Bag, Pwr 4-Wheel Anti-Lock Brakes, Door Locks, Elec Oelogqor'Air Cond., Quad 4-Cyl Eng, Auto. Trans,, AM/FM Stereo w/clcck & Cass, Pwr Steering, etc. VNtt SC Stk#307 MSRP $15,1941 LMTED TME OFFER! '95 FREBRDS 21,999! New Firebird Convertibles, 3.4L SF V6, 4-SpdAuto, DriverX Pass Air Bags, 4-Whl Anli-Lock Brks, Pwr Front Disc/Rear Drum, 16' Alum Whls, Special Touring Tires, Pnss-Koy Anti-Theft Sys, Rr 3-Pt Safety Belts, Koyloss Entry, AM/FM Stereo ETR Radio Sys w'c.iss, Clock, etc Stk#5-630 VMS MSRP $23,954 Final Sell-Off on new 95 GRAND PRX'S and 95 SUNHRES MODELS! Buy outright, finance or lease from stock! Sorry, no mote custom orders! r P0NTAC.l SMC TRUCK ACCELERATED ES DEEP DSCOUNTS ON ALL CMC's! SERRA SLWs! 'SUBURBANS 'YUKON CT's VANDURA VANS 'H-CUBES DUMPS CONVERSON Vi RACK BOOKS 'CREW CABS '95 Sonoma Pick-Up Trucks! New '95 GMC 4-Cyl. 5 Spd Auto. Trans w/overdnve & Electronic Control Pwr Steering & Brakes, AM/FM Stereo Cass. etc Stk#T5-3W VN# SK522145, MSRP $13.28/ jfc * MMEDATE'^ DELVERY! QUEEN '93 CAVALER '8,974 CHEVROLET. 4-Dr. 4-Cyl, Auto. PS/PB. Pwr Lcks. Air Cond. T/Glass. Rr Del. StnrooC.is sotte Tilt, Ctuisn, Likn Nnw 1 Lutrn Cloan' at.7?5mt. sfn*p"wfl5 vinttr-?tit7ow '93 THUNDERBRD '11,995 FORD. 2Dr, 6-Cyl Aulu, PS'PP Pwr Seals; Windows/Locks. Air. T Gkiss. Hi Dot. Slomo Cass Till Ctwst?, Mini Coihi' 'xtia Clean' mi, Stk0P4H24 VN»f'Hi:UO9\ '94 FREBRD '13,993 FORD,,'-Di, fi Cyl. Auto. ' Stnl M,vi httns. P&rt'll. PWPL. An. iil.iss. Hi Slot Slomo Cuss 'll Cnnmi SfKimaiin N#w< Ownvr 1 Ptt.7^4 mi. Stk»r>Or<4A W/V*/iV'. >.«!,' 92 LASER '9.995 PLYMOUTH.' Or. 4.V 4nft>. Pwi Slmq A tlihs An Contt, G,Ks.!' HP ;-'lf»tii(\iks -Ownoi' Pimtinn Cnni'.!!!!! mi. SlkHX av.'a vinfnt av.'<r. f i 92 CAMRY LE '14,999 loyifl A. - i(. r> CW. ' lu'" l'*r HUti\i-Ui\s fwr Wirula'l i-h-i. All J/.M, til!'»/, l,'(i>»on f\i«is lilt Whl Oi"'." i*" Nnw'.' '!l<v mi 92 AEROBTAR XTD -13,998 ( Hill,.' h! > Pirn* Wt)i>. fi i V ' "U ""'». PH 'tl /'m WiiHl'i'l rkv, An ^\ll<ll. rii/.uji ti h't.'.'((p (.), :, ill Will fiiwiii 'ntil. Omii"' tm Milmuii 1 '.H!< ' r'li.' '/»* r.'i ;«); MO! USED CARS. TRUCKS & 4x4's! '99 F33O H CUBE ' 11,90S FORD. Powfif Tail Gate. V/8 Eng. Automatic Tians. Pwr Slmg X Brks. Air Cond. T/Glass. Extitt Clou"' Low Milango' St.035 mi, Slk* P4855 VN*KHMM4 ' '91 TEMPO GL '6,495 FORD 4 ('/ 4-Cyl. Aulo PS.-PB. Pwr Winds, Lrks Air t Otiss «' Pol. AM/FM Stereo. hit Ctwsa. Ltkv NPW' Pristine Condi mi. Stk*P49U1 VN*MK?>fli63 '93 TYPHOON «2fl,995 CMC.?-lh. H Cyl. Aulo r.ws, rwi Slmg & llrkn. Pwi Vimfciivsl <* *». Aw Ctwti. KilHSr.. ll Onf. SCfi'iJ, till WN. Cnnat* Cnlrl.,'iftow nvtm New' Ownm' nmnu:'x'. '17 mi,.sf*c# 92 LC SABRE 11,990 tuhch. 4 )' ir t'jl, Aulo limit;. -'wt Slmg A tluikos 'm Wmiis-1 ih'kn, An Cor irt. t lilintn, Hi W, AM'-M.'Vftvmi litt, ("niliso. Afi.i'Tt 93 GRAND PRX ronac.1 Dr 0 i-v/ Auto 'H.'l'h. Pwi fka.ait l--<unsi, Hi W,%'lp'P< f.'d.sb. lilt iiuisn iht> Ntiw 1 Mtm ('li'tmi' tr, <)}>. tin ntktptujr vin»l'f i':tih'-7o rrrf'h. An '92 CAVALER H VUH, 4 til 4 Cyl, Aulo. Coixi. l/dtasn. Or Pol AMf'M Will. Mull i'-imil' tow Sim no. fill 34,111 nv. '92 SONOMA '8,998 GMC PCK UP, 2 Dooi PCyl, 5-Spd Man Trans. Pwt Steering X Brakes. Air Cond, TV Glass. AM/FM Slomo Cass, Till Whl. Cruise Cnlrl Extra Clmin 1 Low Mileage' 37.PP6 mi. Stk»P4JMB VN*NO5 (il3l '91 SEDAN DEVLLE '14,999 CADLLAC 4 Dr. V'fl Eng. Aulo Tt.ins, Pwr Slmg X Bathos Pwr Saatfi.'Wtmlow&tockfi' Antenna SWreo Cassef/n Till Whl. Ctwsa Cntil Shcwnyom Now 1 Extt<> Clean' 52 P4 mi. St '91 PARK AVENUE '11,993 ULCK 4 Pi. fl Cyl Eng. AiitvmMf: lians. Power Slmg X Oiks. Pwr WinitwLcks/'Trunk,' Antonna Ah d>nd, TX}lass. Hi fptroat. Sic too Cassolh'. lilt Wttl,Cnn::i> Cult! x Conf l.iko Naw> i xtm Clew* t>;\073 mi. iilkn 90 CUTLUi mnkmavohal '9.795 (.11 (1SMPH/ / ;'(f ''yl -nil. Aiitomnln mils l-'owni 'Urtwnt) /i fli;i*m. Pwi Win lions i< livkk A" Com! Ktiss, Simon Cn'i^nttit. ill Wttiutl 1 'mist' (-i 1 ' ifnt/. y*tiowrm N»t*'. sun Clunn' 6-04 mi, ^lk»p4tt/r> VtN0l.l>.lO(M;'n HUNDREDS OF CARS NOW ON SALE! Slions Sonoim. VM Jimmy J?,M(Jl, G Am, \im Spl f, Roiuie (999 Acquisition nns $.150. $450 Jimmy. $0 Grand Am 4 BoMievilla All models t'm terniiiblion ce Nu puiclt nee. opt lo pwch,il residuil <i! termination Total ol pyntts Grand Am $8,019. Bonnwille $11,043, Trans Spl $9,963. Sonoma $1?,B15, Jimmy $11,082

18 SMU-2 / Forbes Newspapers 1 Br. * Ml, a* M ha, iea«tl*f by diet m, m stww antta «*«M, M sir, n atfreft. 2,417 mi. VWfTZtlMtl. EACH CAR NCLUDES A 66-PONT NSPECTON, 3 MONTH/3000 MLE WARRANTY AND S DAY/1000 MLE FULL 1OO% MONEY BACK GUARANTEE. '88 VOLKSWAGEN JETTAGL 4 cyl 4 sed nun rjns, pwi sling, sit. mjn brkt, air. invtm stereo whl, n Mag 5«,722 mi VNJW "91 VOLKSWAGEN JETTAGL? Of 4 cyl. i cpd mm Mint, pwr slrr^j t,k^!ks.'s'[ ill. iirytm sltrco 11 dslog tint git mi V!N*MW s 90 LNCOLN CONTNENTAL 8 cyl auto trans, pwr (tfn^brkt/ wind&/lks/tt6/1rnk llch/mins/anl sir. anvlmilereo can lilt whl. cimse. ridefrotl. llhr inl 44,211 mi VN/LY "10,995 '92 CHEVROLET CAMARO R6 8 cyl. Juto rani pwr stmrv brks/wmdb/ike/glg. rr detrost an.anvtm lilt whl st.tml gls T Tops mi VtN 'NL1B734B S VOLKSWAGBJ PASSAT VR6 6 cyl. lulo lunt pwr fitfng^ trki/windii/iiis/ttt/vunk tch, tir. im/fm ttereq case, rr daloo, till whl. ctuitt. tin! gli. tunrool. llhr nl mi V1N*PE125«2. ' GEO STORM GS 4 cyt 5 md rnmrir*. cwr ttwn 73SS3 m VlN»W7547W2 92 CHEVY RK), 2 ft, 4 cy). nw. iutt> tit*, pwr avwit ar. irnrtntano. s '87 BMW 325 CONVERTBLE 6 cyl. 5 ted nun tuns, put ctrng/brks/wlnds/lbs/eti. H' anvirp ttbao tlh whl. cruitfl mi VlN#H192732b»10, VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT WAGON 4 cyl. auto Ujnt, pwr tting/ brks/wtnd&'lkg. air. am/fm slsr*o case, lilt *hi crum ir dclog 58,362 mi VN #NE06820B 13, TOYOTA SUPRA TURBO TUGA 6 eyl, luto tians, pwr elrng/brk^ «rindi/lk«/«l«/tmk tcnmlrit/am, lir. irrvim ileno [ lilt whl. tint JU. crulu. rr O*)og ml. VN»MO1542*\ *19,995 TRUCKS & VANS '89 FORD F150 PCKUP 6 ol. 5 s(jd man rani pwr *ng/mo. near smt.tiiterio M.3Urri 91 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER SE T PASS, S cyl. auto mm, pwr itrty brts'rtwxm^sfc, ar irrvtm it t: can.t r*toa til wft Jnt Si, cru« rri m rfmrwe '92 CHEVY ASTRO VAN OliB 0 cyl,ajotrans.air.pwf strnji-ite. arrvim stereo caw, til wti, rr detros! m VN WD S *93 VOLKSWAGEN EUROVAN 7 Pihi 4 cyl S tpd mm inne pwr srrn-j'b'kef'6i6 rnt 4 if nr, ai'kfin: ttereo ti-t wn. rrdtlog.11 b4!, m. ^in iho613/6» * FORD F150 EXTRA CAB PCKUP 4X FORD XLTRANGERTRUCK 4 cyl, Sipd manirinipwr tirng/brki. ill, im/lm ilmo cloth nl, alloy whit. 40,354 ml V1N#PPA s CHEROKEE UMTED Bhck. 4 Of. 4WD. 6 cyl tub m m pwr t W / M V d f atrto cat. gv H, mt at, wtil 64 25flVlN*6622M79 s PONTAC TRANS SPORT S cyi. lulo liim pwr iirn^brki/ >vlnds/lki..if irulm iterso c m, ltd whl, ir tjelog crune, llnl gli 43 2S7 ml VlN#NT2iaoiO S '93 FORD EXPLORER LTD p ^, ir urvfm "94 CHEVROLET SPOfTT oufc* fl ^J/ n< VN k*um1/16 s BAD CREDT? NO CREDT? NO PROBLEM! For Pre-Approved Credit Call Now Ask For Paul OWSMOBU/VUUSWAGDi A Untied Auto Group Company Rte. 22 East, Bound Brook Minutes From Rotito 267 & Haute Prices nclude nil cost to bo pnld for by n consumer, oxcopt lor lie. rog. mid tnjeos. Not ronponnlblrj (or typo, orron. i 8UO0 *v i onmj&n t b Mitt - Un«t*r Au OM MM-Umry FamHy Vm UlMTMkl - Trucks anal Vane 1M-AwtMTMttva AutorwUv* Accea- AdvertlMe in th* Clnsitltd! CHEW MAUSU WAQON B0,mw ng,55k,n«w lre»,n*w brak«i,runt»xc.$ CHNVSLER- -B* Coll. 2DR, Hatchback, <»pd, 62k. AC, AM/FM c*, vary clean 4 tnacrt. sound. $ OLDSMOBLE OMEOA many naw parti, must aall MOO or bait offer leave ma BUCK- -84 Elacira Wagon, good cond., many new part*. S TRADE-N CLOSE-OUTf All must b* told oil or wholesaled immed. No Dfters rtlufed. don'l be Dashlul Unconditional 45- day/1.200 ml. Sautlaclion Quaiantie. NO MONf V DOWN r.ual.. Buy here, pay hart. Partial titling: 4-WHEEL DRVES» Toyota 4-RUNNER SRS 4X4 93 Chevy BLA2ER 4M4 '93 Toyota 4RUNN(R 4X4 S2 Jtep WRANGLER 4X4 92 Toyota 4RUNNER 4X4 91 Fold SUPERCA9 PCK-UP 4X4 '91 CMC JMMY 2-Dfl 4X4 "91 tstuti TROOPER V/6 4X4 90 Nissan PATHFNDER 4X4 W Toy Ota < -RUNNEfl SRS 4X4. W. PASSENGER CARS '95 ToyoU COROLLA DX '94 Toyota CAMHY LE '94 Hyundai ELANTRA 93 PonliK TRANSPORT SE '93 Hands ACCORD LX 93 Subiru Lf Of NCY '9t Tayoti CAMHY LE V/6 '9? Toyola COROLLA WGN 9J Toyota TERCEL '92 Cflevrolel EUROSPORT 92 Toyota PASEO 92 Toyola CAMRY LE 92 Toyola COBOLLA OX '92 sum PCK-UP 9? Nissan STANZA XE '91 Toyota CO HOLLA DX '91 Volk5waJ«nJ TTAGU '91 Ma2dl 626 OX '91 Toyota TERCEL 4-DR '91 Hyundai EXCEL '90 Chrysler LEBARON '90 Chavrolll LUMNA EURO BSToyotjCELCAQT '89 Honila CVC 2-OR 89 Mercury SABLE CS 38 HantJa ACCORD OX Same-Day Financing n- gairjsss D pasl ciedt problems. TBmpDrary Platea issued on the ipot. Jamei TOVOT* OUTLET Rt FlaiTiington Open 9 AM to S PM (90S) AUTO BOGRAPHY Li UtCK- 78 Rtvlara, 20K on rabullt V» angina. Many naw part* throughout. Runi/lookt graat. Whlta/rad /BO. 3S«-1»W CHRVSLKH LEtAHON- full pwr, brand new brafcaa. ac, 9SN, $2, FORD- '841/2 Muatang, running cond., neadi wary ilttla altantlon. $2500/BO FORD- '89 Faatlva, excel, cond. AC, auto, Starao. Naw axhautt/ lrai, 75k ml. A*klnfl QMC-78 1 ton, 12 paw, Hk, orlg owner. PS, PB, crulia, tilt, dalay, AC, body cancar, mach good, paaaad (mpachon, 12200/BO MONOA-Accord,81,2dr illver,141k,air,auto,pwr atrna/brki, crutaa, am/fm caai, S Mf RCOH 7* 488 ML SON- 4dr, illvar/grav, gar. kepi. 106k, " MERCURY- Cougar SO- 42k ml., V8, naw tlrat, leather, axe. cond MTSUBSH CON- DA-88 apod coupa-2dr, hb, atarao w/eaaaatta, AC, auto, (unroot, f ware cloia-wa'u maka a dead NltSAN- 86 Pulaar, auto, AC, AM/FM Caaa. wall maintained. 111K, Aaklng 12300/BO. Call after 4:30 OLDS- 86 Clara, aunrf, radio, good nt. Eic. running cond. Good tlraa. 60k + ml. S1500/BO OLDS- 84 Cutlaii Calala, V8, auto, Powar everything. P/aunrool, naw ran*, (ra*. Qraat cond. 97.5k, Aiking Call Laura PUEQOT 1M4 BOB- pwr windows, heal aaatt, am/lm caaa, 110k mllae, naw trana, naad to sail today) OBO MO FORD 84 ESCORT LX- 2dr, PS, PB, auto, ac, 15,900k, till undtr warrantta, run* graat. S8900/BO Aak for Jim Honda Accord 94-Exc. cond, cd playar and alarm, S1B.000/BO call ask for John VW OT- 16 valve, BBS rlmi, Alpine Stereo- CD, aun, naw Perallla, excellent condition. $8, OLDS- BB, 4 dr. only 30K ml. AC, AM/FM ttarao caaa. anil lock, air bag, full pwr. Qraat cond. $11,050.66B-04BS ACURA 91 NTEORA at- r*d, Sip, lamthar nt. aunrf, cd, loadad, warantaa, garaga kept, mint cond. 53k ml. $10,900, ACURA- 69 Lagand. coupa, L, Sap, aun,laalh. Mint. 85K. S11.500/BO ACURA- 90 NTEGRA- LS. S ap. aunrf, am/fm/ caia, air apoller, 93k, S AUD ' Fully loadad, air bag, ABS, graat cond., naw tlraa. 84k. Prlca $12,850. Placataway. Call Mr. Bell Adtwtfs* n tha ClisiHM! BMW 87 32S conv. 5 p. 6 cyl. 1 ownar. 39,800 mllaa. silver, garaga kapt. $17,500 or b/o BMW-7M- 87, 10flK, Exc. cond., color anthraclta, ( ROYAL CHEVROLET/GEO Route 28 Just East of R!. 23 & Rl. 287 ntersection Bound Brook (908) KEMPER CADLLAC 5 miles from Bridgewater Commons Route 22 East at Route 287 Overpass Bridgewater (908) GBO CHEVROLET/OEQ ROYAL CHEVROLET/GEO Roulo 28 Just East ol Rl. 23 & Rl 287 nlerseclion Bound Brook (908) SUBURBAN DODGE "You Get tho Oont lor Loss!" Rt.?7 nnrj Cnntrnl Ave. Moluchtm (908) PONTAC KEMPER PONTAC i milnn rnni Uridgowntw Commnrm lit ','? r lint dtftl ^H (908) DODGE CLAYTON AMERMAN DODGE "A YnnrB ol Snlon nnrj Horvlce" Mnln Slrnel, Ponpnok (908) UtCK *7B SKYUMK- Oood Cond, rune wall, driven every day, $450. Just paat napactlon. working a/c k. mint, must saa, (7200/ otter, loadad, Or BHflCK 83 Century, Silver loaded, «5K ml /BO. Must Selll CADALLJAC '8» EL DORADO - good cond. fully aqulp. $2,500. or baat offer : r B7 DCVLLC- Fully loadad. $4,500. call 90B-36S-3360 or CADLLAC- 90 Sadan OeVllle, Qar. kapt., mini cond., 4SK, $11,500, call CHEW '77 NOVA 6 cyl. 4 dr. runa wait. $500. Of b/o. call CHEW '79 CAPRCE- Excallant cond., Muat aea, 4 dr., whlta. $2000 Of B/O. (908) CHEVY '68 CAVAUER Z-24 Hatchback. Rad, auto, AC, excel cond., 83500/offar CHEVY 78 CORVETTE 25th annlvareary modal k, exc. ong, loaded, silver coupa, 350 auto, t-topa, $17,500/BO CHEVY 67 CAMARO 3B0Z- whita, nuto, pd.pw, pwr trunk, am/fm caaa, ac, telephone, axe. COnd,$3000/BO CHEW CAMARO 94-2dr coupa, 6cyl, manual trans, royal blua metaltc, AM/FM cassatta, AC, auto doore/wlndows, T- topa, vary low mllaaga, Aaklng $15,500. Call avea CHEVY 65 E) Camlna SS, Air, AM/FM, axcal. condition. $ CHEVY '86 Monte Carlo SS, T-tops. AM/FM, AC, Post, rear, 132k, Aak- ng $ CHEVY- 78 Malibu Coupa Claailc. Good tlras, PS, PB. $200 B/O CHEVY '83- Van auto, air, pwr atr. pwr brks, am/fm atero, 85k. Asking $2,300. Exc. cond. Call B. CHRYSLER- 81 LaBaron LX convertible, whlta, V6 loaded. Exc. Cond. 72K, Asking S10.400/BO CHRYSLER- 91 LeBaron convartable, low mllaaga, mint cond. loadad. Must sea to appreciate CHRYSLER- 93 Con. corda, Mint, fully loadad, leather nt., AC, air bags, 19K ml. 1 owner, for book valua prlca aft. 6pm. Anytime Wkand CORVETTE '91 conv loadad auto, 38K, gar kapt. lka naw. Sacrifice- $22,900-flrm Corvatta 81, Burgundy w/ tan nt., auto, air, 68k, runs great. $5,000/BO DD YOU KNOW... that an ad in thi» local papar also goes nto 22 other local papars? Reach ovar 360,000 raadars with one calll DOOOE '87 COLT VSTA- Wagon, Blua. B2K, good cond, ac, auto, cass. Call S attar 6pm DODGE '91 CARAVAN SE- 57,000 mllm, Blue/ Gray nt. 3.3 L, 6 cyl. ps, pi, pw, a/c, cd player. Moving must sell, $11, , 8 am to 8 pm. DODGE '91 SPHT- Excel. cond. sun roof, A/e, pa, pb, cruse, orlg. ownr. $4,290. or b/o DODGE 84 ARES STA- TON WAGON ac, 4dr, runa great, good cond, $850/BO DODGE 88 DAYTONA SHELBY Z- 4cyl, turbo, Sap, T-topa, PW, PL, PM, crulsa, tilt, rear delogger, am/fm cass, black w/ S ray, 67k, $ days or DODGE 94 NTREPDsllvar, low mileage, all powar, ABS, exc. cond., $15, iuide DODQE 87 Daytona Pacittca, turbo. AT, AC, all powar, SNRF, 85K, $3200, DODQE 89 D-50 Ram, aports cab, axe. cond., AC, SNRF, badllner, $6000 B/O, FORD '73 BOX- 20ft. Box, 4 ft. overhang, lass than 15,000 miles on new motor. $3,000 or b.o. call FORD 1972 LTD- Convertabla, needs soma work all around, runa, new angina less than 2k miles, need to sell today! $1495 OBO FORD SS FESTVA- 2 dr. 5 spd. hatch back, am/lm radio, ac, 72k. Ona ownar good cond. priced for quick Bale. $1,795. call FORD *0 AEROSTAR XLT- extended length, 7 paasenger, excellent condition, 66K, $7900 MUST SELL FORD ti EXPLORER XLT 4dr, 4W/D, auto, loaded,alarm,axe cond,$13, FORD 92, Muatang GT, blk/gr nt, sunroof, alarm, (upgraded itereo val $3000) 48k, Must sell, B/O FORD MUSTANG- 79. good cond mechanically, needs some body work. new tires, brakea, battery, FORD PROBE GT- 93. black, auto, sunroof, ABS, fully loaded, properly maintained. AM/FM w/ CD player, $11,700. Please call FORD- 92 XLT, 4DR, 4W/D, loaded, sunrf., 5spd, Green w/gray nt., 64k, excel, cond. $13, FORD- 91 Explorer XLT, 4DH, fully equipped 76k, like new $11,500. Call FORD 92 Thunderblrd VS, sunroof, JBL stereo, Pwr W/L/seat. $11,000 Call Dave GEO 94 Tracker, Tropical green. Soft-top, auto, a/c, AM/FM/Casa, alarm, 21,000 miles. Asking $10, HONDA- 69 CRX. 5spd, While, 2DR Hatchback,75k PB, 4 new tires/rims. Excel, cond. S5200/BO HONDA- 69 Prelude S. P/Snrf/win, cruise, AC, man, ex cond, low ml, S8500/BO. 90B B HONDA- 94 CMC S 5 spd. 2 dr hatch. Red w/ charcoal nt. dual air bags, AC, Pwr. sunroof, cruise, AM/FM Cass. alloy whls. 21K ml., oil changed every 2K. mmac. $12,000/BO MAZDA 'SS GLX Top Of The line $6800 Call 9OS-S63-S644 MAZDA 91 MATA- 23k, hard top 4 many extras, $11,000 firm MAZDA MX6 LS 93- black, fully loaded, exc cond, auto, new tlrea, $14,000/BO MERCURY '8S TOPAZ- 4 dr. s. fully loaded, 97k SBOO./B/O. call B377 MERCURY 91 SABLE LS computerized dash board, new tires, lowner 4Bk, $9,500, MERCURY- 89 Marquis fulty loaded, 146k hwy. ml., $4700/BO MERCURY- 66 Park Lane. 4-dr, 64,700 orlg. miles. Brand new nt. Runs/looks greatl $3,700 b/o, aft. 5PM. MERCURY 86 Cougar, Roadster (top of in model) Pwr everything cruise, cloth top, wlr«whls. digital dash, Am, FM cass. Absolute min cond. 71K, $ B MERCURY- 90 Grand Marquis Statlonwagon, 56K ml., exc, cond $ ^ MERCURY- 92 Capr XR2, fully loaded, hard top + soft top, Turbo assume payments oi $ a M8TUBSH 9 DAMANTE LS- loaded, mint cond, 29k, garage kopt. Asking $16, B MTSUBSH '87 STAR- ON ESR- 5 Speed, S6k ml, AC, PS/PB, leather int., vary clean, naw tires, well maintained. $5750. or B/O. (908) MTSUBSH-SB CLANT- auto, pw, sunrf, 112k, good cond, Aaklng $ NSSAN '97 STANZA GXE- Fully loaded, 5 spd., 106k ml., $2600/BO (908) NSSAN- 90 Maxima GXE, fully loaded Bose stereo, exc cond in A out, 87k hwy mis, $7800 firm. 9O8-7O7-9OM OLDS CUTLASS '81 V6, auto, ps, pb, pw, and AC, viper alarm, low mil., v/g cond. $1975. ;908)4S7-O635/ OLDSMOBLE 'S3 CUT- LESS SUPREME- New tune up, front tires, runs well. $850. B/O OLDSMOBLE '84 CUT- LASS Supreme Must sell $400. or B/O. Needs angina work. Call Dave after 6 pm. OLDSMOBLE SB ROYALE BROUGHAM- 4 dr., pi/pb/pw, A/C. $800. (906) OLDSMOBLE 88- Cutlae Clara Wagon 6cyl, ps.pb, 3rd seat, good cond, $2200/bo. S OLDS- '89 Cutlass Clerra SL, 2 DR, 68k ml, PS, PB, excel, cond. $6299/ OLDS- 90 Regency 9B, 4 dr. 103K pampered ml. Blua, Malnt. records. $ PLYMOUTH 89 Sundance, Turbo, fully loaded, exc. cond. 69K mi. S4650/BO SAAB- 91, 9000, automalic, green, beige leather 76,000 mllei, sunroof $12, eves,90s days SUBARU 'SB GL 4x4 5 spd, AC, all power, AM/ FM cass, 81k ml., orlg. owner, $ SUBARU 93, mpraza L Wagon, F.W.D., 5spd, forest green, exc cond. All power options. Sunroof, balance 100k - 4yr warranty avail asking $9200. TOYOTA 81 SUPRA- 85k mi, 6cyl, SOHC, loaded, have records, $ Call Sat/Sun. TOYOTA 90 CAMRY 4dr, auto, air, PS.PB.- PWND.&. locka, tape, $B450/BO VOLVO SB 740 TURBO WAGON auto, air, all powar, ABS brakes,airbag, like new, must see. $9275/BO VOLVO- 84 QL. auto, 4 dr, AC, Pwr. wind. AM/ FM, sunroof, exc. cond. $360O/BO VW 74 Bug, 35k on rebuilt eng., axe. running cond., all naw parls, $4500 B/O, AntfoiM 040 Classic 195S OLDS Super 8B sedan, ps/pb, partial restn., many new parts $2500. (90B) SL Red Roadster Easy restore $16,900. '7<J Coupe 2B0SE $14,900. Wll trade +-$ for near new Harley. Steve oaao days. CHECK NEW PHONE NUMBER NASH 28-6 cyl, model 320, 42k. older restoration. Call after 4pm. 90S CHEVY SS BSCAYNE- 4dr, straight 6, 53k orlg.ml, exc. cond, Asking $ CORVETTE PS.PB. PW, auto, Mops, recently painted, white w/ beige nt. mint, EL CAMNO 67, SS396, a real headturner.red/black prof. main, garaged, J6,000/BO FERRAR- 308 Replica, Professional built, complete, driven dally, trophy winner, V6, S spd. AC, all options. $10, B eves. So f You have a credit problem, we're here to help. There's no reason to feel embarrassed. Just give us a call. Many payment plans are available to suit your present situation! atfullerton, we'll treat you rightl a [PORO CMRYSUR-PtYMOUTM JEEP EAGLE] OLDS 89 Delta 88, 2 dr. hardtop, 62K ml. Mint Cond. Garage kept. Asking $ QB Advertise n tha Classified ROUTE 22 EAST, SOMERVLLE x216 PORSCHE Extensively reworked engine, new pistons, sleevea, carbs, clutch, brakes, etc. Over $5000 nvested aaklng $ day* eves and wkends. CADLLAC door aedan 4 dr., lull pwr t AC, very clean, Asking $ LNCOLN- 'ti Cent., leather int., all Powar, exc. cond. 1 owner. ABS, 47k, $11, LNCOLN- '91 Continental Signature lka new, P/roof, leather aeats, Ok. Blue. Call MCRCEDES 1SOE , 33k mi., dealer serviced, exc. cond., $27, MERCEDES BENZ S, 6 cyl., dual carbs, rebuilt motor A trans, new tires t exhaust system, lka naw int., $4500/BO MERCEDES-BENZ- 90, 190E, 2.6, 1 owner, 42K ml. Silver, Gar. kept 115,600./BO MERCEDES 74 SLC. fled, 2nd owner, garage kept, 9BK. Exc. body mec $10,900, MERCEDES OE-2-3, auto, 31K ml, 1 owner $21,500/BO MERCEDES- S3 BENZ 190e dr sedan. Dk Green w/palimlno nt. AC, radio/cass. 9,000 mi., axe. cond. Asking $25, Sportscars CHEVY- 77, Corvetie, 350 auto, needs paint & interior work. $4200/BO CHEW 1985 CAMARO ROC, auto, 27K orlg miles, exc cond. $6500. Call CHRYSLER- '90 LaBaron Convert. Red/ Blk, roof. 45k ml., excel, cond. Turbo ana. $ , aft. 5pm. CORVETTE 68 35th Annlv. 40K orlg. ml. 1 owner, garage kept, nnmicu. cond. Moving, must selll $17, B33 FORD '89 Probe LX, Red, mint condiion. Loaded. 59k ml, $ JAGUAR '83 XJ8- Burgundy. tan leather,1 owner, every option, looks brand newt Asking $8,495. Day: ; Eve: B9 JAGUAR 91- Sovereign, 12k, never driven in the ral*> $28, M JAGUAR- 90 XJS coupe. V-12, 30k, like : '87 Ram Pickkup, B cyl., atrd., low miles. Excel, cond. $ FORD 91 Explorer, Eddie Bauer, "loaded," exc. cond. CD player. 12, new) Blk/blk., AC. Am/ Fm/cass, all options, beeper $16,500, call NSSAN- 90, 240SX loaded, 77k ml., very good cond. J6000/BO 90B PORSCHE- ' gar. kept, mint cond. Low ml., Blk w/sunrf, leather nt. Sspd, $9900. Cal David Family to CHEVY '89 ASTRO- Blue, 59K ml, 5 PASS. A/C, NEW TRES, GREAT COND. $6,000 CALL SEZED CARS FROM $179- Porsches, Cadil- CHEVY- 66 CO. 1 lacs. Chevys, BMW's, owner, 6 cyl, 35K, Pwr. & Corvettes. Also Jeeps, 4 AC $6000/BO WD's. Your area. Toll free evenings Ext. A for current listings OODGE 82 Ram 150, cyl. auto, cruise, AC 100K highway ml. run exc. $900/BO Advertlso in the Classittei FORD 01 AEROSTAR- EXT, XLT, 7 pass, reo, fully loaded. 74k rrv $ x4*, Sport and Ught Truck* CHEVY- '92 Sllvaradc Pickup. Extonded Cat short bed w/llner, futly loaded, chrome wheels, many extras, J950O/BO B33 : ORD 93 Explorer, 2 r 5 spd. 4 whl. dr. PS, PW, PL, moonroof, anil ock brks. Am/FM CD. 35K. $ JEEP '84 WAOOHEER- 360 VB, 55k, Excel, cond. many extras, $4,500 call nvcte. CHEW- 92 Suburban, teal blue 48K ml. siltoirdo, 9 pass. C-2500, 2 X,, 350 CU, 373 rear/w/ 'OS towing pkg. V8, auto, PS, PB P/W 4 L, AC, tlnten glass, rear defogr. w/wipers. Stereo :a»s., tilt, cruise, running oard. $21,900. Exc. ond. Call ever DODQE RAM B200 STRETCH VAN 80, 318- vb, auto, PS, 116k, runa qraalt $ DODQE RAM MS' CHARGER- 64 Wagon, 318, exc. shape. $ FORD- 'S3, 150XL, Van n excellent cond., new tires $1750/BO F0RD-S4 14 ft box, nglne, trans, rebuild, new tires, $2200. CHEVV-77 step van. Aluminum body, nsw ires, $ MUST SELL Cap. 112 Grader $8,500. Equip, trailer 10 on. like new $2500, JB 555 track Loader, new bottom rebuilt motor, $14,900. Paver Blaw-knox PF 500 Pave ft. $33,000. Sta-pack 1 ton roller with trailer $ AutomoitvmPartM, Accoi s oriei B i AACON AUTO 4 Truck buyers. Tap $$ paid. Same day caah * * * : ABSOLUTE AUTO Cash For Your Car $$$$ $SO & Up $$$$ Junk or Running FREE Pickup-Local Area We Buy Scrap Metal BMW 85, dr. All parts for Bale! 90B after 6pm. ask for Dave 8130 M/sceWtanaous AAA NORTHEAST Buys late model Jeepa, trucks, cars. (201) or (90B> S22-0S7S. SSSSSAAASSBSS $$ FREE REMOVAL U Of Any Junk Car 24 Hr Towing Service AUTO NSURANCE high risk drivers, 8 + pts. low rates, free quote*, LEASE OR BUY AUTOS A Consumer Service Save Time & Money Call MULT1 VOLUME NEW CAR Dealer pays highest prices n State Dasperate Need to Restock Lots ft Our export Division 90B-7S Anytime 6200 MOTORCYCLES 8210 ATVe MOpedS 8230 OH-Road 8240 On-Road 8250 Parts,,Accesorlea Service Miscellaneous TRUMPH Bonnevtlle. All custom. A real show stopper. $2,000. or best offer or MojfBuS MOTO MARNA- '89, 1300ml., exc. cond. $750. Call90B June 28, 29, 30, 1995 SB YAMAHA BSS RADAN 6 apd. OD, only 11,700 ml., runs and looka new, Sells for $3500. must sail or B/O (908) HARLEY '»2 FXDB DAYTONA Annhrertewy M Uke new $15, B8-029B HARLEY DAVDSON 88 Sporater. 883, Pearl whlta with custom graphics. Polished cases. Custom seat A more. Show winner. (201) Leave massage HONDA '»3 750 NGHTHAWK Black. 1,100 ml. $ SUZUCK SS OSS4MC- 1 ownar, runa great. (908) RtCHtAtlONAl VEHCLES Camper* Tratiera S4M - Motor Hwni RV Parte, Acceeoriee ft Barvtea 8440 Mla«RV KOUNTRV STAR ft. Sin wheel, sleeps 6, loaded, axcalant cond., low mi., $12,000. Of B/O ARSTREAM TVL TRLER 25K., good cond., w/ or w/o towing 84 GMC v«- hlcle. (9OB) COLELMAN POP-UP CAMPER- Exc. Cond. Sleeps 6. 9O8-BB MPALA- '95 32ft. 5th wheel, 14' autosllde, CAC, roll-out awnlno, stereo, microwave, W4.D, $20, PROWLER 7 S- 26 ft. mmac, cond, AC, aleopi 6, fully aelf contained, w/ awning, $3650, TAURUS S2 TRALER 26ft, self contained, sleep 8, ac new tiros. $ B TERRY S- 30(1, SC, awning, built n vaccuum, central heating, rear bed, alaeps 6-8, many extras, must see. $6000. mm, cond S57 VENTURE CAMPERsleeps 6, heater, ce box, stove, canopy, acraen rm. $ Motor Worn BROUGHAM- 84 on a GMC Chads. 31,800 mllaa. Sleeps 4. 84' long. Garage kept. $8,900. Call (609) BUS CONVERTED COACH- Sleeps 4, double bed, lull rafrlg, bathrm a. shower, ac, generator, dieset. $i5,o00/bo BOATS Beata Power Boats Sailboats Motors Marinas Rentals t Charters Slip Rentals ' Storage Supplies ' Parts ami Accasaorlos Service Mlsc Boating 8910 Boats BAYLNER CAPR ft, Cutty Cabin, volvo, ponta, /O, many extras. Mooting & camper covers, one owner. Asking J B FBERGLASS HOUSE BOAT/CAMPER 24ft, motor, trailer, etc. $ Power Boats BAVL1NER- 1990, 18'. so horse outboard. S/s prop. Lots ol extras. Under 100 hrs. Asking $ REGAL- '88, Sebrlng 20 ft. w/traller, 165 mercury 1/0. Garage kept. Like brand new. Asking $ RUN YOUR AUTO AD UNTL SOLD FOUR LNES

19 June , 1995 juide Forbes Newspapers / SMU-3 BMW evolving toward perfection with its new 540i By TOM and BOB MAGN KOJU'.>. MKWSl'AiT.KS ~ ~" ~ (t's fx'i'ti a lontj mie,.stuff the lagui family ounwd a BMW as a daily drwit 1<&J to lie exact. liwk itwn finf) Hugui uxed u microtiny BMW "e'ja" ear <LS- a 'rountlinwn commuter..svwiuj years after its f)(i.vini(i, Tntn tlciain ciilcmj itilt) ttte j\i.ntily. Now Tom and his.father CULLUC one of Ute latest "liinuuers," lite iiiijli performance and luxurious ij-wt VH sedtui. Wilut (i diljereuce.'*'.) i/rur.s makes!) BOB: Thi; 'ir.t. f'.mw ever drove was an sett.i mcxlel. t had a single. 1 cylir.mcr (rif'/nie under the ujio seal and its single door doubled a:-, the nose of the ear-. This t'xpeiimve r>k)i is about as far from that little "popper" as you can vt «$Md still call it an automobile. > TOM: The '.) sciies limw was intnxlucc<i 1:1 its current form in 1!)H!) and carried one of two in-line six cylinder engines. Now, cither n 2.{) liter six (, r >2!iu, or a 'A.0-(SliOi) or 10 liter (540i) VH is slipped under the hood and all provide lots of muscle to this lineup. BOH: The 4.0-liter V8 is the same povverplant used in the big 7<Oi sedan hut since the T)10i is smaller, it's much quicker than its big brother t's easy to flip it through coiners and great fun to drive. The ear isn't "quirky" but it's sure a temptation to ive it its head TOM: agree. Dad. When you nail the throttle for even a few seconds, you'll find yourself over the speed limit. The rush of power from the ;j2-vulve V8 is terrific but wish they'd drop the power curve a hit because, as it is, it really begins to pujl atgo mph. With a top speed of 149 rnph, it would be eusy to jeopardize- one's driving record. BOB: usually dislike leather upholstery, but RMW uses the soft hide thai conforms to the body. The car conies with power l(xks, windows, mirrors and a really larj^e power sunroof, plus a handy flashlight in its glovebox. Other standard features include keyless entry with the activator built into the key, a dust-free air conditioning system, an onbpard computer and a right-side outer mirror that tilts downward when you put the car into reverse. really liked that feature. And when it's freezing outside, oven the driver's door lock is heated amazing! TOM nside, there's buried walnut trim and full instrumentation, plus spring-loaded grab handles for all outboard passengers. Also, there's one-touch operation to bring ail the windows down, and a memory that adjusts the 10 way power driver's seat, seatbelt height, outside mirrors and steering wheel (or up to three different drivers. The onboard computer even tells the driver how much "life" is led in the motor oil. BOB: BMW hasn't skimp&i on the safety features either. The 540i has dual airbags, complimenting its automatic front seat jolt tensioners. Four-wheel and-lock brakes (ABS) are' standard, and if the central locking system is engaged, a thief can't unlock the doors, even if a window is broken. Traction control is a $1,350 option, and really helps on wet or snowcovered roads. Driveaway Protection is a system that disables the engine electronics anytime the car is locked. Also, if you get onto a minor accident, its airbags won't deploy. This saves a bundle on airbag replacement in the event of a small fender-lx'nder. TOM: The 540i uses a five-speed automatic transmission that adjusts itself to each driver's style. A The BMW 540i sells for $47,950 and provides fuel economy of 25 mils per gallon on the highway. "fuzzy logic" program determines the best shift points from one of nine different modes. f you floor it, it shifts at higher rpm. Cruising saves gas as gear changes come sooner. t even senses if the roads are icy to prevent unwanted shifts. New for 1995 is a six-speed manual equipped 540i ready to blow the doors off almost anything on the Mustang's brakes cause headaches for owner By BOB MAGN y<>\;i. r;i;\v:> took my lft!;i Ford Mustang Q into a biake :.hop because the brake:, were making a terrible scrapinj; HOM-. was told 1 rux'd new front biake:; and Unit the brake rotors would have to be replaced since they were' grooved too badly to save. didn't have the job done there, but look it home and did the job myself with the help of a neighbor. We :-.imply put in new "brake pads and saved a lot of money. Alter a few miles, they woikeil fine. s there a danger in using gnhived mtois? A n most states, it's against the - law for a professional tr> use ro- ' tors or brake drums that have been refaced more that the limits that are east into them, usually between \0(i0 and.0911 inches. Vehicle makers feel that undersized rotors and drums won't dissipate the heat well enough to bo safe, but there are millions of vehicles on the road with badly grooved rotors and drums and it clik'sn't seem to present a problem. Q For several months have been looking in the want ads for a 1980 Buick Regal Spoils Coupe California Turbo and have; not seen one yet. own one and when bought it the salesman told me that there were not very many of them sold in California Have they become a collectible classic or are people just hanging on to them because there is no trade-in value? A When you buy a "future clas- "^^sic." keep in mind that a special label might 1.x? nothing more than a sales gimmick. For whatever the reason, the main bearings failed and 1 suspect that the engine wasn't upgraded for the extra power that the turbocharger added. According to the latest Kelly Blue Book, the V8 versions of the same car are worth about $100 more than the early Regal lurbocharged VG. The Blue Book doesn't list the California coupe as lx.mng worth any more than the standard version. The tuiboeharged Regal VG increased in resale value when it was upgraded with the Grand National package in '84. The value of the '84 GN jumps by about $3,500 over the same car in T-Tyix' trim. The ultra-rare GNX version is going for up to $40,000. VVe own a 1989 Plymouth Ac- 4-door sedan with auto- Qclaim matic transmission and a 4- cylinder engine. We use it mainly for around town driving and don't drive it on the highway very often. t currently has about 46,000 miles on it and we are the original own- what disturbing vibration that can only describe as a rolling shake. 1 took it into the shop when got home, and the manager toid me that it could be either the automatic transmission locking up or out-of-alignment wheels. The automatic transmission would have to tx> dismantled for inspection. A According to a Chrysler service bulletin, the problem most probably can be found in the tires or wheels themselves. Sometimes wheels and tires become out of "true," like a bent bicycle wheel only much less visually noticeable. Have the runout checked on the tires and wheels and, if it's is more than.040 inches out, you'll have to live with it or swap the tires and wheels around (front to rear) until the problem goes away. You have to be careful about the hubs that the wheels bolt onto since they can be bent as well. road today. BOB: The trip computer can be fun if you take time to figure it out. individual left-and-right climate controls take too long to use, but like the electrically heated windshield washer nozzles and would also recommend the $370 heated front seats. For 1995, the 540i with the automatic transmis- ers. Recently 1 took a somewhat extended highway trip in the car and drove at the usual highway speed of (io4i5 mph. From about 45 mph on, the car exhibited a sornosion avoids the Gas Guzzler tax due in part to lower rolling resistance tires. t's hard to imagine that higher gas mileage averages can save $1,300 on a car this expensive. TOM: How times change. As recall, that first BMW setta "bubble car" that you and Mom owned didn't cost $1,300 when it was new. Kem per pitching in to help out ill child Kemper Pontiac-Cadillac is assisting in the organization of the third Annual Jack Gardner Memorial Softball Tournament, sponsored by SomerviHe Elks Lodge No The event will be held Saturday, July 8 (rain date July 9), in the Bridgewater/SomerviJle area. All proceeds of the Tournament will be donated to the Kelsey Kircher Fund. Four-yearold Kelsey Kircher is undergoing radical cancer treatment at Sloan-Kettering Memorial Hospital. Kelsey's father, Jim Kircher, is a long-time employee of Kemper Pontiac-CadiUac. The Kemper family and Mr. Kircher's fellow employees aie anxious to assist the Kircher's with their daughter's growing medical expenses. Any and all participation in this worthwhile event will be greatly appreciated. Available sponsorships include: $125, team sponsor, guaranteed three games, free team lunch at Elks Lodge, recognition at Lodge; $100, field sponsor, field and Lodge recognition; $50, base sponsor, field and lodge recognition; $25, friends of Kelsey Sponsor, Lodge recognition, admittance to award festivities, refreshments at Lodge. Please make checks payable to Somerville Elks c/o Kelsey Kircher Fund, 357 Union Avenue, Bndgewater, NJ VP HONDA, WORLD'S LARGEST O M D STORE! 1995 HONDA CVC LX 4DR Lease For - ^r ^^^ " mr MO. i C»i *u1o OuJlfci Ba'j; PS Pt> A.C AM/FMS1 Cass PW.<UMinors. CJUW. Till R Deli ViNSl(H5!9: MSRP tu.moplus it.i.^: /^CSVJQO loi Rtia' t's 7* i.'.?61 a;ae.iveryinc li.iooup ickucinxi SSOOtel sec Hep 1 s!payment, 30 par*"" t.-ml 14 3?D ACCORD LX 4DR 4 Cyt AulO Cruse Dual Air Bags. KC. AWTM Si Ciss. PS. PB. PW VMrrors. Titl. n Du<r VN SA0UH4 MSRP 119, &B4 at dslivery ind J1 P9S cap reduction. K00 r»1 we {*» 4 slpaymenl, 30 payments total 15, HONDA CVC LX 4DR 4-Cy1.5-Sf>d.PS.Pfl,A/C,M*F : M St CMS AJjrmSyi PW,VVlKR0«-l 34,000 mi 30 mo. closed end leases for credit qualified lessees. Lessees resp. for maint., excess wear & tear & at end of lease for mileage in excess of 12,000 mi/yr at 20 cents/mi. End ol lease purch. option at fair market value. Before You price Negotiate! FNANCNG "Available on oppiovrd credit throiit]h AmoiK.in Hunrl.i Fin.inrr Coip 29'V APR loi?4 mos 19 APR loi Vi mos 69 o APR toi 48 mos on all new and umeqislcrpd Hond.i Civir ihik ).ley Accords htouqli July 4 W i lot buyes wilh standard credil ratings Lower ctedrt ralinqs may PCUP hiqhpr r.itns Dr.ilrts set iiclu<»l vehicle pr icrs Soo dd'p' lo' del-itls $1,000 Off Ljst On LEASE AT SMLAR SAVNGS! 1st rime Buyers Program f M E E LFETME OL CHANGE ^pme^eks W7 ~H FACTORY MANTENANCE ^" ^" ^^ ^^^m ^^^m With Lease Of Purchaso Ol Any Now Honda SO DOWN! a sb% d HYUNDA EXCEL 4 DR - yi.. '-l ",!'t. -'ii., AM ; Usl ' ]:.i';' t-l 52, SUZUK SAMAURA AUnA *»A*t 4X4 A yi 'i '.[Hi [ : V! N * M. l U.1 '3, NSSAN SENTRA XE 2 DR 1, ' ! M.".l «.' ',-!( t, M..H,895 19B7 FORD TAURUS QL WAGON Vf> K'O P [iti.11 AW.' V *4, NSSAN 300ZX 2+2 liryl null! [.'. ll'.1. AM/ M, '.ru'il 1 topi.m'!m.11.' milt's VN*JX '5,875 i 990 MERCURY SABLE LS! yl.'lulu )'i 't' ' AM M l WV -U :l A-", " ^. '5, CADLLAC SEDAN DEVLLE 4 DR AM M i 1 i,v >. 11. W. '6,995 1M4 QEO METRO(. *g*m 1989 HONDA DA PRELUDE S Hi i'h.l lllrl«vln "\ ffl QQC;.,i,)'in., O}999 1M0 HONDA ACCORD EX - cyl, nuio. p^.pli a/t:. AM/f M *9,995 19t9 FORD BRONCO FULL SZE BAUER PKQ. '9,995 MPORTS EXT MAZDA DR un ' yl.lulo 1>1 'l'.» AM 1 iss rtmui".'!.' ri.ii-. 'kf -'r.' 0(10 milt-i ViMUlKln.'M' Ask UM Sr^«e>l l.u '2,995 19Q7 BUCKCENTURY n LTD b v 4DR ^'li ii iyl.1 ". l'l>.1 AM ' Mi..V, ' i»'utiiv< 1 "' 1! (Kill li'lj'w.lv ii"'' +c i v'in*ml c ti./.t A.h ' '; 1,-v.- Hi Ml 1907 FORD TEMPO 4 DR '3,995 3,995,' i i W ' V 1986 TOYOTA CELCA ST 2DR 4 cyl auto ps pti nfn AM^'M CJSS p wndowvkicks in- S'i-ve (.1 '4, O HONDA CVC DX 4DR 1 :r' ' H«' Pi 'i' H c AM > M insf 1,-lHi.t -u-1,.." -,.:l»,. * loetkm m<lf>s V1N»i SDlSii-1.1 A^>> ^ lev Srave A S9 HONDA ACCORD DX * DH lev 1 aulii vi >1" -K AW' A'.k lui Slfyp ( >t 1-lJ S 6, NSSAN 2000 HX 2 u Jill, rii.lf. VN* WUUd!. < A.>8,495 All Prices include all costs lo bo paid by n consumor excopt for licensing cosls, rogislialioti li-os, & taxes. Not rospsponsiblo tor typos. Corner of Rt 22 E. & Somerset St.. North Plainfiold, NJ WON TR 9-10 SAT <)-H (9O8) OO vi Af^ VP,". AN)S OM V.-MY M'( HAN OUR CUSTOMERS 1989 NSSAN 3OO ZX ti» '.ipib i1 '-t-j 1991 HONDA ACCORD LX 4DR 4.V ajimu.pt' Hi AMFMiUi, '»C««S MN*A;.'.M' ' 1990 HONDA PRELUDE S ;'10, ACURA NTEGRA LS 4DR iv Mil- *- 1<'.Af,A^M :i~- '10,995

20 SMU-4 / Forbes Newspapers June 28, 29, FNANCE EVERYONE NOW CALL OURTOL L HOl Nt EVERYONE'S APPROVED 1 - ROUTE ONE NORTH Caution is your best defense when driving in foul weather Following a spring break trip, a college student called his folks to report he had made it back safely thrcugh a six-hour torrential downpour. His mother asked if the driving had been hard. "Piece of cake," he replied. "Of course took lots of precautions. turned on my flashers and dropped my speed back to 65 mph." Get with it, son! That kind of driving can land you in a ditch. When the weather's bad enough to use your emergency (lashers, it's bad enough to slow way down. Unfortunately, most of us tend to forget the hazards of driving through a heavy rainstorm, flooding, poor visibility, high winds and lightening to mention a few. Sale driving under these conditions is dependent not only on the driver's skill, but also the condition of the vehicle, says the Car Care Council. Reduced speed is essential in a heavy rain. So are good tires. Worn tread, less than an eighth of an inch deep, can allow the vehicle to "hydroplane," where the tiit rides up on a film of water. The result is loss of control; the car feels as if it were driving on ice. Electrical and ignition components are more vulnerable in wet weather, too. f, for example, wiring insulation is in marginal condition, the problem could rear its ugly head in wet weather. That's true of the wiring that carries high vouafje t" ihispark plugs. When soaked, they may cause the engine to misfire or die completely. Car Care Council reminds motorists that jjoor visibility is another hazard that gets worse as wc^ihct gets worse. Can you see and be seen? Worn wijxr blades leave a path of water en the windshield, result ing in distorted vision. t's essential, too, that all light:, be working so that neighboring drivers can see you. Especially important are the emergency Hashers, which you may need when conditions bring traffic to a crawl. Under these atmospheric conditions, when the windshield may tend to fog, your defroster comes into play. Check it out periodically even if you seldom need it. Lightening and high wind are frequently sprint 1. companions. n an electrical storm, a steel-topped cat is a safe place to be, but an open vehicle is not. f nu shelter is available, move to an open area and crouch low to the ground, staying away from tall trees. A car in even the best condition, concludes thu council, is no match for Mother Nature. Don't push your vehicle beyond its limits, such as trying to hrpy. deep water or driving too fast in high winds. Radical radiators on the way Technology will extend life of cooling system component Good news is just around the corner. Thanks to new technologies, copper and brass car and truck radiators that last years longer than current radiators may soon be a reality. These new generation radiators will be more efficient, more durable and of higher quality than anything that currently exists, according to the nternational Copper Association. Special alloys and new technologies, such as laser welding, having resulted in lighter, yet stronger radiators that are expected to last ten years and one million miles of driving. For new car and truck buyers the new copper and brass product should lead to far less.maintenance and far fewer repairs. For fleet owners the cost savings could be substantial. Here are a few of the reasons for its competitive advantage relative to existing radiators: Copper is easier to fabricate and has superior corrosion resistance. t is also an excellent thermal conductor, transferring heat faster and at a lower cost than other commonly available metals. Copper and brass radiators, if damaged or corroded, can be easily fixed. Aluminum is sensitive to the coolant composition in the radiator system so it must be properly maintained to run correctly. Adding water, for example, in an emergency can ruin an aluminum radiator. Aluminum radiators are also particularly prone to coolant-side, pinhone corrosion which is irreparable. Copper and brass ra- diators don't have these problems. Motorists will be pleased that in addition to higher quality and in creased life, the copper and brass radiators are 100 [XTec-nt recyclable radiators, on the and the metal used in their manufacture utilizes much less cniif'v than other metals, such as alurni' num. Research supported and 1'untUtl by the nternational Copper Association has led to prototypes lh;d are currently being tested by major automobile and radiator manufacturers. Car owners will reap the benefits as soon as these arlvaiui-d radiators make their way into cars and trucks. Aluminum other hand, a/e far more difficult and costly to repair. Women buying more vehicles Here arc some statistics that may startle you: Women purchase more than 47 percent of the vehicles bought in the United States. Studies suggest this will grow to more than CO percent by the end of the decade. Moreover, women influence the sale of 80 percent of all vehicles that's u $65 million impact on new car sales. auhosponh CLASSFED FAX LNE A QUCK, EASY WAY TO PLACE YOUR AD BLO Our Fax s Open 24 Hours, 7 Days A Week JUST FLL OUT THS AD & FAX T N! YOUR AD NOW TS EASER THEN EVER TO Approx. 20 Characters Per Line PLACE YOUR CLASSFED ADS! NAME ADDRESS. TOWN STATE ZP PHONE # CONTACT DAY PHONE WHEN WOULD YOU LKE YOUR AD TO RUN?. UNDER WHAT CLASSFCATON? Exp. Dale All Ads Are Subject To Normal Advertising Rates, Deadlines and Credit Approval. POR FAX CONFRMATON CALL MONDAY-FRDAY 8:30 AM-SxOO PM 908/ Honda Civic 4cyi 4df 5 spd, ps, pb. ac. AM/FM cass. pw. spoiler miles. MSRP S SW001. VNSS0O107O 1995 Honda Civic 4 cyl 4 dr auto, ps. pb. ac, AM/FM cass.. pw, spota. 15,123 miles. MSRP S S1W003. VN*SS0O2BG Honda Accord LX 4 cyl. 4 di.. auto, ps, pb. ac. AM/FM cass pw. spoiler miles. MSRP 520,422. Slkffi53. VWSA0O359O 1995 Honda Accord EX 4 cyl 4 tit auto, ps pi), ac, AM/FM cass. pw, p/seal, wood dash, 9.50O miles. MSRP S22.M2, SW373. VN»SA Honda Accord EXL 4 cyl 4 dr aulo ps pb, ac. AM/TM cass pw, spoiler, window etch miles MSP S25.394, SWO72. VN'SA Honda Accord EXL 4 cyl. 4 dr. auto, ps, pb. ac, AM/TM cass, pw. ptecat. spoiler. leather miles. MSRP S?7.W3. SW233. VWSA0O1O85 PACKAGES DSCOUNT PRCE. *14,357 14,457 $ 17,513 '19,435 $ 21,167 $ 23,682 ALL VEHCLES LSTED ABOVE ARE DEMOS available (or sale only. Price doos not include laxos. licensing costs, rogist/alion toes, and any other costs to be borno by lira consumer. Artwork lor illustration purposes only. Offer sub)ect la changes witlioul notes. Not responsible for typographical errors EXAMPLE Sedan, dual airbags, side impact protection, 4 year/50,000 mile warranty, four wheel disc brakes with anti-lock braking system, daytime running lights, CFC air conditioning. AM/FM stereo cassette, power windows, cruise. VNffS Stk#V5240. Now through June 30,1995 purchase any new 1995 Volvo 940 Sedan from Autosport Volvo and you can finance it for 0% up to 24 months. Piogram based on 40% clown, plus lax, ulus motor vehicle nc.. tin,i term up lo 24 months. Dltletent terms and option 1, may allrel monthly payments. Program good through G/D0/ ( J5 f'ncu dues mil incluilti law, licensing cosla, registration fees, and any otto i:osls to tic homit liy tin 1 consumer. Artwoik(orillustration puiposkonly Ofici siil» w.l jt notice. Not responsible loi typujiaplucal errors. ()/\'f)/jc(i/(ts/il/> auhosponh auhosponh Rl. 22 Kridf»i?w.ilor/ t )() %(i Kt. 22 Somorvillo/

21 June 28, 29, 30, 1995 Forbes Newspapers / SMU 5 Game plan can help used car buyers avoid being taken for a ride FORBES NEWSPAPERS Merriam Webster's CoUege Dictionary defines horse trade as a "... negotiation accompanied by shrewd bargaining and reciprocal concessions." The term is 150 years old and is still popular. Today, the expression could easily be modified to become "horsepower trade," since more cars and trucks are traded than horses. The classified section of any newspaper verifies the fact that private party transactions at least equal those made by pros. But with a used machine bought from a private party, you can't take it back to have minor glitches rectified. What you drive home is what you get. Here's a plan to follow when you're looking over a prospective private-party purchase: Exterior t's almost impossible to completely mask body damage that's been repaired. f the vehicle has been recently repainted, it may be the result of major crash repair. Open and close every door, the trunk and the hood to make sure they open and close correctly and don't have major gaps. Sight down the body panels to spot ripples that indicate major body work. Check the corners of the doors, fenders and body panels for signs of rust. nterior A high mileage car usually has extensive wear on the driver's side carpets and seat. The vehicle may have more mileage than the odometer indicates and a lot of driver's side wear may indicate that fact. Check the operation of all the windows and make sure that the door locks work from the outside, too. Turn on the ignition switch and check the operation of the instruments; check the washers and wipers front and rear and the sound system, but don't start the engine, that comes later. A musty odor or excessive deodorizing may indicate that the car has been renovated after being caught in a Hood. Rust on unusual places like underdash braces is an indicator of flood damage. Remove the spare tire from the trunk and check for water damage or rust. Be sure that the spare is OK and that the tire changing tools are there. Underchassis Unusual wear patterns on the tires can indicate suspension alignment or wear problems. Shake the front tires at the top and sides to check for excessively loose suspension. Under hood Pull the oil dip stick before you start the engine to check the oil level and cleanliness. Also remove the cap from the cold radiator and check for dirty or rusty coolant. Check the battery box for corrosion, the drive belts for looseness or wear and the coolant and heater hoses. Be suspicious of accessory mounting brackets that are empty. When you start the engine, it should "catch" immediately, run for 15 seconds or so at a high idle and then drop down to a normal idle speed when you tap the accelerator. Check the engine, transmission and cooling system for leaks when the engine is running and this includes the underside, too. Run up the engine in place and listen for "unusual" cold-engine noises. You might catch piston or valve lifter noises that go away as the engine warms up. Road test Restart the engine from the driver's seat with your foot resting lightly on the brake pedal. The pedal should drop away slightly and then be firm. This checks the brake power booster. Make sure all the seat belts are operational. Drop the automatic transmission into drive to check for smooth engagement and try to pull away with the parking brake on to make sure it holds. f the vehicle has a stick shift, you can check for clutch slippage this way. On the road, the automatic shifts should be even and crisp while stick shift changes shouldn't produce gear grinding. The vehicle should track straight with little or no steering "slop." Turning left or right should produce no noise from either front wheel and near-panic stops should be the straight and relatively noiseless. Road bumps that produce excessive bounce may indicate bad shocks. Check the a/c and heater action on the road. Rc-cxamination At the end of the road test, open the hood and check the automatic transmission fluid level and smell. t shouldn't smell burned. Check the alternator, oil pressure and all other engine indicator lights ut idle. They should bo off. Shut down the engine and check all the outside lighting, including the stop and turn lights. f possible, take the vehicle to your mechanic or auto club test station for further examination. General rules Don't buy nt night or in wet weather. Make sure that the title is "clean" and the registration is up to date. Make sure the vehicle is smog-legal if your state requires it. Don't buy "problems" even if the owner promises to do repairs and take the vehicle with you as soon as you pay for it. Call your insurance agent as soon as possible to transfer coverage, and register it inyour name quickly. Get to know life blood that keeps your car running How many fluids can be checked on a typical car four, six or 10? f you guessed 10, you're right. They're found in the. Engine Transmission Braking system Battery Windshield washers Power steering Cooling system (antifreeze) CV Joints/rear axle Gas tank Air conditioner and some butteries, require periodic checking and "topping off." Which ones require changing? The en- gine oil, antifreeze, transmission fluid and brake fluid all should \*- rhanyc-d periodically. How many require filter re- All of the above, except the CV joints placement? Generally, three do: the en- (which should be checked for leakage) gine oil, transmission (luirl and fuel. YOUR CAR? AUTO LOANS WE'VE GOT YOUR DREAM LOAN! There are lots of great cars out there. Sedans to minivans, new and used, the possibilities are endless. Once you make your choice, where are you going for your loan? "i Come talk to First Savings. We have truly great rates, a simplified application and fast approval process. That means you can be in the driver's seat in short order. Whether you're buying new, used, or refinancing your current car, see First Savings for your loan. For information, stop in any First Savings office, or call For current rates, please call our 24-Hour "Hot Line" Borrow from $2,500 - $30,000 :( for New, Used or Refinancing. J: Fast Approval. f* Simple application. ; *7.50% APR example assumes loan for a 1995 new car. with a term of 24 months, and reflects a 1/4% rate reduction for automatic payment from a First Savings account. A down payment of 20% of the purchase price on new cars is required, including sales tax Rate subiect to First :* \» t...where you come irsf ^ Main Office:.W State Street. Penh Amhoy Ralonlown 5X WyckolT Rd. Edison 980 Ambny Ave Oak Tree Rd Oak Tree Rd. io;ik Trou Simp (u Fanwood 206 South Avc. Fords 3.1 Lalavetlc Road (Fords Shop. Clr.c Hailcl Rte. 35 & Bethany Rd. (K-Murt Plazal Hopelawn 101 New Brunswick Au\ 11'.iihni.uk it in 1220 Green Si. Meluchen 599 Middlesex Avc. Mlddletoun 5S0 Rlc. 35 South- MDown 47 N. Main Si Old Bridge Rtc. <)& Ticciovkn Rd l'iscat;i«;i\ 100 Slcllon Rd, Wiindhridgt 325 Ambcn Avc. Rtc, & St. Georges Avc (ShopRiie) * Deposits FDC nsured Equal Opportunity Lender t 1 i 3 w:, '(" BAKKRUPTCr? JUDGEMENTS? KH0 PREVOUS CREDT? WtoWf Mew Job? Divorced? Retired? it reallv makes no difference to Every model, Shop us this week & save! HEW 1995 i COROLLAS!: SSJUSffi thousands! REBATES %*3,000 END JULY4TH SHOP NOW! NEW 1995 NEW 1995 r Q S 3 S25H J Our Full Disclosure4 Policy s Unique! Knowlodfji) is powor At tho Outtot. you son nil ot f'oyotii'n "innido" pncos. Our policy is Full Disclosure of everything mid anything you want to know. Who could nsk lor anything morn? Brand New Toyota 4-Door Sedan, 4-Cyl Eng, 5-Spd Man Trans, Pwr Steering & Brakes, Dual Air Bags, Air Cond, AM/FM Cassette, & More! Stk# VN# S MSRP: $14,862. Total of Pym'ts: 36 MONTHS pen gets you behind the wheel of a new LAND CRUSER or any Toyota model! Brand New Toyota Pick-Up, 4- Cyl Eng, 5-Spd Man Trans w/od, Man R&P Strg, Power Brakes, Air Bag, Air Cond, All Weather Guard Pkg, & More! Stk# VN#SZ004683, MSRP: $13,265. Total of Pym'ls: "NEVER PAY RETAL AGAN!" TOYOTA OUTLET P FMMf5TOM 2MLESS0UTH0F d V > l\j ^ MREMNGTONCRCLE LEASE FOR 36 MONTHS ALL N STOCK! 1 SALE HOURS: MON.-FR. 9AM-9PM, SAT 9AM-6PM SERVCE HOURS: MON-FRt. 7:30 PM-5 PM PCKUP 'Til 9PM, SAT 8AM-3PM WPn RT. 202, FLEMNGTON, NJ. '-«& K»-* CALL (908) B&ss^ With All These Features LUXURY LEATHER «6 CO CHANGER ALLOY WHEELS -POWER SUNROOF Brand New Toyota 4-Dr Sedan. 4-Cyl, Auto, Pwr R&P Slrg & Brks w/abs. Dual Air Bags, Air. Pwr Winds/Lcks Mirrs/Ant, AM/FM Cass, Cruise, Tilt, & More! Stk# VN#S MSRP: $25,020, Total of Pym'ts: LEASE FOR ^MONTHS. ~24 30, 36. M- NO CASH DOWN! HO PAYMENTS UNTL NOVEMBER! WOO OVER THE BOOK VALUE for any ratall trmdtt thin w»mk! in " SE HABLA ESPANOl ill

22 SMU-t5 / Forbes Newspapers Some Deal FORD LOAMD 7 MSUNO! M = "W5 ASPRE 4S AiMUl WN A VJUHfffT Or O«OM$ JMUUlll! NEW '95 FORDESCORT lookomwmavatllfy Of OPTONS AVALAU! NEW'95 FORD MUSTANG NEW '98 TAURUS "SMDMRft SO MVfttNOt WTH A WAMfY OfOFTOMSAVAUlUt mttunsttwthavaimty ofomoni AWUU Hi WtlMtttf WTH A VAMTY OfOPTWHWAJUlU! 3 dr EF SOHC ] ). 5 spd, rackandpinion m/s. q/b. dual airbags. fioni writ drive, r/defi, MacPhetson sum. an season rdls bsm. MSRP $8895, VNS * dr, hated,.9l 4 cyl, 5 spd, rack and pinion m/s. p/b, dual airtwgs. front whl drive. /glass, int wipers, radials, BSM. MSRP J9955, VNSW # ncludes 2 dr. 3.BL LF V6 5 spd. p/s, p/b. dual airbags, AM/FM/stereo, t/glass, dual remote mrrs, all season rdls, ml wipers, MSRP $15,030, VNSF dr. 3.0L V6, auto, p/s, air. p/b, dual airbags, AM/fM/stereo, dual remote mrrs, t/glass, r/delr, tilt. nt wipers, bsm, MSRP $18,135, VNSG mimvan, 3 8L V6. auto, p/s. antilck p/b. dual airbags. AM/FM stereo. /glass, r/detr/wiper/washer. ronl wnl drive. MSRP $21,045, VNSBDO9633.» ncludes ncludes $400 college grad rebate & $750 Liccardi Ford $300 lacl & $400 college grad rebates 4 $750 Liccardi # ncludes $400 college grad rebate & $750 # ncludes $1500 (act & $400 college grad $1000 fact & $400 college grad rebates & $750 Liccardi owner loyalty discount Fold owner loyalty discount Liccardi Fotd owner loyalty discount. rebates & $750 Liccardi Ford owner loyalty discount, Ford owner loyalty discount 63901*69901MW90 H 2,990 Pi5,490 * =! LARGEST SELECTON OF FORD TRUCKS M w t w NEW'95 FORD RANGER 35AN0ESWTHAVAlitTY Of OPTONS AVALA1U! AR * MORE! LA ROE SELECTON OF DUMP TRUCKS, RACKS * UTLTES N STOCK! NEW '95 FORD F150 7$ F-SS WTH A VAMETY OP OmONSAVALANi! row MB 7M1UNHUBMD Ult NEW'95 FORD CARGO VAN ^AER0STAR4WD ^EXPLORER 4X SHS VANS WTH A VUH7T AVAUUHi TSAtOSTAMWTTHAVAWTY Of OfTMNS AVUU1U! US KMOtfttS WTH A WMtY 3 y 2 3L En H 5 wd 3,,»>: -:t ; 9 g'«5.nt..gps lach MSW «i'ts'ij!34:»955s63 lwie (or W rros Pur Oot $6331 Cap Red» lout 'it : S2j!6 irtui'i lioo 'jc 1 4 H00 :;i*je gidd rewies S S'50 UcM 2 dr. 4.9L 6 cyl, 5 spd. p/5. ami rk p/b drvr sd airbag. E L 6 CYL. uulo. p/s. antilck p/b, drvt sd airtag- AM mmnan, 4.0L V6, auto, p/s, anlttck p/b, dm sd airtoag, pirvacy an, t/glass.all season rdls, argent whls. MSRP $13,402. VNSNB (T ncludes S4Q0 college gtad A/clock i/glass. floor mat, int wipers, all season rdls, MSRP $17,675 UNSHB « ncludes $400 college glass, cruise, tilt, air, AM/FM cass, captain's chairs, i/mper/washtr. r/defr. MSRP $25,411, VNSZA57738, rebate & $750 Liccardi Ford owner loyalty discount. gim elij'.r f, $750 Liccaidi Tord owner loyalty discourr , ncludes $1000 lact & $400 college grad rebates & $760 Liccardi Ford Owner loyalty discount 11,290 '13,990 $ 18,990 4 dr. 4.0L F V6. 5 spd. p/s. anlilck p/b, AM/FM stereo, t/glar-s, int wipers, rear heater duct, all season rdls, MSRP $22,305. VNSUC ncludes $400 college grad rebate & $750 Liccardi Ford l d 83 FORD T-BRD?<1r r, t y ji AMFM rn p si) nn p-»v tilt 1 11 HOHim s 1490* 90 BUCK RVERA ROADSTER?dr 6 cyl nutr> p sh ^ irili luck hrakiifi air AM F M (.iiss. p/w/sts'lksiiinl cruiso lilt rdclr VNLU1?? ''. mi $ 11,990* 65 FORD F-150 4X4?c)r Bcyl lispd p's/b rnlly «hk VNFCAlOt-it 73 O(M mi #7673A s 3890' 91 FORD F-15O4X4 V. rlr ft r yl iiijto p'v1> air AM-FM inss p/whks miiso 11t mad wills, spic*:r gonrs GT <U> mrjlor VNMLA!)iaHr, 74 TJ7 mi #7(iO'(U $ 11,990* YOUR USED CAR, TRUCK, VAN & 4X4 HEADQUARTERS! OVER SO USED CARS AND 100 TRUCKS, 4X4's & VANS AVALABLE! 87 NSSAN 300 ZX 2x2? ()r <i tyl auto p/v'h lops mr AM FM cass p.'w t;ruir»o till r dolr sport mrrs VNHX'<?40H7 nreni mi * SBDOB $ 5990* -93 FORD PROBE CT f p f.s lilt r/dctr rid ly whl'.i spurt mrrs r/wipnr VNP!> lodsi "M)(M1 86 FORD BRONCO XLT 4x4 8 r yl ''ll" P >/!> ilir. AM. FM t ithii pwlks < rwisi' till rili'lr VNUTL)17i;v 84 ;>i;i mi *!'JS:>:A $ 6990' '94 NSSAN P/U 4X4 1 (7yl Li spri ri's/h :m AM FM i.n'is rally whir, nfinrl rririr. sliclinti WHDW stnp l)uiii ii!t VTNilc ' fi :( irn 93 HYUNDA ELANTRA 1 rtr -1 f:yl irivnlw; S spri p s t). AM FM i;iiv.\ r'dolr.port mrrs VNPU171'.?9 1't-10: J nil #BM lia $6990* 93 FORD T BRD LX / iir (! cyl, mitu i',/h nir p/w;sts/!k!i (rui'.r* tilt r ilf'lr VNPH1 M.ill '.'lio'vl mi 91 FORD TAURUS GL 4 dr G cyl auto, p/s/b Hir AM/FM cass. p/w. cruise, till r/dolr. VNMA1071B5 lil.01(1 mi #95547BA TOYOTA CAMRY LE / iir 4 cyl!> spd. p/a/b. mrjdn rt nir AM/FM cass. p/w/lks. rruiso. lilt r/delr VNNUO?!)H<7 49.Bill Ml 94 FORD RANGER P/U RaraFind'2dr 4cyl 5spd AM/FM cass. bod linor VNRTB14Z0G mi #95S698A $ FORD RANGER EXT CAB 0 cyl auto, p/s/b, nir. AM/ FM stbfeo. rally whls. sport mrrs. lono cover, jump sts VNHTBtO67. # CHEVY ASTRO CARGO VAN G cyl. auto p/s/b, AM/FM storoo. VNNG16a mi #7727 *10,590* 91 FORD EXPLORER 4X4 <t dr. (i cyl 0 apd p/s/b, air, AM/FM cass. tilt, ri rack, r/ dblr VNMUA'ZPO*) mi. *!)bb)la 92 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 7 psgr, 6 cyl, auto p/s/b aif, AM/FM stefbo. r/dolr V1NNX mi #9553B6A *11.790* 94 FORD XL F-1S0 4X4 7. dr. 6 cyl. HUlo, p/s/li nir AM/FM stored dual nnks slep bufnpor VNRCA ,072 mi #7S06 91ACURA NTEGRA GS 2 dr. 4 cyl. a spd p/s.'b nir. AM/FM enss. p/w/lks. cruiso, till, r/dolr. rally wills. sportmrrs. VNMS003076, A 1.3 Hi ml. #9556?2A 11,990* '94 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4Jr (j cyl, nuto, p/s/h. nir. AM/FM ennn )/w/lks c:ruis<v lilt, ri nick i/dolr raw! whls VNHUC0U097 1? 79() mi #9!)!.!i70A $ 12,990* s 12,990* $ 12,990* $ 13,990* *14,990* *15,790* $ 16,990*1 $ 19,890* Ford Credit Red Carpet Lease FORD CARS A TRUCKS A USED CARS FOR FAST HFO CALL DAVD K 908) RT 22W, WATCHUNG FORD MOM-m 9AM -10PM f ATUtDAr 9AM-SPM Pncps include.ili coms iu tie p.nri iiy,i consumer, MCfpi immmng. wji,, wl i,i«i". We'll licit my rjivil '.huw our Ccm'ini mm,\fy\ tiny (.umixiiiiof's aiirent nrjv pna 1, applies lo exactly equipped in slock new vehicles. We reserve the ri([ht to buy he competitor's vehicle. New car payments: ckwedertd lease, 6K im/yr; 151/mi encess, rcl sec dep fhiudt to two limes monllii* pvnmt.i! inception. /SO (liwior discount (ivriil,il)lc lo pri'viwis tuslumer!. ill time ol purchase, iisk w tompiele Jetails tebal«s subject to lactory availablity All otfeis to qualified buyefs, not in conjunction with any other laclory or dealer discount, offer or incentive. Pictures of vehicles lof model representation only, may r,i>t 'ikiiy (M'picl thjv veiiicip Adv JTCDS iipply to iidv vehicleit only Piovulinr/, crcriii inln iwlhwires 1 ii.t.inli to run r.rwlil check Soirift vehicles have teen previously damaged 8nd repaired. Vehicles sold cosmetically us it and as equipped. Vehicles may be sold pric* to pub. this supersedes previous ads. Not responsible for typos or omissions

23 t, V * Forbes Newspapers June 28,29, Don't miss the refinancing boat HEY, WAT FORME! 7 page 3 NDEX Cover story 3 Commercial news 7 Property sales Realty notes _ 5,6 \ 1 * *

24 2- June 28,29.30,1995 Forbes Newspapers RealEstate C O N T E N T S Cover house 4 Cover story 3 Realty notes New homes Property sales 5,6 6,7,8 Commercial news 7 7 Cheryl Fenske Special Sections Editor- Chief Copy Editor Douglas Baum Classified Account Eiecutiv* A Forbes Newspaper Supplement KeUyZuHo Classified Telephone Sales Manager Arthur Kurek Classified Advertising Manager Connie Mahoney Classified telephone Sales Representative Malcolm 8. ForbM Jr. EditoHn-Qitf of Fortm Mftgrtrw and ForbM Newipipen Lours 3, Bartony Publish* Richard A. McComb Rk* Keitenbaum George Gannon Advertising Manager Advertising Director Circulation Director On the cover: Homes are stilt available at Copper Panny Estates in Raritan Township, Photo by MeUssa NaveA Forbes Newspapers Forbes Newspapers Somerset Messenger-Gazette, Mills-Bedminster Press, Bound Brook Chronicle, The Chronicle, Metuchen-Edison Review Piscataway Review, South Plainfield Reporter, Franklin Focus, Green Brook-North Plainfield Journal, Warren-Watchung Journal, Highland Park Herald, Cranford Chronicle, Scotch Plains Fanwood Press, Westfield Record, Buyers Guide To Subscribe to Forbes Newspapers call: To advertise call: EET THE RESDENT EXPERTS N YOUR NEGHBORHOOD MANVLLE WESTFELD SOMERVLLE WATCHUNG Sunday Realty Group Statewide Realty Classic Living Realty J Zavatsky & Associates EDSON HLLSDOROUGH Queen City Realty American Dream (908) f* QRENBROOK $249,900 Engraved in Stone! North of Rl. 22 and bui to last. This expanded ranch with marble stone exterior, 2 trpb., private woododyard.full finished bsmt., sunken fam, rm., eat in kitchen and tho list goes on. Col to hear more. ERA Clastic Living Realty (908) HQHMDQE $182,900 Relax in this 3 BR, 2 balh Ranch with LR, EK, family room 4 enclosed porch Features lira! floor laundry, lull basement & 1 car garage Low taxes! All this on 1/2 aero lot. Ad Now 1 ERA American Dream Realtors HLOROUOH $248,900 LOOK! LOOK! You've jusl got to see thts Owners very mottvaledi 4 bedroom Colonial, check out he in-ground pool, full fimshod base menl? car garage and huge master bedroom. Priced right! Ash for Joan Maguire at Exi 12 for into # ERA &i*y fatty Group ol CnMJiMy (908) MANVLLE $185,900 JUT REDUCED 4 Bdrm Colonial, 20' Master suite with Cathedral ceilings, private bath, walkin closet and balcony. Central Air, Family room and fenced yard complete the package! ERA Statewide Realty (908) fstfelo $1t 5,900 CORPORATE OWNED Ranch in Prestigious Area looking tor new owner! Full basement, garage and more! Needs your T.L.C.,create your own 'Sweet Equity'! A real find! ERA Statewide Realty (908) rr KM. EDSON $118,000 Rennovated Residential Home in Commercial Zone great lor small business or someone who needs residence to park trucks convenient to Route 267 and other major highways - A REAL BUY! [ERA QUEEN CTY REALTY (908) NORTH PUNFEL0 $79,900 BELEVE T OR NOT... t is true!! This immaculate home is being offered at a great time Condition loca tion price and low mlnrost rules makes this home very, very attractive 11 Only 9 yrs old, 1 tbfts, Vh baths, custom o.i! in kit w/ rear dock, LU att garage w/autn openor & more A MUST SEE 11 ERA J. Zavatsky & Associates Realty (908) WATCHUNG $289,900 NEW HOME to bo built on picturesque property 4 BRs, 2^balhs ( LR.DR.eat-irvkit., farn. room w/ fireplace, 2 car att. aarage and lots moro! Convenient to RT#22 and RT#7Q, Call us now for details. This won't lost long! ERA Zavatsky & Associates Realty (908)

25 A Forbes Newspaper Supplement RealEstate June 28,29,30, Refinancing can give home new life Low interest rates spur interest in refinancings, recalling the boom of 1993 nterest rates for home loans are costs." mended homeowners refinance Other reasons people don't refinance are because they don't real- at their lowest levels since early To save money up front, Mr. only if there was a 2-percentagepoint difference between the old ize how much they'll save, or they last year, resulting in a miniature Rosenberg recommends using the refinancing boom, according to Richard A. Rosenberg, President of and other companies are offering. you're going to live in a house volved. Cutting monthly mortgage no closing cost option that Vision and the new mortgage rates. f think there are lots of fees in- Vision Mortgage in North Brunswicknance an FHA loan, almost no point difference is typically t puts extra money in your pocket Furthermore, for those who refi- three to five years, a 1 percentage costs is the equivalent of a tax cut. "We are seeing interest rates for documentation is required and the enough to justify refinancing the every month. fixed, 30-year home loans plummet to between 7 and 7,5 percent, lowed them to refinance. "Democrats and Republicans gives people enough time to re- year $120,000 mortgage with an in- lower home loan rates which al- savings are substantial. average $120,000 mortgage. This For example, if you have a 30- and 15-year mortgages have dropped to the 6 percent range/ 1 Five million homeowners with will resolve their differences and coup closing costs or other fees associated with a no point mortgage. monthly payment is $922,70. f you terest rate of M percent, the existing one-year adjustable mortgages may soon be paying more that there is no deficit," predicted " recommend that homeowners refinanced at Vi percent, your balance the budget to the point Mr. Rosenberg said. "These rates are nearing the rock-bottom interest rates of 1993 which ftieled a a new, 30-year, fixed-rate mort- see 30-year fixed mortgage rates in the refinancing process, includ- $839.10, or an extra $83.60 in your than they would if they applied for Mr. Rosenberg. "And then we'll consider several important factors monthly payment would be home mortgage and refinancing gage- drop to 6 percent and 15-year ing the type of loan and the length pocket each month. And the lower trend." "A lot of people who missed the mortgages in the 5 percent range." of time they plan to stay in their rate would save you $30,096 in interest over the life of the loan. The results of a nationwide poll boat on refinancing in 1993 "Eventually, the differences between fixed and ac\justable rates One of the biggest reasons peo- f your mortgage is larger than homes," Mr. Rosenberg said. found that during the first week in shouldn't miss it again this time June, refinance applications around," Mr. Rosenberg advised. will be insignificant" ple don't refinance is because of $140,000, lowering your rate by a jumped by 35 percent. Mortgage " encourage consumers to take Mr, Rosenberg also anticipated the closing costs. But most lenders V2 percentage point may be analysts estimate that between advantage of the new low rates on New Jersey will be come out with offer mortgages that have low or enough to justify refinancing. The 1990 and 1993, Americans reduced long-term mortgages, especially if new, attractive low- and moderateincome housing programs. grams that cover most of the clos- lower the interest rate differential no points, and there are even pro- higher the mortgage amount, the their monthly mortgage payments they're going to stay in the house by more than $40 billion, thanks to long enough to recoup closing n the past, lenders recoming costs. at which refinancing makes sense. Packing strategy can ease pain of moving More than 42 million Americans are expected to pack it in this year and move. With fragile keepsakes and crystal heirlooms to keep in mind, proper packing techniques become essential. "Moving and packing, like most everything, requires a strategy," said Sara Surface, moving expert for Mayflower Transit. "Advance planning is the key." Ms. Surface said the more time you take deciding what to pack and what to leave, and the more care you take when packing, the smoother your move will be and the easier it will be to unpack at your new destination. "You can save money by packing yourself, but hiring your mover to pack your belongings can save you a lot of time, energy and stress/' she added "A pro also has the skill to pack belongings in a way that minimalizes the chance of damage." SUMMERTME SPECAL LOOK NO FURTHER AR CONDTONED APTS MMEDATE OCCUPANCY ONE MONTH FREE RENT LMTED TME OFFER > ONE BEDROOM STARTNG AT $676.00^ THO BEDROOM STARTNG AT $ (HEAT & HOT WATER NCLUDED) BROOKSDE GARDEN APTS. 129 Mercer St., Somcrvillc NJ Hrs: Mon.-Fri,B->,Ral. &Sun b» t»» r f <4* i» t. K i.l Give yourself at least six weeks to pack and follow these easy packing suggestions: Before you start packing, determine the items you want to throw away, give away, or sell. Moving is a good time to get rid of items you no longer need. You'll save money and have less to pack and unpack. Give yourself enough time to make these decisions.. Don't just start packing - plan how you will pack. Pack items you don't use often first Pack items of similar size and weight together. Don't make any carton too heavy to easily lift. Always use proper packing cartons and -wrapping materials. Use professional packing tape - a wide, strong, clear or brown tape. Masking tape is not strong enough to support the weight of a fully 1AKC TYKRKNTALS ilw Specialist in nlly lurnmwd ii'mjut lhnnc\ for Lxccuhvis "on ilie s^" ATTENTON Owners of Furnished Rentals, Executive Rentals has the need of totally furnished Condo's, Townhomes, & Homes to rent & manage. Our services include Total Management" renting & servic ing clients. For more information, 'lcasc.cuu Howard Kcnthack ti >*» packed carton. Tape all cartons closed on the top and bottom. Don't just fold the end flap dosed. Use crumpled, imprinted newspaper to cushion items in boxes. Label the outside of all boxes with the contents of the box and the room to which it should be delivered in your new home. When packing fragile items, clearly mark fragile on the outside of the box, with arrows on the sides to indicate the correct upright position. ndicate boxes holding essential items like cooking utensils, bedding, linens and toiletries that need to be opened first by writing "open first" on the box. Make sure these are the last boxes to be loaded onto the moving van. Pack all cartons tightly. When you pick up a packed box, if it rattles or makes noise, the contents are not packed securely enough and could be damaged in transit Specific possessions require specific care when packing. These are some of the basic packing techniques used by Mayflower van operators: China - Wrap each item separately in imprinted newspaper and use a specifically partitioned box such as the Dishpak, available from Mayflower. Stemware - First wrap the stems for extra protection, then wrap each glass individually and place upside down in a partitioned box. Mirrors, glass covered photos and artwork - Criss-cross the glass with a series of masking tape Xs to help strengthen the glass. Then wrap in a generous cushion of clean paper and place in a flattened packing or telescoping carton. ATTENTON SENORS Applications arc now being accepted for those income eligible and 62 or over STERLNG VLLAGE 1 Sterling Drive Piscataway Township This impeccably maintained building features efficiency, one and two bedroom models. Amenities include full security, library, gardens, sundeck, lounges, community room and the greatest array of social activities in the area. This building must be seen to be appreciated. Private tours arranged on site Mon.-Fri. 10 am-3 pm (908) Applications accepted by: Piscataway Township Dept. of Community Development 455 Hoes Lane Piscataway, NJ ,, (908)

26 4 June 28,29,30,1995 RealEstate A Forbes Newspaper Supplement Get money s worth at Copper Penny Amenities abound in Raritan Township A penny saved may be a penny earned, but an investment at Copper Penny Estates in Raritan Township is money well spent. The quality homes boast a plethora of fine standard features, including vinyl exteriors with energy efficient insulation. Each home is built with gas-fired two-zone heating and central air conditioning to ensure indoor comfort year-round Anderson and Palladium windows ensure a beautiful facade and draftfree house. For your outside enjoyment, each model has a spacious deck Two-story entry foyers all include ceramic floor tile. The great loom is also an expansive two stories high. Vaulted ceilings grace the family room and master bedroom. Jacuzzis are standard in master baths. Tray ceilings and hardwood floors grace the dining room. Floor-t(M«iling brick fireplaces, sunburst and skylights are also available. Quality continues in the kitchen, with formica countertops, plenty of cabinet space and range/oven connections, with a non-ducted exhaust fan in a range hood Prices at Copper Penny Estates start at $369,900. Copper Penny Estates are located off Route 31 near the Hunterdon Medical Center and Dayman* Elementary School in Raritan Township. Sales center hours are noon-5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, or by appointment during the week For more information, call ris Burkhart, Weichert Realtors at or BHAflON MUOWOflBEB NEWSPAPERS A dramatic, curved staircase sweeps up to the second floor n the two-story entrance foyer. Ceramic tile flooring n the entry way s standard n all models. A skyllghf fills fh'e BatffwRn" Bumirier'waYnitKDacuzzT TubYare

27 A Forbes Newspaper Supplement RealEstate June 28,29,30, Diane Bender, a sales associate with Weichert, Realtors' Metuchen office, has been recognized as the office's top producer for listing the most homes in April An experienced real estate professional, Ms. Bender has been Listing and selling homes for more than four years. Her sales performance has earned her a place in the 1994 New Jersey State Million Dollar Club and Weichert's Million Dollar Sales and Marketed Clubs. She is affiliated with the Middlesex County Board of Realtors. Debbie Kerr, a sales associate with Weiehert, Realtors' Metuchen office, has been recognized as the office's top producer for listing and selling the most homes in May. A consistent top producer and licensed broker, Ms. Kerr has been listing and selling homes for 17 years. Her outstanding sales performance has earned her numerous honors throughout her career. She is a member of the New Jersey State Million Dollar Club at the prestigious silver level. # * The Bernardsville office of Weichert Realtors set a transaction record for the office in May, completing 50 real estate transactions, according to manager Brent Franldin. Although May's monthly sales dollar volume - more than $17 million - is not a record, Mr. Franklin said activity "has been strong across the board, from condominiums to million-dollar homes. While most of our units were sales of existing homes, there was a significant percentage of new construction." " attribute our success to our outstanding staff of hard-working, full-time professionals," he said. Weichert's Bernardsville office is located at 62 Morristown Road. * * «experience in the banking industry Fran Seltmann, one of theto Bedminster Capital, Mr. Sopko professionals, ti- "Estate Plan-1 area's top real estate professionals will be responsible for all newtled over the past eight years, has business development. n this position, he will use his expertise in joined Burgdorff, Realtors' new rung Made Easy" Westwood Office. will be held 10' the sourcing, evaluating and structuring of middle market real estate day, Aug. 8 at the am-1 p.m. Tues- Since earning her license in 1987, Ms, Seltmann has built a sale/leasebacks in the New Jersey, stellar record. n those eight years, New York, Eastern Pennsylvania she brought in more than $30 million in business. She is a consisplace. and Northern Delaware markettent member of the New Jersey Before joining the Advance Association of Realtors Million Dollar Sales Club, earning the Bronze Level in and 1993, and the prestigious Silver Level in ' 1992 and * Gary J. Sopko has joined Bed* minster Capital LLC. as vice president of business development, announced Peter Cocoziello, president of The Advance Group, the Gladstone-based real estate services company. Bringing more than 15 years of Group, Mr. Sopko served as senior vice president and unit manager for The Bank of New York, where he was responsible for all northern New Jersey middle market banking activities. He also spent four years as vice president and department manager of the State Street Bank and Trust Company in Boston. * * A free seminar for New Jersey, SELTMANN Trump Regency Hotel in Atlantic City. Sponsored by the Jewish National Fund, the seminar is designed to allow New Jersey professionals to earn valuable CPE credits while expanding their knowledge of the latest in estate planning techniques. At the seminar, which is geared for attorneys, accountants, financial planners (Please turn to page 6) REAL ESTATE SERVCES f You're Buying or Selling... m We Can Help You! rrr Featuring., REAL ESTATE AGENT MOVNG? REAL ESTATE AGENT it'i *jkft*jt* r* *f \* * *t*,*»v' ( mmrfant *. > ^B* MM M 1 H h't i 11 t it * i t i i V.'.'.V.V Public School comparisons Jet Noise levels Local Crime Analysis Public/Private Airport locations and activity levels A vailabk within 24 Hours STS nc. Phone Fax » '. i (.. i i i,: t r - t.. i. 1 t i.s '-'» 1.1 i» ARTEA LOMBARD!, CKS Broker-Asswialc "SOLDONSERVCE" CENTDRY 21 A. MROLA A lavkt CHA Certified Residi*nlial Specialist C'l-niury 21 V 1 Relivulinn OinrUff. rt'tcn-als anmnd ihe world. Snmersd Count) Boaul Kcaliornl ihi'year Obtain important New Jersey Quality of Lift information: Public Schwl comparisons Jet Noise l*vek 1 Local Crime Analysis 1 Public/Privaic Airpori a/id activity levels \\ uilubk wilhin 24 Hours STS nc. l'honcl Kax liinct PuluuL lir N.J.A.R Million Dollar Sales Club-Silver Level Weichert ^ "Wlu 1 lu'i il's liiiyiiulni M SL; u.ml n p l i \ i ill L U l l i r \ i \ n l l l t. 11 i * 11 K M 1 ' V Compare My Services * 9/\ of my lislinqs SL*H Servicing Middiebi'n & 5o" ; f «! Counties p C,in n q tnd follow up 1 Co'npi.!'if"'iliVy iion 10detail NFORMATON REAL ESTATE AGENT AHORNEY AT LAW To Advertise n This Directory Call Connie at (908) CXt.6258 M ditiik iniu Hit i iliilnl li i\( n n VMXJ willi lln U\\. Wni sluiil (: ii (X \vwii Louis J. Deck Esq. Specializing in Real Estate! Fee of $ To Represent Seller (908)

28 6-June28, 29,30,1995 RealEstate A Forbes Newspaper Supplement (Continued from page 5) ing for Jewish National Fund of achieved 60 closed revenue units estate professional for more than and insurance agents, participants America. or who achieved a closed gross 16 years. She is a member of the will learn sophisticated estate Registration for the seminar is Notes commission income of more than Hunterdon County Board of Realtors. Posting more than $32 mil- planning techniques. preferred, Call (800) to $125,000 of more during the year. Specifically, the following will register. Ms. Butler received 1994's Top lion in sales in 1994, she was be discussed: QTips, QDOT, credit * Sales Associate of the Year award shelter trusts, will clauses and Barbara Tarchak, a real estate for the Prudential New Jersey Realty's Rockaway office, and was tate Affiliates Chairman's Circle, named to the Prudential Real Es- drafting considerations, using Prudential with New Jersey Realty Rockaway office, recently received charitable remainder trusts and Rockaway Office, won the office's May's top sales honors for her office. the company. A member of the ates who attained 80 close revenue named the top fifth producer of an honor reserved for sales associ- other charitable gift techniques to top sales award for April. reduce estate taxes. A consistent member of the New Ms. Butler, who has been associated with real estate for more than Professional Standards Commit- gross commission income of Morris County Board of Realtor's units or who achieved a closed Professionals will be given sample documents. lion Dollar Club, Ms. Tarchak has 28 years, has received many hontee, she is a certified real estate $200,000 or more during the year. Jersey Association of Realtors' Mil- The seminar's speakers will include: Martin Shenkman, an at- eight years. n 1992 and 1993, she the New Jersey Association of Recialist and home finding specialist. been a real estate professional for ors and awards. She was named to appraiser, home marketing spe- She is a member of the New Jersey Association of Realtors' Million torney in private practice in Teaneck and New York City; Anita J. Estate Affiliates Presidents Circle SUver Level in 1994 and the Gold Debbie Cortelyou, a sales associ- was named to the Prudential Real altors' Million Dollar Club at the Dollar Club, achieving the Gold Siegel, partner at Schenck, Price, - an award reserved for the top 4 Level in Ms. Butler was inducted into the Prudential Real Prudential New Jersey Realty, relyou received 1994's Top Sales Asate with the Clinton office of The Level in 1992 and Ms. Corte- Smith & King; Sam Weiner, partner at Cole, Schotz, Meiscl, For- * * * Estate Affiliates Presidents Circle ceived the office's top sales award sociate of the Year for the Clinton percent of associates nationwide, mal & Leonard, PA; and Matthew Kathy Butler, a sales associate for an award reserved for for May. office and was awarded the top Bernstein, director of planned giv- from the Prudential New Jersey's those sales associates who Ms. Cortelyou has been a real third producer of the company. Country Walk offers appealing innovation Sterling Properties, builders of Country Walk in Bridgewater, have perfected the art of building innovative homes that are as pleasing to live in as they are to admire. Designed to be appealing, yet functional, the homes at Country Walk offer homebuyers unique home designs, all of which have been meticulously planned by the builder to meet the needs of today's buyers, This impressive collection of innovatively designed and custom crafted three and four bedroom single-family homes offers homebuyers tremendous value, with preconstruction prices starting at $209,900. Not merely a collection of luxurious homes, Country Walk is a series of creative, dramatic, practical designs that reflect the homebuyers' personal style. With homes that feature spacious layouts, impressive facades packed with many luxurious standard amenities and special attention paid to every detail, Country Walk is truly a community worth visiting. Country Walk has been designed with the needs of growing families in mind, whose space requirements are expanding like the size of their families, corporate executives looking for a prestigious and convenient address and empty-nesters looking to begin a HOUSE OF THE WEEK FANWOOD $210,000 The freshly painted exterior, shuttered windows, aluminum awnings, and three year old roof, make this centrally air conditioned Colonial "Picture Pretty". The carpeted family room is accessed from the updated dine-in kitchen and the bright living room. Formal dining room, and chair rail; three bedrooms; new 1st floor bath + a 2nd floor bath; basement recreation room + study/office & work area; fenced backyard with patio & garage. Call us today for your tour! i\ years ol Landmark Scrviu 1 REALTOR : XM ST. W-S'TH), NJ, i li t new time in their lives. The community offers three and four spacious bedrooms with a long list of luxurious appointments. Each home in Country Walk features lavish master bedroom suites with vaulted ceilings and luxurious baths, gourmet kitchens that make meal preparation a dream with efficient placement of counters, appliances and eating areas and impressive twostory entrance foyers that greet you as you enter the home. n addition, buyers will love the homes' soaring cathedral ceilings that add drama, charming family rooms with fireplaces and generous space for play and quiet time with your family, expansive wooden decks, full basements that offer storage convenience and oversized two-car garages. Set on expansive, picturesque lots, each home at Country Walk has been created to portray warmth, comfort and beauty, with an added emphasis put on custom detailing and architectural style of the home, Sterling Properties decided to use some functional and innovative concepts in its designs, including the use of large windows throughout the home, allowing warm sunlight to bathe the spacious rooms, transom glass for the homes 1 cathedral and vaulted ceilings and the limited use of wall space to create open areas, giving the look of larger rooms. "Homebuyers will find that each home at Country Walk has been designed with their needs in mind, whether it be a need for larger bedrooms or brightly lit living and family rooms, M said Bill Manicone, project sales manager for Sterling Properties. "Buyers will also appreciate the special attention that has gone into each step of the building process, from its inception on floor plans to the home that is constructed with special attention paid to every detail. Coun- CALL COLDWELL BANKER SCHLOTT. REALTORS CHESTER TOWNSHP $875,000 FAR HLLS ADDRESS Hoise happy 10+ ac mini larm 200 yr old Vermont replica w/ slnble & ovnry modern luxury 5 br, 5 5 balh, 4 pi & boomed ceiling. Tennis ct, 4 split rail fenced lields, 2 car garago & 3 caf carriage shed 2 mi to US Equestrian HO MDM1441 Mendham Office Over 100 Offices in Metropolitan Region **»v try Walk is the community to visit before you purchase a home in any other community in the state." Equally as impressive as the homes themselves is the splendid surrounding in which the community is set. Offering extraordinary panoramic views of the beautiful rolling hills and nestled in the hidden valleys of Somerset County's horse country, Country Walk offers residents all of the charm of a secluded hillside vista set amid the beauty of Central New Jersey, while still being conveniently located minutes from nterstates 287 and 78 and Routes 22,202 and 206. Residents will also appreciate the easy access to the area's numerous conveniences, attractions, several colleges and universities in the state, including Princeton, Fairleigh Dickinson, Drew and Rutgers universities. n addition, Bridgewater boasts an excellent public school system, featuring the acclaimed Bridgewater-Raritan High School, as well as numerous outstanding private and vocational schools. As an added advantage, residents of Country Walk can indulge in various recreational facilities which are located abundantly in the area, including numerous libraries, shopping venues, such as the popular Bridgewater Commons mall, recreational facilities including Duke sland Park, a variety of privates swim clubs, Bridgewater Duke Gardens and the exciting Bridgewater Sports Arena. A nearby YMCA provides Country Walk residents a number of indoor and outdoor activities to enjoy yearround. The Country Walk sales office is open noon-5 p.m. Saturday- Wednesday. To visit the sales office from the Somerville Circle, take Route 28 west about one mile to Vanderveer Road. Make a left and proceed one mile to the sales office on the right side of the road. For more information, call,the

29 A Forbes Newspaper Supplement Real Estate June 28,29, 30, Sales SOMERSET BEDMNSTER 108 CORTLAND LANE SOLD TO JLARK, ELZABETH A,, FOR $82,000 ON BY KTSON, JOAN. MANVUE 259 N, MAN ST. SOLD TO FRASER, WLLAM & ELEANOR, FOR $425,000 ON BY GULLA, ONOFRO ARAN AVE. SOLD TO DTOMAS, REN1TA, FOR $87,000 ON BY JANNONE, GREGORY. MONTGOMERY 13fl FARVEW ROAU SOLD TO PERL- MAN, RONALD B. it MARYANN, FOR $275,000 ON BY KENNEDY, JOANNE. NORTH PLANFELD 225 N, JACKSON AVE. SOLD TO GOMEZ, WLFREDO, FOR $125,000 ON C BY BLZARD, CHARLES D. k NANCY B, 3 HURLEY AVE. SOLD TO BONA- KOWSK, STANLEY, FOR $45,000 ON BY SAWYER, LOUSE E SOMERSET ST. SOLD TO KROM, ROBERT E., FOR $165,000 ON BY SCOTT, BRAN, SOMERVLLE 8 MASTOGEN DRVE SOLD TO MOSES, RCHARD T., FOR $142,900 ON BY GOE, WLLAM S. & SU- LAMTHG, WARREN 8 STOCKADE ROAD SOLD TO LORENZO, MCHAEL A. & BARBARA, FOR $374,500 ON BY JUDNCK, CARL A. k KATHLEEN C. 3 CROWN DRVE SOLD TO LACAPRA, SAMUEL & GNA, FOR $510,000 ON BY KSEL, STEPHEN A. WATCHUNG PLANFELD AVE, SOLD TO SOLD TO ARCHES, MARY & CYNTHA, FOR $215,000 ON BY ACRES AT FARMOUNTNC. UNON CRANFORD 8 RUTGERS ROAD SOLD TO JAEGER, JOSEPH, FOR $287,500 ON BY DEROSE, ALAN & FRANCES, 209 CLAREMONT PLACE SOLD TO RUSSO, LAWRENCE, FOR $273,500 ON BYFERRERA, MARO S. 227 CRANFORD AVE, SOLD TO VDA- KOV1C, MLAN & PATRCA, FOR $142,500 ON BY RUSSO, LAW- RENCE & MARY T. 5 CHEROKEE ROAD SOLD TO KASE- MEYER, DAVD W. t FOR $173,000 ON BY RCH, ALBERT R. GARWOOD 218 SECOND AVE. SOLD TO LYNCH, THOMAS fit ABBYGAL L, FOR $188,000 ON BY RAY, H, GORDON & SHRLEY. KENLWORTH 193 BOULEVARD SOLD TO MASLEN- KO, URSZULA, FOR $127,500 ON BY CASTELLO, LOUS D. SCOTCH PLANS 15 VLLAGE PARK COURT SOLD TO ZMMERMAN, SUSAN B., FOR $124,000 ON BY GBSON, JOHN M. & SHARON L, 849 TERNAY AVE. SOLD TO COLLEC- TVE BANK, FOR $100 ON BY SHERFF & COUNTY OF UNON (TE) WHTTER AVE. SOLD TO FE- $193,000 ON BY MATTES. VTA. WESTFELD 12-A BREEZEKNOLL DRVE SOLD TO SWEENEY, LNDA, FOR $100 ON BY SWEENEY, RALPH E, JR. & LNDA. 637 ST. MARKS AVE. SOLD TO ES- POSTO, NEL, FOR $485,000 ON BY KELLY, HENRY K, & JANE. 757 FRST ST. SOLD TO NELSON, ED- WARD N. JR. & LONA., FOR $190,000 ON BY TSHLER, JOEL A. & DANE D. 720 WLLOW GROVE ROAD SOLD TO MCKEOWN, SHARON, FOR $173,500 ON BY SMERETSKY, JOHN R. & SALLY J. MDDLESEX EDSON 66 WESTGATE DRVE SOLD TO DENG, Y-MN, FOR $155,000 ON LTTO, JOHN J. & TARA A, FOR 95 BY STOCK, ARTHUR P. JGT takes on industrial transactions in Union WOODBRDGE *- Jacobson, Goldfarb & Tanzman Associates (JGT), the full service commercial real estate firm, recently arranged industrial transactions in Union County, JGT negotiated the lease to Automotive Diagnostics of space at 941 Brighton Street in Union. an Grusd arranged for Automotive Diagnostics to lease the 7,300-square-foot, free-standing industrial building, Centrally located directly off Route 22, the modern facility is close to the Garden State Parkway, the New Jersey Turnpike and nterstate 78. Automotive Diagnostics will use the building for its executive offices and for training. JGT is widely recognized as a leader in the area of sales and leasing of office, commercial and industrial properties, land development, asset management, appraisal, and consulting. JGT is a member of the Society of ndustrial and Office Realtors (SOR) and is the New Jersey member firm for GVA Worldwide, and international partnership including forty full-service, locally owned firms in eighteen countries. Now in its 75th year, JGT is headquartered in Woodbridge. Praise promotes Stirling Chase When American Properties introduced two new single family models at Stirling Chase in historic Scotch Plains, Diana Sandberg, Vice President of Sales and Marketing, let the home buyers do the talking... and talk they did. "The new models practically sold themselves, and everyone who visited the Stirling Chase site spread the word like wildfire/' Ms. Sandbcrg said. The two new models are the Hamilton and the Jamestown, both traditionally handsome twostory homes with dramatic twostory entry foyers, four bedrooms, two and one-half baths, formal living and dining rooms, spacious jpen-plan eat in kitchens and fam- Jy rooms, separate laundry rooms ind two-cur garagns with direct ooms, separate laundry rooms ind two interior accesses. The Hamilton provides 2,200 quarc feet of living space and is ase priced from $259,990. The amestown features 2,474 square eet of space priced from $279,990. The two homes are available in evcral facade designs. The Hamilon, for example is a classic center tall design with formal living and lining rooms flanking the two- tory foyer. The living and dining ooms in the Jamestown adjoin :ach other for a large space. Both lomes feature luxurious master xxlrooms with private baths and )lenty of closet space. The open )lan kitchens and family rooms of»th homes include breakfast areas, fireplaces and sliding glass doors to rear yards. Additional features include hardwood flooring in the foyer, air conditioning, a fiill basement and a kitchen with self-cleaning oven, dishwasher and no-w&t resilient vinyl flooring. ************ The sales center is open 10 a.m.- 5 p.m. Friday-Tuesday. For more information, call Cranford $259,000 Beautifully maintained on a quiet dead-end street. 4 bedrooms, 2 V? baths, CAC. Newly painted interior. Professionally landscaped. Brookside School area, near Nomahegan Park. WSF5650. Coldwell Banker Schlott Westfield Office coujweu SCHLOTT (Eonitominiunts GONE FSHN' WEEK OF June 26 Back for Saturday Open House July 1,1995 Weekday Hours abbreviated during summer months - Please leave message your call will be returned NOTE: Prime Rental available mimciiiafcly H1R. 2 balh, screened porch, garage. heal, hoi water, (rash removal included. S 800 mo. 217 Prospect Avc, Cranford, NJ i Advertise in the Classified! RANALD C. BROWN 1934 Washington Valley Road, Box 68 MARTNSVLLE, NEW JERSEY ReaKor-lnsuror SOMERVLLE $144,900 CONTEMPORARY SPLT! 3 bedrooms, basement, 1 ' ; baths, attached garage 1 Great northside location convenient to Vanderveer School MMEDATE OCCUPANCY! LONG VALLEY $289,700 CONTEMPORARY SERENTY & WOODED SECLUSON!! 4 bedroom, 3 bath contemporary with private "Nanny" room with bath! Rear deck! Open first floor plan! A MUST SEE! MMTOfl' (908) MARTNSVLLE $249,700 2 ACRES! Granite stone & rame 4 bedroom Colonial screened porch, fireplace! P.S.NGROUNDPOOL!! LOTS! LOTS! LOTS! MARTNSVLLE 1,7 ACRES $145,000 WTH CTY UTLTES' READY TO GO 1 WARREN TWP Vk WOODED ACRES 3139,900 CTY SEWER, WATER & GAS APPROVED LOT' CLNTON APPROX. 1 ACRE 579,900 WTH SEPTC APPROVAL OR WLL BULD TO SUT FOR QUALFED BUYER 1 GREEN BROOK 2,2 ACRES $119,900 MOUNTAN TOP LOT WTH PCTURESQUE SET- TNG 1 DEADEND STREET'

30 8-J u n e 28,29,30,1995 RealEstate A Forbes Newspaper Supplement Deerwood Estates offers beauty and quality Where else can growing families find picturesque one-acre homesites, full basements, two-story entrance foyers and 9-foot ceilings as standards in a luxurious three-or four-bedroom home that is priced from only $216,900? Deerwood Estates in Raritan Township is offers growing families all of these enticing features and more for such low prices. Now selling in the final phase of the community, Deerwood Estates has quickly become one of the most popular single-family communities in all of Central New Jersey. Developed by the Fallone Organization, the Northwest Builders Association's 1994 Custom Builder of the Year, Deerwood Estates currently have only 18 homes remaining available for purchase. With two spec homes ready for immediate occupancy, the recent introduction of the Ambassador model design and a number of homes under various stages of construction, homebuyers are urged to visit the community to see all that Deerwood Estates have to offer. "Buyers at Deerwood Estates will discover that this community distinguishes itself from others in the state by offering homebuyers diversity of home designs, the option to customize their home to suit their needs and abundant amenities included as standard features in the homes' low base price," said Alan Fallone, vice president of The Fallone Organization. "With 14 homes sold in the last six weeks alone, families from throughout the state have discovered that Deerwood Estates has much to offer, including its ideal neighborhood setting, convenient locale, outstanding appointments and exceptional price." The spacious three- and four-bedroom homes at Deerwood Estates feature from 1,900 to 2,800 square-feet of luxurious living space and many of today's most soughtafter amenities, including lavish master bedroom suites, a fireplace, cathedral ceilings, gourmet kitchens, plush wallto-wall carpeting and oversized two and three-car ga- rages. Buyers will also appreciate the opportunity to customize their homes to suit their individual tastes and lifestyle requirements, Deerwood Estates' newest model design series, the Ambassador, offers buyers three models to choose from, the traditional, farmhouse and colonial. Each three- and fourbedroom design offers quality living space and many exciting appointments, including an impressive master bedroom suite with abundant closet space and master bath, a charming dinette in the kitchen and family room with vaulted ceiling. The luxurious model design starts at $216,900. Raritan Township offers residents of Deerwood Estates the best of both worlds, convenience without sacrificing the charm of country living. Deerwood Estates are close to many major business centers and allow busy executives easy access to nterstate 78 and Routes 202,206,22 and 31. For more information, call or % Financing!,/ ou've earned it. Design your own estate residence on 2 Ki4* %res set amidst u classic piir-71, championship golf coufti! You'll have an open invitation to join the Stanton Ridge Country Club which in addition to an impucssive golf course, oilers an Olympic-size pool, tennis courts, and fine alfresco dining. Or, simply enjoy the golf course and mountain views from every window of your new home. This is a melding of custom homes and luxury golf course living rarely lound in this part We Make 11#»«Money."» Magic! % j%\ 6.125% Fixed ' PfOb P em Credit ox -! A- or C mm.loans (30 Years) Mixed USe 24 HOUR SERVCE, Call now... ortgage oney J... _., lie Mortgag* Banker 1199 AmboyAve., Edison wotpt" CALL COLDWELL BANKER SC LOTr. REALTORS ot the country adjoining the Cushetunk Mountains in ii, tuim/i V " A mi '' northern ilunterdon county. Represented by Urban & Com xu\y. LH,..And a golf course rum through // BRDGEWATER $283,000 JUST REDUCED! Cul-de-sac location: Lovely A BR Colonial on wooded tot w/ilowering trees & tall cedars. MNT CONDTON!! BDM4439. GOLF AND' COUNTRY CLUB Route 623 Slanton New Jersey Sales Office (908) kdminster/bridgcwalcr Area Over 100 Offices in Metropolitan Region nfi i;iiop K>itu'M{*Ciy^tny OwlUyi'l '

31 A Forbes Newspaper Supplement June 28,29,30, T» Advert*, cm Toll Free S R\ NC, SOMHRS. MDD..SHX K UNON COUNTKS wmmmmsmm 9000 RfAL fstatf 010-HwnMlMdar $110,000 M20-H*mM Fortes N30-PM1M 040'Ununf M0 WtHHiwit rlwnfljf M70*C«MomlnhiiiM MO-TtwnhouMi Out of AM 120-WmMtoluy 9130 Mortgtgti no FklMClM EOUAL HOUNG (WORTUNTY Ml rail itati idvwtlmd n this nmpiptf t tub< tct to the Ftdtftl Fair Housing Act ol 1961 which makti t llagil to dverilie any preiwtnce limitation or discflmlnitlon baiad on rice, color, religion, tax or national origin, or tn ntention to make any wen preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not Knowingly accept any advertising tor real estate which ii n violation ol the law. Our readers ere nformed that all dwelling! advertised n this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Complaints of discrimination in housing on the basil of race, color, creed, anceitry, marital status, aex or handicap should be made to New Jersey Division on Civil Rights, 363 W. State St.. Trenton, NJ Phone (609) ADVERTSE YOUR OPEN HOUSE AD FOR ONLY $10. FOR MORE NFO 0pm HoiiMt CHANFMD 7 Grove St. (oft Uncoln Avt.) Urge 2 family by owner. Open House Sun. 7/2 12:304:30, 3 Br., t bin., each apt. aeparite util., walking distance to tralns/shopplng/schooli, all new, mmaculate condition, mutt seel Asking p.) 1230,000. (BOB) [ CftANFMD-H Centennial Avt. Open House. Sunday 1-5pm, 1/2 duplex. mmac. Srma, 2 br, full bunt, garage, central ac, dote to trains/stores. Great neighborhood, Asking S115,900. Call lor appt M094 HUBOROUQH Sun. 2-Spm. Bllevel 4/SBRi, 21/2 baths, rpl, nground pool. Din 206 to Hlllaborough fid., thru blinking light, 1iU on Tally Ho, to 8 Huntsman, $229,900. Call to M anytime W PttCATAWAY 204 HLL- SDE AVE. (Rlverfload to HWaMe m.) Saturday Sunday 124pm, Owners relocating and must eail thla weekend or will give to realtors. Price was 1171k, thla weekend wh iccepi $167k or beat offer. f you art looking for a 7 year young con* temporary colonial with 3br. 3br, J 2 1/21 bath, this is a bargain. ncludes garage, circular drive, rrigation ayatam, 12 x 21 deck, oak firs, etc... 90M99-O972 NO LOOK- ERS) SEROUS BUYERS ONLY! 9010 fforltm UfNMf $150,000 JACKSON TWP retire n style at scenic Greenbriar at Winding Ways. Charming 3 yr young ranch features 2 BR, ZBTH, den, LR. DR, famstyle kitch & attached garage w/ auto door oponer, CAC, sec. sys., wash/ dry & tilgo, clubhouse foaturos, onarclse rm., blllords, pool, & tennis. Offered at JUQ,M0 Please cej»6ob.»2(w17«. WMMVOU Brand New Uetingll A nice starter horn en a dead end street. 2BRi plus bonue room, updated bat hi, lots of do* ets and vinyl aldlno make thla a great buy, $112,100. Contact France! it or OtTtt-UM ERA CLASSC UVNO REALTY DUNELLEN- GREAT STARTER HOME- 3 bdr. 11/2 bath ranch on culd-es-ac. Finished bsmt. ncludes Lgiamlly rm. with llreplace and bsr.olllce / flee. Rm. Covered Patio, Many extras. Excellent cond. $139,900. call OO0-7S AFFORDABLE MODU- LAR- Custom Homes. ERC Aseoc. offers high quality customized homes, decks snd o'-.., houses that n Affordable. Financing availawe to qualified buyers. (909) 4et>Hi7 CRANFORD BY OWNER walk to schlsarans, g lot, quiet St., 4 Br, 2 bth, mod EK, FDR, g Lfl w/fp, 20x20 den w/fp, full bsmt, 2 car art oar, new gas htg unit, CAC/vac, sky ts, move n cond. t319k. (908) CRANFORD- 2 FAMLY. EVERYTHNG S NEW t. Don't miss this great opp. to purchase this to* tally renovig, home located n prestigious Cranlord. New windows, root, plumbing, heating systems, kitchens, car* petlng, flooring, and more 3 bdr. New drive way and a short walk to town make this a must see. Asking $ 234,900. Call Paula today lor more nfo, at CRANFORD- 4 Br, Cape, Modem kltch/bth, lenced yard, detached garage, excel, cond., qulot neighborhood. $174, O. CRANFORD- Charm'g Cape Cod, 3 br, 2 ba, FDn, g. LF1, don, r. pi, ElK ( norch L tqrr, 1 atl,gar. ) 7 V WA CENTRAL JERSEY MORTGAGE RATES Lender. City. Phone APP 30 YR FXEDll 15 YH FXEOll OTHER FEE RATE PTS APR] RATE PTS APR RATE PTS APR Amboy Nttiontl Bank.OM Bridge Mo-fw-itotuoob.so s.oo m b s soo 7.3ok75 2.so i.os A Americin Fed'l Mtg,Bound Brook ioo-7«7~2ut s.oo s.oo 7.02U4.S s.ss A Axia Fed'l Sav Bh.Wdbrdg Tnshp M-4H-7ZOO SSO 7.1s s.oo 7.4S7.M ssts M c Capital Funding, Paraippany ioo-m2-«76o too 7.M 7.S s.s4 A C. Brooka Mortgage, Freehold MO~7M-2Z» O S.BS S.OO 7.S S.9S 3.00 e.wps Q Cenlar Fed'l Savings, Trenton soo-su-ozu jle.M aoo 7.ss B Charter Fod'l Savinga.Randolph 201 -sea-ajoo okso 3.00 e.99h M Coreatates Mortgage Services First Advantage Mtge, Raritan First Fidelity Bank First Savings Bank SLA, Edison loo-ow-uss 250Ds.es 3 so 7.4okso s.oo 7.oe B SOO~«O-MM 295i io s.2s ^.13 a.oo 7.4a B s s s.27 A 9O-22$-*MSO 3M 7.M S8b.2S ^ c Genesis Mtge Svcs.E Brunswick J M p b.3S 0.00 s.ss B Hudson City Savings Bank Manor Mortgage Midlantic Bank, N.A N/P N/P N/pkss H 201-N s.oo B N/P s2ksa s.00 6.sakso s.oo a.23 A MorganCarltonFin 1 1,Matawan too-w tiw okss 2oe 7.08ft a 6.B2b.eo 2.ss 4.seA Natwest Home Mortgage oo-ess P.13 s.oo 7.4sk.7S N/P A New Century Mtge,E. Brunswick «oa-3w-4soo s.oo a.oo 7.11 kso a A NJ Home Funding Grp, Keyport coa B»ai op ak.aa s.oo s.oo 4.ao A NJ Savings Bank, Somerville Peapack-Gladstone Bank Rahway Savings nstitution ) k coe-3u a 7.8S A K Source One Mtge Svcs.Cranford B Sovereign Bank United National Bank, Plainfield Valley National Bank, Wayne L s.oo s.oo 7.57 B t.oo 2.00 e.21 koo 2.00 e A t.oo s W.F.S. Mortgage, Warren w9-5«-too4 o ( «7.w aa B (A)1 Yr Arm (B)3O Yr Jumbo (C)5/1 Arm (D)15 Yr Bi-weekly (E) 10 Yr Fixed (F)COFArm (0)7/1 Yr Arm (H) 10/1 Arm (1)5/1/30 Arm (J)5Yr Arm Jumbo K)3/3Yr Arm (1)5 Yr Balloon (M)3/1 Yr Arm (N)20 Yr Fixed (0)1 Y» Jumbo (P)30 Yf FHA {Q)7/23 (R)Conatr. Loan (S)30 Yr Biweekly a - M day rate lock b - $300 app fee for 30 yr fixed c -pts nf at doting d - 75 day rate lock APP FEE- single family hornet APR -Contact lenders for calculated Annual Percentage Rates MNMUM day ratelock Rates are supplied by the lenders and art presented without guarantee Rates and terms are subject to change. Lenders interesttd in displaying inforrrution should contact Cooperative Mortgage (201) For more Wormaton.borroweri should call the lenders.contact lenders for information on other mortgage products and services Cooperative Mortgage nto*nation assumes no liability for typographical errors or omssiorw Rates listed wer supplied by the tenders on 0/21-0/23. N/P- -Not Provided by nstitution. Copyright, 19M Cooptrati. Mortgage nformsbon - All Rights Reserved.

32 1 0-J u n e 28,29,30,1995 RealEstate A Forbes Newspaper Supplement TMNtFEMED Your* Comer Han Colonial touting BBRi, 2.5 baths, ceramic tllea foyer,gracious LR ft FDR, EM hu ample oak cabinets ind breakfast bar, lar.fr, HdWd On, wood trim, CAC, huge bamt and MORE. No, Edison location. M7l,N0. SPACOUS RANCH OHere 2/3 BRs, FDR, LR, EK w/oak cabinets, large mailtr BR w/walk- n ft 2 doublo cloud, CAC, fenced yard and storage room. No. MMA location. 1*41,900 M SUSAN YEH ) RaVMAXflrtt Realty, Realtors FOR SALE: ' Malrrt-free, 4-BR split tn Raritan Twp., Hunt. County, 2.5 bths.eik.dr, LR,«fn4rscrm. Whole ttouaa (an. Nearly 2-acras of privacy w/ matura landscaping. Freshly palntad deck off DR. Rec«ntty rtdtcorated ft re* carpatad. Hardwd floon. $234,500. Excluilva lilt- ng w/ Cam at RaMax, or HLUBOROUGH Taka a Deep Breathl Lots ol room to braatht n tha wonderful floor plan of this 3BR, 2 bath Ranch with LR, DR,fcltchan,fin. bsmt. Enjoy a roomy changa of vlaw. 1179,100. Contact Susan Parai at or 0S M ERA CLASSC UVNQ REALTY dtfvertiib n ffie Classified 1 niai, 6 yr. old 4 BR, 2 bath. Lfl. LR DR, l. FR w/cathtdrtl calling wtttt 2 story atone fptc. skylights, custom nnd pool, flnlihid C. Fulty landscaped, Many upgradti & cuslom features to Ma. Ask* ng 1241, MANVLLE- Just Your Sitel Maaaurad to lit growing families Thli expansive new Colonial offar maint. frm exterior, 4 fg, BRs, 21/2 baths, kitchen, LR, DR, bimt. garage. 1161,900. Contact Suian Perez at or S0S-T2M166 ERA CLASSC UVNQ REALTY METUCHEN 3BR, 11/2 Bath Ranch (6&100). Lrg. LR, E-l-K, DarVDR, 1 car gar., all naw axtarlor, CAC, gas hoat, walk to trains, schools, atoras ft parks. 62 Haiaiwood Ava. 1174, METUCHEN ELEGANT Completely Ranovatad MUST SEE thla brick homa boasting FDR ft LR, sun room, 3/4 BRs,.2 full baths, fplc, bsmt., 2 car garaga n prima area $230 s. Call SUSAN YEH (Mt)MM400uL»1 RE/MAX First Raalty Raattora LEBANON TW»- By ownar n Huntafdon Cty. Mini horaa (arm with 6+ baautllul acras, low taxes. Locatad on a prl* vats lana this mmaculate 3 BR 2 bath Ranch offers a 2 stall barn with fencad pasture, 2 out buildings ft 2V4 car detached garaga. Price at $265, TOO GOOD TO MSS! Lovoty, immaculate 4 BR homo, trashly palntad, NEW upgradad carpet- ng ovor HdWd floora, rapltctfluclhywlndowi, nawar kitchen w/eeparata dining aiaa, CAC, fin FR n bsmt, tnctd-in yard n graat natghborhood. Walk to Metro Park/Shopping. 1136,000. CaH SUSAN YEH <*O0)*4l-MO0eit251 RE/MAX FlratRoaHy Raattert PSCATAWAY LAKE NELSON AREA! LOCATON! LOCATON! Lovely spacious young homa offers formal LR ft OR, large EK, 3BRs, central air, ovtrtized gar., elidtr to private backyard, Minutea to train and Rutgers Univ. $141,100 Call SUSAN YEH (fjm)s4t-9400eit251 RE/MAX First Rutty Realtors PSCATAWAY NATURE'S HDEAWAY A heavily wooded acre surrounds this custom 3 BR, 2 BA home w/large picture windows that open to beautiful vlaws on natural landscape. Many amenities nclude family rm w/flreplace, hardwood floors, central air, full basement ft garaga. Formal dining rm. tistfe. HftQ REALTY, NC. Realtor S0S-S6MW0 PSCATAWAY- By owner, charming 3 BR Ranch, EK, DR, W/W carpet, new furnace, new driveway, shed, 75x100 traod lot, nice area, Nr. hopping, nr. trans, good starter homa. Asking $134,900, OUR GARAGE SALE ADS ARE A WEATHERPROOF Place a garage sale ad in Forbes Newspapers Classifieds and you have our "RAN" CHECK GUARANTEE f it rains the day o! your sale, we'll reprint your ad for FREE on whatever day you reschedule your sale. Now that's a slick deal! H&B.S P A T E Plica your ad n person and receive a FREt oarege lift kit, compffltt wllfi; 6 directional algns Successful sales hints nventory ahaat Rain check coupon Only $17.00 buys you up to 5 lines n 17 publications! Call tqmtmlh CRANfOfiQ 44 rtltnn'i M*norJ«t Dr., Eitt (02 Walnut An. 'MJ> Chww.it UiM«frool Nnnh Pii«i»mfl Jo.r* (V^tnd 'ut totk! < Mt ButnwUw MN Mf PUBLC AUCTON TWO HOMES ON 14+ ACRES Capo Cod ft Ranch style homes. Mostly farmland with 2,300 feel good frontage on two roads. Good for horses, nursery, etc. Minimum bid s $200,000. Call for complete information and inspection. COLDWEU BANKER SCHLOTT ACCELERATED MARKETNG MOUND BROOK- 3 br. ranch, remod. kit, tarn, rm. w/fp, bar. Maint, free ext. asking $155,900, call eve/wknd. Daytime ask tor Brian WESTFELD ESTATE- ST VALUE $1,300,000. One time ONLY. Baat offer ebove, $1,050,000. Previews and bids, Sat. 7/1, and Sun. 7/ Carriage House, acre* 4/5 bdr. + Master Bdr. Suite, 3,5 bths. WESTFELD- completely remodeled, new kit. 3 BR, 1 full both/2v* baths. Older colonial, K eat northslde neighbortod. $300, M-i-n-»i TOHHV UHPM and Lots NO. BRANCH- Friendly Mobile Park, 1 BR g. modern Klt-DR combination, g. LR, laundry rm. Washer/Dryor, AC. Brand new window treatments. $26, Condominiums WESTFELD- Prestigious area, Co-op, large LR, Dining area, 1 BR, new EK, new bath, AC. Bsmt, storage, on quiet cul de sac. ft block to. NYC bus &6 mini, to NY trains, Many extras. Move-in cond. $82,000/ neg eves. FLEMNQTON- 2 bdr. 1 1/2 bth, finished bimt, 1 car garage, a/c, $119,900, by owner, call HLLSBORO- Asiume 71/2% 2BR, 21/2 bth, gar, fin bimt, many upgradnl $133, SOMERSET- PRCCO FOR MMED SALE- Quallbrook Regency.$164,100. ncentiva to qualified buyer! sf twnhse, 3Br, 2-1/2 bth, LR, DR, EK, FR, frpl, gar, ail appl. ncl. Excel, location. Call (906) appt MWH-Fam/ty Hornet PHUPSBURO- Bacome a landlord, live n this large 2 family for $193/per mih. 5 rm unitowner occupied. 4 rm unit- collects $580/mth rent. Separate ulilitlos, Bide yard and off street parking.. <. CUjnturv 211 1J ACRES Wooded, 1/6 of i from route 76, loned reo- dontial. (610) HO OufafAva NEW BERN, NC- Elt* blshed waterfront ft gom community. Pool, Tennis, New homes from $120's. Lots from $16,500. For Color Brochure: Registered New Jersey R.E.C. 93/ feat Estate FORECLOSED GOVERN- MENT HOMES- Way below market value. Mintmum or no down payment now! Call Ext. HP2130 GOVERNMENT FORE- CLOSED HOMES- for pennies on $1, Delinquent Tax, Repro's, REO'i, FDC, RTC, RS. Your area. Toll free B-977B Ext, H-5139 for current listings. DD YOU KNOW... that an ad n this local paper also goes into 22 other local papers? Reach over 380,000 readers with one call! 1-6OO-B99-949S 9200 VACATON PROPERTy 9210-Homes For Sale 9220 Poconos 9230 Resort Properties 9240-Waterfront 9250 Lots/Acreage 9260 Time Shares 9270 Vacation Rentals 9280 Weekend Rentals 9210 Homes for Sab BRDGEWATER RANCH- bdr. llv.rm, dlne.rm 1 bath, bsmt, g. garage, quiet street, call pm to 9pm EAGLE LAKE Four Seasons 2br-Park Home Land, deck & shed fully furnished Asking $29,900. For more information call EAGLE LAKE REALTY NC Vacation ftwitsfs FLORDA- 2BR condo. sleeps six, pool/tennis. 1 ml. frm. Dlsnay $800.7/29-6/ LB.. BARNtQAT UGKT 3 Br., alaeps B, fully equip., clean & cheerful, near beach & boating. (609) LB.. HAVEN BEACH- Oc. blk. 4 br. 3 bth. w/d, tol lln all nmonlllos ncl. Tartcbd yprd, palito UVALLTTE- Ocean Mock, ft S BR houeee, AC, dack, cable, Avid. S850 ft $950/wfc LOtMBACM HUUtD tovolaoioa. mmaculate 3 BR 2 Bath homa. 3rd from ocean on private Lino. $21O0423O0/wk. AvaH. June, July, Aug. CaHS0M NORTH WttDWOOO Summer Cottage, sleeps 6,1 fun bath, 6 mln. from Beach. Rant Weekly )454, oil. 1723, Stan Wilton. POCOMOB- 3 BR, den, 2 bath, on-slto amenities nclude skiing. $275/ wktnd. Cell too 9400 RENTALS Muttt'FirnDy TownhoueM and 1 Apartments to Shar» Homos to Sharo Wanlod to Rant >Mtac Rentals MANVLLE- S rms, J bdrms, lr, Mtchon, bath. Security, +utlls, no amoking, no pats W. PSCATAWAY- 4 Br. Colonial, 3 Mh., CAC, Naw carpat, cah. fane, ah appl., 2 car gar. $ uk Avail. 1/1/ S0.PUNF1U> Modern upstairs apartment with 6 spacious rooms. Uvlng Room, formal DR, Nawar Est-in-KJt, bath, yard, garage ft more n GREAT Sp Uka Area. ONLY month. CaN SUSAN YEH (606]S4S-S400atttt1 RE/MAX First Realty, SOUTH CAROLNA- Myrtle Beach, 2 bd, 2 SOMERSETbth, turn, condo, S mln to beach, $400. wk, rental, frm April 9th. Call W. OCEAN CTY MD.-2 br. homa on canal, $550. wk. plus sac. families only, call after 5 p.m PSCATAWAY GREAT AREA! 6 yrs. OLD! 3BR, 2.5 bath, LRm, DR, EK, FR, CAC and 2 car garage. Near River Road. $135O/mo. Call SUSAN YEH (908) axt 251 RE/MAX First Realty, Realtors SOMERVUf Carriage House. Altamont P iq. ft. 3 Br., 1 g. bth., 1st. Ref'a k sec. req. $1500/ mo + utit , BEDMNSTCR- 3BR iv. estate. Newly renov. R, DR, Kit. 2 baths, CAC. $2400/mo.+ utll. (906) BRDGEWATER- 6rooin charming colonial on 2 acres. 2br, lr, 1am rm, dr, 2 firepl, rofrlg, w/d, exc location to hwys. avail 9/ 1. $925/mth + utlls. Call CUNTON TWP.- Urge 4BR homo, priv. aettlng, 2 car gar., Dan, Rec. Rm, Deck. $1850/mo.+utlls. Contain 21 CMppondalo Raolty(906)7S04221 CRANFORD- 6 rms. duplex, fully furnished, Hillside School, all mils plus cable. ndd. W/D. Avail. mmed. $1400/mo. Call days or aft, 5 DUNEUEN- 2 BR, 1 bath, LR, Kit. Laundry Rm. Lg, back yard, close to NJ transit. Avail. 8/1, $1100 plus utlls. Owner L-i- FUMNQTON- 3 Br. ranch, 1 car detached garage, $1200/ mo. (908) KENLWORTH-newly ren col, 3br + lofl, 2 lull bths, elkjg foyer lr & dr, end pprch, 2 car gar, l ^ ^X Vf! *ti 275 MSSOhrmsg. 2-3br, quiet area, yard, attic, bsmt, $10OO/mth + utlls. Avail now ^369 SOMERSET- Sm. Ranch 3BR, 1 car garage, no bsmt. Quailbrook area, $1095/mo Avail 675 WARREN QREENBROOKAREA Rent w/optlon to buy on this young 3500 sq.ft. Contamp. Avail, Aug. 1st. 4BRs, (acuzzl, 3 car gar. Many amenities. $3200/mo. Call SHERRY , «T. 241, eves RE/MAX FRST REALTY, fM COMOfllMllTS BEDMNSTER- Tho Hills, Luxurious End Unit. 2BRs, 21/2 baths, loft, garage, vaulted celling, frplc, pool, tennis, priv. patio, avail. 7/2. $1850/ mo q9t1. BABKRtDOE- Sat. HM 2 br, 2 bth, baat location/pool, $1200 Avail 10/1 (201) $67' BOUND BROOK Beautiful homa, 6rms, bath, laundry rm, porch, rbsmt atorago. off atrnt tg, near transp. 11/ mo sac. $82S/mo BOUND BROOK UNUSUAL AVAUBUTY DontwsH...Magnlfi«nt 1 BRfr$610,2BRfr$696, n beautiful garden setting. Renovated kitchen ft modern convenience; close to ah major hwys. 908* BOUND BROOK- 1 BR, off St. parking, dote to transp. for more nfo, call $ BOUND BROOK- 1 rm apt. w/kit. 1st fl. near town. Oft St. parking, Avail. mmed. $450/mo plui mils BEDMN1STER-THE sir. pkg, $550/mth + HLLS-2 br, 21/2 bth, SBC, utils aft 5 garage, full basement, 4/ BOUND BROOK- T, $ Beaulilul b rm, apt., 1st BRDQEWATER/ fl., Available mmediately, ^724. BRANCHBURG- 2br, 2 bath, a/c, all appl, no BRDGEWATERpets, pool, $1175/mth 2 BR n 2 lam. in Finderne, Quiet. Updated. mtil3, sec, avail now. Very nlco. 8/1. $710 +ulll. FRANKUNPARK- Leasc/Soc Soclety Hill Townhouse, BRDGEWATER- 3 rms, 2 bdr. 21/2 bth, CAC, 2nd fl., W/W. No pets. tennis, pool, Avail. 8/1, Avail 4/29. $750/month. $960. per mth. + utll HLLSBORO/BEL.E MEAD- 2/3 bdr. aic, 3 floors, wash./dryar, dishwasher, deck and patio, $1,200. par. month plus utll. call avail. 5/1/95 HLLSBOROUQH- 2 BR, Den, DR, W/D, AC, gar, fplc. fin. bsmt. Avail. 6/20 $ HLUBOROUQH- contemporary townhsa, 2br, 2 1/2 bath, loft, garaga, full bsmt, pool, tennis, avail mm. $1350/mth. Call Marilyn 673*3191 MLLSBOROUOH- Largo 1 BR Condo, LR, DR, EK, W/D hook-up, lota of closata. Avail. mm. $750, MtDDLCSEX- 2br condo, cac, rafrlg, w/d, with option to rent or buy. $9S0/m1h PSCATAWAY- Society Hill. 2br, large lr, dr + kitchen, 2 1/2 baths, i300sq.ft. all appliances. tennis plus pool. $ utils. avail 6/1 Call Ram 665*5937 evea daya PSCATAWAY- Society Hill, 3 br., 2 1/2 bth., ill appl, CAC, $ utll. avail now SOMERSET- QuailorQrt^BfVoofldp, R/W/ D tonnla^no.pets $890, W711 Advert/se n (he Cfiss/f/ed? BOUND BROOK- 2 bdr. 2nd fir. apt. $675, par. mth. no pets, Avail. 4/1, BOUND BROOK- 2 rm. efficiency, upstairs), tncli. H4HW, off-stresi prkg. No pats. $510/mo.+gai/ aiec. Call 9C , BOUND BROOK- 2nd fir. 2BR, rg. Klt/DR, MOO + uiili. Nopeti. 1/2mos, sec BOUND BROOK- 3rm apt, newly remodeled, otf BRDGEWATER- Avail, now, 1st fir, 4 1/2 g rms. Near major hwys. Heat/ water/laundry. $950/mo. NO pets CRAWFORD- 1 BR, heat ft hot water ncluded. $ DORCHESTER HOUSE Somorvllle Luxury High Rise Elevator Apartments Studio 112 Bedrooms DUNELLEN- 1 BR, nonsmoker, no peti, $440+ utlls. Near train, off St. pkg DUNEUEN- 2 Family, 2 BR, 2nd 11. $850/mo + utlls. 1 Vt mo. sec. Avail. 8/ DUNEUEN-Large 1BR, heat ft HW ncl. $700/mo. 11/2 mos. sec. No Pats ,10am-6pm. DUNEUEN- Nice, 3 BR, w/ appl., 2nd fir. 2 lam., CAC. jeeo/mo. No dogs. Non-smoker FRANKLN PARK- 1 bdr. 1 bth, mmaculate, tennis, jog trail, park. Mln,' to 187," RU A/c dw, avail 7/t 4700, t eloc. ciil[ Own

33 A Forbes Newspaper Supplement RealEstate June 28,29.30.iflflfi-11 FRANKUN PARK mmaculate 1 BR condo, ish/dry/diihwaah, overlooking a park, at aeawmo. GARWOOO- 1 W apt., evan. mmed,, w/wi A/G ( H/Hw nd., nice tin. vt rmi.,iecureb»dg,cii.to ithmp., NO PETS HGHLAND PARK 1SR, we* to a* itorti, 6760/mo. ncl. H/HW. t0h0m400,m>fy -ar, a 1/2 baths, f/bemt f, dr, fr, pool, tonniii no ptu< HLLSBORO- BR condo, 1 H bth, new Mich., w/d, welk-ln dot- Hi, balcony, DR/LR, AC, awc, wood fir, poolrtennli<»1>592 HLLSBORO- country setting, 4 rm ipt, ippli., w/d hookup, garage, $$50+ utlll. No pill. 4/1/ *4141 MANVLLE- 1 BR, 2nd (. «25/mo plui ullli. No pata. CaH MAMV1LLE- 4 rm. 2 U no poti, 1 child, nova, rtf. water, heat. $ Washington Ava. MANVLLS- 4 rmi, 1 BR,bimt,gar, tact ral. Prof, person desired. No Pall. t650/mo. +utlli MANVLLE- Beiutlful 2nd fir. 4 rm ipt. No pati. S700/mo. w/hiat. Avail. 8/ MANVLLE- tg 3 rm. pt., all util. ncld., $675. tllt 6. lie , , MANVLLE- Sicond floor, 2 bdr. ipt, $600. par. mth. plus ulllftlei. 1 mth. we NO PTS METUCHEN- lit fir. n 2-famlly homa, 6rmi, 3BRi, 1 bath + giragt. Qood cond. No pati. Good location. 900/mo. AV.6/1.90M MDDLE6EX- 1BR, vail. mmad. Utll*. ncl. No pati MDDLESEX- Newly renovated 5 rma. Avail mmad iec.+ Utlls N.PUUNFELD-3rma., utlll, laundry, parking. No Peta. Prof. preferred NO. SRUNSW1CKmodarn ibr apt, pvt home, no peti, ncl heat/hw, <0060 NO. PLANFELD- 4 rmi, 1 BR, $695 nclda. haat * H/W, carpet. NO PETS. Prof, pref tingle N/3.9O NORTH PLANFELD- 2 Bedroom ipt, 6650 mo. utilltiei, 1 M mo. KUrltv,CalUQ08)56M26a. NORTH PUNFELD- North of Rt.22, Mountain- da, Many aminltles, Exc. for Yuppleit 2 BR n 2nd ilory of 2 fim., Pvt. entr., Off it. prkg., Finced yard, EK w/dw, new W/D, Attic itonoe, new AC, new W/W, ndep. utll., N/S pref., ilngtee welcomel NO PETSt T 1/2 mon. Sec/damige dipoilt req., 1 full bath, 1900/mon; call l6pnweekandioniyl PHULMMMQ ugreeht t molnd.hmtlhw, 11/2 mo*, MO. No NU M7 OR PHLLPSSURO- epedoui m apt frtvm uiff SMtVmo + uth». J- Totally renovated, 2 BR, Kit LR. nice area, MSaVmo. + uth. No pat PSCATAWAV- 4 rm. 2nd. floor, uth.lnc. 1 1/2 mth. sac. No pata PLANFELD 3 BR'l.lpC, Nice area. Section 6 ok. Start aecurlty. No pate PLANFELD- Bright, epacioua 4 BR apt. Natherwood NCtion. Acroti from NYC-Bus/traln. $475 pluaaec RARTAN- 1 rm apt. H ncl RAR1TAN-3 roomi, 2nd fl. haat ncl, Roll 111/2 mth lac RARTA* ihara 2 badroom, 1 1/2 bath duplex, wiihar/dryar, cabla, ilor- g«, utlll, 6125/wk. all ncl RARTAN- 1 BR, very clean, non-tmokir, 1600/ mo. utll. ncl., avail. 7/1. Call (609) RARTAN- 1BR 2nd fir, S690/mo. + alac. Water & Haat ncl. Sec. raq. Cill RARTAN- 2nd fir. apt. 2BRt, 1 bath, off-street kg. WO, 2 AC unlti, Ktin St. location, avail. 6/1,6600+utlll RARTAN-3BR,2fl.W/ D hook-up. AM, 1 BR, lit ft. Boin naar Ethlcon/ Ortho, No patil RARTAN- 2 cozy roma for rant. 2 blki from train all. non-amoklng prof. Fraa cabla. Sac & rafa rtq laava maaugi. RARTAN- now, 4 rmi nilngltfimlly.qulatain- So prof, only, 6675/mth d. mill ift. 6 RARTAN- quilt ni iraa. 3 furn rmi, pvt antranca, raip adult, Yd. work poiilbla SCOTCH PLANS Charming Hlalorkt Col, Duplex. 3BRt, 7 rma, trplc, yard, cloia to ichooli tramp H/W nd BOUND BROOK-3 rm apt. 1at. floor, heat, hot watar 4 utlll. Sac. required. 1595/mo. (908) SO. PLANFELD-Basement Apt, All utlll, 3 rmi. Bath, Kit. LR, BR. No peti, non smoker, Woman preferred. mmid. occupancy $ after 6 BO. PLFD- female only, 2rm efficiency, br/lr-klt, furn, ic. tv, mlcfo, w/d, yd, pvt entrance, off str pkg, quiet rst, ihire Bath, Close lo JFK ind Muhlenburg. 6110/wk, all ulllt ncl, SOMERVLLE- 4 rm. 1BR apt, n 4 (am. dwelling, avail. mmsd., $7507 mo * utll dayi avei a wkmdi. Garden Apt rant. FREE neat hoi water. wtmmlnq pool m laundry fectllfaee. Eaay A> caaa lo Bridaewater Commona, Rt 187 Rt M.CalBSS-TlB-tS9S, SOUTH BOUND SHOOK- 6 large rma, adutts pref. no pata, off ltrpkg,h SOUTH HAMniLD-1 _ ^ ^. -^ U f\ AA. M nfwvy ran.* nuu w oapted.avah.jiav.6sm/ "11TS84B97. WATCHUNO-Charmtno. 2BR,large, Mmo.aec. Rofa Available A NC FURMSHObedroom-for retired man (good araa). Sharo bath* room, Living room Kitchen. Cable TV Sonv orvllla area. Raaionabla. Mult t liundry dona f wantad. CaH PSCATAWAY- female pref, kitchen prlvaiagaii laundry, 665/wk SOMERSfT- alrtgla m/f, no children, no pati. All utllltlia ncluded, 185/ ^6095. tomervlu- Qantlaman-turn cm., roildantlal, rafr., N/S, $85/wk., we., nf art BEDMNSTER- Room A board offered n exchange for aiilitlng woman with dliablllty SOMERSfT- To ehare, 2 bdr. condo, par mth + utll.waih/dryer. AviH. 6/1, SOMERVLLC- 2 be. pt. to thare n beautiful 2 family Colonial. For apptcafl NOTCE: All HOMES TO SHARE advertlaementa ere PAYABLE N ADVANCE by caeh, chkk, VSA or Maatar Card. For i quote on cost, plmm call 1-B0O-559-S49S. BOUND BROOK- m/f to than 3br house, nice neighborhood, dote to transportation utlls CHRSTAN WOMAN 49 SEEKNG F. TENANT- For Mmvllle Hie, 6375/ Mo., utlll CRANFORD- Mala/female to share 3 BR house. 2 mint, to QSP exit 137, CAC. laundry rm, gas grill, utlls l ld ncld. 2 rmi avail. MBR 6500/mo & 2nd BR NOTKt All WAHTEO TO RENT adv6rtl6> manhafa PAYABLE N ADVANCE by cash, chack, VSA or Mtttw Card. Fort Quota on 006L BOSSM CaH SKNQ SR HOM OR ATT Scotch PlaJna- Fanwood, begin May or Juno. 271-Wc" NOTCE: All M8CEL LANEOU8 RENTALS PAYABLE N ADVANCE by cash, chock, VSA or Mastar Cart. For quote on COM, phwm cah STORAGE SPACE- for builneii uia n So. Ptalntiatd on So. Plainflold Ava. For dotaila call STOWAWAY SELF STORAGE- hat two locationa with many ilzet of aalf itorigi unlti available. Rl 22 Eait Whitehouae, or Rt. 22 West Lebanon Advertise in the Classified WHTEHOUSE STATON New 1000sq.lt. Storage Space, 12 x 12 overhead door, naulatod, lights, W/ M 9600 COMMERC/Al REAL ESTATE > Rental! 9660-lnduatrtal Rentaii 9f70.R«talt Rentals 9«M. Warehouse Rentals 9690.CommareW Real Estate Wanted 1110 " PHLUPSBURQ aq. ft. single story masonry building, 2 drive n doors plui 2 entrlei, 3 phise electric, city witer sewer plus intifprlie lone. 8129,000. Gentry 2t Lapel Realtors N BOUND BROOK- Muttlple itorei ind combine proportjes ncludingg parking lot Call for nfo f Appro* ajq.tt. avan. for laaaa for profoaelonal/commerdal uaa. Highway trontigo. Call for Oojjr i-foraala or rant by ownar. Baautltul A charming Cantar Hall Colonial Office. 1200aq.fl. Naar fl 202/76/22/267. WN rant for 66.25/sq.ft or sett for oxtramely good prlca For Lawyar, Doctor, Archltact, ate B or pager OUND BROOK- 143 Voaaelter Ava. office or ttora, 700 Sq.ft. Ooaa to hwy par mth b or axt19 SRDOEWATER- Strategic Rt. 206 location aq.fl Colonial blda. PaacatoRRr 71*101! CUNTON TWP.RT.tl Office+Common Recap. Lav., Pkg. A util. tad. 629S/mo CUNTON-MANST. Prof, offlcaa avail. Utll, A Pklng. ncl, 8985/Mo. Remodelad CRANFORD- Mly fum. w/iupport nrv. ncld. aect'l, fix, conf. room, ihoft A long term leasts avail. 6350/mo. Prime location. mmed. off QSP Exit SUri-upt welcome CRANFORD- Musl bi teen. Prime. Exce, office sq.ft CRANFORD-Urga furnished office. Share conference rm A receptionist. Near GSP. 6474/mo (nd. utlls.) DUNELEN Modem ofl-etreot parking On Route GREEN BROOK RTE 22 W- 1 rm, 2nd fir, $250/ mo+aac, nci utlla HGHUND PARK- 4 modern furn. officer deal for professional. frn parking HLLSBOROUQH Office space avallabla on route MANVLLE-FR6T 9 MTHS FREE RNT aq.ujol- 62«- 400ev« MDDJB-Quainy at HLLSBOROUGH- nd., Rte A 6100 Sq.Ft. Ofllce A Wirehouse. Broker HLLSBOROUGH- Rte. 206, across from Duke Est. Office Condoi, Call Broker * * HUNTERDON COUNTY Salem Square. Prime ofllce apace tor renl, 3,000 to 16,000 iq.tt. Will finish to suit Advert/se in (no Classified! MANVLLE 1000 sq.fl. Prof/Bus. Super location. 1st floor attractive, comforiibli. Main St. corntr. Flrit vacancy n 28 we. Muit seel T avallabla. CaH for nto MOUNTANSDE- 1 Exec. Offloa) newly decorated, let r. naar M. 22. Ample parking. 6300/mo. total. No extra charger OLD BRDOE- Prof. BMdg aq.ft. Rt. 34 Oakdala Flan. Can BOS* t Of PtNLUPSSUM-33 Sltgreavaa St. Office/ Store apace approx, BOO aq.ft. 6475/mo. nd. heat «HW; 11/2 mot. tec OR PLANFELD- Historic District. Approx, 1000 sq.ft. CAC, bath 4 1 half, full Kltchan, off street parking, 6798 ma. Call RARTAN BOROUGH 3 roomi. Close to 202 A Somerville Circle WHM RARTAN/SOMERVLLE Prof. ofach room suite Utlls, ncl RARTAN- Niw Office Bldg iq.fi. 614.S0 aq.ft. 34 yr. kiaaa avail. Can-Mar Realty READNGTONTWP Lease w/optlon to buy. $1200/mo. Graal location on Rt. 22 East. 2.6 acres, 1000 sq.ft. building. Century 21 Chippendale Realty nc. 90» BO PLANFELD SO FT. $1100 /mo. Prof office space, prkg avail, Mortttl Realty SOMERVLLE/ HLLSBOROUGH AREA 1000-JOOO..JOOO... 10,000...Up to 20,000 Sq.Ft. Prime office spsce and quality tpace deal for contumer business svc. Tike llflli or it much at you want. Easy expansion lor growth. Just off Rt Wi hive best lease terms & pricing around. Asking only 66/PSF (willing to nag). Before you lease apace anywhere else, check us out. Ask for Sherry, Ext 240. CENTURY 11 Wardens Green REALTORS l SOMERVLLE/ Miln Street. 450 iq. ft. Exc. location, parking, CH SOMERVLLE- 1 blk. from Courthouti, 1 2 rmi, Ste., prof. use. Offst. prkg. Owner SOMERVLLE- 65 N. Gallon Ave, lain, twit* AC inc. Parking avail now SOMERVLLE- Courthouti irsa, 5 rmi, Law- Acctnt., ttc. Lava, a ytr, Kit. Owner SOMERVLLE- Offlcs space, close to bus, dlst., 13x10, tg. base. storagt, ample parking, nol hdcp, acces. Cell m/f 10a-3p only BOMERVLL- One block from Courthouee. Award winning 6000 aq.ft. Office BWg eqit. tenanted. CaH ownar H6*7660 SOUTH PLANFELD- Otnce and/or warahouaa. 500 M. ft. 4 up. Mlnutei from 267. Conveniently (ocated^fford rent ,76M567, SUMMfT Executive office 650 SQ.FT.-220O SQ.FT. for rent n completely renovated excluelve building, canter of town with parking acroia trnt , WE8TFELD-2rm. office w/full prlv. bath. Access to all public transp. Parking. Rent nog JO963. WESTFELO- 400 aq.ft. office space. Central business district. mmac. condltion-priv. lavatory. $475/mo. (a06)m2430i WESTFELD- Rent/ leaaa 75Osq. ft. prof, office space. Prime weatfiaid location. Pleaaa CaH Buameea Propert»ea BRANCNBURQ- nduttrlal. Condoi 1500 A 3000 Sq.ft. Call Broker BRANCHBURQ- Office ft ware houie space 30O0iq.lt,, 62100/mth gross, call N BOUND BROOK- Bulldlng for rent. Meal for Ughi nduatrtal, shop, warehouse, etc.. with AC office. Call lor nfo S06 PSCATAWAY NDUSTRAL 2ONE Maionry bldg. 24x24 ft, will alter To suit. Alto additional office apace available or MDOLESEX Sq.Ft. frmitanding building. $25O0/mo t20 MDDLESEX- 6,615 Sq.ft. ndustrial ipece w/ offlci, sprlnkltfed, 16 ft. clear, price negotlible , Mon^ri PLANFELD Entwprlsa Zoni. WarehouH or light mlg., 4500 sq.ft., 12' calling, 200 amp, days/ eves. PLANFELD Fenced storige lot for rant acroia rom Plainfield Police Sta RARTAN- 41,000 Sq.Ft. ndustrial Bldg-one itory-tb & Dl, loadinghvy. power, will divide. till Broksr SOMERVLLE- Rl 206 South, at traffic light, 5250 iq. ft office, 3320 Warehouse, 1900 dick storage, 12 x 12 drive n tltctric ovsrhead door, loading dock 63850/mth, avail 4/17, Call MMJHD MOOK 1400 q, y ton comer, can bo an* TPH^PBi En^EP^^^P^fPFEfvC' Approji, 1,600 aq.fl High traffic location. Dliptay window. 61,SO/month. RAL ESTATE AOfNCV (96f)7t6-13t> BRDQEWATR 900 sq.ft. ratak CaH Robert BOS-7224SS0 OUNELLEN- Beauty Shop tor rant. cah van SCOTCH PLAKSdowntown, 1732 Eaat 2nd St.; 1200 eq.ft tna Standing Building, On alta Parking $10.00 SF NNN, Qood Retail Location, Suitable for offloa/ Warahouaa or Profee* atonal, Seymour Stain SO. BOUND BROOK 2700 aq. ft. storefront, corner store on Main SL w/2000 sq.ft. bsmnt. ator* age, off at. prkg / mon.,201' SO.B0UND BROOK 74 Main St., approx. 700 aq.ft. Ranting u a Barber Shop at' OR any other type of ouilrwu. Avail. mmed. Aeady to move n SOMFJVLLE- Main Street. 20OOsq.ft. eic. location for retail. Cell SOMERVLLE- Prime Retail Space avallabla from 550 aq.ft. to 3000 aq.ft. n the bustling Courthouse Square araa. deal (or florist, photo shop, etc. Excellent lease rates. Call SOMERSET REAL ESTATf AGENCY WESTOELD sq.ft. Modem bldg, axe vdibllity. AdMlforratail/ MANVLLE- FRST S MTHS FREE RENT iq. ft evei SOUTH PLANFtELO Offlcaa and/or warehouse, Office 400 aq. ft. up. Waronouae, light manufacturing, 500 aq. ft. A up. Mini, from 287. Conveniently located. Affordable rent , BUS/NESS OPPORTUNTES N10 Buemeeeee for Sale 9820 Franchise Opportunfttee 9630 Ltoenaaa for Sale Opportuntttts M10 CANDY VENDNG ROUTE-By Owner, little time nvestment, grut for extra ncome. $

34 * * ' 12-June 28,29,90,1995 ;r " 'A Fgrbes New9p^p6f Supplement 1 BELLE MEAD BOUND BROOK UiS'll W 21' fimfi'xitomih <h fast As a mtulvr uj jtut. in it luuummdvsunvyujfhuuunmiwn'the NCELY DECORATED $144,000 Gome see this lovely 6 bedroom home in Fox Ctiase with buck hiepl.ice newley reltnishec) haidwood floors A much inoie Ctntury 21 Wenten A Qrttn matym us the test at finding [K*>()le tk< n#m bt»w Sti ulwthvr }uu'iv sitinhihjffnrti kmiehigiw inm. COLONAUdNARM $144,000 Don't miss a chance to buy!hechj!ir>ingi bedroom 1 5 balh colonial with cozy Hvmg room fireplace lu!'floored atle partially finished base^eni & 2 car garage Ctntury 21 Wordtn A Qrttn.-[,» ;': or trying to nf&tw the btmw wt'tvftnm-n out 'if, ultl EDSON its. Wf i.t>ltu*' Mttiifithebe\* ti>)tmrfuture Discotvr The tower Of Number * EDSON > '--y. D R U M DO COME TRUE $224,000 This unusual large A bedfoom bilevel can become your dream hoi w Excellent condition, upgraded counlry kitchen, spacious LR OF) 2 lull baths fenced yard adn move in condition Ctntuiy 21 Ptrformanw Realty 908* EL 14 rooms designer master bedroom with hot lub& skylight. 3 full baths 1300 sq ft. lots ol closet space 2 leir deck A gazebo gorgeous landscaped rear yard Ctntury 21 Hrfonnmef Rtalty 908-2S Mi PSCATAWAY V ' i ih "?., ' <. t PtCTURflQUE PROPERTY $264,900 w/small pond, gazebo Colonial w/ marble toyer. hdwd Mrs. skylights tin basement $169,900 WHY BUY OLD? LOOK AT THS! New 7 room Colonial Unbelievable but TRUE' Pick your colors in this* BRColomalw/lullbsmtigarage Located on very quiet it rert, mceneighborhoodagood location Calltor details.» *' Ctntury 21 Our Town Raaltor Century 21 Ed Nugent nc., RoKort SOMERSET FRANKUNTWP. GLLETTE NEW PROVDENCE "mtm ^,ii,^l.-. v --, AL01M0f<ri0MlHl '.triti.-ilvjr cpr, KlfJ $173,000 ipl newi'duiriaif *('AC t-il y;*fd.ihllr..? t.^ha'; Century 21 Our Town Rtaltor MOTHER DAUGHTER $349,500 fiillfiinvtifd^.ilk out h.i'jt-'rnent,-inci skylh second floor this < n i,irnlorj r.mch plenty of house tor he money five l.ifdiiinrn'. loiji tulrv, dkk fiii-pjik*,ind? r:ai yaiags 'tuwcti'i 1 "! ; Wi t';nns..t)iist"i m,ijor tughways Century 21 New Beginnings Realty te. n EASY PAYMENTS $239,990 Use the income from the tidy second "oor.ipiirtme"! to ease youi tirunculs buiden and eijoy the spanous lirbl floor uinl leaiufnig i'/j btdiloms eal in kitrfii-ri ;md duung ruoin Sepuriile utililies Omit aiis i ' Century 21 New Beginnings Realty *2000 (. *-<* NDEPEND ^LY OWNED A WOPEfUTeDi

35 "Can $ a great look and a great price in July?" a! Glamour Shots )cs motet GLAMOUR ( ) $1176 complete Session* Additional $5 offmon.-rhurs. Complete Session Cmwlti(llimnmr\kls mini; tijimil (fail jur mill V/"7i ihitrsrfii] Miiv l\nn\iin\i

36 2 Miscellaneous stuff Weekend Plus, June 2840 **MMimHtMtMttM*M****ffttMMt*t**t«***tM*tMt»M«*tlt*mttM»l*MtfMf«*i The 'Duh' Files Real life stories from the police files 0/ forte* Newspaper* t A man became irate when he walked into the Division of Motor Vehicles office on Hadley Road and was told his paperwork couldn't be processed because the office was about to close. Police said that as the man left the building, he kicked the right front glass door, breaking the hinge and knocking the door off the hinge. A 33-year-old Middlesex man went to the Division of Motor Vehicles office in Middlesex Mall to renew the registration on his 1983 Toyota. When he left 21/2 hours later, he found the car had been stolen from the parking lot. The discovery of an unusual looking plastic bag in a ladies restroom caused the evacuation of an insurance company and the summoning of the state bomb squad to investigate. A female employee discovered a metal box in a plastic bag sitting on the toilet seat in one of the restroom stalls. Police were called, the building was evacuated and the state police bomb squad was notified X-rays taken by the squad revealed the "bomb" was only a sanitary napkin box that had come off the stall wall. A man lay down and fell asleep in the middle of an Edison street one evening. The 30-year-old man was charged with disorderly conduct and resisting arrest after being awakened by an Edison police officer. When awakened, the man walked away from police, who ordered him to stop. Police said the man became violent and swung his arms at the officer. The man was taken to the police station, where officers said he frequently apologized and dozed off. PRNCETON tjllpoqt ALSO SERVNG JFK ARPORT FOR '29 DON'T GO T ALONE Six holldayi they should ntroduce right iwiy 1. Big Snowy Monday 2. Weekend Extension Friday 3. Mental Health Day 4. Stay in Bed Diy 5. Bad Hair Day 6. Just Because Our Employen Love Ui Day Who we are and what we are Weekend Plus is a lasting monument to the ingenuity of its creators and is published by Forbes Newspapers, A Division of Forbes nc., Forbes nc. 1995, and appears in the Hills- Bedminster Press, Somerset Messenger-Gazette, Franklin Focus, Bound Brook Chronicle, Middlesex-Dunellen Chronicle, Metuchen-Edison Review, Piscataway Review, South Plainfield Reporter, Highland Park Herald, Warren-Watchung Journal, Green Brook-North Plainfield Journal, Westfield Record, Scotch Plains-Fanwood Press and Cranford Chronicle. Andrew McEwen is the chief caretaker of the monument and you can contribute to his time capsule by calling (908) All press releases, announcements, letters and artifacts can be sent to Weekend Plus, P.O. Box 699, Somerville, N. J or faxed to (908) Weekend Plus WEEKLY C105SW0RD " Revolutionary Thoughts By Gerry Frcy ACROSS 1 Agreement S Lanoed 10 Prlma donna MPtki S Saint Thtresi'i tow Roman wd 20 Suit* 21 Mil 22 Sleevelet* garments 23 Setathulrplant Tuesday, July 4 Gates Open 11:30 am First Race 1:10 pm Party Dolls Band-12 noon4 pm Free pony rides Clowns & face painters Celebrity impersonators Eating contests (adults) Carnival games Antique car display Special concession items General Admission * $2.00 Children 12 & under admitted FREE MUDOttUNEH Mttt Norn N. Nltt 201-THEBGM 2SFemtJM 27 ReprtttntatJvH 29 Cotoflfe'numb* 33 Moisten me* MPajnd* ttupreceder 47 H S ii ar UTheonestyedout MTVchtme) 40 Owl can 4Uormtnt 42 Junt iwtfe silt 44 CoMtrudJonrnKhlnn 46 Pop* crown 47 Degrade SON* S 331/3 fpm records 54 ftftfl/utianvyiofcmtr 57$togerCampbel SlOnthtihtHwidsidt 59 Form* Sec. of Stale 60 Prefc meaning eir 61 Care tor 62 Aflirmatrve voter* 63 Treat wfch contempt DOWN 1 Bacnekw'apartments 2 land measure 3fttvofutfontrybiftfis/r«4 Vietnamese New Year 5 Fast moving vnlef fuctlracki 7 Fonn«r Pope name 6 Bidding wing 9 RwolutlorwyWvOtg, 10 Strip 11 Reildwitsiufnx 12Nothortz. 13 Greek God of War 19 Etch and all 21 Poker stake 24 Picnic posit 25 Jiggers 26 Batters' dreams 27 Electrical resistance measure 26 Actress Grata 29 Comb part 30 Vemont patriot 31 Rub out 32 NBA Hall olfamers Archibald and Thur mond 34 Hunting footwear 37 Oaf O 1WS All riffcuturned GKH Ajioclalti P.O. Boi 461, ScbcoKUdy, NY l»0 l TM i) 38 nip 40 Book of the BWe 41 Cafeteria need 43 Entangled 44 Apple drinks 46 Floor coverer 47 Med school subject 48 Hay unit 49 Perfect score:2wds 50 Piter 52 Lima's country 53 Elitist 55 Celtics league 56 Fodder 57 Solid, liquid or 6EE ANSWERS ON PAGE 10 Quotable Quote // WB were to promis nothing better than revolution, they would scrsich Mr heads and say: 7s // not better to have gouiiih T Khwsbcev

37 Weeked Plus, June ,000 WORDS Contents Miscellaneous Confidential «* Cover story 4,5 The First Presbyterian Church n Roseile was the first church in the world to be lighted by Thomas Edison's ncandescent llghtbulbs. The fixtures are still in use. Flicks Theatrics «««* i Fourth Festivities..8 Music 9 What to do., Gardening 18 Dining out 19 ntroductions 23 Cover photo: The search for local history took Weekend Plus to this Mcnlo Park fountain. RANDALL MLLEK Wt- LKEND PLUS A brand new key H Made some friends from the Metuchen Edison area last weekend while strolling the Seaside Heights boardwalk. Sat on a bench for a while reviewing a notebook, fodder for this week's paper. Decided to head home. After a few hours of watching droves of adolecents with metal-studded body parts meander, joam, and ramble over the boards, the sanctity of a quiet sidewalk was appealing. At the end of the ramp leading to Ocean Avenue a group of welldressed African-American teens surrounded a four-door Hyundai. Walked over to see what all the comotion was about, then figured it would be better to just drift by and give it a cursory look. A tall, lanky boy was getting himself all in a sweat trying to fish open the door lock with a mangled coat hanger. "Are you any good at this?" he asked, realizing he was being watched. Laughed inside, then out loud. "You just happened to stumble upon the biggest moron who has been locked out of every make and model car ever produced in the United States or Europe. Got any tools? 11 Felt like Clark Kent dashing into a phone booth. He produced a pair of pliers - just right to fashion the perfect loop tofit this lock button. "t's not my car, it's hers," he said, pointing to a young girl wearing a large gold "lisa" charm. "f you get this open, it might keep my father from killing me," lisa said, reluctant to ask pops to drive an hour with the spare key. We talked while we worked at getting the door open. They were from the Edison area. We know a lot of the same places. The pliers worked well. A wide loop here... taper it off there. Two of the teens pulled slightly on the door frame. The seatbelt got in the way for a second, but a bend in the hanger did the trick, A few tries later... kajunk... the door flew open among cheers and accolades. "You the man." " gotta buy you a slice a pizza" "What did you say your name was?" Got a hug from lisa and a high five from her boyfriend Had' to Best feet in the house for the Tour of Somerville bike races. jump to catch it. Declined a few more pizza offers and headed north to face this week's deadline. Laughed while passing a phone booth on the way to the car, thinking Didn't even have to change into Die blue tights far that one. The rat race t was a sunny spring day and Weekend CbjtfkfentidJ found Ourselves in New York, strolling down Broadway and in no hurry to return to the New Jersey suburb we call home. Suddenly, a ratlier obese man walking ahead of us let out a yelp, jumped in the air, and scurried toward the curb. When another man did the same, we looked down to see what was causing the commotion. Running toward us was a cute squirrel. Hey, wait a minute! t doesn't ' have'u Uiill'Yikcs! tt's a giant rat! SHARON WLSON/WEEKEND PLUS We jumped out of its path and watched as it raced up the block. When it got to the corner, it continued into traffic, narrowly missing being squashed by passing taxis. As it disappeared into the distance, an old man standing nearby remarkcd,"why bother going to Aqueduct? 'll just bet on that rat." When we returned home later that day, the squirrels in the park just didn't look so cute anymore.

38 4 COV T StOty Weekend Phis, June t j» MMOHH.HHM M.MtMttMMt ««" History hides in hollows BVDWRYGWEBVEMflCT SpecialtoWeekend Plus once asked a history teacher why we had to learn about people we would never know and places we would never go. What did history do for us anyway? He looked up from his grade book, reading glasses teetering on the end of his nose, and smiled wrly. "'ll bet if you walked around your neighborhood tonight, you wouldn't know where half the things you saw came from," he responded, " teach you the things you're expected to know. The rest expect you to find out for yourself." ' Although it's been more than a few years since that day, finally decided to take that walk around my neighborhood. What did learn? My neighborhood is pretty boring. So decided to expand my search, most conveniently, to the three counties Weekend Plus covers. f stones could speak At first glimpse, the concrete slabs resting in obscurity on Mountainview Road in Warren wouldn't seem much different from any other chunks of discarded building material. What sets this concrete apart is that it once supported a watch tower used during World War to spot potential enemy planes flying over the Eastern Seaboard. "t was wartime and it was our civic responsibility" remembers Ted Christiansen, one of the many Warren residents who volunteered to occupy the tower between 1941 and " was an air-raid warden at the time, 23 years old when the war started went to the tower two times a week until started working nights." The procedure seemed pretty simple for volunteers who spotted what they thought to be enemy planes. "You picked up the phone and called if you saw a plane" he said. The tower was about 20 feet high, supporting a 10-foot by 10- foot room with windows and a catwalk around the outside. "Two people manned the tower at a time," Mr. Christiansen said. "My wife Eva was in the tower with me. That tower had to be manned 24 hours a day," While the remnants of the tower don't belong to anyone specifically, Jim Higgins currently owns the property on which the tower once stood. "You wouldn't think this was a high enough place," said Mr. Higgins. "But the spot on the property on which the tower was located would have provided a pretty panoramic view." r While* therq.is.no lanilmarvt/j recognize what occurred near his nome, more than a few people remember the role the United States Defense Council played during the war in preparing the public for a fate they believed could be the same as that suffered by England Ethel Ortman, a resident of Warren since 1941, vaguely remembers the nights she and her husband Everett spotted planes for the Defense Council. The couple volunteered their time "as watchers one or two nights a week from midnight to 2 a.m." The Ortmans and many of their fellow residents took a special course to learn how to identify what could potentially K German bombers flying over Warren airspace. "t wasn't like it is now, when you can look up in the sky and see three planes at once," Mrs. Ortman said. "We never saw a plane fly over our area while we were on watch. f we did see a plane, we were directed to call immediately. "We used to recite the states and state capitals to keep awake during ourmlhilv-shu's'aid. 1 ' ' ' ' Fountain of truth Years before Warren residents were volunteering to protect their neighborhood from the threat of German bombers, the United States had another severe problem to overcome - this one domestic. Hidden among the foliage and natural splendor of Roosevelt Park in the Menlo Park section of Edison lies a remnant of the Great Depression of the 1930s. Though you might not be able to tell simply by looking, this dried-up fountain symbolizes the federal government's attempt at the time to spark the local economy, Mctuchcn clay sculptor Waylande Gregory's fountain may be devoid of water today, but it remains in the park as a image of President Franklin D. Roosevelt's New Deal in Middlesex County. An endowment from the Works Progress Administration (WPA). paved the way for Mr. Gregory to make use of his creative abilities, despite a nosediving economy at the time, according to Ralph Albanir, director of the Middlesex. County Parks and Recreation Department and'ari Admirer ofmf. Gregory's work. The purpose of the WPA was to help inspire artists - and with them the economy - by providing the necessary funding to see projects through to completion. "These grants were given to ark ists as an opportunity for them to work," Mr. Albanir said of the sculptor's project Mr. Gregory enlisted the help of 10 other local artists and referred to his creation as "a symbol of man overcoming the forces of evil through knowledge." The central shaft of the fountain is 15 feet tall and stands in a circular pool 40 feet in diameter. The shaft, composed of cast concrete, is 10 feet thick. Six shafts of concrete jut from the central shaft, connecting the center to six groups of ceramic sculpture, each intended to represent the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse- as well as greed and materialism, according to Mr. Albanir. Although Mr. Albanir speaks in high praise of the work, he is quick to add that the fountain is in need of restoration, lie is hoping to piombu* «wareni!sstil! the T6.un- 1 RANDALL MULEVWEEKENO PLUS Tht Dalawara-Rarltan Canal. tain and spark funding to have the work restored and more widely recognized He hopes, someday, the historic fountain will again attract the community and not just the birds in Roosevelt Park. Light's earfy dawn Thinking was on to something while in Menlo Park, headed down Route 1 a few miles to the fringes of my neighborhood. The date was Jan. 19,1883. A simple flip of the switch and Thomas Edison again made history. At a site a few miles from where he had, years before, invented one of the most widely used devices in the history of humans, he made the village of Roselle thefirstin the world to be lighted by his incandescent light bulb. Years of planning and selling brought Mr. Edison's marketing scheme to (hi ition that day. This highlight in hi illustrious career was more than simply unveiling yet another invention. t was the beginning of his campaign to promote electric light Lighting Roselle "was Edison's M) W

39 Weekend Plus, June Cover story 5 HM»M»MtMMM«tM«*Mtlt*l»M» UllMllMMMMHMH near home (Continued from page 4) way of using his invention to make money" according to Bill Frolich, president of the Roselle Historical Society. "He was as much a businessman as an inventor Edison wanted to see if he could light a town." He and his wife Ruth worked to promote Roselle's niche in history in 1983, the 100th anniversary or Mr. Edison's success. Lighting an entire town from a single generator ensured the success of the light bulb as a consumer product Mr. Edison had something to share with his community, but no outlet for his new device at the time. He was able to light his Mcnlo Park laboratory as early as 1879, the year he invented the incandescent lamp, but he knew he would never succeed if he was his best and only customer. By 1883, he solicited Roselle (then a village, now a borough) as his first customer. The word "customer" may not be the most appropriate way to describe his relationship with the municipality. He actually oltcrcd to pay Roselle's government a $1 fee cacli year he was allowed to bring electric light to its citizens. "Anyone interested in having electricity in their home could have it for free at the time," Mr Frolich said. Mr. Edison's most significant reason for choosing Roselle was the village's lack of gas lines, which made the area an excellent choice when it came to the introduction of electric wires. "He didn't want to mix gas and electricity," said Mr. Frolich. Along with the wiring came a steam-driven generator Mr Edison built at his own expense and had installed at Locust Street and The beneficiaries of the Jan. 19 miracle were a general store, the railroad station, about 40 residences and 150 street lights, according to a pamphlet the historical society published to accompany the centennial. As if Mr Edison hadn't had his Edison's electrolier n better days before the fire. hand in enough firsts, he saw to it that Roselle had the first church illuminated by artificial light The First Presbyterian Church of Roselle, still located at Chestnut Street and West First Avenue, was the first church lighted with an incandescent bulb. The church was the proud recipient of a 30- bulb "electrolier" in 1883; the light fixture survives despite a December 1949 fire that reduced the fixture to a twisted hunk of iron and wire. The "electrolier" has since been restored and now hangs in the passageway between the original church and a newer building erected in Time stream Feeling somewhat like H.G. Wells in his Time Machine, turned my Volkswagen around and headed back toward Somerset County to check out another historical village 1 had heard about. At this stage in history, it's much easier to remember East Millstone as a quaint village rather than the major commercial artery it once was. The serenity of the plaid stretch of canal and the abandoned playground at the Delaware and Raritan Canal State Park betray the area's history of economic vitality. By its very presence, the park has replaced a major symbol of East Millstone's growth. The area the park occupies was once a turning basin for barges and ships conducting business along the canal from the Lehigh Valley of Pennsylvania to New York state. Merchants used the canal to ship coal as long ago as prosperity with it. '"Die Delaware and Raritan Canal took a while to get off the ground financially, but it became one of the busiest canals in the country," according to Dorothy Stratford, corresponding secretary of the Somerset County Historical Society and a member of the Genealogical Society of New Jersey. "The barges which ran down the canal from Pennsylvania were the forerunners to today's trucking routes." The canal was dug by hand despite a cholera epidemic which claimed the lives of many rish immigrant workers. Days of future past As wound up my tour of lesserknown historic sites, decided to delve even further into the nation's past, and find out what could about Somerset County's role in the Revolutionary War. n speaking with Bill Frolich, came across several articles about a stalled "first West Point" located for a brief period in hilly Pluckemin. The battles of the Revolutionary War seem about as far away in time and space to me as the ancient Romans, but 1 was curious to know what other people remember about this original officer training ground. f you look closely enough as you travel along Washington Valley Road in Pluckemin, you may catch a glimpse of one of the most important camps of Gen. George ^ ^ ^BobMetl is achi]dof H resm; ntof the area and a member as a separate entity from Millstone Borough during the 1830s, many of the houses still inhabited today were built in the 1840s and 1850s. "A lot of houses in the area fall into the category of 19th-century vernacular housing," Mr. Mettler said. "They are referred to as Vernacular" because their architecture remained unique to the area. These houses were for the people who worked in and around East Millstone at a time when the area thrived on the commerce passing through along the canal. "A railroad also ran through the area beginning in the 1850s. All of this helped lead to the growth of a town cast of the river. t's a nice example of a town that grew up around a canal," Although a comparison with Egypt and the Nile River is a bit ambitious, the canal did bring an influx of population and relative The Delaware and Raritan Canal took a wme to get off the ground financially, but it became one of the Washington's Continental Army. The field doesn't look like much today, it's covered by a housing development and the threat of a strip mall is imminent Regardless of its present appearance, this patch of land now owned by The Hills Development Co. was once the site of what some historians refer to as Artillery Park. Although America was still far from victory by the end of 1777, the Continental Army spent the winter months finding new ways to be revolutionary. Gen. Henry Knox started the officer training program after the battles at Trenton and Princeton in 1777, but before the Battle of Monmouth in "During the Revolutionary War, it was difficult to do much in the winter, so there wasn't much full- RANDAi MLLER/WEEKEND PLUS Waylande Gregory's legacy. scale fighting," said Mr. Frolich, who has an extensive collection of clippings on Gen. Knox's officer training academy. There also was an archaeological dig at Artillery Park in 1975 to find any remaining artifacts before the land was sold. "They knew the land wouldn't be [in the] public domain much longer," said Dorothy Stratford. According to Dutzie Robbie, a Bedrninster historian, the land's owners "have kept it low-key so people won't go tramping around up there." Mrs. Robbie and other local historians have chosen to preserve the developer's well-kept secret by pushing for recognition on the National Register of Historic Places and the state register, rather than monuments on the site of Artillery Park. The academy's central building was designed to set it apart from the surrounding barracks. Sketches of the grounds and buildings show the officer's building was decorated with a large main classroom, plaster walls, arched ceilings and a cupola Due to the transient nature of the nation's first army, the academy was able to offer classes in mathematics, science, field strategy and artillery to the migrating officer corps only for about six months. After the officers cf*., the academy was converted into a hospital, which occupied the site until the end of the war. The United States Military Academy was not established at West Point, N.Y., until Did you know Omm clubhouse building in flosetit wot o famtoum befart the RewAut\<marit Wart The building U about 250 yean old but "they're not sure whether to preserve it or demolish ic according to Rosette hiftona* Bill Frolich. 0...ArabellaGnfllthBarlow was something of a Florence Nightingale during the Civil War? Mrs. Barlow was bom in Somerset County and served as & nurse at the battle of Gettysburg, where her husband, Gen. Francis Chan* ning Barlow, was injured Mrs. Barlow died of typhoid fever in 1864 in Washington D,C Her remains are interred in a cemetery on South Bridge Street in Somerville. (21.Mew Jersey vm a slave state be/ore the Civil War? f you want proof, check out the cemetery on Copperthwaite Road in Bedminster, Dutzie Bobbie, a Bedminster historian, said the cemetery has the graves of nearly 25 victims of the slave trade seuerai Japanese exchange students studied at Rutgers University ctfter the Civil War? They were at Rutgers in the 1870s at a time when Japan was slowly opening its doors to Western culture, accordingtomark Nonesteid, outreach coordinator of the Cornelius Low House/Middlesex County Museum in Piscataway. The students were stricken with tuberculosis while studying how to bring their homeland into the ndustrial Revolution. American to vote in a US. election under the 15th Amendment to the Constitution was buried in Perth Amboy? Thomas Petterson, thought to have worked as a janitor in a Perth Amboy school exercised his newfound rights in local elections in Vision of the future At the end of my journey through time, space, and several people's back yards, a very simple conclusion occurred to me: My neighborhood had seen a lot of great things (even before came along). With this humbling realization, don't think 'll ever drive past a field, bike over a bridge, or walk through an old town again without wondering what can learn from each place.

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LUCCA'S Espresso Car \!ai.i< \L ' -V ' ' " * % - Cappuccino Lattes Espresso Gourmet Coffee Over 80 Specialty & Decaf Beans & Teas Pastries Fancy Desserts Breads Frozen tnl ian Desserts 4 'LTE 1 'LUNCH Gelato (talian ce Cream) ced Mochaccino & Other Refreshing ced Drinks Now Available 41 Main Street, Hetuchen /< Elm Street, Wcstfleld V/ood Recycling 100% ORGANC MU $ 19.95/YD ' flax (10 yd. minimum) FREE DELVERY WTHN 25 MLES Contt Se«Mulch Made! Hours of Operation 8-5 Mon Fri TC TE DARK, RCH ' TRPLE GROUND DEBRS' LAB TESTED PHONE (908) Polhemus Lane, Bridgewater, NJ T After «l the atocel sodalm, you mitf* expect Queen Merit* to i» mow than e French version of an Alexandra Dumai ttory that $m on wey, wsy too hx^ and t deprasshj in the final anatyite. Surprise! Thafi what K b> Vften a movie etarti «ttt thfeefti softens of smal print opiartng who's doing what to whom, youva got a problem on your hands. Then K goes on tor two noun 15 minutes and you sti dont undentand. Even those wtoo normaty love DmM Mamet mbjtt have problems wuh his flhned wslon of OfeaflM, the off-broadway play he wrote end directed a few yean ego. f s a claustrophobic, HcmdWy tatty stage play. The character! am so rritating you want to )ump up on the screen end stop both of them. Nobody nmsneo a complete senunoe untf they launched nto a flowery speech with flve-syteote words* f s el supposed to be about sexual harassment, but f s really about Mamet n love with his own words and words and words and words Mt Top ten rentals 1. Oisdoeure 2. Drop Zone 3. Legends of the Fal 4. Shawshank Redemption 5. Junior 6. The Professional 7. Forrest Gump apeecfwnb 9. Mary Shelley's Frankenstein 10. Bullets (Xw Broadway Upcoming releases: Murder in the First feat* to Wear, Souanto, Street Fl&ter, Dumb and Dumber, Uttte Women, Last Seduction, Ctibb, Mtmd Nuts, Bat Drink Man Woman. - List courtesy of Easy VWeo, Pocahontas short on Disney charm W JEFFREY COHEN the Sharks; the story points are all Weekend Plusfffrnerftfe the same. Comic relief is provided There's already been a lot of talk by a cute raccoon and humabout PocahonUs, Disney's latest mingbird, who hang out with animated gravy train. t's being Pocahontas, but don't speak, and blasted by all sides: historically in- the spoiled lapdog of the greedy accurate, too politically correct, the Gov. Raddiffe (voice of David heroine is too sexy, the songs are Ogden Stiers), who's constantly forgettable. All of these things but getting his dignity undercut - the last are beside the point. mostly by the raccoon. They're s Pocdiiontos a good movie or fine, but lack the streetwise humor not? Nobody seems to care much that has infused the last few Disabout that. The legend-of the Na- ney animated features. Where is tivc American princess, the daugh- Nathan Lane when you need him? tcr of Chief Powhatan who risked Although the songs are better her life to save Capt. John Smith, than those for The Urn King, they goes back for most of us to the don't exactly send you home tapelementary school classroom, ping your toes or heading for the There's some debate as to whether soundtrack CD. Pocahontas may that story was accurate, and Dis- be the first film where you go ney, in its longstanding policy of home humming the scenery. Alan not letting the original material get Menken (music) and Stephen in the way of a good story, is ig- Schwartz (lyrics) do their best, but noring historical fact for the sake it's hard not to imagine fondly of entertainment, You want your what the long-deceased Howard kids to know the real story, read Ashman would have done with them a book. such material as greed and racial Here we're much more con- intolerance. The movie is only 85 cerned with the romance, which minutes long, but drags, waiting probably never really happened. t for the conclusion to happen. Yes, doesn't hurt that Smith is given maybe it's a little preachy, making Mel Gibson's voice and blond good all the Native Americans noble looks Gibson himself would be and good (if a little quick to asproud of. t doesn't hurt either that sume all white men are devils) and Pocahontas (speaking voice by the Englishmen for the most part rene Bedard, singing voice by greedy and clumsy. But if my chil- Judy Kuhn) has been aged from dren learn a little from this about the 12 or 13 she really was to living with people who don't look about 20; historical accuracy here like them, is it awful that it's not would be a little icky. sophisticated and mature? Amid the concern for Earth and Pocahonfas is flawed; it looks the trees and the Native Ameri- nice, but frankly it may bore some cans and all that, what is missing younger kids. t doesn't really offer here is a strong story. Pocahontos the kind of visual sweep and jawand Smith meet, they're attracted, dropping effects of TJte Lion King they sing a couple of songs, they and Beauty and tlie Beast. At least get caught up in a wrong-side-of- it's a well-meant film about an the-traeks romance that resembles American heroine. That's not West Side Story more than any- something you would have cxthing out of history. The settlers pectcd from Disney all that long are the Jets and trie natives are ago.

41 Weekend Plus, June fjcwtflcs MMMtMHMMMMHMMMMMtmiM MMMUMMMMtlllMMMM A welcome Homecoming Shakespeare Festival drama has power, presence AffCWEL P. SGASSEffiM wife and mother, she ultimately ishness and brutality. Weekend Plus theater critic succumbs to baser instincts. Amaz- Just as memorable is Patrick t's hard to imagine that a ingly, this actress crosses these Stretch as Teddy, a man who can drama as dark and disturbing lines without histrionics or broad do M e but watch as his carefully as Harold Pinter's TheHme- strokes, relying simply on a subtle, constructed life swiftly unravels coming ever played on intelligent approach to the role. Broadway at all, let alone became a popular success, winning a 1967 Tony Award as best play. The Homecoming must have been the Oleanna of its day: a masterfully controlled, intellectually challenging drama, about which argument seems a post-attendance requirement, Pinter's often surreal, always disturbing, family drama is about an accomplished, Americanized Brit returning to visit his lowerclass family in North London. Teddy (Patrick Stretch), a success ful academic with a lovely wife, Ruth, and three young children, visits his family (after an absence of several years) only to lose his wits when confronted by his domineering father (Frederick Neumann), his simple-minded uncle (Robert Hock), and his two covetous brothers (Paul Mullins and Tom Delling). Determined to undermine Teddy's staid existence, brother Lenny sets his sights on Ruth (the splendid Laila Robins), an enigmatic figure possibly looking for a way out of her own private trap. The Homecoming is a powerful theatrical essay illustrating the near impossibility of escaping one's familial roots, and the unfortunate confines dictated by class sti"ucturt\ New Jersey Shakespeare Festival artistic director Bonnie J. Monte, who staged a memorable Electro as well as an outstanding Diary of a Scoundrel last season, has helmed this production expertly as well. n less knowing hands, Pinter's modern classic might look like an oddly salacious 'Twilight Zone" episode, twisted psychology and ominous sexuality. However, with The Homecoming, Monte continues to demonstrate her ability to combine contemporary vision with classic theatrical text. Perhaps one of the darkest parents of modern domestic drama, The Homecoming is loaded with unnerving humor, employed adroitly by Monte and her able cast, Laila Robins, so vivid in last year's Eleclra, gives another masterful performance as Ruth. An indisputably feminine character, Robins looks like a sexy spy, her high heels poking out from beneath a carefully wrapped trench coat. Though she struggles to main- tain her posture as the respectable Whether portraying a dissatisfied wife or a heartless tramp, Robins gets the moves delicatelyrightat every turn. Paul Mullins, a Festival regular, The Homecoming is a pmerful theatrical essay illustrating the near impossibility of escaping one's familial roots is at his most effective here. As Lenny, MuUins combines creepiness with slick charm. Early on, when Mullins and Robins stage a battle of wills centering around a simple glass of water, the tension between the two is tangible. The entire cast gives an equally fine performance, particularly Frederick Neumann, frighteningly convincing as the disturbed patriarch of this seedy clan. As Sam, Robert Hock is both pathetic and effectively irritating, and as the before his The Homecoming's setting, a small, dimly lit, unfinished, cavelike room, neatly realized by set designer Shelley Barclay, is well suited for the Neanderthals Pinter has created. Bruce Auerbach's lighting design skillfully enhances the play's moodiness. The relatively simple costumes, designed by Hugh Hanson, are perfectly in synch with Monte's directing. Having opened its current summer season with an admittedly lukewarm Love's Labour's Lost, Monte and her Madison crew have subsequently gotten their creative juices flowing. The Homecoming is a most welcome and challenging addition to the state's summer theater season. The Homecoming runs through My at the Borne Theatre on the campus of Drew University, 36 Madison Avenue in Madison. For tickets or other information, call the New Jersey Shakespeare Fes- punch-drunk Joey, Tom Delling believably alternates between boy- tiuai box office at (201) Tom Delling gets some moral support from Lalla Robins and Frederick Neumann n "The Homecoming." SATURDAY GREAT PROGRAM FOR NDEPENDENCE DAY WEEKEND FLEMNGTON MODFEDS plus NASCAR GAS (GREAT AMERCAN ftocks) Pfus100LAPENDURO(*iri<ioc»i Plus THE BEST FREWORKS DSPLAY Plus LTTLE RED BEER WAGON JET CAR MELTDOWN ADMSSON: ADULTS $13.00 Kids 12 & Under FREE SPEEDWAY 1 mile North of Circle on Rt. 31 (908) "AN EXUBERANT CELEBRATON!) THESE CATS CAN SNG!" Tim* Migaiine "A FEAST OF MUSC! BLSSFUL!" "AN UN QUALFED TREAT. DELC GO AN ENJOY." -Stewart Klein. Fox 5 TV riginii A«ording Aviilll)W M J VRGNA THEATRE, 245 W. 32nd St. -Tbt New Yorkti Directed by JERRY ZAKS FOR EXACT SEAT LOCATONS CALL * TODAY: (212) OUUM* nmucv. (MM) 411 JHQ Group: (111) JOM00O

42 8 Fourth Festivities tlttmmtlmtm«#m»»tmtmfmmm«mt««mm#mmmtt«l»mmmmmtt««tt#tm»mtitti Weekend Pius, June Fireworks spark sizzling summer Summer is here and what better way to celebrate than by attending one of the many ndependence Day events scheduled in the area. Gather your family and friends and head for the food, fun and fireworks. * * * * The Somerset County Park Commission has planned its biggest and most entertaining ndependence Day Family Festival ever in honor of the 25th anniversary of this popular family celebration. Held at North Branch Park on Milltown Road in Bridgewater, the Fourth of July festivities will begin at 5 p.m. and will include a variety Schools &Camps DRECTORY PNGRY DAY CAMPS The Pingry School, Martinsvillc Campus July 3-August 11 CAMP PROGRAM NCLUDES: Two Swims Per Day Wood, Model, Ceramics & Craft Shops* Computer & Game Room Activities Full Rinu Of Outdoor Activities Soccer & BaskciballClinics & Games for Boys & Girls Nursery Cimp (Apt U 1/2) Traniponwion Available Junior amp {A «41/2-61/2) Lunch ncluded for All Campers SeniorOmp {Ages 61/2-14) Academic Programs Available Grouped by Grade Tennis Camp {Ages 9-15) 9:tt A.M.-&TOP.M.-3«6Week Sessions (8:15 A.M. Drop-Orf Avulablc) FOR NFORMATON CALL W-H SPORTS CAMPSJ [he Wardlaw-Hartridge ^ Sports Camps Coed - Ages a.m. - 3:30 p.m. Fee: $60.00 for weekend July 8 & 9 Baseball or Softball July 22 & 23 Basketball or Swimming July 29 & 30 Football, Soccer or Tennis For additional information Call: Dave Curtin K6 W-H SPORTS of nationally known performers, historical displays and children's activities, plenty of food and one of New Jersey's most spectacular fireworks displays. live performances represent a range of American music styles including oldies performed by the Nitc Owls oldies and American Classic Ragtime performed by The Morgan Valley Road Band. New Jersey's own Tim Gillis Band will be followed by The Smokey Warren Band,both performing country hits, past and present. Children will be greeted by costumed cartoon characters and invited to have their faces painted, create sand sculptures, ride horses and bounce in the Moonwalk. Parents as well as children will be entertained by magic shows and a party sing-along. The origins of ndependence Day will be commemorated by the presence of a strolling Spirit of liberty, a fife and drum corps performance, and the Revolutionary War encampment of Pulaski's ndependent Legion. Newto the festival this year is a living Statue of liberty, portrayed by Jennifer Stewart. Refreshments will be sold by the Somerset County Vocational- Technical School to benefit the Twilight Program, and the festival is being cosponsored by Cellular One. Fireworks begin 9:30 p.m. n case of inclement weather, the fireworks display only will be presented July 5 or the first clear evening thereafter. All other activities will be presented rain or shine. For more information, call the Park Commission at , Ext. 221 or the Concert/Activity Hotline at Ext 351. TDD line for hearingimpaired is * Fireworks will be held at the Hillsborough High School football field, July 1, at dusk. * Fireworks will be held at the Somerset Hills Country Club in Bernardsville, July 1, approximately 9 pm * * * ndependence Day Celebration at the Burnt Hill Road School, Skillman, includingfireworks, the Blawenburg Band, food, fun and more, June 30,7 pm, lawn chairs and blankets recommended. * Fireworks to be held at Piscataway High School, at 9 p.m,, preceded at 7 p.m. by free children's FORBES FLE PHOTO Fireworks will light up the skies above central New Jersey as residents celebrate July 4. rides, an antique car show, clown and various food vendors, lawn chairs and blankets recommended, this event is sponsored by the Piscataway Recreation Department, Quick Chek, and S&S White Technologies. * * * A fireworks display will be the highlight of Cranford's annual celebration July 4, a day-long community festival which offers something for everyone. Festivities begin 8 a.m. with canoe races for all ages at the Cranford Canoe Club. The Jaycees will conduct their annual four-mile Firecracker Run 9:30 am and a one-mile Fun Run 9 am at Nomahegan Park. A bike decorating contest begins 2 p.m. at Nomahegan Park. The event includes free bike safety handouts, Games for all ages begin 2:30 pm, with ribbons being awarded. There will be food and craft vendors in the park 2-10 p.m. The fireworks begin 9:15 p.m. limited parking will be available at union County College. Rain date for fireworks will be Wednesday, July 5. # * Fireworks will be thefinaleof this year's Manville Youth Athletic League carnival July 1 at Gerber Field on Dukes Parkway. Admission to the carnival is free; proceeds from the games and food booths help support MYAL programs. * * A historical view of the Fourth of July will be presented by the Washington Campground Association 10:30 am July 4 at Washington Campground, Middlebrook Road, Bridgewater. This is the 20-acrc site shere Gen. George Washington and his troops were twice encamped during the Revolutionary War. Guest speaker will be World War pilot Robert Vaucher. The traditional reading of the Declaration of ndependence will be by Victor Rizzolo, a former judge. The opening address will be by Assemblyman Christopher "Kip" Bateman. Music will be provided by rv Fenner's Band.

43 Weekend Plus, June Music 9 MM«MfMMM«MtM*tMMtMM»M«MltM«MHM«H«MtMtfM*fttMM»flttMfM» 'Expressing* her way to platinum Mary Chapin Carpenter likes the feel of Stones in the Road SYLVfE MULWNEV Weekend Plus Writer "And 1 grew up in o town like this You knew the names of every street On t)ie surface it looked so safe But it was perilous underneath That's the place tuliere lyou.sfioued your doubls and hid your ugly scars God foihid if word got out about your house of cards -"House of Cards," Mary Chapin Carpenter Stones in the Road Mary Chapin Carpenter doesn't do things to make people happy. She does what feels right for her - and people just seem to like what she comes up with. " do kind of write songs for myself," the 37-year-old Princeton native admitted during a recent interview with Weekend Plus. She's apparently doing something right. The five-time Grammy winner made history dr ing the 37th Annual Grammy A./ords in March as the first country artist to win four consecutive Grammy Awards in the same category. Stones in the Road, her fifth album for Columbia Records, won the first ever Grammy in the newly created Best Country Album category. Sales have topped 1.5 million. For someone whose albums likely are staples in most country music collections, Carpenter said she often hears comments that her music doesn't sound that much like country. " hear that all the time," she said, particularly from people who don't care for country music, but profess to like her work. "t's all in the ears of the beholder," she said, suggesting people who brag about not liking country music haven't really heard it Part of Carpenter's appeal is that she vocalizes - sometimes in a brutally honest way - what others are thinking and feeling. She knows what she's talking about because she's been through it herself. From the loneliness experienced as a child when an older sister moved away, to feeling that "sometimes you're the windshield, sometimes you're the buy," she seems to have 1 boon through it all. But there's more to Carpenter than nu'ds the ear. "Sting writing is kind of the way expivss myself, not tin? way expose myself," she said. Not every song deals with childhood insecurities, lost love, and other trials of life. Take her sassy delivery of "Shut Up and Kiss Me," the siinc that earned her her tilth Uiiiinmy Tor Hest Female Princeton native Mary Chapin Carpenter says her platinum release, Stones n the Road isn't perfect, but it's precisely the record she wanted to make. Country Vocal Performance: "Didn't expect to be in this position, didn't expecttohave to rise above, My reputation for cynicism, 've been a jaded lady when it comes to love but Oh baby just to feel this feeling thai everything that you do gives me t's been too long since somebody whispered Shut up and kiss me" 'Song writing is kind of the way express myself, not the way expose myself Doing what makes Carpenter happy may not always be* what x?oplc might expect. During an appearance last month on The Late Show with David LeUcrman, she didn't promote a track from her latest album, but rather performed "You Can't Take /we for Granted" from her third Columbia release, SHXirijj Stmujht in the Dark - simply because she felt like it. Carpenter said she likes appearing on the z'lterman show. "There's never this expectation that vou have to do vnur latest sin- gle," she explained. n fact, Letterman liked one song so much that she performed it twice. "J see them walking hand in hand and my eyes just want to linger On those golden wedding bands wrapped around their fingers By the time turn away1 feel it once again 'm back in this familiar place, outside looking in." -"Outside Looking n" These days, listening to Stones in the Road, Carpenter said she finds things she might like to change about it if given the opportunity. Though not perfect according to her standards, it may be her best work yet. "t's probably the album 'm most proud of," she said. "t's exactly the record 1 wanted to make. t feels so right," So what music docs she listen when home in Washington D.C.? t goes in phases. Lately she's been listening to the soundtrack to Little Women, and Tom Potty's new album, Wil((/oux j rc. " like everything," she said. Mary Chapin Carpenter will appear July 7 at the Garden State Arts (Yntrr, llulmdel. Call 442- Mill) for ticket information. ' FLAGS f] SCUBA DECORAtlVE FLAGS FOR ALL SEASONS FREE CATALOGl 1-S0O-W7-FLAC You Satin &. Uce BRAS Nunlnj Kraf Teddys 1 Stocking! * Panto Gowni Complete Lingerie N< 'Penonal Attention ' Expert fitting 315 Main Street Bedminster <90«) vvfours, 10-5:30 M till 6 Sit 10-5 jclassss start at itht following.locations: { HighlindPafkYMHA J Mon.lWtd.Evtning June 2t Metuchen-EdlsonYMCA Wed. Evening JulyS WestfieldYMCA Mon. Wed. Evening July 12 -Scotch Plains YHCA Tues.&Thurs. Evening August 3 -Middlesex County College Tues. Evening 1 July Lafayette Ave. (in front ol Menlo Mall) Edison "EVERYTHNG A MUSCAL' COMEDY SHOULD BE." -MMWYftRMK All 5M \G All DA\C \6! All G f R S W Great scats available! CALL NOW!. Call dbtorjt (212) Outside Metro NY (800) SHUBERT THtATRE 225 West 44th Street V

44 10 W90KMH PHS June 28-30,1995 What To Do Ktu Stuff /n Concert 16 Planetarium! Send information to: HWToDo Weekend Bus P.O. Box Veterans Memorial Drive East Somerville. NJ Our fax is (908) tfe want to know: [xjwho [xjwhat [xjwhere g]when plow much (xjphone number TCP 1C CDS 2* Tstes nofn tho Punchbowl (Primus) 3.100% Fun (Matthew Sweet} 4. ftor{bkw Traveler) 6. (JWaMteTabto and Drwro- /ntf (Dm Matthm Band) 7.*tro4mp.2000 (White Zombie) fcptfse (Pink Floyd) 9. Lft (to Rembrandt!) 10. History (Michael Jadoon) -Satoi floret courtesy CR055W0RD AN5WERS FROM PAGE 2 p A C A C H 0 R A Happenings BASEBALL CARD, COMC WOK AND COUKTBU SHOW U.S. 1 Flea Market Route 1, New Brunswick (908) Exactly what tt says, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Juty 8. Free admission. COACHMAN STAMP AND PAPER COLLECTBLE SHOW Coachman nn Garden State Parkway Exit 136, Cranford (908) Monthly show and sale for collectors, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Juty 9. Free admission, FAMLY DAY Second Street Youth Center, 935 South Second St. Plainfield (908) , Ext. 219 ncluding live blues music, 3*8 p.m. July 8. Free admission. U0N5EXPO Watchung Hills Regional High School, 108 Stirling Rd., Warren (908) , Family fair in the Somerset County township, to July 1. Admission $1, children under 10 free; call for each day's hours. PAPER COLLECTBLES OPEN HOUSE AND SALE Aallstamps 38 North Main St., MilRown (908) For stamp, postcard, and sports card collectors, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Jury 2, Free admission. CHARLOTTE'S WEB 11 a.m., 1 p.m. June 30, July 1; Bucks County Playhouse, New Hope, Pa. (215) The E.B. White story brought to the stage. Admission $5. ON SAFAR WTH ANNE 11 a.m., 1:30 p,m. July 6 Morris Museum, 6 Normandy Heights Rd., Morrtstown (201) Not the comic strip or Broadway-musical Annie, but Annie & The Natural Wonder Band. Admission (6.25, discounts available. YOU'RE A GOOD MAN, CHARUE BROWN 11 a.m., 1p.m. July 7, 8; Bucks County Playhouse New Hope, Pa. (215) Musical whose characters come to life from the Peanuts cormc strip. Admission $5. Stage NOW PLAYNG BCKFORD THEATRE Morris Muteum 6 Normandy Heights Rd. Morristown (201) 538-B0G9 Love Lollers suaiflhl from the heart. Juno 29- July 23, Admission $17,50. DRUNDAOE PARK PLAYHOUSE CarrtillRd,. Randolph {201) Tricia Slafta will provide the vocals and Richard Reiter will swing n with some cool saxophone work Sunday, July 2 at an outdoor concert n Piscataway. For more nformation, see Concerts. ttve Roaring 20s. To Jury 8. Admission $12. BUCKS COUNTY PLAYHOUSE 70 South Main S New Hope, Pa. (215) Man of La Maneto, or Don Quixote n musical form, To July 9. Admission $20-$17, discounts available. MARROTT HOTEL Route 1, Plalnsboro (609) Murder mystery dinner theater with audience participation, 7:30 p.m. July 1, 7. Admission $ MURDER MYSTERY DNNER CRUSE (609) Leaving from Atlantic Highlands, 6:30 p.m. Sunday to Aug. 27. Admission $ N J. SHAKESPEARE FESTVAL Bowne Theatre, Drew University, Route 124, Madison (201) The Homecoming, Harold Pinter drama of an American couple returning to England. To July 1. Admission $30-$16, discounts available. OFFBROADSTREET THEATRE 5 South Greenwood Ave. Mopewell (609) Tapes(/y. revue of Carole King songs, To July 22. Admission $19 Saturday, $17.50 Friday and Sunday. PAPER Mia PLAYHOUSE Brooksldo Dr., Millbum (201) The Secraf Garden, stage version ol tho novel by Frances Hodgson Burnett (on which the moue was based), "to July 23. Admission $44- $29, discounts available. PLAYSNTHEPARK Hoosuveit Piirk (908) nto the Woods, Stephen Sondheim musical with Cinderella, little Red Riding Hood, and other fairy-tale favorites. To Juty 1. Adults $3, children 12 and under free. RAMADANN Raritan Center, Edison (609) Murder mystery dinner theater with audience participation. 7:30 p.m, June 30, July 8. Admission $ SUMMERFUN THEATER Weiss Arts Center, Montclair Kimberley Academy (201) The No-FrtJs Revue, sketches created by Martin Chamln. To July 1. Admission $22* $10. VLLAGERS THEATRE 475 DeMott Lane, Somerset (908) , the story of Amortcan ndependence in musical form. To July 2, Admission $17 Saturday, $15 Friday and Sunday. COMNG UP HUNTERDON HLLS PLAYHOUSE Routo 173, Hampton (800) Music, Music, Mus/c: The Ragi/me Days in revue. July 6-Sept 9. Group rates available; coll for prices. MURDER MYSTERY DNNER TRAN (609) Leavinp, from the Lambertville rnllroad station, 4:30 and 7:45 p.m. July 8. Admission $ NJ. SHAKESPEARE FESTVAL tiuwnu ThiuitiL 1. Drew University, Route 124, Madison (201) Jutlus Caesar, tragedy that afflicts Brutus and often as well. July Admission $30-$16, discounts available. PREMER THEATRE COMPANY Henderson Theatre Route 520, Uncraft (908) FWdfer on the Root, the long-running musical of life n the shtrt. Jury Admission $18, discounts available. SUMMERFUN THEATRE Weiss Arts Center, Montclair Kimberley Academy (201) Beau Jest, or goy-meets-glti, goy-loses-giri. Jury 4-8. Admission $22-$10. WAYSDE COMEDY PLAYERS Edison Valley Playhouse 2196 Oak Tree Rd., Edison (908) fhe Sunsnlne Boys, Nell Simon comedy about two vaudeville stars back together again. July Adults $10, senior citizens and students $8. n Concert AN AMERCAN SALUTE 8:30 p.m. Sunday, July 2 Richardson Auditorium, Princeton University (609) "A Celebration of Amorican Music" with the Princoton Chambor Symphony, narrnted by John Chancellor (ox-nqc News). Adults $25..children \2 and under $J,Q.

45 The Fourth of July this page have joined together with wn "Stars & Stripes" in the following page. your GARWOOD AUTO PARTS 570 South Ave. Garwood, NJ (MttfttON TftE URVCt Martlnsvllle, NJ (908) "QuaHtyServiceFortSYearsr < ' HARPAUCE 106 South Main St. Manvllle, NJ (908) Bound Brook, NJ (908) " %,* HUJiOROUOH FOOOTOWM 649 Routt 206 Bilk Mud, NJ (908) LABONBONNERE BAKE SHOPPE 2060 State Highway 27 Edison, NJ SERVCES 672 Rt. 202/206 N. Brldgewater, NJ (906) njiimiittt (908) PSCATAWAYXXON mmiu RARTAN SAVNGS BANK 9 West Som»r»t St. #H)7M6eO RESTAS MOBL Corner of Amwal Road Lane STARR RADATOR SERVCE 700 Hamilton Blvd. B South Plalnfleld (908) "24 Years, Same Location" SUMMT FEDERAL 205 North Washington Ave. Dunellen, NJ (908) TARANTNO SHOE REPAR 26 Division St. Somerville, NJ (908) "Also Repair Luggage & Ladies Bags" VALCHECK BUS COMPANY FRANK VALCHECK 535 Amwell Road Neshanlc, NJ 0853 (908) WALTERS HARDWARE 14 East Main Street Bound Brook, NJ (908) "Close Out-50% OFF-B. Moore, Dutch Boy and Pittsburgh Pheonseal, 6 coiors, auto accessories" Route 206 South Hilleborough, NJ (906) / JOES UNSEX & BARBER SHOP 730 Clinton Ave. South Plalnfleld, NJ! < (908) KEMPER PONTAC/CADLLAC 300 Flnderne Avo. Brldgewater, N J (908) "Sales And Seuice Since 1941" ^Beaf the beat fwv» your Mr Coining SCOTTS FLORST SENA REALTY 370 East Main Si Somerville, NJ Checked Now'' \om\ Needs'* (908) "The True Professionals" SHOPPERS DSCOUNT LQUOR 333 South Avenue East Westfleld,NJ (908) display nyour window «««-»» WELSH'S JEEP EAGLE 36 Dumont Rd. Far Hills, NJ (908) WESTFELD PPE SHOP 214 East Broad Street Westfleld, N J (908) WNDSOR AUTO GLASS & WHEEL ALGNMENT 444 South Ave. East Westfleld,NJ (908)

46 ''' - '. ' :.">'. \ ' ';+- Fly the Flag Foi The public spirited businesses listed 01 Forbes Newspapers to provide you with your c 2 A-Z TRAVEL 137 Elmtr Street Westfleld, NJ (908) A.G. EDWARDS & SONS, NC. Bill Styker Nelson's Corner Shopping Center Belle Mead, NJ (800) AJV AUTO MALL 3201 Hamilton Blvd. South Plainf ield, NJ (908) "Specializing inautoac, $10 oil AC recharge with mention of this ad." AKSHAR PHARMACY 225 Demott Lane cnr. New Brunswick Rd. Somerset, N J "Have a Safe Holiday Free Local Del'mry" ALADDN CAFE 6 Amboy Ave. Metuchen, NJ (908) 'Break for some lunch, special, very low prices!" AMBOY NATONAL BANK XholCB Banking" Mortgages Home Equity Cretf/f UM$ Helping Hand Programs. ' Call 1-8O0-94-AMBOY Member FDC Equal Homing Lender ( ) AMWELL AUTO BODY OF HLLSBOROUGH, NC. 138 Hwy. 206 So. Somerville, NJ (908) "Collision Repair Specialist" BELLE MEAD FARMERS COOP KEVN LYON P.O. Box 148 Bolle Mead, NJ (908) BONDOMWELBM ' / >' W ^B fpr BOUND BROOK CAN MAR REALTY First Ave. CARRR FOUNDATON Route 601 Bile Mead, NJ (9O8)281-1tMor1 "Where it all LGHTNG Route 206 South \ V > < ', \ CLAYTON AMERMAN DODGE Main St. Peapack, N J (908) "Quality Service for 76 Years!" ' c. f A /- ^^b V\ ^^^ COOMULMOTOAS QMC TRUCK! 4 mflei wst el liuqwepif MMQ * ^ iii ij 2201l*CllntOftAtt. South Plalnftold, NJ (908) (MM) EUROMODA rauma" MJ Mlli iliiii i tlunq CO FORBES NEWSPAPERS Serving Somerset, Middlesex and 34 Brook Plaza Route 22 West Greenbrook, NJ (908) or "Additions, Decks, Patio Rooms & Solariums" "Complete Home Remodeling H BETAR, NC. JOHN LOHSE 1844 Millstone River Rd. Hlllsborough, NJ (908) Fax (908) CLOVERLAND PONY RDES Petting Zoo ft Carousels Frtnchtown, NJ (908) FRANKS RADO & TV SERVCE 38 Tlllman Street RarKan, NJ (908) "Oua/l/ly Service For Over 40 Years* TWm along dotted lino antiv

47 Weekend Plus, June HMMtHMMMMMMMMMfMHMMMiMMMMHMtMMUMMH What to do 15 Samuel Dilworth-Leslie will tickle the vories 6 p.m. July 6 in the Nicolas Music Center of Rutgers University. Dilworth-Leslie will perform the music of Gabriel Faure. For more information, look under Concerts. n Concert APOLLO MUSES 1 p.m. Sunday, July 0 Fenwick House, Bemardsviile (906) Music from Solid Bras, plus "Verdi and the Politicians" with David Eddleman (location given at time of purchase). Admission $25. BEAU FARMER/MCHAEL SELL B p.m. Saturday, July 8 Reformed Chuccti, 23 South Second Ave,, Highland Parti (908) Caller (former) and musician (latter) perform in a contra dance. Beginners' instruction at 7:30 p.m. Admission $7. MARY CHAPN CARPENTER/ THE MAVERCKS 8 p.m. Friday, July 7 Garten State Arts Center Garden State Parkway Exit 116, Holmdel (908) Two country acts on one bill: a tog-selling singer-songwiter (former) and a now hitmaking group (latter). Admission $37,50-$20. COLORADO QUARTET 1 4 p.m. Sunday, July 9 Social r Brooks Farm 19 HaytownRd,, Lebanon (908) Haydn's Quartet No, 1 in G major; Uartok's Quartet No, 1; Brahms' Quartet in D flat major Adults $15, senior citizens and students $12. THE ELXR OF LOVE 3 p.m. July 2, 8 p.m, July B Kuby Arts Center, Lwrenccville School (609) Doni/e tr$ pppr^i of.tyfi lowis in ll e,c(hii]try sunn m talian (with Lnt',tibli s $45-$18, Related lecture at 7 p.m, July 8, admission $5. FUMA SACRA 7 p.m, Sunday, July 9 Westminster Choir College Bristol Chapel, Princeton (609) Early choral music performed on nstruments of the period. Adults $10, senior citizens and students $8. THE GREAT SOUSA CONCERT 6 p.m. Saturday, July 1 The Great Auditorium Ocean Grove (908) John Philip Sousa marches performed by the Allentown Band, Admission $15. $12, JOHNSON PARK CONCERTS Johnson Park River Rd., Piscataway (908) Bandstand shows at 3 p.m. Sunday. Free admission. Happy Bernie's Polka Band (w/bemie Goydish), July 9. LEGENDS OF MOTOWN 8 p.m. Monday, July 3 Garden State Arts Center Garden State Parkway Exit 116, Holmdel (908) "Motortown Revue" with the Four Tops, The Temptations, The Supremes (with original member Mary Wilson), Jr. Walker & The All- Stars, and The Spinners. Admission $ $18. MAD SONGS AND DANCES 5 p.m. Sunday, July 9 Woolvcrton nn 6 WoolvertonRd., Stockton (609) Music of Henry Purcelt, sunfi by Juliiinne Uaird, soprmio, with Charlotte MnU>w, haipsi chofd. Admission $14. AL MARTNO, 8ji.f)v Snturilay, July P fie fiie;it Auditorium (908) SlngBr best known for "Spanish Eyes" and his 1975 hit 'To the Door of the Sun (Alls portedeiioo." Admission $ MTMATHENVM0W 8 p.m. Thursday, July 6 Count Basle Theatre 99 Monmouth St., Red Bank (908) Jan futtaritt whose most femous wo* wai a movie theme <"Thl$ t Not America") um by OavW Bom Admission $35, $25. MOOSE CHOWDER 8 p.m. Saturday, July 1 Often Memorial Church Route 124, Chatham (201) , Bluegrass band performs n a contra dance with Tom Hinds, caller. Admission $6; sneakers required, VAN MORRSON 8 p.m. Sunday, July 2 Garden State Arts Center Garden State Parkway Exit 116, Holmdel (90S) rish songwriter who's been "nto the mystic" from his 1970 classic Moondance to the present Admission $40-$20, MUSC THROUGH MAGES 7 p.m. Thursday, July 6 North Plainfield Ubrary 6 Rockview Ave. North Plainfield (908) Bach, bop, and other forms played on a computer orchestra by Don Steplan. Free admission. OCEAN COUNTY STRNG AND 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 5; Echo Lake Park Route 22, Mountainside (908) Mummers-style ensemble formed in sland Heights around the turn of the century. Rain site; Cranford High School. Free admission, PHOENX RSNG 8 p.m. Friday, July 7 Watchung Arts Center 18 Stirling Rd.,Watehung (908) Jan sextet performs in a gallery setting. Admission $10, discounts available. PAM PURVS/BOB ACKERMAN 12:30 p.m. Thursday, July G; Newark Museum 49 Washington St., Newark (201) Jan singer (she) and sax player (he) perform n a garden setting. Free admission. RCHARD REFTER 2:30 p.m. Sunday, July 2 Possumtown Park, Piscataway (908) :30 p.m. Tuesday, July 4 Frelinghuysen Arboretum Mom'stown (201) Jazz musician performs with his quintet Crossing Point. Free admission. Rain site for July 2: Piscataway Municipal Complex, R1QOLETT0 8 p.m. July 1,6 Kirty Arts Center, LawrenceviUe School (609) The Verdi opera, sung in talian (with English supertitles) by the Opera Festival of New Jersey. Admission $45-$18. RVERSDE SYMPHONA 8 p.m. Saturday, July 1 Tlnicum Park River Rd., New Hope, Pa. (215) Fourth of July music under the stars. Rain date Jury 2. Adults $10, children $3. RUTQERS SUMMERFEST Nicholas Music Center George S t, New Brunswick (908) Package deals available. "Red, White and Blue!" B p.m. June 30. Admission $16. Music from Aston Magna, 8 p.m. July 1,7. Admission $22. Newhouse Trio, 8 p.m. July 5, Admission $16. Music of Gabriel Faure, 8 p.m, July 6. Admission $16. Rutgers Festival Orchestra, 8 p.m, July 8. Admission $22, Ted Dunbar Quartet (jazi), 2 p.m, July 9. Admission $16, SALLTTE TO THE ALLES 8 p.m. Thursday, July 6; Gro.it Auditorium, Ocean Grove (908) 775-0O35 7:30 p.m. Friday, July 7 (800) ALLEGRO New Jersey Symphony Orchestra. Admission $15 n Ocean Grove, free n Bloomfleld. DEREK SMTH 2 p.m. Sunday, July 9 Watchung Arts Center 18 Stirling Rd., Watchum (908) "Jazz pianist performs n the round, Admission $10. SOMERSET COUNTY PMK COMMSSON Duke sland Park Old York Rd., Bridgwwrter (906) , Ext 351 Concerts at 7 p.m. Sunday (weather permitting. Free admission. Johnny Youth & Verdict (reggae), July 9. SOMERVLU CONCERTS Municipal Building 25WestEndAve. i Somervil!e (908) Held on the lawn at 7 p.m. Friday (weather permitting). Free admission. Tom Brislin Jan Accident, June 30. Somerset Valley Chorus, Jury 7. SPRNG LAKE PARK CONCERTS Spring Lake Park Maple Ave., South Plainfield (908) Gazebo shows at 7 p.m, Sunday. Free admission. Fred Wesche & The Billion Dollar Sound (big - band), July 9. SUMMER CARLLON SERES Princeton University Graduate College (609) Carillon concerts at 1 p.m. Sunday. Free admission. Luc ROfnbouts, iuty 2. GeertD'Hollander,Jufy9, SUNSPLASH WORLD TOUR 6:30 p.m. Saturday, July 8 Garden State Arts Center Garden State Parkway Exit 116, Holmdel (908) Reggae show with Buju Banton, Dennis Brown, Wailing Souls, Sister Carol, and other artists. Admission $28, $18. UTRAV1ATA 8 p.m. Friday, June 30 Buccleuch ParV Easton Ave., New Brunswick CO-ED Snorkel and Scuba Classes Summer Classes Now Forming (Free First Night) Somerset Valley YMCA (Somerville Pool) Wednesday, June 28th 7 PM Somerset Hills YMCA (Bernardsville Poo!). 7PM Call for more information Whitehouse Aquatic Center (212) The Verdi opera, sung n talian by a touring Metropolitan Open company. Free admission, THE TURN OF THE SCREW 8 p.m. July 7,3 p.m. Jury 9 Kirty Arts Center, Lawrenceviile School (609) The Benjamin Britten opera, sung in English by the Open Festival of New Jertey. Admission S45-S18. Related lectures it 7 p.m. July 7,2 p.m. July 9; admission $5. Related symposium at 6 p.m, July 9, free admission. WAMtEN PARK CONCERTS Warren Park Florida Grove Rd., Woodbridge (908) Mini-theater shows at 6 p.m. Sunday, Free admission, Joe Racina (big band), July 9. WESTMNSTER CHOR COLLEGE CONCERTS 101 Walnut Lane, Princeton (609) Free admission for listed performances. Alice Parker (folk singer), Bristol Chapel, B p.m, July 3. "Sing-n" of Te Deum, Bristol Chapel, 8 p.m, July 4. Youth Ringers (bell choir), Bristol Chapel, 8 p.m. Jury 5. Barry Green (bass) and Phyllis Alpert Lehrer (piano), Williamson Hall, 6:30 p.m. July 6. Scott Dettra (organ), Bristol Chapel, 8 p.m, Jury 6. Truly - The Largest Collection of LLADRO 1 Figurines " The Tri-State Area. Select from over a thousand LADRP Figurines including Don Quixote (as shown) Preview New Fall tems and others to be retired on December 31, 1995 LADR0 Many other fine collectibles including many retired figurines The Collector's Place Suburban Jewelers 126 Kast rout Street, Plainfield, New Jersey Tel. W8-75G-1774 hilrrprisr /oni'tinh.1\ Sales lav.

48 16 What to do Weekend P k June MMMMMMMM UHMUMHHM MMMMMtMMMMtMMMWt#MMMMt#M»MMiMMMMMMMtMtMtMMMtMMMtMtM # # *» Stirflnf M. Hue** Ort*. 190 Lord "Ukraine with Russia" by Viktor Kochetov is one of many contemporary Ukrainian photographybased artworks making their U.S. debut at the Rutgers SummerFest. Check out Galleries. GRAND OPENNG NEW JERSEY MEMORES 401 E. Main St. yf Bound Brook, N $ ANTQUES & COLLECTBLE CELEBRATE OUR GRAND OPENNG WTH US ON JULY 4TH 11AM-2:30PM FREE HOT DOGS B o o BKKU GAKK BA Your Guide To The Best Restaurants & Caterers lie Singes Junkie Makes You Wan Scream, Change Your Dating Call, When the hare-thromed hell bird looks for n due, it screams "whoopee";«the tup of its Umgs while jumping from fixit in fan,.ill pun of its dating ritual. f ihisdwsn't stniiul like it would work fur you, try the ntroductions the lining cull of tin- 90s. Y(Hi niiiy torn ;i new love tall! Call to place your free ad today! NTRODUQOHS 61ChmchSt,NiwBnintwtck (905) N#tTrDn,Juni30. CnuwtCltyMiul«i,Julyl ThtDenMwJulyZ TheVooDud«,July3. CAFTTOWPA OTWoodMdpAvt. Highland Park (906) Scott Sasineckl Trio, June 30, CATCH A MSMQ STAR Route 1, West Windsor (609) Headline comedy every night except Monday, Tim Cavanagh, to July 2. Lewis Black, July 4-9, CTY GARDENS 1701 Calhoun St., Trenton (609) Ram, July 7. CLUBBENE Route 35, Sayreville (908) American Angel, June 30. Physical Graffiti, July 1. Al Stewart, Jury 7. Leon Redbone, July 8. COACH N 1 PADDOCK Route 173, Hampton (908) Sound of Magic, June 30. CONNE'S Route 35, Sayreville (908) Karaoke night, Sundays and Wednesdays, Take Five, June 30, Deja Vu, July 1. COPENHAGEN RESTAURANT ScaRttcofrPrinttton Route 1, Plalnsboro (609) Tony DeNicola Quartet (society swing), June 30. CORNERSTONE 25 New St., Metuchen (908) Don Friedman Quartet, June 30, Adam Brenner Quartet, July 1. Jeannie Bryson Trio, July 5. Kenny Davem Quartet, July 7,8. COUNTRY VEW MANOR 301 AmwelRd,, Belle Mead (908) Staw, June 30. DOWNTOWN CAFE 8 West Front St, Red Bank (908) Jam session, Sundays. Alan Rubenfeld, early show Fridays. Pat Guadagno (guitar), Mondays. Charlie Warwick (piano), Tuesdays. Jeff Parker (piano), Wednesdays. RhythmftBabs, June 30. Benny H-F & The Aces, July 1. Silent nsight, July 6. Cat Vetrane Blues Band, July 7. Rhythm & Babs, July 8. FREDDYS MillSt.Bemardsville (908) Cailfor details, June 30. JACK O'CONNOR'S 1288 Routs 22, Brldgewator (908) Gladys Richards (piano), brunch Sundays. Willie Lynch Trio, Thursdays. Tweed Schade, June 30. Rhythm & Babs, July 1. Deak Harp Blues Band, July Years, Jury 8. JOHN 4 PETER'S 96 South Main St. New Hope, Pa. (215) Free admission for afternoon shows. Open mike, Mondays. Liberty Blues Jam, Tuesdays. John McVey, June 30. MAXWEllS 1039 Washington St, Hoboken (201) , The Remnants, June 30. Versus, Chris Knox, Tammy & The Amps, July 1. Tho Trashwomen, July 8. METRO LOUNGE 3G9 Broadway, Long Branch 'JOB) G r a i Apple Quick Step, God Wiled the Pri";l (iont, f'andioo, July 3. MNSTREL COFFEEHOUSE (20D335-MM Tht Roht FwnMy Bml t July 7. (908) Optnjim, Surtiiy*, StwtiGla» r Juni30. POTS COMEDY SHOP Clarion Hotel 2055 Route 27, Edison (800) Vic DiBitetto, June 30, July 1 RAMTAN RVER CU 85 Church St, New Brunswick (908) Deborah Davis, June 30. Bonnie Strickman, July 1. Janice Friedman, July 7. David Leonhardt, July 8. RASCALS COMEDY CUB 425 Pleasant Valley Way West Orange (201) James Stephens, June 29-July 2. JohQ Mulrooney, July 6-9, STONE PONY 913 Ocean Ave,,Asbury Park (908) They Might Be Giants, July 8. Clutch, Tad, Jury 9, THE STRESS FACTORY 9 0 Church St, New Brunswick (908) Open mike, Wednesdays. "Dueling Pianos" slngalong, Thursdays, Joe Mulligan, June 30-July 2, TRADEWNDS 1331 Ocean BW., Sea Bright (908) Southslde Johnny & The Asbury Jukes, July 3. Warren Zevon, July 7. BECKY BAUER 7:30 p.m. Thursday, July 6 Somerset County Library Nor* Bridge St.Bridgewater (908) , "Overcoming My Childhood Hurts" with a Somerset County homemaker, Free admission. Auditions MYSTC VSON PLAYERS Presbyterian Church, 1506 Orchard Terr., Unden Roselle Catholic Hlgri School RaritanRd., Roselle (908) For fall production of A Chorus Une, Auditions at 7 p.m. July 5 (linden), 6 (Roselle); callbacks at 7 p.m. July 7 (Linden). Ten men, eight women for principal roles; five men, five women for chorus. Call for specifics. 0M1CRON THEATRE PRODUCTONS Marriott hotel Route 1, Plalnsboro (609) For upcoming productions of non-musical comedies. Auditions June 30 by appointment only. AURORA GERMAN-AMERCAN SNONQ SOCETY 8 p.m. Thursday 55 Georges Rd. New Grunswlck (908) Mixed chorus with lepertoiro from Germany and America. CONCORD SNGERS 7:30 p.m. Monday St. John's Lutheran Church 587 Springfield Avo., Summit (201) 635r8676 Choral group wlioso spicwlty is omloiios anil madrigals. No formal audition necessary, ;

49 Weekend Plus, June What to do 17 DAMOND KU. SUMMER CHORUS 7 45 p.m. Tueiday, Thursday (excepuuly 4} Christ Church, 561 Springfield Ave., Summit (908) Summit Chorale spiooff with a July 27 concert of J.S. Bach and Haydn. No audition necessary; fee charged. HGHLAND PARK COMMUNTY CHORU 7:30 p.m. Thursday Reformed Church, 2 1 South Second Aw., Highland Park (908) Chorus from Highland Park and nearby towns that performs in local concerts. New voices welcome, especially tenors and basses, HOUNDS FOR HARMONY 7:45 p.m. Monday PeopleCare Center, 120 fiodeme Ave., Bridgewater (908) , All-male ensemble singing barbershop style. MD-JERSEY HARMONY CHORUS 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Reformed Church, Main St., South Bound Brook (908) All-woman ensemble singing barbershop style, Open rehearsals, 4 RAftlTAN VALLEY CHORUS 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Noshanic Reformed Church Amwell R i, Neshamc (908) Community ensemble (100 members) that performs with local orchestras. RAHWAYVAU1Y JERSEYARES 7:30 p.m. Monday First Baptist Church 170ElmSt.,Westfield (908) , All-male ensemble singing barbershop harmony. RARTAN VAUEY SYMPHONC BAND 7:30 p. m, Wednesday Hilisbofough High School Raider Blvd., Bello Mead (908) piece orchestra that performs standard works, jazz, and pops. New members welcome; call for performance requirements, RARTAN VAUEY YOUTH CHORALE 4:30 p.m. Tuesday Neshanic Reformed Church Amwell Rd., Neshanic (908) Ensemble for young singers in Grades 4-9. Auditions by appointment. SAENGER CHOR 8 p.m. Monday Saenger Halle, 220 Somerset St., North Plalnfield (908) Mued chorus of 40 voices. All voices welcomed. SOMERSET VAUEY CHORUS 7:15 p.m. Tuesday PeopleCare Center, 120 Bndeme Ave., Bridge water (908) , All-woman enscmblo singing barbershop style, Women in all parts needed, SOMERSET VAUEY ORCHESTRA 7:30 p,m, Thursday Dound Brook High School Route 28, Bound Brook (908) Community orchestra with players from the area. SOUNDS OF YOUR U r t 7 p.m. Thursday Cranfofd High School WestEndP.,Cranfrjrd (908) New symphony orchestra with players of oil ages. WOMEN HELPNG WOMEN CHORUS 7:30 p.m. Monday Our Savior's Lutheran Church 50 Catvort Ave, East, Edison (908) All-woman chorus singing all types of music. Now members welcome; no audition necessary. THE ART MUSEUM rfwmmmi UiwmRy (609) Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p,m,, Sunday from 1-5 p.m. Closed July 4. Tours of the permanent collections at 2 p.m. Saturday, free admission. Landscape photographs by Laura McPhee and Virginia Beahan, June 29-Aug. 20, CLNTON HSTORCAL MUSEUM 56 Main S i, Clinton 1908) Featuring the Red Mill and other artifacts of rural America. Open daily (except Monday) from 10 a.m,-4 p.m. Tours of the grounds at 1:30 p.m. Sunday. Admission S3, discounts available. Registration required for programs. DRAKE HOUSE MUSEUM 602 West Front St., Plainfield (908) Colonial home built in 1746 and chronicling New Jersey history from before independence to after the Civil War. Open Saturday from 2-4 p.m. Free admission for members. Nonmember admission: adults $1, children free. DUKE GARDENS Route 206, Hillsborough (908) Gardens open every day from noon-4 p.m. Adults $5, senior citizens and children $2.50; wear comfortable walking shoes, Cameras not permitted. EAST JERSEY OLDETOWNE Johnson Park River Rd., Piscataway (908) Village composed of relocated 18th century structures set near the headquarters of the county park police, No tours offered at present. Gift shop closed until further notice, ENVRONMENTAL EDUCATON CENTER 190 Lord Stirling Rd, Basking Ridge (908) Open every day from 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Registration required for programs. "Shadowbirds - A Quest for Rails," to Aug. 31. MDDLESEX COUNTY MUSEUM Conwlkit Low HOUM 1225 River Rd., Piscataway (908) Closed for renovations. NJ. HSTORCAL SOCETY 230 Broadway, Newark (201) Tuesday through Friday, plus the first and third Saturdays of each month, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Closed July 4. Free admission. "Moving Through Memory: Caribbean Folk Arts n New Jersey," to April 1996, NEW JERSEY MUSEUM OF AGRCULTURE Cook College Route 1, New Brunswick (908) Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday from noon-5 p.m. Free admission for members. Non-member admission: adults $3, senior citizens (2, children 5 and older $ 1. OSBORN-CANNONBAU HOUSE Front St., Scotch Plains (908) Historic house from c. 1750, Open the first Sunday of each month (except January) from 2-4 p.m. Free admission. REEVES-REED ARBORETUM 165 Hobart Ave., Summit (908) Gardens open daily rom dawn to dusk, Exhibits open Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday from 9 a.m.-3 p,m, Registration required for programs. Watershed workshop with Michael T. Olohan, 3 p.m. June 25. DR. WLUAM ROBNSON PLANTATON HOUSE 593 Madison Hill Rd., Clark (908) th-century farmhouse built on what once was a plantation, Open the first Sunday of each month from 1-4 p.m. Free admission, SCHERMAN-HOFFMAN SANCTUARES 11 Hardscrabble Rd. Bemardsville (908) Wildlife sanctuary open Tuesday through Saturday from 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday from noon- 5 p.m. Nature walks at 8 a.m. Friday and Saturday. Registration required lor programs, Photographs from tho Galapagos slands by Art Panzer, to June 30, Butterfly walk, 9 a.m. July 1. Rain dale July fl. Members $8, non-members $10. Wildlife photography field trip, 9 a.m. July 1, Members $10, non-members $15. Summer wildflowers, July 9, TRMLUDE NATURE AND SCENCE CENTER 452 New Providence Rd. Mountainside (908) Open daily from 1-5 p.m. Registration required for programs. WALLACE HOUSE i OLD DUTCH PARSONAGE 38 Washington Ft.Somervllle (908) George Washington's headquarters when he was stationed n Somerville in Open Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.- noon and 1-5 p.m., Sunday from 1-5 p.m. Free admission. THE WLLOWS Kahdena Rd., Momstown (201) Gothic Revival mansion of Caroline Foster restored to the way it was n the early 20th century. Open Thursday through Sunday from 1-4:30 p.m. Admission $4, discounts available; ncludes Fosterfields (see above). JANEVOORHEESZMMERU ART MUSEUM Hamilton St., New Brunswick (908) Tuesday through Friday from 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Sunday from noon-5 p.m. Closed July 4. Free admission. "Riders Upl Preparing for a Pony Race" llustrations, to July 30. "California Abstractions" in prints, to July 30. PlmPrnms RARTAN VALLEY COMMUNTY COLLEGE Route 28, North Branch (908) "Mystery! Who Stole the Night," 2 p.m. July 5, Admission $4,50, group rates available. SPERRY OBSERVATORY Union County College, 1033 Springfield Ave., Cranford (908) 276-STAR Star Party (viewing of the planets), 7:30 p.m. June 30, MDDLESEX COUNTY MUSEUM Cornelius Low House 1225 River Rd., Piscataway (908) Closed for renovations, NEW JERSEY MUSEUM OF AGRCULTURE Cook College Route 1, New Brunswick (908) Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday from noon-5 p.m, Free admission for members. Non-member admission: adults $3, senior citizens $2, children 5 and older S. OSBORNCANNONBALL HOUSE Front St., Scotch Plains (908) Historic house from c. 1750, Open the first Sunday of each month (except January) from 2-4 p.m, Free admission. DR. WLUAM ROBNSON PLANTATON HOUSE 593 Madison Hill Rd., Clark (908) th-century farmhouse built on what once was a plantation. Open the first Sunday of each month from 1-4 p.m. Free admission. SCHERMAN-HOFFMAN SANCTUARES 11 Hardscrabble Rd. Bemardsville (908) Wildlife sanctuary open Tuesday through Saturday from 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday from noon- 5 p.m. Nature walks at 8 a.m, Friday and Saturday. Registration required for programs. Photographs from the Galapagos slands by Art Panzer, to June 30. Butterfly walk, 9 a.m. July 1. Rain date July 8. Mombers $8, non-members $10. Wildlife photography field trip, 9 a.m. July 1. Members $10, non-members $15, Summer wildflowers, July 9. WALLACE HOUSE A OLD DUTCH PARSONAGE 38 Washington P., Somervillo (908) George Washington's headquarters when he was stationed in Somervilla in Open Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.- noon and 1-5 p.m., Sunday from 1-5 p.m, Free admission. JANEVOORHEESZMMERU ART MUSEUM Hamilton St., Now Brunswick (908! Tuesday through Friday from 10 u.m.-4:30 p.m., Sunday from noon-5 p.m. Closed July 4, Free admission. '"illustrations, to July 30, "California Abstractions" n prints, to July 30. EXOTCA (C*n*M»4) 7 p.m. Friday, July 7 Milletioler Hall, Rutgers University, New Brunswick (908) or NJMAC9aoi.com AdmiMionK Nj.lOUARTSEXHMrnON 7 p.m. Satuntay, July B MMtdoiec HaK, RutgBti UrWersity, New Brunswick (906) 932-M82 or Recent works from Ben Yedlin, JM Soot Bnd Woffiey, and Al Nlgrin. Admission 14. Ho! Ho! Hee! Hee! "RED BUTTONS S BACK WTH A MXTURE OF WT AND NAUGHTY CHARM. HE S ENJOYNG. THE LAST LAUGH, AND NVTNG BROADWAY TO JON N!" Clive Barnes, N Y Post THERE HE S: TRM j AND AGLE AT 76, RED i BUTTONS S ABLE { TO COMMAND THE STAGE FOR NEARLY TWO HOURS!" Be/i Brdntiey. The New Yoik limes 'A VCAROUS JOY! THE AUDENCE ERUPTED WTH AGLEE they probably hadn't experienced since hearing their first joke -AND 'M SURE WAS LAUGHNG THE LOUDEST." Jati Stuart, Newsday " LOVED RED BUTTONS ON BROADWAY' Utterly charming, thoroughly ** likeable; he is a very funny man. Trust me! 11 Lloyd Moss, WQXH Katiio "RED BUTTONS TURNS BROADWAY NTO MEMORY LANE WTH 60 YEARS OF PUNCH LNES." The Bergen Record CALL Ult tbn 212* 239* 6200 Outside Metro NY 800«432«7250 Group Sales 212«398»8383 TUE, THUR - SAT. 8, MATS WED 2. SUN 3 ft AMBASSADOR THEATRE 219 W. 49th Street

50 Sew Jersey BAUJT Sehool Rtfitf tr NOW for Summer Ovssttl! Six weeks July 10 Aug. 19 SOMRVLLE MADSON PARSPPANY WEST ORANGE Ballet Jazz Children Tt»m Adulti or Gardening Weekend MMtMMMtttM*MMMMM0i#MMttf» Pk June GRAND OPENNG NEW JERSEY MEMORES 401 [. Main St. % Bound Brook, N $ ANTQUES & COLLECTBLE CELEBRATE OUR GRAND OPENNG WTH US ON JULY 4TH 1AM 2:30PM FREE HOT DOGS BRCH BEER CAKE BALLOONS Handle that pesty problem WflTlilfl ^ew ma i ntenance methods promote plant health care W W ^^i mm m\a> BVMilOr f BTilT emr When rwh hum am tnwtprl at a Mnnm do is have a little fun... at Strike 'N Spare Lanes 380 US Highw (doesn't everyone?) i OF SUMMER! ROCK 'N BOWL Saturday 11PM - 2AM Live D*Pizes*Surprlzes Just $3.00 Pet Gam 6E A KD WTH YOUR KD Monday - Sunday 9AM-6PM Kids Bowl For Just 99$ G When Adult Hj% U uuf Rile WCtAREUPTM SpecialtoWeekend Bus 'aybe you've lost some of that enthusiasm for lawn and landscape maintenance that MiBwe get every spring. f the chores seem overwhelming and time is limited, consider hiring a firm to do the work for you. The investment you've made in landscape plants justifies spending money for their care. There are new and better waystocare for landscapes. The newer methods promote plant health, compared to traditional approaches which often rely on pesticides to stop a problem. When hiring a landscape-maintenance firm, always ask to see a current New Jersey-certified pesticide applicator's license if the company will be using any pesticides on your property. Even if the person buys the pesticide at a garden center, he must be trained and certified if he applies pesticides for hire. Some landscapers are offering integrated pest sey. When cinch bugs are treated at a Monmouth County development, the same spray is applied to the firm's properties in Somerset County. This violates the most basic rule of good plant care, which is that it should be customized to a particular property. Sun or shade, differences in soil type and quality, and different landscape plants all drastically affect the problems that might develop and the appropriate solutions. n the PM approach the specific care a landscape or lawn needs is determined during regular inspection by a scout, This person checks your most important plants or lawn areas so problems can be corrected early and cheaply before plant damage occurs. The scout may visit a property every other month during the growing season. Pesticides are applied as the last resort for insects, diseases, and weeds. These inspections mean the need for pesticides is greatly reduced, nstead of paying to stop a pest at the crisis stage, you're paying for visits and management (PM) and plant health care options. PM and plant health care firms focus on keeping the the care your property needs. The total cost should plant healthy so fewer problems develop. This is im- be about the same either way. Think of PM and portant because most plant problems are not caused by pests at all. The problems are caused by environmental conditions, such as soil that's too wet, a drought, or heat stress. On the other hand, traditional maintenance firms too often apply a pesticide for a problem that isn't even there. Why does that happen, you ask? Because the truck is filled each morning with enough spray solutionto treat all the properties as if they all had Plant Health Care as a health maintenance organization for plants. PM and Plant Health Care offer the best plant care there is, because the focus of the program is not merely to stop problems, but to ensure the health and vitality of the lawn and landscape. f your community group or residents' association is interested in a speaker on PM and Plant Health Care, call Rutthe same problem. n contrast, PM firms would con- ^crs Cooperative Extension at Our purpose is to sider other solutions to the pest problem and sometimes decide a pesticide isn't needed. not to persuade you to change your current approach cx P lain thc program and the benefits it offers, To give you an example, the representative of one to landscape management. firm with a traditional approach told me his company T/io writer is an agricultural agent xsnih Rutgers maintained 10,000 acres of turf in Central New Jer- Cooperative Extension 0/ Somerset County.

51 Weekend Plus, June Dinfazout 19 t*it*«mmmtm«**4t9 Taste of Japan in BemardsviUe From appetizers to dessert, Tokyo Delite shines BY NMM KOO* R Weekend Pfus culinary correspondent Finding a good - even great - Japanese restaurant is not easy, especially if you don't know where to begin. Tokyo Delite Japanese gourmet restaurant on Route 202 in Bernardsville is an example of what an excellent Japanese restaurant can do. And for newcomers, the warmth and friendliness of the waitresses drt i ssod in kimonos will put you at ease. Owner Eddie Wu, who operates the popular China Palace Chinese restaurant across the street and Szechuan Delite in Morris Plains, has expanded his successful repertoire to include Tokyo Delite, now open eight months. The restaurant itself features a simple, yet classic dining room with muted earth tones, boxed Japanese lanterns that hang from the ceiling and a commanding glass etching of Mount Fuji which occupies nearly one whole wall. The setting is very soothing and authentic, with Japanese music playing softly in the background, and waitresses pouring hot green tea into clay tea mugs. f you want sake or any other alcoholic beverage, you need to bring your own - an asset for those who like to choose their own nectar. A sushi bar is set up in the back, where people can take a seat and enjoy watching the preparation of their meals or wait for takeout. "People drive minutes to come here," said Mr. Wu. And after sampling Tokyo Delite dishes, can see why. The sashimi (sliced raw fish), without a doubt, is the freshest 've experienced in a long time. While the menu has selections of sushi, sashimi, udon (Japanese noodles), tempura and other dishes true to Japanese cuisine, the real excitement is in the weekly specials created by Mr. Wu and Japanese chef, Mr, Shu. f you do as and my dining companions did - choose a few menu items, but trust the chef on the specials - you can't go wrong. The seaweed salad, a good helping of bright green seaweed, was flavorful, touched with a bit of sesame oil; and the next appetizer, beef negimayaki, were pieces of sliced broiled beef wrapped around scallions, sitting in a small pool of sweet tcriyaki sauce. Swordfish miso yaki, a lightly grilled swordfish served in a miso sauce, was a delicate and delicious sj)ecial garnished with sliced apple SHARON WLSON/FORBES NEWSPAPERS Chef Mr. Lee and owner Eddie Wu welcome diners to the sushi bar at Tokyo Delite. and radish shaved into long, spaghetti-like strings. The textures and flavors complemented the fresh swordfish. Among the salmon skin and shrimp tempura rolls, the platter The restaurant features a simple, classic dining room in earth tones, boxed Japanese lanterns and a commanding glass etching of Mount Fuji of sushi included the dragon roll, an exquisite, paper-thin slice of avocado wnipfxxl around rice with a center of col - a Japanese delicacy which needs to be tried to believed. A display of sashimi, including mackerel, bonito, yellow tail, salmon and tuna were beautifully arranged on a raised wooden platter. The salmon and the distinct mildness of the yellow tail were favorites savored. "Here you can trust it; it's always good" said Mr. Wu, discussing the fish used in sushi and sashimi. Then came shrimp tempura - large prawns coated in a tempura batter, fried, and arranged in a tall, elaborate presentation, Garnished with a delicate "fried fan" of soba noodles, this was just another example of the attention Chef Shu gives to each dish. Tokyo Delite features lunch specials 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Monday- Friday, Priced from $7.50-9,95, each entree comes with a choice of soup or salad, Tokyo Dclite, 75 Morrlstown Road, Route 202, BemardsviUe, (908) or (908) * BtuiBy Popular Demwuf: Att You Con Eat Buffet W Wednesdays dd & dt y ino's Restaurant Attractive talian Restaurant with a view of the foresi from iu sunfiorcft dining room. J The Original "Mom & Pop" Coiinlry Bcstaanl since 1%8. Basic llalian food at more than reasonable price*. Daily specials. Wheelchair accessible. Closed Monday Holidays f 168 Ml. liclliel Rd Warren K Ralcd **** r-s r *W/*iY/ V-V vr.o KA FELX #9 DNER UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT N-:\V C"l H:l ; -1 i *N1-VV MHNLJ BLACKBOARD SPECALS Complete Dinners $^95 Starling at / Use our FAX for Take Out prders *. Bus Groups Welcome Handicap Accessible Save 10% Off Your Entire Check Eat in or Take Out Expires July $500 minimum purchase. Not valid on early birds, semoi cdwn menu or pu blackboard specials VALUABLE COUPON Rt. 22 at Adamsville Road in the Center sland Bridgewater Ail Entrees $3.5 All % b. Sandwiches $2.50 tax included 4 % tk *)ce %o>%7 Meals to Go MenufortheWeekofJuly3,1995 Sandwich and Salad Platter Week All our delicious sandwiches plus fresh salad platters such as: <T.. Grilled Chicken A-,?<^/fc Nicoise y<l&<# 3-Scoop (your choice).^jffe*tn Grilled Salmon N / ^ \ ^ \ Antipasta p ^f A (* ^\! Shrimp Cocktail Kt Open Monday til 5pm Closed Tuesday Have A Great 4th of July Wednesday - Friday 9:30am - 6:00pm 62 W. Main St M Somerville V u

52 20 WMkMM PUS June 28-30,1996 HNMRM TOWNSHP MMONMTt CENTER 582RahwayAw.,Woodtxid i (908) Monday throutfi Friday from 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Sunday from 2-4 p.m. Cloud July 4. Admission $2, discounts available. Middlesex County Senior Art Exhibition, July Reception from 7:30-9:30 p.m. July 9..HAMCKRfERGUlfinr 6 North Second Ave. Holland Park (908) Monday throutfi Fnday from 10,m.-6 pm, Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Also open by appointment, Paintinp by Jo Gershman, to June 30. Small works on paper, July 9-Sept. 2. Reception from 1-5 p.m. Jury 9. MZZMAAMSTAUUNT THUHN MMMCM CNSHN Get One fr fit 2?t NORTH PLfllNFRlt) (k MoM SX)() )m<)ho/() Neil 32 South Maple Aw. BnMnfRtdgB (905) Open during library hours. "Gargoyle Portraits" by Wink Einthoven, to Junt30. NRNAMMVUf NHJCUMARY 2 Momstown Rd., Gemardsville (906) Open during library hours. "Stars and Stripes Forever," watercolors by John M. Williams Jr., to July 31. EVDMAfflaUUff 117 South Maple Ave. Basking Ridge (906) Tuesday through Saturday from 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Also open by appointment. "Abstract in Acrylic" by James Fuess, to July 12. HMHUNOPMK MUCUURY 31 North Fifth Aw. Highland Park {908) Open during library hours. Works by Jack Shapiro and Bill Giacalone, to June 30, HUNTERDON ART CENTER 7 Lower Center St., Clinton (908) Tuesday through Sunday from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Admission S2.5O, discounts available. Free admission Tuesdays. nmate art from the Edna Mahan Correctional Facility, July 1-Aug. 13. "NYC Underground." New York views by Alexandra Dall'Amore, July 2-Aug. 27. Reception from 3-5 p.m. July 2. HERB PATULLO'S GREEN HOUSE REQTAURANT LUNCH ft DNNER SERVED DALY Green House Restaurant Lunch Specials Hot Turkty Platter with Pot./Veg $6.50 Open Sirloin Steak with Pot./Veg. $7,50 Veal Farm w Spaghetti $6.50 * Tuna Sandwich with Cola Slaw & Pickle $4.75 Special Cheeseburger with Bacon, Cheese, Muthroomi, Onloni, Cola SlawfcPickle $4.25 LVE ENTERTANMENT FR. & SAT. JUNE 30th ft JULY lit "ART" & THE FABULOUS FEMALE VOCALST "WLLE" 4 ROOMS FOR BANQUETS PEOPLE On«North Vosaller Ave, Bound book BARBEQUE TME S HERE! LET RACKLEY S DO YOUR BACKYARD Uihs ('llh'ru'll OllU BARBEQUE OR PCNC Family Picnic 4 People 36 Pieces 18 Ribs 8pc. Chicken 16 Pieces 1/2 Hour A Few Friends 25 People 220 Pieces 110 Ribs 50 pc. Chicken 100 Pieces The Whole Neighborhood 50 People 440 Pieces 220 Ribs 100 pc. Chicken 200 Pieces Day Before RftCKLEY'S ( Famous For Our Ribs, Everybody You Know 100 or more CALL US [*'». FOR MORE NFO (908) South Washington Au'tuu:. FisciUw.iy Your Guide To Regional Fare A LA PETRA 1979 WASHNGTON VALLEY RD MARTNSVLLE, Former owner of Top of the Rock, Kevin Lyons, is back with a wide variety of his newest talian dishes. Featuing pasta, veal, chicken k seafood. Homemade desserts included. Smoking k non-smoking available, Open for lunch k dinner Catering on k off premises. Hours (L)Mon-Fri 11-3pm (D)Tues- Thurs 5-10pm. Fri k Sat 511pm. Sun 4-10pm. Major credit cards accepted. ALFONSO'S GOURMET PZZA 125 WEST MAN ST LOCATED N THE DOWNTOWN SOMERVLLE SHOPPNG MALL SOMERVLLE DELVERY For over 17 years, Proprietor Aniello lanniello has been serving specially pizza at the ever-popular Alfonso's Pizzeria. Alfonso's offers an extensve variety of gourmet pizza as well as traditional talian recipes served in their small dining area. Full menu includes pasta, seafood, subs, chicken k veal. Daily lunch k dinner specials. Wine & beer available, Open 7 days a week from Ham to 11pm Delivcry service daily. ARUNEE THA RESTAURANT 319 ROUTE 22 EAST (at Sansone Plaza) GREEN BROOK We invite you to dine and celebrate our grand opening in a quiet and relaxing atmosphere. Our menu offers an array of authentic Thai Cuisine, There's a wide selection of the chefs freshly prepared seafood, poultry, pork and beef dishes. The Star Ledger k Courier News rated *66. We also offer lunch menu for $4.95 including soup. All major credit cards accepted, Hours: Tues-Thurs llam-9:30pm, Fri-Sun llam-10:30pm, closed Mondays. THE BARGE 201 FRONT ST., PERTH AMBOY, NJ For a seafood dinner at the north end of the Jersey shore, the Barge is the place to go. Specializing in fine seafoods, and steaks, lobsters. African lobster tails, Alaskan King Crab Legs, Filet Mignon and more. Early bird specials. Handicap Accessibility. Accepts all major credit cards. Open seven days a week and has liquor availability. BUCKY'S RESTAURANT & SPORTS BAR 609 E. MAN ST BRDGEWATER, Happy hour 4-7 with live entertainment Thursday night Authentic Chinese k talian food along with homemade pizzas, dine-in or take-out, we have all the cocktails. Amex, Mastercard, Visa, Diner's Club. Handicap parking. Hours ll:30am-2am. Moderate price range. BUZZY'S FOOD & SPRTS 200 STELTON RD, PSCATAWAY , FAX The Ml menu is featured in both the bar and dining room, with a wide variety of dishes including chicken, veal, pork, fish, lobster, shrimp, steak, ribs and pasta. Entrees feature salad, choice of rice, baked potato or steak fries. Top off the evening with Buzzy's most popular dessert, Toll House A La Mode. The Bussiere brothers pride themselves on serving large portions of quality food at reasonable prices and with friendly service. Fax orders are accepted at Buzzy's has a full liquor license. Dinners from $7.95. Most credit cards accepted. Handicap accessibility. Open 7 days, Mon- Sat llam-12am, Sun Noon-llpm, CAFFE PANCONE 2991 HAMLTON BLVD SO PLA1NF1ELD, Weekly Hours: Mon-Thurs 10:30am-10pm Friday 10:30am-llpm, Saturday 4amllpm Sunday 11:30-9pm Most Mjr Credit Cards accptd CARUSO'S 1370 SOUTH AVE, PLAN FELD Fine Northern talian Cuisine in a romantic art deco atmosphere. Lunch from $8.05. pinner from $ Join Caruso's - a dining experience you'll never forget. Prepared daily by Pasquale Caruso Chef/Proprietor. Piano entertainment Friday k Saturday nights. Valet parking at night. Visa, MC, Amex. Lunch: Tues-Fri ll:30-3;00pm. Dinner Tues- Thurs 510pm, Frl k Sat 51 lpm, Sun 410pm. Closed Mondays. Liquor license. CATARS 266 W. UNON AVE BOUND BROOK, Homemade talian food with an extensive lunch k dinner menu. Lunch k Dinner served daily with many fine daily specials available. Family prices. Banquets k Catering available. No Liquor License, Accepts Visa, MC, AMEX. Hours: Mon- Thurs., Friday & Sat 4:30-11, Sun CLARON HOTEL 2055 LNCOLN HWY RT. 27 EDSON Cafe' On The Square, Simply stated. Fine dining in an elegant yet casual atmosphere. We offer the finest in American, Continental and talian Cuisine. Handicap Accesibility. Liquor Availability. Moderate price range Acc^tsmostjnajorcreditcards^_ COACH N' PADDOCK ROUT* 1 73 AT EXT 12 (4 mi 'est of Clinton) HAMPTON, NJ FAX A first class restaurant. Continental cuisine featuring Chateaubriand, Caesar Salad. Pastas, Sauerbratten, Schnitzels and Fresh Seafood. Live entertainment Friday evenings. Weddings, Banquets, Parties-accomodation for Amex, Visa, Mastercard are accepted. Handicap accessible. Hours are Lunch: Mon.-Sat. 11:304; Dinner: Mon.-Thurs, 4-0, Fri. k Sat. 410, Sun Sunday Brunch: Noon-3pm; Twilight Dining Mon.-Thurs. 4-6pm COSTA DEL SOL 600 W. UNON AVE. BOUND BROOK, Open Tues-Fri. Lunch 11:30-2:30, Tues-Thurs Dinner 5:00-11, Fri. k Sat Dinner 5:00-11, Sun dinner 4-9. Closed Mon. Monday dance classes-private k semi-private groups 12-7p.m, Call for information. Visa, MC, Amex, Discover, Diners. FAMLY'S RESTAURANT KMART SHOPPNG PLAZA 1278 ROUTE 22, NO PLANFELD This conveniently located restaurant is a combination of talian & American food, You can have a complete London Broil dinner, to a slice of pizza, to a burger - always freshly prepared. Daily lunch k dinner specials. All major credit cards accepted. Handicap accessibility. Mon-Sat, Noon-9:30pm. Moderately priced. GOLDEN CORNER DNER RESTAURANT 313 W, UNON AVE BOUND BROOK, Hours: 7 days 6:00am-10:00pm. Features American, Greek & talian Specialties. Average lunch: $2.95, Dinner $5.50. Wheelchair accessible. No smoking available. Fax Credit Cards: Visa k Mastercard. HERB PATULLOS GARDEN RESTAURANT 1N.VOSSELLERAVE BOUND BROOK net' k Lunch specials daily. Burgers to Lobster Tails. Casual family atmosphere. Live entertainment Friday & Saturday nltes. Greenhouse Dining Room for cozy intimate dining. 4 Rooms available for for all your Banquet Needs, 1

53 June 2*30, Your Guide To Regional Fare JACK O'CONNORS QUALTY BEEF N SEAFOOD 1288 RT 22 EAST, BRDGEWATER (accessible Rt 28 via Morgan Ln) USDA PRME STEAKS, Rib Roast, lean burgers, fresh seafood. Chicken, Pasta, Veal, Turkey and featuring 130 item hot and cold buffet. Continuous food Sunday Brunch Buffet. Live Entertainment featuring rish and Jazz. 4 nights. 16 draft beers. An O'Connor family business since nformal sandwich to a complete dinner. Amex, Visa, Mastercard, Discover, Diners. Handicap accessibility. Hours: Mon thru Sat 1 lam-midnight, Sunday 10am- Upm. Reasonable prices., JASPERS RESTAURANT 150RT206,S.HLLSBOROUGH Casual dining with an eclectic menu featuring: American, talian, French, Lunch served Mon-Fri ll:30-2:30pm, Dinner Mon-Thurs 5-9:30pm k Fit, Sat.& Sun. 5-10pm, All Major Credit Cards are accepted, We are Handicap accessible & offer a Nonsmoking section LA CUCNA RiSTORANTE & CAFE 125 WEST MAN ST DOWNTOWN SOMERVLLE SHOPPNG MALL, SOMERVLLE Owned and operated by the annicllo Family Tor over 13 years t the highly rated La Cucina offers authentic talian Cuisine in a charming Mediterranean type atmosphere. n addition, private banquet rooms may be reserved for corporate or private functions of up to 80 people. The "well known'i wine cellar is also available for more intimate groups of B or less. Al Fresco dining is offered at the Cafe through the Spring, Summer and the Autumn months (weather permitting). Extensive wine list. All major credit cards accepted. Open for Lunch Monday through Friday, 11:45am to 4pm. Open for Dinner Monday through Saturday 5 to 11pm. MAN STREET RESTAURANT 600 E MAN ST, BRDGEWATER Vegetarian, Mexican, American, 70+ item salad bir, hamburgers, T-bones, Prime Rib, Seafood, Paita. Burrltot, Chimichingas & all the cocktails, Handicap accessibility. Hours: U:30am-Upm. Mod* crate price range. McATEERS 1714 EASTON AVE, SOMERSET, NJ Early Bird specials k specials of the day. Large Continental menu. Banquet rooms available for Weddings, Parties, Meetings & Showers. We are Handicap accessible 4 accept most major Credit Cards. Lunch: Mon-Fri 11-3pm. Dinner: Mon.-Fri. 5-10pm, Fri. k Sat 5-Upm, Sun l-10pm. THE MEETNG PLACE SEAFOOD RESTAURANT & FSH MARKET MAN ST.METUCHEN , FAX Fresh fish prepared daily from our ownfishmarket Chef specials, early bird specials Tues-Wcd. Children welcome. Nonsmoking available. Eat-in or take-out Tues-Wed-Thur: 11 am-9pm; Fri t Sat: 7:30am-9pm. closed Sun-Mon. Moderate price range. BYOB. * * v O'CONNORS BEEF N' ALE HOUSE 708 MOUNTAN BLVD. WATCHUNG FAX Tht aru'i lirgtst ittikhoui* specializing n Primt ribi ind freshly cut ttttkt n our main dining room. Ntw Jeruy'i flnt Salad & Bread Bar featuring 50 Hemtt Also featuring for a mon casual setting O'Connors Sports Pub serves sandwiches & Burgers til midnight. Sunday Brunch. On premises butcher shops. All major credit card accepted. Handicap accessible. Hours are 11:30-12am Mon-Thurs. 11:30-1 am Fri & Sat. & 12-12am Sunday SCAMP'S FSH MARKET & RESTAURANT 198 W. MAN ST SOMERV1LLE, Fresh Fish Broiled, Fried, Grilled, Chef specials, Zuppa; Pesci, Flounder Francaise. Shrimp Francaise, Red or white clam sauce. Accepts most major credit cards. Hours: T-W-T 11A.M.-8:3OP.M., FR- SAT 11AM.-10P.M. closed Sun. & Mon. SCARPELLNO'S 168 MT. BETHEL RD., WARREN Country dining with a relaxed atmosphere in our Unique sunporch, delicious homemade Neopolitan food. Daily Specials. Handicap accessible. Hours are Tues, Weds., Thurs. ll-8pm; Fri ll-9pm; Sat 4-9pm; Sun 4-8pm. Closed Monday SPAN THOMPSON ST, RARTAN, NJ FAX Authentic Spanish cuisine. Lunch/Dinner specials. Cozy atmosphere, incredible food, fantastic Sangria. Generous portions, unbelievable prices. Gift certificates available. Vegetarian specials. Visit us for a delightful experience in dining. Most major credit cards. Mon-Thurs. ll:30a.m.-10p.m Friday ll:30a.m.-ll:00p.m., Sat 2P.M.-11P.M. Sun. Noon- 10p.m. TJUANA JOE'S RT 22 W& WEST END AVE NO PLANF1ELD, Every day is a fiesta at Tijuana Joe's South-Of-The- Border Restaurant and Cartinn. Specialties include Siuling FaJltas, Enchiladas, Burritoi, Vegetarian dishes and Swordfish a la Parriila. Express lunch from $3.99 and Dinners from $6.95. Children's menu available. All major credit cards accepted. Handicap accessibility. Lunch Mon-Sat U:3Q-3pm, Dinner 3pm-lam, Sunday 12pm-12am. THE WLLOWS 1013 WASHNGTON AVE GREEN BROOK, Our diverse Menu makes ordering a mouthwatering pleasure, featuring a large variety of dinners, desserts & cocktails. There are 30 different items to choose from. Banquet facilities for rivate parties of people & live entertainment Thursday- Sunday nights. Visa, American Express, Diners Club and Mastercard are accepted. Handicap accessible. Hours: Lunch ll:30-3pm Mon-Fri. Earlybird 3-5pm Mon. Fri. Sun. 12-4pm; Dinner 510pm Mon-Thurs. Till 11am on Fri. Midnight Sat A full service Restaurant and catering facility of over 15 yrs. Tlo Advertise Tour Restaurant Call Claudia (908) vl «* # i * ' tc the Sound cf our Live Bands Bvry Mfoy Night June 30th-The Sounds of Magic July 7th-The Gary Ross Trio July 14th-The Sounds of Magic c Dance cm r PADDOCK Open 7 Dayi (90B) Lunch Dinner Cocktails # Weddings Banquets Parties for All Occasions 86 Rt, 1-73, Hampton («mi. wesi of Clinton) A Private Place For New Jersey's Most Exciting Motor nnl FEATURNG Heart-shaped Tubs Jacuz/is Fireplaces Waler Beds n-room Movies - Day and Short-stay Rates n South Brunswick 3775 Route 1 South, South Brunswick (908) Name BEST N...BBQ OUR CUSTOMERS DESERVE ONLY THE BEST! BEST N QUAUTY PRODUCT, VALUE & COURTEOUS SERVCE Phone ( WN A PCNC! (a $100 Value) )_ Please print and drop off at Bobby B's. No Purchase necessary. Drawing July 9,1995. tms ft FREE 12 oz. SODA Coke, Sprite or Diet Coke (while supplies last) WTH Pork, Beef of Chicken PHONE: FAX: Catering A. (orponile h'livi'rv Avuilubli'! *- 1 SR 145 W. Main St. Somerville Next to Baskin-Robbins in Pathmark Shopping Center Tues.-Thurs. 11 a.m.-8:00p,m. Fri. & Sal. na.m,-9p.m, Sun Closed Monday

54 22 June 26-30,1995 Good Staff By Judy Hawkinson Tip of the Vegetable - mean - Week: Summer has arrived and with it the appearance of asparagus. Here's how to correctly cook and eat such a fine vegetable: Wash all the sandy dirt off. Break the asparagus where it naturally bends. Throw away the bottoms. Cook the TPS till tender. How do know this? One of my fondest childhood memories is when Mom cooked the bottoms and we had to eat them anyway! Switching focus, recently Rutgers Anthropology Student Association and Crosscurrents presented a conference called "Contemplating Food," A variety of topics was covered, and as read them, thought of a few topics if were to hold an all-day seminar: Rutgers - Contemplating Food 1. nterpreting Early Modern Subsistence Patterns 2. Subsistence & Home Tools Used by Early Hominids 3, Food & Gender Among fourth- Graders 4, Battling Chickens: Kentucky Fried Chicken in China 5. Food nadequacy & Social Response 6, Archaeological Mortality Profiles My topics 1. First Notice of Our Bodies' Reflection in Mirrors 2. Pre Zap/Nuke Techniques 3. Think 'll Eat Some Worms 4. Battling Dinosaurs Au Gratin 5. Food Overabundance in an Unhealthy Society 6. You Are What You Eat Which brings the Eighth Wonder of the World into focus: 20th Century society - how far have we really progressed in our evolution? Let's do our own study and help society understand our food fascinations. Answer the following questions, only if you have an opinion. Unofficial And Undocumented Survey nstructions: Circle the responses that best describe you. f you don't know the answer, guess. WHO COOKS FOR YOU? me, my wife, my husband, my other, my children, my friends, my chef HOW OFTEN DO YOU EAT our? occasionally, regularly, daily, weekly always, never WHO FOOD SHOPS FOR YOU? me, my family, a neighbor, a friend, a stranger, no one HOW WOULD YOU BEST DE- SCRBE YOUR EATNG HAB- TS? 3 squares a day, fast food, slow eating, gourmet cuisine, grazing, nosh, nibble, stuff yourself, Same time. Same place, Differ- /ent stuff. Oar 5Ot ftithif SEEN KD PAK OFFER!,-060?. TCKETS ONLY $m FOR SEECT PERFORMANCES. ^. CALL (212] 947-S844 AND ASK FOR 'KD PAK/ Dflf niil i But Offit itlttiiibliti till litu fit m\ klt-chnt (212) ('/;;) OuUide NY NJCT. (800)432 72SO Groups (212! m 8383 (800)223 7Sf>S W EUGENE O'NELL THEATRE, 230 W. 49TH STREET Hi' MM n pimiivflj )i'thiit< iittdi t Steak House ASSET VALLEY SNGLE HKERS (908) Novice-level hikes in Huber-Hartshome Conservation Area, locust, 12:15 p.m. Sunday. Meet in rear parking lot of Holiday nn, Tinton Falls. Cost $4; bring lunch. BLACKTE NTERNATONAL NOLEt (Anwrican-AtlanEuropMn; 21-99) (908) Champagne brunch (jacket required for men) at Holiday nn, Carteret, noon July 9. Members $18, non-members $20; no jeans or sneakers, Reservations required. RANDS DANCE THEATRE (908) Ballroom and Latin dance at Ricochet Health and Racquet Club, South Plainfield, 9 p.m. July 7. Cost $5. DNNER CONNECTONS (profettlonals) (908) Dinner at Sharon's, Holmdel, 6 p.m. Saturday. Cost $40. JEWSH SNGLES WORLD (20t-40t) (908) "A Day at Great Adventure," Jackson, Jury 9. Cost $31; call for time and reservations. PARENTS WTHOUT PARTNERS Huntwdon AM Chapter 1332 (908) Dance at Holiday nn, Clinton, 8:30 p.m.*july 9. Members $6, non-members $8. PARENTS WTHOUT PARTNERS Mid-Jtrtty Chapter 236 (908} Country Western Dance Open dance (proper attire) at Landmark nn, Woodbridge, 8:30 p.m. July 2. New-member orientation at 8 p.m. Members $6, non- HOW OPEN LUNCH DNNER Steaks Salads Admission specializing Burgers lessons entering nformation Watchung Directions CLOSED MONDAYS memlmft $10. (908) Dance at The River House, Brielle, 9 p.m. June 30. Cost $10. Dance and buffet at The Towers, Mountainside, 9 p.m. July 1. Cost $12. Dance at Holiday nn, Princeton, 9 p.m. July 1. Cost $10. Dances (Jacket required) at Hilton hotel, selin, 8 p.m. July 2.-Cost $12. Dance (jacket required) at Hilton hotel, Parsippany, 9 p.m. July 7. Cost $12. Dance at Van's, Freehold, 9 p.m. July 7. Cost $10. Dance 130s and 40s only) at Sheraton hotel, selln, 9 p.m. July 8. Cost $12, Dance at Sea Breeze, Sea Bright, 9 p.m. July 8. Cost $12. Dance and buffet at The Gate House, West Orange, 6 p.m. July 9. Cost $12. SOU) SNGLES (908) (7-9 p.m.) Bridge at Central Presbyterian Church, Summit, 6:45 p.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. July 6. Cost $2. SOMERSET HLLS SNGLE HKERS Hike at Ken Lockwood Gorge, Califon, 10 a.m. July 2. Meet in lot across from Willie's Taveme, Bedminster. Cost $5; bring water. (908) Tubing on Delaware River from Delaware Water Gap to Columbia, 10 a.m. July 9. Meet in tot across from Willie's Taveme, Bedminster. Cost $9; life vest required. (201) TOWN & COUNTRY SNGLES CLUB (908) Social at Okie Mill nn, Basking Ridge, 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Cost $8. YOUNQ SNGLES' SOCAL CLUB (profmlonali, 26-48) (908) Brunch at Basking Ridge Country Club, noon Sunday, Members $20, non-members $25; reservations required. Pool party and social (summor ottlro) at Spring flidgo pool, Basking Ridfio, 8:30 p.rp.

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SeeUM counterpart for same. fj23oo DWPF, yauthful 47, vary attractive, nonsmoker, no hide, very ftnmctfy and emotionally tecore, teekt lal, nonsmofcer OWPM with high standards, wet-groomed, cut abova the rait, eharp, aware, taandaty estafakehed and eecurt yet serwfth*, caring. Muat be a t*tocommunicate. Looking lor (handahlp and whatever may develop it cnamietfy t right Edison ana ejttool am an honeat, buatworthy, kind, caring, genoroue perion. am creative, love al kinds ol mutic, aong, dance, hike, nature, gourmet cooking. Seeking lima* value* n a Divorced or Widowed Man, yean M3QQ3 HOW TO PLACE YOUR FREE AD 4 Write your personal ad. A Call 1-80O to place your FREE 30- word ad for 4 weeks. A We will help you write your ad and explain how to retrieve your messages. Uakngtorlhat apeow Jersey toy. 'm a n-year-c*. vary aftw*va 6WF, 45", aaha buw, Honda hair, blue eyes 'm romenttc, carjna, and tyr>. You're a very handsome, entoya oomedy, dwng out, and cusaaig, ne% OJF, ' F, ejander, MsWgant, nurturing and aeotiofe 6eaUnj attaot*, cut HOW TO RESPOND TO AN AD A Note the five-digit voice mailbox numbers at the end of the ads you would rke to respond to. Call (24 hours a day). Follow the simple instructions. Calls will bo billed at $199 per minute. Press 1 to Respond to a specific ad or A Press 2 to Browso through voice ads. KMWLE F'fEMALE OOVORCED H«HSfWJC ABBREVATONS J'JEWSH C»CHRST1AN SWNGLE W«WHTE B^BLACK knd, Nnamaay eacws Mate.fee),lor osjtnj, lon 4iaang reteataane. fjuott Prety LW. H, 'm a brash and seesy rrt, 4Wrt, fka eta Oat looking for s lortftarm rsjatorwnjb wtt U riff Ouy. rf you are under u and aeoure n you Wa, maybe wa can have some lun Smoking la tha onty Wno have no Merest n, ejttoti JkaT*Af^a6l * ^aia^b absaiiojm e^b^awa p BhasS rvvbw, r^m-s^w^rvi a\awew4ak^ ^H^W^PV aakuuaw aanaa of humor, enjoys dancing, sksng, travel, dfnhg and fun n the etar 8ee*Jng a tan Mala, 4S-B6, tkwvwy aacura,toshare Singh Black Female, tookina for no one n pamcuav, H, S'S', danoor, SO aomaone who at mtereotmg and Wtea to go oul and have fun.h thaitoyou, ptaoaa cat f j K K U Stunning OJF, 40, S *, wit otom-to-ewth parsonaaly, enjoys working oul, theater, movies end traveang. Seeking secure, sensarve, romantic menech wit values for a poaslblerelattonehip. V SWF, blonde, green-eyed, attractvo, profeaslonal, humoroua. Acttvlboe from NYC to shore or fust reading a good book. Seokirq a SWM, 23-30, strong., u* stocky type to enjoy We. Friendship, possible rstettinehip. SWF. very attractive, 30,110 lbs, S'S". wrth one child, nonsmoker, non-drug user, sincere, honest, organized and neat, secure about myself. Wishing to meet SWM. Mutt be very attractive, 28-36, 5'9*-6V, n shape, 34' waist or smaller. 0-2 klda ok, nonsmoker, non-drug user, honest, powe, not a stab or luy. Must be secure about yourself yet not sen-centered for a meaningful relationship and possible marriage. you fit all of the above, then ptoasi can MEN SEEKNG WOMEN 40-ish, monogamous, verbose, aded, is*- centered, cruel, egotistical, grotesque, drunk and eclectic, type A personality who s at times angered. mpovariahad DWM artisan, smoker, reduse, secretive, non-supporttve, denying, one track mind... who attempts no mprovement. Seeks like FamaJa counterpart, 19-65, no children, affluent, oboououa, financially aecure who can be manic, obsessive and seductive. Craving tmloi, cuddtos, tenderness, therapy, romance, honoety, intimacy, recipes, Mozart and cappuccino. Sequel in favor of superftaej, long-term, contractual relationship. Knock-kneed commitment. More. PS: No lawyer**, cardboard professionals, put* servants, New Vbrkere, drugs. ASAP Boyiehty cute, rteh/oennan Male, 31,611 \ 155 N btonda/bkja, slim. Enjoys rock musk and vegetarian cooking. Seeking open-minded, mellow, fun-toving, slim female, 23-40, sense of humor. Let's enjoy We, mmxmo NS^ONSMOKER Althati mssaenilbf M i eueoaaaful, aaaure, bwiasaif asua^^yhh^asf^ai avbsavla^k_a^aai a)i B%. " awli fja^m^ivlatbji wwsvwfl! Jaj* ytav'wf mhi vmh i fmt ifw of fiumf< f m MioNt, wsy oinf r unpr^inlloui, i took m on makanf and natural re*), between»», who would choose ace* to ac^jeejwtoietoeo.tfiooftrtrtbtito Are you an active Women, 2*44, Mat- JjnpTfw 40, *, amart, fumy, carmg, Eflpsy ouwjaora, MvaJng, movies. ejoom Block Of Time im A Calling time packages of 10 to 60 minutes are available at $1.99 per min. A Have your MasterCard, VSA or checkbook ready when you call. When you make a credit card or check purchase, we will give you the information you need to respond to ads on a special toll free line p Block Of TM Cal1.80a To Rttpond to an id call, $1.99 Par Minute. To Place your FREE 30-word ad call, You mutt be 16 or older. \ rtaant, aapirln( wrier SWM, 39, n a temporarily depute poamton, seeking an unaemah Woman who not ajrakttomeet perhaps one of New JanaVi moat edeotic MaaHi-i true, Dram rt frank, yat lanky and tottmten to drtve. tf you doni mm Outoh treat dtlng and art (ookangtar eon* onajjih a dhem aaat, 'm that one. Laaring ejway from rook andratand Mo tu.lmin iaa raotkwawwal.l'mmtoetd, ootoajutej, wamavetod, and a veteran. Lonely and toquootous at imee, he eaata a Lady no yourimr than M, no omar than 43,forHie meafarootoue am of al, FamaJa compertoneh* and nenaanip. " AAo m oan noun, pranra Chrk*ansony 11 FREE NTRODUCTON &f ONEFKEERETRWAir A WEEK! Up to 15 minutes. To Place Your FREE Ad, Call: Born again SWM, 31, attractive, good sense of humor, sincere with much to offer to the right Woman. Lookingtorattractive SYVCf, 24-34, who putt Qod flrsl. Must ba nonpn, MNiOnM mo M M nmnq fun, CaN M you're the special Udy 'm looking tar.«230ig Brawn hair, Uut-eyed SWPM, 25, <r, seeks tal, nonsmoking, humoroua SWPF, 2030, Wereeted n aports, music, and movies Caring, honaal SWM, 25, from Nantuekat. energetic, seeking WF, who enjoyi long wafka, beeches or )uat a night out Looking for a travel companion to go to Europe (Nary) the flrsl week n Jury. Praters Femato, but MaJe wi bt ok. 023O9S Caring, lenaitlve, seneua), loving SJPM, n/s, n/d, teeki cute, petite, cuddly partner under 43 lor long-term relationenip. Attractive, fun-toving, mpetuous, mpulsive, 64. with eclectic interests from cheoe to Usoas KKHot 0MOH Catholic SWM, 50*. n/i, rvd, health consdoua, SO honest, open, sincere practicing Catholic Woman, 3Qe-40t, wtti Uke quahtiei, for a meaningful long-ierm relationihip, DWCM, 46,5'r, seeks affectionbie Woman to share drinks, dinner and dancing, hopefujty leading toe relationship, SWM, 36, 6*3*, 225 lbs, dean, healthy, hardworking. SO SWF, 26-36,tor powtfe long-term rawiorahip DWM, 43, prafomionoj, boyiehty noe-tooking, 5'icr, 176fea,n/e, honai:, dowrhoaarth, fun-toving. No Wit Rnmialy aacuro n pitot. Enjoy Mng, water sports, adventure, dogs. 180 WF,forpoeaiUs tonj^arm reiattonehip. «e»70 DWM. euocemm but not rioti. Wefl-educaied tut not an executive Not taj (S'KT), not dark {btonde hair, blue eyes), not handsome jattacfjv*} Just a w» Quy who enjoys what hi does and bekevw tnri Wa enould be shared with tomaone ipacw. ij»01& DWM, am a warm, sincere and a gentle Man. am atto friendly, tteigent and Bnsnciafy aecure. am N, 6 1 UN, and an adorable romantic. 've been married baton, seven yaan ago, but to the wrong Woman. now know what my future wife is; you are feminine, conservative, educated, enjoy tropical traval and dining out. You n batwaan the aaat of and t*a pride n your oapoarance Kids ok, o)neo t leva lhom«t*>12 E*opaarvborn WeJowar, 72, abort but a tot of aewonawy, truatworthy, honeet, no bad habfc, lmtotouaj,mmm, etc Looking for ettaouva, fomlrana Lady, to, with amar WSMH. nvnmii an nmv imw, M0M H, WNto, polsstjonal Man, 3t, who lee ohmran, coaching football and summer vacaeoni; M MOtong a aaactt, tong-halred Whtte or Hispanic Woman, Smgta or Divorced, for a long-tarn ratttononlp #23011 Handsome WPM, 4». upbeej, euocaoetul, trim and hialny 'm happy, enjoy i e and having fun; SO WF oountarpert lor loving tnenbah* f/23034 Handaome Whle Profeeslonal Male, 47. easygoing, sucomful, trim, athletic butd. enjoy music, conversation, having fun. Seeking WF counterpart for special, caring frwndihi).flj23033 Handsome, romantic DWM, 37,59*, sensitive, rva. enjoys outdoor activtjoe, cuddling. dining. Seeking perjto, romanlic, attractive S/DWF, 27 3*. for friendship, possibly more.kmsok.«230m Handsome, athletic, successful SWM, vary good-looking. interhgorrt, physically fil, financially secura, romantic, sinoere, active, mum-facetad individual. Has many interests, which include skiing, goh, tennis, outdoors, sports, music, fine dining, movies, qum evenings and travel. n search of vary attractive, trim, athletic, 5'7* or km, nonsmoking Female, 30-39, who ie affectionate, caring and enjoys sharing al thai Me has to offer. f you are looking lor a longlerm relationship baaed on friendship, companionship, mutual respect end tove with a dean-cut wonderful Man, please call «03027 Handsome, honest, sincere, shy DWM, 30, deslrm to meet a Woman tor a vary longterm relationship. Very open to actmties, lite and enjoyment. Other than an honest desire for a caring Man, all ask is that you're under 30, under 5'8\ and under 140 lbs. ef23036 Handsome, ntelligent, successful, SWPM, 36,5'e", 155fei,w«h great Mmo of humor, positive attitude, many interests. Seeking n/i, ft SWF, 20»-30i, with similiar quamiei, for long-term relationship. Somerset county area. ^23062 am a young, energetic Quy, 28,62', look' ing for a partner for atong-termrelationship. My interests are dancing, hiking, traveling, movies, dinner partial; tove iwimming. f you hava the same hobbies, plena cat «2300t rssmtatan, 21 browrvbrown, S'8*, romantic, honest, caring. Enjoys (toe markets, movies, togetherness. SO SWF, 25-35, petite/medium, average todu. #23087 Looking for tove. SWM, 29,tongbrown hair, blue eyes, rtce personality, sense of humor, honest, wheelchair bound, sol reading? Amazing. SO honeit, sincere, open-minded SWF, tor a toving, caring, relationihip Loat puppy. DWM, 34 M donitookk). Enjoys movies, dancing, wafcs, oomedy. Seeking good-humored S/DF, 30-35, for T To Respond To Ads Below By Mail Only. OLDER BUT BETTER- Active, attricllve, 60iih WWWF who 1! tired ot hanging out with tht girls. Silking i WWWM 55*68, to ifiira long walks, day flips, moviei, thaatar, dlntngouf and juit hanging around. Plena write, lea f wa havt anything n common. THS ADVERTSER HAS CHOSEN TO RECEVE MAL PUA SEND LETTER AND PHOTO TO: N- TRODUCTONS BOX MS, FORBES NEWSPAPERS, PO BOX M, SOMERVLU, NJ 0M7. OK. HAVE PLACED ADS BEFORE- but haven't had much luck, but 'm NOT giving up yat. 'm con* vinced that thara has to bt a ONE SWF oul n thli big wide world that la looking lor a 31 yr old SWM that s tired ol thi bar acant and all that goaa with t. ANY- WAY, lovt pottry, music, movlas and tha company ol a kind caring lady. nterested? Hsspond to my ad and lat'a aat f wa can rewrite tha tndlng to tha movie MLK MONEY, This advattjatf has choatn to reserve mall. Pitaat aand your latter to: Box 4691, Ferbts Nawapapara, P.O. Boi 8M, Somervtllt, NJ 0M76 TO PUCE YOUR AD N NTRODUCTONS TO RECEVE MAL ONLY, CALL WM a olid? want a wda Lets mska a dam Heitamlng SWat, 6V very M, Meigenl, suave tnokkig, profeomional. Need country QW, ooraarah Lady or in between, 19-2C,toshare wail, moviea, 4nmr, cuddling, beach UM: busmen together? Saorioing for bountiful MejoMOT Nm Quy in search of broomokck jockey, Divorced jewiah Male, aaaki aaseravi, vivacious S/DWF, for friendship and romance into fltnota, Uaval. comedy osuba, end sincerity, you betop. fj23072 One averegi sow toy SWM, 40a, 610*, 1ttlba l j(owrwjr/eyes l wtttlsworttngon oiditmtortwrmtoepcen^andlehnt when his We ooma vam We summer. Would ketomoot average MantJy, aim, poor/ on. *nci tootu goodi in a basebol cop, tor frwjridehlp, wmpantonehti. BoBaweorm and tcmboy welcome, ajo04l ftmaric War, 40s, haattw wi handsome, huaky bum, brawn hak ani oyaa, of WF,tori toving nwonsnf. aoeafatf tont-enn. e)23o7j SM, Mm and Mian doaoant, 34,8T, let be, fjninoaly aacuri, hnmaowrwi, goodtooking. Enjoya heaah otubt, ekeng, b H r i, terrte Locator SA/WF, JVM,rvs, wit awsar nersne, ajooat Surxeeiful WM, dtareat. brown Hak arid eyes, dkjeaee and drug-tree. n eemh ot same in a WF,tor reteamnip. «jo30o7 SWM teardme for on ot a kind SWF. m wccessm SWM, 27, who «ted of heel games and what h e bar BOOM hoetooffer. em o^orientod and easygoing. My aowtm range from NYCtothe shore,toatsying in and reading a good book. H you on a SWF, who has the similar abova quamiei and Mereets, ptaaoe cat. fuoot SWM, 20, 6T, short brown hair, brown yes, worki om every day, college student, humorous yet romantic, SO pretty, thin yat shapely SWF, 11-33, with a good personaltry, honest, communicatae wek. ^43017 SWM, 25. brown hair, hazel eyes, sunt, athletic, ertoyt the tttc thingi, sports, beach, booki, especially chmren. Seeking 8WF, wfftitmihirterstt», tt SWM, 27,6'u", 190 K», Portuguese, goodlooking, honest, caring, romantic individual with good same of humor. like boating, the beach and the outdoors as wall as the indoors. SO Woman, 19-34, for friendship and possible relationship. «j23039 SWM, 27, 6',toowrVbfOwn, (Vs. nterests nclude outdoors, movies, excercise. Looking tor SWF , down-lo-eaitn, with timilsr interests for possible relationship SWPM, 27, attractive, outgoing, very energetic, seeking educated, intelligent, sincere SBPF, 21-35, who is atnmic, adventurous, likes dining out and travel. Ugtil-cokxad yes i piui For laughs and fun. tj 306t Very romantic, handsome, levelheaded, sincere, honest SWM 39,511". 170 lbs, who ajwayt treats a Woman with respect snd class. n search of long-term relationihip with SWF, 29-40, who is Stan, attractive. Mjoyi the theater, movies, dandrtg, good conversation, comedy clubs, and weekend getawayi. Please nipry. ejttozo Well, another year has begun and Ha SWM, 30, is tired ol being unattached and alone. have vowedto make 1995 my year to and a soulmato snd (Hah my story. 'm not a picky person, but do not ike head games or giving a ratattonamp. fltton Whkpsrs of the heart. Average-but, 44, SW soft than, 5'tr, degreed, handaome; cornmlttad lo huge, comedy, imagination, country, growth, Helming, you? fl2307l WWWM, staking WF, 45-55, trim, neet and abta lo commit to a real rstttonship. Lefi talk lacta. Maybe something oouki happen f we're on the same trade. Honesty o pka. Non-smoker, orts, flaa marki lei, and just quitt times together; love children. nterested n matting attractive, S or DWF, 30+ with similar nterests (or serious LTR. Definitely no drugs! THS ADVERTSER HAS CHOSEN TO RECEVE MAL ONLY. PLEASE SEND LETTER AND PHOTO TO: NTRODUCTONS BOX 4S27, FORBES NEWS- PAPERS, PO BOX 6M, SOMERVLLE, NJ 06*76. WM MARRED- 38, 5'10* excellent ehape. Articulate, attached, adorable, available. SO, F S/D/M, good shape, For mutual cloae encounter ol the first time. This advertiser has chosen to rectfet mall. Plena respond to Boi 4195, Forbes Newipaperi, P.O. Boi 699, Somenrillt, NJ WWF- looking tor caring and fun companion, SWM lor Sunday drives, dinners, dancing, or Just relaxing at home. This advertiser haa also chosen to receive mall. Please send letter and photo to: ntroductions, Boi BN, Forbes Newspapers, P.O. Boi 699, Somtrvlllt, NJ WWWM- Seeking slim attractive woman, (or dining, dancing, travel & theater. Union Area preferred, This advertiser hat chosen to receive mall. Please send letters to Box 4697, Fortoea Newspapers, P.O. Box 699, Somervllle, NJ _ You rftjii ht M lusl tl ywi M lo UM tha MiKHctami column Mi nd taaniad m jood Uslt by Youi PuWiuliofi wll * daclined Suui%uphBl Utiguw it ilkty f»dt\t>m LMUM *t*nyihwj «re perminnl lo induh omhr. nee w raligwi Vow (MWicKion tewm the»v<t n sm i«ni«ri mi id mxnii tannin* md issumn no rttpomiw- M H U cortn ol tn \nvm* D my rtcduiitoris td«tre ncnm mugh Pwwm «jnjir» ntuxkclim column igiaa m ffcmt) md hok) You PubiKjion wmleu M H cwls. eipwsn mciu<3ir>g Hianer *M. KDK md ftimigat rnuking l(om a uu»d by ta pubuckw a racwiixig [J*M D> tfw *}>nw or any '«it» D W luch id ttwlw muil if/m w) D irehj* (^am numtwi M n«r«w KMNH m wiy van girting mnugi ajftjiaa^ f nil ratlingsshould ocmi in i Mil-lit, publi plt» Do nol gi»i M yom Hit mr*. tddrnv plww turtm M pim ti cnvifiytneoi urkri you n«cctilmliw fomg10»11-95 Hi

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57 Forbes Newspapers June 1995

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60 Suntmtr Fun June 28-30,1995 'Top 10' tips for great vacation photos Vacation time is here. Throughout the US, people will be taking a break from their jobs for a week or two, relaxing at home or traveling with family and friends. To help vacationers record all their fun, the Photography nformation Council (PC) offers its Top 10 tips for great pictures. DFill the Frame; When composing, try to fill the frame with the subject. Zoom-in or move closer and cropout any surrounding, nonessential elements. 2)Back light, shoot tight: When photographing subjects against bright light (at the beach or by a window), shoot tight to avoid an underexposed photo. 3)Choose your film carefully: Use fast film (SO 400) for low light situations (indoors and at dawn or dusk) and medium speed fam (SO 100) for daylight shooting. 4)Be aware of background; Check out the background to make sure signs, poles and fences are not growing out of your subject's head. 5)Read your camera manual: Your camera manual offers great information such as how far your flash will carry and how many rolls of film you will get per set of batteries. 6)Check out your destination: By reading about the sights, you will be prepared for all the great photo opportunities. Tourist boards and travel agencies offer free brochures on many popular travel destinations. 7)Be ready to use your flash; Harsh shadows on your subject's face can ruin the best of pictures. For even lighting, activate your camera's flash for what is called daylight fill-in-flash, 8)Think great shots and not snapshots: Take pictures which not only record memorable places and events but also capture your subject's mood or the beauty of a vacation spot. 9)Get serious: Point-and-shoot cameras are great for general picture taking. But for serious photographers, 35mm SLRs, which accept many different lenses, are more versatile. 10)Think pictures 365 days a year: Vacations provide great opportunities, but actually, everyday is picture day! Always have film and batteries on hand to capture those once-in-a-lifetime memories. The Photo nformation Council offers a free brochure called "365 Days to Take Great Pictures" packed with tips for shooting year-round. Call for a free copy. SUMMER FUN i N D E X Summer adventures Things to do Summer at home 12 On our com: Set sail lor a wonderful summer on an excursion with Romancing the Wind, For more information, cail Supplement To: Somerset Messenger-Gazette, Bound Brook Chronicle, Middlesex-Dunellen Chronicle, Hills-Bedminster Press, Warren-Watchung Journal, Green Brook-North Plainfield Journal, Crantord Chronicle, Scotch Plains-Fanwood Press, Westfield Record, South Plainfield Reporter, Piscataway Review, Metuchen-Edison Review, Highland Park Herald, Franklin Focus Forbes Newspapers 44 Veterans Memorial Drive East, PO Box 699, Somerville, N.J Bucks County River Country Delaware River Bucks County, PA (215) 297-TUBE Hilltop Crafts Smalt Catering at it's finest...we work with you to fulfill your specific needs...whether it be for a partial catering or the entire catering for that special event, Call today for our menu! We also have our meals to go, sandwiches, soups & salads daily. A ^pcl MOtl-rCl 9:30am to 7pm 62 W Main Street Somerville FAX America's Great Family Fun Place where Age is no Barrier & Everyone's a Kid Again We are the Tubing Capital of American on the Clean, Clear, Warm Delaware River Tubing, Rafting, Canoeing 8 Kayaking Trips rom 2 Hours to 2 Weeks, Tho Popular 2 day Canoeing with sland Camping Advonturu & The 5 day Mini Vacation River Tubing our most Popular River Sport leaves continuously fill Day betweon 9 am and 5 pin lor n 2,'X Or 4 hour Float will) a Stop at tho Famous Tube Steak Slant] lor a Relmshmg Snack Clip tho Coupon, Stick il on tit; Fndije and Call Today (215) Conw Sno why wo urct Work) inmrws FLOAT COUPON *1O 00 FOR Any TUBE RDE Not good with any other promotion

61 June 28-30,1995 Summer Fun! AND NOW... AT OUR FABULOUS CE CREAM PARLOR M^^^SJ^JM Camp Outings Our Specialty Group Rates MN GOLF BUMPE BUY ONE CONE AT GET ONE... * BLLARDS! Second must be of Equal or Lesser Value C.innol Br Combined V ly Ulhcr ce CitMin 01 ic ('iinpt)n Pi-r Pfisoit 'll F tpirot..jlir.n [jy W( TS PARK USA Stelton Road Piscataway, NJ M \c\l-\-\ f.

62 Summer Fun June 28-30,1995 Somerset County Park Commission Summer adventures p \> FAMLY FESTVAL 1995 North Branch Park, Bridgewater Onth*ftt Nlte Owls * 00 - $i00pm Morgan Valley Road Band 6i30 7i30pm TlmQitlis 8:00-9:30pm fi Smokey Warren 9i toopm ' S\\*7 A'p Children 1 * Entertainment fpawillnn.! ^m+& - B n m irflyi.iwni. "=V Sing-a-long Show 5:30-6:15pm * ' Steve Max 6:30-7:30pm Children's Party Show 7:45-8:45pm Costumed Characters 5:00-9:00pm (strolling) Historical Activities! Pulnkii Revolutionary Legion 5:00-9:00pm Spirit off Liberty 5:00-7:00pm Statue off Liberty -8:00pm Children 1 * Activities T * mb " Horse Rides Moonwalk Giant Slide Face Painting Sand Art Glow necklaces 5:00-7:00pm 5:00-9:00pm 5:00.9:00pm 5:00-9:00pm 5:00-8:00pm 5:00-9:00pm V\; W f fiil 'hero's fun for all agei at Bowcraft. MEUSSA KUWErVFORBES NEWSPAPERS Fun for all at Bowcraft For a fall day offanfor the entire family, visit Bowcraft Amusement Park, 'i. Route 22, Scotch Plains. The fan starts with games, prizes and plenty of rides. Try your hand at mini golf, ride along on the train or go round and round on the carousel. And that's just the beginning of the excitement. This year at Bowcraft you'll find new kiddie rides, such as the Safari Jeeps and Super Swing, and new video arcade games to test your skills. f you're considering a group outing, fundraiser or birthday party, Bowcraft offers special packages to suit your needs. Call Check the ad in this section for other specials. And remember - there's always free admission and parking! Firework* lnterstate 9:30pm r s Refreshments sold and served by Somerset Soerset County Vo-Technical SSchool h l Sponsoredb to benefit the Twilight Program NVt- /» y The Courier-News i N TOUCH W 0 COMMUNTY... lmal Nrwi CELLULARONE -$W± For more information call *1200 TDD n case of nclement weather, fireworks only v will be held on July 5,1995. \ > y Call the weekend Activity Hotline at '/ 908* ext ^ MELSSA KLAVER/FOflQES NEWSPAPERS laklng a spin on the Tllt-A-Whlrl at Bowcraft Amusement Park n Scotch Plains ore Lisa Geracl, Donna, ppff re apdsteve.gmfre. v A;.,,

63 June 28-30,1995 Set sail for romance Let Romancing the Wind take your breath away MiflUVMf FlH magine a marriage proposal under a full controls a rudder underneath the boat. f moon where you hear only the boat mov- the boat is turned a certain way into the ing with the waves and the wind in the wind, it will pick up speed, sails. "Basically people are allowed to participate Or, what a surprise when you give someone a customized gift certificate with pictures. s there a more unique gift or one that will be remembered better? How about a sunset cruise with special friends? Or an office outing? Or would you prefer to participate in a sailboat race? as much or as little as they decide," Mr, Siegal noted, adding, "Some people want to relax, while other like to participate," And if you're concerned about a sailboat charter being too much action for you, think again. The top speed on most of these cruis- Whervver you interests lie, your day with es is about 10 MPH, but with the wind rush- HomnnriiiR the Wind will be very s jecial, ing it only Ji'ds like 40 MPH. and one you will never ii >rget Many people say the best part of the Your voyage into the sunset will make the cruise is watching the sun set into the "Tup 5 Ust" of your best experiences of the ocean. They say the colors reflecting off the year! And you can do it for as low as $24.50 water are breathtaking, jie-r person, with discounts applied. "Most people like the sunset cruise best. Jay Sicgai, president of Romancing the t's romantic with the sun setting. You can Wind, explains that sailing "is different and also see the moon rising on the other side," people have different tastes." He also notes Mr. Siegal said, that it is more natural than motorboats and» Y ^ ^ moonii gnt cruise ^ ^^ he added. " like the quiet of the evening with the moonlight on the water." According to Mr. Siegal, many people take cruises for special occasions such as birthdays and anniversaries, "We just chartered a cruise where the guy proposed," he said. "Father's Day was very popular, too." Some of the upcoming special cruises include July 4th fireworks cruises along the Jersey shore for $39 per person, There is also a Learn to Sail Sampler, or "Try it you'll like it," a three-hour trip that includes instructional materials. At $29 per person, it is quite a deal, And for those on a budget, try the $19 special every Tuesday during the season, except July 4. There is even a "Serious Long Distance Ocean Cruising" special that takes the more diligent cruiser out for two to six days to Fire sland, Point Pleasspeed boats, since you rely on the elements "*. Atlantic City, Montauk or Block sland. more and more and it requires more skill. And don't forget the "Sail and Lobster Tail Romancing the Wind offers participants Dock and Dine" cruise for $35 per person, the option of a two-and one-half hour after- plus the cost of dinner, noon, sunset, or moonlight cruise. And that Whatever your desire, Romancing the is just the beginning. After everyone boards Wjnd can Mm your ^ ^ ^ singles the boat and it clears the dock, an outboard have m opportunity to ^ ^ Qn motor is used to guide the craft to an open My ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ sailing area.. TTic motors are then shut off and the sails P 0 " ** * ««* & on ** ^n are released. At least two sails are required wator - to move the boat during the cruise. During Romancing the Wind has locations at the trip the boat relies totally on the wind Barnegat Bay, Point Pleasant and Brick, for propulsion and turning. Pulleys are used Jersey City, Philadelphia, Atlantic City and to turn the sails left and right in order to get Hook. The vessels range in size from the right amount of wind feet in length. There is no bouncing or bobbing motion Want to learn how to sail? Romancing the like on a speed boat - it's a very steady Wind offers sailing lessons at local colleges, ride. Mr, Siegal said, however, "t's normal such as Union County College and Middlesex County College, for those who find for the boat to lean a little bit." t usually doesn't lean to the point where there is a risk of someone falling out, but there is a they want to learn more about this interesting and relaxing water sport possibility* of getting wet if passengers arc sitting on the side that dips into the water. For more information on booking Romancing the Wind, or for additional infor- On chartered cruises, passengers are given the opportunity to steer the boat. A mationaill wheel in the cockpit or tiller at the back fi CHARTER YOUR OWN PRVATE SALBOAT! Hit, SUNSET, MOONLGHT & DAYTME CRUSES With fantaln NJ LOCATONS: SANDY HOOK AY, RARTAN M Y, PT. PLEASANT, BARNEQAT SAY, NY HARBOR, ATLANTC CTY swim; YAH TS L\ nm FROM air TO S* TVQX GFT, CUSTOMZED (HT CERTFCATES SA1LLM. NSTRUCTON AT MANY VJ COLLEGES Call "ftomandng tha Wnd..." for nf. & brochure (908) {RtpitMirtatlvM avauam* T toys watk, 24 hours. Up to Sli Quttts on your Yacht $24.80 tor ftrton s special 90%tfseountod orioo with tms ad pfonwtlon. Ratoa Mfhar n NY andatchy.) otart with our fabulous ocean front setting where each room has a view ol f^j* the sparkling Atlantic. Add our Ojy Kids Camp with supervised per room/per nisht programs ofiering stimulating and creative activities for your children, Enjoy our luxurious spa, heated indoor and outdoor pools, whirlpools and saunas, tennis courts, elegant restaurants and lounge. imo 1HC Sroy Summertime is family time at the Ocean Place Hilton Resort and Spa, so call our Vacation Station Hotline today. Ocean Place Retort and Spa One Ocean Boulevard Long Branch, New Jersey 'Available Sun, T i m Three-night slay 4 advance payment required. Tw-ntght stay available at $129 per foom/pef njjjht. Weekend rales higher. Some restrictions apply Kids must slay in same room Kids Camp, Spa & Tennis lees adrjttonat.

64 Summer Fun June 28-30,1995 Dive in to fun As crowds roar their support, knights battle t out at Medieval Times Dinner & Tournament n Lyndhurst. The Castle keeps drawing crowds This year, Medieval Times Dinner and Tournament of Lyndhurst has more to celebrate than its fifth anniversary - The Castle has just broken its attendance record since opening in 1990 with 41,000 guests in one month! "The success of the Medieval Times Castles is based on a simple formula - a unique product with universal appeal," said General Manager Jose Tajedor. "At any given performance, you will hear announcements ranging from a happy fifth birthday to welcoming a corporate group to a 50th wedding anniversary." Set in an 80,000-square-foot castle, the show recreates 11th Century Spain with knights on horseback, sword fights, dres- ' sage and an authentic jousting tournament. Limit at Goddard! Guests cheer for the knight representing their kingdom while feasting on a fourcourse medieval banquet. A strong supporter of the community, the Lyndhurst Castle has been a proud sponsor of several organizations that include the March of Dimes WalkAmerica, the Vietnam Veterans' Memorial, the ADS quilt, and Mothers Against Drunk Driving. There are six Castles throughout North America. They are in Kissimmee, Fla.; Dallas, Texas; Chicago, H.; Buena Park, Calif.; Toronto, Canada; and Lyndhurst. The seventh Castle will be opening this month in Myrtle Beach, S.C. The lyndhurst Castle is 1 mile west of Giants Stadium. For reservations or information, call (201) or At The Goddard School* we encourage / your child to learn, dream, and aim for the sky! Our degreed teachers support and promote structured curriculum, social activities, physical fitness and creative playtime. Progromi avqlkbk for infante thru Pre m kindtrgarun and 'afttrscnoot $nrkhmtnt OPEN ALL YEAR A positive beginning to your child's education Goddard School FOR EARLY UllLDHOOH HlUCATON PSCATAWAY 1110 CENTENNAL AVE WOODBRDGE* 400 GLL LANE HOURS: 7am - 6pm ENROLL NOW FOR SUMMER CAMP f you ahvtyi wanted to learn how tostep, students learn the safely measures scuba dive and wondered if you could do required to make diving the safe adventure it is. Treasure Cove Divers it, itop wowkrinf, At Treasure Cove Divers, 327 South Ave. in Wertfield, novice diver* ages 12*99 are proving that of students from 12 years upto SO to should know, they have taught hundreds anyone can vult "inner space/ 1 the water scuba dive, And after the three-week planet, and»o can you. course is over, what then? n jtut three short weeks you can learn WeU, the adventure is just beginning, basic open water scuba diving, and at a cost that is within just about any budget. Your classes will be taught by certified, highly qualified PAD and NAU instructora who will guide you through the basic course, along with other classmates who are taking the plunge the first time, too. And dorrt worry about not having equipment, Treasure Cove Divers has special rental and sales package prices for their students, Apprehensive? Just about everyone is. Treasure Cove Divers has the experience, expertise and patience to guide every student through those moments... and on to the a unity with nature that most people cannot or are unable to comprehend, n (act, according to Mary Ellen and Tom Doherty, owner-operators of Treasure Cove Divert, they even offer private classesforthose who have a serious fear of the water. And with Mary Ellen's background as a phiyco-therapitt, ifs not long before the fearful become dedicated divert who cant wait for the next trip. The scuba diving course takes place in local YMCAft, where students team to breath through a regulator as naturally and easy as they do on land Step by Chef Pride Beef Hamburger Patties % Q^* Packed TLB 101b BOX Size 3oi 4oi 601 Sweet talian Sausage 1 19 Per Packed B 101b Box Baby Spare Ribs 1 1 A Per Pocked T B 101b Box T-Bone or Bone n Strips RlbSlz«2'/tlbaOewn All Beef Skinless Hot Dogs 1.89 Pa(ktd5LBPackt Bristol Valley Meats SteakCuts Box 6/6 oi. portions Boneless lib Rye of Boneless Strlploln tor 3 B Sox /6 oi. portions Mary Ellen explains with a twinkle in her eye and brilliant smile. All the beauty and secrets that drove mankind to dive, stay longer and do more are now open to the trained scuba diver. Trips to from Rhodes slandtoflorida. Visit wrecks all over the East Coast, wonder at coral and fish formations from the Caribbean to the South Pacific. For those who already know how to scuba dive, let Treasure Cove Divers in* troduce youtotheir extensive selection of continuing education courses. Courses such as SANK Enriched Air NHraq Deep Air, 160 feet with Oxygen Decompression; Advanced Deep Air, 190 feet with Oxygen Decompression; Technical EANX; 170 feet with oxygen decompression; or TWMDC 190 phis feet with EANX and oxygen decompression. Whether a person is pursuing additional bottom time, depth or environment, or they are a novice firsttimer... Treasure Cove Divers is theretotake you to places you never dreamed ot Still not sure? Give Mary Ellen or Tom a call or better still, stop in at the Weitfield store. he door is always open. Just look for the diving lady standing outside. nner space awaits. FOOD WAREHOUSE SAVE CASH OPEN TO THE PUBLC MaTO Fashioned Soda All Flovori3.39tor Case Packed 24/12 oi cans Frito Lay Potato Chips Ruffles 1.98 per (Food Service Pack) 20 oi J»L Red ft Green Mixed Pepper Strips 2.59 Per #10 Can 106 oi. Regular 1.59 per lib Super Pak Fancy Sauerkraut l.w Per #10 Can Nabisco Single Serve Cookies & Crackers per Pack of lnd. servings Watermelon Large Size $3.69 per melon BOULEVARD WHOLESALE FOODS "A WAREHOUSE OF SAVNGS CAU FOR EASY 0N WED 88 THURS 0RE C NS LOCATON H Ts ^o^t We iicccp! A....i

65 June 28-30,1995 Things to do Some basic tips for in-line skaters Like any action sport, in-line skating has basic Skate smart: Avoid hills and gradual inclines elements that need to be learned. Here are some when you are starting out. helpful tips from the experts at Rollerblade, nc. that will help get you started: Turning: To do a basic turn, get used to the feel Wear protective gear: You wouldn't play foot- of edging your skates. Stand still with your feet a few ball without a helmet and padding and you shouldn't inches apart, bend your knees and shift side-to-side in-line knee and skate elbow without pads. wearing Wealing a protective helmet, wrist gear guards, enables you to fall more safely, giving you more con- Stopping made easy: Master a stopping tech- us * n fi vour ^ps ^ knees. fidence when you skate. nique before you head out to where the action is. There are several useful braking methods to know, Buckle up: Buckle or lace your skates securely including Rollerblade Active Brake Technology, heel for optimum ankle support. braking and riding the grass. ABT offers skaters greater control and stopping power, t allows skaters to brake while keeping all Practice: Practice a few important skating skills eight wheels on the ground, providing a greater sense on grass or carjkt to get used to the feel of your inline skates before you head out to the pavement. of balance when controlling speed on Rollerblade skates. Heel braking entails bending your knees, Walk around with both toes pointed slightly outward holding your arms slightly out in front of you, tipping - that's how you push once you'rc rolling on the the toe of your brake foot upward and applying pressure to the brake until you stop. pavement. *ractice balancing on one foot at a time. The better To ride the grass, continue rolling from the paveyour balance is, the easier stopping and striding will ment righl onto thc grass( R ^ your knees bent, get become. Once you progiess to thc pavement, practice rea(j y f or the change of speed and let yourself roll to your balance before you start rolling; stand with your a stop. fcet even, about 4-6 inches apart, arms slightly in Whether you axe a beginner or already have experit'nmt of you, and knees bent so that yc^ir shins touch ence as an in-line skater, follow those helpftil hints the tongues of your skates. Your weight should be for a safety while skating, and don't forget to have balanced on the balls of your feet. fun, -UAPS TORCS BGGEST SALE NO MONEY DOWN NO NTEREST OR PAYMENT 7L 3-PosHion Tilt Steering Wheel 3-Gallon Translucent Gas Tank Optically Focused Headlights Join vt in a toast lo oer 5th Amivcftary. Mcdfevd fines ii Htw tasty 1! dtaier end show ottrottim wilii mori then 1260 shows in front of more then 1.3 mion honortd cjwtsts who have (onswmd 1.3 M M roofltd cmckefit, 550,000 powwi of sports and potatoes one 1 117,000 oalonsol toft drinks. MODEL Model 12-38XL Hurry, Red lag Sale prices are lor a limited lime only. Wait til you see how low our prices am 1 All fora" mowers on sahi. with do/ens to choose from No money down on fora's Revolving Chargs Plan, 1 Ask lor details. J2.5 HP loro Quiet" C Briggs & Stratlon Engine 38" Recycler' Mowing Deck n ;o When you want t done right. MDDLESEX POWER EQUPMENT Safes, Service 4 Parts on ail makes and mode/s. 635 RT. 28, MDDLESEX ' OPEN 7 DAYS i/j Mile East of McDonalds H lent mil show tor nip! M t e W Thus iiriwperfect place lo bring out-of-town pests, end s {thereto bktmiyj, omiviruritt or any sptxidl MuniML Aik efcevi oet MrtUay (M to M oet how tht homrtd eottt is emttedfhu ADULTS SAVE $10 AND KDS On Sunday thra FriElay performances VoW for up lo 14 people Nol valid witti at lai gift mlifiidltf Moy no! be lombmd with any other diuounl ollei Volt) ol LyndliuHl castle only lipnei 9/3/95. ( ( > Medieval Times Dinnei 8 loumonwnl fn Celt: ir BOO S %ciim\ c lims in \ \ k A i i k \ MM \ 14B Petlti AviMtt, LyMHiPSl, NJ FUE PAKHG N i l loll talk. '- *.1.1.».«>?'!«. '.'i/ku." V 1 "

66 10 SummrFun June 28-30,1995 Tom Kite's Top 10 golf training tips T f^aplf season i$f\n»tfy hem and against. Another method that good night's rest. Reverse feet and repeat on the many fotfmhmnt played works well is hitting halls in any BE CONFDENT: Have con- second foot. While out on the ilnce last fail, f you** a sea- baseball diamond because the fidence in yourself and your green, use your umbrella as a sonai player, peitwips these tips will balls run up against the backstop, game. Walk out on the green with support to twist and stretch your help you start the season n the ri&)t Roll a newspaper tightly to prac- enthusiasm and purpose. The back and waist frame of mhd for a wfmtotf stretch, tice grip stance at work if you do best putters on Tour don't worry BEGN STRENGTH TRANnot have a club available. about second putts: They are con- NG: A physically strong indirecommended by Tom Wte, the PGA ail-time leadlni money winner and EXERCSE REGULARLY: vinced that they will sink the vidual Use hand will springs hit the to ball strengthen farther. Regular exercise is important to a first,says Kite. forearm, wrist and hand muscles. Sen Hogan Company spokesperson, healthy lifestyle in general. A CHOOSE COMFORTABLE Start a free-weight program (be to mpttm your game and put you in routine that builds up cardio- APPAREL: Wear shoes that are sure to consult your physician before beginning). compet/tte shapefora successful vascular capacity and strengthens comfortable and help the foot summer. muscles will dramatically im- move naturally. Golf is played STAY FOCUSED: Concentration is crucial to a success- EQUPMENT CHECK: Take a prove how you feel at the 18th from the ground up, and your good look at your equipment. Are hole. You have to be able to walk feet serve as the foundation for ful game. t's important to practice concentration the same way your grips worn? Poor-fitting golf to play golf. Use a treadmill each your golf swing. Wear cornclubs can create f you specific are unsure swing of day, or, if you do not have access fortable, loose-fitting, cotton problems. yourfit, have a local PGAcertified pro check your clubs. the neighborhood. Using stair- mum motion and will also protect game swing. Have objectives and to one, take a daily walk around clothing on the course allow opti- that you would practice your The correct fit can greatly influ- cardiovascular climbers will also workout. give a nstead complete protect youfrom your the grip sun. hand Wear from a glove blis to sion. goals set for each practice ses- ence the distance and accuracy of of taking the elevator at work, ters and to help reduce slipping, DON'T FORGET TO HAVE your shots. Don't be afraid to ex- use the stairs. Staying in shape STAY FLEXBLE: A limber FUN: Remember that the reason Tom Kite's top 10 golf training tips can help golfers pre- periment with new equipment on improves concentration, dedicathe market. A good game im- tion and results in a stronger gles and rotation during the golf great time. f a 13-year-old kid pw to' a winning summer. body is better able to create an- you are out there is to have a provement club is Ben Hogan game. swing. Leg stretches are important can hit golf balls for hours just Company's H40 wood or iron. BE HEALTH SMART: t's im- before and after playing. for fun, why is it any different for foi rtion tom Tom Kite can be PRACTCE: Visit the driving portant to wear an effective sunrange Stand 2 feet away from a wall a 44-year^old kid? Preparing for found to ^s latest book entitled regularly to hit a bucket of screen, especially on your face. and put one foot in front of the the season is as important to your Hotu to Pty Consistent Gotfl or balls. f you can't go to the driv- Always wear a hat Drink plenty other. While leaning against the game as maintaining a competi- see your local PGA golf profes- ing range, set up an old mattress of water. Never drink alcohol be- wall, lower the heel of the rear tive edge once the season has sional for more information on in you backyard to hit balls fore a tournament. Always get a foot to the floor for a count of 10. begun. 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67 June 28-30,1995 SummtrFun 11 SHARON WLSON/FORBES NEWSPAPERS Balloons filled the sky over Solberg Airport last year during the 1994 Festival of Ballooning. Grand Mini Balloons take flight t's coming - the festival the National Tourism ndustry calls one of the top 100 in North America. The Festival of Ballooning will be held July at Solberg Airport in Readington with more than 125 balloons taking flight. On display will be special shape balloons including the Energizer Bunny, Manchester Dragon, United Van lines, and the Forbes Collection's macaw and Harley Davidson, Festival grounds are open MO p.m. Friday, July 28, 6 a.m.-10 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. There will be increased shaded areas, bathroom facilities, infant changing areas, and a "rainroom" to cool down attendees. Advance tickets are $12 for adults, children $5, at the gate $15 and $10. Tickets for all three days are $30 and $12. Children under 6 are free. Tickets are available by credit card, call (201) ; and at Quick Check food stores, with 10 percent of sales benefiting the Children's Miracle Network. Or send check or money order, including $3 mailing charge to: New Jersey Festival of Ballooning, 1140 Bloomfield Ave., Suite 209, West Caldwell, N.J Prix & Prix How to enjoy theme parks this season Whether braving the roller coasters at Busch Gardens or splashing around with Shamu at Sea World, these simple tips will help families make their park adventures fun and stress-free. 1. When visiting a water park, it's always a good idea to bring towels, swim suits and change of clothes. 2. Wear comfortable shoes when trekking the many acres of entertainment. 3. Shutter-bugs should remember a waterproof lens cover when taking pictures at a water park or during a water-related show. Disposable, waterproof cameras are also a great idea. 4. Avoid lines by purchasing tickets ahead of time and picking them up at the gate. Many AAA offices offer discounted tickets to members. 5. Don't forget a canvas bag for packing in souvenirs. 6. n case Mother Nature doesn't go along with the plan, bring rain ponchos or umbrellas, {For those caught unprepared, they're also available in the gift shops.) 7. Don't leave Fido behind in a hot car - many of the parks have kennel care for pets, but make sure you call ahead to reserve a space. 8. Beat the rush! lines are shorter in the morning and the evening EAGLE FENCE & SUPPLY SALES NSTALLATON REPARS DO-T YOURSELF COMMERCAL RESDENTAL WHOLESALE RETA when temperatures are cooler. 9. Take advantage of hotel shuttles - they're quick and free. 10. lighten up! Many parks offer storage lockers so guests can store belongings and souvenirs. 11. Stop at the information booth it's a great place to plan a day at the park. Full of informative tips, park guides can let visitors know what is open, hidden values and the most strategic routes throughout the park. 12. Go behind the scenes on a special tour. They're a great value and offer visitors a rare look at the parks that many guests don't see. 13. Avoid carrying heavy video equipment all day by renting it from the parks. 14. Arrive early at shows for the best seats. 15. Take a T-shirt, not a sunburn, home as a souvenir. Remember sunscreen and sunglasses. Follow these tips while spending a run-filled summer holiday at a theme park, including the Anheuser-Busch Theme Parks. The Anheuser-Busch Theme Parks include Busch Gardens in Tampa Bay and Williamsburg, Va.; Sea World marine life parks in Orlando, San Diego, San Antonio and Cleveland; Adventure sland in Tampa Bay; Water County USA in Williamsburg; and Sesame Place near Philadelphia. 2cu.ll.bosi 4/MO Ctfcr 3cti.ft.bagt 4/'i4 N Coupon p«adorn*. Coupon mutfbipimnmltifm arpun*um- pjm7/2u6 *.GLE FENCE* SUPPLY 1 i GO KART NOW OPEN! At New Jersey's most exciting Recreation Center FARWAY GOLF CENTER GO KART FUN GRAND PRX RDE WTH THS COUPON. Not valid with any other otters, Offer toj!221wfi ASK ABOUT UPCOMNG SPECAL EVENTS, PARTY PACKAGES, SENOR DSCOUNTS, GFT CERTFCATES MNATURE GOLF BATTNG CAGES DR/WNG RANGE FABULOUSLY EXCTNG GRAND PRX & MNPHX TRACKS AT FARWAY GOLF CENTER 1650 Stelton Road, Piscataway, NJ POST HOLE DRLLNG Custom wool Gazebos & Sheds Landscape Supplies Decorative Stone Dog Houses A Runs Horse Fence PVC Fence Flags A Poles Estate Fencing Deer Fencing Swing Sets Tennis Courts Backstops Mulch MfoodLawn Furniture Electric Fencing FAMLY OWNED & OPERATED Over25 Years Experience -Fully nsured Call Showroom Location-2,5 Acres Eaolr 322 Route 22 West EJ ia Branchburg, NJ 1 M6 1 Coupon par CMtontr Coupon mult b«prtmrmd time U (HJUUW up n 7/76/96 EAGLE FENCE 'Tftoft' WOOMNi UWNniMtTVH Olidin Uwn Hrlitfi Tto tagta F«we (oupai met be prawned at Bme d purcmw One coupon par cunomw Oft* it«p«bs 7^696 ACLE FENCE r $50O"FFl purchase of SHED or i GAZEBO Coupon par cujtorrw Coupon mutlmptmflnmlllmw ol (Many nrdw E»pm7/?M)6 MCLC FENCE! SUPPLY

68 12 Summtrfui June 28-30,1995 Summer at home Barbecuing like a master chef Right gri/f can produce variety of foods to please everyone Like the scent of a hearth fire in winter, newly-mown grass in spring or freshly taked leaves in autumn, nothing defines summer like the aroma of a sizzling barbecue. That aroma, however, is becoming more and more difficult to define as Americans find that the grill is a great way to prepare not only hamburgers, steak and chicken, but also quesadillas, stuffed poppers, grilled tuna and more. Americans love choices, and the grill you use should be able to accommodate all of your choices as an outdoor chef, Prepare yourself for the season by finding a grill that suits your needs and gives you the options that will make each meal special, such as the Broilmaster Gas Grill from Martin ndustries. t's easy to produce a meal friends and family will rave tbout, and to have a great time yourself, when you're able to stretch your creativity. What make Broilmaster grills exceptional are the thoughtful additions that work in concert with your imagination and intuition, transforming the outdoor cook into a chef. The trend in grilling is creativity, so go ahead and try something different. Appetizers can be cooked outside just as easily as in. Grill quesadillas, warm taco salad on a side burner, heat up a fondue or grill vegetables to dip. The main course is, of course, where you can showcase your barbecuing talent; rotisscric, saute, bake, broil or blacken. Make the most of what you know and don't be afraid to experiment, Standards like steak or chicken can be prepared with new sauces prepared on the side burner, Bread can be heated on the warming rack. The Broilmaster also has adjustable cooking grids, so you can cook steak or hamburgers to rare, medium and well done in the same amount of time, Also, people with special diets or differing tastes don't have to wait for their meal because there's enough room on a Broilmaster for different dishesto be cooked simultaneously. Dessert is easy to create outdoors as well Chocolate fondue, sundaetoppings,s'mores Thi possibilities are endless with a a high quality grill, auch aa the D3 Broilor grilled fruit shish-kebobs complete a bar- master from Martin ndustries, which can be uaed to create anything from (Please turntopage 13) quesadlllas to fruit shlshkebobs to roast turkey. Visit Animals Wetlands Environmental Science ncredible Machines Knowledge nterdependent Discovery Solutions MTESM KDS ii t NMH pngimtor kita l ift10-t4lnscimct l tkhni>lofl l tmiptitori»dth««mi«mi»mt 94 dally with in enlmw diy ron 7«until 6PM it no «t n charg* tbntmnp *HW*«W" FtrMtnlnlomiUonCMrtKtt miomnrt County PnkComnMn WSttrtkMltd., ltimmrd.,batklngrmti,ii BattlingRtdHiNJ ( Vs'> /, y O C SUMMER SPECALS Al Gymboree, every season s the perfect time lor lun and learning. Take advantage ot our Summer 95 i Special and discover THE MAGC OF GYMBOREE. <45 For 7 WEEKS* Caff 369-PLAY (7529) and mention ffifs at for your discount. Don? forgit to ask about our spectacular fill savings! GYMBOREE: The nations leading parent/child play program for children 3 months through 4 yaars old. YOU* (HUDGETS MOB ouiofchumoon GyMBOPEt HHsborough- Bound Brook *Bloomsbury 'FfU Umt litftlllii only il Kit lldid Miy not bi combwtd Wfttitny oftttr offtn«dlicounh Eipkii r/3(/«f nner Space...The Water Planet LEARN TOSCUBA A Jfc DVE N 3WEEKS 9 ^ 7 % M FOR JUST mmw \ Bring this ad & get the course for $200. f you wonder if you con do it - you can! Age is no barrier.., we can take you places you never dreamed! Courses: Baste open water, $d MC9d open w«- tor, Nftrox A Trlmfx, equipment specialist, dive matter courses A much more. 1 Group Divino Trios: Wf#ck lf 5 Uom fihode 'P r 9 r sland to Florida. Fish A coral formations from Carribean to South pacific Rentals, Service, Air: Nitrox, everything below cost The latest A the best. TREASURE COVE DVERS 327 South Ave. Westfleld, NJ (908)654*8808».?,».«.«.T

69 June 28-30,1995 Summer Fun 13 Griding (Continued from page 12) becued meal with flair, The ample shetf space of the Broilmaster allows you to have all ingredients and utensils on hand while you cook. Leave hot foods over the flame or on the side burner, and put fresh fruit, ice cream or other supplies out on the shelf for serving. Other important features of the Broilmaster grill include: naturally cured clay briquettes which provide better heat distribution than lava rocks, extra-deep top and bottom castings providing plenty of room for large entrees, and a retracting rack adding up to 50 percent more cooking area. Some models also feature an adjustable, built-in lid stop that permits slow and even cooking. All models accommodate a broad range of accessories. Experimenting with the backyard grill has long been a favored venue for gourmet chefs, and is now becoming increasingly popular with everyday cooks. This summer, be prepared to go beyond burgers by purchasing a grill that can accommodate your every need. Sparkling iced tea is fruity refreshment Create a rejuvenating taste sensation by combining berry juice and bottled lemon juice with summer's classic beverage - iced tea. Sparkling mineral water adds fizz to refresh you and your guests all summer long. BERRY TEA SPARKLER (Makes about 2 quarts) Vfc cup ReaLemon Lemon Juice from Concentrate Wcupsugar l(25-oz.) bottle sparkling mineral water, chuled ce The do's and don'ts of casual celebrations Today it's the simple things in other along with a unique bit of life - everyday triumphs - that information about each person's deserve celebration. The way we interests to get a conversation snacks on hand for irnprompti celebrations. complcated new For casual entertaining g tips p and recipes for the first time when you ideas, send your name and address n a large pitcher, combine tea, juice concentrate, ReaLemon brand entertaining. Save recipe ex- to: Get-Together deas from Crackand sugar; stir until sugar dissolves. Chill. Just before serving, add periments for rainy days or other er Barrel Cheese, P.O. Bat , sparkling water. Serve over ice. Garnish as desired no-pressure times. El Paso, Texas , Do introduce friends to each celebrate these moments can be started, simple, too, according to award- Don't let background music winning cookbook author and ca- overwhelm the conversation, sual entertaining expert Melanie Check the sound level ahead of Barnard. tim e ^d again after everyone has To help make everyday occa- arrived, sions more memorable, Ms. Bar- Do keep a party drawer nard worked with the makers of stocked with wlom paper plates, Cracker Barrel Cheese to develop napkins, a few favorite CDs and a list of "do's and don'ts" for has- ^W for m easy-to-prepare sle-free casual celebrations. snacks, so you're ready to get together on the spur of the moment. Ms. Barnard recommends using a simple event as a good reason to Do provide a few details celebrate with family and friends. about the get-together when inviting your guests, For instance, let Some additional do's and don'ts for gatherings arc: them know if they're coming for cocktails on Do invite friends with a wide range of ages and interests. t how long to stay. makes for a lively mix and more Don't forget to offer juices interesting conversation. and waters as an alternative to ai- t Don't be afraid to invite guests at the last minute. The most get. ftiends," says Ms, Bar- -NAPS NEED STORAGE? Free Up That Garage! Order Now! The Perfect Pick-up Artist. The Hi-Vac* Walk Mower. Only From Snopper. * Patented deck design literally vacuums clippings, leaves and debris off your lawn 6-speed on-the-go shifting Automotive-style differential makes tight turns a snap 5.5 HP engine with 25 H steel deck Easily converts to mulching mower r! Customized home storage units Your choice of colors & styles Vinyl or wood Prepainted One Day nstallation Mb This Ad Receive;.Free pressure treated floor system Free pair of vents & Shelving Teardown & removal of your old metal shed - Only $65 SNAP-CRDT Buy Now. fay later* Ce App Creating Tke Most Beautiful Placet On Earth. 'See Your Snapper Dealer For Detailt LAWNMOWER SHOP Sab & Service UNON AVE. ROUND BROOK * ebrate the 4th at e Mountain Golf &C.C, Par 6, AMERCAN SHE.D BULDERS, NC State Street Building 9 Perth Amboy, NJ WM

70 * *» 14 Summer Fun June 28-30,1995 Be an educated consumer when camp shopping School's out and Junior wants to go to summer camp. Knowing how summer camps help instill such values as teamwork, responsibility and leadership, you agree that Junior would benefit from a few weeks in the outdoors. Are you really going to be able to find a camp that will fit into the family budget? "Sometimes parents hear the words 'summer camp 1 and immediately think the family finances just won't stretch that far," says Shirley Boltz, public relations manager of the American Camping Association, which *'.* * accredits more than 2,000 summer camps across the country. "But just as there's a camp out there for every child, there's a camp out there for every parent's budget." The cost of camp depends entirely on the type of camp chosen and the length of stay, One of the great bargains of summer can be a week at camp operated by youth-serving groups or religious or fraternal organizations. These camps Girl Scouts, Campfire, YMCA, Catholic Youth Organizations, to name a few - can provide a memorable experience at a modest price,» a «* K «a * at i «««L_ V*. _ V.. V.. _.. V 1 T V «" jt A i» #\ v V V V V V V V V V V * "* A *»> *' *» «:' * * A *V»V % t **»* A»i»«A» thanks to the national organizations that subsidize the operations. Ms. Boltz encourages parents to expand their thinking past the bottom line when considering camps. "The camp experience is invaluable as children learn to work together, m&e choices, accept responsibility and gain self* esteem - which are necessary steps on the path to a productive life" she says. "Camp is an investment in your child's overall education that can pay great dividends." The key to camp financial aid is knowing a». Li% «%/:»,v»y*\ «v A *. v«/ v v i «> \««:* *:*»:«K* *. ; to ask for assistance and applying early. ACA's 1995/96 Guide to Accredited Camps ($12.95 including shipping and handling) lists locations, programs and costs for more than 2,000 accredited camps from coast to coast. To order call (800) 42KAMP. n-depth information on 1,400 camps and other summer programs can also be found in Peterson's Summer Opportunities for Kids and Teenagers. Available for $21.95, plus shipping and handling, it can be ordered by calling the ACA Bookstore or Peterson's at (800) , Ext *.> ** - -.*» v V V *: «.f / v v v * *' f "-" V «: «!* * «M» * «- *» *J* - V V»» * n :* «>»: o > *> *> ri *> ; t *»* '** V V V V * * *i" V V w «*«%»*»»% * * * < >»> *> 1> v *> «* '»*!» *! K*»* > #> o > *> * * *:««: «: * * $ * H ' «%»y. A i*. «*»«A «A v «> «"» *> *: p A A»J.»J» *%»"t *% % i t A A A * \ >»" ('» r* ' % #* A *» >*i *% *5«A" % i? \v,% r* r :#> A ff *J T fc' - * *J - *i 7n nv A % A * R We Offer Classes in: Acting and Voice Dance Ballet Pointe Tap Jazz Lyrical Modern Acrobatics MEMBER: DonceEduccrtofSOf America Professional Danceleochef s Associatton National Academyof Dance & DanceArtists Our Satellite Branch at Plaza Child Care 8 Progress Street Edison 350 North Ave. Dunellen (908) *» V v V v v J^XJLj& SLKVA SCHOOL OF D M at our new facility Warren Street Somerville {rear portion of old Rick's Toys) SumrtwClotw > Juty * - AuQmt 1 v v v v \* "* v ** PTG Bate! Ages 3-6 BdM Tap Age* 4-6 Ballet Pointe Top Jazz Lyrical Adult Ctase$ NEW! ftallfti for tfw Figure Skater Registration Now Accepted Coming This September Musical Theatre Department Call For Details fe K A d :«A > > A «% A A % A mm\ A i^i > *> A «* y % A A i A' A A A V V V V V Art-4-All 265 E. Main Street Somerville NJ ART CLASSES for Mom & Me, Pre-Schoolers, Children, Teens, Adults, Senior Citizens (special rate) ENROLL AT ANY TME For nformation & A New Brochure Call Painting Drawing Ceramics Multi-Media Barbara Gereon, BAM A Art Education :»;O > *% *% StotVl Somervllle ScHool of Music MD* Thompson D M Thompson r»» T # > *> M «, Themes rom nature bringing the family a music, movement and environmental experience. ( Mngswtkonw) KDS ONLY For mort nformation and to rtcthrt f r n Brochur*. contact SOMERVLLE SCHOOL OP MUSC (908) A *% A! *! " ' * *» ' i " i SUMMER DANCE CAMP 95 Center Stage Dance & Theatre School Somerville, NJ BALLET TAP JAZZ 'LYRCAL VOCE * ACTNG MUSCAL THEATRE rof Ml JWM MUvtE July U.T.S. Down or Mort 1 nlomiiition. Call S2<vhl [1 m til i

71 June 28-30,1995 Summer Fun 15 SUMMERTME NEEDS n Cariton Cardt ft Gift Wrap U tun Cm Products j Poison vy Msdtcatl u ntect Repellent u Outdoor Toys u Sunglastos We now carry a full line of REVLON and ALMAY Cosmetics & Beauty Aids Free Gift Wrapping* WE DELVER 19 Union Ave.«lomcrvllic HitorMiss Where Fashion WrksT Short Sets 99 each piece Downtown Somerville Shopping Center 722*6965 GARGOYLE fine Reproductions' of Historical European Sculptures, Decorative Accessories V and Gifts for the Home * and Garden Collection 2 Division Street Somerville Mon -Sat Fri. til 8 7i! W. Main St. Somerville CRWtfS,.n«. / Candy Making and Cake Decorating Supplies CE CREAM CAKES For ANY Occasion 201 W. Main St. Children's Somerville Birthday Parties! Calfordetalts Buy a Facial at regular price, Get a Pedicure at Buy a Body Massage at regular price, Get a Facial ul 1 VS Dpj/m 1/* FllC 1/2 Price 1/2 Price Buy a Pedicure at regular price. Get a Manicure at 1/22 hour Alpha Massage $1COO ATiHNVlRONMl-NTCArsill-R JJtcp. TNO'S Sale ends Sept 2nd 37 West Main St. Somerville LADES APPAREL 60 W. Main Street Somerville Mon.-Wed. 9:30-5:30 Thurs, til 9 Fri. ii6 Sat. til 5 3 hr. FREE PARKNG v\ in Municipal Parking Lot behind // our store (look for signs) MOVNG SALE! 6Selected Framed and Enframed Art 82 West Main Street Somerville (908) RE-OPENNG ON JULY 17th n the Montgomery Shopping Center on Rt. 206 n Rocky Hill!. t M

72 16 Summer Fun June 28-30,1995 Get in the swim safely Poolside vacation safety Hot weather pool prep Bhe necessity of ensuring poolside safc- ty doesn't end when you go on vaca- tion. While you're away having a great time, make sure your pool is being well taken care of and is safely protected from iieighborhood children and pets. Consider the following precautions recommended by technical service expert Dave Michaels of the Olin Corporation, makers of pool care products. To keep neighborhood children and pets at a safe distance, install a childproof fence around the pool area that is at least four feet high (check your local building codes for minimum required heights). The fence's bars should be no more than 3W inches apart and should have no foot- or handholds. Keep the fence gates locked at all times with self-closing locks installed above a child's reach, and keep anything that could be used for climbing away from the fence. Algae and bacteria can take over your pool while you are away. Before leaving, shock treat the water to kill contaminants. High dosages of chlorine are quickly used up, so in addition to a shock treatment, use a slow-dissolving source of chlorine, such as a floater or similar chlorinating device. f possible, have a neighbor stop by to check chlorine and circulation. Ask them to remove large debris like leaves and sticks from the pool. f you're planning to be away for an extended period of time, employing a professional pool service is recommended. For pools with an automatic chlorinator on a timer, be sure to fill the chlorinator with tablets before going on vacation, and adjust the feeder to the appropriate level. f the pool's not on a timing device, it is best to keep the pool circulation running continuously to filter unwanted debris. f you would like to know more about poolside safety or need a helpful guide on pool care, call the Pool Care Hotline toll free at POOL987. Advice is available 8 am-10 p.m. as a service of the Olin Corporation. -NAPS As summertime temperatures soar, it's no surprise that the chlorine in your pool will be required to work overtime as the backyard becomes a popular oasis for family and friends. ndeed, those lazy, hazy, crazy days of summerare often an open invitation for microscopic contaminants to pay your pool a visit. Warmer weather encourages more frequent use, which means more contaminants such as suntan oil, perspiration and perfumes, all of which can provide a breeding ground for algae and bacteria. When the heat is turned up this summer, here's what you can do to protect your pool from the hot weather blues: i Make sure you maintain a cyanuric acid (stabilizer) level of parts per million (ppm). Maintaining an adequate level of stabilizer extends the effective life of the chlorine sanitizer. t also protects chlorine from degradation by the sun's rays, creating a reservoir of sun protectedchlorine, and allowing you to use less chlorine. Give your pool a weekly shocktreatment Shock treatments provide an extra dose of chlorine to prevent pool problems, such as algae or chlorine odor caused by contaminants. Only chlorine-based shock treatments both oxidize (make water clean) and sanitize (kill bacteria and algae). n addition, there may be times when your pool can benefit from another boost of chlorine. Acute weather conditions, such as thunderstorms or windstorms, can introduce algae, spores, dirt, leaves and bacteria into the pool water. Also, pool water that is less than crystal clear may signal the beginning of algae growth. An extra shock treatment will help restore water clarity. When is the best time to shock treat? Evening, when chlorine is protected from the sun's ultraviolet rays, is the most recommended time. Shock treating at night also gives pool water time to recover. Remember to test the pool water frequently. For more information on how to help your pool beat the heat this summer, call the Olin Pool Care Hotline. The hotline is staffed by trained experts who can answer specific questions about maintaining pool water chemistry, as well as solving problems. The hotline will also supply helpful free pool brochures. The hotline ( ), is open seven days a week, 8 a.m.-10 p.m. daily. Commuters hit the roads on two wheels SOMERVTLLE - As the nine riders than a car." make eye contact and be assertive," he ping and employer promotion programs. made their way from HART TMA in Flem- Neil Cherry, a network engineer with said. The official TVansportation Management ington to Ortho Diagnostic in Raritan, cars AT&T in Bridgewater, learned early in life However, Mr. Percival feels that practi- Association for Somerset County, Ridewhizzed by on Route 202 at speeds of up to consider safety first when riding. "t cality must prevail. Wise wjrta ^ employenj to devj op m to 70 miles per hour. Or at least that's the may seem like an annoyance to wear a "While think it is important to be as i i 0 1 r grams to improve transportation ana moway it seemed to Donna Hall of Ortho- helmet, but every rider must. had a sertive, don't recommend taking that last ^ McNeil Pharmaceuticals, who joined the friend when was 10 who was riding on risk, or jumping a Ught; you will lose in a Wise ^ encourages throughout commuters Somerset County. to consider Ridegroup fie on that major day. arterials Riding in with high only speed pedal traf- the van. side He of fell the off road his bike, and brushed hit his head against on a contest like Mr. with Cherry, a car, so Mr. yield." Percival will pull to 0 & 0 otner ^ **»«*»«to ^^ power can he more than a little intimidat- rock and died instantly. So am par- the side if a line of cars forms behind him. Programs encourage rideshareing, biking, ing. So how do experienced bike commut- ticularly cautious, and rid 30 miles to n addition to a helmet, a cyclist should and public transportation, in combination ers handle it? work at least once or twice a week," he carry certain inexpensive repair equip- with NJ Transit's new Wheels shuttle pro- Some take back roads, which have the said. ment such as lights, an extra tube, and a added incentive of attractive scenery, But Mr. Cherry's advice to bicycle commut- pump. Brian Schmult, a self-employed RideWise and the US Bicycling Hall of there are some cycling habits which make crs, in addition to wearing a helmet, is to consultant who usually works from his p ame cncourai, e reat j ers throughout cenfor much safer enjoyment of early morn- follow the rules of the road. Don't run home, recommends mapping out a good..,. t R't t w V f ft ing exercise for those who do choose to lights or stop sings, Make sure to ride on network of roads prior to beginning a bike use major roadways. the right side of the road, and use signals commute. He is involved with NJ Rail *^ ^ contest throufih Denise Bloomer of Raritan commutes by as if you were a car. Then motorists will Trails and the state Trails Council, yet he ^ summer - bike with her 8-month-old daughter. She respect you. finds that most trails are not suitable for cli sts from anywhere in New Jersey who takes the baby to day-care across town and Several bicycle commuters commented commuters. bike to work at least once a month arc then continues on to her office at Ortho that motorists seem to regard bicyclists as "Trails don't go everywhere, so they eligible to enter. Every entrant will receive Diagnostics across Route 202. children. A lot of drivers expect the cyclist aren't suitable for transportation purposes, a prize; the grand prize of $50 will be "t takes me 11 minutes by car, seven to weave in and out of traffic as a child look for roads with good outside lanes, awarded in September. To enter, contact minutes walking, and only three minutes would. They forget it is an adult on the that are well maintained," he explained, for an official entry form You by bike, so really prefer to bike when the bike, explained Mr. Cherry. "t is critical to avoid sewer grates and weather is good," she explains, Guy Percival, an avid cyclist who rides mailboxes which stick out." _. ' 1 d vour... route with, th f.,,..... A.,...,.. AJ «n 1 «r*.* 1 4u Deadline for entnes is Aug. 31. For further have some concern about crossing the 19 miles each way to and from his home Adds Mr. Percival, Don t overplay the about the rontest highway," she admits. "But both my in Morristown and work at Philips Van (potential) dangers of cycling. t's probably ^formation ^d about safe daughter and 1 have helmets, and am Heuscn in Bridgewater agreed. "Cars for- a lot safer than it appears." h^dc commuting, contact RideWise careful to always go with the traffic and get that an adult has a higher speed than a RideWise of Raritan Valley supports bik- at , or the US Bicycling Hall of L obey all the rules. t's probably a lot safer child. They will treat you better if you ingtowork with safety tips, route mnp- Fame at BCYCLE.

73 June 28-30,1995 Summer Fun 17 Tips for a successful garage sale of thousands of garage sales H lundreds of thousands of garage sales planning a garage sale. t advises you can be gotten, must get your merchandise together, price will be held in the coming months. whether your temperament, location and Undoubtedly you have already attended it, learn how to display, publicize and adl Many M people are Many of the people holding these sales merchandise will produce a successftil sale, one or more garage sales. Vertise. This book goes over the process in don't even have a garage. So the garage f you decide to hold a sale, the book takes garage sale "junkies" who look in the news- firetf - tuntr into a con ' sales are held in the front yard, back yard, you through the whole process including paper for ads and visit every one they can basement, porch, breezeway or any place pricing, merchandising, display tricks and locate, This means that advertising is the that merchandise can be displayed and potential customers accommodated, Holding a Garage Sale for Fun and Profit and others have a special classification in garage sales. You will be amazed at how fast even how to recognize shoplifters, key to a successful sale, This publication We all know people must stop when they can be obtained by sending $5 (plus $1 post- their ad columns for garage sale advertising, you sell items that were stuffed into your see a sign announcing a sale. Just a small age and handling) to Consumer Center, 350 Whether you are a novice, getting ready garage and basement as "junk," newspaper ad and some signs on fences and Scotland Road, Orange, N.J, for your first sale or have experience, there After having a garage sale that produced poles will bring you enough customers to Although their first garage sale is usually are tips that will help you be more successful. make a retail store envious. arranged to sell unwanted stuff, many peo- $400 or more from discards, most people are Consumer Education Research Center, a pie get hooked on the tun and easy money First, you must consider if you are the anxious to do it again and again. The book national nonprofit consumer group, has just and want to repeat the venture. For these type of person who can handle meeting tells these people how they can graduate to published Holding Garage Sales /or Fun people, the book contains detailed tips on strangers and haggling over prices. flea markets or to working as professionals and Pro/it, a book that is a must for those how extra, profitable, saleable merchandise Once you have decided to go ahead, you who hold garage and house sales for others. Beat the heat this summer with style and comfort As summertime temperatures soar, a day of "run in the sun" can take a toll on your whole body - not just your skin. n fact, having good "sun sense" goes far deeper than topical creams and lotions. Here are a few tips that will help you beat the heat this summer: Practice "safe sunning" - Always wear sunscreen, preferably one with an SPF (Sun Protection Factor) greater than 15. For example, if you would normally burn in 20 minutes, an SPF 15 will allow you to stay in the sun 15 times longer {approximately four hours) without burning. Trie golden rays of sunshine can be friend or doe. With a little a > ORTHOTROX VEGETATON KLLER PfMfnH plonl gicwtli u > t(> l)"f ihh ia\f > Opfih ""rt> " W»i"ll'i'(J inn Pulnulwlf uifdjl t(j Oni" WHWHH H'ijHni. wdtkl. polioi. orwj \r.'ht iowl 1(K f ' SVSNo. Mfg. No. Site )430? Ouu.i MWJO CW.J AG? Col H (it il".r Sale Price 9.9» scons SUMMERZER LAWN FERTLZE So't. 140(11 ) ; " '» SV No. Mlfl. No. Sq. f 1. Pallet Sale Price P«r BaQ Qty ?6D') '> Odd UH 7,99 WHR STPHNS ON TOUCH KTTL GRLL 22 nch lit. -illi i..si,fnm'- " "' S,r H l-ii'.tf.i ' r U' ' ' -»" ' 'r ' ',- 1'ilUl SVSB No. Mfo. No. Color Sole Price 4B6B1 /(nil lt'n.:i pion 477 E. UNON AVE. (RT. 20} BRDGEWATER WH caution, you will bronze, not burn. t Wear a hat - A wide-brimmed hat looks great, keeps you cool and holds the sun's rays at bay. Drink lots of water - Rehydrating your body is critical as summer temperatures climb. Perspiration is your body's natural "thermostat"to keep you cool. Water is the best choice. Drink as much of it as possible, particularly when exerting yourself on hot days. Avoid alcohol - Alcoholic beverages have the opposite effect on you than you would think - they actually contribute to dehydration. ORTHO HORNET ft WASP KLLER Vnl»p and nattk i i ff nmt^fuipth up D 30'rfi nbave giound mi driver \ivnn kx ijuittn kill SfiouH a nxufimifd ipnty >o givt n ni' kiik^ Jnwn!>'>(! kill ut liuiopii xinpi. u»d j»llow SVSUNo. Mfg.No. Slie SakM Otu)3 15 OJ ut-iosol 3.69 SCOnS DAZ1NON NSia CONTROL DPMS w^lr ('nlil K< m J( 1VH^P hl M ) l ' ( [ii'tmls iwl HPMH ((' ji f's i1i-"ilil)iijl ri'tn lictii iiriil iujmpnhnki«-n. ( ifiim i^jh>^r>;j ( f r<i\i l ( [jr.l i.ri-i d":jl»">". (.H..,J 1 ] M.,1,i>n1 "*ih U.i f'lifpi i [ (Mil SVSKNo. Mlg.No. Sq. Fl, Sale Price Per Bag 'llhhid f j,ll()i) 8.99 WH-mPHNSOfNU 1000LX0AS0LL * V' l«^,!. ^.^^ jl «ill»l(!-ri (in,'r,' ' «' KFS 1) m 1 (i..-)«ni.l>'i.'mi.mrln ' [ i <fh. t i, f 'ltlv l«l"(ji" 'TL 1! 1 ' 'l»"lll- > ll ill! SVSR No, MQ NO, Color Sole Frlce 36354? t 7D Block ,1/nil ("KTC m/01 Mumun 499,9? H»rdw*rt L umbtt Horn* C*niti» Mon.. Tu»l. Wed. F(i,? 30am-5pm Tlimt?,30am fp»v S.U (lam 2 30[w» Built on your Lot in One Day Old Shed Removal Available Half a Million Units Built Nationwide 12x8x8 Tackroom HEMT1AND $999 with this coupon 2x4 construction 5/25 Year Primed Siding Aluminum Piano hinge on doors 1 Financing Available i othtr tilts avallabu 20 OFF ALL SHEDS 695 with this coupon x 8 x 78' Statesman Mus 2 'l'tt \nits with ( np\ of \(1 HEARTLAND COMPANY SALES LO' /QAQ\1CO 259 HOMESTEAD ROAD, BELLE ME/>D \7\9o)33y- UP TO M O/ 0FF 70 AL DECORATVE FUGS TOREWDE ALE 20 /< A0FF OALL U.S, FLAGS, NECKTES, WtATHERVANES, GLOBES, WNDSOCKS t SELECTED BMDHOUSES Sale Thru July 31,1995 Flying High nc. 12 East Main St., Clinton, NJ evelations Hair Salon Jo Vocisano ofjoyfws , v*iif-. Mniv.liii'v. Wi-iLni.. S.n. MUm 5,M)pin Tiuirv 1 dam Spni, Sun. l.ini 4pm WELCOMES JO VOCSANO (Formerly of Artistic Hair Salon) To Our Salon Team SUPER SUMMER SPECALS! No Coupon Necessary PERM SPECAL ncludes wash. culftstyle 10 HARCUT MEN & WOMEN UV UP TO lllo* iliy L i Cosmetology Catering M.ik-up & n.w s MANCURE ) for s Tucsdnys,ve Special 0>ty. Tuesday * Wednesday arc (<ii Rovol.itions Call Salon For Details Senior Citizens Discount Days in' Revelations PACKAGEl «20 PEDCURE Reg S25 00 *28 MANCURE & PEDCURE Hrg S36 00 Wilh hit Coupon lurl 201 Stelton Road, Piscataway Next to Fratelli's Pizza (Across the street from Buzzy's)

74 18 Summer Fun June 28-30,1995 Save your skin from damage by protecting it from the sun For What Does The ndex Mean? a change, here is some encouraging news about preventing skin cancer. You can protect yourself from one of the leading causes skin cancer by following a few simply guidelines for avoiding dangerous sun exposure. t's never too soon to avoid skin damage. Every sunburn a child gets becomes a lifelong risk factor. Most people get 80 percent of their lifetime exposure by the time they are 18 years of age. Along with its cancer-causing connection, sun damage is considered responsible for more than 90 percent of aging of the skin. Many people do not protect themselves properly because they don't realize skin damage does not just happen at the beach. Over 90% of exposure to the sun come during other outdoor activities. The National Weather Service and the Environmental Protection Agency have come up with a new Ultraviolet (UV) index. t describes each day's likely level of UV rays on a 0 to 10 scale. Whenever the level is 5 or higher you need to take special care to protect your skin, and here are some helpful hints on how to do it: Try to avoid going out between 10 a,m.-3 p.m, when the A new UV ndex can help protect your skin from sun damage sun's rays are the strongest Apply sunscreen with an SPF of 15 or higher to all exposed areas, especially after swimming, perspiring or sunbathing. Use it even on cloudy days. Wear clothing that covers your body and shades your face and neck. t Apply sunscreen liberally to children over 6 months of age. For more information write to the American Skin Association, 150 East 58th Street, New York, NY NAPS Beauty and the beach A healthy glow or sunburned regularly, Always use a fresh skin? Tamed tresses or frizzy, blade for a safe, close shave, f flyaway hair? Silky-smooth skin you are planning a day at the or stubble trouble? pool or beach, shave the night Choosing between these sum- before to avoid irritation from mer pleasures and summer di- sun, salt and chlorine, sasters is easy; however, many Summer hair repair - sand-seeking beachgoers throw Sun, wind, salt water and heat off the scarves and mittens and can take a toll on your hair durdive right into summer without ing the summer. f hair U exconsidering beauty basics for posed, be sure to condition frethe beach, f you want to enjoy quently to combat moisturethe sand, surf and, most impor- reducing forces, tantly, yourself, just follow Don't forget those flngen these hot tips for summer: and toes - Hands and feet Be sun-nnart - Use a need special attention during sun-protection lotion that suits the summer. Use a rich hand your skin type and reapply it cream every night to nourish throughout the day, especially nails, since hands spend most after swimming or if you've of the summer in water. Use a been perspiring. Avoid sun- loofah and pumice stone to bathing between noon and 2:30 smooth rough areas on the feet, p.m., when the sun's rays are ndulge in a professional manistrongest and most damaging, cure and pedicure. Damage control - f you t Summer stretching and do get sunburned, apply gener- strengthening - Tired of ous amounts of an after-sun spending the winter on a treadmoisturizer, preferably one that mill or stair climber? Take adcontains aloe vera. Try to stay vantage of nature's gym - the out of the sun until any redness beach. Go for a run as waves and pain have subsided. f you crash at your feet. For a strenumust be in the sun, wear a hat, ous leg workout, run in loosely and cover sunburned areas. f packed sand farther away from legs are sunburned, let skin the water, Join in a beach volhcal before shaving. leyball game or toss a Frisbee Have a hair-free, carefree with friends. Taking a swim in summer - Make sure your legs the pool or ocean is an excellent arc silky-smooth by shaving cardiovascular activity. Who Will Me Care Of My Parent When Go On Vacation? HE HGHEST QUALTY WOMEN SWNGSES AND STORAGE SHPS STORAGE SHEDS Several Colors and Options with 25-Year Warranty Woods tdot Cam tatter effort you way to take vacation or a watt-daaarvtd ratt from caring for your amarly raiattva through Hi RawHa Cart Program. Ut our staff aipmi how you can afford to tako somo tlma for youraah tola summor. WOODS EHK CARE CENTEX For more information, or to arrange a tour, call our Director of Admissions, Sue laccarino at (908) A HARBORSDE HEALTHCARE FACLTY 875 Route 202/206 North Bridgewater * t ('A miles north of Bridgewater Commona) rrn r SWNGSETS Compare Our Quality! Sturdy 4x4 Construction Double 2x6 Overheads Real Canvas Awnings Plastic Recycled Slides Delivery & nstallation FREE within 30 miles. OUTDOOR LAWN FURNTURE - RABBT HUTCHES & MUCH MORE! QUALTY STRUCTURES ROUTE 31 FLEMNGTON (NEXT TO WENDY'S).9( HOURS: TUesbAY-SATUHDAV 10-5, SUNDAY 11-4

75 June 28-30,1995 MMMMf Fun 19 CttwDiiunf Polite Wink FiniyN H&9K Tiyout NeW Mtnu Fcaturint 24 oi. Delmonlco Steak - $ oi. Delmonlco Steak - $ oi. Prime Rib * * 16 n^xst U.50 Alto Chicken Seafood Specials $Mtfvictwt $tl**ftapa*tlun SERVNG TLL 1AM Therefc Us and then therefe everybody else 26a Mountain Blvd. Warren, N.J Hard Rock Deli 252 South Main St. Manville, N.J GOURMET PZZERA ft TALAN RESTAURANT Gourmet Pint, Pasta, Stafood, Subs, Chlcktn A Vtal Family Style Dinnert A New Kids Menu DeHvery AviHabte Off ntfnim CattrinQ Private Room fof CtfWWJWW ttanqmtt ParUnuptoTS 125 West Main Street, Somwville COC.Afti ft (n the Downtown Somerville Mill) WfcV VV V JLULFJLUUULULUUULU r TroTnnnriTnnriTnnri BOBBY & MARY WEEKEND DNNER SPECALS Shrimp Etouffee 10" 1 ZUDM Dl PetCe rof Z iimiimmiitimtimhmtmiiim W 1 Prime Mb «Stuffed Shrimp > < 1 1 Specials nclude: Soup, Salad, Entree, Coffee/Tea & Dessert Country Western Night Tuesdays S Thursdays 'pni lipm 318 William St., Piscataway Your Hoit The Bond Family (201) Diner - Restaurant Daily Specials Breakfast* lunch 'Dinner 313 Wait Union Avwui. Bound Brook, ru SUMMER DNNG George's Hard Rock Deli Whet do WH Dtaey vd Dune Pctoeky, owner ot Qeorge't Hard Rook Del, have n common? The mm ii simple: both have wemeeened repulalona ej nnovbton h Vwlr tekti. The Me Mr. Dttney 1! aucompwvnenti n tie are* ot \MueJ almuuon and tamly enjoyment need no' retting md, h the bright vleua) design of Ni two deli n Neon la used emtonemy and lende D tie modem and brightly colored look ot both Horn. "Neon makes me toe! *«rmmit>8r^am»c«or.lm#w^iry*iqtobr^giltti ol that Dteneytoe)tomy bualneet became toy a n tie experts when oomet to tun end reaped their liwteu reputation lor sendee end cteanlneti," Mr. Potosky tayi. The Mission Statement M i customers knew that they are n lor a unique experience at George's Hard Rock Dei. reads, "We shall dter consumers an altemafre way ot enjoying traditional as wel as non-traditional del tore by retawng the highest quality products, continuing to excel at customer service and presenting our products and services n an unconventional way," "We're ke no other del youve ever seen," he declares. "Va done everything to make George's a visual and aural delight. 've spent h e last two years painting original giant murals ot rock stars on (he wall ot both of my stores. We cah our Wai of Fame' and has become a beat attraction." Stars immortalized on the wal nclude Bob Dylan, Bruce Springsteen, and Neil Young - to name but atew. "Hie murals, as wel as the menu signs, are al hand-painted by Mr. Potosky, who has a background n graphic design and sign painting. Customers who are waitingfortheir del tare are known to do what he ajfecbonatery cate the "spin." Why? "They w* in and start to notice that there are interesting things to look at m ah directions. As their eye takes them from one visual experience to tie next, they actually begin to spin around," Mr. Potosky explains. Another mportant element, he feels, s the music Dkjllaly supplied rock "n r d music B constantly played at both stores "Music makes people happy, even the people you think might not appreciate the rock tunes, Most people eventually start humming or singing along and often tlnd themselves dancing (which is always encouraged) in the middle ot the floor. They forget they're in a del - this is defwtety something new," he smilingly comments. The menu reflects the spirit of the store, too.. The cover tias a picture ot Springsteen, and the glossy paper stock is the same used by many rock music magazines. Mr. Potosky/a original togo character, "Butch," s ateo prorrtnent on the covers ot his menu, 1 designed the menu to look like an alternative music magazine. Many ot our customers use our delivery service and have never even been nside the store. Al that port the menu becomes your dell. The subs, named alter legendary rock venues, are 16 inches long and nclude combinations heretofore unseen on any conventional deli's menu, The Lone Star s one of our best seders. t s a combination of Black Forest Ham and Cracked Pepper Mil Turkey Breast Some of our customers then spice t up by adding Jalapono Havarti cheese and Honey Dijon mustard - at no extra cost, of course." The original theme of Goorge's Hard Rock Del s earned through,too, on the extensive catering menu, which is a hit with area businesses. Customers can order the "Hard Rock" or "Boss" platters, to name but two of the deli's selections. "We offer an incredible selection of different sandwiches, al arranged to pioase the eye aa wel as the palate. This way you avoid the sam&okwhing syndrome that pervades most deli platters," Mr, Potosky observes. "And we pride ourselves mmajdngthemtastvvtthoutthatrusrv^iccik." But who's George? "George was the first name of my late father," Mr. Potosky explains. "When took over his butcher shop the year he died (1965/, promised my mother that his namo would always come first" Trie popularity and success of his two stores have spurred Mr. Potosky to make expansion plans. New George's Hard Rock DoUs are being planned for SKilman and Madison (convenient to wvoral Now Jersey oollogos and universities), "This is an idea whoso bme has come. The now stores will bo bigger and we ntend to push these now concepts to the max R wil be a total audio/visual dining experience. am not afraid to be an nnovator. create the raxt, nowest thing and give froefy of my artistic energy n presenting Goorgo's Hard Rock Del as a unique experience tor the senses," Mr. Potosky concludes. Country Fresh RESTAURANT BREAKFAST UNCH DNNER Featuring a unique menu not found anywhere else in Somerset County lecated in The Mimork Moll, Neit te Jock lotatne 141W. ft*!*h< kmrtik Ml -MM Ottw it*) r o n MuKiyt. Mn*m e»«w Wti. COACH N 1 PADDOCK 'Writing 'Banquets 'Partits for%{[occasions 66 Rte, 173 West Hampton, NJ (908) 735-7B89 Olfl ftle7bw EKit 12 4milesWeslo)Clinton* FAX (908) OPEN 7 DAYS Continental Cutsmt 'ftnturinjj; Chaittidnanrf, %ackojlamb CaemSahl ''mla*, Suutrhrauen andscdmtuh Live Entertainment Friday Evening Lunch Dinner Mon -Sat 1130am 4pm Brunch Won Tfiurs. 4pm 9pm Sun.tUm.2pm W ^ : JjT Twilight Dining Mon-Fii. -4pm-fipm Early Eird Special Full Course Dinner Sundaylroni1-5, Monday-fnday 4: H ^ " THE HOMESTEAD TAP" T/A adicchio Weddings Banquets Parties lor All Occasions Accommodations Restaurant & Caterers Full toune Lunch Monday thru fndty $ 6.95 V KK" Ml-:: 24 Finsit talian * Portugueie Spanish Cuiilnt 217 Rantan Avenue, Highland Park, NJ (908) EARLY BRO MENU Sun. & Tuei-Thurs. 4:304:30 pm Closed Monday* i m i Wine List * All Major Credit Cards Accepted * Liquor License Reservations suggested lor Fn. and Sat. Localed between No 2nd and No 3rd Aves directly across liom public parking lot Frank Perger-Ptopreloi. Trtsch Reiliy Manager "We will cater any party, any day, any time," Ac copied SUMMER DNNER KCUl 20% OFF YOUR TOTAL MU Monday-Thursday Camo(B«UsadOnhV)hdaysOr Coupons 0( Offers Cash Only Specializing n Hong Kong Cuisine c A/V'S c \ A KM V, T ' ' J > ' i,' l' ' \ l K i M i;''i r (908) /7 North Avenue (Rl 28) Dunellen iwi

76 20 Summer Fun June 28-30,1995 JM m»: : :» # 0 : mm mm mm H pi fess OPEN" CHLORNE i mi 1 LB. BAG NU-CLO SHOCK with any purchase Limit Ont Per Cutlomtr. mi\t Supphes UK. Exp July f F 1 :.v... :. : :: >»: :.. V M 10LBS. 1 TABS 99% Stabilized Chlorine 1 STCKS 99% Stabilized Chlorine GRANULAR 100% Stabilized Chlorine] ^r \ # L luquld S«y**^ Larger Containersatsimilar savin 9 s ^ i\ laccessorelt Vacuum Heads Hand Skimmers Vacuum Poles Wall Brushes Vacuum Hoses Leaf Rakes YOUR CHOCE M % OFF j R«g. Price OiWt Mp. 7/31/96 ni1 a^^^i^m ^^^WrlawDRfJklBl_ Cannot be oomtmntdwiih any othtr odar. onaraxp. 7/31/96. ALL NFLATABLES i a^a^ate..^h^k ^ # 1 Cannot bt comttned with any othtf ofltt Ofler tup, 7/31/86 ' M ii^ib a^i^ iniib ^^m ^inv ^inv iiniv *«ai^b ajuib urns HB ph RSE or ph LOWER Cannot bt oomwwd wit\ any otntr oflar 7/31/W l : : : m m ANY SZE Cannot be Combined With Any other Offer. Exp. 7\31\Q5 with any Pool Purchase OCTOCLEAN AUTOMATC POOL CLEANER Cannot be combined with any other otter SALE AT BOTH LOCATONS!:»:. your convenient and complete pool store 169 BTELTON ROAD, PSCATAWAY 752-SWM ADDTONAL PARKNG 4 Mon. thru Fri Sat Sun Nobody Ctru Abort Your WtorUkt WtDo RT. 22 EAST BOUND LANE WHTEHOUSE STATON 2 MLES WEST OF LANECO

77 Special ntroductory Offer for a year's subscription to the Westfield Record Yes! want the special $10.00 introductory 1 year subscription to the Westfield Record. Name Address Town Zip Home Phone No other discounts apply. Offer good through July 31,1995, rvcounty delivery only. To order, send this coupon to: Forbes Newspapers, Circulation DepU, P.O. Box 699 Somervilie, NJ or call *A sample of the Westfield Record for 50% off. Redeem this coupon at your local newsstand Use this coupon to purchase the Westfield Record for only... Name. Address 25* That 'v a savings of25j Town Home Phone Zip Offer exdires Hi H HH Hi BH Hi! H H BH ^^ ^H ^H ^H ^Hl HB HB HH HB H

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