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awrenceville is a hub for attractive housing, dining, and shopping. “We are a pocket of welcoming charm,” said Kim Stever, executive director of L awrenceville Main Street. “A place where shops and restaurants line Main Street, folks gather in the park to listen to music on summer

nights, and the smell of fresh baked goods wafts through the air. Lawrenceville is the only town along the Lawrence Hopewell Trail, so the lawn of the local ice cream parlor, the Purple Cow, is usually littered with bikes.” “Lawrenceville features restaurants that cater to everyone’s idea of a

satisfying meal — from white tablecloths and candlelight to casual al fresco dining,” continued Ms. Stever. “It’s a service-centric community that endeavors to attract new businesses of all types that meet the needs of casual visitors and lifelong residents that understand the value of supporting local

HISTORIC MEADOWS: Now preserved open space with plenty of hiking and biking trails, Mercer Meadows Pole Farm in Lawrenceville was the site of AT&T’s International Radio Transmission Station from 1929 to 1975. (Photo by Lynn Adams Smith)

businesses. We are the slice of nostalgia people want to experience with a heap of fun thrown in. Main Street is constantly evolving, so be on the lookout for what’s new and interesting!” A Hidden Gem Lawrenceville is also home to many parks and recreation areas, including Mercer Meadows Pole Farm, a hidden gem located off Cold Soil Road near Terhune Orchards. Those driving or biking by have no doubt noted the gorgeous meadows filled with trails, grasslands, wetland meadows, wildflowers, and plenty of birdwatching opportunities. What they might not know is that this beautiful 820-acre preserved area was formerly home to a major transatlantic communications hub for the United States. According to the Lawrence Historical Society, this tract of land was selected for use as the American Telephone and Telegraph (AT&T) International Radio Telephone Transmission Station from 1929 through 1975. In the late 1920s there were about 30 million telephones in the world. Half were in North America and most of the rest were in Continued on Next Page

Local Farm Fresh Produce Flowering Plants • Hanging Baskets Trees and Shrubs Containers for your patio We are open during road construction. Please call if you need assistance with directions.

609-924-5770 Fill your garden with plant material at fantastic savings!

since 1939

Great Shopping, Restaurants, Historic Sites, And Outdoor Activities Galore

Peterson’s, a second generation family owned business... The place to shop for all your gardening needs.


3730 Lawrenceville Road (betw. Princeton & L’ville)

Still Field to Table 3 Decades Later

Rediscover Casual Dining Herb/Flower Garden Dining Available. 1906 Princeton Ave, Lawrence Township, NJ 08648 609-396-9868 Closed Monday. Will open for Private parties.

Grab dinner at Chambers Walk and earn Cafe Cash! $10 Cafe Cash for every $50 spent. (Cafe Cash may be redeemed on your next visit. Some exclusions apply)

Apps, Entrees, Bistro Basics BYO wine and enjoy the evening Seasonal patio dining available Lunch 7 Days a Week 11:30-2:30 Open for Dinner Tuesday - Saturday 6:00-9:00 2667 Main St, Lawrenceville (609) 896-5995 |

19 • TOWN TOPICS, PRINCETON, N.J., WEDNESDAY, august 2, 2017

Lawrenceville Area Life

TOWN TOPICS, PRINCETON, N.J., WEDNESDAY, august 2, 2017 • 20

Lawrenceville Continued from Preceding Page

the technological world. In 1930, 1,500 people came to visit, including President Hoover’s son, Herbert Jr. As a result of innovations in antenna technology, smaller rhombic antennas began to be installed in 1932. These were the poles that gave the site its nickname. It continued to grow as a telecommunications hub, especially as World War II broke out in Europe. When the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill phoned President Franklin Roosevelt with the U.S. side of the conversation transmitted though Lawrenceville. By 1957 the Lawrencevile site was then the largest radiotelephone station in the world. Calls had increased from 47 a day in 1929 to more than 2.5 million in 1957, and the demand for international calls continued to grow. At its highest point, in 1963, six million calls went through the station. But with the installation of transatlantic telephone cables and the launch of communications satellites, poles started to come down in the late 1960s as circuits were discontinued. AT&T made the decision to close and demolish the Lawrenceville

Europe. But while AT&T’s North American customers could talk to other North American customers, service was not available to Europe. With the technology available at the time, the only way to solve this problem was radio: encoding the call into a radio signal and then sending it across the ocean to a receiver on the other side. In 1928 AT&T determined that the receiving site would be near Netcong, N.J. They then needed to pick a transmitter site that was nowhere near the receiver so there would be no interference. They also needed several hundred reasonably-priced acres of flat land that were not close to population centers, as well as a reliable source of electric power. The site also had to be close to the main AT&T telephone trunk line that ran up and down the East Coast. EDThey soon focused on MerT S LI cer County, and bought the ST land in Lawrenceville from 14 local farmers. They built two buildings to house the transmitters, as well as 26 steel, 80-foot towers to support the antennas. While this work was happening at the Lawrenceville site, AT&T’s counterparts in England and Argentina built their own ED matching shortwave receivST I L ing and transmitting staD tions. In just eight months, UST E J ST the first channel to London was operational, with others soon to follow. Wonder of the TechDeadline for entry: 8/10 nological World The L aw rencev ille site 609.924.2200 soon became a wonder of

station in 1975. All that remains now is a single 80foot pole that stands off Federal City Road. Preserved Open Space Mercer County purchased the land in 1995, and Mercer Meadows Pole Farm is now preserved open space and mostly flat hiking trails that are also part of the 20-mile Lawrence Hopewell Trail.

The county has installed signage that tells the story of its role in telecommunications history, as well as interpretive signs, bird blinds, observation towers, and picnic tables at rest stops along the trails. According to t he New Jersey Audubon Society, Northern harriers have been observed wintering at Pole

80,000 Lawrence Twp.

one family’s culinary journey. We strive to produce chutneys, condiments, jams, preserves and spice blends inspired by our heritage and experiences in Africa, Middle East and South Asia.






Le Bon Magot is available at the finest food purveyors throughout Mercer County.

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2218 Brun


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$317,000 Mansfield Twp. $220,000 $788,800


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Winery & Tasting Room Sunset SoundsLawren Hopewell Twp.Sips & $1,149,000 FARM



538 River Road

Music Schedule84 Jackso 8/11 Jerry Steele 8/18 Lizzie No 8/25 KD Brown Band 9/1 Ocean Country 9/8 Laundry Men

33 Millennium Drive

Listed by Donna M. Murray Sales Associate, REALTOR® Cell: 908-391-8396

2015 NJ REALTORS® Circle of Excellence Award® Winner -Platinum

477 Walker Avenue

15 Forrest Blend Drive


12 Harbourton Mt Airy Rd Listed by Donna M. Murray 17 Cleef SalesDrive Associate, REALTOR® Cell: 908-391-8396

523 Township Line Road Listed by Donna M. Murray Sales Associate, REALTOR®

Join glassofof live winemusic while while oinus usfor for aaenjoying glass enjoying live music fromStyles local 33 Millennium 22 Drive from local bands. wine, sit back and relax JRuppert bands. Light live faremusic will be served. while enjoying

range from Jazz and from local bands. Styles Blues to Folk and Rock 609-924-2310 range from Jazz and Blues to Folk and Rock 330 Cold Soil Rd., Princeton, NJ 08540

253 Nassau St, Princeton, NJ 08540 A member of the franchise system of BHH Affiliates, LLC.

$645,000 Montg

oin usoffor a glass of Proud winner Governor’s Cup for our Harvest Blues wine, sit back and relax J

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nest in the area’s grassland habitats. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service also created several series of vernal wetlands within the grasslands to further diversify the plant, insect, and amphibian community. —Laurie Pellichero

Le Bon Magot® is the culmination of

2218 Brunswick Avenue

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Farm. Northern saw-whet owls, long-eared owls, and short-eared owls have also been seen. Species regularly breeding in the forested habitats at Pole Farm include the wood thrush, eastern wood-pewee, chimney swift, gray catbird, sharpskinned hawk, and wild turkey. Grasshopper sparrows, bobolinks, American woodcocks and American kestrels

32 Warren Street

Monday-Friday 9-7 Saturday-Sunday 17 9-6 501 Marten Road Cleef Drive

We live in an age where people are connected like never before, and each new advancement in technology brings us closer to what’s important to us. Here at Mrs. G Appliances, we appreciate the value of smart technology, and strive to provide our customers with many ways to make Life Better. As a family-owned business,

safety is a top priority. That’s why we’ve added Nest Pro products to our family of appliances, including Nest Learning Thermostat, Nest Protect smoke and carbon monoxide detector, and Google Home. Nest products work together to keep your home safe: for example, when Nest Protect detects smoke from your oven, it tells your Nest Thermostat. The thermostat will automatically turn your smart oven off, keeping a burned casserole

Come stop by to check out the latest Alex and Ani collections! Mother’s Day is here! Come shop our wide variety of name brands like PANDORA, Alex and Ani, Endless, Judith Ruipka, and many more. Find the perfect gift for your mom this Mother’s Day. Conveniently located in the Mercer Mall shopping center.

609.936.0016 Mercer Mall •609.936.0016 3375 Rt. 1 South 3375 Rt. 1 South, Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 Mercer MallNJ 08648 Lawrenceville, Lawrence Anthony Fine Jewelers

Store Hours: Mon-Fri 10-8 | Sat 10-6 | Sun- Closed

Now Open!

Liu Yi Shou Hotpot

3349 Brunswick Pike, Ste 68, Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 Next to the Olive Garden in the Mercer Mall.


Asian Food at its Best Monday-Thursday 11:00am-9:30pm Friday-Saturday 11:00am-10:30pm. Sunday 11:00am-10:00pm We accept pickup Orders.

from turning into a kitchen fire. Nest Pro technology is compatible with smart appliances from Jenn-Air, GE, Samsung, LG, and more. Mrs. G’s showroom is all about offering outstanding customer experience, where you can see many smart appliances in action. The Samsung Family Hub refrigerator features a touchscreen that allows you to see what’s in your fridge from your cell phone, share calendars and notes, and stream music and videos. The Jenn-Air Connected Wall Oven gives you the freedom to preheat, set timers, and adjust temperature and other operational controls from your phone. GE Cafe and GE Profile have a new line of Wifi-connected refrigerators featuring Keurig brewing systems in the door, so you can start a cup of coffee or tea with just a swipe of your finger on the GE Kitchen app. Many Wifi-connected appliances

are also compatible with voice commands from your Google Home or Amazon Alexa, making it that much easier to be connected with your home. Every smart item we’ve mentioned here is on display in our showroom, and available for demonstration. Whether you just want to feel a little safer, or you want everything in your house to be interconnected in a smart ecosystem, Mrs. G Appliances has what you need to make Life Better! Mrs. G Appliances is located one mile south of I-95, on US-1 Business in Lawrence. For more information, go to ———

Chapin School

The Margaret A. Wilby School for Early Learning encourages children to build out their curiosity and to wonder at the world around them. We give children the right strategies and the right

road map to reach their highest potential in a safe, nurturing environment. The program offers a harmonious balance between STEAM-focused, inquiry based experiences, and connections to the natural world. Enriching academics, arts, environmental, STEAM-based experiences best prepare children to flourish as leaders and learners. Our students learn important foundational academic skills while spending as much time outside as possible learning about the environment. Chapin encourages joyful learning and exploration. As studies show, ”Essentially, humor activates our sense of wonder, which is where learning begins...” A quick fit of giggles while learning actually helps our brains remember! Connections are made across the curriculum and our young students learn concepts of

coding, engineering, physics, applied math skills, and artistic expression in our STEAM workshop, developed specifically for the needs of pre-kindergarten, kindergarten, and first-grade students. Beginning in September, the program will be year-round and run from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. For more information, go to www. ———

Terhune Orchards

Owned and operated by the Mount family, Terhune Orchards features 200 fruit- and vegetable-producing acres and is known for its quality products and country-style service. Seasonal pick-your-owns, including apples and pumpkins, are very popular, along with cider, pies, farm animals, field trips, festivals, a farm market, a winery, gift baskets and more. The Continued on Next Page

21 • TOWN TOPICS, PRINCETON, N.J., WEDNESDAY, august 2, 2017

Mrs. G Welcomes Smart Technologies

TOWN TOPICS, PRINCETON, N.J., WEDNESDAY, august 2, 2017 • 22

Lawrenceville Continued from Preceding Page

Terhune Orchards Farm Store attracts locals doing their daily shopping as well as visitors passing through the Princeton area. Celebrate Jersey Fresh and one of our state’s favorite fruits at the annual Just Peachy Festival at Terhune Orchards on August 5 and 6 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The weekend will be filled with plenty of activities for kids, including a ride through the orchards on tractor-drawn wagons, pony rides, face painting, games, and barnyard fun. Enjoy live music each day, and a Summer Harvest Farm-to-Fork Tasting ($12 per person) featuring talented local chefs. Pam’s Everything Peachy food tent will offer other tasty summer fare such as barbecued chicken, hot dogs, homemade gazpacho, salads, cider donuts, slushies, and more. ———

Peterson’s Nursery

Established in 1939, Peterson’s Nursery has developed from a roadside produce stand to a full-service garden center and landscaping company. What started with a 6-year-old child selling blackberries in front of his family home has turned into a second-generation family business located on nearly eight acres of land bordering Princeton and Lawrenceville. We still carry fresh local produce, much of which is grown on site. Peterson’s Nursery has been at the forefront of organic gardening for decades. In the early 1980s we eliminated chemical pesticide spraying of our plant inventory and made the switch to beneficial insects, including everybody’s favorite, the ladybug. At the time the concept was virtually unheard of and

very expensive. Around the same time we also began experimenting with liquid seaweed as a fertilizer. The plants loved it. It has now been nearly 30 years since we made the switch away from chemicals and we couldn’t be happier with the results. Our customers continually comment on the freshness of the air in our greenhouses. We have wildlife in our nursery, birds chirping, and squirrels and rabbits running around. It really feels more like a park setting than a typical garden center. We truly are in the green industry. We feel it is our responsibility to help people make the right decisions for their gardens. While we do still carry the familiar chemical controls and fertilizers, we will always recommend an organic product over a manufactured one. Our environmental responsibility carries right into where we source our inventory. We buy most of our products from local suppliers to minimize freight distances. Less miles means less exhaust emissions going into our atmosphere. Our greenhouses are covered with shade cloth and also have temperature-controlled vents, reducing our need to run fans and cooling equipment. ———

We have five flavor profiles and sell our creations to retailers as well as chefs and food service clients, who use our products in numerous and versatile ways – quick cocktails, drizzled over eggs for breakfast, spread in a sandwich, or a more sophisticated sauce for supper. Our creations can be used straight out of the jar. ———

Le Bon Magot®

Chambers Walk Cafe

Le Bon Magot® is a New Jersey/New York-based specialty food producer. Each of our creations take clients on a culinary journey to a different part of the Spice Route; offering distinctive flavors created from unique spice blends, unusual ingredients, and innovative treatments of traditional recipes. Our multisofiTM award-winning preserves and relishes are made in small batches and contain no additives, preservatives, or gluten because we use only the freshest produce prepared ourselves and the highest quality spices.

Donna Murray

Donna Murray has been a fulltime real estate agent serving the counties of Mercer, Somerset, Middlesex, and Burlington for more than 20 years. She commits to servicing her clients throughout the entire transaction and to exceeding expectations. Donna’s professionalism, negotiating skills, and current inventory awareness keep her clients in front of the competition. From starter to stately homes, and everything in between, you can always count on receiving the best service. Donna received the 2016 NJ Realtors® Circle of Excellence Platinum Sales Award® and has been named a Five Star Real Estate Agent (2013-2017) in New Jersey Monthly magazine. ——— Discover casual dining at Chambers Walk Cafe in the heart of downtown Lville, commonly referred to as the “Village.” Chambers Walk Cafe has been here for years serving lunch and dinner. We are committed to serving quality ingredients, prepared simply, in a comfortable atmosphere. We are a BYOB restaurant (no corkage fee) that also sells Working Dog Vineyard wines in full or half bottles. Lunch is served seven days a week and dinner is served Tuesday through Saturday from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.


Mark Mark

Dawn Dawn

John John

Sylvia Sylvia

Top TopProducer Producer/ Broker / BrokerAssociate Associate Lawrenceville $650,000 Dawn: Dawn:609.462.8333; 609.462.8333; Single Family Home for sale

Office: Office:609.987.8889 609.987.8889in Lawrenceville, NJ. With 4 bedrooms and 2 full baths, 1 half bath. This 3,284 square foot home was built in 1986 on a lot size of 1.38 Acre(s). Princeton address.

Licensed ininNJ & &PA Licensed NJ PA


Single Family Home for sale in Lawrenceville, NJ with 4 bedrooms and 2 full baths, 1 half bath. This 2,202 square foot home was built in 1960 on a lot size of 0.61 Acre(s).



7:00 - 8:00 a.m. 8:00 - 3:00 p.m. 3:00 - 4:00 p.m.

4:00 - 6:00 p.m.

Early arrival option Full-day CHARGE-UP: Brain Break and Snack Enrichment Club and Classes

Ideally Located. Easy access to Route 1, 95, and 295



Top Producer / Broker Associate Dawn: 609.462.8333; Office: 609.987.8889

Licensed in NJ & PA

Flexible Schedules.

Come explore with us! or call 609.986.1702

23 • TOWN TOPICS, PRINCETON, N.J., WEDNESDAY, august 2, 2017

AT THE CINEMA Atomic Blonde (R for sexuality, nudity, graphic violence, and pervasive profanity). Cold War thriller, set shortly before the fall of the Berlin Wall, about an MI6 agent (Charlize Theron) sent to Germany to solve the murder of a fellow spy. Cast includes James McAvoy, John Goodman, Eddie Marsan, and Toby Jones. Baby Driver (R for violence and pervasive profanity). Ansel Elgort has the title character in this crime comedy about a music-loving getaway driver pressured by a powerful crime boss (Kevin Spacey) to participate in an ill-fated bank heist. With Jamie Foxx, Jon Hamm, Lily James, Big Boi, and Flea. The Big Sick (R for profanity and sexual references). Romantic comedy recounting the real-life courting by a Pakistani stand-up comedian (Kumail Nanjiani as himself) of a fan (Zoe Kazan). Supporting cast includes Ray Romano, Holly Hunter, and SNL’s Aidy Bryant. Brigsby Bear (PG-13 for drug use, teen partying, mature themes, and brief sexuality). Comedy about a recently freed kidnap victim (Kyle Mooney), abducted in infancy, who decides to make a movie of his favorite TV show while adjusting to a real world he’s never known. With Beck Bennett, Claire Danes, Mark Hamill, Andy Samberg, and Greg Kinnear. The Dark Tower (PG-13 for action, gun violence, and mature themes). Adaptation of the Stephen King science-fiction thriller about an 11-year-old adventurer (Tom Taylor) who slips into another dimension where he witnesses a showdown between an evil sorcerer (Matthew McConaughey) and a gunslinger (Idris Elba) defending the universe from extinction. Supporting cast includes Abbey Lee, Dennis Haysbert, and Jackie Earle Haley. Despicable Me 3 (PG for action and rude humor). Fourth movie in the animated series (if you include Minions) finds Gru (Steve Carell) facing his most formidable foe ever, an ex-child star (Trey Parker) still obsessed with the character he played back in the 80s. Voice cast includes Kristen Wiig, Miranda Cosgrove, Jenny Slate, Julie Andrews, and Russell Brand. Detroit (R for graphic violence and pervasive profanity). Two-time Oscar-winner Kathryn Bigelow (The Hurt Locker) directed this documentary drama, set in Detroit, portraying the ’67 riots through the prism of the sadistic police interrogation of suspected snipers. Co-starring John Boyega, Anthony Mackie, Will Poulter, Jacob Latimore, and John Krasinski. Dunkirk (PG-13 for intense battle scenes and some profanity). World War II movie recreating the evacuation of over 300,000 Allied soldiers from the shores of France after they were surrounded by the Nazi army. Ensemble cast includes Tom Hardy, Kenneth Branagh, Cillian Murphy, Mark Rylance, Fionn Whitehead, Aneurin Barnard, Barry Keoghan, and Harry Styles. In English, French, and German with subtitles. The Emoji Movie (PG for rude humor) Animated movie about an over-enunciating, text message emoji (T.J. Miller) who embarks on a quest for a filter that will limit him to one facial expression, just like his parents (Steven Wright and Jennifer Coolidge). Voice cast includes James Corden, Anna Faris, and Maya Rudolph. A Ghost Story (R for brief profanity and a disturbing image). Romantic fantasy about a recently deceased musician (Casey Affleck) whose spirit miraculously returns home to comfort his wife (Rooney Mara). Supporting cast includes Kenneisha Thompson, Will Oldham, Liz Franke, and Kesha. —Kam Williams

PREPARING FOR A NEW SEASON AT KELSEY THEATRE: Ready to serve the community as Kelsey Theatre’s 44th season commences are, seated from left, Diana Maurer, Kate Pinner, and Amy Bessellieu; back row from left, Lyndsey Goehrig, Dan Spalluto, Kelsey Theatre Artistic Director M. Kitty Getlik, and Mike Almstedt. For a complete listing of shows, visit seat in the house at Kelsey ages for new subscribers go 44th Season Kicks-Off on sale August 15; tickets At MCCC’s Kelsey Theatre Theatre.”

Mercer County Community College’s (MCCC’s) Kelsey Theatre invites theater-goers of all ages to escape to the theater for this year’s line-up of comedies, dramas, family and adult musicals, and shows for the younger set. Artistic Director M. Kitty Getlik states, “Our audiences can expect mysteries that will keep them on the edge of their seats, musicals that will have them dancing in the aisles, and laughs that will keep on coming. It’s all part of the unique magic of live performance that you can’t get on any digital device! And, there is no bad

Fall 2017 productions include the Tony Awardwinning musical Memphis, Sleuth, The Hunchback of Notre Dame, and Dogfight. The mood turns festive at holiday time with performances of White Christmas and The Nutcracker. Kelsey Theatre is located on MCCC’s West Windsor Campus, 1200 Old Trenton Road. In keeping with the college’s goal to offer high quality, affordable theater for all, ticket prices are a fraction of those at larger venues, with subscription packages available for discounts of up to 43 percent. Series pack-

for all individual shows go on sale August 21. Current subscribers may renew now. Unless otherwise noted, tickets for musicals are $20 for adults, $18 for seniors, and $16 for students and children; tickets for plays are $18, $16, and $14. There is a small surcharge for order processing. Orders may be placed by calling the box office at (609) 570-3333, by mail, or online at www., starting Aug. 21. For a complete listing of adult and children’s events, visit the Kelsey website or call the box office for a brochure.

Every Thursday from Aug. 3 to Aug. 24, 2017 4:30 pm j Community Park Pool All children and parents are welcome. A Story Hour for all children with new and gently used books to take home. Followed by arts & crafts and watermelon.

August 3rd j Angela Siso Stentz Assistant Principal, PHS

August 10th j Maria Evans Artistic Director, Arts Council of Princeton August 17th j Dorothea and Cliff Labyrinth book store August 24th j Joanne and Dean Jazams toystore Stay Tuned for the special presentation from the Red Umbrella Youth Advisory Committee



Barbara Blackwell Broker Associate 4 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08542

(609) 921-1050 Office (609) 915-5000 Cell Sponsored by the Red Umbrella Committee Co-sponsored by Jazams, Labyrinth Books, the Arts Council of Princeton and the Princeton Recreation Department

For more information about properties, the market in general, or your home in particular, please give me a call.

Each Office Is Independently Owned And Operated. Subject To Errors, Omissions, Prior Sale Or Withdrawal Without Notice.

Lawrenceville Area Life - August 2, 2017  

Town Topics Newspaper

Lawrenceville Area Life - August 2, 2017  

Town Topics Newspaper