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Redevelopment talks continue in Westfield
•yWID
THE RECORD-PRESS
WESTFIELD — A representative from
development firm Nassau HKT presented
an adjusted design concept for potential
downtown redevelopment to members of
the Town Council Tuesday, and it appears
more compromises between the developer
and the governing body may be necessary
to bring the projects to fruition.
The redevelopment project is slated to
include parking decks, residential, and
retail uses at two downtown sites. One
parking deck would be constructed in the
space currently occupied by the train sta-
tion parking lot on South Avenue. Another
deck, smaller in scale, would be erected
between Prospect and Elm streets in a
spot currently occupied by a municipal
parking lot in front of Trader Joe's.
Nassau HKT has scaled back the original design of the South Avenue site and
incorporated concerns expressed by some
members of the public. Some residents
have argued the proposed South Avenue
project is too big and too dense, that its
effect on the streetscape would not be
attractive, and that construction of the
deck would exacerbate, not improve, parking problems.
The current South Avenue proposal
includes a gross increase of 545 spaces
from the parking capacity currently available at the site. The net increase would be
only 430 parking spaces, however, once the
increased demand from the development
is considered.
The mixed use element of the development, which would mask the parking
deck, has been reduced to include 61 units
— the previous design called for 72. Those
units would be divided between 15 condominiums and 46 rental apartments.
The reduction in the number of units
doesn't necessarily mean less total space
will be dedicated to residential use, however. The condominium units are projected
Championship form
to be larger than the apartments, ranging
between 1,800 and 2,000 square feet.
Apartments would range from about 900
square feet for one-bedroom units to
roughly 1,200 square feet for two-bedroom
units.
The retail component, about 18,000
square feet in total, would be restricted to
the western end of the redevelopment tract
closest to the train station. The retail
square footage is unchanged.
The parking deck would consist of five
levels, but from the street would resemble a
3'/2-story building. The deck's height would
(Continued on page A-2)
Board introduces
budget for schools
Scotch Plains-Fanwood High School
senior Derek Francavilla defeated
Rahway's Ed McCray 9-1 in the
Region 3, 125-pound final to win his
second regional title. Teammate Steve
Mineo also won a second regional
title as four Haiders advanced to this
weekend's state finals in Atlantic City.
For the story see Sports, Page C-1.
Avg. increase in SP to be $384;
Fanwood tax hike set at $229
ByCMEQMARX
THE RECORD-PRESS
SCOTCH PLAINS — The
Scotch Plains-Fanwood Board of
Education introduced a tentative
2004-2005
school
budget
Tuesday night that calls for tax
increases of $384 and $229 on
the average homes in Scotch
Plains and Fanwood, respectively.
The tax increase is proposed
to be 7.5 percent in Scotch Plains
and 5.1 percent in Fanwood, said
Business Administrator Anthony
Del Sordi. The averaged assessed
values are $117,000 in Scotch
Plains and $83,000 in Fanwood.
Total spending in the proposed budget is $63.5 million,
with $55.3 million of that proposed to com* from local property taxes. The total spending represents | an increase of 5.9 percent over last year.
The district's "general fund,"
Nothing miserable
about this pley
Junior Abe Hiatt, in the role of Jean
Valjean, leads the cast and crew at
Scotch Plains-Fanwood High School in
a production of "Les Miserables." The
curtain comes up Thursday, March 18.
For more, turn to Page B-l
which includes most non-debt
items, is slated to be just over
$60 million, an increase of about
7 percent. That increase is at the
state-imposed spending cap.
The increased spending is
substantially driven by increases
in insurance costs. The district
also plans to hire seven new
teachers and two new special
education aides to cope with rising enrollment and improve
services.
With respect to administrative costs — an area in which the
board has sometimes been criticized — Del Sordi noted the district's per pupil costs are less
than $1,100 per student, below
the average for the region.
With most of the hard decisions having been hashed out at
earlier meetings, there was comparatively little discussion about
the budget Tuesday. But board
Hot off
the
griddle Draft budget calls
(Continued on page A-2)
for 15% tax hike
Spending projected to rise about 7%,
but Westfield's revenues are in decline
Student playwright
wins competition
Westfield teenager Jake Brandman
recently took first place in a student
playwriting competition. Brandman's
work, "Revision," will be brought to
the stage by the Theater Project of
Union County College Sunday. See
the story on Page A-3.
Board to discuss
strategic plan
At its meeting Tuesday, We
Westfield Board of Education will
discuss of the districts strategic
plan for 2003-2008. The plan is
posted on westfieldnj.com and is
also available at the Board of
Education office at 302 Elm St. The
development of the plan involved an
examination ol the success of the
district's 1998-2003 plan, as well as
the current strengths and needs of
the Westfield Public Schools. The
meeting, which is open to the public, will begin at 8 p.m.
Commentary
A-4
Community Life
B-1
Sports
..C-1
Prime Time
B-3
Obituaries
A-6
Real Estate
C-3,4
Police Log
A-5
The Westfield Rotary Club
held Its annual Pancake Day
fundraiser at Westfield High
School Saturday and everybody, it seemed, had a different role to play. At top,
Westfield residents (from left)
Ari Brafman, Larry Gibson
and Ron Swist were volunteer pancake flippers. Middle,
young residents
like Jack
1
Cote,
5
/i,
and
Cynthia
Cote,
31/2, enjoyed the fruits of the
volunteers' labors. And at
bottom, some of the volunteers had other tasks: Rotary
high school members
Jessica Ropars and Megan
Valenti helped clean up by
washing trays. Proceeds
from the event benefited the
Rotary's scholarship fund.
THE RECORD-PRESS
NICOLE DIMELLA/STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER
WESTFIELD — A draa of the
2004 budget released by town
administrator Jim Gildea indicates that property owners may
face a nearly 15 percent increase
in the municipal portion of their
2004 tax bill.
That would mean the property
tax increase faced by the town's
average homeowner, assessed at
about $177,500, would be approximately $210. Last year the
owner of the average home saw a
tax hike of $75.
If the budget is approved as it
currently stands, the tax rate for
the average homeowner will rise
from approximately 79 cents per
$100 of assessed value to 90.7
cents per $100 of assessed value,
a nearly 12-point increase.
The total municipal budget
would be set at $29.97 million, an
increase of about 7.1 percent over
the 2003 budget's total appropriation figure of $27.99 million.
"Expenditures are up roughly
the same amount as last year,"
said Gildea.
But this year the revenue side
of the budget has declined considerably for a number of reasons. Sale of municipal assets is
not included as a line item in the
2004 budget. That item by itself
represented a contribution of
$300,000 to the 2003 budget,
money that would not be included in this year's budget.
Also, for the first time since
1998, the town did not regenerate
the surplus it contributed to the
previous year's budget. In 2003,
(Continued on page A-2)
Borough officials, residents square off over tower
By BRAD BISHOP
THE RECORD-PRESS
FANWOOD — A plan to
replace an aging communications
tower at Borough Hall and construct a larger tower elsewhere
on the municipal property is raising familiar objections from residents of the one-square-mite borough.
At a special meeting Monday
night, representatives from the
police department explained
their need for a new tower, while
a representative from a consultant hired by Fanwood explained
the likely technical specifications
of the 120-foot tall tower.
The existing tower is "unsafe,"
according to Mayor Colleen
Mahr. The 60-foot tall tower is
leaning by approximately 20 percent. And the tower was built to
accommodate 1970s technology,
so it is insufficient to meet the
current needs of the borough's
police and fire departments.
Capt. Edward White explained
that new communications equipment Fanwood obtained last year
as part of an $80,000 grant is not
functioning at its full capacity
due to the limitations of the current tower. Signals from the
tower are blocked by nearby trees
and cannot penetrate some concrete buildings including school
buildings, and communications
are incomplete across Fanwood.
Personnel are unable to rely
on the communications system to
communicate with other municipalities, and are forced instead to
route communications through a
middleman at Borough Hall.
"With today's technology we
need the additional height to
communicate with ourselves and
others," White said.
According to Mark Gatanis, a
representative for consultant
Salient Associates, the tower
would be n three-legged, latticed
tower and would be installed at
the rear of the property, not at
the location of the current tower.
He said 80 percent of the tower
would be camouflaged.
But a number of homeowners
said they thought the new tower
would be unsightly, and concerns
were raised about the possibility
of a cell phone company attaching antennas to the tower, a
prospect that has raised strong
opposition from residents in the
past several years.
Mahr said Fanwood has not
been contacted by cell phone
companies seeking to lease the
tower.
While some residents object to
the use of cell phone antennas on
towers for aesthetic reasons,
municipalities can receive a substantial amount of money from
revenues gained by renting tower
space to cell phone companies.
Scotch Plains is planning to construct a tower at its south side
firehouse to improve communications for its first responders, and
officials there expect the tower to
pay for itself within a few years.
At an agenda meeting in
January, borough clerk Eleanor
McGovern said Fanwood had
budgeted $88,000 for the construction of the tower.
Residents opposed to the aesthetics of a latticed tower suggested changing the tower's
design to monopole or flag polo
style structure, or constructing a
smaller tower and relying on a
repeater system to boost the
strength of the communication
signal.
Councilman Jack Molenaar
said additional buffering could be
added to property boundaries,
which could help to restrict views
of what some may see as an eyesore. Council members said the
cost of a flagpole style tower was
nearly three times the cost of the
proposed tower, while Capt.
White said the prospect of using
a repeater system with the current tower was costly and inefficient.
Other residents said the tower
will be constructed near a retention basin used by neighborhood
children as a ball field in the
summer and a sledding area in
the winter. Some, like resident
Kathy Herschwin, were concerned that access to the property could be restricted after the
tower is constructed.
''There is no (other) park for
kids to walk to safely," said
Herschwin. "People that move to
Russell Road are very happy
about that space."
Mahr said the council's intent
"is to make sure children's potential USP of the retention basin is
maintained."
The tower's plan calls for the
construction of a 6-foot tall fence
(Continued on page A-2)
March 12, 2004
Record Press
A-2
Redevelopment talks continue
(Continued from page A-l)
"The design is far superior to
what we had and it does address
max out at 47 feet in the center, the comments we were hearing
with height at the four corners of from residents," said Robert
the complex reaching 43.5 feet. Powell, a representative of
Retail and residential compo- Nassau HKT.
nents would range from 40 to 44
The effect of the decks on the
feet high.
town's parking situation may be
Also a t the South Avenue site, difficult to quantify. Currently,
a series of patios and courtyards there is an 800-name waiting list
have been added to address resi- for commuters wishing to park in
dents' concerns about a lack of the South Avenue parking lot.
variation along the nearly 600- The town plans to oversell the
foot length of the development increased capacity of 430 spaces
facing South Avenue. And the by about 40 percent, which would
mixed-use facilities would be set allow Westfiekl to considerably
back from the road about 60 feet, reduce the waiting list for all-day
which will increase coverage of parking spaces.
the parking deck and minimize
But according to town attorthe perception of height.
ney Robert Cockren, commuters
At the Prospect and Elm site, who park illegally at nearby com490 total parking spaces would mercial establishments may
be created. That means a total of attempt to relocate to municipal
245 new parking spaces would be lots. And some commuters who
available for a deck expected to currently park at more distant
service mostly downtown mer- municipal lots will likely prefer a
chants and employees.
parking option closer to the train
The section of the project fac- station. Therefore, the waiting
ing Prospect Street would list could climb back up again.
include 17 one- and two-bedroom
Another critical issue for
apartment units. The section fac- council members is the makeup
ing Elm Street would include of the residential units. Some
3,300 square feet of retail and council members and many
eight apartment units, two more neighborhood residents would
than had been proposed.
prefer the residential units to be
The parking deck on thesold to owners as condominium
Prospect and Elm site would be units, arguing that owned propno higher than 38 feet high, a erties would establish a greater
height covered by the 40 foot neighborhood sensibility.
high residential and retail comHowever, Powell argued that
ponents facing the two streets.
apartment units would be more
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profitable to both the developer
and the town of Westfield in the
long run. And he said luxury
apartments would attract a
desirable clientele consisting of
young professionals and affluent
Studtnts from St. Paul's
older couples who no longer wish
Day School In WastfMd
to maintain a home. Neither
Inviteresidentsto(oln
demographic
would
likely
them and f oraet their winter W O M . At St. Paul's, stuincrease the amount of children
dents build with mom than
attending the town's public
jutt blocks when they
schools, he said.
learn. Don't be left out In
Powell estimated that rentals
the cold — for Information
at the South Avenue site would
about registration for fall
cost "in the mid-$2000 a month
classes at the school, call
range." At Prospect and Elm,
(908) 233-5417.
rentals would range from $1,800
to $2,000 per month for one-bedroom apartments, while two-bedroom units would rent for
between $2,500 and $2,700 per
month.
Councilman Peter Echausse
expressed concern about the
nature of the retail development
at the South Avenue site. Powell
no more than about half a tax police cars has been rising sub(Continued from page A-l)
stantially.
said that with the exception of
point.
The town will also be conone restaurant, the developer the town contributed $3.8 million
Though spending increased by
does not foresee businesses likely to the budget, and this year the a manageable 7 percent, some tributing about $155,000 toward
to attract outside shoppers to the contribution from surplus will items are slated to increase when police and fire department penarea, arguing that businesses fall to $3.5 million.
compared with last year's budget. sion funds this year. That figure
would be of local neighborhood
Loss from those two items The police department's budget is about 20 percent of the town's
character.
accounts for approximately rose 37 percent, a n increase total obligation, a contribution
"This isn't Home Depot terri- $600,000, money that this year attributable to a machine service that will continue for the next
and technological five years.
tory," Powell said, "It's mom and will have to be made up bycontract
In recent years, returns from
pop (stores)." Examples of the increased revenue from property improvements such as a digital
fingerprint system, and mobile lucrative investments in the pendevelopment,
according to taxes.
"Last year, we used a lot of data terminals (MDTs) for police sion fund precluded the need for
Powell, would be hair salons, dry
one-time revenue sources in the cars. MDTs connect police cars to a municipal contribution. But
cleaners, and other services.
revenues
A traffic study conducted by budget," Gildea said. "This year, GPS technology and allow offi- with investments
Edwards and Kelcey, part of the the council is being more fiscally cers to file reports remotely, elim- declining, the town must again
inating the necessity of certain include the payments in its budgdeveloper's design team, argued responsible for the long term."
et.
State aid did increase this paperwork.
that the redevelopment project
The municipal budget could be
would not substantially affect year by about $94,000 after
Also, the police department
traffic on the town's roadway sys- remaining flat for the previous will be replacing four police cars introduced as early as the town
tems. A peer review of that study, two years. The increased aid this year instead of three, as the council's next regular meeting on
conducted to ensure the objectiv- helped reduce the tax levy, but by costs of maintaining existing Tuesday.
ity of the Edwards and Kelcey
report, should become available
in the next few weeks.
At the council's conference
He also criticized the state's Middle School; and March 31,
(Continued from page A-l)
meeting March 23, Nassau HKT
actions in sending much more Evergreen School.
will present a more detailed
Presentations are also schedfinancial analysis of the proposed member Thomas Russo did deliv- aid to the urban "Abbott" disproject. Council members asked er what he called his annual tricts, which tend to have higher uled for 9:30 a.m. March 31 at
per-pupil costs, than to Scotch the Scotch Plains Library and 10
the developer to prepare several "budget rant."
Russo noted the district's total Plains-Fanwood. He noted that a.m. April 14 at the Fanwood
different financial models that
include a larger reliance on con- per pupil costs of about $9,300 90 percent of the district's budg- Memorial Library.
The budget will be finally
dominium units and a possible were the third-lowest in Union et is paid for with local property
approved by the board March 30,
further reduction of residential County, and the lowest of the six taxes.
and parking space a t the South county schools in the same
Suburban districts like Scotch and the public will vote on the
socioeconomic category.
Avenue site.
Plains-Fanwood are becoming budget April 20.
"Costello" districts, Russo said.
"We are getting the pie in the
face; the joke is on us."
With the budget now sent to
the county superintendent for
(Continued from page A-l)
review, the board now sets about
With naturalist Jim Peck
Sandy Hook Light and
selling voters on the proposal. around the 22-square foot base of
Bogs, plants, pygmy trees, sand roads
Ft.Hancock, Twin Lights &
Budget-presentations are sched- the tower, but council members
folklore, lunch and more....
Museum.Ofd Barney
uled at 7:30 p.m. at the following were in favor of increasing the
Expert guide and lunch.
locations: March 17, Brunner height of the fence and changing
AMMarch 13,14,20,21,27
School; March 22, Coles School the structure of the fence to a
March 28, April 17,24
April 3,10. 18.25
and Scotch Plains-Fanwood High wooden board design children
9:00 am to 5:00 pm
8:30 am to 4:30 pm
School; March 23, Terrill School; would be unable to climb.
Meet near tnpk 8 A
Meet near tnpk. 8 A
I $7!
$85 our van, $45 your car.
$75 our van. $40 your car
March 24, McGinn School and
"We want to protect the chilSchool One; March 25, Park dren from the tower and protect
800-665-1004 or www.naturetfM^/Vowalks.com
the tower from the children,"
Gatanis said.
Molenaar
said
concerns
expressed by residents would be
incorporated into a revised site
plan, which would be available at
a Planning Board hearing scheduled on the matter for March 24.
Learning isfun
at St. Paul's
Draft calls for 15% tax hike
Board introduces tentative budget
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Itocord P m t
March 12,2004
'Revision' pays off:
Teen playwright
claims top honors
A-3
Township prevails in lawsuit
against police; appeal possible
THE RECORD-PRESS
SCOTCH PLAINS — A reverse
racial discrimination lawsuit filed
Brandman said one of his goals
THE RECORD-PRESS
by four local police officers against
was to explore subtext in his charthe police department and police
WESTFIELD—It's going to be acters in the vein of Russian
chief Marshall Nelson was decided
a busy weekend for Jake writer Anton Chekhov, whose
in favor of the defendants on Feb.
Brandman.
characters rarely said what they Jake Brandman of Wastfiald 24. But the case may not be over
On Saturday, he turns 17. On meant.
recently took first plae* In a stu- yet — the attorney representing
Sunday, an award-winning play
the plaintiffs said it is likely the
"Some characters say the first dent playwrltlng competition.
he's been working on for months thing that comes into their minds
plaintiffs will file an appeal.
will be performed by actors from — others manipulate their writer Billy WUder.
"I haven't spoken to my clients
the Theater Project at Union thoughts and don't want others to
Besides "Revision,1* Brandman yet, but I expect we would appeal,"
County College. And on Monday, know what they're thinking," he is also developing two full-length Steven Adler, who represents the
he will be taking his driver's test.
screenplays when he canfindthe plaintiffs, said this week. Adler said
said.
• For a young man who divides
When Brandman found out his time to work on them. One story is the appeal would likely focus on
his time between football, track, play won first place in the compe- about a relationship between a evidence not included in Judge
writing and whatever else a high tition a few weeks ago, he didn't father and a son, which has Edward Beglin's 20-page opinion,
school junior can squeeze into his believe it. His mother told him the become strained since the son per- and on procedural issues which
days, Brandman appears almost good news over a cell phone as he ceives the father has forced him to prevented the plaintiffs from
unfazed by the events unfolding returned to New Jersey after a play football. Another screenplay, including certain elements of disaround him — though, he visit to the Washington, D.C. area. in the early stages, is a religious covery.
Township
Attorney
Doug
acknowledged, "It's tough to get But Brandman thought she must satire.
Hansen,
who
has
worked
on
this
free time to write."
Although he is interested prihave gotten it wrong.
Brandman's play "Revision"
"I wasn't sure until I saw the marily in becoming a writer, case for several years, said he
recently won first prize in the sec- letter," he said.
Brandman enjoys performance as thought the lawsuit was unnecesond annual Young Playwrights
The play will be directed by well. He said practicing as an actor sary and that all parties involved
should just move on.
Competition, which is part of Mark Spina, the founding artistic helps' him as a writer.
"The point is that Chief Nelson
AT&T's Family Week at the director of the Theater Project.
"It helps you to know what goes
was vindicated, that Chief O'Brien
Theater, in which New Jersey's The performers will be new to on in a character's head," he said.
professional theaters offer free Brandman, who is excited by the
Brandman hopes to attend was vindicated, and that the police
programming for young people.
prospect of watching other artists another writing workshop at department was vindicated," he
. He began writing the play last incorporate his words into their Columbia this summer, and would said. "We have an excellent police
which should not be
summer when he attended a writ- craft.
like to attend NYU to pursue writ- department
sullied
by
this
random incident."
ing workshop at Tisch School of
"I'm going to be seeing it for the ing in college. But for now he's
The officers who filed the suit —
the Arts at New York University. first time when everybody else excited about being honored by a
Kevin Lonergan, Brian Cheney,
At first, Brandman started with does," he said, "It's going to be an professional theater group.
Matthew Fugett and Brian
just a concept, but as he began to experience."
"I'm looking forward to seeing Garbinski — all of whom are white
write and rewrite his play, themes
But don't think Brandman is teachers, friends, and family who and remain employed by the police
emerged.
getting a big head from all the are coming up for this," he said.
department, accused the township,
The play opens with an argu- attention. As an admirer of Woody
Sunday's performance will its then-police chief Thomas
ment between a man and a Allen, he said "If you accept when include Brandman's play and two O'Brien, and current chief
woman in a restaurant. As the (critics) say you're the best, you other short plays written by local Marshall Nelson of subjecting
story unfolds, the woman and a have to also accept when they say playwrights. The performance and them to a racially hostile work
waiter switch identities, baffling you're the worst."
awards ceremony will be held at 3 environment and discrimination.
the male protagonist. Eventually a
In addition to his devotion to p.m. at the student commons atriIn his summary judgement,
character representing the writer the famous actor and filmmaker, um at Union County College on Judge Edward Beglin argued that
of the play appears, and the barri- Brandman enjoys the work of Springfield Avenue in Cranford. "although race is present here,
er between the action on stage and playwrights David Mamet and Admission is free.
severe or pervasive racial discrimithe psychology of the story's Andrew Lloyd Webber and screen-
author begins to unravel.
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SCOTCH PLAINS — Theegory of Retail Merchandising
Any
Scotch Plains Fanwood High Management Level.
n<><
>
f mcj J o b
School DECA chapter, an assoThe team of Josh Kay and
ciation of marketing students, Ted Sensor won second place in
Price includes: removal of two layers of old shingles, dumpsters, complete clean
garnered 65 awards at their the category of Hospitality
up, 25 yr. shingles and all paper and permits.
annual statewide competition Services. The Quiz Bowl team of
in Cherry Hill, also winning Katie Bantz, Matt Goldberg,
CARLSON BROS- • 0 8 - 2 7 2 - 1 2 S S
first place awards in five com- Mike Hessemer and Ted Sensor
petitive events.
were awarded a third place troSixty-two SPFHS students phy for their outstanding perwere among over 1,300 partici- formance.
pants from 63 schools in the Senior Kurt Bernaba was
I I ( > ! ) 1 \ (M i / /
state, competing in areas such presented with an award for his
as financial services, retailing participation in the Statewide
and sports and entertainment Civic Consciousness project, in
marketing.
which students raised over
$
Senior
Mike
Hessemer, $200 for FC squared, a charitafrom
DECA President, commented ble organization founded by for"We were really pleased with mer SPFHS students to raise
#
^ ^ O n e way
the number of awards our chap- money for cancer research.
Petersburg/Clearwater
%r
^
+ taxes
ter took home, and I was defiOther SPFHS students winMon.riUes.fThurs.
nitely impressed with the per- ning awards for finishing in the
Fly Now!
formance of many first-time top 10 in their category includcompetitors."
ed seniors Nick Bruno, Matt
In t h e Free Enterprise Goldberg, Sean Colvin, Ryan
Event, the team of seniors Mike Breznitsky and Joe Matrale;
Mon./Wed./Fri.
V
from
I^ ^ .
Hessemer and Ted Sensor and juniors Briana Berry, Lauren
FLY NOW!
junior Jeremy Sanders won Perrotta, Dori D'Aloisio, John
M
^FOXK
way
first place for their report on Monti, Sean Smith, Kyle
% ^ . ^ ^ + taxes
the government's role in the Rzonca and Chris Doremus; and
.S \ > ( ) ( ) ( ) www.USA3000.com
free enterprise system, which sophomore Joe Cepparulo.
I S " I S \ ll
included a visit to Washington,
Twenty-three DECA stuD.C. to meet with high-ranking dents from the high school are
SALE FARE HEQUiREMENTS All lares at base)) on one-way Havel Tickels are nonrelundabie and ray be c h a f e d !o< a l « ot } 3 0
Plus laie difference *f:ich may apply Tickets »f« valnj lor 365 days from dale ai original travel Tncreaiter they na.e no value Domestis
representatives from govern- now eligible to represent New
U5 tares do not include lederal ocise u < o' S3 10 lor eacli segment ol the itinerary fares do not >ic!uae up to S' B .n Anoort p a w ment and private agencies.
gei facilities cnjiges iPFCsi writfe applicable and the September 11 !h Security fee up to SIO per itinerary fuel sjscna'o? S3 00 per
Jersey DECA at the national
sector Seals are limited at sale puces or ma^ be sold out during busy travel periods Lower lares msi t e availatue in these markets
Senior Matt Goldberg and competition to be held in
f i r e s may no! t>e available in ail markets Otnet conditions may apply Schedules are subiect !o cnange without noiice.
Nashville,
Tennessee
on
May
1.
juniors Terrance Charles and
Mike Baumwoll took first place
in t h e Civic Consciousness
event for their planning and
Your Environmental Headquarters
execution of various successful
fundraisers, including an Art
Auction at the high school, to
raise funds to fight muscular
dystrophy.
In t h e Public Relations
event, seniors Katie Bantz and
Nick Bruno and junior Liz Elko
captured first place for the
group's work with the homeless
SALES • SERVICE • PARTS
families of t h e Interfaith
Council and organization of
RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL
substance awareness programs
for Scotch Plains middle
schools.
In the Creative Marketing
event,
second
place was
achieved by seniors Sean
Colvin, Josh Kay and Jaime
Mannino for their development
•5,000 watts 120/240
of a brand new website and pro• Automatic Voltage
motional program for Fanwood
Recreation.
Regulator - Clean Powerl
Senior Anne Weber and jun• Operates 8.5 hours
iors Chris D'Annunzio and Dan
at 50% load
Birnbaum garnered a second
place trophy for their Learn and
• Standard Electric Start
Earn project, which involved
EM50O0XKI
(Battery Optional)
the
re-organization and
QENERATOR
upgrade of the DECA school
store.
• Seniors Robert Kuchinski
and Catherine Milligan won
GENE RAT O R
first
place for their Ewww.etpetersen.com
Fur optimum periitrmance and *dlci>. u c r\t I'mmiTiil
Commerce
business
plan.
)ou tv.ni the irwnet\ nunrjd! bcfnrc i>rx'r,iiinj; >our
Terrance Charles received a
Hnftdj Wrj.it (iijuipnwnt ['imrkrimn nl j miL-ruicr (^
Old Fashioned Quality and Service \ .
v prrrcijurnrs a IransftT ik\ttc In u\iml pt^^ihlt" !tiinr> in |*»
first plnce trophy for his Quick
224 ELMER STREET • WESTFIELD 1
Mmnel OmMitl a qualiliej eletlnrun NtM ill! iIcik'Tv cjff) dl
Serve Restaurant Management
t'imvull n»ir IIVJI Ycllir* I'jtcs. *j TKU Armrnan H I * J J M t * » t'n. Inc.
tole play, and Jaime Mannino
placed second overall in the cat-
nation is not, and accordingly the lawsuit was filed against the townplaintiffs have failed to meet the ship alleging that the officers viorequired standard for actionable lated the men's civil rights. That
case later reached a settlement
claims."
Complicating the issue is the involving n payment by the townfact that the four white officers ship to the men; terms of that setwere themselves accused of racially tlement have not been disclosed.
Nelson and then-Chief O'Brien
biased treatment by Nelson, who is
black, in the course of being repri- reprimanded the officers,. one of
whom had been the subject of past
manded.
The case steins from an incident complaints associated with race,
on April 2, 2000 in which various after the incident.
The plaintiffs allege that
Scotch Plains and Fanwood police
officers stopped a red vehicle con- Nelson, who at the time of the April
taining four black men on Martine 2000 incident was a captain, called
Avenue. The police action was in them "spineless and gutless cowants" in the course of reprimanding
them for their conduct, and claimed
'The point is that Chief
tho plaintiffs stopped the vehicle
Nelson was vindicated, because the occupants were black.
The four officers further allege
that Chief O'Brien was they
suffered emotional distress or
vindicated, and that the were passed over for promotion as
a result of the incident.
police department was
"Reprimands, even when writvindicated."
ten, do not constitute adverse
employment action unless they
— Douglas Hansen
produce some 'material changes in
Scotch Plains attorney
the terms and conditions of
employment," wrote Beglin in his
response to rejwrts of possible gun- decision.
Further, as pertains to the issue
fire associated with a n*d motor
of emotional distress, Beglin wrote,
vehicle.
According to Beglin's decision, "The court finds that none of the
"the officers had... sufficient proba- conduct complained of by any of
ble cause to stop the vehicle, the plaintiffs in this regard can
require its occupants to exit the reasonably be regarded as so
vehicle and conduct ;i search as to extreme and outrageous so as to
permit recovery."
the presence of any weapons."
Hansen said racial discriminaBut the stop produced complaints from several of the veliicle's tion in any form is not tolerated by
four occupants, who said tin* four either the township or police
officers drew service revolvers, department.
"We have a damn good police
handcuffed them and required
them to lie face down on the pave- department, and the mistake of
ment for an extended {>eriod of four men" should not be considered
time. No weapons were found, and a mark on the department, he said.
the four passengers were released "We want to put this behind us."
If the plaintiffs intend to appeal
at the scene.
In the wake of the incident, a the decision, they must do so withcomplaint was immediatelyfiledby in 45 days of the date of the decithe parents of the four men. Also, a sion.
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WACHOVIA SECURITIES
March 12, 2004
Record Press
A-4
Commentary
Jersey Boy
When politicians
sweat the small stuff
There is a war in Iraq, jobs are being lost, Social
Security and Medicare are in crisis and there are millions of Americans without adequate health-care insurance.
Yet politicians in Washington are focusing not on all
these major issues, but on minor issues in what has
become known as "the culture war."
Just as politicians in Trenton launch symbolic fireworks to distract voters from their lack of action on property tax reform, senators, congressmen and even presidents in Washington would rather gain quick and cheap
political points by blustering on issues such as gay marriage as a smokescreen to disguise the lack of progress on
the "big" issues.
Rep. Michael Ferguson (R-7) has enlisted in the culture wars by voting in favor of the Broadcast Decency
Enforcement Act, which was approved in the House
Energy and Commerce Committee by a 49-1 vote.
According to a statement issued by Ferguson's office,
that bill increases fines for indecency on broadcast radio
and television from $27,500 to $500,000. The bill also
contains a "three-strikes-and-you-may-be-out" provision,
warning over-the-air broadcasters that they may lose
their licenses for three or more indecency infractions. Of
course this ignores the fact that cable television channels
are immune from such legislation: MTV has far more leeway than NBC, for example.
Ferguson is also a co-sponsor of a bill that specifies
exactly what words — and their variations — should be
considered profane. None of those words will be printed
in this newspaper.
In announcing his support of the legislation, Ferguson
pointed to two instances of "indecent" incidents — Irish
rock singer Bono uttering an obscenity at the 2003
Golden Globes Awards and the infamous incident with
Janet Jackson at this year's Super Bowl halftime show.
Last year the Federal Communications Commission
(FCC) cleared the Golden Globes broadcast, but the exposure of one of Janet Jackson's breasts for just a few seconds generated an outcry far larger than it deserved. It
should have been nothing more than a minor blip on the
nation's radar screens, but conservative politicians —
feeling anxious with President Bush's drop in the polls —
whipped up a frenzy to rally their troops and distract
attention from the issues that are far more important to
the future of the country.
It's easy to jump on the party bandwagon and to vote
for increasing penalties for profanity; it's like voting to
approve apple pie as the national food. But it's just done
for shallow political gain.
Almost everyone agrees we'd have been better off seeing less of Miss Jackson during the Super Bowl halftime.
But as the swift response of CBS and the NFL showed,
public reaction was more than adequate to address the
issue. We don't need politicians serving as self-styled
czars of decency; we need them to show leadership on
issues like national security, creating jobs, and providing
true access to health care. But that takes courage, especially if it involves pain and sacrifice, and given the current climate in Washington, that's not likely to happen.
Mike Deak
Confessions
of an addict
My name is Michael and I am a
journalist.
Hello, Michael!
Letters to the editor
Kline defends his vote on budget
To The Record-Press:
In a recent letter, Fanwood resident Peter Sayles
accused me of "grandstanding" when I voted against
the Democrat majority's 11 percent tax increase in
Fanwood taxes.
Let me clear up a number of erroneous statements
by Mr. Sayles. First, I did not pretend outrage; it was
real. During my 7-plus years on council, I have never
introduced, approved, or voted for a double-digit tax
increase. I don't intend to start now.
Furthermore, I do not object to the application for
extraordinary aid. In fact, I commend the mayor for
seeking alternative sources of revenue. However, I do
object to making this application without first understanding all the strings or potential problems from
accepting such aid. The mayor and my Democratic colleagues did not fully explain to Fanwood residents
that the statute gives Trenton the power to reduce our
expenses it deems excessive. Maybe Trenton thinks
we have one or two many police officers or too many
leaf pickups.
The positives may certainly outweigh the negatives. But, I like to make important decisions having
as much information as possible.
In her presentation, Councilwoman Donna Dolce
gave an overview of borough expenses. She explained
everything except why taxes are going up 11 percent.
This year, we had several favorable budget developments such as increased local revenues (in fact, rev-
The Record-Press is here for you Aid
The following information should help you get your
ideas and community news into The Record-Press:
Call Editor Gregory Marx at (732) 396-4219 with story
suggestions, questions or comments. For sports, call Daniel
Murphy at (732) 396-4202.
Our address: The Record-Press, 301 Central Ave., Clark,
NJ, 07066.
Our fax number is (732) 574-2613.
Our e-mail address is [email protected]
Deadlines
The deadline for submitting articles and press releases
to The Record-Press is 5 p.m. Friday.
The deadline for submitting letters to the editor is 10
a.m. Monday-
Because this is my first
Journalists Anonymous meeting, I
don't know what to say. I was never
very good at writing ledes for feature stories, especially sad stories
about disease, so 111 just begin at
the beginning.
I never seriously experimented
with journalism until college. I
began writing for my college weekly newspaper. I was young and I
thought it was harmless. And I
believed I could quit any time I
wanted. I had no intention of ever
being a journalist. I had heard sad
stories about the lives of journalists — the long hours, the horrible
pay and too much booze, cigarettes
and cynicism. And though they
were portrayed as romantic crusaders in the movies, journalists
were disreputable characters who
caused more trouble than they
were worth. I wanted a normal
life.
Then my problems began.
enues were down 17 percent in 2003), and a $75,000
savings in sewer billing.
My other concern was that we did not do our homework. Contrary to Councilwoman Dolce's suggestion,
last year's council did not introduce a budget with a 10
percent increase. We faced a 10 percent increase when
we started working on it, well before introduction.
Councilwoman Dolce also suggested that we need
to show as high an increase as possible to justify a
high extraordinary aid award. In my opinion, we need
to get our expenses down as much as possible before
we go hat in hand to Trenton. Anything less is intellectually and morally dishonest.
Partisan grandstanding? Maybe Mr. Sayles was
referring to the roomful of Democratic Club cronies
that packed council chambers in order to praise the
mayor. In fact, if Mr. Sayles is correct, that such aid is
the salvation of Fanwood, then my comments would
be politically inept.
Mr. Sayles is right in one respect: Tax relief is one
of the principal duties of council. But I believe that we
can achieve longer term stability by revitalizing and
developing our downtown, increasing our tax revenues every year by $300,000 to $500,000 (according
to estimates last year by our planner), than by cooking the books to make Fanwood's finances appear
worse than they are.
STUART KLINE
Member, Fanwood Borough Council
application a 'desperate' move
To The Record-Press:
I watched the televised meeting of the Fanwood
Mayor and Council to discuss the budget and was
appalled. I know our tax situation has gotten out of
hand, but I was surprised to hear the mayor sacrifice
the integrity of Fanwood for something she referred
to as "Extraordinary Aid."
When Mayor Colleen Mahr ran for the honor of
serving as the mayor of Fanwood, she ran on the platform of controlling and lowering taxes. She spoke as
though she knew how to do something clever and
unique.
On television, to all the citizens of Fanwood watching, she tried to explain why an 11 percent tax hike
would put Fanwood in a position to ask Trenton for
this program called "Extraordinary Aid." Is this her
idea of tax relief—- begging Trenton for money along
with communities like Hillside, Roselle and
Elizabeth, which truly need this type of program?
I commend Councilman Stuart Kline for taking a
courageous stand at that meeting to articulate to the
public that the mayor and council could have done a
better job in preparing the budget. Although Mr.
Kline explained that lie, too, wouldn't turn down
money, he explained how this process was a one-time
situation and, if granted, would come with some
"strings attached,"
He also stated that even if these aid monies were
totally granted, our tax increase would still be more
than last year! Apparently, Ms. Mahr thought it better to rush through the budget process in order to
meet a March 12 deadline to apply for an "extraordinary" means of lowering taxes. While campaigning,
Ms. Mahr never explained that aid was her idea of
tax relief.
The previous administration had the answer of
tax relief through redevelopment ratables. Now we
will be known as a community in desperate need,
rather than a forward-thinking and upward-moving
community.
EVELYN NELSON
Fanwood
Administrative spending questioned
NJN Publishing © 2004
A Perm Jersey Advance, Inc. Newspaper
Publisher
Editor
Sports Editor
Telecenter Manager
Eileen Bickel
Greg Marx
Dan Murphy
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Joseph Cioioso
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To The Record-Press:
As the Scotch Plains-Fanwood Board of
Education "grapples with its spending plan"
(according to a headline in the March 5 issue), it
should consider that this school district exceeds the
county average for median administrative salary by
6 percent ($102,330 versus $96,394).
In contrast, the district's median faculty salary
is within approximately 1 percent of the county
average {$49,300 versus $48,708).
Are we paying our administrators too much or
our teachers too little?
DAVID B. HARRIS
Fanwood
Marking potholes would help drivers
To The Record-Press:
There's been a lot of complaining about speed
humps lately, but I'll take speed humps over pot holes
(which are everywhere! I At least the speed humps are
well-marked, so you can slow down in time, which
gives me an idea. How about spray painting the pot
holes (and semi-pot holes where the pavement is
messed up) with white or day-glo yellow crosses so at
least you have a chance to proceed with caution?
There is such a rut across half the road on my
street a block and a half from where I live that is a
car wrecker even at a slow speed, so I always move to
the other side of the road (as others who I've seen also
do). I think the road was dug up concerning water
lines, and covered over but an inch deep rut was left
behind.
CONSTANCE BATICH
Garwood
Letter policy
Letters may be edited for content, brevity,
good taste and libel. Letters should be typewritten and include the writer's daytime
telephone number for verification, if neces-
sary.
Send letters to The Record-Press, 301
Central Ave., Clark, NJ, 07066 or fax them
to (732) 574-2613.
Pray for Brother Michael!
Every time one of my articles
appeared in print I got a rush of
satisfaction. I would walk into the
college cafeteria and see people
reading my article — my article! —
and suddenly all the everyday anxieties vanished. It was a high better than any drug can produce.
And being a journalist had
some unexpected awards. A
painfully shy and socially spastic
person, 1 discovered I was adopting
a new and better persona whenever I slipped into the role of a journalist. It was as if an ordinary nebbish could transform himself into a
superhero just by arranging words
on a piece of paper. When I was
introduced to people at parties,
they already knew who I was
through my writing and I could see
in their eyes they were hanging on
every word I uttered as if I were a
mystic or a celebrity. Being a journalist gave me the confidence I
never had and it felt good — really
good.
I began writing more and more
articles. And then I plunged into
journalism even deeper, editing
stories, writing headlines and
designing pages. Soon I was spending more time at the newspaper
office than in the classroom. But I
didn't care; I had my weekly fix.
Lord, have pity on this lost soul!
After graduation, I took stock of
my life and saw the damage journalism had inflicted, I tried finding
another line of work but eventually, like any junkie, I couldn't resist
and I took a job as a reporter for a
weekly newspaper here in Central
Jersey. I convinced myself it was
only temporary until I found out
what I really wanted to do with my
life. But the die was cast in my
very first week.
On Tuesday, March 4, 1980, I
went to a South Bound Brook
Borough Council meeting. I
arrived 15 minutes early and soon
I began talking with a veteran
daily newspaper reporter. He
warned me of the dangers I was
facing. "It gets into your blood," he
said.
Why, dear God, did I not take
those words as a sign?
Amen, Brother Michael!
Now, almost a quarter century
later, I'm hopelessly hooked. I'm a
journalism junkie. I still feel the
same surge of adrenaline when the
clock accelerates toward deadline;
I need that jolt to keep me going
week to week. And when one of my
reporters has an exclusive story
that beats the competition, I feel
the same rush of satisfaction that
drowns all my other troubles. It
still makes me feel brilliantly alive.
But it's gotten worse. In the
past few years, I've gone on a journalism binge, editing as many
papers as I can and writing as
many articles as I can. Journalism
is consuming my life; the youthful
energy that sustained me through
countless all-nighters in the
newsroom is fading. And though I
still need my weekly fix, the
adrenaline pump is tired and my
Superman cape is tattered.
I know I have problem, but I'm
afraid of the cure. Detox is terrible
— please never let them lock me
inside a public relations office!
Pray for him, brothers and sisters!
March 12, 2004
Itecord Press
A-5
HOW SHOULD MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL DEAL WITH PLAYERS FOUND TO BE USING STEROIDS?
f
JAY TIEMAN
Westficld
I think players who test positive
with steroids should be suspended and fined.
MIKE TARNOFSKY
Wettftald
The players should be put on
some sort of probation.
Ferguson supports
marriage amendment
THE RECORD-PRESS
New Jersey Congressman Mike Ferguson (R-7) has signed on
as a co-sponsor of a bill proposing a constitutional amendment
that would define marriage as a union between a man and a
woman and could eliminate civil unions between gay couples.
In a letter written in response to correspondence from constituents, Ferguson says he believes the "institution of marriage
between a man and a woman is a sacred bond protected for centuries by law, custom, and religious belief."
He states further that "marriage between a man and a
woman should be protected in law, especially from activist
judges who are now attempting to re-define marriage."
According to the official congressional database, Ferguson is
one of 116 co-sponsors of House Judiciary Resolution 56, which
was introduced by Rep. Marilyn Musgrave (R-Colo.) in May
2003.
The federal amendment, which is currently being reviewed
by the House Judiciary Subcommittee on the Constitution,
states: "Marriage in the United States shall consist only of the
union of a man and a woman. Neither this Constitution or the
constitution of any state, nor state or federal law, shall be construed to require that marital status or the legal incidents
thereof be conferred upon unmarried couples or groups."
It would appear that an amendment worded in this manner
would prevent gay couples from entering into civil unions as
well as marriages, though some of the amendment's supporters
have said that is not the case. However, the exact language of
the constitutional amendment could be changed by the subcommittee before the amendment is debated in the House or Senate.
Ferguson's office responded to a request to clarify his position
on civil unions with an email message reiterating the congressman's statement regarding the institution of marriage.
JOE KANIA
WMtfMd
The players should be suspended first, and if it happens again
they should be Kicked out o f the
league.
and explained, 'The Rotary Club,
in accordance with its Avenue of
Club Service, is most interested in
providing grants for programs and
projects that directly serve people."
Fasciale noted the application
form consists of only one page with
questions that are simple and
direct, thereby presenting no
obstacle for those with limited
resources. "As part of the decision
process the Grants Committee
merely seeks to receive a clear
understanding of the way in which
its funds might be used," he said.
Non-profit organizations may
obtain a copy of the official application from the Rotary website,
[email protected], or by calling Fasciale at his office, (908) 2329944.
WES CLARKSON
Weatfleld
They should definitely be suspended. If they do test positive
we should know how long
they've been doing them.
JOHN STREAMAN
Westfltld
I think they should be suspend'
ed and fined.
Men arrested with drugs, burglar's tools Seder is set
WESTFIELD
I Police Log
Officers arrested Albert Silva
and Carlos Salzar of North
Plainfield at 219 South Avenue
After a motor vehicle stop,
East for possession of controlled Luca Abrusci of Keansburg was
dangerous substances and pos- arrested for driving while intoxisession of burglar's tools March cated on Saturday.
4. Both were issued summonses
***
and released.
After
being
stopped for a
***
motor vehicle violation, Joe
After being involved in a Delsoi of Elizabeth was arrested
motor vehicle accident in which for driving while intoxicated
he allegedly struck a parked Tuesday. Delsoi was processed
vehicle, Natalio Garcia of and released to a responsible
Plainfield was arrested Sunday party.
for driving while intoxicated.
***
SCOTCH PLAINS
A Fanwood resident reported
the theft of his 1986 GMC dump
A Bayberry Lane resident
truck March 3. The truck was reported that she was a victim of
parked at 625 Ripley Place.
identity theft March 5. A suspect
used the victim's identity to open
***
A Columbus Avenue resident up numerous credit cards.
reported that the rear bedroom
***
window to her home was dam- Albert Gardner, 50, of West
aged March 3.
Broad Street was arrested and
charged with driving while intox***
On March 4, a resident of icated on Saturday. Gardner was
Barchester Way filed a report of arrested after he was pulled over
for allegedly failing to stay in his
theft.
ST. PATS
EOF
SAVINGS!
Rotary Club accepting
applications for grants
WESTFIELD — Douglas
Fasciale, Esq., vice president of the
Rotary Club of Westfield and
chairman of the club's Grants
Committee, has announced that
Rotary Grant Applications are
now available. The deadline to
submit an application is April 15.
In an effort to award grants
that will truly serve the greatest
number of people in the community, according to Fasciale, Rotary's
newly adopted guidelines provide
for a generous grant to the United
Fund at the Pillar level. Other
organizations requesting a 2004
Rotary grant must complete the
official application in order to be
considered.
Fasciale said that no applications for capital improvements or
operating funds will be accepted
RICHARD STEWART
WMtfMd
Steroids are an unfair advantage.
Players who test positive should
definitely get a fine that sets an
example, out they shouldn't be
kicked out of the league.
Don't misa a beat—march in
INfc save tome green.
m&
for March 24
WESTFIELD — The Central
New Jersey's annual Women's
lane.
Seder, sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Central New Jersfeft
***
An Ocean Township resident the JCC of Central New Jersey
reported that her passenger vehi- and area synagogues, will be held
cle window was smashed while 5:30 p.m. March 24 at Temple
her car was parked on Emanu-El.
The cost of the Seder is $55 per
Farmingdale Road Sunday. No
person, $45 for seniors, and $36 for
other damage was reported.
teens. For information or to regis***
A Ramapo Way resident ter call Yanina Haas, Women's
reported that his vehicle window Campaign director for the Jewish
was smashed with a barbell on Federation, at (908) 889-5335, ext.
Sunday. The victim stated he had 301, or Michele Vernon, assistant
no idea who may have done the executive director for the JCC, at
(908) 889-8800, ext. 209.
damage.
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March 12, 2004
Record Pros*
A-6
James E. O'Connor
FANWOOD — James E.
O'Connor, 60, died March 7, 2004
at his home.
He was born in Staten Island
ahd lived in Manhattan before
n)oving to Fanwood in 1984.
• A financial analyst, Mr.
O'Connor worked for Metropolitan
Ljfe Insurance Co. and more
recently for Johnson & Johnson in
Warren. He received a bachelor's
degree in accounting from
Fordham University in 1965 and a
master's degree in finance from
New York University in 1972.
Mr. O'Connor also was for six
years the treasurer of All Saints
Episcopal Church in Scotch Plains.
He sang in the church choir and
was active in the parish's vestry.
He was an Army veteran of the
Vietnam War.
Surviving are his wife, Mary
Lutton O'Connor; three daughters,
Kate, Emily and Erin; a brother,
Patrick; and a sister, Nora
Sweeney.
Services will be 4 p.m. tomorrow
at All Saints Church, 559 Park
Ave., Scotch Plains. Burial will be
private.
Visitation is 2-4 and 7-9 p.m.
today at the Rossi Funeral Home,
1937 Westfield Ave., Scotch Plains.
Donations may be sent to Haven
Hospice, JFK Medical Center, 65
James St., P.O. Box 3059, Edison,
NJ 08818.
Margaret Stern
1
WESTFIELD — Margaret
Keep Stern, 89, died Feb. 28, 2004
at Eastern Long Island Hospital
iri Greenport, N.Y.
Born Aug. 13, 1914 in Bangor,
Maine, she was a daughter of the
late Henry and Esther Durgin
Keep.
; Mrs. Stern lived in Westfield
for 35 years before moving to
Orient, N.Y. She was a retired
caterer for parties.
Deceased are her husband,
Jack; a son, Dwight; and a brother,
Bud Keep.
Surviving are four daughters,
Nancy Matzinger of Pine Brook,
Jane Cockerill of Orient, Sandy
Bartle of Milford, Conn., and
Margaret Graf of Clark; 10 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.
A memorial service was held
Saturday
at
the Orient
Congregational Church with Rev.
Ann Button, the pastor, officiating.
Arrangements were by the
Horton-Mathie Funeral Home in
Greenport. Donations may be sent
to American Heart Association,
125 E. Bethpage Road, Plainview,
XY 11803.
Dorothy Rehm
FANWOOD — Dorothy G
Rehm, 75, died March 4, 2004 at
Somerset Medical Center in
Somerville.
Mrs. Rehm was born in Garv,
Ind. She lived ill California,
Wisconsin and Fanwood before
moving to Bridgewater in 1966.
She was a former research technician with the University of
California at San Francisco, where
Mrs. Rehm earned a master's
degree in biological science. She
also was a chemist with the Atomic
Ejaiergy Commission in California.
In the 1950s she was a pharma-
cist with Walgreens drug stores in
Madison, Wis. Mrs. Rehm received
a bachelor's degree in pharmacy
from Purdue University in 1950.
She grew prize-winning roses
ns a member of the American Rose
Society.
Surviving are her husband,
Carl K.; a son, Eric C. of Bainbridge
Island, Wash.; a daughter, Dawn E.
of Mongolia; and a granddaughter,
Jora Rehm-Lorber of Olympia,
Wash.
Services were held Tuesday at
the Layton Funeral Home in
Bedminster.
i
Obituaries
Nora T. Dowds
WESTFIELD — Nora T. Dowds,
85, died March 7, 2004 at Genesis
ElderCare-Westfield Center.
Born in Newark, she lived in
Fanwood and Scottsdale, Ariz.; Metuchen before moving to
three daughters, Patricia Becker Westfield in 2000.
Miss Dowds was a retired secreof Fanwood and Scottsdale,
Audrey Mike Parker of Lexington, tary with Alliance Chemical Co. in
N.C., and Peggy Wolfe Dunn of Ridgefield. She was a Meals on
Berwick, Maine; a son, Thomas of Wheels volunteer in Metuchen and
St. Augustine, Fla.; a sister, a member of the Altar Rosary
Audrey Prior Keir of Alexandria,
Va.; four brothers, Richard, James,
Robert and John; 22 grandchilSCOTCH PLAINS — Rose
dren and 41 great-grandchildren.
A memorial service was held Beyer Schaffernoth, 85, died March
Friday at the McCutchen Friends 8, 2004 at the Ashbrook Nursing
Home. Burial will be in the sum- and Rehabilitation Center.
Born in Irvington, she lived in
mer in Greenwood Cemetery,
Ringoes before moving to Scotch
Brielle.
Arrangements were by the Plains in 1944.
Mrs. Schaffernoth worked for
Memorial
Funeral
Home.
Donations may be sent to the over 30 years at the roadside stand
McCutchen
Friends
Home, on Raritan Road which her family's
National Psoriasis Foundation or farm supplied. She once worked at
the Hunterdon County courthouse
Fanwood Presbyterian Church.
in Flemington and as the secretary
to the principal of Flemington High
School.
She was active in the Altar
the Paper Mill Playhouse in
Rosary
Society at Immaculate
Millburn, the Springfield Public
Schools, Rahway Hospital and Heart of Mary Roman Catholic
Immaculate Heart of Mary Roman Church. Mrs. Schaffernoth was a
Catholic Church.
Her first husband, Frank, died
in 1975. Her second husband, Tony
WESTFIELD — Jean R. LeoPallitto. died* in 1985.
Surviving are three sons, Kababa, 67, died March 6, 2004 at
Michael, Frank and Mark; a step- the Springfield home of her son,
daughter, Lucille Hirlema; a step- James.
Born in Brooklyn, she lived in
son, Tony Pallitto; five grandchildren and three step-grandchildren. Cranford before moving to
A funeral Mass was held Westfield.
Mrs. Kababa was an executive
Saturday at Immaculate Heart of
secretary
with Mimosa Acoustics
Mary Church. Burial was in
in Mountainside. She received an
Hollywood Memorial Park, Union.
Arrangements were by the associate's degree in business
Bradley, Smith & Smith Funeral administration from the Citv
Home in Springfield.
Donald L. Prior
FANWOOD
—
Donald
Lawrence Prior, 89, died March 4,
2004 at the McCutchen Friends
Home in North Plainfield.
Mr. Prior was born July 30,
1914 in Brooklyn. He lived in
Scarsdale, N.Y., and Fanwood
before moving to North Plainfield.
He was with the Prior
Chemical Corp. in Manhattan for
over 60 years and retired in 1990
as its president. Mr. Prior retired
from the Pratt Institute in
Brooklyn.
A saxophone and clarinet player, Mr. Prior collected records and
clocks along with other timepieces.
He was a member of the Plainfield
Country Club in Edison and the
Fanwood Presbyterian Church.
Surviving are his wife of 69
years, Kathryn Lytle Prior of
Rose Schaffernoth
Vi McCourt
SCOTCH PLAINS — Vi
McCourt died March 2, 2004 at
Overlook Hospital in Summit.
Born in Brooklyn, she lived in
Newark and Springfield before
moving to Scotch Plains in 1989.
Mrs. McCourt was a retired
administrator and secretary' with
Tramontano Wholesale Foods in
Union. She was a past president of
the Springfield Women's Club and
a program chairman for the
Plainfield Women's Club.
She was active in the
Springfield Democratic Committee
and in 1978 was a candidate for the
Springfield Township Committee.
Mrs. McCourt was a volunteer with
the Springfield Ambulance Corps,
the Literacy Volunteers of America,
Society at St. Francis of Assist
Cathedral, also in Metuchen.
Surviving are a brother, James
A. of Rahway; and four nieces.
A funeral Mass was held
Wednesday at St. Mary's Roman
Catholic Church, Rahway, following services at the Pettit-Davis
Funeral Home in Rahway. Burial
was in Holy Cross Cemetery, North
Arlington.
Civil Air Patrol volunteer in World
War II.
A sister, Ann Pozar, and a brother, Walter J. Beyer Jr., are deceased.
Surviving are her husband of 59
years, Theodore; and a daughter,
Alice A. of South Plainfield.
Services were held yesterday at
the Memorial Funeral Home,
Fanwood, followed by a funeral
Mass at Immaculate Heart of Mary
Church. Burial was in Union
Cemetery, Ringoes.
Donations may be sent to Scotch
Plains Rescue Squad, P.O. Box 325,
Scotch Plains, NJ 07076 or
Immaculate Heart of Mary
Church, 1571 Martine Ave., Scotch
Plains, NJ 07076.
Jean Leo-Kababa
College of New York.
She was a former religious education instructor at St. Helen's
Roman Catholic Church.
Also surviving are her husband, John Kababa; a stepdaughter, Milene Marin; a stepson, Eiias
Kababa; and four grandchildren.
A funeral Mass was held
Tuesday at St. Helen's Church.
Arrangements were by the Dooley
Funeral Home in Cranford.
Florine Whitley
Margaret Bugliari
WESTFIELD — Florine A. Guild and a volunteer in the
Guenther Whitley, 84, died March church's Frippery shop. She also
WESTFIELD — Margaret
Surviving are a son, Miller A.; 7, 2004 at the New Jersey Eastern was a member of Atlas Chapter
Dorothy Bugliari died Feb. 21,five grandchildren and seven Star Home in Bridgewater.
99, Order of the Eastern Star, in
2004 at the Norwood Terrace great-grandchildren.
Born in Newark, she lived in Westfield.
Health Center in Plainfield.
A funeral Mass was held Westfield before moving to
Two brothers, Harry W. '•
Mrs. Bugliari was born Jan. 22, Saturday at Villa Maria in North Watchung in 1955.
Guenther and Alvin C. Guenther, .
1904 in Old Bridge. She lived in Plainfield.
Mrs. Whitley was a piano play- are deceased.
Westfield, Plainfield and Califon
Arrangements were by the er who danced many years ago in
Surviving are a daughter,
before moving to Tewksbury.
Coughlin Funeral Home in vaudeville shows at the Ritz Deborah Yock and husband
deceased.
Surviving are a daughter, Anna
A retired nurse, Mrs. Bugliari Califon. Donations may be sent to Theatre in Elizabeth. She was Raymond of Stewartsville; a son,
E. MacCormack; two grandchil- worked in the office of Plainfield Center for Hope Hospice, 176 active in the Watchung Senior Keith W. of Intercession City, Fla.;
Hussa St., Linden, NJ 07036 or Citizens Club as was her hus- a sister, Gloria H. Moffett of.
dren and four great-grandchildren. physician Elmer P. Weigel.
Her husband, Joseph Vincent, Norwood Terrace Health Center, band, William H. The Whitleys Sparta; six grandchildren and five
A memorial sendee will be 11
a.m. tomorrow at the First is deceased. A son, Joseph, died in 40 Norwood Ave., Plainfield, NJ were married for 63 years until great-grandchildren.
07060.
Presbyterian Church, 16 Virginia 2003.
his death in September.
A memorial service was held "
Ave., Manasquan.
yesterday at the Wilson Memorial '
Mrs.
Whitley
sang
in
the
choir
Arrangements are by the
at the Wilson Memorial Union Union Church. Arrangements
Neary-Quinn Funeral Home in
Church
in Watchung, where she were by the Higgins Home for
Manasquan. Donations may be SCOTCH
PLAINS
— Robert Messinger, are deceased.
was
a
member
of the Women's Funerals, in Watchung.
sent to Pinelands Reformed Gertrude Messinger Blasi, 76,
Surviving are her husband of
Church, 898 Route 37 West, Toms died March 6, 2004 at Trinitas 53 years, Vincent G.; a sister,
River, NJ 08755.
Lorraine Carhart of Linden; a
Hospital in Elizabeth.
Born in Elizabeth, she lived in sister-in-law, Wilma Hennger of
SCOTCH PLAINS — Nellie Raymond of Scotch Plains; a
Scotch Plains before moving to Florida; and three nieces, Donna Manfra, 96, died March 7, 2004 at daughter, Pamela Jones of North
Mugavero of Scotch Plains, Diane Genesis
Linden in 1974.
ElderCare-Westfield Plainfield; eight grandchildren
Volz and Anna Boub; and a
Mrs. Blasi was with Comcast Scott of Linden and Allyson Center.
and 12 great-grandchildren.
grandchild.
Corp. for 25 years and retired in Blanford of Hackettstown.
Mrs. Manfra was born in
Sen-ices will be 9 a.m. today at
A funeral Mass was held 1992 as a supervisor based in
Services were held Wednesday Bondsville, Mass., and lived in the Memorial Funeral Home, 155
Monday at St. Peter's Roman Cranford.
at the Walter J. Johnson Funeral Westfield before moving to Scotch South Ave., Fanwood. A funeral
Catholic Church in Point
A son, Jeffrey, and two broth- Home in Clark. Burial was in Plains.
Mass will follow 10 a.m. at
Pleasant Beach. Burial was in St. ers, Frederick Messinger Jr. and Hazelvvood Cemetery, Clark.
Her husband, Edward, died in Immaculate Heart of Mary Roman
Joseph's Cemetery. Toms River.
Catholic Church, 1571 Martine
1990.
Arrangements were by the
Surviving are two sons, Edward Ave. Burial will be in Fairview
Pable-Evertz Funeral Home in
Jr. of Flowery Branch, Ga., and Cemetery, Westfield.
Point Pleasant. Donations may
WESTFIELD — Florence Mae Royersford, Pa. Mrs. Harley also
be sent to the Muscular
Dystrophy Association, American Carlson Harley, 80, died March 3, was a surgical nurse in New Jersey
and Philadelphia, Pa.
Heart Association or American 2004 in Manheim, Pa.
Mrs.
Harley
was
born
in
She earned a nursing degree in
WESTFIELD — Michael T. before transferring to New York
Cancer Society.
Northfield. She lived in Westfield 1945 from the nursing school at Nuzzo died Feb. 22, 2004 in University, where Mr. Nuzzo
received a bachelor's degree from
and Winston-Salem, N.C., before Thomas Jefferson University.
Oizumi-machi, Japan.
moving in 1997 to Ephrata, Pa.
Also surviving are three sons,
Born in New Haven, Conn., he the Tisch School of the Arts in 1992.
As a registered nurse she aided Thomas, Robert and John; two sis- lived in Westfield before moving to
Surviving are his parents, Jo
and Roy of Westfield; a sister,
her husband, Dr. Wilbur J., a physi- ters, Marie Smith and Emily Japan.
cian with a family practice in Crane; and five grandchildren.
Mr. Nuzzo worked for the past Aimee Cantwell and husband
A memorial service was held year in the Fifth Wings English Robert of New York City; his grandSunday at the Ephrata Church of Club in Japan, where he taught parents, Emily and Ralph of
Brethren with Revs. Earl English to Japanese students. He Whiting; his step-grandfather,
MONUMENTS, the
Ziegler, Galen Hackman and Matt also was an audiovisual specialist Harold Brinley of West Melbourne,
Crane officiating. Arrangements at NYU Medical Center in Fla.; and many aunts, uncles and
MARKERS
cousins.
were by the Stradling Funeral Manhattan.
AND BRONZE Home in Ephrata.
A memorial Mass was held
He attended Brown University
Saturday at St. Helen's Roman
PLAQUES
Catholic Church. Donations may be
sent to the Westfield High School
Visit Our Large Indoor
television studio.
Anna E. Janicke
£COTCH PLAINS — Anna
Elieabeth Janicke, 95, died March
4,2004 at the Meridian Hospice in
Brick.
JJorn in Brooklyn, she lived in
Scotch Plains and Berkeley before
moving to Point Pleasant in 2001.
Airs. Janicke was with Bell
La&s in Murray Hill for 17 years
an£ retired in 1973 as an assistant
purchasing manager. She was a
member of the Telephone Pioneers
of America.
Jler husband, Albert V., is
Gertrude Blasi
Nellie Manfra
Peter Attanasio
SCOTCH PLAINS — Peter J.
Attanasio, 77, died March 4, 2004
at his home in Point Pleasant.
Born in Irvington, he lived in
ScOtch Plains before moving to
Point Pleasant.
«Mr. Attanasio was a mechanic
for 45 years and retired in 1990
from Sansone Auto in Point
Pleasant.
Surviving are his wife of 54
yeirs, Patricia; a daughter, Mary
Ann Fort; two brothers. Patrick
and Carmen; two sisters, Marian
Florence Harley
Michael T, Nuzzo
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vtttip
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Cranford
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David A.
Lipkin
WESTFIELD — David A
Lipkin, 94, died March Q, 2004 at
Robert Wood Jolinson University
Hospital at Rahway.
Born in Pottstown, Pa., he lived
in Irvington before moving' to
Westfield in 1997.
Mr. Lipkin was a truck driver for
17 years with Anheuser-Busch Inc.
in Newark. He was inducted into
the Irvington High School Hall of
Fame for his exploits in baseball
and football.
In the 1930s Mr. Lipkin played
semiprofessional baseball in the
Tuscan Farm League. He also was
a basketball referee in Essex and
Union counties.
He was a Navy veteran of World
War II.
His wife, Helen Lodges Lipkin,
is deceased.
Surviving are a daughter, San
H. Sanfilippo; a brother, Saul; and
two grandchildren.
Services were held Wednesday
at the Mastapeter Funeral Home
in Roselle Park. Burial was in
Graceland
Memorial
Park,
Ke nil worth.
Donations may be sent to the
Center for Hope Hospice in Linden.
March 12,2004
A-7"
Deadline to nominate
top teacher is today
WESTFIELD — Tbday is the
deadline for nominations for the
12th annual Charles Philhower
Fellowship award designated for a
full-time elementary teacher in the
Westfield Public Schools.
Nominations should specify
ways in which the teacher has
demonstrated outstanding teaching, interest in children and continued pursuit of professional growth.
The teacher must be a full-time faculty member in Westfield for a minimum offiveyears.
Letters of nomination are invited from interested citizens and
Westfield public school staff members and should be addressed to:
Charles Philhower Fellowship
Committee of the Westfield Rotary
Club,
c/o Office
of the
Superintendent of Schools, 302
Elm Street, Westfield, NJ 07090.
The Fellowship recipient is honored at a Rotary luncheon and
receives a grant to further professional growth or to enhance classroom activities for students.
Annual book sale
is upcoming at
Westfield library
Briefs
All Saints' is located at 559 Park
Ave.
WESTFIELD — Plans have been formulated for the
Friends of the Westfietd Memorial Library's annual book
sale. This important fundraising event, which has grown in
stature and excitement each year, will be held at the library,
located at 550 E. Broad St., starting Tuesday, March 30 and
concluding Saturday, April 3.
Hours are 2-8:30 p.m. Tuesday, 9 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Wednesday-Friday, and 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Saturday.
Current members of the Friends have the opportunity to
purchase books on Tuesday, March 30 from 9:00 a.m.-noon.
The annual sale proceeds benefit the Westfield Memorial
Library. The use of these monies ranges from sponsoring
children and adult programs and computers to additions to
the book, audio, DVD and reference collections.
Indeed, some $350,000 has been given to the library from
the book sale since the Friends inception in 1972.
The Friends, which now counts about 400 members,
encourages residents to join the organization. The annual
membership fee is $10.
Day trips upcoming
in Scotch Plains
SCOTCH PLAINS — The
Community School of Scotch
Plains-Fanwood and the Scotch
Plains Recreation Department will
offer the following upcoming day
trips:
—
Historic
Philadelphia,
Independence Hall, the Liberty
Bell Center and the new National
Constitution Center on May 1. Fee
is $35 per person, with lunch on
one's own in the center's Delegates
Restaurant. Bus leaves Park
Middle School at 8:15 a.m. and
returns at 6 p.m. Register by April
— Touring and Tea at Liberty
Hall on May 14. Fee is $45 per person; the bus leaves Brookside Park
Speaker addresses
on Hetfield Avenue at noon and
religion and science
returns at 4:30 p.m. Visit the 26acre
estate in Union complete with
SCOTCH PLAINS
— All 50-room
mansion and indulge in a
Saints' Episcopal Church in Scotch private tea
party with sandwiches,
Plains
welcomes
Rev. Dr. scones, pastries with clotted cream
W. Mark Richardson, professor of and jams. Register by April 14.
theology at General Theological
For information call the
Seminary in New York, City to disRecreation Department at (908)
cuss the provocative question, 322-6700,
ext. 221.
"Religion and Science: Compatible
or Incompatible?"
Richardson conceived and Color Guard performs
directed the "Science and Spiritual for alumni group
Quest" project which brought 60
top scientists together to talk about
SCOTCH PLAINS — The next
the relationship between their sci- meeting of the Scotch Plainsentific work and their respective Fanwood High School Alumni
spiritual traditions.
Association wUl be held 7:30 p.m.
The program is set for March 25. Tuesday at the Park Middle School
There will be a light supper at 6:30 in the new gym. The program will
p.m., with Dr. Richardson's presen- include a presentation by the
tation at 7:45. Admission is free, SPFHS Indoor Color Guard.
The general public is invited
but reservations are requested.
Call the church at (908) 322-8047. and encouraged to attend.
Members of the Friends of the Library prepare for the
upcoming Annual Book Sale.
Show highlights teacher training
WESTFIELD — Westfield
High School and TV-36 will
broadcast a panel discussion
titled " Westfield Teachers:
Lifelong Learners" through
March 22.
The 20-minute informative
discussion on the benefits of
professional development for
teachers will be shown I I a.m.
and 7 p.m. Tuesdays; 2 and 10
p.m. Thursdays; 10 a.m. and 7
p.m. Saturdays; and 4 p.m.
Sundays.
Superintendent of Schools
William J. Foley hosts t h e
panel, which includes Assistant
Superintendent of Curriculum
and
Instruction
Janie
Edmonds,
Westfield
High
School Social Studies teacher
Bob
Pasternak,
Edison
Intermediate School Language
Arts teacher Susan Moore, and
Washington School third grade
teacher Elizabeth Soriero.
Soriero, a first-year teacher
in Westfield, and Pasternak, in
his third year in the district,
reflect on the introductory
training they received in the
Westfield school system and
how it affects their ability as
teachers.
Edmonds and Moore, who
with a team of other veteran
staff members create workshops for the Westfield New
Teacher Institute, discuss the
philosophy and focus of the pro-
gram.
"In the recent community
survey, Westfield residents
made it clear that teacher
training is a priority," said
Foley. "We hire approximately
60-70 teachers a year, making
training of our new teachers a
significant effort."
"We also provide professional development to all of our
teachers through various programs during the year," added
Dr. Foley.
To find out more about how
teachers are encouraged to
keep learning in the Westfieid
Public Schools, tune into
Channel 36 at the above listed
dates and times.
Kids' compositions on display today
WESTFIELD — This afternoon, the McKinley Elementary
School fourth and fifth grade
students wilt perform original
compositions that they created
during a six-week workshop this
winter.
The
workshop,
Kid
Composers, was led by Classical
Music Society Director Paul
Somers as a representative of
Kids Hope USA and the First
United Methodist Church of
Westfield. The concert will be
performed a t the McKinley
School 2 p.m. today.
The Kid Composer workshop
created by Somers and supported by Mrs. Moore, McKinley
music
director
and Mrs.
Andreski,
principal, was
designed as a supplemental
workshop to assist the students
in the Kids Hope USA mentoring
program currently in place at the
Knights
host awards
celebration
SCOTCH PLAINS — On Feb.
19, local clergy and elected officials participated in the 28th
Annual Awards Night of the
Father John S. Nelligan Council
No. 5730 Knights of Columbus.
More than 120 people attended the ceremony at St.
Bartholomew's School honoring
members of the Police and Fire
departments and Rescue Squads
for outstanding service to Scotch
Plains and Fanwood.
The evening's celebration
kicked off with remarks by Rev.
Donald Hummel, pastor of St.
Bartholomew's. Father Hummel
recounted some of his experiences on calls with the Fanwood
Police SWAT Team.
Mayor Colleen Mahr of
Fanwood and Mayor Martin
Marks of Scotch Plains spoke
highly of uniformed and emergency service personnel, and both
expressed appreciation for the
community service of the
Knights of Columbus.
In Scotch Plains, Police Chief
Marshall Nelson (the first award
recipient in 1978) presented
awards to Patrolman Shawn
Johnson and Patrolman Joseph
Cossolini; Fire Captain Michael
Cuccurullo to Andrew Miller, and
Rescue Squad Deacon Robert
Gurske to Kim Rivera.
For Fanwood, Police Chief
Donald Domanoski and Captain
Edward White presented awards
to Sargeant Thomas Jedic,
Patrolman Brian Bartiromo and
Patrolman Kevin Stomber; Fire
Chief Richard Regenthal to
Herbert Goines, Jason Lowrey,
David Zieglar and Steve Szanto;
and Rescue Squad President
Thomas Kranz to James Drewes.
school.
through team effort, all of which
However, viewed as a valuable were designed to promote stutool for other students, the proj- dents' self-esteem and pride in
ect subsequently incorporated all their work.
of the fourth- and fifth-graders
Diana Kazazis, Kids Hope
as well. Over the course of six USA of Westfield program direcweeks, students learned to cre- tor and coordinator of the workatively embellish simple sen- shop, solicited funding for the
tences and hear how the inflec- program from various organization of their voices can change tions. In response, the Union
meanings of words.
County Board of Chosen
After development of creative Freeholders provided support
sentences or "lyrics," the stu- with
a HEART
(History,
dents explored how inflections of Education,
Arts
Reaching
their voices created natural pat- Thousands) grant and members
terns of music. Rhythms and of the First United Methodist
variations of how to express Church donated funding to supthese sentences over time port the workshop.
became their own tunes.
Any questions regarding the
Objectives of the workshop Kid Composer workshop or the
included insights into language Kids Hope USA program can be
arts and music but also the directed to Kazazis at (908) 654design of original compositions 8783.
Street Fairs,
t
12 High-Quality Street Fairs & Craft Shows
Throughout New Jersey's Finest Towns
Westfield • Cranford • Short Hills /
Mil/burn • Springfield • Red Bank
(partial listing of towns)
Crafters • Artists • Vendors • Entertainers
Call 908-654-1400 for FREE Exhibitor's Kit
[email protected] * www.StreetFairs.org
A Unique Program That Combine©
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Open Play - No registration required
Tues. thru Friday
Wednesday
9OS-322-TJAM
www.tumblejam.com
4 0 3 Park Avenue, Scotch Plains, NJ
(across from the Municipal Building)
HOURS:
MON.-THURS. 9AM • 9^M
& SAT. 9AM • 10PM • SUN. 10AM •
FRI
6PM
Sale items cash & carry only. Sale prices
effective 3/10/04-3/16/04. Prices do not
include sales tax. Beer prices represent |
24-12 oz. bottles unless otherwise noted.
870 St. George Awe., Rahway, CVS Shopping Center • 732-381-6776 • FAX 732-381 8008
SMIRNOFF
DEWARS ~ \
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JAMESON
Irish Whiskey
31
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BACARDI RUM \
Light* Gold* Select
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1709
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BUSHMILLS
. Iritti Whiskey
f JACK
I DANIELS w u » > . «
1.75L JIM BEAM
Bourbon 60:
9499
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24"
I 75L J 4 B
Scotch
1.751 BALLANTINE
1.75L SEAGRAMS
1 Q 2 9 Scotch
1.75LSEAGRAMS
4 AO» 1.75L GRANTS
Scotch
7 CROWN
1H
1.75L PHILADELPHIA
4 4 9 9 1.75LOLD
Blended Whiskey
I I
SMUGGLER
F0RD
1 75L WHITE SIDE
Scotch 86 8
750 GENTLEMAN
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JACK
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REGAL
Irish Whiskey
1 75L FINLANDIA
Vodka 80
1.75L FRIS
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1.75L GORDONS
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1.75LMAJORSKA
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1.75LGEORGI
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750 CRiSTALL
Vodka 80
1L GREY GOOSE
Vodka 80 • Flavors
1LABS0LUT
Vodka 80
22"
19"
17"
14"
27"
25"
1 Q
23"
2 1 00"
13
11"
10"
17"
30"
1 75L TANQUERAY
Gin
1 75L SEAGRAMS GIN
Regular- Lime Twist
1 75L GORDONS
Gin
175LGILBEYS
Girt
750 BEEFEATER WET
Gin
1L BACARDI RUM
Light • GokJ • Select
750 JOSE CUERVO
Gold Tequila
1LLEEDS
Vodka 80 :
29"
14"
13"
13"
16"
11"
16"
5"
HEINEKEN or
AMSTEL LIGHT
MILWAUKEES BEST
30-PKk
"\ (
BALLANTINE 4 4 99 ,
Ate
• • ear;
CORDIALS
1L HIRAM WALKER
Anisette
JMNCREAM
Chocolate • Caramel
750 E 4 J
Cask & Cream
IERN
Rarent/Chlld Age-Appropriate Classes
SCOTCH PLAINS — Union
County Surrogate James S.
LaCorte will speak at Saint'
Bartholomew the Apostle, 2032
Westfield Ave., at 2 p.m. March 21. ;
LaCorte will provide information on the imjjortance of wills and
estate planning and will provide
free brochures.
The purpose of the meeting is tii''
better educate the public about
these important issues. Everyone is
invited to attend this meeting.
To attend the free service, call!;
Mike D'Antuono at (908) 889-173*'
or Jim Cassidy at (908) 322-4667 to
confirm attendance.
GUARANTEED Not responsible for typographical errors.
1.75LT.G.I.F Mudslde
& Other Flavors
Music • Movement • Fun
Children's Activity Center
Surrogate
talks about
wills, estates
1LALIZE PASSION
Gold-Red-Wild P,'assion.
750 ROMANA SAMBUCA
w i d e *•Black,.
r
750 BAILEYS
Irish Cream
750 IRISH
Miist
1LKAHLUA
Coffee Liqueur.
W
8"
9"
VERMOUTH
1L STOCK VERMOUTH
Sweet- Dry
1 L M & R VERMOUTH
Sweet • Dry
WORLD OF WINE
49
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Spumanls
3
6"
750 STOCK
AsliSpumanle
750 FREIXENET
Cordon Negro
Boil * Extra Dry
,99
99
99
99
00
09
99
99
750 M & R
Asti
750 DOMAINS CHANDON
Bianc D Noirs •
Napa Valley Brut
750 MOET & CHANDON
Brut Imperial NV •
Nectar imperial
750PERRIERJOUET
Grand Brut
750 VEUVE CLICQUOT
B'utNV
BRANDY & COGNAC
750 CHRISTIAN BROS
Brandy
1.75L E S J
Brandy
750 MARTELL VS
Cognac
1.75LRAYNAL
Brandy
750COURVOISIERVS
Cognac
750 REMY MARTIN VSOP
C
CHAMPAGNE
750 ANDRE Cold Duck •
*»49
Dry • Pink • Brut • Spumante « 9
I"
•
BASS Ale or
j
; 399
5L BOX AlMADEN
Chabtis • Blush •
Rhine • Golden • Burgundy
5LB0X FRANZIA
White Zmlandef •
Chatdonnay • Meriot
499
499
5"
7 00
8"
12"
28"
28"
30 00
JUG WINE
3L LIVINGSTON CELLAR!
Cha'd • Meriot • Cabernet
4L CARLO ROSSI
Chabiis • White Grenache
Bu'g • Rhine • Vn Rose •
Paisano • Blush • Sangria
Wrvte Z'nfandel • Chianii
4L PAUL MASSON
Chabhs • Rose • Burgundy
4L INGLENOOK
Chabhs • Rhme • Rose
1 5L FOXHORN
White Zinlmdel • Meriot •
Chardonnay "Cabernet
1 5L CQRBETT CANYON
Whte ZmfanrJei
1.5LC0RBETT CANYON
Cabernet • Chard. • Merlo!
15LR MONDAVi Woodbridge
6 99
White Zmfandei
1.5L SLITTER HOME
Cabernet • Chard • Meriot
I 5L HERITAGE
Cabernet • Merlo! •
Chardonnay • Pmot
799
7"
999
309
10"
3OI
399
750 ARBOR MIST
While Zmfandei •
Chardonnay • Z>nlandel
750 BER'NGER
White Zmlandel
750 GLEN ELLEN
Cabernet-Chard • Meriot
753 GLASS MOUNTAIN
Cabernet-Chard • Me'-ot
2"
410
499
599
1.5LRENE JUNOT
Red-White
1.5L CiTRA Mortlepuioano
Trebiano • Chard • Merlol
1 5L FOLONARI Soave •
Bardolino- Valpolicella .
1.5LF0NTANA CANDIDA
Frascati • PmotGrqio
3LYAG0
Santgria
15LRUFFIN0
Chanti
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1 SL BOLLA Valtwteella •
Bsrooin3 • Soa/e • Cha/d •
Merlst • Sang • Pinot Gngio..
3LCANEI
Rose-While
1 5L YELLOW TAIL
Cab • Chard • Meriot
Sh'ra^ Cabernet Sh
15LT0RRESELLA
Pnol Grigo
1 5L HARVEYS
Br;stol Cream
4M
6"
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Cabernet• Cha'd • Meriot.
753 R MONDAVI Wood6fidgeC99 750 MARQUES DERISCAL
Cabernet-Chard • Menot
5 1
White
.
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750 PEPPERWOOD
750 8LACK SWAN Cab •
Pino! No;r
Meriot • Chard • Sniaz
750 ROSEMOUNT
750 B O G L E
Sem Chard • Shiraz Cab •
Caoernel Meriot
750 FETZER
7
50 WYNDAM
Sjnd ai Chardonnay •
Chard
• Sh:raz • Chard
Eagle PeaK Merlol •
750 JACOBS CREEK
Valley Oaks Cabernet
Crtardcnnay • Shira*
750 TURNING LEAF
750 CAVIT
CoaMa! Reserve Cabernet
99
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Chard • Merlol • Pmol No>'
750 COfWO
759 COLUMBIA CHEST
Red • Wnite
Grand Estate Cabernet •
750 GEORGES DUBOEUF
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Beauioiais Villages •
750 J LOHR
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Cabernet
750 RAMOS P1NT0S
750 KENDALL JACKSON
Oumtas
Q09 Duas
750 LOUIS JADOT
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y
750 KENDALL JACKSON
750 SANTA MARGHERITA
VR Cabernet • Merlol .
Pmoi Grigo
601
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12 09
A-8
March 12.2004
Record Press
Health & Fitness
Screening, talk at the Y
WESTFIELD — The Westfield
YMCA, located at 220 Clark St.,
will sponsor an upcoming screening
and presentation on diabetes.
A diabetes screening will be 10
a.m.-noon March 11.
A lecture, The Positive Effects
of Exercise on Diabetes," will be 7
p.m. March 15. The screening and
lecture are free and open to the
public.
For reservations and additional
information, contact Michael
Johnson at !908)-233-27O0, ext 251.
Rehabilitation Center
With breathtaking
views ol the Watchung
Mountains, this
state-of-the-art facility
is staffed 24 hoursa-day by dedicated
physicians and
professional nurses.
RUNNELLS
Specialized Hospital of Union County
Medicare and Medicaid always accepted.
40 Watchung Way, Berkeley Heights, Hi 07922
Easily reached from Routes 22. 24 & 78. Just 1 mile from exit 41 off 1-78.
Another service of the Union County Board of Chosen Freeholders
Call 908-771 5901
Center
Company puts house calls
back in doc's job description introduces
It's 9:15 a.m., and Dr. Deborah Bessen jumps companies, visiting podiatrists, optometrists,
dentists and other home care specialists and
in her car and heads to Elizabeth for a routine
home visit to monitor a patient's blood pressure arrange visits from these healthcare providers
as necessary.
and renew prescriptions. At 11 a.m. she examVisiting Physician believes house calls help
ines a patient in Linden and reviews the lab
improve access to care by reaching out to a
results and EKG from last week's visit. At
medically underserved population. Because the
12:45 p.m. she's back in the car to call on a
patient in Kenilworth who has a recent onset of homebound and elderly have great difficulty
cough and fever. Bessen orders a chest x-ray to getting to an office-based physician, they often
fail to seek medical attention until their condibe performed in the patient's home.
While you may think house calls are a pleas- tion worsens. In many cases, a physician home
visit can prevent the need for costly ambulance
ant service of the past, think again. Bessen is
transportation, an emergency room visit and
part of a new wave of physicians who have
resulting hospital stay.
rediscovered the old fashioned house call.
In addition to making house calls. Visiting
Bessen practices with Visiting Physician
Services in Eatontown, a doctor-based organiza- Physician Services offers free health education
programs. Their medical professionals are availtion devoted exclusively to making house calls
able to speak to senior citizen groups on various
to elderly and homebound patients.
health related topics including diet and nutriFounded in 1996, Visiting Physician's house
tion, Alzheimer's disease, diabetes, arthritis,
call practice today has grown to a staff of five
depression and more.
doctors and 10 physician assistants and nurse
practitioners who serve patients in Ocean,
The company's future plans include extendMonmouth, Middlesex, Union, Essex, Hudson
ing the practice to Bergen and Mercer Counties.
and Somerset Counties. Visiting Physician
In addition, discussions are underway with hosmakes approximately 1,000 house calls each
pitals about the role visiting physicians might
month, with each doctor seeing seven or eight
play in helping to contain costs for care of
patients a day.
patients who don't have primary care physiBessen believes there is an advantage to vis- cians.
"With people living longer, I think the
iting patients in their homes. "When we see
patients in their homes we can get a full picture demand for house call physicians is going to
of their living environment. We can assess safe- grow," said Bessen. "Our patients have special
needs and require extra time and attention. We
ty issues in the home as well as nutritional
take a personal interest in each of our patients
issues and capabilities of the caregivers in the
and really get to know them, their families and
home. The result is improved patient outcaregivers. I'm thrilled that I can practice the
comes."
kind of medicine I went to school for and help
While Visiting Physician clinicians carry the
typical "black bag," they also use advanced tech- make a difference in the patient's quality of
life."
nologies and sophisticated diagnostic tools to
perform everything from blood tests to electroFor more information about Visiting
cardiograms.
Physician Services, call f888) 771-3338 or visit
their website at www.visiting-physician.com.
They also work closely with mobile x-ray
www.ucnj.org/RUNNELLS
State of the Art
Cancer Treatment Center
Fax us your news!
(732) 574-2613
SPORTS MEDICINE
Presented by William Bdl.R.HT..
%,
ARTHRITIS SUFFERERS FIND THE STRENGTH
If you want to understand how
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thinking of your body as a car. When a
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While not everyone is physically able
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URGENT
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SINCE 1982
About Dr. Karp: Founder & Director of Rahway Regional Cancer Center
• Board Certified Radiation Oncologist Trained at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center
• Awarded American Cancer Society Fellowship in Clinical Oncology at Memorial Sloan-Kettering
• Established centra! Mew Jersey's 1 s: prostate seed implant program
• Graduated with Honors from Mt. Sinai School of Medicine and Columbia University
• On-site brachytherapy with high dose-rate remote afterloading
• Extensive experience in breast irradiation and breast preservation management
• Special expertise in 3D/conformal external beam radiation and brachytherapy
RAHWAY
REGIONAL
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892 Trussler Place
Railway, New Jersey 07065
(732) 382-5550
Free Door to Door Van Transportation Available
Ample Parking is available at the center
On the grounds of Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital
at Rahway
Can't wait to see
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100 Commerce Place , Clark
(off Raritan Rd., behind Windsor Diner)
732-499-0606
*All of our Physicians
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new tool
to fight
cancer
RAHWAY — Dr. Eric Andrew
Karp, the director of Rahway
Regional Cancer Center, has
announced that .the Rahway
Regional Cancer Center has
installed a new state-of-the-art
high precision linear accelerator
with integrated multi-leaf collimator system called the Elekta
Precise Treatment System in the
fight against cancer.
Dr. Karp said, "Our selection of
the Precise Treatment System
goes beyond just choosing medical
equipment. Precise Solutions represent a new way of thinking in
radiation oncology, combining the
best available technology supported by clinical evidence and experience gained by working with leading clinical partners around the
world.
"Our approach to advance the
cancer center has been developed
with the patient's needs in mind.
It's with a passion for precision
and a commitment to clinical focus
that we bring you the new Precise
Treatment System, a noninvasive
treatment of cancer. Elekta is a
world-leading supplier of radiation
oncology' and radio-surgery solution.
"Our new system applies the
most sophisticated fonn of radiation therapy available, Intensity
Modulated Radiation Therapy
(IMRT) — an advanced form of
radiation treatment using radiation beams that wrap precisely
around tumors to deliver high
doses of radiation to the cancer
cells while substantially reducing
risk to health tissues," said Dr.
Karp.
Developed over the last decade,
the technique halts the spread of
cancer while at the same time
minimizing the side effects.
Dr. Karp is a board certified
radiation oncologist who trained
at Memorial Sloan-Kettering
Cancer Center. He is also the
founder of Rahway Regional
Cancer Center and is renowned
for his leadership in delivering
state-of-the-art radiation therapy
to the community in a convenient
and patient-oiiented setting.
Massage
therapists
get training
WESTFIELD — The Dharma
Center for Healing Ails in
Westfield has recently added two
more cancer massage therapists to
the staff clue to increased demand.
Kate Sanchez. CMT and Diane
Bailey, LMT. both long-time therapists at The Dhanna Center, have
completed a course of study in
Massage and Bodywork for
Cancer. They both studied under
Cheryl Chapman, who is a registered nurse, a certified holistic
nurse practitioner and nationallycertified massage therapist and
continuing education provider and
instructor for cancer massage.
Neil Pinkman, founder and
director of The Dharma Center,
explained that for the person and
families living with cancer, a gentle touch can provide quality of life
and relief from pain and stress. It
will give a boost to the immune
system and relieve the tension in
tight muscles.
Bailey was trained in Hawaii
by the Honolulu School of
Massage. In Hawaii. Bailey
trained in the traditional practice
of Lomilomi. an ancient form of
massage: she is also a Reiki practitioner.
Sanchez received her training
at Career Training Academy in
Pittsburgh. She also has special
training in Reflexology, Hot Stone,
Reiki. Raindrop Technique, and
Ear Candling.
The Dharma Center has on
staff a psychotherapist, Arleen
Kaplan, who works with cancer
patients and their families to cope
with the emotional and spiritual
issues created while living with
cancer.
Pinkman and Kaplan are available to sppidc free of charge for an
organization or group interested in
the various modalities of the healing arts.
The Dharma Center for
Healing Arts, located at 208 Lenox
Ave., otters a range of massage
therapies. For more information on
The Dharnui Center, call O08>
317-9977.
Record Press
March 12,2004
B-1
Community Life
Briefs
Scrapbooking fundraiser
will help local family
FANWOOD — From 7 p.m.midnight March 20, there will
be a Scrapbooking Night
Fundraiser at the Woodside
Chapel on Morse Avenue.
Proceeds of the event, organized by Alesia Porter, will benefit the family of Robert Cleary, a
local boy stricken by disease.
The cost is $5 in advance, $7
at the door, and all proceeds will
be donated to the Cleary family.
Registration checks and
direct donations should be made
payable to Robert Cleary and
mailed to Robert Cleary c/o
Alesia Porter, 2218 Shawnee
Path, Scotch Plains, NJ 07076.
For more information or a
registration form, call (908) 3011148 or email.
Colonial kitchen is
the topic at Miller-Cory
WESTFIELD — From 2-5
p.m. Sunday, the Miller-Cory
House Museum located at 614
Mountain Ave., will feature a
program titled, "Salamanders,
Spiders and Other Colonial
Kitchen Gadgets." The program
will be presented by Joan
Barna, co-chairman of the
museum's cooking committee.
Costumed docents will also
be on hand to guide visitors
through the fully-furnished
farmhouse, which dates to 1740.
The last tour begins at 4 p.m.
Seasonal foods will be prepared over the open-hearth by
Allison Clancy of Westfield.
Cooks at the museum use
authentic recipes and cooking
techniques as practiced by early
colonists. Visitors will enjoy
taste treats.
On March 21, the Reverend
John Mills will present a program, "Find Your Ancestors;
How to do a Genealogy Search."
Admission is $2 for adults, 50
cents for students and children
under six years of age are
admitted free of charge. For
information call (908) 232-1776.
This speaking group deserves to be toasted
the meeting, four members gave 5- to 7minute speeches, which were evaluated and
scored by judges. In the second half, three
WESTFIELD — According to a survey
members were given five minutes to prepare
reported in The Book of Lists, fear of public
their own remarks in evaluating another
speaking outranked the fear of death by a
speech — and those remarks were in turn
two-to-one margin. But one local club exists
evaluated by judges.
to help people overcome those fears.
Speeches from the first half of the meetOn the first, second, and fourth
ing focused on a wide variety of topics.
Thursdays of every month, the Toastmasters Kujawski gave a speech advocating volunof Westfield meet to enhance their prepared
teerism, citing her experience both as a volspeech and extemporaneous speaking skills.
unteer and a recipient of volunteer assisThe club has participants from the Union
tance during an illness.
County Area, but also draws members from
In her speech, she quoted Winston
as far away as Asbury.
Churchill: "We make a living out of what we
"You can join from wherever you feel com- get, but a life out of what we give." For the
fortable," said member Sue Kujawski. "We're content of the speech and her confident, wellopen to anyone."
enunciated delivery, Kujawski went on to
The Westfield club is affiliated with
win first place for a speech entitled "What
Toastmasters International, which was
are you waiting for?"
founded in 1924 at a YMCA in Santa Ana,
Kujawski will compete against other
California. Today the organization has grown Toastmaster clubs next week, and if she conto include more than 9,300 chapters with
tinues to win at the divisional and national
195,000 members in approximately 80 coun- level, could compete against international
tries worldwide.
Toastmaster participants as well.
According to the Toastmasters
The other speeches were well performed
International website, the mission of a
and entertaining, even if they didn't take
Toastmasters club is to provide a mutually
home the top prize in the competition.
supportive and positive learning environToastmaster Noel Crawford's speech, "Did
ment in which every member has the oppor- You Know," described the events which take
tunity to develop communication and leader- place on Fat Tuesday, better known as Mardi
ship skills. Those, in turn, foster self-<»nfiGras.
dence and personal growth.
"You can come, join the festivities, and get
At its March 4 meeting, the Westfield
a little foolish," she told her audience, while
chapter held its annual Internationa] Speech wearing a hot pink colored wig, occasionally
and Evaluation contest. In the first part of
tossing beads, cups, and coins out to those in
RECORD PRESS
attendance.
Charlie Harden gave a funny and
poignant speech about his experiences skydiving, which taught him to step back and
enjoy the spectacular moments life brings.
"It was one of those moments in life when
you stop thinking and just take it in," he said
of his first jump from an airplane.
Debbie Young gave a speech which identified the moral judgments we all make about
other people. In a very physical speech, in
which she removed one layer of clothing
alter another to reveal a new perceived identity, she noted that when she walks into
Home Depot wearing torn jeans, she's
admired as a "do-it-yourselfer." Yet the same
attire might bring about scorn from the welldressed crowd that shops at King's, she
argued.
In the second part of the competition, a
speech by Toastmaster Scott Mawby
described different methods and practices of
giving a public speech. Mawby used visual
aids to illustrate essential points during
what felt like a classroom-style lecture.
The competition in this case, however,
was between Toastmaster members who
had only a few minutes to prepare remarks
evaluating Mawby's speech.
Cassie Chandler, who won the evaluation
competition, gave a focused and efficient
criticism of Mawby's talk in which she complimented the real-life examples he provided. She was critical of the technical nature
of the speech, however, suggesting that the
visual aids affected the speed and cadence
Newbury process
is full of intrigue
College Club to hear
talk about Sousa
SCOTCH PLAINS — The
College Club of Fanwood-Scotch
Plains will present a program
on John Philip Sousa, America's
march king, at its meeting
March 15 at Union Catholic
High School on Martine Avenue.
Barry Owen Furrer, a longtime instrumental music
teacher in the Westfield School
System and a leading expert
and private collector of Sousa
memorabilia, will treat members to an overview of Sousa's
life and career to celebrate the
150th anniversary of his birth.
The meeting and program
are open to the public and will
begin at 7:30 p.m. in the library
of the school.
For further information, call
Nancy at (908) 889-7624.
It's Youth Art Month
in downtown Westfield
WESTFIELD — Residents
and visitors in Westfield this
March will once again find the
downtown store windows decorated with an array of art created by local public school students.
For the ninth consecutive
year, national Youth Art Month
is being celebrated by 47 downtown merchants who are displaying works of art produced
by approximately 500 students
from the Westfield Public
Schools.
Student art includes paintings, drawings, sculpture, and
painted furniture designed by
students of all ages from each of
Westfield's nine public schools.
Linda King, fine arts supervisor, commended the students,
teachers and local merchants
for making this annual event
possible. "This exhibition is just
a sampling of the wonderful art
created by hundreds of
Westfield students under the
direction of our 19 art teachers.
The merchants are enthusiastic
and cooperative, and the residents have come to look forward
to the artistic displays."
Mayor Gregory McDermott
signed an official proclamation,
designating March as Youth Art
Month in Westfield.
of his delivery.
Scotch Plains native Michelle Tropper
and member Anne Baker also offered constructive criticism, admiring Mawby's ability to overcome extraneous noise and suggesting Mawby avoid putting his hands in
liis pockets, since that might cue the audience to believe he is planning to unveil a
prop.
During the period in between the competitions, members practiced their speaking
skills by telling narrative jokes and sometimes just mingling with new guests
attending their meetings for the first time.
Max Florville, a salesman from
Metuchen, described the club as a "very
supportive group" and said his eight years
with the organization lias improved his
ability to speak in front of others.
"I come here three times a month and it
really makes it easier for me," he said. "It's
my laboratory, my practice session."
"We do try to get each and every member
who attends meetings to participate," said
Tropper.
The group can develop skills which are
helpful for people in between jobs, explained
Kujawski. ^Ve build confidence," she said.
For more information about Toastmasters
of Westfield membership or any of its programs, contact President Mark Spencer at
(908) 497-0213 or send an e-mail to
[email protected]
For more information about
Toastmasters International, visit their website at www.toastmasters.org.
JOHN FEI/CORRESPONDENT
Volunteers at the Miller-Cory
House in Westfield tracked
the journey from maple sap
to maple syrup at a program
Sunday afternoon, Above,
volunteer Pat D'Angelo
shares some kitchen tricks
during a demonstration of
maple sugaring. At left, a
wooden pail is used to collect sap from a large maple
tree outside the museum
building.
Sometimes
it's good
to be sappy
WESTFIELD — A bank vault, a
security guard, and more secrets
than the CIA Such was the experience of Carol Ann Wilson, assistant director and children's head
librarian at the Westfield Library,
as she participated in the 2004
Newbery Award Selection process.
The Newbery Medal is the oldest and most prestigious children's
literature award in the nation. The
award is administered by the
Association for Library Service to
Children, a division of the
American Library Association. It is
considered the "Academy Award" of
children's literature. Past Newbery
winners have included The
Voyages of Doctor Doolittle," The
Witch of Blackbird Pond," "A
Wrinkle in Time," "Roll of Thunder,
Hear My Cry" and Holes just to
name a few.
"It's the Holy Grail for children's
librarians," said Wilson last year
when she was first elected to serve
on the Newbery Selection
Committee together with 14 other
librarians nationwide. During a
recent interview, Wilson made it
clear that she could only discuss
her feelings about the Newbery
selection process and not the
process itself. To add to the
intrigue, it had been rumored that
the final meetings took place in a
bank vault with a security guard
posted outside the door. Why all
the secrecy?
The award is the award," said
Wilson. "We want to be sure that
the award stands for itself and that
one Newbery winner is not better
than another because the title
received more votes." The same
notion holds true for the honor
books as well. "Honor books are
just that: distinguished literature
in its own right, not runners-up."
Wilson is thrilled by this year's
Newbery winner, "A Tale of
Despereaux" by Kate DiCamillo,
which reads much like a familiar
fairy tale with a tiny hero mouse
gathering his courage to fulfill his
dreams. What attracted Wilson the
most was DiCamillo's way of
addressing the reader directly, a
rarity in children's literature. In
addition, the mature themes can
be read on many levels.
After a year of intense reading
and scrutiny, through emails and
meetings with other committee
members, Wilson narrowed the
original 480 Newbery submissions
to six favorite books. For two days,
she met with the committee in a
San Diego hotel wliich had previously been a bank, hence the secret
meeting in a renovated bank vault
room. And, in the nasty, brutish
world of commercialization, a security gUcord was posted outside so
that no one "inadvertently" stepped
in on the meeting in progress —
particularly publishers eager to
hear the pros and cons of their
books for marketing purposes. Who
knew that library science could be
so intriguing?
The Westfield Library's children's collection contains over
30,000 books, including a special
shelf dedicated to Newbery Medal
winners. Library staff members
congratulate the Newbery winners
and salute Carol Ann Wilson, who
demonstrated her commitment to
children's literature by donating all
480 books she received for review
— a collection valued at approximately $8,150 — to the Library.
For more information, call 908789-4090 or visit the Library's website at www.wmlnj.org.
'Les Miserables' opens Thursday in Scotch Plains
SCOTCH PLAINS — A student
production of "Les Miserables" will
open 8 p.m. Thursday at Scotch
Plains-Fanwood High School and
run for six performances.
Subsequent show dates are 8 p.m.
March 19-20, 3 p.m. March 21 and
8 p.m. March 26-27 p.m. Tickets
are available by calling (908) 3229616.
"Lea Miserables," by Alain
Boublil and Claude-Michel
Schonberg, retells in operatic form
the 1,400-page novel of 1861 by
Victor Hugo. The French author,
born a decade after the French
Revolution, captured the plight of
"the unfortunate" — people neither
powerful nor prosperous during the
stressful and politically fast-moving decades of Hugo's early life.
As an opera the tale of the
wronged convict, Jean Valjean, and
the people he helped entertained
millions in countries around the
world for more than a decade, closing in New York in the spring of
2003. This is the first season in
which the show, in a school edition
released for use by non-professionals, has been available in this area.
Laurie Wellman is the show's
producer. "It's unbelievable how our
cast and our community has risen
to the challenge of producing this
demanding musical show," said
Wellman. The set is so much more
than walls at the back of the stage.
We have 75 students, and most of
them except the leads play two to
five roles apiece."
The show required more than
300 costumes. The stage setting
with its barricade consumed an
estimated 400 person hours for salvaging materials and construction.
Tom Pedas of Cranford school
system directs. "Les Mis' has a
powerful story and great music,"
said Pedas. "We have the voices to
pull it ofTand carry off the many
technical challenges of this brilliant show."
Players in key roles include
Ryan Aspell (Marius), Devon
Bonstein and Laura Manziano (the
innkeepers Thenardier), Matthew
Capodicasn (Javert), Adam Corbin
(Grantaire), Abraham Hiatt (Jean
Valjean), Tuan Nguyen fEnjolras),
Lauren Perrotta <Eponine), Jill
Prefach (Cosette) and Jackie
Tumolo (Fantine).
Vangelis Dimopoulos, Jake
Forrestal and Daniel Pesin will
share the role of the young street
urchin Gavroche, and Jillian
Gardner and Paige Mankin will
alternate as young Cosette.
The cast includes eight singers
who are 2003 all-state chorus
members selected by the New
Jersey State Music Educators
Association, and nine in the prestigious All Eastern choir of the
Ameriaui Choral Director's
Association.
In addition to the performance,
the cast and crew has taken up the
show's social message.
"Victor Hugo in his monumental
novel 150 years ago dramatized
needs that haven't gone away," said
show director Tom Pedas. "Our
students have recognized this not
only on stage but in real-life
engagements with the less fortunate. In keeping with the theme of
'Les Miserables,' the students
sought opportunities throughout
the community to show support for
the needy."
Appearing on Dec. 16, 2003, at
St. Helen's Roman Catholic
Church in Westfield, the cast
entertained at a Christmas party
for area homeless. The event was
organized by St. Helen's youth
director Patti Gardner, as well as
Pedas and Wellman.
Student performers Brittany
McDonald, Abe Hiatt and Corey
Fineman have also supported the
"Yes, We Care" soup kitchen,
housed in the Zion Lutheran
Church in Clark. And on Feb. 1,
cast members traveled to the First
Baptist Church of Elizabeth, home
of the Elmora Soup Kitchen. On
behalf of the Interfftith Council for
the Homeless of Union County, the
cast will also conduct a canister
drive during "Les Mis" performances.
NICOLE DIMELLA/STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER
Junior Abe Hiatt, shown here during Monday's rehearsal, plays
Jean Valjean in Scotch Plains-Fanwood High School's production
of "Les Miserables."
March 12,2004
Uncord Press
B-2
At Miss Nancy % kids
find learning can be fun
CRANFORD —As a parent,
what do you want for their child?
Do they want him or her to be
baby-sat, or do you want him to
have a joyful experience, one that
will make him treasure learning
and give him the joy of discovery?
If this is what you desire, Miss
Nancy's Learning Center can help
make that goal possible.
The school's unique teaching
style makes learning a fun, enjoyable activity. Circle time is an
important daily feature, giving
each child an opportunity to experience learning in a special way. It
is used to teach educational and
social skills which are linked
together in all the day's activities,
and each child learns not only colors, shapes, letters, beginning
phonics, math readiness and number recognition, but how these
things relate to their daily lives.
Both classes give much time to
each child developing socialization
skills, including the give and take
of a group, verbalizing problems,
sharing, taking turns, and of
course good manners. The daily
schedule also includes playtime,
snack time, exercise, music, songs,
crafts and a Bible story.
Miss Nancy's Learning Center
offers a special program for children who will turn 3 by Oct. 1,
2004. The class meets Monday
and Tuesday. Parents may choose
either the 9 a.m.-noon or the 1-4
p.m. session. The program is
designed to enhance a child's
growth, build self-esteem, improve
socialization skills and lay a foundation for math, reading, science,
art and music.
Miss Nancy also offers a special
pre-k class for children who will
turn 4 by Oct. 1,2004. This class
meets Wednesday through Friday
from 9 a.m.-noon. It is equivalent
to a 4-plus program, which has
additional learning goals in the
following areas: math readiness
(recite and recognize at least to
number 20 and associate quantity
with numerals); reading readiness
(recite, recognize and associate
sound with letters); learning
addresses and phone numbers,
color mixing, months, seasons,
nature, science and music.
The school is located in the
Cranford United Methodist
Church at Walnut and Lincoln
avenues, next to the Cranford
Public Library.
Parents who believe their child
would benefit from a program tailor-made for him or her may call
(908) 276-9668. Nancy Boyle,
director of the center, will reserve
a place for one's child, send a
brochure, or schedule a visit to a
class in action.
Summer camp at Montessori
SCOTCH PLAINS — L'Academy Montessori, located at 1577
E. Second St., has planned an exciting and free summer camp for
children aged 2-6 whose parents register them for the September
2004 school year.
The camp includes vegetarian hot lunches and two snacks at
no charge. Activities offered are ballet, music, gymnastics, taebo,
yoga/meditation, karate, swimming and water and sand play. The
school also offers an introduction to several languages: French,
Spanish, Hindi and Gujarati. In cooking class the children will
prepare snacks such as fruit salads, shakes and snow cones and
no-bake treats. There will be trips to local parks and playgrounds, creative and performing arts, puppets, and imaginative
play in the outdoor castle and playhouses.
For more information, call (908) 322-2233.
94* Stars of Tomorrow
Performing Arts Camp, Cranford
f
Celebrating 10 Yean in 2OO4! ^
Stars of Tomorrow is an exciting summer theatre program
offering campers classes at Ijeginning, intermediate, and
advanced levels. .SOT provides a positive learning experience
in a warm supportive, and fun environment.
Programs for children ages 3 t h r u high school!
Taught by Professionals • Workshops & Electives • Specialty
Days • Musical Revue Performance • Pool & Cast Party •
Discounts • Extended Hours
Open House
www.StarzOfTomorrow.com
StarsOfTomorrow @ aol.com /
-2~ 6-505 S
RAINBOW ACAPEMr
Child Care Centers
Year Round Extended Day
Child Care Learning Programs
Cranford
900-653-1231
(Grades 3-6), The Teen Theatre Workshop (Grades
7-12)
The Creative Arts Kids' Camp is a two-week
program designed for children entering kindergarten through second grade. In a nurturing environment, children are encouraged to express themselves creatively and expand their imagination.
They have fun acting by participating in theatre
games, pantomimes, improvisation, storytelling
and musical exercises. They have hands-on experience working on elementary theatrical art projects
and construct props and simple costumes for the
stage.
These students perform in skits and mini-musical presentations for family and friends at the end
of their session. The Creative Arts Kids' Camp is
offered three times this summer, June 28-July 9,
July 12-July 23 and July 26-Aug. 6. Classes are
held Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
Both The Youth Theatre Workshop (students
entering third through sixth grade in the fall) and
The Teen Theatre Workshop (students entering
seventh through 12th grade in the fall) are offered
in a four-week session, June 28-July 23 and a twoweek session, July 26-Aug. 6. Both workshops are
held Monday through Friday 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
All acting, musical theatre, improvisation classes and rehearsals are specifically designed for each
age group. In stagecraft, students construct, paint
and design sets that will be used for their final
production.
For more information and to receive a summer
brochure, call (908) 412-6565.
FANW00D — Music
Together is dedicated to a
hands-on, playful approach to
early childhood music, using percussion instruments, songs and
dances to make music fun.
Parents and caregivers participate with their children, led by a
teacher with early childhood and
music skills.
The research-based program
was founded in Princeton in
1987 and is especially tailored to
the musical development of the
infant through preschool age
child. Each semester the families receive a songbook and CD
that corresponds to the music
played in class. Director Fiona
Murray heads a staff of teachers
whose work includes diverse
backgrounds in performing arts,
as trained musicians, vocalists,
and early childhood specialists.
The Spring 2004 session
begins on April 10 and runs for
nine weeks. There will be an
open house registration at the
Music Together office, 219 North
Martine Ave., from 8:30 a.m.noon March 13. Registration
forms are also available through
the mail and on the website at
www.playawaymusic.com. Call
(908) 490-1330 for more information.
New offerings on tap at Stars of Tomorrow
CRANFORD — Stars of
Tomorrow Performing Arts Camp
in Cranford has announced an
exciting new program for the summer of 2004 — the Half-Day
Afternoon Program.
This program is for students
entering kindergarten through
second grade in September and it
runs from June 28-July 23. Camp
hours are 12:45-3:30 p.m.; extended hours are available. Campers
may register for the full four
weeks of the program or choose
one, two, or three week options.
Classes in improv, games and
crafts, along with Specialty Days
such as Costume Day, Crazy Hat
Day, Mismatch Day, and more are
being planned. Tuition for the full
four weeks is $350; weekly tuition
is $100 except for the week of July
5, which is $80 due to the holiday
closure.
Kristen Baldoni Sztancsik is
director of the morning and afternoon half-day programs. During
the school year, Sztancsik is a sec-
ond grade teacher at Brookside
Elementary School in Cranford.
Sztancsik is also a dance
instructor at the Cindy Smith
Dance Studio where she has been
a dance student for over 20 years,
studying tap, jazz, ballet, pointe,
lyrical, hip-hop and modern. She
has performed with the Cranford
Repertory Theatre and assisted
with the choreography in CRTs
productions of "Fiddler on the
Roof," "West Side Story," and
"Grease."
Sztancsik was the former director working with Stars of
Tomorrow. She has degrees in elementary education and in psychology. In May 2004, Sztancsik will
receive her master's in professional development in education.
Sztancsik will be assisted by
Amy Helbig, a senior at Watchung
Hills Regional High School, who
developed her love for performing
at a very young age. She has been
a member of her school's band and
chorus since the fourth grade. She
• * * • *
SONG AND DANCE KIDS
Ages 7-16
Ages 5-7
Full Day Session
Half Day Session
August 16 August 27
June 28 July 12
* Singing * Dancing * Acting * Scenery * Performance *
• Certified Teachers * Air Conditioned •
»,CAll (908| 822-0341 For Details & Free Brochure *|
is a valued member of the stage
crew and has worked on shows
such as "Jekyll & Hyde,"
"Godspell," and "Footloose." Helbig
was one of the first members of
her school's Improv Club.
Outside of school, Helbig is a
treasurer and fundraiser coordinator for her church's youth group.
She has been a dance student for
the past 10 years and also a member of the Junior Statesman of
America. Helbig is thrilled to be
once again working with the halfday campers.
The half-day campers may also
have the opportunity of working
with other Stars of Tomorrow
camp veterans including Tony
Smith Sr, Tony Smith Jr., Megan
Muckelmann and Jennie Smith.
The Theater Tots Program is
also expanding with three sessions beginning the week of June
28. Theater Tots is an exciting
four week summer performing
arts program for 3- and 4-year
olds.
Classes are held twice a week
for two hours each day. Daily
activities will follow a pre-selected
theme that will incorporate creative movement, storytelling, role
playing, arts and crafts and singa-longs through various age
appropriate activities.
The Theater Tots Program
introduces the camper to theatre
in a fun and exciting way. This
program will prepare the young
performer for the Stars of
Tomorrow Half-Day Program.
Theater Tots must be 3 years of
age by June 1 and must be toilet
trained (no pull-ups). Sessions are
available on Mondays and
Wednesdays from 9-11 a.m. and
from 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. and also
on Tuesdays and Thursdays from
10 a.m.-noon. There is no class on
July 5. All sessions are held at the
Cranford United Methodist
Church under the direction of
Patti Stryker.
The next open house is scheduled for 7-8:30 p.m. March 28at
the Cranford United Methodist
Church. Prospective campers are
invited to join a free dance and
drama workshop; all are welcome.
Registration is on-going for all
2004 programs; several programs
are nearing capacity so residents
are encouraged to register soon.
Mail-in registrations are currently
being accepted for Theater Tots
(ages 3-4), Half-Day (Grades K-2),
Full-Day (Grades 3-12), and the
Two-Week Session Program (third
grade-high school).
To receive a copy of the 2004
Anniversary Brochure, call (908)
276-5053 or e-mail
[email protected]
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560 South Are. East
SCOTCH PLAINS — Summer's soon approaching, and it's showtime at The Performing Arts
Studio's Summer Theatre Camp. Children and
teens will learn to act, improvise, sing, dance, construct, paint and design scenery. At the end of each
session, students perform in a mini-Broadway
musical complete with lights, microphones, costumes, make-up, sets and instrumental accompaniment. All performances are open to family and
friends.
The Performing Arts Studio will hold an open
house 1-4 p.m. Saturday at Scotch Plains-Fanwood
High School, located at 641 Westfield Rd. Parents
and children are invited to find out more about the
summer programs offered, meet and greet the
staff, and to participate in free acting and musical
theatre demonstrations.
"Summer camp is the best. You work hard and
make great friends. The end performance is awesome. It's the best thing you can do over the summer," said 10-year-old Elizabeth Smith.
"Thank you for a great program. I had so much
fun and these classes really made me believe in
myself," wrote 13-year-old Liz Elko.
"Summer camp was such a rewarding experience. I made so many new friends that share my
love of theatre," said 16-year-old Nick Mondi.
"I got a lot of the camp... how to sing, dance
and be a great actor. I have three words to explain
it — it is awesome!" said Jacob Schaffer, 10.
The performing Arts Studio runs three camp
programs diis summer: The Creative Arts Kids'
Camp (Grades K-2), The Youth Theatre Workshop
Summer Musical Theatre Day Camp
Sunday, March as, 7tOO - «i3© SMB.
Cnaford United Bfatlwdtot Church
Ages 4 & 5
31/2 Hour
Open house is Saturday at
The Performing Arts Studio
Open house
at Music
Together
mmmmmm
In*
(9MJM4-1SM
prime time!
March 11 & 12, 2004
[
B-3
Thomson
presents
a 'mid-day'
concert
The First Congregational
Church of Westfield, located at 125
Elmer St., will present organist
Barbara Thomson in a free, halfhour program at noon on
Wednesday, March 17th, as part of
their ongoing Mid-Day Musicales
series. A $5 soup and sandwich
luncheon will be available in the
church social hall following the concert.
Thomson has performed extensively in the United States and
Europe, and has been critically
acclaimed for her technique, musicianship and ability to communicate.
She has performed across the
United States and in Austria,
Germany, Holland, France, Italy
iind Yugoslavia. Her performances
have included recitals at the
Cathedral of Notre Dame, Paris;
the Riverside Church and Trinity
Church Wall Street, New York; the
National Presbyterian Church and
the Kennedy Center, Washington,
D.C.; the Sacred Heart Cathedral
Basilica, Newark; and the Methuen
Memorial Music Hall, Methuen,
Mass.
Thomson has been a guest
soloist for National Convention of
the Association of University
Composers in Memphis, the
Festival Maria Schutz, Austria, and
the Evangelische Friedenskirche in
Vienna. She was a finalist in the
prestigious International Congress
of Organists Organ Playing
Competition and has recorded for
Spectrum Records, Voice of
America, Radio Bremen in
Germany and Vermont Public
Television.
Thomson graduated from
Pennsylvania State University,
received a master's degree from
Eastman School of Music, earned a
doctorate from Peabody
Conservatory, and did further
study at the Hochschule fur Musik
in Vienna. She has been organist
and director of music at the
Congregational Church of Westfield
for 19 years, and is also organist
and director of music at Temple
B'nai Abraham in Livingston.
Tony Kushner
to give talk at Kean
Kean University will present
"An Evening with Tony Kushner"
8 p.m. April 1 in Wilkins Theatre,
1000 Morris Ave., Union.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning
playwright is best known for his
play "Angels in America," which
Newsweek has called "the broadest, deepest, most searching
American play of our time." The
work recently reached millions of
viewers as an HBO miniseries
that won six Golden Globe
Awards, including best miniseries or motion picture made for
television, and has received
another six nominations for the
Screen Actors Guild Awards.
In addition to discussing
"Angels," Kushner will read from
a work in progress and talk about
his more recent works, including
the English libretto for
"Brundibar" — a revival of a
Czech opera performed in the
1940s by children of
Theresienstadt, n Nazi concentration camp.
He will also express his
thoughts on moral responsibility
in politically oppressive times,
Jews in America, and contentious
debates over the Middle East.
Leonard Lopate, host of WNYC
From toft, Florance Lazzarl, Rick McElhlrwy, Carolla-Ann Mocharnuk, Paul Kueter will give a concert Sunday on the works of Cole Porter and Noel Coward.
Bel Musica presents songs of
Porter, Coward in Plainfield
"Cole and Noel," the music and life stories of
Cole Porter and Noel Coward, will be presented by
the group Belle Musica, 3 p.m. Sunday at the
Crescent Avenue Presbyterian Church, 716
Watchung Ave. in Plainfield.
For the program, vocalists Florence Lazzeri of
Scotch Plains and Rick McElhiney of Edison will
be joined by duo pianists Paul Kueter and CarolleAnn Mochernuk of North Plainfield. They will collaborate in presenting such Noel Coward songs as
"111 See You Again," "Mad Dogs and Englishmen,"
"Zigeuner" and others.
Cole Porter will be represented by a medley
from "Kiss Me Kate" and a variety of individual
numbers, including "Anything Goes," "Night and
Day" "I Get a Kick out of You" and "Begin the
Beguine."
As founder of Bel Musica, a musical ensemble
featuring New Jersey artists, lyric soprano Lazzeri
has performed with her group throughout New
Jersey and the metropolitan area. As a recent
recipient of a Union County HEART Grant, she
toured the public schools in Union County with
T h e A-B-C's of Opera," a musical introduction to
opera from Grades 2 through 6.
Her leading operatic roles include Mimi ("La
Boheme"), Tosca, Micaela ("Carmen"), Rosalinda
("Der Fledermaus") and Gretel ("Hansel and
GreteD. She has also appeared in the musicals
"Kiss Me Kate,""Zorba the Greek," and "Man of La
Mancha."
McElhiney, a baritone, has appeared on
Broadway in The King of Schnorrers" and toured
with the national company of "My Fair Lady." He
has performed in New Jersey at Plays in the Park
in the title role of "Man of La Mancha," as well as
in the title role of "Sweeney Todd" at the Black
River Playhouse in Chester. He holds a master's
degree from the University of Lowell in
Massachusetts.
As a piano duo, Mochernuk and Kueter play
concerts in the Northeast, the West Coast and
Europe. For the past six seasons they have given
four-hand recitals at the Library of Performing
Arts at Lincoln Center in New York City.
Mochernuk is a graduate of the Royal
Conservatory of Music in Toronto and also studied
with Rosina Lhevinne at The Julliard School.
Kueter studied piano with Rudolph Ganz at the
Chicago Musical College and with Thomas Richner
at Columbia University
Tickets are $15, S10 for seniors and $5 for students, and may be purchased at the door. For concert information, call the Crescent Avenue
Presbyterian Church office at (908) 756-2468 daily
from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. The church is handicap accessible. Parking is free in two church lots or on nearby
streets.
Girardi trio performs
Saturday at the WAC
Cranford theater brings 'King' to the stage
East versus West makes for a
dramatic, richly textured and ultimately uplifting tale in the
Cranford Repertory Theatre's production of Rogers and
Hammerstein s "The King and I."
Performances of the show will
be 8 p.m. Saturday and March 20
and 2 p.m. Sunday and March 21.
All performances will be held at
the Orange Avenue School auditorium in Cranford. For tickets and
information call (908) 272-1388 or
'908) 276-3787.
As in past years, The Cranford
Repertory Theatre Group has
brought together a diverse and talented group of actors, dancers and
singers from all over New Jersey.
This year the mother/son directorial team of Margurite Modero
(director) and David Modero
(musical director) bring this cast
together to create a memorable
live theater experience for the
whole family.
The King and I" begins in 1862
Siam when an English widow, Ann
Leonowens (Leigh Mann), and her
young son (Josepph Adelfio) arrive
at the Royal Palace in Bangkok,
having been summoned by the
King (James Brewster of
Kenilworth) to serve as tutortohis
many children and wives.
The King is largely considered
to be a barbarian by those in the
West and he seeks Anna's assistance in changing his image, if not
his ways. With both keeping a firm
grip on their respective traditions
and values, Anna and the King
grow to understand and, eventually, respect one another, in a truly
unique love story.
Along with the dazzling score,
the production features ballet choreographed by veteran choreographer Cindy Smith.
Other outstanding members of
the cast include Heather Ferguson
as Tuptim, Wayne Hu as Lun Tha,
Greg Shapiro of Cranford as the
Prince, Nicole Sannucci as Lady
Thiang, Tony Yankalunas as Sir
Edward Ramsey, Skip Shupp of
Cranford as Captain Orten and
Darnell Askew of Garwood as the
Kralahome.
As part of tlus production the
Cranford Repertory Theatre Group
will conduct an outreach program
to raise money for Literacy
WCP presents a benefit
show with an4OdcP twist
On Friday, March 12 the
Westfield Community Players will
host a benefit performance of The
Odd Couple (Female Version)" for
Girl Scouts of Washington Rock
Council. Tickets are $20. The doors
open at 7 p.m. for refreshments
and gift baskets. The curtain rises
at 8 p.m.
Based on Neil Simon's smash
Broadway play, the show replaces
Felix and Oscar with their female
counterparts Florence and Olive,
thus putting a new spin on the
original dialogue and plot. Much of
the dialogue is taken line for line
from the male version. Some of the
character's names are still the
same, including Mickey the cop,
but instead of playing poker like
the guys, the women have a weekly game of Trivial Pursuit.
The show is set in Olive s apart-
ment. After Florence's husband
kicks her out, Olive takes her in.
Florence is a neat freak and Olive
is an absolute slob. Seeing how the
two friends adjust to the new living arrangement is at the center of
the show.
The WCP theater is located at
1000 North Ave. West in Westfield.
For tickets, call (908) 232-3236,
ext. 1221.
The Girl Scouts of Washington
Rock Council serve over 11,000
girls and adults in the following
communities: Elizabeth, Hillside,
Union, Kenilworth, Roselle Park,
Roselle, Linden, Springfield,
Cranford, Garwood, Mountainside,
Westfield, Berkeley Heights,
Scotch Plains, Fanwcod, Plainfield,
South Plainfield, Dunellen, Green
Brook, North Plainfield, Watchung
and Warren.
public radio's popular mid-day
talk show, will preside.
Kushner will be available after
the program to sign price-reduced
copies of his books: "Angels in
America," "Brundibar" (with
Maurice Sendak), "The Art of
Maurice Sendak," "Wrestling with
Zion: Progressive JewishAmerican Responses to the
Israeli-Palestinian Conflict," and
"Save Your Democratic Citizen
Soul: Rants, Creeds, and Other
Public Utterances for Midnight in
the Republic."
Tlus event wraps up the Sixth
Annual Jewish Studies
Lecture/Artist Series, which is cosponsored by the Kean University
Jewish Studies Program and the
Unity Club. Kushner's visit is also
supported by Kean University's
Contemporary Writers Series and
the Council for Part-Time
St udents.
Tickets are $15 for the general
public. Students, faculty and staff
with valid Kean University identification may receive one free
ticket per person. Call the
Wilkins Theatre Box Office at
(908) 737-SHOW (7469) to
reserve a ticket or request more
information.
Volunteers-Union County Inc.
Tickets can be purchased in
advance at Cindy Smith's Dance
Studio in Garwood, Tony's Cafe on
North Union Ave in Cranford and
Temple Beth-El Mekor Chayim in
Cranford.
Tickets can also be purchased
at Orange Avenue School auditorium prior to the performance. All
seats are are reserved. Preferred
seating is $15; standard seating,
$13.
There is a $2 discount for senior
citizens and children/students for
advance sales of standard seating
for Sunday performances only.
Temple* Beth-El Mekor Chayim
is the sponsor of this production,
with additional grant funding provided by the Target Corporation.
HOW OPEN
Steve Girardi, Mike Richmond
and Mark Graham have been performing in the New York City
music scene for over a decade.
Each player brings his own unique
musical background to form a
truly original modern jazz trio,
and the three will bring their talents to the Watchung Arts Center
8 p.m. Saturday. Ticket price is
$12.
Principal comjxiser and guitarist Steve Girardi was a protege
of Dennis Sandole, the distinguished teacher of such jazz luminaries as John Coltrane and Pat
Martino. World-renowned bassist
Mike Richmond has performed
and recorded with Miles Davis, Joe
Henderson, Dizzy Gillespie. Jolui
Abercrombie, Jack DeJohnette,
Chet Baker, Stan Getz, and Ravi
Shankar. Drummer/percussionist
Mark Graham has toured the
United States, Canada, Europe
and Japan with numerous recording artiste.
This trio offers an eclectic blend
of acoustic and electric improvisa-
tion. The compositional range
spans from the ethereal nature of
a European jazz project, to the
quiet depth and simplicity of an
acoustic New Age production, to
the soaring emotional intensity of
the early inspired performances of
John McLuughlin.
But what sets this trio apart
from others of the same genre is
the uncommon unity of these
three musicians. Girardi and
Richmond both demonstrate what
heartfelt improvisation is all
about, while Graham's diverse
drumming and percussion style
seamlessly keeps the trio focused.
As a group, the trio puts on a performance that is soulfully energized yet conveys an understated
intimacy.
The nonprofit Watchung Arts
Center is located "on the circle" in
Watchung, easily reached from
Route 22 (Plainfield overpass) or
Interstate 78 (exit 40). There is
ample free parking adjacent to the
building, or around the corner at
Best Lake.
SCOTTYS
St. Patrick's Day
and Weekend
Celebration
Corned Beef ft Cabbage
•
•
•
•
•
Sheperds Pie
Shannon Sirloin in Whlakey Sauce
Dublin Scrod
Muligan Stew
Chicken Pot Pie
Fiah-N-Chipa
• Scotty'a 24 oz. Steakat
Key Lime Pie ft Inh Coffee
Iri*b Cretin Cheesecake enrobed in Belgium Chocolite
Green Beer by the Muf
J>95 Morris Ave. • Springfield • (973) 376-3840
N
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f"~ ONLY AT...
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ALL YOU CAN EAT"
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• Lunch Specials
mm I •
• Sushi Bar Bento Box and more!
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APRIL 11,2004
15%
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tur ornin oi'm. Cirinti 3/74104. ln-in Omr.
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278 NORraAVENUE WESTFIELD
(in Drug Fair Shopping Cenler across from Westfield Diner)
A
TEL: 908-389-1131 • 908-389-1132 • FAX: 908-389-1133^
RODGERS
&
HAMMERSTEIN
11:30 AM TO 4:00 PM
TREAT YOUR ENTIRE FAMILY
TO A
BEAUTIFULLY PREPARED
BRUNCH & DINNER BUFFET
FEATURING ALL OF YOUR
FAVORITES
Priced at $32.00 Adults
Children under 10 - $16.00
Prices Do Not Include lax & Service
For Your Family's Entertainment
We are featuring
"Andy the Clown" & Balloon Sculptures
Open 7 Days
Lunch A Dinner
Italian Continental Cuisine
Wonderful Food With Great Atmosphere
Come Celebrate
St. Patrick's Day
CORNED BEEF
& CABBAGE
Banquet Facilities for 25 to 200 guests!
Gift Certificates Available!
1700 W. Elizabeth Avenue, Linden • (908) 862-0020
www.amlclrlstorante.com
Reserve Early 908-232-4454
PRESENTED BY
CRANFORD REPERTORY THREATRE
ORANGE AVE SCHOOL, CRANFORD
SATURDAY MARCH 13 & 20 @ 8PM
SUNDAY
MARCH 14 & 21 @ 2pm
908-272-1388 or 908-276-3787
L'Affaire
1099 Route 22 East
Mountainside, NJ 07092
B-4
Record Press
March 12, 2004
Edison School in Westfield names second period honor students
WESTFIELD — The following
students have earned academic
honors at Edison Intermediate
School for the second marking period of the 2003-200-i school year.
Moskowitz,
Devlin
Murphy,
Katherine Nguyen, Katherine
Payne, Carla Ralston, Abigail
Ryan, Jeannette Sharpies*. Colleen
Smith, Moira Smith. Marisa
Stotter, Dean Thompson, Knnlx-rly
Townsend,
Keegan
Wallace.
Distinguished Honor Roll
Jennifer Weidman, Amy Weiss.
Grade 7: Caroline Al banes*.*. Andrew Weiss, Danielle Zamarelli.
CSradv 8: Rebecca Bieljer, Kt-lsi
Stephanie Albright, Yaiiiv Brvner.
Alexa
Cassaro,
Alexander Browning, Nina Krown.stone,
Chartrain, Nicholas Chartrain. Emma Byer, Alex Chaves,
Chu. Catherine
David Chen, James Chu, Alexis •Samaniha
Constantino, Adh<» DeVita, Natalie Cognetti. Christina Cognetti, Julie
DiFranctsco, Anthony Dilorio, Daurio, Alison Donohiu-. Ivttherine
•Jennifer
Dilzell,
Christim- Douglas, Evan Einstein, John
Feldbauer, Zatluiry Friss, Dan Falzon, Renee Fi'rio. Lauren
Kvan
Friedman.
Fussman, Daryl (iaifinkel, Sophia Frankfort.
Geskin, Danielle Gillyard, Ailwn Knthrvn Gala>so, Briaji Gibbons,
Grogan. Bridget (irogan. Jessica Eainon Hart net t. Neil fluskey,
Harris, James Hughes, Michael Angela Kerins, Jadvn Kirna,
Koepflor,
Kaitlin
living, Matthew Lsalx'lla, Jennifer Kristen
Jean-Louis, Melinda Jimenez. Koniinskv, Alison Lambert, Toni
Kathryn Kiefer, Kachel Kreutzer. Ma. Micharl Melillo, Holly
Christopher
Lalimer,
Jenna Messina, So Mnva. Ravi Netravali,
Leo|x)ld, Alice Li, Jason Lipshultz. Anne O'Neill. Marissa Perch,
Justin Lo, Amanda I^ojo, Ezra Koshni Shah, Jessica Sheft-Ason.
Margolin, Joseph
Martoglio. Rachel St. Lifer. Patrick Stanley,
Matthew
Morgan,
Alyson Jacqueline Suit. Kelli Sullivan.
Cyndil
Matthew,
Elizabeth
McCarthy, Thomas McManus,
Natalie Morrison, Brian Muller,
Julia Murphy, Dana Newman,
Robert OTlourke, David Ortuso,
Evan Paulan, Andrea Petrarca,
Honor Roll
Ross Pohling, David Pusar,
Grade 7: Jennifer Ames, Paul Elizabeth Riordan, Samantha
Bai, John Barnes, Jonathan Ritter, Brandon Rolnick, Chiara
Herman, Stephan Binetti, Mallory Sabino, Harrison Sacks, Todd
Boosch. Sally Bregman, Jackson Saunders, Matthew Scharpf,
Browning, Elizabeth Buchanan, Christopher Sheehan, Elyssa
Mark Cafiero, Charles Cary, Solomon, Christian Stiles, Ellen
Matthew Catenacci, Christine Straus, Emily Tebbetts, Jay
Clark, Colleen Cleary, Benjamin Tieman, Jemnia Urban, Douglas
Colvin, Julia Conroy, Anna Velasco, Sarah Vincett, Corey
Dallendorfer, Nicholas DeFreitas, Wisler, Timothy Woods, Kevin
Anthony
DePaolo,
Anthony Yang.
DeMasi. Nicholas Dougert, Joshua
Grade 8: Jessica Anderson,
Einbinder, Dennis Ehvell, Eric Samantha Avis, Ben Baron, Jeremy
Fahrenthold, Joshua Firestone, Bender, Danielle Bercovicz, Kristen
Mark Fischetti, Alyssa Frank, Boersig, Lauren Brachman, Kelly
Patrick
Fringer,
Dominique Braun, Jennifer Calello, Andrew
Gillyard, Nina Godbee, Alexandra Calvaruso, Scott Camuto, Patrick
Goldin, Nina Helfman, Allison Clancy, Brittany Ctemenko, Elise
Jakobovic, Ross Kettleson, Julia Colasanti, Marlena Cortese, Melvin
Ivnaus, Jacob Lang, Frank Lewis, Diep, Kerriann Dooley, Connor
Kathleen Lynes, Diana Maliqi, Doyle. John Dugan, Danielle
Matthew Marcus, Andrew Marra, Evans, Ashley Freudenheim,
Olympia Gaglioti, Lynne Ganley,
Matthew
Gelmetti, William
Geltzeiler, Katie Goeilner, Allison
Grasso, Joshua Gribbin, Allen
Gurdus, Elizabeth Harbaugh,
Claire Harris, Agustina Healy,
Salonia Henry, Jonathan Holt,
Alexandria
Hurtt,
Danielle
Infantino, Henry Kaye, Stephen
Koepfler,
Alexander
Kopp,
Stephanie Korunow, Katherine
Lee, Jeffrey Manders, Pami Marks,
Michael
Mathews,
Gillian
McGovern, Julia Medzhitova,
Christopher Miller, Emma Molloy,
Robert Molson, Ariel Mone, Scott
Newman, Christina Obiajulu,
Liane Sullivan, Christine Tolias,
Julia Valentin, Dylan Wallace,
Arielle Wegbreit, John Wilt,
Cathryn Winchester.
Ellen O'Brien, Alia Pafumj, Adits
Parekh, Stephanie Pinheiro, Evan
Porch, Carolyn Raphael, Michael
Rediker, Mereditli Rivera, Austin
Rolnick, Krista
Ruschmann.
Antonio Santonastaso, Daniel
Selert, Danielle Sgalardi, Elizabeth
Shannon, Stephanie Slodyczka.
Anna Smith. Vincent Spinelli.
Anthony Szwarc. Charles Tripp.
Joseph VaU-Llobera. Brittany Van
Sickle. Nicole Venezia, Koshan
Vijayakumar. Paul Waksman.
Lauren Weiner, Kristian Wendel.
Caitlin
VVhitlock.
Christina
Wichoski,
Matthew
Wolski.
Tianvou Xu.
Teen Council meets at library
FANWOOD — Fanwood and Scotch Plains teenagers are
invited to visit the Fanwood Memorial Library 5:30 p.m. March
23 for a meeting of the Teen Council.
Participants will help organize the Teen Corner of the library
and plan events for the spring and summer. Pizza and soda will
be served. For more information, call Annie or Nancy at O08)
322-6400.
Deadline Noon
Wednesday
Prior To
Publication
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Record Press
March 12,2004
B-5
Students excel in music
Students at
Park School
readyfor
Science Fair
ble II in the Elementary Choir.
Harris had the distinction of
ranking 21st out of 110 auditioning
students,
and
Dimopoulos place 11th out of
165 auditioning musicians in
his group.
Seventh-grader Kate Barker
successfully auditioned aa a
soprano I in the All-State;
Junior High Honor Choir. Both
the Elementary and J u n i o r
High Honor Choirs will per-,'
form at the concert festival on*
May 8.
Park Middle School instrumental musicians were also
successful in auditions for the>
Central Jersey Region II Band.
and Orchestra, a group made;
up of outstanding musicians
from Monmouth, Middlesex,*
Union, Mercer, Somerset, andHunterdon counties.
Josef Ellis was named 1st'
chair snare in the orchestra,
and Roger Liu will perform on
the tuba in the band. The;1
Region II Band and Orchestra
will perform in concert 3 p.m. '-•
Sunday at Kean University. ',
The students' music instruc-;
tors at Park are vocal music;1
teacher Jennifer Sellman and
instrumental instructors Jon<
Bencivenga and John Gillick Jr.!
Several choral and instrumental music students from
Park Middle School in Scotch
Plains have been successful in
recent auditions for various
select musical groups in the
region and state, according to
an announcement from the
school's music staff.
Park students auditioned in
November for places on the
Central Jersey Region II
Intermediate Chorus, and seventh-graders Kate
Barker
(soprano
I), Mary
Kate
O'Connell (soprano I), and
Nathan Ghabour (alto), plus
eighth-grader Rebecca Salman
(soprano I> were selected for
the group. The Park students
joined with others in the region
for a series of five Saturday
rehearsals in preparation for a
choral concert in February
under the direction of Sally
Albrecht, an established composer and guest conductor.
Park students were also successful in January auditions for
Atl-State Honors Choirs. Sixthgraders Matt Harris, Maggie
Murad, and Victoria Spuler
were chosen for treble I and
Vangelis
Dimopoulos,
Stephanie Leon, and Lauren
Harnett were selected for tre-
SCOTCH PLAINS — Park
Middle School has announced
plans for its first Science Fair,
to be held at the school 7-9 p.m.
March 19.
More than 100 students
from grades five through eight
are preparing projects to exhibit. Admission will be free,
"The students and the science teachers are very excited
about this opportunity," said
sixth-grade science teacher
Peggy Brown, one of the teachers who is coordinating the
Science Fair with the help of
many volunteers from the
school's PTA.
The Science Fair will be dedicated to the memory of James
R. Williams, a beloved science
teacher who taught at Park
Middle School for 35 years
before retiring in 1990.
Williams passed away in
December 2003.
Students and staff at Park Middle School in Scotch Plains are making preparations for the school's
"Jim was a dynamic teacher first Science Fair on March 19.
who created a caring and nurturing classroom climate for also benefit from a bake sale at opportunity to pick a topic that track."
all," Brown said. "His legacy the fair and the school's truly interests them and
Prizes will be awarded in
and love for science inspired Environmental Club's sale of explore it using the scientific each grade level, he added.
our Science Fair."
notepads made from recycled method. During the months
Seventh grade teacher
Contributions to a Jim paper.
preceding the fair the science Aimee Sanchez and fifth-grade
Williams Science Scholarship
Eighth grade science teacher teachers have been working teacher Kristy Donohue are
Fund will be collected at the Rich Minerley explained, "The with each student to refine also on the Science Fair comfair. The Scholarship Fund will Science Fair gives students an each project and keep it on mittee.
Blood drive set for Tuesday
SCOTCH PLAINS — Union
Catholic High School is sponsoring a Blood Drive from 8 a.m1:30 p.m. Tuesday.
The program will be conducted by New Jersey Blood
Services.
',
Reservations can be made by)
calling (908) 889-1600, ext. 311.;
Walk-ins are welcome,
Union Catholic High School i£
located at 1600 Martine Ave. *
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B-6
March 12, 2004
Record Press
Franklin
students
celebrate
all things
Seuss
WESTFIELD — Students at
Benjamin Franklin Elementary
School celebrated the one-hundredth birthday of Dr. Seuss on
March 2. For several weeks, students read and completed projects about Theodor Geisel, who
wrote under the pen name Dr.
Seuss. The culmination was a celebration on March 2, the exact
100th birthday of this famous
children's author.
With guidance from the
Franklin School Librarian Debra
Stern, all the students read books
by and about Dr. Seuss. In addition, students created related
projects
in
Lauren
Schwartzberg's art classes.
The second and third-graders
designed book jackets representing many of Dr. Seuss' books.
These book jackets adorned the
hails of the school.
Fourth-grade students illus-
This week
— and other Colonial Kitchen
Gadgets." 2-5 p.m. The Miller-Cory
House Museum, 614 Mountain
Ave, Westfield. <908> 232-1776.
•WHO IS JESUS? — lecture
and discussion for the ALPHA
EVTTA — student production at Group of First Baptist Church. 5:30
Westfield High School. 8 p.m., con- pm. 170 Elm St., Westfield. (908)
tinues March 13. Reserved seating 233-2278.
only; purchase tickets from cast
members or by calling (908) 7894549.
BALLROOM DANCE — hosted by Friday Niters Ballroom
Dance Club. 8 p.m.-midnight
March 12. Knights of Columbus
CHILDREN'S CONCERT —
council hall, Scotch Plains. Guest by Jewish musician, educator and
couples are welcome to attend; fee performer, Shira Kline. 10:30 a.m.
is $25. For more information, (908 > March 15. JCC of Central NJ, 1391
889-8689.
Martine Ave., Scotch Plains. $5 per
OPEN HOUSE — and family child. 19081 889-8800, ext. 204.
night and art show at Redeemer
CELEBRATING SOUSA — a
Lutheran School id Westfield. 7 program by Westfield music
p.m. Corner of Clark Street and teacher Barry Owen Furrer for the
Cowperthwaite Place. (908) 232- College Club of Fanwood-Scotch
1592.
Plains. 7:30 p.m. Union Catholic
High School, Martine Avenue,
Scotch Plains. For more, call (908)
889-7624.
FRIDAY
MARCH12
MONDAY
MARCH 15
Franklin Elementary School students and staff dressed as Dr. Seuss characters on March 2 to celebrate
the author's 100th birthday. Students from Mr. Nigro's fourth-grade class came dressed as the Seuss
characters "Thing 1" and "Thing 2", "Yertte the Turtle" and "The Cat In the Hat."
trated small squares with pictures of Seuss characters. Parent
volunteer Trisha Ertnian then
sewed the squares together into
one large quilt for permanent display in the Franklin School
TAX
FINANCIAL
SERVICES
SATURDAY"
MARCH 13
TUESDAY
SWIM AND GYM — a fun
teachers, office staff and even the
school principal performed in the evening for kids in grades 6-8 at
the JCC of Central NJ, 1391
show.
For several years, Franklin Martine Ave., Scotch Plains. 7:30SCHOOL TOUR — for parents
School has encouraged reading by 9:30 p.m. Members pay $5; guests of cuiTent and prospective middle
participating in "Read Across pay $8. Register by March 8 at school students in the Scotch
Plains-Fanwood school district, 9
America" day, an event sponsored (908) 889-8800, ext. 219.
THE SUBURBAN CYCLIST" a.m.Terrill School. (908) 889-7934.
by the National Education
ALUMNI MEETING — Scotch
Association on March 2, Dr. — a presentation by Steve Willis of
The Bike Stand in Scotch Plains. 2 Plains-Fanwood High School
Seuss' birthday.
As part of this year's celebra- p.m. at the Scotch Plains Library, Alumni Association holds its regular meeting 7:30 p.m. at the new
tion, Dina Matos McGreevey, wife 1927 Bartle Ave. (908) 322-5007. '
INTERNET SAFETY — sub- gym in Park Middle School, new
of New Jersey Governor James
McGreevey, visited Franklin ject of a free seminar presented by gym. Featuring a presentation by
School March 1 and read books to the Union County Prosecutor's the SPP'HS Indoor Color Guard.
Office. John H. Stamler Police Open to the public,
the students.
Academy,
Raritan Road, Scotch
On March 3 and 4, the
Plains. To register, call (908) 527Franklin School PTO sponsored 4500.
Visiting Author Day. Children's
author Suzy Kline spent two days
at the school, reading to the students and explaining how she
<LES MISERABLES' — stuwrites her books.
dent production at Scotch PlainsFanwood High School, Westfield
PANCAKE BREAKFAST — Road, Scotch Plains. Open 8 p.m.
hosted by the Scotch Plains Lions March 18, continues March 19-21
Club. 8 a.m.-noon March 14. Scotch and 26-27. Tickets available by callPlace your business-card-size ad in 130
Hills County Club, Jerusalem Road ing i908) 322-9616.
New Jersey newspapers and get your
SCHOOL TOUR — for parents
and Plainfield Avenue in Scotch
message to over 1 5 million readers for
Plains. S6; proceeds will go to the of current and prospective middle
Blind Fund. Tickets may be pur- school students in the Scotch
$1050
chased at the door or from a mem- Plains-Fanwood school district. 9
Statewide coverage for less than $8.07
a.m. Park School. <908i 889-7934.
ber.
per publication.
OPEN HOUSE — at the JCC
ST. PATRICK'S DAY MEN'S
CONTACT THIS NEWSPAPER for more
DINNER — annual event hosted of Central NJ's nursery school 10
information or call Diane Trent. New Jersey
by All Saint's Episcopal Church. G a.m. Open to families with kids age
Press Association. 609-406-0600 ext 24.
p'm. in Lea Hall, 559 Park Ave. S15. 2 or 3 as of Oct. 1. 1391 Martine
Ave., Scotch Plains. To register,
(908)322-8047.
Jersey 2x2 Display Ad Network
'SALAMANDERS, SPIDERS 19081 889-8800. ext. 204.
GIANT BOOK SALE — hosted by the Friends of the Scotch
Plains Public Library. Begins 3-8
p.m. today; continues March 19-20.
At the library, 1927 Bartle Ave.
f 908 J322-5007.
library.
Fifth-graders created threedimensional Dr. Seuss characters
using papier-mache. These statues were displayed in store windows in downtown Westfield.
Students came to school March
2 dressed as Dr. Seuss characters.
The day's celebration culminated
in a musical play that the teachers and staff performed for the
students. The play was an adaptation of the Dr. Seuss book.
''Horton Hatches an Egg," which
focuses on responsibility — the
school's theme for the year.
Vocal music teacher Stanley
Schwartz wrote several original
songs for the production, and
vocal music teacher Elsa Hahn
acted and sang in her role as
Horton. Virtually ail the gradelevel teachers, special subject
MARCH 16
THURSDAY'
SUNDAY
MARCH18
MARCH14
Things Up!
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•12M9
MARCH 20
WINE TASTING — and auction fundraiser, inaugural event for
the Education Fund of Westfield.
March 20. $75. James Ward
Mansion, East Broad Street,
Westfield. 1908.) 317-9813.
SCRAPBOOKING NIGHT —
a fundraiser for Robert Cleary, a
Fanwood boy stricken by illness. 7
p.m.-midnight. Woodside Chapel,
Morse Avenue in Fanwood. $5 in
advance. $7 at the door. For more
information, call Alesia Porter at
(908>301-1148.
SUNDAY
MARCH 21
Perfected.
ESTATE PLANNING — get
tips on the subject from Union
County Surrogate James S.
LaCorte. 2 p.m. Saint Bartholomew
the Apostle Church, 2032 Westfield
Ave., Scotch Plains. Free, but register at t9081 889-1735 or 322-4667.
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National Bank
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alley's Kids First S
www.valleynationalbank.com
1 -800-522-4100
t> 2004 Valtey Nat.on.-ii Bank Meml;e. fD'C
SEMINAR — hosted by Stewart
Ritter of Wachovia Securities. 7
p.m. March 23. The Westwood,
North Avenue, Garwood. Free; register at * 908 • 789-7827.
'RELIGION AND SCIENCE
— Compatible or Incompatible?" A
talk by the Rev. W. Mark
Richardson, professor at General
Theological Seminary. 7:45 p.m.
March 25, preceded by dinner at
6:30 p.m. All Saints' Episcopal
Church, 559 Park Ave., Scotch
Plains. Free, but register at (908)
322-8047.
MUSEUM TRIP — bus outing
to see "Manet and the Sea" at the
Philadelpliia Museum of Art, sponsored by the Scotch PlainsFanwood Arts Association. Leaves
Scotch Plains municipal building
8:30 a.m. March 30, returns 5 p.m.
$42, pay by Feb. 29. (908) 232-2631.
5-MILE MS WALK — 16th
annual event to raise funds for
multiple sclerosis research at
Nomahegan Park in Cranford. 10
a.m.-2 p.m. (201 > 967-5599.
ANNUAL MEETING — of the
Planning Committee of the
Westfield history societies. 8 p.m.
April 21. First Baptist Church, Elm
Street,
Record Press
March 12, 2004
C-1
Sports
.rf-lfe
Raritan
tops
Raiders
on the
madness
THE RECORD-PRESS
February — you're fired.
Finally, after making our sports
penance by enduring the slow flurry of highlights and headlines
know as February, we can begin
basking in the sports renaissance
known as March. The new month
has lived up to its reputation by
roaring in like a lion, as we've
been hit with an avalanche of
excitement that shows no signs of
melting away soon.
Already in March we've had
Major League Baseball's steroid
scandal escalate with reports of
Barry Bonds, Jason Giambi, Gary
Sheffield and others receiving
packages from BALCO, a spring
training "showdown" between the
Yankees and Red Sox and
Stanford pulling off another miracle finish to remain undefeated
only to lose in its regular season
finale two days later. The NFL Hot
Stove heated up with another
spending spree by the Washington
Redskins, upgrades by both the
Jets and Giants and the not-quite
finalized trades of Tyrell Owens
and Keyshawn Johnson.
And that's just the first seven
days. We still have the NCAA basketball tournament and St.
Patrick's Day to celebrate.
The "mid-major" college basketball tournaments — American
East, Horizon, Atlantic Sun, etc. —
which are more do-or-die than any
game for a "bubble team" hit high
gear early this week where fragile
dreams of dancing the jig at the
Big Dance turned tiny gymnasiums into full-fledged bastions of
bedlam.
Now this weekend we will be
treated to the major conference
tournaments, none bigger than the
ACC's, which hits full stride
Friday.
On Friday the Greensboro
Coliseum in North Carolina will
host four of the most competitive,
high-caliber, intense games well
see in March. Of the eight teams,
five are ranked in the top-17, with
unranked Maryland, Florida State
and Virginia combining for 10
wins over top-25 teams.
If you need a way to tune up for
the NCAA Tournament, which
begins March 18, there is no better
day to get in shape for a hoops
marathon than Friday. Between
the four ACC tournament games
and the Big East semifinals, youll
be hard-pressed to find a better
day of basketball.
In fact, Friday's four ACC tournament games is a better day of
basketball than Final Four
Saturday — more games, more
excitement, less Greg Gumble, and
the equally high level of competition in the" ACC.
It is the perfect chance to start
fine-tuning the excuses you're
going to use to stay home next
week to watch the first two days of
the NCAA tournament and familiarize yourself with the top teams
and best players to fill out your
tourney grid.
If you can't find a way to play
hooky, Friday is the perfect opportunity to figure out how to get the
sports ticker to scrawl across the
bottom of your computer monitor
or to make sure the update service
is working on your cell phone.
In the days leading up to the
first round of the NCAA
Tournament — two 16-game
marathon days — I grow more
anxious than somebody who's
spent 30 minutes waiting in line
for the bathroom after three pints
of Guinness at The Jolley Trolley.
But it isn't the quah'ty of the
games that excites me; it's the
quantity. I feel like an 8-year old
on Christmas Day.
But half the presents end up
being sweaters and socks. On
Friday we get the best of both
worlds. Between the four ACC
Tournament games and the two
Big East Tournament semifinals,
well have as much college basketball as our brain can absorb
played at as high a level as you
can ask. And that doesn't include
the Big Ten, Atlantic 10 and
Conference USA tournament
games that will be televised on the
same day.
Friday's marathon of games is
the perfect reward for enduring
the slow bore of February and ushering in the rebirth of the sports
year.
If we're going to knock down
the doors of the insane asylum to
welcome March Madness, Friday
is the perfect battering ram.
GEORGE PACCIELLO/THE RECORD-PRESS
Scotch Plains senior Derek Francaviila bounced back from a heartbreaking loss in the District 11 final to defeat Rahway's Ed McCray 9-1
In the Region 3 final Saturday. Francaviila and teammate Steve Mineo each won their second Region 3 championship.
Mineo, Francaviila win titles
Connelly,
Silber, Tomasso
advance to A.C.
THE RECORD-PRESS
Despite having defeated Ed
McCray in the Union County
Tournament final, Scotch PlainsFanwood High senior Derek
Francaviila let the Rahway sophomore dictate the tempo of their
rematch in the District 11 final,
resulting in a 1-0 double overtime
win for McCray.
In the Region 3 tournament
125-pound
final
Saturday
Francaviila wasn't going to make
the same mistake, attacking
McCray early and often to score a
9-3 victory and win his second
regional championship.
Junior Steve Mineo joined
Francaviila in the winner's circle,
winning the 130-pound crown, his
second Region 3 title. Eric
Connolly placed second at 140
and Andrew Silber was third at
171, after winning the weight last
year.
Westfield's Lee Tomasso, the
152-pound District 11 champion,
placed third in the region to
advance. Tomasso scored a takedown with 12 seconds remaining
to knock off top-seeded Guy
Severini of South Plainfield 3-1 in
the wrestleback semifinals and
topped Boonton's Matt Rathburn
6-2 in the consolation final.
"When I won my first region
title <sophomore year) I didn't
think I wrestled well and was
kind of mad at myself. I didn't
realize how big a deal it was," said
Francaviila. "I was definitely
more excited Saturday."
Francaviila defeated Nick
Dorey of South Plainfield 12-0 in
the quarterfinals and pinned
John Reedy of New Providence in
3:01 in the semifinals. In the
finals
against
McCray,
Francaviila built a 5-0 lead after
the first period and led 9-1 after
two periods.
"I felt I had to wrestle with a
lot
more
urgency,"
said
Francaviila. "When I lost to
(McCray) in the districts I let him
control the pace of the match. I
wasn't taking it to him.
"Starting at the regions my
plan is to take it to whoever I'm
wrestling for the whole six minutes and let the chips fall where
they may."
Bouncing back from a disappointing district tournament isn't
new to Francaviila. He fell in last
year's district final to Amin
Queen of Elizabeth but came
back to finish second in the region
and place fourth in the state
finals.
"He knew he didn't wrestle the
way he needed to wrestle and he
was able to reflect on that and get
himself where he needed to be,"
said Scotch Plains Head Coach
John Scholz. "I told him he'd been
there before and he knows what it
takes. I told him he knew what
path to take but this time he
could take a different route,
meaning winning the region tournament.
"He was aggressive and not
backing down and wrestled excellent. It's great for his confidence
to go into the states as a region
champ."
Francaviila earned the second
seed in the top-half of the 125-
pound bracket. His first match
will be against the winner
between Tom Roberto (30-2) of
Notre Dame and Jarred Sauer
(29-2) of Sterling.
Mineo (27-3) is the fourth seed
in the bottom of the 130-pound
bracket, and will face the winner
of the bout between Brian
McDonnell (31-2) of Kearny and
Chris
Cartella
(24-7)
of
Clearview.
"I'm excited to see what he can
do," said Scholz. "He hasn't
peaked yet. He should have a
great state tournament."
Connelly will face Andrew
Coles (30-3) of Eastern and Silber
will face Jared Duffy '21-6> of
Phillipsburg.
Tomasso faces the second-seed
in the top of the 152-pound bracket, Mark D'elia (33-4) of
Belleville.
Preliminary and pre-quarterfinal matches begin 6 p.m. today at
the Boardwalk Hall in Atlantic
City. Quarterfinals begin 10 a.m.
Saturday, with semifinals scheduled for 5 p.m. The consolation
finals will be 10 a.m. Sunday and
the championship round is scheduled to begin 2 p.m. Sunday.
The Scotch Plains-Fanwood
High boys basketball team's duo of
outstanding sophomores. Lance
Thomas and Derrick Caracter, did
just about all they could do to carry
the Raiders tlirough the sectional
tournament, but Scotch Plains
came up two wins short, falling in
the North Jersey Section 2, Group 3
semifinals.
The Raiders were knocked off by
eventual sectional champ Raritan
78-59 Saturday. Raritan, ranked
13th in the state, defeated previously unbeaten No. 3 South
Plainfield in a thrilling sectional
final Tuesday's 53-52.
During the state tournament
run Thomas averaged 22 points per
game and Caracter 23 points. The
two sophomore big men combined
to average 45 of the Raiders 61
points per game.
Scotch Plains defeated Vborhees
in the first round and Morris
County champ West Morris in the
quarterfinals, before falling to
Raritan.
Raritan 78, Scotch Plains 59
— Raritan built a 12-point lead
early in the fourth quarter then
reeled off 17 of the next 21 points to
build a 67-45 lead with 3:20 left.
Raritan scored 34 points in the
fourth quarter to ensure Scotch
Plains never got within striking
distance.
Thomas scored 21 points and
grabbed 10 boards for the Raiders
and Caracter added 14 points and
10 rebounds and three blocks.
Raritan (78)
Calhoun 6-2-1-19, Johnson 10-0-2-22,
Nunes 4-0-8-16. Reyes 5-O-0-10, Lonnay 0-2-28, Corcione 0-0-0-0. Kirtiy 0-O-0-0. Evansto 0-1 -03 Tofcll: 25-S-13-78.
Scotch Plaint (59)
Fuller 0-O-O-Q, Catacier 7-0-0-14. Thomas 90-3-21. Johnson 5-0-0-10. Walker 0-0-O-0. Ford
1 -0-0-2. Gilliam 3-0-0*. Lockory 0-0-O-O. Gates
0-2-0-6, Marbte 0-0-0-0. Tott»: 25-2-3-59.
Raritan
1116 15 34-78
Scotch Ptatn* 12 8 17 22-59
Scotch Plains 58, West
Morris 55 (OT) — Thomas and
Caracter put the rest of the team
on their shoulders and carried it to
a tlirilling 58-55 victory over West
Morris Central in the quarterfinals
of the sectional tournament March
4.
Thomas and Caracter combined
for 53 of the Raiders 58 points,
including all 13 in the overtime session. Thomas finished with 25
points, five in the OT, and Caracter
poured in 28 points, eight in the
overtime.
A three-point play by Thomas
with 1:36 left in overtime gave the
Raiders a 52-48 lead. A putback by
Caracter with 43 seconds left gave
the Raiders a 54-49 lead.
Scotch Plain* (58)
Thomas 10-0-5-25. Gilham 0 * 0 - 0 . Caracter
9-1-7-28, Johnson 0-0-0-0. Walker 0-0-O-0, Fuller
0-1-0-3. Lockery 1-0*2. Total*: 20-2-12-58
West Morris (55)
Aziz 0-0-5-5. Hunt 6-4-0-24. Burton 4-2-2-16,
A Gregory 1-0-1-3, M. Gregory 2-0-1-5, Gouse
0-000. Tomczyk 0 * 0 0 , Ebert 0 - 0 * 0 . Total*:
13-6-9-53.
Scotch Plains 14 16 10 5 ' 3 - 5 8
West Morris 14 9 a 14 e • 53
Raiders' state tourney
run snapped by Shabazz
THE RECORD-PRESS
The third time wasn't the charm
for the Scotch Plains-Fanwood
High girls basketball team as a
tremendous postseason run once
again was halted by Shabazz.
The Raiders fell" to the Bulldogs
in the North Jersey Section 2,
Group 3 final for the third straight
season, losing 64-49 Monday night
at East Orange Campus High
School.
Scotch Plains had reached the
sectional final by winning three
games on the road against state
ranked opponents, knocking off No.
20 North Hunterdon 43-31, No. 9
Orange 69-64 and 10th ranked
Voorhees 76-54.
But once again the Raiders
couldn't find a way to topple the
state's best team, defending
Tournament of Champions winner
and top ranked Shabazz. The
Bulldogs had too much fire power,
with four players finishing in double-digits.
Hillary Klimowricz led the
Raiders with 20 points and Maura
Gillooly added 10. Jenny Burke
scored nine points and Elizabeth
DeCataldo had eight,
"They're just more atliletic and
aggressive," said Burke. "The way
we had been playing we came in
believing we had a chance to beat
them. On any given day we could
have beaten them."
Shabazz built a 16-point halftime edge and the lead swelled to
as many as 22 in the third quarter.
"You can't fall behind early to a
team like that," said Head Coach
Brian Homm, "But we didn't give
up and we fought back and got
back into the game."
The Raiders eventually sliced
the lead in half, pulling to within
nine points at 54-45 with just
under four minutes remaining in
the game.
Shabazz then held the ball, forcing Scotch Plains to foul, and iced
the game from the free throw line,
making 10 of 12 free throws in the
final 2:33.
As disappointing as a third
straight loss to Shabazz was for the
Raiders, Scotch Plains had strung
together some of its best basketball
over the last three years to get
there. Beginning with its march to
the Union County Tournament
title the Raiders had won 11
straight, the final three on the road
against state-ranked opponents.
"The Union County Tournament
got us going in the right direction,"
said Burke. "We read about
Voorhees saying they were looking
forward to playing Shabazz (in the
sectional final) and we picked it up
and played some of the best basketball we've played."
T h e kids played hard and
stepped it up," said Homm. "We lost
to some good teams early in the
season and that may have paid off
for us in the long run. It was a
tough bracket but the kids played
hard and played well."
After 15 years Homm resigned
as both varsity girls basketball
coach and varsity baseball coach.
Tom Baylock will take over as the
head baseball coach this spring.
Homm said he'll continue to
teach physical education at the
high school.
When asked why he resigned,
Homm cited personal reasons but
added, "Sometimes you get a few
parents that can make life miserable. It really takes the fun out of
coaching and that's not what I'm
there for. For 15 years I've coached
two varsity sports. That's 30 seasons. It can get tiring."
Shabazz (64)
Ajavon 3-1-3-12. Williams 7-0-1-15. Zackery
7-O-2-16, Sims 1-1-8-13. Hams 1-0*2, Evans 01-O-3. Days 1-0-1-3. Totals: 20-3-15-64.
Scotch Plains (49)
Klimowicz 8-0-4-20. Gillooty 2-2*10.
DeCataldo 3-0-2-6, Burke 4-0-1-9. Russell 0 - 0 *
0. Freiss 1-0*2, Feelay 0-0-0-0 Total*: 18-2-749.
Shabazz (27-1)
20 10 52 14-64
Scotch PlalM (22-6) 10 12 14 13 - 49
JOHN FEI/RECORO-PRESS CORRESPONDENT
Senior Jenn Russell and the Scotch Plains-Fanwood High girls basketball team played their best basketball of the season, beginning
with the Union County Tournament final against Union Catholic, but
came up one win short in the sectional tournament.
C-2
March 12, 2004
Record Press
Hoop groups had strong showing
Before falling in the North
Jersey Section 2, Group 3 final
to Shabazz Monday, the Scotch
Plains-Fanwood High girls basketball team reeled off three
consecutive road victories over
state ranked teams. The Raiders
defeated then No. 20 North
Hunterdon March 2, Orange
March 4 and Voorhees March 6.
Scotch Plains 76, Voorhees
54 — Hillary Klimowicz filled up
the stat sheet in almost every
way possible Saturday in leading the Raiders to a 76-54 victory over Voorhees in the sectional
semifinals.
Klimowicz scored 26 points,
grabbed 15 rebounds, blocked
six shots and had six steals to
lead a dominating effort by the
Raiders. Four Scotch Plains
starters scored in double figures,
with Maura Gillooly scoring 16
points and Jenny Burke and
Jenn Russell each scoring 12.
Elizabeth DeCataldo scored
eight points and Kate Feeley
had two.
The outside shooting of
LARRY MURPHY/RECORD-PRESS CORRESPONDENT Gillooly
and Burke forced
Eric Hayes scored 10 points for the Blue Devils but Westfield fell to Voorhees to change its defense
Elizabeth 60-50 in the second round of the North Jersey Section 2, and opened up room for
Group 4 tournament March 3. Plainfleld knocked off Elizabeth in the Klimowicz inside.
sectional final Monday.
Scotch PWra (76)
was edged by
Freshman Pat Mineo reached Elizabeth
the Region 3 semifinals, but was Plainfield in the North Jersey
defeated by Ryan Pincus of Section 2 Group 4 finals
Russell 5-0-2-12. Klimowicz 8-0-10-26,
Madison 7-3 in overtime. In the Monday.
Elizabeth (tO)
Burke 4-0-4-12. Gillooly 0-4-4-16, DeCataldo
wrestleback
semifinals Mineo
Sims 5-0-0-10, Severe 5-2-3-19,
2-1-1-8, Feeley 1-0-0-2 Totals: 20-5-21-7S.
was pinned by Steven Hompesch Thompson 1-0-0-2, Louis-Jean 1-0-0-2,
VoorhM* <M>
Williams 7-1-1-18. Mayers 1-0-1-3, Murphy 2Best 5-0-0-10. Ferdinand 2-0-0-4,
ofMiddlesexin3:05.
0-2-6. Clark 0-0-0-0. TOWS: 22-J-7-40.
Glanankos 4-0-6-14. Schiagle 2-0-1-5,
Heavyweight
Andrew
Loomis
W w l f M d (SO)
lagarenne 1-1-0-5. Barsky 2-0-0-4. Bernstein
defeated Vladimir Cesar of
Hayes 4-0-2-10, Cocozziello 3-2-0-12
4-0-0 8. Connell 1-1-0-5. Totals: 21-1-9-54.
1-0-1-3, Blackmon 5-0-2-12, '
Scotch PUini 18 15 19 24 - 76
Columbia 4-2 in the wrestleback Korfmacher
2-0-0-4, Hearon 0-O-0-O, Power 3-1-0.
Voorhm
16 9 15 1 4 - 5 4
quarterfinals but was pinned by Bryant
9. Totals: 10-3-S-SO.
Scotch Plains 69, Orange Chris Johnson of Parsippany in
Elizabeth 13 20 14 1 3 - 6 0
Weitfleld 8 11 14 1 7 - 5 0
64 — In the quarterfinal round the consolation semifinals in :52.
WRESTLING
of the sectional tournament
Yoav Nudell, the District 11
Westfield senior Rob Mench
March 4 Scotch Plains ended the 160-pound champ, was defeated
game on a 7-2 spurt to defeat by Joe Bozzomo of Middlesex 4-1 was edged by Parsippany Hills
then No. 9 Orange 69-64.
in the wrestleback quarterfinals. Jack McNeil in the 103-pound
consolation final at the Region 3
Maura Gillooly scored 19
tournament, narrowly missing a
points and Hillary Klimowicz
WESTFIELD
trip to Atlantic City.
scored 17 and grabbed 10
rebounds. Jenny Burke added 16
Mench, who was battling
After knocking off conference
points and scored four key rival Irvington in the first round through an elbow injury, lost to
points down the stretch. She hit of the state
tournament Anthony Priore of Johnson by
two free throws with less than a Westfield faced Elizabeth for the disqualification in the semifiminute remaining to put thesecond time this season in the nals but bounced back to defeat
Raiders in front 64-62.
Nick Serritella of Hanover Park
second round.
Scotch Plaint (69)
8-3 in the consolation semifiThe
Minutemen,
who
escaped
Russell 1-0-2-4. Klimowic2 8-0-1-17,
Westfield with a four-point win nals. He then lost 5-3 to McNeil
Burke 4-1-5-16. Gillooly 4-3-2-19. DeCataldo
50-1-11. Feeley 1-0-0-2. Friess 0-0-0-0.
in January, built a 14-point half- in the third-place bout. Mench
Total*: 23-4-11-49.
time lead and never looked back, had defeated Priore in the
Orano* (M)
defeating the Blue Devils 60-50. District 11 final.
Crutcher 8-0-4-20, Hill 6-3-5-26, Bowen
3-0-0-6. Cage 4-0-0-8, Graves 0-0-2-2, Allord
Sam Kramer was pinned by
Jan Cocozziello and Tyshon
10-0-2. Total*: 22-3-11-44.
Tyler
Riccio of Watchung Hills in
Blackmon
each
scored
12
points
Scotch Plain* 18 15 12 25 - 69
for the Devils, Eric Hayes added 5:52 of the 112-pound wrestleOftnoa
16 13 17 1 8 - 6 4
10 and Brian Power scored nine. back quarterfinals.
WRESTLING
WRAPUP
Angling action should be heating up real soon
On the last day of February, Barnes Ridge with big shiners
water without ice floating was a your line if the drag isn't loose
Laura, Scott, Pat and John held barely off bottom in 20 to
pleasant view indeed for some- enough.
one who's been blasted by ice Don't want river activity? fished at River Styx and caught 22 feet of water, his only catch
March is here, spring is right has a home right on thechunks that rise up and whack Check out Lake Hopatcong. It several chain pickerel from 2.5 was an 8.7-pound walleye, probaround the corner, and the robin Delaware River in Byram and into his foundation some may still have safe ice on it, but to 3.5 pounds along with some ably the biggest walleye of this
population already has arrived Curtis told him the river looked Februarys.
call around to Dow's Boat yellow perch. That same day winter's ice fishing season.
in New Jersey. So while we still very pretty and clear, and not at
At such times, Ron and 1 have Rentals or Ramsey Outdoors found the Mackin boys fishing WOW!
have a little bit of winter left, it all as high as he expected.
visited the river and caught store in Ledgewood to be sure right near them for six pickerel,
What else? Flounder season
Of course, a sudden snow- suckers, fallfish and even some the ice remains "safe." Here's 30 or so yellow perch and dogreally is time to begin to think
has
begun. Try a head boat from
about getting out there and melt way up river may have carp. Channel catfish are often the latest from the big andgone near too many sunfish to
the
Atlantic
Highlands area for
doing some serious business.
messed that up but at least it the critter at the other end of beautiful lake.
be able to count them all.
your
best
chance
a t catching a
A couple of weeks ago Ron looked good that day. Sure, it the line as well.
Two reports from Feb. 22 few flatties. The boats all have
Going from most recent to
Bern talked to his buddv who must have been terriblv cold but
So if "cabin fever' has taken oldest since we last met: Tim T. went like this — Jim Salerno heated cabins and offer relative
hold and your favorite trout and Lou Fished at Raccoon with Bill, Mike and the kids warmth, especially compared to
water has been closed for Island on a windy and warm were also at River Styx for 30 standing out on the ice.
restocking, try "The Big D" with March 3, using tip-ups and jigs. perch and some pickerel, Laura
And here's one final reminder
a
baby nightcrawler on your The ice was still anywhere from and four others were on the lake
MUSIC & MOVEMENT PROGRAM FOR
hook. All four species will eat a foot to 14 inches thick, but in the same area that day and about a great fisherman's flea
Infants • Toddlers • Preschoolers
such offerings this time of the when they left the lake, the top had some perch and pickerel in market scheduled for 9 a,m.-3
Parents & Caregivers
year so do be sure to keep your four to five inches were a bit SEVEN hours fbrrrr!) with p.m. Sunday, March 21 at the
drag open enough to allow a big soft. Dark black ice wasLaura's 4.4-pound pickerel top- Sergeantsville Fire House on
WESTFIELD, SPRINGFIELD,
Route 523 in Hunterdon County.
carp to swim away quickly or beneath, however. They caught ing their catch.
REGISTER
NOW
SCOTCH PLAINS
Bring cash, buy bargains, 'cause
else it could haul your rod and "plenty of pickerel and perch,"
FOR SPRING
And
Feb.
20,
Pat
Lange
only
908-490-1330
reel into the drink. At the very and to these guys, that trans- had two bites, but don't run any it's time to start fishing!
SESSION
FIONA MURRAY
least, the carp will surely break lates into "PLENTY!"
pity parties for him. Fishing at
'Scuze me, gone fishin'.
By MANNY LUFTQL4SS
GONE FISHIN
RECORD-PRESS CORRESPONDENT
MUSIC TOGETHER
MUSIC
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YOUTH SPORTS
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• Nutritious meals included
State Licensed, State Certified, CPR Certified
SCOTCH PLAINS ACADEMY
1595 E. Second Street • Scotch Plains, NJ 07076 • 908-322-4399
St. Helen's girls win
four pts and eight assists.
points in t h e first quarter. Gabrielle O'Leary had 12, Alii
titles
Alii MacDonald had three Gabrielle O'Leary was next MacDonald
eight,
Claire
The St. Helen's of Westfield points and 10 rebounds, Claire with
nine
points.
Alii Bennett, Danielle Infantino
7th/Sth grade girls basketball Bennett had three points and MacDonald had seven points each chipped in with two. Rose
team improved their record to 16 rebounds and Danielle and
nine
rebounds and Driscoil had one point. St,
30-1
by capturing the Infantino had points and five Stephanie Slodyzcka had seven Helen's overall record is now
Metuchen CYO championship steals to round out the scoring. points and 10 rebounds.
25-1.
on Saturday.
On Sunday. St. Helen's capDanielle Infantino had three
St. Helen's boys
St. Helen's, the Middlesex tured the Union County CYO points and three steals. Rose
win division
County champs defeated. St. regular season championship Driscoil had three points and
The St. Helen's of Westfield
Ann's of Raritan. the Somerset finishing with a perfect 12-0 seven assists. Claire Bennett sixth grade boys basketball
County champs to win the over- mark. Erin Miller led the way had one point, eight rebounds, team finished the Metuchen
all championship. Erin Miller with 22 points. Gabrielle and four
steals. Allison CYO regular season undefeated
and Gabrielle O'Leary led St. O'Leary had 12. Claire Bennett Oberlander rounded out theby defeating LaAsuncion and
Helen's with 15 points each and 10, Alii MacDonald seven, scoring with two points.
Holy Family. St. Helen's finshared the game MVP award. Daniel Infantino and Stephanie
St.
Helen's
was the ished 10-0.
Stephanie Slodyzcka had eight Slodyzcka had four pts each. Middlesex division champions
Mike Fietkiewicz led the
pts and 10 rebounds. Diana Rose Driscoil had nine assists with a perfect 10-0.
scoring with 14 points, while
Venizia added seven points and and three steals.
In the Union County CYO. Pat Sabatino followed with 12
six rebounds. Rose Driscoil had
St. Helen's advanced to the St. Helen's clinched the num- against LaAsuncion.
Evan
Metuchen championship game ber one seed beating St. Dobra and Mike Sheehan each
by beating St. Bernard's 57-23 Teresa's of Summit 39-28. In a had eight points.
in the semifinals. St. Helen's battle for first place, St. Helen's
Against Holy Family, Jon
opened the game with a 20-4 upped their Union County Brucia led with nine points
first period run. Erin Miller record to 11-0. Erin Miller led while Stephen Greet had eight
scored nine of her game high 27 St. Helen's with 14 points. and Evan Dobra had six. Brett
Johnson, John Bohlinger and
Mike Fietkiewicz had four
points each.
ANTIQUES
& Collectibles'
O I R E
FREE
SUMMER CAMP
T O RY
2 Weeks - 10 Weeks
•it \<m U i ' ^ i s l r r N o u r
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AND DECORATOR ITEMS
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425 Pmrk Av*,, Scotch Ptakfg, NJ
(rom tin1 Munik'ipj! Buikimc
\r W I \K(II
PARSE
HOUSE
• RESIDENTIAL 4 COMMERCIAL
I'lcim
44 \V. SOMERSET ST.
RARITAN
908.322.9090
in/mindlinn
Internet
Friends of the Westfield Memorial Library
Stuiti Dealers on
Two Levels
1 TAAf - 5 P M
< all lut rniiii
908-322-2233
OPEN 7 DAYS
10-5 PM
908.S26.792O
FEBRUARY SALE -20:; OFF
ANNUAL BOOK SALE
I
DONATION DAYS:
I March 26th I Fn i NOON - 4:30PM • March 27th (Sat 11>AM - 4:30PM
umnnt
tiqites
In
advertise
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Antiques &
Collectibles
|
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SALE PAYS:
l
MEMBERS PREVIEW March 30th ITUCI 'AM - NOUN
Ort.s To THE PI HIJC
March 30th (Tuesi 2PM - 8.30PM • March .list (WVilt '1AM - S.UH'M
April 1st (Thun 4AM • S:3()PM
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April 3rd iSai I 9AM - 4:30PM <B;i}! D.n > '
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Unlimited Ace«*i
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Please Remember: SO Textbooks. \tiii;tiziiif\,i\iniiijti ii Hii>k\.
CpnJensttl Btwks. Rt'conls unj Eiuwliijuuttiis
Summit NJ.
oimmUftnttrfi ijiiowi'taiixjn)
cS2-474
ALL DONATIONS ARE TAX DKIU^TIBLK
AND BENEFIT THE WESTFIELD MEMORIAL I.IHKAHY
The Wtstfield Sfemorial Library • 550 East Broad Street • Wvstficld. NJ 070W
m
MONTH'
Software CD or Download
TOU-fRlt
Technical Support
5 fmtil AMnun • MMMIV I
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Scotch Plains, NJ 07076
Hours: Tues. - Sunday
('liild
2004
SOUTH PLAINFIELD
LANDSCAPING AT AFFOROABLB PRICES
• LANDSCAPE PLANTINGS
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W i U A f U f I N H R N f T ACCESS SINCt
Record Press
March 12, 2004
C-3
Real Estate
Bonanno joins Cranford office of RE/MAX Associates excel
at Weichert office
• CRANFORD — RE/MAX Commercial
Real Estate in Cranford has welcomed
Richard H. Bonanno as senior managing
director and broker associate. Bonanno
brings over 18 years of varied real estate
experience to the table. Throughout his
career he has become conversant with the
structural integrity of buildings, the BOCA
National Building Code, the interpretation of
various federal and local building codes,
Federal Emergency Management Agency
(FEMA) participation in flood hazard zones,
the
New Jersey
Department of
Environmental Protection and Energy, ISRA
regulations, the New Jersey Department of
Community Affairs, OSHA, disposal of hazardous waste, and Superfund.
For the past nine years, Bonanno had
been associated with Weichert Commercial
Brokerage, Inc., as vice president. He represents buyers, sellers, landlords, tenants
and investors of commercial properties in
New Jersey.
Bonanno has experience in the successful
preparation and delivery of testimony before
boards of taxation, zoning boards, boards of
adjustment, planning boards and in various
civil courts within the State of New Jersey.
He was educated at Seton Hall Preparatory
School and Seton Hall University, majoring
in business management. He also served in
the United States Marine Corps Reserve
from 1963 to 1969.
Bonanno's experience also includes an
association with an international manufacturer of specialty products and machinery for
over 30 years. During this time, he built one
of the largest dollar-volume territories in the
country, and maintained that stature for
over 25 years. His capacity has been as a
technical representative, territorial manager, trainer, public speaker, and as director of
their machinery division. His corporate background is an asset in business discussions
with corporate clientele.
Bonanno is a valued member of Re/Max
Commercial Real Estate's sales/service team,
and is ready to extend any and all services to
present and future clients. To contact him
directly, call RE/MAX Commercial Real
Estate in Cranford at (908> 709-8200, Ext.
203.
With 163 franchise offices and over 2,500
real estate professionals, RE/MAX of New
Jersey continues to be one of the leading real
estate organizations in the State. Since its
inception in 1985, RE/MAX of New Jersey
has experienced record-breaking growth in
both franchise sales and sales associates and
has surpassed all previous sales records.
This remarkable success can be attributed
to the quality agents and service consistently found in all RE/MAX organizations.
RE/MAX of New Jersey, based in
Moorestown, is a privately owned and operated division of RE/MAX International.
Gas-powered generators can help you be prepared
WESTFIELD — Steve Cohen, Richard Guard and Alan
Rubin, sales associates in Weichert. Realtors' Westfield
Office, received the office's top awards in January. Harvey
Tekel, branch manager, made the announcement.]
Cohen received the office's top sales award, while Guard
led the office in production and marketed listings.
Rubin received the office's award for top revenue units.
He is a member of Weichert's 2003 Million Dollar Sales and
Marketed Clubs. Rubin is also a 2003 member of the New
Jersey Association of Realtors' <. NJAR > Circle of Excellence
at the bronze level.
In addition to these sales associates' achievements, the
entire sales team in Weichert's Westfield Office received a
regional award in January for top resale marketed listings.
Tekel also recently announced that several of Weichert's
Westfield associates have been named
to the 2003 New Jersey Association of Realtors' (NJAR)
Circle of Excellence Club.
Achieving silver status in the NJAR club are Holly
Cohen and Niki Fry.
Achieving bronze status are Nancy Kronheimer, Pat
O'Connor, Alan Rubin, Frank Silletti, Phyllis Stern and
Andy Weissman.
These sales associates can be reached for real estate
transactions in Weichert's Westfield Office at (908) 6547777. The office is located at 185 Elm St.
Weichert, based in Morris Plains, lias more than 10,000
sales associates in 248 company owned and franchised
sales offices. For more information about buying or selling
a home through Weichert. Realtors, visit Weichert's website
on the internet at vwwv.WL'icliL'rt.com. Each Weichert franchised office is independently owned and operated.
By KIITH A. MTKMIN
only good news is that the house Honda is the industry leader with ty electrical output on its line of
Losing electricity in your home will get so cold that even though the quietest, most durable and generators.
The proper way to set up for a
or business can range from simply the refrigerator isn't working, the most reliable equipment for home
and small business use.
gas generator is to use a transfer
being inconvenient or unpleasant food won't spoil.
These examples are simple, but
Many people considering a switch. This is a device resemto being an experience in which
the well-being and value of the they can serve to illustrate the gasoline generator have the bling a small electrical panel that
house or building can be severely inconveniences and the potential thought that they should pur- is normally installed adjacent to
impacted. There are some simple damage that can occur to a house, chase a unit to run one major the main electrical panel. An
steps that can Be taken to avoid etc. in a power outage. Your house appliance such as their sump eight-circuit transfer switch is
these undesirable circumstances. is likely worth hundreds of thou- pump and to use an extension recommended. This allows homeThe first necessary step is to sands of dollars, not including the cord. However, many electrical- owners to select eight specific cirrecognize that the power grid — furnishings, and there are quality using appliances in the house, cuits in the house or office to be
the network of power stations and of life issues to consider as well. If such as the sump pump, refriger- powered by the generator, for
electrical lines that supplies the it's an office, you likely can't run ator or freezer, ise induction example the circuits powering the
electricity to our homes and your business (no computers, no motors that have high starting sump pump, fridge, stove, some
offices — is subject to failure. The lights, etc). Think of the lost rev- surges. Thus, an 800-watt, M>-hp lights, computers, etc.
Then, an electrical socket
Northeast suffered a major power enue of not being able to operate sump pump needs almost 2,300
watts of power just to start. That designed for this purpose mounts
failure in 2003. It is certainly a your business for several days.
Now, consider the following 1,000-watt generator that was on the outside of the house or
fact that, especially in times of
being considered simply won't garage, and the generator simply
peak demand, the grid is strain- scenario:
The electricity goes out due to work. A generator of at least gets connected to this receptacle.
ing at the seams to keep up with
When the power outage hikes
the needs of its customers. As a power failure. The outage is far 2,500 watts is needed.
To do the job properly, the place, simply plug the generator
well, acts of nature such as more than a few hours. You constorms routinely leave tens of nect your gas generator to the entire house needs to be consid- into the receptacle, flip the breakthousands, even hundreds of special receptacle on the outside ered. The preferred generator ers on the transfer switch, start
thousands, of people every year in of your house,, you throw a few today for home use is a 5,000-watt the generator, and the lights nre
Cell 732-9250153
this country stranded without electrical switches and you turn unit. There is also an issue with on! This provides ease of use, proREDUCED!
the generator on. Immediately a the quality of power that is pro- tection of the investment in the
power.
Commuter's Dream
house
or
office,
and
a
quality
of
number
of
your
rooms
have
light,
duced
by
the
generator.
A
good
The next step is to honestly
MktdltMi Bon: 3 bdrm Spirt Level on quiet street
evaluate what potential damage your refrigerator and/or freezer generator produces a very clean life for the family or co-workers.
features open floor plan ,. great for entertaining.
starts
humming
again
(its
hum
sine
wave,
which
closely
mirrors
For
further
information
on
Hardwood floors on 1st & 2nd fkxx. New windows. 2
can accrue to your home or office
matches
your
cheerful
whistle),
what
is
normally
provided
by
the
emergency backup power using
yr oU rool, deck, pat*, pnvacy fence, 18 x 36 infn the likelihood of a power failground pool. Commuief's dream ... walking distance
ure. If the failure is momentary, your sump pump runs as needed electrical grid. Many generators gas generators visit the E.T.
to NYC bus. tram, schools, shopping & highways.
i.e., less than a few hours, for to protect your basement, your produce very ragged sine waves, Petersen Company at 224 Elmer
$349,900
most people it will probably be lit- stove works as usual to allow you and this simply means that you St. in Westfield or on the web at
Or, call
tle more than an inconvenience. to cook meals, your heat keeps the will likely damage your expensive www.etpetersen.com.
232-5723
or email
But consider if it's been raining house warm. And because one of computer or microwave using a (908)
Ose REALTORS*
for several days, during which the circuits you selected to be cheap generator. So cheap [email protected]
659 Mountain Blvd., Watchung • 908 753-4450 x 309
The author is a representative
time the sump pump has been powered through your generator's becomes expensive. Honda, for
Email: StanStachnickigoptonline.net
transfer
switch
is
your
bathroom
example,
is
known
for
high
qualiof
the
E.T.
Petersen
Company.
operating regularly to keep the
(this
is
called
fore(finished) basement dry, and now
the electricity goes out, even if thought), your bathonly for a few hours. The reality is room is fully functional
1915 Morris Ave., Union, NJ. 07083
that the basement can start to including lights and
115
Miln Street, Cranford, N.J. 07016
flood and the impact suddenly can exhaust fan. You can
TWO
OFFICES
TWO SERVE YOU BETTER"
bathe the kids, take a
become much more serious.
shower yourself, etc.
Take it a step further. Let's You're golden! If it's an
have an electrical failure for two office or store, your
AWARD WINNING OFFICE
days in the winter when the tem- computers operate and
ROSELLE
PARK
$329,800
perature is 15 degrees. Now you you have lights. Life is
Almost a 3 family with Mother/Daughter potential,
can't heat your home. This means simple and sweet...
that the pipes will freeze, so you
This large home features 2 living rooms, 2 formal
The most straightforeither have to shut off the water
dining rooms, 2 kitchens, 2 balhs and a finished
and drain your pipes, or you have ward, simple, cost-effecbasement. Has a deck, sun porch, newer roof and sidto keep the water on at least a tive and proven method
ing. I car garage and fenced in yard. Call our office
of
supplying
emergency
trickle in your upstairs and downlodav!!
stairs faucets. Of course you have backup electrical power
is
by
using
a
gasolineno lights, you can't cook — not
generator.
cold soup again, Mom! — andpowered
CALL CENTURY 21 PICCIUTO REALTY 908-272-8337
everybody is moving around the There are any number
house and sleeping with winter of manufacturers of
Or visit us on the web: www.century21picciuto.com
clothes and blankets galore. The these units, although
Each Office Independently Owned and Operated
JUSTIJSTKI)!!
$225,000
Prudential R
IJninn - H;isy living ;it the Poinle in this lovely 2 BDR.M, 2BTH 2nd
FL end unii. W/lirepL newer appliances, hoi utr heater, CAC. new
\\7\v carpctiii;:. freshly painted. CommuterN dream. Move right in!!
U N I O N COUNTY MORTGAGE RATES
Program
Rale
pis °»dn
5.000 150 i'»
4,25(1 1.25 »<3
r
2,125 0.00i f
r
5.250 1.25 > <
4.375 1.75 5 r ,
30
30
30
30
30
No broker fee. Proc . No Dcx Prep, Orig or Appl fee'.
No COM Refl Av ail' Close at Hotnel
800-234-56S9
5<7f
57c
45 5.3H0
4 5 4.620
51-
45 5.680
45 6.570
45 3.500
10'
LiH.est Fiu-d Rales
Special Lending Division
First Rate Mortgage
30-yr. Fixed
5 250 0.00
15-yr. Fixed
4.500 0.00
30-yr. Jumbo 5 750 0.00
3/1 ARM
3 375 0 0 0
pis °odn
lip APR I I Program
732-726-5450
First Savings Bank
5.750 0.00 51?; 60 5.752
5 214 30-yr, Fixed
60 4.755
15-yr, Fixed
5.000 0.00 5 r r
4.558
10-vr. Fixed
4,500 0.<X) .V* 60 4.X8O
4.078
Reserve ynur rate fiir 30 d j \ s n. hile you shop Ask
5.399
about our "Greal Start Program" as little ai.Vi dim n
Visit our Websne at www,firstsav ings com
4.695
American Home Mortgage
800-924-9091
5.250 0.00 5fr
60 5.290
30-yr. Fixed
60 4.540
4.500 0.00
15-yr. Fixed
60 5.540
30-yr. Jumbo 5.500 0.00
11.00
45 3 790
5/1 ARM
1
11.00 5 *
45 3.890
5/1 Jbo. ARM
(Mortgage Services
30-yr. Fixed
5.250 0.00
15-yr. Fixed
4.500 0.00
30-yr. Jumbo 5.625 0.00
30-yr. HII-WA 6.000 0.00
ill i.9511
3.930 0.00
Rale
800-344-2739
Aapex Mortgage
30-yr. Fixed
15-yr. Fixed
1-yrARM
30-yr. Jumbo
15-yr. Jumbo
lip APR I I Program
800-887-9106
45 5.310
5'!
45 4.586
5'<
45 5.KI0
5r;
45 3.410
No apphcaliwi iT !•».k in fep.' Appl> inline a
»-»T>'.lcunsun-i:v.1.TniiTi.allHH)-itK7-')l0r> All credit
Investors Savings Bank
3(1 yr. Fixed
3()-\T. Jumbo
15 yr. Fixed
5-yr. ARM
10-vr. ARM
5.625 O.(X)
5.625 0.00
4.875 0.00
4.500' 0.00
5.375 0.00
Loan Search
30-yr. Fixed
20 yr. Jumbo
15-yr. Jumbo
7/1ARM Jbo
5/1 ARMJbo
Rale
p!s \dn
5.500
5.250
4.875
4.625
4.125
0.00
0.00
0.00
0.00
0.1X1
lip APR I I Program
pis
I'cnn Fed. Savings Bank
30-yr. CRA 5.000 O.IK)
800-591-3279
< 90 5 520
-< 60 5.290
r
5 < 9() 4.941)
10', 75 4.441
•HI 4.1)50
30-yr. Jumbo
30-biwkIyjNi
20-yr. Jumbo
15-vr. Jumbo
5.500
5.500
5.375
4.875
0.00
0.00
5<S
90
4.S10
UV-,
o.m io r ;
Kentwood Financial
5.250
30-yr. Fixed
4.625 0.00
15-yr. Fixed
30-yr. Jumbo 5.500 (I.(HI
4.750 0.00
15-yr Fixed
5.125 0.00
20-vr. Fixed
800-353-68%
5'i- 45 5.380
45 4.750
IOr
45 5.(.5O
45 4 875
45 5.250
51
VI ARM-3.12.V",
3.25 APK.
OPtiints
l ' l ; r . 15 - > r a
. \U\I ti
U . n I'llnnilliii
Spcciali/ine in Commercial Liuns from S5IKJK In $5
million alt I^ruperu Type1, Res Lnjns .IS low as 1 M5r
'
60
60
Ml
(.(I
6(1
5.011)
5.521)
5.5 HI
5.400
New Miltenium Bank
30-yr. Fixed
5.375 0.00
15-yr. Fixed
4.750 0.00
30-yr. Jumbo 5.625 0.00
5/1 ARM
Call
Call
The Mortgage (>roup
30-yr, Fixed
5.250 O.IHI
15-yr. Fixed
4.5IX) O.IHI
30-yr. Jumbo 5.625 (MKi
.V] ARM
3.250 IMW
732-729-1100
5'i ft! 5.380
5'.;
60 4,770
5'i
60 5.647
yr,
Ml Call
about our No Closing Cos] Opium!
Partners Mortgage
88H-KATK-SA1.K
800-784-1331
4.K75 I'.OO y,
60 4.980
5'r 30 5.410 30-yr. Fixed
15-yr. Fixed
4.125 0.00 y,
60 4.190
y,
30 4.78(1
IO r ; 30 5.710 30-yr. Jumbo 5.125 0.00 51 60 5.190
15-yr. Jumbo 4.500 (MX) y,
60 4.590
y,
30 4.410
Zeto !'ls. Zero Fee Loans Available.
I ice Refinance furescr. l'artncisM(«aol com
Consistently Low Rales Open 7 Days a week 4-4
Mortgage
5.375 0 0 0
4,750 0,00
5.625 0.00
4.375 0.00
Infornialinn provided by The Naliona! Financial News Services.. Rales aie valid as of March 4, 2(KM Contact lenders directly for At'R's, additional fees and
services. Conforming quotes based on SI 20,000 loan wilh 20't down wilh no PMI; Jumbo quolcs based on $.'50,000 all applicable loan fees included Loan
amounts may affect rales. Lock-in period in days Borrowers should compare the specifics of various loan anangemenls. Check rates daily on the Internet at
www.nj.com, © 2003 NFNS.
Open Sunday s ' ) - i :
88S-841-O048
V;
5'i
5';
5'.
6 0 5.370
6 0 4.6'K)
60 5.710
6 0 3.'7(1
lUlCredilOK!
Li'iulers wishing to
p a r t i c i p a t e call
HIM) - 9 3 9 - N KINS
Check mortgage rotes
daily at:
Updated .VO
Monday Ihru FnJa>
Century 21 Picciuto Realty
[.on t; term
i . v t , - n .il .!!•
tli'rtnp.tvniL'nl '
t=
908-719-2468
3'7
Wi
0,00
The hmest lived rale |umbo tnortjMjic
rule lucks avail up to I- months on
wsssi LoanScarch Lom .NJ's Lowest Jumbo Rates'
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March 12,2004
Record Press
C-4
Union County leads increase in Jersey's real estate market
Housing is still the fair-haired child of
economic recovery, and it's starting to
took as if it's also the undisputed investment of choice. According to the latest
deed statistics there's a great deal of evidence to support this.
In the year leading up to August
2003, the median price for New Jersey
single-family honjes increased by 6 percent, to $248,200 from $229,000. With
the exception of Hudson County, whose
numbers aren't available yet, the median home price increased in all counties.
As would be expected, the region with
the highest median price was North
Jersey, followed by Central Jersey and
then South Jersey, as reported by
Superior Information Services.
Union and Cape May counties shared
the spotlight for the highest percentage
change in price at 33 percent. The smallest percentage change in median price
was reported in Mercer County, with a
relatively modest 5 percent increase.
Even at the 5 percent level, housing continued to be a better investment than
many others.
It's interesting to note that the county with the highest median price did not
have the highest percentage change in
price. Although Morris County reported
a median price of $395,000 for August
2003, it was only up 13 percent from
August 2002, a far cry from the 33 percent figure that led the pack. Numbers
like this give substance to the argument
that the very top of the housing market
is cooling off. Although the price of premium and luxury homes continues to
rise, they are rising at a slower rate than
lower-priced homes.
For example, the median price in
Union County was $285,000, up 33 percent compared to August 2002. This
would suggest that the middle of the
market is seeing strong, continued
demand. But there's more to the housing
market than price; the number of homes
being sold tells another important story.
A total of 15,241 single-family homes
changes hands in the Garden State last
August. During August 2003, 35 percent
fewer homes sold, with only 9,911 sales.
Although increases in the number of
sales were reported in Sussex, Ocean,
Atlantic and Cape May counties, the
number of sales dropped in all other
reporting counties. So shouldn't prices
go down with these fewer sales?
In almost any other market, fewer
sales generally trigger lower prices.
Based upon supply and demand, prices
should drop when the same number of
sellers is chasing fewer buyers. But the
exact opposite is happening in real
estate. The supply is simply not there,
and there is apparently no drop in
demand. Unless we discover some new
areas for development which were previously overlooked, there's little hope of
this changing any time soon, especially
as the economy appears to be recovering.
This is becoming a big problem for larger-scale homebuilders in New Jersey
who have been running out of development sites for some time now.
State officials report that the employment rate in New Jersey is increasing
while the employment rate for the country as a whole, including our neighboring states, is dropping. As the economy
continues to rebuild, people will need
more housing.
In part this demand is being met by
smaller, local developers who build
and/or renovate on a much smaller scale
than the major developers. The emerg-
ing business of these micro-developers is
to build one house at a time or perhaps a
row of adjacent single- or multifamily
homes on a series of adjacent lots.
Jack Da Silva, the Regional Owner of
EXIT Realty of New Jersey and
Connecticut, sees the potential for a significant contribution by these microdevelopers. "By working one lot at a
time, small developers are helping to
provide a measure of housing relief
today. This is most effective in areas
where municipalities are approving zoning variances.
"In some cases, municipalities are
approving variances that allow singleand multifamily homes to be built on
lots that were zoned for business purposes and are today abandoned. Abandoned
property detracts from the community
and requires costly municipal services
without any offsetting revenue. The
townships and cities that favor this kind
of development are reversing urban
blight and creating housing opportunity
at the same time. Best yet, as these
homes become occupied, property tax
revenues are created."
Much controversy exists over develop-
WRRI enjoys big year,
many accomplishments
Maryalice Ryan joins
Burgdorff of Westfield
WESTFIELD — Burgdorff ERA
recently announced that Maryalice Ryan
has joined the company as a sales associate in its Westfield office, located at 600
North Ave. West.
Ryan is a licensed New Jersey real
estate sales associate who is a member
of the National Association of Realtors,
New Jersey Association of Realtors,
North Central Association of Realtors,
Greater Union County Association of
Realtors and Garden State Multiple
Listing Service. She is involved locally
in the Westfield Architectural Review
Board, Westfield Chamber of Commerce
and Stoneleigh Park Association. She is
also a New Jersey Notary Public.
Originally from Brooklyn, Ryan has
been a resident of Westfield for over 20
years. She brings an in-depth knowledge about communities and homes in
the Westfield, Mountainside, Cranford,
Scotch Plains, Fanwood, Garwood,
Springfield and Clark areas. Her understanding of these towns and their cultures allows her to find the right house
in the perfect neighborhood for the
unique needs of each family.
Active in local church, civic, social and
school organizations, and with children
currently in the Westfield school system,
Ryan has firsthand knowledge of issues,
plans and trends.
Ryan volunteers for Catherine's
Closet, and with assistance from the
Burgdorff Westfield office, she coordinated a drop off point for residents to
donate gowns for inner-city girls to dress
in style and elegance for their proms.
"Maryalice Ryan is an extraordinary
professional who exceeds expectations,"
sad George Kraus, vice president and
manager of the Burgdorff ERA Westfield
office. "Not only is Maryalice an outstanding agent, she is also an active
member of our community, and we are
proud to have her on our team."
"I think it is important to give back to
the community that I serve, and as a
Realtor, 1 have the ability to meet so
many wonderful clients, who also share
in my dedication to helping other residents in this area," remarked Ryan.
For buyers, Ryan's extensive knowledge of the local markets enables her to
immediately identify opportunities,
understand property value and negotiate
effectively. For sellers, she meticulously
evaluates recent market activity and
buyer responses to neighborhoods,
schools, amenities and property potential. This enables her to market each
home's strengths for maximum exposure, and position the right price to produce the greatest possible return. She
also offers numerous local seminars on
real estate topics which are open to the
public.
Ryan holds a bachelor's degree from
the College of Mount St. Vincent, a master's from Pace University, and has pursued doctoral studies at Steven's
Institute of Technology. Prior to her
career in real estate, she spent 26 years
in the telecommunications industry in a
variety of technical and marketing managerial positions.
Ryan is active in the Westfield PTSO,
MARYALICE RYAN
the Interfaith Council for the Homeless,
Catherine's Closet and Plainfield
Country Club. She is married with two
children.
The Burgdorff ERA Westfield Office is
a full-service real estate office. For real
estate assistance, or to inquire about a
career in real estate, call the office at
(908) 233-0065.
Founded in 1958, Burgdorff ERA is
the top producing ERA real estate firm
in dollar volume nationally, with 16
offices and over 700 sales associates in
New Jersey. The ERA real estate network includes 2,500 independently
owned and operated offices in the United
States and in 30 countries. The
Burgdorff ERA Web site is located at
www.burgdorff.com.
Convention offers builders up-to-date info
Environmental regulations
figure prominently in the development plans of all New Jersey
builders. The Atlantic Builders
Convention (ABC) will have
experts on hand to discuss
recent rule changes and the
resulting impacts on development in a series of four seminars on environmental issues at
the 55th Annual Atlantic
Builders Convention (ABC).
The ABC, to be held March
17-19 at the Atlantic City
Convention Center, is the
Northeast's largest building
industry trade show.
"New Jersey's builders are
committed to the highest standards of environmental protection," said Peter J. Hovnanian,
president of the New Jersey
Builders
Association. "To
achieve these standards, we
must address increasingly complex issues. The ABC panels
will provide builders with the
technical information we need."
Attendees will also gain upto-date information about the
latest market trends, government policies and technical
developments at more than 35
additional seminars. The seminars, which are open only to registered ABC attendees, include
four sessions that will discuss
environmental issues:
Thursday, March 18
Brownfields: Hype or Reality?
The reclamation of brownfields
is key to what some call "smart
growth." These abandoned,
often contaminated sites are
touted as potential places to
develop. The Governor and DEP
say they are making it easy to
develop these sites. Are they?
This panel of experts will provide the details of the regulatory changes as well as some realworld examples of what is hap-
pening in New Jersey. 11 a.m.
Trends in Land Use &
Environmental Law. New legislation, regulations and court
decisions relating to environmental issues and the land
development review process in
general have altered the legal
framework within which real
estate is developed. A panel of
land use and environmental
attorneys will examine the most
recent significant changes and
discuss their implication for the
future. 11 a.m.
Environmental Permitting:
The Annual Review, This has
been a busy year at the DEP.
There are new stormwater
rules, new . Category One
streams, and revised mapping
protocols for threatened and
endangered species protection,
changes to the freshwater wetland rules and of course the
DEP map. This group of experts
a record of nearly 300 entries.
NAR
President
Walt
McDonald said the Good
Neighbor Awards gives NAR the
opportunity to honor some of
the many Realtors who give of
themselves to improve the quality of life in their communities.
"Realtors are involved in their
communities in many different
ways. They understand what
their community is all about,
and they jump right in to fill a
need. The Good Neighbor
Awards is a way to recognize
outstanding members who often
work behind the scenes to make
their community a better place
to live and to build bridges of
community understanding."
Last year's winners, who contributed a combined total of
nearly 8,000 hours to their causes, drew a standing ovation from
more than 6,000 Realtors at the
annual conference general session. The 2003 winners were
James Austin Jr., Fort Worth,
Texas, for
creating
the
Renaissance Cultural Center
and the National Cowboys of
Color Museum; Jim Bess Sr.,
Apple Valley, Calif., for founding
Victor Valley Toys for Tots;
Claudia Deprez, West Palm
Beach, Fla., for founding
Northend
Coalition
of
Neighborhoods; James Pacheco,
Castro Valley, Calif., for starting
a chapter of Christmas in April;
and Bobbie Tugwell, Baton
Rouge, La., for supporting
Hospice of Baton Rouge.
"As founding sponsor of the
Good Neighbor Awards, I get
energized by what Realtors are
accomplishing at the grassroots
level to help their communi-
MORRIS PLAINS — Weichert
Relocation Resources Inc. recently announced that 2003 was an
outstanding year for the company, marked by a series of accomplishments reflecting the company's mission to provide superior
service and the best value in the
relocation industry.
"The past year was one of
unprecedented growth and
achievement for our company,"
noted Aram Minnetian, president
of WRRI. "We introduced new
services and programs, expanded
our global service capabilities,
and implemented important
value initiatives to meet our
clients' worldwide mobility
needs."
The most significant milestone was the acquisition and
successful
integration
of
Relocation
Resources
International, which secured
WRRI's position as the industry's
third largest relocation and
assignment management company.
"We now have more than 500
colleagues, who represent the
brightest minds in the relocation
and assignment management
industry," said Minnetian. "These
colleagues are motivated and
united under a common purpose:
delivering brighter solutions that
lead to brighter futures for our
clients and their employees."
WRRI had a number of significant client signings in 2003,
adding AstraZeneca, Boeing,
Boston Scientific, Cargill, T. Rowe
Price and other distinguished
companies to a client roster
already rich with Fortune 500
corporations. WRRI's enhanced
suite of services, particularly its
comprehensive assignment management solutions, generated an
unprecedented
number of
expanded client relationships as
well.
WRRI also launched a new
website and the next generation
of FlashPoint, its custom web
portal for clients and relocating
employees, which features an
advanced reporting engine that
delivers an unparalleled range of
reports from pre-move cost estimates to total cost by employee.
Through FlashPoint, WRRI's
will explain all the changes and
the impacts on development in
New Jersey. 2 p.m.
Friday, March 10
Stormwater: A Completely
New Look. This year saw a complete rewrite of the Stormwater
Management rules. The new
rules require a different
approach
to
controlling
stormwater and include numerous new thresholds to be met.
In addition, a new companion
rule requires that the municipality review and approve of
stormwater plans. What will
this mean in terms of getting
approvals? This program will
provide
a
comprehensive
overview of the new rules and
WESTFIELD — RE/MAX
how to meet them. 10 a.m.
Properties
Unlimited
in
Additional information on Westfield has welcomed two new
convention registration, events sales associates, Janice Tittel and
and seminars is available Donna Nackson.
A licensed Realtor for the past
online
at
17years, Tittel specializes in the
www.abconvention.com.
listing and sale of residential
properties in Westfield, Cranford,
Clark, Scotch Plains, Fanwood
and Mountainside.
"I came to RE/MAX for the
opportunity to work with seaties," says Stu Siegel, CEO of soned professionals, and to proeNeighborhoods Inc., who also vide the best personalized service
personally contributes to the to my clients," said Tittel.
program through his family's
A resident of Roselle Park,
charitable foundation. "What I Tittel enjoys spending time with
find most incredible about Good her family and cooking. She has
Neighbor recipients is the been a volunteer at her local
amount of personal time they church for the past 10 years,
devote to their projects, and where she spends time working
how they unanimously feel that with children.
they would be less successful
To contact Tittel, call RE/MAX
without integrating community Properties
Unlimited
in
service' into their day-to-day Westfield at (908) 233-9292.
businesses. These people are
A licensed realtor for the past
truly role models for all 10 years, Nackson also specialRealtors."
izes in the listing and sale of resGood Neighbor Awards idential properties in Westfield,
entries must be received by Cranford, Clark, Scotch Plains,
Friday, May 28, 2004. For more Fanwood and Mountainside.
details and a nomination form,
"I came to RE/MAX for the
call (800) 874-6500.
opportunity to work with n
company,"
said
Send questions and com- dynamic
ments
via
email
to Nackson, a former Coklwell
Banker affiliate. "I look forward
[email protected]
Magazine is on lookout for Good Neighbors
REALTOR Magazine, the
official publication of the
National Association of Realtors
(NAR), is seeking nominations
for its fifth annual Good
Neighbor Awards. The program
recognizes Realtors whose
extraordinary commitment to
community service has helped
make their community a better
place to live.
In November, five winners
will be announced in REALTOR
Magazine and will be recognized at the 2004 Realtors
Conference & Expo in Orlnndo.
The winners will receive travel
expenses to the convention,
national media exposure for
their community cause, and a
$7,500 grant. In addition to the
winners, five honorable mentions will each receive a $1,500
grant. Last year's program drew
ment. Some critics of development cite
the paving over of New Jersey as a sure
route to environmental catastrophe. At
the same time, economic recovery
requires housing. "Maintaining quality
of life requires that we approach development with long-term vision, managed
with municipal policies of moderation
and balance," Da Silva said.
"Our grandchildren will live in the
communities we are building today. New
Jerseyans have a duty to ensure that we
leave future generations with environmentally, economically and esthetically
sustainable communities," said Da Silva.
"We also have a duty to protect the
values of the present generation. If we
expect to enjoy the benefits of economic
recovery, we must have a viable environment for business, and this means we
must also create housing. Each municipality has a duty to partner with local
business, real estate interests and homeowners, and assess their master plan in
light of changes in the local economy.
Demand for housing is at an all-time
high and being part of the solution has
never been more important," Da Silva
added.
clients and their employees have
real-time access to the information they need whenever they
need it.
"When we say 'real-time,' we
mean it," added Schneider.
"FlashPoint is a fully integrated,
single platform system, so data is
available as soon as it is entered.
Our single platform also offers
superior data integrity and security from initiation through to
final billing."
Perhaps most satisfying,
WRRI colleagues continued to
rally around the company's
CommunityCare program, donating their time and talents to such
worthy causes as the Northern
Illinois Food Bank, the Greater
Boston Food Bank, Big Brothers
Big Sisters (BBBS), the Calgary
Inter-Faith Food Bank and the
American
Cancer
Society.
Colleagues closed out the year
with their successful Annual
Coat Drive, collecting winter
weather gear for local homeless
shelters.
"Looking back on our accomplishments over the past year, we
have much to be proud of," noted
Minnetian. "As we build on these
successes, there is little doubt
that 2004 will be an even
brighter year for our clients, their
employees and our colleagues."
Weichert
Relocation
Resources Inc. (WRRI) is one of
the world's largest global relocation and assignment management firms, delivering brighter
mobility solutions to corporations
and their employees. With a service reach encompassing over 120
countries, Weichert Relocation
Resources serves over 500 clients
throughout the world. The company's service offerings include
domestic relocation services,
international assignment services, real estate management and
resale services, financial services,
payroll and tax services, household goods move management
services, consulting services and
group move management services.
Weichert
Relocation
Resources has offices worldwide
and more than 500 employees.
For more information, visit
wrri.com.
Tittel, Nackson have joined
RE/MAX office in Westfield
to working with the best real
estate professionals in the country and providing the same personal service my clients have
come to expect."
A resident of Westfield,
Nackson enjoys spending time
with her husband and two children, Sarah and Matthew. She is
a true dog lover, and devotes a lot
of her time working with a local
rescue organization. Nackson is
also an avid Bruce Springsteen
fan.
To contact Nackson, call
RE/MAX Properties Unlimited in
Westfield at (908) 233-9292.
With 165 franchise offices and
over 2,500 real estate professionals, RE/MAX of New Jersey continues to be one of the leading
real estate organizations in the
state.
Since its inception in 1985,
RE/MAX of New Jersey has experienced record-breaking growth
in both franchise sales and sales
nssocintes and has surpassed all
previous sales records.
This remurkable success can
be attributed to the quality
agents and service consistently
found in all RE/MAX organizations. RE/MAX of New Jersey,
based in Moorestown, is a privately owned and operated division of RE/MAX International..
March 12,2004
Record-Press
Automotive/Classified
Don't forget to tune up
ARA — Just because yOu and
your vehicle made it through
winter doesn't mean you can
coast like a beach bum into
summer.
The hot-weather months
presents its own unique challenges. Extreme heat, humidity, and heavy stop-and-go traf. fie can cause marginal systems
to fail. Springtime offers an
ideal opportunity to fix the
wear and tear of last season's
cold weather driving while
preparing for the busy vacation season.
The experts at the non-profit
National
Institute
for
Automotive
Service
Excellence offer the following
tips on getting your vehicle
ready for summer:
Read the owner's manual
and follow the recommended
service schedules. The manual
contains a complete checklist
of services and schedules and
other important information
about your vehicle.
Flush and refill the cooling
system according to the service manual's recommendations. The level, condition, and
concentration of the coolant
should be checked periodically
Have engine performance
problems — hard starts, rough
idling, stalling — corrected.
You'll get better gasoline
mileage and you might just
prevent
more
expensive
repairs later on.
Check the tightness and con-
dition of belts, clamps and
hoses.
Have a marginally operating
air conditioner system serviced by a qualified technician.
Change the oil and oil filter
as specified in owner's manual.
Replace other filters (air,
fuel, PCV, etc.) as recommended in the service manual.
Check the condition of tires,
including the spare.
Don't neglect your transmission. Costly repairs can be prevented by routine service.
For safety and convenience,
inspect all lights and bulbs;
replace burned out bulbs.
Replace worn wiper blades
and keep plenty of washer solvent on hand to fight summer's
dust and insects.
Mercedes
investing
in youth
The h o t of summer can be as damaging to a vehicle as the cold of
winter. Springtime is a great time to have a mechanic do a thorough
check of the vehicle.
Lexus dealer opens
new service center
Presenting a ceremonial Japanese sword to DiFeo Lexus General Manager Tim Rinaldi is Danny
Clements, vice-president and general manager of Lexus division, Andy Shapiro, United Auto Group DiFeo
Division and David Welker, service director.
BOUND BROOK - DiFeo
Lexus of Route 22 has opened
its new 32,000-square-foot
Service and Tech Center
Customer
Lounge
and
Accessories Boutique.
DiFeo
Lexus
General
Manager Tim Rinaldi said the
center is the culmination of
seven months of design and
construction. Rinaldi was
joined by David Welker, service and parts director, in giving more than 300 invited
guests a tour of the facility.
The new center represents a
doubling of DiFeo Lexus* service capacity.
Among the highlights of the
facility
are a
drive-in
entrance to the rear of the
property, an entirely in-door
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two-lane corridor leading to
the guest entrance with
concierge service. There is a
business center that provides
desks, phones and computer
ports for customers.
The
customer
lounge
includes a hot beverage bar
and a 48-inch plasma television.
DiFeo also offers service
loaner cars, available at no
charge for to those in need of
qualified warranty repairs
requiring over one hour and
valet parking if a loaner is not
needed. The center also
includes an indoor carwasli
and vacuum.
For additional information,
call (732) 271-4000 or visit
www.difeolexus.com.
PRNewswire — As part of its
focus on giving back to the community, Mercedes-Benz USA is
supporting a select group of
organizations dedicated to educating and empowering future
generations, particularly those
who are underserved.
Mercedes-Benz
has built
alliances with a number of youth
organizations in the state, where
Mercedes-Benz's USA has its
headquarters, including FIRST
Robotics, Teach For America,
Boys & Girls Clubs, Big •
Brothers/Big Sisters and Reading
Is Fundamental, company officials said.
Through these partnerships,
Mercedes-Benz hopes to have a
targeted impact in local communities and involve more of its
employees in the process.
"With a leadership position in
the industry comes a unique
responsibility to give back — to
pass knowledge and leadership
skills on to others," said Paul
Halata, president & CEO of
Mercedes-Benz USA. "We feel a
special affinity to help children
develop the tools they need to
reach their full potential and
become the leaders and success
stories of tomorrow."
Mercedes-Benz USA is sponsoring seven new FIRST (For
Inspiration & Recognition of
Science & Technology) Robotics
teams in the state. The company
is also involved in Teach For
America in Newark, where it is
sponsoring 10 teachers in six
Newark schools.
A youth scholarship will be
offered by Mercedes-Benz to the
New Jersey Youth of the Year — a
Boys & Girls Clubs program.
'97 Mazda Millen
'95 Ford Windstr
'97 Honda Odes*
'96 Honda Passpt
98 Acura 3.2TL
'97 Honda Accrd
94 Toyota Coroll
'97 Toyota Camry
'97 Chevy Blazer
'98 Acura 3.0 CL
'99 Acura Integra
'98 Acura TL
'98 Acura CL
'98 Acura 3.2 TL
'00 Honda Civic
'00 Audi A4
'00 Mitsub Galant
'00 Toyota Camry
01 Acura 3.2 CL
'00 Infinity G20
01 Acura 3.2 TL
'01 Honda Civic
'01 Acura Integra
'01VWGTI
00 Honda Accrd
'01 Toyota MR2
'00 Honda Accrd 99 Saab 9-5
'02 Honda Civ SI 03 Honda Civic
'01 Toyota Sienn
'99 Infinity i30
'01 Acura Integra '02 Toyota Highlr
'00 Ford Explorer
'01 Acura CL
'01 Honda Accrd
'00 Acura 3.5 RL
'01 Infinity I30
'01 Acura 3.2 CL
'02 Acura RSX
'00 Acura 3.2 TL
'01 Honda Accrd
'01 Acura 3.2 TL
'01 VW Jetta
10O's IN STOCK! TRADE-INS WELCOME! 1 0 0 %
FINANCING AVAILABLE! ALL CREDIT APPS
ACCEPTED! WE TREAT YOU WITH RESPECT!
COME IN AND MAKE US PROVE IT!
NEW2004 LESABRE
TOTALLY REDESIGNED
2004 T
ALL 2004s
^ i l N STOCK
IMMEDIATE
^ ^ D E
COME IN FOR
A TEST DRIVE
SPECIAL PRICING!
HEW2004 RENDEZVOUS
2004 TSX
22.400
ALL-NEW LUXURY
4-DOOR SPORT SEDAN
2004 RSX
2 - 0 0 0 R LUXURY
SPORT COUPE
FINANCING
AVAIB
2004 MDX
• SEATS 7 • 265 HP • MOON
ROOF • LUXURY LOADED
FLAGSHIP
FULLY LOADED
LUXURY SEDAN
WE PUT THE FUN^fiACK IN CAR BUYING!
Call Mr. Williams for Price Quotes, Credit Approval & inventory Selection...
OMJC
APE" PROFESSIONAL OSA
HE APE PROFESSIONAL GRADE*
BUICK
T H E SPIRIT O * « M » I C > N
STYLE
Route 22 west • Union. NJ
1-888-4OO-7892
www. unionpon tiac. com
4?
v
SPRINGFIELD
•ISACURA
RT. 22 E • SPRINGHEUi, NJ • 973-912-9000
NO CREDIT...
BAD CREDIT...
BANKRUPTCY...
REPOSSESSION...
NO PROBLEM!
IT'S
O.K.I
Call Mr. Williams TOLL FREE:
877-USED CAR
877-873-3227
We Speak English, Spanish, Russian, Portuguese, Hebrew, Arabic & other languages
Prices include freight & dealer prep, exclude taxes, reg. & lie. fees. This ad must be presented at time of deposit & within 3
jj days of ad's date to qualify for ad prices & offers. *On new RSX for 36 months. Notto be combined with any other offers.
March 12,2004
Record-Press
SSBFDEDS
To Place Your Ad Call:
WHEEL DEAL
MERCHANDISE
BEST BUY
MERCHANDISE
BIG DEAL
CLASSIFIED
HOURS
CLASSIFIED
DEADLINES
Sell Your Car
items under
$100
are published free...
Items from
$101-$5000
5 lines,
For your convenience
our Classified Center
is open:
Friday by
5pm for
next week's
publication.
*
f o r
$19.95
see coupon In today's paper!
4 lines/4 weeks and
online @ www.nj.com
each additional
line $2.00
1 Wk...$25.99 perad
CALL FOR DETAILS
CALL FOR DETAILS
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Prepayment Required.
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Prepayment Required.
Monday-Friday
8am-6pm
Saturday
8:30am-12:30pm
SPECIAL
LOW RATES
FOR
FULL COUNTY
COVERAGE
FOUND ADS
4 lines • 1 week
FREE
Fax:
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Please read your ad carefully after publication. We are not responsible lor errors alter 1st insertion.
I iwniiiai I I l»inll<i«l
ACCOUNTANT/
BOOKKEEPER
ACCOUNTS
PAYABLE/
RECEIVABLE
j
APPLIANCE
TECHNICIAN
BOROUGH OF KENILWORTH
PUBLIC WORKS OEPT.
DRIVER/
LABORER
Carpenter's
. Helper
CHILDCARE
1—nM.m
COSMETICIAN
Make Up Artist
Dental
Assistant
Work at home caring for
one or more children.
Practice
Somerset a N. rVWdesex Cty Great opportunity, take over General Dental
make up counter/ bouseeking a highly motivated
908-526-4884
friendly dental assistant to
tique, in busy Springfield
Union County
join our high quality staff.
salon. Call 973467-0992
908-66$.48*4
Must have current x-ray liTues-Sat
cense, computer skills a
DRIVER
• plus. 908-232-3550
Adoption: A fun loving. Immediate opening for full
FT yr round work w/benefits.
young couple (chtldJessi
charge
book
$5aiOOK Will train
wishes to adopt your new
min. 1 yr. exp. Must have
keeper/accountant at St.
motivated
individual.
born into our suburban
PAVING. MASONRY. SEWER
own transportation and
Andrews Nursery School.
**•*.
a
pplianceniaster.net
borne. Stay at home Mon
REPAIR EXPERIENCE
valid NJ drivers license.
New
Providence NJ. Real Estate Develops loEnter code: GCET2
I
devoted
Dad Le
A MUST
Call 908-665-1270.
c o ' e d in Short HN!s IS
Proven knowledge of quick
gst/Medlcal
expenses
Be
your
own
BoSSI!
ProcDiversified
Duties—Excellent
hook. e«cel. payroll, Dill
s e e i n g a n mcividual
paid. John & Maria 1-6OO ing. payables, and Gen- that c a n handle ;rv
e«* medical claim* from
Benefits. Apply at Borough
S3&O282 Pin 05.
home on your computer.
CHILDCARE
Clerk's Office. Kenilworth
eral journals requifeO, Full
vOiC'^g.
Dtiimg a n d
For Landscaping
W/min Part time needed for
Call t h * Federal Tradt
Live-out nanny in Short
Borough Hall. 567
time position. Busy but
coiiecfions for a (ow
lunch truck. Good pay.
Commission
to
find
out
2yrs.
exp.
Good
pay.
Hills
for
2
children.
Car
pleasant working enviBoulevard.
Kenilworth,
NJ
Retirees welcome. ReliP'ojects for our C o m how to tpot medical Mll:
with clean record reCall 9M-27MI77
ronment. Self starter and
able. 908.665-144I
pere.a
a.V'Sion.
KnowlMUSIC CRAB FEAST SE
ln£ team*. 1-877-FTCquired, English a must.
customer service friendly
EOE
e
d
g
e
of
Excel.
Word.
BJ
HIES Baltimore Harbor
HELP. A manage from
Call Maria ton frta ~~~
person a must. Fa»
Mij r ray
a n d Qu^c*
Saturday's May Oct.
NJN PufalKhlng and the
610-2273 ext 2 9 * 1
resume to: 775205-1174
Books is a D!US. Fax le- FTC.
Dine/ Mingle w/Comedy,
r
sume vv-:n sa'o y toign resident c a m p
Poets, Entertainment. OJ.
r
q j e r r , e n t s to attn DB
m Clinton Twp seeks
HIpHop. Caribbean. RS.8.
Cleaners Needed
a! 973-467-0550 or emai
summer staff. Must De
Jazz. Gospel Themes!
Union Co. area. Must have
'oDorothyB®
over 16. 908-236-2882
Group Discounts/Hotels.
good attitude, hard worker.
gardenhomes corn
or email:
1-888-375 0080
needed 6 am to 2 pm
Trans, a must. PT, some af
dmhaddon^
www.crabfeast.com
Exp, needed. Can 908temoons/eves. Mm. $8.00/
patmed'a net
232-0175
hr to start. 90S4W-9146
1-800-472-0199
DRIVER
JMJ
Director Of
Music/Organist
Half-time position (exp'd
& talented) for 900 member congregation. Kindly
send resume to: Presbyterian Church of Chatham
Township 240 Southern
Blvd. CHATHAM. NJ 07928
Call Classifieds today and place your Ad!
CAMP STAFF
SELL IT
HERE!
CHILDCARE
WORKER
ni
Injury Settlement Reclpi
• M i l Get the most cash
for your structured set
tiement. Fast Service
Personal Attention. FREE
QUOTE.
www.stonestreet.com
1800 79^962 7
TtwlMknat*
DrMneMacNm*
LOlT: Male White Shiuu.
3yrs old. 13llbs. answers
to Max. Missing since
3/5/04
Linden
area.
9M-92S-3337
Crystal Visions
BY
•CHER*
Spiritual Healing
Mind. Body & Soul
Specializing in full lire Tarot
Card readings.
$15 WITH AD
i
Expires 3/31/04
i For appointment call
908-322-9330
226 South Ave. Fanwood
;
Walk-ins
* PSYCHIC •
Tarot Card I
Reader & Advisor.
* MRS. D •
908-789-3043
COLLEGE
2 Payments
Are On U S !
75 Car Indoor Display Area!
00
00
01
01
03
01
01
03
3 Series
Otter J to
dwostfnm!
01 5251
01 525i
01 525i
02 525iT
98 528I
'00 528l
00 528I
01 53Oi.
01 53Oi
02 5301
03 530i
O0 540i.
02 540iT
Often tp<boost front!
'98
•01
01
01
39.065 rm
29.992 m i
44.999 mi
17.081 rill
26,7 39 mi
55.015 rill
74 3 8 nil
Silver :
White
Black
Blue
Black
Rod
Bl.it K
Silver
Anthracite
Blue
Silver
Silver
Sliver
74Oi
74OiL
740i
740iL
00 XS 4 4
01 X5 3 0 .
01 X5 4 4
STUDENTS WEL-
1B.453 m i
31,34 7 nn
59.731 m i
26,575 m i
6 7 B 6 G mi
34.094 mi
55,685 mi
24.519 mi
43,995 mi
26,078 m i
24,154 mi
32.373 mi
26,649 mi
Silver
Silver
Beige
34.143 mi
30.45 1 nn
52.176 mi
Up to 2 Years/50,000 mile warranty, from
the end of the original new car warranty
Drivers- OTR Class "A"
O
Certified Pre-Owned BMW Roadstde Assistance.
J65 Days a Year/24 Hours A Day
80O444+*iRE(4473)
www.deckerirans port com
L
I Ml
ACCOUNTING
CLERK
Ptiarmacy consulting firm lo
cated in Cfark has an im
mediate opening for a full
tlMe ejperienced AP/AH
clqrk. Real world accounting
experience a plus, but will
train the right candidate.
Responsibilities will also inelude other various office
duties. P l a n * fax riiuini
lo: 7 3 2 4 9 * 4 7 7 8 EOE/AA
NEW '04 ION 2
'•MXBMIV.
Auto, AC, Powr $!«**»,tawBrtlM, CD t\m
SIGMT&'DRIVLIT!
2001 B M W
740i
36995
lease per mo. 3 6 mos.
A dr. 8 cyl. aulo trans, air, pwr str/ABS/wind/seats/lcks/trunk/
mtrrs, AM/FM stereo-cass, CD, tilt, cruise, r/def, leather int
rads, dual air bags, fog Its, navigation, 38.542 mi, Stk. #BP84411
VIN #DN84411, $3000 cap cost red + $484 1st mo pymnt +
$500 sec dep + $525 bank fee" = $4509 due at lease incept
Ttl pymnts S17.424.Ttl cost $20,949. Purch opt $18,648. 36
mo closed end lease w/10,000 mi/yr; 25c thereafter.
5-Spd, kCj Power locks, Power Windows, Cruise
SR;\ IT & DRIVI; \v.
Up lo 80 mo5. on select models to qual. buyers
Per Month
MSRP '18,290 • VIN «4S840M1
$ODOWN!
NEW '04 L-300.1
Auto, A'C, Power Locks, Power Windows, Cruise
SJ(i\ IT &'
MSRP'16,995 • VIN«4Y504297
PVT
Financing
<m
"
GREAT PRE-OWMED SATURN DEALS!
4 dr, 6 c y l . automatic t r a n s m i s s i o n , air. pwr
str/ABS/wind/seats/lcks/trunk/ant/mirrs, AM/FM stereo-cass
tilt, cruise, r/def, leather interior, alum whls. dual air baqs foq
Its, 62,963 m i , Stk. WBP01803, VIN SGU01803
OS SAT0HM Ol SATURN Ol SATURN
Sll
SLI
1I0M, WVJMt MMBA
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8 995 8695
wnim,iw
S
6.495
JMBIMWUBHR
6695
Ol SATDRN *OI SATURN Ol SATURN Ol SATURN
SLg
SLI
SL2
6 cyl, auto trans, air, pwr str/ABS/seats/lcks/trunk/mirrs, AM/FM
stereo-cass, lilt, cruise, r/def, alum whls, leather int, dual air
bags, fog Its, 23,499 mi, Stk. #BP0112O, VIN SJM01120.
Like No 01h«r BMW Center In The World
www.jmkbmw.com
bmwuia.com
NEW 04 VUE
% A.P.R.
Certified Pre-Owned BMW
Protection Plan
Financing
Available
Through
BMW
Flmnelal
Service*
Per Month
MSRP '15,805 • VIN #4Z168522
45,706 nn
17.771 mi
32.443 nn
46.502 nil
B
95% No Touch Freight. E<
cellent Pay, Benefits.
Assrjjied Corxtas A treatment
like you're entitled to
r
^
It's that easy on any of our
popular new Saturn models, starting at only $179 per month.
or buy for only
323Ci
323IT
325i
325l
325X(T
33Oi
3301
330CiA
Right now you can just
iflJSj SIGN IT & DRIVE IT!
Purchase enLease!
COME* weekend nanny,
$500. e*p. & car req. 90S
232-2273 ASAP.
Wanted PT caregiver. Mountainside. Hi 3 days/wk
from 5-7:30pm valid DL
and own vehicle req'd.
If interested please call.
90S-654-5641 aft. 7:00pm
Stop Going In Circles
You Deserve Better
. ____
Your First
'
After school childcare for 2
children in Summit ages
6,7 from 3-6pm. 3-5days
per week, Drivers only.
Cad Michelle.
9OS-337-1571
BABYSITTER 8-10 hours per
•oek in my Westfield
Home. English speaking.
Own transport. Exp & reh
required. 908-3890106
BABYSITTER- Returned to
prepare and transport
(jhrlc! to school (stierman).
Ajjprox 7am-8am V* times
a week. $15Omo. Call
908-290-1986 «v*.
= CertifiedbyPre-Owned
=
BMW
NEW & CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED SALES' SERVICE • PARTS ' 80DVSHOP
Route 22 East • Springfield, NJ
Toll Free: 1-866-276-7832
Showroom Hours: Mon.Ttiurs. 8:30-8:00 • Fri. 6:30-7:00 • Sat. 9:00-5:00
Prices include all cost to be paid by consumer, except lor licensing, registration fees and taxes. Not resp. tor typos or omissions Pictures are for
illustrative purposes only. Excludes prior sales. "$525 bank fee for N J residents; $800 bank fee for NY residents. Lessee rasp, for excess wear & I
tear. Lease subject lo primary lender approval. 'Expires 3/31/04. See dealer for details.
March 12.2004
Record-Press
Financial
Administrator
EBAY
WHOLESALERS
NEEDED
Distribute
Merchandise
on eBay! No Experience
Required. Must have a
computer. Toll Free! Call
Now) 1^800-370-9082
FOODSERVICE
WORKERS
lor
Crarrfixd
School W«trtet lunch pros/am.
Work WNM your
MMrMarftiflwhel
tt
HAIRDRESSER
The Reeves Reed Arboretum in Summit is
looking lor a Financial
Administrator, who is
responsible
for the
preparation of accounting transactions, maintenance of records and
various financial statements. Quick Book experience a plus. 15-18
hours per week, flexible
scheduling.
Please
send resume to
W — t i l K w d **ont i m , attn: P H M D M ,
W
ttafean Am,
I. NJ, 07»01
HAIR STYLIST
F/T fof busy salon in Upscale salon and day spa.
FT competitive pay
Scotch Plains. License &
exp. necessary, 908- benefits pkg. 9 0 * 3 2 2 4 4 0 0
322-4666
www.tntonHataMpa.Mm
DEPARTMENT
Front Desk/
Insurance
Billing Clerk
PUBLIC
RELATIONS
COORDINATOR
MENTAL
HEALTH
FT or PT CLINICIANS • HOWE
BASED MERCER CO: Ex
Plains
celtent opportunity for FT Fanwood/Scotch
wanted for busy chiroVMCA seeks P/T Public
or PT Clinical work. Estabpractic office in Berkley
Relations
Coordinator.
lished
program
grea
Heights. Tues, Thufs. 4
Strong writing skills req..
team. Home based ther
Sat. Must be org. have
as vtell as desktop pubapy w/chitdren/ teens/
exc
comm. skills "
lishing eip. (preferable
families. PT Hrty rale
computer skills.
pay
quirk! and web mainte$40.00
MA/
$50.00
strong attn. to detail t
LCSW/LPC (day or eve) foi nance. Familiarity w/ Mh
work well with others.
crosoft Word & Publisher
face to face. FT salary
Call SO8-771-0220 for on
also required. Approx.
micHipper
30's + srea
appl. interview.
15/*k. Email resum* to
benefits. Reply to Olivia
Toca, Greater
Trenton
BHC. P.O. Bo* 1393. TrenLawn Sprinkltr Co. se
ton.
NJ 08607; fa*
applicants (of installation
Hertig. No
(609)396-7958:
emai
and sen.ee crew positions
please.
(otoca#gtbric.org) EOE
LABORERS
Safaty based on experience
REAL ESTATE
SALES
•7MUM00
MENTAL
UM 0fT7 Work from homo.
HEALTH
•o yaw o«m Bolt! Fkit
can MM Footeral Traao YOUTH CASE MANAGER Unlimited S income S for
a sell-starter wanting fo
Cojnmfesion to AM out
(Bilingual): Join our team
get back into the job
bowtosp
of case mgrs & clinicians
market. Must possess
working * / a t risk youth.
H77-FTCwillingness to provide
Mil*. A*
Provide supportive, in
home counseling & Itnfcage to MH «, others resources.
Great
team,
benefits and inservice
trainings! BA + 2 yrs
MH/SW exp.; fluency in
Spanish and dnver's li
Cense required Send re
sume; 0. Toca, P.O. Box
1393, Trenton. NJ 08607:
fax
(609)
396-7958.
[email protected]) EOE
LANDSCAPE
FOREMAN
1/5 constr. firm seeks arnt>i
tious A motivated iriQv to
lead & manage 3 4 employ
ees. On the iob daily, resp
of employees, equ'p.. mate
»ais. paperwofh etc. Knovii
edge ol installing *aiis. pat
IOS.
grading.
drainage,
nalkwayv Mo 3 y»s e w . DL
reqa, CDL a*; Competitive
cranp. PKg. Call Ed 9 0 * 4 U
0ST4
OFFICE HELP
excelent
customer
service. We provide you
with the tools & training
you'll need to become
the
ultimate
professional- Call for a personal interview to see if
you qua'ify. Eves, 908272-6522 or days 906272-2570. Ext, 12 ask tor
Ms. Zoltak
RECEPTIONIST
Wo are an expanding centralized telemarketing department where we sen a number of
exceptional and well respected daily and
weeWy newspaper products. We are looking
tor a number of full time and part time people
as we continue to grow. Our centralized telemarketing department is located in a bright,
beautiful, professional building in New
Jersey., just minutes on Route 78, exit 11.
We offer a professional, pleasant,
team spirited work environment.
• Hours are flexible
• Salary commensurate with experience level
• Commissions, plus bonuses in reward for a
jobwetidone
• Medical Benefits
• 401 KPtan
Mature, can work alone.
Good phone skills. Exp.
pref. 30hrs 732-S74-WS0
Small growing construe
tion office in Berkeley
Heights seeks detail on
ented person for filing, Health Club Sales Professional needed for high
customer service, light
Crew needed Enp. Preferred
end health club Part time
computer & scheduling.
Salary based on ejpenence
avail. Fax resume to:
Hours 8«m-5prn M-F 1 hr.
Valid DL. 732-382-7600
732-968-3792
lunch.
Some Sat. required.
$12.50/nr. to Bales Help
start + overtime, medical
NO LAYOFFS)
benefits program & paid In the real estate business!
vacation.
Call Keltom
We are looking for both
Gutter Services 908-464
experienced A inenpen
3280
enced sales people!
Small Westfield Law Firm
Flexible hours. Ask for
seeks
legal
secretary/
Paul Lamatt/a,
paralegal. Should know
ERA HHMWB REALTY
WordPerfect 8 for win c i w p u l t * rhMl out how
AOCNCY MW-22S-T3SS
•pot a m < U •IMIiii
dows. Good communica-
We are looking for enthusiastic, goal oriented
MMduais who are self motivated and function
without rmcf&managernent Does this describe
you? If so, we'd like to hear from you!
UoMnc for • F*«*ral or
To Schedule a personal interview call:
610-515-8795 or 908-782-4747 Ext. 635
Or send your resume to:
The Express Times
Attn: Leslie Tomansini
35 South Third Street
Easton, PA 18042
Or fax your resume to: 610-258-2100
Or E-mail your resume to:
ttomasiniaexpress-times.com
SALES
LANDSCAPING
Legal
Secretary/
Paralegal
tion skills. CaPI 908-2322 2 4 6 or fax resume to
90S-233-7674.
Secretary Legal
•77-rrC-HBLf. A
i FTC.
P M U I lot? What look*
Nfca trw ttckat to a •«PROPERTY
eura Jofc mttftt b« a
•cam. For MwiMtlwi,
INSPECTOR
c i t k i FM*ral Trad* S30K P/T - S80k F/T No ex!
•77-FTC-HELP, of vteH
www.ftc.gov. A n g
from NJN fubUcMnf M M
trw FTC.
MORTGAGE
Wholesale Mortgage
Company based in Bridgewater, NJ has immediate
openings for P/T underwriters and Processors.
Fax resume to
90»231<OO12 or email to
E»t,161
•JH h M U M Fo»>rJ
perience.
W !
908-284-2468
tran
RANGER
TRAINEES/LAW
ENFORCEMENT
POSITIONS
Earn $35K - $40K per >-ear
Paid training with full
benefits No experience
necessary. Call MondayFriday Sam - 5pm.
1-W0-2142S0S
Summit Lawyer, excel computer skills, enpenenre
helpfjl. 90&66&O416
SECRET
SHOPPERS
NEEDED
'ose as customers for
store evaluations. Get
paid to shop
local
stores,
restaurants,
theaters. Flexible hours.
Fee. Email required. 180O-585-9024 e»t. 6069
Service Tech
Union/Middlesex Cty fuel oil
dealer looking for exp. oil
heat technician. 401K.
benefits, full time, call
7AM-4PM. 732-3M-1000.
SUMMER
DAY CAMP
SUMMIT
YMCA
ASSISTANT
INDEPENDENT
DAY
SCHOOL
PART
TIME
SCHOOL STORE ASSISTANT.
Responsibilities
will be to assist the
Store Manager in purchasing, inventory management, record keeping
and store sales. Candh
date must be computer
literate, with strong attention to detail and accuracy. Candidate must
possess strong interper
sonal skills to interact
with students, parents,
staff and faculty. Hours are
800anvl2:00pm.
Mf,
Competitive houny rate
Please reply by cover
letter and resume to:
Youth Camp Director
Pre-Teen Coordinator
Pr&Scnool Srte Supervisor
Assistant Sports Directors
A & C Specialist
Drama Specialist
Drama Counselors
Senior Counselors
Junior Counselors
( 1 6 - 1 7 yrs. |
All others must be 18
years nun., and able to
AOik
entire
summer.
Competitive
salaries,
free membership.
Applications
at
www sumniitareaynica.otg
or 67 Maple St. email
[email protected]
summitareaymca org
or call fier at
908-273-3330 » 133
Oaaartmawl t
Kent Place
School
42 Norwood Ava.
tanmR, NJ 0 7 9 0 2 4 3 M
EOE
SIMPLE WORK/
TOP PAY
TEACHER/
TEACHER
ASSISTANTS
Honest worKers needed
to assemble refrigerator
magnets. Serious Work
ers
ONLY!
National
Home Assemblers. 1570 549-3640 RC»I007
Our school is e«panding.
We need energetic, responsible individual. Early
Childhood exp. a plus.
Please call 908-464 3848
or 90*665-1235. Fa« re
sume to 908-66S 9264
SOCCER STAFF
Referees anfl s^e supeivsops.
Sundays. 12 6prr,
inst'jc
'Onal youtn league
Contact Brf*n, Summit V.
9M-273-3330 «161
STOCK DEPT
HELP
Needed. Stocking, re
ceiving. loading. Hourly
wages 4 benefits. Apply
in person. W**tfl*M
Lvmtef * Horn* Cantw,
700 North A»». Eaat,
WMtflaM, NJ
90S-232-MSS
SUMMER HELP
TELEMARKETING
MANAGER
Looking for exp. TM manager, !o manage call cen
ter (or successful GE secufity dealer. PT hours.
FT pay potential. May lead
to advancement. Call
2 0 1 - 4 1 0 - 2 1 S 7 or Email
WAITER/WAITRESS
FT/PT. weekend shift Hrs flex.
90*771-0020 or ask for
SrM 732-7354116
GET PAID1
stown. Staff Management
offers great full time and
part lime schedules vvth
excellent pay.
• *ll 3 shifts open
• Earn extra $ $ 1
• Weekends too
• 8 hour shifts
Call (or an interview!
TANNING SALON
FT/PT position* In
N*«r Providanca area
Call M I - T M - O O M
$$Unemployed??
70ONwth
WaatfMd, Ni
7
DENTAL ASST
ORTHODONTIC OFFICE
FT, X-ray license a must
Benefits available
Summit area office.
Fa> Informal rasuma to:
90A-273-7633
DENTAL
RECEPTIONIST
RECEPTIONIST
Seeking friendly, competent receptionist for 32
40 hrs/*k in pediatnc
office. Medical experience prefeired.
Must
be chitd friendly. Ptease
fai lesume 908-2734320 Attn: Jeanne
tv/asst exp. for specialist
office. Fax resume to 9O&
464 1811.
FRONT DESK/
DENTAL ASST
COUNTER
HELP
MEDICAL
ASSISTANT
Seasonal Scotch Plains
ice cream shop
Retir
ees, teachers, students
over 16. Flexible hours.
Leave
message
322-3314
Part time needed for
busy chiiop'actic office
m Berkeley Heights. 3A evenings 4:308:30
pm,
and alternating
Saturdays
8-5 pm.
Must be an energetic
individual AJth good
communication skills.
vViH train the nghi per
son.
Call
90*6650770 or fax resume to:
9OM6M008
DENTAL ASST.
PT exp. and X ray
license necessary.
CaH 90*273-2372
OFFICE ASST.
Optical Fiber Mlg. Co.
seeks clerical support lor
its sales/accounting
dept. Data Entry e»p.
arid work with E^cel/'Ms
Word preferred. Flex hrs.
M F days. Mail resume
t o H R director
FiberGuide Industries.
1 Bay St. Sterling. NJ
O79BO0f Fa* to:
Part time registered nurse
needed for a busy pcdiat
nc/aduft alleigy practice
located in Summit, Mm 1
year e>p fequired and
strong interpersonal skills
necessary. Willing to tram
m the allergy specialty.
Hours: 2 3 Sat per mo.
every Fri & per diem. Jo
Ann 908-522-0443 or fax
resume to: 908-522-3070 I
90M47-S464
PART TIME
BOOKKEEPER
PHYSICAL
THERAPY AIDE
Mountainside,
attorney
seeks
hourly
bookkeeper.
QUICKBOOKS
PRO
and
Microsoft
WORD skills
required.
Flexible houts. Email resume and M n 6 rate to
Jon if-< rc-"gi'-'<i! sT.itr
aril
v-e p i'T - j ' a *,<:"•
H S
ChMcae
U e ivout fWabte.
973-27&4831
0 KV.fa.--.--j;
Must
i t to
PART TIME
VETERINARY
ASSISTANT &
RECEPTIONIST
Call for informailon
Boulevard
Veterinary Clinic
•O*27«1««i
PROOF READER
Free-lance proofreader
neeooa rtitn meat
cal/pharmaceuttcal bach
ground to Aork at local print
ing company. Some
typesetting enpenence a
plus. Fix rttum* to:
908-27&6566
or enull to: rhahn*
ptfmoutliprlnlln(xom
RECEPTIONIST
/
ESCAPE
college stuOent needed
in afternoons to answer
phones and Me. Flexible
hours. Westfield area.
Send
inquiries
to
JotH9opmaervicet.com
or fan to 9O&51&93O2
SHIPPING AND
RECEIVING
XLS4WD
I
SALES
Mj
"2885
HHBONIVSMIE
m/HUI77l. 4 M i rrl guti. i/i.
nn, (nisi, arton abri. 81 33* mi
01FMO FOCUS
m <IW)3357« 4 D M r»l, 5 Vfi mm n m t/i
p / W m f c / t i . am/lm >%« cnv dwi g>bggi. 16 I f 5 mi
QualityChecked
M HNtO EXPLOREIt X U 4WD
HwWHrt f W V v i w
ffll AM7M74,4 ni. Bin, t/t. t
VIK rtC0OM4J 4 nl, mile «/t. »/i/«S/«in*/lli/iwn/*.
rni/fn m/ii. I*. » i « wbofi alam/w ifi 73.164 ui
HMUMMPV
OIMBCMYSMLE
'18,485
rM TOI5H3O t (jl, BUM. i/r. p/vV«*/li/m«n. n/fn
itato atni. oir lop- «*°r- !' <"' ""
03F0fiD E150CAREOVAN '17885
Qfl mCKtV Minii HAUWtt1!? H 5
mim/ueh, raB,mjflt. air bags. daA, ele^, 43.101 ni.
HOUSECLEANINQ
Refs., o*n trans.
9OC-272-02M
Uorn Hou»»lmplaa>.»
r«f«.. FT. own Iran*. Om~*
POrTTUOUEK OEANNQ LAST.
Hones! & rete**. Loorjrv to
dean houses & opts, nee
ests 90»903-0*2S
PORTUGUESE LADY wlii
clean your house or office.
0*n Transpt. Good refs.
Call 9 0 * 9 6 4 ^ 7 2 8
COMPUTER TRAINING • IN
HOME tor email, internet
or any basic computer •
skills and application prt- '
giams.
CaH WM j r "
(90«)3$»4«91
ADIRONDACK LAND tALC
6 Acres- Walk to state land S10.900 5 Acres- Adjoint
state land- S12.9OO
Absolute sale on prime
wooded land next ta
20OO0+ acres of U<t
State Forest! Build, camp,
hunt or fish nearby fattes
& streams! Great TerrriiC
Hurry! 80&26O2876
w*«v. mooseriverland.com
BAY AREA, VIROIWA SAFE
HAVEN 50 acies with exterv ,
sive
deep
waterfront «
$399,000. Terrific potential for development as family
compound. O*ner arranged1
financing. CaH today! 1-8049O8O991.
BETHLEHEM TWP 19 beautiful acres. Open, rolling
with news.
$475,000.
Jim Scordo. Realty
Executives. 908-236-8894
MUNTERDON COUNTY
KINO WOOD
2 acre lot w/new con- '
struction. Your plans or
mine. Starting from
$465,000
9OS-2SO2402
."g I
Acres State Land acceaaM .
1 2 . 9 O 0 . 5 3 Acres-Streamy •
A
Ridges$69.900.
TOff' '
quality
woodlands.
Streams, state gamelands
closeby. Deer & Turkey g o *
lore
Surveyed and futly
guaranteed. Call Owner • > " '
1 S 0 O - 2 2 9 - 7 8 4 3 or
v.wv,.LandandCamps.co
style f. location. LOWEST
PRICES, LOWEST FINANCING RATES. MOST ( M P 0 B K
T4NT -EVERYTHING 1 0 0 *
Guaranteed. Call ACL 1-80O2297843
or visit www.
LandandCamps.com Today.
Needed for growing tree
conipany
Looking for
THINK SPRING!
Qualified individuals (or FT 5 Acies - WATERfRONT •
year tourid !PM tech pos>
$ 2 9 , 9 0 0 Beautiful country
lion. Plant and pes! :den j
wetvs. tiny m!n. lake! 7wn
location skills rf?qunetl.
' 0 . elect terms! Photo &
NJ pesticide license or |
t< -•-•*. suyland.com/prop.cfflB
at)-P.tv to ofjlairi rcau'ied ! Call 8 8 * 9 2 5 - 9 2 7 7 NOW!
'16,885
03 JEEP UBERTY
'19,885
itffM owbop ' i '33 mi
'046NEVYIMNU
VWf4?t(U7M, i o i , wto i»/GD a/c, j»«/iii
13 500 mi
D3 R » MSO MI a m U I 4«l a 26 r 985
7575 or cai; Joft ai
413-1002
90&
MAINTENANCE
A MECHANIC
Specialty
HVAC
Qualifications.
H-gh
ScSooi
Dip'o^ia
Of
eqjiiaieni.
experience
4yrs
in
T.in
edge of methods i n~,n
lerials used foi m a i r i e
nance & r e r a f
S!a!e
License in related field
of appropri&ie
t'ip>6ri'
ence
Corripeti'r.e sal
ary. Send a o p l i c i l i o n s '
resume to:
Mr. Randall Kar.tei
54ZFS WOW/?5;
MOHTHUKS 9AM-9PM
FilDAY 9AM-trM
SAWKDAY 9AM-4FM
PARTS £ SERVICE
HOURS:
moH-m 7AM-trm
Human
Scotch Plains
Public sc'i
SAWKDAY 8AM-4FM
I IS A COUPON AND IT MUST BE PRESENTED AT TIME OF PURCHASE. Prices include all costs except for taxes, Ikeminq. MV fee,
were ATreoatK and incentives go to dealer. *RCO=Red Caroet Option; customer retains title ot the venkle for the auratwn
c
iratkmol
i finalfaaHoonnvmt or tinantliM \ CusJomer has 10,500 mi/vr @20c overage and is resppn^ for maint and excess mrar & ti
payment) /or APR rate, t On 2004 Ford Expiorers. We re not nesponsible for type erron. Cars sold cosmetko
HOUSE CLEANINO- Polisr**
lady. e«p. refs, o*n tiansr?
Margaret 908/429-2095 j £
A r . 4(145 PI
Riia'iKh. tcu [IVA« M bog^. dctfi eltrt
«« «I77I Ml. 4 0*. I rrl, w*. t/(, ^ s / « y « n * / * i /
> 4
'.
'-
SPORT 4WD'18,885
HUNCOUICOPMENTKi ' I B 885 HI FOB EXPLORER
orrf M t/( p. i'HK.-•<.*, »s 1* truM
V1H *TfM374t 4 M 6 rf. o^to o/i. po«' ww/Vh m/b*
OlFORDEXPHHTrflNm
oiwm/ir«^rv 70,695 mL
High qualify work.
English speaking.
Rob»rl9C*-70V-9MI
$2,000 ...SIGNING BONUS!
$5,500,- Ak .. Rased on
recent earnings' If some •
one can do it so can i
you! 2 - 3 qualified T.V. Di I
lect Mai! fx Confirmed Ap NY STATEWIDE LAND SALE
pointmenls Daily! $1,000, FREE LIST- 8 0 NEW TRACTS:
$2.bOO Immediate Poten Beautiful woodlands, farms',
lial.-.Per WeeM No E«pen large livers, streams &
ponds. Rustic cabins cuitt
ence fJeces'sary!
for you on site. You choose
Call 888-566 91-14
IPMTECH
'12JB5
liHNcCrWMN
' H N O N M ACCORD LX
17IHWACSN0
SI0OOfV<r lOTtl^f rtbele 14 Qvot
fl«*ll!S1059 4 rrl eirfo i/e f/vViriA.'ll
?3 (CO ru
om/im tmi'd, hh twit. M v , wbogi. 46.963 m
** #11057111 4 (jf, nrto, «/r, fiA/i/mnMls. oirtatj.
Win tlHH. 110.974 mi
^m/adp Milf S74J0S UWn 53000 IK'J-
ci [runt air iton etcfi elofrR/w! \y\ 21 434 mL
VIM 1IM32234 t tyt auto i/r. w w i M t f / k h . UoAtr, u<i
(3,340 mi
••
flN*4W34O43 ttyl oalo «/( w'l/MS.'irWi'lli om/'nun
Gtoanyculnaa-Aj*. " *
aM#«(.M7.l70t
£
HOUSE CLEANING / M A I M "
Piofessional appearance.r^
NY SO. TIER LAND " "
Fan*oo()/Plain(ieid area.
Good ODP. for student.
34 hrs. daily, o days.
9O8-7S7-5110 e»t 1 9
tMM8tllHi
n c out posibon b care
^m
eVteiV or hane bound Car few
refs. 90&337 7462
«-r
ABUTS STATE LAND
23 Acres- S34.900
Woods.
stream,
views,
loaded w/deerl Twn rd.
elect, great termsl Hurry!
888-925-9277
.„„,
WWA. upstateNYIand.CQHb
Will train tr* right p*r*on.
vtry Mtiout lnquir«a only.
vary buty oftlc*. •houM b»
aUa to h«ndt* many taaka.
• M
ELDER DISABILITY CARE ,
Eip'd
English speaking i
European iVomefi IMB jn. 1MB >
out Agency
BMOKAMOU
ext, WGZ-S60
Or apply online at:
vvmv. sm.peoplescoul.com
Media Code: WGZ
Job Code: S 6 0
l l
£»penenced.. Reliable
European help, f
Om. LAIMCS provide IIVB-aV
live-out companionship/c«r»
for SENIORS. 1
For Berkeley Heights Office.
FT/PT. t»p. pref Call 90S
464-4111
1800-7229281
V
i » . imi u boy, MSJIP
%70.m Itiuir, 53O00 fotlay iikdi. S750 Ownu Bp*»
icbutt S S7SO0 mi boim. « owl b
rrrr
RECEPTIONIST
Som* avcnlngs and
Saturday*.
4 ryt, outo, a / c , j » » « siMi/liki, on/Iin
t l i i H air boat niarm/tM syi. MSIfr SI 5795 Indudn SJ5OO
fortwy ntntt, $500 Owmr loyotlv itbott I $750 rnilrtmr
, 10 qud buveri.
Truck const. CO. M 6 k » KV
div
w/5yrs
eip
to
svce/maintain/repair
fleet
of d e s e f g a s trucks, machinery,
& equip. Enp.
tt/hyaautcs OL Heqd.. CDL
A we*tog e»p a», Vr round,
Ed
* * * * • « « » tiOVAJUA**
20+hrs/Aeek
tup. pre
Live in/out r
(erred Polite, professional
manner. E»cellent organ »tA»«ITTlNC* by a loving
rnom m my Ltnon home.
national.
phone
and
Referefices 9W-259-9372
communication skills req.
Bedmmster area Fi« ra- MA2IUAN LA£H€S
to
I W M to 900-234-1343 or
d e a n your house, office
call 90»23+9«e«
O' opts We ctean underneath, behind a n d
in corners References.
908-906-2898 Suharto.
www.fordworldnj.com
•Ml k i y n KO hi M wm ffi3 25% WI ./MOM custom.
MECHANIC
Are you interested In providing quality care in an oral
Surgery practice where the
patients comes first and
the staff works a s a
team? if so, we need you[
Excellent salary plus bo
nus.
Surgical practice in
Westfield. F a i raaunw to
NURSE
Scotch Plains Parks Dept
Summer Park Counselors.
Park Maintenance Staff
Park Rangers and Golf Pro WAREHOUSE
Shop positions. Hours and
salary dependent on posiUp t o SlO.OO/hf
tions. Contact Recreation
We are rampsng up for a
Dept at 908-3226700 e>t
Dusy season at our pie
221.
nuer client in Hackett-
AFFORDABLE
HEALTHCARE!
$59.87/month
per Family. No limitations.
All Pre-existing
Conditions
OK.
Call
United
Family! (800)
250-2095
X1075
CE06619
PT SURGICAL
ASSISTANT
Wesffield Lumber and
Home Center has FULL
TIME r»ar round posi
tion available for yard
person/dnver. Must have
valid Order's Icense.
iffers cannot be combined. New car prices include S40Q recent college arad rebate to
customer can choose to return th vehicle in good cond OR to purchase me vehicle by
irs subject to primary lender approval and mmt be financed thru dealer. Credit may
itos are for illustration purposes only. Ad prices valid 1 day after publication.
SCOTCH PLAINS
1603 E
5»rnr<] Jr 900 sq ft.. 1'
f'r 4 rrtlS - Std'age. Oftst'eo! iarkmg. can for d^ta-i5.aopt.
SCOTCH PLAINS
16O-S E
Secr.'-d S!. 19O0 sq. ( T ~
r !;• car. be ai\.deo into
2 3 s«Daf«te u^ts. Odit
for details appt
BURGDORFF REALTORS
WeatffcM Ofrlc*
9O8-23W)O65
SCOTCH PLAINS
Office
bidg. doAr:to*n Dusiness
d'Stnct. includes 7 orfic*
clusters, 4 oublic restrooins. I ovemead door,
S eitenor doors, A - zone
C-^C/heat.
maintenancefree e«terio', driveftay 4
lot.
parking
for 2€>i
S569.9O0
BURQDORFF REALTORS
WMtflotd Offlc*
9O8-2334065
Scotih Plains NJ 0 7 0 7 6
p mail: poisor.neJ
S'5p(H2.org
TREE CLIMBERS
2 yTs e^p. required. FT.
good pay. start ASAP.
9084134574
SOUTHWYCK 7fiMs, 3BRt.
2.56AS, *375.OOO 73249&8136. Day 201-531
8056 Principals Only!
C-8
March 12, 2004
Record-Press
:r~T.
At Wd • * * • adMmng in
CREAM Rl(>6€, NJ Cus
torn log estate, wraparound potch. cathedral
ceiling, great room. 3.5
baths. 4 bedrooms ana
loft, in ground pool, 2
fenced paddocfcs. 4-stall
stable *itri tack room,
9,65 acres. Low Plumstead taxes! 1695,000
Call Wandy MHtaf
CENTURY 2 1
ABUNDANT
6O3-234444O or
609-2(7 7653
tfiis newspope' is s^B
j&ct to 1r,e Fede-a! Fan
Housioa Amendments
Act ana tne New Jo'sey
Ov;» R.ghts law. w>-. cr
make it iiiega *o acft'ertise any preference,
lim'taiio^is o' ascr,"-. nation based C i roc fe,
co;of. ro!.9 on se< nat;ona orgrs. r ^ n d c o p
familia! status, creed,
ancestry- mantai s'otus.
affec'iona' or se<uai
orientation, o'nationo •
LAMBERTVILLE NEW HOME
ity. Of an T.ter.'on to
on 'A acre. 4 Bft. 2.5 Datti
n o i e any s x h cfe'e1city
watei
&
se«er
ence. i mi!ot;on of a v
$398,000. 908-310-2408
crirri.notion Fcirr^.'j
MKW MIOVIMNCC
unde; tne ago ot 18 ' vsng vv -t". ca'e r ''i -v eg a: HEW COHSTRUCTIOH
custom homes 3100 »l 4 /
5 BR Colonial, gourmal
women and r--=or: >> 50
EIK. g n fireplace in great
curing custody o< cr-'iroom,
2 story open foyar
d'en 'jnt-Je' 16
2.5 bath*, C/AC. 2 car gar
TfiFS newspaper w••: i c
hrctwd lira., walk t o NYC
knowmg'y accept any
train, much more. Slili
adverting for reo! estime to chooac color*.
tate v/hicri .5 in- V'C'o!ior'
Starting 8 M75.00C. Call
ot tne iaw to 'eoort
cisc'im nation ca 1 the
Office of Fair Housing
and Equa Opportunity
Of tne US D e c ' j " r Y * f ;
BY OWNER
of HoLisng ar,d (J'Da-.
ReaOington Twp • 4 oed
Development (HUD) at
2.5 bath, colonial,
1-600-669-9777 The HUD room.
in Hedgerow Estates.
TTY telephone number
Mint
condition.
Neutral
for the hearing imdecor. Finished base
paired '5 212-708-1455
immimmm 1
ALPHA - Nice 7 room ranch.
Oak floors, not *ater
baseboard
rieat.
full
basement. Fenced yard.
Asking $209,900
WASHINGTON - 3 BR town
house, e*cell. cond,. 1-car
garage -• parking No
fees. Asking $172,000
ARNOLD J. HOWELL
REALTOR 90&689-4700
A NO DOWN PMT LOAN
Call Today To Qual-fy Fc
oSpwa'NO-Mont.-y
Down Low Cos ng Cost
Conventior.a' ir,':'|.
gage Act Now Wr :-e
Funding Las'sM C a :
Aml« Joffe at ivannoo
Fmancia,-. Inc
7 days/24 tvs Toll Fr»«1-977-209-9495
CLAflH FSBO Wont last! Bi
level in move in cond. 3
BR. 2 full baths, 2 ca; ga
rage, many recent improvements. Great loca
tion.
Call
today for
appointment.
$398,900.
732-388-6047
FREE
Information and
brochure Adult Comniu
nity
55+ starting at
$22,000 - $180,000. Sin
gle + Multi family homes
in Souinern N.J. Cat!
CROSSROADS
REALTY
FREE 180O631-5509
QARWO0DH.M Bu> 3BR
1.5BA.
Newly
Reno
S2G9.000. C i l l Dolores!
Realtors. 9 0 8 6 0 8 1850
fora
ment. Quiet cul-de-sac
lot bordering preserved
farmland. Professionally
landscaped with Sylvan
inground pool/spa.
$595,000
MM064302
BRIDGfWATfR
OponHout*
March U, 1 to 4 p.m.
25 Wight St.
$499,000.
iS'O'ri ?anch, 9 rooms, 4
B'J'i
new EIK. great
'oom (22X18) approx
2400 sq ft. D i r e c ' w v
Nortn
B'idge St to
vV gr.t St.
BY OWNER
906-MS-2044
SUMMIT
OPEN HOUSE
Sun. March 14" l-4pm
JUST RENOVATED)!
MUST SEE!!
Charming 5BR, 2.5BA.
on beautiful St. in walking distance lo town and
trans. BRAND NEW
KITCHEN AND BATHS
A/granite coumertops.
FR. LR, DR. Jutt
Reduced to $980,000
9 Bedford R<3.
Morris Ave.
to Bedford. Call
908-273-1348 01
908-347 2637
HOME OWMEltS • STOP
Scotch PUbM. 3BR. 2.5BA.
SHOPPING, START SAV
spacious property. 2 car
ING! Bad Credit OK •
gar., $2500 + oills. Pets
ROSELLE
PARK
•
(2)
2BR.
- 3 rm apt.
Debt
consolidation/ CLAW* - 2 BR. DR. LR, EIK. SM0/mo., no pats
ok. 9OS654-O725
18A apts. Avail. Immed. WESTFIEUt 1
laundry rm.. dwntwn loc..
3 rooms. I ' fir. walk to
Cash out • 100% Financ$1000/ea. mo. + sec.
•CWaT aVTM
no pets, avai immed.
train/bus, off st parKmg.
ing • No Income Loans
WEST
AMWEU. TWP
90*400-9735
$1100/ mo. +utib. Cal 732 KENHWORTH • A looms. 1
no pets, no smoke, utils
• (877) 6 8 4 3 8 6 3 ent.
2BR on 1-acre lot. 28
713-2947
bedroom, includes heat R0SEU£ PARK ig 1BR apt included. $1275/month.
11
Sterling
National
Wilson Rd. washef and
and water, single pre prkg. launa on premises. NVC
Call 57O«57-O446
Home Mortgage. EHL
CUNT0N 27 Center St.
dryer. Available April 1 .
ferred
Owner-occupied. vans KW-233-7629
or 570-4704268
aoove Outriggers Apparel.
$1400 + utilities.
Stop paytnc ovar I M S In- Charming 1 8R apt. sunny
$9OO/month. 1.5 month ROSELLE PARK - Quiet
609-924-1600
Convenient to
taraat on home loan.
security. M t > 2 7 2 - « 6 M
community. 1BR apt. Heat WESTFIELD
kitchen & sitting room.
everythingl
Keep
your
We've approved individu& Hot water Incl. hard
Heat & water included.
WESTFIEL038R house.
weekend
free!
Landlord
LEBANON
TWP
Bright
1
als w/bad credit, bank
wood floors, prices start
J9O0/month.
maintains enterior! Fabu
hcrrtd firs.. .VC. Offst. park
bedroom apartment.
ruptcy. Fiee debt analysis
ing at $870 Please call
Call
90*295-1890
lous shopping & restau
ins. $1,875 • iritis. No fee
Heat, hot water Included.
800887-9053.
w*w.
Tony at 9O&245-0970
rants just blocks away!
9O»6S4«72S
No pets. Garage parking.
loannow.com LoanNow Ft
CRANFORD - 2 BR, LR.
f t O M L L B - Studio apt
Private yard to entertain
1.5
months
security
and
nancial,
a
full-service
DR,
H/W
floors,
3BR. short
M25Vmo.., hdwd. firs., off « . your guests. Off street WESTFIELD
references required.
mortgage banker-broker.
washer/dryet.
parking.
*aiV: to RR and town.
prhg., laundry, i w mo*, M C . , parking & oversized ga
S85O/month. Call after
No
pets
preferred.
$195Oi-utils..
no pels
rage. $1500/mo
nopaU. •Oft-273-4037
2PM 9 O M 3 2 2 O S 7
$950'mo • utils. Avail.
| Avail. 4 / 1 908-2334040
BURGDORFF REALTORS
SPRINGFIELD 1 & 2 BR
4 / 1 90S-2364225
Waatftald Office
LINDEN - 2 - Bdr. a c t
$995 & $1095. Call 973iVESTFIELD
Custom built
908-233-0065
avail, imrned, $850 me!.
997O833
ranch includes 6 rooms &
CRANFORO - A mis,, walk to
H/HW. 1 m o sec. No
includes
3
bedrooms.
1.1
tram, $1.000/mo • utils.
Sprir«ll*M. 1BR. $1000
WESTFIELD. spacious 3BR
pets. 908-862-8445
WATEBfBONT 2* Acre Lot
baths.
Living
Room.
1.5 mos. security.
util.. newly renovated, n e *
6fms 2 fir w/pnv. porch,
located in Accomac
Kitchen.
Dining
Room.
LINDEN 3.5 rooms. 2" floor.
No pets. 9 0 S 4 9 T - 1 M 1
kit/appt. CAC. hdwd firs,
pkg. near RR. $1575/mo.
County. Va. eastern
Tenant pays utilities, yard
private house, heat/hot
no fee. no dogs. 908-273+ ulils. 908-337-47 77.
sfiore. 176' on water, CRANFOflD FURNISHED 1
maintenance & trash re
«vater. parking. $800
2444,
e»t.
191.
direct
access
to
BR apt 3 rms.. 3 fir. in + 1 mo. sec. 9 & V 4 M - 7 3 3 2
moval. Available ImmediChesopeake Bay. Weil
SPR!NGFIIU>-2BR c o n d o tat.
Victorian home, walk to
ately.
$2000/mo
& 4 Bdr. septic installed
DR LR. close to NVC
RR. bus & town. $1000 " LlNDlN - 3BR a p t T . 5 b a t h ,
BURGDORFF REALTORS
laundry h o o k u p . 2 n d
Prime residential neigtv
transp. N e w appts.. HT &
sec., all utils. incl. cable.
Wactflald Offica
floor in 2 fomily house.
bomood w/comrnunitv
HW inci, off st. p i m
A/C laundry avail, immed.
908-233-006S
S1250mo. + u i ! i s / l m o .
ramp, SI 75.900 60v51.550/mo. 908-769-2555
90*0034796.
BERKELEY
HEIGHTS
sec 908-862.4914
4661971
Summit
1
BR,
kitcnen,
LR.
FANWOO0 - 1 B d r , 2 fl.
DOWNTOWN Retail / Of
all utils.. gerage. near
pfivate residence, pri- MILLBURN-On* month f » « l
fice - 1 suite left. 1100
transportation. No pets.
vate
entrance,
off- 1 BR apt.. HT/HW incl.,
sq. ft.. 2nd fir., avail, imlaundry
room
and
parking
No smoking. Avail 6 / 1 / 0 4
street pKQ , walk to tram
med. Call Landlord 908- Apt. to thore. 1 mo sec .
$550 /mo New Provionsne. Walk lo tra<n. bus.
$900. P.O. Box 5 3 4 .
or ERA 51100. 1 mo,
£074980
to*n.
$1.0OO/mo. 973dence. Call or iv. msg.
A / 1 CASH for your
sec Avail 4/1 No pets.
Summit NJ 07902-1341
379-7769
908-665-8206
HILLSIDE - Great locationhome. 2A hrs/7days a
Cos 908-322-5858
SUMMIT
Two storefronts for lease.
week
180O«8&-807B.
2 family, 5-room. 1-car ga
BASHING RIDGE • SOCIETY
FANW0OD. spac. 2BR. 1BA. NEW PffOVIOCNCE 2 B d '
1800 sq. ft. * 800 sq ft.
Se Habla Espagnol
2
fl.
o
p
t
.
.
DR.
LR.
large
rage, laundry room $1600 +
HILL Apt. to share with
1 flf Viet, Lrg, EIK. off St.
Available immediately.
EIK full b a t h . C / A . dishmale. 2BP, BA. kitchen,
utls. 973^887-8089 &
pkg..
avail
4
/
1
.
walk
to
Modified to suit.
ALL CASH PAIDIM
washer. W / D . g a r a g e ,
laundry
$600/mo includ
908-273-1846
tram
4
bus.
Call
908-322
908-232-7308
For single & multi-family
b a s e m e n t , y a r d , plenty
ing utils. 908-3804376
1658 Ive msg btn l-5pm
riomes & v a c a n t l a n d
of
pa<mng.
Walk
to
SUMMIT
OFFICE
SPACE
$1600/rno.
Fast closings! Ca'\ t o Train. $1500. p e r m o . • SUMMIT. 4 rm apt., avail- Appro* 2.000 sf in profes- fiOSELLE roommate wanted
able 4 / 1 , $1200/mo, +
GARW00D-1BR, an utils
utii. 908-604-0448
to shaie apt. $ l O 0 / w k .
dayl
sional building, center of
utils.,
908-464-3251 or
incl.. no pets. $873. avail.
everything included. Call
ERA SUBURB
town. 973-4674533
rmmed
908-789-74&3 NfW MOVlbENCt 2 Bdr 908*56-4917.
anytime 732-306-3255 or
REALTY AGENCY.
house, LR, DR, newer
Days 90&654-4332 Eves
after 8pm 973-379-5899
5 rms. 3 SR. W«ttfl«ld Downtown 1 rm
908-322-4434
kitchen W/D conven- SUMMIT
office.
inc. all ulils.
laundry avail.
OARWOOD • 1 BR aj* in am.
ient
location 4 8parking,
*-, Rams Fun House
$35O/mo.
908-233-0004
1
Morrts
Ave.
fri«4K*y convtox. H M 4 hoi
SI5OO/rno
Can 906- $1600/month
-o Snore $500/mo in<-ulits. rVESTFIELD - Professional
water inckJ, No pt*. Work464-1035
c
l
u
d
e s Gvferytr.ino. W / D
Walking distance to tratn.
out & laundry room on*rt«. NEW PROVIDENCE- bright,
office
space
in Aefl
i n c l u d e d 903-370-B009
Pets OK. 732-803-2111
SWVmo. Call
MS-TSSmaintained
building.
In
new 1BR, deck & pool,
91M
eludes 306 SQ. ft. all utili- SUMMIT, m a l e t o shore
New QoM front home
WASHINGTON - •/.. house
$15OO/mo.
incl.
utils.
iQra©
3 Bdr. house.
ties included, separate
$ 1 9 9 , 9 0 0 . Spectacular 0ARWOOD- 2r,c f l . . 2BR. 2
for rent, 3BR. 1.5 BA,
908*98-1858
5535 / m e Avail. April
entrance, parking space m
Carolina M t n nome on
BA. W/D hook-up, con, to North PtatnfMd 1 BR. LR.
$l.OOO/mo+ utils.
908-500-M 10
rear. $850/mo.
18 nole golf course
shop/trans.. $1300/mo.
G'eat location. No pets.
kitchen & bath. No pets
BURGDORFF REALTORS
near Asheville NC. En- ->- utils. 9 0 * 5 9 1 5 9 4 6
Available April 1
For show & directions call
W
M
t
f
M
d
Office
joy mild c l i m a t e , great
90»«8»5078
9O&322-7034
908-2334065
golf, l o * taxes & low GARWOOO- 2 fl. 2 famiiy
cost of living! Huge sav- spacious 2BR, Lff. DI? EIK. North PlatnlMd 1 BR. LR. WESTFIELD 1 FL. 3BRs.
W
/
D
l
o
o
k
u
p
,
off
ST.
kitchen
&
bath.
No
pets
ings going on novr. FREE
1+BA. fplc. deck, parking,
park.ng. S1400 n e g .
For show & directions call
VIDEO Call t o l l f r e e 1
storage
W / D hook-up,
BERKELEY
HEIGHTS
9OB-7S9-2649
90S-322-7034
866-334-3253 x 6 0 9
near RR
$1400*utiis.
DOWNTOWN • Retail / OfSARWOOD • 2 fir. a p t , RAHWAV3 rms.. 1BR & EJK. 908-2334573
fice - 1 suite left., 1 1 0 0
ORLANDO LUXURY RE2BRs, freshly painted,
w/w. HT & HW. smgte pref. no WESTFIELD. 1 ' fir. 3BR.
SQ. ft., 2nd fir., avail, imLINDEN Garage for rent.
SORT VILLAS 2.3,4 bed new carpet. A/C, Utils not
pets. $875/mo.
732-381
1BALR. DR, EIK. fin. bsmt Dry and secure. $125, mo.
med. Call Landlord 908rooms
$79,900
incl. $10O0/mo + 1/mo
9469
w
/
l
B
R
+
1BA
+
storage
&
507-6980
Call 90B-4S6-8213
$ 1 4 9 , 9 0 0 FULLY FUR
Sec.
90S«8S9184 or RAHWAY 4 BR. 2 bath. 'A
kitchenette,
laundry
rm.
NISHED. Use/then rent
90&447 0532
gar pkg. walk to train, RAHWAVI CAR GARAGE., MOUNTAINSIDE, furnished
duplex.
Recently
rena
to vacationers. Lake MarS125/M0.
office space to share, well
1 1 9 0 0 / m o 908-233-96S6
OILLITTtVSTmRLIHOvated. $1800 per mo. Call
ion Golf Resort Sales
732-3819469
located, prestigious bldg.
2BRs, eat-in kit., w/ dishCarene 732-3960606
(888)
3 8 2 0 0 8 8 For
WESTFIELD. 2 fir Viet. 2BR
9
08*54-9403,
washer. I9. LR, W4D. walk Rosalle. 1 fir of 2 family
Rentals ( 8 7 7 ) 6 0 4 - 3 5 0 0
walk tovin & tram. No
train/but, CAC. carpot.
rtww.lakemarton.net
$1295/nio.
Call
house. 3BR, LR, EIK, BA, pets.
S1,400/mo. + utils., sac.
$1100/mo. + 1 mo. sec. 908-233-1881 Ive. msg.
red No fee. »0l-t«7TWP.-bnglit.
Avail 4 / 1 . 908-241-8985. WESTFIELD • 3BR. modern LOPATCONG
3BR, 1 ' * BA. garg.. ig.
saao
Kit. & BA, 2 blchs to town.
yd. No pets. No smoking.
ftOSELLE Completely
HIQH BRIDGE - 2 bedroom,
C/A. Elec. gar. dr. opener.
$1375. mo. 9O8-303-922J
furnished. Beautiful 3
updated clean and bright.
Avail. 4 / 1 5 $1685/mo
WESTFIELD - Sunny 2
$975 + ulils. HUD OK rms, A/C. ww carpet,
NO
PETS.
908-232-7072
NO
RENT! $0 DOWN HOMES
cable. Avail now.
BR, EIK, A/C, W/D, walk
908-512-7608
Gov't & Bank Foreclosures!
BOUND BROOK 1BR apt.,
WESTFIELD- 5 rm apt, 2
S850 utils included
to town and train. 908No credit OK! 0 lo low
excell. cond. $7 75/mo + HILLSIDE - One bedroom
family. $12OOmo. + utifs.
Imo.sec.l
233-7501 or 908-5221.5mo. sec. No pets.
down! For listings [800)
utils. No pets. 908-70*
apt,. 2" floor. Available
732-396-I989
0003
908-233^2377
501-1777 e*1 193. Fee
•723
immed. 908-232-7308
HrtaKM
umnm
441
mm
MntlNI rTffffltl W
UM4N
NO CHARGE... WITH EVERV
VEHICLE PURCHASE
OR LEASE"
N CitfriM Cmmr Z24 nipc
4 cyl, auto Irans. air. pwr sWABS Icks'wind, AM FM S
slereo-cass. CD. cloth int. keyless entry, sec sys. b s *
mldgs. alloys. 45,735 mi Stk. *466P VIN #W7281279
SAWF578OO » «
NIMmMRiUcritlSeAi
W10495
Chnnlet Milita IS Sela
New 2013 Ckevnlet
VENTURE 12 MercinrGr.il Marquis ES10595
EXT. I S
14995
n cuevrilet iiazer LT 4x4
15495
4 cyl auto 0 0 Hans PAT sirlcksABS *
Alfl AMFMsleieo CD !-l! igis rdel ;
bckis sec sys rads cruiw ml wp b & mkjgs I
2655
6 cyl. auto trans pwr strABS lens seat .vinasnnrt
air. AM FM sleieo-cass CD 111!. 1-Q.I&. s t c s>s
keyless entry cloth bckls, &s midgs alloys
3 1 , 1 1 9 ' m i . Slk # 5 2 I P . V I N ' 1 6 1 3 : 3 1 3
S. air,OD
AMtfans
FM siereo-cass.
b slumbar
mldgs
4.6L B cvl. auto
pv.r sir Icks
sec sys, trac cnlrl til!, t gis radb keyless entry,
12,713 mi, Stk *510U VIN i-2X638760
Check the
(
classified ads
first.
Whether you're
opening doors or
climbing corporate
ladders, your new
career starts in the
classified section.
Make an executive
decision.
Check the classified
ads first.
m classified^
first
the first place to look for everything
m
*.3L 6 cy! aulo trans p*r stric^s lumsar
sealwind ABS. air ti't i g!s. r de* dotn bc«is b 5
mldgs. sec sys. AM FM s!e'&o CD Key>esa e^trj p.vr
sunrl, OnStar. 35 684 m, 5t». » » 7 P Wt =-12102306
Si
9
13 »evmet S1I IS Ext. Cal 4i4
6 cy(, auto trans, dual air, pwr str/wind/brks/lcks/mirrs, 15" alum whls, lugg rack, cloth int MSRP S2B 015 VIN #3D310356 Incl $1000
Oldsmobite loyally reb. if qual* & S750 Military reb. if qual*.
U
S10 F1EETSIDE PICKUP EXT.
N(wnM
Chewpulet
a-': 05 !'a-s
BLAZER L S
S S S CORVETTE CONVERTIBIE
$
19595
12 Unralet llazer Extrene $A
Vorlec 4300 V6. auto o/d Irans. air, pwr
slr/brks/6-way driver seat/wind/lcks/mirrs, lilt
& spd cntrl, lugg rack, recovery hooks, rem
keyless entry, deep rear fgls, (og lamps, MSRP
S28.570. VIN #4K143908. Incl. $3000 reb.,
Si000 OkJsmobile loyalty reb. it qual' S $750
Military reb. if qual',
5.7L 350HP V8. auto o/d trans, air, pwr
slr/brks. AM/FM stereo-cass, 12 disc CD
changer, memory pkg, tilt, perlormace
handling pkg, MSflP S56.640, VIN
#45103922. Incl S2000 reb., S1000
Oktemobile toyalty reb. it qual4 ft S75O Military
reb. i! qual".
'2.5L
I I 4lissai
M i M 2.51 Sedan
cyl. auto (fans, pwf sir-Jcks-wmcfbrks air
AMFM stereo. CD tilt, t'gls. r del. b.s mldgs rads
cruise cloth bckts, 22 B02 mi Stk- J»50BP,
VIN #3C17431B
13
Vortec 2200 4 cyl. auto o d Irans & electronic
control, air. pwrstrbrks. box lleelsids. alum
whls. AM/FM stereo w.CD & equalizer, tilt
w/cruise cn!rt. spon suspension pkg, MSRP
$20,225, VIN #38206173, Incl. $500 Bonus
Cash. S1000 Oldsmobife loyalty reb. it qual*
& S750 Military reb, if qual'.
6 cyl, auto trans, pwr str/ABS/icks/wind, air, Ci
AM/FM stereo, tilt, cruise, cloth int. r/def,
13,205 mi, Stk. 05O6P, VIN #38244523
'21350
i ^ 17495
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Cfeemlet Silvcraii 1500 IS
EXTENDED CAB PICKUP JX4, 6 cy>. auto CD trans,
CERTIFIED
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s
29995
air pwr sfrABS icks wind AM f M stereo CD till
t'gls b'S mldgs sec sys ciu'se Keyiess pnuy bed
liner. 32.255 mi. Stk "496P VIN »2E28S356
CERTIFIED
6 cyl. aulo OD tians pwr strlckvlmnbar
seafwind'ABS. dual air AM FM stereo-cass CD
alloys, ciim cntrt. sec sys. b s midgs seal nomory.
running crds, Ithr bckls keyless entry. 32 JSS T>
StH #523P. VIN#1J2a9619
PENALTIES ON YOUR CREDIT?
NO CREDIT APPS REFUSED!
40772.
I CALL AHEAD FOR IMMEDIATE I
s
.SAVEr 78BB
Serving Union County's Automotive Needs For 75 Years With Low Prices & Excellent Service! Prices mcl all costs to be paid by consumer
NORRIS ****
*^"
^ "
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ * ^ ™ ^ ™ ^~
*^™
^BBBIIB^^
l&UCT'.'r1.'::' ^".'l:h',i 111 • t ,'l
433 NORTH AVENUE • WESTFIELD • 908-233-0220
Se Habla
www.newnorrischevrolet.com or email: norchev^aol.com
espanol
SATURDAY SERVICE HOURS:
8am-12pm
(Hfv-imnnl
except lie . reg & taxes Pictures for illustration
purp only Not resp for typos or omissions
Excludes prior sales This ad supersedes
previous ads 'Qualifications for rebates
Oldsmobile loyalty reb - Must be a current
owner lessee of an Oldsmobile product;
Military reb - Must show proof of military
status See dealer for complete details
•'Retail value $199.95. Excludes prior sales
and installation Not in lieu of cash. Expires
3.31'04 Call for details.
Record-Press
March 12, 2004
MEN'S NEW DRESS COAT
FAMWOOO BOfriM - Lg.HI S*t: French Ptov. maple
bel£«. site 42. $25
room, cable TV hookup
2 dressers, desk $490.
TOASTER OVEN
share Kitch/BA. $ l l 5 / w k .
Oak corner bench/table/
good cond. $30
sec. req'd. MtV322-»212
2 cfiairs. set $450. 4 anDININtf RM FAN LMHT. $30
tique
oak
Chairs.
$300.
SUMMIT: Room for rent
FUH TANK $10
Toddler bed & mamess.
1125 per week. Call 90ft
9O*24*OM1
white.
$65. Area rug
598O522
5.5x8' $15. M<sc baby
Queen
Mattress, box spring
equip., crib set & clothes
w/bed frame $100. Lane
Moving! 908-322-6460
Hope Chest, all cedar,
light in color. $75. Call afBR suite. Triple dresser
ter 5pm 908-245-1566.
w/mlrror. 2pc. entertainment ctr. twin hdbd. night
TREADMILL- Pro-Form 54
stand, desk and chair.
CHATHAM GLENN • Condo.
Performance displays time
Colonial maple */floral
LR. DR. kitchen. 2 Bdrs..
/distance/speed/ calories
accent. $350.
office. 2 baths, garage
/fat calories S95. 9 0 *
MMIS-UN
W/0 & fefrig. $20O0/mo.
654-3654
incl, utils. Avail. 3/15 No mutpmttf Fofmksa OH TaW«
pets. 90&322 3843.
w/chrome base. 36"»84"
w/leaf plus 4 upholstered
CRANFORO
Completely remodeied 1 BR. chairs, $350. Chandelier
$100 5 pc King Bfi set
new appl. heat/hot water
$350.
Kitchen
Set/4
incld. AC. 5 nun waik to
chairs $100.
NYC tram & bus. Ground
-2T2-302*.
floor. Oti street parking.
Bsmt
storage,
laundry.
DOG OK. $1250/month.
90^654-5809 tor appt.
FLEMINGTON
_
2BR, 1.5BA. bsmt. appls.,
garage, poal/lennis. no COUCHES - HtrffcnwvH.
smoke.
no
pets Couch, Like new, $300.
51500/mo + utils. Avail. Couch, leather. $400
5/15/04 90C-M9-7232
ta
Chains Blk
IdCq designer, $1,000
.26 6A
QCXQ.. NP. NS o v a : , irrv 90C-23MM7
m e d . $2100 90S-M7-59S1 COUCH- Two Piece Stratford
TV 1 » " $25. Microwave
Quasar exc cond. $35.
High chair $99. Exercise
bike $40. 973^731 7480
ABtOlUTELV NO COST TO •AtY ITEMS • Crib. $180 CUSTOM DRAPES like new?
VOW) NEW POWER WHEEL
matching dresser, $225,
Sage, green tone-on-tone
Installers, Laborers
CHAIRS. SCOOTERS. HOSlamp.
510.. Gfaco.
stripe, on cornice. 2 pair.
Sub contractor A Sales
PITAL BEDS AND DIABETIC
hiqhchar. 525 swing.
42W»96L. $75 each. 1
1-800-262-3245
SUPPLIES CALL 1-800$25.,
portable
cribpair
128Wn96L. $99.
843-9199 TO SEE IF YOU playpen.
$35 Fisner
Cream tone-on-!one stripe
Movli« Sato, sofa & love
QUALIFY. NJ LOCATION.
Price infant to toddler
3 pair, 42+W»96L $60 ea.
3-STEEL BUILDINSS Up to
seat, computer desk &
chair. $15. Boppy $5
Other valances, curtains,
70% off! 30x50, 40x60.
chair. 15 spd bicycle. NinTop quality, like new.
assorted blinds, shutters.
60x100.
Can Deliver! ALL STEEL •LOOS. 28x3O
tendo Game Cube. SOLD
908-889-9148
908*899059
was $8,900. sell $3,890.
Charlie (8O0) 506-5160
SOLD SOLD
38x44 was $14,900. sell
$5,950.
48x106 was Crib w/dresser/changing
BreakfTont.
9O'W. 3
NAUTILUS Tread Climber
DOLLAR STORE ON UNi
$32,916. sell $12,916. 1" table,
natural
wood
pieces, black & walnut.
TC50O0- Like new, used
asking S300.
732-396Come 1" Serve! Joe (800)
less man 10 times, ONE.
e»c. cond S450. 908Automotive,
household,
9735
392-7817.
$2200.
Asking $1800.
687-6493
bath. genaalmac*iancto
Purchased 10/03. 9 0 *
&tft
7«M«
FENCE
House Hunting?
READINOTON
HUNTER'S CROSSING
Largest model! 2BR.
2BA. large
LR/FR/DR/E1K. W/D,
DW, pool, tennis, more.
Won't last!
$1.575/mo. + utils.
9Ct
(PRINGflHD • Lo-ge 2BR
condo
+ amenities.
Heat
& Ho? Water,
parking
& pool included. Best loc. Available April I. SI,450 mo.
732-66T-B50S
4*4-8374
S. Call • « • •
MARTHA'S VINEYARD
4BR. 2ba., house. Lg deck.
$2000 wkly, July/Aug.
CaR 973-226-0536
OCEAN CITY MO - Condo
Sleeps 6. Pools/beach.
tavtSSI 732 24*9345
Carved Mahogany Furniture,
blue • damask silk sofa 84"
bail claw foot, rolled arms
camel back, pair pie crust
lamp tables. 28" high, pair
caived upholstered chairs
$250. glass top butler coffee table, pair oriental lamp
Silk shades 90&464-3579
SONORA UMtlQHT
PHONOGRAPH
Wooden arm with a few
78 records. $450
M*75S«273
Natural Mink Jackal, Med.
Very Good Cond.. $300.
WMta Wool Coat w/Fox
Collar. Med., good cond..
$75. 906-245-7597
We piCK up your merchan
dise & sell it on eBay! We
create & mange your auction l o over 96 million peo
pie *orld*ide Once the
item sells, we collect your
money from the winning
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ship. You feceive a check
w/ in lOdays.
wv«i*.dynamic-auctions com
908-31&O144
KNHGCtATOt" $75., 3
ACs
SlOO/eo. Gas
Dryer
$100. Washer.
$75 BR set. inc. chest,
desk w/Dookcase, night
stand. Ded w / twin sz.
headboa'd
da'k finished wood $150.. BR
se'. natural wood, captains bed. w/bookcase
iwin
headboard
matching chest. $200..
DR table w/6 chairs, ( i " * 1
& gtass top). $150.. 2 end
tabies *> 1 coffee table.
C/on/giass top) $75. 90»UO-9199
Why should other car shoppers get all the great APR rates?
Now, Enjoy
For Up
To 60
Mos.
on New tents
L
shaped
10ft couch
teal/blue, 6 Irg cushions,
recliner. & queen size
bed.
exc.
cond.
$395/060 M t M M l t t
Save Thousands I n Financing On Select New Lexus Models!
DININfl RM SET Solid wood.
table w/3 leaves. 8 chairs,
buffet,
china
cabinet,
$1000 908757<l021
DININfl
ROOM
SET-exc.
cond.. hutch, table, 6
chairs, $1,100 obo
241-3916
Dining Room S«t, hutch,
creden;a, table &
8 chairs. $900.
90*241-7011
Oulsiandirtv1 Values
On Over 70 New HA 3J0<*
Summit. 2BR. 1.5BA town
home, $1850 & J210O * Dining Room S»t - Solid,
golden oak. pedestal
utils. 1.5 mo. sec. 1540
table w/6 chairs. 8c
sq ft. updated, hdwd firs,
fplc. CAC. gar. pkg.. no lighted
hutch.
fee. no dogs.
908-273STOO./OBO
Karastan
2444. e«t. 191.
Oriental rug. Call 908654-3774
WESTF1ELD - Immaculate,
move-tn condition. 1 ' floor Dining Room Sat. Table
w/o chairs, kitchen set,
unit incl. 5 rooms, bath.
new sofa & loveseat.
Living/Dining
Room
dressing table w/mirror,
combo.
Kitchen
with
night-stands, chest of
breakfast
bar
Newly
drawers,
coffee tables,
painted & carpeted. Heat/
end tables, twin & king
HW included. Laundry &
size bed w/brass heacfstorage in basement. No
smokers. Cats O.K. No board, 2 8dr. chairs,
pool
table,
portable
dogs. $1300/mo.
bar & chairs. AH exc.
BUmDORFF REALTORS
cond
908-233-8574
WsiHtoM Ofltc*
MS-233OO85
Dining Room Ml/Watmit
r- on
Red scooter (wheel chair)
in e«cel cond
call 9O&34 7 1315
In Stock Xs Well'
...tbe best of
Find just the house you want
at the price you want to pay.
6 chairs, server and china
closet. Bisque French Provincial Bedroom Set. Full
size headboard w/triple
dresser, chest. 2 nightstands and lamps also
available. Couch and chair
also available.
Estate sale must selll
Can 90*7204727
Call 800-539-8757
orwww.difeolexus.com
the first place to look for everything
> Route 22 East. Bridgewater
Conveniently located just 3 miles
east of the Bridgewaier Commons Mall
tOn Select 2004 Models Up to 60 mos \r ; Prirruirv Lender Approval
Not Responsible For Typographical Errors See Dealer ior Details.
DR SET, Solid Golden Oak,
72" table, 2 leafs, 4side
and 2 arm ladder back
chairs, 2 piece hutch. 6
yrs, old. $1100 OBO 908322-7991
©2004 F&B Inc.
DR TABLE- Antique French
Oak
Inlaid
- w/side
board & 6 chairs, $5500.
2 Couches, 6ft., Chemile. S500ea/obo. All in
ex. cond. 9O8-273-OO52
LINCOLN
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER 3
pc bMUJMii m a j * W <*•»
dra.. Q. az. ntMal 4 poaMr
M , !57&tea. 90*301-0077
•HI
T HI N K I
excellent set or Workbench
Furniture. Includes com
puter desk, bookcase, bureau and file cabinets.
Can be sold together or
separately. Also Daybed
w/trundle in good cond.
90*232-1620
FORMAL DR SET solid
wood, oblong table, 6
chairs, china cabinet, buffel.
sideboard.
$1,999
neg. 732-382-7538
S A L E S
FREE
CHINA
CABINET,
beautiful, lights. 908-6548643
Kepeat Winner Of
The Ellic Of I t m i
MERCURY
THE
ALL
•Auiorwu: T'ans
•Pmwr Sieermrj
•Powci Brakes
*Po«ei Wrxlom Locks
•Power Seal
»Cnjise Caitfof
"Bear Defogger
'Tinted Glass
KXjal Airbags
•STKMUW
•MAFMStereoCD
- M R P JSS.8I5
20995
Price n d 11820 Thomas dscour.! $2500 customer retate 4 $500 o«%ner loyalty rebate il qual
E V E N T
HENREDON- BR set. triple
dresser. King hdbd, 2
night tables and chest on
chest. B/0 9 0 * M S - 5 3 2 *
A NEW COMPUTER • BUT KITCHEN CABINETS • Solid
NO CASH? You're APoak incl. knee-hole desk
PROVEDGuaranteed! •
unit
and
counters
New-Fast-Famous
Brand.
$300/obo 973-377-3569
NO CREDIT CHECK Bad
Lrttlt TykM Twin SUa
Credit - Bankruptcy OK. 1
Rnl Rack* Cai Bad,
8 0 0 4 2 0 0 3 2 6 10A-9P EST
S200/obo. 973-701-0047
• Mon-Fn 'Checking AcUving Rm Sat. 6 pcs.. inc.
count Required.
tables & lamps, exc.
COMPLETE
COMPUTER
cond., neutral color. Ask
PACKAGES from $ 9 9 S500. 908-232-2240.
S/H. As Seen on TV! Free
Upgrade to Newer, Faster LIVING ROOM SET - Excel
lent
condition.
Sofa,
Computer Every 2 years.
loveseat, chair + ottoman
Software. Warranty, Unlim$700 Call anytime. Leave
ited Internet. 1-80O958message 90*313-9783
7140x500
a New Computer? LOFT BED (KIDS) NEW. paid
Bad Credit - No Problem!
$900 asking $500/obo.
Buy a new computer Now
908-276-8425
and pay for it later. New
NEW. UNUSED COMPUTER
Computers and Laptops
DESK, hutch & 2-draw latfrom
$20/month.
Call
eral file (henna cherry):
Now 1-800-3111542
$1,000
or best
offer.
Desk 60w x 24d x 2 9 Vi
h/ Hutch: 60w x 15d x
38h/ File 36w x 24d x 29
BARTEU.*S FARM & GARDEN
"b
Call •vanlnfs 9 0 *
SUPPLY Firewood 1/2 or full
232-5192 or
rale lwtian««»nyc. com
cords 908-654 1566
732 38&1581
Oak wall unit. 3pcs. lighted
Wall Me Lain cast iron oil
w/bar. $500 Round
boiler
with
becketi
glass/brass tables, cofburner & controls. 9 yrs,
fee, sofa/end tables.
old.
well
maintained.
$300/080 Call aft. 6
Pick u p oniy $500/obo.
90*276-7436
906-964-6217
SECTIONAL
SOFA,
blue
decorator
fabric
asking
$300. Glass coffta taMa.
$5O,Computer desk $75
7-pe Modular BR Sat. me.
Call 908-522-0537
wall mounted light, drawer
unit, bed (twin), shelf unit, SOFA. Huffman Koos. 2
piece
sectional w/qn
2 dr. cabinet, single ped.
desk w/overtiead booksleeper, neutral clr. great
shelf & light, computer
cond.. 114x90x28 high,
desk. Natural oak lamipd $2000, ask $400.
nate. Assembly leq'd. All 90*276-9027.
hardware inc. S400 disassembled, pick up only. Table ft Chain, 42", light
oak
top.
round
Assembled photos avail,
w/chrorne base. Oakupon req. Contact David
back
chairs
w/cushions,
btn 9am & 8pm 908-232
reat cond , S275. 9082551
or
email:
daschatar9comcast.net
Antique DR set. S300 Bakers rack SI50 Lenox Fine
C h i n a 35-S5O picnic
items BO 908-241-6678
Badroom Set Mediterranean
style, pecan, headboard
with lights. 2 right tables,
armoire.
triple
dresser
with mirror. $650, Call
908-276-5246
THIS END UP ft BABY FURNITURE: T.E.U. dresser
$150 & cabinet $125.
stackable.
While
Slnv
mons crib & Chlldcraft
changing table $95 total.
White.
Dutailier
Glider
$95. 908-889-5039
WALL UNIT - 3 PCS., black
lacquer, lighted. 102"L.
holds 2 7 ' TV, $3OO/obo
908-298-9085
J'S^j'^sM
LINCOLN LS SEDAN
AulOmade
Tran:emission
•AM FU Sle-eoCD
•Tilt Wheel
POA< »r
•Hear De'ogger
•Leattier interior
Brakes
V Windows
PovwiJf LOCkS
Po*t v Seats
Row*jr Trunk
•STK "-1X13
*MSRPS37 010
29.395
Price incl 52615 Thomas discount. $ 3 0 0 0 customer rebate 4 $2000 Bonus rebate if qual
I
IN STOCK NOW & READY FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY!
0
/oAPR
FINANCING
UMC01N
•CDscCOC'vi^'
bHH VUimHIE
•WSW548 74
39495
i $4245 T h o n i s Disount $4000customei rebate. 1 SlOOOowneitoyatty rebate t qual.
Visit us on the web @ www.tlmcars.com
369 South Ave. E.,Westfield, NJ • 908-232-6500
Ai
iii r I-'. H
i,yr-
•
t
TllflMIAC
2000 Mtrcury Sabla Wagon I 2001 Marcury Sable LS Premium
2001 Lincoln Continantal H 2 0 0 3 M e r c u r y
BELLINI
BARGAIN! 4
Nc
piece washed oak Bellini
V6, auto trans, pm strbrk.'*swT«JtocKs.seat. AIH. • * & V6 ai/o trans r^r ^'VA^^i^'.'vwa". 'Link
bedroom set. Very good
Aifl AM FM slceo CD. ctuue, moonrl
AM'FP^ stBfeo cass. liJt. cruise, r del. Igls
W Al.iFW vefKca^.5 i •: -.rL5« ' * • ' Ey!'.
WM Mare Than A Pmmtsr-jlt Iftttmaif
33 611 m. STK «3PI08. VIN »iyO27286
5J.008mi STK « 4T53SB. VII
"
'* "
condition. Great for a
Shop Our Entirt Inventory at: www.tlmcan.com
(2) WEB TV-f with color
child. Twin 4-poster iron
printers
$50
each.
Call
bed with trundle bed and
ONLY
908-24&5194
mattresses. $950.
90*50*0631
Baby Kami, changing table,
MILES!
carriage/stroller, car seat.
4 dr. VB auto trans. p*r strbimniiiU'iocKS'seals. AIR,
Broyhill Cherryhill Furn. enter
$25 each. 908-928-9013
j
!. seals >
AM FM stereo cass. tilt, cruise, r del ffjls. chrome whis,
ctr,
desk/bar,
2 crni
AIM
H M F M s ' e i f r - C H i 1 ' 1 , 5 0 * 1i-< •*•&•.'•
leatfl !5Q7 mi. STK H4M17SA, VtU H3X6B01OI
pieces, vanity desk, jew CONN ORGAN small, exc
» ViN
30 3 6 4 m i . SU- * 3 P 1 1 i
V i N •." • i t 3 j 7 7 r
cond.
$100/obo.
Call
elry armoire. sofa, chair &
908-245-5194
Vt. ottoman, recliner. cof
fee table, 2 end tables, FUR STOLE $20; Womens
triple dresser
w/mirror.
clothes like new, dresses,
chest of drawers. 2 end skirts, suits, 3-16. $8.
tables, sofa bed. W&D.
Flannel
sheet
double,
freezer 7 3 2 * 8 0 1 2 4 3 .
cieam, new. $20. Bed
skirt, peach, new, $15.
BR Sat pecan, very ornate,
908-241-1390
triple dr., nrmolre, 2 nile
stands. 2 mirrors $700/ Little T*es Patio Playhouse,
good
cond,
obo. Solid Maple Hutch.
ps incl nil cu-sts to l)p p.iid by consumer eneept license rogisti.iliOFi A ln«es 'See rjciiler (or dctnils Supersedes all previous offers Not rosp loi lypos ••Avail on solec! models lo qual huyrrs Se
SW./OBO 908-8B9-<?2t3
$400. 90*241-4737.
f:.J,, .. ..'?..V.." I ^ l U I V I f V W
$
FACTORY CERTIFIED
3.9
2001 Lincoln LS Sadan
12,995 * 19,995
2002 Lincoln Town Cir Sigmtura
2003 MneuryMountaiiMW AND
29,9951
*25,995
369 Sovith Ave. E.,\^estfield, NJ • 9O8-232-65OO
D-2
March 12. 2004
Record-Press
LANDSCAPE**/
fANWOOD Movtog SO* APMtsJTl
•MR0CM CENTERS
Sal 3/13. 9 f o 3 125 Wartsto buy oid. nds. ieets.
n. unused
Complete
line
of
nursery
King St. FumiTufe. toots. lures eataices 908/233-1654
STOVE-MUMO NEW
MUM SET- lama Swtna
retard size. 70 5" w « GE Spectra Gas Oven, self
strx* comainef and BAB.
BBS. AC units, lawtv
A U ANTIQUES- or older
star, black. A-l cond
77' h S25O O6O Buyer
mower, fijofdic Trac* S
specializing
in GoM
furn. Dfi sets. BR sets. 1
cym. & mor.y access
clean, sealed burners:
must pick up. SOLD
mucfi
more
Thread
Cypress, PJM
pr o* contents of r>oiise.
S450. SOLD SOLD SOLD
/
/ p s s door.
SOLO SOU) SOLO
973586*#>4
Oiga.
Weeping
Conifers
4
*600/obo
M0VHM • WUDSEWATEH
1
PIANO • LESTER SPfNNET
w e 4 unusual varieties.
alow fisher 6.5 ft.
AUAnque
ITEMS: furn., wrought iron
w/bench.
Dark
mahogany.
«/'Minute Mount', all hy- Tab*, wooa, ocfogori
SO»73S>74M
lawn
mo*er, I FURNITURE- COLLECTIBLES
Appraised at $1250. Ask- fence.
draulics, lights and eorv
pedesirai wfi&at 5 5
dishes • many others !
l PIECE OR ALL
ing SI.000 SO»273-3S47
trols. Excel coma., cur
cfKjirs.
e/c
cc»'<J
Fro« <a»f»li*lt
•OS-722-M1S
I
CALL 90»3«-2SS3
•enlty mounted on Nissan
$200. Ooss War' &^ec
ir^ china,
I
ALL
CWK
Parted
pay
$
$
»
tar
'93 4»4 P/U. Asking
ti&adrrnii. r.rydy
w/bench. walnut finish,
l
i
Sat mm. 13" »2am.
/ju j v a t c CJra ' e o *
l-CAT 22S e»c com) rebuilt
(1200. Call
SI50 5O8-322-504*
eicfll. cond.. J6O0/obo.
coins,
rugs,
art.
toys, ok)
SS •overt) M . Summit.
fjesaon Oass 4 aBtues.
eng and pumps, painted
•0*213-223*
90*464-2156
trunks,
etc.
CASH
PAID!
Love seat. Cherry
SO&SE2-3873
• •TICKETS**
J27.5OO. 1 1987 CAT
STACEV 90S-S074W75
Sofa A Loreseat, pastel
dresser. Ent^enter.
THt
PROOOCERS/
04H.
very
good
under
car
ALL
LKkNEL.
FLYEP.
A
OTHER
punt,
etc
corv3,
Oesfc. chair and other
naee.
rebuilt eng..
NATHAN LANE
THAW. Top tt*. pnees pd. j
matching area rggj 4
household items.
J275O0. I CASE 580K
80O4&W671 or 973426 ] ANTIQUES, GLASSWARE.
FINAL WffKENP
window treatment &
SIG
INDOOR
FLfA
MARKET
CHINA. SILVER.
fO*««A*Ct*
AV
cab
4
J
2
,
X-A-Hoe
J15.000
153a
(Xnntirig, $760 12 f.rfRo»a«a
Colhollc
M.S.
»fO*««A*Ct*
A
UNION.
Garage
Sale
Sat
USED FURNITURE
3/2S, 4/3. 4/4.
908-500-1174
roredpanen 5)75 732ALL TOOLS WANTED
;
3/13 A Sun. 3/14. 9am
(»73)r
CALLNANCrS
fJe* 4 Usec
j
Sot. Mwch 20"; 9-4
5pm. I&5O Barton Rd. Off
RodM Aim Sow, 10'
;o& 732, 750-9135.
: @ 908*233-8157
Morris & Crann 90&S1&
Ryot
5275 Ca>
0147.
SALES CONDUCTED
ANYTHING MNUTARY
!
SPA • NOT T M COVERS
BYNANCV
*99 4 UP. Cover imers
paid. 90S400-UOO
LAWNMOWER
Simplicity
Saare
Po»<*f
Tools
Fot
$169, —»772 7«10
Itotk
Ckurc*
BOOKS WANTED Ha'a
! Cath for cameras. CD.
12 f p . •Hlvsjtt tiower
Sal*. 10' radial arm saw.
fjraawittar, electric, canon
Dunellen Aye Sat 3 / 1 3 ,
covers in good condition. [ amps. mics. test equip..
rj'scJ 36 iri rnowor. Like
6 ' belt/9' disc sander.
9-lpm. Antiques, collecti « A CAWfcr(eoaos. rr^s. toy
AP3O0 «/nbbons hardly
Ho teit Dool'S or enc,cto- I mjsic instr.. collections &
r.ov/
SI
C
C
O
SOLD
SOLD
12'
bandsaw/sandef.
all
bles. h.h. & more. Lunch cars. pez. ddls. teddy
u K d (200 9O&686O3S8
pedias. Mil pay cash.
old items. 732-4244199
SOLD SOLD
»/cabinets. •
counter. 908-7540663
/90&68&8535
bears, toys. 90*654*688
Can 90S-2S4-1399
ANTIQUES
• • •
A BUYER OF
r JIM mUn
f J89.95 monthly
No Btje restrictions, includes dental, vision
preexisting
conditions
accepted, unlimited usacs. 500,000 doctors
85a73&19l6.
limited
time offer.
BOWHKNO Near Clinton
LG pastures & matted stalls
Miles Of trails. 1340/mo.
*tt-23***7B
1.M0.VENDINS
90 Machines t9,120
Trie Best locations
FREE METERM! No cost
1-800-836-3464 24/Hrs
Diabetes Supplies. DIA• VENDING MACHIKES
Do you own a r*«i Sanrlca,
BETIC SHOES. No Cost to
•2M0/M0/AU.
Lova Animal* w A n Jtnl
Youll! Join Diabetes Care
LOCATIONS INCLUDES
OWteatarJ la Vow
Clut). FREE Membership
MI
* * ( ( • ) m Ot*w»7
FREE Delivery. 1-800-316Raach ovar M.O00
6391. Call NOW!
AU. CASH CANDY ROUTE.
Ho«taboMt. Fat man
Do you earn up to
1800/ day? Your o*n •» HEALTHCARE?' 15917/
• E T DIRECTORY
cat candy route. Includes
month per Family. No limiPtaaaa Call Mattaaa at
30 Machines arid Candy.
tations. All Pre-existing
90S-TS2-474T i<93
All for J9.996 Call 1-8OOConditions OK. Call United
998VEND
Family! |800) 25O2043
X1066CE06619
Ara you making 11,000
par waahT All cash vend
ing roules with prime IOCB
tions available now! Under
J9.000 investment re
quired. Call Toll Free ( 2 *
7| 8OO-963-2654
ROMXT YOUNG Tuned NBC
TV. Met Opera Westfteld
WELLNEM CONSULTANTS
Schools. 908-755-1120
Looking for motivated individuals wanting Improved
health and finances.
Become independent
kiii
consultant in Burgeoning
J Gel Your /
Weiiness Technology
I N be yaw COMPANION
Industry. Ideal PT/Ft home
Work Vans & (
I will do light housecle&nbased business. Strong
ing and some shopping
Co. w/25 year history and
, Hi-Cubes ('
tremendous support
ELIZABETH area.
network. M M W - 2 t 2 7
CALL ANNA 908-354-7484
i Here! r
AFTER 5PM
f I case C .irs SUVs srtd Mini Vans lor over 60 years'
Late Model Affordable
IIUNLIMITEOII Local&Long
Distance
143.95 +ta»
• A D CREDIT? TOO MUCH
Package Price. +10 FREE
2M3CkcvylVblHMi
1999 W w V T I Station Wagon
2IMNis$MAItiMGX£
DEBT? OVERWHELMED
Calling Features!!! DSL
Aii^. air a n i prmimrv imt
Auto, air cond. pAnimirs. lint jilav,.
Let Us Help YOU Repair
avail S34.95. No SwitchAM'ftf -ueico. ^ K f>^. [••wintiivn.
your credit. Settle your
AMT-M •Jcipi. JTK. p -. pmi
ing Feesl ORDER N0WI1 1ANW-'M Mm* i, iihv. j»V
aifiiag^. J t ) l . fv'h C'l> pU«r.
debt and achieve FJNAM
800-570*959 use: Global
tug.f>ill. f>1>. cmif. i-Jpij>
CIAL FREEDOM CALL
ID: 6009916116 www.
3-j;l . 1iK, p K K IKU Jrt. FlMV JlJll
4t-jl. p/h, [
*'. stin^«'l.
eCreditGroup TODAY 888excellr.com/debtfreeatlast
844-768?
ilfl.
S$CASHS$ Cash Now for
('•clan Wimnli
. 57.WXI mik-v \ I \ # \ \ : M Wim
Structured Settlements,
Annuities and Insurance
2001 Ford Winstar SE
2002 Mercury Mountaineer
Payouts.
{800)794-7310.
1997 Jeep Wransler Sport
J.G.Wentworth
Means HELP IN MATHEMATICS, baAuln. air. p/rnirri'f* unl : l j « . A M 1 M Mereu,
Auln. j i r . [VrriirTiirv unl ulj.-.. A M 1 M Mi-riii.
Air.AMTMMtTis».4va.
sic matt), algebra & geomeCasn for Structured Set
Nf*>n wheek. h\.~\I. CD p|j>er.
try. Call 90&276B171
jir hjy, 6 i \ l . p}:. p/v^rv c
tlements Nowl
f D pljvcr. *jrrjM;. J * J I I . t
StCASHSS Cash Now for
CTuiy.*. sunn»»L t J f>lj)t*r. w.in
p/lricln. n-ar Jrf. Ivalthrl. liltj
structured
settlements,
lilt, [Vl*«.k*.. rear dut. UUEIKT. ll
VIS*V|'1|77|K
l 2«
VISh
annuities, and insurance
avail 2K,72ll mik
SuATiip
payouts. (800) 794-7310
Kitclory
J,G. Wentworth means
Cash Now for Structured
? vpyvmni}
Settlements!
2M« Ford E-2» EXT
2001 Ford Taurus SE
Doors, Windows. Carpentry
2000 Buick LES
CMh
for
ttructuratf
t*m»1
Low Prices. Ins.. Exp'd.
Aum, atr. r^mim-Tv urn i;|j>^. A N U A I
AUIK. Jir. f^'niirr^K" *. linl L!1U,>
CanoVaa
mamy Amwlty paymantt.
Call Bill SOMS4-7U1
s!crn». ubv jV^. fVw.irHli^s. •.[•trt
Auln. j i m m ] urn plj«. ANVB1
It's your money! Get cash
* RICHARO OCRBCR #
ci', j ^ ^ , fv>.. auhj^. ^ i.>l. p-ii.
now when you need it
N« |eb tao amaM
jfu) jvaij. linjrjc itwil
cmisc\ ^unnol, cd pl.i>cr. uaiTari!). lilt.
most! Oldest/best in the Exc. work. Reasonable
cruise. wuTTjnt) A \ J I I . till. (VI
l'w mils. \ I S # V f l n C V j i
business. Settlement PurrVWks. rear Jolnj.*. lln.inc avui] **2.lU|
936627-9226
Cat 90840O0636
:, tinunt avail, 32.450 miles.
chasers. 1 877-Money-Me.
MONEY FOR STRUCTURED
Prices include all cosis to be paid by the consumer except for Lie., Reg * Taws Not Responsible lor typographical errors This ad supersedes all previous oilers
Qua*? Mfefk-I
SETTLEMENTSacci28 ynaap. Bob SOH«MS37
dents, wrongful death,
BlueStreakMotors.com
www TheVanDepot.com
malpractice. Don't wait
years for YOUR money.
Exchange
your
future CERAMIC THE • Ti
payments fof CASH N0WI
Free est. 90S •1716
Peachtree
Settlement
No job too small I
Funding 1-800-444-9907
TILE UTTER FM* M l .
STOP
FORECLOSURE)
JIM: *OS-71»«7Sa
"Guaranteed."
Without
filing bankruptcy! Without selling your home! 1888-621-7082
X3055.
www.house911.com
•TOP FORECLOSURE! Save ACCOMPUSHED-CIeaned
repaired, rebuilt, 10%OfF
your home! Our guaranN C *
9QB-2B2-llie
teed professional service and unique, low-cost
system can help. Call 1888-867-9840.
Read
actual case results on- 11AAA CLEANUP Household or
constr. debris •emovel to*
line
a t www.UnitedFreshStart.com
rate, free est, 908-2326146
_ _ _ of rxxj9ehoO furntture. appfcrces or rubbish
removed. Raat 232-0354
BAROAIN CLEANUP
Attics, Basements. Garages.
Lite Haulir*. 90»686O576
FOOMEB KS AGENT m i PARES ind. & corporate
CLEAN UP * LT. HAUL
returns & resolves all IRS
Free est. Insured.
problems. Lowest prices.
7 day service.
973-984-2997
14S4-7S1-M00
PERSONAL TAX RETURNS
Prepared by CPA
Dominic Giafaoiione
908-447-7200
ANTIQUES
i'"''!'':TV I 'I
Chock lisra
fidt for the
s«rvfc«s
youiM«d!
SERVING UNION COUNTY FOR OViR 60 YEARS'.
L
^
Soeciali/mg In :•
Low Mileage
yreviouslv Owned,
/
Cars
150 W. 1st Avenue. Roselle, N.J. 8 6 6 - 2 5 8 - 3 7 8 5
2000 llowh Odpucy EX
$17,995
$10,995
$8,495
$13,995
$20,500
$14,955
$13,500
$8,495
2002 Chevy S-10
Pkkup^ap
Aoin, jir. imi f|jv>. AM/! M -h
p/s. r"uvl p/V iiurrdiit) ;i^il.
f irurumy j^jif.
4*1 JIM WIIICN VIN«KIM7V(
SliitkfAlHI
2000 Volvo S-S040R
AC fvrni/fFii% unl j-ljv,
ffj j h . p.'1. p/iitiil.i*1..
Lrur>c. »unrot>(. L-j pljv
r J t f . ii-Airier.
www
UW2N4C
Si $10,995
$13,995
L,, $9,995
$10,500
M M mwui
CAULQLIER
mmru
Auto, 4 cylinder, p/steerlng, p/brakes, air, dual airbags, bucKet seats, 24 hour
roadside, tint, p/w, p/driver seat. MSRP: S17,430. Vin#47155442. Stk#245384.
Smart Buy Includes $1000 Qlda Loyalty Rebate (N qua!). Due at inception: $1500.
MONDAY MORNINQ INC
Quality Childcare
9oseei4«i4
*1G9
Automatic, 6 cylinder engine, p/st«ering, p/brakes, air conditioning, 4 door, dual airbags, 24 hour
roadside asst, cruise, tilt, tint, p/wnOows, p/locks, rear defrost. MSRP: $22,150. Vin#49201747.
Stkl5066. Smart Buy incl $1000 Olds Loyalty Rebate lif qual). Due at Inception: $1000.
Auto, 6 cyt, p/steering, p/bnkes, 4 door, airbtgi, bucket setts, 24 hr i/s asst cruise, tilt, tint,
p/windowt, p/taks, p/mirrors, p/driver seat, cd, rr otfr, MSflP: $21,07$. Vint4E139681.
Stkt5347, Smart Buy Includes $1000 OWt toyaty Relate (if QuaB. Due at Inception: $1500.
••"IIHCINHUT
AVEO
CIIVMIIf
1CIXT
MM!
MDNTE CRRLD
COTftvOata R«cov«ry. For
Home or Office 732-8*6-1272
ROMANCE
PARTIES
Plan a girls' night out!
Let us snow you the latest In romance, lingerie,
fotlons, and adult novelties. A night you and
your friends are sure to
enjoy! Or become a rep
and earn between $25$125/hour. Ladies only
please! Call RMbM:
973-426-1S&
Auto, 4 cylinder eng, pftteering, p/brakos, 4 door, dual airbags, 24 hour roadside asst.
bucket seats, tilt, cd, rear defrost. MSRP: $12.&40. Vin«4B144119. Stk»5230. Price Incl.
$1000 Factory Reb, $369 Dealer Discount, $1000 Olds Loyalty Reb (If qual).
2000 CHIVIOUT
*-17.S44
Auto, 2 door, 6 cytct/siMrins. p/bfakes, air, airbags, p/ mdovn, p/tocks,cnjse, tat, 24 fir roadside
asst, rear defrost, CO player. MSRP: $23,145. VirH49281358. StM245253. Price incl $3750 factory
Reb, $1000 Olds Loyalty rebate (ifqual), W O College Grad Reb fit qual), $1451 Dealer Discount.
2001 CHIVROUT
Cas/BLJBT
4 cylinder, automatic, power steer, power brakes, air conditioning, rr
defroat, airbags, am/fm/cass, tint. 39,788 mi, Vin#Y7439507.
3001 CHIVROUT
8775
6 cylinder, auto tran9, p/steering, p/brakes, air cond, p/mirrors,
p/windows, p/locks, airbags, tint, cd. 34,000 miles. Vin#16197489.
2003 CMVROUT
IXPMSSOU0O
Auto trans, 6 cylinder, power steering, power brakes, 4 door, air
cond, 4 wheel drive, leather,. 32,430 mi. Vln#12144436
Auto, 4 door, 6 cylinder eng, p/steering, p/brakes, air, ajtbaos, roof rack, rear defrost, p/w, p/df,
tint, tiH, 24 hr roadside asst. keyless, CD. MSRP: $29,140. Vinf3D325540. SM2M654. Price
Includes $1000 Okts Loyalty Reb (if qual}, $400 Coll Grad Rebate (if qual), $5390 Dealer Discount.
.11785
2003 CHIVIOUT
Auto trans, 6 cylinder, power steering, power brakes, air cond, p/locks,
p/w, rear def, airbags, cruise, tilt. 20,805 mi. Vin#29117792.
2002 CKVROUT
TRAfUUAZIJt
VAN
Auto, 6 cylinder, p/steering, p/brakes, air cond, airbags,
tint, am/fm/cass. 13,645 ml. Vln#31154703.
Auto, 6 cylinder, 4WD, p/steering, p/brakes, air cond, airbags, keyless
entry, roof rack, p/w, p/dl, p/mirrs. 14,607 mi. Vln#22261126.
MMM RWMMI Hf WHK 49 MMtl
REVOUmON
CRWI tads. Wt BMSI
ir-
ncstsilHlssi
CHEVROLET
WEST WESTFIELD M .
Companion/Elder Car*
seeking position. Live Inout. Experienced, reliable. 732-277-5404
NEED
AFFORDABLE
HEALTHCARE? $59.87/
month per Family. No limitations. All Pre-existing
Conditions OK. Call United
Family! (800) 250-2038
X1065 CE06619
DECKS I V UNLIMITED
We build all types of decks.
All work guaranteed 10 yrs.
Free Est. Ins. 908-2758377
PATERNO PAVtNQ
Curbing & Sidewalks
Free Est. Call 24&6162
ABLE M . I C T M C
ftaasorwbb). Lie. 11500
27S-M92 A SSS-20M
ALK Elactrie Contractor
Resl. Comm. Free Est. Ins.
Lie # 9732. 908-75&-4030
C UC. f004/
Bonded & Insured. 35 yrs. evp.
Fast, frtendy Service. No Job
Too Small-906-654-1462
NEED A UCCNSCD € L £ C T »
CIAN7 No job too small.
Tom. Lc,#139511
RONSON ELECTRIC
All types of electrical work
Lie 5532, Insured-Free Est.
25 yrs exp. 73MOS-SW3
GEORGE'S FENCING
(A*ed Fence) Free Estimates
Fully Ins. 9OS-2O6-O5OS
UiiuKfu
Scmdbw, RoflnNMn
InrtaHorltoo, Fr**EtT,
FuNy ln»'d. 732-2S3-4451
FRANK'S FLOOR CARE
Wood Floor Reflnlshlng Installation. 15 Years EMS.
FREE Est, 008-272-^261
DOORBOY
Repcirand Newlnstdatfcn
Store For Parts. 464-1440
S2B,000
CASH
(rant* Garage doors (kOpefatcxs
Comm'l Residential
GUARANTEED) All US
Free Est, 233-3792
residents qualify! Use your
$ for personal bills,
school, business etc.)
Don't miss outl Call 1800 363-5222 X909.
BARTEU'S
Farni ai Aarrian
|RUO REHAB Lost everything yet? Don't wait! Top soil. Mushroom Soil.
Stone, Quarry Dust, Wall
Best long-term residential program, 7 5 * suc- Stone, Qrlnnell Slock, RR
Ties , Firewood, &
cessful, guarantee, afPVC drainpipe
fordable, no waiting list!
Calf Bruce today toll-free
732-3M-1U1
1-800-420-314/
Bulk Division 908454-1566
ROUTE 2 8 Legals on Line
ROSELLE PARK
www.njpublicnotices.com
vim
OUR wn
iin
llih
i include all costs to be paid by the consumer except for licensing, registration and taxes, Prices available on in-stock units only '0% financing on select new vehicles in stock, to qual buyers, must have primary lender approval,
in lieu of rebates. "Above finance based on 48 mos @ 3.5% APR to qualified buyers with $6449 (Cavalier), $8640 (Malibu), $8860 (Impala) purchase option. Total payments: $9132 (Cavalier), $9612 (Malibu}, $9496 (Impala). 12K mi
per yr/20e mi thereafter. §Option avail with approved credit, "k qualify for college graduate rebate must have graduated from an accredited 4 year college within the last 6 months. To qualify for Olds Loyalty rebate requires purchase
of an Oidsmobile between 1996-2001 or leased new prior to 12/13/00. Photos used for layout purposes only. Offers cannot be combined with any other offer, Not responsible for typographical errors.
Your online source for
public notices in New jersey
March 12. 2004
ready
Record-Press
ACCOMKJSWO-Cleanecl
screened & repair. Aver
hse$35$65 IO%OFF
GUTTBtCLEAimG
ITS Mod Home*
OSGANGVnBtCa
MM-3U-S014
OMWW CliajjM
All Houses. J60-S70.
Cleaned & Flushed. Fully Ins.
90«t2t-03C2
l*A*+tANDVM*N
Gutters,
etc.. odd Jobs. No job too
small. (908)2760771
MR D C K N D M K E : Painting,
carpentry, no job too sm.
SpecBbe etec watt fc -•
rmSBBS.feeest 90M866431
0-3
la>>V^IWlLa>>>Ba>>>>>B
I ••:.: ; ; f( .4«||g.-:-,;-;^*. I
silftfti
AlLRMSOFCAflrNRY
AAA-1 O M U$» h Lawn
HAS
V0UR
MJIUHNQ
HOUSE AND OFFICE
Suspended ceings, partitions
SHIFTED? Structural re
* * * * * * * * *
CLEANINO
A
doers
Custom
nraJdngs
pairs
of
barns,
houses
Finfahatf ••••menu
Sieetrcck. l c p a Spxklo
M. Sartnf Claan Up*
Good tefs
8sWn90&296-2770
and gaiages. Call Wood
Carpentry * Painting
KMdMw/l
:omalat* Lawn Can
fOfd Bros. Inc for straight
GW DIYWA1L CO.
Fran
$22.00
CaiMany!
CcvpftfrtTy:
Kitchens.
ening. leveling, foundation
Qaod ie*., c»r 9O»2»4316
90»-»69-ei30
decks, basements, a t and
wood
frame
repairs.
t
90B757
A BATHROOM T I L !
20
B*»t
tics,
sheetrock.
Joe
180OOLO BARN. * w * 1
4735 alt. 6pm or Iv. msg
IMPAIR •MCIALIST
Spring clean ups. lawn cut
O o m a n 908/684^3824
800OLf> BARN.com
Grouting CaulUng Sm
I O « ' I CLEANING
tmg 4 landscaping work.
WILLS HOME IMPS.
Job*. Rich 73S-M1-MMI
C.I. CONIRAC11NG
AS types of carpentry wc*k. Excellent viorV. great joD
732-574-2181 fM« M l .
Docn« MFtrtmg
bt
i 732-3%-6S67
history, fair price, home &
• D e c k s VOa-245-1191
office. Call 9 0 & 3 5 I 1878
HUSBAND IN(
FinWi Carpantry, ramcrt
ALL PRO
Wo«M you Hkt yow home
DECKS
tJenerat C o n t r a c t i n g
& panting. l*rt*ta.Elc."
!
LANDSCAPING
or office cleaned? Call An
Rapaln A RanovatlMM
Pa ntir>g-Paperhariging
Portofio. FfM Eal.
tamo & Maria and have it 5pmg Ctearmps and GuttereDavid Craig Bide & Carp
W i n d o w Washing
C«nptete landscapng o?s*ji
sparkling clean!
No J o b Too 5maif
tee removal and
973465-tieO
Ca'l 9O8-687-1976
A11.H0MKIMHKMMPJB
CtMi'i
*
tnmmng.
soddre. m
Ask For Honey
NnWwd loMnwntt
Boad R*f a and 6»paHanca
HOME SERVICE PROS
9OS-403-S292
• Carpentry • 9ieet Rock Licensed-Insured -Certified
973-7SM239
m
wm»
kmno.wix.it
a
c
* * U THAT'S QREEN 1
• Painting. Notxxfy Can
Reas. rates/Senior disc.
SmaHawwral Horn*
HOUSC CLEANING
M M F 9 FOWDIWASMN0
Complete Lawn Care
Beat the Price. Free Est
Ref's/Ffee Estimates
".•pain Etoclrtcal, Plumbaxp. Good rates. Exc. Superior Quality Since 1990
Avt 973-J79-7JA4
Cuts S17.5O& up
7491
Inc, (n»ur»d. 90W7B71B7
wh.fineia
7U-382-SB37
90S-925O910
* MW-272-3MS *
UQadHyHom*
i
•0MLANMCAMM
FlntC*(FfMl
lawn MaimenwK*. Free
est' Spring/Fall clean
up. 732JIMM0
CJLLAMM
LMtfacaaiM * Omlm
•EST SEMMCt RCB.MTIS
MnckFalCtaanUa
FHEEEST. Mt^Ol-OOM
yp
pm
Start at »2S • MB.
732-9UKUU
Surf Your Way To A New Subaru ONLINE!
We'll Even E-Mail You A Quote!
www.hillsidesubaru.com
DMVtll BY WHATS UUHX"
Financing
A1-, i ( i \ \ \s
I APR
For 24 Months
Forester 2.5x AWD
Outback Wagon
g AWD
SUV. h*> Trim, « y ( Enj, FS/AS&WnkfUsllrts.. Air. Du») to Bags, Rr
OaVWpr. H f / m Bt, Atoyt. AWTH SkjrK CQ VN MH7O532S Sft. IS2Z3M.
MSflP: C2i*5. Ow»r Disc Kt46 Col Grt Rrt I if qu*: WO
p a A e S W A U M A i D l ft B fl O t W U
Aulo Tr»m. 4-Cjl t n j . paAeSWrAUiMBS. Air. Dial ft BanflrOetWpr. U
S« % d . Kiytai Ert. W n ShnoCa Roof RL VM W7CKKI Sa. IS3404
USflP: E4975 Frtorr U : $1500 Dt*( DMC |2t». Col Grad f * (I quil «00
119,699
120,895
Save
2.146 ,;p^
Save
4080;;:,
Drive a little, Save a lot..
22
ImprezaWRX Sedan AWD
p
4-ft. A * Trans, « M Eno AA8SWn*lksWiv. fe. Dual * i BMS. Rr Dt(.
Afcy& tdytouErt. AMFM Storea CO VWHHMSOO S& IS24404 USRP: 12(773.
FacteyR* P » Dwlei Dsc KSSICol Grid R*(rfqual) S400.
122,799
Save
Rt. 22 East, Hillside, NJ
973-923-4100 or
Call Toll Free
1-866-6-HILLSIDE
new
car?
Open Mon. thru Thurs 9 A M to 9PM,
Fri. 9AM to 7PM, Saturday 9 A M to 6PM
Prices Include Alt Costs To Be Paid By A Consumer Except For Lie, Reg. & Taxes. 'Financing Excl. Impreza, WRX, STI & Baia In Lieu of Customer Cash To Qualified Buyers
With Primary Lender Approval In Lieu Of Rebates. Musi Be Graduating w/ln The Next 6 Months Or A Graduate Of A 2 Or 4 Yr Accredited College w/ln The Past 6 Mos. To
Qual For Coll. Grad Rebate. This Ad Supersedes All Other Previous Ads. Not Responsible For Typographical Errors. See Dealer For Details. Offers expire 3/17/04.
©2004 F&B Inc.
There's a
Check the
With NoMoney Down!
classified ads
first.
Wanttogetintoanew
car fast? Get into the
classified section first
Classified ads offer the
widest selection of
new and used vehicles
in the market. Plus,
classified ads are the
most convenient way
toi comparison shop
features, prices and
payments.
Ready to ride? Check
the classified section
first.
^ classified^
first
Freestar
BrandNew2004Ford
, AIR. chul dotJi beau, I * " i t « l whb. i l l tin d m & much more! VINWBAIOTW, MSRP
) » W l 10^00 n)i/»r.lWth<reafl«r W47 equal pymnti of Sin.OI phi*oiw find opdaMal
HO Lcnc Renewal Rrf»trif qu»t« = down pyrontTtl pymnH t12^jt,7t. Ttl cort »124M.7*.
A cyl, aulomatic transmission, pwr
simg^irks. AIR, tilt, speed cmrl, dual
air bags, cloth int. integrated fog
lamps, VIN #4R 100444, MSRP
S15730. 48 mo. Red Carpel Option
(RCO) with 10.500 mi/yr;15c
thereafter w/47 equal pymnts of
$198.49 plus one final optional
balloon pymnt ol $5662.80. $2000
rebate & $400 Coll Grad Rebate if
q j a l " = down pymnt. Ttl pymnts
S9329.03. T t l cost $ 9 3 2 9 . 0 3 .
V6. 5 spd ztforra't; 00 :rar,smiss'On WO.
p*i itm^tts. AIR cloli sport bckts. 3rd ro*
seal pkg, running b'ds. p'em AMFM Slcc-ocass. CD. adj pedals ^memory rool ra;! cross
bars. VIN »4UB15104. MSRP $33,735 48
no flea Ca'p?lOplon (RCO) *;lh 10.500
mi/yr 20c Ihercallei *,'47 equal pynints o1
S235 83 p'us one final optional balloon pymnt
of S14.906.05 S300O rebale. $1000 Bonj
Cash, $500 Lease Rentta Rebate if qua:'
$400 Coll Grad Rebate il qual" = dovwi pymnt
Ttl ppnnls $13,434.01. Tt! cos! $13,434 01
48 MOS.
ertified
the first place to look for everything
1713 SPRINGFIELD AVE.
MAPLEWOOD
SaturdayService Sam-Ipm
www.wymanford.com
y
Prices & pymnts include all costs to be paid by a consumer except for licensing, registration S taxes. Nol responsible lot typographical errors. Pictures are for
illustration purposes only. Prices & programs subject to change-ask (or details. Lessee responsible for excess wear & tear. 'Must be current Ford lessee to qual.
"Must be a recent graduate of a 2 or A yr accredited college to qual. fTo Qualified Buyrs on select models, See dealer lor complete details.
973-761-6000
MfmrtM From
G8P tMit 143 * m 79 • Kt 22
Horn* Dopot In <
March 12, 2004
Record-Press
D-4
MARANO & SONS
VISIT OUR WEBSITE:
www.maranosonsauto.cQm
2 M 2 NISSAN
PATHFINDEB I
14 dr. 4x4. auto, j
p/iocki.
AUTO SALES INC
5 spd. air. ps, pfc, p-'w. p1w;k.\
i dr, 4»4, auto, air, p's. (*b.
I p/locks. lilt, cruise, cd, alloy p statj. leather, limited dual
I wheels, only 8.000 miles muonrniid. htjted seats. alloy
wheels, unlv 31,0(10 miles.
TTy I \1N#3H 11962
124,595
SO"
I ^ Nouili
\\f.
( r a r w o o d . NJ (>~OJ!"T
2003 CHEVY
TRAQJUAZER LS
Extra cab, v-6, auto, air, p/s, p.'K
tilt, cruise, cass, alloy wheels,
41,000 miles. VINMD861311
4 dr, 4x4. auto, air, p's, p/b, p ,
fvlocks.tjlt, cruise, cd. aJloy wheels,
only 18.000 miles. \TN#3«699I2
$16,995
$10,995
$21,995
2003 CHEVY
SUBURBAN LS
2 0 0 2 LANDBOVER
PREELANDER H S E
I Jr. 4x). jut", ait. p s, p"k
p'w, plucks, p sejts. leather,
tilt, cruise, cJ. nangatinn,
t k i t f d Mrjts. mnc.inp«"'f. jlloy
wheels.
27,011(1
miles,
VlN«''l.«i:ViS21
$14,995
$28,995
$21,495
2000 CADILLAC
ESCALADE
2 0 0 3 NISSAN
ALTIMA2.S8
2 0 0 4 CHRYSLER
SEEKING J2U
I ax 9O8 "W) i"7» i
1 SO South A v f .
$15,495
1998
WXMUIDI
4 dr, 4x4, auto. air. p/s, p/b, pAv,
p/locks, [vseal5. leather. 3 seats,
tilt, cruise, cass, cd, heated seats,
moonrcioi", alloy wheels, only
26.000 miles. VlN#3MO00621
$25,995
2002 JEEP CRAW CHEROKEE LAREDO
$24,995
GRAND VOVACER
•i Jr. 4x4. ante i, air. p's, p'K pAv, plixks. 4 dr, 4x4. spurt, v-6. auto. air. ps. p K
p'seats. lilt, anise, a l . alloy wheels. p'w, plucks, tilt, cruise, cd, alloy wheels. v-fi. auto. air. p/s, p/b-. fifvi, p'cocks. dual
air, Jtiai dwrs, caplian stab, only 42,000
only 13,000 miles. VIN»:i3(il.">i2
'Slim miles. \'IN'#2J(i.r),s:J2l
miles. \1NW1965.'!:!
$20,995
$10,995
$19,195
2 0 0 3 MITSUBISHI
CALANTES
2003 MITSUBISHI LANCER ES
2 0 0 3 SUBARU BAJA
4 dr. autu. air. p's, p-'h. p'w, p'locks. tilt,
cruise, cd. a!l>iy wheels, leathers, only
lti.wii) miles. VINH4IW2517
•i Jr. pickup, aud, autu, air. ps. ph, pV.
plucks, tilt, cruise. cJ. alloy wheels.
leather, only 7.IHW miles. UNWS6SS621
4 dr, aut". air, ji's. |vl>,p'w, p'locks, tilt.
cruuem cd. only U.OOfi milts.
VIN#3E1HI2"1
$12,995
1999 PLYMOUTH
2003 JEEP LIBERTY
$9,995
$17,995
2N3UHCKLeSUIE
2001 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
,
alloy
25.000 miles. VIN#36111338
wheels, 37/100 miles. VIM1Y637547
$10,995
$20,995
$16,595
$21,995
Prie»(«) i n d u c t ) i l l costs to be paid by the tmtmt
«i«p( lor licensing, registration I tain.
Hot responsible for tjipof nptiitil triers.
All great things have their price,
at Douglas Infiniti in Summit
it just happens to be
more appealing.
The all new QX56
full size SUV in
stock and
available for
immediate
delivery!
Over 280 new Infinitis
to choose from and
many '03 leftovers at
very significant savings!
We're all you need to know.
flnancfnQ availabls
Call 908-522-7300
Accelerating the future'
I NM N I I I
:
ffl.9%APR Finacmg&'":% TXS y- •&; V4;-; j J!Q45s'.
-\APRkvan\J6fl^
c-roup!o60,monseteel:ftlmodeis.3.9%APR
:
r
1
fmarcr^3 up
to
oQ
mo;
;n
'M
Q.(5«
i
C~
C-:o
:OJKS
r
e
^
c
>
x
«
r
f
J
D
m
^
UP 1:
X ' oepc-zo E>p.'r5 3/ 3 1 $ ' « ! feswrsw for f/pograpteal errors See dealer f a dett*.
O20CM F&B Inc
Douglas Ford's Final '03 Clearance!
Featuring Bottom Line Pricing On
All Remaining 03 Windstars - *
and Taurus Sedans!
^
Brand New 2003 Ford
iThunderbird
2-Dr.,Auto. V8, PS/B/
W/Lks., Air. Dual Air Bags.
Lthr, Soft & Hard Top.
Am/Fm St. CD. VIN
#3Y 103350. Sfk. #F3-2406.
MSRP: S41.S45; Dealer
Discount: $11,746.
29399
Save sll,746
O f f MSRP
Brand New 2003 Ford
Taurus SES
Deluxe Sport Pkg,
New
2003 Ford
21499
I Save '10,7718&>
•i-0 Ajfo V:.PS/ASSBrK'.Y.'Lk!.V
Dja:.'Ji3e AiBcigs Moort Scrtety Pig
kvl}m =i CD VIN I3G212737 5ft. tfV
2580 M5&P 521575 FocKv, Peta*e
S4DC0- Dc<i~iDiscount ! ^ -
APR
FINANCING
•6 To Choose From
At Similar Savings!
16779
Save s7096 ^ 1
We're all you need to know.
entertain your brain!
Seo& price NJ's finest
pre-owned cars at;
aVxjgtasautonet.com
F O R D I NS U M M I T
APR Financing Up To
72 Mos.*
430 Morris Ave., In Nearby Summit NJ Call 908-273-6060
Prices Incl. Afl Costs To Be Paid By A Consumer Except For Lie , Reg. & Taxes, All Rebates/Incentives Included, 'On Select Models With Primary Lender Approval In Lieu
Of Rebates. Financing Cannot Be Used In Conjunction With Advertised Prices. Offers Expire 3/31/04, Not Resp. For Typographical Errors. See Dealer For Details.
© 2004 F&B inc.
Call Classifieds today and place your Ad!
BMW '00 3231 • Black,
auto. 4-door, sunroof,
ABS.
cassette. &0K
miles, garaged, single
owner. Excellent condi
tion $20,000 908-4470628
BMW '85 7351
Gcyl
spd.,
auto. 127K nil
loaded.
blk.tRn
ml
$2500 908 30.1 0268
BMW '92 3251
tom-n
rriacJo 122K- " T . n:J
beiQ'-1 'fxitr.or int f a r t
!eatno f s'frf-rmy n h w 1
roof. 5 SDCl AT/Marv.rj'
TronS'^' >^' -ri ABS
'^C
ACB AC.C. SRS, 'Ci:Ju
qaraqocl, e>o, c c r . i
5599? 908-647-2551
BUICK '96 Regal- 4 dr 79h
D A V F S PROFESSIONAL
miles, loaded, exc cond.
PAINT JOSS
t , •'.
$5,500. 732 382-7158
Comm.-Reasonable Rates
973464-3661 or 908889700? BUICK LE SABRE '96- Rs.. J
4dr. ps, p b , p w , 105K
DELUXE PAINTING
g r o a t c o n d . . S3.100.
Interior/exterioi restofation.
908-518-0741
908-351-6548 JUAN
D I B W Painting Haver brusn BUICK PARK AVE. '91 f:j."y
foaded.
I I OK
n\c
will travel. mterio & exc o n d 1 owner. i3.dUG
terior, free
estimates
732-469-1866
9O8-37aBO09
3UICK PA,r?I AVLNUt~r9f'~
GARY'S Home Improvement
fully loaded,
iutiio^'
Painting Co, Free Est. Fully
exc. cond $4860 OBLJ
Ins. Reas. 908-232-3557
908-668-205?
INTERIOR PAINTING A
CADILLAC '89 Fleerwood
WALLPAPERING
Brougham 4 dr.. 99k " i .
908-241-8754
loaded.
ruris
grent
$1300. 90S-756-91&?
J&L HOME IMPROVEMENTS
CADILLAC 92 COUPE de
e , p p p y
VILLE, 148K miles, guod
Free Est. 90&437-O168
condition.
CD player.
OLD OUt PAINTING.
$2,000. IJO 973-584-€607
Need Interior painting?
Cadillac '95 SLS n ' n i b w
Call the Old Guy
lute mint coriditron. CfHri k
908/769 8971
it all. Spiirkles in^'de and
RICH'S PAINTING
out. My wife, IMOVV d+interior, Wallpapering,
ceasedi drove it with cartFree Estimates
and stored inside always
908/272-5473
when not Jn use VO.Ot'O
miles For sale iit $7,000.
Call 908-995-4548
CADILLAC DeVIHe '93, 11,,.PLASTERING
/beige leather. 74k. nc:
Sheet Rock- Patching
braKes, tiros. t»c rond..
908-925-2448
'
$9750. 908 334-7569
CHEW '85 MONTE CARLO
V8. 38Knn.. $2500'OUO
Please call 973^65-0470
MIKE OZERANSKY
Repairs & Installations
CHEVY '95 BLAZER LT 4x4
Resid. & C o m m . Ins
8'1K nn. leather, all po.vor
6 CD player. 15400,' oho
flumb. Uc. M61. 732-386-1130
732-382-0895
ROMEO PLUMBING &
CHEVY '96 CAVALIER
HEATING. License 5270
COUPE- Black.
908-322-2990
take possession 4, 1
908-232
1620
S * ¥ V $ f t i r t * aft.Hearing
Initallolton, Repairs
Chrysler 2000 Sebflng
Uc. #1040* 906-7*9-3613
JXI Convertible, excellent
condition, leather. Uitih
ity Sound, cruise, cloth
torj.
cover.
AshfitT
HOMEOWNERS WANTED!
$11,000 or best offer
Kayak Pools looking for
90*2371845
Demo homesites to display new maintenance Chrysler '2000 Voyj;;t.>:
free Kayak pools. Save
mini v a n 5 <J< tmti.-.j
thousands of $$. Unique
alais. 60K rm e<:c , c-:^._i
opportunity!
100% fi56600- 906-337-1 7v3
nancing available. 1CHfiYStER 5" AV
800-5105624.
fuliy-locicJoci.
SPA. M J i t Sail.
int., 62K rm ri;ri- IOC:
7-Person Deluxe. Never
973-577-0764
Used. Includes cover.
Will Deliver. Full War CHRYSLER SEBRING JXI
•95- Conv.- Blk. c t l r f i s s
ranty. Can finance W.A.C.
Payments Under $100 per leather, loaded,
Month. In a Hurry. Call $5200. o/b/o, 908-347-3410
6 0 0 980-7727.
DODGE '89 Man 189K. vvrntr
runs good. S75O
Call
John 9 0 8 688 8 5 3 ' i
DODGE ' M CARAVAN 8IK
ml., pw. pdls. 7 pass, good
ruining car. orkj. owner AskDRYWAi! CONSTRUCTION
ing S2«XVobo W8-B64-02&4
Specializing in small jobs
DODGE ^ 9 6 PJCKUP-SLf
1-BOC-640-3969
auto. ent. r.iitj. 72K ni< .
pioneer stereo al |)la>cr.
great
com)..
liediim-i.
power
eucr>thiii('.
'..).)
CAFFREV TREE SERVICE
48.000. Cai 9O8C54*L30
Pruning
Feeding. Removal. Spraying. Free
FORD '90 TBird LX,
Est \m. 908-889-6564
or
fi.
^oorl corul.
loaded. $2200. Cnll
DONS TREE SERVICE
233 5337 after 5 p.m.
• Best Prices*
• Free Estimates*
FORCPM" ExpTo re~i~XC, ?. <J<
• Fully Insured*
hatchback, auto, AC. nt-/,
908-233-5816
rebuilt c-rifj A trnfis S4
Call 9 0 8 688 4 9 / 6
JULIAN'S
FORD '95 r>':ert. 4 dr. ,:i
Tree Service • Nobody
am/fm r.iiss,, AC. 82,
Beats our Low Prices
miles. ^it,'(tt r,or^d $20
Free Est. Fully Ins.
obo. / 3 2 7 5 2 3 3 H 4
908-755-1662
FORD '98 Windstar GL f .
c o n d . in-.rrJi... & uu\ ^ ...
iru.. ast'idij ?68no - [ • low t"''ue I 'OOk v '
973-7OI-O687
FORD '99 Conversion Van
DUCATI 900SF-CR '96
1V/VC;R,
crip
Mint c o n d . . 4k. corbin
chairs.
bofji
saddle F l . exhaust, jot
5
/
kit, air box m o d
908-232-9676,
609-4260484
9"
MOPED Avanti Supersport
' 0 1 . ted metallic. 49cc, 1 uivner, 40.000 miles ,i',igood cond.. 2k. SOLD
injj $6400. Lo.-iOf.'U. Calt
SOLD SOLD SOLO
908-272-4456
YAMAHA 03 YZF6OO
FORD E25O CARGO VAN '93
Black/Silver, warranty.
wfiito, 6.7 U "y •' KY._V. ''
$5800. 908^337-2128
bin. auto. A / C . in;-/, j - j
138K. S3?(
FREE JUNK CAR RErTOVAt
Call
HUGE SPRING CLEARANCE
Kuriman's Towing
SALE - LOW SALE PRICE5!
VO6-57B-7626
Representing the Nation's
Best Selling RV Brands.
HONDA 'oo civTcTx
Log on www.scotlmotor2door, 82.000 niilt-s, •.•<.
coBch.comMew
jerceJI, cond. 1 owner, whitn, i i
sey's Largest RV Dealer.
speed. AM/FM/CD'
SCOTT MOTORCOACH
$8,000/obr>
1-888 6 5 7 8 3 3 2
908-3990624
rUtHfHtHM
ttis
One block from Summit train station
INFINITI I N SUMMIT douglasau1onet.com
7S2-49&9234
A l RITTER BROTHERS
Painting & Wallpapering
ins. Free Est.
908/233-8904
ABSOLUTE BEST
PAINTING • WALLPAPER
Faux finishes. Rock & plaster
repair, neat quality w o * . 15
yrs. exp. Mark 90&688S965
A4J PAINTING C O
Int/Exi Powerwashmg
Alum/Vinyl Refinishng.
Reas. Fully Ins. 732-38&O717
I
68 Franklin PL,
Summit NJ
Minivan, Auto. V6, PS/S/W/Lks.. Air,
Dual/Side Air Bags, tntertcurvnent Sys
Am/Fm St. CD. VIN #3BB27O79 Stk «F32663T, MSRP. 532,270 Factory Pehot^
S60O0; Dealer Discount 547/1
A l Richard'* Painting
Experienced l n t . / e » t .
Very r e a s o n a b l e . Free
Est. Fully Ins. 24 hr.
answering serv.
4 dr. signature series, auto. air. p/s. pT>. 4 dr, auto. air. p's, p K pAv, ptocks.
p'w, p locks, leather p/seats, tilt, cruise, p/seats. till, cruise, cd, alloy wheels,
cass, cd. heated seats, moonroof,
M l M l t ICmMfltS
•mpBHMi
4 dr, auto, air, p/s. p/b. rvw, p/locks.
p/stats, leather, tilt, cruist, ass,
cd. alloy wheels, 33,000 miles.
VI.N*2CB6I862
OUT OUR GREAT WINTER
2002 MSSA SENTRA CXE
2001 EWTMTII-30T
4 dr, auto, air, p s. p K p x plucks, •1 dr. .into. ,ur. iv'.s. ph. pAv. p-locks. ttl!,
1
p/seati, leather, till. cruw. ciss, cd, cmiH . cd, spoiler, only Ki.Oixi miles.
nwonruoi, alluy wheels, lu'.ited seats, VI.WNI.'tffi
wily 20.000 miles. VIN«IT'llWV2
m
. . . . L * * n M«bit»M i m . (MOW & GO) Free
Estimate. (908) area code
onty. Call (908) 245-5641 JEEP Wrangler harcttc;
black, exc. c o n d . :.
1997-2001 S1000/OR.
JNP LANDSCAPING
9OS-S89-S244
• Design/Installation
• Lawn maintenance
• SDring-c!ean-ups
• Seed. sod. mulch
1987 FORD E250 XLT
9O6-2U-482I
Window Van, £$ is cond .
SOLD SOLD.
JUUAN'S LANDSCAPING
5OLD SOLD SOLD
Nobody Beats
19S4 Chrysler Concord
our Low Prices
128k. garage Kept, nn
Free Est. Fully Ins.
maculate in A out. al.ra>^
9O»7S5-1M2
properly serviced, leather
LAWN CARE LANDSCAPING
interior, all p*f. tract!'H
Commercial & Residential
control, toad handing .*.
Snowplowing & Landscaping
speed sensitive steern^
Fully Insured. 9 0 M 6 1 9 2 6 2
options, dun! air b^j;s
$3500. 9 0 & 6 8 6 0 2 B 2
M CRISTIANO
LANDSCAPING
1 9 9 4 LEXUS ES3O0. 95k,
railroad ties. Pavers. Lawn
1 owner, S8S00/obo.
Maintenance, diainage
900-370^2635.
pipes, sod. mulch, trans2000 Mercury Grand Mar
planting and replanting.
quit LS. hko neA •Mlv•••
Fully Inuwcd.
ABS. pur. 43k. $10.:SW
732 S22 2329
9 0 » 377-8591
732-311-6132
'92 Ford Crown
orig. nn., 1 owner, m v .
* NEW CREATIONS *
tires, brakes, runs grecit.
Deagn & M c r t e x r c e $2OOO,obo 908 789 901Ci
Lawns S25 00 & Up
90S-322-0075
'98 Buick Century Custom
132k. well kept, call 0 - j .
908-322 78SO ask for Rrn
SCLAMA LANDSCAPING
William,
Coinptalt Lawn Services
NJ Slate Cert. Pesticide Ap- •98 Chry Concord"Lxi )
plicator. Drain pipes.
owner. ABS. lthr. Inacle'.l.
Free Est.
Fully Insured
3.2ltr. dk. g'een. 73k.
$6500. 9 O 8 3 7 7 8 M 1
(808)7*9-1928
weekly cuts starting at $25 ACURA 9 1 INTEGRA 4 dr
dk. red. A. C. ] 3SK nn.
and up. Specializing in all
$2250 908^90-0008
phases of landscape
design.
AUDI '98 A4T QUATTRO
RBS LANDSCAPE DESIGN All wheel drive, like new
90*272-5740
loaded. 29K m l . heated
leather, factory Bose i - ' i j
disc CD. poAef iiioonii-ol.
$14,000 or best offi"
MAP TRUCKING
9O8-5229C32
22 years exp. & i n j u r e d
AUDI 99 A4 2.8 Qualtro
900-654-6940
48 600 rni futly -oadi-.i
RiTTtNHOOSt MOVING
silver, loatdor. sjnrc-.-f
Exp M e n • Low Rates
Bose 6 CD very go.. . i
906/241-9791 P M 0 0 U 2
cond..
cr.arigC"j .•:
every 3500 -ni ' S1E 600
908-301-1414
2002 CADILLAC
SEDAN DENVILLE
$21,995
$16,995
$23,995
I
2HIF0M
WNDSTA1 SE
4 dr. auto, air. ps, p/K pw,
p-iocks. p'seats. leather, tilt,
cruise, cass, cd, alloy wheels,
power doors, only 3fl.000 miles.
\'1NF665:
I 4 dr, 4x4, ju!o. air, p/s. p-K r «• 4 dr. 4s I, auto, air, ps, p/b. p'w. 2 dr, corv.ertihle. v-6, auto, air,
plucks. p.srjls. leather, till. p'locks, lilt, cruist, cd. (inly ps, p k pw. plucks, p/seats,
cruise, cass, cd. lv\vr. ihrnme
leather, lilt, cruise, «ss. cd. alloy
I whttls. only 3h.0l.Ki miles.
eels. onl> S.Oi.Ki miles.
VI.WCW332
l a x l>08 ""'H9-T
908 -"'89- 1SS1
$19,995
I 4 dr, 4x4. autu air. p'.<. [iK pv. 4 dr, M, auto. air. p's. p'fi, p w.
p-locks. (lit. iruist, cass. u i , ptak}, p-'seati. 3 seals. IJUJI air.
Icalhtr, nifjunrijuf, alloy wh«ls, tt!t, cruist. ciss. cd, alloy wheels.
3I.IIH milts. ViNf.iBl.l'i.ifi
(ianv»(Kl, NJ O^O
2 0 0 0 DODGE
DAKOTA SPORT
2001 SUiAlU LEGACY
OUTBACK WAGON
2 0 0 3 HONDA
ELEMENT EX
2 0 0 0 TOYOTA
RAV-4L
Uui/nn/ iV- Selling I st'd ('urs A Trucks
Since /.'/T.7
Iwtoitia
Undid tSpukllii
101
i
HOMO* '©» EUMCMT
E X 4 W S - N E W • ONLY 3K
l$17,S00/»0
OUM 92 Cwtlau Cratow S FORD '93 EXPLORER XLT
GMC '97 Hckup 4x4.
Wagon, like new, garaeed
V6, AUTO. 4WD.
43.000 miles. 7.4 L auto.
loaded. $2300. Cal! § o » AM/FM/CD, ALL POWER
Vt ton. AC, I owner.
486-3231
LOADED, 200K HIGHWAY
Senior citizen, garoaed.
HOMDA ' M C M
MILES, BLACK. GREY IN© U » CUTLASS CIERA *•
SI2,900. 908-431-ion
130kmi. $13O0 CD
• • » S9M int., 4 dr. im TERIOR. GOOD CONDITION
• 7 MiltarWM
mac. in & out. full power $3,000 CALL 90*4644300
HONDA f\ CMc CtX S4 5 *32O0, 732 2S9-9920 '
spd. manual, sunroof. PLYMOUTH
M
aiHii GMC '87 SIS Ext cab.
190k mi., great car.
auto, full power. e»c cona
red. white, 5 spd.. cop,
sacrifice at 51500 90ft74K, $3700. Eng,'SoanisH
LS axle, cruise. AC.
803-3136
Union: 201-306-2685
Showroom
cond
$3995/OBO Call 906HONDA 93 CMc EX. 140k M.VMOUTH OR VOYAGER
5OdI242
mi. CD system, 5 spd. in- I E '94 - 1 owner. 75K mi.
great eond.. wtiite. $4000
take 4 exhaust system,
90&654-6493.
s.r.. $2500.
908-2760838
iATURN 97 Stf A Or
good c o n d . 95k hwy
Honda '98 Accord EX
mi., ong. owner, comHock-Currant-Peari.
plete service records
96k. AT, asking S75OO.
908-456-1337
5/05 inspection s!id<er
S2499. 908-233-5274
HONOA'M CIVICU
SATURN SL2 '93-delu»e
While 4df. 5spd. 60K
model. 4 dr.. A/C. 5 spd
excel cond. $6500
pdl., pw etc. 108K mi.
9U-46«-OI72
exc. cond. 90»4M-27«S
HONOA C M M M ,
$2,200 obo
Sood cond.. 125k,
SUBARU '02 FORESTER
S14OO/obo. Call after
S SPORT UTILITY 40
7pm 908-27&S463
Excel cond. A/C am/fm
I03M2
cass/CD all Aheel drive.
$42,995 Completely loaded.
67kmi. $13,250
28,271miles. White.
732259-90U
Andrew Tina
TOYOTA ' 9 1 COROLLA
I-7M4700
auto, A/C am/fm cass. P/S.
HYUNDAI ' M Sonata. 4 dr
P/8, 1 owner. 91k. good
jedsn, 77,000 miles, askcond. SOLD
ing
$2,0O0/0bO.
Call
SOLD SOLD SOLD.
908-964-0488
TOYOTA ' 9 1 Landcnritai
J t t P ' M CHEROKEE- 24i,
4WD,
sunroof. 3 ' row
V6, 164Kmi. New tires,
seat. 2 " owner. 140K. etc
whb, ujt, r/def, crake, sees, m r / f l *
runs well. $600
cond. $8lOO/neg. Cal!
31,583 mUn.MkMMSA,rta«IHS40172
•0*370-2100
90*906-8532
Open Classified
For The Service
You Need!
tar
»i
WMNSLER TOYOTA '92 Camry LE
Auto. AC, power. 145k
w/snow-plow. New engine,
mi..
1 owner.
very
dutch.
plow
pump,
clean, well-maintained
14,300 S7M3S-70M
garaged, S31 50. SOLD
IKE* '** CHEROKEE - runs
SOLD SOLD SOLD
great,
189kml, 4X4.
$1500 obo 90&403-9698
Toyota 94 Tercel 100k
hwy. mi., garaged. AC
JEEP '99 Grand Cherokee
Laredo 4WD. 55k mi., reat cond.. AT, 4 dr.
2500 732-382-7459
exc. cond., SI 1.900.
908-233-6513 aft. 6p.m. TOYOTA CELICA QTS 2000
32K, black fully loaded,
JEEP Onnd Wgonair '•$.
leather int.. enc cond.,
4WD. 149k mi, $1500.
asking
$11,500 6Spd
AC, sunrf. good shape.
9OM124375
732-642-5047
VOLVO ' 0 1 S 6 0 2.4T Auto««a
H '98 - Tan Rio
matic, blue. 27K miles,
Grand, auto, 2tops 87k.
loaded. $21.000/obo
$6500. 973-701-2560 af732-827-0990
ter 7pm.
VOLVO '93 SSOQL SEDAN
LEXUS '93 LS400
93Kmi. AM power, runs
4dr, blk w/blk leather.
great, heated leather
85Kmi. loaded. 6CD.
seats, stereo. $3500
lo-jack. 1 owner, beautifull
90S-233-7729
must seel $8900
VOLVO '99 S70 OLT Blk
auto, fully loaded, 110K
-Mn
mi., excel cond., $12,000
cond. Low mi. Auto, A/C, key
909-709-1096
less entry. CD naver.$7000
VW '90 FOX - Orig owner. 4
Cal Bob 9086080962
cyl., 4-spd. 130K mi., well
kept. A/C red/grey int.
$700 908-301-0268
MAZDA ' M S26 LX auto,
V6, full power, sunroof, VW '96 JETTA TREK Auto..
4-door. sunroof, lowner.
exc cond. 52K rni $4300.
84K mi., excell. cond.
Union: 201-306-2685
$5200 90S-233-8952
MERCEDES ' • » 2S0E Great
condition.
White VW JETTA GLS '00 5 spd
silver, leather, snrf. CD. full
w/burgundy int., sunroof,
power. 39K, ext. war,, exc
A/C, garage-kept, 150K
cond., $12,500908277 3624
ml..
$3,800
97*467YW JETTAXS '01 5 Efd, 2 0
4cvd. leattier. moon roof. lux.
. BEMZ'M 8S0SL
pkg. Very sharp car 34.5knii,
light ivory on palomino
$12,200. 9OS23M373
leather, both hard and soft
tops, all orfg.. perfect Cond. VW PASSAT GLS - '99 V6.
perfectly
maint 82K,
man., silver, loaded, blk
$22,000 OBO C a l 973-226Ither int., CD. ext. warr..
3077
(07/06).
61Kmi., exc.
cond.
$10,300. 908-931
MERCEDES K N Z ' 9 2
0312
B300te 4matic wagon.
White ext.. blue leather, WE BUV CARS. HIGHEST
sunroof. 114k. Excellent
PRICES
PAID. MA
condition. 110.5000. 9 7 i
RANO * SONS AUTO
701-2560 after 7pm
SALES.
I N C . 507-13
South Ave.. 150 South
MCRCfDES
BENZ 'SS
Ave.. Garwood
C32OS
Wagon
white
1
w/gray, 3 seat, sunroof,
6 disc Cd Changer, Exc.
Cond., 71k mi. balance of
factory warranty. $14,000
OBO C M 973-226-2077
CHEVY '40 StykHimter 2
dr..
mid restoration,
Whrte, tan iiterior, .heated
great father/son projseaK ful power, sport rims
ect, comes w/custom
640rjDrTfesS24900
cover, $5900. Call 906413-3018
MERCURY ' M Cougar, 1
owner. 51k orig. mi,,
exc. c o n d . S450u/obo.
908-226-8848 eves. 908- FORD '98 Expk>r*f XLT 4
232-7905 days.
dr.. loaded, am/fm CD,
99k, min! cond. S75O0.
MCRCURV M Grand Mat906-654-1873
quit Colony Path GS station wagon, seats 8,
FORD AEROSTAR 92 •
well-matniained. looks
& line 4x4. needs me& runs great, 169k mi.,
chanical & Dody work,
908-232-3170
S500/D.O. 908-875-3868
MERCURY
'94 S*M* Ford Explorer ' 9 1 Eddie
50,000 org miles, exc
Bauer 4wd, 19OK. loaded,
cond, loaded. $28OO/obo
great mechanical cond.
732-381-4858
12300/ob 9OS-322-52S7
MERCURY '99 Cougar, V6.
auto,
mint
cond. FORD ExplOtar XLT 2003.
loaded.
41K miles.
V8. Loaded. 3 seat. DVD.
57300. SOLD SOLD SOLD
Ithr, airbag canopy sysSOLD
tem, 21k mi.. $25,000,
90S464-5400.
MERCURY Grand Marquis
NISSAN 00 PATHFINDER
2000. light blue, full/
equipped,
like new. LE, blk. Ithr. 82K highway
$9200. 908-241-S247
miles, fully loaded, good
cond. new tires. $16,500
MITSUBISHI '93
FIRM.
&
ECLIPSE OS Auto. 83Kmi..
Red, E*. cond., $3,000
o/b/o. 909-337-3107
MITSUBISHI 97 Galanf AT. CHEVY '95 S10 pickup,
AC. am/fm cass., CC. 4WD, ZR2, red, ext cab,
Qlrbaas, power 62k.
4,3
vortec
auto.
exc, 13500. Call 90Bfoaded. bediiner, cap.
419-3523
exc. cond. 87K mi.,
S6700./OBO. Call 732NISSAN '97 QUEST OXE
396-3786
117K (hwy), Immaculate
DODOE 8 6 VAN
cond., grn, fuliy loaded,
8-passenger, Asking $1200
leather luxury, 6-disc CO.
or
b.o. 908-217-1161
orig. owner. $6,500/obo
FORD '92 F1S0
732-246-2537
2-wheel drive, remote start.
dual tanks, auto, power
NISSAN Santra 1993 2 dr.
brakes, steering and A/C
142k mi., manual every
thing, 5 spd, runs good,
SOLD
$ 5 0 0/obo
0/
"
* - ' SOLD SOLD SOLD
7094313
f
Every Certified
Used Honda
WHEELS 4 CMAMTY .
_
DONATE VfMCLES, WATS
CHfVROLET VENTIMC MINI 1»75 1TAMAK- 24 foot
OATIOM. ACCCPTtNG O O j
* REAL ESTATE... to help DONATE VOOfl CAR...TO
Good Condition. Twin
VAN '0<W pass. 55K mi.
0MC ' » • SONOMA SLS
NATIONS
O
f
ALL
CARS*
teenagers
in
costs!
tRS
292
Motors
Onboard
The
Cancer
Fund
of
Amerereai
shape.
asking
PICK UP 3dr. extended
BOATS. TRUCKS, VANS*
accredited Prompt pickup.
Motors
New. Asking
ica. Help those Suffering
110.000. Mate a reasonar*
cab. Jump seat, short bed,
AND COMPANY VEHICLES."
D'Var Institute 80&33$5,000 or Best Offer.
With Cancer Today. Free
offer.
908-277O363
FREE AND FAST TOWING.*
TORAH 800-33*6724
step side. Red w/blk
Call 609 4099464.
Towing and Ta« deduct)
IRS TAX FORMS. A * - .
interior. V6 higli output
Die.
1-80083^9372
PRAISALS AND RECBWSi
engine, tow package, bed
ww*.cfoa
org
PROVIDED AT PICK UP.
CAR DONATIONS- Choose Don*** Vow Car to Jv««nH«
liner, Tonneau cover.
PONTIAC '99 MONTANA
732*99-9909.
Mabatat Raacarch Fo«uv
your cnarity: United Way.
55Kmi. w/extendetf wardatton and your donation
MS. Epilepsy. Girl Scouts.
Red, loaded, auto, good
ranty to 75Kmi. loaded,
can help children fighting
Boy Scouts. Housing for
excel contt. $9000
cond..
caredfor, 99K
diabetes, Ta*. deducltfale
Homeless. Children with
hghwy mt,, $8,490 732and free towing. Please
cancer, and more. • Free
7014944
call
1-8OO57&O4O8
ftcK-up • 1-88&395-3955
•J APRFINANCING
L)n StiKi Modeli tut (Jualllird Bujm!
6 cyl. «u4o p», pABS. l/c. •Bi/fht tt/UX par, pi
pm rwllalt, dfy nlpcn, l/ghu*, p/inuk, tp
wtorit, till, t/drf, cniitc, kwhrr, mrt. tw/lbi
. 32.44H miks, Mk#5l5M. vliw
m *1Z999
t p>l. mm, pS ph. a'(. im.fm
pi,
. .___
. -pm.
. - nkiy. .rfh
. . . . a i,p_m. _
p/uunk lilt ilif
ri
• Has Passed A150-Point Inspection
• Has Been Thoroughly Reconditioned
DsedC^irs
aD0MiU«t
U.777 OKOM
nuaiimuiiK
, J'irt frolic, d m :
12.043 mB<»,xiM7flM.
•Conies With Up To 7Year/100,000
Mile Powertrain Warranty With
No Deductible
p/rngi. lih^i/drf. cnriw, uhri.
itedHSISWT
$
MI
ancsai
$ 12999
1*^77 JMxmnm
K»
4 nt, iulo. pt. p.*S4. i,'c. am'fm
ti CU p«: pi NIL radial*, dh wipm.
1'uUvi. p^lrunV. liiltLcwiv, \Jt&yt.
wftiw. war/fin a>ail, 30,9|y mtifv
$
H999
• Comes With Additional 12 Month/
12,000 Mile Warranty Coverage
On Non-Powertrain items
4 n l au:a pv p t air. mirfni si,HI ( n l . tutu. P i ph, J'L. ira/bn X'Cl\
1. pm.|,(^aii
— ...I... iBi,
.«. mast,
_ ^ . . rMcf,
. . ^ . pw.pi.pm.fidnlMihntpiTvi'glaiv
wu'fin tvtit, 34.W.5 roitn. itlL cm&e. fdtf, hlack. war -fin avail.
KH^V)213»
3BJ>a; mdrt ulrWS&A. itn* IA0IB18I
16999 tSSSiw 47.999
SSSMM
4 ^ji auto. pL p,MtS. l'c. am^flil
bLiUi. pn. pi. pnL ndiaK ilk * i | * K
1,'^iatt. lilt. r'Jef, CTUIW, wntwi.
leatlirt M.Ki uat-'fui IVjii. IO,KM
47.999 S
HXMB11I«I
S cyl. Kilo, pv, nABS. I/C. unifm 6 tyl. IO- pv pA8S. »/r. im.7m
u/Ciit/rD, pw, | i pm. raiHii, dh' U'
D. inv. pi, pm ndiaK dh
p . i/jdui. e/rnjok. (p «fils,
l/jffa*i. pj'trunk, »p v.tiK
p/Mnt, lill, i/dft cruise, i.'ftral.
i. [tun,1. 1,'iuuf. lilt. l i l H
mihri. COKL warfm »Tid. W.4S7
. Mack, purlin JUII, 1S.G0J
luiW. SUI7UM. ktHlMlfLM
k «7«?A
I«O06as
Is Eligible For Highly Competitive
Finance Rates
•12999
4 nl. siulu ps,jph »ft. tmifm t M r a
pui nl. pen. iwutl, * t mipwv UAm
pw.'pl. pm. ladfJK dhr mptn. rfajbiH.
a i nunr, r/def.gmo.
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»ipf>. I'fMu P'tmnk, >p utils. p.'mink. r.'dff.crufw.«.t»ltill.t'dd.
l.'raj.iili.fi-drf.cnjijr.i.-iwif.jmHl- f,| K i. ^Kfin , ^ U , M.KH raiK
14999 BBS. 44999 SLS. $14999 S S « 46999
pt, w.
'12999
ancuM
4<%i, 5>pd. ps,pb. i'(.3m.:fm tf/10. 4<\i aulu pv pb, aJl. am/fm urrfti,
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p-iiunt.^uji.^r/ael,
Mtd^ w»;nn lpUmnttill,r.'rtrt.NUP
wif/ftn4>ail.
wkMftJJA.
milev «M1?2M.
i.lll
mile-..
virnlllivjijO
vtn»ILI2OS63
1J777 CHKUm
4 cvl. iulo, pt. pABS, >'t.
uliO, PK pL ptn, ndids,1 dhutetrvI
ii|lj«. lilt cniiw. Min—» •'•'••
MKtT 12-2« mun.
12999
4(>l, aufupipk ut, mnltm w, radi-
4 trt auta pt fUR. l.'t mi'Sn «KH pat
pi.'jjp. r«tji.i%»i,T<T!.i'i>»pnn«*.
pvm. in »*ik ok. i.'drl m a r hate,
vttof. silm. w &n mil. 30,H< m * l
S
16999 S S . '16999
HXMiBM
J nl. *uio. pi, pASS, «fc, «m/fin 4 H i auto, pt, pASi arc am,1 f a
M ia>v'i:D, p». pi, pm.raduilvdJi s<;tU pw, pL pm. ndith. dh tnpm.
uipifL lltfm p,'tnm, p'inlt, sp i/dns. p/tiura. sp viWv p,'urMv Uk,
wdh. lilt. rdil. tfuin- Vioo(. gold, r^utt, frutsv. S'roaf, blaH, wu/lln
t»^rffiii ji-*il, .3,471 nwrt, MW4&M, avail. 26.4S7 mlki, «M4?J7A.
i-in»i^B4W.
4a999
W999
47999
ft cyl. auio, p*. pABS, J / C , sm'fm
stj'i^^/n). pw, pi. pm , tidifih dlv
wiprrv i $*A iiii, ^> wftifK cmtu.
turuuxtf f.'drf, E«ihir. nc4d» wtr.'fin
avail, i&,&?i pi i If ^, itt*-t7CK).A,
6 ryl. i i i » pv pABS ,1/c, Bnfta
,4'TU pw+ pi, pm, radiiiS, tUy ttiuufCD. pw pi pm. ndWi. mf
», Cg1a*v. p/irunk, *p vthk, Hipefi, uguu, UIL ciuu*. mnmot ai
K. lilt, r/ifrf. cruiie. ^/rtxi]. ntuTh. Iralhn, •OH, J n t ' t t a a M
' avail. 9.4J5
New Jersey'sfastest drawing Honda Dealer
(OINCIL
EXCELLENCE
\1innli's I nun
Sinn I Hills Mull
280 Main St. Madison. NJ 973-822-1600
madlsonhonda.coni
il.l \ . M Illi ,|M / ,
SAVE BIG ON
_Jtafe2Jeft'
SPECIAL D I S C O U N T S FOR A A A & A A R P M E M B E R S * *
SAVE *5368
SAVE 8792 TRAIL BLAZER I SAVE 8912 T R A I L B L A Z E R
1,943
•CXTUAN
W247 '21522
Std Equip Incl: 2.5L V6, auto OD trans, pwr
strng/brks, AIR, alum whls, r/def, split r/folding
seat, AM/FM Stereo, CD, int wip, r/wip/washer.
Opt Equip Incl: deep l/gls, mats, spare tire cover,
cross bars on roof rack. Stk#5501LT,
VIN#46901975, MSRP $21,615. Incl. $3500
factory rebate & $750 Bonus Cash.
Std Equip Inc): 3.4L V6, automatic OD
transmission, pr strnrybfKs/wind/locks/mirr, tilt,
cruise. Opt Equip Incl: dual AIR, remote keyless
entry, mats, ABS deep I'gls. r/def, htd outside
mirrs, r/wind washer/wip, aluminum wheels,
stereo w/CD. Stk#5522LT, VtN#4D145428,
MSRP $26,465. Incl. $300 factory rebate.
eXT.'LT'4DO0fl'4X4
IIBHUI
Std Equip tncl: 4200 16. auto OD Irans. pwr
strng/brks/wind/locksrrwrf deep I'gls. tilt, cruise, r/de'
Opt Equip Incl: side air bags, running boards, sunrf,
heated seats, AM/FM Stereo-cass. CD. leather, dual
pwr seats, auto climate cntri, dr seat memory, onsiar
SM5937KT, VINS36168624, MSflP $38,790. Incl. S75O
Bonus Cash & S500 GM Sign & Drive Instant Value Cert.
OCT. ' 4 DOOH-4X4
•mane
Std Equip Inei
auto 0 0 t r a n s , p w r
strngtirks.'mirr/w!nd.'locks. cruise, tilt, t/gls. Opt. Equip
Incl: S300 V8, side airbags, 3rd row mals. run brds, lock
ditf, wol tires, AM/FM Stereo-cass. CD, Ithr, 8-waypwr
seats, dim ctrt, rr audio ctrls, Onstar. heated mem seat.
Stk#5941KT, V!N#36172736, MSRPS39.510, Ind. S750
Bonus Cash & J500 6M Sign & Drive Instant Value Cert.
O DOWN SIGN & DRIVE
FOR UP TO
Z E R O Z E R O Z E R O ABSOLUTELY
DOWN PAYMENT! B A N K FEE! SECURITY DEPOSIT!
tSxf,amc7
ON SELECT 20O-1 MOOE.S TC Q U L
SOMERSET • MIDDLESEX • UNION
-B- CHEVROLET
ROYAL CHEVROLET
1548 Route 22 East
Bridgewater
(732) 356-246O
S DODGE
CLAYTON MERMAN DODOE
"85 Years Of Sales & Service"
Main Street, Peapack
(9O8) 234-O143
SA
•11.448
M65
MHOS
Std €quip "ncl 2 21. 4 cyl. poftfli slf^gb'V. A;Fi i gis. r tjet. po/»#'
Irurk op#nar »p mirra A cvr* Opl £ q j p inct l-ll autorraljc
OD r'ansmimon, floor mats AWFM 5ter#o CD m u d guardi
StMGS03B, ViN«<7i?436fl, W5^P $15935 Inct JXOC ( a r t o roCafa
& $?60 Bond Caih -*fl mo BmaMBwy iv:n i? 000 or fi ?oc
Ihsr«fther SO 3JS at Signing T(i 4 ? payments *779? 3-3 ^V CC*:
$13716 19 Final opfftxvaTbaiioo^ Faymen! js^ig 69 S^ia'ttuy net
J3025 factory Down Faymunt Asi'sf a^-J l?f-0 Bo^-JJ Casi
SAVES 5
• imQoOMifl
*17,247
03
M99
*trnn bfks *<n oc^S rnirrs tfuni. Ofen^f. 1 j ' s Aif, t = ,i i ^ '
AMFV 5fe*eol*#3?B3F VlrJ«49^?eJ61 1.+ SRP J ; V J : - , i> •
t^:-tf 20c '
Tttcoslf 1S.
13700 Fac
pen MO
4BMO5
•SMirrauy
.-..'•."..j.
•j'-'v :.r(...
.
-' I .
SiLVERRDO]
1BQO-4X4
PERUO
4SMOS
SMAKTBUY
•• I
•••<::
J
S.«
• '- •"•
- I i-'r
, • . . ! ! ' V I * 1 M ' - i . f J " = i . ;. • ',
I.- , • ; • ' - .
t <••
'•• i , - - t S ' J \ l l \ •
GMC
KHMRHTOWN
COLONIAL MOTORS
The Truck Experts
Route 22 West, North Branch
3 8 RIVBR ROAD - SUIVIIVIIT, NJ
1-800-773-8757 I
To Showcase Your Dealership
in AUTOSOURCE
Call Barbara Morgan
at (908) 575-6719
I
5MUMpi><Fno*D
mvEn noAO
ntNHtbrpiwV!
.... flN
SCMEHIt*G
PLOUGH
SE HABLAESPANOL
FINANCING-MANY SOURCES
$10 MILLION AVAILABLE!
price
(s) l n c l '
'ordelails-
a
" c o s l s ' ° b e P& bV a consumer e<cep! lor He, reg. & taxes. Not. resp. lor typos, "Not applicable to ad vehicles. See dealer
° financing available in lieu of rebates on 2004 Models only. See dealer for details. 1To qualified buyers on select models.
0<y
SUMMIT
SPIIIMfKID
March 12, 2004
Record-Press
D-6
U'Jl
t
NOW I
I
OUT OF
CAVALIER
This program allows customers_to p«y an
and be released from their ~ "* """ "
2-DR COUPE ONLY
pttam munmm mr-nm
\ mwm*OQ4 CORVETTE CPUPE\ IWEW20M TAHOE 4WD \ \MKW7m*
7.999
special factory incentives, rebates, and
being passed ontothe customer.
VENTURE Lf\ IWCW2003 EXPRESS CARGO I I MEW2O03 SIAZFfl I S 4ND
fxr [| VAN .^mrwmmmmmmmx 11 2-IMI
• 7 3 8 DOWN - f 4 6 8 pfR mo.
I
^ ••••
'••• • <••»- «*» w A w*
OUT
MHHPMWMK
tin
t/97, imtwiratTt. mm*1**, no.
•rm.i
MEW
SPtCUltMUf
200* MAUBU
wne.
SEDAN
moon
$
m MEW2004 AVUANCHE 1500
I
5^*10.000
14.999
**» <MO, * OB
7, m*4fi74m4, imf>i».4n.
t§CtT44, MMMtfMJW,
MM** ntrm, rm*c*7'
267B BT. 22Vf, Union, NJ O7OI
l{ I
I n CMSl TO BI PAID 9 1 I H I I UNSUM1H FKCfPT I I I
i I'tticfs
IJIIil
iNciuuim.
m o c c t i L t r . 1 G R A O RE B A H \I
HIBATI IN I It U (II FIHANCINI,
OUAI
ntG
IMUSI
I H I E S » BANK IU
BE R E C E N T G R A O U A K
PRICiS VAI ID M U I M ',' HIMIMS (IF P1IB1II AnilN
H I ,' o n i
in
ALCHEDIKD CIIUII.I
i l l P a t M f N I S BASI II UN I'll] MAR I IENOIK APPROVtl
SEIo u n n
MIBL W I ' I I U
O I I A I I S,
HKHI musMiiHii i I U V A I I V
!.M » I f AS! I'BIII.KilMS SURJtCt I I I (_ HJNI.J WITHOUT NOTIC(
RE R A M IE u u m
iMIIS>
IIWN ANU RETAIN A l i b
CJUI 01 A l f B FDR UPDAI1S
.'lion O I D S M O B I I E
SF E D I A K R
l i S S F I R I S P O N S I B K FOH WE AH AND I > U
F O R Di I A I I S I n
SfVSRITf OF CHEUIT M A r AFFECt DOWN PA»MtKT AUD CHUICf 0 ' V i HICI I BAKKHIIP TCI1 S M U M 81 | I H I H4B
S l l I I I Al I B ! IIH [)l IAII S VSHIIHFS HIAlt f I Ml FRIDB SAi I AM) PROGRAMS SUBJECT TO CHANGE OIJE 10 ADVENT ISING O l A O U N l
O A M P I f IM SIIVERAOO S l l CAB "1,'IJif i'l»«4l m IbSfl U UQ , H M MSH)1 • J .'I,', I.MAC lif HE DUC T10N All OWAKLI I IIKI . DI A l t H UliCOUHl l , l » l
t Vlll
iso C U H R E N I M i l H A R T
R E B A T E if
SEE U ( A 1 ( R FOR A l l Of TAI1S
Drivers wanted!
Drive it You'll get i t
JETTAGLS
NEW 2003
VOLKSWAGEN
GTi
CONVERTlBlf
OFF MSRP
VIN #34078185, S(k #EV3O537.2 DR, 6 cyl, man trans, p/str/brks/winds, VIN #3M424581, Stk #EV30581, 2 DR, 4 cyl, auto, p/str/brb/winds. air.
air 5.995 demo miles. Qrig, MSftP: $2^,6T0. A $500 owner byalv rebate MSRP: $22,030. A $500 owner loyally rebate included in price to qualified
included in price to qualified buyers.
buyers.
Up To 60 Mos.
FOR
Must front VW rthrin ttmi VW naM Dflei aids 1. 13/04
W dedu It? feat Only an HIT. vehicle
FOR
NEW 2004 I C T T A 4^1
VOLKSWAGEN J C I I A I l L
20,880
19,500
Up To 60 Mos.
* r t franc VW rafales Din VW trotn OHo e n * V13 04
Set deolei!« detnk Only m 'tit .-fkif
NEW20O4DACCAT 1^1
THoOHl UL
. 9% APR
Up To 60 Mos.
Mud fmvxt VWrefwtcsriiruVH atM M t . 5fl* 3/13/M
NEW 2004
VOLKSWAGEN
^
WN #4M002323, Slk #EV40084,4 OR, 4 tyi, man Irons, p/str/brks, air, MSRP: SI 8.005.1 OK mi/yr @ VIN #4E089557, Stk #V40112,4 Dfi, 4 cyl, outo, a/str/brks/winds, or, MSRP: S23.430.10K mi/w @ VIN#40002082 Stk#EV4OOI5 4OR 6tvl, auto, p/str/bri<s/winds, oir,MSRP:535,5155.
lORm/p
15C. Must finance Biru VW aedit. Prices exdude litensing, reg & taxes. It) pvmts/Residuol ISC Must tirwfxe thru VW aedit. Prices exdude licensing, reg & taxes. Iff pymts/Reslaual @ I5<. Must finance thru VW aedit. Prkes exdude licensing, reg & foxes. In1 pymts/ResicIual
S50O4A9542.65.
SI 6,731/Sl 8,467.80.
VF'
LFARF F O R
SiOftJUl
/-VV»i
$
1995 dueot
S139l s t
sgnmo'lSlBS* dovm +
rno.pymt. + $0 sec dep + $0
1 3 9 / V k X / 3 9 IVIOS. »»nk fee). Offer ends 3/13/04.
V V # / "V I • J • ' I fel I V 4
LFASF FDR
$irtZr»5
MtnNfcii
wif
$1951st mo.pymt. + $0 sec dep + $0
1 9 5 M a / 3 9 M O S . bank be). Offer ends 3/13/D4.
I FASF F O R
i Ant?**
/*viTftii
Honored for
4 Consecutive Years by
JD Power & Associates
SHOWROOM: Mon-Fri 9am-9pm, Sat 9am-5pm • PARTS & SERVICE: Mon-Fri 7:30am-7:3Opm Sat 9am-5pm
2195 MiUburn Avenue, Maplewcwd • 1-800-853-6757
The od B o coupon & must be presented of time of [
superseoes all other offers. AH bankruptdes discharged. Certain i
+ SO sec dep + $0
4 2 9 M a / 3 9 M O S . bank fee}. Offer ends 3/13/04.
D C H VOLKS\A/AG€N
"An Outstanding
Sales Experience"
SI 995 due at signing (S2566 down +
S429 lsfm°ml-
72 HOUR
RISK-FREE
MONEY-BACK
GUARANTEE
croup™"Your satisfaction is our mission."
www.dchautonj.com
'u for ad prices. Ail deals from dealer stock. Prices exdude licensing, reg & taxes. Prices indude oil rebates & incentives to dealer, if qual. Must hove 730+ aedit score. Includes DCH coupon. 1.9X APR up to 60 mos. to qualified buyers. This od
~i apply. All vehicles sold cosmefkalfy as is. Not resp. for typographkol errors. Offer expires 72 hours after publication.
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