FOOD Lesley’s Peppery Popcorn Balls By Alison Hein
Nike Bach of the Leonia Community Chest
One way or another — getting a tunnel
Cliffside Park • Fairview Ridgefield • North Bergen
“your community newspaper”
RIDGEFIELD MAYOR SUAREZ CELEBRATES
November 3, 2010 Volume 64 Number 44
Bus driver charged with attempted sexual assault ............page. 3
JPL offers Facebook for adults
........... page. 7
ARTS & LEISURE
Verismo Opera plans ‘Meet the Artist’
Peppery Popcorn Balls ......... ............page. 13 ...
PGL presents ‘Animal Tales’ ............page. 15
Dr. Lee Eisenberg Page 17
Ridgefield Mayor Anthony R. Suarez center, with his wife at left celebrates with friends, including then council candidate Hugo Jimenez, at far left, at the Don Quijote Restaurant on Wednesday, Oct. 27, after his full acquittal for extortion and other charges. his acquittal Wednesday, Oct. 27 The jury deliberated for four in office after a recall election ■ By Christina Rossi in U.S. District Court in Newark days at the conclusion of the Aug. 17 with a margin against of RIDGEFIELD – Mayor of conspiracy to commit extorthree-week trial before federal less than 30 votes, broke into Anthony R. Suarez returned to tion, attempted extortion and Judge Jose L. Linares. tears after the verdict was read. his regular duties as the boracceptance of a corrupt payment. The mayor, 43, who remained ough’s chief executive following Continued on page 11
NEWS COMMUNITY NEWS 2-S
November 3, 2010
■ By Robyn Nadel CLIFFSIDE PARK Grove Reformed Church, Corner of 46th and JFK Boulevard: Health Screenings: 1-5 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 6. Screenings include blood pressure, blood
FL FARMERS’ MARKET EXTENDS RUN ■ By Robyn Nadel
FORT LEE – CORRECTION: The borough’s Farmers’ Market has been extended through Sunday, Nov. 21 in the outdoor plaza of the Jack Alter Community Center, 1355 Inwood Terrace. The hours will remain the same, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. The Bergen News apologizes for any confusion caused by last week’s announcement.
sugar, cholesterol, heart rate, body mass index/BMI, peak flow, pulse oximetery, breast exams, dental exams, aromatherapy, holistic medicines, diet tips and sleep disorders. Library, temporary location: 781 Palisade Ave. (across from Winston Towers): American Museum of Natural History: Passes are back, for residents with a library card and over the age of 18. Story Time: 10:30-11:15 a.m., every Tuesday for 3 to 5 years olds. Lap Sit Storytime: 10:3011:15 a.m., every Thursday for 2-3 year olds. Call 201-945-2867. Hours: 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Friday and Saturday and 1-5 p.m., Sunday. Senior Center, 550 Gorge Road, 201943-3768: Medicare Updates: 10:45 a.m., with Gary Squire, Center Tea Party, 1 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 4. Dinner and Movie: “Extra Man,” 5 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 10, is starring Kevin Klein, cost-$5. FAIRVIEW Health Department, 53 Grant St.: Bingo: 12:30-1 p.m., Mondays. Bi-Lingual
Services: 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Monday-Friday. Meetings: 1:30 p.m., on the second Thursday of the month, except December. New members may sign. Meeting: 1:30 p.m., second Thursday of month, except December. New members may sign. Senior Exercises: 10-11 a.m., every Thursday. Transportation services: Available for medical appointments and food shopping, speak to Senior Director/Bilingual Social Worker, Mayra Moreno. Lincoln School Annex, 130 Hamilton
Ave.: Board of Education: Caucus/regular meeting, 6:30 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 3. Senior Club, 53 Grant St.: Meeting, 1:30 p.m., second Thursday of the month, Nov. 11. Meetings are for residents and those who have reached age of 62. NORTH BERGEN Grove Reformed Church, 1132 46th St., 201-863-7030: Fish and Chips Dinner: 5:30-7 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 9. Reservations must be made no later than Thursday, Nov. 4. Handmade crafts will be for sale during the dinner.
■ By Robyn Nadel Recent graduates and one student of Bergen Catholic High School have earned the distinction of being named as Advanced Placement Scholars by the College Board in recognition of their exceptional achievement on the college-level Advanced Placement program examinations taken in May 2010. Locally, one Bergen Catholic (BC) student received the “AP Scholar with Distinction Award.” AP Scholars with Distinction received grades of 3.5 or higher on five-or-more AP exams (listed with their home towns and current school attending): Cresskill: Jin Hoon Bang One area BC graduate received the “AP Scholar with Honor Award.” AP Scholars with Honor received an average grade of 3.25 on all AP Exams and scored grades of 3 or higher on four-or-more AP Exams: Fort Lee: Anthony DeFilippis, Stevens
Institute of Technology Two out of ten local BC graduates received the “AP Scholar Award.” AP Scholars received grades of 3 or higher on three-or-more AP Exams: Cliffside Park: Gabriel Canizo, New Jersey Institute of Technology Ridgefield: Erick Valencia, Stevens Institute of Technology The College Board’s Advanced Placement program offers students the opportunity to take challenging college-level courses while still in high school, and to receive college credit, advanced placement, or both, for successful performance on the advanced placement exams. The program, in addition to helping students earn college credit and advanced placement, helps them stand out in the college admissions process, gain skills that will help them succeed in college, and broaden their intellectual horizons. For information call 201-261-1844.
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BUS DRIVER CHARGED WITH ATTEMPTED SEXUAL ASSAULT, KIDNAPPING
FAIRVIEW – The driver of a jitney bus was charged Thursday, Oct. 28 with kidnapping and criminal sexual contact after attempting to sexually assault a female passenger and holding her captive on his bus. Erick Aroca-Barzola, 27, of Jersey City, was operating a bus for Ride Ex Transportation of North Bergen on the Bergenline/Anderson Avenue route on Monday, Oct. 18 when he picked up a female passenger. He deviated from the route and pulled into a residential area. He parked the bus and attempted to commit a sexual act on the passenger, Fairview
police said. Mr. Aroca-Barzola eventually drove away from the area with the female victim. She tried to exit the bus several times but he would not let her, although he did eventually. She was able to capture video of him on her cell phone, which helped police to identify and apprehend him. Mr. Aroca-Barzola was sent to the Bergen County Jail in lieu of $100,000 bail. He was scheduled to appear in Fairview Municipal Court at press time.
■ By Robyn Nadel HACKENSACK – Fairleigh Dickinson University (FDU) and members of the New York Giants Super Bowl championship teams has organized a benefit sports dinner on behalf of Rich Fritzky, 6-9 p.m., Monday, Nov. 8 and FDU’s Rothman Center, Hackensack. There will be an autograph session, a silent auction, a live auction and photo opportunities with the champion players. Tickets are $60 per person, a table of 10 may be purchased for $500. Checks should be made payable to “Friends of Rich Fritzky” and mailed to Denise Wisniewsky, Fairleigh Dickinson University, 1000 River Road, HDH1-02, Teaneck, N.J. 07666. Richard Fritzky, father of 12 children, 20-
year president of the Meadowlands Chamber of Commerce, editor of Meadowlands USA and adjunct professor of FDU for 30 years, contracted a rare form of meningitis in October 2005. Months of coma, strokes, amputations, 22 operations and kidney failure never shook his family’s resolve. Mr. Fritzky was hospitalized 441 days and lost both feet, both legs and all but the stump of one-half of one finger. He miraculously survived and is at home teaching an online course for FDU and still serving as editor of Meadowlands USA. He continues to have many health challenges but his courage and spirit are a remarkable testimony to the human will to survive. For information call 201-692-6514 or visit the website: www.fritzky.com
BENEFIT SPORTS DINNER PLANNED AT FDU
November 3, 2010
One way or another — getting a tunnel November 3, 2010
■ By Douglas E. Hall The ARC tunnel is dead. Long live tunnel planners, for we can do better. There are no New Jersey commuters who wanted a rail tunnel that would take them to Macy’s basement. They want a tunnel that would take them to Penn/Moynihan Station and maybe across Manhattan to Grand Central Terminal. But before we get into what the next steps will be to build the best possible tunnel from here (New Jersey) to there (Manhattan) – and there are next steps because we desperately need a tunnel – let’s look at how we got to the current mess of the ARC tunnel plans. First, what was Governor Corzine thinking when he signed on to a plan where the State of New Jersey would pick up all the cost overruns that might total as much as much as $5 billion. The truly rich have a different way of looking at finances. Keep in mind that the ARC tunnel,
with a price tag of $8.7 billion, was the largest public construction project in the nation. Yet President Obama has never mentioned it, at least that I’ve heard. No, the president is busy running around the country as a strident partisan wearing us to distraction with never-ending analogies about a car in a ditch, with a gearshift marked “D” for drive (also Democrat) and R for reverse (also Republican) with keys he won’t give to Republicans who if they want to be passengers will have to sit in the back (as in bus?). If I see him mentioning these automobile phrases again on TV, I swear if I can lay my hands on a brick, I’ll throw it at the TV. By contrast the goal of the ARC tunnel was to get commuters out of
their cars and on a train in a step to end congestion and move toward greener transportation. When will this president act presidential? When will he act boldly? He could have boldly claimed the shovelready ARC project, early in his presidency, put his brand on it and made it a centerpiece for his $787 billion stimulus package and the economic recovery of the nation. When Governor Christie first talked of killing the project, President Obama sent U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood to Trenton to talk to Governor Christie. But Mr. LaHood had little to offer. His offers were: Some private participation in the financing to absorb some of the risk to New Jersey in cost overruns. A federal offer to provide New Jersey low-cost loans to finance cost overruns. Some scaling back of the project. Additional federal financing of $378 million. How insulting. Had Governor Christie accepted these terms, he would have invited comparison to the British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain who, after meeting with Adolf Hitler in 1938, declared he had achieved, “Peace in our time,” when in fact World War II was only months
away. Democrat President Obama may be thinking he put Republican Governor Christie on the spot and embarrassed him, but Governor Christie is the winner. By canceling the ARC tunnel, he has burnished him image as a fearless cost cutter and increased the likelihood of becoming a Republican presidential contender in 2012. President Obama has missed a golden opportunity. Had he embraced the ARC tunnel as a symbol of the nation’s economic recovery and provided adequate federal funding for the project, he would have aided every Democratic Representative in the state seeking reelection to Congress. Meanwhile Governor Christie is keeping a step ahead of just about everyone. He’s getting ready to discuss new tunnel plans with Amtrak. Our national passenger railroad service looks at the Hudson River as a bottleneck between New England and New York and the rest of the nation. So Amtrak is very interested in talking to Governor Christie. Amtrak is funded by the federal government. If we can’t get federal funding one way, maybe we can get it another way. As I’ve previously said: It’s about money. It’s about money. It’s about money.
if you made speeches on the floor of the Legislature, or got lots of bills passed, you were doing “good government”. But it wasn’t until I met with Cary Edwards, who at the time was Governor Tom Kean’s chief legal counsel, that I really started to under-
stand how this game worked. Governor Kean had line item vetoed several spending bills from the state budget, and some of those items were mine. When I was called into the governor’s office to meet with Cary Edwards, he couldn’t have been more of a gentleman. He was a class act in
so many ways, but he also made it clear what was and was not acceptable. What I mean is Edwards talked to me about what true “bi-partisan cooperation” was all about. Compromise. Give and take. He also made it clear that the verbal sniping that I was doing Continued on page 5
Douglas E. Hall
REMEMBERING CARY EDWARDS, A DIPLOMAT ■ By Steve Adubato, Jr.PolitickerNJ
The year was 1985. I was a freshman member of the legislature in my mid-20s. I had been elected after a tough campaign beating a popular Republican incumbent, yet, knew virtually nothing about government and the way it worked. I used to think that
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Continued from page 4 against the administration to score cheap political points in the Democratic Party Caucus or in my district back home weren’t particularly helpful in working effectively with the governor of the opposite party. It was in fact Cary Edwards who talked to me—on the merits—about specific Kean policies like the Transportation Trust Fund, which would provide a
OPINION stable source of funding for crumbling roads and bridges in the state. It was Edwards who explained to me the benefits of specific Kean programs on education and the environment, again, on the merits, and the positive impact these policies would have on the people of New Jersey, be they Democrat or Republican. The bottom line was that it was then that I began to understand how effective government really worked, something you don’t see very much these days either in the Statehouse in New Jersey or in the Capital in Wash-
ington. Sadly, Cary Edwards passed away last week, way too young at the age of 66, after battling cancer for several years. In addition to being chief counsel to Governor Tom Kean, he served as the state’s Attorney General, was a member of the Assembly and also ran twice for governor. Sure, Cary Edwards was a Republican, but he wasn’t the kind of Republican you see today. People like Senator Jim DeMint, a hardcore, rightwing ideologue who there is simply no talking to. I’m not convinced Cary Ed-
MOM TO MOM I By Ann Piccirillo
PA R TY TA L E S OF S H E LTE R E D MOM
Once upon a time, Mother was invited to two parties. This made Mother very happy because she couldn’t remember the last time she went to a party where the little people didn’t rule. Nor, could she remember the last time she went to a party where the red stuff in the bottle was Merlot and not Hawaiian Punch. But Mother was scared. Mother wondered out loud in the middle ofA&P what one wore to parties these days. That thought made A have to P, but I digress. While waiting on the endless checkout line Mother perused a copy of In Style magazine. Mother was surprised to discover that bras were still in fashion. Mother couldn’t remember the last time that she actually wore one. Mother stopped wearing them when she couldn’t find a clean one. Mother noticed other mothers had abandoned their foundation so she abandoned hers. Good thing. Mother’s Victoria Secret push-up had pushed-out. Mother’s first party was an intimate dinner with friends at their minimalist Tribeca loft. (By minimalist I mean that they have no children. Mother realized the easiest way to avoid clutter is to avoid having children. And getting married. But that’s for Mother’s fairy tale about couple’s therapy.) Mother decided jeans and a long sweater would be the perfect ensemble for a Manhattan dinner party. The long sweater would both camouflage her enormous ***, and the enormous tear riding up her seat. Clearly “7 for all Mankind” are not for all mankind.At least not for mankind sporting a post-baby body. (And by post-baby I mean10 years.) Mother was greeted at the loft door with a glass of champagne that she finished before reaching the snow white sectional. Mother marveled at the space. Mother marveled at the 52” fingerprint-free screen of the Sony Plasma
HDTV. Mother marveled that the remote control was not duct-taped together. Mother marveled at the spotless white walls and suspected that Mr. Clean’s Magic Eraser never came calling. Mother marveled her way through two bottles of champagne and three bottles of Merlot. Father carried Mother out at 4 am. Mother’s shouts of “I love you” echoed down deserted Franklin Street. Father didn’t wake Mother for the 8:30am soccer game. Father is afraid of grizzly bears. Mother recovered just in time for the next night’s party. This party was for a film screening at a restaurant. Mother didn’t know what to wear to a restaurant. Mother usually wears pajamas to restaurants. (And by restaurants I mean drivethru’s.) Mother purchased a pair of pantyhose, but her big toe shred the nylon. Mother forgot that one needs a pedicure before inviting one’s big toe into pantyhose. Mother had forgotten what a pedicure was. Mother went up to the attic and rummaged through her old work clothes. Mother unfolded a pair ofAnn Taylor slacks. Mother found $20 and the telephone number of a man she can’t remember in the pocket. Mother wanted to call that number, but some things are best kept stored in your pants, especially when you have a big toe with special needs. Mother took two Sudafed tablets because Mother’s head gets stuffy when she drinks. At the party Mother ordered a martini(s). Mother thinks that martinis could end warfare. Mother asked for extra olives. Mother likes the explosion of gin when she bites into an olive she’s swirled around with the anchor of her plastic sword. Mother was introduced to the filmmaker and her husband. Mother’s Sudafed kicked in.
Mucous rushed from the faucet of Mother’s nose just as her hand reached for the extended hand of the young filmmaker. Because martinis reverse the messages Mother’s brain sends to Mother’s body, Mother sniffled out instead of sniffling in. Mother watched a bubble of mucous inflate beneath her nose. Mother saw the filmmaker restrain from recoiling in horror. Mother wondered if the bubble would become airborne or just pop and ruin a perfectly good martini. Mother couldn’t worry about that because Mother had forgotten how to swallow. Four martinis do that to Mother. When Mother tried to apologize for the inflatable balloon of mucous still hanging precariously from her right nostril, drool, not words, came spilling forth from her mouth. Mother doesn’t remember Father escorting her from the party. Nor does Mother remember going to bed with her boots on. Mother slept happily ever…after…several trips to the porcelain god.
"Ann Piccirillo is a freelance writer who lives in Leonia. Visit her blog "momtomomcolumns.blogspot.com" & become a fan on Facebook at "Bergen County Mom to Mom."
November 3, 2010
wards would have been a fan of this whole Tea Party thing. That’s right, he was a Republican who had his beliefs, but what was set in stone was not ideology or a conviction that he was right on everything but, rather, a desire to accomplish meaningful actions. Cary Edwards didn’t hate government, but rather was always hopeful about what government could accomplish under the right circumstances. Cary Edwards was committed to trying to do the right thing, as opposed to just believing he was always right. He was a moderate, which sometimes seems to be a dirty word in politics these days. It’s why he didn’t win the Republican primary for governor— twice. He wasn’t “conservative” enough. He would have been a great governor. He would have been bold, imaginative, fun to listen to, and someone of tremendous integrity. I can’t tell you how many times early on in my career after I left the legislature in 1986 that I reached out for Cary who gave me advice on so many things. He was always there, whether it was helping me understand who to talk to about a particular subject or where to go in Disney World. That’s right, Disney World. Cary loved talking not just about policy and politics, but family trips to Disney World. He was obsessed. He would go all the time and kept saying to me, “Come on, Steve, what is wrong with you? You haven’t gone to Disney yet?” Finally, when I took my family a couple of years ago, it became clear to me what Cary was talking about. I wish I had gone sooner. I also wish in the last few years while Cary was sick (but fighting as always to get funding and support for the NJ State Commission of Investigation where he served as chairman) that I had reached out to him more. We’ve lost some pretty special people on the New Jersey political scene recently. Not too long ago it was Bob Franks. This week it is Cary Edwards. Both of them just happen to be moderate Republicans, but what they had in common was decency, character and a tremendous love for the state of New Jersey and its people. You are never going to replace Cary Edwards. Ever. And for those who knew him, they know exactly what I’m talking about. He will be missed indeed.
November 3, 2010
BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE ASK THE ENTREPRENEUR
â– By Will Corrente Over the past several months, I have received numerous requests for advice from readers. Due to these requests and The Bergen Newsâ€™ desire to best serve the needs of our readers we have decided to incorporate an â€œAsk the Entrepreneurâ€? component to my column. Recently, I received an email from a reader who has been a professional gambler for the past 30 years. Here is her inquiry: â€œI have been a Casino Gambler the past 30 years, and am well known in all casinos AC, Mohegan, Las Vegas etc. I decided to give seminars to customers about playing table games and have been in touch with casinos, but since I do not have a resume that shows I worked in a casino they are hesitant to hire me.â€? â€“ F.K. Dear FK: Three of the most important tasks a new small business entrepreneur must accomplish are: 1) Find customers, 2) Establish legitimacy, and 3) Sell your goods or services. Step 1: Find Customers: In your business model you have 2 customers, the first is the casino who will hire you to offer seminars and the second is the seminar at-
tendee. Treating the casino as your target customer is a very smart plan on your behalf. You have not made the mistake of trying to reach the masses on your own by hosting seminars online, at the library or at a local meeting center. In that model, you would have to expend significant time and effort to reach each potential attendee. In your model, the casino delivers your customers to you great job on step 1! Step 2: Establish Legitimacy: Here is where you are facing your biggest challenge. The casino wants to be convinced that you are the best person to deliver these seminars to their customers. And in order to be the best, you must know the casinos and their industry. They want to know you have experience on the other side of the table. Do you know both the customer perspective and the casino perspective? Here it is up to you show them that you know something about their structure, their business, and most important, their customer from their point of view. Instead of writing a resume, write a sales letter, telling the casino who you are and why you are the best person to host these seminars; what experiences, insights and expertise you pos-
sess that makes you and your seminars better than any others available in the market today. Step 3: Sell, Sell, Sell: Thinking about your product or service from the casino (your customer) point of view tell them how contracting you to host these seminars will either a) make the casino more money, b) keep customers playing, or c) encourage customers return to the casino over and over again.
â– By Robyn Nadel HACKENSACK â€“ The Johnson Public Library is hosting â€œFacebook for Adults,â€? 7-8:30 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 3 at 274 Main St., in the auditorium. Topics include: â€˘ What is this Facebook thing? â€˘ How do I sign up for a Facebook account? â€˘ How do I find old friends on Face-
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Single-family homes with 1/2 acre Home-Sites starting from $159,900* at the Beach Pool, Clubhouse and Just Minutes to the Delaware Beaches! .PEFM )PNFT 0QFO 5IVST_5VFT t BN_QN t &BTU #BSSJFS 3FFG #MWE t -FXFT %& *Information subject to change without notice. Please see a community sales associate for full details. Pool pictured above.
book? â€˘ What a Wall? A Newsfeed? A profile? A page? â€˘ How do I get rid of those farm/zombie games? â€˘ Why doesnâ€™t my child want to be my friend on Facebook? No-pre-registration is required. Call 201-343-4169 for directions, visit: http:// Hackensack.bccls.org/directors.html.
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November 3, 2010 If you think about your new endeavor as a business from the start, you will be able to lay the plans to target your customer, establish your legitimacy and sell them your services. Thank you for writing to me and the Bergen News/Press Journal. Will Corrente is Managing Director of Corrente Consulting International Inc. a small business entrepreneur consulting firm and professional connection company based in West Palm Beach, FL. Feel free to email him questions, comments or suggested stories at firstname.lastname@example.org or follow him on Twitter @willcorrente.
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No. 4637 Discount MA Disc M Fully Insured Insured Lic# Lic# 13VH05001600 13VH05001600 Fully Insured Lic# 13VH05001600 S A A • BATHS, KITCHENS • Water Heaters ShopExperience at Home • •• FREE Fully R C 35years years Experience WorkEstimates Guaranteed A C 35 Work Guaranteed Senior Senior Citizen S SN Senior Citizen CitizenShop at Home • FREE Estimates C L • New installations/REMODELING Shop at Home • FREE Estimates N • Conversions/Heating Systems • HEATING REPAIRS Y S Park NJ Tom-201.294.5973 L Discount Shop at Home • FREE Estimates Discount G Palisades Discount Fully Insured Insured Lic# 13VH05001600 13VH05001600 Fully Lic# • BATHS, KITCHENS • Water Heaters A • Free Estimate • Sewer Rooter Service A N Palisades Palisades Park NJ NJ Tom-201.294.5973 A Park NJ Tom-201.294.5973 A S N A • HEATING REPAIRS • Conversions/Heating Shop at at Home Home •• FREE FREE Estimates Systems Palisades Park Tom-201.294.5973 Shop Estimates G S C • Sewer Rooter Service • Free Estimate L LP NO Palisades Park Park NJ NJ Tom-201.294.5973 Palisades Tom-201.294.5973 G L hristopher ConstructionN C & D J P J. 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No. 4637 M O B V B T E R F B R F Serving Northern N.J. • Free Consultation • Reasonable Prices Basements, & Roofing O CALL 221Tom Road R • TEL. New installations/REMODELING 201-944-8120••FAX: FAX:201-947-6085 201-947-6085 FF1Hunter TEL. 201-944-8120 0 N S JOSEPH ARSENIO O 0 I 0 1 0 E 0 E $ A Frank Giordano Dan Giordano 0 W ,5 • BATHS, KITCHENS • Water Heaters CALL BB N.J. U Fort Lee Professionals, Jersey 00 07024 Free $1yby r$$1,5 WI S Chris 201-424-3021 EO Complete Installation & Service ServingNorthern Northern N.J. N.J. FEstimate Electrical License # 15021 FFFFSmall ovNew II • HEATING REPAIRS Serving • Conversions/Heating Systems All Types of Work, N.J. 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November 3, 2010
BCP PRESENTS ‘THE HAUNTING OF HILL HOUSE’ ■ By Robyn Nadel Under the direction of Bergen County Players (BCP) life member and Hackensack resident Jerry Hurley, the Bergen County Players presents “The Haunting of Hill House,” a psychological thriller, at 8 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m., Sundays. The show started Friday, Oct. 23and runs through Saturday, Nov. 13 at the Little Firehouse Theatre, 298 Kinderkamack Road, Oradell. Tickets are $19 for Saturday and Sunday performances, $16 for Sunday
matinees, and may be purchased online at www.bcplayers.org, by calling 201-261-4200, or at the box office. Those interested in group sales can call 201- 262-0515. Student Rush tickets are available for $5 for students age 25 and under with valid ID, 30 minutes prior to curtain, one ticket per ID. Cash only. Students can also guarantee their seats in advance either online or through the box office for the special student price of just $14. “The Haunting of Hill House” is a
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chilling and mystifying study in mounting terror that brings a group of “psychically receptive” individuals to a brooding Victorian mansion known as a place of evil. Mr. Hurley has directed or been in every one of the live radio broadcasts presented at BCP, and has directed two children’s shows there, “Cinderella” and “The Story of Hansel and Gretel,”
as well as “You Can’t Take it With You” and “Angel Street.” Prior to his retirement from teaching, he directed over 70 shows for the Woodington Players at Westwood Jr.-Sr. High School and is currently on the advisory board for Teen Arts Festival, held at Bergen Community College each spring.
■ By Robyn Nadel
jazz band, a hot Cuban buffet, a range of wines from Spain’s various regions and non-alcoholic drinks of still and sparkling waters and sodas will be available. Verismo Opera, also known as the NJ Association of Verismo Opera, is a nonprofit, tax-exempt organization and the only professional opera company in Bergen County. Admission is $25 per person and is payable at the door. To RSVP and for more information, call 201-224-2809 or 201-430-3028.
VERISMO OPERA PLANS ‘MEET THE ARTIST’ FORT LEE – Verismo Opera will present “Meet the Artists,” 7-9:30 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 7, a fund-raising event, at Giannone’s, 55-2 River Walk Place in West New York. During the event, Verismo Opera, artists and supporters of opera will have an opportunity to meet former Metropolitan Opera star, Lucine Amara, and the international cast of principal performers from the company’s recent performance of Rigoletto. The fund-raiser features a Latin
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NEWS Community Corner
GRANTS SAVE TAX PAYERS MONEY
■ By Cliffside Park Councilman Bernard Fontana The old adage “Nothing in life is free” is certainly true. There always seems to be a catch to something. However, the governing body in Cliffside Park has been quite successful in garnering grant monies from the federal, state and county governments to help keep equipment updated and programs running at no cost to our taxpayers. The availability of funds has almost always been determined by the policies of whomever is serving in office. Democratic administrations often give more funding. In any event, we have always aggressively sought grant monies – monies given to us to offset costs – so that we can continue to run an efficient, lean government that doesn’t cost our citizens much money. There is a Catch-22. Municipalities are subject to the whims of upper echelons of government. Federal and state agencies often mandate or force the local governments to do certain things and pay for them.
I don’t think we’ll ever see the day where towns get ahead but at least we can keep up! As an example, the federal government mandated the police and fire departments had to get new communications equipment. Because of all the modern technology our airwaves are clogged and broadcast frequencies often get jammed creating a hazardous situation. The federal government is creating new broadcast channels to accommodate emergency personnel. Of course, this requires changing to new police, fire and EMT radios. Very expensive indeed! Thanks to a grant of $270,000 our costs have been cut in half. Of course a lot of what we use grant money for isn’t obvious to the average person. Some things just aren’t “sexy”… road
You’re Invited to an OPEN HOUSE & Reception
Sunday, November 7, 2010 1:00-5:00 PM
FastFrame, 725 River Road, Edgewater (across from Trader Joe’s)
Celebrating the photographic works of Hank Gans noted photographer
and Edgewater resident and official photographer for the 2011 Images of Edgewater calendar. Come see the photographs of Edgewater residents
Meet Hank Gans
Buy a 2011 Images of Edgewater calendar – On Sale for $12 All proceeds benefit the Edgewater Cultural & Historic Committee.
repairs, upgrading sewers, and other infrastructure issues cost a lot of money. Luckily, we can and do receive grant money to cover these expenses. Just as your car may break down, so do ours… new police cars, garbage trucks, and fire trucks are paid for with grant money. Thanks to Congressman Steve Rothman we are in receipt of a grant
November 3, 2010 for $675,000 which will help us purchase a new fire truck. Other things are even more obvious. We just received grants to plant trees throughout the borough helping to restore the beauty of our community. So while we can’t say we get something for nothing, we do try to come close!
Mayor Suarez Celebrates Continued from page 1
He and his supporters celebrated that night at a Fairview restaurant, and the mayor vowed to return to the normal life that was abruptly interrupted when he and 45 other defendants, including state legislators, mayors, City Council members, candidates and rabbis were named in July 2009 by federal prosecutors in public corruption indictments. The Democratic mayor’s co-defendant Vincent Tabbachino, 69, was found guilty of one count each of attempted extortion and bribery for offering and agreeing to give a corrupt payment to Mayor Suarez, federal prosecutors said. In the December indictment, prosecutors alleged that Mayor Suarez conspired with Mr. Tabbachino to extort a cash payment from government informant Solomon Dwek - who posed as a developer - in exchange for helping him obtain development approvals in Ridgefield. Prosecutors said the mayor allegedly agreed to have a $10,000 cash payment
provided to Mr. Tabbachino by Mr. Dwek from which Mr. Tabbachino wrote a $2,500 check from his business account in June 2009 for the benefit of Mayor Suarez, thereby disguising the true origin of the payment. Mr. Tabbachino allegedly made the check payable from his company, Tabbachino Associates, to a legal defense fund which had been established on behalf of Mayor Suarez to defray the mayor’s personal expenses related to a civil lawsuit. Mr. Tabbachino was acquitted of one count of extortion conspiracy. He faces a maximum potential penalty of 20 years in prison on the attempted extortion count and 10 years in prison on the bribery count, as well as a maximum $250,000 fine for each charge. Sentencing is scheduled for February 7, 2011. In addition, Mr. Tabbachino is charged with three money laundering counts, which were severed from the initial indictment by Judge Linares, and which are pending a separate trial.
The C.P. Health Department will be administering the Flu Vaccine to borough residents. For Seniors age 65 years & older, there is no fee. You must bring your Medicare Card with you. Residents under the age of 65, the fee is $15.00
Vaccination will take place on Thursday, November 4th, 2010
Cliffside Park Municipal Building 525 Palisade Avenue (3rd floor) registration is not required 9 am- 11am
Questions? Call the Public Health Office at 201-313-2049 Seniors in Need of Transportation? Call Cliffside Park Senior Transport @ (201) 945-8630 BERGEN COUNTY DEPARTMENT of HEALTH SERVICES 327 EAST RIDGEWOOD AVENUE~PARAMUS, NJ
November 3, 2010
FALL IS FOR DINING
F OOD & R ECI P ES â– By Alison Hein
L e s l e y â€™ s P e pp e r y P op co r n B a l l s
My sonâ€™s girlfriend, Lesley, is a creative and talented cook. Her culinary creations contain unique combinations of ingredients that surprise and delight the palate. I happen to know that Lesleyâ€™s favorite snack is freshly popped corn topped with pepper, so when I suggested she join me in my kitchen to transform her peppery popcorn into sweet, savory mini-popcorn balls, she thought it was a great idea.
Lesley used white pepper to avoid dark specks in the popcorn, and added cayenne and chipotle for a hot, smoky bite. The peanut butter/pepper combination was unex-
pectedly addictive, and helped us to create round, sticky popcorn balls. Dark rum, along with a few surprising spices, make this an interesting, grownup snack.
If you have a candy thermometer, go ahead and use it to heat the corn syrup mixture to the perfect temperature. If you donâ€™t have one, donâ€™t sweat it - I recall making popcorn balls successfully with my mother countless times with no thermometer in sight. Donâ€™t forget to warn innocent guests about the peppery, nutty, adult nature of the popcorn balls. Tel: 201.567.4950 201.567.4940
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Or, to be on the safe side, pop a lot of corn and set out a variety of ingredients so your friends and family can invent their own creations. Who knows what youâ€™ll come up with? Ingredients:
Â˝ cup light corn syrup Â˝ cup sugar Âź cup water Â˝ teaspoon salt Â˝ teaspoon white vinegar 12 cups popped corn Âź cup peanut butter Âź cup dark rum
Âź teaspoon white pepper Âź teaspoon ginger Âź teaspoon celery seed Âź teaspoon cayenne pepper Âź teaspoon chipotle pepper Butter, for shaping balls
Continued on page 13
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FALL IS FOR DINING
November 3, 2010
Lesley’s Peppery Popcorn Balls Continued from page 12
Preparation: In a medium saucepan, combine corn syrup, sugar, water salt and vinegar. Cook over high heat, stirring constantly, for 6 to 7 minutes until thickened (or until mixture reaches 255° on a candy thermometer). Pour corn syrup mixture over popped corn and stir gently. In large bowl, mix together peanut butter, rum, white pepper, ginger, celery
seed, cayenne, and chipotle. Pour popcorn mixture into bowl and mix in gently but thoroughly. Allow popcorn mixture to cool enough to handle and to stick together easily when pressed slightly. Shape into 2 inch balls with buttered hands and cool on waxed paper. Makes about 16 small popcorn balls.
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November 3, 2010
STEVEN TRESS, EX-RP POLICE OFFICER
CLIFFSIDE PARK – Haig Najarian, an Offset Printer for CBS, New York, New York, died Monday, Oct. 4. He was 91. Mr. Najarian was in the Army during WWII and was a member of the Elks No. 1456, Weehawken, for 50 years. Survivors include sister, Elizabeth Takakjian, niece, Debra and nephews, John, Ron and Glenn Takakjian. Frank A. Patti & Kenneth Mikatarian Funeral Directors, Fort Lee, conducted funeral arrangements.
EDGEWATER – Andrew “Andy” Kempf, a self employed carpenter and roofer, died on Saturday, Oct. 9. He was 46. Survivors include his mother, Joan (nee: Rode) Kempf and brothers, Paul, Peter and Mark, sisters, Mary Harris, Karen Engle, and Tina Kempf-Sahyoun. His brother, Walter (2005), predeceased him. A.K. Macagna Funeral Home, Cliffside Park, conducted funeral arrangements.
RIDGEFIELD – William Anthony Castel, an electrician for the IBEW Union No. 363 of Rockland County for 42 years, died Sunday, Oct. 3. He was 77. Mr. Castel was born in Teaneck. Survivors include his wife, Dorothy (nee: Niebuhr) of 54 years, children, William and Patricia Chalmers, Kenneth and Jennifer, Stephen, grandchildren, Stephen, Caitlin, Abigail and William. Grandson, Cameron, brother, Joseph and parents, Joseph and Anna Castel, predeceased him. A.K. Macagna Funeral Home, Cliffside Park, conducted funeral arrangements. Donations may be made to: The Diane T. Lipari Scholarship Fund, c/o St. Joseph’s Church, 115 E Fort Lee Road, Bogota, N.J. 07603-1301.
RIDGEFIELD PARK – Helen Doris White (nee: Eckel), died Sunday, Oct. 3. She was 85. Mrs. White was a member of the First United Methodist Church, the Woman’s Club and the Emblem Club 101, in the village. Survivors include daughter, Karen Whitaker and her husband, sons, Bruce and Craig White, and his wife, Gail, grandchildren, Melissa, Keith, Jessica, Annie, Michael and great grandchildren, Emily, Maxwell, Addison, Jakob, Carter, Owen, Hayden and Ella. Her husband, Walter L. White, predeceased her. Vorhees-Ingwersen Funeral Home, in the village, conducted funeral arrangements.
LITTLE FERRY – Margaret Spinella, (nee: Demesky), died Wednesday, Oct. 6. She retired as a cashier from Shoprite in Hackensack. She was 67. Survivors include sons, Erik, Daniel and Michael Spinella, daughter, Dana Brown and
RIDGEFIELD PARK – Steven E. Tress, who was employed by the village Police Department for 28 years, died Sunday, Oct. 24. He was 63. Mr. Tress retired as a sergeant in 2001. He was past president of the PBA Local 86 and was a member of the Police Honor Legion.
Survivors include his wife Kathleen (nee Sachssa,) daughter Karissa Patrisso, son Justin, a grandson, and brother Michael. Funeral service 10 a.m., Thursday, Nov. 4 at Vorhees-Ingwersen Funeral Home, 59 Main St., Ridgefield Park. Visitation Wednesday, Nov. 3, at the funeral home.
Joseph J. Licata, the ex-Chief of Fort Lee Fire Department No. 2, died Tuesday, Oct. 26. He was 64. Mr. Licata was a former Fort Lee resident. Mr. Licata was the director of the Emergency Management Office, Fort Lee.
Survivors include his wife, Bernadette (nee: Spiotto), son, Joseph Licata, Jr., brother, Michael Licata and sister, Nancy Safarowic. Patti & Kenneth Mikatarian Funeral Directors, Fort Lee, conducted funeral arrangements.
EX FORT LEE CHIEF, JOE LICATA, AT 64
RIDGEFIELD MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL HOLIDAY FUNDRAISER BY PROJECT GRADUATION & AVON. NOV. 1ST TO NOV. 13TH. PLEASE CALL ANGIE @ 201-446-9466 FOR INFO.
RIDGEFIELD MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL TRICKY TRAY FRIDAY, NOV. 19TH, 7:30 PM. RIDGEFIELD COM. CENTER $10.00 ADMISSION TICKETS. CALL EMMA 201-943-4078 BET. 8 AM – 4 PM, OR LEJLA 551-404-1603 BET. 6 PM – 10 PM, OR KIKA 201-945-9463 BET. 6 PM – 10 PM.
WILLIAM ANTHONY CASTEL
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grandchildren, Joseph Spinella, Michaell, Anne and Gabriel Brown and brother, Frank Demesky. Her husband, Ignatius and brother, Thomas Demesky, predeceased her. Vorhees-Ingwersen Funeral Home, Ridgefield Park, conducted funeral arrangements.
EPIPHANY SENIOR CLUB HOLIDAY LUNCHEON PARTY WED., DEC. 8TH AT 12:00 NOON AT THE EMPIRE CLUB W/ MUSIC & DANCING FOR $30.00. ANYONE WISHING TO GO PLEASE CALL LEE AT 201-945-1129 OR BARBARA AT 201-282-4090 BY NOV. 29TH.
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15 KIDS COLGATE UNIVERSITY GROUP VISITS LMS November 3, 2010
■ By Robyn Nadel LEONIA – The Leonia Middle School (LMS) Music Department hosted a performance of the Colgate 13 on Friday, Oct. 8. Mrs. Kosmich, LMS teacher of vocal music, introduced the all male 13 member a cappella group to the Grade 6, 7, and 8student body. The group took the floor and sang for over 45 minutes. LMS students had the opportunity to ask the members questions after the performance. The members answered them as best they could and stayed for a few minutes to answer individual questions. Here students discovered that most of the performers were studying different disciplines, not just music. The majors included English Literature, Economics, Computer Science, and Engineering. Student exposure to art and music is an important role schools have in society. The performance was an example of what people can create, musically, with hard work, even without the help of instruments.
PGL PRESENTS ‘ANIMAL TALES’
Colgate University’s Colgate 13 a cappella group visiting students at the Leonia Middle School.
Kids Kids Kids Kids Kids
Basketball Camp Fall Hoop Festival Thur. – Nov 4th , Fri. – Nov 5th 9am – 3pm Edgewater Rec. Center
LEONIA – The Players’ Guild of Leonia is planning the award-winning storyteller Cindy Rivka Marshall, with gestures and catchy refrains, in “Animal Tales,” at 3
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mal Tales” has just won a Parents’ Choice Award. All tickets are $10. Call 201-947-9606 for reservations and information.
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November 3, 2010
EDGEWATER COMMITTEE KICKS OFF SALE OF ANNUAL CALENDAR
EDGEWATER – Residents of this borough and surrounding towns are invited to an Open House celebrating the 2011 Images of Edgewater calendar, featuring color images taken by noted Edgewater resident Hank Gans, official photographer of the 2011 calendar. The free Open House is scheduled for Sunday, Nov. 7, from 1:00-5:00 p.m. at FastFrame, located at 725 River Road, here, across from Trader Joes. FastFrame owner Jeff Vido regularly showcases photo images taken by Hank Gans. Refreshments will be served. Mr. Gans, noted international photographer spent more than a year photographing the people of Edgewater for the 2011 calendar. The photographic exhibition at the Open House will include more than 40 large images taken by Mr. Gans around the borough. The calendar includes 14 selected color photographs of Edgewater residents. Residents and locations included in the calendar are: Cover: Ashley Elion, taken at Romaine’s Kung Fu January: Emma and Katie Rock, playing in the snow
February: Habana Cigar Club, residents enjoying a weekly poker game March: Thomas Quinton, Jr. volunteer fireman April: Young students walking in Veteran’s Field May: Police Chief Joe Klimaszewski at Edgewater Cemetery June: George Mylnikov and son aboard tall ship Meerwald July: Residents enjoying Fourth of July Fireworks, Veteran’s Field August: Michael C. Pierce and children aboard the Edgewater Ferry September: Mike Sapanaro, welder October: Mitsuwa Marketplace November: Sami Faragh and George Hatzis, Haifa Café December: Julia Citera, playing in the snow The calendar will be for sale for $12 at the Open House and at various business locations in Edgewater and Fort Lee. The calendar is an annual project of the Friends of the Cultural and Historic Committee, a not-for-profit group based in Edgewater. All proceeds from the sale of the calendar will benefit the
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Committee’s future projects including digitizing historic photos which are usually borrowed from resident’s personal collections. The Edgewater Cultural and Historic Committee asks that anyone in possession of old photographs of Edgewater lend them to the Committee for digitization for exhibition at future dates. Several of the large digitized historic photographs hang in the Edgewater Ferry Terminal at River
Road and Route 5. The 2011 calendar can also be ordered by writing to the Edgewater Cultural and Historic Committee, PO Box 284, Edgewater, NJ 07020. Checks should be made payable to Friends of ECHC for $12, plus $2 postage and handling. For Further Information call Lynne Grasz, 212-873-5014
LEONIA – St. John the Evangelist School, 260 Harrison St., will be selling Shoprite and H-Mart gift cards after the 5 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 6 and the 7:30, 9:30, and 11:30 a.m. masses on Sunday, Nov. 7 at the church doors located on Broad Avenue. The amount you pur-
chase is the exact amount you will be able to spend. The school receives a percentage of all sales directly from these stores. No extra cost to you. For 201-944-4361 for information.
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ENGLEWOOD – Led by Dr. Lee Eisenberg, Chief of Otolaryngology and Head and Neck Surgery at Englewood Hospital and Medical Center (EHMC), a team of EHMC physicians and nurses provided essential medical care to needy children as part of a medical mission in La Romana, Dominican Republic. The team attended to 150 pediatric patients and performed 47 surgeries during their one-week stay. An operating room table and two anesthesia machines were also donated to the Centro Medico Hospital in La Romana as part of the Medical Center’s continuing support of Healing the Children. N.J. Healing the Children is a nonprofit organization dedicated to providing donated medical care to impoverished children in the United States and throughout the world.
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VOLUNTEERS NEEDED AT BRMC
■ By Robyn Nadel Bergen Regional Medical Center (BRMC) is accepting applications for volunteers. Volunteers are needed to help with a variety of programs including the horticultural therapy program, front desk concierge program, visitor program, pastoral care, recreational therapy and other hospital programs. BRMC volunteers range from high school students to adults and retirees. The goal of the hospi-
November 3, 2010
tal’s volunteer deparatment is to match prospective volunteers with opportunities at the hospital. Applications should be sent to: 230 East Ridgewood Ave., Paramus. For information contact Susan Burkhardt at 201-967-4615 or visit: http://www.bergenregional.com/abtVolunteer.html For general hospital information, call 201-967-4000.
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Specializing in Advanced Laparoscopy, specifically in Lap-Band, Realize Band, Laparoscopic Gastric Bypass and Sleeve Gastrectomy for weight loss, Dr. Stefanie Vaimakis was amazed at the difference such surgery can make in a person’s life. “Bariatric surgery is a life changing event that must be done with caring, patience and thorough attention to each patient’s needs, not just physically but socially, professionally and emotionally as well,” stated Vaimakis. “Unlike any other form of surgery, it allows me to have a lifelong relationship with my patient. It gives me the opportunity to really make a difference in someone’s life. That’s why I have dedicated myself to this field.”
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P A W S f o r T H O U G H T PET DIRECTORY 18
November 3, 2010
■ By Dr. Ohad Barnea
“I AM HAPPY FOR HIM:” THE STORY OF Q.
I have known Mr. D. since 1995. His home was next to my practice. One day, Mr. D’s house-guest parked his car in my office’s parking lot and hit my car by mistake. Mr. D. immediately came over to my practice to “smooth things out,” and I took a liking to him from that moment on. Few years later, he got a puppy – a chocolate lab – and named him Q. He called me up and said: “remember me? You are my dog’s vet from now on”. There was something very special about this man and his dog. The bond between them was unique — a true pleasure to watch – and, Mr. D., graceful and quiet, without words or commands, always had Q, relaxed and composed, following him around my office without a leash. As if listening patiently, Q always sat down while I discussed his condition with his owner. We have been together through many health issues, from Lyme disease to arthritis, to name just a few. The love and care this man showed to his dog was like a father to a son. And it was the same the other way around. Q, looking up to his master with loving eyes, always hiked many trails with his owner despite his arthritis. Several months ago, Q came to my office and appeared lethargic and thin. His weight loss made me particularly concerned. A quick blood test revealed that Q was in kidney failure and that his days were numbered. But Mr. D. and Q decided to fight. They decided not to give in to this debilitating disease. We monitored Q’s blood pressure and kidney values, performed numerous blood tests and urinalysis, battled urinary track infections, and changed his diet to a special kidney diet. We also started a daily fluid therapy at home. We even ignored the textbooks and kept him on a low dose of arthritis medication, contraindicated with kidney disease, so he could hike the trails with his owner in his last few months. Last week it is was time to say goodbye. Mr. D. spent the weekend with Q and on Monday morning we met in order to euthanize Q. As we said goodbye to Q, Mr. D looked at me and said something I will never forget. He said something that reflected the way this gentleman and his dog carried themselves — with style and dignity, with respect and love for each other and, most of all, with zest and respect for life. With tears in his eyes, as I put Q to sleep, Mr. D. said: “I am happy for him.” What a beautiful thing to say, I thought. I never hear the words “happy” during euthanasia. Yet, at such a difficult and sad moment, Mr. D. celebrated Q’s life. He made it easier for his dog to pass peacefully. He was so graceful, until the end. Dr. Ohad Barnea is a 1992 graduate of Tufts University School of Veterinary Medicine and the owner of Tenafly Veterinary Center and Cliffside Animal Hospital.
Your pet pictured in the spotlight
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November 3, 2010
FORT LEE WINS COLUMBUS WEEKEND TOURNAMENT ■ By John Marin FORT LEE – Since the Northern Counties Soccer Association (NCSA) took the Columbus Day weekend off, several of the Fort Lee Soccer League’s travel teams participated in tournaments. The Under 10 Boys travel team captured the annual Pemberton N.J. Columbus Weekend Tournament by winning all three of their matches. In the first match, Fort Lee shutout the Bordentown Blitz 6-0. In the fifth minute, Matthew Epstein made a cross to Ho Yong Lee and minutes later Myungsoo Bang found Erik Holzapfel to make it an early 2-0 lead. After Devan Yee’s back-to-back goals, one assisted by Sanghoon Park, William Kim struck after a nice pass from Daniel Melamud. For
the final goal, Yu Yamamoto found Mathew Epstein. Goalie Troy Jersey had the shutout, behind a strong defensive line led by Arsham Saifnoorian and Taisei Hashi. In their second, match Fort Lee edged the Rancocas Valley Blaze 2-0 on goals by Holzapfel and Kim. In their final match, the Under 10’s battled the Beachwood Pirates to a 1-1 draw.After Beachwood scored the opening goal, Park fed Epstein who slipped his shot past the keeper for a hard earned point to give Fort Lee the holiday tournament title. The Under 12 Boys ‘A’ travel team competed in the Parsippany Pride Columbus Weekend tournament and finished with a 2-1 record, finishing in second place in their division in their bracket. Fort Lee lost their first
match to eventual tournament winner East Brunswick 3-2, despite a 2-1-halftime lead on two Peter Kim goals. In the second match, Fort Lee defeated North Hunterdon 5-2, led by 2 Kai Otomo goals and Hassan Awad’s 25yard free kick. In their final match, Fort Lee defeated Wayne 4-1 as Keefe Ku and Chris Korkis tallied. Defender Nick Danciu assisted on two of the goals on the weekend with fine defensive play from Sam Keller and Jacob Im. Dwight Kim provided the Under 12’s with valuable minutes off the bench, helping to create several scoring opportunities. In NCSA action on Saturday, Oct. 16, the Under 12 Boys rebounded from heartbreaking back-to-back one goal loses to shutout the Wyckoff Torpedoes 4-0 to even their record to 2-2. Fort Lee took a 1-0 halftime lead when Kai Otomo took a low shot that beat the keeper. In the second half, Fort Lee scored three goals in the opening 10 minutes as Otomo added back-to-back goals for a hat trick. On the final goal, Hassan Awad’s crossfound Peter Kim in front of the goal area as Awad notched his third assist of the night. The defense was again the team’s strongpoint with Danciu, Sam Keller, Ethan Keller and Jacob Kim preventing a major scoring opportunity and goalkeeper Mohamed Abdelhamid recording the shutout. In an NCSA game prior to the Columbus Day weekend, the Under 9 Girls settled for 22 draw against RYSA (Ramapo Youth Soccer Assoc), remaining undefeated. In the twentysecond minute midfielder Angelique Corales
scored, receiving a pass from defender Joanna Hablitscheck. Soon after, Sophia Kern dribbled past three defenders and placed a high shot into the lower right corner of the net. RYSA scored on a penalty kick to make it a 21 game just before halftime. Fort Lee had a chance to score an insurance goal, but hit the post. RYSA took advantage of a defensive error and scored to tie the match. Soad Elhomsi, who led Fort Lee’s midfield attack, attempted a free kick in the waning seconds but her shot hit the defensive wall as the game ended at 2-2. On Sunday, Oct 17, the Under 9 Girls suffered their first loss of the season, falling to the Wyckoff Torpedoes 1-0. The Torpedoes capitalized on an errant goal kick just before halftime to win the match. The team is leading the league in goals against, letting up only 4 goals in 5 matches behind the play of defenders Gemma Hong and goalie Jackie Karceski. The Under 14 Girls handed previously unbeaten Glen Ridge their first defeat of the season with a 3-2 win. Glen Ridge struck first scoring a goal in the seventh minute. Haruhi Noaki answered back, converting a penalty kick to tie the match at 1-1. In the second half, Fort Lee took the lead on a pass from Sophia Fuentes to Haruhi Naoki. Glen Ridge tied it again on a header off a corner kick, however, Nicole Florez scored the game-winning goal on a breakaway. Nasuka Mizuma, Taylor Selmon, Amanda Marlowe, Delilah Corales and Michelle Song led Fort Lee’s defense. Kiana Yee and Zoe Cockinos split time in goal.
November 3, 2010
BRUINS SECURE TOP SEED FOR STATE FOOTBALL TOURNAMENT
North Bergen Football Bruins (above) squared off against their arch rival, Union City, in a hard fought and very close game Friday night in James J. Braddock Hudson County Park. It was windy, dark and cold but the Bruins held on to win by a score of 7 - 6. (Right) Home Coming King and Queen - Kelita Espinal, and Andrew Perez.
■ By Joe Lepore NORTH BERGEN – The North Bergen High School Bruins on Friday, night, October 29, in Bruin Stadium, Hudson County Park, here, secured a top seed in the upcoming state football tournament. In what may have been the coldest and windiest night of the football season, the Bruins squared off against one of their biggest rivals, Union City, for a hard fought win against a good football team. It was a close game but the Bruins squeezed out a 7 – 6 victory over their arch rivals. In doing so, North Bergen is assured home field advantage in the state tournament
group 4, section 1. North Bergen Athletic Director, Jerry Maietta, said this was a big game for the Bruins and the win was important because the team needs the support of the crowd for home field advantage. “To say football in North Bergen is big would be an understatement,” he said. “In the school’s history they have only missed one state tournament.” Also, the Home Coming ceremony which took place at half-time crowned Kelita Espinal and Andrew Perez King and Queen. They will represent the crown at this year’s Project Graduation.
NEW SEASON BEGAN SEPT. 7TH Some contract courts still available LADIES DAY LEAGUES Singles & Doubles Round Robin - Club Teams ADULT CLINICS All Levels Men & Women 7 Days a Week INSTRUCTION IN JAPANESE By Shoji Teshima
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Ch il Te dre Pa nn nʼs Av rt is ai ies la bl e
November 3, 2010
CLASSIFIED Deadline & Cancellations:
Monday at noon
General Information: Check your ad for errors the first day, we will not assume responsibility for errors after the first insertion. Liability for errors shall not exceed the cost of that portion of space occupied by such error. The Bergen Newspaper Group reserves the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any advertisement at any time.
Fort Lee, Leonia, Edgewater, Cliffside Park, Fairview, Ridgefield, North Bergen, Palisades Park, Ridgefield Park, Bogota, Little Ferry, Hackensack
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Fairview Gospel Church A multi-ethnic contemporary worship service for the younger generation. 50 Durie Ave., Englewood OurOur Sunday Services begin at 9:30 + 11:30 AM Sunday service begin at 11:00am. For more information please log on to our website at www.emetro.org, or call 201.585.9898
F IRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
724 Fairview Avenue • Fairview Rev. Gary C. Stefansk i
Sunday School........................ 9:30am Morning Worship.................. 11:00am Sunday Eves. ..........................7:00pm Wednesday Night ................... 7:30pm Prayer Meeting
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Zion Lutheran Church
941 Slocum Ave.
150 East Palisade Avenue WWW. ENGLEWOODPRES . ORG 11:00AM WORSHIP SERVICE 5:30PM CONTEMPORARY SERVICE CHURCH SCHOOL AND CHILD CARE
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CREDIT CARD RELIEF ****FREE CONSULTATION**** Save Thousands of Dollars Out of Debt In Months - NOT Years! Avoid Bankruptcy, NOT A High Priced Consolidation Company Or A Consumer Credit Counseling Progarm. CALL CREDIT CARD RELIEF 866-4795353. NOT Avaiable in all states/
FAST IRS TAX RELIEF.Do You Owe $10,000 or MORE to the IRS? We Help You Settle Your Overdue Taxes for LESS! FREE Consultation! 1-888-692-9714.
*PLACE YOUR HELP WANTED AD HERE! 3 Lines, 3 Days, $27.00 Per Week CALL CLASSIFIEDS WE ARE HERE TO HELP 201-215-3858
ACCOUNTING CLERK P/T Hours, Competitive Pay, Experience a plus. Great working environment. Call Vito - 201-215-3847.
ADVERTISING SALES ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Opening for an aggressive and energetic Bi-Lingual Korean person to sell newspaper, pre-prints, web and video advertising. Duties include: servicing accounts and generating new business. We offer a competitive salary and commission. e-mail resume to:
With Experience - P/T hours Available. Must have phone skills, be reliable & self-motivated. Salary Plus High Commission. For more details call 201-215-3855. Driver - NEW PAY PACKAGE! Van and Refrigerated. Great Benefits! Flexible schedule! 98% Noo-Touch Freight. Steady Miles. CDLLA, 6 months recent experience. 800-414-9569. www.driveknight.com
Part Time Person Needed to insert Fliers into newspapers at our plant in Secaucus on Tuesdays. (Piece-Work) Retirees Welcome. Must have own transportation. Local Newspaper Group. 201215-3855.
HELP WANTED Sales Professionals Wanted Recession Proof Medicare Industry, pre-qualified leads helping Seniors. Positive attitude and communication skills required. Excellent incentives, Growth Potential. $80,000 plus. Call Julie tollfree 1-877-864-9317. TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED! SALARY POSITION! $950+ Weekly! Home Weekends! Excellent Benefits! New Equipment! Heartland Express 1-800-441-4953. www.heartlandexpress.com.
HELP WANTED OPPTYS. 2010 Postal Positions $14 to $59 hour + Federal Benefits. No Experience required. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1-866-477-4953 ext. 95
ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed Immediately for upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experience, All looks needed. 1-800-9513584 A-105. For casting times/ locations. AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877) 818-0783. AIRLINES ARE HIRING. Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified. Job Placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. (888) 349-5387. Between High School and College? Over 18? Drop that entry level position. Earn what you’reworth!!! Travel w/ Young Successful Business Group.Paid Training. Transportation, Lodging Provided. 1-877-646-5050. Earn $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping Home-Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately! www.national-work.comEarn $000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping Home-Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately! www.national-work.com. Process Claims from home. No experience needed. Plenty of work. Excellent pay. Full or part time. Start next week. Call today 1-877-855-4312.
EDUCATION & TRAINING Attend College Online from Home *Medical, * Business, *Paralegal, *Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance, Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-0386. www.CenturaOnline.com.
Phone 201-215-3858 Fax 201-215-3859 Email email@example.com
EDUCATION & TRAINING
COLLEGEBOUND NETWORK: Free Advice! We'11 Help You Choose A Program or Degree To Get Your Career & amp; Life On Track. Call Collegebound Network! 1-877872-0053
free at 1-800-424-8590. For the Washington, DC area please call HUD at 426-3500. Notice to prospective renters: Any rents advertised herein for qualified real rental property may be subject to any rebate or credit require by State law (N.J.S. 54:4-6.3 et seq.)
ARTICLES FOR SALE Cherry Bedroom Set Solid Wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English Dovetail. Original Cost $4500. Sell for $895. Can Deliver. call Tom 201-2108721. “DISH NETWORK - LOWEST PRICE $24.99/month Over 120 Channels FREE DH Channels Included! FREE installation, FREE E QUIPMENT! FREE HBO & Showtime! 888-229-8851 Offer only good to NEW Customers with Credit/Debit Card.” LEATHER LIVING ROOM SET. In original plastic, never used. Original price $3000. Sacrifice $975. Can deliver Call Bill 732-6497012..
REAL ESTATE Equal Housing Opportunity
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 as amended which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertisement for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD Toll-
E D G E WAT E R Wa t e r f r o n t Condo, Park & Water views. 1 BR, 1ba, pool, 1blk to ferry $219K.11am-8-pm. 201-2246077 Owner has NJ R.E. lic.
FORT LEE - LINWOOD PK Studio, NYC Transportation nearby 201-757-0878 $59,500 BY OWNER.
WASHINGTON TWP. $599,000 Bi-Level Home w/in-law Suite, 5 beds, 2 1/2 bths, 2 Kits, Close to NYC bus & hiways. 201-358-1294
OUT OF STATE PROPERTY Southern Tier Farm Liquidation 20 acres Abuts State Land $39,900 Distress Sale. Beautiful farm, great location on quiet country road. 1st time offered. Must sell quickly. 888-476*-6003.
COMMERCIAL RENTALS PALISADES PARK OFFICE SPACE 3 SUITES: 1469 SQ. FT. 1349 SQ. FT. 990 SQ. FT. OFFICE USE ONLY CALL: 201-327-7745
Wanted To Purchase There’s Cash Hiding In Your Closet NJ’s premier luxury consignment boutique is now open in Englewood & accepting once loved Chanel, Gucci & other designer fashions. Our enormous customer base is willing to pay handsomely for the clothing, shoes and accessories that you no longer wear, but are just too valuable to give-away. DoubleTake is located at: 35 Nathaniel Place (near Shop Rite) Call 201-569-1112 to schedule an appointment for a free pick up.
November 3, 2010
REAL ESTATE LAND FOR SALE 20 Acres - $0 Down! $99/mo.
Near Growing El Paso, Guaranteed Texas. Owner No Financing, Credit Money Back Checks, Guar antee. Free Map/Pictures 800-755-8953 www.sunse tranches.com. LAKE PENNOCK: 8 acres on Lake $29,000. 5 Acres 1000’ WATERFRONT $39,900. 5 Acres on Lake $19,900. 20 NY Lake Prop erties Owner-Broker Call 1 888-683-2626. LARGE ARIZONA BUILDING LOTS FULL ACRES AND MORE! Guaranteed Owner Financing. No credit Check $0 down - 0 interest Starting @ just $89/mo. USD Close to Tucson’s Intl, Airport for Recorded Message 800-631-8164 or Code 401 V i s t i www.sunsiteslandrush.com Offer ends 9/30/10/ UPSTATE SACRIFICE! 7 acres - $19,900. Fields, stonewalls, nice views, 1/4 mile to State Land! Twn rd, utils! Call (888) 471-0277 or w ww . N e w Y o r k Landand lakes.com. TIMESHARES SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE NOW!! Maintenance fees too high? Need Cash? Sell unused timeshare your today. No commissions or Broker Fees. Free Consulta t i i o n . www.sellatimeshare.com. WATERFRONT
PROPERTIES DISCOUNTED WATER FRONT PROPERTIES: The vacation property your of dreams awaits at Corbin Hall or Olde Mill Pointe, two of the finest waterfront communities on Virginia’s Easter Shore. Choose a waterfront lot with access toChincoteague Bay and Atlantic Ocean, a property overlooking the water or a private, wooded site. Spend time sailing, swimming, fishing, exploring, shopping or relaxing at the community center pool. Properties are 1 to 3 acres, with ocean access, low tax es, great schools, mild climate, spectacular natural views and unique site amenities. Incredible opportunity to buy today at yesterday’s pri ces. New owners have low ered prices to sell quickly. Starting prices: Waterfront In $75,0000. Pond $55,000. terior $30,000. Call (757) 824-0808, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or web w w w. c o r b i n h a l l . c o m . www.oldemillpointe.com
DECORATING BRADFORD DESIGNS LLC
Home Staging & Interior Decorating 973-850-6004 www.KBradfordDesigns.com E LECTRICIAN
J. ARSENIO ELECTRICAL CONTRACT ING Residential & Commercial Wiring * Violations, Service Ugrades
HOME IMPROVEMENT AND SERVICES FLOORING KEAN FLOORING Hardwood * Install Refinish
“Dust Free Sanding Equip” Lic’d 201-955-1073 www.keanflooring.net CONLON FLOOR COVERING Hardwood Flrs *Install* Refinish *Laminate Flrs* Vinyl Tile* Wall-Wall Carpet* StairRunner Lic13VH05001600/ 201-945-7711
Residential/Commercial & Industrial Electricians Insured * Bonded 24 Hr. Emergency Svce N.J.LIc #7209 * Free Est JOSEPH MATONE
Jimmy’s Garage Door Service Sales Service -Installation Free Est/ Fully Insured LIC #13VH02475600 201-462-0777 G ARDEN CENTER MATERA’S Nursery & Garden Cntr 514 Broad Ave, Ridgefield “FALL IS FOR PLANTING” Large Selection of Trees, Shrubs & Flowers Available
201-944-8079 NJ Elec #15021
N.Y.C. Master Elec Lic # Pend.
FENCES DISCIASCIO FENCE CO Installation and Repairs No Job Too Small * Free Est 201-945-3509 * Over 30yrs in Business
Back-up Generators Residential & Commercial Wiring * Violations, Service Ugrades 201-944-8079 NJ Elec #15021 N.Y.C. Master Elec Lic # Pend
HANDYMAN ALL GENERAL
INTERIOR/ EXTERIOR HAndywork, Painting Flooring Free Est. Cell 201-456-9844 BOB’S HANDYMAN SVCE All Types of Roof Repair Painting & Brick Pointing Wd Decks, Gutters Cleaned & Repaired 201-966-1060
HANDYMAN Carpentry, Tiling &Sheetrock Plastering,Painting,Bathroom & Kits Exc Work ReasRates Call David 201-943-7459
HOME IMPROVEMENT A.C. HOME IMPROVEMENTS No Job to Small or To Big Complete Remodeling Fully Ins’d FreeEst 13VH01609900 201 945-1263
FREE ESTIMATES (201)945-2466 Decks *Painting*Fin Bsmts* Sheetrock* Dropped Ceilings Carpentry* Masonry Repair* Bathroom*Kitchen Remodeling Replace Windows*Brick Pavers *Landscaping
**SELL YOUR CAR !!!! With The Bergen Newspaper Group’s “RUN YOUR CAR UNTIL IT SELLS DEAL” FOR ONLY $38.95 CALL CLASSIFIEDS FOR DETAILS 201-215-3858
MY THREE SONS
Painting*Paperhanging*Steam *Commercial*Residential *Reliable*Quality Service Fully Ins*Free Est* 201-461-9060
PLUMBING & HEATING
GIORDANO PLUMBING & HEATING Residential *Commercial * Industrial New Inst. * Remodeling * Free Est NJ Lic #4637 201-944-8120 Fx 201-947-6085 ESTORATION
Disaster Recovery Services Water & Fire DamagesMold Remediation Fully Ins’d 201-667-3155 Premier-Restoration.com
T REE SERVICE
CHEROKEE TREE SERVICE Removals, Topping & Prun ing FREE WOODCHIPS! We Also do Gutter Cleaning Fully ins’d. Free Est. Servicing Leonia & Bergen Cnty 201-944-5453
Viynl or Aluminum
FALLS DOWN FOGGY GLASS Cranks (any kind) 800-979-4414 24hrs. - 7 days We Fix Windows
Bergen News Classified
Home Improvement & Business
3 Line Minimum $17.97 per week $5.99 each add. line
$45.00 per inch Larger type & art with copy available
Sell Your Car In The Classifieds!
AUTOS WANTED - CASH PAID! Honda, Toyota, Nis- sans, SUV’s and Jeeps. All vehicles WANTED 24 hr. CASH Pick-up. condi- Any tion. 732-496-1633. Donate Your Car - Civilian Veterans & Soldiers - Help Support Our U.S. Military Troops 100% Volunteer. Free same Day Towing. Tax Call Deductible. and Donate Today! 1-800-404-3413. DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR HER- BOAT TO ITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care of. 1 877-873-1598. Please DONATE your car. 1-800-692-1221 Children’s Hope Charities - free Tax deductible pickup any condition. Also receive gift certificate for each car donated. Hellp Us, Help Children. FOR AUTOS SALE NISSAN MAXIMA 2007 3.5 S.E. 17,472Kmi, Silver/Grey, $17,000. 201-519-3949
Service Directory 5 Lines - 1 month min. $20.50 per WK. pre-paid
BRING OR MAIL YOUR CLASSIFIED AD AND PAYMENT WITH THIS COUPON Name:____________________________________________
We w i l l a d v e r t i s e y o u r Address:__________________________________________
“CAR FOR SALE”
Phone:____________________________________________ Type of payment:
Account name: ___________________________________
BUSINESS CLEANING A-1 CLEANING SERVICE SOFT TOUCH MAINTENANCE Houses, Apts & Offices Best Prices & Refs Best Svc Carpet, Flrs /Wndws 201-921-7351/201-242-9603
GIVE YOUR BUSINESS UNDIVIDED ATTENTION Professional & Dependable Accounting & Tax Service At Affordable Rates JANICE KAYE 201- 947-2400
TO CLAIM IT
until it’s sold!
Classification Heading: ___________________________________
Date of Publication:_______________________________________
For Call(201) 201-947-5000 Formore moreinformation information call 215-3858 email email@example.com email classifi firstname.lastname@example.org
AL DEMURO T/A AL D. Landscaping & Tree Svce Handiman 20yrs Exp. Int/Ext Painting Clean Ups * Mulch * Phases of Home Repair Planting All & Remodeling Trees * Top Soil* Call Nick 201- 638-1025 Stump removal Certified Landscaper on Staff Technician RITE-ANGLE All Major Credit cards Accepted HOME IMPROVEMENTS Too Small No Job Also Types of Home Repair Fully Ins’d Free Est. & Renov. Sheetrock Trim CANJ#13VH00121800 Sidings. LIc#13VH058300 201-945-0069 201-943-7315/201-598-5840
Mail with payment to: Bergen Newspaper Group 111 Grand Ave/P.O. Box 616, Palisades Park, NJ 07650
WANTED: DEAD OR ALIVE $ ALL JUNK CARS $ We Pay Cash For All Junk Cars YOU NEED IT? WE GOT IT! * PICK-UP & PAY FOR SCRAP METALS * FULL LINE - USED & NEW AFTERMARKET PARTS *OFFER A PARTS LOCATING SYSTEM * HIGH PRICES PAID
00 20 10% off first $100
NEW CUSTOMERS HACKENSACK AUTO WRECKERS ONLY
201-342-0116 308 Second St, Hackensack Email: Junkkars@aol.com
114 RIVER ROAD - EDGEWATER, NJ 07020 BOTTOM OF GORGE ROAD
November 3, 2010