MILWAUKEE, Wisc. – It’s been a long and stormy winter and snow has found its way to almost all of the 50 states. But, finally, spring is on its way. Daylight lasts longer, temperatures are getting warmer, and there’s more energy in the air.
EAST BRUNSWICK – The Hellenic Dancers of New Jersey will celebrate Greek Independence Day on Sunday, March 21, at East Brunswick Vocational School, 112 Rues Lane, with a performance of traditional Greek folk dance from 3 – 5 p.m. Light refreshments will be available for purchase during intermission.
EAST BRUNSWICK—On Saturday, March 27, Middlesex County’s 4-H Junior Council will present “Breakfast with the Bunnies” at the Middlesex County 4-H Center, 645 Cranbury Road, East Brunswick.
WESTFIELD—Learn how to stay limber and active with a free class for adults over age 50 offered by the Rutgers Cooperative Extension of Union County.
CRANFORD—On Tuesday, March 9, at 1 p.m., world-renowned artist/photographer Gregory Crewdson will be presenting a visiting artist multimedia lecture in the Roy Smith Theater at Union County College’s Cranford Campus at 1033 Springfield Avenue.
NEWARK—Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey® Presents Barnum’s FUNundrum! (sm) this weekend in Newark at the Prudential Center. The circus features 130 performers from six continents, almost 100,000 pounds of performing pachyderms, cowboys, pirates, and mermaids.
FLORHAM PARK — AAA and the Travel Channel have teamed up to help rehabilitate the bad habits of some of America’s worst drivers. The two iconic brands will partner in the new reality series “America’s Worst Driver,” premiering Sunday, March 14, at 10 p.m.
STATE – The Amateur Baseball Association of NJ, the state’s premier adult men’s recreation baseball league, is currently recruiting teams and individual players.
NORTH BRUNSWICK—Tickets are on sale for performances of “Fiddler On The Roof,” North Brunswick’s 40th Anniversary Musical sponsored by the township Department of Parks, Recreation and Community Services.
ELIZABETH-These are memories from William Frolich: “A sad loss to the shopping public was the disappearance of the once familiar ‘five-and-ten cent’ store. Broad Street once had two such stores within only two blocks in the center of town.