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Volume LXXI, Number 45

Paul Robeson House Renovation . . . . . . . . . 5 Planning Board Approves Bike Plan . . . . . . . . . . . 8 In Russia With Chekov . . . . . . . . . . 10 HiTOPS Princeton Half Marathon . . . . . . . . . 17 Princeton Pro Musica Opens New Season . . . 23 PU Women’s Soccer Hosting Monmouth in NCAA Opener . . . . . . 32 PHS Boys’ Cross Country Wins Sectional Title . . 35

Longtime Princeton Resident Addie M . Webber, 98, dies . . . . 40 Art . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Books . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Calendar . . . . . . . . . . 29 Cinema . . . . . . . . . . . 28 Classified Ads. . . . . . . 41 Clubs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Mailbox . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Music/Theater . . . . . . 26 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . 39 Police Blotter . . . . . . . . 6 Real Estate . . . . . . . . 41 Religion . . . . . . . . . . . 40 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 Topics of the Town . . . . 5 Town Talk . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Wedding . . . . . . . . . . 18

Rider Sends Layoff Notices To Westminster Faculty, Spurring Union to Take Action

With the potential sale of Westminster Choir College (WCC) still pending, Rider University sent layoff notices last week to Westminster’s teaching staff informing them that the music school could close if the transaction does not go through. Despite a letter to the University community from Rider president Gregory Dell’Omo stating that the notice was provided only “as part of a larger process intended to secure the future of WCC,” the Rider chapter of the American Association of University Professors (AAUP) isn’t buying it. The chapter responded this week with an open letter to Dell’Omo asking that the University “change direction” from a plan to sell Westminster, with which it merged in 1992, to an unnamed, for-profit company that operates K-12 schools in Asia. (See this week’s Mailbox for the full text of the letter.) At a press conference held on the Westminster campus last Thursday, Rider sociology professor and AAUP chief negotiator Jeffrey Halpern said the chapter intends to file a grievance within the next few weeks. The press conference was held following separate meetings held by Dell’Omo, Dean of Westminster College of the Arts Marshall Onofrio, Rider Board Chair Robert Schimeck, and lawyer Mark Solomon, with faculty and students. The group also met with parents of Westminster students this past Saturday during the Choir College’s parents’ weekend. Rider has posed narratives that the AAUP chapter thinks are incorrect and need to be challenged. Contrary to the University’s reports that it is seeking to sell Westminster in anticipation of a $10 to $14 million deficit, an audit “has nothing in it that says that,” said Halpern. “The giant deficit they talk about is always ‘one year away.’” As for the suggestion that Westminster has been a financial burden for Rider, “This is also untrue,” said Halpern. “It is a music school, and music schools are never going to be sources of major cash for any institution. But this is not the source of any deep deficits. In the past two years, Westminster has had a small surplus. This college is at full enrollment, and has very strong donor support. We are not in dire straits.” Another disputed narrative is that the layoff is merely a simple transition in

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Behrend, Deutsch, Tuck-Ponder Win School Seats Voters elected Beth Behrend with 3,199 votes, Jess Deutsch with 2,983 votes, and Michele Tuck-Ponder with 2,773 votes on Tuesday to fill available seats for three-year terms on the Princeton Board of Education, according to unofficial results at press time. Joining the Princeton Municipal Council in January for three-year terms will be Democrats David Cohen and Leticia Fraga, winning 5,604 and 5,570 votes respectively in their unopposed campaigns. Current Council members Bernie Miller and Jo Butler will be stepping down on January 1. Also-rans in the School Board race included Jenny Ludmer with 2,118 votes, Julie Ramirez with 2,051 votes and James Fields with 1,192 votes. In the race to succeed Chris Christie as New Jersey governor, Democrat Phil Murphy handily defeated Republican Kim Guadagno 48,144 to 26,014, with 93 percent of the districts having reported at press time. Five other candidates on the ballot each received less than one percent of the vote. In Princeton, Murphy’s margin of victory was 5,599 to 1,277 over Guadagno. In the 16th legislative district Democratic challenger Laurie Poppe, with 5,356 votes for State Senate unseated incumbent Republican Christopher “Kip” Bateman, who received 1,477 votes. In the hotly-contested race for two State Assembly positions, Democratic incumbent Andrew Zwicker successfully defended his seat with 5,660 votes, while Democrat Roy

Freiman won the second Assembly position with 5,480 votes. Republicans Donna Simon and Mark Caliguire fell short, with 1,259 and 1,238 votes respectively. Zwicker and Freiman won handily in Princeton voting with 5,670 and 5,480 respectively, to 1,259 votes for Simon and 1,235 votes for Caliguire. Winners in the race for Mercer County Board of Chosen Freeholders were Democratic incumbents John A. Cimino with 53,137 votes and Lucylle R.S.Walter with 52,167 votes, while also-rans included Republicans Jeff Hewitson and Michelle Noone. John “Jack” Kemler, a Democrat, was

voted in for another term as Mercer County Sheriff, defeating Republican Charles “Chuck” Farina by a margin of 54,756 votes to 23,776 votes. New Jersey voters approved both Public Questions on the ballot, one a state bond issue to provide grants to public libraries and the second allocating state revenue from legal settlements on environmental contamination to restore and protect natural resources in the state. Princeton voters voted overwhelmingly in favor of both.

With 1,620 students, 200 over capacity, at Princeton High School (PHS); John Witherspoon Middle School 100 over capacity; elementary schools full; and further growth predicted at all levels; Princeton Public Schools (PPS) are planning a facilities referendum for next year. “We need to prepare, and we need to prepare now,” said PPS Superintendent Steve Cochrane. Proposed expansion could include a three-story addition at PHS, a new community school for fifth and sixth grades at

the Valley Road site, upgrades at all six schools, a new space for administration and transportation, space for a preschool center, and possibly plans for a future elementary school. The referendum vote by the community is tentatively anticipated for September 2018, following submission of initial plans to the State Department of Education in March with construction beginning in the spring of 2019 and completed by that fall. It is driven partly by growing

—Donald Gilpin

Crowded Public Schools Prepare Referendum, Construction Plans

Continued on Page 14

DEMOCRACY IN ACTION: Princeton residents prepared to cast their votes at Community Park Elementary School yesterday morning. This year’s election included candidates for governor, State Senate, State Assembly, Mercer County Board of Chosen Freeholders, County Sheriff, Princeton Town Council, and the Princeton Board of Education. (Photo by Erica M. Cardenas)

Continued on Page 16

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Clubs The Sierra Club – NJ Central Group will meet on Wednesday, November 8 at 6:30 p.m. at Mercer County Community College’s Student Center, Room SC 104. The subject of the lecture is “Creating Nuclear Winter” led by Rutgers University Professor Allan Robock. Pizza will be served at 6 p.m. Students welcome. RSVP to KipattheSierra ——— T h e Wo m e n ’s C o l lege Club of Princeton will meet on Monday, November 20 at 1 p.m. for a presentation by Susan Hoskins, executive director of the Princeton Senior Resource Center, entitled, “Lifelong Learning: It Never Gets Old.” The meeting is free and open to the public and will be held at All Saints’ Episcopal Church, Terhune Road in Princeton.

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A Community Bulletin Sierra Club Lecture: “Creating Nuclear Winter”: Wednesday, November 8 at 6:30 p.m. following pizza at 6 p.m., author Allan Robock speaks at Mercer County Community College Student Center/Welcome Center, Hughes Drive entrance, West Windsor. RSVP to Volunteer for Blood Drives: NJ Blood Services, which supplies blood to 60 hospitals throughout the state, needs volunteers to assist with registering donors, making appointments, canteen duties, and more. To volunteer, call Jan Zepka at (732) 616-8741. Princeton Coat Drive: Princeton Police Department holds its 5th Annual Winter Coat Drive through November 20. Donate new or gently used coats and winter clothing for children and adults at 1 Valley Road. (609) 921-2100 ext. 5. Trenton Coat Drive: Millhill Child & Family Development of Trenton needs coats for preschool children. Drop off coats through November 10 at 101 Oakland Street. For more information, email BJackson Operation Christmas Child: From November 13-20, gift-filled shoeboxes for children living in poverty overseas can be donated at locations throughout New Jersey. To find local drop-off places, visit samaritans

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Nonprofit Group Files Plans To Renovate Robeson House When historian Shirley Satterfield leads tours of the Witherspoon- Jackson neighborhood, she makes it a point to stop at five sites related to actor and activist

Paul Robeson. One of them is Robeson’s birthplace, a simple house at 110 Witherspoon Street. “What amazes me,” Satterfield said this week, “is how many people never heard of Paul Robeson — even students from Princeton University.”

renovation. “There is a failing foundation and roof, and there are some rotted walls,” he said. “We will completely replace all the systems in the building and we’ll add fire sprinklers. This is a landmark and a treasure, so we will have commercial-grade systems to make sure that it is here for the next 100 years.” The home is at the corner of Witherspoon and Green streets. Originally a double house, it served as a rooming house after the That should change once Robesons moved out when the house is turned into Paul was nine, Satterfield a p er m a ne nt t r ibute to said. “It is extremely imporContinued on Next Page Robeson’s life and legacy, as well as a community resource and gathering place. A nonprofit group known as The Paul Robeson House has filed an application with the town of Princeton for historic preservation and zoning approval. Efforts to raise $1 million for the project are underway, but a major campaign will be launched once approvals are obtained. The house dates from the 1850s or slightly earlier, said architect and former Borough Councilman Kevin Wilkes, who, like Satterfield, is on the group’s board of directors. The nonprofit will manage the site. “Use of the building will change from a single family residence to a business use for our nonprofit on the first floor and ground floor,” he said. “Residential use will continue on the second floor. We do need a variance to get that approved.” The ground floor will be a gallery open to the public, telling the history of the Robeson family and the Witherspoon Presbyterian Church, where Robeson’s father was pastor. According to the group’s website, the site will serve as an “open house for the discussion, review and resolution of concerns in the WitherspoonJackson neighborhood with special emphasis on resident concerns, immigration issues, cultural, and social services.” There will be two offices on the first floor, plus a 500 -square-foot meeting room that can be rented by other nonprofits. The second floor apartments will have a separate entrance. Wilkes said the building will undergo a significant


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HONORING ROBESON AND THE NEIGHBORHOOD: Paul Robeson’s birthplace at 110 Witherspoon Street is to be renovated as a permanent tribute to the actor and activist, as well as a community resource for nonprofits. (Photo by Douglas Wallack)


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tant because Paul Robeson and his father were such noted and respected people in the community.” Satterfield’s grandmother, a teacher, taught Robeson in primary school. The singer, actor, lawyer, and activist was born in 1898 and died in 1976. His birthplace is “a good quality building, but it is not an architectural gem,” said Wilkes. “It is completely significant because of its social and cultural history and the people who lived there. It is a place of primary importance in the history of the neighborhood.” Approval could take six months. “Construction will be dependent on fundraising,” said Wilkes. “We have a little less than 10 percent in the bank today. We’re looking to raise $1 million to fund construction and a modest endowment to maintain the building going forward.” —Anne Levin

© TOWN TALK A forum for the expression of opinions about local and national issues.

Question of the Week “How has Princeton changed over the years?” (Photos by Erica M. Cardenas)

“It’s getting better — more modern. There are more opportunities for people of different ages. A lot of new stores are opening.” —Elena Alikhachkina, Princeton

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An arrest has been made in the Santander Bank robbery that occurred on October 26 in Princeton. Detectives investigating the incident developed information through witnesses who recognized the suspect, now identified as a 50-year-old resident of Hillsborough. Information from Princeton detectives was rev iewed along with other information that came as a result of a multi-agency effort between Princeton Police, Franklin Township Police, Somerset County Prosecutor’s Office, Hillsborough Police, and the FBI. These investigative efforts culminated with the arrest of the suspect without incident by Princeton detectives and officers from the aforementioned agencies on a traffic warrant in the parking lot of Applebee’s restaurant in Hillsborough on Friday, November 3, at 7:34 p.m. The suspect has since been charged by Princeton Police with the Santander Bank robbery. ——— On November 1, at 10:35 p.m., a 21-year-old male f r o m H i l l s b or o u g h w a s charged with possession of a CDS and drug paraphernalia subsequent to a motor vehicle stop on State Road for unclear plates. On November 1, at 10:35 p.m., a 22-year-old male from Princeton was charged with possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia subsequent to a motor vehicle stop on State road for unclear plates. Unless otherwise noted, individuals arrested were later released.

“I see a lot of new faces. People come and go. Also, the building has changed over the years and there are new condos above the store with new tenants.” —Hoss Lullabies, D’Angelo Italian Market, Princeton

“There are changes in good ways. Princeton is a very welcoming and a safe community. You see a lot of developments being built around family housing. I believe it has changed for the better in the four years since the Princeton Township and Princeton Borough Police Departments merged. Becoming one police department has been beneficial.” —Jorge Narvaez, Princeton Police Department

“It has become more commercialized.” —William Mitchell, Princeton


“I’ve been here for 17 years, and on the positive side, we have a lot more restaurants and dining choices. The energy of the town is fantastic. It’s also livelier.” —Anthony Klockenbrink, Princeton



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Planning Board Approves Bike Plan, Removes West Drive From Master Plan The Princeton Planning Board voted unanimously last Thursday night to adopt Princeton’s first official Bike Mobility Plan. “After many decades of patient pushing, and two long years of intensive civic engagement, history was made,” the Princeton Bicycle Advisory Committee (BAC) announced. Councilman Tim Quinn, who is also a Plan n ing Board member and liaison to the BAC, described the landmark decision as “the most significant milestone in our efforts to put pedestrians and cyclists in Princeton on the same footing as motorists.” He continued, “This articulates our aspirations as a community to be a place where people can choose multiple means of transportation — a significant step in building a bike and pedestrian culture in Princeton,” he said. Adoption of the Bike Mobility Plan into the Circulation Element of the Municipal Master Plan does not mean that the Bike Plan recommendations will all necessarily be implemented — they are goals or recommendations for the Council to consider. But Quinn pointed out, “This decision sets us on a course where we can achieve a balance. We’re i ncre as i ngly aware t hat we’re not the car-dominated culture that we once were. Increasingly people who live in this town prefer to walk or bike around town.” In reviewing some of the recommendations of the Bike Plan, Quinn noted that t he eng ineer ing consu l tants’ report revealed that many more people said they would take up biking if they felt safe. The BAC cited the adoption of the Bike Plan as “a huge development for sustainable transportation in Princeton,” and BAC Chair Janet Heroux added, “What’s also really positive is that the Planning Board agreed to adopt performance measures to track progress (e.g. bike and walk traffic counts, miles of sidewalk and bike lanes installed, congestion measurements).” She mentioned that for both public health and environmental reasons, “There has been

much more attention paid to walking and biking recently.” She continued, “Before it was just about cars. But the idea of the Complete Streets Plan is to make the roads usable for all users — cyclists, pedestrians, scooters, wheelchairs, and motor vehicles. We also hope to make the streets safer for kids riding to school. The municipal leadership has been very forward-thinking on this. I’m thrilled.” Planning Board Vice Chair Gail Ullman observed that biking advocates had been disappointed in the past at the slow pace of change, but that there had been a gradual shift in the text of the Circulation Element reflecting shifting priorities in the town. Ullman explained that over the past 15 years the Circulation Element has been revised many times. “Early on, the first section in the Element dealt with cars,” she said. “Pedestrians and bicycles fell to the end. Over time, that priority has been largely reversed, along with the values of the town.” West Drive I n a n ot h e r w i d e l y - ac claimed decision, in re sponse to concerns of the S pr i n g d a l e C om m u n it y, the Planning Board voted unanimously on Thursday to delete West Drive from the Circulation Element of the Master Plan, blocking any future plans to connect Springdale Road to West Drive and open the combined road as a major artery into and out of Princeton. “It was an enormous victory for the neighborhood and the whole community — not having traffic coming through,” said Carl Mayer, officer pro tem of the Springdale Instit ute Neighborhood Association (SPINA), recently created to oppose development of West Drive. “The road would pass right through wetlands, Rogers Wildlife Refuge, the D&R Canal, and the Institute Woods. It’s a very important area for the environment and history. The Planning Board elevated preservation and protection over development and traffic.” At an October 11 public meeting, after hearing from numerous members of the

community, the Master Plan Subcommittee of the Planning Board had voted unanimously to recommend the deletion of West Drive from the Circulation Element of the Master Plan. In commenting on last Thursday’s full Planning Board confirmation of that decision, Quinn said, “I was pleased to see that Springdale Road residents came out and thanked the Planning Board. West Dr ive shouldn’t have been in the Element in the first place. It was a good outcome for everyone, an accomplishment.” —Donald Gilpin

Lunada Bay Tile Makes Habitat for Humanity Donation

Lunada Bay Tile, as part of its ongoing partnership with Habitat for Humanity, has donated a range of back-splash tiles to Habitat for Humanity of Burlington County and Greater Trenton-Princeton for resale in a local Habitat for Humanity ReStore. This year, Lunada Bay Tile donated close to 200 pallets of different styles of backsplash tiles to the Habitat ReStore located in Maple Shade. This year’s additional donations should bring estimated total retail value of more than $1 million. The ReStore in Maple Shade now has the product on its floor for 75 percent off its original retail value. Proceeds from the sale of products, which include over 400 styles of stone, glass, and ceramic backsplashes, will assist Habitat in its mission to help families achieve strength, stability, and self-reliance through shelter. “We are grateful for Lunada Bay Tiles’s partnership,” said Tristan Keyser, ReStore director of Habitat for Humanity of Burlington County and Greater Trenton Princeton. “These products are perfect for renovating anyone’s kitchen while giving Habitat partner families the home of their dreams.” Located at 530 Route 38 East in Maple Shade, the store has more than 40,000 square feet of furniture, home décor, building materials, and appliances. For more information, call (856) 439-6717 ext. 1.

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DIPLOMACY, NOT WAR: On Sunday, November 5, the Coalition for Peace Action (CFPA) held a rally for Diplomacy, Not War with North Korea and Iran in Hinds Plaza, Princeton. This rally coincided with nationally-organized events this week in support of diplomacy. Approximately 80 people attended, and speakers included The Rev. Robert Moore of the Coalition for Peace Action, Princeton University physicist Rob Goldston, and several others.




You Can’t Spell America Without Me Book Signing

Friday, November 10th, 1pm MarketFair 3535 U.S. Highway 1 Princeton (609) 750-9010 Alec Baldwin and Kurt Andersen will sign You Can’t Spell America Without Me only. No other books, DVDs, or memorabilia, please. Priority seating with book purchase.

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Under the Influence: In Russia With Chekhov Looking Toward America


ith Russian hacking, Russian interference, and the 100th anniversary of the Russian Revolution dominating the news, it’s a time to look at another, less insidious side of the U.S.Russia dynamic. If you extend the possibilities inherent in “hacking” and tweak “interference” as “influence,” then anyone in this or any other country who has been susceptible to the work of Russian writers, artists, and composers has been “hacked.” At 18, I was drunk on the novels of Dostoevsky and Tolstoy and the symphonies of Shostakovich, fascinated, thrilled, exalted, under the influence. A lifetime later one of my most trusted sources of positive influence is a Russian whose work was of little interest to me then. In 1975, when Shostakovich was dying, he asked his wife to read him a story by Chekhov. Written in 1890 and titled “Gusev” after the peasant protagonist, it’s a great novel in 20 pages. For concentrated power, human poetry, and sheer breadth of vision, Chekhov’s story is the equal of Tolstoy and Dostoevsky, transcending the earthshaking events of 1905 and 1917 and such matters as the current problematic state of affairs between Russia and America. It was also one of over a hundred Chekhov stories that saw me through 2016, the year in which Russian “interference” apparently helped bring about an ongoing political catastrophe. Kennan and Svetlana In fact, our first decade as Princeton residents has a Russian theme, first sounded when a Patton Avenue neighbor invited me over one day to meet Stalin’s daughter Svetlana and her feisty six-year-old Olga. Four years later we moved into a garage apartment behind former ambassador to the Soviet Union George Kennan, who played a key role in helping Svetlana settle in the Princeton area. Before taking residence at 146-A Hodge Road, we were vetted by Kennan’s son, Christopher, who at age two was playing near the gated front of the embassy residence when some Soviet children came along “smiled at him and gave him a friendly poke through the bars,” at which he “squealed with pleasure and poked back.” According to Kennan’s Memoirs 1950-1963, the back and forth continued until “the guardians at the main gate” saw what was going on and “shooed the Soviet children sternly away.” It was this “small incident” that made Kennan finally lose the patience he’d struggled to observe “in the face of this entire vicious, timid, mediaeval regime of isolation to which the official foreigner in Moscow was still subjected.” It seems downright Chekhovian that a state-mandated interference with children at play should have a decisive impact on the American ambassador’s becoming Persona Non Grata in the Soviet Union. As I found in one of my first conversations with our illustrious landlord, Chekhov was not only a hero of his but the subject of an unwritten biography. In Memoirs 19251950, Kennan refers to a period “of preparation” that led him through “all thirty volumes of Chekhov’s work, plus six fat

volumes of his inimitable letters.” Kennan points out that there could have been “no finer grounding in the atmosphere of prerevolutionary Russia than this great body of Chekhoviana, unparalleled as it was in perceptiveness, vividness, objectivity, and artistic feeling.” The Coast of America After my own year-long journey through Chekhov’s fiction, I took up his only fulllength work of non-fiction, The Island: A Journey to Sakhalin (Washington Square Press), which describes his trek across Siberia and the Tatar Strait to study conditions in the tsarist penal colonies on Sakhalin, a large island in the North Pacific just off the east coast of Russia. The only way Chekhov could obtain official approval of his mission was to describe himself as a census taker, which explains the inclusion of statistics on the ratio of women to men, convicts to settlers, the birth rates, number of female convicts, proportion who become prostitutes, the dispersing of data seasoned with compassion (“the love element plays a fateful part in their sorrowful existence”). Since the journalist necessarily takes precedence over the writer in The Island, the master’s touches, when they come, are s t r i k ing. In one moment that seems hauntingly evocative of a pr imal Russian American connection, Chekhov is staring at the sea, which “looks cold and troubled. It seethes with fury, and the high gray waves smash down on the sand as though shouting in despair, ‘God, why did you create us?’” The explosive allusion to God concludes a paragraph that begins with reference to the myth of a beautiful woman. The paragraph that follows takes force from the break between the fury of the waves and the next sentence: “This is the Pacific Ocean … and far away lies the coast of America.” A friend had actually wired Chekhov to return to Moscow “via America,” an idea he apparently took seriously but gave up because of the expense. Or perhaps it had something to do with what he’s feeling in the moment, his sense of the vast space between him and far away America that leaves him feeling bleak and lonely: “To the left through the fog you can see the headlands of Sakhalin, to the right more cliffs … and not a single living soul around you.” Then his thoughts take another turn: “You ask yourself for whom do

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these waves roar, who hears them during the night, what are they calling for, and for whom will they roar when you have gone away. Here on these coasts you are gripped not by thoughts but by meditations. It is terrible, but at the same time I want to stand there forever and gaze at the monotonous waves and listen to their thunderous roar.” If He Had Lived In 1890, the year he went to Sakhalin, Chekhov was 30. He died in 1904. In 1914 his friend Maxim Gorky declared that had Chekhov “not died ten years ago the war would certainly have killed him, having first poisoned him with hatred towards mankind.” In all that I’ve read by and about Chekhov, stories, plays, short novels, letters, reminiscences of f r i e n d s, t h e r e’s nothing to suggest that war or anything else could ever make him hate mankind. Gorky himself offers numerous instances of Chekhov’s abid i ng hu ma n ity. After speaking with great warmth about the mistreatment of school teachers “who walk in rags, shiver with cold in damp and draughty schools,” Chekhov becomes “silent, thinking, and then, waving his hand,” he says “g e n t l y”: “ T h i s Russia of ours is such an absurd, clumsy country.” In Gorky’s account of the conversation between Tolstoy and and an ailing Chekov, Tolstoy is rhapsodizing on one of Chekhov’s stories, comparing it to “the lacework” of young girls “dreaming in designs of all that was dear to them,” weaving “all their pure uncertain love into their lace.” According to Gorky, “Tolstoy spoke with great agitation, his eyes full of tears. It happened that that very day Chekhov’s temperature had gone up and he was sitting there with a high flush on his cheeks, his head bowed, carefully wiping the glasses of his spectacles. He was silent for a long time, then he sighed deeply and said in a low, bashful voice: ‘There are many misprints in it.’” Aware that he’s given the anecdote a Chekhovian turn, Gorky adds, “A lot could be written abut Chekhov, but it would have to be done in a fine and subtle way which I do not possess. It would be well to write about him in the same manner as he himself wrote The Steppe, a tale with a peculiar atmosphere, so light and so pensively sad in a Russian way. A tale — just for oneself.”

While the phrase “ just for oneself” subtly expresses how it is to read Chekhov, I wonder at Gorky’s use of the word “light” in regard to The Steppe, a Russian epic that movingly illustrates George Kennan’s theory that “this great body of Chekhoviana,” with its vast, many-faceted panorama of the human condition, illumines and presages the forces that gave birth to the Soviet Union. Getting to the Point As Robert Payne’s introduction to The Island makes clear, the epic journey to Sakhalin and the arduous months Chekhov spent there almost certainly contributed to “his premature death.” You ask yourself why Chekhov, himself a physician, would risk his already compromised health to study life in one the most remote districts of Russia. In a letter from March 1890 to a friend who tried to talk him out of it, he makes his case in terms that leave no doubt about his feelings for mankind. At first he pretends to see the task as a remedy against his “Ukrainian laziness,” suggesting that the journey would “yield at least two or three days that I shall remember all my life, with rapture or with bitterness.” Then he gets passionately to the point, that Russia has exiled “thousands of people there,” that besides being the only place where you can study colonization by convicts, Sakhalin is the site of “unbearable sufferings, such as only human beings, free or bond, can endure... it is clear that we have let millions of people rot in prison, destroying them carelessly, thoughtlessly, barbarously; we drove people in chains through the cold across thousands of miles, infected them with syphilis, depraved them, multiplied criminals,” and then placed the blame on prison wardens when “all civilized Europe knows now that it is not the wardens who are to blame, but all of us, yet this is no concern of ours, we are not interested.” Finally, characteristically, he says “the only thing to be regretted is that I am the one to go there and not someone else who is better equipped for the task.” The Language of Men Surely among the “moments of rapture” he will remember all his life is when he’s gazing at the waves and thinking of far away America. In “Gusev,” the story Shostakovich’s wife read to him when he was dying, there are intimations of that moment as two dying men stand in the prow of a hospital ship, peering at the sea “that has neither sense nor pity” — “Tall waves are making an uproar for no reason. Each one of them as you look at it is trying to rise higher than all the rest and to chase and crush its neighbor; it is thunderously attacked by a third wave that has a gleaming white mane and is just as ferocious and ugly.” n the story’s closing sentence, after Gusev’s body is sewn up in sailcloth and tossed overboard, the ocean “takes on tender, joyous, passionate colors for which it is hard to find a name in the language of men.” —Stuart Mitchner


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Hoa Nguyen

Hilton Als Hilton Als began contributing to The New Yorker in 1989 and has been the lead theater critic there since 2012. He has also written for the Village Voice and Vibe. His most recent book, White Girls, was a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award and winner of the 2014 Lambda Literary Award for Nonfiction. In 2017 he won the Pulitzer Prize for Criticism; his other awards include a Guggenheim, the George Jean Na-

Born in the Mekong Delta and raised in the Washington, D.C. area, Hoa Nguyen lives in Toronto. From Wave Books, her poetry collections include As Long As Trees Last, Red Juice: Poems 1998-2008, and Violet Energy Ingots, nominated for a 2017 Griffin Prize for poetry. She teaches poetics at Ryerson University, for Miami University’s low residency MFA program, for the Milton Avery School for Fine Arts at Bard College, and in a long-running, private workshop. The event is free and open to the public.

Labyrinth Hosts Talk On Stalin and Hitler

Pulitzer Prize-finalist Stephen Kotkin will be talking about his book, Stalin: Waiting for Hitler, 19291941 at Labyrinth Books

on Wednesday, November 15 at 6 p.m. According to the New York Times, “The densely packed, 1,154-page tome — roughly a page for every four days of the period it covers — is no easy read. Yet the book unquestionably rewards the patience that it demands. Slowly but inexorably, Kotkin teases out his subject’s contradictions, revealing Stalin as both ideologue and opportunist, man of iron will and creature of the Soviet system, creep who apparently drove his wife to suicide and leader who inspired his people.” Stephen Kotkin is professor of History at Princeton University. The first of his three-volume biography of Stalin is Stalin, Paradoxes of Power. He is the author of Mag netic Mountain : Stalinism as a Civilization and Armageddon Averted: The Soviet Collapse 1970 — 2000 and contributes regularly to The New York Times, The New Repub lic, and the BBC.

Langston Hughes’s Salvation Subject of Labyrinth Event

L abyrinth Books and Princeton University’s Departments of Religion and African American Studies are launching a two-day conference on Langston Hughes with a celebration of conference organizer and scholar Wallace Best’s Langston’s Salvation – American Religion and the Bard of Harlem on Thursday, November 9 at 6 p.m. at Labyrinth. Arnold Rampersad, author of The Life of Langston Hughes, says that Best “offers us here a bold, novel,

complex, and yet highly persuasive reassessment of this marvelous writer’s mind and art. Professor Best’s book is the product of exhaustive research and scrupulous reasoning. The result is probably the most exciting study of Hughes — and of the modern, essentially urban interplay between religion and literature epitomized in Hughes’s work — that we have seen in many a year.” Wallace D. Best is a professor of Religion and African American Studies at Princeton University. He is the author of Passionately Human, No Less Divine : Religion and Culture in Black Chicago, 1915-1952.

Unfinished Twain Story Discussed November 14

Ph ilip and Er in Stead will be at Labyrinth talking about The Purloining of Prince Oleomargarine on Tuesday, November 14 at 5:30 p.m. A never-before-published, previously unfinished Mark Twain children’s story has been brought to life by the creators of the Caldecott Medal-winning A Sick Day for Amos McGee. In a hotel in Paris one evening in 1879, Mark Twain sat with his young daughters, who begged their father for a story. He began telling them the tale of Johnny, a poor boy in possession of some magical seeds. Later, he would jot down some rough notes about the story, but the tale was left unfinished … until now. Plucked from the Mark Twain archive at the University of California at Berkeley, Twain’s notes now form

the foundation of a fairy tale picked up over a century later. With only Twain’s fragmentary script and a story that stops partway as his guide, author Philip Stead has written a tale that imagines what might have been if Twain had fully realized this work.

Phillip B. Williams Reading With Students

Poet Phillip B. Williams and four seniors in t he Lewis Center for the Arts’ Program in Creative Writing at Princeton University will read from their work at 6 p.m. on Friday, November 10 at Labyrinth Books. The reading is part of the C. K. Williams Reading Series, named in honor of the Pulitzer Prize and National Book Award-winning poet who served on Princeton’s creative writing faculty for 20 years. The series showcases senior thesis students of the Program in Creative Writing alongside established writers as special guests. Featuring student writers David Shin, Catherine Saterson, Mariah Wilson, and Robert Marshall, the event is free and open to the public. Phillip B. Williams was born in Chicago, Illinois and earned his MFA from Washington University, where he was a Chancellor’s Graduate fellow. He is the author of the chapbooks Bruised Gospels (2011), Burn (2013), and Thief in the Interior (2016), winner of the 2017 Kate Tufts Discovery Award. His honors include a 2013 Ruth Lilly Fellowship, a 2017 Lambda Literary Award, and a 2017 Whiting Award. He

is a Cave Canem graduate and the poetry editor of the online journal Vinyl Poetry. He teaches at Bennington College.

Katherine Boo Speaking At McCosh November 8

In the second annual Distinguished Teaching Lecture in Service and Civic Engagement, journalist and author Katherine Boo will discuss “Field Notes From An Ethical Minefield” and the lessons she has learned in 25 years of investigating injustice in dis-empowered communities. This public lecture will take place in McCosh Hall’s Room 50 at 6 p.m. on November 8. Boo’s 2012 book Behind the Beautiful Forevers : Life, Death, and Hope in a Mumbai Undercity won nonfiction prizes from PEN, the Los Angeles Times Book Awards, the New York Public Library, and the American Academy of Arts and Letters, in addition to the National Book Award for Nonfiction. She has written and edited for Washington’s City Paper, Washington Monthly magazine, and the Washington Post. She has been a staff writer at The New Yorker since 2003. Her awards include the Pulitzer Prize for Public Service (2000) and a MacArthur Foundation Genius Award (2002). This event is free and open to the public with no ticket or reservation required. This event is cosponsored by the Spencer Trask Lecture Series, the University Center for Human Values, the Pace Center for Civic Engagement, and the Ferris Seminars in Journalism.


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than Award for Dramatic Criticism, a Lambda Literary Trustee Award, and awards from the New York Association of Black Journalists. A New York City native, Als Als, Nguyen Reading is an associate professor of At Hearst Dance Theater writing at Columbia UniverP u lt i zer P r i ze - w i n n i ng sity’s School of the Arts. writer Hilton Als and poet Hoa Nguyen read from their work as part of the 2017-18 Althea Ward Clark W’21 Reading Series presented by the Program in Creative Writing. The reading will take place on November 15 at 7:30 p.m. in the Hearst Dance Theater at Lewis Arts complex


Mailbox Letters Do Not Necessarily Reflect the Views of Town Topics

An Open Letter to the Rider Board of Trustees From Executive Committee of AAUP’s Rider Chapter

To the Editor: The AAUP [American Association of University Professors] is extremely concerned about the direction that the University has been taking for several years, and recent news has only deepened our concern. Continuation of the path that we are on can only lead to disaster. We believe that we must work together to put Rider on a new path, one that unites all the stakeholders. On November 1, 2017, Moody’s downgraded Rider’s bond rating: “Moody’s Investors Service has revised the outlook on Rider University (NJ) to negative from stable, reflecting continuation of thin operating performance, a material increase in debt which will result in increased debt service, and the uncertainty around the timeline and potential impact of Westminster campus (WCC) sale on the university’s enrollment and operating performance.” What is notable about the Moody’s report is that it is not

citing environmental factors as the reason for its downgrade. It is clearly citing choices made by our leaders as the reason for its downgrade. These choices are 1) the decision to accumulate significantly more debt during a period in which revenue generation is compromised by various factors, including administrative judgments concerning tuition discounting, and 2) the decision to sell WCC and the (unknown) impact of such a decision. We strongly encourage the board to consider these factors carefully. We have had significant concerns about the fiscal responsibility of this administration, and the statements in Moody’s recent report echo our concerns. Taking on significant new debt while revenue growth is relatively flat is imprudent. Likewise, the decision to sell Westminster Choir College was poorly planned, has been and continues to be an expensive effort, was based on unsupported claims of the cost of running Westminster, has entangled Rider in lawsuits, has generated much bad publicity, and is unlikely to produce the cash influx president Dell’Omo has claimed it will. Student satisfaction and morale have been eroding over the last two years as reflected in the NSSE survey of student satisfaction. Dissatisfied students do not help in our attempts to recruit new students, and dissatisfied students certainly do not become alumni who develop into donors. Faculty morale is at an historic low with distrust of the

Upcoming Events Wednesday, Nov. 8 4:30 p.m. Robertson Hall

Monday, Nov. 13 4:30 p.m. Robertson Hall This panel discussion and reception are held in conjunction with the Bernstein Gallery exhibit “Shadows and Ashes: The Peril of Nuclear Weapons,” which is open through Feb. 1.

Building Movements in the Age of Polarization

Ai-jen Poo

Executive Director, National Domestic Workers Alliance Co-Director, Caring Across Generations; 2014 MacArthur Foundation “Genius” Fellow; Author, “The Age of Dignity: Preparing for the Elder Boom in a Changing America”

A Perpetual Menace: Nuclear Weapons Today, Tomorrow, Forever? Panel Discussion and Reception

Ambassador Elayne Whyte Gómez

President of the United Nations Conference to Negotiate a Legally Binding Instrument to Prohibit Nuclear Weapons; Permanent Representative of Costa Rica to the U.N.

Sharon Weiner

administration central to that low morale. The 2016 climate survey found morale across the campus much lower than in previous surveys. Our recent survey of members found 84.5 percent of all faculty dissatisfied with the direction of the institution, 66 percent considering leaving, 75 percent saying the administration does not value faculty research, 64 percent saying the administration does not value faculty teaching, and 62 percent saying that the administration does not appreciate faculty value contributions. One has only to speak to faculty to understand the level of anger, depression, and anxiety. Faculty members have been leaving in unprecedented numbers and not just senior faculty. There is hardly a junior faculty member who is not looking to leave. Faculty are the heart of any university, and it cannot bode well for the implementation of Rider’s strategic plan of starting new programs and majors that faculty expected to implement those programs no longer think Rider is a good place for a career. We therefore call on the Board of Trustees to weigh these factors and consider whether or not we can change the path that we are on under our present leadership. We stand ready to work with you and other key stakeholders to put us on track to unite us all for future success. ELIzABETH SCHEIBER President, AAUP Executive Committee

Universal Applications for Affordable Housing Are Now Available Online

To the Editor: For those seeking affordable housing in Princeton, a major hurdle has been surmounted. Applications, which can be completed in either English or Spanish, are now available online. The universal rental application can be used for any of Princeton’s Affordable Housing rental units. The properties covered in the form include Elm Court, Harriet Bryant House, griggs Farm, Princeton Community Village, Merwick Stanworth, AvalonBay, and the Princeton Housing Authority (PHA) properties. The application can be found and submitted online at Previously, an applicant was required to fill out multiple affordable rental applications, one for each property. Using the online application, the application will be emailed automatically to each affordable housing office in which the applicant is interested. Within three weeks, the applicant will receive a notification of preliminary eligibility by either regular mail, electronic mail, or phone call. Princeton Public Library offers free access to computers and the internet which enables applicants to complete and submit their forms online. Applicants can request assistance at the information desk on the second floor. Help is available in English, Spanish, and Mandarin. LEIgHTON NEWLIN Chairperson, PHA Commissioners, Birch Avenue LINDA SIPPRELLE Vice-Chairperson, PH Commissioners, Victoria Mews

Yes We CAN! Food Drives Asking for Frozen Turkey Donations Plus “Fixings”

To the Editor: Each year, our volunteer group, Yes We CAN! Food Drives, reaches out to our community to help us provide a ‘Happier Thanksgiving’ for families in need by asking for donated turkeys so they, too, can share a holiday dinner. These are families and individuals who must supplement their food by utilizing the three food pantries of Arm in Arm (formerly The Crisis Ministry). The pantries in Princeton and Trenton offer free food and nutritional advice monthly to 2500 adults and 1000 children with low incomes, and those who are unemployed, handicapped, veterans, and the elderly. And, each year, the number in need grows. This year, in addition to asking you to donate frozen turkeys at our turkey drive on this Saturday at the West Windsor Farmers’ Market, we are requesting you also donate the turkey “fixings” that we all love. Our volunteers will be at our Yes We CAN! table at the Farmers’ Market on November 11 between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m., collecting such fixings as potatoes, gravy packages, stuffing mix, cranberry sauce, pie ingredients or anything else you and your family enjoy on Thanksgiving. If you’d rather offer a cash donation, we will happily shop for you. My specialty, I might add! By the way, if you haven’t been to the market, you are in for a wonderful treat. Over a dozen farmers bring their freshly-picked produce, while other vendors sell fresh baked goods, jams, local honey, and lots more. And, there’s always entertainment and food for the marketgoers. Look for our Yes We CAN! banner on November 11 at the West Windsor Farmers’ Market, which is located off Alexander Road on Vaughn Drive, on the way to the train station. Parking is free. See you there. FRAN ENgLER Publicity Chair, Yes We CAN! Food Drives

Associate Professor, American University; formerly held White House responsibility for nuclear weapon budgets during the Obama To: Administration ___________________________

Bruce BlairFrom: _________________________

Date & Time: __________ scheduled to run ___________________. and pay special attention to the following: check Moderator:(Your Stanley N. mark Katz will tell us it’s okay) Former U.S. Nuclear Missile Launch Control Officer, Winner of the MacArthur “Genius” Award, HereFoundation is a proof of your ad, and Research Scholar at the Program on Science and Please check it thoroughly Global Security, Princeton University Lecturer with the Rank of Professor of Public and International Affairs, ❑Princeton PhoneUniversity number

Wednesday, Nov. 15 4:30 p.m. Robertson Hall

❑ Fax number

Why the Affordable Care Act Survives and What’s Next

Jeanne Lambrew

Former Deputy Assistant to President Obama for Health Policy; Senior Fellow, The Century Foundation

Thursday, Nov. 16 4:30 p.m. Robertson Hall

Conversations about Peace Lecture Series The Case for Palestinian Empowerment, Especially Under Occupation

Salam Fayyad

Former Prime Minister of the Palestinian Authority (2007-2013); Visiting Senior Research Scholar and Daniella Lipper Coules ‘95 ; Distinguished Visitor in Foreign Affairs, Princeton University

❑ Address

❑ Expiration


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Public Schools continued from page one

enrollment figures, but also by changes in 21st century teaching and learning, Cochrane told School Board members at a meeting last month. “Schools are not buildings, but the people in them,” Cochrane said. “But the buildings can serve those people. How can we create spaces that will connect, support, and inspire those people?” Cochrane described his presentation as the first of many that will take place as

the process moves through the initial design phase to submission of initial plans to a design-adjustment phase, with transparency and substantial input from all stakeholders, board members, interested community members, staff, and students. “We’re excited to begin this work,” Cochrane continued. “We’re excited to have input from the staff and the community, and we’re excited to continue reporting back to the people.” The school district’s planning, he emphasized, is still at the idea stages, with no decisions yet finalized and

no designs yet approved. Cochrane noted that 21stcentury education calls for the creation of spaces that facilitate active learning, with learners working collab or at ively w it h clas s mates and others around the world, with areas that encourage integrated and interdisciplinary learning rather than the traditionally depar tmentalized spaces and curricula, and courses that are research-driven (often web-based) rather than textbook-driven. Ideas under consideration for the referendum include major construction at PHS

that would add the equivalent of 12 classrooms of flexible instructional space plus expansion of the cafeteria; the new community school for fifth and sixth grades, possibly on the Valley Road site; one or two new athletic fields with turf, plus additional space for wrestling; security and HVAC upgrades for all the schools, including air conditioning for the PHS gym; an alternate space for the central administration and transportation should the Valley Road building become a new fifth and sixth grade school; and spaces for a district pre-school center

and possibly another elementary school. Cochrane emphasized the importance of fiscal responsibility in developing referendum plans, with the goal of a modest tax impact and subsidies from state grants and alternate revenues. —Donald Gilpin

Meeting, 55-Plus Club With Physics Professor

“Relativity, Black Holes, and Gravitational Waves,” will be the topic of a presentation by Steven Gubser, professor of physics and associate chair for undergraduate affairs in Princeton Uni-

Holiday Happenings on the Square FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24:

Annual Tree Lighting

Immigration Issues And Free Legal Advice


Princeton University’s Holiday Jam & Toy Drive SUNDAY, DECEMBER 10:

Breakfast with Santa at the Nassau Inn THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14:

Annual Menorah Lighting SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24:

Carolers on the Green

versity’s physics department, at the meeting of 55-Plus at 10 a.m., Thursday, November 9, at the Jewish Center of Princeton, 435 Nassau Street. Everyone is welcome. Admission is free, with a $3 donation suggested. Gubser’s talk will be about how gravity and black holes work, and about the recent remarkable discover y of colliding black holes at the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory (LIGO). Starting with a discussion of the relativity of time, the talk will move on to how sure we are that black holes exist in the universe, and how the LIGO discovery clinches the case and at the same time demonstrates the existence of gravitational waves. Steven Gubser is a theoretical physicist specializing in string theory. Gubser is the author of The Little Book of String Theory and co-author with Prof. Frans Pretorius of a forthcoming book, The Little Book of Black Holes, both published by Princeton University Press. 55 -Plus was organized in 1986 as a non-sectarian group to promote social contacts and friendships among men and women who are either retired or who have flexible working hours. Members meet at 10 a.m., usually on the first and third Thursday mornings of each month (except late June, July, and August) to listen to and discuss a wide range of topics presented by prominent speakers. 55Plus meetings are open to the general public.

HOLIDAY PHOTOS & FAMILY PORTRAITS Friday nights and weekends PHOTOS WITH SANTA Saturday and Sunday afternoons A portion of all photo sales will be donated to HomeFront.

Strolling Holiday Music every Saturday and Sunday from 1-3pm

Free legal advice on immigration and other issues will be offered to all interested people on Wednesday, November 29 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in the second floor Conference Room at the Princeton Public Library. The Ask-a-Lawyer Program is co-sponsored by the Latin American Task Force, the Princeton Public Library, and the Mercer County Bar Association. Ask-a-Law yer began in 1999 to meet the need expressed by the local Latino community and is offered quarterly by the Latin American Task Force of Princeton. Local attorneys volunteer their time to provide individual consultations. The lawyers will answer questions in their areas of expertise as much as possible, and make referrals when necessary. Though not definitive legal consultations, this offers an opportunity for a brief review of current applicable law or to get a second opinion. Spanish interpreters will be available. For more information, call (609) 924-9529 ext. 1220.


Fri. 11/10/17 to Thurs. 11/16/17


The Killing of a Sacred Deer

Continuing The Florida Project (R) Loving Vincent (PG-13) International Cinema Series Only Yesterday (1991) Thu, Nov 9, 5:30pm Royal Opera House La Boheme (NR) Sun, Nov 12, 12:30pm

Friday - Saturday: 1:50, 4:30, 7:10, 9:50 Sunday - Thursday: 1:50, 4:30, 7:10 (R)


Friday - Saturday: 2:35, 4:55, 7:15, 9:35 (R) Sunday - Thursday: 2:35, 4:55, 7:15


Friday - Saturday 1:45, 4:25, 7:05, 9:45 (PG) Sunday - Thursday 1:45, 4:25, 7:05

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Loving Vincent

Art on Screen Trip to the Moon/The Kid (1901/1921) Tue, Nov 14, 7:30 pm


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Westminster Faculty continued from page one

which one employer takes over for another and the faculty and staff are not affected. “Our position is that there is no legally binding evidence that that’s true,” Halpern said. “We don’t know the name of the potential partner … to say there are no problems is like treating us like children. That’s what you say to a child when you don’t want to tell them you’re bankrupt or you’re getting divorced.” The union was closely involved when Rider merged with Westminster in 1992. “But we have not been invited to be part of this or even given information,” said Halpern. Halpern said this week that the AAUP chapter has hired an outside finance expert to review the packet provided by the University. “We’re

doing our due diligence,” he said. “All of the faculty of Westminster’s jobs are on the line.” The letter sent to Rider’s Board of Trustees asking them to consider not selling may or may not have an impact. “We hope they’ll see that there are better pathways to success,” Halpern said. “In higher education, it’s not unusual to see a board change positions under pressure from the faculty. But we’ll see.” M e a n w h i l e , a l aw s u i t against Rider, filed in June by members of the Westminster community, is going forward. The suit states that Rider does not have the legal right to sell Westminster and make a profit on the sale, and that the 1992 merger agreement requires Rider to continue to operate Westminster except where there is a financial inability to do so. “T hat is not t he case

Wonder what a girl can do? B

here,” said attorney Bruce Afran, who is handling the suit. “This is essentially Rider trying to monetize Westminster for its own use.” The suit w ill likely be expanded to include new claims, Afran said. “We won’t accept the current proposal they are floating because it is not the equivalent of operating a four-year nonprofit accredited college. A transaction in which a for-profit company would claim to operate Westminster through a so-called nonprofit division is legally impossible, because accredited colleges cannot be controlled by financial companies in the United States.” We s t m i n s te r’s A l u m n i Council is also active in trying to save the school. “We are very closely allied with the dean’s Leadership Council,” said Constance Fee, who is recent past president of the Alumni Council. “We are feeling that every time the administration speaks, there is another twist on this. What I’m missing is a statement from them, on an ongoing basis, about what’s happening. They’ll dribble a bit to students and another bit to faculty, but not to the Alumni Council at all. So we keep receiving conflicting, confusing messages that seem to change from day to day. As for the pink slips (layoff notices ), they are very disconcerting.” Kristine A. Brown, spokesperson for Rider, said, “As we have continuously told facu lt y, s t af f, s t u dent s, and parents, the University is committed to positive change to secure a bright future for both Rider and Westminster Choir College.

We recognize the critical role that our talented faculty play in making that a reality and advancing the goals of this institution. Rider is facing a number of challenges impacting our long-term sustainability, and we are doing what is necessary to address them. We are committed to an open dialogue and will continue to provide updates to the campus community.” —Anne Levin

Immigration Network Convening Hosted by Princeton AlumniCorps

On October 16 and 17, Princeton AlumniCorps hosted a convening at Princeton University enabling dialogue and promoting action on immigration and refugee issues. The meeting, a launch of AlumniCorps’ new Bold Idea initiative, brought together nonprofit and public interest organizations, practitioners, academics, policymakers, and funders. The agenda included presentations on the current federal landscape of immigration policy and the local impact of these policies on vulnerable communities and the direct service organizations that work with them. The convening also pro vided opportunities for the 29 participants to engage with one another and brainstorm potential avenues of collaboration. The discussions culminated in a series of immediate project priorities for further engagement, with the aim of consolidating the budding partnerships between the different attendees while expanding the circle of participation as the initiative moves forward. As president and executive

When girls come to Stuart, they enter a community that is both challenging and supportive. From preschool to senior year, their curiosity and zest to learn are fed by outstanding academics and expert faculty–who know girls and know each girl well.

director of AlumniCorps Kef Kasdin noted, “This meeting and our Bold Idea represent the heart of what Princeton AlumniCorps is all about: mobilizing people, organizations, and networks for the public good.” Emerging from the most recent AlumniCorps strategic plan, the Bold Idea endeavors to leverage the resources, strengths, and experiences of AlumniCorps’ network of 600 partner organizations, 200+ volunteers, and 2,000 program alumni to make a palpable impact on an issue of public interest. The Bold Idea concept was inspired partly by previous endeavors undertaken by AlumniCorps in its early years, like the Tuberculosis Initiative (1997-2002). This first iteration of the Bold Idea, with a focus on immigration, is a two-year pilot that will extend into 2019. AlumniCorps will use the network-building insights gleaned from this pilot to select a new Bold Idea topic every three years. To bolster the collective impact of this initial pilot project, AlumniCorps has partnered with Appleseed, a network of public interest legal centers throughout the United States and Mexico with a successful track record of develop ing bi-partisan solutions to persistent and challenging social issues. “Our commitment to network building and collaboration strongly aligns with the mission of AlumniCorps” said Deirdre Flaherty, President of Appleseed, “We are excited to harness the power of our combined networks on this key and timely issue.”

Jim McGreevy to Speak On Prison Reentry

Former New Jersey Governor Jim McGreevy, executive director of the Jersey City Employment and Training Program, will address the importance and success of prison reentry efforts in a lecture at Mercer County Community College (MCCC). “New Jersey Reentry” will be the subject of McGreevy’s lecture at noon on Tuesday, November 21 in the Communications Building, Room 109. His talk is part of MCCC’s Fall 2017 Distinguished Lecture Series at the West Windsor Campus, 1200 Old Trenton Road. The lecture is free and open to the public. McGreevy, who also serves as chairman of the New Jersey Reentr y Corporation (NJRC), will stress the need — and importance — of providing support services to formerly incarcerated individuals, with the goal of successfully integrating them into society. NJRC provides addiction treatment, so ber housing, employment and training, and linkages to healthcare at five sites throughout the state. Clients of NJRC have a recidivism rate of less than 20 percent, with an employment rate of 62 percent. McGreevy has served as New Jersey’s governor, state senator, state assemblyman, and as mayor of Woodbridge. Other public service includes positions on the New Jersey Parole Board and as assistant prosecutor in Middlesex County. For more information on MCCC’s Distinguished Lecture Series, call (609) 5703324 or visit www.mccc. edu/events.

Stuart girls discover mentors and experiences that unleash the strength within. Here, they are not just transformed, but transform themselves into brave and bold, powerful and wonderful young women.

Join us! OPEN HOUSE Thursday, Nov. 9, 9 AM–2 PM OPEN CLASSROOMS Dec. 5, 8:30–10:00 AM

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Sunday, November 5, 7 a.m. — 5 th Annual HiTOPS Princeton Half Marathon Photographs by Erica M. Cardenas

Ingrid Wells from Montclair, Female-Overall Winner (01:26:23) with Courtney Newman, Race Director

Mo Alkhawaldeh from Princeton, Male-Overall Winner (01:13:41)


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Danielle Morey Gaines and Jeremy Michael Perlman Danielle Morey Gaines and Jeremy Michael Perlman were married on Sunday, September 17, 2017 at Bonnet Island Estate in Manahawkin, New Jersey. Danielle graduated in 2006 from Calabasas High School in California, and in 2010 from Northwestern University with a Bachelor of Arts in Theater. After pursuing a career in musical theater for four years, she worked in both talent management and TV development, and is currently an HR Operations Manager at Two Sigma Investments in New York City. Jeremy graduated in 2006 from The Lawrenceville School, and in 2010 from the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania with a Bachelor of Science in Economics. After two years at Goldman Sachs, Jeremy spent a year traveling in South America, and then returned to get his Master of Science in Insurance and Risk Management from St. John’s University. He is now a fourth generation family member at Borden Perlman, an insurance and risk advisory firm headquartered in Ewing. The bride is the daughter of Jill and Fred Gaines of Calabasas, California. The groom is the son of Sharon and Jeff Perlman of Princeton, New Jersey. The happy couple resides in Lawrenceville.

ful Princetonians; and Paula YWCA Princeton Announces eton through this award for their contributions. program. Troy, RWK, LLC. This year’s recipients are Tribute to Women Honorees YWCA Princeton has announced the recipients of its Tribute to Women Awards. Eight women will be inducted into the YWCA’s list of honorees who embody its mission of eliminating racism and empowering women. Over the last four decades, more than 300 have been honored by YWCA Princ-

The 35th annual award ceremony is Friday, March 9, at the Hyatt Regency Princeton. The 2018 honorees represent women who have transformed and enriched the lives of countless individuals and organizations in their communities, paving the way for others to follow. YWCA Princeton is proud to honor and recognize them

Caroly n Biondi, A r m in Arm; Patricia Clearwater, Breast Cancer Resource Center Mission Supporter; Linda Mead, D&R Greenw ay ; C at her i ne Mi lone, Junior Achievement of NJ; Carol M. Ober, AARP Foundation; Carolyn P. Sanderson, Morgan Stanley Wealth Management; Fern Spruill, YMCA Committed and Faith-

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Sponsorship opportunities are currently available. For those that would like to add a congratulatory message or place an advertisement in the program book in honor of the award recipients, contact Amanda Sileo at (609) 4972100 ext. 383. Tickets are $175 per person. Visit www.


9355, ext. 15. Arm In Arm, a 501(c) (3) nonprofit organization, partners each year with thousands of lowincome Mercer County families and individuals who are improving their food security and nutrition, housing and financial stability, and job readiness. It has received a top four-star rating from independent nonprofit evaluator Charity Navigator six years in a row. ———

Spirit of Princeton Produces Ceremony Honoring Veterans

A FACE LIFT FOR SPRINGDALE: Springdale Golf Club’s bunker restoration project is well underway, as evidenced by the ground crew shown here re-shaping a bunker alongside the 4th green. The club, dating back to 1895, is home to the men’s and women’s golf teams at Princeton University. (Photo by Bob Denby) Panelists are Johannes department of human serLandon Jones Moderates Haushofer, assistant pro- vices. Arm in Arm Benefit

The 2017 Arm In Arm fall benefit “People, Poverty, and the Power to Overcome” is Wednesday, November 15, at Cherry Valley Country Club in Skillman. It will begin at 6:30 p.m. with cocktails and hors d’oeuvres, followed by a panel conversation moderated by Landon Jones, author and former managing editor of People magazine.

fessor of psychology and public affairs at Princeton University; The Rev. Karen Hernandez-Granzen, pastor of Trenton’s Westminster Presbyterian Church and 2017 Community partnerin-residence at Princeton University’s PACE Center for Civic Engagement; and Marygrace Billek, MSSW, director of the Mercer County

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Benefit committee members are Lauren Fasolo, Rachel Herr, Gretchen Jaeckel, Sharyn Kerschner, Leah McDonald, Martha Sword, and Phil Unetic. “We look for ward to a great evening spent with friends and partners from across our com mu nit y,” says Arm In Arm executive director Carolyn Biondi. “Our panelists, all of whom are dedicated to helping individuals and families thrive, will bring different perspectives on the challenges of poverty. We hope for a rich discussion that will strengthen commitments to work together to achieve stability for our neighbors in need.” To learn more, make reservations, or support the event, visit donate or call (609) 396-

The Spirit of Princeton Committee invites the community to honor the nation’s veterans, as well as those men and women actively serving in the military, by attending at the Princeton Veterans’ Day ceremony at 11 a.m. on Monday, November 13, at the All Wars Monument at intersection of Mercer and Nassau Streets, Princeton. The program will feature keynote speaker Kevin J. Meara, a founding member of the nonprofit City of Angels NJ, Inc. — an organization known in part for its Warrior Down: No Vet Left Behind program, designed to build a support network for veterans. The program also will include participation from: Princeton Mayor Liz Lempert; Spirit of Princeton Co-founder Ray Wadsworth ; Monsignor Rosie of St. Paul’s Church; leaders from state, county, and municipal government; and the area’s active and retired military personnel. The Marine Corps League, Detachment 207 from Trenton and the Princeton Police Department Color Guard will preside over the program and

TRIPLE DIGITS: Mae W. Smith, who lived for 25 years in Montgomery Township, celebrated her 100th birthday on October 27 in Easton, Maryland, where she has lived since 1972. While living in the greater Princeton area, Smith was active in the Griggstown Reformed Church, and worked as a volunteer for the Princeton Red Cross. She celebrated her 100th birthday with her son, Richard D. Smith of Rocky Hill (pictured), and numerous friends and relatives from near and far. provide a color guard and rifle salute. School children from St. Paul’s School and the Lewis School will be in attendance. The Spirit of Princeton Committee, a group of volunteers devoted to inspiring participation in community

civic events, also produces the Memorial Day Parade and the Flag Day Ceremony. For more information about the Veterans’ Day celebration, as well as the other events produced by the Spirit of Princeton, visit www.


er works that are displayed throughout the hospital as part of the Art for Healing program. Research shows that viewing art can help alleviate anxiety and stress, r e d u c e blo o d pr e s s u r e, shorten hospital stays, and even limit the need for pain medication. The Art for Healing Gallery, made possible by a generous donation from Princeton Anesthesia Services, features rotating exhibits of artists whose work is in the permanent collection. Works in the gallery are available for purchase, and a portion of the proceeds benefits the hospital. ———


“MEGAN”: Kathy Shorr’s photo exhibit, ”SHOT,” is at Mercer County Community College’s James Kerney Campus Gallery in Trenton from November 8 through December 6. A reception and panel discussion featuring Shorr and gun violence survivors takes place on Thursday, November 16, 5 to 8 p.m. statistics and memories of Photo-Journalism Festival in

“SHOT” Photo Exhibit at lives that were. The ‘SHOT’ Perpignan, France. Her work MCCC’s Kerney Gallery project focuses on the living has been published in Popu-

“AUGUST”: This painting is among others by Hopewell native Deb Strong Napple that will be exhibited at the University Medical Center of Princeton from November 13 through February 2018. A reception to mark the opening of “From New Jersey to Arizona and Back” is on Friday, November 17, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.

UMCP Exhibit Features Napple Landscapes

University Medical Center of Princeton (UMCP) will host a wine and cheese reception on Friday, November 17 to mark the opening of “From New Jersey to Arizona and Back,” an exhibit of paintings by Hopewell native Deb Strong Napple. The reception is scheduled from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. in the Art for Healing Gallery, located in the concourse connecting UMCP to the Medical Arts Pavilion and

the Bristol-Myers Squibb Community Health Center. RSVP by November 10. To register, visit Attendees may park behind the hospital in lot V4, adjacent to the Medical Arts Pavilion (MAP), and use the North Entrance, which is to the left of the MAP Entrance. Napple, who now resides in Arizona after living in New Jersey, Virginia Beach, Washington, D.C., Philadelphia, and Guam, produces

etchings, woodcuts, and paintings using a variety of media. The artworks featured in “From New Jersey to Arizona and Back” are plein air landscapes. The exhibit will be on display in the Art for Healing Gallery from November 13 through February 28, 2018. Woodcuts and paintings by Napple are also part of UMCP’s permanent art collection, which includes more than 300 paintings, sculptures, photographs, and oth-

Mercer County Communit y College’s ( MCCC’s ) James Kerney Campus Gallery (JKCG) has announced the opening of “SHOT,” a photo exhibit by Kathy Shorr of the survivors of gun violence. The show runs from Wednesday, November 8 through Wednesday, December 6. JKCG is located in MCCC’s Trenton Hall, 137 North Broad Street, across the street from the Kerney Building. On Thursday, November 16, the community is invited to an opening reception from 5 to 8 p.m., with a panel discussion on gun violence starting at 5:30 p.m. The panel, to be moderated by MCCC Professor Alvyn Haywood, will include Shorr, along with survivors who are pictured in her book, SHOT, published in April 2017. The book depicts 101 gun violence survivors from across the United States from different socioeconomic, political, ethnic, gender, and age groups. A book signing will follow the discussion. (Books will be available for purchase.) Shorr states, “Those who die from gun violence can only address the issue as

whose lives have been forever changed by the emotional and physical trauma of gun violence. They are present in their portraits and their words (survivors write a statement to accompany their photo), and are not able to be dismissed as statistics that have passed on but rather as a ‘force’ to reckon with.” Shorr adds that “SHOT” enables the viewer to explore the dialogue about gun violence. “A number of the survivors in ‘SHOT’ are responsible gun owners. It is not meant to be polarizing, but rather to connect us to each other and how much we have in common, giving us the opportunity to begin to take an unbiased look at guns in American society. Responsible gun laws are desired by most Americans,” she said. Shorr is a freelance photo g r ap h e r w h o te ach e s documentary photography at schools and nonprofits including The School of Visual Arts. Her work has been exhibited widely including the Howard Greenberg Gallery and Sariedo Gallery. Her series, “Limousine,” was featured in the Visa Pour L’Image, International


lar Photography, Newsweek, French Photo, Camera Austria, Photo Review, On Seeing, New York Observer, The Village Voice, and American Photo. Hours for this exhibit are Mondays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; and Thursdays, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information, visit JKCgallery.



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“A World of Light: Photographs 2007-2017 by Richard Trenner” is a one-man retrospective show running through the end of the year at the Present Day Club, 72 Stockton Street, at the corner of Library Place and Stockton Street (Route 206) in Princeton. The show includes some 35 color and black-andwhite photographs in various sizes and genres. While many of the photographs are of people and scenes from New Jersey, others range from the Maine coast to the Napa Valley and from Paris to Istanbul. A longtime Princeton resident, Trenner is a writer, editor, and writing teacher as well as a photographer. He began making photographs when he was 12 years old. Several thousand photo graphs and many years later, he received formal recognition for his work when one of his photographs won Best in Show at the annual Focus on Sculpture juried competition at Grounds For Sculpture. In the past decade, Trenner has had a dozen solo shows, been selected for some 30 juried competitions, won a number of awards, and had several of his photographs published in books. Today, his work is in some 60 private collections and a few institutional collections. “As someone who loves to look at nature, people, and art,” Trenner said, “I’m drawn to objects and scenes that join natural with human-made elements.” Trenner, who earned degrees in English from Princeton and Rutgers universities, has taught more than 250 writing workshops for universities and businesses. For nine years, he was a lecturer in Public and International Affairs at Princeton’s Woodrow Wilson School, where he conducted the Writing Center. At present, he is working as a writer and photographer for the Liechtenstein Institute on Self-Determination at Princeton University, serving as the writing specialist at Far Hills Country Day School, and coaching adults and students in writing skills. For show hours, call the Present Day Club at (609) 924-1014 or send an email to

Area Exhibits Artworks, 19 Everett A lley, Trenton, shows “Duet: An Exhibit of Representational Photography and Abstract Art” by Kathleen Liao and C.a. Shofed, through December 1. www.artworkstren Arts Council of Princeton, 102 Witherspoon Street, has “The Mask of Femininity: Feminist Portraits” by Andre Veloux through January 1 and “Reconstructed History” through November 25. w w tscouncilof


Route 206 • Belle Mead

D&R Greenway Land Tr ust, 1 Preser vation Place, has “The Stony Brook: Connecting Us,” by Hun School students, through January 3 and Jay Vawter’s collection of carved birds through D e c e m b e r 2 8 . w w w. E l l a r s l i e , Tr e nton’s Cit y Mu s eu m i n C ad walader Park, Parkside Ave nu e, Tre nton, h as “Bruce Katsiff at Ellarslie” and “The Ar tist / D e a l e r R e l a t i o n s h i p” through November 12. Friend Center Atrium, Princeton University campus, shows the 2017 “Art of Science Exhibition” weekdays through April 2018. arts.prince Grounds for Sculpture, 80 Sculptors Way, Hamilton, has “That’s Worth Celebrating: The Life and Works of the Johnson Family” through December 31, “Daniel Clayman: Radiant Landscape” through February 25, and other exhibits. www.grounds Historical Society of Princeton, Updike Farmstead, 354 Quaker Road, has “Frank Lloyd Wright at 150: The Architect in Princeton,” “The Einstein Salon and Innovators Gallery,” and a show on John von Neumann, as well as a permanent exhibit of historic photographs. $4 admission WednesdayS u n d ay, n o o n - 4 p.m . Thursday extended hours till 7 p.m. and free admission 4-7 p.m. www.prince The James A. Michener Art Museum at 138 South Pine Street in Doylestown, Pa., has “George Sotter: Light and Shadow” through December 31. w w w.michener HomeFront, 101 Celia Way, across from Trenton A ir por t, Ew ing, shows paintings and poems by HomeFront client s on Thursday, November 9, 4-7 p.m. Light refreshments. Lucas Gallery, Princeton University, 185 Nassau Street, has a drawing show November 9-26. arts.

Morven Museum and G a r d e n, 55 Stock ton Street, has “Newark and the Culture of Art: 19001960” through January 28. Objects of Our Lives, p o p u p s t o r e a t 10 Hulfish Street, has works by ceramic ar tist Yuko Nishikawa through November 10. The Pr inceton University Art Museum has “Making History Visible: Of American Myths and National Heroes” through Januar y 17, “Clarence H. White and His World: The Art and Craft of Photo g r ap h y 1895 -1925” through January 7, and Michael Kenna’s “Rouge” series through February 11. (609) 258-3788. “THE BLUE MOSQUE”: This photograph, taken in Istanbul, Turkey, is included in “A World of Princeton University Light: Photographs 2007-2017 by Richard Trenner,” a one-man retrospective show running School of Architecture: through the end of the year at the Present Day Club in Princeton. “ARE WE HUMAN?: The Design of the Species 2 Where enhanced supportive services seconds, 2 days, 2 years, 2 0 0 y e a r s , 2 0 0,0 0 0 are part of the every day routine... ye ar s” r u n s t h rou g h Januar y 5. ince Discover the Acorn Glen difference! for Call 609-430-4000 775 Mt. Lucas Road, Princeton details.

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Thanksgiving 2017

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Princeton Pro Musica Opens Its New Season With Concert of Remembrance


rinceton Pro Musica began its Princeton area concert series on the later side this year, with the first performance of the ensemble’s 39th season on Sunday afternoon in Richardson Auditorium. However, the concert date and piece performed went together perfectly. The 100-voice chorus presented Johannes Brahms’s Ein deutsches Requiem on All Saints’ Day, combining liturgical remembrance with Brahms’s German texts of comfort and ultimate joy. As further acknowledgment of the day, Pro Musica included an “In Remembrance” page from members of the chorus in the written program to Sunday afternoon’s concert, commemorating friends and family. Premiered in 1868 (with a fifth movement subsequently added), Brahms’s German Requiem was rooted in the composer’s own grief over the deaths of both his mother and close friend and fellow composer Robert Schumann. Brahms drew the texts, however, not from standard Latin “Requiem” prayers but from varied passages in the Bible, including the Books of Psalms, Matthew, Peter, Isaiah, and Revelation. As Brahms himself wrote of selecting the passages, “I have chosen my texts because I am a musician, and I needed them.” In familiar German rather than church Latin, this seven-movement choral/orchestral work has served as a universal musical memorial worldwide for the past 150 years. Brahms’s Requiem is tailor-made for an ensemble such as Princeton Pro Musica, whose performance practice is centered on crisp diction, solid preparation, and a well-blended choral sound. Pro Musica Artistic Director Ryan James Brandau found a wide range of dynamics and choral styles within the Requiem’s block chordal sections, interlaced with fugues borrowed from the Baroque era 100 years before Brahms’s time. Brandau impressively began the first movement as quietly as possible, leaving room for the sound to grow to coincide with the text. Lean sectional viola and cello lines aided in opening the Requiem in a consoling and inspiring manner. Principal oboist Stuart Breczinski provided elegant solo lines, both in this movement and throughout the piece. T he technical choral demands of Brahms’s Requiem are immense, from the long expressive lines of the fourth movement to the complex and dramatic fugal passages, which should raise the roof of

the performance hall. Princeton Pro Musica held up to the choral requirements well, only occasionally sounding buried in the thick texture of full orchestra and fugues which demanded a full-bodied choral sound. Passages that worked especially well included verses in the second movement on the text “Be patient, therefore, brethren, unto the coming of the Lord,” in which the choral sound was light and supple and the closing of the third movement, in which the chorus reassures a doubt-ridden bass soloist. Pro Musica also began the sixth movement particularly well, as Brandau kept rhythms precise to allow the chorus to regain vocal stamina. Joining Pro Musica for this performance were soprano Rochelle Ellis and bass-baritone Paul Max Tipton. Each soloist had a specific role in the work; Ellis sang of maternal consolation in the fifth movement, while Tipton conveyed grief and doubt in two other movements. In the fifth movement, often described as Brahms’s tribute to his mother, Brandau kept the orchestra’s playing style detached to contrast with Ellis’s lyrical melodic lines. Delicately and subtly accompanying the vocal line was a solo oboe line played by principal oboist Breczinski. Ellis was comforting as a performer, singing the top registers confidently and communicating well to the audience. Tipton was dignified in demeanor, singing with a very clean sound, and always plaintive as the violins built intensity well. The sixth movement included the familiar “trumpet shall sound” text also set by Handel in Messiah; whereas Handel’s setting of the text was mysterious and declamatory, Tipton’s singing of Brahms’s setting was exciting and anticipatory, building the sound well. Brandau kept the fugal close of this movement crisp, with a smooth musical flow which no doubt made the passages easier for the chorus to sing. Both chorus and orchestra ended the Requiem well, with decisive singing of a reassuring text and a peaceful conclusion. ro Musica’s introductory remarks to the performance indicated the ensemble had a number of new subscribers this season. All members of the audience were well appreciative of Sunday afternoon’s concert, providing some reassurance of its own for the chorus’ successful season this year. —Nancy Plum


chapel music presents

Princeton Pro Musica’s next performance will be on December 10 at the War Memorial’s Patriots Theater in Trenton. Featured will be Ryan James Brandau’s setting of “Joy to the Word: A Christmas Suite,” with The Trenton Children’s Chorus. For information call (609) 683-5122 or visit

The Program in Theater presents

a service of poetry, music and meditation with members of the jazz vespers ensemble and the chapel choir




Ugonna Nwabueze ’18 directed by

Shariffa Ali

November 2017

october 18 november 15 february 7

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university chapel admission free

10-11, 16-18 • 8 p.m.

Berlind Theatre, McCarter Theatre Center Tickets: $ 8 students, $12 seniors; $12 general admission in advance $ 17 general admission day of the event

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Music and Theater

LISTEN IN: The Westminster Choir, conducted by Joe Miller, will present a concert titled “Listen” on Sunday, November 12 at 3 p.m. in Bristol Chapel on the campus of Westminster Choir College of Rider University in Princeton. The Westminster Choir is composed of students at Westminster Choir College, a division of Rider University’s Westminster College of the Arts. It has been the chorus-in-residence for the prestigious Spoleto Festival USA since 1977, performing both in concert and as the opera chorus. for more information please visit

the 10th annual



an evening of devotional music & dance, worship, and spiritual reflection with


The Westminster Choir, conducted by Joe Miller, will present a concert titled “Listen” on Sunday, November 12 at 3 p.m. in Bristol Chapel on the campus of Westminster Choir College of Rider University in Princeton. Tickets are $20 for adults and $15 for students and seniors. They can be ordered by calling (609) 921-2663 or online at The program is centered on Frank Martin’s Mass for Double Choir. ———

Westminster Williamson Voices “Journey Into Spiritual Space”

The Lewis Center for the Arts at Princeton University, in par tnership with P r i n c e to n G a r d e n T h e atre and Labyrinth Books, will present “John Sacret Young and Pieces of Glass – An Artoir,” a visual presentation and conversation with Princeton Professor of Visual Arts Joe Scanlan focusing on Young’s latest memoir, presented by the Lewis Center for the Arts in partnership with Princeton Garden Theatre and Labyrinth Books. The event will take place on Monday, November 13 at 6:30 p.m. at Princeton Garden Theatre, 160 Nassau Street in Princeton. The event is free and open to the public but ticketed; advance reservations are encouraged at Joh n Sacret You ng, a member of Princeton’s Class of 1969, began his television work on the Emmy Awardwinning series, Police Story, and has since created, written, or executive produced six additional series and multiple pilots, miniseries, and movies of the week. He co-created with William Broyles, Jr., executive produced, and was the showrunner of the series, China Beach. For his work on the show, Young received five Emmy and four Writers Guild Award (WGA) nominations. The WGA honored him with an award for an episode he also directed. The West Wing brought him two more Emmys and two more WGA nominations. Young provided the funding to establish the John S acret You ng ’69 Fu nd for Visiting Filmmakers at Princeton, which has recently made possible the Cinema Today film series presented by the Visual Arts Program of the Lewis Center for the arts including the current Film Blackness series at the Garden Theatre, the Sonic Resistance series last spring, and guest artist visits by Terrence Malick, Charlie Kaufman, Kelly Reichardt, and Todd and Jedd Wider. ———

Westminster Williamson Voices will present a concert titled “Journey into Spiritual Space” on Friday, November 17 at 8 p.m. in Bristol Chapel on the campus of Westminster Choir College of Rider University in Princeton. This program will include works by Ola Gjeilo, Arvo Pärt, James and the students & faculty of Princeton University Whitbourn, Urmas Sisask, William Duckworth, and many others, led by the ensemble’s conductor James Jordan. Tickets are $20 for adults and $15 for students and Admission is free. Open to all.   seniors and are available by “Princeton and Slavery Hosted by the phone at (609) 921-2663 Plays” at McCarter Princeton University Hindu Life Program On November 19 at 1 and or online at 4:30 p.m., McCarter will arts. present a reading of new 10-minute plays, commisThe Program in Creative Writing presents sioned in conjunction with a significant and timely community endeavor: the national public rollout of The Princeton and Slavery Project. The initiative examines • how the history of PrincHearst Dance Theater, Lewis arts complex eton University is entwined in the institution of slavery. Years of research, archives, hilton als and detailed findings will Hilton Als began contributing to The New Yorker in 1989 and has been be made public in the fall the lead theater critic there since 2012. His most recent book, White of 2017, and McCarter is Girls, was a winner of the 2014 Lambda Literary Award for Non-fiction. among a roster of nonprofIn 2017 Als won the Pulitzer Prize for Criticism; his other awards its that have been asked to include a Guggenheim, the George Jean Nathan Award for Dramatic play a lead role in this projCriticism, a Lambda Literary Trustee Award, and awards from the New ect, along with the PrincYork Association of Black Journalists. Als is an associate professor of writing at Columbia University’s School of the Arts and has taught at Yale eton Public Library, and the Princeton Universit y Ar t University, Wesleyan, and Smith College. He lives in New York City. Museum. Hoa Nguyen C om m is s ion e d w r iter s Born in the Mekong Delta and raised in the Washington, D.C. area, h ave c r a f te d i n d i v i d u a l Hoa Nguyen lives in Toronto. From Wave Books, her poetry collections 10-minute plays in response include As Long As Trees Last, Red Juice: Poems 1998-2008, and to the poignant research, Violet Energy Ingots, nominated for a 2017 Griffin Prize for poetry. testimonials, and archives. She teaches poetics at Ryerson University, for Miami University’s low With two performances residency MFA program, for the Milton Avery School for Fine Arts at Bard only and limited seating, College, and in a long-running, private workshop. t hos e i ntere s te d shou ld contact McCarter Theatre either at (609) 258-2787 or online at to learn more.

Saturday, November 11 | 7pm Princeton University Chapel

DEEP SPACE: The most published performing musician in the world, James Jordan has more than 40 books that explore both the philosophical and spiritual basis of musicianship, as well as aspects of choral rehearsal teaching and learning. He will conduct the Westminster Williamson Voices in a concert titled “Journey into Spiritual Space” on Friday, November 17 at 8 p.m. in Bristol Chapel on the campus of Westminster Choir College of Rider University in Princeton.

GARY KARR, DOUBLE BASS A rare east-coast appearance from "the world's leading solo bassist" (Time Magazine)



For more information, visit

Tickets $15 / Free for Students 609-258-9220


Althea Ward Clark w’21 2017-2018

READING SERIES november 15 4:30 pm

Photo by Bridgitte Lacombe

Reading by:

Photo by Julie Thi Underhill

Westminster Choir Performs in Bristol Chapel

Emmy-Nominated Writer Appearing at Garden


SATURDAY NOVEMBER 18, 2017 8 p.m.




Princeton Charte Scho l Afre K–8publics ho lwithafocus Afre K–8publics ho lwithafocus o n a c d e m i c a h i e v m e n t . onac demica hiev ment.

Princeton Charter School Princeton is a free, K-8 public school.with Comeatofocus our admissions ACharter free K–8 public school events to alearn A free K–8 public school with focuswhether it is the right option for your family. on academic achievement. on academic achievement.

•Thursday, November 9, 2017 at 9:00 AM Information session with 100 Bunn DriveDrive 100 Bunn | Princeton, NJ, 08540 | 609-924-0575 administrators, teachers and students followed by a school tour while Princeton, NJ, 08540 classes are in session. 609-924-0575 •Sunday, November 19, 2017 at 1:00 PM Open House will start in the FLAMENCO LEGENDS: McCarter Theatre will host The Paco de Lucía Project on Tuesday, Novem- gym with a gathering of teachers, parents and students to answer questions ber 14, 7:30 p.m. Paco de Lucía was a virtuoso flamenco guitarist who passed away in 2014. Open House (1:00—3:00) His revolutionary influence on flamenco guitar was often compared with that of Andres Segovia followed byp.m.) toursSunday, of the campus. Open Houses (1:00—3:00 on classical guitar. His talent lives on in Javier Limón, his longtime collaborator and producer, January 21 2017 Informational Session at 1:30Saturday, p.m. who honors the legacy of his master while paving a new path for the future of the genre. A 10November 13, 2016 Registration Deadline Saturday, January 21 2017

time Grammy nominee, Limón has reassembled the original band that toured with de Lucía for the last decade of his career, including the dancer Farruco.

for 2017-2018 School Year is on Friday, March 10, 2017 at noon.

1100BuBnuDnriveDrive | Princeton, NJ, 08540 | 609- 24-057 Princeton,NJ,08540 609- 24-057 w w.pcs.k12.nj us w w.pcs.k12.njus

American Repertory Ballet’s a sensory-friendly produc- this holiday classic to even tion of Nutcracker. This more communitiesApplication through- Deadline for 2017-2018 School Year “Nutcracker” Season

American Repertory Ballet (A R B ) announces its 2017 Nutcracker season, November 18 through December 23, at venues across New Jersey: Union County Per for m ing A r t s Center (Rahway), McCarter Theatre Center (Princeton), Patriots Theater at the War Memorial (Trenton), South Orange Performing Arts Center (South Orange), and State Theatre New Jersey ( New Brunswick). This season, due to popular demand, ARB adds a sixth venue to its roster — Axelrod Performing Arts Center in Deal Park. A R B’s Nutcracker is a holiday classic set to Tchaikovsky’s score with a cast of over 100 performers, featuring the professional, international dancers of American Repertory Ballet, and select students from Princeton Ballet School, the official school of ARB. A holiday tradition since 1964, ARB’s production is the longestrunning Nutcracker in New Jersey and one of the longest consecutively-running in the United States. American Repertory Ballet officially kicks off Nutcracker season on November 18 at Union County Performing Arts Center in Rahway. On November 19, ARB presents

abridged, one-hour performance is especially for children and adults with special needs and is made possible by the Union County Board of Chosen Freeholders as part of the UC Sensor yFriendly Theatre series. Nutcracker performances continue at McCarter Theatre in Princeton during Thanksgiving weekend and at Patriots Theatre at the War Memorial in Trenton, featuring the Trenton Children’s Chorus, on December 2. The performances at State Theatre New Jersey in New Brunswick will feature a live orchestra and Princeton Girlchoir, under the direction of Maestro Michael Pratt, December 15 through 17. Due to demand, a second school-time matinee was recently added at the State Theatre New Jersey and at South Orange Performing Arts Center, December 7 through December 9, the company will perform three school-time matinees and three public performances over the weekend. With the addition of the A xelrod Performing Ar ts Center in Deal Park for three performances, December 22 and December 23, ARB brings the joy of

Lottery will be held on March 21, 2017

out the state. is on Monday, January 30, 2017 at noon. Terra Momo restaurant group will once again partner with ARB this season. Terra Momo will offer ARB’s Nutcracker ticket holders 20 percent off a meal at any of its three restaurants: Eno Terra in Kingston, Mediterra in Princeton, or Teresa Caffe in Princeton. ———

n Charter School Latin American Music by Kaledoscope Chamber Series

PCS is a small school community where students are well-known and teachers are accessible. We value diversity as a critical part of our school culture. We welcome all applicants from Princeton. Students are admitted to Charter based on a random lottery. Students who qualify for a weighted lottery based on family income will have their names entered into the lottery twice.

OpenHouse(1:0 —3:0 ) OpenHouse (1:0 —3:0 p.m)Sunday, a focus public school with InformationalSes ionat1:30Spa.mturday, January 21 2017 The Kaleidoscope Chamber Series will present a program entitled Vientos Latinos on Sunday, November 19, at 3 p.m. in Gill Memorial Chapel on the Lawrenceville campus of Rider Universit y. Admission is free. Call the Westminster Choir College box office at (609) 921-2663 for more information. ———

Registration deadline for 2018-2019 school year lottery is 4:00 PM, February 28, 2018. Print registration forms or register online at:

demic achievement. The University Chapel presents “Irving Berlin’s White Christmas” at MCCC

NovemRbeegr1is3t,r2a016ion Deadline for 2017-2018 Scho l Year DriveSaturday,January212017 M&M Stage Productions brings “Irving Berlin’s White Christmas” to Mercer Count y Com mu nit y College’s ( MCCC’s ) Kelsey Theatre for three weekends: Fridays, November 17 and December 1 at 8 p.m.; Saturdays, November 18, November 25, and December 2 at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.; and Sundays, November 19, November 26, and December 3 at 2 p.m. There is no performance on November 24. Kelsey Theatre is located on the college’s West Windsor Campus, 1200 Old Trenton Road. A reception with the cast and crew follows the opening night performance on November 17. ———

00 Bunn i s o n F r i d a y , M a r c h 1 0 , 2 0 1 7 a t n o n . nceton, NJ, 08540 Ap licationDeadlinefor2017-2018Scho lYear 609-924-0575 isonMonday,January3L0,o20t17eratynowni.l beheldonMarch21,2017 Triangle Club Presents “Spy School Musical”

Celebrating 127 years, the Princeton Triangle Club presents the world premiere of its brand-new original musical-comedy extravaganza, Spy School Musical. A reluctant team of spy students embark on a dangerous mission to take down an evil German air conditioning magnate heating up the world for personal gain. When faced with evil henchmen, nefarious schemes, and budding romances, they must save the world before it self-destructs. Spy School Musical features zany disguises, exploding gadgets, and newly-discovered laws of physics. Shows will be held November 10-11 at 8 p.m. and November 12 at 2 p.m. at the Matthews Theatre Auditorium of the McCarter Theatre Center in Princeton.

(1:00—3:00 p.m.) Sunday, Sophie-Veronique Cauchefer-Choplin onal Session at 1:30 p.m.

vember 13, 2016

Co-Titular of the Grand Organ at St. Sulpice Paris

MUSIC OF Franck, Alain, Ibert, Widor, and Vierne

Thursday, November 9, 8:00 PM ADMISSION FREE


Princeton Charter School



Presenting world-class performances and exhibits in Princeton and Lawrenceville

Learn more at


On Wings of Eagles


Liddell’s Missionary Work Memorialized in Sequel to “Chariots of Fire”


hariots of Fire (1981) told the real-life story of Eric Henry Liddell (1902-1945), known as “The Flying Scotsman,” who won the gold medal in the 400-meter race at the 1924 Summer Olympics in Paris. What made his feat so amazing was that he had only qualified to run in the 100-meter dash but refused to compete in the race when he learned that it would be occur on a Sunday. Liddell was a devout Christian whose missionary parents had instilled in him the Biblical injunction that the Sabbath was a holy day of rest. Consequently, he decided to enter the 400-meter contest instead, and miraculously managed to prevail against the best runners in the world in an event that he hadn’t even trained for. Chariots of Fire was a critically-acclaimed movie that received four Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Original Screenplay. Now, after 36 years, this sequel tells what became of the Olympic star after the Olympic Games of 1924. Co-directed by Stephen Shin and Michael Parker, On Wings of Eagles stars Joseph Fiennes as Eric Liddell. At the point of departure, we learn that he eschewed fame and fortune in 1925 to return to China, the coun-

try of his birth, in order to follow his calling to be a missionary. He settled down in Asia and started a family with his wife, Florence Mackenzie (Elizabeth Arends). However, their life was irreversibly changed when the Japanese invaded China in 1937. During the occupation, the Liddells were given the opportunity to leave the country, but the dedicated minister decided he could not to abandon his flock. However, he did send his pregnant wife and daughters, Patricia (Laura Justine Friis Lodahl) and Heather (Asta Friis Lodahl), to live with his in-laws in Canada. Sadly, Eric was interned in a concentration camp where he suffered terribly before passing away in 1945, only months before Japan’s surrender. The movie is a tribute to a man of great faith who always chose to follow humbly in the footsteps of his Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. Very Good (HHH). Rated PG 13. In English, Mandarin, and Japanese with subtitles. Running time: 96 minutes. Production Studio: Goodland Pictures/Innowave Ltd/ Bondit. Distributor: Archstone Distribution. —Kam Williams

AT LAST I CAN PURSUE MY DREAM TO BECOME A MISSIONARY: Eric Henry Liddell (Joseph Fiennes) is on a ship bound for China, where he and his wife Florence (not shown), plan to do the Lord’s work.

Join us for our 54th Nutcracker Season! Friday, November 24 at 2 p.m. & 5:30 p.m. Saturday, November 25 at 2 p.m. & 5:30 p.m. Sunday, November 26 at 1:00 p.m. McCarter Theatre Center Princeton, NJ

Tickets: | 609.258.2787

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Wednesday, November 8 6 p.m.: James Delbourgo and Michael Gordon discuss Collecting the World: Hans Sloane and the Origins of the British Museum at Labyrinth Books in Princeton. 6 p.m.: Journalist and author Katherine Boo on “Field Notes From An Ethical Minefield” at Princeton University’s McCosh 50. Free. 6 p.m.: PSO Soundtracks Movie Night at the Princeton Public Library presents a screening of Amadeus (1985). Free. 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.: Meeting, Journey Back: Stroke Support Group presented by Princeton Healthcare System at 731 Alexander Road, Suite 103 in Princeton. Free, but advance registration is required at www.princeton 7 p.m.: Princeton University Muslim Life Program presents “A Critical Conversation With Model & Runway Star Halima Aden On Modesty, Womanhood, and the Fashion Industry.” The event is free and open to the public and will be held at the Carl Fields Center. Thursday, November 9 9 a.m.: Information Session at Princeton Charter School followed by a campus tour. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.: Open House at Stuart Country Day School of the Sacred Heart, located at 1200 Stuart Road in Princeton. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.: Shop local produce and baked goods at the Princeton Farmers Market at Hinds Plaza (repeats weekly). Noon to 6 p.m.: Morgenthal Frederics Trunk Show at 57 Palmer Square West in Princeton. 4:30 to 6 p.m.: Henry Shue delivers a lecture entitled, “Climate Surprises: Pivotal Generations and Risk Transfer” at Princeton University’s McCormick 101. 5:30 p.m.: Free, Gallery Talk entitled, “Like a Picture: Clarence H. White and Pictorial Photography” at Princeton University Art Museum. 6 p.m.: Wallace Best and Judith Weisenfeld discuss Langston’s Salvation: Religion and the Bard of Harlem at Labyrinth Books in Princeton. 8 p.m.: Free, organ concert at Princeton University Chapel featuring Sophie-Veronique Cauchefer-Choplin. 8 p.m.: Pianist Benjamin

formation about school programs, admissions, and philosophy at this two-hour annual event. 1 p.m.: Princeton University football vs. Yale at Princeton Stadium. 1 p.m.: “Creating the Holiday Magic: The Inside Scoop on Side Dishes” is a free cooking demonstration with Terra Momo’s best chefs at the old Paperie location, 15 Hulfish Street. Space is limited and pre-registration is required at 1 to 3 p.m.: Open House at Princeton Friends School, 470 Quaker Road in Princeton. 3 p.m.: Princeton University women’s ice hockey vs. Union at Princeton’s Hobey Baker Rink. 7 p.m.: The 10th Annual Diwali at Princeton University Chapel featuring students and faculty at Princeton University. The event includes devotional music, dance, and worship. Admission is free. Open to all. Sunday, November 12 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.: Trenton Farmers Market at 960 Spruce Street in Lawrence Township (also, Wednesday through Saturday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.). 12:30 p.m.: Screening of Royal Opera’s La Boheme at Princeton Garden Theatre. 4 to 6 p.m.: Steven Weitzman speaks about his new book, The Origin of the Jews at The Jewish Center of Princeton. This event is free to TJC members and $10 for non-members. Monday, November 13 Recycling 6 to 8 p.m.: Princeton Healthcare System presents American Cancer Society’s “Look Good, Feel Better” program to help combat the side effects of cancer treatment. The program will take place at UMCP Breast Health Center in East Windsor. Advance registration is required by calling (800) 227-2345. 8 p.m.: Singer-songwriter and pianist Regina Spektor performs at the State Theatre in New Brunswick, N.J. To purchase tickets, visit www. Tuesday, November 14 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.: Rago Arts and Auction Center holds a Valuation Day for jewelry at Morven Museum & Garden. To schedule an appointment, contact Robin Harris at (609) 397-9374 ext. 119 or email To arrange for a valuation of items other than jewelry, contact Rago directly.


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Grosvenor in concert at Richardson Auditorium. For tickets, call Princeton University Concerts at (609) 2589220. Friday, November 10 9:30 a.m.: Free, Job Seekers Session at Princeton Public Library. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.: Thanksgiving Menu In-Store Tastings at McCaffrey’s at the Princeton Shopping Center (through November 12). 12:30 p.m.: The Jewish Center of Princeton welcomes author Ilana Kurshan to speak about her new memoir, If All the Seas Were Ink. Guests should bring their own lunch (must be dairy or vegetarian) and coffee, tea, and cookies will be provided. This event is free for TJC members and $5 for the community. For more information, call (609) 9210100 ext. 200. 1 p.m.: Barnes & Noble at MarketFair welcomes Alec Baldwin and Kurt Andersen for a signing of their new book, You Can’t Spell America Without Me. Priority seating with book purchase. 6 p.m.: Princeton University women’s ice hockey vs. Rensselaer (RPI) at Princeton’s Hobey Baker Rink. 7:30 p.m.: Yale at Princeton: The Football Concert featuring the Princeton University Glee Club, Yale Glee Club, and Princeton University Chamber Choir at Richardson Auditorium. 8 p.m.: Princeton University’s Triangle Show presents Spy School Musical at McCarter Theatre (through Sunday, November 12). Saturday, November 11 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.: West Windsor Community Farmers Market at the Princeton Junction Train Station Parking Lot. Over 16 farms and 11 artisan food and natural product vendors are represented (repeats weekly). 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.: Pie Sampling Weekend at Terhune Orchards. Taste-test over 20 varieties of pie to serve at your holiday meal. The Farm Store staff will also be taking Thanksgiving Day pie orders (also on Sunday, November 12). 10 a.m.: Fine Art Auction at Rago Arts & Auction, 33 N. Main Street in Lambertville. 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Art for Families: Art Safari at Princeton University Art Museum. 11 a.m.: Preschool Fair at Princeton Public Library. Representatives from area preschools will provide in-


S ports

Coming Off Historic Ivy Title Campaign, Tiger Men’s Basketball Hungry for More


parked by a pair of senior stars, Steven Cook and Spencer Weisz, the Princeton University men’s basketball team ran the table last winter in Ivy League play, going 14-0 in regular season action and then winning the league’s inaugural postseason tournament. While the graduation of Cook and Weisz leaves a void in terms of leadership and production from a team that went 23-7 overall last winter and fell 60-58 to Notre Dame in the first round of the NCAA tournament, the cupboard isn’t bare. The Tigers boast the return of three stars in senior guard Amir Bell (6.6 points and 2.4 rebounds last winter) along with junior Myles Stephens (12.5 points, 4.6 rebounds) and Devin Cannady (13.4 points, 3.6 rebounds) who figure to play key roles as Princeton goes for a title repeat. With the Tigers opening their 2017-18 season at Butler on November 12, Princeton head coach Mitch Henderson sees potential for big things this winter. “We lost a lot of minutes,” said Henderson, speaking at the program’s recently-held media day. “It is a different kind of team but I think we could be equally as good, if not better, in some areas, including defensively.”

Henderson credits Stephens with having a major impact at the defensive end. “Myles Stephens is able to guard other teams’ best players and that gives you an opportunity to be in any game,” asserted Henderson, who welcomes back senior Mike LeBlanc (0.8 points, 0.3 rebounds), sophomore Will Gladson (2.3 points, 1.1 rebounds), senior Alec Brennan (2.3 points, 1.3 rebounds), sophomore Richmond Aririguzoh (1.5 points, 1.0 rebounds), and junior Noah Bramlage (0.7 points, 0.5 rebounds) in the frontcourt. “Everybody has really good players.” The Tigers are aiming to be well-rounded. “Our goals are where they have always been,” said Henderson, whose backcourt will include sophomore Jose Morales (1.1 points, 0.4 rebounds), senior Aaron Young (1.5 points, 0.5 rebounds), and junior Elias Berbari in addition to Bell, Cannady, and Stephens. “We have got to defend and make sure that we are making each other better on each possession. I am encouraged; I really like what we are seeing.” Henderson likes what he is seeing from the squad’s rookies. “As far as freshmen go, it is as good of a group as we have had since I have been here and we

have had some really great groups,” said Henderson, whose corps of newcomers includes Charlie Bagin, Ryan Schwieger, Jerome Desrosiers, Elijah Barnes, and Sebastian Much. “They have made themselves coachable. They are listening, they are asking for input from these guys, which is all you can ask for. They are willing to go through that together as a group. I think all of them are going to be helpful.” Stephens, for his part, is looking to help the newcomers find their way. “We have a lot of young guys on the team that are going to contribute and play significant minutes,” said Stephens. “I like the direction things are going right now. We are just pulling guys along and getting them used to how we know how to play and how we want to imprint games.” In Cannady’s view, he and classmate Stephens can make a major imprint on the season. “We are stepping into a role as juniors where we see that our actions on the court and giving max effort in every practice is in and of itself a kind of leadership,” said Cannady. “That is something we have grown together, learning how to do. We came in here as freshmen not know-

STARTING POINT: Princeton University men’s basketball head coach Mitch Henderson makes a point at the program’s media day last Thursday as Tiger stars, from left, Myles Stephens, Amir Bell, and Devin Cannady listen intently. Princeton, which ran the table last winter in Ivy League play, going 14-0 in regular season action and then winning the league’s inaugural postseason tournament, starts its 2017-18 season by playing at Butler in November 12. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski) ing anything about the Princeton offense. All I had done before was pick and rolls and shoot threes and now were are cutting and moving the ball. We were both learning that as freshmen and as sophomores, we both took on different roles and expanded those roles. Now we are leaders.” The loss to Notre Dame in the NCAA tourney, which saw Cannady’s attempt for a game-winning three-pointer at the buzzer just miss, has helped focus the returning players. “We remember the whole game; I specifically remember the shot and that has been fuel to the fire in the offseason and coming into this year,” said Cannady. “Knowing where we have been and that we were one

shot away, one play away; the goal is to get back there and to win games in the tournament. That has been motivation in the offseason.” Bell is bringing a special motivation into his senior season. “I know how hard it is to win, it is not going to be easy,” said Bell. “So it is just trying to stress that in practice and knowing every day that we have to compete and we have to bring our best.” Henderson is hoping that a tough non-conference schedule will bring out the best in his team. “We wanted to be challenged; last year we played a difficult schedule and this is even more difficult,” said Henderson. “It is one of the most difficult schedules we have

played in over 20 years. We are on the road in some really difficult places to play. We talked about this a lot. This is a goal of ours, to use the non-conference season as an opportunity to get better to prepare us for the league. This group has bigger goals in mind, which I really like.” Noting that he had to make big changes to his rotation last year due to some earlyseason injuries, Henderson is excited to see how things fit together this winter. “What I learned from a year ago is that you don’t make your mind up,” said Henderson. “Watching and seeing where we are now, there are a lot of pieces. I am looking forward to it.” —Bill Alden

We are   lifelong learners   in the classroom,   in the woods,   in our play,   in the stream,   in the world.   

Open House  

Saturdays, 1 ‐ 3pm    

Food Waste

November 11, January 6,   February 10, April 14 


Food Insecurity in Princeton Wednesday, Nov. 15, 2017 | 7 - 8:30 pm Princeton Public Library Reduction of food waste is a major strategy for reducing our carbon footprint. Sadly, 40% of food produced in the United States is never eaten. Meanwhile, 40% of low-moderate income Princeton residents have cut the size of their meals because there was not enough money to buy food. Learn how we can reduce our carbon emmissions and combat food insecurity. In Partnership with:

Support Provided By:

Free and open to the public. Complimentary refreshements will be served. This is a zero waste event. Please bring your own reusable beverage container.

470 Quaker Rd. Princeton NJ 08540

should also contribute. Littlefield will take a key role as Banghart is trusting her to run the offense. “Carlie is the point guard; she is tough, she is accountable,” said Banghart, whose backcourt will also include junior Gabrielle Rush (6.9 points, 2.9 rebounds), senior co-captain Tia Weledji (5.8 points, 3.1 rebounds) and senior Kenya Holland (5.0 points, 1.3 rebounds) along with junior Qalea Ismail, who is returning from a knee injury that sidelined her last year. “She is consistent, she can score, she can defend. She is a leader on the floor. She was a good get, I am glad she is on our team.” Robinson, for her part, is looking to help Princeton get its first Ivy title since her freshman year. “We want the Ivy League title, we also want the Ivy League tournament title as well,” said Robinson. “That is something that has driven us since our freshman year, going 30-0. That hunger and that eagerness is there. We have shown that to all the classes that are under us. Our work ethic is showing on and off the court. That is what teaches them and what drives everyone to want to be great.” Alarie is seeing a special drive from the 2017-18 squad. “I would say that our energy this year has been really good,” said Alarie. “We all came in ready to learn, ready to win, and



DRIVEN TO SUCCEED: Princeton University women’s basketball player Leslie Robinson drives to the hoop in a game last season. Senior star and co-captain Robinson will be looking to provide production and leadership in her final campaign for the Tigers. Princeton tips off its 2017-18 season by hosting George Washington on November 10. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski) so I don’t really worry about someone else so it is a rethat. If our guys stay on the ally pretty style. The more floor and if they do, I think skilled you are, the more fun we have a chance to be re- you are to watch. I give a lot of credit to our returners; ally good.” No matter how the re- they are much more skilled cord shakes out, Princeton than they were a year ago figures to provide plenty of and more confident. Our young guys are skilled and entertainment. “We have multiple pieces confident too because they who can dribble, pass, and have got the swag of ballers. This team BOULEVARD is really fun to shoot,” said Banghart. MANOR watch.” “They can get their own —Bill Alden and they can get one for




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(1.6 points and 1.0 rebounds last season), and sophomore Jordan Stallworth (2.1 points, 1.3 rebounds). “It is her senior year, it is her last time out. She has a ton of experience now, she has a real edge to her. She plays the game with such joy. She is responsible for setting the barometer of the team; the sense of purpose as well as the enjoyment. She is walking that line really well. Leslie is in great shape physically and is in great shape mentally.” Sophomore star Bella Alarie is poised to have a great year in the wake of a stellar freshman campaign during which she produced 12.5 points and 8.0 rebounds a game. “Bella is a year older and that makes a big difference; people can forget based on her stat line and her performance last year that she was only a rookie,” said Banghart. “She is a whole year better, which is great. We are expecting her to build on the momentum she had last year.” Banghart is expecting junior Sydney Jordan to perform all over the court. “Sydney is probably our most versatile player; she can play the one through the five for us offensively and defensively,” said Banghart of Jordan, who averaged 4.1 points and 3.8 rebounds in 2016-17. “She has to do that and she has done that really well. She is probably our best ball defender. We expect her to allow us to play everybody else to their strengths.” The Tigers are welcoming a strong corps of newcomers with its Class of 2021. “We have got a great group of freshmen, that is how it works in college basketball; our current team and the team that just graduated recruits them so I give these guys a lot of credit, they got a really good, solid class to join them in their quest here for a title,” said Banghart, noting that guards Carlie Littlefield and Abby Meyers will see a lot of action right away and that McKenna Haire and Sydney Boyer


Last winter marked the first season that Princeton University women’s basketball team had suffered five Iv y League losses under Courtney Banghart since 2008-09, her second campaign at the helm of the program. For Princeton head coach Banghart, who guided the Tigers to five Ivy titles in six seasons starting with the 2009-10 season, last year’s ups-and-downs were the product of a squad that didn’t quite mesh. “This program has always had incredible chemistry, on and off the court,” said Banghart, speaking at the pro g r a m’s re ce nt ly - h eld media day, reflecting on a 2016-17 squad that went 1614 overall and 9-5 Ivy, making it to the WNIT where it lost to Villanova in the first round. “It has been a team from top to bottom and side to side; it has really prided itself on being one. Last year we weren’t quite as cohesive in terms of how we played the game together on the court.” As Banghart looks ahead to Princeton’s season opener against George Washington on November 10 at Jadwin Gym, she believes her players are on the same page. “What a difference a year makes in terms of the new pieces that we have; we have got a lot of young talent,” said Banghart. “I give a lot of credit to our senior class. The energy of this group has been palpable and consistent. I have a fun team to coach, they are really focused. They are working on getting better. I am looking forward to getting the team against somebody else.” The Tigers are looking for senior forward and co-captain Leslie Robinson to build on her breakout season last winter which saw her average 10.4 points and 7.6 rebounds a game. “Leslie has been the heart and soul of our team now for a little while,” said Banghart, whose frontcourt will also include sophomore Taylor Baur, junior Caroline Davis

ready to work hard to get there. Everyone across the board has bought into that and is bringing energy every day. That is going to be really important for us this year and it is going to help us to be great.” For Alarie, the experience of helping the U.S. team take silver at 2017 U19 FIBA World Cup last summer in Italy has honed her focus. “This summer really taught me that I don’t like second place very much and I really, really want to fight to win this Ivy title this year,” said Alarie. “I learned a lot over the summer and I gained a lot of confidence in my game. I am really excited to attack this year with a really competitive mindset.” Banghart knows that her team needs to be in attack mode as it deals with a challenging non-conference schedule, starting with the game against GW. “We will see winning traditions night after night and our hope is that iron sharpens iron,” said Banghart. “More importantly competitors want to put their uniforms on and compete, they don’t just want to play. We have got a schedule that is going to force us to compete.” If the Tigers can avoid injury, Banghart believes her squad can add to the program’s winning tradition. “I am really optimistic, I enjoy coaching them,” said Banghart. “The schedule is tough so how do they handle a potential setback? You just look your leaders in the eye and say we are who we are,


After Up-and-Down Season Last Winter, PU Women’s Hoops Excited to Turn the Page

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Tiger Women’s Soccer Wins Ivy Title Outright, Will Host Monmouth in NCAA Tourney Opener


keep the seniors’ seasons going as long as possible.” Determined to extend the season, 13th-ranked PrinceWhen the Princeton Uni- to it and do really well — ton hosts MAAC champion versity women’s soccer team and they did the latter. They Monmouth (15-3-2) in an lost 2-0 to Columbia is mid- have done everything you NCAA first-round contest on October, it prompted some can possibly ask.” November 10 at 7 p.m. at soul searching. Princeton went on to de- Roberts Stadium, a rematch “The first day of practice feat Cornell 2-0 on October of an August 25 meeting bewas on Monday and we said 28 and then edged Penn 1-0 tween the New Jersey rivals there is only one word to de- last Saturday. The win over that saw the Tigers cruise to scribe and that is ‘respond,’” the Quakers combined with a 3-0 victory. said Princeton head coach a 0-0 tie between Columbia “It is a tough draw; we beat and Harvard later in the day Sean Driscoll. them early in the year but “We said we need to re- clinched the Ivy League title they are very well coached,” spond, react, and recommit outright for Princeton as it said Driscoll, whose team to what we are doing and finished the regular season would face the winner of the at 14-2 overall and 6-1 Ivy. refocus.” first round clash between “Winning in 2015 and Arkansas and N.C. State in The Tigers responded with aplomb, routing Harvard 6-1 then to come back again and the next round if it can dea week later in their next do it a couple of years later, feat the Hawks. means ever y thing,” said outing. “They won their league “They are well coached Driscoll, who guided the Ti- again and they they won and it was a really good gers to the Ivy title and the the tournament in convincresult for us to get,” said second round of the NCAA ing fashion. They are a very, Driscoll, reflecting on the tournament that year in his very good team. As we all debut season at the helm of win over the Crimson. know in sports, it is really the program. hard to beat a team twice in “I said to the kids after the “It is what you are coach- a season.” game, one of two things is going to happen after this ing for; you coach for chamIn order to top the Hawks Columbia game — you are pionships and you coach to in round two, the Tigers will either going to succumb to it represent your school to the have to keep showing the foor you are going to respond best of your ability and to cus they have displayed in the wake of the Columbia loss. “We need to match their desire to get revenge; we need to match their enthusiasm,” said Driscoll. “I do expect an absolutely electric crowd that night for a home game in the NCAA tournament. If it is anything like it was when we played Boston College in 2015 (a 4-2 win in an NCAA opener), it will be an unbelievable advantage to us. Our job right now is to try to keep this season going as long as we can. We have had an unbelievably exciting, memorable, and magical year. It is really a very special group of players.” Driscoll believes his team is poised to make more positive memories on Friday and beyond. ______________ “They have done incred_______________ Date & Time: ______________________ ible work; statistically we are really good in so many our ad, scheduled to run ___________________. areas, in terms of scoroughly and pay special attention to the following: ing goals and not allowing goals,” said Driscoll, whose ill tell us it’s okay) team has outscored its foes this fall and features � Fax number � Address � Expiration Date36-6 three players with at least eight goals in sophomore Abby Given (9 goals, 6 assists), sophomore Courtney O’Brien (9 goals, 2 assists), TOURNEY TIME: Princeton University women’s soccer player and junior Mimi Asom (8 Vanessa Gregoire tracks the ball in recent action. Last Satur- goals, 1 assist). day, senior midfielder and co-captain Gregoire scored the lone “We have 11 shutouts. goal as Princeton defeated Penn 1-0. The win by the Tigers and They compete non-stop, a 0-0 tie between Columbia and Harvard clinched the Ivy League they work hard in ever y title outright for Princeton as it finished the regular season at training session, and they 14-2 overall and 6-1 Ivy. The Tigers will now compete in the give me everything. They NCAA tournament where they host Monmouth (15-3-2) in a first- want to win, they want to do round contest on November 10. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski) well. I wouldn’t put anything past them but we need to be supremely focused on Friday Fast Food • Take-Out • Dine-In night, there cannot be a foHunan ~ Szechuan cus on anything other than Malaysian ~ Vietnamese Monmouth.” Daily Specials • Catering Available —Bill Alden 157 Witherspoon St. • Princeton • Parking in Rear • 609-921-6950

PU Field Hockey Completes 7-0 Ivy Campaign, Headed to Virginia for NCAA Tournament Clash Starting the season by going 1-4 against a gauntlet of Top-25 foes ended up paying dividends for the Princeton University field hockey team. After edging No. 10 Maryland 2-1 on September 19, the Tigers caught fire, suffering only two more losses over the rest of the regular season and going 7-0 in Ivy League play, earning the program’s 25th league crown. In the view of Princeton head coach Carla Tagliente, running the table in league play is a source of deep pride for the program. “It is a great accomplishment; it is very difficult to do these days, no matter what conference you are in,” said Tagliente, reflecting on her team’s perfect league campaign which has lifted the Tigers to an 11-6 overall record. “It is a testament to the players. The first six-toseven games are a tough stretch. For them to dial in and continue to focus on the process and each game at hand, it speaks volumes. They learned from the hard moments and losses and moved forward and got better from it.” Now the 14th-ranked Tigers will get to apply those lessons in the NCAA tournament as they will be heading south to face No. 4 Virginia on November 11 in a first round game. The game marks a rematch of a dramatic NCAA quarterfinal clash last season between the two teams which saw Princeton pull out a 3-2 win over Virginia on a last-second goal by Sophia Tornetta as the Tigers advanced to the national semis for the seventh time in program history. Tagliente knows that the Cavaliers will have revenge on their minds in the wake of the 2016 thriller. “They may be hanging onto it,” said Tagliente. “I think the dramatic end of that left some scars for them but it is a new season and a different group of players.” Virginia boasts a number of standout players, led by Tara Vittese (24 goals and 14 assists) and Pien Dicke (21 goals, 6 assists). “I think it will be a great game,” said Tagliente, whose squad has sharpened up its penalty corner play at both ends of the field and boasts a balanced attack led by senior Ryan McCarthy (15 goals, 2 assists) along with a pair of freshmen Clara Roth (6 goals, 11 assists) and Julianna Tornetta (5 goals, 13 assists).

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“They are a ver y good team this year with some very strong individual players. I think it has been shown that they can get rattled if you get up on them early but at the same time they can score very quickly.” Tagliente, for her part, believes that getting off to a quick start will be critical to Princeton’s chances of topping Virginia and advancing to the second round a day later against the winner of the other opening round game at the site that pits North Carolina against St. Joseph’s. “It is really impor tant that we get up on the board early in this game,” said Tagliente. “Their attack penalty corners are super strong, they are going to get their fair share of opportunities. We need to mitigate how dangerous those opportunities are. If we can get up early in the game, we can put a few in and go from there. Containing some of their individual talent will be key. There are pros and cons when you have that much individual talent on a team. If you can defuse those danger spots, you can do a good job.” Being the underdog in the clash with the ACC power suits Princeton.

“At this point of the season, t here are really no expectations on us,” said Tagliente. “ We a r e p l ay i n g w i t h house money at this point, not that we shouldn’t be here. There is no pressure; it is just go out and have a good time, enjoy it, and be in the moment. All the pressure is on them. They are expected to win, they are the ACC champions.” The Tigers thrive when they stay in the present. “It is one game at a time for us right now and just enjoy the moment; that is one thing that we do very well with this group right now,” said Tagliente. In Tagliente’s view, Princeton is playing some very good hockey right now. “Penn was a little bit of a hiccup for us, that was a challenging game,” said Ta g l i e n t e , r e f e r r i n g t o Princeton’s 2-1 w in over the Quakers last Saturday in the regular season finale. “Up until that point we h ave b e e n t re n d i n g u p ward. I like what I see out of our team in practice. I think we were a little fat ig u e d for s om e r e as on going into the Penn game, t h e m i d te r m s h a d b e e n over. It was the aftermath of everyone trying to catch their breath.” —Bill Alden

RYAN’S HOPE: Princeton University field hockey player Ryan McCarthy races up the field in a game earlier this season. Senior star McCarthy has enjoyed a big final campaign for the Tigers, scoring a team-high 15 goals as Princeton went 7-0 in Ivy League play, earning the program’s 25th league crown. The 14th-ranked Tigers, now 11-6 overall, will look to extend their season as they play at No. 4 Virginia (15-4) in the opening round of the NCAA tournament on November 11. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)


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Ryan Ferland didn’t feel sharp as he took the ice for the Princeton University men’s hockey team last Friday against visiting Colgate but it didn’t take long for the freshman goalie to get into a rhythm. “I actually didn’t have a great warm up but I felt good af ter the first few shots,” said Ferland. “It is kind of big when I feel like that in the beginning; it usually translates to the rest of the game.” T hings translated well over the rest of the night as Ferland went on to make 36 saves, earning the first shutout of his career with the teams skating to a 0-0 tie. “I was definitely coming in a lot calmer than last time; in the first game you are going to have those jitters,” said Ferland, a 6’0, 175-pound native of Franklin, Mass. “But in this game still even by the end you get a little nervous because it is still a close game. I definitely held on in that game. I thought we played well; we got a tie at least.” The contest turned into a battle of goalies as Colgate sophomore net minder Colton Point made 43 saves, several of them point blank. “He played unbelievable; I definitely felt a back and forth,” said Ferland. “I thought we had a few of them but he made some unbelievable saves. It was really fun.” Ferland is having fun dealing with the challenges of college hockey. “The biggest thing is that anyone can score from any

angle,” said Ferland, who found that out the hard way as Princeton fell 5-4 to Cornell last Saturday to move to 1-1-1 overall and 1-1 ECAC Hockey. “In juniors if it is from the outside, chances are they can’t really put it in the net. Everyone is so big and strong here, every shot can go in so you have to be ready.” With senior Ben Halford and junior Austin Shaw also vying for time in goal, Ferland has to be sharp every day. “We all get a lot better from competing for the job because there is not one starter,” said Ferland. “It helps a lot.” As Ferland has gotten to start, he has been helped by Princeton’s corps of veteran defensemen. “That is huge, Joe Grabowski and the seniors are playing really well,” said Ferland. “Everyone is playing solid. The defense is clearing pucks out and more importantly clearing people out in front of the net, which has been big.” Princeton head coach Ron Fogarty credits Ferland with giving the Tigers a big lift. “He stops the puck, that is his job,” said Fogarty. “He is doing a great job; he is making it look easy. We have a couple of capable guys behind with Halford and Shaw, they have been playing great too. He has taken every opportunity to run with it.” In reflecting on the tie with Colgate, Fogarty was happy with how Princeton generated scoring opportunities. “I thought it was an en-

tertaining 0-0 game too, we had a couple of chances at the end,” said Fogarty. “Unfortunately the breakaway doesn’t go in. I thought we played well enough to win. We have to keep improving on some support issues that we had in the second period.” Keeping the Raiders off the scoreboard required Princeton to come up big when Colgate had chances. “The defense was good. I thought we played well,” said Fogarty. “Colgate had some big pushes, we got back and collapsed at the right times to get the loose pucks away from Ryan. It was an up-anddown game; it wasn’t a hold on to the puck and dump it out 0-0 tie. There were chances on both ends.” While Princeton ultimately didn’t pull out the victory, Fogarty still saw progress. “We didn’t win but we got the tie,” said Fogarty, whose team heads north this weekend to play at Union on November 10 and at Rensselaer on November 11. “You have to bank points in the ECAC. We banked one out of two so that is good for us. We made a good start; it is a lot quicker than our start from last year.” Ferland, for his part, is looking to build on his solid start. “I definitely felt more confident than I did in the beginning but there is a long way to go,” said Ferland, who has a goals against average of 2.27 and a save percentage of .929. “Every team we play is really good and especially with our season last year, everyone wants to beat us. I will definitely get more confidence as the games go on; I am excited to play.” —Bill Alden

NET GAIN: Princeton University men’s hockey goalie Ryan Ferland makes a save in recent action. Last Friday, freshman Ferland earned his first career shutout, making 36 saves as Princeton skated to a 0-0 tie against visiting Colgate. The Tigers, now 1-1-1 overall and 1-1 ECAC Hockey, play at Union on November 10 and at Rensselaer on November 11. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)


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Late Rally Falls Just Short on Disputed TD As Princeton Football Loses 38-35 at Penn With six defensive starters sidelined due to injury, the Princeton University football team was in danger of being run out of Franklin Field by Penn last Saturday. The Tigers trailed 17-7 at the half as Penn ground out scoring marches of 80 yards, 71 yards, and 53 yards to reel off 17 unanswered points. As he addressed his players at intermission, Princeton head coach Bob Surace had a simple message. “We talked about it at halftime,” said Surace. “It was just doing a better job rallying to the ball and doing a better job finishing plays. Taking Surace’s words to heart, Princeton spent the second half mounting a furious rally to turn a potential rout into a tense nail-biter. After falling behind 24-7, the Tigers narrowed the gap to 24-21 with pair of touchdow n passes from Chad Kanoff to Jesper Horsted in a span of 1:15 late in the third quarter. “I felt we really did a great job of throwing the ball, breaking tackles,” said Surace. “We score, we force a fumble, and we score again. At that point, it was a backand-forth game. I felt that guys showed a lot of resolve.” The Tigers kept showing resolve in the fourth quarter. After Penn went up 31-21, Princeton answered with two touchdown runs by Charlie Volker to forge ahead 35-31 with 4:26 remaining in regulation. But the Quakers regained the lead on a touchdown pass to Justin Watson to make it 38-35. The Tigers clawed back one more time, marching to the Penn 13-yard line and apparently winning the game: Kanoff hit Stephen Carlson with a pass in the end zone with seven seconds left that was called a touchdown by one official but was ultimately waved off by the crew. Princeton then missed

a 31-yard field goal attempt to fall by that 38-35 margin. Surace, for his part, firmly believes that Carlson’s grab should have decided the contest in Princeton’s favor. “They single-covered Stephen and he did a great job getting the ball and tipping it to himself,” said Surace, whose team dropped to 5-3 overall and 2-3 Ivy League with the defeat. “He scored a touchdown that ultimately was ruled differently. Everybody saw it; obviously he secured it and was in bounds.” In falling to the Quakers, the Tigers squandered a big passing performance as senior star and tri-captain Kanoff hit on 32-of-45 passes for 351 yards and three touchdowns with Hoersted making nine catches for 114 yards and two touchdowns and Carlson coming up with 10 receptions for 103 yards and a touchdown. “I thought on the 10 drives that we had, Chad was so efficient,” said Surace. “He did a great job, not only completing passes, but he was putting them in spots where you can get yards after the catch. All of the guys were getting the passes in situations where you turn six-yard gains into 10 and 10-yard gains into 14 and really looked good doing that.” But playing shorthanded on defense ended up dooming t he T igers as Pen n rushed for 317 yards and built a 36:19 - 23:41 edge in time of possession. “We have got to do a better job just playing our responsibilities,” said Surace. “We had some guys who hadn’t played a snap of varsity football doing the job. We have to make sure that the guys who have been playing don’t do anything outside of their responsibilities. Penn had a great plan and they executed it well. They ran the ball extremely well. They would wear us down

with three, four, and fiveyard gains, eventually as the drives extended, those gains got greater.” While Surace won’t soon forget the disappointment of seeing an apparent win taken away by an officiating decision, he knows Princeton can’t dwell on that as it hosts Ivy leader Yale (7-1 overall, 4-1 Ivy) on November 11. “We have got to move forward. At the end of the day, Yale is the best team in the conference and they are playing their best football right now,” said Surace. “Our complete focus needs to be on preparation for Yale. They are an outstanding team and they have played that way all year. They have a freshman running back [Zane Dudek] who is leading the league in rushing. Their quarterback [Kurt Rawlings] has been incredibly efficient all year long; they have been a top tier offense. Defensively, they are playing as well as anybody in the conference the last three or four weeks. They are getting to the quarterback and creating pressure.” In Surace’s view, the way Princeton pressured Penn in the second half last Saturday is the blueprint for success against the Bulldogs. “We really showed a ton of fight; we know that our only chance to play a great game against Yale is to show that fight and play that way because they are loaded and are a really good team,” said Surace. “We made a lot of mistakes that we have to correct. The good part of it is that we are playing with energy, we are playing with effort. You keep doing those things and hopefully you can get into one of these competitive one-play games and turn it around and win it.” —Bill Alden

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Freshman Goalie Ferland Earns 1st Shutout As Princeton Men’s Hockey Ties Colgate 0-0


Nicolao has made the NCAA Tournament a combined seven times. In upcoming action, the Tigers will be competing in the NWPC tournament in PU Women’s Volleyball Cambridge, Mass. from NoDefeats Cornell vember 17-19 where they Lifted by Caroline Sklaver, are seeded first. the Princeton Universit y women’s volleyball team Tiger Men’s Swimming defeated Cornell 3-0 last Cruises to Win in Opener Saturday. Corey Lau, Cole Buese, Junior Sklaver contributed and Ben Schafer starred a team-high 11 kills to to at the Princeton Univerhelp the Tigers prevail 25- sity men’s swimming team 16, 25-21, 25-17 and im- topped Nova Southeastprove 16-6 overall and 9-3 ern 150-117 in its season Ivy League. opener last Friday in Coral Princeton wraps up regu- Gables, Fla. lar season play with matches Freshman Lau posted wins at Harvard on November 10 in the 100 and 200 breastand at Dartmouth on No- stroke events while junior vember 11. The Tigers are Buese won the 200 buttercurrently tied with Yale atop fly and 200 backstroke and the Ivy standings. senior tri-captain Schafer prevailed in the 50 freestyle Tiger Women’s Hockey and the 100 fly. Falls 3-1 at Cornell The Tigers are next in Carly Bullock scored a action when they compete goal in a losing cause as in the Virginia Invitational the Princeton Universit y from November 10-11 at women’s hockey team fell Charlottesville, Va. 3-1 at No. 8 Cornell last Saturday. PU Women’s Swimming Sophomore forward Bull- Tops Miami, Nova Southeastern ock now has a team-high Jenny Ma and Courtney seven goals for the Tigers, Tseng were double-winners who dropped to 1-3-2 over- as the Princeton University all and 1-3 ECAC Hockey women’s swimming team with the defeat to the Big started its 2017-18 camRed. paign by defeating both MiPrinceton hosts Rennse- ami (195.5-100.5) and Nova laer on November 10 and Union on November 11.

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Southeastern (219-73) last Friday at Coral Gables, Fla. Freshman Ma placed first in both the 100 and 200 breaststroke races while classmate Tseng won the 500 freestyle and 200 individual medley as the Tigers gave new head coach Bret Lundgaard a winning debut. Princeton returns to action when it competes in the Virginia Invitational from November 10-11 at Charlottesville, Va.

Princeton Wrestling Hosts All-Star Event

Packing Jadwin Gym, the Princeton University wrestling program hosted the 2017 NWCA All-Star Classic last Sunday. Two Tigers stars, sophomore Matthew Kolodzik and senior Jonathan Schleifer, gave the home fans plenty to cheer about. Kolodzik, the first Princeton freshman All-American and the reigning Ivy League Rookie of the Year, fell 4-3 to Northern Iowa’s Max Thomsen at 149 pounds in matchup of Top5 wrestlers. Schleifer fell to another Top-5 wrestler, All-American Chad Walsh of Rider at 165, in a Mercer County showdown. Princeton competes in the Navy Classic on November 18.

PU Field Hockey’s Caro Makes U.S. National Team

Former Princeton University field hockey star, Cat Caro ’17, has been named to the United States National Team. Caro had originally been on the national development squad before the announcement. She joins another Tiger alum, Kathleen Sharkey ’13, on the squad. A native of Bridgewater, N.J., Caro ended her Princeton career in impressive fashion as she was selected as first-team All-America, firstteam Mid-Atlantic Region and Ivy League Offensive Player of the Year in 2016. She had a personal-high 18 goals and 47 points. The former captain finished her career with three All-Ivy accolades, two AllRegion honors and her first All-American award.

PU Men’s Water Polo Tops St. Francis-Brooklyn

Michael Swart led the way as the 14th-ranked Princeton University men’s water polo team defeated No. 15 St. Francis-Brooklyn 13-6 last Saturday. Junior Swart scored six goals to help the Tigers improve to 21-5 overall and 8-2 Northeast Water Polo Conference (NWPC). Three days earlier, Princeton head coach Luis Nicolao reached the 400-victory milestone for the men’s water polo program as the Tigers defeated Iona 17-9. He is 400-162 (.712) with the men’s team and 442149 (.748) with the women’s squad, which he also coaches. In his time at Princeton,

ON TARGET: Princeton University men’s soccer player Bobby Hickson, left, goes after the ball in recent action. Sophomore Hickson scored the game-winning goal and added an assist to help Princeton defeat Penn 2-1 in overtime last Saturday. The Tigers, now 6-6-4 overall and 2-2-2 Ivy League, host Yale on November 11 in their season finale. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)

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RETURN ENGAGEMENT: Members of the Princeton High boys’ cross county team take off at the start of the Mercer County Championships at Thompson Park in Jamesburg on October 20 on the way to winning the title. Last Saturday, PHS returned to Thompson Park and won another championship as it placed first in the Central Jersey Group 4 sectional for the second straight year. The Little Tigers are next in action when they compete in the state Group 4 meet on November 11 at Holmdel. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)

Joining the Princeton High girls’ cross country team this fall after having competed for the American School of London program, Siena Moran had trouble keeping up with her new teammates at first. “It was definitely more intense here,” said junior Moran. “When I came for the first two weeks of practice, it literally destroyed me. I was so not used to that level of training.” Adapting to the increased training load, junior Moran has emerged as a star for PHS. Last Saturday, she placed 10th at the Central Jersey Group 4 sectional, posting a time of 19:53.00 over the 5,000-meter course at Thompson Park in Jamesburg. Moran’s stellar performance helped PHS place fourth in the team standings and advance to the state Group 4 meet on November 11 at Holmdel. “At the beginning of the season, I thought 21:30 was the fastest I was going to get,” said Moran. “I think I ran that the first time we were here and and I was thinking I am at my peak right now but it want down even from that.” Moran finished just behind senior star Chloe Taylor, who took ninth in 19:50.50. “She is usually way, way ahead of me so I was surprised that was the first time I have actually seen her during a race,” said Moran. “Chloe is usually out of sight for everyone; we train together but she is usually a minute ahead of everyone else.” Noting that she been influenced by Taylor, Moran has enjoyed becoming a part of the PHS squad. “It has definitely made me a lot better,” said Moran. “It is really different, having a huge team. My team before was like 20 people. They are all super nice and it has been nice getting to know them.” PHS head coach Jim Smirk was proud of the way his girls’ team kept things together as it dealt with some injury woes. “We were joking that maybe our slogan should be ‘held together by duct tape and bubble gum,’” said Smirk. “We had to ride that wave a little bit. I think the credit for our mindset and our ability to not panic in the face of that goes to Chloe Taylor. She has raced that way all season. I am incredibly proud of her as our captain and as a senior. She has put together an absolutely amazing season for us so far and we are looking forward to more.” Smirk is looking to seeing more from Moran. “When she came out, she said I have run a little track and it was OK, we will take our time,” said Smirk, who got a 15th-place finish at the sectional from freshman Charlotte Gilmore. “All of a sudden, we are watching her race and run and saying there is so much more here. Chloe took her under her wing and said let’s teach you how to train. It was the same with Charlotte Gilmore; that little crew there has done really well.” The team’s crew of scorers at the sectional meet also included senior Lauren Cleary, who took 35th, and sopho-

more Elizabeth Hare in 43rd place. “We need to make a nod to Lauren Cleary, she is a captain for us as well this year,” said Smirk. “She had a big 30+ second-PR here today. Hare really struggled this season; it took a long time for her to get her feet underneath her and start to run better. She put together a great training week with Chloe Ayers, another one of our freshmen, and it showed.” L o ok i ng a he ad to t he Group meet, Smirk is hoping his team can produce another good showing.

“We have got to stay in our growth mindset; we are really young,” said Smirk. “For us, it is about getting out there and having that experience, racing well in that experience even though it is new, and really understanding that the training that we did from preseason forward was all geared towards having positive results late in the season. That is a good lesson for our younger runners to learn, to be patient and have it pay off when it counts.” Even though Moran is heading into uncharted territory at the Group meet, she is looking for another positive result. “We are hoping to build on this. We will see what happens,” said Moran. —Bill Alden

MORE TO COME: Princeton High girls’ cross country runner Siena Moran displays her form in a race earlier this fall. Last Saturday, junior Moran placed 10th individually at the Central Jersey Group 4 sectional to help PHS finish fourth in the team standings and advance to the state Group 4 meet on November 11 at Holmdel. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski) S

Will Ratner who can act as safety valves for us.” In Donahue’s view, the pack mentality is paying dividends for the Little Tigers. “The big reason why we can all race well in different races is because we trust each other so much,” said Donahue. “If you are up there then you have faith that the guys behind you have it locked down as well so there is no pressure on any of us.” The example set by last year’s senior star Alex Roth and Hare has helped Donahue race better this fall. “They are some of my best friends and great runners,” said Donahue. “I have always looked up to Roth as a role model. I learned a lot from him, he just did all of the little things right all the time. I have really taken that as a model for my own training.” PHS head coach Jim Smirk liked the way his runners played off each other in the race. “Jackson Donahue and Nick Delaney have locked in with Tucker Zullo and Alex Ackerman and really created a core there,” said Smirk. “If all four of us run great at the same time, that is perfect but this is what we really need. Jackson had a huge day and Tucker Zullo had a huge PR. Ackerman had about the same kind of day he had at counties although he wasn’t feeling real well. It wasn’t his day but because we had developed that sense of identity, self, and team that is not what ended up being the thing. It was the fact that the other guys were able to pick up the race.” Senior star and Pennbound Hare has developed into something special. “Will has decided that his legacy is going to be it is not enough just to be fast but he has got to be at the top and he has to be a champion,” said Smirk. “That is how he is racing, that is how he is winning. He is not flashy, he is not that

PHS Girls’ Cross Country Takes 4th in Sectional As Transfer Moran Continues to Make Strides


Although Jackson Donahue ran well at Thompson Park in Jamesburg as the Princeton High boys’ cross county team placed first at the Mercer County Championships in late October, he knew he had more to give. “I was looking at my times the other day and I realized that I haven’t PR’d since last season,” said senior Donahue, who took 18th at the county meet with a time of 16:47.81 over the 5,000-meter course. “I was like this is the last race at a fast course because the remaining races are all at Holmdel so I have got to get a fast time and get the team a win.” Returning to Thompson Park last Saturday for the Central Jersey Group 4 sectionals, Donahue produced a very fast time, clocking 16: 07.20 in taking 11th. With PHS senior Will Hare placing first in 15:39.00 to lead the way, the Little Tigers won the team title by a razor thin margin, compiling a score of 67, one point better than runner-up WW/PSouth. As a result, PHS booked a spot in the state Group 4 meet on November 11 at Holmdel where it will go for another title repeat. “The training is definitely paying off; it all came together in this race,” said Donahue, reflecting on the program’s second straight sectional title. “ We really upp ed our training for the last two weeks and I guess it worked out.” Donahue led a pack of his fellow seniors as classmates Alex Ackerman took 22nd, Nick Delaney placed 43rd, and Will Ratner finished 49th while juniors Acasio Pinheiro placed 16th and Tucker Zullo came in 17th. “Acker man, Nick, and I were sort of our safety valves in our 4-5-6-7 spots last year,” said Donahue. “Alex Roth, Will, and Acasio took care of the scoring. Now it is down to us to take care of the scoring. We have guys like Tucker Zullo and

guy you watch for him and go oh man look how smooth he is. He is that one that you look at and say that kid is powerful, look at how he races, look at the intensity, the drive, the focus. That is what he is bringing to our team.” Hare’s drive is rubbing off on his teammates. “We want that legacy to be left and it is already playing out in terms of the varsity, but now we are starting to see that with our younger kids as well,” added Smirk. Wit h PHS hav ing won the sectional crown, the state Group 4 title, and the Meet of Champions last fall, Smirk believes that the grit his team displayed on Saturday bodes well for adding to that legacy. “They raced tough; that is what we want to do,” said Smirk. “We want to force ourselves to be the best we can be and I think we saw that today out of these guys for now. In a week we will reestablish that and find a deeper level of competition. Winning one like this validates the idea that we can be tough and win. We will come back next week and see if we can test that again.” Donahue, for his part, believes that PHS has what it takes to keep winning. “We are going to start taking down our mileage in training, trying to peak for groups and the meet of champs,” said Donahue. “We think we can win every race. We showed today we have the capability even when we some of our guys don’t have the races that they want to. We always have guys stepping up.” —Bill Alden

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With Donahue Producing Special Effort, PHS Boys’ Cross Country Wins Sectional


With Junior Nieman Battling Back From Injury, PHS Boys’ Soccer Advances to Sectional Semis

Josh Nieman wasn’t sure how much he could contribute this fall for the Princeton High boys’ soccer team. Recovering from a stress fracture in his pelvis, NiePrinceton Girls Lacrosse Club (PGLC) is a non-profit organization dedicated to proman couldn’t play this past spring for his club team and moting the sport of girls’ lacrosse. We recognize the enormous benefits of athletics didn’t see any game action for young girls and offer instruction in all aspects of the game and opportunities for PHS until mid-October. for girls at all levels. Our program stresses individual and team improvement, good “I think there were some sportsmanship and a healthy lifestyle. PGLC builds enthusiasm for the sport by estabpoints where I thought it was going too be hard to come lishing a fun and safe environment for learning and playing lacrosse. back,” said junior midfielder Nieman. “I have to thank my coaches, especially coach [Carlos] Salazar. I am still getting back into 100 percent shape but I am just super lucky to be on the field and playing soccer with my K-3 House Program - Sunday afternoon clinics/no games friends.” PHS was lucky to have 1/2 Travel Team - Wednesday practice/Sunday games Nieman on the field last Fri3/4 Travel Team - Wednesday/Friday/Saturday practice and/or games day against Long Brach in the Central Jersey Group 4 5/6 Travel Team - Tuesday/Friday/Saturday practice and/or games quarterfinals as he scored 7/8 Travel Team- Wednesday/Friday/Saturday practice and/or games a first-half goal to give the third-seeded Little Tigers a lead they never relinquished in a 2-1 win over the 11thseeded Green Wave. For Nieman, his goal resulted from being in the right place at the right time. “It was a scrappy kind 3rd-8th Grade: of play, the ball was moving around a lot and luckily 6 Sundays in January and February at the enough I made a good conPRINCETON UNIVERSITY BUBBLE!! nection with it,” said Nieman, reflecting on the tally which helped PHS improve K-2 Players: 14-5-1 as the Little Tigers Care & Rehabilitationto Center 8 Sundays in January and February at the Stuart The Luxor Pavilion at Gym advanced to play at secondCare & Rehabilitation Center seeded Monroe in the sectional semi on November 7 with the victor advancing to the title game on November 10. PHS kept making connections as freshman Nick Petruso gave the Little Tinter gers a 2-0 lead with 15:15 remaining in the first half. Care & Rehabilitation Center “Dean [Patel] and Drew [Beamer] did a great job of Care & RehabilitationThe Center Luxor Pavilion at MERWICK The Luxor Pavilion MERWICK Care at & Rehabilitation Center checking in and that works enter The Luxor Pavilion at MERWICK early well,” said Nieman.





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“We have defenders playing long balls into the striker and holding it up.” Things got a little dicey for PHS in the second half as Long Branch scored with 26:24 remaining in regulation to make it 2-1 and continued to put the pressure on PHS defense. “We let up that goal but I think we have learned over the season in close games how to ride it out,” said Nieman. “We have had a couple of overtime games and we have learned from our mistakes so I think we did well on the defensive side of the goal in the second half.” A f ter suf fer ing a f irst round loss in the 2016 state tournament, the Little Tigers are determined to advance as far in possible this year. “I think we can play pretty soccer but at the same time, if we need to defend, we will defend well and play hard and gritty,” said Nieman. “Especially after last year, we just want to win every title possible. Every day in practice we are striving to get better and move on to the next game. We want to win sectionals and states too.” PHS head coach Wayne Sutcliffe liked his team’s survival mentality. “That is kind of in the DNA around here, we just learn how to nick a goal, play well, win, and advance,” said Sutcliffe. “That is something we have talked a lot about and have prepared for in training. We didn’t do it in the MCT semi (a 2-1 loss to Pennington on October 31) so we are trying to figure out a way to get a little bit better late in games.” Getting off to the 2-0 lead against Long Branch helped

put PHS in good position to advance. “It was part of the objective in the team talk to get an early one, especially one with that kind of quality and then the second one as well,” said Sutcliffe. “Nick did a great job, he beat three guys and slotted it home. That helped a lot. He has got an extra gear; he has got something special that a lot of other guys don’t have. He is an out and out striker and goal scorer despite his age.” Seeing Nieman score was hear tening for Sutcliffe. “Josh worked so hard for eight months and all season long to get his form back,” said Sutcliffe. “He was two days on, one day off, three days on and one day off. It is great for him to score a nice goal tonight and figure out a way to help us. He was also chasing at the end; his industry was great, so credit to him.” With 15 seniors on his roster, Sutcliffe is hoping for a great finish this fall. “They had an undefeated season as freshmen and they are very close off the field,” said Sutcliffe. “They are all great kids. They are all about the game and this is a challenge for them. It would be the first Group 4 title for any Princeton soccer team because we were never in Group 4. They want to leave that legacy.” In Nieman’s view, PHS is up to that challenge. “We have to play good soccer and apply what we are doing at practice,” said Nieman. “We have got to be that team that wants it more than anyone else. It is also being able to adapt because every team is different.” —Bill Alden

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provided by Kessler.Core. Rehabilitation therapy 100 Plainsboro Plainsboro, NJ 08536 • 609-759-6000 • FAX 609-759-6006 providedRoad by •Kessler.Core. KEY MAN: Princeton High boys’ soccer player Josh Nieman, left, goes after the ball against nsboro, NJ 08536 • 609-759-6000 • FAX 609-759-6006 Plainsboro, NJ 08536 • 609-759-6000 • FAX 609-759-6006 Long Branch in the Central Jersey Group 4 quarterfinals last Friday. Junior midfielder Nieman Rehabilitation therapy scored a goal to help third-seeded PHS edge the 11th-seeded Green Wave 2-1. The Little Tigers, provided by Kessler.Core. who improved to 14-5-1 with the win, were slated to play at second-seeded Monroe in the sec100 Plainsboro Road • Plainsboro, NJ 08536 • 609-759-6000 • FAX 609-759-6006 tional semi on November 7 with the victor advancing to the title game on November 10.

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(Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)

It has become clear that the Princeton Day School girls’ soccer team is evenly matched w it h Montclair Kimberley Academy. In 2015, the foes met in the state Prep B title game and PDS pulled out a 1-0 win in overtime. Last year, the teams had a rematch in the Prep B championship contest and they played to a scoreless tie in a game shortened by thunderstorms. This past Wednesday, the rivals faced off in round three of their Prep B title trilogy and this time they deadlocked in a scoreless stalemate through regulation and two overtime periods. PDS head coach Pat Trombetta sensed that the title clash was going to be a tense affair. “It was a repeat of last year,” said Trombetta, who has now guided the Panthers to five straight Prep B crowns. “We had some good opportunities. I knew it was a game that was going to be decided by one goal. Every time we play them it is a tough game.”

In earning a share of the title, PDS rode its defense, which was spearheaded by senior star defenders and co-captains Maddie Coyne and Becca Kuzmicz along with sophomore goalie Riley Felsher. “They played extremely well; I took a look at some of the stats of this season and over the 19 games, we only gave up 16 goals,” noted Trombetta, whose team ended the fall at 12-6-1. “We gave up less than one goal a game. That is probably the third best defense over my 11 years at PDS so that says a lot about the defense.” It says a lot about the Panthers that they were able to win a fifth straight Prep B crown. “For girls soccer, it is the first time ever in the program,” said Trombetta, reflecting on the five-peat. “That was a goal we were shooting for and we accomplished it. We were happy with that.” While PDS would have preferred to win the championship outright, Trombetta had no regrets. “This year, it was a little

HIGH FIVE: Princeton Day School girls’ soccer player Becca Kuzmicz goes after the ball in a game earlier this season. Last Wednesday, senior defender and co-captain Kuzmicz helped second-seeded PDS hold the fort as it tied top-seeded Montclair Kimberley 0-0 through regulation and two overtimes in the state Prep B championship game. The win marked the fifth straight Prep B title for the Panthers, who finished the fall with a 12-6-1 record. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)

bit different as far as the championship game because we were the second seed and we had to go up there and play,” said Trombetta. “They won the Essex County championship; they are a very solid team. I was happy overall with the efforts and proud of their success that we had this season.” The efforts of senior leaders Coyne and Kuzmicz set the tone for a young Panther squad that included 11 freshmen and six sophomores. “They are two different personalities but together they were perfect for this team as far as leadership goes,” said Trombetta. “They took a lot of the younger players under their wings. The younger kids all looked up to them as role models. The kids are going to miss them.” Those younger kids learned some valuable lessons this season. “Out of our six losses, five were by one goal,” said Trombetta. “We were in every game. I think the deciding factor is that it was a young team. As they have a little more experience under their belts, those one-goal losses will turn into one-goal wins down the road.” Goalie Felsher emerged as a key factor for the Panthers in her first season as a starter. “Riley grew as a goalie too, she came on strong at the end of the season,” said Trombetta. “Even though we lost to Pennington (3-0 on October 12), she had some big saves in that game. In the Steinert game (a 1-0 loss in the Mercer County Tournament quarterfinals on October 21). She had a couple of big saves in the championship game; she had one big save that kept us in it.” With so much talent returning, Trombetta believes the program can remain in the championship mix. “We are excited for next year; obviously we are going to have a big hole in the back trying to replace two solid center backs,” said Trombetta. “That is a void we have to fill but other than that, we are looking forward to next year and the girls are looking for ward to next year. The freshman class is a strong class; they will be good for the program down the road.” —Bill Alden

Apuzzi Ends on a High Note for Hun Girls’ Soccer, Helping Raiders Win MAPL, Make Prep A Final Playing at powerhouse Pennington School in the state Prep A girls’ soccer championship game last Thursday evening, the Hun School squad came into the contest shorthanded. “It was unfortunate that our main forward, Breezy (Bryonna Worthy) was out with a concussion,” said Hun senior midfielder and co-captain Nicole Apuzzi “We had to adapt and that was hard.” Second-seeded Hun found it hard to get into a rhythm offensively as top-seeded Pennington controlled possession and pulled away to a 3-0 win. While Apuzzi was disappointed by the outcome, she is proud of how the Raiders played down the stretch after dropping to a 4-5 record in early October. “If someone had told us in the beginning of the season that we would have made it to the state final, I would have never believed them,” said Apuzzi. In assessing the squad’s late surge, Apuzzi pointed to a better on-field unity. “It was amazing, I think this team really stepped up,” said Apuzzi, who tallied a goal as Hun defeated the Mercersburg Academy (Pa.) 3-0 last Sunday to give the Raiders a final record of 10-7 and clinch the Mid-Atlantic Prep League (MAPL) title outright as they went 5-0 in league play. “We had a lot of young people. We just started to jell more. We started to feel more comfortable with each other. It just connected.” As the season went on, Apuzzi starting connecting more on the offensive end, tallying some key goals for the Raiders. “Being a captain, I had a lot more responsibility,” said Apuzzi, who recently committed to attend Colgate University and join its women’s soccer program. “We needed people to score so I felt as though I should step up.” Hun head coach Joanna Hallac credits Apuzzi and her classmates, co-captain Kendall Dandridge, Liv y Kooker, Kennedy Debow, and Jenna Jarvis with stepping up collectively. “They are irreplaceable in terms of building this program to what it is today with their leadership on the field

and off the field and their play,” said Hallac. “It is going to be a huge loss.” The loss of Worthy to injury made things tough for Hun in the title game matchup against Pennington. “Just having her gave us the ability to have other options that were eliminated tonight,” said Hallac. “We did the best we could with the hand we were dealt. Credit to Pennington with how they played and credit to our girls for the effort they put in. They never gave up.” In Hallac’s view, winning the MAPL crown was a big deal for the program. “You always want to peak at the right time and I think

the desire for that elusive M A PL crow n came w ith the wins over Hill, Lawrenceville, and Peddie,” said Hallac. “They have been putting the work in. They had that goal in mind all year. They went for it and they got it and then we were able to get back here, icing on the cake.” Apuzzi, for her part, is thrilled to end her Hun career with a league title. “T hat is a ma z i ng ; we haven’t won it since somet h i n g l i ke 2 0 0 9,” s a i d Apuzzi. “It has been hard all four years trying to win; it has been like one game each year that kept us from being able to clinch it. But this year, it was good timing.” —Bill Alden

FINAL SALVO: Hun School girls’ soccer player Nicole Apuzzi boots the ball in recent action. Last Sunday, senior star and co-captain Apuzzi tallied a goal as Hun defeated the Mercersburg Academy (Pa.) 3-0 in their season finale. The win gave the Raiders a final record of 10-7 and helped them clinch the MidAtlantic Prep League (MAPL) title outright as they went 5-0 in league play. Earlier, second-seeded Hun fell 3-0 at top-seeded Pennington in the state Prep A title game on November 1. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)

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Riding Defense to 5th Straight Prep B Crown, PDS Girls’ Soccer Ties MKA 0-0 in Title Contest


for the Mid-Atlantic Prep League (MAPL) title. ——— Boys’ Soccer: Chris Pontrella played well in a losing cause as Hun fell 2-0 at Mercersburg Academy (Pa.) last Sunday. Senior goalie Pontrella made eight saves for the Raiders, who ended the fall at 3-13.

Lawrenceville F i e l d H o c ke y : Au drey Lazar came up big as Lawrenceville defeated the Hill School (Pa.) 2-1 last Saturday in its season finale. Lazar tallied a goal and an assist for the Big Red, who finished with a 17-4 record. Earlier in the week, second-seeded Lawrenceville defeated top-seeded Blair Academy 3-0 in the state Prep A final on November 1 as Annie McKirgan, Meg Barnes, and Princeton resident Annie Morgan each had a goal in the win. ——— Football: Rob Rolfe triggered the offense as Lawrenceville defeated the Hill School (Pa.) 16-7 last Saturday to wrap up the season. Rolfe passed for 210 yards and two touchdowns as the Big Red ended up with a 4-5 record. ON THE RISE: Princeton High girls’ volleyball player Sara Vigiano in recent action. Last Saturday, senior Vigiano had four service points, three kills, and two digs but it wasn’t enough as fifth-seeded PHS fell 2-1 at fourth-seeded Westfield in the state Group 4 quarterfinals. The defeat left the Little Tigers with a final record of 31-2. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)


Boys’ Soccer: Unable to get its offense going, second-seeded Pennington fell 1-0 to third-seeded Blair Academy in the state Prep A semifinals on October 31. The defeat gave the Red Raiders a final record of 14-4. ——— Girls’ Soccer: Kylie Daigle starred as top-seeded Pennington defeated secondseeded Hun 3-0 in the state Prep A championship game last Thursday. Daigle scored all three goals for the Red Raiders, who finished the season at 14-1-1.

Football: Unable to get its offense untracked, PHS fell 29-0 at Allentown last Friday to drop to 0-9. In upcoming action, the Little Tigers will play at North Plainfield on November 9 in an NJSIAA regional crossover contest to end the season. ——— G irls’ S oc c er : Shaylah Marciano starred in a losing cause as ninth-seeded PHS fell 2-0 at top-seeded Freehold Township in the Central Jersey Group 4 quarterfinals last Thursday. Sophomore goalie Marciano made nine saves for the Little Tigers, who ended the fall at 10-6-2. Field Hockey: Unable to get its offense going, Hun fell 5 - 0 at Mercersburg Academy (Pa.) last Sunday in its season finale. The defeat left the Raiders with a final record of 5-13-1. ——— Football: Joshua Szott led Football: Rickey Eng had a 50-yard touchdown recep- the way as Hun defeated tion, but it wasn’t enough Mercersburg Academy (Pa.) as Pennington fell 12-7 to 49-14 last Sunday in its seaAcademy of New Church son finale. Senior receiver (Pa.) last Saturday to wrap Szot t scored five touchup the fall. The loss left the downs to help the Raiders finish with a final record of Red Raiders at 4-5. 8-1 record and tie Peddie



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Local Sports PHS Athletics Hall of Fame Holding Induction Dinner

The Princeton High Athletics Hall of Fame is holding the induction dinner for its 12th class of honorees. Those being cited include athletes: Tom Patrick ’81, Jesse Applegate ’04, Erin Cook ’06, and Fraser Graham ’11; coach: Doug Snyder; and team: 1992-1994 boys’ basketball. The induction ceremony will be held on November 18 at the Mercer Oaks Country, 725 Village Road West, West Windsor from 6 to 10 p.m. Tickets for the evening are $55 and must be purchased prior to the event. No tickets will be sold at the door. Persons who wish to purchase a ticket or make a donation towards Friends of Princeton Athletics’ scholarship fund should contact Bob James at (609) 921-0946 or e-mail the Hall of Fame Committee at ———

Princeton Junior Squash Hosting Open House

T h e P r i n c e to n J u n i or Squash program is kicking off its fall season with an open house at Princeton University’s Jadwin Gym on November 12 from 3 to 5 p.m. All are invited to come and meet the coaches and junior players and get an introduction to this racket sport. Coaches and players from the Princeton University squash program will also be taking part in the event. The afternoon’s activities will include exhibition matches starring some of the top men and women players on the Tiger varsity teams. Snacks and drinks will be provided and juniors already

UP TO THE CHALLENGE: Members of the Princeton Youth Hockey Association (PYHA) U10A team show off their medals after winning their division at the Pre-Season Challenge tournament held in suburban Philadelphia last month. Pictured in the back row, from left, are coach Rich Garlock, Jake Harrison, Ryan Garlock, Gavin Nau, coach Jeff Nau, Fife Akinyamni, coach Mark Trowbridge, Jack Trowbridge, Hart Liu Nowakoski, and Evan Jacob. In the middle row are Brady Lee, Jake Back, Brody Jenne, Liam Campbell, and Calvin Fenton. In the front row are Tim Yuzbashev and Mikey Busa. enrolled in the program will Those who register be- for the Giants in a losing get a chance to get on court fore November 7 will get a cause, with one to Remmick and challenge the varsity discounted rate of $75 per Granozio and one to Marty players and get some photo session/$150 both sessions. Brophy. The Broncos and oppor t u n it ie s. Newcom - The discount is also avail- the Falcons will meet in the ers will have the chance to able to Princeton Recre- Senior championship game find out about the program, ation Department players/ on November 12. which is open to all children families. In the junior division (ages aged 8 to 18, and to either To register, contact John 8-10) semis, the Cardinals sign up for the fall program Bailey via phone at (303) defeated the Narragansett or sign up for a trial run in 745-9649 or by e-mail at Bay Lions 24-0 as Corey the sport. Woodson threw two touchThere is no fee for admis- Players should bring their down passes and ran for sion and and the event will own ball. one to lead the way for the be held in the C Floor at victors. Jacob Reece, Noah ——— Jadwin. Blackman, and Archie Smith Princeton Academy also scored touchdowns in ——— the win. In the other semi, Holding 5K Race The Princeton Academy of the Pure Insurance SteelDillon Hoops League the Sacred Heart will host ers defeated the Chubb InHolding Registration The Princeton Recreation its annual DASH @PASH 5K surance Bills 34-12. Travis Petrone scored three touchDepartment is now taking Race on November 19. registration for the 2017The race will take place downs and threw another 18 Dillon Youth Basketball on the Princeton Academy’s to Hayden Kostopolis to League. cross country course which lead the way for the SteelThe Dillon Youth Basketball traverses its 50-acre cam- ers. Owen Tallo scored two League is open to boys and pus at 1128 Great Road in touchdowns in a losing cause girls in fourth through 10th Princeton. The event will be for the Bills. The Cardinals grade and is entering its 47th run by the Princeton Acad- and the Steelers will meet season. The program is a part- emy Athletic Office with the in the Junior title game on nership between the Princeton help of eighth grade students November 12. In the final action for the Recreation Department and and is open to the public. Princeton University. The DilEarly registration is $20, rookie division action (ages lon League is recreational in after October 23 it is $25, 6-7), the AYCO Falcons won nature. All players will play in and on the day of the race, 14-7 over the University Orevery game regardless of their registration is $30. The race thopaedic Giants last Sunskill level or whether they at- will be timed and T-shirts day, paced by touchdowns tend the informal practice are guaranteed to the first from Roy Bellace and Cooper sessions. 75 participants. Same-day Casto. John Monica scored To register, log onto regis- registration opens at 8 a.m. a TD for the Giants in a with a target race start of ing cause. The AYCO Crushers defeated the University eton. Dillon Youth Basketball 8:30 a.m. Orthopaedic Broncos 21-7. is located under “2017/2018 Those interested in particFall/Winter Youth Sports.” ipating can log onto princet- Jack Maguire and Rowan Registration is complete Connor scored TDs for the Crushers while Chase Galonce division player limits SH5K to sign up. lagher tallied the lone touchare reached or November 16, ——— down for the Broncos. whichever comes first. More ——— information can be found on- Princeton Junior Football line at www.princetonrecre- Recent Results Princeton Girls Lacrosse In semifinal action last Accepting Registration ——— Sunday in the Princeton JuRegistration is now open nior Football League’s (PJFL) for the Princeton Girls LaJoint Effort Hoops senior division (ages 11-14), Holding Shooting Clinics the PBA Broncos posted a crosse Club (PGLC) 2018 The Joint Effort Prime 43-18 win over the Tratto- spring season. The spring season for the Time Hoops and Safe Streets ria Procaccini Saints. The Program will sponsor two Broncos were led by James Travel league will begin in Shot Doctor Shooting Clin- Petrone, who threw four March and run through early ics and Skill Sessions on No- touchdown passes and also June. Travel teams are open vember 9 at the John With- returned an interception to girls in third through erspoon Middle School. for a TD. Carl Birge, Alex eighth grade who live or atThe sessions run from Winters, Drew Pianka, and tend school in Princeton. 9 a.m.-noon and from 1-4 Michio Patafio all had touch- The House league is open p.m. (November 9 is a pub- downs in the win. For the to girls in grades K-third lic school holiday.) The Joint Saints, quarterbacks Seth and will meet on Sunday afEffort Shot Doctor Shooting Liebowitz and Ben Walden ternoons beginning in early Clinic serves as a preseason each had touchdown passes April. All skill levels are preparation and confidence to Christian Paul while Ryan welcome. Scholarships are builder and will present in- Cr user added a r ushing available upon application. Register now to reserve a depth instruction on shot touchdown. spot and avoid late fees. development, shot selection, In the other semi, the In addition, registration and shot readiness. Majeski Foundation Falcons Camp instructors will in- defeated the Ironshore Gi- for 2018 Winter Clinics will clude John Bailey, the Joint ants 24-13. Will Anderson, open December 1. For more information about Effort Prime Time Hoops Gabe Majeski, Max MajesDirector, and area coaches. ki, and Benji Tartar scored the PGLC House and Travel Camp fees are $95 per play- touchdowns for the Falcons leag ues and to reg ister, er per three-hour session or in the win. Henri Maman log onto the PGLC website $175 for both sessions. had two touchdown passes at

Fritz Marston Frederic C. (Fritz) Marston of Ewing, N.J. died October 27th, 2017 in hospice care at the Robert Wood Johnson hospital in Hamilton. He was 77. Born in Providence, R.I., he was the son of Frederic C. Marston Jr. and Helen Mount Marston. His father was a professor of English and American literature at Brown University and the University of Vermont; his mother taught mathematics at Rutgers University. Mr. Mar s ton at te n d e d Princeton (N.J.) High School b efore g r ad u at i ng f rom Brown University with the class of 1962. He began his career as a marketing communications executive in New York City with the Benton & Bowles and Doyle Dane Bernbach advertising agencies before moving to Del Mar, Calif., to join CRM Inc., publishers of Psychology Today and Careers Today magazines. His experience there with college marketing led to his recruitment by Playboy Magazine in Chicago to direct the company’s College Bureau. He subsequently returned to the advertising business with Grey North and D’Arcy MacManus & Masius in Chicago before joining Manpower, Inc., the world’s largest temporary help firm, in Milwaukee, in 1980 as Vice President of U.S. Marketing and Public Relations. He spent the last 12 years of his marketing

Sunday, November 12, 2017

Interfaith Service for


11AM in the Princeton University Chapel

REZA ASLAN Guest Preaching Sunday

Author, Commentator, Professor, Producer, and Scholar of Religions Music performed by the Princeton University Chapel Choir Penna Rose, Director of Chapel Music & Eric Plutz, University Organist

Funeral arrangements have been entrusted to Franklin H. Rainear Jr., Affordable Funeral Service and Cremation, 1310 Prospect Street, Ewing, NJ 888-213-4090.

Louise Wells Bristol Louise Wells Bristol died at home on November 2, 2017, All Souls’ Day, and was thus reunited with her beloved husband Lee. Born in New York City on September 8, 1926, she was later raised in the Philadelphia area as well as in California and Florida. The constant in her early years was summers spent at the beach, in Bay Head, N.J. It was here that she thrived; making many life-long friends and eventually marrying the love of her life. Dur ing the war years, she attended Miss Porter’s S c h o o l i n Fa r m i n g to n , Conn., graduating in 1945. These were four magical years of friendship, community, and time in New England that she never forgot. Returning to Philadelphia in the late 1940s, she attended Harcum Junior College. Back in ‘old Bay Head,’ she met the late Lee Hasti n g s B r i s to l J r. (1923 1979), former president of Westminster Choir College in Princeton, N.J. He was then the young new organist at All Saints’ Church, a position he held for some 30 years, and she was the newest recruit for his choir. They fell deeply in love and married in 1950. Initially living in New York City, they eventually moved to Princeton where they raised, and are survived by, their four children : Elizabeth Bristol Sayen (m. to William), Henry Platt Bristol II (m. to Susan), Sara Bristol Ritchie, and Lee Hastings Bristol III (m. to Louise). She was the beloved grandmother, known as “Lady,” to her 12 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Louise loved the quiet arts of knitting, needlepoint, and flower arranging. However, her life in Princeton was also one of community activities. A founding member of the “Chemistry Club,” an avid golfer and tennis player, Louise also volunteered for the Princeton Hospital Fete, Skillman Neuropsychiatric Hospital, and Trinity Church. She was, it is said, “always the glue that held a group together” and the host that graciously welcomed others into her home. Those who knew her admired her quick wit, impish smile, and remarkable spirit. Over the years, her memberships included the Nassau Club of Princeton, Present Day and Bedens Brook Clubs, in Princeton, as well as the Bay Head Yacht Club. With Lee, she attended and was active at All Saints’, Bay Head, and Trinity Church, Princeton. Since the tragic death of her husband Lee in 1979,

one of the great joys in her life has been her grandchildren — those remarkable individuals who have enriched her life and to whom she gave so much of hers. For it was to these young ones that “Lady” was an example of grace and generosity. She will be remembered as a most loving grandmother, a gracious host, but above all the quintessential support for a man she loved, and whom she now joins at last — in Paradise. “May her soul and the souls of all the departed, through the mercy of God, rest in peace.” Memorial contributions may be made to All Saints’ Church, 500 Lake Avenue, B ay Head, N. J. 08742.

Evelyn Auerbach Evie died at home on September 5, 2017 in Sylva, North Carolina of metastatic breast cancer. She was 63 years old. Predeceased by her beloved mother Vivienne F. Au e r b ach i n 1997, s h e leaves her father Raymond and his wife Carolyn; her sisters Jeanne, Margaret, Carol, and Linda; and her brother Ray and his children Alayna and Steven. As a young girl Evie was always sketching and drawing, and in her teenage years she gradually trained herself to work in watercolor, pastel, oil, and pen and ink. On graduating from South Brunswick High School in 1972, she had by invitation an opportunity to work with a potter in clay art at the Liberty Village Artists Collective in Flemington, New Jersey. She soon discovered a new form of expression for her gifts as a designer and experimentalist; it decided her path in life. After residing in Princeton in the mid-1970s, Evie left her native New Jersey and ventured south to Florida and Georgia. From 1978 to 1982 she ran the Georgia Tech student crafts center, where she used the university’s equipment to teach herself how to throw a pot, operate a kiln, and make glazes. For the last 35 years, she lived in rural locations in the Blue Ridge Mountains in western North Carolina. In the inspiring natural setting that she deeply loved, Evie worked long and hard at designing and creating her own style of pottery and her unique porcelain jewelry and animal sculptures, all painstakingly handcrafted and one of a kind. Over the decades she regularly traveled to local, regional, and state art shows and festivals in four southern states to display and sell her art. She was also a talented self-taught pianist who enjoyed playing ever ything from Chopin to Scott Joplin, her lifelong favorites. Evie was first diagnosed with cancer at age 45 and

decided to remain private about her illness and the treatment she pursued. Despite much hardship in the final years of her life, she very bravely continued to create, produce, and show her work until this past May. Evie will long be missed by her family and by her friends and colleagues. While her family mourns privately, we encourage you to remember her by supporting local artisans or by giving toward the care and better treatment of all animals. Rest easy Ev, we’ll see you soon.

Robert Douglas Lohman Robert Douglas Lohman, 93, of Lawrenceville, passed away peacefully at home on October 23, 2017 after a brief illness. Born in Chicago, Bob grew up in Cranford, New Jersey, and was a former resident of Princeton. After graduating from high school, he joined the Army Air Force, where he served in the CBI theater of operations in China. He graduated from Nor wich University, and received a Master’s Degree from North Carolina State University. In 1951 he joined RCA Laboratories as a member of the technical staff, where he was a member of a three man team that developed the first experimental TV receiver with no vacuum tubes other than the picture tube. While at RCA Bob received 14 patents and published 25 papers in technical journals. He was elected a Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers in 1972. He retired from RCA in 1986 as a Staff Vice President for Solid State research. Bob was an avid musician who played the trumpet and the piano in many musical organizations in the Princeton area. He was a member of Trenton Local 62 and the American Federation of Musicians. After retiring, he ran a small recording studio in his home where he arranged and produced many albums featuring both live and electronic music.

He is survived by his wife Elvi Salazar; a daughter, Kristine Lehrman (Allan); two granddaughters, Jenny Lehrman and Mai-Liis Lehrman; two great-grandchildren; a step-son, Richard A migh (Janet ) ; and t wo step-grandchildren, Vanessa Amigh and Brian Amigh. His first wife, Ethel, predeceased him. A memorial will be announced.

Edith Cantor Edith Cantor, 94, passed away on September 28, 2017 at Greenwood House in Ewing. Edith was born in N.Y.C. and lived there until 1981 when she moved to Cranbury, N.J. Edith was a great supporter of Deborah Hospital, organizing fundraising events, bus trips to Atlantic City, and performing administrative services whenever needed through Deborah’s Concordia Chapter. She loved to visit her children and grandchildren, travel, party with friends and family, and play Mahjong. She was preceded in death by her loving husband of 61 years, Irving. Edith will be greatly missed by her son, Leonard (Merete) Cantor and daughter Susan (Mark) Gordon; grandchildren Bruce (Mette), Michelle (Jorn), Thea (Craig), Alene (Valdemar), and Melissa (Jason); and great-grandchildren Maya, Eli, Zoe, James, Christina, and Ida. A private graveside service was held in Beth Israel Cemetery, Woodbridge, N.J. The family would like to thank the staff at Greenwood House for their excellent care and devotion while Edith resided there. Contributions to Greenwood House, 53 Walter Street, Ewing, NJ 086283085 ; Deborah Hospital Foundation, PO Box 820, Browns Mills, NJ 080150820; or a charity of choice are appreciated. Obituaries Continued on Next Page

AFTERNOON CONCERTS 2017 Princeton University Chapel Thursdays, 12:30 – 1:00 Admission free

November 9 NO CONCERT




career as a Senior V.P. with BVK/McDonald in Milwaukee before retiring in 1997 and returning to Princeton. There, he worked part-time as a public relations consultant and part-time as an editor at Princeton’s weekly newspaper Town Topics. Mr. Marston was an active volunteer who served on nine 501(c)3 boards of directors during his lifetime, including, in the Princeton area, the Princeton Family YMCA, Montgomery Center for the Arts, Princeton Pro Musica, Voices Chorale, and Greater Princeton Steinway Society. An ardent competitor in sports as well as business, Mr. Marston was a lifelong tennis player, skier, and golfer. A former member of Hopewell Valley Golf Club in Hopewell, he took pride in having played 600 golf courses worldwide, on six continents and in 41 U.S. states. He was also a Life Master at tournament bridge. He was predeceased by his wife Mary Jo Ulis in 1990. He is survived by his daughter Jaime Marston Cook and her husband Ash Cook of Denver, Colo.; two brothers, Winslow Marston (Patricia) of Morristown, N.J., and Christopher Marston (Patricia) of West Roxbury, Mass.; and 11 nephews and nieces. A musical memorial service will be planned in New Jersey to celebrate his life. Condolences and remembrances may be sent to jaimebrookemarston@gmail. com. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society or to a charity of the donor’s choice.


Obituaries Continued from Preceding Page

Addie M. Webber Our beloved mom, Addie M. Webber, was born in Eads, Tennessee, to the Reverend Millard F. Anderson Sr. and Janie Boyd Anderson. She was one of nine children and was raised on the family’s farm. The Anderson family moved to Princeton in the summer of 1939, and have been part of the Princeton/ Trenton communities ever since. She had the blessing of a full and long life. She met and married our late father, Elvin H. Webber, shortly before moving to Princeton and their union produced five children, Travis, Elvin “Pete,” Yvonne (Gail), Beverly, and Houston. Mom lost our Dad in 1963, but with help from our family, she continued to provide a loving and supportive home for her children, grandchildren, great-grandchildren, and great-great-grandchild. Those of you who knew her, can recall her love of bingo, bowling, and singing with the Sweet Adeline

Choir. She was also a licensed beautician, a career she undertook to support her family. Mom loved traveling but you could not pay her to get on a plane, so instead, she and Amtrak became well acquainted as she traveled across the country to visit family and friends. She is predeceased by her parents: Reverend and Mrs. Millard F. Anderson Sr.; siblings: Reverend Millard Anderson Jr., France Anderson, Reverend Daniel Anderson, Roosevelt Anderson, Elder Alfonso Anderson, Sadie Willis, Amy Weeks, and Ressie Branch; her loving husband: Elvin H. Webber; her children: son, Dr. Elvin H. “Pete” Webber, and daughter, Beverly Jo Webber; and grandson Evan Junot Webber. She leaves behind her loving children: Travis and his wife Wilhelmina Webber, Gail Yvonne Barclay, Houston R. Webber, and daughter-in-law Diann Soltau-Webber; grandchildren: Damon and his wife Kristien Webber, Saskia Webber, David Barclay, Antonia and her husband Samuel Bonds, Kay and her husband Robert Henderson, Keith Webber, Kirk Webber and his wife Christina George, and Kimberly Webber; greatgrandchildren : Dax, Ian, and Jayson Webber, Olivia and Xavier Barclay, Jendayi and Gyasi Bonds, Justin and Joshua Henders on, and Carter Jo Webber; greatgreat-grandchild, Chance Blackshear; beloved nieces: Gladys Leonard, Gertrude Smith, and Gloria Quarrels; and dear family and friends, especially, Dolores Broadway.

We have been blessed by God to have had our loving mother, family member, and friend for 98 years and anxiously await the resurrection!

Beverley M. Brown Beverley M. Brown, 93, previously of Topeka, Kansas, and Princeton, New Jersey, died peacefully on October 25, 2017 at his home in Ocean Ridge, Florida. Beverley was born in Topeka, Kansas on October 4, 1924 to Lemuel Clifford Walker Brown and Jessie Alice Miller Brown. He spent his childhood in Topeka, graduating from Topeka High School in 1942. He attended Washburn University, but left college in 1944 to enlist in the United States Naval Reserve Midshipmen’s School. After receiving an Ensign’s Commission, Beverley saw active duty aboard the USS Floyd B Parks. Following the war, he returned to Washburn, completing his undergraduate degree in 1947. He then went on to attend Columbia University where he

received a Master of Science Degree in Mathematics. After a brief career in teaching, Beverley had a long and distinguished career with the IBM Corporation, retiring in 1983 after 30 years of service. Among his many professional accomplishments was his role as a member of the team of systems engineers who developed the SABRE system. Based on two IBM 7090 mainframe computers, SABRE went on to become the industry standard in computerized airline reservation systems. Bev’s love for math and computers remained throughout his life; in his spare time he continued to study mathematical problems and write computer programs in APL (A Programming Language). Beverley was a lov ing husband and father of five children. He enjoyed sports, above all baseball; secretly wishing to have played professionally for the St. Louis Cardinals. He took great pleasure in both theater and music and was a regular in attendance at the Princeton University Theatre Intime. A life-long member of the Princeton United Methodist Church, he volunteered in an advisory capacity for their finance committee. Most of all, he had a great sense of humor and appreciated comedians from Victor Borge to Jerry Seinfeld. He is preceded in death by his wife of 52 years, Margaret Shepard Brown, and his parents, Lemuel and Jessie Brown. He is survived by his five children: Terry Brown, Amy Brown, Nancy Kauffman, Janet Helm, and Anne Marie Schur; eight grandchildren; and three greatgrandchildren.

The Graveside Service with Military Honors was held at 10:45 a.m. on Wednesday, November 1, 2017 at the South Florida National Cemetery, Lake Worth, Florida. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to The Washburn University Terry and Ann McAdam Scholarship Fund, 1700 SW College Ave., Topeka, KS 66621 or the Princeton United Methodist Church of Princeton, 7 Vandeventer Ave, Princeton, NJ 08542.

Michael Patrick Long Michael Patrick Long died at home in West Roxbury, Massachusetts on November 1, 2017. He was 59 years old. Well known for deep pride in his Irish roots, Michael was the son of Patrick J. and Helen M. Long of Princeton, N.J. He was born and raised in Princeton with his sister Eileen and brother Brian. He moved to Boston, Mass. in the late 1970s where he worked, bought property, and happily adopted the city as his home. Michael was an avid sportsfan and joined the Red Sox for their winning World Series game in 2004. In his earlier years, living in New Jersey, he played football

and studied martial arts. A music lover, he was quick to sing or whistle a tune for all occasions. He worked on life-long collections including an admirable list of classic motorcycles, old U.S. coins, and special photographs. He was a voracious reader with a keen interest in Irish and Boston history. A naturally gifted wordsmith and story teller, Michael charmed everyone with his sense of humor, big heart, and unique perspective on humanity. His love of travel and a long journey throughout Europe in 1989 was a favorite source of material. Michael will be missed most for his kindness and generosity to both those he knew and strangers he saw in need. He always said, “I do that because I can!” Predeceased by his father, Patrick, Michael is survived by his mother, Helen Long of Princeton; brother Brian J. Long of Princeton; sister M. Eileen Long and brother in-law, Tarik R. Shahbender, also both of Princeton; and many cousins and friends in Boston, Mass.; across the U.S.A.; and around the world. Family and friends visitation will be held at The MatherHodge Funeral Home, 40 Vandeventer Ave., Princeton, NJ on the evening of November 9, 2017 from 7-9 p.m. A mass of Christian burial will follow at 10 a.m. November 10, 2017 at St Paul’s Roman Catholic Church, 214 Nassau St., Princeton, NJ. Donations in memory of Michael can be made to The Jimmy Fund in Brookline, Mass. c/o the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute in Boston, Mass.


SundayHoly Week Trinity Church 8:00&a.m. Holy Rite I EasterEucharist, Schedule

9:00 a.m. Christian Education for All Ages March 23 10:00Wednesday, a.m. Holy Eucharist, Rite II Holy Eucharist, Rite II, 12:00 pm 5:00 p.m. Evensong with Communion following Holy Eucharist, Rite II with Prayers for Healing, 5:30 pm Tenebrae Service, 7:00 pm

Tuesday Thursday March 24 12:00 p.m. Holy Eucharist


Holy Eucharist, Rite II, 12:00 pm Holy Eucharist with Foot Washing and Wednesday Stripping of the Altar, 7:00 pm p.m. Holy Eucharist Keeping Watch, 8:00 pm –with Mar. Healing 25, 7:00 amPrayer

The. Rev. Paul Jeanes III, Rector Br. Christopher McNabb, Curate • Mr. Tom Whittemore, Director of Music

Friday, March 25

33 MercerThe St.Prayer Princeton Book 609-924-2277 Service for Good Friday, 7:00 am The Prayer Book Service for Good Friday, 12:00 pm – 1:00 pm Stations of the Cross, 1:00 pm – 2:00 pm Evening Prayer, 2:00 pm – 3:00 pm The Prayer Book Service for Good Friday, 7:00 pm 214 Nassau Street, Princeton

St. Paul’s Paul’s Catholic Catholic Church Church St.

214 Nassau Street, Princeton Msgr. Walter Rosie, Nolan, Pastor Msgr. Joseph Saturday, MarchPastor 26 Msgr. Walter Nolan, Pastor Easter Egg Hunt, 3:00 pm Saturday Vigil Mass: 5:30 p.m. The Great Vigil of Easter, 7:00 Vigil Mass: 5:30pm p.m. Sunday:Saturday 7:00, 8:30, 10:00, 11:30 and 5:00 p.m. Sunday: 7:00, 8:30, 10:00, 11:30 and 5:00 Mass in Spanish: Sunday at 7:00 p.m. p.m. Sunday, March 27 Mass in Holy Spanish: Sunday at 7:00 p.m. Eucharist, Rite I, 7:30 am Festive Choral Eucharist, Rite II, 9:00 am Festive Choral Eucharist, Rite II, 11:00 am The. Rev. Paul Jeanes III, Rector The Rev. Nancy J. Hagner, Associate Mr. Tom Whittemore, Director of Music

Wherever you are on your journey of faith, you are always welcome to worship with us at:

First Church of Christ, Scientist, Princeton 16 Bayard Lane, Princeton 609-924-5801 –

Sunday Church Service, Sunday School and Nursery at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Testimony Meeting and Nursery at 7:30 p.m.

¡Eres siempre bienvenido! Christian Science Reading Room

178 Nassau Street, Princeton

609-924-0919 – Open Monday through Saturday from 10 - 4

Witherspoon Street Presbyterian Church 124 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, NJ 10:00 a.m. Worship Service 10:00 a.m. Children’s Sunday School and Youth Bible Study Adult Bible Classes (A multi-ethnic congregation) 609-924-1666 • Fax 609-924-0365

“un” tel: 924-2200 fax: 924-8818 e-mail:



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window treatments, and bedding. Fabrics and hardware.

WHAT’S A GREAT GIFT FOR ROSA’S All ads must • Deadline: 2pm Tuesday • Payment: beKINDS pre-paid, Cash,Fran credit card, or check. I BUY ALL of Old or Pretty CARPENTRY: General Contracting A FORMER PRINCETONIAN? Fox (609) 577-6654 CLEANING SERVICE LLC: Things: China, glass, silver, pottery, in Princeton area since 1972. No job • 25 words or less: $15.00 • each add’l word 15 cents • Surcharge: $15.00 greater than 60 words in length. costume jewelry, evening bags, for fan- ads too small. Licensed and insured. Call For houses, apartments, offices, day- cy linens, paintings, small furniture, A Gift Subscription! care, banks, schools & much more. • 3 weeks:Julius $40.00 • 4466-0732. weeks: $50.00 • 6 weeks: $72.00 •6 month and Sesztak (609) 04-12-18 available. etc. Local woman buyer. (609) 921-annual discount rates Has good English, own transporta- 7469. tf • Ads with linetion. spacing: $20.00/inch • all bold face08-23-18 type: BUYING: $10.00/week 25 years of experience. CleanWe have prices for 1 or 2 Antiques, paintings,

FOR SALE: Vintage Hammond S6 chord organ with bench. Casio LK35 keyboard, 100 song bank. Vintage Zenith record player console with radio. 4 pc. DR set. Exercise bike. (609) 444-7249. 11-08 FOR SALE: 155 lb. block of Portuguese Pink marble, tools and a table. Asking $300 for all. “Find your inner Michelangelo.” (609) 737-9039. 11-08 PRINCETON ESTATE SALE: 566 Alexander Road, Friday & Saturday November 10 & 11 from 9:30-3. Quality furnishings including Restoration Hardware, Charles Shackleton furniture, Kevin Kopil, Eames, John Shedd pottery, Simon Pearce, Pottery Barn, listed art, Smith & Hawken, outdoor furniture, textiles & carpets. Quality men’s clothing size M, Ralph Lauren, Nick Hilton, cashmere. House is full! Photos can be seen on, MG Estate Services. 11-08 GARAGE SALE: Saturday, November 11 from 8 am-12 pm. 51 Humbert Street, Princeton. Household items, toys, books, furniture. Bargain prices. 11-08

HOUSE FOR RENT: 4 Bedrooms, 1.5 baths. 1 block to Nassau Street. Off street parking. Ideal graduate student house share. $2,900 per month plus utilities. One year or longer. No animals, no smoking. (609) 924-0970. Please leave message. 11-01-2t UNIQUE PROPERTY FOR SALE in Princeton’s Western Section on almost 2 acres. Includes one 6 bedroom home & second home with 3 bedrooms (office, in-law home or legal rental). Asking 1.995 million. Principals only. (518) 521-7088. 11-08 HOUSECLEANING-SMALL OFFICES & HOMES: 30 years experience. Great references from satisfied clients. Call Maria (609) 620-1328. 10-18-4t I BUY USED vintage “modern” furniture, pottery, glass, art, rugs, signs, teak, Mid-Century, Danish, American, Italian, etc. from the 20’s to the 80’s or anything interesting or old. One or many. I also buy/collect teak pepper mills (the older & grimier the better) & vintage Seiko watches. Call (609) 252-1998. 10-25-3t HOME HEALTH AIDE: 25 years of experience. Available mornings to take care of your loved one, transport to appointments, run errands. I am well known in Princeton. Top care, excellent references. The best, cell (609) 356-2951; or (609) 751-1396. tf

PRINCETON RENTAL: Sunny, 2-3 BR, Western Section. Big windows overlooking elegant private garden. Sliding doors to private terrace. Fireplace, library w/built-in bookcases, cathedral ceiling w/clerestory windows. Oak floors, recessed lighting, central AC. Modern kitchen & 2 baths. Walk to Nassau St. & train. Off-street parking. Designed by Frank Lloyd Wright disciple. (609) 924-5245. tf HOUSE FOR SALE in Wellington, Florida. Spectacular Country Club setting. Three bedrooms, vaulted dining & living room ceilings, screened porch. Golf, tennis, swimming, fitness center, farm to table dining, full social calendar. For more info, contact: Cheryl Teiger: e-mail: 10-25-4t FOR RENT: Lovely 3 BR, center hall Colonial. Well maintained. Hardwood floors throughout. Full attic & basement. Off-street parking. Close to town & schools. No pets. $3,300/mo. plus utilities. (609) 737-2520. 11-01-3t HOUSECLEANING: Experienced, English speaking, great references, reliable with own transportation. Weekly & bi-weekly cleaning. Green cleaning available. Susan, (732) 8733168. 09-27-8t CLEANING LADY: My lovely cleaning lady is looking for more jobs. Employed by me 20 yrs. Thorough, trustworthy & reliable. Call for references, (609) 306-3555. 08-23-13t HOUSECLEANING SERVICE: Maura and Marisela. (609) 375-6034, (609) 468-3166. Free estimates. 10-25-4t HOME REPAIR SPECIALIST: Gonzalez painting, Princeton. 20 years experience! Interior/exterior painting. Patios, deck work, metal or wood fences, cut trees. Trim power washing. Free estimates. (609) 4778050. 11-01-4t

tf HANDYMAN: General duties at your service! High skill levels in indoor/outdoor painting, sheet rock, deck work, power washing & general on the spot fix up. Carpentry, tile installation, moulding, etc. EPA certified. T/A “Elegant Remodeling”, Text or call Roeland (609) 933-9240 or tf

11-01-5t CLEANING BY POLISH LADY: For houses and small offices. Flexible, reliable, local. Excellent references. Please call Yola (609) 558-9393. 09-27/03-21 TOWN TOPICS CLASSIFIEDS GETS TOP RESULTS! Whether it’s selling furniture, finding a lost pet, or having a garage sale, TOWN TOPICS is the way to go! We deliver to ALL of Princeton as well as surrounding areas, so your ad is sure to be read. Call (609) 924-2200 ext. 10 for more details. tf HIGHEST CASH PAID FOR ANTIQUES, artwork, coins, jewelry, wristwatches, military, old trunks, clocks, toys, books, furniture, carpets, musical instruments, etc. Serving Princeton for over 35 years. Free appraisals. Time Traveler Antiques and Appraisals, (609) 924-7227. 10-11/12-27

SUPERIOR HANDYMAN SERVICES: Experienced in all residential home repairs. Free Estimate/References/ Insured. (908) 966-0662 or www. 08-30/11-15 J.O. PAINTING & HOME IMPROVEMENTS: Painting for interior & exterior, framing, dry wall, spackle, trims, doors, windows, floors, tiles & more. 20 years experience. Call (609) 305-7822. 08-02-18 MUSIC LESSONS: Voice, piano, guitar, drums, trumpet, flute, clarinet, violin, cello, saxophone, banjo, mandolin, uke & more. One-on-one. $32/ half hour. Ongoing music camps. CALL TODAY! FARRINGTON’S MUSIC, Montgomery (609) 9248282; West Windsor (609) 897-0032, 07-19-18 JOES LANDSCAPING INC. OF PRINCETON Property Maintenance and Specialty Jobs Commercial/Residential Over 30 Years of Experience •Fully Insured •Free Consultations


Email: joeslandscapingprinceton@

253 Nassau Apartment #302. 2 BR, 2 bath, $3,000/mo. Lease duration negotiable. Fantastic location in town. Weinberg Management, WMC@ Text (609) 7311630.

Text (only) (609) 638-6846 Office (609) 216-7936


Princeton References •Green Company HIC #13VH07549500 05-10-18

Oriental rugs, coins, clocks, furniture, old toys, military, books, cameras, silver, costume & fine jewelry. Guitars & musical instruments. I buy single items to entire estates. Free appraisals. (609) 306-0613. 12-27-17 STORAGE SPACE: 194 Nassau St. 1227 sq. ft. Clean, dry, secure space. Please call (609) 921-6060 for details. 06-10-tf SMALL OFFICE SUITENASSAU STREET: with parking. 1839 sq. ft. Please call (609) 921-6060 for details.

years -call (609)924-2200x10 to get more info! tf DO YOU HAVE ITEMS YOU’D LIKE TO BUY OR SELL? Consider placing a classified ad! Call (609) 924-2200 ext 10 DEADLINE: Tues before 12 noon tf

FOR SALE: Vintage Hammond S6 chord organ with bench. Casio LK35 keyboard, 100 song bank. Vintage Zenith record player console with radio. 4 pc. DR set. Exercise bike. (609) 444-7249. 11-08

06-10-tf HOME REPAIR SPECIALIST: Interior/exterior repairs, carpentry, trim, rotted wood, power washing, painting, deck work, sheet rock/ spackle, gutter & roofing repairs. Punch list is my specialty. 40 years experience. Licensed & insured. Call Creative Woodcraft (609) 586-2130

FOR SALE: 155 lb. block of Portuguese Pink marble, tools and a table. Asking $300 for all. “Find your inner Michelangelo.” (609) 737-9039. 11-08

I will clean out attics, basements, garages & houses. Single items to entire estates. No job too big or small. In business over 35 years, serving all of Mercer County. Call (609) 306-0613.

PRINCETON ESTATE SALE: 566 Alexander Road, Friday & Saturday November 10 & 11 from 9:30-3. Quality furnishings including Restoration Hardware, Charles Shackleton furniture, Kevin Kopil, Eames, John Shedd pottery, Simon Pearce, Pottery Barn, listed art, Smith & Hawken, outdoor furniture, textiles & carpets. Quality men’s clothing size M, Ralph Lauren, Nick Hilton, cashmere. House is full! Photos can be seen on, MG Estate Services.




“Our home is a beginning place."

—Seth Adam Smith

HOME HEALTH AIDE OR COMPANION: NJ certified with 20 years experience. Line-in or out. Valid drivers license & references. Looking for employment, also available night shift. Experienced with disabled & elderly. Please call Cindy, (609) 227-9873. 11-08-3t 1, 3 and 6 ROOM REFRESHED OFFICE SUITES with parking. Historic Nassau Street Building. (609) 213-5029. 11-01-5t

EXCELLENT AFTER SCHOOL SITTER With references, available in the Lawrenceville, Princeton and Pennington areas. Please text or call (609) 216-5000

ing license. References. Please call (609) 751-2188.

ESTATE CARETAKER POSITION WANTED: Builder selling his house (downsizing), & is able to work as a part-time estate caretaker. Kids grown & gone. Wife passed away. Can live on your estate to maintain the buildings, grounds & be around so you can travel/work more, with less worries. Many references. Hard-working, educated & caring. Know & use many good sub-contractors. Plan to continue building, but can commit to a long-term, part-time agreement with the right expectations, (609) 7438544. 10-11-8t


Heidi Joseph Sales Associate, REALTOR® Office: 609.924.1600 Mobile: 609.613.1663

Insist on … Heidi Joseph.

PRINCETON OFFICE | 253 Nassau Street | Princeton, NJ 08540

609.924.1600 |

©2013 An independently operated subsidiary of HomeServices of America, Inc., a Berkshire Hathaway affiliate, and a franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc.© Equal Housing Opportunity. lnformation not verified or guaranteed. If your home is currently listed with a Broker, this is not intended as a solicitation.

Gina Hookey, Classified Manager

Deadline: 12 pm Tuesday • Payment: All ads must be pre-paid, Cash, credit card, or check. • 25 words or less: $23.25 • each add’l word 15 cents • Surcharge: $15.00 for ads greater than 60 words in length. • 3 weeks: $59.00 • 4 weeks: $76 • 6 weeks: $113 • 6 month and annual discount rates available. • Classifieds by the inch: $26.50/inch • Employment: $33


to place an order:


HOME HEALTH AIDE: 25 years of experience. Available mornings to take care of your loved one, transport to appointments, run errands. I am well known in Princeton. Top care, excellent references. The best, cell (609) 356-2951; or (609) 751-1396. tf EXCELLENT AFTER SCHOOL SITTER

HANDYMAN: General duties at your service! High skill levels in indoor/outdoor painting, sheet rock, deck work, power washing & general on the spot fix up. Carpentry, tile installation, moulding, etc. EPA certified. T/A “Elegant Remodeling”, Text or call Roeland (609) 933-9240 or

PRINCETON RENTAL: Sunny, 2-3 BR, Western Section. Big windows overlooking elegant private garden. Sliding doors to private terrace. Fireplace, library w/built-in bookcases, cathedral ceiling w/clerestory windows. Oak floors, recessed lighting, central AC. Modern kitchen & 2 baths. Walk to Nassau St. & train. Off-street parking. Designed by Frank Lloyd Wright disciple. (609) 924-5245. tf


With references, available in the Lawrenceville, Princeton and Pennington areas. Please text or call (609) 216-5000

CARPENTRY: General Contracting in Princeton area since 1972. No job too small. Licensed and insured. Call Julius Sesztak (609) 466-0732.

Free estimate. Next day service. Fully insured. Gutter cleaning available. References available upon request. 30 years experience. (609) 271-8860.

HOUSE FOR SALE in Wellington, Florida. Spectacular Country Club setting. Three bedrooms, vaulted dining & living room ceilings, screened porch. Golf, tennis, swimming, fitness center, farm to table dining, full social calendar. For more info, contact: Cheryl Teiger: e-mail:






FOR RENT: Lovely 3 BR, center hall Colonial. Well maintained. Hardwood floors throughout. Full attic & basement. Off-street parking. Close to town & schools. No pets. $3,300/mo. plus utilities. (609) 737-2520. 11-01-3t

CLEANING BY POLISH LADY: For houses and small offices. Flexible, reliable, local. Excellent references. Please call Yola (609) 558-9393.



CLEANING LADY: My lovely cleaning lady is looking for more jobs. Employed by me 20 yrs. Thorough, trustworthy & reliable. Call for references, (609) 306-3555. 08-23-13t HOUSECLEANING SERVICE: Maura and Marisela. (609) 375-6034, (609) 468-3166. Free estimates. 10-25-4t HOME REPAIR SPECIALIST: Gonzalez painting, Princeton. 20 years experience! Interior/exterior painting. Patios, deck work, metal or wood fences, cut trees. Trim power washing. Free estimates. (609) 4778050. 11-01-4t

NJ certified with 20 years experience. Line-in or out. Valid drivers license & references. Looking for employment, also available night shift. Experienced with disabled & elderly. Please call Cindy, (609) 227-9873. 11-08-3t 1, 3 and 6 ROOM REFRESHED OFFICE SUITES with parking. Historic Nassau Street Building. (609) 213-5029. 11-01-5t

Talk with us about how we might be of service to you.

ESTATE CARETAKER POSITION WANTED: Builder selling his house (downsizing), & is able to work as a part-time estate caretaker. Kids grown & gone. Wife passed away. Can live on your estate to maintain the buildings, grounds & be around so you can travel/work more, with less worries. Many references. Hard-working, educated & caring. Know & use many good sub-contractors. Plan to continue building, but can commit to a long-term, part-time agreement with the right expectations, (609) 7438544. 10-11-8t

609-896-3434 800-932-4476

Ewing, NJ New Brunswick, NJ Trenton, NJ

CONTRERAS PAINTING: Interior, exterior, wallpaper removal, deck staining. 16 years experience. Fully insured, free estimates. Call (609) 954-4836; ronythepainter@ 11-01-5t

STOCKTON REAL ESTATE… A Princeton Tradition Experience ✦ Honesty ✦ Integrity 32 Chambers Street, Princeton, NJ 08542 (800) 763-1416 ✦ (609) 924-1416 LOVELY RANCH ON ALMOST 6 ACRES 2 LOTS AFFORD THE POSSIBILITY OF SUB-DIVISION WITH A Technical variance IN SKILLMAN A great property A great investment

For houses, apartments, offices, daycare, banks, schools & much more. Has good English, own transportation. 25 years of experience. Cleaning license. References. Please call (609) 751-2188.

HOUSECLEANING: Experienced, English speaking, great references, reliable with own transportation. Weekly & bi-weekly cleaning. Green cleaning available. Susan, (732) 8733168.


We’re not the average insurance company.




TOWN TOPICS CLASSIFIEDS GETS TOP RESULTS! Whether it’s selling furniture, finding a lost pet, or having a garage sale, TOWN TOPICS is the way to go! We deliver to ALL of Princeton as well as surrounding areas, so your ad is sure to be read. Call (609) 924-2200 ext. 10 for more details. tf HIGHEST CASH PAID FOR ANTIQUES, artwork, coins, jewelry, wristwatches, military, old trunks, clocks, toys, books, furniture, carpets, musical instruments, etc. Serving Princeton for over 35 years. Free appraisals. Time Traveler Antiques and Appraisals, (609) 924-7227. 10-11/12-27 PRINCETON LUXURY APARTMENTS: 253 Nassau Apartment #302. 2 BR, 2 bath, $3,000/mo. Lease duration negotiable. Fantastic location in town. Weinberg Management, WMC@ Text (609) 7311630. 11-01-tf TK PAINTING: Interior, exterior. Power-washing, wallpaper removal, plaster repair, Venetian plaster, deck staining. Renovation of kitchen cabinets. Front door and window refinishing. Excellent references. Free estimates. Call (609) 947-3917 09-27/03-21 I BUY ALL KINDS of Old or Pretty Things: China, glass, silver, pottery, costume jewelry, evening bags, fancy linens, paintings, small furniture, etc. Local woman buyer. (609) 9217469. 08-23-18 SUPERIOR HANDYMAN SERVICES: Experienced in all residential home repairs. Free Estimate/References/ Insured. (908) 966-0662 or www. 08-30/11-15 J.O. PAINTING & HOME IMPROVEMENTS: Painting for interior & exterior, framing, dry wall, spackle, trims, doors, windows, floors, tiles & more. 20 years experience. Call (609) 305-7822. 08-02-18 MUSIC LESSONS: Voice, piano, guitar, drums, trumpet, flute, clarinet, violin, cello, saxophone, banjo, mandolin, uke & more. One-on-one. $32/ half hour. Ongoing music camps. CALL TODAY! FARRINGTON’S MUSIC, Montgomery (609) 9248282; West Windsor (609) 897-0032,

You can’t buy this coat at a local department store, but it will shield your valuable evergreens from fierce and frosty winter winds. Azalea, Rhododendron, Holly, Southern Magnolia, Andromeda, Laurel, Leyland Cypress and similar species are especially susceptible. Frozen ground inhibits the intake of water through the roots, while icy winds accelerate the process of transpiration (the passage of water out of a plant in the form of vapor) through leaves and stems, resulting in a wilting and browning condition known as “Winter Kill.” Roots: A strong root system is vital to maintain happy, healthy, sustainable plants. Fall bio-fertilization for your key trees will encourage root growth and give them additional protection and a “head start” for spring. Water: Be sure your most prized trees and shrubs go into winter with ample moisture. Winter-proofing (anti-desiccant spray) to evergreen leaves and stems forms a colorless, wax-like film, reducing excessive water loss but does not cut off oxygen and sunshine.Therefore, there is no inhibition of plant growth. Ideally, plantings should be sprayed with an anti-desiccant material once in early to mid winter. Naturally, anti–desiccant spraying is environmentally friendly and safe for your garden and community. Call WOODWINDS (609-924-3500) or email us at to protect your prize evergreens this winter. “Those who plant a tree are happy for a day. Those who care for a tree are happy for a lifetime.”


A. Pennacchi & Sons Co. Established in 1947


Mercer County's oldest, reliable, experienced firm. We serve you for all your masonry needs.

BRICK~STONE~STUCCO NEW~RESTORED Simplest Repair to the Most Grandeur Project, our staff will accommodate your every need!

Montgomery Twp. $599,000

Call us as your past generations did for over 70 years!

Virtual Tour:


Complete Masonry & Waterproofing Services

Paul G. Pennacchi, Sr., Historical Preservationist #5.

Support your community businesses. Princeton business since 1947.

1 TALL TIMBERS DRIVE, PRINCETON (LAWRENCE TWP) Two exceptionally lovely homes on a treed, 1.5-acre lot! This gorgeous property features an expanded, five-bedroom Cape Cod plus a detached, two-bedroom guest cottage for a total of seven bedrooms and four-and-a-half baths. The first floor of the main house boasts a large living room with a fireplace, bow window and inviting window seat. From the formal dining room, access the delightful, rear terrace. The updated, eat-in kitchen features stainless steel appliances and granite counters. The adjacent family room provides access to a newer (2017) second floor suite, complete with bedroom, walk-in closet and full bath. A sun room with a wet bar and a heated, indoor pool complete the first floor. The second floor offers two additional bedrooms with walk-in closets, a powder room and a full, renovated bath. The main house also features a full basement with a laundry room, and a two-car garage. The detached guest cottage features a living/dining room and kitchen on the first floor, plus two bedrooms and a full bath on the second floor. The charming cottage also features a studio with a separate entrance, plus a one-car garage.

33 Witherspoon Street | Princeton, NJ 08542 609.921.2600 Licensed Real Estate Broker

Anne Nosnitsky, Broker Associate mobile.609.468.0501




Princeton Welcomes

Kathryn “Katy” Angelucci

Marc Gresack

• Specializing in the Greater Princeton Area

• Member of Mercer County Association of Realtors

• Member of New Jersey Association of Realtors

• Member of New Jersey Association of Realtors • Member of New Jersey Association of Realtors • Member of Mercer County Association of Realtors

• Specializing in the Greater Princeton Area

• Actively involved in Princeton Schools with four children in the district

• Princeton resident

• Partner in the Kenneth “Ken” Verbeyst Team

Sales Associate, REALTOR® (856) 816-7834 cell • (609) 683-8570 office

Claudia Joyce • Member of Mercer County Association of Realtors • Specializing in the Greater Princeton Area and Brandon Farms • Student of The Princeton Academy of Martial Arts (PAMA) • Mother of three children

Sales Associate, REALTOR® (609) 273-3301 cell • (609) 683-8521 office

Sales Associate, REALTOR® (718) 288-2397 cell • (609) 683-8572 office

3735 Lawrenceville Princeton Road, Lawrence Twp Marketed by: Rocco D’Armiento $2,999,000

56 Finley Road, Princeton Marketed by: Helen H. Sherman $1,349,000

14 Lupine Lane, Hopewell Twp Marketed by: Roberta Parker $999,990

25 Washington Drive, Cranbury Twp Marketed by: Richard “Rick” Burke $829,000



From Princeton, We Reach the World.

27 Concord Lane, Montgomery Twp Marketed by: Priya Khanna | $799,000

87 Sayre Drive, Plainsboro Twp Marketed by: Ning “Nicole” Muk |$515,000

Princeton Office 253 Nassau Street | 609-924-1600 © BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently operated subsidiary of HomeServices of America, Inc., a Berkshire Hathaway affiliate, and a franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc. ® Equal Housing Opportunity. Information not verified or guaranteed. If your home is currently listed with a Broker, this is not intended as a solicitation.

From Princeton, We Reach the World. From Princeton, We Reach the World. Princeton Office | 253 Nassau Street

From Princeton, We Reach the World.

Princeton Office | 253 Nassau Street | 609-924-1600 | | © BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently operated subsidiary of HomeServices of America, Inc., a Berkshire Hathaway affiliate, and a franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway meServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc. ® Equal Housing Opportunity. Information not verified or guaranteed. If your home is currently listed with a Broker, this is not intended as a solicitation. | 609-924-1600 |

Princeton Office 253 Nassau Street || 609-924-1600 || Princeton Office 253 Nassau Street 609-924-1600

© BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently operated subsidiary of HomeServices of America, Inc., a Berkshire Hathaway affiliate, and a franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc. ® Equal Housing Opportunity. Information not verified or guaranteed. If your home is currently listed with a Broker, this is not intended as a solicitation. © BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently operated subsidiary of HomeServices of America, Inc., a Berkshire Hathaway affiliate, and a franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc. ® Equal Housing Opportunity. Information not verified or guaranteed. If your home is currently listed with a Broker, this is not intended as a solicitation.

Listed by Robin Wallack • Direct dial 683-8505 or 924-1600 ext. 8505 •

EXQUISITE only begins to describe this home on Stoney Brook Lane. Designed by Gittings Associates Architects, and built with top notch materials, it is a beautiful blend of classic Craftsman style, and the open concept plan so coveted today. Follow the horizontal bluestone path to the elegant front door, which is enhanced by an upper storey eyelid window and additional architectural features. As you enter this home, you will be taken with the quality of light, as well as the enchanting view of the brook visible from the curved wall of windows in the Great Room. Two storey living room with fireplace, formal dining room, chef’s kitchen with every amenity, including wood floor with stone accents, 2 sided fireplace, and pantry (check out the possibility for an elevator, should you want one). In the other wing you will find a master bedroom, ensuite, of course, where no expense has been spared. Generous walk-in closets, sitting area, dressing room and gorgeous wood floor. The adjacent study also overlooks the brook. The second floor has gracious and whimsical bedrooms (each with its own bathroom, plus a star gazing room complete with telescope). Back stairs lead to a beautiful in-law suite with volume ceiling, private bath, and kitchenette. The owners took building with quality materials very seriously. Loewen windows, Vermont slate roof, Maccauba floors, and custom woodwork illustrate the high standard of building. Rounded wall of windows, nooks and crannies, transoms, and gorgeous tiled bathrooms are only the beginning. Home theatre with Pioneer surround system,exercise room with flat screen TV and decorative fireplace, wine room , huge family room with wet bar, and French doors to garden radiate “QUALITY”, as well as fun ! Speaking of fun, with Stoney Brook in your backyard, grab your kayak and enjoy. You must see this extraordinary listing! PRICE UPON REQUEST

PRINCETON OFFICE / 253 Nassau Street / Princeton, NJ 08540 609-924-1600 main / 609-683-8505 direct

Visit our Gallery of Virtual Home Tours at A member of the franchise system of BHH Affiliates, LLC


stockton real estate, llc current rentals *********************************

residential rentals: Princeton – $1,600/mo. 2nd floor office on Nassau Street with parking. Available now. Princeton – $1,650/mo. 1 BR, 1 bath apt. with eat-in kitchen, LR. Available now. Princeton address-Franklin twp – $1,900/mo. 3 BR, 1 bath renovated home with LR, DR, kitchen. Available now.

Highest Quality Seamless Gutters. ☛GUTTER CLEANING ☛GUTTER REPAIRS ☛GUTTER PROTECTION! 3 Gutter Protection Devices that Effectively Work! Free estimates! All work guaranteed in writing!

Serving the Princeton area for 25 years

609-921-2299 SETTING THE STAGE FOR A HOLIDAY SALE Spring and summer may be the busiest seasons for selling homes, but there are plenty of holiday buyers looking to find their home, sweet home. Here are five tips to help you score a holiday sale: • Go ahead and decorate - but keep it tasteful, minimal and, ideally, secular for the broadest appeal. Focus on natural decorations like greenery or poinsettias, and keep the colors fairly neutral - gold and silver are good choices. If you have a tree, keep it small and simple. • Use ample lighting. A well-lit home looks more festive, more inviting and cozier, especially during winter. • Focus on curb appeal. Bare trees and browning lawns detract for your home’s appeal. Compensate with attractive porch decorations, clean gutters and a new welcome mat. • Appeal to the senses. Mull some cider or back cookies before showings to stir up homey feelings. Ask your agent to turn on your gas fireplace before potential buyers arrive. • Choose an experienced agent. Top agents can find interested, qualified buyers all year round, and they can market your home for the broadest appeal. Ask your agent for more advice. A skilled agent knows the market and the buyers, and can provide you with plenty of tips to help you sell your home any time of the year.

609-921-1900 ● 609-577-2989 (cell) ● ● ● ●

Princeton – $3,200/mo. 3 BR, 2 bath, LR/GR, DR, kitchen, laundry room. Near schools & shopping center. Available November 15, 2017. Princeton – $3,800/mo. 4 BR, 2.5 baths, LR, DR, kitchen, garage. Walk to town. Available now.

We have customers waiting for houses! STOCKTON MEANS FULL SERVICE REAL ESTATE.

We list, We sell, We manage. If you have a house to sell or rent we are ready to service you! Call us for any of your real estate needs and check out our website at:

Employment Opportunities in the Princeton Area driVers cdl-a:



Where enhanced supportive services are part of the every day routine... Discover the Acorn Glen difference! Call 609-430-4000 775 Mt. Lucas Road, Princeton

Home DAILY-Cranbury, NJ!! Sign-on Bonus! Benefits, PTO, Holidays. Day shift!! Mon-Friday. 1 yr recent exp. Amanda: (855) 347-2703. 11-01-2t

PrinciPal researcH sYsteMs sPecialist (#6310): Bach deg (or forgn equiv) in Comp Sci, Business Admin, Engnrng, Math or rel + 7 yrs exp. Use HTML5, CSS, JavaScript, SVG, JSON, WAI-ARIA & WCAG 2.0 AA to define, plan, design, document, implement & manage accessibility tech & research/statistical operations systems. F/T. Educational Testing Service. Princeton, NJ. Send CV to: Ritu Sahai, Strategic Workforce Analyst, ETS, 660 Rosedale Rd, MS-03D, Princeton, NJ 08541. No calls/recruiters. 11-08 See our display ads for our available houses for sale.

32 chambers street Princeton, nJ 08542 (609) 924-1416 Martha F. stockton, Broker-owner GaraGe sale: Saturday, November 11 from 8 am-12 pm. 51 Humbert Street, Princeton. Household items, toys, books, furniture. Bargain prices. 11-08 House For rent: 4 Bedrooms, 1.5 baths. 1 block to Nassau Street. Off street parking. Ideal graduate student house share. $2,900 per month plus utilities. One year or longer. No animals, no smoking. (609) 924-0970. Please leave message. 11-01-2t uniQue ProPertY For sale in Princeton’s Western Section on almost 2 acres. Includes one 6 bedroom home & second home with 3 bedrooms (office, in-law home or legal rental). Asking 1.995 million. Principals only. (518) 521-7088. 11-08 HousecleaninG-sMall oFFices & HoMes: 30 years experience. Great references from satisfied clients. Call Maria (609) 620-1328. 10-18-4t i BuY used vintage “modern” furniture, pottery, glass, art, rugs, signs, teak, Mid-Century, Danish, American, Italian, etc. from the 20’s to the 80’s or anything interesting or old. One or many. I also buy/collect teak pepper mills (the older & grimier the better) & vintage Seiko watches. Call (609) 252-1998. 10-25-3t


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STOCKTON REAL ESTATE… A Princeton Tradition Experience ✦ Honesty ✦ Integrity 32 Chambers Street, Princeton, NJ 08542 (800) 763-1416 ✦ (609) 924-1416

For additional info contact: melissa.bilyeu@

AN OLD FASHIONED HOUSE PERFECT FOR A CONTEMPORARY BUYER Yesterday’s charm is combined with today’s amenities in the Historic Wilmot House, Circa 1830, 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, living room/parlor, new kitchen, inviting back yard and garage. Charm and character at a very reasonable price. In a most desirable Ewing Township neighborhood. $186,000 Virtual Tour:

4438 Route 27 North, Kingston, NJ 08528-0125 609-924-5400







A 10-year-old Colonial with a bluestone & paver walkway leads to a portico and inviting 2-story center hall flanked by formal rooms with crown moulding, wainscoting, tray & coffered ceilings. Features a 2-story family room with marble gas fireplace, nearby study/bedroom with full bath & open kitchen/breakfast area. Includes top-of-theline appliances, cherry cabinetry, center island, granite counters & access to the 3-car garage & laundry/mud room. Master bedroom has a sitting room, walk-in closet & bathroom with double sinks, Koehler whirlpool tub & separate shower. Sliding door leads to deck, terrace & patio. Beatrice Bloom 609-577-2989 (cell)



HOPEWELL $649,000 A 3,600-plus sq. ft., updated 4 BR Colonial has many original features, all-wood floors, central AC, gas heat, 2-car det. garage, plus 2 BR guest/professional suite that has a separate entrance, kitchen & BA. Lisa Goetz 609-638-2234 (cell)

MONTGOMERY TWP. $435,000 Gorgeous Douglas Model end unit with hardwood floors in entry foyer, DR & master BR, neutral colors throughout. Features formal DR with Palladian window, 20-ft. ceiling & tray ceiling. Christine Alleyne 609-865-1505 (cell)



PRINCETON $799,000 Great location in Riverside! Features 4 BRs, 2 baths, spacious home with lots of natural light, hardwood floors throughout the main living spaces. Only half a block from Elementary school. Ingela Kostenbader 609-902-5302 (cell)

PRINCETON $1,099,999 Gracious, comfortable living is the key to this impressive Colonial. Offers well-proportioned rooms & a practical floor plan, lots of windows & views of the park-like setting. Beatrice Bloom 609-577-2989 (cell)

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Princeton | 4/3.5 | $2,795,000

551 Lake Drive Carina Dowell

Search MLS 7046905 on




Hopewell Twp | 4/4+ | $1,950,000 10 Chase Hollow Road

Princeton | 5/5.5 | $1,899,000 199 Snowden Lane

Heidi A Hartmann Search MLS 7057725 on

Linda Li Search MLS 7018062 on



Princeton | 5/5.5 | $1,895,000 145 Ridgeview Circle

Princeton | 5/5.5 | $1,849,000 747 Kingston Road

Princeton | 5/4.5 | $1,495,000 430 Nassau Street

Heidi A Hartmann Search MLS 6936506 on

Michael Barasch Search MLS 7047813 on

Susan Gordon Search MLS 6963697 on




Princeton | 4/3 | $1,275,000 23 Linden Lane

Hopewell Twp | 3/2 | $699,000 57 W Shore Drive

Lawrence Twp | 4/2.5 | $435,000 73 Canal View Drive

Heidi A Hartmann Search MLS 7075889 on

Kathleen Miller Search MLS 7052641 on

William Chulamanis Search MLS 7076190 on

COLDWELLBANKERHOMES.COM/PRINCETON Princeton Office 10 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08542 | 609.921.1411

Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service, and it may include approximations. Although the information is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon it without personal verification. All associates featured are licensed with NJ Department of State as a Broker or Salesperson. Š2017 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Job# Date

Town Topics Newspaper November 8, 2017  

Witherspoon Media Group

Town Topics Newspaper November 8, 2017  

Witherspoon Media Group