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FEBRUARY 1925, 2014
FREE
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-10
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Police Report . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
AIDA hits the stage
Montgomery High School to
present play. PAGE 6
Special to The Sun
Justin Kovacevich of Mont-
gomery High School takes a
shot against Ridge High School
on Feb. 11. MHS secured the
conference title with a 62-50
victory and brought its record
to 19-0.
MHS secures conference title
By NORA CARNEVALE
The Sun
Many people donate supplies
or write letters to service men
and women across the world, but
do not necessarily know where
their efforts go or whom they im-
pact. Clare Long, 16, has made it
her mission to ensure that does
not happen. The Pennington
School sophomore began her
journey to give back to those who
serve the country by sending
packages overseas to troops.
I started in eighth grade send-
ing care packages to the troops,
and Im hoping to continue that
here in high school. Valentines
Day, St. Patricks Day, Christmas,
Hannukah, or any occasion, it
could be a card or really anything
to just show them that were
thinking about them and sending
prayers, said Long.
About five years ago, Long and
her family began attending
Army-Navy football games at Lin-
coln Financial Field. They attend-
ed the games with a family friend
who hosts members of the
Wounded Warrior Project, many
coming out of The Center for the
Intrepid in Texas. Oftentimes, the
By NORA CARNEVALE
The Sun
Michelle Blane, a real estate
professional with Callaway Hen-
derson Sothebys International
Realty, knows that all good agents
are equipped with statistics and a
sense of the market trends.
For Montgomery, although the
dip in average sales prices over
the past three years has been
shocking and hard to explain, it
may have to do with the mix and
selection of homes in the town-
ship.
Blane explained that Mont-
gomery offers affordable town-
home communities, mid-range
homes in the $500,000 range, all
the way up to Mc-mansions.
Callaway Hendersons Year-End
Market Update provided a blue-
print of the last years metrics
that, according to Blane, set the
stage for a positive year ahead.
From 2012 to 2013, the number
of units sold increased by 29.43
percent, from 231 to 299 units. The
average sales price dropped by
3.72 percent from $589,632 to
Support
for troops
overseas
Ups and
downs in
real estate
market
please see SCHOOL, page 7 please see STUDENT, page 3
The Somerset County Office of
Youth Services invites parents
and professionals who work with
children and families to a Collab-
orative Problem Solving work-
shop that will be presented twice
in February.
One session will be held in the
evening, from 6 to 9 p.m. on
Thursday, Feb. 20. Registration
will start at 5:30 p.m. Another
workshop will be held on the
morning of Friday, Feb. 28, from 9
a.m. to 12 p.m. Morning registra-
tion will start at 8:30 a.m. Light
refreshments will be available at
both sessions.
The program, which features
certified CPS mentor Alicia
Stevenson, will be held in a first
floor conference room at the Som-
erset County Human Services
Building, located at 27 Warren
Street. Parking is available in the
adjacent parking deck, third level
or higher.
To register, contact Andrea
Clegg at clegg@co.somerset.nj.us
or (908) 704-6333. The fee for the
program is $20. Checks should be
made payable to Friends of Som-
erset County Youth. Professional
development credits will be made
available.
Challenging behavior, which is
often attributed to avoidance, lack
of motivation, attention-seeking
or manipulation, can be indica-
tive of developmental or learning
disabilities. Traditional interven-
tions such as punishing negative
behaviors or rewarding positive
behaviors don't solve the prob-
lems that cause challenging
episodes.
Participants will find out why
and learn a step-by-step approach
to what does help.
A mother of a child with learn-
ing disabilities and mental health
challenges, Stevenson has made it
her life mission to help those who
struggle with emotional, behav-
ioral or mental health challenges.
She has been a longtime advocate
and continues to break down bar-
riers regarding mental health
awareness and suicide preven-
tion.
For more information about
Somerset County Office of Youth
Services workshops, contact
Cindy Britt at (908) 704-6352 or
britt@co.somerset.nj.us.
Wednesday, Feb. 26 is the fourth
annual Heifer Living Gift Market
at St. Charles Borromeo Church,
47 Skillman Road, Skillman.
The event is free. A Living Gift
Market sells food and income-
producing animals like pigs, bees,
chicks and heifers. The animals
go to rural, hungry families work-
ing to improve their lives, and are
delivered with technical training
in animal care and concern for
the environment.
Give a gift that keeps on giving
by buying and animal or a
share of an animal for as little
as $10. Also, learn fun facts, play
games, enjoy refreshments, live
animals and music. Come learn
how Heifer International makes a
difference in so many lives, and
become a part of it.
2 THE MONTGOMERY SUN FEBRUARY 1925, 2014
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Youth services to offer workshops
Heifer Living Gift
Market set for Feb. 26
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know recently get engaged,
maybe even married? Tell
everyone the good news! Send
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will print it, free of charge.
wounded attendees of the games
were on their first trips out of the
hospital after incurring their in-
juries. Long and her family were
exposed to this a few times before
embarking on the next phase of
her mission.
Longs father, David Long, rem-
inisced about their trips to the
Double Tree Hotel, which would
house the 15 to 20 players who
Lincoln Financial organized to
bring to the games. Long and her
father would visit the Double
Tree the night before a game and
then greet the wounded soldiers
immediately before the game. He
saw Clares investment in the
plight of these servicemen and
said to his daughter we should
bring some awareness to your
peers about what youre doing
and these people youre meeting
with.
With that, Long and her father
would travel to military hospitals
the week before the games so she
could take time to get to know in-
dividuals, what their experiences
have been and how they feel
about being injured. Long was
moved by the soldiers stories and
shared them with her school and
classmates. Longs father referred
to this as phase one of her
work.
Next, Long began a friendship
with Lt. Col. Kyle Ellison of the
United States Marine Corps. Elli-
son spoke at Stuart Country Day
School during the time that Long
was a student there. He invited
Long and her family to visit the
Pentagon and informed her that
he would speak to her school and
bring along a wounded warrior
to help her demonstrate to her
classmates why their efforts are
so important.
On Feb. 19, Ellison will speak at
the Presbyterian Church in Pen-
nington at 8:45 a.m. with Sgt. Ju-
lian Torres, a double amputee
who sacrificed his legs in service
in Afghanistan. The mother of
Lance Cpl. Cody Childers, Torres
fellow Golf Company Marine,
who survived the blast that
claimed Torres legs, but was
killed by gunfire almost a month
later, Wendy Childers, will also
speak about her experience as a
Gold Star Mother.
My overall reason for doing
this is just to bring awareness;
were only high school students,
so we should have an idea what
these people go through every sin-
gle day. These men did this for us,
for our freedom so we can live in
safety. I am just trying to get the
message out, Long said.
FEBRUARY 1925, 2014 THE MONTGOMERY SUN 3
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STUDENT
Continued from page 1
Student visits military hospitals
4 THE MONTGOMERY SUN FEBRUARY 1925, 2014
2 Flanders Valley Court
RECENTLY
SOLD HOMES
Sold: $732,500
Real estate tax: $17,658 / 2013
Approximate Lot Square Footage: 25,395
This two-story colonial has four bedrooms
and two full and one half bathrooms.
Features include manicured grounds,
flowering landscaping, living room fire-
place, family room fireplace, custom patio,
custom kitchen and two-car garage.
87 Platz Drive
Sold: $629,000
Real estate tax: $13,334 / 2013
Approximate Square Footage: 2,620
This two-story colonial has four bedrooms
and two full and one half bathrooms. It
sits on a 1.26-acre lot. Features include a
remodeled eat-in kitchen, open porch,
two-tiered deck, stamped cement patio,
two-car garage and full basement.
www.alldaylearningcenters.com
170 Township Line Road (right across from Pike Run!)
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FEBRUARY 1925, 2014 THE MONTGOMERY SUN 5
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The following have been re-
ported from the Montgomery
Township Police Department.
On Friday, Feb. 7, at 2:24 p.m.,
Montgomery Police arrested a
man, 40, of Ridgefield Park, for an
outstanding traffic warrant. The
suspect was operating a 2005 Sub-
aru on Route 206. He was stopped
following a random motor vehicle
inquiry. The man was found to
have an outstanding traffic war-
rant from Newark in the amount
of $500. He was placed under ar-
rest and taken to Montgomery Po-
lice Headquarters and processed.
He was released after posting bail
and is scheduled to appear in the
Newark Court.
On Feb. 10 at approximately
8:30 p.m., Montgomery Township
Police responded to Muirhead
Court for a burglary to a resi-
dence. The homeowner stated
they left at around 6:30 p.m. and
when they returned a couple of
hours later they discovered that
the kitchen window was wide
open and blinds forced aside. The
actors removed a screen and
gained entry to the residence
through an unsecure kitchen
window. The master bedroom and
office were ransacked. An unde-
termined amount of property
was taken from the residence and
the investigation is continuing.
Anyone who may have seen any-
thing suspicious is urged to con-
tact the police department at
(908)-359-3222.
police report
ENGAGED?
Did you or someone you
know recently get engaged,
maybe even married? Tell
everyone the good news! Send
us your announcement and we
will print it, free of charge.
in our opinion
6 THE MONTGOMERY SUN FEBRUARY 1925, 2014
1330 Route 206, Suite 211
Skillman, NJ 08558
609-751-0245
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 1330 Route 206, Suite 211,
Skillman, NJ 08558. It is mailed weekly to
select addresses in the 08502 ZIP code.
If you are not on the mailing list, six-month
subscriptions are available for $39.99. PDFs
of the publication are online, free of charge.
For information, please call 609-751-0245.
To submit a news release, please email
news@themontgomerysun.com. For adver-
tising information, call 609-751-0245 or
send an email to
advertising@themontgomerysun.com. The
Sun welcomes comments from readers
including any information about errors that
may call for a correction to be printed.
SPEAK UP
The Sun welcomes letters from readers.
Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include
your name, address and phone number. We
do not print anonymous letters. Send letters
to news@themontgomerysun.com, via fax at
609-751-0245, or via the mail. Of course,
you can drop them off at our office, too.
The Montgomery Sun reserves the right to
reprint your letter in any medium includ-
ing electronically.
Dan McDonough Jr.
CHAIRMAN OF ELAUWIT MEDIA
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
CONTENT EDITOR Kristen Dowd
MONTGOMERY EDITOR Nora Carnevale
ART DIRECTOR Stephanie Lippincott
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens
VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP
PUBLISHER EMERITUS Steve Miller
EDITOR EMERITUS Alan Bauer
Tim Ronaldson
EXECUTIVE EDITOR
Joe Eisele
INTERIMPUBLISHER
W
eve written openly and
often in this space about
casinos and gambling in
general, and, for the most part, we
have advocated for the support of At-
lantic Citys casinos, and expanded
gambling offerings such as online
gaming and betting on sports.
This time, not so much.
We dont often bash politicians in
this space, either. Were more of the
thumbs up kinda guys and gals
when it comes to recognizing the work
our elected officials put in. They get
enough grief for every move they
make from other sources.
This time, not so much.
State Sen. President Steve Sweeney,
like just about every politician past,
president and, most likely, future, is
concerned about Camden. He wants to
revitalize the city, along with other
struggling cities such as Trenton and
Newark. His solution, according to a
Press of Atlantic City report, is to
open casinos in Camden, which he be-
lieves might be a better location for
gambling than East Rutherford, where
gambling dens have been proposed.
He must be joking.
Outside New Jersey, Camden is infa-
mous for being the murder capital of
the U.S. Inside New Jersey, its reputa-
tion might be even worse.
Sure, casinos can bring significant
revenue to an area and, to an extent,
help revitalize it. But that just wont
work here, in our opinion.
For casinos to be successful nowa-
days, there have to be more offerings
than just gambling were talking
shows, dining, nightlife, spas and
shopping. Just look at Atlantic Citys
gambling revenue decline versus its
increase in non-gambling revenue. Its
obvious.
This cant happen in Camden.
Wealthier New Jersey residents
with disposable income the ones who
can afford to spend lavishly at the
comedy clubs, on a massage and on a
steak dinner arent likely to flock to
Camden to do the same. And out-of-
staters? Good luck with that!
The more likely scenario is that a
casino in Camden would prey on the
already poor residents of the poverty-
stricken city, promising a chance at an
easy solution but delivering nothing
but empty wallets.
Camden isnt a lost cause. Hard
work, determination and, frankly,
some luck, could turn the city around
... over time. But it will take dedication
and smart planning, not a quick fix
such as a casino.
What is Sweeney thinking?
Casinos in Camden?
Steve Sweeney must be out of his mind!
Your thoughts
What are your thoughts on state Sen.
Steve Sweeneys idea to bring casinos to
Camden, or other cities such as Trenton
or Newark? Do you think it could work, or
would it do more harm than good? Share
your thoughts with our readers.
This season, Montgomery High School
presents AIDA. Based on the classic
opera by Giuseppe Verdi, AIDA opens
with Egypts latest invasion and enslave-
ment of Nubia. The Egyptian Captain,
Radames, celebrates his victory by giving
one of the enslaved Nubians, Aida, to his
betrothed, the Egyptian princess Amneris.
However, an inseparable bond quickly
forms between Aida and Radames, leading
both them and Amneris down paths they
could never have conceived. With a con-
temporary score by Elton John and Tim
Rice, this story of forbidden love and
treachery extends through the ages, creat-
ing a spellbinding musical experience.
This exciting performance features a
large and talented cast of Montgomery
High School students including Caoimhe
Tyndall as Aida, Jake Blecher as Radames,
Natalie Ragazzo as Amneris, Nick
Youmans as Radames father, Zoser, Josh
Kring as the Nubian servant Mereb,
Rachel Sherman as the slave Nehebka,
Philip J. DeCicco as the Nubian king
Amonasro, and Brennan Spector as the
Pharaoh, as well as many other dedicated
and hardworking cast, crew, and orchestra
members. Along with the talent these ac-
tors bring to the stage, you will be dazzled
by show stopping numbers such as My
Strongest Suit, Written in the Stars,
Dance of the Robe, Not Me, and more,
all wonderfully put together by Director
Tara Handschin, Musical Director Jeffrey
Woodworth, and Choreographer Cheyanna
Sullivan.
This Tony Award-winning show will run
Friday, Feb. 28, at 7:30 p.m., and Saturday,
March 1 at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. at Mont-
gomery High Schools Performing Arts
Center. Tickets are $6 for students and sen-
ior citizens, and $7 for adults. Be sure to get
your tickets early so you dont miss out on
this captivating tale. Montgomery High
School is located at 1016 Route 601 in Skill-
man. For more information or tickets, call
(609) 466-7602.
Montgomery High School to present AIDA
FEBRUARY 1925, 2014 THE MONTGOMERY SUN 7
Send news and photos to
The Montgomery Sun via email
to news@themontgomerysun.com.
Tell us your news.
Well tell
everyone else.
* Getting married?
* Engaged?
* Expecting?
* Need to thank someone?
$567,662. Finally, the average days
for a home on the market de-
creased from 82 to 79 days, which
represents a 3.65 percent drop.
Diversification is the reason
for the lower average price, ac-
cording to Blane, because town-
houses and more affordable com-
munities fill in because of the de-
sirable school district and sense
of community. While larger, more
expensive homes are still mov-
ing in the current market condi-
tions, the average price is lower.
Blane emphasized that there are
pockets of the township that
have units selling for well more
than the asking prices.
As a resident of Montgomery
herself, Blane is familiar with the
townships unique features and is
constantly informing first-time
buyers of the many benefits of
living in an area rich with rural
beauty and a supportive commu-
nity.
I grew up in Montgomery, and
I had the rare opportunity of
watching the farmland turn into
the developments. The house that
I live in used to be just woods. I
think that what Montgomery has
done is made the local govern-
ment pull together to keep the
beauty alive and immerse it into
the community, she said.
Blane appreciates that the local
government has provided ordi-
nances to preserve Montgomerys
integrity, but the town also wel-
comes supportive local business-
es that benefit taxes as well. Addi-
tionally, she explains that often-
times her clients are blindsided
by the vastness of the township
itself, and they do not take it for
granted.
Clients cannot believe all this
exists, the Sourland Mountains,
neighborhoods that have been
built around farmhouses, mod-
ern luxury homes with views of a
stream, park or conserved land.
The town has not become so com-
mercialized that you lose sight of
the beauty and you can really get
any type of house, she said.
Not surprisingly, the Mont-
gomery Township School District
is the No. 1 draw to the area.
Being so highly rated and offer-
ing many AP classes, Blane re-
ports that many clients will not
even consider other townships
due to their determination to en-
roll their children in such a pres-
tigious district.
When examining where Mont-
gomery buyers come from, it is
clear that once residents experi-
ence all that the area has to offer,
they rarely leave.
We found 62 percent of the
Princeton area buyers were local
people either upgrading or down-
sizing. In years past, we would
have the idea in our mind that it
was relocation from other areas
for jobs such as Johnson and
Johnson employees, because that
was originally what was drawing
people to the area.
SCHOOL
Continued from page 1
School district a draw to area
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WEDNESDAY FEB. 19
Shade Tree Committee meeting:
7:30 p.m. in the conference room.
For more information and to con-
firm meeting time, visit
www.montgomery.nj.us.
THURSDAY FEB. 20
Story time: Ages 2 to 6. 10 a.m. to
10:30 a.m. at the Mary Jacobs
Library. Stories, songs and more.
No registration needed.
Montgomery Township Committee
meeting: 7 p.m. in the court
room. For more information and
to confirm meeting time, visit
www.montgomery.nj.us.
FRIDAY FEB. 21
Baby Music with Miss Jenni: Ages
newborn to 36 months. 10 a.m. to
10:45 a.m. at the Mary Jacobs
Library. Join Miss Jenni, from
First Roots Music Studio, as she
bops and grooves with your
babies and toddlers. Children will
develop their musical aptitude
and literacy through the use of
instruments and nursery rhymes.
Registration is required, 609-
924-7073 ext. 5 or online.
SATURDAY FEB. 22
Movie Night: 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the
Harlingen Reformed Church. Har-
lingen Reformed Church Sunday
School is sponsoring a free movie
night featuring The Water
Horse for children through
grade six and their families. The
church is located at 34 Dutch-
town Road in Belle Mead at the
corner of Route 206. There will
be games, snacks, pizza and
dessert for everyone. Please
contact the church office at
(908) 359-3556 or
hrcoffice@comcast.net with any
questions.
MONDAY FEB. 24
Chess: Ages 7 to 12. 5 to 6 p.m. at
the Mary Jacobs Library. An hour
of informal play. Participants
must know basic chess moves
and will be paired with a player
close in age and/or ability. Regis-
tration is required, 609-924-7073
ext. 5 or online.
TUESDAY FEB. 25
Lunchtime yoga: Noon to 1 p.m. at
the Mary Jacobs Library. Join
Shannon Hurley for four weeks of
introduction to yoga. To Shan-
non, yoga is an eye, mind and
heart opening practice. Please
bring a yoga mat or towel to
class. Registration is required for
each date independently. Visit
the Adult Reference Desk, or call
609-924-7073 ext. 4 to register
or for more information.
Evening book discussion: 7:30 p.m.
to 8:30 p.m. at the Mary Jacobs
Library. Book selection to be
announced. For more information
visit our Adult Reference Desk or
call 609-924-7073 ext. 4.
Emergency Services meeting: 7
p.m. in the meeting room. For
more information and to confirm
meeting time, visit www.mont-
gomery.nj.us.
Economic Development Commis-
sion meeting: 7:30 p.m. in the
conference room. For more infor-
mation and to confirm meeting,
visit www.montgomery.nj.us.
Zoning Board of Adjustment meet-
ing: 7:30 p.m. in the court room.
For more information and to con-
firm meeting time, visit
www.montgomery.nj.us.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 FEBRUARY 1925, 2014
WANT TO BE LISTED?
Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Sun, 1330 Route 206,
Suite 211, Skillman, NJ 08558. Or by email: news@themontgomery
sun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing through our website
(www.themontgomerysun.com).
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T HE MO N T G O ME R Y S U N
FEBRUARY 19-25, 2014 PAGE 10
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
All ads are based on a 5 line ad, 15-18 characters per line. Additional lines: $9, Bold/Reverse Type: $9 Add color to any box ad for $20. Deadline: Wednesday - 5pm for the following week.
All classified ads must be prepaid. Your Classified ad will run in all 4 of The Sun newspapers each week! Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears.
We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, so call us immediately with any errors in your ad. No refunds are given, only advertising credit.
L I NE
ADS
Only
$
20per week
H O W T O C O N T A C T U S
Call us: 609-751-0245 or email us: classifieds@elauwitmedia.com
Hopewell Sun Lawrence Sun
Montgomery Sun Princeton Sun
BOX
ADS Only
$
25per week List a text-only ad for your yard
sale, job posting or merchandise.
CIeaning
MiIa's CIeaning Service
Reliable, Affordable
Free estimates
Call Mila
609-620-0849
Email:
mila.iaskevich@gmail.com
Dog Boarding
In A Loving Home
NOT A KENNEL!
Call Steven:
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www.
OUR HOME
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Your Dog
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patios, waIkways, waIIs, grading, drainage,
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snow removaI, Fences & Lawn Care, firewood
FULL TREE SERVICE
Stump Removal,
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Furniture For SaIe
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609-737-7401
Painting &
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1-800-281-2573 1-800-281-2573
Business
Now Hiring
Experienced Cashiers
Delivery Drivers, and
Deli Professionals.
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Please email
info@dangeIomarket.com
or caII 609.921.0404
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35 Spring Street, Princeton
Landscaping
CLASSIFIED FEBRUARY 19-25, 2014 - THE MONTGOMERY SUN 11
If youre reading your
competitors ad?
Whos making money
YOU OR THEM?
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Special Classified offers available.
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(856) 427-0933
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