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Transplant gives new life to krdney patient. See page A-B. To subscribe, call (800) 300-9321

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The^festfield Record Thursday. May 9,1996

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U> ine reien attend the F well to W tendent of S c . omith is Wednesday. The party is scheduled for 6 p m at L'Affaire Restaurant on Route 22. The $45 fee includes h o n cfoeuvTe*, a hot buffet and a gift for the departing superintendent Call 780-4430 for reservations. : After 10 yean as the Wert ; field •chook' chief. Dr. Smith will take the helm of the Framingham, Mass. school district.

Plant sale I ;

Tamaques Elementary School's annual Sprinf Plant • Sale will be nekl 8 a.m.4 pjn. : tomorrow. Among the items offered for sale will be annuals, hanging baskets, herbs and vegetables starting at $1,50. Proceeds benefit the Tunaques School PTO. Call 3U-MU or 233-8290 for information.

Glee club The Westfield Glee Club will present its 71st Spring Concert S pin. Saturday at Roosevelt Intermediate School, 301 Clarke St

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Franklin principal appointed ^.

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chairman of the Westfield Memorial Day Parade — planned for Monday, May 27 - will hold a planning meeting 8 pjn. Friday at the American Legion Post Any group or individual interested in marching in the parade should write to the at American Legion Post No. 3,1003 North Ave., Westfield, NJ. 07090.

Hospice lauds loyal volunteer worker — George Keenen RECORD CORRESPONDENT

Longtime and former resident of Westfield, George Keenen, was honored recently with the Outstanding Volunteer Service to Hospice Award presented by the Center for Hope Hospice in Linden. Formal congratulations were given by the Union County Board of Chosen Freeholders at a recep-

tion held in his honor recently at the Westwood in Garwood. "I'm not quite as agile as I used to be, but I will do whatever I can, whenever they ask, to the best of my ability," the 79-year-old Mr. Keenan said of his work with the hospice." Mr. Keenen has been a hospice volunteer for more than 10 years and for the last five years has been (Please turn to page A-2)

MARGARET DOLAN

Staff shakeup aims at Edison management ways to deal more effectively with what is a real growing period for THE RECORD middle school children," said Dr. In a move to bolster instructional Smith. "We were concerned about supervision and quell behavioral keeping closer tabs on children's problems at Edison Intermediate behavior and education." Dr. Smith said the gap in standSchool, a new management team will run the southside intermediate ardized test scores between the schools did not have a lot to do school next year. Now, Edison School has two ad- with the new structure. In restructuring the adminisministrators and two guidance counselors. Under a plan proposed tration, the district did a good deal by Superintendent of Schools of staff shuffling: • Jefferson Elementary School Mark Smith and adopted by the school board May 2, the new ad- Principal Kelley Kissiah will asministration will consist of one sume the positions of director of .fciU-time guidance counselor and Intermediate Schools Education three grade level deans. In addi- and Edison sixth-grade dean. Jeftion, a new director of Intermediate ferson School will need a new prinSchools Education will correlate cipal [seerelatedstory]. curriculum between Edison and its • Mr. Hazell will continue as Ednorthside equivalent Roosevelt In- ison principal while serving as assistant chairman of the managetermediate School. (Plcase turn to page A-3) "We are continuing to try to find

SRO crowd hails teacher Tuthill • y LYNNA.FOUY RECORD CORRESPONDENT

A standing-room-only crowd of parents, students and educators honored McKinley School fourthgrade teacher Bette Tuthill at the Board of Education meeting Tuesday night for receiving the Westfield Rotary's Charles Philhower Award The award is given each year to an elementary grade teacher who has taught in Westfield for at least five years and has demonstrated an exceptional teaching ability, great interest in children and a continued pursuit of professional growth. "I'm representing all of the wonderful teachers in Westfield," said Ms. Tuthill, who was nominated for the fourth annual award by nine parents. Upon passage of a resolution in her honor, the long-time teacher spoke of a commitment to seeing

the world through her students' eyes. "I try to make myself feel what the duldren feel," Ms. Tuthill said. In other business, YMCA administrator Lisa Christian, Roosevelt School Principal Ken Shulack and Edison Intermediate School Principal Sam Hazell outlined a grant program which joins the YMCA and the school district's two intermediate schools in a collaborative after-school pilot The program, one of six national pilots across the country, is funded by an Early Adolescence grant of $50,000, which will be doled out over a two-year period. The YMCA-sponsored programs will be run at the Roosevelt School and Edison Intermediate School after classes 3-6 p.m. each school afternoon, and will offer students a wide array of activities, including: homework assistance, athletics, hobby clubs and special trips outside the community.

Preservation panel seeks best restorations The Westfield Historic Preservation Commission is seeking nominations of Westfield buildings and sites of historic or architectural significance that have undergone renovation or restoration deserving recognition. The buildings should retain architectural integrity from the period, or periods of their significance. Nomination categories are: • preservation or restoration project — suitable for a successful rehabilitation/restoration of a building, or group of buildings, for its original use or a museum use; itinning use — suitable for well-

Salute to Mom Readers share why their mom's the greatest See page A-3

reserved commercial, industrial and civic structures (still used for original or similar functions) that have retained their architectural integrity due to continued and sensitive maintenance over the years; • adaptive use — suitable for a successful rehabilitation of a building or group of buildings for a changed use while maintaining the original architectural integrity, • structure/object/site — suitable for the successful preservation of a structure, object or site, such as a bridge, monument, garden, etc. or the successful preservation or excava-

nicipal building. Each nomination should be tion of an archaeological site; • special recognition - suitable for indi- submitted to the WHPC, 425 E. Broad SL, viduals, groups and governmental agencies Westfield, by Friday, May 24. A photograph displaying outstanding leadership which has must be submitted with the application. contributed to, or continued to contribute to, Self-nominations are acceptable. WHPC officers are: Don Leonard, chairthe preservation of historic resources in man and Bonnie Danser, vice chairman. Westfield; • education — suitable for a specific pro- Committee heads are: Procedures Commitgram, educational institution, publisher, tee, Bonnie Danser; Survey and Designation group or individual displaying excellence in Committee, Florence Malcolm and Todd increasing knowledge about historic preser- Evans; Review and Compliance Committee. Don Leonard; and Community Relations, vation and Westfield's historic sites. Nomination forms are available at the mu- Betty list and Bob Vivian.

Still champs WHS tennis team wins UCT crown

Hot stuff Freehold to host annual chili cook-off

See Sports, page A-11

See Weekend Plus

May 9,1906

Two teenagers charged in eight auto burglaries Amoco gas station on South Av' A 13-yearold Westfield boy and enue, accordingtopolice reports. A hit 16-year-old Ptainfield companman, about 30-yeanvold, ap4on were charged with receiving proached a car waiting for service stolen property and eight counts of burglary and theft Friday in con- urday after a verbal argument with and asked how much gas the drivnection with a rash of automobile • customer, according to police re- er wanted, police said. The driver break-ins and stereo thefts. ports. The customer allegedly ar- asked for $10 worth and handed '.The thefts occurred after mid- gued he had been shortchanged by the man her money. She then night Friday, according to police $20, then pushed the owner into a watched the man climb onto a blue reports. wall. The customer fled the store, bicycle and pedal away. The susThe boys allegedly drove into the police said, but was apprehended a pect was last seen headed west • A resident of the 1700 block of parking lot of Westfield High short time later. No charges were Central Avenue reported the theft School 7:45 a m Friday and hit • filed as of press time. of a propane tank Monday from his Marked car. Police said the two backyard Urove off and dumped the car on Burglary • A 13-year-old boy wai charged JTtinity Place before fleeing on foot • Majestic Creations on South •"• Detectives arrested the 13-year- Avenue was reported burglarized Saturday with shoplifting from ,t4d 3:45 p.m. The 16-year-old was Sunday. A rock was thrown Drug Fair. He was turned over to ^arrested 6:45 p.m. through a plate glass window, ac- the custody of his parents. cording to police reports. As of • A resident of the 500 block of press time, it was undetermined if First Street reported the theft of $16,400 in jewelry April 30. The vic••' • Kevin Sacra, 44, of North Eu- anything was stolen. tdid Avenue was charged with sim• A resident of the 100 block of tim was in the process of moving fie assault Saturday for allegedly Cacciola Place reported a burglary from the 400 block of Lenox Av.jMthing a police sergeant who re-Friday. According to police reports, enue to his current address and , ^ponded to several 8 U hangup the victim said his residence was hired a moving company to trans.calls. Mr. Sacco was intoxicated, ac- entered and the cord to a refrigera- port furniture, according to polios«ording to police reports, and in- tor was cut There were no signs of reports. The victim said the movers also took a bag filled with the (Jvolved in a verbal fight with an- forced entry. jewelry and the bag has vanished, , other party at his residence. Mr. according to police reports. Thefl ,' 9&cco was issued a summons and • A bicycle-riding con man• A resident of the 1000 block of 'released. ' " • The owner of the Music Staff made off with $10 Sunday after Irving Avenue reported a bicycle l 0n Elmer Street was assaulted Sat- posing as an attendant at thestolen from a garage Friday.

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OF CBAHWOOD

Rick's Flicks extends a warm welcome toGarwood residents. Wfete located only minutes from Of Garwood on North Ave. • j RDT the latest videos as well as Video 2 Chartbusters, you must stop by and QI see our wonderful selection. Video #': Reservations gladfy accepted.

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Hospice lauds George Keenan from 1952 until February, when he (Continued from page A-l) 4he editor of the Hope Hospice moved with his wife, Lucille, to journal, "The Flame." Scotch Plains. He was an active ' "We have established this an- volunteer in various segments of nual award as a way to offer an community life, founding a concert ^additional thank you to our volun- series for Youth and Family Counteers," said Pete Shields, executive seling Services and holding board director of the Center. The Center seats and directorships at local ''for Hope Hospice, through its churches and hospitals. main office in Linden as well as "I believe volunteering is an esits satellite facilities in Elizabeth sential role of any person who has land Scotch Plains, provides care the time and is capable," said Mr. to the terminally ill, those having a i life expectancy of six months or Keenen. "We have to help people, .less. Staffed largely by volunteers, using the talents God gave us. I -the center nils the need for care feel great about hospice. I And it /that is typically not provided by extremely satisfying. There are hospitals where the focus is on lessons to be learned from people who are dying." •healing and curing. Mr. Keenen is the father of six ,'' "The contribution from volunteers is worth a lot of money to daughters and two sons and has 10 " said Mr. Shields. "Volunteers grandchildren. f os, of hours of ^contribute thousands EXPERIENCE service. If we hadtopay for it, we ^couldn't afford to provide this 'touch-needed care to the terminally ill." "It's hard to single out one volunteer," said Diane Coloncy, vol'unteer coordinator at the center. '"We have about 250 volunteers who have all made wonderful contributions. But George has been PWWE cusses Ovith us for a long time and has NIDfftTIM '•done a lot for our patients." "I know I can't do justice in deNEW PROGRAM STARTS MAY 20. scribing the kind of person George OPEN HOUSE ^ Keenen is," said Mr. Shields. "But Monday May 13ft.20from4to7 PM 1 will say he is a very caring perThunday May 16 from2to4 PM ^json, very dedicated to the hospice Saturday May I I from 1to4 PM niovement, as shown by his conNICOLE'S YOGA CENTER 'linuing work for and interest in (908) 7t» MM 'the terminally ill." 94 NORTH AVE CABWOOD »•* Mr. Keenen lived in Westfield

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jNext superintendent to be 9 'strict but cool, pool says

Staff shakeup aims at Edison management

UCC Summer Credits Go A LongWay

RETRACTABLE AWNINGS

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Whatever your plans are next fiat, spend your summer at Union County College.

Forbes Newspapers, A Division of Forbes Inc. ©Forbes Inc. 1996 The Westfield Recofd IUSPS 006049) is published on Thursdays by Forbes Newspapers, adivisior* of Forbes Inc., 102 Walnut Ave., Cranford. NJ 07016 (908) 276-6000. Second class postage paid at Crantord, NJ 07016.POSTMASTER: please send changes to Forbes Newspapers, Fulfillment Office, F*O Box 699, Somervilte. NJ 08876, Subscription rates by mail, one year within Union County S10, out of county $20, out of siate S20. To subscribe call: 1-800-300-9321

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Hands-on science program attracts more thai!250 Hands on Science, Wcrtfield'a popular afterBchool enrichment program for children in kindergarten-fifth grade, recently completed its flfth successful year. Mars then 2SQ children from Westneld school* tot* p u t in the eightweek series of courses covering topics from the fields of chemistry, physics, math, electricity, computers and biology. This year, in a new development of the program, H.O.S. teacher and advisory board member MaryJo Juelis, in addition to teaching her usual "Count on a Story in Math and Science," "Critter Club" and "Easy Logo" classes at Jefferson School, also pretexted a class at Westfield's Neighborhood Council. Working in cooperation with the Neighborhood Council stair, Ms. Juelis conducted a fsnaral biology class for a group of 12-15 children from kindergartenflflh grade. Her class introduced the children to the study or invertebrates, mollusks and isopods as well as metamorphoses- in frogs, butterflies and meal worms. Mervyn Turner, who coordinates the program, jointly sponsored by the Optimists Club of Westfleld and the Westfield Parent Teacher Organization, said, "Once again, most of our courses were very quickly filled and the response from parents and children has been very positive" He quoted from the evaluation forms distributed at the end of the program. "Awesome! I learned a lot and it was fun," said Christina McCabe, who participated in Tom Reynolds's "F-Zero Rocket Car Club" for fifth-graders. The mother of Patrick Hughes, a first-grader who participated in Amy Bartley's "Our Amazing Body Machines," said, "My child's enthusiasm before and after each class says it all!" "We are very fortunate in Westneld to be able to find a dedicated cadre of teachers prepared to take on this demanding extracurricular program," Mr. Turner sakL "Hands on Science makes a real difference in preparing inquiring minds for the exciting world of science and engineering, which is a part of our everyday world, and crucial to our future."

Westfield High hosts 11th fine arts exhibit The 11th annual kindergarten-12th grade fine arts exhibit by students in the town's nine schools will be held at the Westfield High School gymnasium 9 a.m.-4 p.m. and 7:30-9 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday, and 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Thursday, May 16. Wednesday evening, visitors will be treated to live music and a reception. Two-dimensional works, ceramics, crafts and other artwork will be exhibited. The schools' fine arts calendar for May and June includes the following events: May 9 - Westfield High School orchestra, chorale and madrigals, 8 p.m. 14 — Wilson spring concert, 7:30. 15 — Franklin spring concert, 7:30. 16 — McKinley spring concert, 7.30. Edison musical, 8. 17 — Edison musical, 8. 20 — Washington spring concert, 7:30. 21 — Westfield High School choral concert, 8. 22 — Edison Broadway Singers concert, 7:30. 29 — Roosevelt Sharps and Flats concert, 8. Jefferson spring concert, 7:30. 30 — Tamaques spring concert, 7:30. June 3 — Roosevelt spring concert, 8 (sixth grade). 4 — Roosevelt spring concert, 8 (seventh grade). 5 — Roosevelt spring concert, 8 (eighth grade). 6 — All-City music festival concert, Roosevelt, 7:30. 10 — Edison spring concert, 7:30. 11 — Edison spring concert, 7:30. 12 — Westfield High School voice recital, 8.

Patience, transplant pay off Year after kidney transplant, mother finds renewed energy • y EUCN M. FEUCCTTA FOHBBS NEWSPAPERS

Never losing hope, Audrey resumed her life on dialysis and her name was placed on the CADAVER LIST for a nonrclated donor. Strong-willed and determined, Audrey continued to live life to the fullest, maintaining her full-time job and caring for her family. "1 was very educated about being a dialysis patient I restricted my fluids and watched my

This is the story of Audrey Mullinnix, a wife, mother and long-time Cranford resident who was touched by the extended circle of life. Hospitalized 16 years ago for another condition, doctors discovered, quite by accident, that Audrey was suffering kidney failure, an acute condition compounded by severe anemia. Doctors predicted the young mother would require dialysis within five years. Almost to the day, her hemodialysis began, two times per week, 3Vi hours a session for 10 years. "I was able to have a nurse come into my home and administer the dialysis," she said. "After eight years, I needed the procedure three In nearby Kenilworth, Audrey's cousin Pat times a week. Dialysis doesn't take the place of Kubik also celebrates the extended circle of kidneys, but it does provide life." life. Weakened by the long sessions, Audrey adAfflicted with keratoconus, a disease which justed her dialysis to best suit her lifestyle. separates the cornea from the eye, Pat's treat"Dialysis isn't painful, but it does leave you ment was to wear a hard contact lens to keep very weak and tired. 1 scheduled mine in the the cornea placed. evening, then I would go right to sleep," she "Everytime my condition got worse 1 would said. have to be fitted with a new lens. Then, the After one year on the program, Audrey's fa- cornea in my right eye curved so badly, a lens ther volunteered one of his kidneya. Although wouldn't fit over it anymore," she said in his 00s at the time, the initial medical workThree years ago Pnt had a cornea transplant, up found him to be in perfect health and a which miraculously restored vision in her right strong donor candidate. eye. "We were scheduled for surgery at Columbia "1 wasn't fully out for the surgery. I was Presbyterian Hospital in New York on Aug. 28. aware when they put the cornea on my eye. I The day of the transplant, the doctors found I could immediately see the light come through had antibodies in my blood that would have and started to distinguish objects right away," caused me to reject my father's kidney. The she said. Today, with glasses, Pal has 20-20 vision in that eye. Eventually she may need a transplant was cancelled," she said softly. "Of course my husband, Bob, would have transplant in her left eye if the disease condone anything to help me, but our blood types tinues to worsen. are different Even my daughters, Jennifer and "1 wish more people would consider donaSuzanne, wanted to donate, but they're so tion. If they only knew all the people they young and have their whole lives to look for- could help. This has been like a miracle for me," she said. ward to."

A new cornea brightens life

diet closely," she said. The severe disease, however, was taking 1U toll, weakening her body, but never her spirit Nine years had passed. Audrey stopped working and spent her days at home. "My blood count was so low, anyone else would have been unconscious. I didn't have an accident, but I fell asleep at (he wheel twice," she said. On March 12, 1995 all that changed. As the was conducting a meeting at St. Barnabas Medical Center, giving hope to others like herself, her call came through. "The call came from Columbia Presbyterian Hospital - they had a donor. My husband and I went right to the hospital. There was a man waiting who was also a candidate. As much as my heart felt lor him, I knew the kidney was mine. 1 hod waited so long," she said. The workups concluded the match, and Audrey's physical condition was acceptable. "I was in good health that day. Even the slightest problem, like a cold, could have prevented the transplant Everything felt right" she said. Surgery was conducted that night, and Audrey's new kidney started functioning four days later. "It was Bob's 50th birthday. It was a wonderful present." she said. One year after the transplant Audrey remains on a regimen of immunosuppressant drugs to maintain the organ function and prevent rejection. Although there have been some glitches along the way, high fevers, a rejection episode in December and a bout with pneumonia six weeks ago, Audrey feels reborn. "Being free from dialysis has made a big difference in my life," she said. "Things that are normally token for granted, like having an extra glass of water, or a soda if you want it are things that I can now do again."

Myths lead some to hesitate to donate There are many myths about organ donation and transplantation. What's fact? According to The New Jersey Organ and Tissue Sharing Network, a nationally recognized organ procurement organization, transplantation is now standard medical procedure and survival rates continue to rise. The one-year survival rate for kidney recipients is almost 9C percent; for heart recipients, over 82 percent, for pancreas recipients, almost 92 percent. Between 1988-93, one-year survival rates for lung recipients increased by almost 30 percent How can you donate? Signing a donor card and discussing your decision with family members can help assure your wishes will be carried

out The organ donor card is a legal document, and the donor card on your driver's license is also a valid document but family consent is required and will be requested at the time of death. Who gets a transplant? Organs are computermatched according to compatibility of donor and recipient tissues, determined by testing, waiting time and the medical need of the recipient According to The Sharing Network, there is no way to buy a place on the waiting list - it's a federal crime to buy or sell organs. Why donate? One individual can provide organs, bone and tissues for 75 or more people in need. There are more than 40,000 people across

the country on waiting lists for organ transplants - a name is added to the list every 20 minutes. In New Jersey alone, there are 800 residents waiting. "I waited an unusually long time," Audrey said. "The national average waiting time is now approximately two years, in New Jersey it't less. There's a better distribution of organs today." The Sharing Network is located at 150 Morris Ave., in Springfield. They can be reached at (800) 541-0075 or (201) 379-4535. Call The American Association of Kidney Patients at (800) 749AAKP.

Suburban lightspot MEWS I NOT GOING AWAY To

GOOD

COLLEGE

Quips, quotes, puns arid anecdotes from the lighter side of life in suburban Union County. Readers are encouraged to contribute by coiling 276-6000, faxing 276-6220, or writing this newspaper at P.O. Box 626, Cranford 07016. Anonymity is negotiable, but we need a signature and phone number for verification.

When the nest empties, it'll be just us, right? "Are we having fun yet?" my husband whispered to me during a; college night program for high school juniors and their parents. We had; been somewhat giddy with anticipation at the thought of being '^just us." again" as our youngest the junior, went off to college. We had visions of candle-lit suppers, cozy fireplace-conversations, I breakfasts in bed and spur-of-the-moment getaways. ; We had a bad moment when our junior announced he might go to a; local college. But we probably couldn't afford candles, firewood, break-; fast or overnights in Camden, if he didn't go to school locally. We decided that our children are among the most interesting and! entertaining people we know. The early years were: exciting (two emer-^ gency room visits in one afternoon>, sweet (the 9-year-old rode his bifce1, to purchase champagne glasses for our anniversary); rUnny — theyye"; tried to teach us to play Nintendo — and just plain wonderful — how.: else can a grownup splash through a rain puddle with complete aban-' don, if not with a small child? .'. My husband and I thought we would like at least a few years, while we still recognize each other, to do those things we all plan to do "someday." We did not plan carefully, of course, when we purchased another dog last year. "Life begins when the dog dies and the youngest child goes off to college." At any rate, we've concluded that we are in fact having fun right now,; and our kids continue to contribute greatly to that condition. Happy Mothers Day! Marie G. Higgins Westfield

May9,1996

Scudder House is on May 18 tour Historic dwelling among four on Woman's Club itinerary

Marilyn Shields and Michele Hely, Friends of Mlndowaskin Park board members Join Friends President Nancy Priest, Town Supervisor Dan Kelly and Town Engineer Ken Marsh in planning tip Saturday, June 8 community party In the park.

*Party in Park' set for Saturday, June 8 at Mindowaskin 'The third annual "Party in the ftrk" will be Saturday, June 8, 10 a}m.-3 p.m. in Mlndowaskin Park, Nancy Priest, president of the Intends of Mindowaskin Park has announced. I "Plant are under way with momtiers Marilyn Shields and Michelle llealy, and we have met several t|mei with Town Engineer Ken tyarsh and Town Supervisor Dan IfeUy to plan strategies for maintenance and (Uture care of the park," Ms. Priest said. ', "We are pleased with the ro $ » n s e that we have had and want tfc formally thank the Public Works

Department for all of their help." At noon on the day of the party, each member of the public works team will be honored at a special presentation and recognition ceremony. The public is invited. Party festivities will include continuous entertainment from the Workshop for the Arts coordinated by Theodore Schlosberg. Westfield resident Diedre Gclinne will head the children's activities for the day with help from Friends board member Susan Debbie. Volunteers are need. If interested, call Lela Kanter, volunteer chairwoman, or Ms. Priest

The John Scudder House on East Broad Street will be one of four historic homes to be shown on the Woman's Club of WestfieJd's Spring House Tour Saturday, May 18. An English country manor and a southwestern contemporary will also be shown. The Scudders were one of the pioneer families of the Westfield area, and settled on a large tract of land running from Elmer Street up what is now East Broad Street and across the mountains. The house was built about 1790 by the fourth John Scudder. His father was the officer in charge during the 1782 trial of James Morgan, a British soldier accused of killing Parson James Caldwetl during the American Revolution. He was hung for his crimes on Gallows Hill in Westfield near the Scudder property. The house is an example of an early transitional farmhouse, based on an English prototype. The gabled roof is flanked by two chimneys. Inside, Federal motifs are used on the mantels and in the cupboard in the kitchen. The original cooking fireplace and beehive oven have been preserved. Two smaller rooms were opened up, probably in the early 1900s, to make what is now the living room. During the years, additions were made to the house, but the look of the period has been maintained. The interior of the house is furnished with hooked rugs and ftirniture that has been collected by the current owners in keeping with its colonial roots.

Th« historic John Scudder H O U M IS among four on Woman's Club of Wsstfleld't May 18 tour. Six local homes will be shown 10 a m - 3 p.m. The tour will include a light lunch to be served at the Woman's dub, 318 S. Euclkl Ave. Refreshments will be served 11 a.m-2 p.m. only. Home-baked

oin our circle

^Friends

goods and flats of spring plants will also be available. The plants can be ordered in advance, and picked up on the day of the tour. The cost of the ticket* are $18,

and con be purchased in Westfield at Robert E. Brunner Opticians, Lancaster Ltd., Music Staff, Periwinkle's Fine Gifts, Rorden Realtors, the Town Book Store or by calling the clubhouse at 233-7100.

It ii far «wkr for the family. If a family plot It mmnajad prior to need. The coMMtntc ilaff at HIIMdc Cemetery will e a t * your •election. All lou art in fully developed areas and include perpetual care. HtlMde Cemetery, located on Woodland Avenue In Scotch Plains, ii a non-profit organization. Telephone 796-1729.

A Quaker-directed community.

Senior artists will vie in county's juried show All senior citizen artists, professional and nonprofessional, are invited to enter the 1096 Union County Senior Citizen Juried Art contest and exhibition. Pull information is on the application form available now from the Union County Office of Cultural and Heritage Affairs at 24-52 (Uhway Ave., 4th Floor, Elizabeth, NJ. 07202, or by calling SfiB-SSfiO. Relay service users should call CaU tor More Information

May 9. 1996

Westfietd Record

A-1©

Irving Tenenbaum, 74

Obituaries Headed state's largest cleaning firm living Tenenbaum, 74, who once B'rith; the Semiatzer Progressive Harriet Arthur Smyers, 91 was headed the largest wholesale Association, in Newark; and t h e

Thomas Murphy Jr., 72 Receptionist, truck driver, toll collector

Thomas P. Murphy Jr., 72, died American Association of Retired May 1, 1996 at Overlook Hospital Persons chapter, Bayonne. He served in the Navy aboard in Summit He had been a recep, cleaning business in New Jersey, Men's Club at Temple Emanu-El, the USS Moore in the North Attionist for the past nine yean for a died April 30, 1996 at St. Michael's on East Broad Street Harriet Arthur Smyers, 91, who Surviving are two daughters, daughter, Kathleen Murphy, a phy- lantic and the Pacific during World Surviving are his wife, Edith Medical Center in Newark. War II, and was a parishioner of St. He was born in Newark and had Finkelstein Tenenbaum; a daugh- died April 23. 1996 in Oberlin, Ann S. Livingston of Oberlin and sician with offices in WestAeld, Helen's Roman Catholic Church. Rahway and Summit Margaret S. Wolf of Carlisle, Pa; a ter, Arlene Pont; a son, Robert; five Ohio. She w u born in Cheswick, lived in Westfield since 1956. His first wife, Kitty, died in 1988. He was born in Bayonne and Mr. Tenenbaum joined Towne grandchildren; a brother, Joe; andPa., and had lived in Westiield son, William H. Jr. of Wethersfield, Surviving are his second wife, Conn.; 19 grandchildren; 14 greathad lived in Westfield since 1976. since 1932. Cleaners Inc. of Roselle in 1952; it a sister, Rose Fiske. Kathleen Hilla Murphy; another grandchildren; a brother, William Mr. Murphy drove trucks for the Funeral services were held bocame the state's largest wholeMrs. Smyers received a bachdaughter, Sheila Murphy of New R. Arthur of Quincy, Pa.; and two Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey Wile cleaners and he was its presi- Thursday at Temple Emanu-El. elor's degree from the University York City, three sons, Thomas P. sisters, Margaret K Arthur of and its successor, Exxon Corp., Burial was in Mount Lebanon dent when he retired in 1989. He of Pittsburgh in 1926. She was a Oberlin and Mary Helen Stephens Ill of BronxviUe, N.Y., Sean of from their linden and Bayonne was a first sergeant in the Army Cemetery, Iselin. member of the College Women's of Quincy. terminals from 1957-87. He also Westfield and Brian of New York Arrangements were by the Club of Westfield; the Westfield Air Corps during World War II. Her husband, William Hays, died was a toll collector on the New Jer- City, eight grandchildren; and two He was a member of the West- Menorah Chapels at Millburn, in Historical Society; the Presbyterian in 1990. sisters, Mary Greenan of Bayonne sey Turnpike from 1966-73. Union. fmld-Mountainside Lodge of B'nal Church, on Mountain Avenue; and A memorial gathering will take A former officer of Friendly Sons and Kathleen Cushing of Dunellen. Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority at place 1-4 p.m. Saturday at 229 Syl- of S t Patrick in Hudson County, A funeral Mass was celebrated the university. vania Place. Mr. Murphy was honored by that Saturday at S t Helen's Church, organization as Irishman of the following services at the Dooley Year in 1991. He was a member of Colonial Home. Burial was in Faira Knights of Columbus council and view Cemetery, Kathleen E. O'Connor Drabin, Oyster Bay Cove, N.Y.; a daughter, f>7, died May 4, 1D9U at Overlook Allison DuBois of Norfolk, Va.; her (1 Jospltal in Summit. She had been mother, Emilia Kehm Gansler of A funeral Mass was celebrated Ann Ryan DePalma, 89, died a volunteer in the Little Shop of Toms River, and a stepbrother, May 2, 1996 at her home. She had Monday at Holy Trinity Roman Robert Gansler of Springfield. 'JIKJ Westfield Day Care Center. Catholic Church, of which Mrs. DeA funeral Mass was celebrated been a sale* representative with Palma was a parishioner. EntombShe was born in Newark and had the former Elizabeth Daily Journal William Frederick Jr., 03, died County Golden Age Club in Florida Tuesday at St. Helen's Roman lived in Weslflt'ld since 1968. ment was in the Good Shepherd newspaper from 1831-41. April 28, 1D96 at the Brian Center and t h e Telephone Pioneers of Catholic Church, of which Mrs. ,! Mrs. Drabin won the Miss Union Mrs. DePalma was born in Cran- Chapel Mausoleum at St. Gertrude nursing home in Tampa, Fla. HeAmerica. County pageant for 1958 and par- Drabin was a parishioner. Burial Cemetery, Colonia. Surviving are a stepson. George ford and lived in Fall River, Mass., ticipated in thu Miss New Jersey was in Fairview CemeteryArrangements were by the was a cable inspector with AT&T before moving to Westiield in 1954. (• 'M'jasnt for that year, She received Arrangements were by the Dooley Colonial Home. Contribu- Corp. from 1942 until his retire- W. Smith of LuLt; a stepgiandchild;' and a sister, Mildred Mulligan of* Surviving are her husband of 55 tions may be made to the Center ment in 1967. ,;; degree in elementary education Dooley Colonial Home. ContribuMountainside. . in I960 from whnt is now Kean tions may be made to Helping years, Thomas; a son, Robert; five for Hope Hospice, 17fi Hussa S t , Mr. Frederick was born in WestGraveside services wax- held College of Now Jersey. Hands and Hearts, St. Helen's grandchildren and two nieces. Linden, N.J. 07036. field and lived in the town before Thursday at Fairview Cemetery." Survivin/: aru her husband, Church, 1600 Rahway Aw., Westmoving in 1980 to Lutz, Fla HeArrangements were by the Gray < .\-i>rf;i> T.; a son, Christopher of field, N.J. O7090-3615. was a member of the Hillsborough Funeral Home.

Had resided 64 years in Westfield

Kathleen Drabin, 57

Volunteer in shop; pageant contestant

Ann Ryan DePalma, 89

Former saleswoman for newspaper

William Frederick Jr., 93 A cable inspector with AT&T

Robert Tresham, 86

Chemical worker; once of Westfield A memorial service will be held Robert A Tresham, 86, died May 2, 1996 at the Ingleside Care Cen- tomorrow in Newark, Del. Arrangeter in Hockessin, Del. He worked ments are by the R.T. Foard F\ifor two chemical companies prior neral Home in Newark, Del. to his retirement. Mr. Tresham was bom in Brooklyn and served in the Army during World War II. He lived in Kearny and Westfield before moving in 1965 to Newark, Del. Call He joined the Amoco Chemical Co. plant in Newark, Del., in 1965 1-800-273-8449 and was a shift supervisor when he Ext. 6123 retired in 1975. Mr. Tresham earlier worked at the Keamy plant of E.l. To Get a FREE Du Pont de Nemours & Co. Surviving are his wife, Henrietta; Bridal Guide two daughters, Joann MehaRey and Rev. Kathleen A. TreshamAnderson; and four grandchildren.

UNION COUNTY PET DIRECTORY

Planning AWeddhuj?

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Trinity club meets Monday The Trinity Senior Social Club will meet 1:30 p.m. Monday in the cafeteria of the elementary school (entrance on Watterson Street).

EWSPAPBRS

v

Opening tonight Tom Scutro ns Billy Crocker meets Magaty Rolg as Reno Sweeney in Cole Porter's Anything Goes, the St. Helen's Youth Ministry spring musical that opens tonight at Union catholic High School, Scotch Plains. Curtain time is 7:30 p.m. today; 8 p.m. tomorrow and Saturday. Tickets are available at St. Helen's Parish Center, 233-8444, or at the door.

PINGRY DAY CAMPS The Pingry School, Martinsville Campus

'•i V



"
SCOREBOARD TENNIS LADDERS MEN'S SINGLES May 1 marked the beginning of the 1996 Wostfiold Tennis Association Men's Singles Ladder competition. Below are ths final 1995 standings, New 1996 participants as of April 15 have been added to the bottom of the ladder in tho order which their applications were received. The next standings will reflect results of matches reported by e p.m. Sunday. All playera participating In WTA laddtri must t » West•field r t i l d t n t t and have valid Weitfield tennis pormlts. Evaryona on tho ladder la allowed two .free challtnget • month to "find their level." :Rules are contalnod within the membership directories sent to all participants. Match scores jor questions pertaining to the men's singles gadder should bo directed to Alan Shitieman, |tho 1996 moil's singles ladder coordinator M '654-2788. 1 1 . VinCB Camuto. 2 John Nason, 3. Gary Wassorman, A. Irondo Aliche. 5 Peter Shatpc, ;6. Don Flosemhal. 7, Aim Shinomnn, a. Jofi jPollack. 9. Bill Gottdonki>i, 10. Sirnon Lack, ! 1 . •John Tirono, 12. Etvin Hoot, 13. Simon Loe, 11. Juan Antonio Peroz. 15. John McLaughlin, 16. .Dwirjht Evans, t 7. David Print?, 18. David Lciz, .13. Dan Hill. 20. Flank QcSantis. 21. Mike 'McGlynn, 22. Tod Moss, ?3. Charles Call, 1M. ;Mil.

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May 9,1996

A-13

Business backs WSO golf tournament

Business

Periwinkle's shop is * Spotlight' honor business for spring t h e Westfield MainStieet Design above through tree branches and Committee hai recognized Peri- forsythia, adorned with large colorwinkle's, located at 9 Elm St., as its ful butterflies. "Spotlight on MainStreet" for Diflused light illuminates the spring. unique gift items displayed below, IWa distinction is presented sea- creating a warm and inviting sonally to the downtown merchant springtime feeling. whose window illumination most Acconling to Ms. Moffett, "tightefflKtivety contributes to the wel- ing is very important in a window, coming and safe atmosphere of it allows youtocreate a feeling." Westfield at night From the outside in, Periwinkle's With a commitment to serving provides a welcoming feeling as the public. Periwinkle's offers unu- well as personal service to its cussual gift items for sale in a visually tomers, including customizing gift pleasing, spacious new environ- items and free gift wrap. ment. Just down the street from its Store hours are 9:30 a.m.-5:3Q former location. p.m. Monday-Saturday, and until 8 Elaine Moffett, store owner and p.m. Thursday. "Spotlight on Mainoperator for six and a half years, Street" is the work of the Westfield has provided customers with a MainStreet Design Committee breathtaking touch of spring in her whose goal is to make downtown Elatow Moffttt of Parhwlnklt't poaa* In front of MM shop's facurrent window display. Tree light* Westfield an appealing place to cad*, which won MalnStrott't nkjhttlma Illumination award for ing is strategically aimed from visit dasfgn for tha aprlng aaaaon.

The Westfield Symphony cel- sponsoring platinum, gold, silver ebrated its 1995-98 Season of Flirts and bronze holes. The hole in one with its first benefit golf outing at prize, a 1996 Lincoln Mercury, was provided by Tom Giordano of Canoe Brook Country Club. With WSO board member Jim Maple Crest Lincoln Mercury. Wright as chairman, the April 29 The program for the awards dinevent received nuyor support from ner was provided by Print Tech PaineWebber and drew golfers and prizes such as the award for low gross — won by Joel Moikowfrom Washington, DC.toNew York to play on Canoe Brook's re- itz of Westfield — were sponsored stored and redesigned North by Michael Kohn Jewelers, NFL Properties and area businesses. Course. Proceeds will benefit the WestMorgan Stanley Funds, Midlantic Bank, JMK-BMW Saab and Colo- field Symphony's subscription connial Mutual Funds were joined by cert series and educational proindividuals and local businesses in grams.

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2010 Antique* A SPECIAL SPRING BOUTIQUE... The Martlnsvllle Antique Center Spruce up with Patio & Garden Decorating deas, Furniture, Fine Gitts & Home Furnishings. 1944 Wach. Valley Rd, Tues-Sun. 11am-5pm. 908-302-1229 Limited Deelere Space Now Avallabte CELEBRATE SPRING GO ANTIQUING... Somervllle Antique Outlet Center. Central NJ's Bargain Spot for Antiques & Collectibles. 17 Division St. Open 7 days 90B-526-344S LAFAYETTE MILL ANTI QUES CENTER- Lafay ette (Sussex Co.) NJ 201 383-0065. 40 Friendly dealers displaying affordable antiques and quality collectibles. Cafe' on premises. Closed Tuesday and Wednesday OVER 100 SHOWCASES VILLAGE ANTIQUE CENTER Antiquing At It's Beat An exciting new Antique Center filled with the fin est antiques and col lectables from 50 of NJ's Premier Dealers. Open 7 days Sat-Wed. 10-5; Thurs. 1 Frl 12-7 44 Y/ast Somerset St. Raritan, NJ 908-526-7920 Denier Space Available

SCOTT ANTIQUE MAR A BABY TO L O V E - KET— 1200 Antique Ex Stay-at-home mom, de hlbilor Booths May 18 voted dad must adopt 19. Monthly - Novambe We oiler wonderlu thru June, Ohio State home, security, and s Fairgrounds - Columbus college education Cn Ohio 1-71, Exit 17lh Av Bob/Judy 1-SO0-4O0-941 onue 614-569-4112 ADOPTION— Creative WAR RELICS WANTED loving coupla has a cozy Swords, unltorms, med homo for your baby, din als, patches, helmets provide best opportuni- civil war Items. 633-5243 ties. Great family. Gill & Kris (BOO) 342-7044 2020 ADOPT— Affectionate, Appliances happy, financial secure couple want to share their love with a newAPPLIANCE SALE born. Call Nancy/Ben 1- Refg. S85, washer/drye 300-448-7746 or ourS75. Fully guard,als agency, Days 1-600-841- service $19.95. 908-754 S553. Evenings 1-B00- 7209 B48-S2B7 GE SPACEMAKER— BECOME A HOST FAM- Washer & Dryer, largo ILY— Scandinavian, Eu- capacity lyr old $300 ropean. South American, 767-0557. Asia. Russian High School Exchange stuPREOWNED dents arriving August. APPLIANCES American Intercultural Student Exchange Call Guaranteed $8S, and up. 1-800-SIBLING. Major appliance repairs. Call 903-566-3233 SUPPORT SYSTEM WASHIER— $75. Dryer, SHUT IN? $65. Stove, $75. RstrlgVou talk—I listen eralof. $170. Can deliver. Call lor more Info Color console TV S100. JUST TAUC, INC Pis call 722-6329. 908-359-8176

CLKAHMt P S I - 150012M; 200OI33B; 3500i m ; Honda Contractor 4000-$ 1199, complete. factory direct, tax free. Lowest prices guaranteed, catalog. 24 Kours 1800-333-9274

AUCTION SOMERSET, N.J. 0 A.M. MAY 11 E.G.Hsller * Son will (ell he personal .property of L.N. Dmuehowekf j VOlVivrvvit SAT. T.,May11, $a.m. Thll IS • CONTINUATION of quality antiques, glassware, collectibles, furniture, still to b* unpacked from the attic, house, barns, and other outbuildings. It takes many sales to find new homes for the large variety ol rare, unusual, collection of over 70 years. We have no idea what we will unpack.

NOTICE; AN OAHAOE arc MVAMLC IN AD'ANCE by ea%H. chack, VISA er Matter Card. HOUSISALIS UNLO By Lori Palmer ull t Partial contents soa-e»-a5&2

DIRECTIONS: From Somervllle Circle, RT. 206 S o Hlllsborough, L on Amwell Rd., R on River Fid., L on Blackwells Mill Rd., R on Canal Rd., L on Jacques Lane. TENT LUNCH COUNTER ROBERT C HELLER 9O8-2M-219S

BERNAHDSVILLE 1 M Clarement Itoaei

M W O L M I X - IS Oak Dr. (opp. lake) Sat. 5/11, • e n v i p m . MOVINOi Ccmnt, meat grtndef, TV, Purn. ruga, M/H Hems. C R A N P O M - 1st Bap- MIDOLBSEX- 717 Hatist Church 100 High St. •kMMtel Awt Sal. 8/11, Flea market/plant * bake S-4om, AnUquee • mlec. sale Sat May H , Sapm Rain or Shin* NO. PUUNFIILD- Sal. Cenalaninant BauMeiue 5/11 I am to 3 pm, 61 OOUBLBTAKI Coddlnglon Ave. (oil High quality women's de- Somerset) Many Itsmt signer clothing and s o new * used. Something ceasortes-Armanl, Calvin lor everyone. No early

B R AN NC C HUBN UN a a- 17 M Mary Lynn L Lew* L MOV , MOVINO OVBRSBAS LOTS OF STUFF May 10 A 1 1 9 to 4. NO EARLY BIRDS

Klein, Eacada. Valentino, Huge selection of Spring i Chanel. AN Hams art at Clothing a Accessories least 75% oft the orig. for Women, Children A coal. I locations: 6SS Men. Semi Annual mat Pasaalc Avs. Wast CsldSato on Winter Ckrthlnp wsll 201-*0S4S6« and on May IS, 17 a I S . 7Sa Morris Tpk, Short Stop by * register lor a HIHS aoi-e«4-a464. Both Mother's Day Drawing. RONNIE'S AUCTION stores now open Sun. SERVICE noon-Bpm We Handle all kinds of NEW ARRIVALS In our Auctions. Specializing In furnishings dept: Iron OARWOOD- SAt. 5/11, Antiques, toys, Tools, Furn,, Country French 211 Cedar St, (off North Chairs, Pine Armolre. t • am To 3pm, HH Art, Qlast, Estates, Divorce, Bankruptcy, Oak Mission, Mahog. taname, toys, crystal, llnbles, Norltake China, nene, books, records a AND APPRAISALS. Buy Chandeliers, Lamps, much more. No early Ing Small tots, or Estates, I S YEARS IN Rugs, Mirrors * more. birds, Rain Date 5710 Consignment by appt. BUSINESS. PLEASE OREEN BROOK- 121 ENCORE QUALITY CUP AND SAVE. Jelferaon Ave. Across CON8IONMCNTS (904) S34.20S0 from 0B Middle school. Tue-F 10-6, Thurs. til 8 9 to 2.5/11, Rain Data, sat. 105. s o t T S t m 8/18. No early Birds. IT'S TIME BRIDQEWATER0.RECN BROOK- Rock Wed,Thur,FrltSat, CounFORA try Squire, Riding mower, Ave No. left on Louise craftsman weed whacker, Ave to S Bluerldge Ave, GARAGE SALE! spreader, new Inside Frl. 5/10, »-3pm. RainLuan Flush doors 1/2 data S/17, Maple twin price, golf clubs & bag, bads, antiques, kids 2070 clothes. 100e of Items. girls blke.356-ai 70 IBM COMPATIBLE $295. We also buy and repair computers, monitors, printers and boards. 90B-464-74M SMALL BUSINESS SPECIALIST- Networks custom apps. Repairs, Sales & Upgrades, Point of Sale Sys. 388-2485

2080

Farm a) Garden PRIVACY H E D Q E Cedar, Arborvitae seed lings: 6-12" high. Fast growing and Free delivery. Regularly $3.96 NdW: 50 tree minimum $1.95 each. Limited offer. 1-600-4B9-8238 TOPSOIL/MULCHESAt Wholesale Prices Pick-up or Delivery Cell 908-560-8000

2085 FIREWOOD- Off season special. 100 per qortt, cu to order, 908-673-212" leave mess.

2110 Fumrtun BRIDQEWATER— Single bed, dresser, 2 small roll top desk, entertainment center, call 722-8950. ENTERTAINMENT CENTER— new, stained oak with glass slda door A bottom storage area. Fits up to 25" TV. 53" W X 45* H X 16" D. Asking S3B5. 226-1999

Appeare every w e k In Classified To Place An Ad Call 1-600-559-9495 Outside New Jersey Call 1-908-722-3000

2JJ0

2110

2030

BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORIES

AD DEADLINES

CUSTOMER SERVICE

ve^p eP*jBe^B|

1020 • Singles Organ. lietlons and activities 1030 . Lost ft Found 1040 • Personals 10*0 • Coming Events 10>fl • Announcements

1ad*aiaaaiaalaoadllnFortoeetlawvtaaant*Mubiect to final approval by the PubM9her. m meenm tharighttoooimctly edit or ~ cla»e#f copy, to refect or cancel any advertiaement at any time. GMaTaHaiaaWL. Aecapta* up to 2p.m. Monday priortopublication. You* »ah» mpteeantathm mm h t w i w anumbmt at the mm elthe cancellation of mclmiWedad. TN» k your record of cancmamilon. * kgllUeWeatei M M M chack your ad tor error* tha FIRST WEEK it appear*^ Forbat Newapapera win NOT be retpomibte tor inoorrect ad* after tha tint weak. Foraaaaatvmaa noHnanclalraapontlblKtytOfarfonortortha omifion of copy, Brror MabaHy *haU not exceed tha coat ofthat portion of tpaotf occupied by tuch error. Major ed/uttment ctaiim mtmt be mad* wtthtn 30 • day* or Invoice, ottmrwtm much etakna wUI not ba oonakMrmd. K iWaa. taattarCard, chadnorcath.

Blind Adt-$15.00tor30 Oaybmnntal and mailing chary*. ^ * All capital or boUlaOanfO$ par Una. par watt ,';'• ^dajmJ^MBalieaal ClitXHcr ram am oommlutonabla to raoognlxad., aotndat at 15%. -.'.

Call your sales representative for details CLASSIFIED HOURS

4MHHM*aBBBBBBBBj|BjB«BBBBjBBBBjBysppMMaTJIHBBBBBBB^^

F O R SALE

ANMOUMCUMNTt

j

SO. PLAINHBLD- 125 Mawtan Ave 5/11 * 12,84pm. No early Bkdsl Lots oTOoodiMl SO.PLAIMFICU)Sal. 6/11, 9 to 4 . 1225 Walnut St. E*. blka, baby Hems. No early Bird. Something for sveryonsl

Timing la •vorythlng. U ssf tFF to t m N e w i p a p t n C1a«slfl»d to »«1I your "tr«asur«)sH. Phon« 1-800-SS9-9495 or (908) 722-3000 Mon.'Fri. 8:00am-Si00pm

SO.PLAINFIELO- Vard sale. 5/18, 10 to 4. 407 Marsh Avs. No early birds. Something tor sveryone\

COMPUTER- Packard Bell 3 M , memory 1 mega SEMI ANNUAL byte, viedlo VOA, doa CLOTMINQ SAO SALE S.Q, disc drive 100 megaPtSCATAWAY- 127 Ellis MAY 1», « * IS bytes, mouse, primer Parkway Sal. May 11 Encore Quality Okldata LetterPertecl, mta3at May 10, Skiing Consignments crcllne 93. Asking $750; •quip, all tl 5/11, »-3pm. Block long Track, Hip k Thigh maWESTFIELD— 244 Edge chine. Call 756-3776 or yard Salel wood Ave OH Clark Sir •VS. 754-8867 SO.PLFD.— Muttl Ismily Moving overseas sale SALE A 1 yard sale May 11 9-4, h/ May 10,11,12. 9-spm rain F O R fi, clothes, turn, new i of shine Garden tools, CONO.- Full alze Pool old Hems, r/d S71S near lurnit, appliances, TV.table). Avail. Immed. 8475371 after 8pm Spring Lak« Park, VCH, radio* fans a mote

IT'S TIME

GAR

Hours Monday - Friday 8: 00am-5:00pm

Mall With Check or Money Order To: Classifieds Forbes Newspapers P.O. Box 699, Somerville, NJ 08876

OR CALL 1 -800-559-9495 Name:

Cty: Zip:

Phone: VISA/MC#:

MIMOPAUIETT PM8TT 100% Natural Creaml fWlevee Symptomsl NO Side Effects! Call 1-S00-390-W29

NATURAL B E E F — NO hormones or antibiotics. Pure Black Angus from local farm. Grain fed, lender A delicioue. S2.4S Ib, helves or quarters, cut to your custom o r d e r , vacuumpacked * labeled. Thli Is NOT a freeier plan. CALL Glenwvlew Farm, 908-632-2122 PAROCHIAL UNIFORMS SAVINGS- Lorraine's Jr. dept. store Somerset NJ 249-8228 I - Klmball Spinnet, walnut finish. $1200. Klmball Spinnet, paean wood $1350. Mehlln a Sona, Studio Spinnet $1295. Sohmer console walnut beauty $2100. Sohmer Ebony Studio $2400, Stelnway Ebony Studio $3250. Behr Bros. Baby Grand $2100, Hallet 4 Davis Ebony Baby Orank $ 3 3 0 0 . Knabe 1925 mahongy rebuilt Ilka new $7800. Yamaha, C3 S'l Ebony Grand $10,000. Fully wararrteed, delivery avail. 752-7890

WOLFF TANNING BEOS— Tan at Home. Buy DIRECT and SAVE1 Commercial/Home units from $199.00 low monthly payments. FREE Color Catafoa call TODAY 18O0-842-1305

Advertise In tho Classified!

2160 WatttadtoBuy * 1000-$ 10,000 paid for antique oriental rugs. James Proctor 90B-5454868, 1-800-358-7847.

Street:

State:

»aseva.

DOLLS FRO* THE S0> s, TanMHtf. Ti

Any cond.-WIrl triva*. Cell sCathyt »7a>TaaW G U N S . S WOMt, OM

KNIVES, MHJTAWA^ h a Fed. He. Top cash paid. House ealla made. Bert 821-4949 HM»M PRICES PAID-*>r postcards, sheet music, old toya, baseball Hems, cameras, military, TV's, Worlds Fair, lountaln pens. Call 272-5777. • ; PAVINQ- Cash foe old furniture, toys, civil-w,ar military Items. On* Hem to entire estate. Qftty, SHI or Bob. 908-52M913 or 201-514-8914

3000 PETS fl/VD 1/VFSrOCK 3010 • Birds 3020-Cata NKDHI 3 O 4 O - F1SB

30M-Horses 3080 • Livestock 3070 • Other Pete Training * Qroom|na 3100 • Mlscerlaneoue $M»plles * Satvtaa*

30M $1$O C A S H - buys any Pup in Kennel. All tyges. Values to $750. All Pups must be sold. Open; May 11 • 12. Hrs. 1 M . t*C/ Visa. (No Checks) J.P. O'Neill Kennele. US-Hwy 1, Princeton, NJ. (KSnnel Cloaing May 20)

E N G L I S H COCKER SPANIELS- AKC Chfnp. bloodline 3 female 1 male. Parents on premises. 526-5564 _ ENOLISH SPRINGER SPANIEL- AKC. liver & WEIGHT UFTINQ white, female 1yr. old, all Qual. equip, incl, barbelle a stand, 235 Ib. shots S300 or b/o.-9oa-. weights, bench, elect 246-0771 vibr belt, mach. S2S0/BO $800 value.908-754-4424

Place Your $17 Garage Sale Ad and Receive • FREE Signs • Rain Date Guarantee REACH OVER 300,000 READERS!

! - Hutch, Coffaa table. Fam. room furn. crib. Make offer. CaH S7143M day 762-

BUYING CAMERAS & Photo Equip, i p c c whole studio. No polarold/movle. . aoe-M$-7$11 CASH FOR OUITARSAmps, affects. Any condition. We coma to yo>. Call 908-580-4598. T ? COINS WANTED- F l y cash, top prtaes! Paper money, lorelgn, stamps, scrap gold, old Jeweiry't sterling- Estates and Collections. 908-782-0840. Rasb Coin, 4 Bloomfii Ave., Flemingjop.

EXD.:

Rll in 1 Character per box, allowingfor spaces and punctuation as necessary. Additional lines add $1 each, use separate sheet of paper If necessary.

A BUYER O F ALL LIONEL & Flyer trains, Hobbyist pays top dollarl Any condition, age, or quantity, 906-271-5124 S$$ ALL LIONEL, IVES, AMERICAN F L Y E R and other toy trains. Collector pays highest prices. Call 1-B00-484-4671 or 201-829-1006

3050

BEDMINSTER-OLDWICK A R E A - Box stall* In bright, airy barn. Superb care for your horsesf NO mudl All-day turn", out. Large ring. Prof'l trainer avail, for dressage, xcountry, stadium Jumping, clinics. Fabulous trail system. 325. 908-832-2122 QUAILTY BOARDING FACILITY— Arena turnout adjacent to trails908-781-0474

3080 Adoptabla Pata ADOPT A FRIEND AND A SMILE— Somerset Regional Animal Shelter his pets of all size* and species lor adoption at reasonable cost. Missing a Pet? For more Information call 72S-03OB. " KITTENS TO ADOPT Shots, tested rescue donation. 908-815-1634

I May 9,1996

A-15

AT YOUR SERVICE 4060 • Coiwalaaam Cara 4090 • HaaUti Cara 4105 • Inoomt Tax 4110 • Inatruetlon/Educatlon

4010 - Adult Day Cara 4020 - Butinw 4040 • Child Cart 4050 - CfMning

WITH TOUR DRIVERS UCRNSS1Suepenelena, Havocs-

CHILD C A R E - In my Middlesex horn*, Inf/tod. non-smoker, exp I re's. 3S8-07B1

CHILD C A M - Montrose Ave. In my S. Plamlisld home. Will care lor your inUnt/loddler. Non *mokROTOTtLUNO- All Ex- f Ino pets, 755-4019

port TILL e*tfi TroySM ostokilsh eerdene M I eg. y d . I M 1 I < »n*. BM.ENBINB REPAIR • I V . - Lawn mowtn, Iraetera, bio were. Mmmara, We. Free aAi ft

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A H M M AWAY . .. H O M E - tft yra. u p . | l ^ _

A0UTOC4CANUP Aitto/Bemt/aaroffo • Remodeling Dean*

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B^a^aW^i^B^B^MaW

• a r e * t w i n • aefeA lowkm ham*. Untied i p a t i .

PROPERLY UCENSEO

UVB IN MAaBtY/AUPAM- Leg* tor 1fi moo. Aver, ooal ttOO/Wk, 17t-7S7».

mtpmmmmxM

ALPHABET KIOZ

rajKYsaT'anajBjajBla)

O A V I - IST-eHM #864) ftumMng,H.aalng, Carpentry, Sneetroek, *

A now child day cara center opening toon in So. Plalnfleld Enrolling now tor Sept. Call foi more Info t brochure

MOTHER OF 1 — Will provide child car* in my Piscalaway homa. Begining late in Juna. Hot meal* provided 9OS-7526062

Tn*

C«iy Cubby Hal* Family Child Cara Carlld * ln» • I/C CPR 90657I-207* EeNaen

EICELLENT CHILD C A M - Lied., First Aid. CPfl, playroom. fenced yard. So. Plfd. 755-39B4. « * . CHILD CARE- In my Piscataway home. All ages, meals provided, a CLEANINO LADIISR m rales. Flsx. hrs. Will clean your home or 908 - 985-3430 otlice, Low prices. 8 daya per week, 560-1554 GOOD CHILD CAR! In my Duhall*n h o m e •FIASILIAN- Cleaning Expar'0. loving Mom. lady, will cltan home on Rail. SOS-Tsa-tftSJ own t r a n s p o r t . retNOME CHILO CARE • 2 «r*nc*s avail. Call 201485-3904. ctring Mo m i w/toacrv • up. ref*. Brldge/fl*r. CLEANING Momea/Aatl/ art*. 908-429-0446 C » n « a i / L O W RATES 140) Prof, quality avc. Supp. incl. reliable, Exc. rala. 908-754-2674 Carol. CLEANINO SEftVICESCynthla ft Carman, Qood lets. & good sxp. LOW pricDJ. 560-05T»

•00-754-7135 OVNAMIC RESUMES WRITTEN- w/Nsjh Im- CHILD C A R E - Do you IN HOME CHILD CARE pad cower letters. Other need qualified, screened Uv t In/Llva Out

Insured care tor your prePart Time/full Tim» cious child? Only MonAfl*r School Service*. SOS* day Morning inc. ha* III Call 906-754-9090 or Somerset Cty 526-4*84 11 801-5939090 Middlesex Cty 263-S595 Hunlerdon, 7SS-S83I INFANT CAMESmall you leoMnf for afford• «gillered Hllliboro able LMo mouroneei l < group. 12 y n . n p , £«c. CHILD C A M - imam or f»l». Afford. 359-2093 toddtor to car* for A lov* PAMTNM A W A U M - in S. Plilnfleld homo. Ex- MOM OF 1 - Will giv* P I R I N O - Unkjue wait perience 1 Excofl*n< ref- TIC lo your Intant/Tod. design. Corn. Palming, or*nc*i. Call Mary Lou at in my Manvllla home. 20 FNMNMniirt yra. e»p 9O6-SaS-5O62 •M-rsr-4474

CLEANING •EBV»CB«Raasonably rataa EKP. own transponailon. Call 757-8712 HOUSICLKANINO* E*p hard working, rail. low ial*i. Honaal A dapandable- 756-0*80 KITCHEN C A B I N C T t CLCANID- Dull atlcky, nickad, scratcrwd * mom ara«> rapalrsd. Kllchan Tune Up. XW-755-1977 THE VOtlSHtD LOOK Prol, "Hh a paraonal touch. No crew*, Era. Rail. Ral*. SchadUad to your n*«d* XW-78M

417S - Moving 41*0 - Party * EnUrtaHmtnt 4210 - Profaaatonal 4225 - Saaaonat

4120 - Inauranca 4140-Lagal 4150 - Loans ft Financa 4170 • MlacaHaaMoua

ADVERTISE IN FORBES NEWSPAPERS C l ASSir IEDS 1 CAL I. 1-800 Sr)9 94 uaa your eomp. In your homa. I PALMIERI H O K M coma to you, tun and "AlMOhjta" lowaat prlc** aaay way to warn. Can on all small" or "iarg*" Paul' mov**: 1 p>*c* H*ms, CCMMOMUMO- wHh a U.VACKY piano*, Apia., rtoma* 4 Ftotooalonol an Adoption, Jaaehar O f PAVHMTOO •mau otflcot. U C # O O S M . AFC • • • • * 4 « - a t T » Dopnsaalon, IMvorco, Qam my nonrv ai M M M FOR NSALTH At*ard*bla'Prola**ion*l* l t M l N % now or**M rlatrlcs, Oriaf 4 ttro«a. I N t U R A N C E T - Your WaNOWI1W%Ugal. LOW choioo of Doctor, your of HoapHoi, V o - •TOOK MARKET- Oat •MHTAH N W T R - H yrt. ehotoa Dantal, Indi- you aloiplaaa In NJT H T**crtlng A parlormlng acrlptlan, vidual or OrouB Covar- you WOMM Itfc* Irtvoalciall •«p. All atylaa, from mant rotumo that ara a> uaakaapa car*, ROCKTOR A M . Pick or oaa, cm i-aoc3ii-7 Up Hoofing ft Cooltno • 4 1 0 0 - Home Improvement 4230 - Roofing • 4125-Interior Oecoroiina 4290 - WoHpopering •4127-KMchen*

* PAINTING* ELECTRICAL- AN type* of w i r i n g , Service cnonooo A paddle lane. Uc. l i n t . »0M7247BO ELRCTHICAL- Fro* E*4 Service Upgr*dee, A.C, Poola, FoM,>hoMi, a* of Coot. Uc AN 134*0.. SaW4)0tO Paddle Fan*, lervlces Lighting, Free EM uc# f i a r f S M - 4 0 4 0

RONSON ELECTRIC-

MLA.CRATBR DomoMIOn/Hauling Conei. Rot. Dobrlt Free Eat. 10% 880 1900)232-7113 AFPORDASLE- Junk Removal, neaaonabl* fUte*. Free E*t. •00-79«-7J«3 ALL TYPES CLIANUPt Hauling, Demolition, no job* loo big or small fre* aal. »3S4Sl-7S«7 CLEAN UP ATTICS

Semis a Yard* fan*, roof fan*, outaid* Free Eel. lighting, ovc. change*, Call Rudy 722-6918 appliance hooh-upa, and much more. Uc. W32, C L E A N U P A 1.10MT In*., fro* eat.. 29 yr*. H A U U N O - of t i l typai. CmWX752-5M3. Free eotlmate*. Insured.

4077 CARPET INSTALLATION A Sales at Wholesale Prices. Cuetom Work. Call OnB Iflfl m i

4tM

Dooro. StMora APorchee •00-3A4-H10 ALL ASPECTS- HWarlor. Exterior Homo Repair, Gutter*, Siding. Door*. 1**1

A

QUTTWtS A LEADERS Throughly deonod and tiuaheo. OuaHty acreoo* Installed. Repair work done. "I'D b* there to do the tob." Qregory Cort •OS-7S4-2S17

Low rates. We work weekend*. Call Tony " " 7S1-4MO0 LEAF CLEAM-UF UflrtHewNfHJ Snow plowing Call Jamas 754-6508 HILLA'S CLEANINQ » CARTH4O You call I hauil Debrla removal ol all «rnd.tO*>7S4-6«7S.

SUFftSMC REMOVAL Yard. HouMhold. Attlci Spring Cleanup Construction Demolition Contractor*, Home Ownare. Free Eatlmate*.

^ ^

Inc. Dan SOS 8SS 0676

•••

ALL PHASES OP HOMffi MEiAW l n o r t o f / # f window. door«« bathOVTM» panfaWIQi OtC. C W

John M S - 7 M 4 f H 7 _ CARPENIRY Int/Ext. Homo Improvement, Deck* A Bath*. $400. on wtth t*ia ad. Sheet flocking, Painting, Etc. Ins. Free Est. Call Chart*»90O-44W-t9a4

DECKS DICKS DCCKS

A A J KINMORE • WHIRLPOOL- W*»hor k CCRAIHCTIU Dryer repair. DtecounU Marbel. Qrantt*. Initallafor aentora 752-—W tlon by maeter craftsman R e s i d e n t i a l A Corn OOOJOfM merciojl. 17 years e«p From t*aky laucets Complete remodel*, wire water hooter*, window mesh floor*, mud paw*. replacement*, A painting. 1 marble butlnoetng. Oan Call for Free Eat. 9So- Falcnanaa 90B-534-1152 3953

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Answers on page 11

Weekend Plus, May 8-10

1,000 WORDS

Contents Miscellaneous

2

Confidential er story 4,5

Theatrics • •«•«*«> / Club Mix lltCRS

8,9 10

IMdtlltlMI

What to do.... 11-13 Introductions, Dining out

* x*

15

Cover photo; Chef Ken Burg of Lakewood stirs up a kich of chili PHOTO COURTESYOF FREEHOLD RACEWAY

AUGUSTO F. MENEZES/WEEKEND PLUS

Damon Splvey lands after 8 high jump at last month's Highland Park Relays.

A warped choice of torchbearer Once again, Weekend Confidential is venturing off our own turf (sorry, Jeffrey Cohen) to aim a metaphorical shaving cream pie at one of our own writers. This time our target is young Art Swift, who wrote last week about Joan Jett's upcoming appearance in the area, We appreciate the towering contribution Ms. Jett has made to the rock music industry, what with her records consistently being at the top of the charts for the last decade or so - you may wish to pause here to mop up the dripping sarcasm - but surely there arc female vocalists who better deserve the title of "she who epitomizes the women's liberation movement" in American musi? Some of us would lay that laurel at the feet of such greats as Joan Baez, who was singing about women's liberation long before Confidential was bom. Or Grace Slick, who has consistently demonstrated that a woman can play and sing kick-butt rock and roll just as well as the guys. "Una Turner also personifies the essence of women's liberation in rock music Her rise from battered wife to rock icon epitomizes a principle of women's liberation - that

everyone, regardless of sex, has the right to believe in his or her own talents, and has therightto make the most of those talents in his or her search for excellence. Ms. Jett has merely followed admirably down a trail blazed long before by women of true substance, hard-earned dignity and greater talent.

cholson as the lead in the movie version will not be disappointed with Charles Wagner. This is the play's last weekend, though, so hurry on over.

Smart television?!?

The recent conclusion of TVs season-long saga, Murder One, left us with a bittersweet feeling, Confidential was riveted by the captivating performances and Confidential recently had an op- compelling storytelling which elportunitytosee One Flew Over the evated the drama beyond just conCuckoo's Nest at the Villagers The- cern over whodunnit But we're atre in Somerset and heartily rec- well aware that, unlike TV auteur Steven Bochco's other shows, MUT* ommends it Set in therecroom of a psychi- der One has struggled to find an audience all year. The concluding atric hospital, the actors playing the patients do a masterful job of hours showed good ratings, but it remains to be seen whether that's staying in character and holding enough to get it renewed on to their affliction throughout the evening. We wish the producIt would be a shame if ABC tion fared as well with the nurses, doesn't give it a chance. Granted, especially the actress playing Daniel Benzali (the chrome-domed Nurse Ratched, who needs to add star of the show) isn't most Holmore authority to her portrayal. lywood executives' idea of a leadThose who remember Jack Ni- ing man, but he filled the moral

Play's the thing

center role to a tee. Benzali made the character of defense attorney Ted Hofrman worthy of comparison to protagonists in classic detective novels, just as the quality of the show's writing measured up to such classics. So, in a TV universe populated with such junk as The Nanny and Melrose Ptace, we're hoping the network gods will smile on Murder One, a show that actually left you thinking after iu> closing scene each week.

Radio's in trouble One band that Confidential can't stop raving about is Trouble. "Hie band's been around since the early '80s but hasn't sold out to the people who program FM rock stations. Talk about great music. The latest album, called Plastic Green Head, can be described as a cross between the more psychedelic Beatles stuff and Black Sabbath, if you can believe that It's heavy but also melodic. Of course, you won't be hearing Trouble on the radio because New York and Philly stations are busy playing no-talent, watered-down punk bands like Green Day.

Weekend Plus, May 8-10 .

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Freehold Raceway's chili cook-off in culinarv creations fly STEVE IMVMGE WeetendP/us writer

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rom all across New Jersey, they've come to cook chili They are the chilihcads - legions of culinary fans dedicated to the precarious art of creating sometimes the simplest, but more often than not the most outrageous chili combinations imaginable. "We do it a little differently here," said Steven Wolf of Freehold Raceway, site of the 8th New Jersey State Chili Cookoff. "The International Chili Society events only allow pure Texas-style chili. No fillers like pasta or whatever. Here, you can include anything that you think makes good chili. 1 mean the whole thing is about having fun, not following some arbitrary rules." Wolf is organizing the 8th Annual New Jersey State Chili Cookoff Saturday at Freehold Raceway in Monmouth County, which will run in conjunction with the 37th Annual Dexter Cup Trot for 3-year-old colts. In order to open up the cook-off to extensive variety and foster a more creative atmosphere, Wolf decided not to try to make the cook-off an International Chili Societysanctioned event, "Actually, 1 think I've been banned,'1 he said. "But who's to say what makes a good chili." Because of that, cook-off chefs are not restricted to traditional chilis with pinto beans, ground beef and tomatoes. Oh no. Carrots, potatoes, green beans, peppers, peas, celery and even fruitier fare such as pineapples, raisins, apples and oranges accentuate the chili brews, Others opt for meatier recipes ranging from simple chicken and beef to fish, ostrich, even rattlesnake or other slippery reptile, amphibian and avian concoctions. "Last year, I made a batch of peanut butter and jelly chili with ostrich," said Steve Urcvitch, a cooking consultant and author of the book Sensuous Cooking. "Some people thought it was really good. I didn't win but it was still good and it was fun. That's the whole point of these things anyway. Some people get so nervous and afraid when they have to cook. TTie chili cook-offs, especially the Freehold (Raceway) one, are really for people to havefanand to get creative." Last year's winner whipped up a batch of Caribbean chili that included the Atlantic Conch. "It was our fust chili cook-off ever (last year)," said one of three winners from R&R Caribbean Chili, Ron Joho. "We had toyed with the idea for 2 while and just decided to do it. And the chipheads were coming around, wondering where we were from and how we did it." Joho described the event as a great activity and something he wished there was more of in New Jersey. "Everyone had to list the ingredients," Joho said. "And we did. The chili heads I think held out a little, not really

Matthew Andras of Freehold, winner of the B n l Booth Display prize at the 5th New Jersey State Chili Cookoff, samples some chili. willingtogive up their secrets. But we let everyone know." Urcvitch said the Freehold cook-off is among the best he's attended because of the diverse "carnival atmosphere" with the races going on while the cook-off is being run. • "Some people actually build buildings there, like one person laid down a mining shack to serve his chili from," Urevitch said. "It's really an event Something kind of unusual and different from what you'd expect." While obviously the chili is the most important element to the cook-off, the presentation is important as well. Some contestants construct elaborate displays and restaurantstyle booths, "That's what I look for," said Gene Hart, the former Voice of the Philadelphia Flyers' and a race and sports announcer in southern New Jersey for several years who will be a cook-off judge this year. "There's a lot more to it than just chili but how it's cooked, what's included, where the recipe came from, what

the display looks like. It's not just beans and meat. I had some chocolate chili that was really interesting a couple of year's ago. But I'll tell you, it takes a special kind of judge to be abletotaste 32 different kinds of chili." Hart said the Freehold cook-off has a "very homey" atmosphere reminiscent of old time state fairs, which should make the event particularly appealing to young families with children. "It's not glitzy and high tech and that's what I like about it. You couldn't have the same feel if you weretohold it at the Meadowlands because the raceway, with everything going on, just adds so muchtoit." Chili, also known as chilli, chile and chili con came, derives it's name, obviously, from the chile pepper or any member of the chile pepper family - a key ingredient in most recipes. The roots of the chili dish stretch back qver one hundred (Please turn to page 5)

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Weekend Plus, % 8-10 (Continued from page 4) is $15 and all of the entrance and years to the legendary southwest- registration money, aside from the ern chuck wagons - make-shift $2,000 in prise money and gifts, kitchens serving cowboys on cattle will go to support the Western drives - as a combination of left- Monmouth County Chamber of over stew, make-do dinners and a Commerce and the United Way specialty of certain cooks. Food Pantries of Monmouth CounUrevitch said undoubtedly there ty. Most chill cootoffi support is an initial bias favoring southlocal charities, western chili cook-olTs over ones At the Freehold cook-off, pain New Jersey, primarily because trons can purchase a $5 spoon to of chili's endemic roots there.. sample all the chili being cooked Hut one of the biggest chili cit* and also get a votingg ticket to ggive ies is the entire h chef off to the country, believe favorite tot moretoft their it or not, is Cinchili. cinnati," he than just chili but how it's The chef with said, "When cooked, what's included, the most tickets someone told wins "the Peomo 'you've got where the redpe came ple's Choice to tiy Ohio from, what the dfep/ay Award." chili,' 1 just said "Last year we 'come on.' But looks like, It's not just had a guy giving when 1 visited beans and meat 1 away free hot there, I was re- G e n e Hart ally surprised people who gave at how much him their ticket," and the differWolf said with a cnt kinds of chili available." chuckle. "I give him credit, it was "It all depends how you make a great idea but we had to shut it," Urcvitch added. "How creative him down." you can get and more importantly, you've got have fun doing it That's x ^8th New j j ^ s u t e g ^ what cooking is all about Having fun and making people feel good." or shine, 1 pjn. SatThe cook-oflTs, which are held urday, In addition to the cook-off all across the country, began in and race, there will be pony rides, the early 1960s with groups of clowns, craft vendors, a i friends holding parties based around cooking and sampling « • " s h o w *">*** ***•* ^ ^ ^ chili. Now the events have a festi- Kruisers and festive dancinf and val atmosphere with prize money mttS*c provided by the WZVU for the winners. 1W.1 FM "Oldies Party Van." For Registration for chefs, who must mow information, call Steven Harry and Evelyn Cutler of Spring Lake Heights won the People's Choice Award at last year's make at least four gallons of chili, Wolf at 462-3800. cook-off with their Boot Kickin1 Chili.

Chili fans can also enjoy great racing

The event also offers something for the kids, with clowns, pony rides and a car show on hand to entertain.

The 37th annual Dexter Cup Trot for 3year-old colts, worth $200,000, will be held in conjunction with the 8th Annual New Jersey State Chili Cookoff Saturday at the Freehold Raceway. The top four finishers from the May 3 $25,000 elimination races will advance to Saturday's finals. Since the race's inception in 1960, some of harness racing's greatest trotter's have won the Dexter Cup, which has the largest take home purse so far this year and attracts some of harness racing's best competitors. On Friday, the 37th Annual Lady Suf- • folk Trot for 3-year-old fillies isa wide open race. The Dexter trot is named after the world champion horse Dexter, sired by the great Hambletonian in 1858. Dexter didn't race until he was four and was gelded because of an ill temperament At the age of six, after being sold for $400 and being properly trained, he won 50 of 55 starts. After becoming ahousehold name, New York ledger publisher Robert Bonner bought Dexter for $33,000 and allowed

Gen. Ulysses S. Grant to ride him through Central Park while Grant campaigned for president in 1868, Grant asked Bonner for Dexter as a gift but was refused. Dexter died at the age of 30 in 1888 but lived on as the model for weathervanes, and as the namesake of an Iowa town and numerous companies, including the Dexter Washing Machine Company and the Dexter Hog Oiler Company. The Lady Suffolk race is named after the first great mare of harnessracingand immortalized by the song "The Old Grey Mare." She was foaled in 1833 and after being sold for $90, she pulled a meat and oyster wagon for a shop in Smithtown, Rhode Island. Lady Suffolk set a world record in 1854 at a race track in Hoboken. She was sold at the age of four, went into training and raced for the next 1G years - placing in 93 percent of her 162 races, including 89 wins, She died at the age of 23 without ever being foaled, Both races are sponsored by the Hambletonian Society.

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Weekend Bus, May 8-10

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Edison's Tripodo takes on raunchy comic role £

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self to personally and professionally by this type of material." Since live theater U a larger and n the Forum Theatre'sproduction of Sophie, Totie and less intimate surrounding than the Belie, Edison resident Vicki nightclubs Barth played to, TriTripodo re-creates Belle podo explained, "I play the characBarth, a bawdy comic 1950s night- tcr loudly. I think loud is funnyclub entertainer so does the audience." Laughter, torch songs and mem- TVipodo attributes her comic ories are the key elements in this flair to her mother, who did standmusical comedy about the legend- up comic routines and enjoyed ary lives of Sophie Tucker, Totie performing whenever she had an Fields and Barth, who hustled into opportunity. TVipodo, once a math the male-dominated world of ris- teacher in Rahway schools, has que humor long before female been able to explore her love for comics were ever accepted. the stage as managing director of "Barth, the the ForumTheatre for the past '' Pty #® character 11 "I always had dcrground-type /oud/y, / tfrjnk /OL/Cf fe J an interest in pcrformer/'TVi- , , • podo said. "She JUOny - SO QO6S the theater, especially musical sold 2 million recordingsdur\n ura J ~ comedy," she — VfCWTnpOOO said, "and have ing her career. been very fortuPeople listened nate to have and laughed to landed roles this overweight throughout the matronly woman telling raunchy jokes. I re- years of my career with the member my mother listening to Forum." Among the productions Tripodo those albums. Even by today's has appeared in are: Funny Girl, standards, which have been stretched, Barth's material would The Rwk, They're Playing Our Song, Dreamgirk and TV Best litstill be considered risque." "In developing the character, I tk Whorehouse in Texas. She played Hannah in Conversations created my rendition of Barth's with My Father, a more serious performance, shying away from imitating her style," Tripodo con- role. Although she welcomed the tinucd. "I listened to tapes with a challenge, she admitted she pre* Walkman while working out in the fers musical comedy. gym, visualizing what this unusual Although her husband of 25 woman must have subjected her- years has always been "very sup-

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Vlckl Tripodo (Mcond from left) plays Belle Barth In the Forum Theatre production of Sophie, Totfeandfief/e. portive" of her theatrical pursuits, seeing her in the role of Belle Barth tested his limits. "He's always in the audience on opening night, although he was a bit shocked at this character," she said. "His response was not because of the material, but because he always told me that I couldn't tell jokes. I think the audience's

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response surprised him." After 11 years of being involved with professional theater in management and performing, she is thoroughly satisfied with the longevity of her career. "Now, I would like to spend more time playing the role of an aunt with my nieces and nephew," Tripodo said.

Sophie, Totie and Belle runs at the Forum Theatre, 314 Main St., Metuchen, through Sunday, May 19. Performances ire 8 p m Thursday through Saturday and 2:30 pm. Wednesday and Sunday. For tickets or more information, call 54&4670.

Next week in Weekend Plus: Theater critic Michael Scassera reviews the Crossroads Theatre production of The Screened-//) Porch, starring Eeanor McCoy and Bika Ewing.

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Weekend Plus, May 8 | 0

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ocal dancers who have formed a new troupe will present theirfirstcollaborative modern dance efforts this month at Playhouse 22 in East Brunswick. The members of ...and dancers, a Dance Collective were once togetber in the Jannetti/DiBianca and dancers company, but split up after three years of performing together. Some of the members decided to continue to share the stage, dropped the first half of their troupe's name and formed the new company, member Joanne Carey said. 'It's a group venture and we make collective decisions," the Mctuchen resident said. "The members do the choreography." ...and dancers consists of five

her own baby -torelate to the audience the different emotions experienced during a pregnancy. Dancer Kelly Borden-Joye has a key role in "Modem," because she is now pregnant with twins. The emotions runfromfrustration at not being able to conceive to the joy of birth, Carey said The group Wild Asparagus provided the sound score for "Miracle." Troupe member tynn Robertson designed sets for the piece. Troupe member Debbie McCarthy, a South Plainfield resident, choreographed the show's unu'Ued closing piece, which uses a score by local band "Whirling Dervishes, and, Carey said, "sharp movements with the dancers moving in unison." The ...and dancers performance features the work of two guest artists; Lorretta F^" and Andrew

per" are part of Jannetti'sNew York Gtyrepertoire.In "October Morning," which features a sound score by Sweet Honey in the Rock and costumes designed by Carey, a trio of dancers tells the story of autumn. "It's a very moving and an uplifting piece," said Carey, who herself dances in the piece. "It's good for women in the sense that it is very earthy." Jannetti himself dances in "Whisper," performed to the reading of a poem by Ken Freeman backed with music by Ronnie Cuscoming evening. It's entertaining in the respect that it is very peaceful," said Carey, who also dances in "Our Minds Are Not Separate" and the closing piece. "It's a transition for all of us and I think the pieces reflect that"

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Transplant gives new life to krdney patient. See page A-B. To subscribe, call (800) 300-9321 a The^festfield Record Thursday. May 9,1996 Super fa i...

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