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AUGUST 30, 2018 FREE

New clerk has long history of service BY MICHELE ALPERIN

James Pittari, Steve Cabrera and Linda Pittari stand inside their West Windsor eater y, Classico Tomato Pies. (Staff photo by Joe Emanski.)

Setting a new tomato pie standard USA Today says yearold West Windsor pizzeria makes best in the state BY JOE EMANSKI

Fans of Trenton-style tomato pies will always argue about which one is best. Some say it’s DeLorenzo’s Tomato Pies in Robbinsville, while others favor Papa’s, also in Robbinsville, or Palermo’s in Bordentown.

(DeLorenzo’s Pizza in Hamilton has plenty of supporters, but most would say they make pizza, not tomato pie, where the mozzarella cheese is on the bottom and the chunky crushed tomatoes are on top.) USA Today recently decided to weigh in on the matter through its affiliate website, 10Best ( And while they did include those three local favorites on their list of the top 10 tomato pies in New Jersey, none of them managed to earn the top spot. The 10Best editors bestowed that honor upon Clas-

sico Tomato Pies, a one-year-old pizzeria in West Windsor. The website’s editors identified two main varieties of tomato pie: Trenton style, and Philadelphia bakery style, in which a focaccia-like crust is topped with chunky tomato and little or no cheese. They came up with a single top-10 list including both styles. Restaurants on the list beyond the local pizzerias include Krispy Pizza of Old Bridge, Maruca’s Tomato Pies in Seaside Heights, Cacia’s Bakery in four See CLASSICO, Page 8

Arguably, there’s no job at town hall where its more important to have ties to the community than the position of township clerk. In that respect, Gay Huber, who became West Windsor township clerk of as of July 2, is the perfect person for the job. Not only was she born in West Windsor, so were her mother and her maternal grandfather. Her great-grandparents arrived in the late 19th Century to farm property where Toll Brothers is currently building the Enclave at Princeton Junction on Bear Brook Road. In addition to her deep familial ties to the township, she has also been serving West Windsor professionally since 1987, when she started to work parttime in the community development department. She’s also not new to community service. Except for a short hiatus, Huber has been a member of Princeton Junction Volunteer Fire Co. since she was in high school. Huber’s earliest experience was with the fire company, which she joined while she was a student at West Windsor Plainsboro High School. “It was the thing to do back then,” she says. “It was a calling that I felt I wanted to do, to be involved in, to help the community.” Serving in the Princeton Junction Volunteer Fire Co. is also a family tradition; as Huber puts it, “It’s in your DNA.” Her maternal great-grandfather was a founding member

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and an uncle was chief in the 1950s. Her son-in-law, David Terzian, has been the company’s chief for two years (Terzian’s father and all his siblings were part of the Lawrenceville Fire Co.). Huber’s daughters, Rana Terzian of Lawrence, Dawn Huber of Princeton Junction and Tara Huber of Hamilton are all members of the fire company, two as firefighters and one as an associate member. Her husband, Dennis, also served as a firefighter with Princeton Junction and was the long-time chief. She says emphatically, “I did not go into burning buildings.” Rather, she was more “in the administrative end,” something that became her forte as she progressed in her career. At the fire company, where she served as secretary for over 15 years, she ran the fundraising drive, held birthday parties, did “all of the behind-the-scenes things,” like bringing a truck with water and nourishment to a fire scene so that the firefighters “were rehydrated and would go back in and complete what they had to do.” She says didn’t worry when her husband used to go into burning buildings. “I never thought about it. It was just part of our life. But the first time my daughters went in, it was a little different. I was nervous, but I knew they could handle themselves.” Explaining why, as a senior in high school, she joined the New Jersey Army National Guard, she says, “My father had always wanted to serve in the military, See HUBER, Page 6



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around town Local artists take center stage at Plainsboro Library Arts Festival You can learn everything you’ve ever wanted to know about fabric painting, Chinese knotting, sketchbook journaling, face painting, henna, Chinese and Marathi calligraphy, clay jewelry and much more when local artists take center stage at the Plainsboro Public Library on Saturday, Sept. 15, for the library’s annual Arts Festival. Funded by the Friends of the Plainsboro Public Library, the festival will take place rain or shine from noon to 4 p.m. and will feature Plainsboro artists as well as members of the Plainsboro Library Artists’ Group. In addition to showing their work, they will demonstrate their techniques and will help visitors develop their own artwork. Are you fascinated by Chinese knots? Let Allison Kwok show you how to tie one. Sheela Raj will demonstrate fabric painting, and Nelly Kouzmina and Ting Yao will explain the mysteries of feltmaking and help you create your own swatch to take home. Interested in making clay jewelry? Aleksandra Seletskaya will lead you through the process of designing and creating it. Tatiana Sougakova will conduct a collaborative chalk art project on the street in front of the library. Evie Sutkowski will demonstrate the use of vivid alcohol-based inks on tile Participants

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Shekhar Bagawde and Leena Thakar-Bagawde in the courtyard at Plainsboro Village Center at a previous Plainsboro Library Arts Festival. may create their own colorful examples. Other artists who will be on hand for the occasion include the husband-andwife team of Leena Thakar-Bagawde amd Shekhar Bagawde, who will display their mastery of both English and Marathi calligraphy. A show of the Bagawdes’ calli-

graphic work is scheduled for the library Art Gallery in November. A disc jockey will be on hand throughout the festival, and members of the West Windsor-Plainsboro High School North a capella group Out of the Blue will perform, as will the high school’s

The West Windsor Arts Council is accepting artwork for two upcoming events, the Off the Wall Art Show and a children’s Food Art Competition. The WWAC is seeking artisans to sell their innovative handcrafted items at the two-day Artisan Market and Opening Reception for the Off the Wall Art Show. Show dates will be Nov. 17, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Nov. 18, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Submitted work must be original and handcrafted by artist. A $15 fee is required at time of submission for artist to be considered. For more information, visit or call (609) 716-1931. In addition, the WWAC and Woo-Ri Mart are seeking artwork by children for their collaborative Food Art Competition. Prizes and gift certificates to WooRi Mart will be rewarded. Children can submit 8.5 x 11 art in the following age-related categories: Age 4 to 7: favorite fruit; Age 8 to 11: favorite dessert; Age 12 to 15: favorite holiday food; and age 16 to 18: favorite dinner. Submit work by 5 p.m. on Aug. 17. For more information and specifications of the challenge, visit or call (609) 716-1931.




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Millstone trails cleaned up with the help of volunteers Thank you to the energetic volunteers who helped the Friends of West Windsor Open Space clear the Millstone River East—upper and lower trails—on July 28. Myself, Sylvia Ascarelli, Aadi GawasSarma, Matthew Halpin, Thomas Halpin, Clive Jenner, Elliot Kleiman, Frank Lavadera, Ace Miller, Ram Sarma and YZ Zhang cleared the overgrown brush and fallen trees making the trails passable by foot and bicycle again. One of the young volunteers showed me the “awesome” hill they use in the winter for sledding. There are trail spurs that lead down to the banks of the Millstone River where it may be possible to launch a canoe. These wooded trails connect Millstone and Melville roads with beautiful views of the Millstone River along the West Windsor and Plainsboro border. Now that they are clear, a person could walk or ride their bike on sidewalks and trails from the neighborhood just north of Grover’s Mill Pond to Ellsworth Shopping Center near the train station. There is one road crossing (with no crosswalk) on Millstone Road between the Millstone River East Trail parking area and Joanne Street.

The next issue of WW-P News will be published on Sept. 13. Send Community Forum letters to Deadline: Sept. 5.

The most recent piece of this open space area of Millstone River East (formerly known as the Yeger Property), was preserved in 2003 with the help of FOWWOS and FOWWOS members, and from the township, county and state governments, and the D&R Greenway. The 22-acre Yeger property (#94 on the township open space acquisition list) is located on Millstone Road adjacent to the Millstone River, which is West Windsor’s border with Plainsboro. This property is an important link in the series of properties along the river known as the Millstone River Greenway. It also contains upland forest, including stands of oaks, as well as wetlands. It is a habitat for abundant wildlife. FOWWOS plans to hold more trail clearing and litter clean-up events. In EDITOR Bill Sanservino (Ext. 104) CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Michele Alperin, Justin Feil CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHER Mark Czajkowski

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preparation for this year’s 80th anniversary of Orson Welles’ “War of the Worlds” radio broadcast featuring Grover’s Mill, FOWWOS is organizing a clean-up of the Van Nest Park on Cranbury Road on Oct. 20. Also, any scout groups or others interested in adding signposts at any of the trails, adopting a trail or park, building birdhouses, or learning more about nature, please contact FOWWOS at Please visit our website for more information about FOWWOS at

ting across from her at a kitchen table listening and wanting to hear more. As a registered nurse and having cared for many notable figures , I appreciated her memory of Aunt Alberta and Albert Einstein! I will be sure to stand at the corner of Edinburg and Village Road East and try to conjure in my mind what her farm may have looked like. I’m glad she had fond memories of her life in West Windsor and hope her childhood family and farm visit her often, in her dreams.

Kristin Epstein Epstein is president of Friends of West Windsor Open Space

Deborah Rizzo-Wittlin West Windsor

Be vigilant when hiring a tree care expert The public should be aware that, when they hire a tree care operator for work around their home, they should check the operator’s credentials and insurance. It is prudent to hire a tree care business that has a current New Jersey Tree Care License. This should ensure not only that the work is done properly but that homeowners would avoid placing their property at liability risk should an accident happen. Many homeowners’ insurance policies will not cover injuries or damage done by an underinsured or unlicensed tree care operator. The state Department of Health’s statistics reveal that between 1991 and 2016, there were 90 fatalities in the New Jersey tree industry. Additionally between 2009 and 2013, there were some 270 reported non-fatal injuries to tree care workers. Many more went unreported. It is now mandatory in New Jersey to hire a tree care business that is registered with the state and has employed a licensed tree expert or licensed tree care operator, depending on the services they offer.

Community helps find another lost dog My family and I would like to thank the West Windsor community for their tremendous assistance on Aug. 2 to find our five-month-old puppy Harper. The police department was really supportive and a huge help with putting out a Nixle alert, which alerted friends and neighbors to keep an eye out for our puppy that had wandered off our property after being scared by loud farm equipment. We were touched by those who kindly joined us in the search. Yet, it was West Windsor Police Chief Robert Garofalo on his own time, and his wife, Gloria, who saved the day. They went out of their way to keep up the pursuit of Harper and clearly deserve the title of dog whisperers. Having lived here for 17 years, we’ve never been more proud and pleased to call West Windsor home, and appreciate all those who lent a hand in our time of need.

posted on the district website. The superintendent’s April 12 message on school security, sent out to all district parents and staff, identified the use of Class III officers and an increased police presence in our schools as actions the board was reviewing. At the May 8 public board meeting, a presentation was given by the superintendent and the Chiefs of Police for Plainsboro and West Windsor recommending the use of Class III officers. The video recording of this presentation was posted on the school district’s website and broadcast repeatedly on the township cable stations in both Plainsboro and West Windsor. The proposal to have Class III police officers in our schools was the subject of a front-page article in the May 30, 2018, issue of this newspaper. Finally, the superintendent and the chief of police made a public presentation to the West Windsor Township Council on June 25 on this subject. As a measure of the public’s awareness

of this subject, I will point out that public comments on the use of Class III police officers were first made at the March 20 board meeting and continued to be made at following meetings until the June 26 vote. There were active discussions on social media concerning Class III officers beginning as early as March. And finally, board members, including myself, had numerous discussions with residents throughout this period. Again, while Ms. Ilangovan is obviously unhappy with the board’s decision, I believe it is disingenuous to complain about a lack of transparency. However, there is one point on which she and I do agree: that the police officers are, and will continue to be, positive influences in students’ lives. Anthony Fleres Fleres is president of the WW-P School Board. The opinions expressed in his letter are his own and don’t represent those of the board.

We’ve never been more proud and pleased to call West Windsor home, and appreciate all those who lent a hand in our time of need.

Ronald Slinn Slinn is chairman of the West Windsor Shade Tree Commission.

Thanks for the look back at old-time West Windsor I loved the wonderful reminiscence from Marcy Hafner (“Growing up on the Farm,” The News, June 28, 2018). One cannot open any paper or news magazine these days without a visceral response to all the negativity and uncertainty in the world. I truly felt refreshed after soaking in her memories, much in the same way Fiestaware must have felt to those experiencing World War II; a temporary escape by adding some color to life. I want to thank Ms. Hafner for taking the time to share her story. I imagined while savoring her words that I was sit-

Elliot Berger West Windsor

Fleres: School board was open on Class III officers This is in response to Kani Ilangovan’s letter appearing in the Aug. 16, issue of The News concerning the decision to have Class III police officers in WW-P schools. This is a subject where some people may hold strong opinions, both for and against, and it is fair for Ms. Ilangovan to state her position. However, I believe it is neither fair nor accurate to claim a lack of transparency on the part of the WW-P Board of Education. Throughout this process, the board’s actions have been open and clear. The issue of school security and the possible use of Class III police officers was the subject of the superintendent’s opening comments at the board’s March 6, 2018, public meeting. The topic was raised at all following board of education meetings leading up to the vote on June 26. Minutes and video recordings of the March 6 meeting and all subsequent public meetings had been

August 30, 2018 | THE NEWS5


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HUBER continued from Page 1 but because of his health he couldn’t. I kind of did it for him as much as for myself.” Her military service expanded her administrative know-how. She served as battery clerk (think Radar on the television show M*A*S*H), working for the first sergeant of her unit. “It involved juggling a lot of things at one time, which I still do today, and I learned to be a team player,” she says. The National Guard taught her about what it meant to be part of a diverse community, something she hadn’t experienced growing up in West Windsor in the 1960s and 1970s. “It opened up my world a little bit more,” she says. Her military experience instilled a discipline that remains with her. “It keeps me organized, and I can handle multiple things that are thrown at me,” she says. Finally, Huber says, “I matured at that point; I gained a lot of life experience, which kind of helped me to move forward in the rest of my government career. I’ve always liked to be involved, serve and help.” From 1977 to 1978, Huber worked as a receptionist for the township. Then in 1983, she became administrative assistant to Hillsborough’s first township administrator, leaving in 1987 after her third daughter was born. After two years working part-time at West Windsor town hall, she started working full time for the finance department in 1990. In 2001 she moved to the clerk’s office and became deputy clerk

in 2004. Huber was chosen by unanimous vote of township council to replace long-time clerk Sharon Young, who retired this year after serving in the job since 2000. Speaking of her tenure in the clerk’s office, Huber says, “I have enjoyed every moment of it; every day there is something new. It’s never the same job; there’s always some new challenge that comes up in trying to help people.” “I just love being part of my own community and serving the residents; it’s not always easy, but I find it rewarding when we can accomplish things and help people. Just to serve them is something I’ve always felt I wanted to do and have done for most of my life.” While serving as deputy clerk, Huber always cross-trained with Young, which has made her transition much easier. One thing she is still learning about is how to deal with the diverse community West Windsor is today, with so many different cultures and different modes of interacting. “I’ve learned so much about other countries through that, that I’ll probably never go see,” she says. A town clerk’s duties are varied. The clerk acts as secretary of the municipal corporation and custodian of the township seal and all township records; is secretary to the township council, preparing agendas, minutes, ordinances, and resolutions; is chief administrative officer for elections and chief registrar of voter registration and of issuance of taxi, raffle, bingo, limo, land and liquor

licenses; is records manager for all township documents; and assists residents with Open Public Records Act requests. She also runs the Memorial Day and Veterans Day ceremonies because she enjoys serving the veterans of the West Windsor community. “I was in the service, but was very fortunate never to have served in a war or conflict,” she says. “Most veterans served in a war or conflict, and I put them at a higher level than myself. They gave a lot more than I gave; they put their lives on the line.” Huber’s grandfather was a carpenter who built four homes on Old Bear Brook—including the one where she now lives—and several more in Princeton Junction and Berrien City, the area near the old firehouse and Princeton Junction train station. Her father, who worked for Princeton Polychrome Press, died when Huber was 10. Losing her father, Huber says, “probably made me a stronger person in the long run.” Her mother, a maternity nurse, was able to continue working because Huber’s grandparents lived next door. Describing her mother as “a strong woman,” Huber says, “She was like the mother-father figure for the rest of our lives. She did a great job in raising us by herself. She raised us to be independent, just like I raised my girls to be independent, and I think that helped mold me to be who I am today.” After leaving maternity nursing, her semiretired mother became a hospice caretaker. In 1976, Huber was in the first graduating class at West Windsor Plainsboro High School. In April 2004, after taking two years of classes and passing the state exam, she received her Registered Municipal Clerk certification, which is required to be a clerk in New Jersey. In July 2015 she earned the Certified Munic-

ipal Clerk certification from the International Institute of Municipal Clerks. Huber met Dennis, to whom she has been married 40 years, through the fire company bowling league—he was a fireman in Lawrence Township then. “We knew people from all different fire companies,” she says, through the bowling league, parades and other events. They married when she was 19. Huber got involved with Womanspace when the West Windsor Police Department needed advocates for women who were in situations of domestic violence. She has also been a member of the West Windsor Historical Society. Where the advocacy work is a “calling,” she says she became a member of the Historic Society of West Windsor “more because of my history in the town and because I enjoy history, and it is something I hope to get more involved in in the future.” Thinking back to the Princeton Junction of her childhood, Huber says, “It was a lot smaller; it was more farms, farmland and farmers. It was probably an area that everybody knew everybody because they were all farmers. And you could walk everywhere without seeing a car.” For fun, Huber and her friends used to walk over the old railroad bridge that took Alexander Road into Berrien City, where there was a deli convenience store near the firehouse and a post office where Brother’s Pizza now sits. And, she adds, “one of our bigger highlights as teenagers was to get on the Dinky and go to Princeton and go shopping.” Despite the changes West Windsor has experienced, Huber says, “I think this is still a great community to be a part of. I think even though it has grown it has tried to stay as a community where people are all involved.”

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CLASSICO continued from Page 1 South Jersey locations, Holy Tomato Pies in Blackwood, DeLucia’s in Raritan and Razza in Jersey City. Classico opened last August behind the CVS at the intersection of Southfield Road and Princeton Hightstown Road. The now award-winning restaurant is a dream come true for owners Linda and James Pittari and Steve Cabrera. DeLorenzo’s and Papa’s, of course, have their roots in Trenton, having moved out to the suburbs in recent years. Classico has city roots as well, through pizzaiolo Cabrera, who grew up in South Trenton. The Notre Dame High School grad learned how to make pies at two local pizzerias: Vincent’s in Hamilton, and another which he asks me not to name, but which is regionally known and has also left Trenton for the suburbs in recent years. It was in the time he was making pizzas at the latter restaurant, both in Trenton and Hamilton, that he got to know Linda and her son, James, who were frequent customers. Whenever they visited, they would request to have their pie made by Cabrera. “You could tell the difference if someone else made the pie,” Linda says. “The crust, the taste—his pies stand out.” The Pittaris and Cabrera became friendly, and would talk about someday opening a restaurant together as partners. Linda’s grandfather, Antonio Cirella, had owned a restaurant called Arcadia on 13th Street and First Avenue in Manhattan, but neither she nor James had any experience running a 8THE NEWS | August 30, 2018

Classico restaurant in West Windsor was named as having the best tomato pie in the state by USA Today. restaurant. She had been an executive with Merrill Lynch, and he was a parish administrator at All Saints Church in Brooklyn. Cabrera left the pizzeria in December 2016, after which the trio took the plunge and started looking for a place to call home. They settled on the location where Il Forno Cafe and Trattoria had recently closed. They designed Classico to be simple, open and airy, with red brick walls and rows of wooden tables. Cabrera has worked at a number of other restaurants as well, including Oliver A Bistro in Bordentown, and says he tried to take the best from every place he’s worked and make it work at Clas-

sico. He says he liked working with the pizza ovens at Vincent’s a little more than that other place, because they were larger. He had brand new ones similar to those installed at Classico and started working on recipes for his dough and his sauce. “I wanted to get it just right because whatever we came up with was what we were going to use forever,” he says. “People want consistency, they don’t want pizza that changes all the time.” People tell him his pies remind them of the ones he used to make at the other place, but he says both the dough and the sauce recipes are his originals. Because the crust is so thin, he says, it’s essential that the dough of each pie is uniform. The goal is to get it so the pie is cooked evenly from center to edge, so there’s no bend in the slices. It is a different art from making other kinds of pizza; Cabrera has worked with staff who have had to relearn the craft despite years of experience as pizzamakers. Linda says Cabrera’s standards are high. “If it doesn’t come out perfect, he will throw it away and start over,” she says. Classico has had basically the same pies on its menu from the beginning. With a significant vegetarian population in the area, they have added a number of vegetable toppings to the menu since opening. Plain tomato pies are popular, but Linda says the margherita pie, topped simply with fresh basil, fresh mozzarella and tomato sauce, is their best seller. A large plain tomato pie is $16; a Sicilian pie is $18, and specialty pies like the margherita or the meat lovers are $23 for

a large. Unlike that well known restaurant that Cabrera left behind, Classico also serves a variety of classic Italian dishes, like pasta with vodka sauce ($11.99) and eggplant parmigiana with pasta ($12.99), that use Linda’s grandfather’s recipes. They also serve the kinds of sandwiches and salads one would expect to find in an Italian restaurant in the area. On weekends, they have a chef come in who adds seasonal specials to the menu. For dessert, options include Junior’s cheesecake and ice cream from Arctic and Thomas Sweet. Business was decent at the start, the owners say, picking up once they started delivery service this year, and then again in April after a positive review appeared in the Trenton Times. They’ve also had some success with catering, occasionally closing the restaurant to host a special event for a customer. Linda says that the community has been very supportive of Classico, with many customers having become friends over the past year. As if to illustrate her point, a customer comes into the restaurant during our interview with a tray of cookies and hugs for all three partners. “This was always Steve’s dream,” Linda says. “And James and I, we just always wanted to do a business of our own. We never had a question about it working because we knew the product was so good.” Classico Tomato Pies, 358 Princeton Hightstown Road, West Windsor. Phone: (609) 750-1234. Web: classicotomatopiesnj. com. Open seven days a week from 11 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. The restaurant is BYOB.


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After almost 22 years, it is just my husband and I alone again in our home (with our 2 dogs.) Our eldest headed off to his senior year at a University in the Midwest and we dropped our youngest to begin the next chapter in his life in the Deep South. When I got home, I started looking at photo albums and reflecting on all our great trips we took both before and with kids and realized the memories we made are not only priceless but helped prepare my sons for the journey ahead by opening their minds to endless possibilities. But I also realized that family travel would be the way to keep us together and the winter holidays might be the last time it is just the four of us traveling together. So, I began planning. The same applies to anyone whose children have left the nest to begin their college journey. This winter holiday may be your best opportunity for a family vacation- before jobs start, internships begin, or students decide to study abroad. Vacation options could include a tropical all-inclusive getaway where everyone can relax from the stresses of work and study, while enjoying time together doing exciting activities such as zip lining or horseback riding along a beach. Other options could be exploring a country in Europe and getting lost in the alleys and discovering new cuisine. But for those empty nesters don’t forget this is your chance to enjoy a vacation for you! Travel to new places is a top priority for newly independent parents. Bucket list destinations top the list which include Safaris, River Cruises, Expedition trips to Antarctica

and the Galapagos, Cruising and hiking around Australia and New Zealand and enjoying romantic over the water bungalows in the South Pacific. Our first trip as independent parents will be this fall to the explore the walled cities of Croatia and sail in the crystal-clear Adriatic Sea, followed this winter by a quick weekend in Cancun to enjoy some sun and fun. We are excited for our next chapter and new memories! Where is your next adventure? We can get you there. Now is the time to start planning your winter break getaway. And don’t forget to purchase travel insurance. Contact us today at 609-7500807 or cberla@cruiseplanners. com to discuss your travel plans. At Cruise Planners we are Luxury Travel Specialists. We do not charge any additional fees for our vacation planning, and whether you are looking for a Cruise, an All-Inclusive Resort Vacation, or a European Land Tour, we will provide you with the exceptional service you should expect from a travel agent. Visit to register for either our regular or for our Luxury newsletter to be delivered directly to your inbox and follow us at Unlike big online travel sites, Cruise Planners - ABC Family Cruising and Travel delivers the personal touch.

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West Windsor 609-897-0032 10THE NEWS | August 30, 2018

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Back to School The pro knows at Advantage Tennis

semi-finals of the 2013 Brasil Open see your weaknesses and train to improve. We also concentrate on losing only in the third set to the avoiding mistakes. Not only must king of clay courts Rafael Nadal. you know what to do but what not He achieved a career-high singles The pros know reaching the top of to do. Players come to understand ranking of World No. 84 in March your competitive game takes more what playing at the highest level than a knowledge of the basic skills. 2013. A glance at the internet really means; what to expect, what confi rms his experience at the Confidence on the court comes surprizes can come up, world class level of from knowing what to expect, how and most importantly competition. to react and how to behave. These how to respond.” Alund says, “Players are the skills that Advantage Tennis The Martin Alund who want to move to goes above and beyond to instill. Academy of Tennis the top echelons of the Conveniently located alongside Training at Advantage game must know how the Windsor Athletic Club at 99 Tennis offers several to handle more than Clarksville Road, West Windsor, levels of classes. “We their rackets. They Advantage Tennis has world class begin training students must have tournament coaches who have deep experience as young as 9. Our polish, a combination in all phases of training athletes. High Performance of quiet confidence and Steve Lee, General Manager Academy stresses competence. I strive to and Director of Tennis is proud to correct technique, teach this professional announce that Martin Alund, former strategy, tactics, and level of behaviour in top 100 ATP professional player, Alund focusses on physical remains as Advantage Tennis Club’s serious students who training to maximize want to walk out onto Director of the Martin Alund Academy performance. Our Match Play the court looking like winners. It’s of Tennis training. “We address the provides students with experience not swagger, but a totally different needs of tennis players at all levels approach to behaviour on the court. playing with high UTR ranked and for those who want to pursue international players.” I teach courtesy and strategy, the their game to the professional level, Alund’s approach shows young tools of competition.” Alund’s training is key.” players that playing at a world class “We teach the players how to Prior to joining Advantage level is possible. “I admired the top Tennis, Alund played professionally practice. That sounds strange, but seeded players from afar when I you must refi ne your technique, on the ATP tour. He reached the

was a youngster learning to play. It seemed impossible to imagine myself playing at that level but then I met pros who helped me improve. Learning from those who have experience at the highest level made all the difference. That’s what we offer here at Advantage Tennis.” Visit Advantage Tennis and explore the options and training levels that are right for you. The nine-court facility operates under air-supported “tennis domes” from the middle of September through the middle of May. After our tennis domes come down in June, our outdoor facilities make it possible to enjoy optimal playing conditions throughout the year. Advantage Tennis Club. 9 Clarksville Rd., West Windsor. (609) 799-5806. advantagetennis. club. See ad on page 16.

Hindi USA teaches more than just dancing The start of school brings another opportunity for parents who are eager to share their cultural heritage with their children, See HINDI USA, Page 12

August 30, 2018 | THE NEWS11

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Back to School Special Advertising Section

HINDI USA continued from Page 11

or introduce their children to a new, vibrant tradition. HindiUSA provides the perfect resource that complements the curriculum of area public schools . A nonprofit organization run on a purely volunteer basis, HindiUSA is the largest school in USA dedicated to teaching the Hindi language. With 18 Hindi schools in New Jersey and Connecticut, and more than 20 affiliates in nine other states, their main aim is to promote Hindi at the grass-root level. Presented through nine levels, each with their own tested syllabus, books, materials and programs, HindiUSA teaches Hindi to more than 4,000 students ages 5 to 15. Gulshan Mirg, the school coordinator at the Grover Middle School location in West Windsor, says “We welcome learners of all types from children to adults. Our curriculum is primarily geared to children beginning at age 5 and presumes no prior knowledge of Hindi. We begin by focusing on the language and the culture, aiming to instill an interest and curiosity that will maintain the students’ engagement.” Mirg is one of a cadre of

volunteers who make HindiUSA a thriving organization. An IT professional, Mirg offers his time and energy as a labor of love. “It is my pleasure to the share the language and culture, and provide children growing up in American a way to keep their heritage fresh and alive.” At HindiUSA fees are kept as reasonable as possible to make the program accessible to all and are used solely to pay for books and operational expenses such as rent and events. One unique aspect of HindiUSA is its curriculum. When the program was initiated the available materials were from Hindi curricula used in India. These materials assumed a knowledge and familiarity with speaking Hindi in day-to-day life that children of Indian origin living abroad simply did not have. Consequently, HindiUSA decided to develop its own books and syllabus, specially made for children living abroad. The magazine, ‘Karmbhoomi’, is another unique publication with articles for young students. “Instruction is through modern methods, games, competitions, stories, and various other activities connecting the language and

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Education is a lifelong adventure and it is never too early to introduce your child to the joy of learning. Princeton JEI Learning Center, conveniently located at 33 Princeton-Hightstown Road, Princeton Junction, is the perfect place to give your child a head start. Owner Christine See and her mother Namsoug Kim have been guiding children toward independent learning for 13 years. “This is a family endeavour and we are thrilled to see students whom we have known for years thrive and go on to great things,” she says. “Some have even come back to become mentors.” See says, “The school year is starting and now is the time to get your child back into the swing of things. This gives them a leg up and a chance to be ahead of the curve.” “Children beginning kindergarten or first grade are not too young for our internationally acclaimed Self-Learning Method. They will develop confidence by learning at an individually paced, step-by-step


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culture to students’ everyday life. This speeds-up their Hindi learning,” says Mirg. The program also emphasizes Indian Bhartiya culture by celebrating festivals and cultural programs, such as the Hindi Mahotsav. “One of our exciting events is the annual poetry competition in January. Each student chooses a Hindi poem to learn and recite. This not only reinforces the language but also provides the child with the experience presenting in public. It exposes them to public speaking which drives confidence and morale,” Mirg says. “In addition, we have our annual function, Hindi Mahotsav, in May that celebrates Hindi language, culture, music, dance, and arts. For advanced students, we present full theatrical plays.” HindiUSA provides an exciting opportunity to preserve and encourage growth of a vibrant heritage. Details and registration information is on their website or call 1-877-HINDIUSA or 609-451-0126. Hindo USA. Thomas Grover Middle School, 10 Southfield Road, West Windsor. 1-877-HINDI-USA or 609-451-0126. hindiusawwp. See ad on Page 15.

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Back to School Special Advertising Section learning program. Once inspired and motivated by our program, children enjoy learning independently which furthers their potential growth exponentially.” “For example, our Brain Safari program is an enrichment program that strengthens logical and analytical skills. These unique, fun, and engaging activities build critical thinking skills and creative talents to help students excel in all subjects. This kind of critical thinking enhances understanding and overall cognitive ability. It is applicable to all subjects.” “It is crucial that students begin at a comfortable starting point. The prescribed learning program for the first few weeks is remedial and seems easy. This helps to build confidence in every student, but especially in those who are behind in their school work. Their progress will accelerate once they have filled in the gaps, and they will eventually move ahead of their school level.” Another critical area is mathematics. JEI Math develops the child’s interest and confidence in math by focussing on the underlying concepts and principles. JEI Math offers a complete program for grades Pre-K to 9 and each

level is designed with specific learning objectives. They provide a step-by-step approach which makes learning easy for everyone. The JEI Math curriculum is aligned with the State Standards, covering all major domains: Number Concepts, Operations, Geometry, Measurement, Data Analysis, and more. Facility with English buttresses all other disciplines. JEI English provides an easy to grasp program for grades Pre-K to 9. The program progresses in small steps to make learning engaging and effective. The workbooks are designed to

provide a strong foundation in grammar, vocabulary, and reading skills. The study program is created for each student through an individualized schedule of selected workbooks. At the end of each weekly workbook, there is an interim test for the concepts covered to ensure understanding. A strong foundation is essential for long-term success. Students must master the concepts and skills specific to their needs before their progress can accelerate. Give your child the tools to excel throughout their schooling. Schedule a visit to Princeton JEI Learning Center now. JEI Learning Center. 33 Princeton Hightstown Rd., West Windsor. (609) 897-1072. See ad on Page 14.

Lightbridge provides a safe, dynamic place for kids to learn A proud member of the Plainsboro community for three years, Lightbridge Academy is conveniently located at 10 Schalks Crossing Road. Director Jessica McKenna enthusiastically points out the myriad benefits that the

Lightbridge approach to education provides. “Being the ‘Solution for Working Parents’ is not just a marketing phrase for us. We firmly believe that everyone deserves the best for their children and we strive to provide that safe, dynamic environment where children can thrive.” “Our proprietary Seedlings Early Childhood Education Curriculum encompasses solid academic learning with developmentally appropriate practices designed to cultivate the whole child. Children thrive and develop in different ways. Therefore, we cultivate a stimulating environment that expands their innate abilities through various learning areas,” says McKenna. Each classroom is designed with learning centers to offer children the ability to engage in teacher-led activities, child-led interests and individual play. Lesson plans build on the skills each child acquires at various ages and stages of development. Each child is afforded the opportunity to gain information in the way he/she learns best. Teacher observations of the children’s abilities are used to aid in planning for See LIGHTBRIDGE, Page 14




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August 30, 2018 | THE NEWS13

Back to School Special Advertising Section LIGHTBRIDGE cont. from Page 13

child-led exploration and Lightbridge acknowledges the importance of play in a child’s growth. Curriculum enhancements such as Spanish Sprouts, Learning Without Tears for handwriting, and Signing Sprouts for sign language provide a wellrounded academic background that insures our students are wellprepared for Kindergarten. “One exceptional aspect to our ongoing commitment to support busy moms and dads is our integrated platform that provides a way to form a stronger connection between home and school. Our ParentView® Internet Monitoring, a technology that enables parents to stay connected throughout the day. The Tadpoles eCommunication app that sends families pictures and videos with real time reports and milestone updates. These enhancements, in addition to many others, have continued to keep us at the forefront as innovators in educational child care,” McKenna states. “Because this platform allows up to four individuals per account, grandparents and extended family members can be part of the children’s’ lives. We

received one joyous call from a grandmother living outside the country telling us about the thrill of seeing her granddaughter’s Halloween parade.” Lightbridge offers before-care and after-care for students in K-6th grade. “Our hours are 7am to 6:30pm. We coordinate with the Plainsboro school bus system to provide safety and consistency. Parents are assured that children arriving at our door in the morning will be taken to school and

returned to us seamlessly. For kindergarteners, we provide care for coordinated with either morning or afternoon sessions. Kindergarteners are able to enhance the skills they acquire in the public schools with curriculum reinforcement in our extended-day Kindergarten sessions.” For students enrolled by August 31st, Lightbridge is offering one free week after the child has attended for one month. Schedule a tour and discuss the options that abound for your child. Lightbridge Academy can be the catalyst your child needs and wants. Lightbridge Academy. 10 Schalks Crossing Rd., Plainsboro. 609-269-8347. lightbridgeacademy. com. See ad on Page 12.

Visit Lens & Frames before school starts Before school starts is the perfect time to have your child’s eyes checked. So much of learning is visual and if he or she cannot see the board or read the books easily, it slows learning down. A simple examination can eliminate potential problems before they become impediments.

Many children do not tell their parents or teachers that they have trouble seeing clearly. This can lead to poor performance in school as well as in sports, but it can be easily resolved with a painless test. Most vision issues can be easily corrected and with chic, high tech frames, glasses become a fashion statement. Lens and Frame, conveniently located at 495 Georges Road, Dayton, offers exams as well as a wide selection of eyeglass frames and contact lens. They also offer See LENS & FRAMES, Page 16

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GET A HEAD START FOR THE NEW SCHOOL YEAR! 33 Princeton-Hightstown Rd, Princeton Junction | | 609-897-1072 14THE NEWS | August 30, 2018


Hindi Classes Classes are held at Thomas Grover Middle School, 10 Southfield Road, West Windsor, NJ 08550

 HindiUSA is the largest Hindi volunteer organization in USA.  We own 18 schools and are affiliated with over 23 others  More than 4,000 students of ages 5 to 15 were registered last year.  Hindi classes in 9 levels (PKG-8), Ages 5-16. Class size  Total fee of $260 for the whole year (includes textbooks). s a re limited Sibling fee is $235.  Classes run from the second Friday of September to the third Friday of June  Students will learn reading, writing and speaking in Hindi through attractive books, and curriculum  Students will have a chance to participate in Indian cultural programs Kavita Paath & Hindi Mahotsav (Largest Annual Hindi Program in North America)  Students are taught by experienced teachers and receive certificates for passing Hindi examination

Register ASAP

aA To register, please go to and register online. If you don’t have access to internet, please mail the form to: HindiUSA, 84 Elsie Drive, Plainsboro, NJ 08536 with a check payable to HindiUSA.

HindiUSA – West Windsor Plainsboro Chapter

(Non Profit Volunteer Organization) Web: Contact: Gulshan Mirg (609-451-0126) E-mail:, Jyothi Vitthal (848-667-5700) E-mail: or Rakesh Puril (609-775-7421) E-mail:

August 30, 2018 | THE NEWS15

Back to School Special Advertising Section LENS & FRAMES cont. from Page 14

prescription and non-prescription sunglasses and sportwear frames. Just in time for back to school, Dr. Saffiah Laffir, OD and Pradip Shah, Licensed Optician, are offering two special promotions for patients 18 and younger. Receive your first pair of frames and lens for $59 or chose two pair for $89. Or select from another range of frames to receive your first pair of frames and lens for $79 or two for $109. These offers are for single vision lenses only and are not insurance eligible. Shah says, “I have 35 years of experience treating patients on a highly individualized basis. We are not a chain or big box store. Our customers come to us for the personal touch but know that we have a selection of frames that is nearly twice that of the chain stores. We are competitively priced as well.” “Having a locally owned office where you are not just another person getting an eye exam means a lot to people. We deliberately chose to be local and to become part of the community.” Lens and Frame treats all ages

and has over 25 choices of brand name frames. They accept most insurance plans. Office hours are Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday from 10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Sunday from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The office is closed on Tuesdays. Walk-ins are welcome so take the time now to make sure you see the world as bright and clearly as you can. Lens & Frames. 495 Georges Road, Dayton. (732) 438-0432. See ad on Page 13.

A high level of care at Windsor Happy School For 25 years, Windsor Happy School has provided the highest level of care and learning excellence for the area’s children. Owner Sefali Shah says, “We are excited to be hitting this milestone. We have seen several generations of children grow and thrive. Some of our former students return to become aides or to do their student teaching rotations so we keep in close touch with our kids. Our aim is to make Windsor Happy School

like a second home, a place where the children are eager to come and learn. We clearly are here for the long term. Safety has been the guiding hallmark of Windsor Happy School, making it a place that parents and students trust.” “Our focus goes beyond academics. We instill social skills and good behavior. We guide the children’s interpersonally skill with emphasis on concept such as honesty and social responsibility. We strive to have the children work collaboratively, stressing fairness and cooperation. In addition, we introduce them to hygiene and healthy practices,” Shah says. To celebrate their silver anniversary, Windsor Happy School will be holding an ice cream social and fun fair (Check the website or call for date and time.) Come and enjoy the fun and find out more about the broad programs offered. For readers of this article, bring a copy and ask about our special back to school promotion of one month free. “A distinguishing aspect of our program is the very low student/ teacher ratio,” Shah says proudly. “Our infant program has one teacher for only three children

and for toddlers the ratio is 1 to 5, below the industry norm. We do not provide food on site. This allows parents to be in control of their child’s diet and it contains the overall cost.” “What makes our school distinctive is our all-inclusive service. We open at 7 a.m. and are here until 7 p.m. Parents know that they can drop their children at a safe place and that we handle extracurricular activities and transportation to our partners such as Kumon’s math and reading programs, and our field trips. There is no need to come back and forth to drop the kids off at other locations,” said Shah. “We are available year-round and our facility in Princeton Junction is minutes from the train station.” “Kumon classes are available from 2-4 on Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays and we take children to Tae Kwon Do as part of our physical development commitment. Our field trips are posted on our site’s Happening Board and on our Facebook page. Be sure to look us up and like us.” “We also have extensive enrichment programs such as See W. HAPPY SCHOOL, Page 18

JUNIOR TENNIS PROGRAM 2018-2019 2018—2019 INDOOR SEASON Sept. 6, 2018 — April 17, 2019 Fall 15 weeks Session: Sep 6–Dec 21 Winter 15 weeks Session: Jan 2–April 17 NO CLASSES NOVEMBER 22 & 23 2018 10 & UNDER TENNIS Pre-school (ages 3—4) Red Ball Class meets once a week for 45 minutes.

TUES/THU/ FRI 1—1:45pm OR 3:15—4PM SAT/SUN 8:45 to 9:30AM 15 WEEKS $300 2X / WEEK $540 10 WEEKS $235 2X / WEEK $420 Beginner/Advanced Beginner (ages 5—11) RED / ORANGE / GREEN DOT Class meets once a week for 1 hour.

RED MON / TUE / WED / THU / FRI 4—5pm SAT / SUN 9:30—10:30AM OR 10:30—11:30AM

ORANGE MON / TUE / WED / THU / FRI 5—6pm SAT / SUN 11:30AM—12:30PM GREEN MON / TUE / WED / THU / FRI 6—7pm SAT / SUN 12:30—1:30PM 15 WEEKS $425 2X / WEEK $765 10 WEEKS $300 2X / WEEK $540 ORANGE / GREEN DOT ELITE Class meets once a week for 1.5 hours. Must tryout. ORANGE MON / WED 4—5:30PM SUN 1:30—3PM GREEN TUE / THU 4—5:30PM FRI 4:30 — 6PM Class meets once a week for 1.5 hours.


Designed for beginners and advanced beginners. Student to coach ratio will be 6:1. Class meets once a week for 1.5 hours.

MON – THU 4 – 5:30PM FRI 4:30 – 6PM SAT/SUN 10:30AM – 12PM

COST: 15 WEEKS $638 2X WEEK $1148

2019 WINTER 12 WKS JAN 18 – APRIL 6

UP AND COMERS (AGES 10—17) Designed for Intermediate students. Student to coach ratio will be 6:1. Class meets once a week for 2hrs. MON – THU 5:30 – 7:30PM FRI 4 – 6PM SAT/SUN 12 – 2PM COST: 15 WEEKS $800 2X WEEK $1460 TOURNAMENT TRAINING

Match play is set in a social atmosphere, promoting friendly competition in a supervised setting. Players will have fun and practice. Pizza will be served to all. Pros will be roaming from court to court coaching and supervising as well as playing in.

This class has a 5:1 student to pro ratio on each court. Class meets once per week for 2 hours. Must have approval by tournament training director.

MON/WED 5:30 – 7:30PM FRI 4 – 6PM SAT 10AM – 12PM OR 12 – 2PM SUN 3 – 5PM 15 WEEKS $850 2X WEEK $1530 JUNIOR MATCH PLAY 2018 FALL 12 WKS SEPT 21—DEC 15 NO CLASS ON NOVEMBER 23, 2018


99 Clarksville Rd W e s t W i n d s o r, N J 0 8 5 5 0

P H O N E : ( 6 0 9 ) 7 9 9 - 5 8 0 6 • E M A I L : S L E E . A D VA N TA G E T E N N I S @ G M A I L . C O M 16THE NEWS | August 30, 2018

Now registering for fall Specializing in Infant & Toddler Care • 1-3 Infant Room Ratio • 1-5 Toddler Room Ratio

Open 7am - 7pm • • • • • • Building Secure Self-Images

Amazing Athletes Music (Harmony School for Kids) Kumon Tae Kwon Do Zumba Transportation Available from Dutch Neck & Maurice Hawk Schools

Before & After Care for Ages K-2 For more information, call Sefali Shah

609-799-3990 C: 609-439-8415

or Monica Pope

609-799-3990 217 Clarksville Road, Suite 15 West Windsor, NJ 08550 We’re Open ALL YEAR LONG! No Breaks During Spring & Summer.






Go to to see a schedule of community classes. | 609.799.4791 64 Princeton Hightstown Rd, Princeton Junction

W. HAPPY SCHOOL cont. from Page 16

music classes with Miss Kay from Harmony for Kids. Coach Terry from Amazing Athletes comes once a week during the school year and children get to experience a variety of sports both active ones such as volleyball and ‘patient’ sports such as golf. He discusses nutrition as well. Beyond this, we have periodic visits from an art specialist for more formal instruction beyond the fun projects the children do in class.” Your child can have not better start in life and learning that Windsor Happy School. Explore the possibilities. Windsor Happy School. 217 Clarksville Rd, West Windsor. (609) 799-3990. windsorhappyschool. com. See ad on Page 17.

Mathnasium helps kids rebuild math muscles

The lazy, hazy, crazy days of summer may seem endless to children enjoying a respite from school. However, as the new school year begins, children may find that they’re a bit rusty in certain subjects—especially in math. Few subjects build on concepts and skills learned in years prior as much as mathematics and many children are simply not ready to pick up where they had left off before the summer break. “Kids who spent the summer without engaging in math activities may need some extra time and help to build their math muscles back up. For many, this can result in poor performance in the early part of the academic year,” says Julia Fung, owner and center director of Mathnasium of Plainsboro. “Left unchecked, these setbacks do add up.” “Children don’t hate math, but they do hate being confused and intimidated by it,” Fung says. “Our goal is to help children develop confidence, understanding and a lifelong love of math.” Mathnasium, the nation’s leading math-only learning center franchise, specializes in teaching math in a way that makes sense to kids. Fung says, “When math makes sense, kids excel—whether they’re far behind or eager to get ahead.” The proprietary Mathnasium Method™ EARLY BIRD DISCOUNTis the result of 40-plus years of EARLY BIRD DISCOUNT hands-on instruction and research and focuses on a three-pronged Register by August 31 approach: evaluate, educate and validate. “We offer one-on-one instruction EARLY BIRD DISCOUNT 609.716.1931 to elementary, middle and high school students who fit into three

Fall Fall Classes Classes Fall September - December September - December 2018

Classes 2018

Visual Arts Visual Arts - December September Dance Dance 2018 Performing Arts Performing Arts Visual MusicArts Music Dance Theater Theater Performing Arts LiteraryArts Arts Literary Music Mind/Body Mind/Body

Theater SAVE 10% SAVE 10% Register by August 31 Literary Arts Mind/Body 609.716.1931 SAVE 10%

Register 18THE NEWS | August 30, 2018

by August 31

Peter Markovitz (founder and CEO of Mathnasium Corporation), and Julia Fung.

categories – those who struggle in math and need to catch up, those who want to keep up, and those who excel in math and want to advance to the next level, ” Fung explains. “Regardless of which category a child fits into, our goal is still the same, which is to help each child advance to the next level, and then the next level, and so on.” Through comprehensive written and oral tests, a student’s knowledge gaps are determined. Based on these test results, a personalized learning program is developed for each student that includes diagnostics, instruction, worksheets, manipulatives, and games to build number sense. Mathnasium provides students with customized programs that, with two or three hours per week of study, shake off the fog of summer and prepare kids for the challenges that lie ahead. Mathnasium students have shown significant increases in performance on standards-based tests in 20 sessions or fewer, the equivalent of just a few months’ work. Parents usually drop off their children at Mathnasium twice a week for one hour sessions. The usual teacher-to-student ratio is one-to-three and session costs are typically less than the cost of tutoring, with better results. During a typical Mathnasium Hour, a student learns new concepts and practices skills they already know that need reinforcing, while always receiving individual attention from a very qualified and highly trained staff. Mathnasium also provides customized test prep services for SAT/ACT/SSAT and other standardized tests. Mathnasium. 4 Market Street, Plainsboro. plainsboro. See ad on Page 11.

New Brunswick man arrested while driving stolen vehicle Jose L. Rodgriguez, 22, of New Brunswick was arrested by West Windsor Police on a receiving stolen property charge after he was stopped while driving a stolen car on Aug. 10. According to Sgt. Jeffrey Lai, police had been alerted to be on the lookout for a black 2001 Honda Civic that had been stolen out of New Brunswick. The car had been involved in a hit and run accident in North Brunswick, sustained heavy front end damage and a smashed windshield. The car was spotted the car on Route 1 south by West Windsor Police and stopped near the Windsor Green Shopping Center. Rodriguez was identified as the driver and was taken into custody without incident, Sgt. Lai said. In addition to the receiving stolen property charge, Rodriguez was issued a number of motor vehicle violations, including driving with a suspended license.


Wallet lifted. An employee of the Westin Hotel was the victim of a theft between 2:17 and 2:47 p.m. on Aug. 1. Police said someone stole the victim’s Michael Kors wallet from the break room. The wallet was valued at $80 and contained about $760 in cash and a $50 money order. Drug arrest. Josue Perez, 21, of Philadelphia was arrested at 9:57 a.m. on Aug. 7 on a drug possession charge. Police said that Perez was a passenger in a blue 1997 Acura stopped on Plainsboro

Road for a seatbelt violation. During the stop Perez was found to be in possession of under 50 grams of marijuana. Warrant arrest. Ketty J. Castillo, 36, of Trenton was arrested for an outstanding warrant after a motor vehicle stop at about 1 a.m. on Aug. 21. Police said Castillo was driving a silver 2010 Nissan Rogue on Scudders Mill Road when Castillo was stopped for failure to dim high beams. During the stop it was determined that Castillo was driving with a suspended license. Castillo was also wanted on traffic warrants issued by five towns totalling $4,500. Castillo also had a criminal nonsupport warrant issued from the Atlantic County Sheriff’s Office with bail set at $22,409.80. He was sent to the Middlesex County Adult Corrections Center.

West Windsor

DWI arrests. Allen W. Carlock, 51, of Hamilton, was arrested June 28 on a

drunk driving charge. Officer Carlos Abade said he was dispatched to investigate a report of a car crash on Clarkesville Road near Meadow Road at 1:10 a.m. Officer Abade said that Carlock, who was driving a black 2017 Chevrolet, had failed to negotiate a curve in the road, drove into the opposite lane of traffic, and then struck the guardrail. Carlock was determined to be intoxicated. Alex M. Armstrong, 32, of Trenton, was arrested at about 9 p.m. on July 2 on a drunk driving charge. Sgt. Kevin Loretucci was dispatched to MarketFair on a report of someone driving a red Ford Mustang erratically near the Bahama Breeze restaurant. Prior to Sgt. Loretucci arriving on scene, the red Mustang drove to another parking space and parked. The witness who had called police pointed out the car teh officer, who found the car parked crooked in its space. Armstrong, the driver, was asleep in the driver’s seat and determined to be intoxicated. House burglaries. Two homes in the the King’s Point development were burglarized overnight June 27-28. Officer Nick LaRocca said in one incident someone entered the residence through one of two unlocked rear doors and stole money from both a wallet and purse left on the kitchen counter. During his investigation of the first burglary, Officer LaRocca was alerted to a second incident on the same street. In that burglary, someone entered the

residence either through an unlocked rear sliding door or an open garage door. Once inside, money was taken from a purse on the kitchen counter, and a MacBook Pro was taken from the dining room table. Drug arrest. Reynairis Vilato, 24, of Newark, was arrested on a drug possession charge at 12:30 a.m. on July 6. Officer Frank Zicha said he a white 2010 Mercury sedan for a broken headlight and an obstructed view of the windshield. During the stop, Vilato, the front seat passenger, was found to be in possession of under 50 grams of marijuana, and a partially smoked marijuana cigarette. She was also found to be in possession of a counterfeit $100 bill. Shoplifting arrest. Christopher V. Cooper, 38, of Ewing, was arrested on July 9 for shoplifting. Police said that officers were dispatched to Wegmans to investigate a report of a shoplifting and determined that Cooper had concealed two bottles of whiskey behind packages of soda in the shopping cart he was using. He then went to the self-checkout where he paid for the soda, but not for the whiskey. Subsequent investigation by Wegmans asset protection revealed that Cooper had been shoplifting alcoholic beverages in this manner dating back to April 28. In total, Cooper allegedly shoplifted some $800 in liquor on eight separate occasions.

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August 30, 2018 | THE NEWS19

High School North award winners

A new voice for



Prasannakumar Padinhareveetil

PRASANNA stands for: v Reforming school curriculum,

specifically the academic progression from middle school to high school. v Improving transparency and

community engagement. v Taking a fresh look at school

PAID for by PRASANNA4BOE, Cranbury, NJ 08512

18 years in Plainsboro as a math educator, technologist and parent of 2 WW-P kids.

spending that directly impacts our property taxes.


YOUR Voice to YOUR School Board on November 6


West Windsor-Plainsboro Basketball Association Girls & Boys Winter Leagues: Grades 2nd - 12th Tuesday, September 11th & Thursday, September 20th 6 P.M. to 8:30 P.M. West Windsor Municipal Bldg. Room C • Clarksville Road

Saturday, October 6th 8:30 A.M. to 12:30 P.M. Plainsboro Municipal Bldg. Room D • Plainsboro Road

Any age group may register on any one of the above dates. Children do not have to be present at registration.

Coaches Needed for All Leagues For info.

Email: or call 609-275-8449

20THE NEWS | August 30, 2018

High School North held its annual academic awards ceremony on June 7, 2018. Top left: Scott Crass presented Victoria Francois with the Legislative District 14 Ser vice Award. Top right: Rich Abrams and his daughter, Faith, presented Lea Goldhammer with the Centur y 21 Abrams, Hutchinson & Associates Award. Second row left: Jordan Moritz received the Gerald A. Schaller Memorial Scholarship from Debbie Schaller and Dave Schaller. Second row right: Maria Pyle received the Diana Rochford Memorial Scholarship from Eric Becker. Third row left: Diotima Roy (center) received the Lightbridge Acaademy Award from Gagandeep Kaur and Krupa Parikh. Third row right: Harrison Kaish received the Mercer County Council of PTAs award from Suparna Mahableswarker. Bottom row: Suparna Mahableshwarker and Madhura Rao presented Victoria Francois and Goutham Yalla with the WW-P PTSA Michael Zapicchi Scholarship. (Photos by Mark Czajkowski.)


High School South award winners

60 60





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LAMINATE TILE 123 MAIN ANYTOWN ST •more 123-456-7890 • CARPETONE.COM forand it.isSave now onbased an incredible selection of fl on purchases made withOffer your Carpet card between 8/28/18 and 9/4/18. on purchases made with your One discount of Carpet $500 (based $5,000 purchase). Savings exceed on select Tigressa on total square typographical errors. Offer endson 10/2/2017. cannotOne becredit combined withcan other discounts or$500 promotional offers not validcarpets Brokerage Scholarship by Lou Redbord and Susancredit Norman. Second Store Thurs, F LUXURY VINYL AND MORE card between and 10/2/17. and Invincible H2O waterproof *Save 10% off your purchase of flooring products. Applies to flooring materials only. & At Home®. participating only. Some apply. PhotosHours: for illustrativeMon, purposesflonly. See store for•details. Atselect participating stores only. ©2017 Carpet One Floor All stores Rights Reserved. onpurchase. previous purchases. foot8/24/17 Applies to flooring materials only. At •participating stores only; not all products atrestrictions all locations. See storepurchases. for ooring. V Not responsible for typographical errors. Offer ends cannot be combined with other discounts or promotional offers andTues-Wed: is not valid on previous10-6, Sat: 9-6, row right: Brianna Hodges was awarded the African-American Parent **Subject credit approval. Minimum monthly payments required. See10/15/2018. store forOffer details. Offer ends 10/2/2017. details. Nottoresponsible for typographical errors. Offer ends 6/20/2016. Offers with other discounts or †See store for details. ©2018 Carpet One Floor &cannot Home®. All be Rightscombined Reserved. Group Scholarship by Joy Horton. Third row left: Michelle Liu received promotional offers and are not valid on approval. previous purchases. ©2016 Carpet One Floor & payments Home®. AllSee Rights **Subject to credit Minimum $699 purchase on select flooring required. Minimum monthly required. store forReserved. details. the Ruby Shiau Chang Memorial from Robert Chiang. Third row right:ONLY CARPET ONE HAS YOU TOTALLY COVERED. **Subject to123 credit approval. Minimum monthly payments required. See store for details. Experience The MAIN STREET, • 123-456-7890 CARPETONE.COM Harshini Raman received the AXA Scholorship from Anthony Girgis andWhen deciding on yourS.purchase consider theANYTOWN value of adviceST from trained professional •sales people, 123theS,beauty Main St, Anytown St and |“BLOCK | 825 ROUTE PLAZA” MERCERVILLE NJ Route 825 Brian Arearn. 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Co-managers lead return of Legion ball to WW-P BY JUSTIN FEIL The WW-P American Legion baseball team didn’t just have a mix of experience among its players this year, but also among its co-managers. They brought in Bob DeLuca, a veteran coach from the Hamilton A’s program, to work with Andrew Schoenblum, who was only a year removed from playing Legion. It didn’t take long for him to gain managerial experience. “He wasn’t that far removed from the kids. I was supposed to manage, and my father passed away in May so Andrew took over for three weeks,� DeLuca said. “I want to make sure he gets credit, because we had wisdom on my side and youthful enthusiasm on his side, it worked well together. Without Andrew, none of this would have worked.� Schoenblum was happy to help bring back WW-P. After he played for the 2016 Legion team, WW-P did not field a Legion team in 2017. “That’s tough to see as a graduate, so I reached out to Steve Lichtenstein, who’s the GM, and I said I’d be happy to help out,� Schoenblum said. “He eventually actually interviewed me for the head coach role. We both agreed that maybe it’d be better if I helped out and got my feet wet as the assistant. So he brought in Bob, and then unfortunately Bob’s father passed away very early on so I was actually on my own from the beginning for a little bit.� Schoenblum, who will be a junior at Alvernia University where he balances playing golf and baseball, called upon all of his experience as he managed the team in the early going. “It was kind of cool to have that responsibility,� Schoenblum said. “It would have been nice to have Bob and

learn from him right away from the quit at any time. It’s easy to get demorget-go, but sometimes when you’re just alized when lose so many close games, thrown in the fire, and it’s the best way but the character came through.� WW-P is a young team overall. Many to learn.� Players for WW-P included Sean of the young players that made up Hodges, Benjamin Simon, Daniel Fra- this year’s team played on the WW-P scella, Jacob Mitchell, Jack Lichten- Babe Ruth 15-year-old all-star team stein, Scott Doherty, Joshua Eisenberg, that advanced to the World Series last Cole Millinger, Alejandro Rivera, Dylan year, and the older members came Welch, Christopher Bluni, Ian Muni, from North and South. They blended Benjamin Goldstein, Ryan Strype, Luke together over the Legion season. “I think that worked to our advantage Potts, Andrew SantaMaria, Thomas because the 15-year-old Babe Ruth team, Dileo and Cole Benner. “We had a very good mix,� DeLuca those kids are young and they have a lot of potential and talent said. “At the beginning which was good to have,� of the season I said if we Schoenblum said. “They get through the first 10 were motivated because games at .500,we’ll have they got a taste of winning, a great season. We lost which was great. The older some games early by kids could mentor them one or two runs. They and could be a great help.� were hard teams we One of the young bright played up front.� spots was Potts, who develEarly on, WW-P oped into a top pitcher in showed it could play with the Mercer County Amerianyone, though they had can Legion League. He trouble coming out on finished in the top five in top. The season opened strikeouts and helped in with a 1-0 loss to Broad the field and at the plate. Street Park that would Schoenblum “I learned that the better show a trend that continyou know your teammates, ued through June, but WW-P also showed a determination that the better you’ll perform as a team,� said would push it to finish the season strong. Potts, who will be a junior at South. “And After losing their first four games, that baseball isn’t a predictable sport. WW-P scored three straight wins. What Our team had a record that was under followed was a nine-game losing streak .500, but that didn’t really show who we to close out June. In July, however, th really were. If we played a team with a eteam won four of six games and fin- positive record, we would give them a ished the season on a three-game win- run for their money.� “We showed a lot of growth over the ning streak to finish 7-15 overall, with nine losses coming by two or fewer runs. entire course of the season,� Schoen“I’m very proud of their effort,� blum said. “For a program to be thrown DeLuca said. “Their heart was what I into the fire, with being a fresh program was hoping would take over. They never since we didn’t play last year, it’s hard to know where you’re at, so it was good to go along and play. It was tough to lose a lot of games, but over the course of a season, the kids realized it’s not good enough to just be competing. They wanted to win. They wanted to bury



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22ď&#x20AC;źTHE NEWS | August 30, 2018


teams at the end.â&#x20AC;? In the final weeks, WW-P was able to play spoiler and give themselves some inspiration and results to build on going into the fall season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We actually knocked two teamsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; playoff chances down,â&#x20AC;? Schoenblum said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I believe Lawrence sneaked in after we beat them, but North Hamilton, they had to win three of four to make the playoffs and we beat them twice. That was great. It gave us something to play for and something to prove.â&#x20AC;? Potts is already looking forward to next year and the improvements that will show up. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s confident that WW-P will come back stronger. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I see us improving at the plate because my class has always been a hitting team,â&#x20AC;? Potts said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And now that we will be upperclassmen, we will be a strong offensive team.â&#x20AC;? WW-P showed flashes of potential this year, and they will return a more experienced team, along with a more experienced Schoenblum who worked well with DeLuca to get the Legion team up and running again. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think I kind of found myself and what kind of coach I wanted to be,â&#x20AC;? Schoenblum said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I played for Michael Santoro in high school, and a lot of our people thought he was strict. He was a Steinert grad and played in college. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Don Hutchinson, the South coach I played for in Legion, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more laid back, reserved and focuses on the baseball. Then I went to college and played for Yogi Lutz, and heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like a drill sergeant. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very intense. I tried to take the best things from each of them that I believed would mold my style.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The whole purpose of the year was to try to compete and try to build a new brand of style of baseball, bring that competitive edge back,â&#x20AC;? Schoenblum said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want people to think, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s West Windsor-Plainsboro, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll beat them.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; I want them to go in knowing itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be a tough game and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to give it everything weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got.â&#x20AC;?

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rEaL EStatE The following listings of residential home sales are based on public records and tax files. The number in parentheses after the closing price indicates the amount it was above or below the original listing price.


12 Chandler Court on May 30. Seller: Mary and Bismark Fernandes. Buyer: Anish and Gunjan Singh. Twostory Colonial in Princeton Collection. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $620,000 (-$19,000). 40 Tennyson Drive on May 30. Seller: Conrado and Ameliza Balicusto. Buyer: Vishal Deshmukh and Suruchi Mathekar. Townhouse in Brittany. 3 2.5 baths. $390,000 ($1,000). 90 Tennyson Drive on May 30. Seller: The Estate of Phyllis Speigel. Buyer: Srinivasa and Parvathi Borusu. Townhouse in Brittany. 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $345,000. 19 Paddock Drive on June 1. Seller: William and Amy Stern. Buyer: Amit and Bhawna Gupta. Two story Colonial in Walker Gordon Farms. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths $665,000 (-$30,000). 173 Sayre Drive on June 4. Seller: Chaitanya Veerapaneni and Deepti Atluri. Buyer: Manoj and Priyanka Deb. Townhouse in Princeton Landing. 2 bedrooms, 3.5 baths. $487,000 (-$38,000). 302 Hampshire Drive on June 11. Seller: Daning and Wen Luo. Buyer: Partha and Piyali Basu. Townhouse in Hampshire. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $369,000 (-$19,000). 2231 Windrow Drive on June 18. Seller: Sang and Inn Lee. Buyer: Edward and Theresa Callahan. Condo in Windrows. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. $430,000 (-$60,000). 3 Partridge Court on June 08. Seller: Shiao and Mei Chung. Buyer: Ramamurthy and Sharmila Malepati. Two-story Colonial in Princeton Manor. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $817,000 (-$17,900). 83 Hampshire Drive on June 11. Seller: Arun and Sreelekha Prakash. Buyer: Joan Greene. Condo in Hampshire. 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $365,000. 100 Middlesex Boulevard Unit #108 on June 15. Seller: Marimel DeCarli. Buyer: Zhong Jiang and Jun Shen. Condo in Highlands. 1 bedroom, 1 bath. $140,000. 270 Sayre Drive on June 15. Seller: Ihor Szeremeta and Sally George. Buyer: Anurag Govil and Stuti Gupta. Townhouse in Princeton Landing. 3 bedrooms, 3.5 baths. $690,000 (-$5,000). 3120 Sayre Drive on June 12. Seller: Olga DeLafera. Buyer: Shan He and Jian Ge. Condo in Princeton Landing. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath. $195,000 (-$4,000). 50 Madison Drive on June 7. Seller: Thomas and Walda Sorge. Buyer: Nchiket and Shubhangi Paratkar. Twostory Colonial in Gentry. 5 bedrooms, 2.5 baths $705,000 ($17,000). 22 Beechtree Lane on June 15.

Seller: John and Irene Zoog. Buyer: Iryna Iavniuk. Two-story Colonial in Beechwood Acres. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 half baths. $700,000 ($1,000). 1610 Ravens Crest Drive on June 8. Seller: Sheng Feng and Lan Ou. Buyer: Michael Costa and Katherine Januszka. Condo in Ravens Crest East. 1 bedroom, 1 bath. $141,000 (-$3,900). 316 Aspen Drive on June 7. Seller: Estate of Geza Oltay. Buyer: Teresa Fong. Condo in Aspen. 1 bedroom, 1 bath. $140,000 (-$4,900). 10 Rutledge Court on June 14. Seller: John and Mary Ann Pidgeon. Buyer: Arvind Venkatesan and Vaijayanthimala Santhanaraman. Two-story Colonial in Gntry. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $678,800. 18 Ashford Drive on June 12. Seller: Alexander and Julia Pankratov. Buyer: Anik Mahakud and Manasi Nayak. Townhouse in Ashford. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $443,000 (-$6,900).

West Windsor 49 York Road on May 31. Seller: Pei Li and Linna Yan. Buyer: Honglin An and Bo Yu. Townhouse in Windsor Ponds. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $573,500 (-$5,500). 3 Argyle Way on May 31. Seller: Xun and Jingzhi Zhang. Buyer: Sandip and Nilesha Ghosh. Two-story Colonial in Windsor Hunt. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $768,000 (-$20,777). 552 Village Road West on May 31. Seller: Visweswaran Chittibabu and Vani Visweswaran. Buyer: Jagar and Miloni Shah. Two-story Colonial in LePark II. 5 bedrooms, 3.5 baths. $878,075 (-$11,925). 16 Casselberr y Way on May 31. Seller: Antonio Lopez-Torrero and Kristen Lopez-Watt. Buyer: Brijesh and Shweta Singh. Two-story Colonial in The Estates at Princeton Junction. 5 bedrooms, 4 full baths, 2 half baths. $1,085,000 ($45,000). 43 Cambridge Way on May 31. Seller: Brenda and Carlos Yepez. Buyer: Tapodipta Ghosh and Sonali Pal. Two-story Colonial in Charter Club. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $595,600 ($10,600). 19 North Mill Road on June 11. Seller: Steven and Chun Lin. Buyer: Vimalraj Narayanaswamy and Deepa Vimalraj. Two-story Cape Cod. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths. $488,000 (-$17,000). 108 Lowell Court Unit #8 on June 05. Seller: Fen Xie. Buyer: Tuo Shi and Rong Zhao. Condo in Canal Pointe. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. $282,000 (-$2,900). 5 Wynwood Court on June 5. Seller: Richard and Sharon Bianchetti. Buyer: Karun and Bindu Aggarwal. Two-story Colonial in Princeton Oaks. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, 2 half baths. $901,500 ($16,500). 8 Alta Court on June 13. Seller: Udai Pathania. Buyer: Ketan Khandkar and Rashmi Badwe Living Trust.

Two-story Colonial in Grand Preserve. 5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths $1,065,000 (-$35,000). 26 Melville Road on June 15. Seller: Laura Dolan. Buyer: Wei-Lun Mai and Jei Li. Two-story Colonial in Old Mill Farms. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths. $680,000 (-$19,900). 4 Partridge Run on June 7. Seller: Reed and Carrie Newhall. Buyer: WanLin and Hoh-Jiear Yan. Two-story Colonial in Windsor Ridge. 5 bedrooms, 3.5 baths. $840,000 (-$35,000). 3 Villa Drive on June 8. Seller: Jane, Jessica and Jin Jim. Buyer: Pushkar Gokhale and Shruti Gogte. Two-story Colonial in Windsor Chase. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $661,750 ($1,750). 20 Garnet Lane on June 8. Seller: Mark and Melissa Magid. Buyer: Reddy Chitra and Sai Alapati. Two-story Colonial in Windsor Park East. 5 bedrooms, 4.5 baths. $870,000 (-$5,000). 12 Auburn Place on June 18. Seller: Erea and Bathsheba Sela. Buyer: Dilshad and Ayesha Husain. Two-story Colonial in Charter Club. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $510,000 ($5,000). 210 Sunflower Lane on June 14. Seller: Ann Fisher. Buyer: Gary and Susan Miller. Ranch in Village Grande. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. $330,000 (-$24,900). 27 Esterbrook Drive on June 15. Seller: Robert Simpson Jr. Living Trust.

Buyer: Yixing Ma and Yulin Liu. Twostory Colonial at the Estates at Princeton Junction. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $789,000. 19 Garnet Lane on June 15. Seller: Qiang Zhang and Wenjia Zhai. Buyer: Xiangbo Kang and Wensheng Liang. Two-story Colonial at Windsor Park Estates. 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths. $755,000 ($5,000). 112 Biscayne Court Unit #9 on June 11. Seller: Alexandra and Borys Tatunchak. Buyer: Chengwei Yuan and Zhaoyu Yin. Condo in Colonnade Point. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. $306,000 (-$4,000). 43 Scott Avenue on June 5. Seller: Sreya Alladi and Srinivasa Puranam. Buyer: Shih Tsai. Ranch in Berrien Village. 3 bedrooms, 1 bath. $345,000. 11 Benford Drive on June 5. Seller: Paul and Lori Linskey. Buyer: Ryan and Faryn McCaffrey. Two-story Colonial in Benford Estates. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $616,000 ($17,000). 70 Saratoga Drive on June 11. Seller: Bing Bai and Yihua Wu. Buyer: Ru He and San Ho. Two-story Colonial in Kings Point. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $668,000 ($9,000). 21 Rainflower Lane on June 4. Seller: Eileen Kravetzky . Buyer: Rustom and Farah Bhopti. Two-story Colonial/Contemporary in Village Grand. 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $435,000.

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253 Nassau Street • Princeton, NJ 609-924-1600 • (Dir) 609-683-8549 (Eve) 609-799-5556 (Cell) 609-865-3696 • E









14 Caraway Ct., South Brunswick, NJ: Premium location in desirable Princeton Walk. 2-story foyer, updated kitchen, appliances, counters, cabinetry, & flooring. Living room & dining room feature hdwd floors & a gas FP. 2 bedrooms on 2nd flr. 2 updated bedrooms & a new powder room on the 1st level. Finished basement & storage room. Club house, indoor/ outdoor pool, tennis courts & much more. Near Major highways, shopping & restaurants. Offered at $370,000

34 Thoreau Dr: Large end unit on premium lot with many updates and custom features. Kitchen has been updated and all 3 baths have been redone with custom cabinetry. Formal Din. & Liv. room with hardwood floors. Family rm. has pellet fireplace and the house has extra insulation. Three spacious bedrms & finished loft w/window. New windows throughout, newer furnace and new water heater. Many other upgrades. Large brick patio backing to woods. Much more. Offered at $460,000

My Priorities Are Simple. They're Yours! August 30, 2018 | THE NEWS23


Hollywood Summer Nights, Princeton Garden Theater, 160 Nassau Street, Princeton, 609-279-1999. “In a Lonely Place.” 7:30 p.m. Open Mic Night, Grover’s Mill Coffee House, 295 Princeton Hightstown Road, West Windsor. Free. 7 p.m. Trenton Music Series, Mill Hill Park, 165 East Front Street, Trenton, 609-393-8998. Ikebe Shakedown and Swift Technique. 5 p.m. Princeton Farmers Market, Princeton Public Library, Hinds Plaza, 55 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, 609-924-9529. Fresh produce, live music, community organizations, and more. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Introduction to Mastering Change and Life’s Transitions, RWJ Fitness and Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-584-5900. Learn strategies for effective change and transformation. 6 p.m. Heartfulness Meditation, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609-275-8901. Learn simple yet effective guided relaxation and meditation techniques to reduce stress. Register. 10 a.m. Pontoon Boat Nature Tours, Mercer County Park Marina, Mercer County Park, West Windsor, 609-448-4004. Explore the flora and fauna of Mercer Lake from a boat. $8-$12. Register. 10 a.m. And 12 p.m.


Summer Cinema, Princeton Senior Resource Center, 45 Stockton Street, Princeton, 609-

924-7108. “I, Tonya.” 1 p.m. Tiffany Window Tours, Princeton United Methodist Church, 7 Vandeventer Avenue, Princeton, 609-924-2613. princetonumc. org. See Saint George and the Dragon and other stained glass windows. Appointments also available. Free tours every 15 minutes. Noon. to 2 p.m. Friday Dance Social, Jersey Dance, West Windsor Arts Center, 952 Alexander Road, West Windsor, 609-375-8468. $15. 7:45 p.m. to 11 p.m. Slovak Singer Christina, American Czechoslovak Farmer’s Club, 23 Hankins Road, Hightstown, 609-558-0558. $35. 6 p.m. Sunset, Sips, and Sounds, Terhune Orchards, 330 Cold Soil Road, Lawrence, 609-9242310. Kingston Ridge performs. 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Family-Friendly Karaoke, Princeton Integral Yoga Community Center, 301 North Harrison Street, Suite 1E, Princeton, 609-4543140. All-ages karaoke. Register. 7:30 p.m. Trenton Thunder, Arm & Hammer Park, Route 29, Trenton, 609-394-3300. trentonthunder. com. Reading. $11 to $27. 7 p.m.


INDO Fair, Festival Grounds, Mercer County Park, West Windsor, 609-303-0700. Cultural programs, heritage, traditional dances and more. $5 per car. 11 a.m. West Windsor Community Farmers Market, Vaughn Drive Lot, Princeton Junction Train Station, West Windsor, 609-933-4452. Produce, meats, woven fibers, honey, jams, flowers, baked goods, and prepared foods. Music from

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Delta Noir. Rain or shine. 9 a.m. T’ai Chi, Plainsboro Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 609-275-2897. Free. 10 a.m. Trenton Thunder, Arm & Hammer Park, Route 29, Trenton, 609-394-3300. trentonthunder. com. Reading. $11 to $27. 7 p.m.


INDO Fair, Festival Grounds, Mercer County Park, West Windsor, 609-303-0700. Cultural programs, heritage, traditional dances and more. $5 per car. 11 a.m. Historic Princeton Walking Tour, Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, Princeton. $7. Register. 2 p.m. Trenton Thunder, Arm & Hammer Park, Route 29, Trenton, 609-394-3300. trentonthunder. com. Reading. $11 to $27. 7 p.m.


Trenton Thunder, Arm & Hammer Park, Route 29, Trenton, 609-394-3300. trentonthunder. com. Reading. $11 to $27. 1 p.m.


International Folk Dance, Princeton Folk Dance, YWCA Princeton, 59 Paul Robeson Place, Princeton, 732-230-3755. Lesson followed by dance. Beginners welcome. No partner needed. $5. 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Breast Cancer Survivors Support Group, Center for Comprehensive Breast Care, Capital Health Hopewell, One Capital Way, Pennington, 609-537-7485. events. Comprehensive educational and emotional support group for anyone diagnosed with breast cancer or undergoing breast cancer treatment. 6 p.m. Challah Across the Country, Jewish Family Services, 52 Concordia Shopping Center, Monroe Township, 732-249-4894. jewishgen. org/jhscj. Frederick Kaimann tells stories, offers recipes, and more. 10 a.m. Princeton Score, Plainsboro Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 609-275-2897. Skills for small business owners and aspiring entrepreneuers. 6 p.m. College Financial Aid, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609275-8901. Author Kevin Simme discusses strategies to get the most money possible in financial aid. 7 p.m.














Princeton: $699,000. Charming storybook Plainsboro: $1,059,900. 14 yrs young, 4,953 stone cottage. Walk or bike to town, modern- sq ft, 5 BR, 4 1/2 baths, in-law suite, solar panized kitchen, exposed brick fireplace. English els, new furnaces, new appliances, cul-de-sac. gardens.

Plainsboro: $859,000. 3,487 sq ft newly West Windsor: $1,075,000. 19 yrs young, updated, 5 BR, 3 Full Baths, 3 Car Garage, 5,300 sq ft, 6 BR, 5 1/2 baths, in-law suite, sunFinished basement. room, game room, in-ground pool,4 zoned heating/cooling. Lana Chan, (Office) 609-799-2022 x 171 (cell) 609-915-2581 email: 44 Princeton Hightstown Rd., Princeton Junction, NJ 08550

24THE NEWS | August 30, 2018

Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. $20. 7:30 p.m. Open Mic Night, Grover’s Mill Coffee House, 295 Princeton Hightstown Road, West Windsor. Free. 7 p.m. CASA Information Session, CASA of Mercer and Burlington Counties, 1450 Parkside Avenue, Suite 22, Ewing. CASA for Children is a non-profit organization that recruits, trains and supervises community volunteers who speak up in family court for the best interests of children who have been removed from their families due to abuse and/ or neglect. 10 a.m. Princeton Farmers Market, Princeton Public Library, Hinds Plaza, 55 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, 609-924-9529. Fresh produce, live music, community organizations, and more. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Dementia Caregiver Connection Group, Artis Senior Living, 861 Alexander Road, Princeton, 609-987-8100 ext. 151. Learn techniques and resources for those caring for someone with dementia or other memory impairment. Three other sessions Sept. 13, 20, and 27. $50 for all sessions. Call or email to register. 10:30 a.m. Plainsboro American Language Social Club, Plainsboro Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 609-275-2897. ESL

club for Plainsboro adults who want to improve their English language abilities and deepen their understanding of U.S. culture. 7 p.m.


Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. $20. 8 p.m. The Age of Innocence, McCarter Theater, 91 University Place, Princeton, 609-258-2787. Douglas McGrath’s world premiere adaptation of Edith Wharton’s novel set in New York City during the Gilded Age. Through October 7. 8 p.m. Friday Dance Social, Jersey Dance, West Windsor Arts Center, 952 Alexander Road, West Windsor, 609-375-8468. $15. 7:45 p.m. to 11 p.m. Garden Tours, Morven Museum, 55 Stockton Street, Princeton, 609-924-8144. morven. org. 45-minute tour of what’s in bloom in the gardens. $10. Register. 11 a.m. Mercer County Health and Wellness Expo, Quaker Bridge Mall, 3320 Route 1, Lawrence, 609-672-0324. 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Grand Reopening Celebration, Morven Museum and Garden, 55 Stockton Street, Princeton, 609-924-8144. The debut of “Morven: A Window into America’s Past,” the museum’s new exhibit. 1 p.m. Sunset, Sips, and Sounds, Terhune Orchards, 330 Cold Soil Road, Lawrence, 609-9242310. Laundrymen perform. 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Knit and Crochet Circle, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609275-8901. All skill levels welcome. 2 p.m. Divorce Recovery Program, Princeton Church of Christ, 33 River Road, Princeton, 609-5813889. Nondenominational support group for men and women. Free. 7:30 p.m. Card Making with Alicia, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609-275-8901. Alicia Vincelette of Inked Edge Paper Art will help you use tools to create one-of-a-kind cards. 1 p.m.


Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. $20. 8 p.m. The Age of Innocence, McCarter Theater, 91 University Place, Princeton, 609-258-2787. Douglas McGrath’s world premiere adaptation of Edith Wharton’s novel set in New York City during the Gilded Age. 8 p.m. Opening Reception, Arts Council of Princeton, 102 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, 609924-8777. Annual Members Exhibition. 3 p.m. Anker, Thomas Sweet, 1325 Route 206, Skillman. Live music. 7 p.m. Cranbury Day, Cranbury Township, Main Street, Cranbury, 908-208-5239. Children’s activities, artwork, entertainment, music, antique cars, and food. 9 a.m. West Windsor Community Farmers Market, Vaughn Drive Lot, Princeton Junction Train Station, West Windsor, 609-933-4452. Produce, meats, woven fibers, honey, jams, flowers, baked goods, and prepared foods. Rain or shine. 9 a.m. Mercer County Health and Wellness Expo, Quaker Bridge Mall, 3320 Route 1, Lawrence, 609-672-0324. 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. T’ai Chi, Plainsboro Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 609-275-2897. Free. 10 a.m. Bollywood Workout, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609275-8901. Dance program set to Hindi songs and beats. 10 a.m.

New Jersey State Button Society Fall Show, Union Fire Company, 1396 River Road, Titusville, 732-356-4132. Featuring programs for kids and adults. $2. 11 a.m. Fall Open House, Arts Council of Princeton, 102 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, 609-9248777. Hands-on art activities, music, and games, plus information about the Arts Council of Princeton’s fall programs and events. Free. 1 p.m.


Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. $20. 2 p.m. Open Studio, Gourgaud Gallery, 23 North Main Street, Cranbury. cranburytownship. org/gourgaud_gallery.html. In conjunction with “Celebration,” artwork by the Creative Collective Group featuring members from across Mercer County. On view through September 28. 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Kanji Offering and Velvi, Jeeyer Ashram, 222 Dey Road, Cranbury, 609-444-7109. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Montgomery Fun Fest, Princeton Airtport, 41 Airpark Road, Princeton. 130+ booths showcasing local businesses, art, unique merchandise, culi-

nary delights, and more. Noon. to 5 p.m. Mercer County Health and Wellness Expo, Quaker Bridge Mall, 3320 Route 1, Lawrence, 609-672-0324. 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.


Diabetes Self-Management Workshop Series, Plainsboro Public Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 609-275-2898. Learn about diabetes, its risks, preventing complications, healthy eating, exercise, medication management, dealing with stress and depression and more. Healthy snacks and free literature provided. Every Monday through Oct. 22. Register. 11 a.m. Bollywood Workout, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609275-8901. Dance program set to Hindi songs and beats. 2 p.m. English as a Second Language, Plainsboro Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 609275-2897. Free weekly conversation class. 7 p.m. Meetings, PFLAG Princeton, Trinity Church, 33 Mercer Street, Princeton. pflagprinceton. org. Support group for families and friends of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer (LGBTQ) individuals. Peer-facilitated

discussion and information sharing in a safe, confidential, non-judgmental setting. 7 p.m. Socrates Cafe, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609-2758901. Pose questions, listen to others, raise challenges and consider alternative answers. 7 p.m.


The Age of Innocence, McCarter Theater, 91 University Place, Princeton, 609-258-2787. Douglas McGrath’s world premiere adaptation of Edith Wharton’s novel set in New York City during the Gilded Age. 7:30 p.m. International Folk Dance, Princeton Folk Dance, YWCA Princeton, 59 Paul Robeson Place, Princeton, 732-230-3755. Lesson followed by dance. Beginners welcome. No partner needed. $5. 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. September 11th Remembrance Ceremony, Ron Rogers Arboretum, Memorial Twin Ponds, Clarksville Road and Route 571, West Windsor. 7 p.m. Metastatic Breast Cancer Support Group, Center for Comprehensive Breast Care, Capital Health Hopewell, One Capital Way, Pennington, 609-537-6363. capitalhealth. org/events. Led by a licensed clinical social


See CALENDAR, Page 26

Joan Eisenberg

Real Estate Insights with Donna Reilly & Ellen Calman

Office: 609-951-8600 Cell: 609-306-1999

Out of the basement and onto social media The next generation of homebuyers is here, and one driving force behind their buying activity is triggered to a degree by social media, generating “FOMO” — “fear of missing out.” The proliferation of social media posts showing happy Millennium aged homeowners posing in their newly purchased spaces appears to be having a domino effect on real estate sales for others in the same generation. In fact, the National Association of REALTORS® says that Millennials now make up 65 percent of all first-time buyers. A survey done in February of 2018 on behalf of Bank of America showed that Millennials — the largest homebuying generation since the baby boomers — are willing to share their home purchase on social media, more so than a new job or car, or even a birth announcement! It’s no surprise, then, to hear the same report concluded that 33 percent of first-time Millennial buyers purchased a home after seeing photos of others’ properties on social media, with the thought process being, “If they can buy a home, why can’t I?” An additional 24 percent of survey respondents said social media photos triggered them to think, “It’s time to grow up and buy.” While U.S. Census Bureau data shows that at 36 percent, homeownership rates are lowest for the under-35 age group, that number is growing … one year earlier it was 34.7 percent. As Millennials move out of their parent’s basements to form households and then perhaps

worker, find emotional support and recommendations on living with metastatic breast cancer. 6:30 p.m. Common Shoulder Injuries with Golf and Tennis, Plainsboro Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 609-275-2897. Focus on the diagnosis, prevention and treatment of common orthopedic ailments specific to golf and tennis. 7 p.m. Read and Pick: Chickens, Terhune Orchards, 330 Cold Soil Road, Lawrence, 609-9242310. Read a book and visit chickens. $8. Register. 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Central Jersey Genealogical Club, Hamilton Township Library, 1 Justice Samuel A. Alito Way, Hamilton. Beverly Yackel discusses naturalization records. Free. 7 p.m. The Sixties: The American Pop/Rock Era, Robbinsville Library, 42 Robbinsville-Allentown Road, Robbinsville, 609-259-2150. Beatles scholar and 60s rock historian Vinnie Bruno presents. Register. 7 p.m. Princeton Macintosh Users Group, Stuart Hall, Room 6, Princeton Theological Seminary, Alexander Street, Princeton. Instagram, with Michael Blank. 7:30 p.m. English Conversation Group, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Wind-

Owner/Sales Associate

Princeton Manor – An Active Adult Community – Purchase a Lifestyle! Wonderful Clubhouse with Pool, Tennis, Bocce, Meeting & Game Rooms, Sauna, Indoor Whirlpool, Exercise Room & Billiards & More!!!

Donna Reilly, left, and Ellen Calman

start filling up those households with children, their housing needs will change again, triggering more ripple effects in the housing market. Please call us today for the latest information on today’s housing options, whether you’re interested in upsizing, downsizing, or rightsizing to a home that works best for your own needs. And, remember, up to the minute real estate information is always available at or Facebook. com/ReillyandCalman. Donna Reilly and Ellen Calman are affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage in their Princeton office. Donna’s cell number 609-462-3737; Ellen’s cell is 609-5775777. You can also reach them by email a Donna Reilly and Ellen Calman are affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage in their Princeton office. Donna can be reached by cell at 609-462-3737 or email at donna@ReillyandCalman. com. Ellen can be reached by cell at 609-577-5777 or email at ellen@

South Brunswick: 4 BR, 5 BA ‘Expanded Hanover’ model. Perfect location backing Woods w/Pond view. Finished Walk-out Basement. Oversized Deck, Gourmet Kitchen, 1st Floor Office, Loft. $725,000

South Brunswick: 4 BR, 3 BA ‘Expanded Walden’ model. Premium Lot backing Woods w/Pond view. Expanded Great Room, Vltd Sun Room addition w/skylights, Walkout Basement w/extra windows & pre-plumbed for Bath, Loft. $635,000

South Brunswick: 5 BR, 3 BA ‘Expanded Huntley’ model. Wonderful location backing Woods. Expanded Vltd Family Room & Master Bedroom, Gourmet Kitchen, Walled Paver Patio, Loft. $599,000

South Brunswick: 4 BR, 3 BA ‘Expanded Huntley’ model. Gourmet Kitchen, Bkfst Room, Expanded Family Room with added picture window above gas FP, Loft + Bonus Room, Huge Paver Patio with Sitting Wall & irrigated flower boxes. $595,000

Call Joan Today for More Information or to see a Property! Office: 609-951-8600 x110 Mobile 609-306-1999 August 30, 2018 | THE NEWS25

CALENDAR continued from Page 25 sor, 609-275-8901. Practice English through informal conversation with other ESL learners. 10 a.m.


Township of West Windsor Public Works 70 Southfield Rd. West Windsor

“Dumpster Drop-Off Day” Saturday, September 15, 2018 8 am to t 2 pm

Some Acceptable Items Include:

SHREDDING TRUCK On Site from 10am  ‐ 2pm

• • • • • • • • • •

Items For Shredding Include: All Types of paper Manilla folders (OK to leave paper clips, staples and rubber bands) staples and rubber bands) *LIMIT 10 boxes/bags

Who can Participate? West Windsor Residents Proof of Residency Required

For More Information Call 609-799-8370 OR Visit our website at Channel 27 – Cable TV

Propane Tanks Tires Bicycles Appliances Furniture Electronics Wood Fencing Metal Car Batteries Electric Wire

Yard Debris Drop-Off Available Ends Promptly at 2:00 PM Electronics Cannot be in Boxes


In co‐ordination with  Clean Communities of  New Jersey

What not to Bring Hazardous materials, liquid, paint, infectious waste, radioactive materials, explosives, munitions, railroad ties, asbestos, florescent light bulbs, gasoline, paint thinners, acetylene tanks, thermostats/mercury

WANTED: ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE (Mercer County Territory)

Community News Service has an immediate opening for a full time Advertising Sales Representative. The right candidate will be a highly organized, collaborative and creative closer who thrives in a deadline driven sales environment. He or she will have the ability to: The position requires: • Motivated, friendly, dependable and trustworthy personality • Valid driver’s license & clean driving record • Ability to close sales and meet revenue projections • Proficiency with technology • MUST LOVE SALES! (Media sales a plus) Interested in joining a leading media company that provides the opportunity for personal and professional growth? Please send resume to: Thomas Fritts | Community News Service |

The Age of Innocence, McCarter Theater, 91 University Place, Princeton, 609-258-2787. Douglas McGrath’s world premiere adaptation of Edith Wharton’s novel set in New York City during the Gilded Age. 7:30 p.m. Meet Bobby Rydell, Robbinsville Library, 42 Robbinsville-Allentown Road, Robbinsville, 609-259-2150. Bobby Rydell discusses his book “Teen Idol on the Rocks: A Tale of Second Chances.” Register. 1:30 p.m. Library Book Club, Plainsboro Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 609-275-2897. “Collected Stories” by Gabriel Garcia Marquez. 7 p.m. CASA Information Session, CASA of Mercer and Burlington Counties, 1450 Parkside Avenue, Suite 22, Ewing. CASA for Children is a non-profit organization that recruits, trains and supervises community volunteers who speak up in family court for the best interests of children who have been removed from their families due to abuse and/ or neglect. 5:30 p.m. Decluttering, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609-275-8901. Learn tips and ideas on how to create a clutter-free life from professional organizer Andrea Wait. 10 a.m. Constitution Day Lecture, Arthur Lewis Auditorium, Robertson Hall, Princeton University. Desmond Jagmohan presents “Constituting Justice: Ida B. Wells’s Anti-Lynching Campaign.” Free. 4:30 p.m. Electric Vehicles: Opportunities for Central New Jersey, Sierra Club, Student Center 104, Mercer County Community College, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor. Lecture by Alain Kornhauser, an expert in electric vehicles. Email kipatthesierraclub@ to register. Free. 6 p.m. Influence of Rensaissance, Reformation, and Enlightenment Ideas on Western Society, Plainsboro Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 609-275-2897. First in a three-part lecture series. 7 p.m. Plainsboro Senior Club, Plainsboro Municipal Building, 641 Plainsboro Road, Plainsboro, 609-275-4965. A program on Handwriting Analysis and Understanding, plus a pot luck lunch. 12:30 p.m.


Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200

Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. $20. 7:30 p.m. The Age of Innocence, McCarter Theater, 91 University Place, Princeton, 609-258-2787. Douglas McGrath’s world premiere adaptation of Edith Wharton’s novel set in New York City during the Gilded Age. 7:30 p.m. Opening Reception, Princeton Day School Art Gallery, 650 Great Road, Princeton. “Evolution of a Concept,” featuring work by Princeton Day School architecture studios alumni. Exhibit runs through Friday, Oct. 5. 12:20 p.m. Nassau Street Sampler, Princeton University Art Museum, Princeton University, 609-2583788. Visit the galleries, plus food from local restaurants and musical performances. 5 p.m. Book Talk, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609-275-8901. “The Fact of a Body” by Alexandria Marzano-Leznevich. 7 p.m. Open Mic Night, Grover’s Mill Coffee House, 295 Princeton Hightstown Road, West Windsor. Free. 7 p.m. Princeton Farmers Market, Princeton Public Library, Hinds Plaza, 55 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, 609-924-9529. Fresh produce, live music, community organizations, and more. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. College Planning Workshop, Plainsboro Library, 9 Van Doren Street, Plainsboro, 732387-2054 ext. 18. Workshop by Doug Schorp of Schorp Capital. Register. 6:30 p.m. Retirement Income Planning, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609-275-8901. Learn how to put together a retirement road map. Free workbook included. 7 p.m.


Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. $20. 8 p.m. The Age of Innocence, McCarter Theater, 91 University Place, Princeton, 609-258-2787. Douglas McGrath’s world premiere adaptation of Edith Wharton’s novel set in New York City during the Gilded Age. 8 p.m. Friday Dance Social, Jersey Dance, West Windsor Arts Center, 952 Alexander Road, West Windsor, 609-375-8468. $15. 7:45 p.m. to 11 p.m. Knit and Crochet Circle, West Windsor Library, 333 North Post Road, West Windsor, 609275-8901. All skill levels welcome. 2 p.m.

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Benefits include: Salary, Bonus, 401K, Health Contribution 26THE NEWS | August 30, 2018

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33 Princeton-Hightstown Road Princeton Junction

CLaSSIFIEd HELP WANTED HIRING TEACHERS: Lightbridge Academy of Plainsboro is currently accepting applications for early childhood educators to join our team. Looking for qualified and experienced applicants to fill PT/FT and Floater positions. Must be dependable, have a great work ethic, minimum two years experience with children. Please send resume to TRANSCRIPTIONIST-WORK FROM HOME AND LEARN DIGITAL COURT TRANSCRIPTIONIncome to $30/hr. Paid 3 month training program. Work 6 hrs./ day and 30 hrs./week, during business hours. Some overnight and weekend assignments. This isn’t for part-timers. Must have 4 year college degree, be a quick study, have digital audio (unzipping) experience, and have great grammar and proofreading skills. No exceptions. Send resume to

JOBS WANTED A FRIENDLY HANDYMAN seeks small jobs. Let me help you with a variety maintenance and repairs around your home. Please call me at 609275-6930. COMPUTER PROBLEM? Or need a used computer in good condition - $80? Call 609-275-6930. A PERSONAL DRIVER seeking to transport commuters, shopping trips, etc. Modern, attractive car. References provided. Less than commercial taxi services. E-mail to or call 609-331-3370.

HOME MAINTENANCE PROFESSIONAL HOME ORGANIZATION & DECLUTTERING. All kinds of rooms, closets, kitchen cabinets, drawers, garages, packing, unpacking, & setting up your new home, decorating & so much more. Call Jeannie at 609-775-7728 (no texting). References available! AMAZING HOUSE PAINTING Interior & exterior. Wallpaper removal, power washing, deck and fence staining, aluminum siding/stucco painting. Licensed and insured. Owner operated. Free estimates. 215-7362398.

INSTRUCTION PRO GUITAR, BASS, AND UKULELE LESSONS. Pop, rock, jazz, classical, etc. Home or studio, introductory lesson for $25. RDC Music, 609-346-2057. MUSIC LESSONS: Piano, guitar, drum, sax, clarinet, voice, flute, trumpet, violin, cello, banjo, mandolin, harmonica, uke, and more. $28 to $32/half hour. Summer Music Camp. Call today! Montgomery 609-9248282. West Windsor 609-897-0032. www.

FLEA MARKET GEPNA FLEA MARKET, SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 8TH, 8:00 to 2:00. Corner of Lawrence Rd. and Lawrence Ave. $15/ space or $25 for two. Live band and pet adoption. Please call Angie, 609-883-1616.

BUSINESS FOR SALE SALON FOR SALE- excellent opportunity. Priced to sell. Relocating out of state. Large space,

50 cents a word $10 minimum. For more info call 609-396-1511 great potential. Call 609-462-0188.

PERSONAL ARE YOU SINGLE? Try us first! We are an enjoyable alternative to online dating. Sweet Beginnings, 215-949-0370.

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Advertise for $49 a month. Call (609) 396-1511 ext. 110

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Siding • Sun Rooms • Custom Decks Sam Giordano




HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING Commercial • Residential


“Specializing in in-home comfort systems”




Certified Dog Trainer Private In-Home Obedience Training

201-401-7200 August 30, 2018 | THE NEWS27

Hard Work Brings Great Success!

Donna Lucarelli Direct: 609-903-9098



81 Danville. West Windsor.

20 Davenport. West Windsor. 719k

52 Penn Lyle. West Windsor. 515K







18 Lakeshore Dr. West Windsor. 635K

26 San Marco St. West Windsor. 575k

9 Manor Ridge Dr. West Windsor. 599K







43 Cambridge Way. Princeton Junction. 595,600

63 Amherst Way. West Windsor. 739K

8 Howard Drive. West Windsor. 735k I LISTED THIS AND SOLD THIS HOUSE.





LIST PRICE 1,059,000 SOLD 999K


17 Greenfield Drive North. West Windsor. 599k

51 Hawthorne. West Windsor. I BROUGHT THE BUYER.

27 Highmont. West Windsor. I LISTED THIS AND SOLD IT TO MY BUYER.







14 Columbia. Princeton Junction. 660k I LISTED THIS AND SOLD THIS HOUSE.

15 Darvel Drive. West Windsor. 615K I LISTED THIS AND SOLD THIS HOUSE.

42 Murano. West Windsor. I BROUGHT THE BUYER.

Call Donna for details. Office: 609-987-8889 • Direct/cell: 609-903-9098 DONNALUCARELLI25@GMAIL.COM 28THE NEWS | August 30, 2018


All stats from Trend MLS 2008 to 8/30/18.


Superior Marketing, Superior Negotiating, Superior Results

If you are thinking of SELLING, CALL ME TO PREPARE your HOME to get 100% LIST PRICE!

West Windsor & Plainsboro News | Aug. 30, 2018  
West Windsor & Plainsboro News | Aug. 30, 2018