Field Inspector Locations AppnJaa) Systems Inc., the company conducting the Inspections e l Livingston homes far the revaluation program, has announced the location of inspectors this week. , Inspector Mark Ward wU be visiting homes on Atcott Drive, Bryant Drive, Emerson Drive, Hawthorne Drive, North Livingston A venae iind West McOellan Avenue. AspeaDrlve, Brown Court, Dartmouth Court, Laiirei Avenue, Oxford Drive, Sandahrood Drive. Westminster Drive and Yale Court wiO he visited oy inspector BUI Pahimho. CeceUa Aherastegui wOl he assigned to vMt homes on Brandon Avenue, East MeCkUm Avenue, Elkin Drive, Franklin Avenue, Goriuun Avenue, Keyes Road, Mansodd Court, Mario Road, McCali Avenue, Meirose Drive, North Livingston Avenue, Palmer Drive, Redwood Road, and Sykes Avenue. The field Inspectors, who will be attired fat Appraisal Systems pofe shirts, will carry photo identification issued by the Livingston Police Department Residents should not allow anyone to enter their homes without proper identification. The inspectors will go door-to-door through aneighlMrtuMMibetweentliehoureo/9a.ni.andSp.m.IfM>oneisbXime when the inspectors visit the first time, a note will be left assigning the home owner a time for a return visit The note will include a telephone number to call Appraisal Systems if that tune is not convenient and to arrange for a convenient time to visit
Two Cats Rescued:
Basement Fire Badly Damages Winchester Road Residence
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Thursday, August 1 4, 2 0 0 8 Audit of Cl'cul«lior*i
Opinion Township Under Construction This has been a summer of great challenges for Livingston's municipal and school officials. Both are overseeing massive construction projects while trying to conduct "business as usual." Anyone who has had the occasion to enter Police Headquarters knows how badly the additional space is needed by our officers. Every hallway is lined with boxes and the offices are delineated by movable walls, which periodically are repositioned to make the occupants' working space even smaller and tighter. It's hard to imagine how they are able to function under these circumstances but they are seeming to manage, often poking good-natured fun at the mess in which they are working. Looking out the windows on the south side of the building, they can watch as their new home begins to take shape. Right now, the foundation of the new Township Hall is in place; but, the new Police Headquarters is only a big hole in the ground. The Police Department staff seems to adhere to the old adage, "You can put up with anything if you know there's an end to it." And they are watching as the end grows slightly nearer each day. The employees of the township have it a little easier. They have been moved to the H i I Iside Avenue community center, which had been built with an additional 10,000 square feet for future expansion. Perhaps someone envisioned that the facility might have to house almost the entire municipal staff someday. While the temporary home is less than perfect, the staff has it a lot easier than their counterparts in the Police Department. The Police and municipal employees should be commended for keeping the township running smoothly while their new home is under construction. The one advantage that they have over their neighbors under construction across the street is that there is no limit on how long they can be in their temporary homes. The school district, however, is not so lucky. School will open on September 4. The staff members who, like the municipal employees, were relocated, must leave their temporary home at Heritage Middle School to make room for the Heritage staff returning after the summer recess. Right now, the main office and nurses' suite are taped and spackled and ready for paint. They should be finished on time so that the staff can return. Getting a school open under optimal circumstances is difficult at best. Teachers return early to prepare their classrooms. Administrators have the nightmare of trying to schedule classes and make last minute adjustments to assignments. It is somewhat like a three ring circus with the principals as ringmasters - and that's when things are normal. Now throw in the massive renovation work that has been going on in the high school. Staff has been uprooted over the summer and now will have to move back into their renovated quarters, get organized, and still be ready to operate when the students return. September 4 is not that far away. There will have to be classrooms available to educate our children. There will need to be safety precautions in place to protect them while the construction proceeds and school is in session. There will need to be a plan for safely dropping students off and picking them up, whether the young people are traveling by bus, car, on foot, or even by bicycle. We applaud the school administration and the construction company tor sticking to their schedule and coming as far as they have. They are not ready for school yet but it looks like they will make it and the administration, as well as the Board of Education, is confident that they will be ready. This was a massive undertaking and everyone involved from the secretaries to the administrators and from the construction companies to the workers deserves a pat on the back. We hope that the project will continue to move along smoothly with as little upheaval as possible for the students. This will not be an easy time. We urge the parents and students to be as flexible as possible and to pay attention to the information that will be disseminated. For example, the pick-up and drop-off sites may be congested and difficult to navigate. They will be designed for the maximum safety of the students and will apply to everyone, not just those who wish to follow them. If we all work together as the staff and administrators of the schools as well as the township officials and the members of the Police Department have done the municipality can get through its growing pains with a minimum of discomfort. But it will take everyone's cooperation to do so. Remember. "We can put up with anything if we know there's an end to it."
Dear Nancy: I do not usually respond to specific letters, but several that appeared in last week's issue prompted me to do so; first as a concerned parent and second as both a practicing attorney and member of several Livingston committees involving youth issues. Obeying the laws of the land are the watch words of any democratic society, and procedures are available to change laws. However, until they arc changed, all must abide by them, whether we like them or not, or agree or disagree with them. Failure to do so will only lead to chaos and anarchy. The authors of last week's letters were distressed that names were revealed of persons who were arrested for violating the law on under age drinking and or that the law invoked might have been improperly applied and that no one was hurt. As a parent, 1 am concerned because my children might have been involved without my knowledge and I would want to know what activity they were pursuing (if unknown to me), if it were legal, and/or which of their friends might have been involved. Does any parent want their child todrive while possibly impaired or intoxicated or be a passenger in a carbeing driven by someone impaired or intoxicated? Was there parental supervision of this activity; in which case the fault is of the parents who allowed the law to be broken. If not. the situation is worse, and I, as a parent, would want to know what my children are doing in my home during my absence. Fortunately, no one was injured, but injury or death could have resulted. In many cases, this is the sad result. To analogize to religious observances (not involved in this incident) as a possible justification begs the issue; for every Seder I have attended, non-alcoholic beverages are served/used by those under age, and this meets all Biblical requirements and allows under-aged children to participate. What really got to me were the comments suggesting that this is acceptable behavior because the children are "adults," over 18 but less than the legal age for alcohol consumption. What lessons were the authors trying to impart to our children? If you disagree with the law - break it? You are adults, so anything you do is acceptable, even if illegal? Is this the society we have become or representative of the parental attitudes in Livingston? Create your own laws and ignore those on the books! I hope not. West Essex Tribune, keep reporting these incidents and whenever any laws are broken. This is your responsibility to the community! Walter D. LeVine 345 Walnut Street
To the Editor:
"Reflect on This" Dear Nancy: "Reflect on This" is acolumn which is presently found on page 2 or 3 of the West Essex Tribune. It contains quotes and messages by influential people such as poets, philosophers, gurus, psychologists, and political figures. These quotes arc designed to inspire you to expand your consciousness and to help you think in a different way. These quotes may motivate you NOTICE CONCERNING NEWS AND ADVERTISING News and advertising deadline I* noon on Tuesday for the same week's Issue. News and copy should be typewritten or computer generated, double spaced, on one side of each sheet. News should be timely and related to Livingston people and events. Items may be submitted by mail, e-mail, fax, or In person. There Is no charge for the timely publications of any news article. Including engagements, weddings, club news, promotions or any other article, nor for any photographs used with news articles. Photographs may be submitted by e-mail, delivered In person or mailed. Wedding photographs will be published free in the four issues immediately following the wedding ceremony. A $35 fee will be charged for wedding photographs received after 12 noon on the fourth Tuesday following the ceremony. Wedding articles will be publiihed frer only within 13 weeks of the ceremony. After that, a flat fee of $150 will be charged. No unsigned letters will be published, nor will the name and address of the author be withheld. For that reason, no letters will be accepted by e-mail. The writer's telephone number must be submitted with the letter to the editor for purposes of verification, but will not be published, letters, limited lo 500 words, must be from Livingston residents. Letters of political endorsement or multiple letters eipressing the same opinion on one topic may be used only as excerpts. The West ESMI Tribune reserves the right to edit or reject any Hem submitted for publication. The newspaper is not responsible for errors In advertisements not corrected by the advertiser immediately following the flrsl publication of the ad. Liability for advertising errors is limited to • "make-good" ad In the amount of space occupied by the error. A schedule of advertising rates and requirements is offered in the current rale card, which Is available upon request. Call (97.1)992-1771.
Last week Nick Pulitanowrotea letter to the editor regarding recycling. In it he stated that televisions and computers "must not be put out with regular garbage or at the end of the curb." This week deputy township clerk Kareji Camevale replied. "Although we would prefer that residents recycle, it is not mandatory and we would like it to be made clear to the residents that they can put out their electronics recyclablcs on theirlast regular garbage pick up day of the month."
To the Editor:
Words For Success Dear Editor: Please consider making the following adjectives part of your work life if you want to succeed and include them on your resume as well under personality traits: accuracy, dependable, honest, punctual, positive attitude toward supervisor and co-worker. You will be rated on them and the following as wcl I: use of time, production, learning ability, attendance, general appearance, and accident record. I make these suggestions as a former human resources manager. Steve Warren 133 East Cedar Street
Excerpts from the
Summer Buzzing By
West Essex Tribune
to rethink your personal and family To the Editor: values, reinforce the beliefs you alSearching for Answers ready have, perceive a conflict and approach it differently, deepen your Dear Editor: To continue tny search for answers relationships, and feel more alive. The impetus for this column is the to questions about the finances of the belief that if you arc changed posi- library construction project, weeks tively, you will positively change the before the Council's August 4, 2008 lives of those around you. As creator meeting, I sent a communication of the column and chairperson of the advising in advance the questions 1 "Reflect on This" committee, along intended to ask. with Jane Hecht, director, and Pam It was no big surprise, the mayor and Chirls, co-chair, I am hoping that Council were not prepared to provide these weekly messages will awaken any specifics. The professional staff or even give birth to your unique inner didn't bring their notes. voice. LMAC, sponsor of this colI did learn that our elected officials umn, along with myself, offer these still haven't asked the professional quotes to you as tools for creating a staff to prepare a comprehensive, more balanced life between your busy detailed report on the finances of the external world and your complex library construction project. They inner world. We believe that with bal- clearly don't care and they certainly ance, the community can thrive with don't want the public to have the greater strength, clarity of vision, and facts. create a sense of harmony. No elected official volunteered We hope that you look forward why they voted recently to approve to reading these quotes every week. an additional $700,(H)0 bond ordiSo please accept bur invitation to nance for the library. Since the law reflect with us by reading the fol- requires an appropriation before you can spend or commit funds, I lowing quote: "One evening, a Cherokee elder have no idea the purpose/need for told his grandson about the battle $700,000 after the building has been that goes on inside people's heads. He completed. The manager's January said, 'My son, the battle is between 28,20O8 report provided no hint why the two wolves that live inside us all. an extra $800,000 appropriation was One is unhappincss. It is fear, worry, necessary. anger, jealousy, sorrow, self-pity, I was able to learn one significant resentment, and inferiority. The other fact at the August 4, 2008 meeting. is Happiness. It is joy, love, hope, The township manager's January 28, serenity, kindness, generosity, truth 2G08 report on the library, in which and compassion.' she identified the amount of change "The grandson thought about it for orders at $681,970.52, or 8.77%, a minute and then asked his grandfa- did not take into consideration the $400,000 contractors' allowance, to ther, 'Which wolf wins?' "The old Cherokee simply replied, which $400,000 in change orders were 'The one you feed.'" - Marci Shimoff charged. When you take this amount with Carol Kline, Happy for No into consideration, the correct total amount paid in change orders was Reason. Rhoda H. Alekel, L.C.S.W., $1,081,970.52 or 14.67%! This is just another insight into our BCD. LMAC Member public officials, hard at work protecting Livingston tax payers' dollars. 74 West Ndrthfield Road Larry A. Kohn l6Tarlton Drive
Applause The Tribune received a letter this week from members of the Livingston Health Department and Livingston Public Library, who wrote, "in conjunction with the Clean Community Program." to "thank our residents for their support in the Cell Phones for Soldiers project." Thelettercontinued,"Wecollected over 130 phones. That translated to 130 calling cards that will be sent to our troops abroad to call home. "We will be sponsoring another collection at the next Electronics Recycling Day in the fall, so hold on to those used and unwanted cell phones until then!"
Letters Contain Readers9 Opinions The West Essex Tribune has a policy of opening its Opinion page to allow the community to eipress its opinions on a wide variety of topics. We do not edit the letters. While many of those who take the time to write Letters to the Editor are informed and write based on fact, some of the letters contain statements that may be inaccurate or erroneous. The Tribune encourages its readers to evaluate each letter independently and not to assume that the author's statements are totally accurate.
40 YearsAgo August 15, 1968: Livingston members of the 4-H Club were exhibiting in the organization's annual fair in Roseland, it was reported on the Tribune's front page 40 years ago this week. Among the youngsters displaying their animals was 11 year old Lorrie Endres of 126 Meadowbrook Road, who entered her two hamsters in the Small Animal Contest. Her albino hamster was designated "excellent," while her golden hamster achieved "very good" status. Another 11 year old, Karen Stillwell of 72 West Hobart Gap Road, also received an "excellent" rating for her entry, an aquarium containing two catfish, two guppies, and two adult mollies and a "swarm ofbaby mollies." The girls were members of the Northfield 4-H Club, headed by Mr. and Mrs. Roger Johnson of 25 Chestnut Street.
Robert X. Brennan and Dr. Lionel B. Stem, Republican candidates for Livingston Township Council, announced the appointment of Jeffrey K. Thompson of 50 Martin Road as their campaign manager. The sale of the former Central School building was finalized this week in 1968. The Spotwood Mall Corporation purchased the property for $ 175,000, bring to an end the bui Iding's 55 years of educational use. Residents of Laurel Avenue and Ox ford and Westmi nster Dri ves turned out in droves to a Township Council meeting to discuss a proposed indoor racquet club in the area. In other front page news, 20 high school and college students from the Presbyterian Church of Livingston were in Tuba City, Arizona, helping to build an addition to the Presbyterian Mission on the Navajo Reservation there. They were due to return to Livingston at the end of August. In his editorial, "Tennis, Anyone?" Bill Klaber, editor and publisher of the Tribune, discussed the proposed tennis The telephone was the first public club to be built in the Laurel Avenue utility in Livingston. Thefirsttwo area. Noting that most of the neighborphones were installed in 1905, one ing residents who attended the meeting in Amos W. Harrison's general store (Continued on Page A-5) and post office.
Livingston makes the front page every week in the Tribune.
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August 1 4 , 2 0 0 8
Residents Seek Help from Board
West Essex Tribune
School Board Sees Demonstration Of New Portal for Student Information
the procedure in a hyperbarii chamber, died at Saint Barnabas Medical Center a day after suffering a heart attack. H e hud returned to the hospital Two Livingston residents addressed just two days after being released folA new portal for student informathe Board of Education on Monday lowing his transplant, this time due tion was demonstrated to the Board morning to seek the Board's support to a bleeding ulcer condition. Doc- of Education at its Monday morning. for their activities. tors stated that the heart attack was August 11, meeting. Tom Douglas of Crystal Choi, a student who spent unrelated to the kidney transplant, and the technology department explained the summer as an intern for voter was likely connected with the strain that 3,600 families had been mailed registration, asked the Board's help of the ulcer. identification numbers which they in getting the Koreans in Livingston Staff Sergeant Robert E. Knox, could use to log on to computerized to interact more With the community. son of Mary C. Knox of 23 Carlisle forms for the school district. DougShe said that she will be working with Drive, had reported for duty at Binh las reported that 1,200 answers had the high school Student Government Thuy Airbase in Vietnam. A radio already been received. Association to increase voter registrarepairman, he was a member of Known as STARS, Student Aution and asked the Board's support for a EVEN MORE ANTIQt E NOW! In the "Excerpts from the West Essex the Pacific Air Forces. Meanwhile. thentication and Representation "voter registration day." She noted, "It's Tribune 40 Years Ago" article in the August 7 issue, there was a men- Midshipman 2/C William G. Miller System, the portal provides a way important for students to participate in tion of Bruce, Steven and Glenn Greenberger finding a 19th century Jr., 20. son of Mr. and Mrs. William for families to provide confidential this election. It's our future." sterling silver fork on their property at 19 Camelot Drive. This week, G. Miller of 49 Hickory Place, was contact information to the school. Inviting Choi to attend more school the Tribune received a message from Bruce Greene, who included undergoing a three-week indoctrina- Parents can also register to receive board meetings. Board president Sheri a photo of the fork. "I am the Bruce Greenberger in the article. We tion program with units of the Atlantic automated alerts about school closGoldberg replied, "It's good to be an changed our last name to Greene about two years later. 1 still have the Fleet Amphibious Forces at Little ings or other information. They may activist." fork that we found." Creek, Virginia. opt out of the automated alerts if they Also speaking before the Board was Council meeting was a warm one." William Nixon of Livingston re- wish to do so. I Ahju Bhargava of the Asian Indians of 4 0 Years AgO He went on, "An informed, enlight- ceived a hockey scholarship to attend The STARS forms also provide 'Livingston. Her group, she said, hopes .,. • Ar . ., ened interested citizenry is a blessing. the Essex County Park Commission's a place for parents to give permisa Contlnued from to hold classes in Hindi and is seeking < Page A-4) Communities lacking in this precious Summer Hockey School. sion to have their students' names the Board's help in renting classroom were objecting to the proposal, Klaber element go down astonishingly fast... There were Livingston births and and/or photos released for publicity space at an affordable rate. She noted wrote, "Generally speaking, we like But there is a difference between an three weddings announced in the purposes. that the language lessons are more the idea, but until the developers come interested, concerned public and a Tribune this week in 1%8. Mr. and Douglas stressed that on-line successful when held in a classroom up with a definitive architectural plan, combative one." Noting that, "One Mrs. Lawrence Sachs of 14 Brandon changes in the forms may only be environment. "This is a small, grass- it's impossible to make an informed of the most astonishing to come out Avenue announced the birth of their made until October 15. After that date, roots effort that is open to all children decision." He concluded, "We sym- of that meeting was the implication daughter, Lauren, on August 7 at Saint parents will have to call the central pathize with residents who would like that some members of the Township Barnabas Medical Center. A son. office to make changes. in the community." she said. the woodlands to remain, but you can Council might have a financial inter- Stephen Andrew Murtha. was born Douglas reported that the STARS add something to the list of certain- est in the proposal under discussion," August 3 to Mr. and Mrs. Gregory format cut down summer mailings Could your house number be seen ties in this world - death, taxes - and Klaber defended the Council and J. Murtha of 278 West Northfield by police officers, firefighters or first land will not remain undeveloped." Board members, describing them Road. Mr. and Mrs: Robert Resky from 30 pages to four or five pages aiders from the street in an emergency? He continued discussing the issue as "a remarkably far-sighted and of I Hillside Terrace became the and he hopes to expand the system in Municipal law requires every house to under a second headline, "A Warm dedicated group of men at the helm." parents of a daughter, Rcnee Ellen, the future. He noted that the district had no e-mail addresses for about have numbers at least five inches high, August Evening," explaining, "This He concluded, "The Council and the on August 4. 17% of the families; however, since easily visible from the street. discussion at Monday's Township several Boards are composed of men Gregory Martin Trauth, son of the mailing has gone out, additional ewith practical intelligence, honesty Mr. and Mrs. Albert Charles Trauth mail addresses have been received. He and integrity. Livingston is lucky to of Westgate Road, was married to now estimates that the district has no have such men serve." Jean Baldwin of Morristown 40 e-mail addresses forabout 14% of the Dr. Jay Goldstein, chairman of the years ago this week. Hillside School families. Those families will receive Livingston Volunteers for McCarthy, teacher Maxinc Dale Rutcr became information through the mail. reported a successful conclusion to the the bride of Daniel Martin Horowitz The STARS form for parents of organization's petition drive to have of New York City in a ceremony held elementary school students contains senator Eugene McCarthy named the at the Crystal Plaza in Livingston. a section for the parents to select the Democratic Presidential candidate. David Ben-Ashcr. son of Mr. and area of the school where their students The drive had netted a total of 2,000 Mrs. Jerry Ben-Asher of Livingston, will be dismissed. This form, which Sponsored by the Livingston Community Partnership (BID) signatures for the petition, which married Doris Holstein of Manhattan is now required by the state of New was to be forwarded to the state and at Temple Emanu-EI. Jersey, generated a great deal of disnational Democratic leadership prior For a third week, the Colony The- cussion at the Board meeting. to the party's forthcoming convention ater in Livingston was holding over Melissa De Angel is, a teacher and on August 26. The Detective, starring Frank Sinatra officer of the Livingston Education Kidney transplant patient Robert and Lee Remick. Its next feature was Association, questioned the wordFlrehouse Commons B. Hartmann, who had made his- advertised to be How Sweet It Is. tory as both New Jersey's first organ starring Debbie Reynolds and James 45 S. Livingston Ave. transplant patient and the world's first Garner. Another local theater was kidney transplant patient to undergo showing Elvira Matligun. Rear parking lot
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ing of the dismissal form, noting that some students go to after school programs se\ eral days of the week. As a result, they would be dismissed to a different area. Also, she noted that children'sdismissalsiteisdetermined bythelocationoftheirclassroom.not by parents' request. She suggested that the wording be changed to a more general "according lo building procedure." so that parents would not think that they could have their children dismissed to a different site than the rest of their class. Superintendent of schools Dr. Brad Draeger indicated that the principals would look at the wording for their schools and discuss the form further.
Weequahic High Plans 65th Class Reunion Weequahic High School, classes of January and June 1943, will hold a 65th reunion on Sunday. October 5. from 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Essex House in West Orange. Livingston residents who are alumni, or who arcaware of classmates' whereabouts, may call Selma Rosenstock Cohen at 973-731-4170 or Leona Lubin Kaufman at 732-846-3322 for the January class or Ada Kcstcnbaum Pralgeverat 973-364-1061 or Sarah Stein Doppeltat 973-992-7488 for the June class. Letters to the editor are accepted from Livingston residents only, and have a 500 word limit.
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Augurt 1 4, 2008
West Essex Tribune
Nurses Recommend Wearing Medical Alerts
is very important for children with autism, and allergies, especial to bee. stings and peanuts, which can be life threatening. Minutes count in More than 60 million Americans giving effective medical treatment haveamedical condition which should in an emergency situation, and this be know n immediately u> medical per- information may save your life!" sonnel in the event of an emergency The medical alert emblem is "If you or a loved one cannot speak recognized all over the world, she for yourself due to shock, delirium or continued. "On the back is engraved a medical condition whic h renders you the primary medical condition and unable to speak, medical alert speaks the member's number, along with the for you." said Dolores Keller, R.N.ol 24 hour emergency response center the Nursing Division of the Livingston number. All medical information can Health Department. "This identifica- be accessed by medical or emergency tion is very important for people with personnel. cardiac conditions, epilepsy, narco"The Livingston Health Departlepsy, diabetes, Alzheimer's, asthma, ment believes this to be an excellent and dementia, as v\ ell as for transplant service to accelerate identification surgery recipients. People with HIV of a loved one, to enable faster, and hepatitis B and ('. and those who safer treatment in emergency situahave allergies to medicationsoraljergic tions, and to avoid harmful or fatal reactions to foods, plants or bee stings reactions. Many companies offer should wear medical alert information this individual protective service. emblems. Children, especially, should Call your pharmacist or consult the have important medical information on internet, the Yellow Pages, or family them at all times." magazines for information on medical Keller noted that "identification alert systems."
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at the following locations. - Beginning Wednesday, September 17, from 7 to 9 p.m. at Saint Barnabas Hospice and PalliativeCare As a special "Back to School" Center, West Orange. promotion, the American Red Cross Beginning Monday, October of Northern New Jersey is offer- 6, from 7 to 9 p.m. at Clara Maass ing discounted rates to participants Medical Center, Belleville. who register on-line for community Beginning Saturday, November8, health and safety courses through from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Newark Beth September 30. Israel Medical Center, Newark. This The Red Cross has been educat- program is run in double sessions and ing communities for nearly 100 will continue for three weeks. years. It teaches valuable, lifesaving "In as few as three hours a week, skills including First-Aid, CPR, and volunteers can make a tremendous Babysitting training in an effort to difference in the life of a patient help people prevent, prepare for and coping with advanced illness," exrespond to emergencies. plains Ballas. "Volunteers can read There is no better time than the to patients, hold their hands, or just present to be ready when a life- spend time with them while their threatening situation arises. Visit the loved ones take a breather. They are website today at www.redcrossnnj. also a resource to families, typically org to register on-line and receive helping uy listening to their thoughts a discount on selected community and concerns or assisting them with courses. small tasks."
Red Cross Offers Health & Safety Courses
SBMC Offers Advice to C-PAP Users
According to the National Institutes of Health, sleep apnea affects approximately 18 million Americans. Categorized as a progressive sleep disorder which gets worse with age, long-term consequences include depression, obesity, high blood pressure, heart failure, stroke and cardiovascular disease. "While there are different methods of treating sleep apnea, C-PAP, or continuous positive airway pressure therapy, is most common," explains Mangala Nadkarni, M.D., medical director of the Kazmir Center for Sleep Disorders at Saint Barnabas Medical Center. C-PAP treatment involves the use of a breathing device and a mask worn over the mouth and/or nose during sleep to keep a person's airway open and prevent the disruptions in breathing which define sleep apnea. Studies show that in addition to improving w h a t t 0 D o A b o u t sleep quality in patients with sleep apnea, C-PAPhelps decrease daytime sleepiness and lower blood pressure. Despite these positive aspects, paBeginning in September, the Saint When osteoarthritis affects the tients can find it hard to wear and use Barnabas Hospice and PalliativeCare ankle joint, it can make every step the device properly. Center will hold six-week training painful and difficult. An estimated According to Dr. Nadkarni, people programs for individuals interested in one million Americans suffer from using C-PAP may complain of mask becoming a Hospice volunteer. this type of arthritis, and they seek discomfort, experience side effects The training program is designed advice that will help alleviate their like nasal congestion or find they have to give participants an understanding pain. But what can be done to fight removed their mask while asleep. of the needs of patients and families this common joint ailment? How can "Using a C-PAP machine can, at who are coping with advanced illness. you ease your pain and limitations, times, bechalienging for many people, Upon completion of the program, and what can you do yourself to sup- but its continued use can help protect volunteers will be connected with port the treatment that your doctor them from severe health risks related patients in close proximity to where provides? to sleep apnea," says Dr. Nadkami. they reside. In the new publication. Arthritis "Often a minor adjustment to their For more in formation, or to register Info, the American Arthritis Society fora trainingprogram,call Spiro Bal- offers a number of practical tips. Writ- C-PAP device or a different type of las, Saint Barnabas Hospice and Pal- ten in everyday English and clearly mask can solve the problem." She suggests that those experiencliative Care Center senior volunteer illustrated, the new issue of Arthritis ing problems work with their physicoordinator, at 973-322-4866 or send Info contains interesting information cian or C-PAP supplier to ensure the an e-mail to sballas(« sbhcs.com. for everyone who has osteoarthritis. best fit and device for their needs. Training programs will be offered Fora free sample issue of Arthritis In addition, she offers the following Info, write to the American Arthritis recommendations: Society, 28 State Street, Suite 1100, • To get used to wearing the mask, Boston, MA 02109, and include a try it on for short periods during the 39-cent stamp for return postage; no day. Once comfortable, it is imporadditional envelope is necessary.
St Barnabas Hospice Has Training Program Osteoarthritis?
tant to wear it each and every time you sleep. • To adjust to the use of forced air, many machines are equipped with a "ramp" feature that gradually increases the pressure to your prescribed setting as you fall asleep. • To avoid nasal irritation, patients should be sure their masks are not leaky and can try using a nasal saline spray before going to bed. AC-PAP machine that features an adjustable heated humidifier is another option. • An ill-fitting mask can also cause leaky air to dry out your eyes and irritate your skin. Again, try adjusting pads and straps to get a better fit. • To help ensure a betterfit,try washing the mask daily with warm soapy water and washing your face before putting on the mask. • Patients who have lost a good deal of weight may alsofind theirmask does not fit properly and should be fitted for a new one. • To prevent dry mouth, a chin strap can be added to your C-PAP or you may want to try a style that covers your mouth and nose completely; a heated humidifier may also help. • Should noise made by your CPAP become bothersome, check to be sure the air filter is not blocked or ask your supplier to be sure it is working properly. • If the idea of wearing your mask makes you feel anxious or makes it difficult for you to fall asleep, try relaxation exercises or take a warm bath before bed.
IN PARTNERS IN CARE
WB SMILE YOU'VE ALWAYS DREAMED Of IVF • PGD • EGG DONATION RESEARCH STUDIES
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NATALIE A CEKLENIAK
MARGARET GRAF GARRISI SERENA H CHEN
Dr. Bernard D. Gorkowltz ORTHODONTIST 114 W. Mount Pleasant Ave., Livingston, NJ 07039 973-992-7377
'free consultation Specialty #3704
I V F LABORATORY DIRECTED BY G. JOHN GARRISI, P H D
I RMS REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE
BREATHE IN LIFE.
at Saint Barnabas
94 Old Short Hills Road, Suite 4O3E. Uwigton, N) 07039 973.3228286
Opering Lafy 2MB Our Hoboken Offfc*
609 Washington Street Hoboken, NJ 07030 201.963.7640
TAKING i The Continuing Care Retirement Community Everyone is Talking About.
YOU ARE INVITED! August 20th 7:00pm
Feng Shui master, Vincent Smith will discuss "Ways to Create a Harmonious Home Environment" and he will explore "Environmental Psychology"
August 23rd, 10:00am- 3:00pm
Learn to Be Green — Come to. the juniper Village Green Fair and see all the newest innovations for a healthier lifestyle based on environmentally conscious products.
the perfect fit j o r y o u r lifestyle ....
BE BfSY OR QUIET - ENJOY FAVORITE PURSUITS OR NEW INTERESTS Nf vvlv renovated state oj the art fitness center & indoor heated swimming pool • Walking trails, xvoods,& pond located on our incredible 48 acre site Is it any wonder that your friends haxe already chosen to make Crane's Mill Continuing Care Retirement Community their home
CALL TODAY f OR A PRIVATL TOUR - t)7V-27(v'J035 ?^
We believe that well-being is the result of an active body, and engaged mind and a fulfilled spirit. Please RSVP to any or all of FREE community events or to schedule your personal tour by calling 973.966.5483
ll liiiht-r.tii SIHMI Mmisirirs nf New lersry. ,1 ncit Icr-prnht w m v serving New | m r y siriif IIIH vu' 'if ijtis lulvt'titscmfM (< Ut wild tf'Priorif* Appfiuifitim f~ Agnrmrnlv whtth muv be itmttlkil lit ttn\ umt, jvtJhnul tttwr up to tkr timr \ m (/t'Pi'Slls p»ln' fii us slnt/f t»- rrfitni/r(|[in rrifunl along Hilh i dm eIhttnn
cf thi I'nntm
^VILLAGE: ASSIST ri) IIVINt. AT ('HAIIIAM
Continuing Care Retirement Community Passaic Avenue, West Calclwell, New Jersey 973-276-3020 www.cranesmill.org • www.lsmnj.org
•I MI i iifnliu \
ASSISTED LIVING AT CHATHAM • 973.966.5483 500 Southern Boulevard, Chatham, NJ 07928
Augutt 14, 2008
West Essex Tribune
Outdoor Center At left, Victoria Margolin, Fion Lee and Olga Botea enjoy ice skating at Bridgewater Sports Arena during Livingston Recreation Travel Week. At right, the campers had a beautiful day at Dorney Park during Livingston Recreation Travel Week. In the back row are Annette Eagan, Emily Smith, Jordan Cohen, Eesha Oesai, and Samantha Gonzalez. In the front row are Cariy Napolitano, Abby Simko, and Juliana Colish.
Church Service Held For Taylor Pearsall. 14 Taylor Josanne Pearsall died Saturday, August 9, at the age of 14. Church services were held for her yesterday, Wednesday, at Wyoming Presbyterian Church in Millburn. Born May 5, 1994 in Livingston, Miss Pearsall was severely disabled at birth and spent most of her life in Children's Specialized Hospital in Mountainside. She is survived by her parents, Josanne and Rand Pearsall; her sister, Alexandra; and her brothers, Brett and Blake. Also surviving are her grandparents, John and Jeanne Glass and Amanda Pearsall. The family has suggested that memorial contributions be made to the Long Term Care Unit at Children's Specialized Hospital.
She's had a private room for the past nine months. We see no reason why that should change.
Girl for Warsetskys A daughter, Hailey Anna, was bom to Sarah and Stuart Warsetsky of Elkins Park, Pennsylvania, on July 8 at Abington Memorial Hospital. The infant, who weighed rive pounds, 13 ounces at birth, joins two sisters, Sophie Maya, six, and Ashley Jenna, three. The maternal grandparents are Sharon and Stephen Seiden of Livingston, .while the paternal grandparents are Barbra and Gerald Warsetsky of Coral Springs, Florida. The baby's great-grandparents include Barbara and Norman Seiden of Tenafly; Helene and Edward Warsetsky of Lake Worth, Florida; and Jeanne Ganz of Coral Springs. The little girl is named in memory of her great-great-grandfather, Hyman Warsetsky, and her great-greatgrandmother, Anna Seiden.
Now every maternity room is a private maternity room. Having a baby is one of life's most precious moments. Now you and your family can celebrate your miracle in the
privacy of your own room NOTIO ot IIKAITIM;
at no additional charge. And
Notice i* hereby given thai Apfriit.il ion N o 2008-4.1-V tuu been filctl wiih the Timing tbKird of Adjustment «>f the Township o( Livingston hy rrancine ami Rutscll A c k e m u n for v a n i i K o 1 7 I W . I , 10 feet required proposed. •>)* fed. M foot variant? requested. l70-%AXr-'. 2(> feel required, p m p o u d . 12 f e d . X foot variance requested. I70-9AAHF. 20 f e d required, proposed. 18 f e d , t » o font vununcr requested; and any other variances thai the Boanl may deem neccMary on property located at 45 Irving Avenue. Livingston. New Jersey, cornpming l.ot 4. in Block 4.VM as shown on (he Tax Maps of the Township of Livingston to LOMiruct a new above ground pool, deck and fence around pool A Publu Hearing on this upplKatwn will be held hy the Zoning Board of Adjustment at a meeting to be held m the LivingMon Community /Sen IOT Center. 204 Hillside Avenue. Lower Level. LivingMim. New Jersey, on Tuesday. September 23. 2C-IO8. at 7:30 p m . , al * h a h tune and place an opportunity will be given to ill interrtted persons t o he heard in connection with this rruitet. Full plans will be on file in the nfhee of the Director of Planning and Building, located in the Livingston Community/ Senior renter. Livingston, New Jersey, at least len (10) day* prior in the hearing, and may he viewed by ihcinlerestcd public during normal h u u n c u houn, K:.U)a.in. l o 4:00 p m . , Monday through f-nday Fruncine and Russell Ackerman 45 Trving Avenue Livingston Applicants Augmi I4.24MW $15 JO
you'll be comforted in knowing some of the nation's best maternity services and expertise are just outside your door.
From our experienced and compassionate doctors and nurses to our advanced technology and comprehensive services, there are many reasons why more couples
choose Saint Barnabas Medical Center than any other hospital
SHERIFFS FILE N O 2OOIMIOM74 SHbRIFFS SAI.K SUPERIOR COURT OK NEW JERSEY. CHANCERY DIVISION. ESSEX COUNTY. DOCKET NO F 2 5 I M 0 7 . TC1F REO OCM. I . I . C . PLAINTIKF. v« KKY RODRIGUEZ. I T Al... DEFENDANTS EutulKHi Hot Sale of Mortgaged PrcmiKv By virtue of ihe above dialed wnt nf Eftcvution. to me directed. I ihall expose for sale by Public Auction, in SHERIFF'S OFFICE. E » c > County Count Building in Newark o n Tuesday. August 2b. 2UOX, al ime-lhirty P M (Prevailing Time) CtHnrmftly known a*: 6 8 0 NORTH FIFTH STREET NEWARK. NJ 0711)7
in New Jersey. Being able to celebrate a new life in privacy is just one of them.
Lot: 16; Block: AM Si« inuO) > 2J.0O « IIDIUO « 2.VU0 feet Nearest cross street name: DAVENPORT AVENUE. FVK/A CHESTER AVENUE A full legal description tun he found in the office of the Register of Essex County. A deposit of 2(K* of Ihe hid price in certified fund* it required al (he time of sale. 'Suhjecl to any unpaid tales, municipal liens nr other charges, and any such lanes, charges, liens, insurance premiums or other advances made h> plaintiff prior to this sole. All interested parties are to conduct and rely upon their own independent investigation to ascertain whether (ir not any outstanding interests remain of record unuViir ha>e priority user Ihe iK'n heing ftvei/osed and. if MI. the current amount due thereon. • • If the sole is set aside fin any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall he entitled only a return of the deposit paid The Purchaser shall have nn further recourse against the Mortgagor. Ihe Mortgagor's attorney Pursuant ln2H. I'.S.C. Set'liim 24 MKC I. this sale is suh|ccl tit a 120 day right of tedemptiim held hy the United Stales i>f America hy virlue of Ihe Internal Revenue Service I.ten: Federal Tat l i e n Department of Ihe Treasury Internal Revenue Service vs Rey A Rodriguez. Dated (M/lf/IIT, recorded 4/.VMI7. bm>« 12.V). page 22IW in Ihe amount o f t M . I I M 14. The sale.'flhis property is subject to pri IKKIKr.57r> 2(NW in Ihe upproftimale jrmitlnt f V Office of ihe Public Defender ugainst Rey Rodriguez judgment »PO-«I2M42V.V:I»I1 in the apprmmale amount of 101..Ml The approximate amount nl the Judgment to he satisfied hy said sale is the sum nf H i l ' R lll'NDREIl NINETY SIX . THOUSAND H V E HUNDRED NINETY EKiHT A N D 74/KM) DOLLARS (WX>..''1ln|tlon, CiHimy of Else v Stale of New lervy (17039. on WaimMlay. Au(i»t 27.20O8,« 11 (Ml AM . prevailing lime. a* the Ijvinftlun ronununily/Senii* Center. 2(M Hillside Avenue, Livingston. Nt« Jersey 07019, it which lime and place Profmabwilltttqpencd mlheConference Room 115 and publicly read for ' ,
ON BALANCES OF $10,000 OR MORI
•MtfetU-MM FURNISH A irnuTY FORK FOB DEPARTMENT o r PUBLIC WORKS Bid specification* and other information may be obtained on Thursday. August 14.2008 at (he riiwmhipof Livingston Clerks Office, same location, during rrgluur business hours. 8:M> AM lu 4 X) P.M.. Monday through Hnday.cicluding holidays Bidders are required lo comply with the requirements ofof N J.S A. Ilh3-.ll et wq andN J AC. 17:27-1 el so) PuMKinon dale Augatl 14, 2O0R By Order nf the Township Council Karen A Sullivan Township Purchasing Manager Augult 14.2008 $11 73
5-500 V.»B"Mm CO aefjow .\ S' OCO S0!> fTOi 'Kift* for v»m ti#,W 99, S250.OO0 5^9? W 9-) ^'OC DOC1- J2»J 999 « , ;5C OOC159?'W » SIj.MO1 ^9,-?99"», aid V) m-iU.W) 59 i 27- V* iofrx :o h a ' w e of 55,000- S9,?99.?9.3ns1 S0.01-S4 999 99 Vintrwjm to,own ^wkmsj *cccur! ;s S5 000. ;1S Ofl montny a»;rier»r*i> S •! CIHV.K i w . « 'iA beknv $5,000 ci> any My etmng m ">2\ -efluc.- iArr/mn Attfr» »ppiy tev account- fiust br opmrt wtih hinds net currwift onfleposrt»\ Opial One Bank, hiwfc 0:«enlly w diwwi are Hicj'bie fw cntr //hen S! 0,000 w mot? ! » W M I H O I ciifr«miy on ,ieoosi! n Capital Oi? B»f.k vv dsnvtett A«a«ble so New \brk. !«w Jeiwy, « d ConivcK-ut aoy pfbdyrts and son nas »e ofteoed ty Op.t*0w,NA,MivntrafDIC . • • . » i ' Cap>td< One Ba^k ft a f a * name of CjpiMOne, NA.svidoKnotMfftoawparjwinawfwftUition
WOOJCipitaiWe Opitaf pw is 3 *«?def3«y r?5^:efixl >«rv>ce mark AS ntjtttj r w w d
August! 4, 2 0 0 8
West Essex Tribune
BACK TO SCHOOL stores start unloading their overstocked inventory. By Jason Alderman Wardrobe check. Clothing is your kids need and create a budget It usually bugs me when retailers so you'll know how much you can usually the biggest expense. Before start hawking events months before afford to spend. hitting the mall, sort through your > they happen like selling Halloween Visa Inc.'s free personal financial kids' closets to sec what still tits, candy before Labor Day or displaying management site. Practical Money what they've outgrown, and which barbeque grills while it's still tree/ing Skills for Life, contains a Back-to- items can be mended, handed down outside. But sometimes a little fore- School Budgeting site that features to other kids, sold or donated. If your warning is a good idea. an interactive budgeting calculator, kids grow like weeds, spread clothTake back-to-school shopping. For on-line shopping tips and much more ing purchases throughout the year something so predictable, it's surpris- (www.practicalmoneyskills.com so they don't outgrow everything ing how many people arc caught off backtoschool). all at once. guard every year and must scramble to Form your own shopping co-op. Find deals. While developing your buy their kids proper clothes and sup- shopping list, save newspaper ads and Thanks to tightening school budgets, plies. With theaveragefamily spending flyers featuring sales on items you parents are being asked to provide more than S500 per child, any planning need. Take them along when shopping more and more schoolroom supplies and budget ing you can do ahead oftime at stores promising to match other for their kids - it's not just paper and are well worth the effort. stores* prices, thereby eliminating pencils anymore. Go in with other Here are a few suggestions for get- additional stops. Also, check retailers' parents on bulk-item purchases. The ting more "bang for your buck:" websites for on-line specials and free school may be willing to coordinate (let organized. With gas topping shipping, saving time and gas. the effort for even larger-scale savS4 a gallon, driving across town to Don't rush. You needn't buy ev- ings. save a few dollars on socks doesn't erything on your list before the first Know when quality counts. There's make financial sense not to mention day of school. Ask the teacher which not a lot of di (Terence between brands the time you waste. Before you buy a supplies your kids will need on Day of notebook paper, but some items single thing, develop a list ofeverything One and which can wait until after may merit spending more. For example, older kids can get several years' use out of a well- constructed back-
Trim Your Back-to-School Expenses
Livingston Hockey Club • • Summer Camp
Time for College Planning
Aug 25th -Aug 29th
Individual & Ongoing Consultations
Private College Counseling, LLC
•School Selection'Essay Writing • Intervievving • Testing Ran •Application Preparation & Monitoring
Richard J. Codey Arena, Northfield Ave., West Orange 1'iulcr (hi1 Direction of MIS Ice llockc\ Conch
iiiul K.sst'\ Countx Coach ol'tlH1 Year
David Conk!in Open to Livingston Residents Grades 5-12
$175.00 Full Equipment Required
For more information or to register contact David Conklin 973-992-2221 or cell 973-951-9111 firstname.lastname@example.org
pack, but if they're in first grade and likely to lose or outgrow it, a cheaper variety might suffice. And poorly made shoes aren't worth the damage they can do to growing feet. Rent versus buy. Before you plunk down hundreds of dollars for musical instruments or sporting equipment in which your kid may quickly lose interest, considering renting or buying used equipment first. Help your school. To stretch your dollars even further, you can join school fund-raisingorganizations like Electronic Scrip Incorporated (www. cscrip.com) and Schoolpop (www. schoolpop.com). As a member, a percentage of all purchases you make at participating retailers and service organizations - and there are lots - are donated to the school of your choice. Rules vary socheck out their websites for details. Back-to-school shopping is a tedious chore, but if you plan carefully, you can save time, money and aggravation. Jason Alderman directs Visa's financial education programs.
KIDS AT HEART is promoting recycling with a special window display at its store, located at 565 South Livingston Avenue, Livingston. The window, which urges shoppers to "Love More, Waste Less," includes a variety of recycled and recyclable products, including a mannequin made of recycled materials, to educate the public about recycling. Inside, the clothing store, which offers fashions for young people ages eight through 18, features t-shirts and other clothing items with a pro-recycling message. For more information, call Kids At Heart at 973-992-2440.
To place your classified advertisementinthe7nAM/K?,call973-992-177l by noon on Tuesday.
Teaching Pre-Karate to the Pre-K Set •Focus • Confidence • Respect
• Self Control • Gross Motor • Achievement
Fall Groups Forming Now
Lessons on All Instruments
FAMILY MUSIC CENTER Adults We/come
Located in Livingston
Lori Fine email: MaamLori@gmail.corn
Send a little bit of Livingston off to college with your child! Special 9 month college subscription - $27.00 Call 973-992-1771
7 7 W. Mt. Pleasant Ave., Livingston • 9 7 3 - 7 1 & 0 4 0 0 AndyslMualcCanter.com
1 West Essex Tribune College Subscription Mail to: P.O. Box 65, Livingston, NJ 07039-0065
Hours: Mon. Frp.. 1 1 8. Sat. 1 0 5
Ballet - Pointe • Hip-Hop - Character Dance - Ballroom for Adults & Kids ^ ^ Beginners through Professionals
Verona Ballet School
REGISTRATION: NOW Teachers' Technique & Style: The Bolshoi Ballet Academy of Moscow
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM
457 Bloomfield Ave, Verona
ADULT Cardlo Salsa ADULT Stretch Classes (Pilates Method) ADULT Beginners Ballet, Ballroom
The Early S c h o o l (infants - 5 yrs) Mon - Frl
Verona Baltot School "We found TBA to be a warm & caring congregation close to our home that blends our Conservative '& Reform backgrounds This is a place where you'll feel at home, no matter what your religious upbringing." Alicia & Marc Seld
The Road Map For the Rocky Road of Teenage Life - For Parents Only!
Primary School (K-2) Wed Hebrew School (Gr. 3 - 6 ) Mon/Wedoi Tues/Thur Hey Class (7th) Tues H i g h SchOOl (Gr. 8 - 9 ) Wed (Gr. 10 - 12) Thur Contact Gall Milchman 973.994.2290 email@example.com
Get Out of My
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM
but first could you drive me and Cheryl to the mall?
FOUND E D I 8 5 3
300 E Northfield Rd., Livingston • 973.994.2290 • www.tbanj.org
A talk with Anthony Wolf, Ph.D. about Parenting Preteens and Teens
ENROLL NOW FOR FALL!
"Perhaps the greatest skill for a parent today is learning not to be hurt, truly understanding that what teenagers scream and say means nothing other than
CAM. TODAY TO SCHEDULE A TOUH Ljvingslon Municipal Alliance Committee w/ww.LMACNJ.org
that they are teenagers and this is how teenagers today
• Learn how to stand up to what your children dish out - and still maintain your position as parent. • Discover why it is important to let go - and still make demands of your children. • Understand how your children navigate the electronic world - and still set limits on that time.
Save the Date! Wed., Oct. 29, 2008 7:00 - 8:45 p.m. Get Out of My Ufa The IMngston Public library
Anthony Wolf is a practicing clinical psychologist who has worked with children a n d adolescents for more than thirty years. He is the author of Get Out of My Life, but First Could You Drive M e and Cheryl to the Mall?, a funny, compassionate, classic resource for parents. Follow-up workshop with Rhoda A i e k e / ^ L C . S . W ; BCD.
to discuss your questions
and concerns about your preteens and teens.
Wednesday, October 29, 7:00 p.m. - 8:45 p.m. The LMngfton Public library
The JFS Children and Adolescent Menial Health Initiative provides comprehensive therapeutic and support services for children, adolescents, ond their parents. Thi» program is co- sponsored by Lrvingtfon Municipal Alliance Committee, Livingston Parent Teacher Council, and Livingston Board of Education and funded with support from The Healthcare Foundation of New Jersey ond Livingston Municipal Alliance Committee, for mon information call Sylvia Heller 973-765-9050 Free A open to the public.
ou nave a SMART kid
Our new Tutor Time* liMSnuurt" ounioulum nurtures all the different ways kids are SMART. Tutor Time's unique curriculum is based around a simple idea: Every child is smart. Our teachers encourage kids to discover their own strengths and learn to value the uniqueness in themselves, and in others. So along with the 3Rs, they learn to love learning. And whether your child is a whiz at reading, or an ace with a soccer ball, at Tutor Time, you have a SMART kid. Infant and toddler oars Preschool and private kindergarten Open 6:30 am to 6:30 pm Full and part-time programs Proprietary curriculum Security cameras throughout U T 1 I I T H I S .All Spanish, music, and aoienoe enrichment Lunch and snack included
LIVINGSTON 6SO South Orange Ave. 973.758.1070
ftgc A-1 t
West Essex Tribune
14, 2 0 0 8
" BACK TO III HUOOL Be Part of the Solution:
Donna's Kids & Co. Is The Place to Be This Fall
3. Set ground rules that are clearly understood by both you and your child in advance. The Livingston SafeHomes Commit- your child will be home. These include: Donna's Kids & Co.™ is the kids' tee encourages parents to: • No alcohol or other drugs. Re3. Make it easy foryourchild to leave place to be this fall for creativity, learn• Know your child's friends, as well a party where there is drinking or other member it is illegal to serve alcohol or ing and fun. Offering exceptional early other drugs to minors even in a private as their parents. drug use. Discuss this in advance. If, childhood and after school programs for • Know where your children are*, and for any reason, your child wishes to home. Parents are legally responsible infants through sixth grade, this unique let them know where you are. leave the party early or has a change foranything that may happen to a minor educational arts center strives to bring who has been served alcohol or other • When kids are home alone, make in plans, he/.' he should be able to call out creativity and spark the imaginasure they know how to get help. you or anot ler designated adult for drugs in their home. tion of every child. The expansive list • No smoking. • Always let them know where you are assistance. of activities include a strong fine arts • No leaving the party and then, going and when you plan to return. 4. Make it easy for your child to program, cooking, music, creative • Assure your children that they can talk to you when arriving home. Be- returning. movement, signing, and theatre arts. • Limit the party to a certain area of contact you to be given a ride home ing up and available when your child Toddlers will enjoy the learning whenever needed. comes home from a party encourages your house. adventures in ToddlerTime Kids™, • Leave lights on. • Leave a taped or written message communication and could alert you to an extraordinary pre-school Mommy 4. Try to reconcile your child's plans for your child, if no one will be home a potential problem. and Me program that includes crafts, for the party with your own standards. when they arrive home after school. When Your Child is Having a Part) storytelling, creative play, songs, in• Be awake or ask to be awakened 1. Have your child develop a guest Don't compromise your standards, struments, movement, and a discovery when your young people and their friends list and party plans. Suggest changes if but be understanding of your child's surprise. Older toddlers even whip up feelings. come home at night. necessary, but try to be tactful. their own special snack. Founder Donna To become a Livingston Safe Homes • Verify your child's activities. Find 2. Set specific beginning and ending Piken says of the program, "Children out if they are parent-supervised and times for the party. Consider daytime parent go to www. lmacnj.org and print- thrive in our nurturing playful learning make sure that there will be no alcohol parties as alternatives to nighttime out and sign the Safe Homes Pledge and environment. Our program grows with or other drugs served. parties; other party ideas could include return to Rhonda Drapeau at 9 Melrose your child and incorporates a holistic • Abide by set curfews for weekdays skating, swimming, watching a video, Drive or call her at 973-992-5421. Be multi-arts approach to learning and apart of the solution!!! and weekends. bowling, etc. enriching through the arts." • Encourage small parties and do not allow party crashers or activities potentially harmful to any guests. • Be visible hosts. • Contact the parents of kids you suspect to be high, stoned or drunk. Also be willing to provide transportation to protect such youth and contact the appropriate law enforcement agency if necessary. Take a firm anti-alcohol andotherdrug en c o m e s stand! How does your family decide on • ^^^ \ \ 7^ ft to helping kids with the new school year, no teenage privileges and responsibilities? o n e C oes Have you ever wished for a standard to * ^ better t n a n Huntington Learning Center". We help you make those decisions? can diagnose what is keeping your child from being his or her The followingguidelines are designed for just that purpose. They may be too best and create a program of instruction tailored to his or her restrictive for some families and too permissive for others; but by using them r——-=T-—, B needs. Just a few hours a week can as a guide we can establish a sense of L "•—••wftjg J» fRIVATE TUTORING FQH agreement in our community. [ Z T J ^ J E g g r r ] improve your childs skills, When Your Child Is Invited to a Party L_^!*J!j^j!!i_J_ confidence and motivation. 1. When your child receives an invi( ~ motivation _ ] tation to a party, tell him/her that you intend to cal I the host parent to determine | pfc—lc» atudy tkltta"] A \ mm *_• M whether there will be parental superviLEARNING ^CENTER* sion and if alcoholic beverages will be LEARNING ^CENTER* served. Be sure to follow through on Bridgewater Ledgewood Morristown Verona these plans. 973-252-8300 973-292-9500 973-785-8700 908-725-3900 2. When you are comfortable with the party plans, including transportation arLivingston Springfield East Brunswick Wayne rangements, only then give your consent 973-994-2900 973-258-0100 732-257-7500 973-812-7300 for the child to attend the party. Be sure Independently franchiwd and operated O 2 0 0 8 Huntington Learning Centers. Inc TYENJ0806N to know when the party ends and when
Common Sense Party Tips from SafeHomes
NEW! TumbleJam' joins Donna's Kids. Children learn early musical concepts through live music and creative movement. This unique program is taught by founder Patrick Cerria. a classically trained Julliurd musician. performance artist and Dalcro/c Kurthymics teacher. Little Maestros.™ NYC's popular interactive music performance class, takes children on a weekly fantastic musical journey with its live band of four musicians who sing andplay guitar, piano and drums. Donna's Kids, located at 615 South Livingston Avenue, Livingston, is a spacious 5,000 sq. ft. facility featuring a fully equipped art sjudio, large bright classrooms and a state-of-the-art children's theatre. Call 973-597-9K50 or visit www.Jonnaskids.com.
Make i his y o u r child's
Is a family member or friend celebrating a big birthday? Say "happy birthday" in a big way with an advertisement in the Tribune*. Call Display Advertising at 973-992-1771 tor help designing a special greeting.
COLLEGE COUNSELING •College Selection •Application Process •Essay Writing
Cathie Rankin, BSC MA. MA Guidance Counselor English Teacher
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PYRAMID FITNESS CENTER
MCRC Physical Therapy & PYRAMID FITNESS Michael Weis PT, ATC, the Director of Rehabilitation and John Wolkstein DC, ACSM, NCSF, the Director of Fitness &Post Rehabilitation would like to welcome home all
of our Livingston athletes. We hope you had a great summer! Call usin preparation for your upcoming sports season. Private & group training sessions available.
MCRC Physical Therapy - 973-325-3422 Pyramid Youth Fitness - 973-325-1606 The Atkins Medical Plaza 1500 Pleasant Valley Way, West Orange T":
Mon.-Sat. 10-5:30 Open Sunday 8/17 12-5 www.kidsatheartnj.com
August 1 4 , 2 0 0 8
West Essex Tribune
BACK TO HIIOOl 7% e Benefits of Music in Our Schools
participating in ensemble programs, such as chorus orband. Self-discipline is gained by practicing an instrument Must adults can harkcn back to the improve performance in school, bud- or fine tuning a voice. And music is days when they picked up their first get cuts in many schools arc resulting a creative medium, offering chances instrument or learned their first melody. in certain classes being removed from for self-expression. For many, these initial forays into musi- the curriculum - and music education Music also creates an appreciation cal education occurred at school. The lessons are often the firM to go. But for other art forms, sa> proponents. instrument may have been the recorder is music worth saving" Many peopleAn artist isanartist, whether he or she arid the tune "Hot Cross Buns," but think so. is using a paintbrush, an instrument, the first seeds of music appreciation "A young person who studies or a voice to create the masterpiece. were planted. music reinforces teamwork, com- In today's increasingly technologiMusic is all around us. Millions munication skills, self-discipline, and cal society, some think it pays to sit of people tune in to see their favorite creativity - all qualities kids need to back and enjoy art forms as a means "American Idol" advance to the next be successful in their other school- of becoming a more well-rounded round. Scores line up for tickets to see work," says Peter Nero, a Grammy individual. area concerts. Many make a pilgrim- Award-winning pianist, conductor Does Music Makes Kids Smarter? age to New York City's Broadway to and creative musical director in the Up until recently, the benefits of take in a show. Despite how music can public service announcement, "Why music were backed up merely on perbring joy and pleasure, and reportedly MusicTTeamwork is learned through sonal beliefs about the advantages of a musical education. But today there Trial | NEW JERSEY are a number of studies that put some Class \ proof behind the theory that music is for new \ a boon to students. students V Ballet • Jazz • Tap • Pllates A few years ago, Rhode Island researchers studied eight public school first grade classes. Half of the classes j^^^l FALL SEASON | ^ ^ | became a "test arts" group, receiving Classes for All Ages and Levels ongoing music and visual arts training. In kindergarten, this group had OPEN CLASSES & lagged behind the others in scholastic INTENSIVE PROGRAM performance. After seven months, all ) the students were gi ven a standardized Livingston test. The "test arts" group had caught Morrfstown Somerville up to their fellow students in reading 1 Piano Accompaniment and surpassed their classmates in math CALL 9 7 3 - 5 9 7 - 9 6 0 0
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B'nai Abraham Welcomes You
by 22 percent. In the second year of the project, the arts students widened this margin even further. The benefits of music aren't only for young students, either. The ColWelcome... Temple B'nai Abraham lege Entrance Examination Board reports, "Students ofthe arts continue is a vital, dynamic and forward-looking to outperform their non-arts peers on congregation with a rich heritage. the SAT. In 2000, SAT takers with Located at 300 East Northtield Road coursework/experi. i«.e in music in Livingston, Temple B'nai Abraperformance scored 3 / points higher ham is a large, traditionally-oriented on the verbal portion of the test and progressive synagogue that forges a 41 points higher on the math portion strong sense of connection among its than students with no coursework/ members as a warm, religious community. Responsive to our times, the experience in the arts." Lewis Thomas, a biologist and congregation is committed to ensuring physician, studied the undergradu- each of its members finds a place in ate majors of students currently congregational life; interfaith families enrolled in medical school. He found are most welcome. Within a participatory environment that those who were undergraduate including worship, life cycle events, music majors were more likely to be admitted to medical school. Sixty-six and multifaceted programming. Temple percent ofthe music majors were, in B'nai Abraham provides a Jewish fact, admitted. By comparison, 44 learning and social setting for all ages. percent of biochemistry majors were Programs for families, teens, young adults, singles, couples, empty nestadmitted. ers and seniors take place throughout There is also evidence that music the year. 1 education improves students mood The Early School, Religious School, and behavior. According to a study and High School of Temple B'nai conducted at the University of Texas, Abraham are widely acknowledged college-aged music students have to be among the finest in New Jersey. fewer problems with alcohol, are Meanwhile, the Adult Learning Proemotionally healthier, and concengram provides a wide range of classes, trate better than their non-musical book groups, community forums and counterparts. guest lecturers. Parents, students and administraFostering an appreciation of Jewish tors should get together to decide life experiences and caring for those whether musical education is of within and outside the Jewish comimportance in their schools and then munity, the congregation has taken a take action. leadership role in responding to envi-
• Programs tor Struggling Learners • Reading/Math Improvement • Grammar/Writing Skills ' • Vocabulary Improvemenl • All Elementary Subjects •Study Skills/SAT • College Prep • Speed Reading • Test Preparation • Wilson/Orion Programs • Enrichment Program • Creative Writing • Diagnostic Testing • Computer Instruction • Reading Enrichment
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304 South Livingston Ave. • Livingston, NJ 07039 973-992-0344 * www.glclnj.org
QUA, 5 tit AtwUuesti&iu, in
Metro West Kids'Club Registration Now Open!f What are your children doing after school? JCC MetroWest presents Kids' Club, a safe and structured environment, for children in kindergarten through grade seven. Registration is now underway for the 2008-09 school year. The Kids' Club fee includes transportation to the Leon and Toby Cooperman JCC, Ross Family Campus, 760 Northfield Avenue, West Orange. Hours are from school dismissal until 6 p.m. Monday , through Thursday,anduntil5:45p.m. on Friday. Children are grouped according to grade level, with an excellent staff to student ratio. The program includes daily specialties, such as arts and crafts, cooking, swimming, gym, and English and Hebrew homework supervision. Kids'Club participants, who must be JCC MetroWest members, receive a discount on all JCC MetroWest Enrichment classes, including fine arts workshops, ceramics, drama, floor hockey, karate, soccer, swim instruction, T-ball, and more. Kids' Club's year-round continuity of care begins after Labor Day and follows local school calendars. For more information, call Sherry Topf at 973-530-3490 or send her an e-mail at stopfiUijccmetrowest.org. Is a family member or friend celebrating a big birthday? Say "happy birthday" in a big way with an advertisement in the Tribune*. Call Display Advertising at 973-992-1771 for help designing a special greeting.
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runmcntal and social issues. For more information, call executive directorGail Milchmanat973-994-2290 or visit H-mwtbanj.org.
• 8 1 % d o d u l t l read a community newspaper ol least once a week' • $0% of odurti rely on the local newspoper as their primary news source.' • Only 16% watch television for community, information." How will you r t o t h your target audionct?
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August 14, 2 0 0 8
West Essex Tribune
LHS Sports Practice Schedule
Sterling Properties' The Brownstones at Essex Fells Offers Most Prestigious Address in N. Y. Metro Area Today's sophisticated homebuyer is seeking a cosmopolitan atmosphere without sacrificing the exclusivity that comes with li\ ing in the suburbs. Located just 22 miles from Manhattan. Essex Fells offers the best of city living in a highly sought-after intimate setting. As a result of this, many Manhattan and New Jersey (loldCoust residents who have grown oui of their apartments arid condos are looking to make the move to The Brownstoncsat Essex Fells. Sterling Properties" community of 36 spacious and beautifully appointed townhomes in Essex County. "The Brownjitones at Essex Fells is quickly becoming one of the most prestigious addresses in the New York metropolitan area." staled Rosanne Brooks. Sterling's director of sales and marketing. "This exclusive community of elegant townhomes personifies luxury with its distinctive architecture featuring brick and Hurdle Plank siding enhancements. With its fabulous location, metropolitanchic design and ama/ing features. The Brownstones at Essex Fells is perfect for buyers who arc looking to add a touch of class to their lifestyle." Maximizing every inch of their approximately 1,900 square feet of living space, each of the three model styles of these classic-yet-contemporary homes features two spacious bedrooms. 3'-'2 stylish baths, bon appetit kitchens, cozy studies, soaring nine-foot ceilings and a myriad of upscale finishes and appointments that would likely be offered as upgraded enhancements at other such communities. All of The Brownstones' homes also include private entrances and two-car garages. In addition, the impressive interiors also incorporate cozy fireplaces, raised six-panel colonial doors, oak hardwood flooring throughout the first floors, and designer wall-to-wall carpeting in all bedrooms and studies. The stunning master suites and baths feature walk-in closets! per plan ),Kohler whirlpool tubs with ceramic tile, ceramic ti le floors and showers and ful ly mirrored vanities, among other great features. Located in the heart of Essex Fells'1.2 square mi les. The Brownstones provides residents vvithu suburban oasis in bustling northern New Jersey. And while Essex Fells' tree-lined streets offer residents a quaint setting, the community is just minutes from the diverse dining, shopping
and entertainment venues that make living in the New York metropolitan area so attractive. In addition to the endless opportunities in nearby Manhattan, The Brownstones at Essex Fells is located near multiple movie theaters, charming boutiques and eateries, the Montclair Art Museum, the Paper Mill Playhouse of Millburn, Rascals Comedy Club, and the New Jersey Performing Arts Center(NJPAC). For nearby shopping, residents are minutes from the Fairchild Gourmet Market, the Willow brook Mall and the Mall at Short Mills. For recreation, Essex Fells residents revel in time spent at "The Pond," a natural landmark and social epicenter of the community. "The Pond" serves as an ice rink in the winter months and a spectacular garden of wildflowers during spring and summer. For golfers, Essex Fells' private Country Club boasts 18 championship-caliber holes. The Essex County Country Club is also a popular destination. Commuters appreciate the area's proximity to Routes 280, 80, 46, and 10, the Garden State Parkway and the New Jersey Turnpike. Easing travel further are the convenient rail and bus services to Manhattan. New Jersey Transit's Montclair Train Station is only minutes away. The educational needsof Essex Fells' children are met with top-rated school systems nearby, complimented by some of the state's most prestigious colleges and universities. Children attend the Essex Fells School through the sixth grade, after which they acclimate intothe West Essex Regional School District, which serves students from Fairfield, North Caldwell and Roseland as well. Just six miles from the borough are Montclair and Seton Hall Univcrsities'campuses. Nearby are the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey and William Patcrson College. Prices on homes at The Brownstones at Essex Fells begin at $599,000. For more information on the Brownstones, call 973-226-7277 or visit the Sales Office, open Mondays, Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sundays from noon to 5 p.m. You can also visit MWH: sterlingpropiriiesnj. com. Directions to the Brownstones at Essex Fells: Take North Livingston
Due to the construction at Livingston High School, the usual sperts practice schedule for the fall teams has been altered. The following list was released by LHS athletic director Pat Genova this week to help student athletes determine where they should report.
Practice Schedule August 14th through August 27th ********* J7/M4L COPY ********* Main Gym
8 am (seniors) 8:30 am (junior*) 9:15 am (soph) 10:15 am (frosh)
Football Football Football Football
8-11 am 9 30-11 am 2:30-5:30 pm3-5:30 pm 9am-l2pm
Football I grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Girls' Tennis (all levels)
8-11 am 9:30-11 am 2:30-5:30 pm 3-5:30 pm 9am-l2 pm
Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 4) Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Girls'Tennis (all levels)
8-11 am 9:30-11 am 2:30-5:30 pm 3-5:30 pm 9am-12pm
Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grades 10-11-12) Girls' Tennis (all levels)
8:30 am-4 pm
8-11 am 9-11 am 2:30-5:30 pm 3-5:30 pm 9 am-12 pm
Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Girls'Tennis (all levels)
8:30 am-4 pm
8-11 am 9:30-11 am 2:30-5:30 pm 3-5:30 pm 9 am-12 pm
Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Football (grades IQ-II-I2) Football (grades 10-11-12) Girls' Tennis (all levels)
Girls'Soccer-grades 10-11-12 and frosh who wish to try out for varsity
8:30 am-4 pm
8-11 am 9-11 am 2:30-5:30 pm 3-5:30 pm 8-9 am
Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Girls' Soccer - grades 10-11-12 and frosh who wish to try out for varsity
2-4 pm 8am-12 pm
Girls' Soccer - grades 10-11 -12 and frosh who wish to try out for varsity Field Hockey (grades 10-11-12)
8-11 am 2-5 pm
Girls' Volleyball (all grades) Girls' Volleyball (all grades)
Girls' Soccer - grades 10-11-12 and frosh who wish lo try out for varsity
8-10:30 am 3-4:45 pm 8-11 am 3-5:30 pm 9-12 pm
Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grades 10-11-12) Football (grade 9) Football (grade 9) Girls' Tennis (all levels)
Field Hockey (all grades)
Boys' and Girls' Cross Country (all grades) Girls' Volleyball (all grades) Girls' Volleyball (all grades) Girls'Soccer-grades 10-11-12 and frosh who wish to try out for varsity
CAMPERS ATTHE EARLY SCHOOLCAMPat Temple B'nai Abraham participated in this week's theme activity, tie dye. The children were involved in tie dying arts and crafts items as well as dressing in the appropriate tie dyed apparel. Show ing off their outfits are campers Maya Schragen, Sophie Grabelle and Annabel Epstein.
Avenue, continue to end, approximately one mile. Make a right onto Eagle Rock Avenue, proceed approximately 1/16 mile until first traffic light and turn left onto Roseland Ave. Continue 1.5 miles and make a right onto Bloomfield Avenue. Sec the Brownstones at Essex Fells 3/4 mile ahead on the right side. About Sterling Properties: Over the past 30 years, Sterling Properties has fashioned a signature style that has lead to its well-earned reputation as one of the tri-state region's foremost real estate development companies. Sterling's diverse portfolio of premier residences is a reflection of the company's sustained growth as well as its desire to surpass expectations by continuing to improve upon itself through the creation of even better homes - homes that they would be proud to call their own. With communities throughout New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, the New York metropolitan area and Florida,
Sterling Properties adheres to a fundamental philosophy and the same formula that has brought about its outstanding success and achievements. For more information on Sterling Properties, visit www.sterlingpropertiesnj. com. ADVT. PUBLIC NOTICE Stll Rlhh'S KILI MO 200N-006M4 SHERIFF'S SALE SUPERIOR COURT OF NtW JERSEY. CHANCERY DIVISION. ESSEX COUNTY. DOCKET NO F2IOMO7. CIIASfc HOME FINANCE. L L.C.. PLAINTIFF, vl. ORA(ll.LA SUVA. ET ALS., DEFENDANTS Execution For Sale of Mortgaged Premises. Hy virtue of ihe above silted writ of Eieculion. lo me directed. I shall expose for sale by Public Auction, in SHERIFF'S OFFICE. Este* Cuunty Courts Budding in Newark, on Tuesday September 02, 20OK. ai one-thirty P.M. (Prevailing Time) Commonly known as: 22 EDISONIA TERRACE WEST ORANliE. NJ 1)7052 Lot 210. Muck. 114 Size 14-Wfeet Distance lo nearest cross street: 420IX) feet Nearest cum street name MAIN STREET A full legal description can be found in the office of Uw Register of Essex County A depoMl of 20° o of the hid price in certified funds is required at (he time of sale 1 he apprijx iniale amount of the Judgment tobcMtisfiedby Mid sale nine suniofTWOHl NDREDFORTYONETHOUSASDIOl RHUNDREDSIXTEENANDOM00DOLLARS < S24 M16 1X0. together »ilh the costs of this sale Fhe Sheriff reserves the right to adjourn the sale from lime to time as provided hy Law. Newark. N J. July 28. 200K ARMANDO B FONTOURA. Sheriff FIMN. SUCH. KAIIN A SIIEPARD. ATTORNEY(s) Pub : Aug. 14. 21. 28. 2008 168 85
STAY for a W ^ PAY for 5 CM: 973-276-3017 or 973-276-3035 * Based on availability & eligibility now through Labor Day. *Certain restrictions apply.
CRANE'S MILL Continuing Care Retirement Community 459 Passaic Avenue, West Caldwell, New Jersey www.cranesmill.org • www.lsmnj.org A |iin^riini . •/ / iillnum Sonul Minislnrs n( Vtw Jirsfv. el noi/or-pro/if tigrruv "rvinj; Nfw /riscv strut' in:e Jtitr •MrWrl tunUn flu* lip vcstatedwnti>rr:xccul ion, Ui me directed, Ishallexrwse for sale by Public Auction, in SHERIFFS, OFFICE, fcsses County ("ourts Building in Newark, on Tuesday. August IV. 2008. at one-thirty P M (PrevailingTime) Commonly known as. B03 SOUTH SIXTEENTH STREET NEWARK. NJ 07105 Lot 4. Block J M 5
For information or a tour, call
FOR 4 MONTHS OVER U S CHANNELS, INCLUDING:
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' r ''"1 'vr(jMon»1'* Courts Building in Newark, on Tuesday August 19. 200tt.il ont-lhiny P M iPrevailing Time) all the right, title and mtereil of the defendant. JOSEPHINE MEJIA Commonly known as WEST ORANGE. NJ O70S2 Lot: 25. Block: 179-1 Size 7 5 « I 2 I 4 O « l l l « 53 JOfeet Distance to nearest cross street* 240 00 feet Neatest cross slreel name MIDRO WAV A full leg.il description can be found in the office of the Register of Essex County A deposit of2O". of the bid price incemfied funds isr^quircd at the time o f sale The approximate amount of the Judgment to be satisfied by said sale Mhesum ufTHIRTFEN T H O U S A N D T W E L V E A N D 6 3 100 DOLLARS | $ l 1.012 631. together with the c o m of Uiis sale. The Sheriff reserves the right to adjourn the sale from time to time as provided by Law Newark. N J July 14. 20OK A R M A N D O B FONTOURA. Sheriff RAGAN * R M i A N . A T T O R N E Y l a )
SHERIFF'S FILE N O 20OH OO60I4 SHERIFF'S SALE SUPERIOR COURT OF NEW JERSEY. I AW DIVISION. ESSEX COUNTY. DOCKET NO DJ25HI97O5, VELOCITY I N V E S T M E N T S I C PLAINTIFF, vs V I R G I N I A M A S I N O . DEFENDANTS Execution By \ irtue of the above slated writ ofExecution, lo me directed. I ahallcxpow for sale by Public Auction. inSHERlFF'SOFFTCE. Easex County Courts Building in Newark, on Tuesday, August 19.200H. al one-thirty P M (Prevailing Time)all the right, title and inleml of Ihe defendant. VIRGINIA MASINO Commonlv known as:
We otter on and off premise catering. Mskforour eateria§ mem. Located just 15 minutes from Livingston (construction on ROUTE 280 COMPLETED), the Spanish Pavillion was opened more than 32 years ago by Antonio and Estrella Martinez. The couple dreamed of creating an establishment that would offer excellent Spanish cuisine at a reasonable price, and provide warm, friendly and efficient service. "My grandparents made you feel when entering their restaurant, like you were being entertained in their home. You may have entered as a customer, but you left as a friend," says Michael Fernandez, who along with his brother, Jerry, carries on the family-owned Spanish Pavillion tradition into the third generation. The restaurant offers a full line of authentic Spanish dishes, including the area's best Shrimp and Garlic, Calamari, Mariscada, Chicken in Garlic Sauce, and Lobster fresh from the tank. Its signature dish, Jumbo Shrimp in Wine Sauce served atop a bed of Spanish rice and topped with Spanish Pavillion's famous sauce, is not to be missed! Summer Specials range from Soft Shell Crabs to $10.95/lb Lobster specials. Offering a 10% off theater special, Spanish Pavillion is the perfect place to dine before heading to a show at the New Jersey Performing Arts Center (NJPAC). Why battle the traffic of downtown Newark when Spanish Pavillion, with ample off-street parking, is just around the corner? The restaurant's party room is an appropriate setting for office parties, meetings or special family occasions. Off-premise catering is also available, to add Spanish Pavillion's extraordinary cuisine to celebrations at other locations. Spanish Pavillion is located at 31 Harrison Avenue in Harrison, right off exit 16 on Route 280. The restaurant is open seven days a week, from 11:30 a.m. to 10:30 p.m., and on Friday and Saturday until 11 p.m. For more information, call 973-485-7750, or visit its web site at www.SDanishDavillion.com.
"Featuring Whole Wheat Pasta"\ Open for dinner from 5pm, 7days Catering Available
363 Northfield Avenue West Orange, NJ 07052
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40 BRUCE STREET CEDAR GROVE. NJ 07009 Lot 111. Block 222 Sue 6 H 4 H - 1 7 9 6 4 - 17101 > 125 31 feel Distance to nearest cross slreel 805 94 feel Nearest cross street name BOWDEN ROAD A full legal description can be found in the office of the Register of Essex County A deposit of 20% of the bid price in certified funds is required al the time of sale The ap-proximate amount of Ihe Judgment lobe satisfied by said tale is the sum of NINE THOUSAND T W O H U N D R E D T W E N T Y SEVEN A N D 46 100 DOLLARS ($9,227 46), together with the costs of tp*is sale The Sheriff resenes the nghl to adjourn the sale from time to time as provided by Law Newark. N J July 14.2008 A R M A N D O R FONTOURA. Sheriff RAGAN ft RAGAN. ATTORNEY(s)
We supply wine glasses. Major Credit Cards accepted. Hours off Operation: Tuesday • Friday noon - 10pm Saturday - Sunday 5pm - 10pm
Pub July 31. A u g . 7 . 14, 2 0 0 S
lacross from Livingston Cleanersi
SHERIFF'S FILE NO. 2008-005969 SHERIFF'S SALE SUPERIOR COURT OF NEW JERSEY. LAW D I V I S I O N . ESSEX COUNTY. DOCKET N O DJO5J227O6, VELOCITY INVESTMENTS. L.L.C..PLAINTIFF, vs JOSEPHINEMEJIA. DEFENDANTS Eneculion By virtue oflheabovestaledwntofExeculion.lomedirected, I shallexpose lor sale by Public Auction, in SHERIFF'S OFFICE. Essen County Courts Building in Newark, on Tuesday, Auguat I'I 200H at one-thirty P M .(Prevailing Timclall the right, title and interest o f the defendant. JOSEPHINE MEJIA Commonly known as 37NFSTROROAD
37 NFSTRO ROAD
113 S. Livingston Ave. • Livingston
( all \ o n /or Hewn at wits
TOTAL AS OF JUNE 5. 2008 $35,68613 The approximute amount of the Judgment lobe satisfied by saidsalentheJumofSlXHLNDREDTWKNTYONETHOL!SANDFOUR I I I ' N D R E D FIFTEEN A N D J2 I00DOLLARS (S62I.4I5 52). together with the costs of this sale. The Sheriff reserves the right to adjourn the sale from time to lime as prov idcd by Law Newark. N J July 14. 2008 A R M A N D O B FONTOURA, Shenff FEIN, SUCH. K A H N A SHEPPARD ATTORNEY(a) Pub July 31. Aug.7. 14.2008 $8109
711 Main Street: Nqrth Caldwell, N | 0y7/l
Prix Fix Dinner Weekdays
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Kathleen Goldrick Wilson died from breast cancer at the age of 42 on August 7. Funeral services were held on August 11 at St. Mary's Chapel in Middlelown. Mrs. Wilson, a resident of Livingston before moving to Middletown in 1977, was a graduate of Monmouth University with a bachelor of science degree in finance and accounting. She was employed by Poricy Park in Middletown before working for the Monmouth County Division of Youth and Family Services. A Girl Scout leader, Mrs. Wilson was a member of the Middletown Village School PTA and an assistant at the American Academy of Dance in Red Bank. She was also a member of St. Mary's Roman Catholic church in Middletown, where she assisted Sr. Sharon. Mrs. Wilson is survived by her husband, Robert; two daughters, Grace and Julia; her parents, Marie and Frank Goldrick; and her brother, Michael Goldrick. The family has suggested that memorial contributions be made to the Sandra M. Glazier Memorial Scholarship Fund, c/o Princeton Area Community Foundation, 15 Princess Road, Lawrenceville, NJ 08648.
Pub July 31. Aug 7, 14, 2008
LunchT-F n j O d m - 3:00pm Dinner T - Sdl 4:00 pm • 10:00 pm Sun. 3:00 pm • 9:00 pm
SOLD 10 18 07 CERT 07-022
Fine Food and Friendly Service Since 1976
* Christenings • Bar/Bat Mitzvahs • Business Luncheons • Private Parties • No Liquor License
Early Bird Special Prixa Fixe Menu: •15.95 4-6pm
SHERIFF'S FILE NO. 2007010757 SHERIFF'S SALE SUPERIOR COURT OF N E W JERSEY. CHANCERY D I V I S I O N . ESSFX COUNTY. DOCKET N O F7607. FRANKLINCREDIT MANAGEMENT CORP., PLAINTIFF, i s. A L I EN J BARRA. FT ALS. DEFENDANTS. Execution for Sale of Mortgaged Premises. By v trtue of the above staled wnl of Execution, to me directed. I shall expose for sale by Public Auction, in SHERIFF'S OFFICE, EssexCounty Courts Building in New ark, on Tuesday. August 19. 2008. at one-thirty P M (Prevailing Time) Commonly known as: 132 CONNFTT PLACE SOUTH ORANGE, NJ 07079 Lot: 33. Block: 1007 Sue 96 > 129 feet Distance to nearest cross street: 509.420 feet Nearest cross slreel name SCOTLAND R O A D A full legal description can be found in the office of Ihe Register of Essex County. A deposit of 20? a of the bid pnce in certified funds ia required at the time o f sale. WATER OPEN PLUS PENALTY $258 11 SFWER OPEN PLUS PENALTY $250 00 2006 T H I R D PARTY T A X SEWER LIEN
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mediately followed in the Glynallyn Ballroom at the Madison Hotel. The bride wore an ivory, strapless A-line silk gown designed by Judd Waddell.'lt featured a draped neckline and a sash at the satin-faced organ/a dropped waist, and a midri ffund hem accented by Alcncon lace bands. She carried a bouqet of fuschia dendrobium orchids, green hypericum berries, yellow feria roses, dark purple stock, red and orange freesia, berried eucalpytus, and farm greenery. Samantha Arluck of Manhassct, New York was the maid of honor, and Margo Rosenberg of New York City was the matron of honor. Serving as bridesmaids were Lauren Caruso of New York City; Melissa Eisen of West Orange; the bridegroom's
Kathleen G Wilson Dies of Breast Cancer
Daughters of Israel
Join us for an afternoon of fun ana laughter featuring
Joan [fivers October 1 6, 2OO8 )~|otel
Honoring £?r. Marcia bobbinsournal Opportunities Available Invitations coming soon!
Tmmy Award-winning taCk show host, comedian, actress, writer, and savvy businesswoman, Joan witt give a frank, touching and hiCarious Cook at her Cife!
t on our mailing list??? flease contact H.ve (joldberg -} 3 60 or firstname.lastname@example.org
1 4, 2008
Minimum $ 1 1 5O for 2O words, 6ORI l> IWI VIY SI VIA tllOl'sAND()SHItAI)RFI>MITVSI.\-\NI)«nil(IW)lI ARS IS 127.1st, U||. together wtlh the iml* ol this sale The Sheriff reserves the right lo adioum Ihe sale from time io time as provided hy I avv j ,,, Newark. NJ July 14. 2IKIK ARMANIXIH HlNTOIRA. Sheriff I'HFI AN HAII.INAN4SCIIMIEIi.PC AITORNIVlsl hib July U.\ug 7. 14. 2IKIH
READING & LEARNING CENTER OF LIVINGSTON DIAGNOSTIC TESTING - NO CHARGE 60 Minutes to Better Grades!» All Ages • Speed reading Reading impnnemcm • Grammar und writing skills • Study skills 1 • SAT, GRE review Program for English. • Vocabulary improvement for ihe foreign horn 1 1 All elementary subjects Reasonable rates 177 So. Livingston Ave., Livingston 973-992-5975
(973) 992-4050 568 So. Livingston Ave. (across from Seymour's Luncheonette)
(Sylvia) Wei Lin Stirs Riprestntolivt NJAR Onlt oJExeelltnct Salts Award 2004 S Livingston Ave , Livingston Cell: (201)981-6140 Homo: (973)758-9254 Office: (973)533-1100* www.sylvlawallln.com
Roofing Co. ot Livingston "Specializing in Roofing" • Siding • Gutters & Leaders Free Estimates Est. 1935 All major credit cards accepted Call 973-992-8482 m
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In an era of big-business, impersonal the management of their conditions. d r u g store conglomerates, Northfield Marvin has been certified by the PhiladelPharmacy stands out as a n indepen- phia College of Pharmacy a n d Temple dent, family-oriented pharmacy. Owner University College of Pharmacy to perand pharmacist Marvin Goldstein, B.S., form this counseling. R.P., takes pride in maintaining an "old But Northfield Pharmacy is much more fashioned service establishment," a n d than a drug store and counseling center. over the years, his pharmacy has at- The pharmacy also offers a complete tracted a loyal clientele of longtime cus- selection of Carlton cards, Russell Stotomers who have also become friends. ver candies, unique gift items, and beauLong a Livingston landmark, Northfield tiful jewelry - hand-picked by Marvin's Pharmacy offers prescriptions and a wide wife, Judy - making it a convenient place variety of surgical supplies, as well a s to shop for special occasions. Marvin private counseling in a Health Education and his staff also stock a large herbal and Center. A private dressing room is avail- homeopathic product section, in addiable for clients needing surgical gar- tion t o an extensive natural vitamin sements, which can be fitted in a private lection. setting. Northfield Pharmacy is located at 568 The fitting room complements the many South Livingston Avenue, Livingston, ofsurgical and home health care items, for fering easy access and ample parking. sale or rental, in the pharmacy. The The pharmacy participates in most preHealth Education Center (a private coun- scription plans; "Call to see if we're in seling office) is used for counseling by your network," Marvin says. Delivery is Mr. Goldstein in his Physician Prescribed- also available. Hours are Monday-FriPharmacist Managed Diahetic and Asth- day, from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Saturday, 9 matic Counseling Program to help pa- a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Sunday, 9 a.m. to 1 tients with diabetes and asthma improve p.m. Call (973) 992-4050
732-899-6366 609-624-1079 Toll Fra* 1-800-727-9241 SERVING AU.
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ALLA BERNS Sa'es R»pffl»entaiive NjAfl Million Dollar Safes Club I0O Circlt of EictHanca 2003 °' W#icH#rt EiBCutiv* Club 2 0 M _ Wfichtn Million Dotta' MB Salts A Lijlinos 2006 . < ^ -
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Village Square Realtors Office: 973-533-1100 ext. 105 Cell: 973-715-9696
you'll find when it
coitus to advertising in the 'Wat tssei
Triiuul for mm information, ctil 9739921771.
Realtor Since 1984
Livingston Resident Since 1972
9 undaMiand what A impoAkmi to you
August 1 4, 2008
West Essex Tribune
Livingston People Livingston resident Hannah Attermann has been promoted to director at M&K Rosenfarb, L.L.C. (MKR), a forensic accounting firm with offiv.es Roseland, Tinton Falls. New York City, and Long Island. Attermann has been a member of the firm's business litigation group for ten years, serving as the director of expert report quality assurance. She also works with the Business Valuation Group at MKR, serving both public and private valuation clients. Additionally, she assists attorneys with expert reports on lost profits and other economic damages, accounting malpractice, and myriad financial issues. Attcnnann holds a B.B.A. degree from Baruch College with a major in accounting. Steven L. Levine, C.P.A./PFS,
a co-managing member of the Liv ingston-based accounting firm of Levine, Jacobs and Company, L.L.C, was featured in the July 2S edition of NJBIZ. He was quoted in an article entitled, "Kicking the Audit Roulette Habit by Being Honest." Wiss and Company. L.L.P., a regional accounting firm based in Livingston, has announced that Edward G. O'Connell, a partner in the firm and leader of its Public Company Advisory Services Group, was recently named as a 2008 Forty Under 40 award recipient by SJBIZ. The program honors men and women under the age of 40 for professional accomplishments and community involvement. In addition to leading the PCAS group, O'Connell was
instrumental in establishing Wiss University, the firm's internal training platform and work/life balance program. Outside the office, he is an advocate for educating the public about Lyme disease, and volunteers on the event committee for Turn the Corner, a non-profit group that supports' research and education for Lyme disease. He, along with the 39 other recipients, will receive their awards during a ceremony on Monday. September 22, at the Palace in Somerset. ' Another accounting and consulting firm, Crowe Chizek and Company, L.L.C, has announced the promotion of Robin Oliver to assurance and financial advisory executive in its Livingston office. Oliver works in Crowe's Performance group. Archie Schwartz Company Realtors, a real estate brokerage firm in Livingston, recently announced the leasing of 11,000 square feet to International Design Company of Brooklyn. The transaction was
completed by senior vice president Harvey Fern for both the seller and the buyer. The new location in New Jersey is a distribution and storage center for new furniture. Three attorneys with the Livingston law firm of Becker, Meisel, Slacey Meisel, Martin Borosko, and Michael Oxman, will serve on a panel addressing how creditors and debtors can protect themselves. The panelwillbeheldataseminar,"What todoWhenConstructionProjectsGo Bad in New Jersey," sponsored by Lorman Construction. The program will be held on Wednesday, September 10, from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Crowne Plaza Cherry Hill in Cherry Hill. Meisel is a founding member of Becker, Meisel and cochairwoman of its bankruptcy, insolvency and creditors' rights practice group. Borosko, the firm's managing member, represents land developers, contractors, sureties, public entities and other interested parties in matters relating to major redevelopment, de-
velopment and construction projects. Oxman, an associate with the firm, practices in its land development and real estate finance and construction law groups. BurgdorrTERA Realtors has recently announced that Rochelle "Shelley" Weller has joined the company as a real estate sales associate in its Livingston office/Gail Lowenstein Division. A resident of Livingston, Weller is a licensed New Jersey real estate salesassociatewhohasresidentialreal estate experience in both Ohio and New Jersey. Recognized for top sales and listings, she holds a bachelor of sciencedegree in individual and family studies from Pennsylvania State University and a master of science degree in social administration from Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio. Need a subscription for your college student? Just $27! Call 973-992-1771 to send your child all the news of Livingston!
Bistro Street Brick Oven
Authentic "Pizza Shop" Pizza and Cabones... made fresh daily and cooked to your order. Choose from a wide variety, including sausage, mushrooms, anchovies, roasted peppers, grilled vegetables, sundried tomatoes....etc., etc., etc.
Our chefs prepare a delicious assortment of entrees and sides every day. From American all-time favorites like meatloaf, lemon chicken and mashed potatoes to Italian specialties like lasagna, / sausage and peppers, and ( ^ ^ meatballs, Plate as much or as / T little as you like! S*f
» i t.i Where Available
Place Your Order Before Call Ahead
«•>,, +T?-I*\ 422-1579
You Shop Or
NOW OPEN Large Cheese Pizza 7.99 Glatt Kosher Meat & Deli Dept. By the Slice ...1.35 Kosher Seafood & Sushi or with topping 1.60 Glatt KosherDeli Hours Don't Forget To Ask For Your
Your Choice! /^*w All for only
8am - 6pm Sunday 8am - 7pm Monday 9am - 6pm Tuesday 9am - 7pm Wednesday 8am - 9pm Thursday 8am - 3pm Friday CLOSED SATURDAY
Favorite Hot Italian Sub!
Library Holds Party For Reading Club It was standing room only at the Children's Room of the Livingston Public Library during a party on Tuesday, August 5, for the participants who completed the Summer Reading Club. Admittance to the party was by invitation only. The entertainment was provided by Livingston resident Randy Rossilli Jr. who performed his original songs, told stories and introduced the group to Li'l Grusome and the Nutshell Gang, characters from his new television show that premiered on August 9. The library event was sponsored by the Livingston Library Endowment Fund. Prizes were presented to the Summer Reading Club participants. The grand prize, made possible by a donation from the Bank of America, was a bookcase full of books which was won by Daniella Terry. Other prizes were donated by the N J Nets and an array of local merchants. Teens participating in the Teen Summer Reading Program were treated to a party on Thursday, August 7. Prizes and snacks were donated by Friends of the Library and other local merchants.
Memorial Gathering For Edward Kuzma
Ueli. Seafood df Sushi Under the Supervision of the Vattd of Metro West Meat Dept. llmiur the Supervision nf Itu and Kaj
Come see Danny, our professional sushi chef make this Japanese specialty right before your eyes....fresh dally!
A memorial gathering will be held at a future date to remember Edward E. Kuzma, who died at the age of 86 on August 4 in his Lakewood home. Bom in Chester, Pennsylvania, Mr. Kuzma lived in Livingston and Port St. Lucie, Florida before moving to Lakewood 12 years ago. He was a sales and purchasing agent who worked for various manufacturing companies for many years. Mr. Kuzma also served in the Navy Air Corps during World War II. He is survived by his wife, Juanita Matern; a daughter, June Kuzma of Springfield; and a granddaughter.
2 Pack Fresh Sushi Combination
ShopRite of Livingston Every Tues., Thurs., & Sun.
16" Cheese Pizza 2 lor $14 OP 7.99 ea.^
4.99 4.99 3 Pack Fresh Sushi
Panini are Italian sandwiches (a single sandwich being a panino) made with great bread j and the finest quality sliced meats and cheeses combined with flavorful condiments and special ingredients like pesto, roasted peppers and grilled vegetables. These savory sandwiches are then grilled on our unique panini grill just long enough to crisp and ' "stripe" the bread and to melt the cheese. Stop by and let us grill one for you.
Low Fat Chicken
SIMPLY HEAT & EAT!
Super Coupon All Shoppers Must Present This Coupon To Receive Discount |
German Chocolate Live Cherry Cake Stone Gams
i In Our Seafood Dept.
Illl With this coupon. Limit one per family. | Illl Good at any ShopRite. Effective I n»Mftn7n « Wed, Aug. 13, thru J 0 03B070 6 Sat,Aug. 16,2008. »>.
ShopRite and SAVE Throughout The Aisles! 3-lbs or More. Pork Loin. Rib Cut Roast or
1 to 1lMt>. Average, Size Limited to Store Stock
Center Cut Pork Chops
resh Maine Lobsters
ShopRite Sale Price
Green, Red orBlack eedtess Grapes Limit J-m
405 6-oz total weight package, 16.9-oz Bottles
Aquaflna 24-Pack Spring Water Limll 4
'new programs and.promotions effective in N«w Jersey North ol fronton including Ewmg Lawroncev lie Hamilton Sq Hamilton Mari^fiipim.n Pennrngton and Mofiague NJ} including E Windsor Monmouth ft Ocean Counties NJ and Rockland County. NY In order to assure a sufficient supply f sale items lor all out customers we mu»l reserve the right to limit ourchases to 4 ol any sale items per '.ustomer.per wee*, e