Saving lives, one pet at a time 12-year-old raising money for pet oxygen masks, supplies By JenniFeR GoeTZ
You are never too young to make a difference in your community. Sienna Filippine has proven just that, as she, at 12 years old, has been able to create an organization that is not only helping animals in the Burlington County Animal Shelter and other emergency organizations, but is also helping fund equipment that can save a pet’s life in an emergency. Pennies for Pets is a nonprofit organization created by Filippine to support animals in shelters, and to raise funds for oxy-
gen masks and microchips for animals. She is no stranger to animals—between two homes, she has four cats, four dogs, a hamster and two turtles, and she is happy to be doing something to help other animals in her community and in other surrounding communities. Filippine first thought of this idea as the result of a presentation during a school assembly. Pennies for Patients, an organization that raises money for cancer patients, visited her school when Filippine was 10 years old, and it inspired to think of an charitable organization herself. That day, she went home to tell her mom and stepdad about her idea: to create an organization to help pets. Filippine knew that to start, she at least needed a Facebook page and a website. From then on, Pennies for Pets was born.
to SCHOOL insert inside
Since that first day—March 10, 2017—Filippine has gone to over seven events where she has raised funds for the benefit of all different kinds of animals. She sets up a table and asks for monetary donations while she explains the mission of Pennies for Pets. The funds she collects are then donated to local emergency services organizations. Pennies for Pets also accepts non-monetary donations, in the form of unopened cans of dog or cat food, cat toys and treats, stainless steel dog bowls, blankets, sheets, towels and other supplies that might be useful for pets. All of those items are then donated to the Burlington County Animal Shelter. Starting off small, Filippine and her family started collecting donations for the shelter, tangible and monetary. After See PETS, Page 5
Read 1,000 books? No problem Three-year-old the county’s first to complete reading challenge By Michele alPeRin Three-year-old Ava Duchini, one of 727 children participating in the Burlington County Library System 1,000 Books Before Kindergarten challenge, is the first child to complete the program. Her mom, Jessica Hensley, attributes Ava’s having listened to that many books since January to a lifelong commitment to reading on the part of both mother and daughter. Hensley has read to Ava since she
was an infant, and they are at the library at least two times a week—sometimes four or five. And today, Hensley says, “When she wants a bedtime story, she brings you 10 books.” Having a mom who is a reading role model has also been important. “I love reading; I read all the time. And Ava has always imitated me,” Hensley says. Choosing books for Ava at the librar y is a cinch. “I go through the librar y and pick what I think would really interest her,” Hensley says, “and the librarians are really good—they set out the really good ones on top.” Each branch in the Burlington County Librar y System
also has a special 1,000 Books Before Kindergarten collection, with 1,000 librarianselected books for this age group, ranging from board and picture books to stor y-books. “I have no self-control at the library,” Hensley says. The library does place a limit of 35 books per card, but since both she and Ava have cards, she declares herself done once she fills up two big bags. Danielle Haubrich, branch manager at Pinelands Librar y, coordinates the program for the BCLS. Aware that the 1,000 Books program was a nationwide initiative, she says, “We decided it would be a great fit. It is a simple, fun approach to building early litSee BOOKS, Page 8
Bordentown soccer player Aiden Amankwah goes up for a header against a Trenton opponent during a home scrimmage Aug. 20, 2018. For more soccer coverage, turn to Page 16. (Staff photo by Samantha Sciarrotta.)
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nature of relationships and reflects the emotional turmoil that is interwoven in the choices and circumstances of our being, especially those related to women’s issues, of motherhood and family, of love and loss. McCormack, who has been telling professionally for more than a decade, presents programs throughout the tristate area, and is committed to sharing the benefits of storytelling in a broad spectrum of applications. Among her many roles in storytelling, McCormack is the state liaison for the National Storytelling Network, co-chair of the New Jersey Storytelling Festival, president of the Patchwork Storytelling Guild in Philadelphia and an active member of various other local and national organizations wherein storytelling plays an integral role. For more information, visit magicwords101.com.
Bordentown resident Jayce Palumbo donated 97 backpacks filled with school supplies to the Boys and Girls Club of Trenton Aug. 17. The bags were packs with items like scissors, glue, rulers, lunchbags, folders, books, crayons, colored pencils and more. Palumbo solicited donations from family and friends. Some people, he said, provided multiple donations. He set a goal of 75 bags and exceeded that by over 20 in three weeks. Palumbo said he was inspired by his friend who recently held a coat drive. He hopes to collect and donate even more bags and supplies next year.
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N ARA TEE U The First Baptist Church of Borden- Jayce Palumbo donated 97 backpacks filled with school supplies to G
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the Boys and Girls Club of Trenton Aug. 17, 2018. (Staff photo by ture on a self-guided tour of private homes, historic sites and other places of interest Samantha Sciarrotta.)
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Storyteller and Bordentown resident Denise McCormack brings Love Stories, her one-woman show of carefullycrafted tales, to the Philadelphia Fringe Festival on Saturday, Sept. 8, at Artworks Trenton, 19 Everett Alley, Trenton, at 3 p.m. and on Thursday, Sept. 13, at the Center for Art in Wood, 141 N. 3rd Street, Philadelphia at 7 p.m. Tickets are pay-what-you-wish, available at denisemccormack.live or fringearts. com. Love Stories premiered during Philly Theatre Week 2017 and has since been featured at various local and national venues. Each vignette highlights the dynamic
The Bordentown Elks Women’s Auxiliary will host a designer bag and gift basket auction Sunday, Sept. 23. The auction will be held at the Bordentown Elks lodge, located at 11 Amboy Road. Tickets are $25. Doors to the event open at 12 p.m., and the auction starts at 2 p.m. Baskets are valued at $50 to $110, and designer bags are valued at $150 to $450. Baskets include items like a Microsoft laptop and a smartphone. Food will be available for purchase. For more information, call Karen at (609) 424-3654 or Rosemary at (609) 915-6754.
Auction set for Sept. 23
throughout Bordentown City Saturday, Sept. 22 at 1 p.m. Additionally, restaurants and shops along Farnsworth Avenue will offer discounts to ticket holders. Tickets are $20, and all proceeds go toward restoration and preservation of historic and rare documents, photographs, and various other items, as well as the Bordentown Historical Society’s ongoing educational exhibits and events for the public. Tickets are available online at bordentownhistory.org, as well as at Shoppe 202 and the Friends Meeting House on Farnsworth Avenue. Tickets, tour brochure, map and discount pages will be provided to ticket holders the day of the tour at the Friends Meeting House from 12 to 3 p.m. Rain date is Sunday, Sept. 23 from 1 to 5 p.m. If a rain date is called, it will be posted on the Bordentown Historical Society Facebook page, or attendees can call Bonnie at (609) 947-8275. *
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space is limited. Registration deadline is Wednesday, Sept. 19.
town at 127 Prince St. will be hosting a Parents’ Night Out for children in preschool thru 5th grade (4-10 years old) on Friday, Sept. 28, 2018 from 6 to 9 p.m. Drop off your children for a night of fun, crafts, snacks, movies and fellowship. Children will be divided up by age and led by adult chaperones and youth volunteers. All adults have completed a national, state, and county background check, and youth volunteers have all completed the Red Cross Babysitter Training. The cost is $5 per child with a $10 per family limit. Registration forms can be found at bordentownbaptist.org, on the church’s Facebook page, “First Baptist Bordentown,” or by calling the church at (609) 298-0805. Registration forms can be returned via email or dropped-off at 200 Prince St. Each child will need to have a separate registration form. Contact the church with any questions or comments. Sign up early, as
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Sienna Filippine donated pet oxygen masks to a number of Burlington County first responder units, including in Bordentown. PETS continued from Page 5 collecting for shelters and local emergency centers, she was happy to help the shelter, but wanted to do something more. With the help of her stepdad, Bordentown resident Bob Campbell, Filippine figured out another way she could help animals in need other than just through monetary or tangible donations. She could use the funds to purchase oxygen mask kits for local fire departments. Each kit comes with three different oxygen masks in different sizes that can accommodate different kinds of animals. In a fire, these oxygen masks will allow pets to get the oxygen they need. Fire department funds do not account for animal oxygen masks, so donations make a significant difference for pets in the wake of a fire. “It was amazing to hear about the first time the oxygen masks had be used,” Filippine said. “I was so excited.” Since starting Pennies for Pets, Filippine has been able to donate 17 oxygen mask kits to local fire departments. Each oxygen mask kit costs around $61—with shipping, that rounds out to about $80. With the funds raised from her last two events, Filippine will be able to purchase three more kits, and she is currently looking for local fire departments that need them. Filippine held her first-ever donation drive at the Florence municipal building, where she and her family collected tons of supplies to donates, such as pet food, paper towels, garbage bags and more. Filippine has also hosted a Pennies for Pets donation drive include a monthlong donation drive at ARI of Holman Enterprises, and she was able to donate her first oxygen pet mask kit to the Delanco EMS in the summer of 2017. In October of 2017, Filippine had a table at Bordentown Riverfest, where the proceeds of the event went towards a pet oxygen mask kit for the Hope Hose Fire Department in Bordentown. This August, Filippine participated in two events. She went to the National
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Night Out event and raised enough money to purchase an oxygen mask kit. At an event at ARI in Mount Laurel, she was able to raise enough money for two more mask kits in the span of two and a half hours. Her mom, Colleen Campbell, 34, says she is proud of her daughter’s achievements and her dedication to her work. “I’m very inspired by her,” said Campbell. She recalls the night Filippine came home and “she had her mission down.” Campbell acknowledges how much her daughter has grown since starting this nonprofit organization, and she’s enjoyed watching Filippine come out of her shell. “It’s been awesome to see her become this person,” said Campbell. “She truly cares about her community.” Pennies for Pets is just the beginning of what Filippine wants to do. Now that she has had success raising money for animal oxygen masks, another project she has started looking into is raising money to go towards microchip scanners, which could be able to help identify missing pets and reunite them with their owners. “I love knowing that I’m doing something to help better the lives of many different animals, and I’m so grateful to everyone who has supported me with this and who has helped this project grow and thrive,” said Filippine on her website. Filippine and her family continue to look for new events to attend and hopes to continue growing Pennies for Pets while at the same time brainstorm new ideas that could help the community. As for what Filippine hopes to do when she grows up, she wants to stick with animals—she’s leaning towards becoming a veterinarian, or a doctor that works closely with horses. She currently takes horse lessons at Chesterfield, and she may look into the possibility of providing oxygen masks for horses. Pennies for Pets has grown over the past year, and Filippine will continue to help her community but helping one animal at a time.
September 2018 | Bordentown Current5
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A restaurant makes healthy, affordable, vegetarian, vegan, and organic food accessible in central New Jersey. “We want to transform the way people think about fast, convenient, and healthy cuisine.” Denise and Aubrie Evans, the passionate mother-daughter duo founded Properly Fueled in order to create a place for the community to learn what it means to eat well. Serving as the local Chiropractor in Bordentown for over two decades, Denise has always felt a void in healthy restaurant options for her patients. All of the restaurants seemed the same—a lack of focus on nutrition and convenience. One night she awoke from a dream with a clear vision and a name. After that she knew she needed to be the one to properly fuel her community with healthy fare. Denise and Aubrie feel that you shouldn’t have to live in a big city or spend a lot of money to eat healthy. “In our local area no one was offering farm fresh ingredients for a fair price. No one was educating families about nutrition, and no one was offering the kind of delicious food that we love to cook at home. We decided to change that.” The menu accommodates a variety of special dietary needs, including vegan, vegetarian, Paleo, and gluten free options, thought that is not their only focus. Their sandwiches feature heritage bacon and organic poultry that comes from several local farms in the area. “I think because we live in the garden state, it’s so very important, our farms are the backbone of our state and us being in such a good area of our state, it’s really important for us to support them and they support us.”
6Bordentown Current | September 2018
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In addition to standards such as eggs and oatmeal, breakfast items include two signature tartines. The Avocado Smash tartine, is a slice of bread topped with avocado, lime, Himilayan pink salt, chia seeds and micro greens. The Nutty Monkey is topped with natural peanut butter, local honey, coconut oil, coconut flakes, and chia seeds. They make their own granola for topping yogurt, in house. The signature “bowls” are an eclectic assortment of salads with ingredients, such as kale, avocado, quinoa, and microgreens. Another mainstay is the shakes. Made with coconut water or almond milk, the blended drinks come in fruity flavors to suit every taste. They are made with a variety of fruit and vegetable combinations. Customers can even order premeasured kits to make these shakes at home, from the restaurant’s website. The menu changes with the seasons and they’re always adding new items. “I love those menus items personally because I love eating things seasonally and I love eating things that just feel summery. Like right now we have a blackened shrimp burrito with mango salsa, rice and beans, cabbage, avocado and a lime crema. It’s also a great opportunity to feature things that are growing seasonally from our farms,” says Aubrie. They restaurant offers takeout and catering and orders may be placed online or by phone. The eatery is located at 1 ½ Crosswicks Street in downtown Bordentown, right next to Denise’s practice, Evans Family Chiropractors. The phone number is 609-424-0036. www.properlyfueled. com
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BOOKS continued from Page 1 eracy skills; it promotes reading readiness for kids going into kindergarten; and it encourages parent and child bonding.” Because BCLS already had an online reader-tracking program, Beanstack, on its website for its summer reading programs, Haubrich says, “it was a great platform to launch 1,000 Books Before Kindergarten because kids were already tracking their reading and could apply that toward the goal of 1,000 books.” Because it’s so easy to enter books, Hensley has continued to use it for the summer reading program, and as of early July Ava was “up to 1,400 books.” The book challenge does not require children to read 1,000 different books, because the young librar y patrons are allowed to count a book each time it is read. Haubrich explains why. “Repetition is so great for that age,” she says. Hearing the same things over and over, the children are “phonetically hearing how sounds are put together into words and words into sentences.” Since Ava and her mom moved to Bordentown two years ago, they have been avid participants in all of the Bordentown Public Library’s children’s programs. “The children’s program is amazing,” Hensley says. “It gets you so engaged.” Her enthusiasm is shared on the library’s side. The children’s librarian at the Bordentown branch, Ann Marie Latini, says, “We love Ava. It wasn’t a
Three-year-old Ava Duchini, one of 727 children participating in the Burlington County Librar y System 1,000 Books Before Kindergarten challenge, was the first child to complete the program. surprise that she was first to finish. They are here all the time; and they are always checking out new books.” Furthermore, Latini continues, “She comes to all our
library programs for her age. She is at the library all the time—she absolutely loves it. And her mom is always encouraging her to read and participate.”
The library offers a range of programs for the preschool set: a very popular preschool story-time; a toddler art hour that features very messy artwork; a monthly sensory workshop; and parachute play, where the children use a parachute for shaking games, dance, and music. Latini says, “Anything that we have that is within her age group, her mom has her here.” Ava’s book interests vary. “She’s fine reading a silly pop-up book or a more involved story. We kind of mix it up,” Hensley says. Ava does have her favorites. An early one was the pop-up book Charlie Chick, by Nick Denchfield, illustrated by Ant Parker. Another is Dancing Feet! by Lindsey Craig, illustrated by Marc Brown. The librar y’s copy of another of Ava’s most treasured books, Dear Zoo, by Rod Campbell, received a personalized commemorative bookplate in honor of Ava’s achievement. “Those are the staples we read a million times each that she had memorized,” Hensley says, adding adds that sometimes when Ava recites a book from memory, she is momentarily shocked and wonders, “Did she read it?” Hensley adds, “I hardly get to read my own books because we’re always reading her books.” Not only have the library programs been fun and enriching for Ava and her cohort, but, Latini adds, “Ava and her mom have made friends with other kids who have come. They go to lunch or the park together—they formed a story-
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8Bordentown Current | September 2018
New Jersey’s Hidden Gem
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‘[Ava] is at the library all the time—she absolutely loves it. And her mom is always encouraging her to read and participate.’ –Bordentown librarian Ann Marie Latini
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With prominent movements led by American teenagers like the #neveragain campaign to support gun control, some may think that civic engagement among younger generations is growing. However, when it comes to local, older organizations, numbers of young participants have been steadily falling. Statistics show a declining trend in participation in service clubs nationwide, especially among millennials and younger generations. Though more and more colleges list community service as a requirement on applications, and high schools try to incorporate service into extracurricular activities, organizations like Rotary International, Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks, and others have seen a decline in membership and a subsequent increase in age of current members. According to an article published by The Kansas City Star in 2016, “Nationally, Rotary has about 330,000 members and 7,700 clubs, down from 346,000 members and 7,840 clubs in 2011, said Brian King, director of membership development for Rotary International.” To combat this issue, Bordentown Rotary secretary Dawn Moore and membership chair and board member Brian Flynn devised a plan to help draw in younger Rotarians. Back in April, the Bordentown Rotary Young Professionals Group initiated its first members. The Young Professionals Group currently consists of 12 members ranging in age from 23 to 37. Though they are still part of the Bordentown Rotary, which was founded in 1944, the group hosts its own meetings once a month to accommodate young professionals who may not be able to commit to regular weekly meetings at 7 a.m. This seems to be a common method of adaptation, as the Star article points out, “in communities where Rotary clubs are becoming more creative and flexible with their meeting times and methods…
there has been a turnaround.” Both Moore and Flynn wanted to see this potential solution come to fruition. “Really, it’s about the future of the organization,” said Dawn Moore, a grief recovery specialist and owner of Huber-Moore Funeral Home. “We knew that we needed the next generation to make sure we didn’t die off. You need new ideas, young enthusiasm and inspiration.” Moore has been a member of the Bordentown Rotary, which has around 40 members, for nine years and joined in order to be involved in the community. Flynn, co-liaison to the Young Professionals, works with Northern Burlington County High School’s Interact club, which is a branch of Rotary International for students ages 12 through 18. Thanks in part to his work with Interact, Flynn was inspired to try and incorporate recent high school graduates and other young working people into Rotary. “I joined [Rotary] to do things with the youth, to help kids. It’s a tough world out there but if they get good advice, they can do great things,” said Flynn, who runs a financial planning and wealth management practice at Morgan Stanley. Flynn has been involved in Bordentown Rotary for around 10 years. He said, “I’ve found what younger people want is three things: to be mentored, to create impactful service and to build their network of business professionals.” Through the Young Professionals Group, members can achieve all three goals. The Group meets on every second Wednesday of the month and the themes of each meeting revolve around service, education, and socializing. The Young Professionals Group is cochaired by Moore’s daughter, Hillary Moore, and Katrina Brophy, who both live in the Bordentown area. The group already hosted a social event at Laurita Winery in New Egypt as well as a speed mentoring session where members paired up with older Rotarians
to learn helpful networking practices and gain professional guidance. Flynn says this group is “great for high school students to see how they are going to do Rotary when they are older. They will know that there is a path.” Though Rotary clubs are fairly common, Young Professionals Groups within a club are not. Flynn said Bordentown’s is one of a handful in the country. Both Flynn and Moore said they were inspired to create the group by reading about other branches using similar strategies to increase membership of younger Rotarians. “All of the organizations, like Rotary and the Elks, are dwindling in their membership because they are asking too much of the younger generation. We had to let them come up with their own format,” in order to recruit more people, said Moore. Hillary Moore, a 26-year-old psychiatric social worker at Hampton Behavioral Health Center, took on the responsibility of leading the group a few months ago with her co-chair, Brophy. Brophy also works as a psychiatric social worker at the same center. “We’re really trying to build the bridge between the two Rotaries, so that the Young Professionals and current
group can work together,” Hillary said. Though networking, mentoring and guidance are essential to any successful professional, what really draws in members is the community service aspect of the organization. When it comes to service projects, Young Professionals want to be more hands-on. They might go out and look for funding on the ground, while older members might take on grant writing and other things of that nature, Hillary said. However, “the initiative is to have the overall group working together,” on the different service projects so as to maximize impact on those being helped and to establish bonds between the two groups. The Bordentown Rotary already carries out service projects on both a local and global scale. One local project the group is involved in is laundry nights, where once a month members, along with the help of a local church, will pay for a load of wash for those struggling monetarily. Annually, the group provides scholarships to eight high schoolers at four different area schools. The Rotary also organizes can-a-thons, which in the past helped provide over $20,000 worth of
Brian Flynn says this group is ‘great for high school students to see how they are going to do Rotary when they are older. They will know that there is a path.’
food to local food pantries. In addition, charity fundraisers like wine tasting basket auctions and dinners are hosted to raise money for international causes, like bringing children in need of heart surgery to the United States. The Rotary also raises money to provide shelter boxes for families who suffered from a natural disaster and lost their homes or belongings. A donation of $1,000 will provide shelter, clean water and living essentials to families affected by disasters all over the world. For Dawn Moore, the appeal of community and global service is enough to draw in new Rotarians. “There are so many things you can do to make a difference in one person’s life…I want [the Young Professionals] to become excited and passionate about what Rotary is,” she said. When asked why she decided to take on the responsibility of leading the Young Professionals group, Hillary Moore said, “I wanted to be a part of [Rotary] but there was really nowhere for me…I wanted to create a spot for all of us (younger members) to go.” In the future, both the Young Professionals and older Rotarians hope to tackle the national epidemic of opioid abuse. “It’s impacted a lot of Rotary members as well as the Bordentown community. It is not only a national but a very local issue. If we could help one person, it would be worth it,” Hillary said Though this new initiative is just in its formative and exploratory stages, Hillary is excited to be involved in something
that has the power to impact local communities and people all over the world. “There are so many of us that come together to make a difference and this year we are working towards making a difference for individuals suffering from addiction. It’s truly an honor to be a member of Rotary,” she said. For more information or to get involved, find the group on Facebook under “Young Professional Rotary Club of Bordentown.”
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NOTICE BORDENTOWN CITY AND TOWNSHIP RESIDENTS IMPORTANT INFORMATION ABOUT LEAD IN YOUR DRINKING WATER Bordentown Water System (PWSID NJ 0303001) found elevated levels of lead in drinking water in some homes/buildings. Lead can cause serious health problems, especially for pregnant women and young children. Please read this information closely to see what you can do to reduce lead in your drinking water. Health effects of Lead Lead can cause serious health problems if too much enters your body from drinking water or other sources. It can cause damage to the brain and kidneys, and can interfere with the production of red blood cells that carry oxygen to all parts of your body. The greatest risk of lead exposure is to infants, young children and pregnant women. Scientists have linked the effects of lead on the brain with lowered IQ in children. Adults with kidney problems and high blood pressure can be affected by low levels of lead more than healthy adults. Lead is stored in the bones, and it can be released later in life. During pregnancy, the child receives lead from the mother’s bones, which may affect brain development. Sources of Lead Lead is a common metal found in the environment. Drinking water is one possible source of lead exposure. The main sources of lead exposure are lead-based paint and lead-contaminated dust or soil, and some plumbing materials. In addition, lead can be found in certain types of pottery, pewter, brass fixtures, food, and cosmetics. Other sources include exposure in the work place and exposure form certain hobbies. Lead is unusual among drinking water contaminants in that it seldom occurs naturally in water supplies like rivers and lakes. Lead enters drinking water primarily as a result of the corrosion, or wearing away, of materials containing lead in the water distribution system and household plumbing. These materials include lead-based solder used to join copper pipe, brass and chrome-brass faucets, and in some cases, pipes made of lead that connect houses and buildings to water mains (service lines). New brass faucets, fittings, and valves, including those advertised as “lead-free”, may contribute lead to drinking water. The law currently allows end-use brass fixtures, such as faucets, with up to 0.25 percent lead to be labeled as “lead free”. However, prior to January 4, 2014, “lead free” allowed up to 8 percent lead content of the wetted surfaces of plumbing products including those labeled National Sanitation Foundation (NSF) certified. Consumers should be aware of this when choosing fixtures and take appropriate precautions. EPA estimates that up to 20 percent of a person’s potential exposure to lead may come from drinking water. Infants who consume mostly formula mixed with lead-containing water can receive 40 to 60 percent of their exposure to lead from drinking water. When water stands in lead pipes or plumbing systems containing lead for several hours or more, the lead may dissolve into your drinking water. This means the first water drawn from the tap in the morning, or later in the afternoon if the water has not been used all day, can contain fairly high levels of lead. Steps you can take to reduce exposure to lead in drinking water 1. Run the water to flush out lead. Let the water run from the tap before using it for drinking or cooking any time the water in a faucet has gone unused for more than six hours. The longer the water resides in plumbing the more lead it may contain. Flushing the tap means running the cold-water faucet for about 15-30 seconds. Although toilet flushing or showering flushes water through a portion of the plumbing system, you still need to flush the water in each faucet before using it for drinking or cooking. Flushing tap water is a simple and inexpensive measure you can take to protect your health. It usually uses less than one gallon of water. 2. Use cold water for cooking and preparing baby formula. Do not cook with or drink water from the hot water tap. Hot water can dissolve lead more quickly than cold water. If you need hot water, draw water from the cold tap and then heat it. Do not use water from the hot water tap to make baby formula. 3. Do not boil water to remove lead. Boiling water will not reduce lead. 4. Look for alternative sources or treatment of water. You may want to consider purchasing bottled water or a water filter. Be sure the filter is approved to reduce lead or contact NSF International at 1-800-NSF-8010 or www.nsf.org for information on performance standards for water filters. Be sure to maintain and replace a filter device in accordance with the manufacturer. 5. Get your child tested. Contact your local health department or healthcare provider to find out how you can get your child tested for lead if you are concerned about lead exposure. Your family doctor or pediatrician can perform a blood test for lead and provide you with information about the health effects of lead. Bordentown has applied to the NJDEP to make adjustments to the treatment processes to reduce the potential for lead in the system and the application has been approved. For more information, call us at 609-298-0604 or visit us at our website at: https://cityofbordentown.com/water-department/. For more information on reducing lead exposure around your home/building and the health effects of lead, visit EPA’s website at, http://www.epa. gov/lead, call the National Lead Information Center at 800-424-LEAD or Safe Drinking Water Act hotline at 1-800-426-4791, or contact your health care provider Test your water for lead. Call us at 609-298-2121 ext. 5 to find out how to get your water tested for lead. Contact us at 609-298-2121 ext.5 to obtain a translated copy of the public education materials or to request assistance in the appropriate language.
*This public service announcement provided by the City of Bordentown
Bordentown City Water Utility NJPWS ID#0303001 September 2018 | Bordentown Current15
Cryan hopes to lead Scotties to fourth division title By Rich Fisher Having coached Kevin Cryan on the Bordentown Blitz travel team from ages 12 to 14, Jason Zablow saw pretty quickly he was going to be someone who could help the Bordentown Regional High School team. “When I was training them when they were young and in middle school and I was in college myself, he was a kid I told (former Scotties coach Mike) Brennan about,” said Zablow, now in his second year as BTHS mentor. “I told him this kid, along with a few others, are gonna make an impact as freshmen and sophomores. Kevin ended up walking in and starting.” It wasn’t hard to figure out why. “By the time he was 13, he was probably hitting a better ball than I was,” Zablow said. “He could either strike it clean, or get a ball knuckling or moving. There’s times he’ll just show me different things he can do while I’m standing in goal, I don’t even know how to move to try and save them. You could tell he Bordentown soccer player Kevin Cr yan (left) goes for the ball during was gifted as a young player. He just had a home scrimmage against Trenton Aug. 20, 2018. (Staff photo by to grow more into his ability as he’s got- Samantha Sciarrotta.) ten older and learn to use his body more and some other traits along the way.” Cryan has done just that and looks to to become the first team in program County Patriot Division championships. be a central figure in the Scotties’ quest history to win four straight Burlington Playing mostly center-back or center
midfield, he had an assist as a freshman, one goal and four assists as a sophomore and a team-high six goals and six assists during an injury plagued junior season. Early last preseason, Cryan suffered a hip flexor injury that kept him out until the season’s third game. “We knew how good he could be and we kind of took some caution and let him recover for a week or two,” Zablow said. Upon his return, the snake-bitten Cryan suffered a concussion in the second half of his first game back, and was out until late September. “Missing, like, half the season just for a concussion is pretty frustrating,” he said. “I took the concussion test a bunch of times but just couldn’t get back to a normal state. I was super anxious, I just wanted to get in there.” Once he returned, Cryan admitted to being a little too anxious. “I think I was doing too much, calling for the ball all the time and making more mistakes because I was just running all around,” he said. “You just have to calm down, take a couple breaths.” Cryan showed he was back in early October when he tallied a goal and two assists against New Egypt and tallied two goals and two assists two games later against Maple Shade. It was at that point other teams started catching on to
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what the Scotties had. “Teams started putting a center defensive mid to shadow him around,” Zablow noted. “We kind of got lucky the first couple games back, kids would check the stats in the paper and see he only had one goal and one assist so they didn’t think he was that much of a player. After New Egypt and Maple Shade, his game started getting out there a little more. We noticed in our state games, there was constantly a kid or two hovering around.” It will likely be that way again this year. “We have to issue challenges to the other guys, ‘Hey people will know who Kevin is, we need somebody else to step up,’” Zablow said. “He’s gonna do his part, but he’s gonna draw their best defender so guys need to beat their second best defender. It helps create some mismatches, he’s not our only good player.” Cryan has learned to handle defenses better. Despite the confidence Brennan and Zablow showed in him at an early age, Cryan was somewhat squeamish at the start of his high school career. “The first couple seasons I was young, kind of nervous, was pretty scared to attack more,” he said. “By the end of junior year I was opening up, not too afraid to go forward, keep the ball more.” And when he started drawing more attention, Cryan said he, “Just had to keep my composure, keep the ball, try not to lose it. Sometimes I like to try to take them on, see what happens, but a simple pass is always nice I like the teamwork aspect more than getting a really hard solo goal.” He has the ability to do both, as he has
scored with a strong foot on set pieces and also delivers dangerous balls into the box as Bordentown’s corner kick man. Cryan is also effective at the opposite end of the field, having the ability to play lockdown defense. “He’s a kid, if you need a goal, we’re gonna push him up to forward, if we’re sitting on a one-goal lead, ‘Hey Kevin can you be an extra center back for us?’” Zablow said. “He can kind of play anywhere on the field, which allows us, as coaches, to be a little more creative. Generally, center attacking midfielder and defensive center mid is his best spot.” Cryan plays the game year-round, playing for the Match Fit club program in the summer and spring while enjoying light-hearted futsal in the winter. He has played the game all his life and enjoys the purity of it when played well. “I like to see the beautiful game, cool passes, nice through balls, just the technical stuff,” Cryan said. “I like taking someone on, making them look silly if I can, and I like to make a nice pass for someone else to score.” Cryan, who hopes to play in college next year, makes himself more dangerous by combining a high soccer IQ with his ability. “He’s very technical,” said Zablow, who has high hopes for his team this year. “He’s very crafty. He just knows the exact kind of spaces to be in, and if he’s getting man marked, he knows where to pull defenders to and create mismatches and all that.” They are qualities that Zablow first saw developing five years ago. He sure is happy to be reunited with Cryan as that early potential is now in full bloom.
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September 2018 | Bordentown Current17
Stahl returns as one of Patriot Division’s top defenders By Rich Fisher She was little, she was injured and yet she still showed promise during her first two years of high school. That promise was kept last year, as Jules Stahl blossomed as a junior defender on the Bordentown Regional High School soccer team. And with coach Dominic Castaldo hoping his recent youth movement starts coming to fruition, he looks for the center-back to be front and center in leading the way. “Going into last year, we knew we had a young team,” said Castaldo, who kept six freshman and started five on a squad that went 7-14. “I made the decision during preseason and said we’re gonna get worse over the next year and a half but it’s gonna pay off in the end. I expect to see the payoff this year and I expect Jules to be a big part of that payoff.” Stahl returns as one of the top defenders in the Burlington County Patriot Division after being named to several All-Conference/All-Division teams last year. It was her first injury-free season and she made the most of it. “It was fantastic, it felt so nice,” Stahl said. “You always have that thought in the back of your head like ‘What if something happens?’ But it was nice just to get out there playing and be able to put my all into it. It’s nice being able to run and go into tackles and not have to worry about anything. It makes me more of an open player because I’m not
Jules Stahl smiles before a scrimmage at Notre Dame Aug. 23, 2018. (Staff photo by Samantha Sciarrotta.) worrying about something that’s been fixed.” It was a far cry from her first two seasons, when Stahl entered Bordentown all of 5-foot-3, 100 pounds. She had always played center-midfield during her
travel ball days with Bordentown, West Windsor-Plainsboro and the Jet Flames, but was more of a defensive midfielder/ distributor than a goal scorer. “I have a really bad kick at the goal, kind of wild,” she said with a laugh. “It
was kind of hit it and pray that it went in. But I had my moments where it actually went in or I made a good running play and got it in there.” When she arrived at BRHS, Castaldo immediately saw her potential as a defender despite her slight size. “I liked the way she read the game from the back,” the veteran coach said. “She doesn’t have a lot of quickness but she’s smart. I have playmakers that are probably a little bit quicker, a little better, their decision making is a little different than her. But she sees the game really, really well and she’s able to get the technical aspects of where to move people, how to keep the defense more or less running as a unit.” Stahl immediately saw time as a freshman, but it wasn’t easy. “I was really tiny and you have these 18-year-olds coming at you, so it was a little nerve wracking,” she said. “My size really took a toll on me, being so young and so little.” Stahl eventually suffered severe back issues that sidelined her for the remainder of her freshman season. After being in a minor accident in the off-season, she suffered a herniated disc that kept her on the bench for the first half of her sophomore season. She returned to play the final 13 games, being gradually worked into the starting lineup. “When she first came back it was as an outside back,” Castaldo said. “I
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18Bordentown Current | September 2018
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wanted to get her acclimated slowly. It wasn’t ‘Here, we’re throwing you in the mix, now go at it.’ We wanted to make sure she felt comfortable and she was confident in what she was able to do. “You end up defeating the whole purpose if you bring a kid back too fast. If it comes to losing a game or sacrificing a kid; I’ll lose a game. I’m not gonna sacrifice any of our payers. We brought her along a little slower than she might have liked, but eventually she was ready to start.” Stahl admitted that being on the sideline was definitely frustrating, especially since the Scotties were enjoying a strong year. There was also the fear of the unknown, as she wondered if her back would ever allow her to play again. But she decided to treat it as a lesson in mental toughness. “It was frustrating but it was also a mental game at the same time, like it was testing me to see if I was really cut out for it,” she said. “I think that made me a stronger player to begin with. It was kind of a positive thing too. Coach Castaldo and my parents gave me a lot of support, so it was easy to take what they were saying and make a lesson out of it.”
Along with improved health, Stahl also had a growth spurt that got her up to 5-7. She also bulked up a bit to give her added strength, and is up to 120 pounds. That’s not what you would call huge, and she is still more of a finesse defender than a physical one. “I was probably a lot faster my freshman year, my speed always kind of helped me out a little bit,” she said. “Especially if a ball was coming over. I was able to catch up to it a lot more. I never tried to body a girl off a ball. I always just tried to stop them and break them down a little bit and see if they messed up. I knew my strengths.” If she lost a step over the years, her knowledge of the game helps make up for it. Castaldo compared Stahl to his former Steinert teammate, Joe Fink, the current Trenton High coach and member of the Mercer County Soccer Hall of Fame. “To me, starting with that center-back and all the way through the middle, you always want that spine to be pretty solid,” Castaldo said. “Because of the way she reads the game, she reminds me a little bit of Joe, who used to have a
Stahl admitted that being on the sideline was definitely frustrating. There was also the fear of the unknown, as she wondered if her back would ever allow her to play again.
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tendency to see what was coming up and be able to move to that spot without having to sprint to it. She seems to be able to do that. “She’s not worrying about her health now, she can concentrate on the job she needs to do. She’s a tough player. She played for years against people that were older than her. Even though she’s like a beanpole, she doesn’t shy away; and because of her knowledge of the game and the knowledge of her technical ability, she’s able to compensate for that lack of size.” She will also have to compensate for lack of experience surrounding her in the back as the Scotties will feature a new goalie and several new defenders this year. “We have a handful of seniors but Jules is probably the most experienced and the one that’s probably the best leader in that group as of now,” Castaldo said. “We’ll rely heavily on her in that role and that capacity.”
One of Stahl’s biggest attributes is her intelligence on and off the field. In the classroom she is averaging an A-minus and is looking into two ver y different careers: nursing or “some kind of hospitality business.” She will tr y and play college soccer if it fits in with the school she picks for academics. On the field, she is constantly on the lookout for any possible danger. “You definitely have to have open eyes around the field, make sure you’re always watching your back,” Stahl said. “Being the last key person before the goalie, you definitely have to make sure your (head is) on the swivel the whole time, making sure there’s not girls behind you. Just knowing where the ball is going to go; and having the plays in your head.” According to Castaldo, she has all those abilities, which has more than made up for lack of size and good health during the first part of her career.
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September 2018 | Bordentown Current19
calendar of events Saturday, September 1
INDO Fair, Festival Grounds, Mercer County Park, West Windsor, 609-303-0700. mercercountyparks.org. Cultural programs, heritage, traditional dances and more. $5 per car. 11 a.m. Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201450-1027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m. Wellness Walks at the Marsh, Tulpehaking Nature Center, Roebling Park, Hamilton, 609888-3218. Guided walk the Abbott Marshlands, beginning with a gentle physical warm-up provided by a fitness professional.
Free. 10 a.m. Trenton Thunder, Arm & Hammer Park, Route 29, Trenton, 609-394-3300. trentonthunder. com. Reading. $11 to $27. 7 p.m.
Sunday, September 2
INDO Fair, Festival Grounds, Mercer County Park, West Windsor, 609-303-0700. mercercountyparks.org. Cultural programs, heritage, traditional dances and more. $5 per car. 11 a.m. All You Can Eat Breakfast, Sons of the American Legion, American Legion Post 455, 2 Meadowbrook Lane, New Egypt, NJ 08533, (609) 758-0131. Eggs, pancakes, French toast, sausage, bacon, pork roll, potatoes
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and more, as well as coffee, tea, juice and toast. Adults $8. Children $4. Under 3 free. 7 a.m. 11 a.m. Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201450-1027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m. Trenton Thunder, Arm & Hammer Park, Route 29, Trenton, 609-394-3300. trentonthunder. com. Reading. $11 to $27. 7 p.m.
Monday, September 3
Trenton Thunder, Arm & Hammer Park, Route 29, Trenton, 609-394-3300. trentonthunder. com. Reading. $11 to $27. 1 p.m.
Tuesday, September 4
Preschool Story Time, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. Songs, stories, and crafts for children ages 3 to 6. Registration required. Held every Tuesday. 10:30 a.m. Breast Cancer Survivors Support Group, Center for Comprehensive Breast Care, Capital Health Hopewell, One Capital Way, Pennington, 609-537-7485. capitalhealth.org/ events. Comprehensive educational and emotional support group for anyone diagnosed with breast cancer or undergoing breast cancer treatment. 6 p.m.
Wednesday, September 5
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Stuffed Animal Sleepover, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. Drop off your favorite furry friend for a story time and craft. Come back to pick them up September 6 after 12 p.m. They will tell you all about their overnight adventures at the library. 4 p.m. Bordentown City Farmers Market, Carslake Community Center, 207 Crosswicks Street, Bordentown. facebook.com/bordentownfarmersmarket. Crafts, locally-grown produce and food and more. 3 p.m. When Over-the-Counter Medicines Aren’t Enough, Capital Health Medical Center Hopewell, 1 Capital Way, Pennington, 609394-415. capitalhealth.org/events. Dr. Mitra Assadi discusses various types of headaches, what can cause them, and the different treatment options for controlling them and relieving the pain. Register. 5:30 p.m. Quizzoholics Trivia, Chickies & Petes, 183 Route 130, Bordentown, 609-298-9182.
chickiesandpetes.com. Hosted by Matt Sorrentino. 9 p.m.
Thursday, September 6
Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. kelseytheatre.net. $20. 7:30 p.m. CASA Information Session, CASA of Mercer and Burlington Counties, 1450 Parkside Avenue, Suite 22, Ewing. casamb.org. 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. Baby Time, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib. nj.us. Stories, songs, and more for children 18 months and under. Registration required. 10:30 a.m. Orthopedics Open House: Joint Replacement, RWJ Fitness and Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-5845900. rwjbh.org. Discover the latest advances in knee and hip replacement surgery, including robotic-assisted surgery. Dinner included. 6 p.m. Amputee Support Group, TLC Orthotics and Prosthetics, 163 Route 130 North, Building 2, Suite D, Bordentown, 609-379-6453. Military families welcome. Light refreshments. Register. Meets first Thursday of every month. 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Quizzoholics Trivia, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown City, 609-2919232. quizzoholics.com. Teams play bar trivia for prizes. 8 p.m.
Friday, September 7
Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. kelseytheatre.net. $20. 8 p.m. First Friday, The African American Cultural Collaborative of Mercer County, Front Street, Trenton. taacf.com. Relax, dance, and enjoy some food and drinks. Family-friendly event. 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. The Blenders, Randy Now’s Man Cave, 134 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 609-4243766. mancavenj.com. $10. 8 p.m. Toddler Art Hour, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. For children ages 2 to 4. Registration required. 10:30 a.m. Mahjong, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union
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20Bordentown Current | September 2018
Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib. nj.us. Held every Friday. 1 p.m. Dog Tales, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib. nj.us. Read to Isla the therapy dog. Held every Friday. 3:30 p.m.
Saturday, September 8
Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. kelseytheatre.net. $20. 8 p.m. Kiwanis Club of Bordentow, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. Monthly meeting. 10:30 a.m. Mercer County Health and Wellness Expo, Quaker Bridge Mall, 3320 Route 1, Lawrence, 609-672-0324. healthandwellnessexposusa.com. 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201-4501027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m. New Jersey State Button Society Fall Show, Union Fire Company, 1396 River Road, Titusville, 732-356-4132. newjerseystatebuttonsociety.org. Featuring programs for kids and adults. $2. 11 a.m. Public Ghost Hunts, White Hill Mansion, 217 Fourth Street, Fieldsboro. whitehillmansion. com. Explore the White Hill Mansion with an experienced ghost hunter. $40. 7 p.m.
Sunday, September 9
Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. kelseytheatre.net. $20. 2 p.m. Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201450-1027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m.
Monday, September 10
Ask about Lung Health, RWJ Fitness and Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-584-5900. rwjbh.org. Do you have concerns about lung cancer, COPD, or other lung disease factors and symptoms? Speak with a nurse practitioner about how to protect your lungs. Registration required. 10 a.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.
Tuesday, September 11
Tuesday Night Book Club, Bordentown Library,
18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-2980622. bcls.lib.nj.us. “The Wonder” by Emma Donoghue. 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 worker, find emotional support and recommendations on living with metastatic breast cancer. 6:30 p.m. Read and Pick: Chickens, Terhune Orchards, 330 Cold Soil Road, Lawrence, 609-9242310. terhuneorchards.com. 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. cjgcnj.com. 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. mcl.org. Beatles scholar and 60s rock historian Vinnie Bruno presents. Register. 7 p.m.
Wednesday, September 12
Meet Bobby Rydell, Robbinsville Library, 42 Robbinsville-Allentown Road, Robbinsville, 609-259-2150. mcl.org. Bobby Rydell discusses his book “Teen Idol on the Rocks: A Tale of Second Chances.” Register. 1:30 p.m. CASA Information Session, CASA of Mercer and Burlington Counties, 1450 Parkside Avenue, Suite 22, Ewing. casamb.org. 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. Toddler Time, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. For children ages 18 months to 3 years. Registration required. 10:30 a.m. Bordentown City Farmers Market, Carslake Community Center, 207 Crosswicks Street, Bordentown. facebook.com/bordentownfarmersmarket. Crafts, locally-grown produce and food and more. 3 p.m. Bordentown City Environmental Commission Meeting, Carslake Community Center, 207 Crosswicks Street, Bordentown. bcec.us. Open to the public. 7 p.m. Quizzoholics Trivia, Chickies & Petes, 183 Route 130, Bordentown, 609-298-9182. chickiesandpetes.com. Hosted by Matt Sorrentino. 9 p.m.
3333. kelseytheatre.net. $20. 7:30 p.m. One-on-one Computer Help Session, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. 30-minute personal help session. Registration required. 2:30 p.m. and 3 p.m. Teen Advisory Board Meeting, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. Teens ages 13 to 18 help make decisions about the library’s teen events and earn volunteer time. 7 p.m. Ask the Dietician, RWJ Fitness and Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-584-5900. rwjbh.org. Bring your nutrition questions, and receive a free body fat analysis. Registration required. 1 p.m. Home Pollution, RWJ Fitness and Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-584-5900. rwjbh.org. Learn about the dangers of toxic chemicals found in home cleaning products and how to distinguish between a toxic home and an eco-friendly home. 7 p.m. Quizzoholics Trivia, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown City, 609-2919232. quizzoholics.com. Teams play bar trivia for prizes. 8 p.m.
Friday, September 14
Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. kelseytheatre.net. $20. 8 p.m. La Leche League of Bordentown, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. Breast feeding support group. 10:30 a.m.
Saturday, September 15
Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. kelseytheatre.net. $20. 8 p.m. Bush Tetras, Randy Now’s Man Cave, 134 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 609-424-3766. mancavenj.com. $20. 8 p.m. Going Vegetarian, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. Hosted by the Vegetarian Soci-
ety of South Jersey, two speakers discuss the vegetarian lifestyle. 2 p.m. New Jersey Storytelling Festival, Howell Living History Farm, 70 Woodens Lane, Hopewell. njstorynet.org. Performances, storytelling contest, workshops and more. Food available for purchase. Bring a refillable water bottle. Register. 9:30 a.m. 2018 NJ Storytelling Festival, Howell Living History Farm, 70 Woodens Lane, Hopewell. njstorynet.org. Featuring dozens of storytellers from around the state. Free. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Farm to Fork DInner, Columbus Grange, 88 Atlantic Avenue, Columbus, 609-820-8511. Allyou-can-eat buffet featuring food sourced from local farms, plus wine. $35. Call or email firstname.lastname@example.org to register. 6 p.m. Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201450-1027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m. Carrier Clinic Walk of Hope and Awareness, Carrier Clinic, 252 County Road 601, Belle Mead, 908-281-168. carrierclinic.com. Onemile walk to support the Carrier Clinic’s programs to battle mental illness and addiction. Register. 9 a.m.
Sunday, September 16
Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-5703333. kelseytheatre.net. $20. 2 p.m. Midge Ure, Randy Now’s Man Cave, 134 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 609-424-3766. mancavenj.com. $55. 7 p.m. Special Children’s Breakfast, Bordentown Elks Lodge, 11 Amboy Road, Bordentown. Allyou-can-eat breakfast. Adults $8. Children $6. 8:30 a.m. Harvest Festival, Donauschwaben of Trenton, 127 Route 156, Hamilton, 609-585-1932. trentondonauschwaben.com. German food and more. 1 p.m.
See CALENDAR, Page 22
Thursday, September 13
Newsies: The Musical, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-570-
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CALENDAR cont. from Page 21 Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201450-1027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m.
Monday, September 17
English as a Second Language - Intermediate, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown. bcls.lib.nj.us. Call the Community District Alliance for information and to register: 609-298-0025, ext. 1202. 10 a.m. One-on-one Computer Help Session, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. 30-minute personal help session. Registration required. 2:30 p.m. and 3 p.m. Rider University Athletics Golf Gala, Old York Country Club at Chesterfield, 228 Old York Road, Chesterfield, 609-895-5778. gobroncs. org. Golf plus carts, food, sportswear, photos, and more. $375. Register. 8 a.m.
Tuesday, September 18
Bordentown City Green Team Meeting, Carslake Community Center, 207 Crosswicks Street, Bordentown. bcec.us. Open to the public. 7 a.m.
Wednesday, September 19
English as a Second Language - Beginners, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown. bcls.lib.nj.us. Call the Community District Alliance for information and to register: 609-298-0025, ext. 1202. 10 a.m. Baby Time, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib. nj.us. Stories, songs, and more for children 18 months and under. Registration required. 10:30 a.m. Writers Group, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. Bring a writing project for group discussion and feedback. 7 p.m.
Bordentown City Farmers Market, Carslake Community Center, 207 Crosswicks Street, Bordentown. facebook.com/bordentownfarmersmarket. Crafts, locally-grown produce and food and more. 3 p.m. Quizzoholics Trivia, Chickies & Petes, 183 Route 130, Bordentown, 609-298-9182. chickiesandpetes.com. Hosted by Matt Sorrentino. 9 p.m.
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Saturday, September 22 Tuesday, September 25
English as a Second Language - Beginners, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown. bcls.lib.nj.us. Call the Community District Alliance for information and to register: 609-298-0025, ext. 1202. 10 a.m. Job Searching Tips, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-2980622. bcls.lib.nj.us. Class covers popular job search websites as well as the library’s databases. 2 p.m. Moonlight Market, Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown City. downtownbordentown.com. Browse local art, gifts, handcrafted wares, and more. 5 p.m. Toxic Beauty, RWJ Fitness and Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-584-5900. rwjbh.org. Learn about the connection of illness and disease using personal care and beauty products. 7 p.m. Bordentown Shade Tree Commission Meeting, Carslake Community Center, 207 Crosswicks Street, Bordentown. bcec.us. Open to the public. 7:30 p.m. Quizzoholics Trivia, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown City, 609-2919232. quizzoholics.com. Teams play bar trivia for prizes. 8 p.m.
Brooklyn Bridge, Roebling Museum, 100 Second Avenue, Roebling. roeblingmuseum.org. An outdoor screening of Ken Burns’ first film, plus a Q&A with Daniel White. $15. Register. 6 p.m. Rockabilly Riot with Dibbs and the Detonators, Randy Now’s Man Cave, 134 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 609-424-3766. mancavenj.com. $10. 8 p.m. Medicare Seminar, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-2980622. bcls.lib.nj.us. Learn how Medicare works and about your rights and entitlements. 1 p.m. Oktoberfest, German American Society of Trenton, 215 Uncle Pete’s Road, Yardville. gasociety.org. Live music, food, games, and more. Noon. Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201450-1027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m. Medicare Seminar, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib. nj.us. Learn about all four parts of Medicare, plus the significant differences between a supplemental plan and a MedAdvantage plan. Free. 1 p.m. Fall House Tour, Friends Meeting House, 302 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 609-9478275. Take a self-guided tour of private homes, historic sites and other places in Bordentown. $20. 1 p.m.
Friday, September 21
Sunday, September 23
Thursday, September 20
Fun Home, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-570-3333. kelseytheatre.net. A musical about seeing your parents through grown-up eyes. $20. 8 p.m. Concussion Rehab, RWJ Fitness and Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-584-5900. rwjbh.org. Explore effective
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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 | firstname.lastname@example.org
nity District Alliance for information and to register: 609-298-0025, ext. 1202. 10 a.m.
Fun Home, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-570-3333. kelseytheatre.net. A musical about seeing your parents through grown-up eyes. $20. 2 p.m. Oktoberfest, German American Society of Trenton, 215 Uncle Pete’s Road, Yardville. gasociety.org. Live music, food, games, and more. Noon. Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201450-1027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m. Designer Bag & Gift Basket Auction, Bordentown Elks, 11 Amboy Road, Bordentown, 609-424-3654. $25 admission. Food for sale. Noon.
Monday, September 24
English as a Second Language - Intermediate, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown. bcls.lib.nj.us. Call the Commu-
Toddler Time, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. For children ages 18 months to 3 years. Registration required. 10:30 a.m. Rogues & Roses Book Club, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. This month’s discussion: “Baby Love.” 7 p.m. Read and Pick: Tractors, Terhune Orchards, 330 Cold Soil Road, Lawrence, 609-924-2310. terhuneorchards.com. Read a book, make a tractor craft and take a tractor-drawn wagon ride. $8. Register. 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m.
Wednesday, September 26
English as a Second Language - Beginners, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown. bcls.lib.nj.us. Call the Community District Alliance for information and to register: 609-298-0025, ext. 1202. 10 a.m. Teen Movie, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. “Ready Player One” screening. 6 p.m. Bordentown City Farmers Market, Carslake Community Center, 207 Crosswicks Street, Bordentown. facebook.com/bordentownfarmersmarket. Crafts, locally-grown produce and food and more. 3 p.m. Quizzoholics Trivia, Chickies & Petes, 183 Route 130, Bordentown, 609-298-9182. chickiesandpetes.com. Hosted by Matt Sorrentino. 9 p.m.
Thursday, September 27
Salt Pepper Ketchup, Passage Theater, 205 East Front Street, Trenton, 609-392-0766. passagetheatre.org. A layer of bulletproof glass won’t protect Superstar Chinese TakeOut from the gentrification consuming Philly’s Point Breeze neighborhood. $13 to $38. 7:30 p.m. English as a Second Language - Beginners, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown. bcls.lib.nj.us. Call the Community District Alliance for information and to register: 609-298-0025, ext. 1202. 10 a.m. Full STEAM Ahead, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-2980622. bcls.lib.nj.us. STEAM activities for children ages 6 to 12. 4:15 p.m. NJ Unclaimed Property Search, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. NJ Unclaimed Property Office representatives help you find out if New Jersey is holding property, money or other financial assets for you. 5:30 p.m. Techniques to De-Stress, RWJ Fitness and
Learn to Square Dance M R Square Dance Club
Square Dance Class Free Square Dance No experience or partner needed! 2:30 pm Saturday, Sept. 22, 2018 Doors open 2:15 pm
Manors at Lawrenceville Clubhouse • 26 Fairway Court Lawrenceville, NJ 08648
Current Ex press Bordentown
Beneﬁts include: Salary, Bonus, 401K, Health Contribution 22Bordentown Current | September 2018
Class Begins Tuesday October 9, 2018 7:15 pm Registration Class (Dance) Starts Promptly at 7:30pm Continuing on Tuesday Evenings
For More Information, call Rich Delgado (609) 844-1140
Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-584-5900. rwjbh.org. Life success coach Natasha Sherman teaches skill sets, concepts, and strategies for destressing. 6 p.m. Quizzoholics Trivia, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown City, 609-2919232. quizzoholics.com. Teams play bar trivia for prizes. 8 p.m.
Friday, September 28
Salt Pepper Ketchup, Passage Theater, 205 East Front Street, Trenton, 609-392-0766. passagetheatre.org. A layer of bulletproof glass won’t protect Superstar Chinese TakeOut from the gentrification consuming Philly’s Point Breeze neighborhood. $13 to $38. 7:30 p.m. Fun Home, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-570-3333. kelseytheatre.net. A musical about seeing your parents through grown-up eyes. $20. 8 p.m. Parachute Play, Bordentown Library, 18 East Union Street, Bordentown, 609-298-0622. bcls.lib.nj.us. For children ages 2 to 4. Registration required. 10:30 a.m.
Saturday, September 29
Nugget and Fang, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-570-3333. kelseytheatre.net. $12. 2 p.m. And 4 p.m. Salt Pepper Ketchup, Passage Theater, 205 East Front Street, Trenton, 609-392-0766. passagetheatre.org. A layer of bulletproof glass won’t protect Superstar Chinese TakeOut from the gentrification consuming Philly’s Point Breeze neighborhood. $13 to $38. 7:30 p.m. Fun Home, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-570-3333. kelseytheatre.net. A musical about seeing your parents through grown-up eyes. $20. 8 p.m. Cowbell Superstar, Randy Now’s Man Cave, 134 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 609424-3766. mancavenj.com. $10. 8 p.m. Paranormal/History Expo, White Hill Mansion, 217 Fourth Street, Fieldsboro. whitehillman-
sion.com. Meet paranormal groups and historical reenactors, shop, tour the White Hill Mansion, or visit with a psychic. Free. 11 a.m. Girls to Women: Myth vs. Reality, RWJ Fitness and Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-584-5900. rwjbh.org. Explore what it means to have healthy intimate relationships as young adults, as we discuss body image, self-protection, consent, date rape and violence, LGBTQ, sexting, stealth-ing and college life. For girls ages 13 to 17. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Just For Girls, RWJ Fitness and Wellness Center, 3100 Quakerbridge Road, Hamilton, 609-584-5900. rwjbh.org. Bring your 9- to 11-year old daughter to this introduction to puberty, body image, self-esteem, and nutrition. An interactive class to help guide your daughter through this significant time in her life. $12 per child. 10 a.m. Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201450-1027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m. Public Ghost Hunts, White Hill Mansion, 217 Fourth Street, Fieldsboro. whitehillmansion. com. Explore the White Hill Mansion with an experienced ghost hunter. $40. 7 p.m.
Spooky sights set for White Hill
Sunday, September 30
Fun Home, Kelsey Theatre, 1200 Old Trenton Road, West Windsor, 609-570-3333. kelseytheatre.net. A musical about seeing your parents through grown-up eyes. $20. 2 p.m. Salt Pepper Ketchup, Passage Theater, 205 East Front Street, Trenton, 609-392-0766. passagetheatre.org. A layer of bulletproof glass won’t protect Superstar Chinese TakeOut from the gentrification consuming Philly’s Point Breeze neighborhood. $13 to $38. 3 p.m. Walking Tour of Bordentown, Old Town Pub, 135 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown, 201450-1027. bordentownwalkingtours.com. Historical walking tour. $15. 11 a.m. And 4 p.m.
The White Hill mansion in Fieldsboro, pictured here in a file photo from 2013, will host a number of events starting this month. A Paranormal Histor y Expo is set for Sept. 29 from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. and will feature vendors, mansion tours, psychic readings and more. Public ghost hunts will also be held Sept. 8, Sept. 29 and Oct. 13 from 7 p.m. to midnight. Guests will explore the 300-year-old mansion with an experienced ghost hunter. Admission for the hunts is $40. For more information visit whitehillmansion.com.
CONSULTATION DAY save the date, lose the fat
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serving the community for over years 30
September 2018 | Bordentown Current23
Tips for controlling diabetes
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Experts from Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital are ready to answer readers’ questions. Send your questions to email@example.com. I now have Type 2 diabetes. What can I do to make it go away? People living with diabetes are told by their doctors to lose weight, watch their diet and exercise. That is because these are critical factors to control your which are high in fiber, low in carbohydiabetes, along with proper medication drates, low in fat and low in added sugif needed. ars, especially items with high fructose Losing weight is often corn syrup. Avoid pasta, very difficult for patients, white flour, pizza and but if you are over your desserts. Try to increase ideal weight, you must green leafy vegetables try to lose weight to and low fat meats such as reduce and control your chicken in your diet. blood sugars. Losing If your health condiweight also has many tions allow you to do so, other health benefits. try to exercise or walk People often ask if for 30 minutes a day 4their diabetes will ever 5 times a week. You can go away. This really also split the walk into depends on type, how two 15 minute walks per long you have had your day. If you cannot walk diabetes, lifestyle, body or exercise on a regular weight, genetics history basis, try to walk whenDr. Ahmed and how severe your ever you can. When you diabetes is. People have grocery shop, try to walk been known to control their diabetes or through every aisle even if you don’t regain control with a proper diet, weight need anything in that aisle. This will control and exercise, without the need give you more walking time. Also try for medications. parking further away so you are forced Wellness programs can be very help- to walk more. Get in the habit of adding ful. In our practice, the RWJ Wellness walking time as much as you can. Advantage combines counseling, sup—Dr. Lubna Ahmed, RWJ Medical port, nutrition and exercise. When Associates, RWJBH.org/medicalgroup these programs are unsuccessful mediThis content is intended to encourage a cally-supervised weight loss and bariat- healthy lifestyle. For medical advice and ric/metabolic surgery are other options treatment, see a physician. Concerned to explore. about your health? Send your questions to You should always try to eat foods firstname.lastname@example.org
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2018 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 20 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 6, 2018 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2018 7:30 PM 7:30 PM SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2018 7:30 PM 7:30 PM THE FOUNDATION OF MORRIS HALL / ST. LAWRENCE, INC.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2018
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2018 presents a benefit concert 7:30 PM THE FOUNDATION OF MORRIS ST. LAWRENCE, INC. 7:30 PM THE FOUNDATION OF MORRIS HALLHALL / ST./LAWRENCE, INC.
THE FOUNDATION OF MORRIS HALL / ST. LAWRENC PATRIOTS THEATER AT THE presents apresents benefit concert THE FOUNDATION OF MORRIS HALL / ST. LAWRENCE, INC. a benefit concert presents benefit concert THE FOUNDATIONpresents OF MORRIS HALL / ST. LAWRENCE, INC.WARa MEMORIAL a benefit concert TRENTON THE FOUNDATION OF MORRIS HALLconcert / ST. LAWRENCE, INC. presents a benefit
presents a benefit concert
Michael Krajewski, Music Director Michael Cavanaugh, Vocalist and Pianist Michael Krajewski, Music Director
Michael Krajewski,Vocalist Music Director Michael Krajewski, Music Director Michael Cavanaugh, and Pianist Michael Cavanaugh, Vocalist and Michael Cavanaugh, Vocalist andPianist Pianist Michael Krajewski, Music Director
GENERAL ADMISSION TICKET PRICES RANGE $35-$90
Michael Cavanaugh, Vocalist and Pianist
Call 215-893-1999 or visit Michael Krajewski, Music Director www.ticketphiladelphia.org Michael Cavanaugh, to purchase Vocalist and Pianist Michael Krajewski, Music Director Michael Cavanaugh, Vocalist and Pianist For more information about patron tickets or sponsorships, please contact Jane Millner at 609-896-9500, ext 2215 or email@example.com.
PATRIOTS THEATER AT THE TRENTON WAR MEMORIAL PATRIOTS THEATER AT THE TRENTON WAR MEMORIAL GENERAL ADMISSION
GENERAL ADMISSION TICKET PRICES RANGE $35-$90
TICKET PRICES RANGE $35-$90 The concert benefit the patients andwww.ticketphiladelphia.org residents of St. Lawrence Rehabilitation Center and Morris Hall. Call will 215-893-1999 or visit to purchase Call 215-893-1999 or visit www.ticketphiladelphia.org to purchase For information about patron tickets or sponsorships, please contact ForJane information about patron tickets sponsorships, please contact Millner at 609-896-9500, extor 2215 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Jane Millner at 609-896-9500, ext 2215 or email@example.com.
The concert will benefit the patients and residents of St. Lawrence Rehabilitation Center and Morris Hall.
The concert will benefit the patients and residents of St. Lawrence Rehabilitation Center and Morris Hall. PATRIOTS THEATER AT THE TRENTON WAR MEMORIAL
24Bordentown Current | September 2018
TICKET PRICES RANGE $35-$90 Call 215-893-1999 or visit www.ticketphiladelphia.org to purchase For information about patron tickets or sponsorships, please contact Jane Millner at 609-896-9500, ext 2215 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
PATRIOTS THEATER AT THE TRENTON WAR MEMORIAL GENERAL ADMISSION
The concert will benefit the patients and residents of St. Lawrence Rehabilitation Center and Morris Hall.
TICKET PRICES RANGE $35-$90 Call 215-893-1999 or visit www.ticketphiladelphia.org to purchase
The concert will benefit the patients and residents of St. Lawrence Rehabilitation Center and Morris Hall.
The Puzzle Page
Community News Service - Hamilton/Ewing/Hopewell Crossword - 9/18
Across 1 5 9 13 14 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 24 26 27 28 31 34 35 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 45 46 47 51 54 55 56 57 59
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26 28 34
39 42 45 47
10 11 12 15 21 23 25 26 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 36
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Heating device Glorified gofer Ran, as colors Han or Wei, e.g. Natural hideout Bohemian “Neato!” Treated with medication Tricks Milieu for Lemieux Hotel convenience Country club figure Diner sign Swallow-tailed hawk Sales outlets ___’easter
38 Druggist, Down Under 39 Charged particles 41 Military award 42 Mitts 44 Took a pic, medically 45 Sinew 47 Static 48 “Psycho” setting 49 Santa ___ race track 50 Spiteful 51 Gush forth 52 “Mi chiamano Mimi,” e.g. 53 Terrarium plant 54 Bell the cat 58 Diaper wearer 59 C.I.A. forerunner
The Clare Estate Aging with Dignity Aging with Choice
The Clare Estate is setting new standards in care giving. We offer individualized care, a daily life enrichment program and round-the-clock nursing services. Our residents are our top priority. Specialized care includes:
Puzzle solution on Page 27
Catering and Special Events Ristorante & Pizzeria Banquet Hall & Private Rooms Available (609) 298-1200
Reserve now for all of your special events!
For All Your On & Oﬀ-Premise Catering Needs
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Call for details: (609) 298-9000
73 Route 130 • Bordentown, NJ 08620 • Pizzeria/Restaurant: (609) 298-9000 Banquet Hall: (609) 298-1200 • villamannino.com
www.theclareestate.com • 609-298-9960 September 2018 | Bordentown Current25
clASSIfIeDS HELP WANTED APPOINTMENT SETTING/LEAD GENERATION IN LAWRENCEVILLE CASUAL ENVIRONMENT. Needed Skills: Wellspoken, upbeat, good typing, to call businesses for outbound phone work. Previous sales exp. a plus but not required. 7+ hrs each day during business hrs. Hourly+commission= $13-$18/hr+bonuses. Opportunity to grow within the companylooking to promote to Campaign Manager or Business Developer. Apply at www. MarketReachResults.com. FRONT COUNTER ATTENDANT NEEDED AT DRY CLEANER. Retail, customer service. Must be friendly and outgoing. Call 609-7718600. FOR SALE FOR SALE: Snow thrower, aquariums/ stands, brown leather chase, drillmaster, power washer (gas) & air compressor. Call 609672-0895. ITEMS FOR SALE: WIZARD OF OZ COLLECTION, articles for crafting like wires, buttons, ribbons, etc., and tons of fabric. Please call 609-392-0994. RWJ AT HAMILTON FITNESS CENTER FOUNDERS
MEMBERSHIP. Monthly membership fee capped at $37.50 for life of membership (no yearly increase). Call 609-6478222. CLEANING SERVICE CLEANING SERVICE Affordable rates, reliable, excellent references. Call Patty for free estimate, 609-273-3790. HOME MAINTENANCE 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 MUSIC LESSONS. PRIVATE: Piano, Guitar, & Recorder. Group: KidzRing(tm) children’s hand-bell classes. Reasonable rates. Experienced MMus., BA, & NJ certified teacher. Call Sue at 609-588-5124. MUSIC LESSONS IN YOUR HOME. Piano, guitar, saxophone, clarinet and ﬂute. Call 609-7379259 and ask for Jim 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!
50 cents a word $10 minimum. For more information call 609-396-1511
Montgomery 609-9248282. West Windsor 609-897-0032. www. farringtonsmusic.com. WANTED TO BUY CASH PAID FOR WORLD WAR II MILITARY ITEMS. Helmets, swords, medals, etc. Call 609-581-8290 or email lenny3619@ gmail.com CASH PAID FOR SELMER SAXOPHONES and other vintage models. 609-581-8290 or email email@example.com WANTED: BETTER QUALITY CAMERAS AND PHOTO EQUIPMENT FOUNTAIN PENS AND OLDER WATCHES FAIR PRICES PAID CALL HAL-609-6899651. BUSINESS FOR SALE SALON FOR SALEexcellent opportunity. Priced to sell. Relocating out of state. Large space, great potential. Call 609462-0188. PERSONAL ARE YOU SINGLE? Try us first! We are an enjoyable alternative to online dating. Sweet Beginnings, 215-9490370.
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26Bordentown Current | September 2018
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Puzzle Solution Puzzle on Page 25
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indoorairtech.com September 2018 | Bordentown Current27
TODAY’S DATE PUBLICATION PUBLICATION DATE CONTACT
August 15, 2018 Bordentown Current TODAY’S DATE September 1, 2018 PUBLICATION KELLY REIN, ERA Central Realty Group – Office 609.259.9900 PUBLICATION DATE CONTACT
AREA PRICE ADDRESS AD HEADER TEXT CODE MLS# AGENT TODAY’S DATE PUBLICATION
Florence Twp $230,000 AREA 236 Birch Hollow Drive Bordentown DO NOT PRINT PRICE BIRCH HOLLOW ADDRESS 112285 AD HEADER #7229726 Anjani August 15,"Anjie" 2018 Kumar, BA 609-575-3029 cell Bordentown Current
FLORENCE September 1, 2018TWP
TEXT CODE TODAY’S DATE
MLS# PUBLICATION AGENT
August 15, 2018 AREA Springfield Twp AREA PRICE $225,000 PUBLICATION Bordentown Current PRICE ADDRESS 1093 Hedding Jacksonville Road Bordentown DO NOT PRINT PUBLICATION DATE September 1, 2018 ADDRESS AD HEADER SPRINGFIELD TWP FARMHOUSE CONTACT KELLY REIN, ERA Central Realty Group TEXT CODE 123095 AD HEADER TODAY’S DATE
MLS# For photos and #7103011 property details, TEXT 112285 to 35620 AGENT Sandra "Sandy" Anjani “Anjie” Kumar, BALloyd, SA 609-234-4023 cell
Chesterfield Twp $323,000 14 Church Street Chesterfield DO NOT PRINT QUAINT COLONIAL IN HISTORIC CROSSWICKS 110553
August 15, 2018
#7220368 Bordentown Current Myra Ilijic, RA 609-516-6435 cell
September 1,TWP 2018 CHESTERFIELD
CONTACT KELLY REIN, ERA Central Realty Group – Office 609.259.9900
August 15, 2018 TODAY’S DATE PUBLICATION Bordentown Current PUBLICATION DATE September 1, 2018 KELLY REIN, ERA Central Realty Group – Office CONTACT 609.259.9900
#7197097 Francine Stromberg, SA 609-915-9828 cell
PUBLICATION DATE Bordentown Twp CONTACT $275,000 13 Locust Road Bordentown DO NOT PRINT AREA – Office BOSSERT609.259.9900 ESTATES PRICE 148560 ADDRESS
August 15, 2018 Bordentown Current September 1, 2018 KELLY REIN, ERA Central Realty Group – Office 609.259.9900
Bordentown City $180,000 68property Mary Street Bordentown DOtoNOT PRINT For photos and details, TEXT 600113 35620 AD HEADER CORNER PROPERTY Francine Stromberg, SA TEXT CODE 247311 609-915-9828 cell $300,000 MLS#7197097 609-847-2084 MLS# cell #7221969 TODAY’S DATE August 15, 2018 AGENT Philip Angarone, RA 609-462-0062 cell PUBLICATION
BORDENTOWN CITY September 1, 2018
PUBLICATION DATE CONTACT
KELLY REIN, ERA Central Realty Group – Office 609.259
Bordentown Current September 1, 2018 AREA KELLY REIN, ERA Central Realty Group – Office 609.259.9900
Chesterfield Twp PRICE $147,000 ADDRESS 3B Recklesstown Way Chesterfield DO NOT PRINT AREA Chesterfield Twp AD HEADER MODERATE INCOME CONDO PRICE $524,900 TEXT CODE 273307 ADDRESS 193 Bordentown Georgetown Road Chesterfield DO NOT PRINT For photos and property details, TEXT 148560 to 35620 For photos and property details, TEXT 247311 to 35620 AD HEADER GOLD STAR PROPERTY MLS# #7120779 William “Bill” Seaman, SA Philip Angarone, RA TEXT CODE 558242 609-847-2084 cell 609-462-0062Cathy cell Cox, Broker Associate cell 609-439-8040 AGENT
CONTACT #7138356 Marina Echavarria, SA 917-836-7078 cell
For photos and property details, TEXT 123095 to 35620 Sandra “Sandy” Lloyd, SA 609-234-4023 cell MLS#7103011
For photos and property details, TEXT 522834 to 35620 Marina Echavarria, SA 917-836-7078 cell MLS#7138356
609-575-3029 cell Bordentown City AREA $230,000 $323,000 MLS#7229726 MLS#7220368 AGENT William "Bill" Seaman, SA PRICE $179,000 ADDRESS 436 Prince Street Bordentown DO NOT PRINT SPRINGFIELD TWP BORDENTOWN TWP AD HEADER HISTORIC BORDENTOWN TODAY’S DATE August 15, 2018 TEXT CODE 522834
Bordentown Twp $300,000 25 Dorset Court Bordentown DO NOT PRINT CLIFTON MILL 600113
For photos and property details, TEXT 110553 to 35620
AREA PRICE ADDRESS AD HEADER TEXT CODE
KELLY REIN, ERA Central Realty Group – Office 609.259.9900
Myra Ilijic, RA 609-516-6435 cell MLS# #7167943
August 15, 2018 Bordentown Current September 1, 2018 KELLY REIN, ERA Central Realty Group – Office 609.259.9900
28Bordentown Current | September 2018
$275,000 #7160830 Frank Angelucci, Jr., SA 954-243-3987 cell
For photos and property details, TEXT 558242 to 35620 Frank Angelucci, Jr., SA 954-243-3987 cell MLS#7160830
For photos and property details, TEXT 273307 to 35620 Cathy Cox, BA 609-439-8040 cell MLS#7120779