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  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905

    1/16 SEPTEMBER 5-11, 2012 FREE

    Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 14-15Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

    INSIDE THIS ISSUEStudy tabled

    Council votes to table

    transit study. PAGE 6


    By JULIE STIPEThe Princeton Sun

    Once found only in bars and stripclubs, pole dancing has lately begunshedding its connections withnightlife and has come into the main-

    stream as an art and form of exer-cise. Princetons own YWCA recentlygot into the act, hosting the first-everNew Jersey Pole Dancing Exhibitionat YWCA Princetons Black Box The-ater on Sunday, Aug. 19.

    The exhibition featured 13 differ-ent pole dancers male and female ranging in age from their 20s to their50s, who each performed a choreo-graphed routine on the pole to theirchoice of music.

    Whats really fun is each dancerdid their own routine, said YWCAPrinceton Dance Director ChristineColosimo. Each individual artisthad their own voice come out.

    The exhibition was put together bypole dance enthusiast Louise Bolge,who began pole dancing about fiveyears ago. She and some of her class-mates quickly became hooked onpole dancing, and Bolge now givesprivate lessons at her home in Tea-neck.

    It can be addictive, Bolge said.We all now have poles at our hous-

    es.About two years ago, Bolge said,

    Courtesy DJ Photography

    Bridgewater pole danceteacher Danielle Romano

    performs a pole dancingroutine at the New JerseyPole Dancing Exhibition atYWCA Princetons BlackBox Theater on Sunday,

    Aug. 19.

    Courtesy DJ Photography

    Hillsborough resident and graphicdesigner Romangoddess

    performs a pole dancing routineat the New Jersey Pole DancingExhibition at YWCA PrincetonsBlack Box Theater on Sunday,

    Aug. 19.

    please see EXHIBITION, page 9

  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905



    The Corner of Route 518 and 206

    Skillman, NJ


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    your business and wants to help yougrow.

    Is Your bank telling you

    Youre not big enough?

    The Princeton High SchoolClass of 1977 will be celebratingits 35th reunion on Sept. 14 and15. Events will include a Fridaynight get-together at Metro-North(the former Rusty Scupper), a Sat-urday morning picnic and gamesin Marquand Park and a reunioncookout at Springdale Golf Club

    on Saturday evening.The evening will feature a slide

    show from personal photo collec-tions and music from the 70s.

    We may also have some roomfor members of the classes of1976 and 1978, so if you are inter-ested in partying with yourfriends from the class of 1977,please contact us for more infor-mation.

    Registration is $77 per person.To get more information or to reg-ister, contact Mandy Pierson Hoy

    at [email protected], orvisit the Facebook page, Prince-ton High School (NJ) Class of1977.

    Princeton High Schoolreunion set for Sept. 14

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    support for pet owners

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  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905



    966 Kuser Road Hamilton, NJ


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    DanceVision, Inc., is proud toannounce the return of the origi-nal ballet, The Snow Queen,choreographed by RisaKaplowitz. The show will be per-formed on Dec. 15 and 16 at TheCollege of New Jersey's KendallTheater. Auditions will be held atPrinceton Dance and Theater Stu-dio, 116 Rockingham Row, Prince-ton on Saturday, Sept. 8, and areopen to area ballet students.

    From 12:30 to 2 p.m. an optionalopen class will be offered prior toauditions for dancers 12 and over(or any female dancer on pointe).The cost of the open class is $16.

    Dancers who do not wish to at-tend the class should arrive earlyenough to warm up on their own.

    From 2 to 2:15 p.m. registrationwill take place for ages 12 and upwith the following experience:boys intermediate or advancedand girls with at least two yearson pointe.

    From 2:15 to 3:45 auditions will

    take place for ages 12 and up withthe following experience: boys in-termediate or advanced and girlswith at least two years on pointe.

    From 3:30 to 3:45 p.m. registra-tion will take place for ages 8 andup for boys and girls with two ormore years of ballet and/or jazztraining.

    From 3:45 to 4:45 p.m. auditionswill take place for ages 8 and upfor boys and girls with two ormore years of ballet and/or jazztraining.

    From 4:30 to 4:45 p.m., registra-tion will take place for ages 6-7 forboys and girls with one or more

    years of ballet/jazz training.From 4:45 to 5:30 p.m., audi-

    tions will take place for ages 6-7for boys and girls with one ormore years of ballet/jazz train-ing.

    A mandatory meeting for par-ents will be held during each au-dition. For more information,email [email protected].

    Audition for ballet

  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905



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    Non-profit DanceVision, Inc.,receives grant from Church & Dwight

    DanceVision, Inc., a not-for-profit arts organization, receiveda generous grant from a localbranch of the global consumerproducts company, Church &Dwight, to support its innovativeprogram, Princeton Dance forParkinson (PDP). DanceVisionapplied for the grant last year,hoping to provide a free, year-longseries of its PDP classes to thecommunity. Church and Dwighthonors numerous organizationswith grants each year based on

    available funds. Through Churchand Dwights generosity, Dance-Vision will now be able to launchthis special Princeton Dance forParkinsons series, free of charge,for a year to persons afflictedwith Parkinsons Disease, theircaregivers, friends, and familymembers.

    DanceVision has been offeringPrinceton Dance for Parkinsonclasses since early 2011. In each75-minute workshop, participantsexplore elements of modern

    dance, ballet, social dance, andrepertory in an enjoyable, non-pressured environment that fea-tures live musical accompani-ment. Classes are appropriate foranyone with Parkinsons Disease,

    no matter how advanced, and noprior dance experience is neces-sary. The Princeton Dance forParkinson classes have beenproven to empower those afflictedwith Parkinsons Disease; partici-pants enjoy movement, music,and dance, while gaining confi-dence in a relaxed social atmos-phere.

    The Church & Dwightspon-sored PDP classes will be held atthe Plainsboro Township Munici-pal Building, 641 Plainsboro

    Road, Plainsboro, Room A/B onthe third Saturday of each monthfrom 2:00 p.m. to 3:15 p.m., begin-ning on Sept. 15. Dates for the en-tire 12-month series are as fol-lows: Oct. 20; Nov. 17; Dec. 15; Jan.19; Feb. 16; March 16; April 20;May 18; June 22; July 20; and Aug.17. Caregivers, family members,and friends are also welcome toattend the free classes.

    In January 2011, DanceVisionpartnered with The Parkinson Al-liance to bring Mark Morris and

    David Leventhal founders ofthe Dance for Parkinsons Diseaseorganization to central New Jer-sey to host a master class of theirinnovative dance program. Sincethis master class, DanceVision

    teachers trained with MorrisDance for Parkinsons Diseasegroup and created the PrincetonDance for Parkinson program tobring the classes to central NewJersey on a recurring basis.DanceVision, in conjunction withThe Parkinson Alliance, has host-ed seven, six-week series of theclass.

    We are thrilled as an organiza-tion to bring the Princeton Dancefor Parkinson method to the com-munity free of charge. Were so

    thankful to Church & Dwight andto Plainsboro Township for allow-ing us to make this program asaccessible as possible to thosewho need it, says Cadence Bow-den, president of the DanceVi-sion Board of Trustees. Dance-Visions mission to enrich thecommunity with quality danceexperiences will certainly be fur-thered through this year-long se-ries.

    For more information on thePrinceton Dance for Parkinson

    program and DanceVision, pleasevisit our website at, email [email protected] or call (609) 520-1020.

    Please recycle this newspaper.

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  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905



    20 Nassau Street, Suite 26A

    Princeton, NJ 08542


    The Sun is published weekly by ElauwitMedia LLC, 20 Nassau Street, Suite 26A,Princeton, NJ 08542. It is mailed weekly toselect addresses in the 08042 and 08540 ZIPcodes. If you are not on the mailing list, six-month subscriptions are available for$39.99. PDFs of the publication are online,free of charge. For information, please call609-751-0245.

    To submit a news release, please [email protected]. For advertis-

    ing information, call (609) 751-0245 oremail [email protected] Sun welcomes comments from readers including any information about errors thatmay call for a correction to be printed.

    SPEAK UPThe Sun welcomes letters from readers.Brief and to the point is best, so we look forletters that are 300 words or fewer. Includeyour name, address and phone number. Wedo not print anonymous letters. Send lettersto [email protected], via fax at

    609-751-0245, or via the mail. Of course,you can drop them off at our office, too. ThePrinceton Sun reserves the right to reprintyour letter in any medium including elec-tronically.

    PUBLISHER Steve Miller




    MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow





    ART DIRECTOR Tom Engle



    VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.


    CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Dan McDonough, Jr.

    VICE CHAIRMAN Alan Bauer

    Were pretty sure that Repub-

    lican Party leaders took a

    close look at speeches before

    they were delivered at the recent con-

    vention. Which makes us wonder how

    Chris Christies remarks actually saw

    the light of day.

    Make no mistake, the governor de-

    livered a bang-up speech. He spoke of

    values, sacrifice and the future of the

    nation and his party. He had people

    cheering. If theres one thing Christie

    does well, its deliver a speech.

    But, in his remarks, that Romney

    guy seemed to be an afterthought. It

    took a long time for the governor to

    even mention the GOP nominee. There

    was a lot of stuff about Christie, his

    views and his vision, but not a lot

    about trying to get Mitt Romney elect-

    ed president in November.Christie took some heat for his re-

    marks the day after he delivered them.

    Were guessing the heat didnt bother

    him one bit.

    Christies blunt, tell-it-like-he-sees-it

    approach is one of the things people

    like about the guy. In an era when al-

    most every other politician tailors his

    or her speech to whomever they are

    speaking to, Christie never leaves a

    doubt in anyones mind about what he

    thinks. Its not always what people

    want to hear. But theres something to

    be said for a politician not worrying so

    much about being popular and just

    speaking his mind.

    The governors speech certainly was

    an accurate introduction to the rest of

    the nation. And it set him up well for a

    future presidential run perhaps as

    early as 2016 should President Obama

    win re-election.

    Love him or hate him, Christie defi-

    nitely would be an interesting presi-

    dential candidate. No one will accuse

    him of pandering to special interests.

    No one will wonder where he stands on

    issues or what he would do if elected.

    In these days, where politicians

    promise one thing and deliver another,

    Christies openness and bluntness set

    him apart.

    in our opinion

    Hi, my name is ChrisGovernors convention address sets him up for a future presidential bid

    Christie in 2016?

    The governors speech at theRepublican National Convention lastweek was long on vision and short onpoliticking. That might not be great forMitt Romney, but it could serve Christiewell in four years.

    By JULIE STIPEThe Princeton Sun

    Princeton Borough Council voted onTuesday, Aug. 28, to table a resolution thatwould have allowed a transit study to beundertaken jointly with Princeton Univer-sity and Princeton Township.

    The study, designed by the AlexanderStreet/University Place Transit TaskForce, hopes to evaluate options to en-hance transportation from the PrincetonJunction train station to downtown Prince-ton.

    Councilman and transit task force mem-ber Kevin Wilkes told council the companychosen for the study will present the task

    force with up to three different options fortransportation, and the task force will se-lect one option to be researched in greaterdetail. The studys request for proposals,Wilkes said, encourages creativity regard-ing the type of transportation.

    We wanted to be fairly open to whatconsultants could come to us with, Wilkessaid.

    The studys first phase would considervarious modes of transportation such aspersonal rapid transit (PRT), light rain,streetcars, and hybrid technologies, andwould evaluate the costs, capacity, andmaintenance requirements of the meth-ods.

    Wilkes said the study will also evaluatepossible routes for transit along the exist-ing Dinky corridor connecting to Alexan-der Street, or to a point further south. Ifthe project began in September, Wilkessaid, it would likely run into next Febru-ary.

    The task force recommended the projectbe awarded to URS Corporation, Wilkessaid, which came in with the lowest bid.Fifty percent of the projects cost of$100,000 would be paid by Princeton Uni-versity, Wilkes said, and the township and

    borough would split the remaining cost.Councilwoman Jenny Crumiller noted

    that a lawsuit, intended to prevent the relo-

    cation of the Princeton Dinky train sta-tion, is still pending against the university.Crumiller suggested it would be best towait on the transit study, since if the uni-versity were prevented from moving theDinky station, it might change the situa-tion.

    Princeton resident Chip Crider arguedthe study should go ahead, stating thatwinning the lawsuit would not make a sig-nificant difference to an investigativestudy.

    Using the lawsuit as an excuse for non-action is wrong, Crider said.

    Councilman and transit task force mem-ber Roger Martindell pointed out that thelawsuit could take a year to decide, and ifappealed could take even longer to con-

    Council tables resolution on transit study

    please see STUDY, page 10

  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905


    The Ladies Auxiliary of thePrinceton First Aid and RescueSquad will sponsor a Fall FleaMarket at the squad house, 237North Harrison St., on Saturday,Sept. 15, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Set

    up will be from 7:30 to 9 a.m., andthe flea market will take placerain or shine. There will be morethan 20 vendors selling house-hold, kitchen, books, furniture,

    clothes, art, toys, gift items, elec-tronics, etc.

    Come sell your items at the fleamarket. Rent a table or two for $15

    each. The eight-foot-long table isincluded. For more informationabout the flea market, call (609)921-8972 or (609) 921-6320.





    38 Robbinsville-Allentown Road Robbinsville, NJ(609) 259-0000


    At Villa Barone we serve delicious


    Open for lunch and dinner daily.

    Hours: Mon-Thurs 11am-10pm Friday-Saturday 11am-11pm Sunday 12pm-9pm

    Private Party Room Available:Serving up to 120 people

    Gift Cards Available

    Delivery BYOB

    Book your Holiday Parties now through

    September and receive 10% OFF!

    Celebrating 40 Years of Realizing the

    Gifts and Great Promise of

    Children who Learn Differently

    Lewis Middle School Students

    Samantha, Jamie, and Jennifer

    53 Bayard Lane 609-924-8120

    On Wednesday, Sept. 12, from 7to 9 p.m., CHADD (Children andAdults with Attention Deficit/Hy-peractivity Disorder) of Prince-ton-Mercer County will be host-ing a lecture titled BecomingYour Childs ADHD Expert Navi-gator: Tips for what works athome, in school, and in the com-munity.

    The speaker will be MaryFowler, author of Maybe YouKnow My Kid and the OriginalCHADD Educators Manual. Thecommunity is welcome to join us.We meet in the Gym of the River-side School at 58 Riverside Drive,Princeton. For more information

    call (609) 683-8787 or email [email protected] over 25 years, Mary has

    been working with teachers and

    administrators to meet the needsof students with ADHD and relat-ed mental health conditions, so-cial and emotional issues, trau-matic stress, and positive class-room management practices, in-cluding body/mind based emo-tional regulation techniques andpositive school and classroom cul-tures. In addition to workshopsand trainings, Mary also provideshands-on, in-class professionaldevelopment for school districtsseeking technical assistance.Through her parent coachingpractice, Mary also helps parentssolve problems with school-basedinterventions, accommodations,

    and modifications.An internationally recognizedexpert on ADHD, she is the au-thor of four books, including the

    best seller, Maybe You Know MyKid (3rd edition), the originalCHADD Educators Manual, nu-merous book chapters, and theADHD Briefing Paper (NationalInformation Center for Childrenand Youth with Disabilities).Mary served as a consultant onthe US Department of EducationFederal Resource Center TaskForce on ADHD and has testifiedbefore Congressional sub-com-mittees on ADHD-related educa-tion issues.

    To download a copy of herbook chapter, Mindful Disciplinefor Emotionally DistressedLearners. Emotional Disorders:

    A Neuropsychological, Psy-chopharmacological, and Educa-tional Perspective (2009), visit herwebsite at

    ADHD lecture set for Sept. 12 in Princeton

    Fall flea market is Sept. 15 at squad house

  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905


    SEPT. 5Wednesday Writers Workshop: 5 to

    6:30 p.m. at Princeton LibraryPrinceton Room. Led by Beth

    Plankey, this group encouragesand supports creative writersthrough group and individual dis-cussion sessions leading up tothe November celebration ofNational Novel Writing Month(NaNoWriMo).

    SEPT. 6Princeton Township Shade Tree

    Commission meeting: 9 a.m. Toconfirm meeting time and formore information,

    Princeton Farmers Market: 11 a.m.

    to 4 p.m. at Hinds Plaza. Seasonalproduce, flowers, crafts and avariety of edibles from local farm-ers and artisans are for sale atthis weekly five-hour event,which features live music at 12:30p.m.

    Widows Support Group: 11:30 1 p.m. at Princeton Library Qui-et Room. Susan M. Friedmanfacilitates a widow support group.

    If you would like to join the groupplease call (609) 252-2362. Allwidows are welcomed but pleasecall to register.

    Mac Time for Teens: 4 to 6 p.m. atPrinceton Library TechnologyCenter. Designed to encouragecreative collaboration on thelibrarys new iMacs.SEPT. 8

    Saturday Stories: Ages 2 to 8 withan adult. 10:30 to 11 a.m. atPrinceton Library Story Room.Stories, songs and movement.

    QuickBooks: 10:30 a.m. to noon atPrinceton Library TechnologyCenter. Oria Gonzalez, certifiedtrainer, provides free basic train-

    ing in the use of QuickBooks.Class size limited. Registrationrequired at

    Princeton Childrens Book Festival:11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Hinds Plaza.

    More than 70 authors and illus-trators gather to interact withchildren and their families anddiscuss their work at this popularfive-hour annual event.SEPT. 9

    Sunday Stories: Ages 2 to 8 with anadult. 3:30 to 4 p.m. at PrincetonLibrary Story Room. Stories,songs and movement.SEPT. 10

    Princeton Township HistoricPreservation Commissionmeeting: 4 p.m. To confirm meet-ing time and for more informa-tion, visit

    Princeton Township Committeemeeting: 7 p.m. To confirm meet-ing time and for more informa-tion, visit

    Literacy Event: 11 a.m. to noon at

    Princeton Library CommunityRoom. Join U.S. Rep. Rush Holtand adults who have learned toread as the Literacy Volunteers inMercer County kick off a month-long observance of Adult Literacy

    Month. Students will share sto-ries of learning to read, getting

    jobs and becoming citizens. Vol-unteer opportunities will be dis-cussed.

    Stories in Japanese 1: Ages 2 to 4.3 to 3:30 p.m. at PrincetonLibrary Story Room, third floor.Special story time where all thebooks, song and rhymes are inJapanese. Adults must accompa-ny children.

    Back-to-School Boot Camp: 4 to 5

    p.m. at Princeton Library YouthServices Department. Drop intomeet and talk with the librarianson the Youth Services Team andlearn how to use Brainfuse, Bib-lioCommons and other resourcesto get the school year off to agreat start.

    Read to Emma: 4 to 5 p.m. atPrinceton Library Story Room,third floor. Emma is a readingtherapy dog who visits the libraryevery Monday afternoon with herowner, Joe Turner. Children can

    develop their reading skills bysigning up for a 15-minute sessionwith Emma and Joe.

    Poetry in the Library: Paul Mul-doon: 7:30 to 9 p.m. at PrincetonLibrary Fireplace, second floor.Pulitzer prize-winning poet andPrinceton University professorPaul Muldoon reads from hisworks followed by an open-micsession.

    SEPT. 11Princeton Township Housing

    Board meeting: 5:30 p.m. To con-firm meeting time and for moreinformation, visit www.princeton-twp. org.

    Back-to-School Boot Camp: 4 to 5p.m. at Princeton Library YouthServices Department. Drop intomeet and talk with the librarianson the Youth Services Team andlearn how to use Brainfuse, Bib-lioCommons and other resourcesto get the school year off to a

    great start.Mac Time for Teens: 4 to 6 p.m. at

    Princeton Library TechnologyCenter. Designed to encouragecreative collaboration on thelibrarys new iMacs.


    WANT TO BE LISTED?To have your meeting or affair listed in the Calendar or Meetings,

    information must be received, in writing, two weeks prior to thedate of the event. Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Sun,108 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by email:[email protected] . Or you can submit a calendar listingthrough our website (

    Lic #10199 C ont Lic #13VH01382900

  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905


    she attended a pole dance conven-tion in Washington, D.C., and re-alized she didnt know many poledancers in New Jersey. Hopingbetter to connect the local poledancing community, Bolge creat-ed a Facebook page called NewJersey Pole Dancing, and out of

    that, she said, the idea grew tohold an exhibition.Its really to put pole dancing

    out there so people could see whatit actually is, Bolge said.

    The exhibition drew around100 people, Colosimo said, as wellas several vendors selling poledancing paraphernalia, such asgrip aids and exercise clothing.

    I think it was very success-ful, Colosimo said.

    Bolges first attempt to organ-ize a pole dancing exhibition did

    not go as smoothly. Back in Janu-ary, Rider University inLawrenceville had originallyagreed to host the exhibition be-fore getting scared off.

    They broke our contract,Bolge said. They had all thesebad ideas that we were strippers.

    Although the YWCA Princetonwas happy to host the exhibitioninstead, Colosimo said the organi-zation had received some criti-cism.

    We were getting some prettyspiteful phone calls during theweek (before the exhibition),Colosimo said.

    The controversy surroundingpole dancing centers on its histo-ry of being performed to pleasemen, but Colosimo said thats notwhat its about anymore. Manywomen now take pole dancingclasses for exercise or for fun in aclass in which the participantsand teacher are all female.

    Many men pole dance as well,

    Bolge said. There is now an Inter-national Pole Dance Champi-onship, with both mens andwomens divisions. Pole dancingperformances at the champi-onship level are intensely gym-

    nastic and reminiscent of circusacrobatics. In fact, mainstreampole dancing has more in com-mon with Chinese pole acts, oftenseen in Cirque du Soleil shows,than with the kind performed inclubs by strippers.

    Although both pole dancing asperformance art and pole danc-ing as exercise may have whatBolge calls a sexy aspect, thisvaries from dancer to dancer ac-cording to taste, and many per-

    formances are displays of pureathleticism not meant to titillate.Pole dancing does require the

    dancer to wear relatively littleclothing, Bolge said, because bareskin is necessary to stick to thepole too much clothing and itseasy to slide down the pole. But,as Bolge points out, pole dancingoutfits need not be any moreprovocative than the outfit wornby a gymnast or a beach volley-ball player.

    In pole dancings move away

    from its origins as adult enter-tainment, it has also becomemore like a sport. More physical-ly demanding than in its originalstrip club setting, mainstreampole dancing is a challengingworkout, requiring significantupper body strength.

    Its athleticism has made poledancing a trendy choice for exer-cise classes. Pole dancingstrengthens the upper body andcore most, Bolge said, but works

    every other part of the body aswell.I can do pull-ups and chin-ups

    and everything now that Ive beendoing pole dancing, Bolge said.

    Pole dancing is now frequentlydescribed as empowering be-cause of the way it can build con-fidence and help women feelgraceful and strong. And it can dothis, Bolge said, for women (andmen) of any body type.

    You dont have to be this tiny,skinny little gymnast person to

    pole dance, Bolge said.Nor, said Bolge, does age mat-

    ter. In fact, one of the poledancers at the recent exhibitionwas in her mid-fifties, Bolge said.

    Bolge encourages men and

    women of every age and athleticability to try pole dancing, and inthis spirit gave a series of one-hour beginning lessons at theYWCA Princeton on Saturday,Aug. 25.

    Colosimo said the classes werea test run, and will help theYWCA decide if there is enoughinterest to hold regular classes.

    Whether YWCA Princeton everholds regular pole dancing class-es or not, Colosimo said the or-

    ganization would definitely bewilling to host the local pole danc-ing community again.

    They can look forward to fu-ture exhibitions, Colosimo said.


    The Foundation of Morris Hall/St. Lawrence Inc. PRESENTS


    Saturday, September 29, 2012 8:00pm

    Patriots Theater at the Trenton War Memorial

    Tickets: $35-$85 Visit or call 609-791-9451Patron tickets, including a Champagne Reception with Peter Nero, Ms. Benson and Mr. Viviano

    can be purchas ed by calling 609-896-9500, ext. 2215, or [email protected].

    20 Nassau Street | Princeton, NJ 08542609-751-0245 | [email protected]




    West Windsor

    Visit us online at

    EXHIBITIONContinued from page 1

    Exhibition showed whatsport actually is, says Bolge

  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905


    clude.We could put this off for

    years, Martindell said.The study would act as a way to

    move the dialogue forward,rather than binding the borough

    to a specific plan, Martindell said.Were not looking for a final

    answer to solve all our transit

    problems, Martindell said.But Councilwoman Jo Butler

    questioned whether the studysvision had been adequately in-

    formed by the community. Forone thing, Butler said, the planfor the study stated that bus rapidtransit (BRT) will be consideredas a transportation method al-though Princeton residents haveexpressed opposition to the ideain the past.

    I dont feel weve had a goodcommunity discussion, Butlersaid.

    The item was withdrawn andthe matter tabled after Mayor

    Yina Moore suggested councilwait on a vote until a representa-tive from URS Corporation coulddiscuss the study with counciland the public at a future boroughmeeting.


    OVERWHELMEDby the online auction process?

    We can help.

    (609) 792-0606Skip the hassle. Just get paid.

    ART +10, a newly formed anddynamic group of independentartists living and working in thePrinceton area, announces theirdebut show at Caf 44, located at44 Leigh Avenue in Princeton.The show, curated by Meg Brin-ster Michael, Heather Barros andStephen S. Kennedy, will openFriday, Sept. 7, with an eveningreception from 6 to 8 p.m., whichis open to the public. The showruns through Oct. 1.

    ART +10 is an exciting newartist collaborative conceived byBetty Curtiss and Ryan Lilienthal.Betty and Ryan, both accom-plished oil painters, wish to raisethe profile of art and artists in thePrinceton community. Working ina variety of media oil, acrylic,and photography ART+10 mem-bers produce pieces that rangefrom classical to contemporary.

    They strive to be an integral part

    of the community through publicactivities such as plein air paintouts in the downtown area. Theplus sign in their name impliesa vision to expand beyond the ini-tial ten, and to engage widely withthe local community. Additionalmembers of the group include:Jim Bongartz, Katja De Ruyter,Jeaninne S. Honstein, TashaONeill, Gill Stewart, Karen Sto-pler and Mary Waltham.

    Caf 44, Princetons newestcaf, opened in March 2012 offer-ing all-day breakfast and lunchwith an emphasis on fresh localingredients. It is located in theheart of Princeton in a rapidlydeveloping neighborhood.ART+10 chose the new caf as itaffords them opportunity tobroaden local exposure to the vi-sual arts. Caf 44 is open fromTuesday through Sunday 7:30

    a.m. to 3:30 p.m.

    ART +10 debut show

    opens on Sept. 7

    Special to The Sun

    Stephen S. Kennedys oil painting of lemons is one of those to beshow at Caf 44 as part of an exhibit of Princeton artists workopening Sept. 7.

    Please recycle this newspaper.

    More discussion sought on studySTUDY

    Continued from page 6

    Please recyclethis newspaper.

  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905







  • 7/31/2019 Princeton 0905


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