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JS • • - " «

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SUMMIT, N.J.

£™ran

•hct

Serving the community for 116 years

Summit

Founded in 1880

VOLUME 116, No. 25

-NewsbriefsPAL hosts 3-on-S tourney in June for SHS students SUMMIT — On Friday. June 3, the Summit Police Athletic League will host a 3-on-3 basketbail tournament for all high school students. The event will begin at 7 p.m. and will be held iiTboth of the high school gymnasiums. There will be a men's and a women's tournament and all participants will receive a complimentary PAL tee shirt. In addition, hot dogs, soda and bottled water will be provided. A local deejay will be on hand to entertain. Prizes will be awarded to the top four teams in each division. The winners will receive a team trophy, which will remain in the high school trophy case. All students are invited* to cheer on classmates and enroll in a free grand prize giveaway. To participate, call Adam Fern at the high school or Officer Tom Rich at the Summit Police Department for applications.

II

Library closes for the holiday SUMMIT — The Summit Free Public Library, 75 Maple St., will be closed on Sunday, May 29, and Monday, May 30, in observance of Memorial Day. The library is currently operating on winter hours, Winter hours are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and Saturday; and 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. Bookdrops located by the entrance are open after library hours for the return of all materials, including magazines, videos and compact discs. No overdue fines are charged for days when the library is not open. Call the library at 908-2730350.

Franklin PTA honors teachers SUMMIT — The Franklin Elementary School PTA will host an open house reception to recognize the retirement of teachers, Joyce Murray and Rose Nardone. Ms. Murray has been a teacher for 39 years. 29 years at Franklin School. Ms. Nardone has been a teacher for 34 years, 23 years at Franklin School. Join the PTA for refreshments from 3 to 4:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 9 in the Franklin School cafeteria. All current and former students, parents, friends, school staff and faculty are invited to attend.

TABLE OF CONTENTS Police Logs 2 Obituaries 9 Commentary 5 2 ® Washington School..4 Mi SAGE event 6 Students on Sports 12 Classified..... 13 Legals.:...., 16

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May 21, 2005

Area police launch seat belt campaign AREA — Motorists in Summit, New Providence and Berkeley Heights, be warned. The police departments in all three communities will actively participate in the national Click it or Ticket Mobilization Campaign from May 23 to June 5. During the two-week period, police officers will aggressively ticket unbelted drivers and passengers, according to a joint statement issued last week by Berkeley Heights Police Chief David Zager. New Providence Chief Douglas R. Marvin and Summit Chief Robert Lucid.

"Sometimes the fear of getting a traffic ticket is the only reason mat someone will wear a safety belt." the chiefs said in their written statement "High-visibility enforcement has proven effective in increasing safety belt use." 'Buckle up r Many people, the chiefs said in their joint statement, still don't take one of the simplest and most effective steps to stay safe: Bockling up. According to the National Hishwav

Traffic Safety Administration, of the 31.904 passenger vehicle occupants who were killed in crashes in 2003. 56 percent of them weren't wearing safety belts. Teenagers and young adults, and those driving pickup tracks, and living in rural areas are particularly at risk. Motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death for teens and young adults in the United States from age 16 to 34. according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Safety belt use by pickup truck

Headquarters dedicated on Broad Street

occupants Is about 70 percent, among the lowest for any demographic group. Safety belt use in rural areas was a little better at 76 percent in 2004, but still below the national average, according to the chiefs. A similar Click it or Ticket Mobilization held this past year in May 2004 helped increase tie national belt use rate to an ail time high of 80 percent. "The combination of active law enforcement, high-profile publicity, and the advocacy and promodon by public and private groups

SAGE HEADQUARTEES DEDICATED — Summit Comiaoa Coune&man Andy Lark, Mayor efordan Glatt, SAGE volunteerDiek Grove of Berkeley Heights and Coaiieilmaii Frank Maeioce, from left, enjoyed a tour of the new SAGE Eldercare headquarters oa Broad Street in the city, led by SAGE executive director Jackie Vogelmaim {at rigat, with back to camera). The ribbon cutting ceremony and subsequent celebration are the focus of an Eye on You page in today's edition of the Herald/Dispatch.

continues to be an extremely effective means for increasing safety belt use - and saving lives - across the country. "Bottom line - law enforcement officers would rather write someone a ticket than find that same person dead or critically injured because he or she wasn't restrained in a crash." the chiefs said in their statement "Wear your safety belt every nip. every time, and encourage teenagers and young adults... to do the same — or risk getting a ticket,'" the statement concluded.

Calhoun named to school board SUMMIT — Patricia Calhoua was sworn in on May 16 as the newest member of the Summit Board of Education. Appointed to the post by Summit Mayor Jordan Glatt. Ms. Caihoun took the oath of office at the board's annual reorganization meeting held at Lawton C. Johnson Summit Middle School. Ms. Calhonn replaces most recent board of education president Sandra Bloom, who left the board 'following six years of service. Ms. Calhoun worked for many years in social services, first in various roles with an organization in New York City that served persoas with developmental and learning disabilities, then as the director of development at the YWCA of Eastem Fairfield County in Connecticut. She holds a B.A. in psychology and English from New York University and a graduate degree in business from Columbia University's Graduate School of Business. Ms. Calhoun has worked for the Union Countv

O'SuIIivan moves to national event in forensics SUMMIT — Summit High School sophomore Daniel CTSullivan won third place in the humorous interpretation category at the New Jersey National Forensic L e a p e District tournament held in April at Randolph High School. This achievement qualifies Dan for the National Forensic League's national tournament that will be held in Philadelphia, Pa., June 12to17. In the national competition, Dan will compete with the League's district winners from all 50 states and will be eligible for thousands of dollars in scholarships. This is the first time a Summit High School student has qualified for the national competition. Dan was honored for his achievements with a Resolution of Merit by the Summit Board of Education at its April meeting.

0009 SUMMIT 75

Rape Crisis Center for the past 10 years as a rape crisis advocate and community educator. At Christ Church in Summit she has been a member of numerous boards and committees. Last year she served as executive board chair, and this year is member-at-large for planning on the executive board. Ms. Calhoun has also served on the Benefactors Forum Committee for The Connection for Women & Families; was a board member for two years and chair of the development committee for the Women's Resource Center; and a board member of the Summit Educational Foundation. She and her husband. Jay. who is treasurer at New York Life Insurance Co.. have lived in Summit since 1993. They have three sons, Ryan, a sophomore at Summit High School, and Sam and Max, respectively in the fourth and second grades at Bravton Elernentarv School.

Board bestows honors for May

SUMMIT — When the Summit Board of Education convened on April 21. board President Sandra P. Bloom presided. A portion of the evening was dedicated to honoring a variety of district students and staff members. Among them: The third, fourth and fifth grade SUMMIT — The Jason Founda- the program. than 1.500 young people ages 13 to tion will open its first New Jersey Partners in prevention who will 18 made suicide attempts in New students who took first or second office offering suicide prevention be in attendance include the New Jersey, according to a spokesperson place in the district's SITE student programs at Summit Oaks Hospital Jersey American Academy of Pedi- at Summit Oaks Hospital. When invention contest had their winning on May 25. atrics, the New Jersey Primary Care young people up to 24 years of age inventions on display to give the The Jason Foundation offers sui- Association, the New Jersey Associ- are added to the equation, the num- board and the public opportunity to cide prevention programs and semi- ation of Mental Health and a host of ber of attempted suicides rises to see their innovative creations. nars to youth, parents and educators. other leaders. Franklin School student Megan 3,000. All services are at no cost. The Jason Foundation is a nation"Both the Jason Foundation and McHale, who served as student diOn Wednesday, May 25, the Ja- ally recognized leader in youth sui- Summit Oaks Hospital are happy to rector of the school's stage producson Foundation and Summit Oaks cide awareness and prevention pro- be able to offer services and support tion of "Pippin," and the play's muHospital will host a state-wide pre- grams. Its programs are now in use to the community and service sical director, Kathy DePhillips, sentation and a reception at the East in 49 states and several foreign providers who are attempting to were joined at the meeting by Brunswick Hilton for persons who countries. combat this unsettling reality," the Franklin PTA president Gloria Conare interested in learning more about MoEe. Between 1999 and 2001. more spokesperson said. Megan and Ms. DePhillips preseated a check to the board for $500, part of their "Pippin" proceeds, to be used to benefit theater arts programs throughout the district. In addition, the board aecepted a $5511.73 donation from the Summit Girls Lacrosse Club for the girls* lacrosse team. At the meeting, the board approved the following retirements, all effective on June 30: Dorothy Banyas, principal of Lincoln-Hubbard School; Sheila Kraft LDTC, Brayton/LCJSMS; and Elizabeth Sheil, nurse, LCJSMS. Also approved were the following resignations: Dina Favaro, Franklin and Lincoln-Hubbard schools aide, effective 4/19/05: Patrick Mulhern, SHS English teacher, effective 6/30/05; and Susan Benanchietti.

Summit Oaks Hospital opens center for suicide prevention

Lincoln-Hubbard School teacher currently on leave, effective 6/30/05. Also approved were the appointment of Alyson Nitche, speechlanguage specialist, effective 4/18/05; and a maternity leave for SHS assistant principal Maria Carrell effective 676/05 through 1/2/06. Gerardo Navia, chair of the board's Communications Committee, commended the SHS Hilltop String Quartet for its performances at Alice Tuily Hall and at a fundraiser for Summit's Johnson Center. Also commended were the SHS Track and Field Team and coach Adam Fern, who was named Coach of the Year by The Star-Ledger. In addition, Mr. Navia presented resolutions of merit to the SHS Boys Basketball Team, which, for the second consecutive year, won the Iron Hills Conference Sectional Championship. Accepting the resolution were team members Maurice Torres, James Johnson, John Alpizar, Mike Dugan, Wellington Smith, Peter MeTcon, Travis Marchell, Taylor Simpson, Chris Kehoe, Josh Sussman. Ryan Calhoun, Matt Olsen, Tim Solberg and Shabazz Green, head coach Eugene Maxwell, assistant coaches David Field and Matt Lacriman, and district athletic director Mike Sandor; to SHS students Sean Willkens, Kent Twardock, Gillian Hassert and Monica Flanagan, who were selected for All State vocal groups, and Lawton C. Johnson Summit Middle School seventh grader David Barton, who was selected as a string bassist for the Intermediate All State Orchestra.

Summit PAL holds pet show

ON THE VILLAGE GREEN — The bocce season has officially opened on Summit's Village Green, From right, commissioner Bill Lubrano roots on Skippy De Feo, Councilman Tom Getzendanner, Miles MacMahon and Richie Kay. Residents are invited to borrow a bag of balls from YMCA front desk by leaving personal ID (library card, drivers license, etc).

Senior read poems Tor The Birds' at 12 Chestnut SUMMIT — All are invited to join residents of Summit Senior Housing and their friends at 2 p.m., Monday, May 23, in the arts and crafts room of 12 Chestnut Ave., for

the monthly poetry group, Poems feathered friends. From The Heart, led by Marion Both original and favorite poems Mansfield. will be read. This month's selections are "For Summit area seniors are welThe Birds," celebrating these fine. come. Admission is free.

SUMMIT — On Saturday, June 4, the Summit Police Athletic League will hold its annual pet show in .'.the- parking lot behind the Bouras Properties building. Owners of pets of all types are encouraged to come and join the fun. The judging will begin at 11

a.m. sharp. There will be a category for every pet brought to the show and prizes will be awarded for each category. Free hot dogs and soda will be provided. For details, visit the Summit PAL website, www.suniniitpal.com.

Benefit fish fry today from 11 to 5 SUMMIT'- Organizing the AilAmerican Fish Fry that will take place on Saturday, May 21, from 11 a.rrL to 5 p.m. at the Beechwood Road mini-park are Gil Owren, Summit Downtown Inc. Trustee: Lee Jefferson of the American Legion; Jan Martin, Promotions Chair of Summit Downtown Inc.; A!

Mickens of the Masons and Bill Rapp of the American Legion. The menu includes fried fish, Cajun fries, coleslaw, homemade baked beans and soda for $8. Proceeds benefit the American Legion Post 322 and the Hill City Lodge #18 of the Masons. Local veterans of the War in Iraq will be honored.

PAGE 2 - The Summit Herald and Berkeley Heights-New Providence Dispatch, Saturday. May 21,2005

Police News

Summit Union Place restaurant reports theft On Thursday, May 12, the theft of $2,934 from a safe located in a Union Place restaurant was reported. The incident occurred between 1:37 a.m. and 7 a.m. On Saturday, May 14, malicious mischief to a Ridgedale Avenue residence was reported. A rock was thrown through a window at approximately 11 p.m. In arrests: On Thursday, May 12, Aaron N. Miller, 25, of Rockaway was arrested and charged at police headquarters for contempt of court on a war. rant from Parsippany.

On Thursday, May 12, Ginger L. Seaman, 27, of Springfield was arrested and charged on Springfield Avenue for contempt of court, driving an uninsured and unregistered vehicle and failure to have an inspection. On May 12, Nohemias C. Palma, 43, of Elizabeth was arrested and charged on Orchard Street for driving with a suspended license and failure to maintain headlights. On Saturday, May 14, Paul P. Peronard, 30, of Summit was arrested and charged on Fay Place for offering an alcoholic beverage to a mi-

nor. On Sunday, May 15, Solange R. Melo, 20, of Union was arrested and charged at Broad and Maple streets for driving with a suspended license and failure to wear a seatbelt. On Tuesday, May 17, Christopher P. Diorio, 19, of Summit was arrested and charged on Middle Avenue for possession of drug paraphernalia and simple assault. On Tuesday, May 17, German Sibaja-Sanchez, 25, of Millbum was arrested and charged at Elm and Broad streets for driving with a suspended license.

Berkeley Heights Driver from Plainfield charged on two warrants On Thursday, May 12, at 3:12 p.m.. Patrolman Donato Minicozzi arrested and charged Taffarie Laing, 23, of Plainfield. Police said Mr. Laing was the operator of a 1997

Ford that was stopped for a motor vehicle violation. He was found to have two outstanding warrants, out of New Milford and Franklin Lakes, totaling $994, and was taken into

custody. Mr. Laing was processed at police headquarters, additionally charged with failure to inspect a motor vehicle, and was released after posting bail.

Monday is deadline for history-related grant applications AREA —Union County-based historical societies and other nonprofit organizations are invited to apply for grants through the Union County History' Grant Program. The Union County Division of Cultural and Heritage Affairs ad-

ministers the program, which is funded by a grant from the NJ Historical Commission, a division of the Department of State. Call 908-558-2550 for details. New Jersey Relay users dial 711. The program provides funds to

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historical societies and other groups for the development and presentation of programs and projects that preserve, teach and promote better understanding of Union County and local history. Deadline for proposals is Monday, May 23. The grant period will run from Sept. 1. 2005,through Aug. 31, 2006. Grant funds are awarded on a competitive basis. The maximum request for a General Operating Support grant is $7,500 which is available only to Union County-based history organizations; other nonprofits may request up to $5,000 to expand their history programming. Funds from the history grant program can support activities such as public exhibitions, lectures and educational projects that focus on Union County or New Jersey history.

A VARSITY WELCOME — New Providence Varsity Football Players Jeff dimming (27), Derek Gibbons (5), Chris Mulrane (9) and Paul Carroll (46) welcome the Cole brothers of New Providence, Jack, left, Kevin, right, and Sean, center, to the 2005 football season.

PAL Hawks Football extends fall registration NEW PROVIDENCE — Signups for the 2005 Hawks Football teams were held on April 4 and 6, in the New Providence High School cafeteria. On hand for sign-ups were Pioneer Football head coach Frank Bottone, assistant football coach John Liberato and members of the Pioneer varsity Football Team, who helped with equipment fittings, answered questions and posed for pictures with the PAL players. The NP-PAL organizers said they

through eighth grade. The NP-PAL Flag Football Program has a varsity level for second and third graders and a junior varsity level for the kindergarteners and first graders. Registration has been extended for all boys entering eighth grade in September as well as for all boys entering kindergarten or first grade. For applications, contact Commissioner Harvey via the NP-PAL website, www.nppal.com. Registration forms and fees must be submitted no later than June 10.

were pleased with the turnout. Since the decision to move to the Suburban Youth Football League in 2004, the program has more than doubled the number of tackle participants. Football commissioner Bill Harvey said he attributes the popularity of the program to the Suburban League format and rules that allow children of all sizes the opportunity to play youth football. As a result, the NP-PAL will have individual tackle football teams for each grade level from fourth

SAGE resale shop now has new name SUMMIT — Star!" at SAGE E1-, dercare, a community resource for the elderly, announced that its resale shop on Morris Avenue has been renamed SAGE Eldercare - The Resale Shop. Since 1959, the shop's unusual variety of quality goods has attracted collectors and homemakers alike from Summit and many surrounding

towns. Goods are obtained through individual donations, sometimes as part of an estate. Profits from the shop benefit SAGE Eldercare, which has served the elderly in the community for the past 51 years. SAGE Eldercare programs that benefit include Meals-on-Wheels, Spend-A-Day Adult Day Health Care, Home Care, Companion Services, InfoCare, JSill Paying Service, Chore Service and the Shopping Service. SAGE Eldercare services help older adults, caregivers and their families in Union, Essex, Mor-

ris and Somerset counties. The shop welcomes donations of household items, small appliances, furniture, bric-a-brac, books and clothing. Donated items are accepted during regular store hours, Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For larger or heavy items, call store manager Joanne Gentile at 908-273-5564. Tax-deductible gift receipts are available. The resale shop has been located in Summit since 1959 and has been at its current location at 478 Morris Ave. since' 1998.

To reach the staff of the Herald-Dispatch, call 908-464-1025

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VOLUME 116. No. 25

May 21,2005

Newsbriefe -, Foundation gives school a grant ? or probe system NEW PROVIDENCE — Scinee measurement at New Provilence High School is phenomelal. thanks to a grant from the s-e\v Providence Education Foundation. Science students have been using probes, calculator hardware and data collection software proided fay the grant to investigate a lumber of science phenomena. The probe systems arrived in vlarch and the district's high school science students put them right to use. Physics students have used force probes to investigate harmonic motion and motion detec:ors to coilect and analyze data on momentum. Chemistry students have observed demonstrations of specific heat using temperature probes and explored pressure/volume relationships. Biology students have used gas sensors to investigate the effects of hyperventilation on the oxygen concentration of expired ir and to investigate oxygen conumption and the metabolic rate rf germinating peas at different :emperatures. Jonathan Keaney, Science Department head, says "All the equipment has been very useful in the instructional process and has helped to introduce powerful inquiry-based science learning opportunities into the classroom. "Students have used the equipment to investigate real life science phenomena in the classroom and analyze "real time" data during iheir scientific investigaions." The New Providence Education Foundation awarded eight grants in October of 2004. totaling $25,641. These grants provided diverse subject area programs at each of the four district schools. The foundation is an independent notfor-profit organization whose purpose is to help teachers and students in the school district excel in programs that are not funded by public tax revenues.

FUN AT THE FISHING DERBY —With fishing poles in

faandj almost 150 young New Providence anglers accompanied by moms and dads recently descended on a makeshift fishing hole at Oakwood Park. "The day before, we stocked the pond with 100 small trout and seven large talkers," Norman Samodovitz, director of the Recreation Department said. The annual event was cosponsored by the Police Benevolent Association. For some, fishing is a family affair. Thomas McGrath, age four, at left, pictured at far right, had little trouble reeling in one of the large trout from the temporary pond. Scott McGrath displayed the fish for daughters Emma, left, and Julia. Above, Sgt. Frank Gaffney of the New Providence Police Department took part in the event with Ms daughter, Emma. (Photo by Mike Neavill)

Area police launch seat belt campaign AREA — Motorists in Summit. New Providence and Berkeley Heights, be warned. The police departments in all three communities will actively participate in the national Click it or Ticket Mobilization Campaign from May 23 to June 5. During the two-week period, police officers will aggressively ticket unbelted drivers and passengers, according to a joint statement issued last week by Berkeley Heights Police Chief David Zager, New Providence Chief Douglas R. Marvin and Summit Chief Robert Lucid.

"Sometimes the fear of getting a traffic ticket is the only reason that someone will wear a safety belt.'" the chiefs said in their written statement "High-visibility enforcement has proven effective in increasing safety belt use." Many people, the chiefs said in their joint statement, stitl don't take one of the simplest and most effective steps to stay safe: Buckling m According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, of the 31,904 passenger vehicle occupants who were killed in crashes in 2003.

TABLE OF CONTENTS Police Logs... 2 Obituaries 9 Commentary 5 School play 4 SAGE event 6 Students on Sports 12 Classified 13 Legate 16

al areas was a link better at 76 percent in 2004, but still below the national average, according to the chiefs. Goal Is to save lives A similar Click it or Ticket Mobilization held this past year in May 2004 helped increase the national befc vss rate to an all lime high of SO percent. "The combination of active law enforcement high-profile publicity, and the advocacy and promotion by public and private groups

continues to be an extremely effective means for increasing safety belt use - and saving lives - across the country. "Bottom line - law enforcement officers would rather write someone a ticket than find that same person dead or critically injured because he or she wasn't restrained in a crash," the chiefs said in their statement. "Wear yours'vfistv belt every trip. every time, and encourage teenagers and young adults... to do the same — or risk getting a ticket." the statement concluded.

Student horizons are broadened at CMS

Ginger Mirenda, who was the chairperson for the day's events, BERKELEY HEIGHTS — The said planning began in January. "My first indication students received whole committee did a great deal of that this was not going to be an ordi- work," she said. Most of the particiBERKELEY HEIGHTS — nary Friday was the distant but rec- pants were "booked" by April, alTne Highlander Marching Band ognizable "thump-thump" of a heli- though there were some last-minute of Governor Livingston High changes. copter's rotor-blades. School garnered top awards at the Taking advantage of the pleasant Less than a minute later, students April 23" International Azalea Fesat Columbia Middle School were weather, seventh graders Astasia tival, in Virginia Beach, Va. The delighted to see a New Jersey State Grum and Alex Pastore joined classkilt-clad 55-member band com- . Police helicopter as it made its ap- mates on a temporary golf course. peted alongside 40 other bands PGA teaching professional proach to a landing on the south from Virginia, New Jersey, PennRichard Brown of the Branchburg field. lylvania and Norway. The pilots, who would discuss Family Golf Center provided inThe. Highlanders were named careers in the State Police, presented struction on the fundamentals of the Best Marching Band; Best Color one of 40 workshops in a fun-filled, game Including posture, grip and Guard; First Place Gold Medalist entertaining and enlightening En- aim. for a Score Above 90 and honored Law enforcement officials conrichment Day. as the Grand Champion of the PaJack Dennis, who is the school's ducted four workshops. In addition rade, with an overall score of principal, said one of the major ben- to State Police aviators Sgt. Clint 93.4 efits was to expose youngsters to Pryor and Sgt. Robert Bell, Special The band is directed by Daniel new ideas, avocations and possible Agent Tom Kane provided an Kopcha in coordination with asoverview of the FBI and discussed career choices. sistant band director Rachel "Very few people at this age real- training requirements for new Mendez, color guard instructor ly have an idea of what they want to agents. Berkeley Heights police offiDonna Wasielewsky, percussion do," Mr. Dennis said, referring to the cer Mark Stallone told students instructor Kyle Murphy and bag- sixth through eighth pade students. about the adventures of police work pipe instructor David Palladino. The student body, some 620 strong, and provided an overview of opporThe group also attended a Virhad the opportunity to select three tunities in local law enforcement. ginia International Military Tattoo workshops that ranged from airline to honor World War 11 veterans, pilot to wreath making. Each workK-9 Unit dogs take part featuring bands from New shop lasted 45 minutes. Zealand, Germany. Canada. NorGenerating a great deal of interest "I was really pleased. The kids way aad from around the U.S. were well-behaved, interested and were two drug sniffing dogs from Governor Livingston's Highcame prepared with a lot of good the Union County Sheriff's K-9 landers Marching Band has questions,"' Mr. Dennis said. Unit. Officers used the doss in congained national and international renown for a consistent top-level placement in local Divisional arid Regional ACC competitions and performances at Stirling and Edinbure Castles in Scotland.

Highlander Band earns top awards

56 percent of them weren't wearing safety baits. Teenagers and young adults, and those driving pickup trucks, and living in rural areas are particularly at risk. Motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death for teens and young adults in the United Stales from age 16 to 34. according to the Centers for Disease Control aad Pre.vemioa. . . . . . . . .. -*' •" Safety belt use by pickup truck occupants is about 70 percent among the lowest for any demographic group. Safety belt use in rur-

By MIKE NEAVILL

ducting a narcotics demonstration. Sixth grade student Michael Cranston, an avid participant in football, basketball aad baseball, decided to extend his athletic skills by attending the rugby and table tennis workshops. He also visited a workshop conducted by Mark Hoitzman, a vice president with the NFL, responsible for licensing the uses of NFL marks and logos. . Continental Airlines pilot Mark Levine and his wife Stephanie presented separate workshops on aviation. CapL Levine shared his experiences from 20-plus years as a pilot and Ms. Levine talked about her career as a corporate flight attendant for the Sony Corporation. Probably the most difficult part of the day was making a decision on which workshops to attend. Consider some of the choices: art, candy making, choreography, crafts, dog breeding, fashion design, fencing, personal fitness, graphic design, teen nutrition, interior design, origami, gourmet cooking, photography, scrap-booking, skincare, Tae Kwon Do, news broadcasting, tennis and theater. And there was still more. Brian McGovern talked about what it takes to be a disc jockey and Elizabeth Schank provided an introduction to American Sign Language. Experts were on hand to share infor-

TEEWG OFF AT MIDDLE SCHOOL — PGA teaching professional Richard Brown of the Branchburg Family Golf Center helped, two novices with their set-up at Colombia Middle School's Enrichment Day. With Mr. Brown were Astasia Grum, center, and Alex Pastore. (Photo by Efike Neavili) mation on how puppies are trained to be guide dogs and Dr. Peter Brady shared stories about a day in the life" of a veterinarian. Medical professionals and a Wall Street broker

SAGE HEADQUARTERS DEDICATED — Summit Common Councilman Andv Lark, Mayor Jordan "Glatt, SAGE volunteer Diet Grove of Berkeley Heights and Councilman Frank Macioce, from left, enjoyed a tour of the new SAGE Eldercare headquarters on Broad Street in the city, led by SAGE executive director Jackie yogelmann (at right, with back to camera). The ribbon catting ceremony and subsequent celebration, are the focus of an Eye on You page in today's edition of the Herald/Dispatch.

were also a part of the events. Students were grateful for their multitude of choices, and as one eighth grader put it: "It's a nice break from our regular routine."

Coronary bypass is topic at Old Guard Surgeon is guest speaker AREA — Summit Old Guard members will hear Dr. Grant Van S. Parr, a heart surgeon, speak about improving results after coronary bypass grafting at the Old Guard's 10 a.m. May 24 meeting. Dr. Parr is a cardiac specialist who started the heart surgery program at Morristown Memorial Hospital in 1988. He received his medical degree from Cornell Medical College. He began his practice at Penn State Medical School in Hershey, Pa., and became chief cardiac surgeon at the Univer-

sity of Pennsylvania Medical Center in Philadelphia in 1982. Retired men are invited to attend meetings of the Summit Old Guard on Tuesday mornings at the New Providence Municipal Center, 360 Elkwood Ave. A coffee hour starts at 9:15 a.m.. followed by a 10 a.m. business meeting. Old Guard members participate in sports, bridge, hikes and trips, plays and concerts. Call 464-2480, or visit summitoldguard. homestead.com for details.

2 -The Summit Herald aid Bsikelev He;s±>-N"sw ?~s,iia:s DL-oatch, Sarjrfav Mas 21.2005

Summit Union Place restaurant reports theft On Thursday, May 12. the theft of S2.934 from a safe located in a Union Place restaurant was reported. The incident occurred between 1:37 a.m. and 7 a.m. On Saturday, May 14, malicious mischief to a Ridgedale Avenue residence was reported. A rock was thrown through a window at approximately II p.m. In arrests: On Thursday, May 12, Aaron N. Miller, 25, of Rockaway was arrested and charged at police headquarters for contempt of court on a warrant from Parsippany.

On Thursday, May 12, Ginger L. Seaman. 27, of Springfield was arrested and charged on Springfield Avenue for contempt of court, driving an uninsured and unregistered vehicle and failure to have an inspection. On May 12, Nohemias C. Paima, 43. of Elizabeth was arrested and charged on Orchard Street for driving with a suspended license and failure to maintain headlights. On Saturday, May 14, Paul P. Peronard, 30, of Summit was arrested and charged on Fay Place for offering an alcoholic beverage to a mi-

nor. On Sunday, May 15, Solange R. Melo, 20, of Union was arrested and charged at Broad and Maple streets for driving with a suspended license and failure to wear a seatbelt On Tuesday, May 17. Christopher P. Diorio, 19, of Summit was arrested and charged on Middle Avenue for possession of drag paraphernalia and simple assault. On Tuesday, May 17. Germaa Sibaja-Sanehez, 25, of Millbum was arrested and charged at Elm and Broad streets for driving with a suspended license.

Berkeley Heights Driver from Plainfield charged on two warrants On Thursday. May 12, at 3:12 p.m.. Patrolman Donato Minicozzi arrested and charged Taffarie Laing, 23. of Plainfield. Police said Mr. Laing was the operator of a 1997

Ford that was stopped for a motor vehicle violation. He was found to have two outstanding warrants, out of New Milford and Franklin Lakes, totaling $994. and was taken into

custody. Mr. Laing was processed at police headquarters, additionally charged with failure to inspect a motor vehicle, and was released after posting bail.

Monday is deadline for Mstory-related grant applications AREA —Union County-based historical societies and other nonprofit organizations are invited to apply for grants through the Union County History Grant Program. The Union County Division of Cultural and Heritage Affairs ad-

ministers the program, which is funded by a grant from the NJ Historical Commission, a division of the Department of State. Call 908-558-2550 for details. New Jersey Relay users dial 711. The program provides funds to

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PAL Hawks Football extends fall registration NEW PROVIDENCE — Signups for the 2005 Hawks Football teams were held on April 4 and 6. in the New Providence High School cafeteria. On hand for sign-ups were Pioneer Football head coach Frank Bottone, assistant football coach John Liberato and members of the Pioneer varsity Football Team, who helped with equipment fittings, answered questions and posed for pictures with the PAL players. The NP-PAL organizers said they

were pleased with the turnout. Since the decision to move to the Suburban Youth Football League in 2004, the program has more than doubled the cumber of tackle participants. Football commissioner Bill Harvey said he attributes the popularity of the program to the Suburban League format and rules that allow children of all sizes the opportunity to play youth football. As a result, the NP-PAL will have individual tackle football teams for each grade level from fourth

SUMMIT — Staff at SAGE Eldercare. a communi!}' resource for the elderly, announced that its resale shop on Morris Avenue has been renamed SAGE Eldercare - The Resale Shop. Since 1959. the shop's unusual variety of quality goods has attracted collectors and homemakers alike from Summit and many surrounding

towns. Goods are obtained through individual donations, sometimes as part of an estate. Profits from the shop benefit SAGE Eldercare. which has served the elderly in the community for the past 51 years. SAGE Eldercare programs that benefit include Meals-on-Wheels, Spend-A-Day Adult Day Health Care, Home Care. Companion Services, infoCare, Bill Paying Service. Chore Service and the Shopping Service. SAGE Eldercare services help older adults, caregivers and their families in Union, Essex. Mor-

ris and Somerset counties. The shop welcomes donations of household items, small appliances, furniture, bric-a-brac, books and clothing. Donated items are accepted during regular store hours. Mooday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. "For larger or heavy items, call store manager Joanne Gentile at 908-273-5564. Tax-deductible gift receipts are available. The resale shop has been located in Summit since 1959 and has been at its current location at 478 Morris Ave. since 1998.

To reach the staff of the Herald-Dispatch, call 908-464-1025

f Chiropractic * l Center

Palmer Graduate

through eighth grade. The NP-PAL Flag Football Program has a varsity level for second and third graders and a junior varsity level for the kindergarteners and first graders. Registration has been extended for all boys entering eighth grade in September as well as for all boys entering kindergarten or first grade. For applications, contact Commissioner Harvey %Tia the NP-PAL website, wwwjsppal.com. Registration forms and fees must be submitted no later than June 10.

SAGE resale shop now has new name

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historical societies and other groups for the development and presentation of programs and projects that preserve, teach and promote better understanding of Union County and local history. Deadline for proposals is Monday, May 23. The graat period will run from "Sept. 1. 2005,throughAug.31,2006. Grant funds are awarded on a competitive basis. The maximum request for a General Operating Support grant is $7,500 which is available only to Union County-based history organizations; other nonprofits may request up to S5.000 to expand their history programming. Funds from the history grant program can support activities such as public exhibitions, lectures and educational projects that focus on Union County or New Jersey history.

A VAESHY WELCOME — New Providence Varsity Football Players Jeff Cumming (27), Derek Gibbons <5), Ciiris Mulrane (9) and Paai Carroll (46) welcome the Cole brothers of New Providence, Jack, left, Kemnf right, and Sean, center, to the 2005 football season.

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PAGE 3 - The Summit Herald and Berkeley Heignss-New Providence Dispatch. Saturday. May 21,2005

Governor Livingston names students to the honor roll .BERKELEY HEIGHTS — Governor Livingston High School has named students to its third period hoHor roll, for the marking period ending April 8. Earning Honor Roll in grade nine are Thomas Abitante, Michael Adams. Melissa Addonizio, Courtney Auchter, Charlotte Azarian, GabrieUa Basile. Matthew Baxter, Adam Bobeila, Jessica Bostwick, Sara Boyle, Nancy Brown. Nancina Bucci, Thomas Carannante, Gary Chan, Brian Chase, Andrew Chen, Nancy Costa, Giovanni Crozier, Olivia Dawson, Christina DeCosta, Peter DeJianae. Laurie Delatour, Katrina Delgado. Kristina Divite. Megan Dotto, Alexander Dundon, Molly Dwyer, Meghan Eichner, Aiana Feldoian. Allison Fleming, Kaitlin Floyd, Cynthia Frederick, Tomoyo Fukumori. Joseph Gilfedder, Derek Glynn, Bridget Greeley, Nicole Heersema, Joshua Hu, Laura Kapilow. Catherine Kim, Joseph Kianann. Michele Klebaur, Cassandra Kontur, Alexandra Kyriacou, Megan Lam, Melissa Learn. Ryan Lee, GIga Linowski, Elena Lopez. Omar Lopez. Allison Lynch, Gregory Magliano. Scott Mahoney, Claire Mammen, Brittany Mangold. Erin McGee, Fiona McKie, Ann Marie Mea, Sara Miller, Allen Mo, Steven Monteleone. Michael Okrend, Erik Olmo, Ashley Osieja, Robert Paone, Marika Paras, Gwendolyn Perrin, Eric Peterson, Gabriella Potievsky, Andrew Quek, Candace Reilly, Joseph Rodgers, Kristina Romeo, Elena Rubino, Michael Saldida, Christopher Sangiovanni, Kelly Schoenknecht, Gina Scutari, Carl Smith, Katelyn Spadaccini, Amanda Stamler, Ashley Tisdale, Andrew Tsai, Allison Walker. Katherine Wilson, Yiimn Xu. Justin Yeh, Joseph YUR and Jessica Zaccardi. Earning Honor Roil in grade 10 are Salvatore C. Arpino, Salvatore R. Arpiao, Ann Marie Bacino, Teresa Bailey, Cassandra Bannos. Andrea Barton. Natalie Basile, Christine Bennett, Jonathan Benzimra, Heather Bergman, Ryann Bernard, Ashley-Lin Biel. Kira Bjornstad, Matthew Boyer. Heather Brandao, Gina Brigante. Christopher Brinton, Thomas Bvuen. Michael Cacace,

Melissa Cameron, Marc Campasano, Gabriel Castro. Brittany Catalano, Michael Chobor. Steven Chou, Tina Chou, Robert Coughlin. Toni DeCristoforo. Amy DeGaetano. Jonathan Denby. Gabrieile DiFiglia, Elsa DiRuggiero. Dana Drew, Amanda Egan. James Ellis, Dane Finley, David Foregger. Jonathan Fuller. Michael Gadol, Sarah Glacken. Jessica Goldstein. Samantha Gonnelli, Aileen Gutch, Donovan Hall. Kelsey Hall, Thomas Hansen, Sean Hogan, Richard HoJsten, Andrew Hoydich, Nicholas Hrynkiewicz, Capri Hunt-Catalano, Michelle Jamer, Jamie Kanaley, Sean Kelly. Nora Kinney. William Konicki, Gina LaGreca, Jennifer Larson. Richard Lipman, Michael Loria. Hannah Loxley, Nicholas Matthes. Katherine McNeils. Lindsey Melfi, Michael Melfi, Michael Mirabella. Melissa Montagna, Francesca Montalvo, Timothy Morgan, Kelli O'Connell, Samantha Penabad, Vidya Puthenpura, Justin Quaglia, Manjula Raman, Stephen Reedy, Mitchel Robertson. Andrew Rocha, Jennifer Rosalsky, Rachel Rosalsky, Stephanie Rosamilia, Nicole Ruggiero, Ryoko Sadoshima, Jane Samuels, Marc Schilder, Kaitlyn Schulz, Nichoas Schumacher. Chantelle Simeone, Amber Smith, Kevin Tadmori, Jason Tenenbaum, Veronica Thomas. Renee Thompson, Katherine Tiemey, Eric Toglia, Sarah Traub, Leonard Turnier, Chuxuan Weng. Benjamin Witt. Adam Witzburg, Brian Wyvratt, Chrystal Yan, Lydia Yau. Tracy Zetterstrom, Brittany Zwillich. Earning Honor Roll in grade 11 are Bruno Barros. Leigh-Ann Bartsch. Eric Beratson, Jennifer Berntson, Erin Bradley, Timothy Brown, Linnea Buttermore. Eugene Byuen. Christopher Chan, Lauren Crewell, Brian Cunningham. Caitlin Davis, Joan Davis, Alexandra Davison, Abbie Dearman, Michael Delatour, Michael DiStefano, Kristen Ditchko, Brenda Dos Santos, Michael Fang, Katelyn Finley, Meghan Floyd, Karole Lee Fristensky, Jason Froehlich, Andrew Gennaro, Jeffrey Giannelli. Danielle Hoagland, Erin Hoesly, Christine Dlan. Shorae Johnson, Diane King, Michal Knapp. Alexander Kontur,

Justine LaBrutto, Brian Lam, Ana Lopez, Marie Lopez, Jason Massa, Jennifer Masters, Andrew Matiiis, Robert Mathis, Andrew McConvey. Katelyn Minitelli, Stephanie Miranda. Oksana Nagaiska, Micheifc Older, Lauren Parlapiano, Tess Perrin, Jillian Pfund, Nicola Piccione, Cristina Politano, Raisa Pouevskv, Ana Rivadeneira. Lisa Rossi. Stephen Rubiao, Allison Rupp, Leslie Sanchez. Deirdre Shannon. Pavel Shapiro, Christine Sidie, Barbara Stekas, Brianna Sullivan. Meredith Talbot, Samantha Tinkham, Catherine Wilson, Rosalie Yan, Katherine Zaeh, Molly Zhang. Earning Honor Roll In grade 12 are Stacey Azelrod, Brittany Benio, Kristine Boise, Lauren Boss, Jillian Bottita. Nicholas Chin. Kariaa Cornejo, Elizabeth Dabbagh. Philip Dabbagh.. Stephanie Davis, Elyse Deo, Catherine Dewling. Lauren DiStefano. Lawrence Dorsey, Kelly Drew, Margaret Edinger. Sarah Esposito, Anthony Fiore, Jesse Fiorito, Ashley Force, Courtney Fox, John Frank, Simone Gabara. Nicole Galatilis, Jessica Gelsinon. Shayna Germansky, Andrew Ghosh, Heather Goldstein, Craig Gorin. Emily Grosse, Kate Hansen. Andrea Hart, Tariq Hasan, Laura Herman. Chi-Chao Hong, Mindy Hsu. Ann Humphrey, Yasmin Husain. Evan Kaplan. Nicholas Keller, Jenna Kelsey, Michael Kolanko, Dana LaGreca, Peter Lake. Vincent Lau. Samantha Liao, Rebecca Lipman. Michelle Loria, Freddi Mack. Maria Madan, Michael Manganiello, Vanessa Mattes, Allison Matthes, Diana Mazzuca, Christine McCurdy. Kevin McHale, James Muehloer. Colleen Nord, Jeannine Olmo, Kelli O'Reilly. Mary O'SulIivan, Stacey 0'Sullivan, Joseph Pijanowski, Samantha Pingor, James Lee Potter, Stephanie Ridilla, Rachael Roniond. Amanda Rosenberg, Jennifer Rothman, Jessica Ruedisueli, Rebecca Schaal, Jason Schickel, Molly Schmidt, Jeffrey Schulz, Allison Sheppard, Bethany Sheppard. Heather Siefert, Pedro Silva, Vera Souvorov, Matthew Taeschler, Andres R. Tamayo, Helen Teodosio, Lyndsey Thomas, Albert Tsai. Irene Tsao, Veena Venkatachalam. Ian \ b and Lisa Wortzel.

Day trips hosted by adult school visit Connecticut and Cape May AREA — There are still some seats available on three upcoming daylong bus trips hosted by the nonprofit Summit Area Community School. For details or to make reservations, call the school at 908-2731141. On Wednesday, June 1, the destination is Connecticut, where the group will first visit the Hill-Stead Museum, a 1901 Colonial National Landmark. A guided tour of 19 period rooms will feature art, architecture and landscape, including paintings by Monet, Degas, Manet, Whistler and Cassatt hung amid original furnishings and antiques. Lunch at the Pond House will be followed by a tour of the Mark Twain House & Museum, also a National Historic Landmark. This Tiffany-decorated Victorian mansion is where the writer lived with his family from 1874 to 1891, and where he wrote his seven masterpieces, including "Tom Sawyer." At the new Museum Center there, participants will, be able to gain a richer and deeper insight into the author and bis life. The all-inclusive tuition for the day is $89. On Thursday, June 9, the focus of the journey to Cape May will be a whale watch tour. The day will begin with a free-time stroll through Cape May's downtown, followed by an early lunch at the Lobster House at Fisherman's Wharf. (Choose between broiled flounder or chicken Francaise.) Then the group heads out to sea to enjoy a three-hour whale, dolphin and bird watch cruise, guided by experienced on-board naturalists. Students will cruise with security on the smooth-sailing 75-foot catamaran. Tuition for the day is S98. On Tuesday. June 14, the adult school bus heads north to Connecticut, again, this time for a voyage back in time aboard the Volsunga IV, for a lively 45-minute narrated tour of the Thimble Islands, just off the shoreline of Stony Creek, Conn. The

May 28 date is set for choir tryonts SUMMIT — The fourth annual Summit Music Festival will be held on •Saturday, July 23, in the air-conditioned sanctuary of Central Presbyterian Church, 70 Maple St. Appointment-only auditions for the 70-voice choir will be held from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on May 28 at Central Presbyterian. Rehearsals will be on Tuesday evenings and Saturday mornings, beginning July 2. To schedule an appointment, call 908-918-0789.

view will include wonderful homes, mostly from the Victorian era, then lunch will be at the maritime U.S.S. Chowder Pot. (Choice of walnut and honey salmon or chicken marsala.) Afterwards, the group heads to the Shoreline Trolley Museum, home to the oldest suburban trolley

BENCHMAEK NOTED — Summit High School assistant principals Tony Akey a n d Maria Carrefl; Lawton C. J o h n s o n Summit M d d l e School Principal Dr. Ted Stanifc Brayton Sehool Principal Dr. Cheryl Moretz; a n d Summit High School Principal Paul S e a m from left, received congratulations a t a recent Summit Board of Education meeting. This i s t h e second consecutive year t h a t their schools have been n a m e d Benchmark Schools b y t h e Business Coalition for Educational Excellence a t t h e New Jersey Chamber of Commerce, based on test results i n annual state m a n d a t e d tests,

Summit bike rodeo is tomorrow. May 22 SUMMIT — On Sunday. May 22. emergency medical squad professionals from around the Northeast will embark on a six-day. 600mile bike ride from New York City to Roanoke. Virginia. The ride will conclude OH May 28 as part of the annual EMS Memorial events to honor the memory of EMS respoiiders and to help support the To The Rescue EMS Museum. The riders wil! pass through SarmiHt on May 22 and slop at the Summit First Aid Squad building for a rest. To honor the event, which coincides with the culmination of National EMS Week and Summit's own Bike in Summit week, the First Aid Squad invites all Summit area

children to participate in a bike rodeo to be held at the squad building. Children can meet the EMS bike team, practice their bike riding skills and leam cycling safety.

The bike rodeo and EMS bike team welcome are scheduled from 1 to 3 p.m. on May 22. All are welcome to attend. Reach the Summit First Aid Squad at 908-277-9479.

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PAGE 4 - The Summit Herald and Berkeley Heights-New Prevideace Dispatch, Saturday, May 21,2005

"How to Eat..." staged at Washington School fall asleep." The play is a musical comedy that is an entertaining glimpse at the tricks and strategies used by children the world over. The play was directed by Jenny Carbone and produced by Terry Meier and Linda Wolf, with musical accompanist David Peck and choreographers Rachel Kowalzcyk and Sue Kemka. The play was funded by a grant from SPARC (Summit Performing Arts Resource Committee) and the Washington School PTA.

SUMMIT"— Fourth and fifth graders from Washington School staged a production of "How to Eat Like a Child (And Other Lessons in Not Being a Grown-Up" on Friday, April 8. The musical is based on a book by Delia Ephron and is a stepby-step tutorial in song and skit in the fine art of being a child, strictly from a child's point of view. Sample lessons include "How to torture your sibling," "I feel sick," 'The brag rag" and "We refuse to

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OH SO JOLLY — In "Jolly Buccaneers," students turn a dull music lesson into something a bit more to their liking. SeAT THE HELM — The production was overseen by, from bastian Madrigal, at left, and Andrew Miller rocked out, while excited fans tried to get a bit closer. The play was directleft, producer Linda Wolf, musical accompanist David ed by Jenny Carbone and produced by Terry Meier and Linda Wolf, with musical accompanist David Peck and choreoPeek, director Jenny Carbone and producer Terry Meier. graphers Rachel Kowalzeyk and Sue Kemka.

OPEN3NG NUMBER — In the opening number, "Elds," dressed as elders, from left, Kelly Zagyi, Willy Woodward, Madeleine Molleur, Matthew Wolf, Sarah Meyers and William. Anderson lament about the slate of "kids these days."

A PUPPY, PLEASE — In the number "Say Yes," (from left) Kyle Lyman, Owen Sutton, Alex Anrnwmmm Heifer, Luke Safer and Matthew Scheer try to figure out a way to get their parents to BAjL&iiROUNp agree to get a dog. ' - Providing the baekground beat for the number "Jolly Buccaneers" were, from left, Samantha Watson, ShaMra Hines and

PLEASE SAY 'YES' — In the number "Say Yes," the girls try to figure out a strategy in acquiring a pet. Taking to the stage were, from left, Irene Darby, Marissa Montero, Gianna SIBLING BIVALRY — In "How to Torture Your Sibling," the boys think that using slimy Calvo, Leidy Parra and Rachel Marks. green Jello is the perfect torture for their sisters. Performers included, from left, Tyler Carbone, Justin Vitti, Michael Badgley, Austin Carbone and Matthew Hobson.

NO, NO, NO — How many ways can parents say, "No"? These students have figured out WE JUST PLAIN REFUSE — In the number "We Refuse to Fall Asleep," trying their best quite a few, in the number "Means No." Performers included, from left, Jackie Karpmact, to stay awake were performers, from left, Sam Grewcock, Allen Guerrero, Thomas AnFelisa DelliSanti, Hayley Dalton, Ainslie Taylor, Joy Torres and Lizza Corrales. derson and Tyler Lashutka.

PAGE 5 - T h e Summit Herald and Berkeley Heigfats-Ne* Providence Dispatch. Saturday, May 21,2005

The State We're In

Wetlands in New Jersey are worth effort to save By M1CHELE S. BYERS

and we'd produce additional pollatjon. Lost among the spring holidays. Wetlands are irreplaceable as natthe 15th annual American Wetlands ural protection against flooding and Month is being celebrated with storm damage. We have to look no events around the country, ff you further than this year's floods to see don"t consider youiseif an eaviron- the value of keeping these natural meetalist (2nd maybe even a few of sponges intact As far back as 1980. you who do!) you may be tempted to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers roll your eyes. But as this year's estimated that more than $13 million theme reminds us: "It Pays to Save per year would be saved in flood "Wetlands!" damage by purchasing 13,000 acres When you hear "wetlands." YOB of wetlands is the Passaic River may think of swamplands. And you basin. are correct...but wetlands include Wetlands provide essential habimarshes, wet meadows, swamps, tat for fish and wildlife. bogs and vernal habitats — each This is important for environwith its own distinct water and soil mental stewardship, but we have characteristics. learned over the years that even You can find wetlands all over more is at stake. In 1991, the "dockNew Jersey. As New Jersey gets side value" of fish landed in the U.S closer to "build out." protecting our was S3.3 billion. remaining wetlands becomes even This formed the basis of a S26.8 more important Here's why: billion fisher}' industry, employing Wetlands protect and enhance our hundreds of thousands of people. water quality. Wetlands filter pollu- An estimated 71 percent of this valtion like sediments, toxins and ex- ue comes from fish that depend dicess nutrients. A similar filtration rectly or indirectly on coastal wetsystem built by humans would cost lands at some point in their life cyNew Jersev millions of dollars... cle.

Wetlands also provide recreation for people. In New Jersey, the director of N.J. Audubon Society's Cape May Bird Observatory, Dr. Paal Kerlinger, estimates that bird watchers spent more than $6 million in 1988 in Cape May County alone. Many of these birds depend on wetlands for food, shelter and nesting. These are just a few of the benefits of wetlands that can be quantified. Many other benefits are harder to quantify. For example, what's the value of educational opportunities wetlands provide our children? Or, how do we measure the worth of the medicinal elements in wetlands plants? No matter how you look at it, the more we leam about them, the more it pays to save them. * Visit www.epa.gov/owow/wetiands to learn more. Editors note: Ms. Byers is director of the New Jersey Conservation Foundation. She may be reached at 1-888-LAND-SAVE or via e-mail at [email protected]

IMAGE MAKER WINNERS - First row, from left, are first place digital winner Kirby Voigtman, first place black and white - Hannah Pollinger and second place black and white Priscilla Jara. They were congratulated by Ray Heller, president of the board of the Union County Boys & Girls Club, at left, and Summit Mayor Jordan Glatt.

Students have photos on display at City Hall SUMMIT — Throuah Monday. May 23, the lobby of City Hall has been transformed into an art gallery to exhibit photographs taken by students at Lavvton C. Johnson Summit Middle School who participated in the ImageMakers National Photography Contest. "•This is the first time our students have had the opportunity to participate in the ImageMakers National Photography Contest, and we are excited about i t " said Dr. Ted Stanik, the middle school principal. The contest is the first in a series of educational enrichment offerings that will be made- available under the banner of The Academy, an initiative affiliated with Summit Project Learn. The Academy will offer programs in the areas of the arts, cultural enrichment, career preparation, etc., throughout the school year to all students who attend the middle school. Summit Project Learn, an extended-day educational enrichment program, is provided in collaboration by the Boys & Girls Club of Union County, which oversees the program, the Summit Board of Education and the Summit Area YMCA. Summit middle school students have the opportunity to participate in the contest because the Boys & Girls Clubs of Union County has joined a nation-wide search to identify talented young artists. Selected ieiectea photos pnoios chosen cnosen from irom aa

ribbon cutting and opening reception held at the Lawton Johnson Summit Middle School on April 11 will compete at the regional level, and regional winners will be judged nationally. Forty-four national winners will be named and their photography displayed in the ImageMakers National Photography Contest traveling exhibition and at BGCA events throughout the year. The Summit Project Leam contest winners included grand prize Antonio Vargas; first place digital Kirby Voigtman; second-place digital - Jessica Jenkins; first place black and white - Hannah Pollinger; second place black and white - Priscilla Jara; and honorable mentions Matthew Katzenstein. Kelly Javanni, Christopher Khalaf, Chris Hardiman, Kirby Voigtman, Chris Berstler, Stephanie Fonseca, Bryan Paraza, Luz Karmine Duque, Ryan Frank and Sarah Grewcock. Winning photographers will receive an award and letter of congratulations from BGCA president Roxanne Spillett Regional finalists will receive a certificate of participation. "By introducing members to photography, we are giving them the priceless opportunity to express themselves in creative and unusual ways," said Russell Triolo, chief executive officer of the Boys & Girls Clubs of Union County. He continued, "Circuit City Foundation'ss support will enaoie enable rounaation support win

members to maximize their artistic talents and develop creative thinking to last a lifetime:' The Summit Project Leam After School Program for Summit Middle School students is an initiative of the Youth Programs Sub-Committee of Shaping Summit Together. Formed in 1997, membership includes the executive directors, organization presidents or their designees of the city's major program providers, as well as agencies involved with Summit youth. The mission of the subcommittee is to identify common problems and unmet or under-met needs and develop collaborative solutions. The sub-committee spent two years developing Project Learn and chose the Boys & Girls Clubs of Union County to manage the project. Held primarily at the middle school, the Summit Board of Education provides space, equipment and custodial services at no cost in support of this program. In addition, technical and program support are provided through the administration and staff of the middle school. Athletic and fitness activities are held at the YMCA. The program is fee-based, with scholarships available, and includes daily homework help, the arts, character and leadership programs, primary prevention, and health and fitness activities. activities. ness

EWALD ON EARTH DAY—Daring a Friday, April 22 assembly to celebrate Earth Day, the fourth graders at Thomas P. Hughes School in Berkeley Heights enjoyed a presentation by poet and illustrator Duncan Ewald. Mr. Ewald offered students strategies for illustrating their own haiku poetry, which will be published in hard cover later this year and displayed in the school library. With Mr. Ewald were, from left, Ryan Cronin, Ronald Jordan, Mary Kanellos and Courtney Smalley.

Volunteers set the stage for a 'Salute to Troops'

SUMMIT — Summit Supports notes that it is not a political organiOur Troops, a Summit-based state- zation and does not support or enwide organization that works to dorse any political party or policy or build the morale of U.S. troops action. abroad, plans an evening of dinner Since its founding, members of and dancing as a fundraiser. the community and others have doThe Saturday. June 4 event. nated time, goods and money to called "A Tribute To The Troops," SSOT, and in coordination with lowill include cocktails, dinner and cal schools, the organization has dancing, and an auction. It will be sent 600 Freedom Boxes — shoe held from 7 p.m. to midnight, at boxes filled with essential food and Mayfair Farms, West Orange. personal items, movies, books and For information and tickets to the other entertainment to troops overTribute evening, to volunteer or Seas. Another 300 boxes are waiting The purpose of the grant program make a donation to Summit Sup- to be packed and shipped. Other large items such as televiis to enrich the quality of life in ports Our Troops, call 908-2734122, or visit www.ssot.org. sions, video game systems and physUnion County by stimulating and Summit Supports Our Troops be- ical training equipment, have also supporting production, presentation gan its efforts on Memorial Day, been sent. Working in conjunction and understanding of fie arts. with the military and the troops Arts activities to occur between May 31,2004, to build the morale of American forces, by providing items themselves, SSOT is committed to Jan. 1 and Dec. 31,2006, are eligible and services they value. The SSOT providing the troops with what they for consideration. The Arts Grant Program awards grants to organizations that demonDESSERT WITH DAD — strate a high degree of professionalThe students at St. Anism in sponsoring or producing arts drew's Nursery School activities. Special project and generand Kindergarten celeal operating support grants are availbrated the annual able. The deadline for proposals is "Dessert with Dad" event. Monday, June 6. Youngsters attended with To request an application and an important man in their guidelines for the arts grant prolives — fathers, uncles, gram, or for information on other grandfathers or neighcultural programs and services, conbors. Mothers were on tact the Union County Division of hand to serve, but all the Cultural and Heritage Affairs. 633 eating was done by the big Pearl Street, Elizabeth 07202. or call guys and the little ones. 908-558-2550. Noah Breen and his dad

Union County arts grants support cultural programs by non-profits AREA — Do you need funds for an arts project? The Union County Board of Chosen Freeholders invites community arts organizations, schools, libraries, health and social service agencies, and other non-profit organizations that wish to present cultural arts pro-

grams to apply for funding through the Union County Arts Grant Program. Funds for this program are made available through the Local Arts Program of the NJ State Council on the Arts, Department of State, a partner agency of the National Endowment for the Arts.

Summit * Herald Serving the community for more than 115 years

NJN Publishing ©2004 A Penn Jersey Advance, Inc. Newspaper Publisher/Editor Michael J. Kelly. Managing Editor Patricia E. Meoia Managing Editor Barbara Rybolt. VP Advertising Eileen Bickel Advertising Director Carol Hlahun Circulation Manager Lewis King

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The Summit Herald (ISSN 527-077X) is published weekly for $20 per year in state and $25. per year out of state by Summit Independent Publishing, 80 South St. New Providence 07974. Periodical postage paid at New Providence, N.J. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the: Summit Heraid, 80 South St., New Providence, NJ 07974 Circulation: 308-464-4018 • News: 908-464-1025 Advertising: 732-396-4404 'Classified: 1-800-472-0119

Library seeks people to display crafts, art work BERKELEY HEIGHTS — The Berkeley Heights Public Library, 290 Plainfield Aye., seeks people to display their crafts, hobbies or art work in the library's upper lobby display cases. The displays must conform to library policy, which prohibits solicitation of funds or the avocation of political viewpoints. For those with special talents or collections, this is an opportunity to share these talents and hobbies with the community. Call 908-464-9333.

request, in the belief mat they know best what they need. The Summit organization is headed by Dr. Christine Truhe,. whose son is currently serving in Iraq. Dr. Truhe shares comments from Lieutenant Colonel Scott A. Spellman, Battalion Commander. U.S. Army whowrote, "On behalf of the soldiers of the 33rd Brigade Troops Battalion, please accept and extend our heartfelt appreciation to the many contributors and members of your group Summit Supports Our Troops. In my 18 years of service in the US Army, I have never witnessed such an outpouring of generosity for the great men and women of our military. We are honored and humbled by the incredible support the people of Summit NJ have shown our unit."

Ken of Summit attended. St. Andrew's, 419 South St., New Providence, welcomes enrollment of three and four-year-olds in its September classes. To register, call 908-464-4878.

Cellular gadget sale at Runnells set for May 26 BERKELEY HEIGHTS — The Volunteer Guild of Runnells Specialized Hospital of Union County, 40 Watchung Way, will host a sale by Cellular Accessories, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Thursday, May 26, in the facility's multi-purpose room. A percentage of each purchase

benefits the Volunteer Guild, which purchases items for the residents and patients to include televisions, VCRs and prizes for bingo games. The guild also sponsors a holiday party/gift distribution and a. summer picnic or ice cream social, in cooperation with the Berkeley Heights

Lions Club. To volunteer with the guild call the Office of Volunteer Services at Runnells, 908-771-5847. Volunteers at Runnells Specialized Hospital of Union County in the township enjoy flexible hours and opportunities. .

PAGE 6 - The Summit Herald and Berkeley Heights-New Providence Dispatch, Safiirdaji May 21,2005

SAGE Eldercare dedicates new building SAGE Eldercare held a ribboncuttiag ceremony on Tuesday, March 8, to mark the opening of its new building .at 290 Broad St. Though the weather conditions deteriorated throughout the morning, more than 50 local government, community leaders and area residents attended the event. Acting New Jersey Governor Richard J. Codey was unable to he there, but sent a State of New Jersey

Executive Department Proclamation recognizing and commending SAGE ESdercare on its historical day and extending his best wishes for the future. Summit Mayor Jordan Glatt also presented SAGE Eldercare with a proclamation from the city; welcoming the organization to its new home and declaring the date as "SAGE Eldercare Day" in Summit.

SNIPPING THE SAGE RIBBON — Officially cutting the ribbon to open the new headquarters on Broad Street were, from left, Summit Councilman Andy Lark; Mary Anne McDonald, Esq., president of the SAGE board of trustees; Jacqueline Vogelmann, executive director of SAGE; former Summit Mayor Walter Long; Mayor Jordan Glatt; Councilwoman Diane KlSf; Councilman Tom Getzendanner; Councilwoman Cindy Martin^ Councilman Frank Macioce and Councilman Michael Helmer.

•BEAUTIFUL BUILDING' — Jacqueline Vogelmann, executive director of SAGE Eldercare, remarked, "Today we officially open this beautiful building, and I would like to say that Ms building belongs to all of you. We know that this building is a gift and a testament to all of the older people who choose to age in their homes, and to all who assist them to that they can remain at home with dignity and independence."

SPECIAL GUEST — SAGE Spend-A-Bay participant Catherine Lindbald of Springfield arrived minutes before the ribbon cutting-and was escorted into tihe building by Jennifer Comfort, Spend-A-Bay director.

AMONG THE GUESTS — Guests at the celebration included Union County director of human resources Frank Guzzo, at left, and SAGE Eldercare volunteer Dick Grove of

Berkeley Heights.

BOW IMPRESSIVE' — Summit Mayor Jordan Glatt said, "Since becoming mayor, there are few major capital projects that I've been fortunate enough to witness from groundbreaking to ribbon-cutting. However, I am proud to be able to say that I stood here two years ago when the first spade full of dirt was lifted out of the ground for SAGE's new home. Even with the beautiful arehiteef s rendering on display for all to see, it was impossible to imagine just how impressive this new building would be." BOARD PRESIDENT — The president of the SAGE Eldercare board of trustees, Mary Anne McDonald, Esq., began the opening festivities with brief remarks welcoming the many local government, community and staff members.

SAGE CELEBRATION — Summit Councilman Frank Macioce, at left, chatted at the event STAYING WARM — Summit Common Council members Michael Helmer and Cindy Marwith, from left, SAGE executive director Jacqueline Vogelmann, board president Mary tin enjoyed talking with Mayor Jordan Glatt, at right, while keeping warm in the SAGE Anne McDonald and former Mayor Walter Long. Eldercare lobby prior to the outdoor ribbon cutting ceremony.

PAGE 7 - The Summit Heraid and Berkeley Heights-New Providsace Dispatch, Saturday. May 21,2003

Netsters reticent about their success BERKELEY HEIGHTS — Something you'll notice about people who are really good at what they do: they never talk about it. They don't need to teil you,'because their skill just speaks for itself. Marlon Brando never had to announce that he had a knack for acting, Pele wasn't one to advertise his soccer skills, and it's probably a safe bet to assume that Bill Gates doesn't walk around shouting that he's a computer whiz. They speak volumes in their silence because they're just that good. The Governor Livingston boys tennis team has an overall record of 11-4. The Highlanders advanced to the sectional semifinal of the State Tournament via a 5-0 victory over Fort Lee on Tuesday and were scheduled to face local rival Summit (this past Thursday) in the semis. GL is undefeated in its Mountain/Valley Conference. Particularly significant in terms of that league mark was the Highlanders' triumph over New Providence, GL's ultimate rival and against whom our school hasn't fared well tennis-wise in recent seasons. How would someone go about finding all this out? Well, that someone could ask a member of the team, but chances are he wouldn't want to talk about it. Instead, the conversation would turn to something else. Anything else. There would be a few adjectives offered - "hard-working," "enthusiastic," "-driven" - and then that individual and might ramble on for a while about how passionate everyone is on the court. Indeed, it takes a serious amount of prying to get one of these guys to admit this team is fashioning a flat-out excellent season. They don't like to talk about it, because they're just that good,. That, and it's not really their main focus. This is odd, considering now often sports teams and

their worth are measured by statistics. But this crew just genuinely loves tennis, from the glory of winning a championship all the way down to the feel of the racquet in their hand. "Everyone cares about the sport," said sophomore Dan McKeigue. "We're all really involved. People are here because they love playing. Even when we don't actually have practice, kids show up and play each other just for fun." 'Fun' is a word that's almost become of the four-ietter variety in high school sports. With so much on the line - public acclaim, college scholarships, lasting legacies - pure enjoyment falls by the wayside to make room for other, more pertinent priorities. In this case, however, the GL boys play now for the same reasons they'd originally begun learning the game. "My main goal was to do well in the Union County Tournament," related senior Adam Geiger, who was the runner-up for the individual UCT championship. "And getting second was a little short of what 1 wanted, but, you know, I'm" fine with it. It's all fun to me." Do a double-take on that one. Read it again. Take a minute. Come back to the rest of the article when the rarity of such a statement sinks in. Geiger's presence, while seemingly laid back, is a powerful one on the team. "Adam helps the team so much," enthused McKeigue. "He's almost like having another coach insofar as his approach to the sport is something each of us can leam from. In fact all the seniors have been really influential to our success." In contrast to the apparently casual attitude of the group, the atmosphere on the court is more than intense. The individual goal is a simple one: everyone wants to be in the starting lineup. And you get there the same way you get to Carnegie Hall - practice, practice, practice.

Challenges fromJ players rising in the ranks are a common occurrence. Anyone's spot is up for grabs at any time. A situation like that can really keep an athlete on his toes. Without that pressure. the team just wouldn't be the same. It's a set-up in which everyone is responsible for one another - it defines the tone that pushes each player to be better than he was the day before. Even tboagh the By JESSICA school year is winding down, there's still a GOLDSTEIN most significant seg- . ment of "the tennis sea- w—m—mmmm—mmm. son ahead. A victor}' against Summit would have put the Highlanders in the sectional title round, where they'd meet either Chatham or Madison this Tuesday. The Individual State Tournament begins June 3. There's heavy competition ahead, but also ample opportunity for victory. However, if you want to know if these guys won, you'll probably have to read about it the newspaper. Or you might find out from a coach, a neighbor, a friend, but one thing's for sure: you won't hear about it from them.

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Editor's note: Jessica is a sophomore at Governor Livingston High School in Berkeley Heights.

Future appears brighter for softball SUMMIT — While the Summit High School softball team endured a disappointing season, the girls managed to stay upbeat and are satisfied with how much they improved. Although they finished with a 3-15 record, the Lady Hilltoppers have no reason to hang their heads in defeat. Particularly since the team featured a sophomore pitcher with the potential to be a cornerstone athlete for what should be a much stronger squad a year from now. Tenth-grader Danielle Scott pitched every game for Summit this spring and improved tremendously as the campaign evolved. Scott's accuracy and speed both increased exponentially over the course of the season. Likewise impressive was Danielle's stamina and willingness to tough it out under any circumstances. Although she encountered more than her share of pain and soreness as the ballclub's only hurler, Scott hung in and battled through every game. Leading the team this year were senior Dara Stone and junior Liz Clark, Summit's two captainsT'TBev" set" the: tone for. the "other players in terms of teamwork, determination, and, most

importantly, how to have a good time. Stone and Clark were likewise vital contributors in terms of athletic performance, as they were each fine fielders and among the lineup's better hitters. The commendable leadership Dara and Liz provided helped keep their teammates' enthusiasm high through what proved a difficult season. The most admirable aspect of this team was its ability to remain committed despite all the losses. Even though the Hilltoppers weren't happy with their final record, their effort was evident. The girls practiced hard every day and strived towards improving in all aspects of their play. ''I know we got better every game," related junior Renee Freeden. "Our team spirit stayed very high all year long, despite what our record might suggest. Plus we had fun together, and that's what is most important." Although winning was a goal these giris didn't achieve too often, they had a great year filled with many memories. And the future appears very hopeful. There's every indication the 2006 season

could be a turnaround campaign for Summit's softball program. Next year's senior class will include a number of players - Dark, Freeden, Nicole Nelson, Monique Wilson, and Sarah Butters, to name a few - who appear capable of leading the team to a winning season. While Scott, arguably the school's best softball athlete, will have this vital year of experience to build upon. Congratulations • to the Summit Softball players for their hard work and dedication.

taeltowseNwJersefslI Finite lore Sight Herein Morris Plains! Huge SetefastanAi The Top Itaiktnrm &m At

By SCOTT O'SULLiVAN

Editor's note: Scott is a junior at Summit High School.

School to host Camp Invention AREA — This summer, Roberts School in New Providence and Columbia Middle School in Berkeley Heights will host Camp Invention, a national summer day camp that encourages children to develop their creative abilities. This is the 15th anniversary of the program nationally. The one-week camp will be offered the week of July 25 to 29, at both locations. Camp Invention is for any students currently in grades one through five. Camp Invention is designed to promote creative learning by providing children with hands-on, interactive activities that encourage creative solutions. Children participate in five inventive classes each day, which include disassembling old .machinery and using the parts to make their own inventions, exploring the science of polymers and designing new methods of transportation. All camps are offered through a Camp Invention partnership with local schools. Local teachers serve as camp directors and teach all classes and high school students serve as counselors. Joanne Morse, a teacher at Salt Brook School will direct the camp in New Providence. Ms. Morse said, "The interactive activities spark the imaginations of children while combining math, history and the arts but most of all fun." Camp Invention was initiated in 1990 by The National Inventors Hall of Fame in Akron, Ohio, a nationally recognized, nonprofit resource center for creativity. Camp Invention is currently offered with support from the National Patent and Trademark Office, Roadway Express and Rohm Haas. Camp Invention began in New Jersey in the summer of 1996 with seven local partners. This year, more than 800 camps will be offered nationwide, 17 in New Jersey. There is a camp registration fee of $199. This fee includes snacks and a T-shirt. Registration is limited to 110. Call 800-968-4332.

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PAGE S - The Summit Herald and Berkeley Heights-New Providence Dispatch, Saturday.-May 21,2005

'Spring in Tuscany' is Kent Place benefit SUMMIT — A record number of attendees, bidding on more than 210 live and silent auction items, raised more than 5315,000 for Kent Place Schoel during the 2005 Kent Place Parents7 Association fundraiser, "Spring in Tuscany.7' On Saturday, A'pril 30, 541 Kent Place parents, faculty and staff spent a memorable evening in the Kent Place Field House, which was transformed into the Italian countryside, complete with fountains, sunflowers and fragrant herbs. Guests were treated to Italian cuisine and musical entertainment, while strolling through the 'Tuscan palazzo" featuring more than 200 silent auction items. A Tuscan-themed dinner was provided by Feast Caterers of Clifton. The event raised a record amount for a Spring Fling fundraiser. Proceeds directly benefit the academic, artistic and athletic activities of Kent Place students. Among the items included in the live and silent auctions were a oneweek stay at a luxury vacation home in historic Taos. N.M.; a dinner party for six in the high bidder's home, prepared and served by Restaurant Serenade in Chatham: a private jet trip to Nantucket or Martha's Vine-

yard; golf outings at Fiddlers Elbow, Saucon Valley, Trump National and Canoe Brook; tickets to sporting and theater events; apprenticeships in various career paths for bidders' daughters; vacations at homes in Amelia Island. Fla... St. Pete Beach. Fia.. Myrtle Beach. S.C.. and Washington, D.C.; personal services; and an assortment of decorative items for the home. Highlighting the evening's festivities was a raffle drawing to win one of three grand prizes. The grand prize was a 2005 Toyota Prius or a 520,000 tuition credit to the school of the winner's choice. Second prize was a trip to L'Andana Hotel and Resort in Tuscany, complete with airfare and hotel accommodations. And finally, the third prize was a $500 gift certificate to II Mulino Restaurant in New York City. "It is through the generosity and volunteer spirit of the parents and friends of this school that we were able to have such a successful fundraising event. We are thrilled that 'Spring in Tuscany* will provide so many new positive learning opportunities for the students at Kent Place," according to Melissa Corey and Alice Hurler. event co-chairs and Kent Place parents.

GUESTS IN TUSCANY1 — Stadent Involvement co-chairs Lynn Kennedy of Summit and Mary Weir of Miffington, posed with their husbands, James and Christopher, along with fellow Kent Place parent Robert Grohskopf Jr. of New Veraon.

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V, INM ! - — (in.!.:1 grade parents and grand prize raffle •.tliui'-Xs Dv. B L O ^ I ^ Bradley and Dr. Lynne Acierno of Short Hills were among the evening's guests. They now have to choose between Toyota Prius or a $20,000 tuition credit to the school of their choice.

SPECIAL GUESTS — Kent Place head of school Susan Bosland (at center) welcomed Summit residents Lynn Magrane, at left, president of the Board of Trustees, and Tara Reynolds, trustee and current parent, to Spring Fling.

CHUMS OF CHUMLEY — Kent Place Primary students {from left) Caroline Kranefuss, Madison Ryon, Mary Spellman, Christina Williams, Alyssa Hwang and Alaina Cohen enjoyed a visit from Chumley, the school's mascot, during Student Involvement Day.

GOING ONCE, GOING TWICE — Kent Place Middle School teacher Dawn DiRoma of Summit bids on one of the 200 silent auction items. GREETING GUESTS AT KENT PLACE — Decorations co-chairs Suzanne Soderberg of Chatham and Mary Jain of Watchung stopped to pose for a quick picture as they greeted "Spring in Tuscany" guests.

AUCTION DONORS — Kent Place trustee and Summit resident Afohie Reiter and her husband, Mark, posed for a photo shortly before the live auction was set to begin. The Reiters donated numerous items to Spring Fling, most notably tickets to the 2005 MTV Video Music Awards and MTWTRL."

AUCTIONEER—Kent Place sixth grade parent and alumna Kathy Shepperly of New Vernon served as the evening's auctioneer.

RECORD-BREAKER — "Spring in Tuseany's5* event co-chairs Melissa Corey of East Hanover and Alice Hurler of New Vernon, formerly of Summit, were all smiles as they watched the record number of attendees enjoying themselves.

TIME AND TALENT — Pre-Mndergarten parents Jung Eun Ha of Short Hills and Clorinda Pisano of Morristown enjoyed the festive atmosphere. IN THE MOOD — Mandolin player Richard Jung Eun Ha donated her time and talStillman and his accordion-playing partner ent to the auction with a beautiful print Vinny entertained the crowd as they strolled and organized the pre-kindergarten the "palazzo" and crooned Italian folk songs. class basket.

PARENTS OF STUDENTS — Current Kent Place parents Cathy Abrams of New Vernon, FELLOW PARENTS — Enjoying the "Spring in Tuscany" fundraiser at Kent Place School Beverly Mills of South Orange and Jackie Esquivel of Summit welcomed new parent Erin were fellow parents and Summit residents Suzanne English and Maxwell Palmer,.Parents* Donatelli of Upper Montclair (second from left) to her first Spring Fling event. Association president Beth Black and Cathy Errieo.

RAGE 9 -The Summit Herald and Baielsy HeisfcK-New Previasn:e Dispatch, Samrdav. Mav 2L 2005

Nora Sofanssen Knowies, 62? Elizabeth C. Hamrick, 67, design research manager had retired from Kemper

Obituaries Thomas George Ryan? 90? -honored Army veteran Thomas George Ryan, 90. died on Monday, May 16, 2005. at home in Summit A mass of Christian burial was held at St. Teresa of Avila Church ' in SuHimii os May 19, with arrangements by the William R. Dangler Funeral Home, also in Summit, and interment in St. Teresa's Cemetery. Bora in Madison in 1914, Kb. Ryan was the second eldest of the eight children of Francis J. and Ida May Ryan. He attended St. Vincent's School and Madison High School where he was a member of the Class of 1932. Mr. Ryan was a floor representative on the New York Cocoa Exchange for Wood & Selicfc. a cocoa brokerage firm, from 1932 to 1935. •• Drafted into the Army in 1942. he served with the U.S. Air Force with distinction. He was based in Italy, where as an aerial gunner on B-24 bombers he completed 26 missions over Germany in 1943 and 1944. prior to being shot down over Hungary on his 27th mission on July 8, 1944. As he and his nine fellow crewman parachuted to-Earth, Mr. Ryan calmly lit up a Camel cigarette on the way down. His leg was broken on impact, and he was quickly captured, briefly hospitalized and then interned at Stalag Luft rV-A in Germany. He was first reported missing in action on July 8 and was confirmed alive and a prisoner of war by the War Department on Sept. 8, 1944, his mother's birthday. Throughout his imprisonment during the severe winter of 1944 - 1945. Sgt Ryan had only his summer uniform, his warmer clothes having been confiscated. Despite this and other hardships, Sgt. Ryan Mowed the soldier's dictum and made several attempts to escape. He was aided by a Red Cross map of Germany that he successfully concealed in his leg cast. His last escape attempt was nearly

successful, but he was captured and placed in solitary confinement on bread and water for 10 days. When liberated by the American forces in May 1945, he had tost nearly 50 pounds. He always attributed his survival to the Red Cross food packages received by the prison camp. A Purple Heart veteran, Sgt. Ryan received the Air Medal and one Oak Leaf Cluster for his service. He was honorably discharged in September 1945. Following the war. Mr. Ryan returned to New Jersey. In 1951, he met Rita McDermott of Summit. She was a nurse caring for Frank Ryan Sr., the soldier's ailing father, at All Souls Hospital in Morristown. The couple married in 1953 and took up residence in Summit. Mr. Ryan served with the Berkeley Heights Post Office for many years, retiring in 1984. Survivors include two sons. Thomas Jr. of Cheverly, Md., and John of Summit; two daughters, Mary of Summit and Anne Ryan Deflo Russo of Morristown; two grandchildren. Shavonn and Thomas "G in of Las Vegas, Nev.; two brothers. Monsignor Leo R Ryan of Port St. Lucie, Ha., and Robert S. Ryan and his wife, Margie, of Madison; scores of nieces and nephews; and many loving and wonderful friends. His wife. Rita McDermott Ryan. predeceased him in February 2001. He was also predeceased by his parents, Frank and May, in 1951, and by siblings Frank Jr. in 1979. Ellen in 1989, Winnie in 1964, Capt. Joseph A. (U.S. .Army Reserves), who died of wounds in Holland in 1945. and Monsignor John R. Ryan in 2002. Donations in memory of Mr. Ryan may be made to .American Ex-Prisoners of War. National Headquarters. 3291 E. Pioneer Pkwy.. Suite 40. Arlington TX 76010-5396.

Theodora (Nora) Solmssen Knowies. 62, of Kamueia. Hawaii daughter of the late Max and Mimi Solmssen of Summit and CMrnark, Mass.. died on Thursday, April 7, 2005. after a courageous'battle with ovarian cancer. Ms. Knowies was born at Overlook Hospital. After graduating from Kent Place School in 1960 and Pine Manor College in 1962. she worked at design and publishing companies in Boston and New York City, and was a manager of design research In New York. She competed in Arthur Murray formal dance programs. wearing stunning gowns that she designed and made. After moving to fee Big Island of Hawaii in the fate 1960s, she married Everett Knowies and bad two children, Mimi and David. 5he di-

rected various choral groups that .performed in several state contests, tutored math and was a college counselor at the Parker School, and actively volunteered at the Kahilu Theater, both in Kamuela. Ms. Knowies practiced holistic healing, and was committed to communities and organizations that focused upon organic lifestyles and satura! weltaess. She is survived by her children, Mimi and David, her former husband. Everett, and her sibliags, Franz and his wife Sharon of Karsuela. Hans and his wife Sally of Summit and Cnilmark, and Mary of Scottsdale. Ariz. Donations in memory of Ms. Knowies may be made to Hawaii Hospice, PO Box 1236. Kamoeia HI 96743.

Elizabeth Cross Hararick. 67. of Tega Cay; S.C., died on Friday. May 7,~2G05' at-the.Piedmont Medical Ceater. A memorial service was held on May 10 at the Tega Cay Baptist Church, where family and friends gathered to celebrate her life. Bom on June 14, 1937. in Orange, Mrs. Hamrick was the daugh- . £er of the. late Raymond Fieber and Winifred Cox Fieber. Mrs. Hamrick retired from Kemper Insurance in Summit after 30 years of service as an underwriter. She was a member of the Tega Cay Baptist Church, She divided her time volunteering with various departments at the Piedmont Medical Center, Sim International and grade schools in the area.

Surviving are -her husband, Ernest "Pete" Hamrick; her son Jeff Cross and his wife, Kelly, of East Grand Rapids, Mich.; her daughter Wendy Flockhart and her husband. Ken, of New Providence; her stepson Mark Hamrick and his wife. Term, of Rock Hill, S.C.; her stepdaughter Karon Jones and her husband. JD. of Rock Hill; her grandchildren, Kevin and Matthew Cross and Sarah and Christopher Flockhart; and her step grandchildren, Jennifer Emhof. David Matthews, Hudson Hamrick and Taylor Hudson. Donations in memory of Mrsi Hamrick may be made to the Tega Cay Baptist Church Building Fund, 1875 Gold Hill Road. Fort Mill SC 29708.

Joseph C* Hazen Jr., 93, an artist and architect Joseph C. Hazen Jr., 93, of Essex Meadows, Conn., died on Friday, May 13, 2005. Arrangements were by The Robinson, Wright & Weymer Funeral Home, Centerbrook, Conn. Mr. Hazen described himself as a verv lucky man who thoroughly enjoyed his Midwestern boyhood, his school days, his work, his retirement, his family, his hobbies, his friends and his long life. His life began in 1912 in Janesville, Wise, but he lived most of his early years in Peoria, 111., before moving East to New Jersey with his father, a Baptist minister, his mother and his brother and sister. In 1935, Mr. Hazen graduated from the Princeton University School of Architecture. He was employed by Time, Inc., in New York City all his working life, first as the managing editor of Architectural Forum and later as general manager of Time-Life Books. His interest in architecture led to his service on the planning boards of the New Jersey communities in which he lived, South Orange and Summit, and to his service as a trustee of the Martha's Vineyard Preservation Trust. Mr. Hazen resided in Summit from 1955to1992. Upon his retirement in 1972, Mr. Hazen embarked on a second career, residential architecture and art work. He designed a number of houses on Martha's Vineyard, where he summered for 50 years, and achieved success as an artist. His art works, mainly serigraphs, were accorded

MOTHER'S DAT — Members of the sixth and seventh grade Sunday school classes at the Chatham United one-man shows in New Jersey, ConMethodist Church honored all mothers with a special red and white ribbon presentation, signifying those living necticut and Massachusetts, were and those who have passed away, during the 9 a.m. service on Mother's Day, May 8. The students participated in marked by a dozen commercial galvarious aspects of the church service, from ushering and storytelling to collecting the offering. Prom left, in row leries in the Northeast and are repreone, are Catrina Yohay, Steven Shaw, Cam White, David Wyeh, Caley Taylor, Matt McCoy and Matt Ball. In row two sented in hundreds of private and are Nicholas Strunc, Megan Meyer, Taylor Daniels, Anna Boyer, Richard Armolaran and Jake Wellbrock, (Photo r corporate collections. He loved the by Corkie Ziegler) water and anything related to it, and the subjects of his art were mostly sailboats and seascapes. Because he painted mainly for the fun of it, much of the income from his art work was contributed to his favorite Vineyard institutions. He was a member of the Essex and Old Lyme art associations and for many years served as a trustee of the New Jersey SUMMIT - Temple Sinai, a re- night. A Tot Shabbat will begin at SUMMIT —• The Summit Jewish Community Center Nursery Center for Visual Arts in Summit form Jewish congregation in Sam- 6:30 p.m., which is a 25 minute serSchool offers a summer Wee Too class as part of its Summer Fun and the Martha's Vineyard Art Asso- rait, will sponsor a Friday Shabbat vice appropriate for pre-school age program. ciation. service and Shabbat dinner for children and their parents. From 8to Wee Too is open to children who are between 16 and 24 months prospective congregants on June 10. During World War II, Mr. Hazen 9 p.m. there will be a traditional Friold by May 30. A parent or adult caregiver must accompany chilhelped organize the 77th Division Come meet Rabbi Gershon. Cantor day night Shabbat service with mudren to Wee Too. Artillery at Fort Jackson, S.C., Merel and the religious school direc- sic, in between the two services, Class time will offer social activities, playtime, arts and crafts, taught at the Field Artillery School tor, as well as other congregants dur- starting at 7 p.m. sharp, there will be songs and stories. The program will run for six Wednesday mornat Fort Sill, Okla., and was a staff of- ing an informal Shabbat dinner or an informal Shabbat dinner that anyings beginning on June 29. There are slots available in t i e class that ficer in the artillery headquarters in after the services. For anyone think- one from either service can attend. meets 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. the European Theater of Operations. ing of joining Temple Sinai, this is Young couples, growing families Call the program directors at 908-277-3919. He earned the rank of lieutenant an opportunity to experience the with children, single, senior or intercolonel and was awarded the Bronze warmth and joy of the congregation faith families are welcome. Reserve Star for his actions in conjunction and to see its renovated home at 208 bv June 3. Call the temple office at with the sinking of his torpedoed Summit Ave., Summit. 908-273-4921. At this time, advise if troop ship. There will be two services that you have any special dietary needs.

Temple Sinai welcomes Summit Jewish Center prospective members offers summer Wee Too

For 43 years, Mr. Hazen was married to his high school sweetheart, Helen Claire Stevens, who died in 1981. He is survived by their children, Libby of Bellingham, Wash., and Joseph IE of Chatham; four grandchildren, Andrew, Carolyn, John and Laura; and two great grandchildren, Jesse and Lucy.

Service on June 11 for Mary Beams William, 86 A memorial service will be held for May Beams Williams, 86, a former long-time Summit resident, at Central Presbyterian Church, 70 Maple St., Summit, at 11 a.m. on Saturday. June 11. She died on Monday, Feb. 16,2004. A reception will be held following the service at the church, and the burial will be held later in Suffern, N.Y. Mrs. Williams lived in Summit for many years, and also resided in New Smyrna Beach, Fla.

Vacation bible school will run from Aug. 1 to 5, each day from 9 a.m. to noon. To avoid overcrowding this summer, Westminster will hold a lottery for space in the camp. Registration forms are available at the church. Call the director of youth ministries, at 908-464-9400 ,"ext. 14.

BERKELEY HEIGHTS —Register now to "Explore the Lord's Prayer while on Safari on the Serengeti." Westminster Presbyterian Church, 725 Mountain Ave'., will host its 2005 vacation bible school for elementary and nursery-school children bom before Oct. 1,2001.

NEW PROVIDENCE — The Reverend Monsignor Sean Cunneen, pastor at Our Lady of Peace Church in New Providence and Vicar for Union County, will be honored at a Sunday, June 26, evening prayer service at the Cathedral Basilica of the Sacred Heart. The service will be celebrated by

Archbishop John J. Myers of the Archdiocese of Newark. Reverend Monsignor Cunneen was one of five Monsignors of the Archdiocese further elevated by the late Pope John Paul n . Monsignor Cunneen was named a Prelate of Honor.

Wife of the late Thaddeus Williams Jr. and formerly of the late Robert H. Beams, she was the mother of five, Richard B. Beams of West Roxbury, Mass., Fred B. Beams of Groten. Mass., Nancy H. Beams of Cambridge, Mass., Miriam P. Beams of Honolulu, Hawaii, and James R. Beams of Weston, Mass. She is also survived by three stepchildren, Tad Williams, Carol Steck and Suellen Williams, all of Florida; 14 grandchildren; five stepgrandchildren; and nine great grandchildren.

Christina MacKinnon, 86, was retired housecleaner Christina H. MacKinnon, 86, of Meyersville died on Sunday. May 15, 2005, at the King James Care Center of Chatham. A funeral service was held from the Paul Ippolito Berkeley Memorial on May 18. Burial followed in Somerset Hills Memorial Park, Basking Ridge. Bom in Millburn, Mrs. MacKinnon lived in Livingston before moving to Meyersville 40 years ago. She was a self-employed housecleaner for 15 years before her retirement

Westminster Presbyterian Church registers for slimmer Bible school

Fr. CiHuieen of OLP honored by the late Pope John Paul II

five years ago. The sister of Richard Henriksen of South Jersey-and Lillian Daum of Chatham, she was the mother of the late Bruce, mother-in-law of Cindy MacKinnon of New Providence and grandmother of Bruce Jr. and Nicole Faith of New Providence. She is also survived by sons John Jr. of Denville and Donald of Gillette, by daughter Elaine Verrusio of Morristown, 10 grandchildren and 11 great grandchildren.

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PAGE 12 - The Summit Herald, and Berkeley Heights-New Providence Dispatch, Saturday, May 21,2005

Sports

Amateur golfers invited to join Junior Golf Classic SUMMIT — The 2005 Independent Insurance Agents Golf Classic local qualifier for residents of Morris, Sussex and Union counties who are age 18 or younger is'scheduled for 7:30 a.m. on Monday, June 20. at Casoe Brook Country Club's North Coarse in Summit. The tournament will be 18 holes stroke plav at the course adjacent lo The Mali at Short Hiils. There will be an S a.m. shot p n start that Monday. The driving range will be closed: practice putting only will be available. Participants will walk their own bags; with ao pull carts or caddies sliowed. Speciators are welcome. To participate, golfers must not reach their 19th birthdav on or before July 31. 2005.

J DANCE TEAM—Under the direction of Arvin Afujo, center, the Junior Dance Team at Laura's Dance Studio in Berkeley Heights entered three competitions this year. They won a first place gold medal and two high silver medals. They also won a special judges award fro creativity. On the dance team are, from left, Brianna Lepore, Bridget Crisonino, Meggie Martino, Ellie Sieverman and Alexandra Grossman.

rnr1 es *or V. so. lot decth ard rear yard set traci< n P-20 Zones Any Derscn wisn ng 'a inspect tne abovs f es ma/ Co so n ttie Boa-d CSce cer.vser 8 3D a.m. and 3:30 pjrs. SARAH MUELLER Secretary Board of Adjustment Dispatch: May 21.2005 107 x.25 = 3 26.75

DAVlD L HUGHES

BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT TOWNSHIP OF BERKELEY HEIGHTS 29 PARK AVENUE BERKELEY HEIGHTS, NJ saks notice that #ie 'allowing Resolutions were adopted at She May 12, 2005 Conference Meeting of the Board cf Adjustment #3^!3: JDP Development, ^ 1 Sfternian Avenue. Stock 702, Lot 7 (Requesting to era* a free-standing icentiiioafcn sign fcr rsteii tenanis in DH-18 Zos-e) #12-05: RMs 5 Lous Sudsa, 121 Sufion Avenue, Stock 3Z03, Lo! 8 (Requesting io construe! an addition requiring variances for front yard set tjsck at 47" and buisding cove:ace at 17.53% in H-20 Zone! "#S3-D5: MaA S Angela Stailone, 24 Mea Drive, Sicck 2303, Lot 58 (Requesting So construct a frGnt porch addition rsqiiirina a variance far front set basis at 43' in R-15 Zone) #14-05: Robert S Karin Miiisr. 30 Map-e Avenue, Sock 902. Lot 24'(Requesting to bulcd a 288 square foot deck requiring variances for side set back at 4.5* and combined side yards at 14.3": also requesting to continue driveway offset at !ess than 5' and "ether coverage at 10.9% [reduced from 13.6%!: Note: Side set back for deck and scrabined side yard set back fcr deck wiil be the same as ¥*at exists for the house in R-1S Zone)

PUBLIC NOTICE Tne Zoning Board of Adjustment meeting held Mondav, May 16, 2005, memorialized the fc'&wing resolutions: John Paolinr & Eva Lepis',5, 55 Hobart Avenue, Block 2611, Lct2. Granted Mo & Susan Yokoi. 7 Crest Acre Court Block 1101, Lot 8. Grsntsd Laura & Clifford WMns, 14S Mountain Avenue. Block 4SD2. Let 20. Granted Edward & Ann Meyercsrd. 46 Orfscw Lane, Block 2105, Lot 4. Granted Thomas Hail, 53 Portland Road. Block 3Q04. Lot 15. Granted Karen & Christopher Chrrafar, 2 Meadovvbrcok Court, Block 2S01. Lot 48. Granted DENNIS M. GALVIN Secretary Zoning Board of Adjustment Data May 17,2005 S H : May 21,2005 29 x. 25 = 37.25

#16-05: Cosena Crawford, 77 Park Avenue, Block 509, Lot 12 (Requesting to construct a 2stor/ addrtiori requiring variances for frcnt set bacfc en Park Avenue ai 24.Z (29.2' existing) and Berkeley Avenue at 4.9' (4.3' existing}; also continues pre-existing ficn-ccmormities for lot size, lot width, and from and side set backs to existing detached garage on this comer property in R-15 Zone) #".7-05: Michael a Julia reatherston. 17 HDiand Road. Hock 4801, Lot 6 (Requesting to construe! an addition requiring a variance for rear set back at 37.8' in R-20 Zone; #16-05: Tom SDenise Hrynkiewicz, 212 Princeton Avenue, Stock 1709, Lot 2 (Requesting to construct an addition requiring new variances for front yard set back at 39\ side yard set backs at m s r and 5.5\ combined side yard set back at 16.3T and building coverage at 17.25%; also continues pre-exisfiig non-conformities for lot width and driveway oifse! at less than 5' in R15 Zone) #19-05: Robert Frazer & Michelle Voon, 36 Kingman Road, Block 2801, Lot B7.107 (Requesting to construct a 300 sq. ft. deck requiring a variance for rear set back at 23" {30* required) in R-20 Zone) #20-05: Diodata & Jeanmarie Grisi, 15 Whimey Drive, Block 3204, Lot 2 (Requesting to construct an addition requiring variances for side yard set back at 9.4'. combined side yard set back at 21.45', building coverage at 17.79% and lot coverage at 2523%; also continues pre-existing non-confor-

NOTICE OF HEARING TAKE NOTICE THAT the Zoning Beard of Adjustment of the City of Summit New Jersey, will hoid a hearing on June 6. 2005 at 7:30 p.m. in the City Hall Council Chambers, 512 Springfield Avenue, Summit, New Jersey, to consider an application atfectlng the property whose street address is known as 3 Joanna Way, Slock S603, LoM. The conditions affecting this property and the reason for ths application being heard are as follows: grading project affecting steep slope designated areas requiring variance pursuant to City of Summit Development Regulations Ordinance Article 9. Applicant requests any other waivers or variances as may be required by the Board or its professionals at the time of the hearing. The application forms and supporting documents are an tils in the'Department of Community Sen/ices, 512 Springfield Avenue, and may be inspected on any workday during business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Any interested party may appear at the hearing and participate therein, subject to the njlss of the Board. DAVID THATCH SUSAN THATCH Applicants Summit Herald: May 21,2005 4 4 x 5 5 = 511.00 NOTICE OF HEARING TAKE NOTICE THAT the Zoning Board of Adjustment of the City of Summit, New Jersey, will hold a hearing on June 6,2005 at 7:30 p.m. in the City Hall Council Chambers, 512 Springfield Avenue, Summit, New Jersey, to consider an application affecting the property whose street address is known as 74 Beechroad Road, Block 1905, Lot 6.

"•"-.e 5=^- j.5,-5 a f f e l — T s property sri tne r e - s c -or trs apn cat's"fc_rg rea-d a-2 as iz'j/13 f e e area rats a f t r lo-al '37 sq.are feel ' ; "Cuse c je c"i!s Applicant requests any other waivers or variances as may be required by fte Board cr 8s professionals at the erne of the hearing. Tne application forms and supporting docs;—ents are or. file in tfrs Department cf Community Semises. 512 Springfield Avenue, and may be inspected on any workday during business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Any interested party may appear s* the hearing and participate tfisrain, siitiect te the rules of the Board. D- FLYNM Applicant SummitHeraitf: S«'Ey21.2005 40 x .25 = S 10.D0 NOTICE OF HEARING YCU AfE HERE3Y N'OTIF1ED. ss provided in the " u nicical Land Use Law, that fte Zoning Board st ASiusHnent ci the City of Summit, f-ia-A' Jsrsev, win hoid a hearing en June 6, 2005 a! 7:30 p.m. in the City

f

. e * -erss, t ; :cr= d=rs- st

pte'..:- aTec*." tra r:;5rty

5.2K5 at 7:3" P.TL in tr=-e C:t

side yard percsrrfege. dHicn follows a;ong tne hcuse side yard CLmensicns '^hich ars pre-exis'Jna rsncsrSorrning.' Applicant requests any cther i'.'aivers cr warsness as rn=v be required by the Board cr its professsnas at ths time sf fte hearing hearing. The applicator; farms ana" supporting documents ^rs en fiie in the Dsp5rtT;en! cf Carnmunity Serv-ces, 512 Springfield Aven-je. and rnay be insp&cted on any wc-rkcay dLnrg business hciirs. S:C0 a.ra. to 4:00 p.m. Any interested psriy may appear at Lhe hearing and

LEGAL NOTICE j Pursuant to NJ.SA 18A:18-Ea.(i). wEse is hereby giver, ffaif the City o; Summit Beard of Educaticn. at its reguar mesting hs;d| on Monday. May 16, 2G05. approved the fona'>vir,g professionali services appointments: i Verrfor Duration Service Amount \ Prozio, Bromrjerc j & Newman " 7.'1.'05-&3070B Legal Homly I Dicktason, Vrabei a j Cassefe T/i/OS-^fJ'OS Auditing An-u=i j Overlook Famiiy | Praciice 7;i/C5-£3fl/oe Medicai Annual 1 Tne approving moticn'YssclLifenisj and contrErtP'jrchase c--j derfsj are en fte in the office of the Board ci Education. I PAULE.GFBSGS Sscrssrj.1 School Business Admir^stratsr The Surnrnit Heraid: May21,2CQ5 38 x 25 = S 9.50

more, Oklahoma. Chairing the local event at Canoe Brook Country Club is Glenn Alsopp ol the Alsopp & Company Insurance Ser-i vices at 803 Springfield Ave., Summit.

Qualifiers on July 11 move on to the "Big F , the national tournament to be held July 31 through August 4 at the Doroick Hills Country Club in Ard-

Entry forms and a S40 entry fee are re-i quired in advance for the June 20 evenif Call Mr. Alsopp at 908-608-1700.

Summit Y hosts scuba program SUMMIT — Register for the Summer Scuba Program at the Summit YMCA, 67 Maple St Classes meet for four sessions, Wednesdays, 6 to 10 p.m., June 8 to 29, at the Summit YMCA. The fee for the-program is $230 and is open to community.

YMCA membership is not required This is a class for the beginner scuba] diver, class sessions include pool, acade-j uric sessions and open water dive. To reg-.I ister call Treasure Cove Watersports at] 908-654-8808, or Suzi Pellegrino. YMCAj aquatic director, 908-273-3330, ext. 149.

Girls on track for strong finish

PUBLIC NOTICES Da-sd May 17 2 K 5 SH Wa,Z1 2K5 7 6 J S S19C0

Qualifiers in the June 20 event will be eligible to play in the 36-hole KMC State Tournament on Monday. July l i . aj the Glde York Country Club* in Columbus. NJ.

p gpiiraicn j j e i ^ e s r : a s ss islifi? p="s wiSS 12 fsel tt Ss i r s a a t r n c! 2" raw set cf steps &r. a steer- sl-xe a--ea. Tr.sse sraraES is^i'x varar.ras Us &&= y=-3 set task an: stssp s'^e 3±?.±t^&s. •tvarve.-s cr v=--i=rDss S3 rrsv be TS$HS& bv" S= 3:ara c: Ss

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ff= in Sfs Dspa-trr,=-* ef teTKr.*; Semcss, S"2 Ssf.13fiid A d

the ra 65 0! S-s Ecarz. Si.rr.ffii: r=raj± May 2 l k 45 x .25 = 3 1125

More legals on page 16

PENDING ORDINANCE 05-2655 I AN ORDINANCE AMENDING "THE CODE* CHAPTER VH, TRAFFIC. SECTION 7-8. PftHKiNGj SUBSECTION 7-8.5, PARKING TIME UMITED ON CERTAIN STREETS, AND SUBSECTION 7-8.?J PAHKiNG PROHIBITED AT ALL TIMES ON CERTAIN STREETS (Loas> Orf.s Z hr. & ns ScJSf ! BE IT ORDAINED SY THE COMMON COUNCIL OF THE CITY Or SUMMIT, as WteKS: ' | Section 1. Thai Section 7-8, PARKING, subsection 7-8.5, Parking Time Limited on Certain Streets,} - No person shall park a vehicle for longer than ths lime iimlt shc-ivn beir.v a: any tlrre lex^pt S^r:-^ days and holidays) between the hours listed upsn any of the fcHo^ng desalted streets c- pars cfs streets, - of the above enifSsd ordinance shali be emended and $app:err,sr,t=3 as "S'ICA-S: | a. Time Limit Parking. i Name of Street Sides Tims limit Hours iscs&n j r Locust Drive North £ hr. 5:0-3 am to 6:0D'c-m Frcm a can; 5G fast ess* sf tt~= | Monday tnrcucn Fndav. ess'eriv curt^Tre sf B-a^tum 1 except Saturdays Read to Tifig ^ e e t { Section 2. Tnat Section 7-8.7, Parking Prohibited at Ail Times on Certain Streets, - f*s pe;sc?sj shall park a vehicle at any time upon any cf the fallowing described streets cr p3ns cf streets, — c* tne above entitled ordinance shali be amended and supplemented as fdlcvs: Name cf Street Bids Locator, Locust Drive Soutn From a paint 53 fee* '.vest of the •.veelenv c;zrt::r.e cf Tu5s Street to Blackburn Road Section 3. All ordinances or parts of ordinances inconsistent herewith are hereby rjpsaisd ard Sis ordinance shall take effect upen finai passage and publication as provided by la.v. (Last additions in text indicated by underline: deletions by c'ri'ionuisj NOTICE OF PENDING ORDINANCE The Ordinance published herewith was Introduced and passed upon first reading at a regular rreetig of the Common Council of the City of Summit, in the County of Union, New Jersey -e£ en Jaesday, May 17,2005. it v/ill be further considered for final passage after public hearing thereon, a" a regular meeting of said Common Council in the Council Chamber a! 5i2 Springfield Avenue in said City on Wednesday, June 8,2005 at 8:00 p.m. During the weeks prior to and up lo and i r s l ^ n g tns data of such meeting, copies of said ordinance wiil be made available a! the Clerks Office in ssic Git?/ Ka!i to the members of the general public who shall request the same. DAVID L. HUGHES City Clerk Dated: May 17, £005 S.H.: May 21, 2005 108 x.25 = $27.00

SUMMIT — The Oak Knoll School track team is nearing the culmination of a season that's successfully measured up to i s promise. The Royals' dual-meet schedule is complete, and now come the major championship events, beginning with the Union County Meet this weekend. Then the Oak Knoll trackietes will go on to the Parochial B Championship Meet From there. The Royals will be looking to send several runners to June's 'Meet of Champions.' For now, however, the girls are focused on the task at hand, meaning the Union County Championships. Two Saturdays ago. our squad journeyed to Hub Sane Field in Plainfield where we competed in the Union County Relays. We considered this meet to be an accurate depiction of our improvement this spring, as nearly everyone ran a personal-best time in at least one event. One of the highlights was the first event of the day, the distance medley relay. Our DMR unit was comprised of sophomore Colleen Caiifield running the 1200 meters, this columnist running the 400, sophomore Julie Crandali running the 8GQ, and freshman Katie McCafferty anchoring with the metric mile. VVe placed four* in that race - each of us turning in a personal-best time. Oar 13:13.3 clocking was the second-fastest distance medley in Oak Knoll history, behind only a 13:09 achieved'in 2003. McCafferty's anchor split was ciocked^at 5:37, which turned out to be the fastest 1600 run by a ninth-grader during the entire meet. Other highlights that afternoon included personalbest 200-meter times by three of our sprinters. Junior Jess Hill checked in wife a 28.53, senior captain Brittany Bristow had a 28.73, while sophomore Charlotte Lebeault nailed a 27.57 clocking. All in all, our team performed to the maximum in a showcase setting, and it provided confidence we can continue to do so at the championship level. One of the Royals' most talented traeksters is junior Kelly Polisin, likewise a cross-country and basketball athlete. Polisin suffered a serious knee injury during cross-country last fall, tearing her ACL and damaging the meniscus. It (obviously) ended her cross-country campaign and resulted in Kelly missing the entire basketball season. Polisin - who ran a 5:14 in the 1600 at last year's 'Meet of Champions' - is now back on the track but is, understandably, still below a hundred percent capacity. Kelly's 1600 times have been in the 5:40 range. Yet she's determined to slice 10 to 15 seconds off that before the spring concludes. "It's been a difficult process," Kelly acknowledged. "Before races, 1 look down at my card and see a 'heat time' that was about what I was running as a freshman. But I just have to stay positive and keep working until my knee is back at full strength." Polisin cites the track team's camaraderie and unity as a major factor in her own upbeat attitude. "It really has helped me having an amazing group of

teammates and three great coaches, who all support one another so much," Kelly enthused. Those 'three great coaches' are Anthony DeBenedictis, Linda Flanagan, and David Cosgrove. Mr. DeBenedictis, who had been an assistant for two seasons, is now the head coach. Mrs. Flanagan and Mr. Cosgrove assist him. Together, the three coaches lead the girls through grueling workouts and tough meets with expertise. One aspect of their coaching philosophy which is slightly unconventional is having By DARCY runners compete in races which are not necessarily their NEWELL optimum distances. In various dual meets, a sprinter might be mm IIW|, H|||| m m m entered in the 800-meter event, while a longer-distance person does the 200. However. there is logic behind this approach, as junior Carla Gargiulo reflected. "'We ran different events in dual meets because they provide us an unusual workout," Carla explained. "I normally run the mile, but when I compete in the 200 and 400, it gives me an extra kick in my own event. Although we may not always be up for sprinting when we're used to distance, or vice versa, it's a good idea to condition us for the championship meets at the end of the season." Such coaching theory seems to working. The Royals are performing extremely well, and we hope to continue on that course for the rest of the season.

Royal Report

Editor's note: A senior who's in-the midst of her 12th high school sport season as a field hockey, basketball, and track athlete, our 'RoyalReport' columnist captains this Oak Knoll track contingent along with sprinter Bristow. Darcy made it to the 'Meet of Champions' in the 800-meter race last season. "That's her best event,"' related Coach DeBenedictis. but Hie way it's worked out this spring, Dairy's run the 400 more often. She ran a personal-best (65-second) 400 when we finished fourth at the County Relays, while her 2:31 at the (previous week's) Prep Championships was the best 800 she's done this season. Darcy ran a 2:29 a year ago, and I think she 'II improve on that in the County and State Championship Meets." And as for her otlier contributions to the Oak Knoll track team? "You couldn 't ask for a better captain," DeBenedictis confirmed. "Darcy is just a super-nice kid who really takes her leadership responsibilities to heart. She does everything possible to help make track an enjoyable experience for everyone in our program." -A.P.

Lacrosse flying with sister stars SUMMIT — Legendary football coach Vmce Lom- with Georgia adding one asbardi put it so clearly: sist. "The spirit, the will to win, and the will to excel are Samantha, a senior, and the things that endure. These qualities are so much more Georgia, a freshman, are two important than the events that occur." leading scorers for one of the This season's Kent Place School lacrosse team -is .state's premier lacrosse comprised of girls exhibiting the talent and drive to per- squads. Thus you wonder - is form bom on and off the field. With a present 12-3 the skill in the genes? record, these athletes are looking forward to the upcomIt's obvious that the Bird ing NJSIAA State Tournament And each of the KPS girls possess an unbelievable players is an integral part of the team. amount of talent. Indeed, a Yet there is one (last) name that continues to pop up year ago older sister Courtney seemingly every time you read about a Kent Place match. was Kent Place's number-one Typical was a game against Governor Livingston: lacrosse player. She's now Samantha Bird scored four goals while adding one as- compering on the Division I level for Princeton University. sist, eight draws, and five ground balls. Another typical match against St. Elizabeth AcadeSamantha will likewise be my: Georgia Bird had one goal and two assists, while playing lacrosse for an Ivy By JULIA sister Samantha scored three goals. League college, as Sam is conHere's how it went against New Providence: Both tinuing her education at the KENNEDY Bird sisters scored four goals, and Sam had four assists, University of Pennsylvania. You can ex- ' " iiiimuniimMiu pect present ninth-grader Georgia to follow in their footsteps after she graduates Kent Place in 2008. KPS Coach Kristen Klank described Sam Bird as a player who "performs above and beyond tie call of duty." "We've all seen what the Bird sisters can do and with their phenomenal skills, I think they could eventually CAN DAMAGE YOUR HOME play professionally," junior Allie Lynch Sfeck Carpenter Ants excavate extensive galleries in wood to serve added. as nesting piaces and can do serious damage to your home. "Playing lacrosse for Kent Place has They're unsightly and unsanitary but they are no match for Bliss trained been great," Sam Bird summarized. technicians. Ask abouj our PREVENTIVE MAINTENANCE PLAN: "When our lineup walks onto the field, it's backed by over a century of reliability. we're always ready to compete. We know what it means to win, we know PHONE how tough it is to lose, and each player uses her skills to make us a team."

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The Summit Herald, Berkeley Heights, New Providence Dispatch, Satarday, May 21* 2005 - PAGE 13

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Drivers: 4Qcpm to start? you got it! With only three months experience, you Suapcer-as ftsve beeti can land America's best PART TIME granted ie fam experidriving job - start at whopenced Paralegals for ping 40 cpm! And with A leader in early childhood •rn^graBor,, Bankruptcy, rnsre experience you qualcare and education has faraft' law grid LS^aKon ify for a higher starting Immed. nirs. &p. a ratst immediate openings for firrns. Hscoverv procewage: 4 1 cpm for 1-3 ex90S-232-7Q11 teaching positions availDriver/ Deis petaot, fT/FT dare ofresumesis being perience, 42 cpm for 3 able at oar Summit school for iiisscale fiarsari D e l coriiixl^ ay j a ^ s Jody years or more! In addition locaEions.3pm-7prn. MonM«st have vaiM DL and SantsTB at Siie3lrg Perto top mileage pay, we ofFri. Ha certification sonrse! of Summit to refer monthly bonuses, paid Needed for, Tate-u Unisex! cieas driving recorsJ. FBI needed. Training provided. « ii apfjlfcaiion 7 1 veal top;ia!eriE fm suvacations, and a "createBeauty Salon, sxpen- i snerosis vacancies at we Springfield Aw., Springs your-own* benefits packenced, full time. Csl! 9 ( » f Interested candidates age thst allows you to se- 512-5130 I flew, HI. Call 373373- fiCffiern NJ corporaplease call tions—get 3 pfeSminaiy 3738 iect the benefits you vaiye {908] 273.7040 X204 tearfeg by ernaiiing your most-medical, dental, viOr Fax Resume resaletoJudge Jo# at sion, 401K are just a few 908-377-0559 f t % £ k i L of our most popular offerFT nx s. «3L a plus, ings. And with our flexible or meet wsBi her In Pre-K class. Must fcsve > dc^s/s*.. &san 906389ai£2 908383813 THE PRINCETON REVIEW IS time-off programs, you can chambers Sv calling leadership sk;Hs. profesLOOKING FOR BRIGHT, choose a schedule to St {3C®} 2TMS0Q. i f e pasionalism, exp. fi ENTHUSIASTIC PEOPLE your lifestyle. You can raie sffered—jour sena must SOS.232-CB.75 TO TEACH SAT, GMAT, even take your assigned tense is a generous ssfMCAT, LSAT COURSES. truck home with you in ary. gcHgeotis work General fiejp needed for Flexible, part-time schei most locsfion. Plus with eniaftMiment- phenome'andscaping & sail boat , ules. tJo experience net j . B . Hunt, the miles will i a ! basents wrSi msisdvMonday-Fritisy. FT. days j essary. $18-23/hr. Appi be there; we have an im- only, pd. vasstion, iocated 1 ensirtenance. N f e t have J ing 4 0 i k arid s 35 hour cfccuraentatlon & o m j online mense share of America's worts week. YOU -«iii be fn Du-eifen. Heiisbis ear" Srsnsporaaon. Part time j www.princetonreview.com freight to keep you mov- & dean driver's Kce.nse acoiKfiBd of 8i_e crime of 15-23 hrs. per week, /employment. Questions' ing! This premium OTR req'd. CaB 732-42MS23 ceifg misersijle when have). Ca3 30S522ae»7 Call {S0'9j 683-0082 position is only available j c i i present 3»e evidertce in select states; call now and recshe darfiages THE PRINCETON REVIEW i to learn mare or appiy b owes! LOOKING FOR BRIGHT. vvcrk or norn9 ccinn^ tct phone: 1-S00-2524S6S" ENTHUSIASTIC PEOPLE cne or mere ehBdrea EOE. Subject to d / s . TO TEACH SAT, GMAT, SorrestorM r.t*fesxCtif rnos. exp. req. MCAT, LSAT COURSES. 908-526-4884 ' Flexible, part-time schedUnjon Courfv Restaurants, ules. No experience nec908-668-4884 BssMs tSDurs, Training % ciass. Resporssibte, essary. $18-23/hr. Apply FjjTiiiiSd. E-fnaii refjiisred. asirJHed. esp. a mast online a 1-300-5^5024 ext 6252 wv'.vi. princetanreview.com Heard of Heartiancn /employment. Questions' •BREBi MILE PROGRAM"? ! GROUNDS PERSON Printing Call (609) 6830082 They're worth an unpreceYee service iooWrg for-2 dented $0.50 per milE fo experienced ground peo- MAC OPERATOR company drivers! VVeekh ple wtn vai;o drivers Si- Prepress exp.. Pt flex Methods! Ctessh. SS !-JS I cense. Paid V3cs£sr>. Hometime! EZ Pass/ Toi AFTER SCHOOL NANNiESScars, i
FOUND,,,,BLACK/WHITE FEMALE CAT IN MURRAY BUY NEW JERSEY FOR $399 HILL SECTION OF NEW ine rtev Jersey Press Asscea PROVIDENCE. 9QM64fen can pSas your 25 srad7398 aassited ad in over 150 Ml FT -Flexible hrs. 3 cute little mtestsoess througfKy.it the boys. Perfect for college stustotsa Gwnned circulation o! dent on break-summer only or cser2 rnffion households. Cs? longer ok. 90&626-1814 Dane Trent at filPA at 603 CHRISTIAN DATING & 4C60600 exL 24. email FRIENDSHIP SERVICE. [email protected] or visit Over 100,000 members, ywarjpa.orgfirmo-e iritbrma countless relationships & tv.fiipa.Oig for more informaBenefits. Experienced Drtv tion. (Nataoraade placement ers, 0 / 0 & Students We available'. come. Equai Opportunity Employer. 888M0REPAY (888667-3729) Each week hundred of Pubiic - Notices a s published in New Jersey's daily and I S t Andrew's Nursery weekly newspapers! The • School & Kindergarten has an opening for a New Jersey Press Association has created a Internet i Head Teacher for the 4 year old program, early database where these nochildhood certification is tees are posted, njpublicrio required. We also have tices.com. staff openings for addiYou have access 24 hours a tional programs and day, 7 days a week, to substitute teachers. statewide sheriff sales, Please e-mail your reforeclosures, RFP, bids for sume along with the posischools, town meetings, fion you'12 applying fbrto: variances, plus many other types. Searchfornotices director® manually or subscribe to standrer/s-sch ool.org Smart Search ana have no- or mail to: St. Andrew" tices sent to your email ad- Nursery School & Kindress automatically. Go to: dergarten, 419 South vW(W.njpublicnofices.com for St., New Providence, Nj more information and to 07974 subscribe.

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111 A l t e d estate advetiismg in Jhis newspaper is suciect to the Federal Fair Housing Amendments Act andihe New Jersey Civil Rights Law, whicn make it illegal to aaver.feeany preference, limitations or dscrimir.ation based on race, color, reiiaian, sex, rso-

tionai origin, handicap.

familial status, creed, ancesfty. marital status, affecfiortai or sexual orientation/ or nationality, cr an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of )B living with parents or iegai custodians, pregnant women and peopie securing custody of children under 18. Tnis newspaper will net knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in vioiaiion of tnetew.-To report discrimination, caii the Office of Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity of the U.S. Department of Housing arid Urbart Development (HUD) at 1-800-669-9777. The HUD TFY telephone number for the hearing impaired is 272-708-T455.

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Excelsale, rental or financing of tive business located in wellness, clothing alSend resume t o : lent working environFT/PT; excellent opportunity prestigious Union/Essex lowance and 401{k). Sherry Si. Ferello ment and benefits. for qualified candidate. county. Stable company Please send your reFax:S08497-0003 The Fair Housing Act NJN Publishing Co {RMA/CMA certified or eli30 H. Fourth Street with superior reputation. sume t o : Human Remakes it illegal to advertise 8 Mlnneakonlng Road gible). Physician mulBspeS38,000 with good beneEaston, PA 18044 sources, EILEEN FISHER POBox32 "any preference, JmiSaHon, cialty group. Excellent fit package. Inc., 2 Biidge Street Iw'ngRemington, NJ 08802 discrimination because of Salary a Benefits. Fax reCall Gloria at ton, NY 10533 Fax: (914) Or E-mail t o : race, color religion, sex. sume: 732-382-0402 FT/PT. Computer skills 908-273-6500 591-3688; or email: casferello handicap, familial status, req'd. 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Local tral, South Jersey. Experi- dept Hours 8:30-5:00. Must children under 18. Stores, Restaurants & enced inspectors pre- be fluent in Microsoft Word, Tjieaters. Training ProEnlistment Bonuses for ferred. Must have reliable Excel and Outlook, Ideal In addffion to the protecvided, Flexible Hours, 35,500 Weekly Goal Potencertain careers transportation. Fax recandidate will have ofEmail required. tial. If someone did it, so tions noted above. New Up to $10,000 Student Needed for physicians ofsume to 609525-1798, fice/financial exper, but will can you! 2-3 confirmed Jersey law prohibits Loan Repayment 1-80O-5S5-9024 ext 6262 fice in Warren. Hours EOE. train right person. Generous appointments daily! BeneUp to 100% Tuition assisdiscrimination based on ipmSpmrVJF. Fax resume benefits pkg incl pension, fits Available Call Cathtance creed, ancestry, marital hlth, dental and life insur. to: 908561-7265 Attn: Nancyerine McFarfand 888-566High Tech training slatus, afectual or sexual Email: resume w/salary 9144 For busy dry cleaners in orientation, or nationaBy, requirement to: ligh school grads age 17- Berkeley Heights. Lookand Ftennsytania law ing for responsible per- JacWe«?]megan.com or Fax 27 call 1-8004234JSAF or prohibits discrimination on (973) 377-7080 son. Must have transVisit AIRF0RCE.COM For Store Evaluations. Get She basis of age, disabiiy portation & be flexible. Paid To Shop, Local orancestry. Call btwn Sam-4pm U.S. AIR FORCE Stores, Restaurants & 908464-9859 FT yr. round worl<, good CROSS INTO THE BLUE Theaters. Training ProThe newspaper will not FT for busy lawnmower pay & benefits. Must have vided, Rexibie Hours, knowingly accept or prht shop, Wiil train motivated PT. For payables and own transportation and Email required. any adverSsingforresidenand reliable person. Call weekly payroll, previvalid NJ drivers lie & .5 yrs tial real estate which Lori: S73-63S885S 1-800-585-9024 ext 6262 ous QuickBooks exp. exp. Calf 90&665-1270 violatesfoelaw. a plus. Will . train. Work Tues., Wed., To report housing discrimiThurs., 9:30-12:30. nation, call the Office of Fair Enjoy working in a reHousing and Equal Needed PT for Private Club. | laxed and friendly atSeeks a 12 month OfOpportunity of the U.S. Morning , evening and mosphere. For more But not if you answer COUNSELORS: fice Secretarytowork at Department of Housing • Companions weekend shifts available. j informaSon call Rick College students, teachCrenford High School. and. Urban Development • Housekeeping • Child Care E-mail resume t o ads that promise easy | @ 973-376-3385 ers weicome! Group Requirements are Live in/out, Reliable (HUD) at 1-800-699-9777. JrmrthergbeaconfiKtclub.org counselors, WSI/ Lifeknowledge of Microsoft riches. Call 1-800Bonded -973-777-0426 The HUD TTY telephone To set up interview. guards, sports specialOffice with strong interWWW.LEK0N.NET numberforthe hearing 876-7060 and team personal skills. Please ists, instructors for caimpaired is (212) 703-1455.: noeing, golf, karate, send tetter of interest to 581 Morris Turnpike HOUSE CLEANING SERVICE how to spot telefolferrjiading. woodworkMs. Carol Grossi, PrinciSpringfield, MJ 07081 1 1 yrs exp. ,w/ transportation in New Jersey, caH t i e ing. NO nights/ weekpal, Cranford High speak English & good ref. Division of Cfui Flights in marketing fraud, ends except for training. School, 201 West End Benjamin Moore retailer SG&7SOJS529QS3I3&39 She Deparfrnent of Law and: 908*47-0664 it's easy, it's free, and Place, Cranford, NJ 07016 needs to fill counter poPubfc Safety at (609) [email protected] sition in Paint,' Decorat3100. In Pennsylvania, can you can do it at home. Pt Child care in ejehange for oiapplyat ing Department Knowlthe Pennsylvania Human free Health Club memberedge of Paint and color Mature, experienced, great Relations Commission at ship. Resp. exp. candidates. matching preferred. references. 906-606-1633 (717) 787-4410 or the fifr • Calf Joan @ 908-464-2986 Benefits, friendly atBusy Medical company : PARTNERSHIP FOB Housing CoureS of mosphere. in New Providence PART TIME RECEPTIONIST POLISH WOMAN will clean Suburban Philadelphia at" CONSUMER EDUCATION Apply in person t o : seeks Full time/ Partyour home & office. Refs, - Front Desk position of (610)604-4411. . . Westflefcf Lumber time employee for a Car & Exp.! 908-962-2864 Private Golf Club needed A pu&icsecvke message brought to * Home Center data entry position must for answering phones and Exp'd. PT. Morning you byttis pvbfcattan and tte 700 North Ave. East have excellent computer clerical work. Good people PORTUGUESE LADY will Hours. Kenilworth area. Federal Trade Commtssion WestfleM, NJ skill. Please fax resume dean your house or office, & phone skills a must Call Louis: 9O8-232-8SS5 to: 9 0 8 4 6 « 7 i a own trans., gd. refs. Computer skills a pus. 908-298^002x13 908-9643728 Fax resumeto:373421-3721

BILLER/CODER

NEWS ASSISTANT

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE

Dental Hygienistl

RECEPTIONIST

MEDICAL ASST

Express-Tunes

OFFICE

AMERICA'S AIR FORCE

SECRETARY

SECRET SHOPPERS NEEDED

CONSTRUCTION INSPECTORS

OFFICE SCHEDULER

PATIENT CHART FILER

SECRET SHOPPERS NEEDED

COUNTER HELP

YOU TOO CAN BE A BIG WINNER!

CRANFORD BOARD OF EDUCATION

OFFICE RECEPTIONIST

TMesfTi

ASSISTANT BOOKKEEPER

OFFICE HELP

SALES

SUMMER DAY CAMP

CARPENTER

EUROPEAN CARE

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DATA ENTRY

8TELEPH0NES SOLICITOR

PAGE 14 - The Summit Herald, Berkeley Heights. New Providence Dispatch. Saturday, May 21, 2005 Real Estate S&alats

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Table & 6 TREE" WRTUA1 TOUR BHM?OOM SET ~ 3CS. CS5ATE MSI BARREL SECFanwoo* Prof. Fernaie pse. plus 1/3 otiis. i A KEW COMPUTER "Bse* Includes Reat WEST COAST VACATION $575 90&5G8-1623 90&322-6SS2hTrtsg 1 lg k i t LR, walk-in closets, ORLANDO, FLORIDA BUT NO CASH? ->zS't tDf.com. Visit CABIN RENTAL - =V 5 HBIHKG r DCK c^^ de",^ ' i DISMSG ROOM SET- t a ^ e new W/D & refrig S1.1O0 Luxur.o'js 4 Bedroom - g S r - g SJJ f-r"- a—-a-ca to Mt. a -- V www.raait0Ufdssigns.com. Caii 732-253-66S0 CRIB & CHANGING TftBlE j w^ 6 ch.s "5, arc en **a iftcletec 5TO-96S-9048 home, 2 Bath Pnva-e SARWO0Dg iw CaB 732S57-6157 for dePool, Terr s. Leurdr/ fessnna) femsfe pfsf. to sriass c a b - e t oa"«. $500 e*c. CHECK 5 a i Cred * ' rgtsr State Steeps a j tails. Largest/Clearest Maplewood - Spacious 1 Waik *o Gai1 Mnu*es to house h Gsracod near pafr C 5 " i 9O8-964-W27 Ba-^n»ctc» Oi" 1-SCtrj $ S 'A3--". 5 K % a i & ": c - BR, center of town, walk viewing screen on tfts peop e, a > * j " si-ed - ; ca1. Oisre,. $1200. *eei< $803/nra. raii 908-233486S 42C^C326 I t * SP EST S to train, large rooms, HW S S . . market. CiC-g -V VCR E.TJ 2-3 a l£i TAPESTHY SOFA(732) 238-4340 or after 6pm. sp—g & -aEress $50C Fteors, Full BA, New stove Sate!i"e Sac C Pe~a - - ' - « . ~ , ?gr*eo st. * 2 . sf.. cusiom ms j S160 per week. ;en-Ffj 'Cfteeiting Asboai.S6OC 908464.7292 WEST COAST VACATIOH Pari35onte. essL cond. ask4 BR, 2 Full BA, EIK, deSc-n. access bus & trail NYC. tos 2va:'3&te. j Cali 908-5980522 ian* . BesaireS. CAHN RENTAL - Mite ingS750 9!»77i-0835 M O M SET - Her,!EffiTTER DEHSKER tached garage, by appt. Oas S73-376-1336 B e 908 BE0ROf»f SET. Queer. from entrance to M t Rain-em, 10 pc. 043) isSJe w/2 SAMPLE SALE oniy 90&665-1885 2773999. DiWNG ROOM SET, ESTERTAIHMEKT CEfiTS?, ier tiationaS Paik, Washr.;aS".ei5 seV4<3iai!S. saiio White oak. 59"W, ho!d SUMMIT - Charming 3 bdrm North PlalnSiekt Newly renoTtltft$f$i$/§MiSS ington Slate. Sleeps 4 feaSvficf chairs, aate top btifS:-'g S-—ser&Fa set *ics£T:t trsTi, piano 32* TV, ske new, asking vated, 1BR in 2familv colonial, 1.5 bin, CAC, people. fu!>y furnished infet dyne cabinet rr-oHle %=" c's A * ; esa e & uprtgst ref&fseszer. W/D $100. 908-^3-1579 house, cntri afc & hi, Sas Heat, close to NJ eluding TV, VCR/DVD and FARM LA«5 FOH REST sene- $ ^ 0 0 OBG ts-^ft A-~s3ae p&es i s s r e , 9£»665-2332 Merursi.'tf! County, Please' near fain & RT22 on a Transit Midtevm direct, Satellite Radio. Rental inSaLS 90&273-761S FAMH.Y ROOM Ftm. - Ssfe can to discuss teirns. J quite St S925 MO plus COLFAX MANOR IN ROSELLE school & community pool. cludes Nation Park A * BED - W?o>jgSffi irsr, cis^e & & bse sest dial • lecSsang, util. 1 *-h security dep. PARK • 1BR contio compTex, By owner/appointment mission Pass, use of iarrei. Doubte feed »-;shiDJHIN6 Res. 3B201-2304968 No pets. H & HW included. oniy 3736150558. Asksnowshoes. mountain TP2&ESS. CSse new. S400. | isc^iie' w/inia!ti mirror *3qond.," SlQ25/mo + 1 . 5 sec. 7 / 1 ing $498,000 bikes, and hiking equipi b!»," 42x95 s / 1 8 * ieaf. 6 3CS464-7868 HOHTH PLAINRELD -Victorian ment Easy walking disj chairs, sighted csina curto, 5 rms, 1 BR, formal DR. occupancy.732-714-8489 SPffiSC-BElD,304 BOYS STAfftSY 6PC BR ^ T tance to "terrific restauem. eor.tr. S10QO. 90S- IXti BOY ELHTnaC LUXURT • den, $930 + utils. NO PETS. G;e2! Cond. sne! Captains I 241-657Q rant Available fav the HOUSE OR APT - ic ' e " . S 90*561-5085 after 6. g a d bege S J X , new u ^ i week (S735) or weekends mos. — i —uT " c . e RAHWAY- 1BR w/ garage, loc. taSs S80O 9OS«^-S777 S7500K! 90&647-7673 (Fri.-Sun. $235). Cali is' S as« ts c>--o • e i c joining Room Taijie & on quiet csikfe-ssc. HT pd, owner at (541) 760-1261; stn«tcr. 9 ; • chairslike new. msnqg2 t Chsnwood R4 New BR 5 PC ETHAN MiSi LEATHER RECLJKER »ir.e iaund. on psemises. no kids Leave email address. PhoS20 RACKS Prov. Sun. 5/22/C5 da* pine, 4 postsr ( ary w/!iB3¥, beaiitifuiiv + End Tabie Escsiierst oo pete. Acai. 5/15 S875/mo. LAVALLETTE - 3 BR house. tos available. : i crafted. S2.000. Moving! LR, DR. Kit fall BA, outside I2nocrt4pm, 2BR, 1BA, qssen. s ngene sftest condition S500 bo 15 mo. sec 732499-7621 HK, LR w/ FP. walk up to dosed sts/sr. 1 Seek ocean, higrhojf; abi drssssr w / ; 373-25SO3I4 973377-6085 RAHWAY-CURK BORDERatBe w/ expansion posssA/C. ASS w»y. 908-233-1122 snir*w. nigjrtstisiaS. $500.1 EARLY S 3 " CEHTUHY LINELuxury apt, 3bd.. bilifies, $389,000. Din •ANTIQUE OAK CHILDS P i s avaii. v:2 ensiL (SOSS i SWCFATfER CUKK- S% avail 6 / 1 , $1600 + utili- LBI-Hansy SeaSsis, 3H? house, Springfield to FasssSc to StW-TOPBESS, SS&0907 j fe 8 ds>' mG-vernent rFj ties 732-574-2594 Cnamwood. 908464-9099 3
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See how a border can make your ad standout?

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SUMMIT - 2 Family home, 1 " fir, off st pkg, W/D, dishwasher Call for info. S 308-286-1322 BALSAM CREEK PROPERTIES/ NYS. 5 Acres with SUMMIT- 2 Family home, 2nd fir, 2 BR, off st pkg, W/D, New Rustic Camp dishwasher. Call for info. $29,900. 6.4 Streamfront S 908-236-1322 Acres with Hunter's Camp - $19,900. Northern Tier Summit - 4 BR, 1 " . Fl of 2 Hunting. Direct Access to fam., walk to train, excluATV, Snowmobile Trails. sive use of yard, ample FREE informational parking, HK, DW, FP, W/D, C/A. 1 BA, No Pets. packet Cali CA 1-800-229$2250. /mo. + utils. 1.5 7843 or mo. Sec, Avail now. 908www.1andandcamps.corr! 598-1043 BALSAM CREEK PROPERTIES/ NYS. 5 Acres with SUVBfflT- 4RMs4BR, 1st fl., heat & hot vsefcer incl. No pets, *tew Rusfic Camp norremokiig. $lDC0/mo. 1 $29,900. 6.4 Streamftont ••A sec. 908-2735513 after Acres with Hunter's Camp 6pm. - $19,900. Northern Tier Hunting. Direct Access to ATV, Snowmobile Trails. SUMMIT - 4 rms, 1 BR, T fir, Attic storg., no pets. FREE informational $975/mo +• utils 1 '~k mo packet Call CA 1-800-229sec. 908-9180587 7843 or SUMMIT- Beautiful 1BR apt Wft-fl.iandandeamps.com w/balcony. Across from COASTAL GEORGIA - Water train. Call for details. No access. marshfomt fee. No Pets, Owners are homesites. Gated comlie R/E persons. $1,225 munity, tennis, golf, kay/mo avail now 9084518839 aking, canoeing. Preconstruction discounts, SUMMFT Brig;t charming duplex, immaculate with many limited time. From the mid upgrades. 3 R , walk toRR, - $70's. 1-877-265-7376. C/A. W/D, garage, No www.cooperspaint.com Smoking/Pets. Great Location! 97254*8175 OCEAN FRONT PROPERTY 4 1 Spectacular 3+ acre iots SummitDowntown 2 BR overlooking Chincoteague apt available. All utils. and Assateaugue islands incl. except elec. NoO on E Shore of VA, 30 parking. $995/mo. + 1.5 miles S of Ocean City, mo sec. 908-277-6886 MD. Private paved roads, community pier, underS U M M I T ground utilities, and onLage 2 Bed, LR, BK, Sun site Caretaker within 475 room, valk to transportation & ac/e estate. Prices from shoppirg. $1300 per mo. $130,000 - $500,000. Heat/HW inc. Tenant pays fee. Prefer the Chesapeake Mountain Agency Realtors Bay? 10 private waterfront •908-273-2212* tots on the Bay starting at $350,000. Bay or Sea- Westfleld - 2 BR, 5 min. walk to train, W/D incl. side, sun, sail, fish, clam large walk up attic, on the water by day; dine $1300. + utils., Avail in the quaint village res6/15, 908-377-7707 taurants fay night. Call Amy @> 757-709-9525 or email WESTF1ELD - T fl. of 2 family, Amy@corbinhali.com 3BR, LR, DR, Kit freshly painted, hdwd firs, & new windows, W/D hook- ups & garage. $1500/mo We Buy Real Estate Ccrrc'I & •308-789-2649* fteoT, call 908-587-9118 Westfield - Spacious 4 BR w before you call Re Agent LR, 2 blks. from train, www3ynergy1egroup.com school & bus, w / parking, $1750./mo. call 908230-5892 WBIFHBSummitAve. 1 Vi BR, 1.5 blks. from t a n sta., launLAKE ANNA - Virginia's Best dry im. LR, Kit, $1200/mo. + Kept Secret exclusive wautils. no pets/nonsnkg terfront properties, great 308-7833450 vacation or investment homes. Call Dockside Realty for more information 800-242-LAKE. Visit us at www.docksiderealty.com BERKELEY HEIGHTS MYRTLE BEACH, SC/ InDOWNTOWN - 2 units tercoastal Waterway avail., retail / office 730 Rare opportunity! New Of& 715 sq ft. avail, immed. fering - Grand Opening Call Landlord for appt. Preview Visit - June 16, 908-507-6380 17, 18. (Not timeshare). RT. 22: Gated Waterway Commu- BRIDGEWATER nity. Large wooded, l,433sf-1848sr for. lease Deepwater homesites. Full In modrn elev bidg at Service Marina. Minutes lighted intrsctn nr R t to Beach, 100+Golf 287 r Bridgewater ComCourses. SC's best mons & other amenities, schools. Priced from David Cronheim Co. $60's, 1-866-567-9523 or (Broker) 973-635-2180 1-888-243O133 MADISON CTR - Office space to share/rent Flex schedule health or healing profess OCEAN FRONT PROPERTY piefetred Call 373410-1004 4 1 Spectacular 3 + acre lots overlooking Chincoteague SUMMITPerfect location, and Assateaugue islands center of Summit 1200 on E Shore of VA, 30 Sq.Ft modem building, elemiles S of Ocean City, vator 908-2733456 MD. Private paved roads, community pier, under- SUMMIT Sublet. Brand new office, large windows, eleground utilities, and onvator, parking, common site Caretaker within 475 rest rooms, waiting & tea acre estate. Prices from area. DSL line, Fax, copy $130,000 - $500,000. included. Suitable for Prefer the Chesapeake therapist or other wellness Bay? 10 private waterfront, professional in private lots an the Bay starting at practice. Call Ava $350,000. Bay or Sea308-277-2790. side, sun, sail, fish, clam on the water by day; dine WATCHUNG - Prof. Bldg. in the quaint village resapprox. 550-1100 sq. ft., taurants by night Call Amy avail, immed, 908-232-3130 ® (757) 7095525 or email: Amy@CorbinHall.com

Garags &S!erage Fsr

«eal Estate ieiitis Summit & Cranford

garages $100./mo. 908-51&O650

BERNARDSVILLE SPACIOUS 4 RM. APT. Convenient to train. No pets, lease 7 / 1 or earlier. 908-7660334 CHATHAM 4BR, 2 BA, totally ren., close to town, CHATHAM Available 6 / 1 , 1 school & trans. Asking Bdr., $1450. 2 Bdr. $3500. 908-273-2212 $1700. Heat inc. 1 block ROSELLE PARK 3BR, from train. basement, laundry facility, jsphkraem@aol.com or yard, garage, next to Sher973-769-1814. man School, Close to train. CHATHAM - FURNISHED 1 & 2 $1500 + utils. Avail.7/1. BR apis., center of town. Short 908-241-1131 Ask for Nick teim aval Salt at $1250/mo. SCOTCH PLAINS - 2 BR, 1 % 373-835-6878 Ba, LR, DR, fam. rm, Kit, CRANFORD - 1BR, FP, EIK, drivwy, w/d, fridge, micro, DR, W/D, walk downtown, A/C, $15OO/mo -Hrtiis. 1 yz cats OK. $1300/ mo. mo. sec. 90&322-34O1 Cathy at Remax 908-233Summit - 3 BR, 1.5 BA, 9292. Renovated, $1950. 908273-2476 CRANFORD - (2) Beautiful 2 BR, LR, EIK, w/d hookup. WBTHELDSmall house, renoYard. Avail, now $1100/mo. vated, $1250. 1 % secSuBL * * 917-433-8S47 * * 9087890625 AvaS. Jul. 15th CRANFORD- Lg. 2BR, 2°°flr. 2Fam.Lg.LR, EIK, avall.mw 90&-276-2907 CHATHAM. House to share GARWOOO-Tvio 1BR apts. in 5500 mo., util. incl. Avail. sm. ffiereiy complex. Heat S hot June 1. no smoking, 973-

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water field. No pets, Walkout & CHATHAM- House to share laundry joorn onsite. $970 - $500 mo., util. incl. Avail. $ l H ^ m o . 9C8-78&OL98 June 1. no smoking. 973-

The Junior Leagne of Summit Thrift Shop

j

i

Count on us for the best local M

Essex/Morris/Unio County

arasales W

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gf

PLACE YOUR YARD SALE AD 24 HOURS A DAY, 7 DAYS A WEEK AT:

800,472.0119

BERKaEYrBGHTS HUGE MULT! FAMILY GARAGE SALE

BERKELEY HGTS

Fri 5 / 2 0 , Sat 5 / 2 1 9an>4pm

ALL PROCEEDS GO TO RELAY

45BERKaEYAVE. (OFF WASHINGTON ST.)

FOR LIFEIIII

ITEMS: Plenty of things. Something for ever/one" HH items, furniture, clothing, toys, patio & garden items, . nick nscks and more... Priced to Sell!

7 FAMILY SALE,

BERKELEY HEIGHTS. SAT. MAY 2 1 9 - 3 268 MOUHTAIH AVE. RAIN OR SHIN'E!!!!!! HOUSEWARES, BOOKS, COMFORTERS, CURTAINS, VIDEO CAMERA, CHILD BIKE, SOMETHING RYONE.

SAT, May 2 1

st

; ONLINE AT:

FORT LEE, NJ

CHATHAM

Garage Sals"

MPM.43Bnei5onLane.

Sam ts 5pm

\ •

j ;

Furr.ifcjre. C;lb, Rocker. isys, Hcjsenoid Kerns

I. j

Saturday, May 2 1

2245 Elizabeth Ave. & 2269 Hew Y o * Ave.

224 Cbariotte Ten

Something For Everyonel!

10 am - 3 pm 57 Rutherford Road BEST MOVING SALE YET! Everything goes. Sports furniture, toys, babygear, moped, tv, albums, books, imported shawls and tots more.

BERKELEY HEIGHTS YARD SALE Friday May 20"1 Saturday May 2 1 * 9am-2pm Rain or Shine 128 CHAUCER DRIVE ITEMS: Portable Basketball hoops, bar, furniture, bikes, house shutters, and numerous items...

BERKLEY MIGHTS

CHATHAM TWP Mav'21,22

; |

296 Chaucer Df

4 Pepperm-ii Rd

§to3

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Friday & Saturday May 20 & 2 1 9 to 4

iSsuTter: to G'ermese to Staffcrri/PeppsTmiHi Wide selection for aS Miich n e * items S I to S50O Piano. C'atfnst, Console Tv', Apt'A'ash. Folding Bes. Many Chairs, Lamps, Tods, Linens, Cloths. io>'s.

i ! ! 1 | 1 I | S 1

ted Mud! *&re

i

Furniture, Household's, Baby Items, Toys Electronics' Much Moore

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KENILWORTH 2 FAMILY YARD: SALE 115 & 119 North 24ts St. , Sat, May 2 1 9 - ; 5pm, House hois ttsir;S, gjris s clothes, toys, misceaaneous items, something for everyone!

CLARK, NJ BERKLEY HIGHTS Saturday May 2 1 9 to 3 Rain date May 22 Sofa, HOUSEWARES. cloths, Toys, and much more Priced to sell 100 Passaic Ave. off Springfield Ave. Follow Sign's

CHATHAM

4 8 EDGEWOOD RD. (off Lafayette Ave) MULT! FAMILY GARAGE SALE SAT. MAY 2 1 S T 10AM-2PM, LOT'S OF GOOD STUFF. TOO MUCH TO LIST.

j

Estate Sale |

KENILWORTH

Saturday 5-21

Utility Family 63 Lincoln Ave.

9 to 2

194 TIMBER DRIVE ITEMS: House hold items, toys, children's clothing, baby items, Something for Everyone!

Fri 5/20 & Sat 5/21 9AM4PM 149 Dorset Drive

i ! 1

1272 Cr.risttoe Circle i c f of West Broad) Moving Saie!

3 am -3pm 17 Boyd Terrace

Walnut DR Set 9 pes, Contemporary Sob, Glass top tables. Italian Etatere, Oak Qn Size BR w / Bridge & lighted mirror. Girls BR hutch & Dresser, Piayer piano, pool table, English china, Waterfbrd crystal, office desk & chair & other Items.

CLARK

Furniture. Lamps, Washer, Dryer, Records, China, Misc Items.

SUMMIT

Saturday May 2 1 * 9am-3pm RAIN DATE SUN 5 / 2 2 9-2 93 WEST END AVE {OFF PASSAIC AVE) J iTEMS: Sofs, car stools, 2 ar-aque trunks, nigs, J-JCs bikes, books and garr-2. d o f t s s {a!! ages.) bsby ite-is/loys, stratiers HH steins, kitchen ita-ns, miscellaneous itexs...

| j I j | j I

MURRAY HILL, NJ

73 Oleander Way (VaSleyRd to Liberty) Dfesser/Mirror Desk/Hutch, Antique Cash Register, Lots of Miscellaneous!

Sat May 21 9am - 2pm

CRANFORD Saturday, May 2 1 9 ara - 4 pm Rain Day, Sunday, May 22

Directions: off Mountain Avenue to Murray Hill Blvd. T1 Left

NEW PROVIDENCE Huge Yard Saie

19 Balmier Parkway

Sat, 5 / 2 1 , 9am-2pm

No Early Birds!

43 Gaies Drive - back parking lot.

Something for Everyone!

Furniture, ieweity, CD's, many items.

HUGE MULTi-FMIHLY SALE Saturday, May 2 1 Sunday, May 22

9am - 3pm 58 Nicholson Drive (off Fairmount) Household, furniture, toys, books and much morel

FANWOOD

PLAINRELD Sunday, May 22

Saturday, May 21 st

9am-4pm

229 2 N D Street Appliances, furniture, HH items, toys, clothes, 1950 Soimica Kitchen Set.

Ram or Shine

Sleepy Hollow 1 2 * annual neighborhood garage sale! Over 120 homes participating, tain or shine. Contact Kathleen at 201-369-8650

9-1 PM No early! birds!!! Multi Family i

Remodeling sate! Queen BR set, refrige,

brand new stack

l£50^< Ridge Ave

waslJer/dsyer, tons of linens, pictures, lamps, lots of books, tapes, TOYS, racks of rnens. wosnens & childrens " clothing and mote!

House hold Items, sports ' equip., childrens toys. , and much, much more. '

WESTRELD

SUMMIT, NJ

;

Be'ytniig goes! far-, wcte'
Sat. 5/21, 9-lpm

GARAGE/ESTATE SALE j Sunday, May 2 2 "

2S6 Woodland Ave.

Muiti-Family Garage Sale No Early Birds! Furniture, Baby items, clothing

SUiWMIT

SAT 5 / 2 1 9am-3pm

MOVING SALE!

14 COLT RD

Fri. May 2 0 , 94pm, Sat. May 2 1 , 9-2pm,

Moving Sale!

SUMMIT GARAGE SALE SATURDAY MAY2151

9-3PM

ITEMS: Patio table, household items, some clothes, linens vintage albums, books and much more...

SUMMIT

Moving Sale

May 20" &21* 1 Fri. SSat. 93m-4pm rain or shine. 16 Ridgetiafe Ave . Furniture, (bookcase, crib, changing table, taijles/cnairs, Danish dining room set, patio set, and more!} clothing, dishes, linens, nicknacks, etc. Din Morris Ave. Left on Ashwood Ave. Bight on Pearl S t Left on Ridgedate {also off Baitusrot Rd.)

10 am - Epm

j

934 Prospect st

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Furniture, some older carved items including mirror and card table and Household, ali items in excellent condition. Rain or Shine (Sale to be held in ga rage)

Moving Sale!!

5 1 TANGLEWOOD DR.

Toys, furniture and generat house hold. Dir Ashlana left on Tanglewood

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WESTFIELD

SUMMIT NJ

Saturday, May 2 1

{

9 a m - 2 pm Rain or Shine 735 Embree Crescent

Something for everyone! Furniture, Household items, Tools & More

CASH ONLY

NO EARLY BIRDS WESTFIELD

SUMMIT NJ

SAT MAY 2 1 9am-lpm 37 RUTHVEN PLACE OFF SPRINGFIELD AVE

GARAGE SALE!!

9am -3pm

237 Summit Ave 1 '-A Mocks off St 24

SAT. MAY 2 1 s t ;

2 2 SUNSET TERRACE

DIRECTIONS: Glenside Ave to Van Dyte Place

CHATHAM

Sat 5/21 &4

st

50 Chestnut Hili Drive

NOT TO MISS SALE! ONE DAY ONLY!! Moving SaJel Thursday, May 19 9:00-4:00 43 Canoebrook Pkwy Antiques S high-ena decorator pieces inc' East Lake settee & lady's chair, Armoire, Lexington child's BR set. Dressers, side & occasions! tables, Chevai & other mirrors. Porcelains, temps, cr.stal, silver. Muffineer. Books, HH. flowerpots & much more' NO EARLv BIRDS, CASH ONLY!

SUMMIT

SUMMIT NJ

7226547

YARD SALE! Saturday, May 2 1 Sunday, May 22

S. ORANGE, NJ

Estate Sale!

DIRECTIONS: Off Of Mountain Ave to Timber Dr.

Furniture, glass, china, tools, bric-a-brac.' Something for everyone!

S am - 4 pm

May 21st SanSpm.

Clothes, toys, odds-n ends plus more!

Friday May 20* Saturday May 2 1 " 9am-2pm

7 1 Snytler Avenue near Springfield Avenue

'TGay, f.fev 23 Sst«.<-day. May 2 1

Fri. & Sat May 20th &

Estate Sate Saturday, May 2 1

9:30 a m - 4 pm

CHATHAM BORO

Fri 5/20 & Sat 5 / 2 1 Rain Date Sunday 5 / 2 2

SCOTCH PLAINS

fijT.rture, air hockey and household items.

BERKELEY HEIGHTS YARD SALE

BERKELEY HGTS, New Jersey

SUMMIT MULTf FAMILY SALE

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NO EARLY BIRDS!!!!!!!

Sunday, May 22

Bow Hex Ex. Equip., Hens Clothes, sufts etc., chiWreo's clothes & shoes. Bikes. Toys. baby items, bassinet, carriage, cradle, other HH items.

SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE !!!

FOR EVE-

BERKELEY HEIGHTS

SCOTCH PUUSS

5/21 & 5/22, 9-3pm

Two Family's

Saturday Us, 2 1

www.NJ.com/plmcead

MOVING!

Moving Sale! Saturday, May 2 1 Sunday, May 22 9 am - 3 pm 255 Welch Way

Beautiful Items, No Junk! Many Collectibles.

Antique mantle, h.h., bicycles, pub sign etc. All interesting items!

SUMMIT NJ st

Sat May 2 1 8:30am-4:00pm 3 FAMILY 9 1 SPRINGFIELD AVE OPP. BRIANT PARK

WESTFIELD SUN. MAY 22nd 10-5 PM Garage/Estate sate Furniture, some older carved items Including mirror and card table and household items in excellent condition. Rain or shine (sale to be held in

Household, Baby items, Bar Stools, Coffee Tables, etc.

934 Prospect Street

The Summit Herald, Berkeley Heights, New Providence Dispatch, Saturday, May 21, 2005 - PAGE 15

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WALL UNIT - SeaLC C!Bam i£cq! livfog room test offer Sofa, OFFICE CLOSING SALE!! w/gsss lighted shelves top. j UsveseaS, Oak TV Arnicas Betefev Heights. 4 gray L TV/ storage bottom, rairi I shaped computer desks. 4 w/ciers. Wool Rug £ ReFREE 4-R00M DIRECTV 81250/ ODO 30SS54-1381 j ABSOLUTELY NO COST TO ciner VV*ng chair. LCD 5 0 " 0i3Ts3cn computer cnsirs. SYSTEM '.CrES YOU!!! BRAND NEW grey conference table •«,' 3 TVw/3 y r e . h S G 8 e K S £ 9 POWER WHEELCHAIRS, cfisirs. reception desk, and SCOOTERS AND HOSPIlots mots. Call 908-7S0LR AND DR I T S . PROV - s *** $25 93 ~ e -c- 3 TAL BEDS. CALL 1-800Deviibiss Sprsv Gun • 28270 1310 for price and details. FHUiivVOCD - good csndi843-319S TO SEE IF ••!,! l i oz '&ot!fes S75. "Bon. 8 4 " sofa, 2 arm225 r s ' ^ s ' _~-ed YOU QUALIFY. NJ LOPATfO SET - Broivn Jordan, Lasher paint (pinner, clear chairs, cctag. coffee ta•1 - e c-fe- S i 'es*T CATION. 52* round glass top coat, p?s-cost. prep-soi ; bie. 2 end tables, hexag. ors ap; ; 1-fiCC 2CSwrought iron table, vvy'4 $15 escr. SOS-3404G04 ccmaiotie. ova" DR S l e w ; 3951 chains. $400 0E0 MUST DIRECTV 4 ROOM SYSTEM 2 leaves and pads, 2 Ga= Range. Msglc Chef. SELL! 908-273-7618 FREE - including installa- FREE 4-H00M DIRECTV cap*, chairs, 4 side Good Cone. S&1 903. tion S delivery. Programcnairs, 72"_oattet 5500 POOL TABLE - 8 1 GANDY, SYSTEM "CLDES 464-3013 ming as low as S2S.99 Takes A!!, rics avail", via STANDARD ".S7JLIA Slate top, ball return, per month. Disable your emsii. 3Q&S3S-0SO7 cover, access. & cue rack. LITTLE TYKES RACE CAS cable today! Caii for de- TICK =^5 1 4 : - C-ai e ' 3 $23 93 -,c ' ; - 3 BED - •-.',,/ or s / o mettress. S500 0B0 MUST SELL! tails. 1-S00-230-2564 or MATTHESS SET- King plasn •nc-Jis Access c>e' Pe^ect condition. S60. OT,-w.sste:Ee308-273-7618 piiici« top. new in plastic 225 chs"**e s' ._ ~ T ePal 732-28S-0561 Sofa & Chair ultra suede, ft/'warranty sel! S250 t . - e o^e1" S r -estrc beige, oerfect coral paid PIANO BENCH- naar!) new DISABLE YOUR CABLE 732-259-6690 : c-is s;p. i€c;-2:sTODAY. Get a free DI$1800. must seli $900/ S60 905484-5155 3361 RECTV 4 rocra system ebo. Call 90&S6S-1224 MATTRESS SET- Queen pilincluding standard in- «OVIK6 lo'ii top, brand name new TABLE - BLACK MARBLE. stallation as tew as S- 0 Ca* »•' Sst •A/warranty. S135 anple e^gsrt, 35'x70*x27" S41.99 per month, Caii 732-253-6690 great for nm/ofSee/outdoors. for details. i-800-694S800 908-522-1309 8644. www.satelliteABSOLUTELY NO COST TO PATIO FURNITURE SETCQnriection.com YOU!!! BRAND NEW nssriy ne«. S4*x41" glass Wood Mode Cherry bookPOWER WHEELCHAIRS. Orlando ffisney Area ~ ca topv,y 6 chairs. S30Q cases and entertainment SCOOTERS AMD HOSPI- Double bed, box spring S %-r ^ -acslz- i^it s' 1 908464-5155 unit. BO 908-57&4970 yesn psc SSr*" A se TAL BEOS. CALL 1-800mattress SBO.pertabfe c S1S3 732-8S4C382 843-9139 TO SEE I F . singer sewing machine YOU QUALIFY. NJ LO-1S50, lawnmower power. CATION. i $50 S73635-7169 POOL TABLE " Z=- 'c -ces c e s sa = £ " a to Ksejs&ig donafas of good used furniture, china, Air conditioner S75. coffee-ove s i & : : esc 732 jew*;, housew&es and eofeeSbles. AS proceeds support SAGE KITCHEN CABINETS- NeaS} taOieSsO 973-635-7169 530-1318 new. besuSjy semkustorr*, . efdacarepn^ans. R e c i t e tax purpose ate avaiabte. nr l*^«3od K-ictens, CHINA Lenox Columbia,, *, ' PFF GS?&TCP ^ '12= *• r p D ^ A s=t* ; ^s* 3 rtDstSG rnspe, ai wood, over s i e b , =3e A - - ' 2

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RESALE SHOP

Call 273-5564 for more information. 478 Morris Ave,, Summit

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Hours: Mon.-Sat 10AM-4:30PM

never" ;jied.~S75b,'obo: i ^ i S ^ f t S ™ 9 Q 8 a l S Call 908-273-4461

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•POWERWASHING* Houses. Patios. Fencing, Decks, ind. deck staining & sealing. 908-256O860

Park

Ave. 'SS, j VOLVO 850 GLT "95 s-a: or

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W V - § e i ? £ « s % - S5O0OO S S CASH i DM jfoa suffer a Heart Attack, j CADILLAC 0EVILLE ^ g ass repress;- a-c ea6RAHT52 3005 N&-S- =a-, Hrote.CtotorHeat j Lcafei 6Qk int.. triple Sttfgeij*st£tssirg Siue metaSc, runs per- VOLVO 960 *96 -Gaegsd. Shr.« ' r£""""SC*S. g,SSS. EC'S. a»rf, IS! 1 , r r i . « c com*' ViGXX. CELEBREX, OR feet, -peks ereat S5300. 5.S-SES S4S B!L SS595 S0fr4&Z4)213 732-253-392 U0« .jve O s e s " ^ 1a - . a zxrsr 5 2 f ^ * ^ ^ - i CADILLAC Reetwood '93 VOLVO 9S0 WAGON "96 Caa toll*ee 2-877-S33C926 Brougham, 1 owner, ga141.000 mi. S4SS). F:se. &.S-SS. S4SaL-i VKJXX, CELEBREX, Ofi f S3G0G. S-Jt" s,v;nd/dcors, CO. S5K miles, S4250. SA'cis. :s*e= ~e-s UC« Le-1 . - B i - E S *^>~i BE3ORA? Vc-j mavha-.-s a f dsy S0-S454-555Q. eve 973-945-7587 *•- 2501 _-,» CJ5e-3i;>s. i j cte:.ii vciS S25&,000*. I S0&464-S012. ^5r SSCC3"1C"SfitrTOf©' VW JETTA § WOLFSBURG) ' S I i CtefSe 90S-237-1340 DODGE CORSET 6 T - R,'T Black, tan i n t . 5-Spd. ManSSOiOO FREE CASH EARN OESREE c-_-e ' C " c" a a_.»c 7S^ uai. 1.8 Turbo. Sunroof. 2005 Never c & S14OCO er 26H mites. S U . 5 0 0 080* *»>* "^ BC 908^33-3559 TOM (443) 271^639 S-sK a&~«ss. $49 BtLD0W3E DAKOTA 2J0O QUAD VW PASSAT GLS WAGtW., UQ« - V s • • '" " ~ 3 C50 9 0 8 6 3 3 3 ^ SALES, INC. 507-13 *j gage N3*3s ESS- P1PSAIH" Strattus 98 Ne* South Ave,, 150 S o t i S ? ^ j G Ae-'fe-ctr * 1 SK t r ; " 1 se *:. Ave.. Gawood •"" = s . 3 P. '=L e*cei l-SOC " 9 * 7 3 1 0 » " " ^ " 3 oto 908a\CEFAV \CT»-*«S ' i l l , 790-9450 c Sr^-r.'ei Setie-1 a "- > ; —5- 5 --r-."ies La* S F R S 6LUC0SE METER* Ford Contour SE 99 4 o Ketmefe 3637 I S Mgjia_o c cscerj 68r en _V' c r - i DIABETES 3 e - ^ - J S^nway *L, Prtncetoo HJ ce - c - c : - g . o i e ' gage N^ss Cast5 - ; A * S Bukk K e ^ ! 1978- Garaged. I $ 3 - = : 90&464-6276 S15C Cs S = *Is A_ VA.3P PUP SALE" S50 - p cA/C, auto, 5.0 L, ExceDent : . S K ~=4-~CIt; J-:CS VCST PE0=tc GEOPRiZM 55 - d ' aJto cre p.paes - 113» Condition. S3GD0 obo. ! 1 A C i2Ci\ "li .e man •r^-ge - p-cs A ",-pes 201-397-7475 af^r 5 " $SCASB S0W5$ SiDI«G SOO sq - 1 > ZT j ANGc =A %:"-< '.G' C4 ta~es 33 '-spS Cre 3 r c S ie= Csen Ssrvcsj CHEVY CORVETTE 1 S 7 5 * fiO 2 P"j*~cs'cs3 " ' e s-rJs1-^ S1939 a1"*: S-.-ca c c J ' s O 5 a 3 =.* t. •uto. Mop. «ht aysaddle ^ 90*464-7020 JP 0HeiHKenneis ' " Se e—e- s a—- es I H0ME0WHERS WANTED' leather int. matching #'s. S252 =€3-233-"'='^ CEO -PZ'. Sc 4rjr 2'.ire*".*. c s ~ e - ^ i f completely restored, 139k Princeton, NJ ! ^C S23C2 9"*3Cs P , ?s-t-e 5 ' OEO "0""$= E== 0 " £mi, S14.D00 OBO. Call Chair Uft o a c 3"g l r 3 9 908-6S56880 , ' "aCO-3~3i i"g. SA^e- 'z'i^i se=L Honda -CCC G to. LA; FORD FAIRLASE SOD '64 1353 350 0= cas e c cc-c 52 ?A33 -11 S9 100 302.4 spewi, 4 barrel dual •"•'••J**' *5.3535 (3 S=00 Cs' 732^81-4459 i SSCASH HOWSS aiist. good earafitton. '% a.s at e 1-S2C-51C -23-3S6S 01 c PRODUCTS a t * e g " ' isea1 'es ce't > sis c-jr p Se" e~e- s 3 - - 1 . 'es H0ME0WNHIS WANTED' 3tTt> ett • e-t co'13 S Ford Mustang 1965 Red. l ! 1 model year. Exca!. Cond "1 OSS '**~3"3g p ™"S n l, S(^ ^ X B c pet care 9082^2 u c M s - t Fa "^e^ts -4 *c ; D • $9550 $4,000. SOS654-4100 >i ca^= cod & • £" ~s 2a 230-31B7 Ca ? : s p e "> P a t ' e r s 9CS-285C9021 \isit http://wastfieidrii.csrn '• Js— 90S503-3CH5 ess- '•.'•b e c a . i ACCORD EX 0 4 | . " g I HONDA 1 ~e_-s - o > SCO-373r *^3 .-a -5. pco s MERCEDES 450SE '73 - 3 D s'eeng, WH5KHG DRES fe:s= 13=2 AAft """B CES- €2"" j rrc-sa-^s 0 SS ^ is*e ^ ' t r s-£3 s n "^T1 rao o HISTORIC 4 dr. 8 cyi, saddle • cr *,*• e =1= S - e = ieaSver, exc cond. S y SSCASH PAIDSS • Imtns-1 CD «- C 3 - eage ,13K # C T c-g 513C3 a s ' - 2 ' i a = see t-SZZziZdmte Cash For Struc ' c=Sr -~ 3^5 00D QBO side/outsicte. gpmgii kept,.S:00 908-T71-O212 562-r S3SCX). Caii 908464-3073 90S-217-3620 tured Settlements, An-

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MAR-CA FENCE CO. For ail your fencing needs. Fully insured. Free estimates. Custom wood. PVC. chain link or aluminum. 3 " generation. 908464-9240 or fex 908464-6616

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ALL STEEL BULDiNGS SPRihG CLEARANCE1

SS0.000 FREE CASH. GRAKT5S2005 've.^- ^ r o - * ,

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ntutias. Lawsuits, Snhantancss, Mortgage Notes & Cash Flows Char B-D PCOCS: gas £•** j G Wentworth 1 ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE. "< 1(800t 794-7310 cover ^ e r _se2 S15C Z: . 0 eaT p to OBO 3CS-27344P1 SSOC i a , "O-r CAT* -U CASH PAID - - U A -of I - - ' S----c*u""d Ss t'eca ca-cf, "c t e ^ ^des PRIVACY HEDGE - SPRISS 3 ) »•*=;-,-es a-a Carer, " S " i a r c J" 1 " 1 !.- " 8 r SALE - w&.a-d C-»-£=s s r S 9 995 Ca 1-S0C»-s-- s E-s* p r ce gusr "Cedar" ^ a r ^ . ~ A = ' 3 4 a- sed' -'ces* «es high. Fe» 3 » , -, ='=2..Te cs--'=ss Ca "S'F'ee lariy S29 S5 C- , 512.5= I ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE q c*s Se" (•"-e"*3 °u r each £' ? i '' e— »i +c



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CCT^ S1S0OO3O. Conaa FORD EXPLORHl SPORT H5 S ^ '99 - White, fully loaded, ** Co-- -c-s C>\ C a . ' > S leather. 6 CD. moonroof," HONDA Civic EX '99, S Fa~ . Hsal«- C £-e' iS 67K. $7900 908370-7341. EIJ AC -rxsoriroaf. very t 531 ^S3D sc \ \ 1334 ; ; a d cene $4800. 90S- GMC SONOMA SLE '95.. 90*322-1361 AFFORD 654-83^3, S08337-7161 4X4. loaded, V6, 160k SBU.THCA FE? S5S. mi., red, nice body, : : HX '°& Silver. S1600. 90&464O13S tsiiorss. i•Ji Pre-exis•ting j INTERIOR PAINTING ONLY o s n d ' 10QK 6 CO*."f,MD. Range Rover 4.6 HSE 02' : Conaitions OK. Gal! 31 .S. i Quality work guaranteed Ref SSOO 90S464-7346 UViDSCAFECO. 36K mi. Maroon, leather, Family Healthcare! {a500) ] avail 973-455-1281 or $75 Most Homes "' Lav.Ti care maintenance mufti CD and nav. system. Additions • Garages 531-2630 sc W-^03-** H0MMOWCLX'33-4(ir.*Ats!B 973-229-1864 " I -•=. ^ Paver patios, */al!wa>s Ivr + warrant}". IS" tires. Basements • Decks SSFREECASHGRANTS'SS n/oegs int. lCa« n t , 4 Qi, r -des caca-3>'0--B STEEL BUILDINGS! •f Retaining wails www f g*— e . Sheetrock & Repairs " , ' Ne.5' HP Int/Ext • Drywl! • Plaster- Tile auto, s ! p.vr. VERY dean .in & S30.000 90S«O4fl723 9084794344 FACTORY DIRECT! 00 Vac- -ss a - j Ca-c» 4 = S">»' Foundation plantings Call Dennis G-=" s "c CUE BretentcoraScn S3.900 Repair-Light Carpentry A. 3 ' « 9 S S 5 C a 1-8COF=» Sc Uquidstion Sale. Free e s t S 973-6353149 973635-5885 3 E * 90846*6172 NETHERWOOO PAINTING & s^" * - Sc-3C B»= 25X30-S3.700.. 30X40Costa Rica Landscaping RESTORATION {9085251-1138 -es~ e " Si" z c r eft S i . 8 5 0 . 4QX50-S6.9CO. ! HONDA CRV EX '00 - Mint, 30' Avion Travel trailer "85, LIGHT HAULING Are -you making $1,710 per 1 »,-ca-iC L.e «*: Lawn maintenance, muicnCARPENTRY SERVICE 50X150-$19,500. Caii j S5K, Blue, gray cloth, up- stainless steel, exc ecuifj. REASONABLE RATES ing & seeding. topsQii & KIBLER PAINTING week? A eas*- v p""-g< ' c s I-2'V5"4-;S04 ec Prof. Carpenter 15 yrs exp. graded Sony CD player 1 "877| 7284H37 S14.000 Firm. Call s 908-273-4340 trimming, pruning & fali Interiar/Exterior • Free Est Baldwin Grand o_i. S " Quality work, reliable, Sil.OOO. 732-574-1502 90S-233B360 c—e DC=- , clean-ups. Snc.v removal. STEEL BUIU31HGSJ Faux Finish - Restorations r r reasonable rates e - " ft* ^ c e SSFREE CASH GMMTS'SS ! Jeep Grand Cherokee, '96, CAR/EQUIPMENT TRAilH? 'ASlnu* *ir ST EeeeHent Free estimates. FACTORY DIRECT! 90&66&O828 S9 0OO j 1 GUTTERS & LEADERS We return ail calls! .e=* e ^ ^s See "" v *!»¥»"• FeI 132 k miles, 6 eyl. 4x4. 16' Dua! Axle, hea-y duty 908-542-0806 Cond *90»464-7138* Liquidation Sale. 3' 'ea Ca Cleaned & Rusted, Free Summit 90*522-3083 To f-es 2Jf good cond. £4750. call or cell # 90&405-5925 gate, $1250 25X30-S3.7(KJ.. 30X40Est., Fully Insured sc-a £ s Sc co E..S MEARS PAINTING PIANObarinr Bat, * RICHARD GERBER * S 908-233-7U3 S4.S50.40X60-S6.300. ! 971379-1553 Keltom Gutter Services LANDSCAPING AND GARDEN "»a3 e S4~ c 1 c^ »-: r Interior & Exterior Granc, Ex- , c d -"itfv Are you maidng 51,710 per • No job too small 5OX15O-$19,SC3O. CeiS LEXUS 450LX ' 9 7 , 112K, Dodge '89 pickup 250, 4WD R0T0T1LLING - Small t e e rs*^*TS"ed 3 **>-grj week? A. cas" v & - c r g , Free Estimates Exc. work. Reasonable I (877) 72S4S07 fuliy leaded, 3 'raw,moon w/8' Meyers plow, mns work, landscape, garden. S75GC £C" 732-35&«178 ! i j * e s » 5" c—e "
(fafS'to'S-free!. For a list & Banded'908-6S9-SL4O Mercedes 1987 560 SEC 3794155 d , h 973-543- -. small, senior discounts Int/Ext Free Est., Insured Top quality sriteed! Process Simple E- j of CareOne providers ana Stunning 2 door Coupe. 6773. 973-635-9550 Call 908/464-5597 Free est. mails Gnffne! Make' licensing inforrnaSori visit Over $33,000 invested. Wfl'A'.careonecresitcom 908-964-9484 $25.00 Per E-Mail! Ho EmaS hoovei3gpa6*netSanet CHEVY VENTURE 'GO, Vffl, MR DEPENDABLE: Painting, EXEC. DESK PECAH, 3 5 -k limit! Guarantee Paj^ STOP Silver, loaded, 98K, W/2K for photos & restoration carpentry, no job too sm. FORECLOSURE Steve's Painting f HAS YOUR BUILDING 7-Person Deluxe. Never Used. 908-686-5229 black, 107R, great cond., nities! centsr.oig SHIFTED? Structural reIncludes cover. Wili deliver. Summit - 1 4 Henry S t , Sat MONDAY MORNING INC gar. kept, all power, www.FastCashAtHome.com pairs of bams, houses, SPECIALIST IN ALL PHASES Full Warranty. Can finance 5 / 2 1 , 84PM, HH items, Quality Childcsre $5,000/obo 90SS31-S090 CAR DONATIONS- .Choose,^, and garages. Call WoodW.A.C. Payments Under of Masonry w / 2 1 yrs exp. Lawn mower & blower. HV SHOW CONTINUES AT 908-568-4884 MAKE UP TO $4000 NISSAN PATHFINDER '96 - your char%: Children's Can- ; r ford Bros. Inc for straight- *Workman's Compensation ANDREWS CONSTRUCTION $100 per Montfi. In a Huny! SCOTT MOTORCOACH for cer, Boy/GM Scouts, Big *** Weekly! Exciting weekly good cond. rebuilt trans, ening, leveling, foundation Additions Specialist CALL8CO-98&7727 & Liability Insurance CertifiBrotheis, SPCA, YMCA, Aids,". Limited Time Nation's paycheck! Written guarMUffl FAMILY factory new engine @ 72k and wood frame repairs. * Start to Finish * cates supplied for each Housing Homeless, anrj^ # 1 Selling RVs. Special antee! 1 1 year Nation1-800-OLD BARN, wvwv.lSUMMIT-5/21, 9-3 PM,iO mi. $4500 90S464-7365 ST. NICKS POOLS 90ft-542-9352 job. many more.«*FiEe pickup - _ Show Prices. New Jersey's wide Company Now Hir80aOLD-BARN.COM Ma'vem Dr. A tot of everySwim Spa Dealer + Local references Tax Deductible. 188839&,'; Largest RV Center. Toll 0LDSCIERA'90 4dr., 72K, ing! Easy work, sending thing for everyone!!!! Fiberglass Pools • Repairs * Competitive Rates 3955 ps, pb, AC, exc. motor, Free 1-S56-340O636. out our simple one page WWW.P0NYSHARE.COM is RAY NICASTRO SMALL 908-464-3323 babied by org owner. coming to Town! Offering www.scottmotorcoach.com brochure! Free postage, Home Improvements & Repete •*• Guaranteed W o * DECKS BY UNLIMITED Free Est. 908-665-0819 $750/obo. 908-27S4461 CAR DONATIONS- Choosey exciting Pony HorsemanSupplies! Free InformaREG#13VH00247900 your chariiy. Children's Carv:? We build all types of decks. ship Summer Programs for tion. Call Now! 1-800CALL 908-665-9561 OLDSM0B1LE 98 REGENCY cer, Boy/Girl Scouts, H g All work guaranteed 10 yrs. 4 year old - 14 year old. 242-0363 ext 4200 BROUGHAM '84 - V8, AC, Bromers, SPCA, YMCA, Aids.: BD1 Contracting R.C. Coating, LLC Free EsL Ins. 90&27S8377 Visl our Web Site or call KAYAK - 16' beautifully 4dt, sunroof, leather, 75K CABLE INSTALLATION Housing Homeless, ano-, crafted, home made wood, Roof-Siding Paint - Carp. for nearest locations. MAKE UP TO $4000 mi. $3,675. 973-373-7283 WIRE MAN many mom. *Free pickup =-: DECKS - FROM THE SMPIBST, Windows - Gutters w/paddles. Accessories Sheetrock / Restoration (908) 439-3901 Weeklyl Exciting weekly Computer • Home Theater Tax Deductible. 1-S8S-395-TO MOST ELABORATE & avail. $3,000 973467- Oldsmobile Ciera, '96, 4 dr. 908-9644968 732-388S781 paycheck! Written guarStereo-TV 908-762-4020 BEAUTIFUL 20 YRS. 7813 sedan, 80k miles, PS, PB, 3955 antee! 1 1 year NationROCK SOUD HOME IMP., LLC MASTER 908317-6305 IDEAL ROOFING & SIDING A/C, New Tires, Excel, deCUSTOM CRAFT A / V CASH FOR CARS wide Company Now HirKitchen • Bath • Bsmts pendable trans. $2450. Professional Home TTieater Replacement Windows, Decks] 25% over trade-in. ing! Easy work, sending Sm. Renovations • Masonry 908-2335941 & Home Imp. Free Est & Multi Room Audio System Free pickup. out our simple one page 732-388-1349 Fully Ins. 908*50-7450 T Open Arms T 908403-7011 732-396-9781 . PLYMOUTH COLT HATCHbrochure! Free postage, I RAHWAY ESTATE SALE I UNIQUE VISIONS Embracing BACK''91-auto, s c blue, Supplies! Free InformaCASH FOR MOST CARS 1032 HAZEL PLACE 1992 Buick Century White quality Home Care Add- RenoyRemodeling lowner, 97K+ $1900/obo tion. Ca!i Now! i-800Friday May 2 0 s & Free Pickup, Summit Exxon * , 55000 miles runs great •Exceptional Quality* Faux Painting- Tile Are you concerned about a 90846+8892 242-0363 Ext 3400 908-277^775 .. , Saturday May 21st 103pm AM/FM/CD Stereo new for Your IntBtiorDesins: parent or loved one being 9083704928 CONTENTS OF HOME home alone? Do you won- tires $895.908SQ4-560S PONTIAC GRAND AM '95 - DONATE A CAR.... Today T o — : Window Treatments, Bedroom VP Woodwork . V6, PS/PB/PW/PL, ABS, Hes./Com. Removal, A-1EVERLAST ROOFING der how you will get your Ensembles, Upholstery Help Children : And Their j $500! Police Impounds! AC, Cruise, Cassette, pruning, storm damage, Kit. - Bath - Dormers 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE, parent to an appoint- Hondas, Chei^s, Jeeps From 973-7633819 eBay Workers Needed, Families Suffering From — 95500, good condition, stump grinding, Land J Add./Paint/Decks R0SELLE-May2i l t ,»4 FULLY INSURED! FREE EST! ment? Let us help and Work with us online. Cancer. Free Towing. Tax " S500! for feSrgs Call $2500. 908-771-9814 cleaning. All work guaran-1 only. 127 West 801 Ave. 908-28^0991 •732-754-4817* give you peace of mind. $$$$$ WEEKLY Use your Deductible. Children's" 1-80O74S&104X2801 teed. Fully Ins. Free Est ' Mahogany dining room We offer quality staff with SAAB 900S '95 - 5 * . , Blu Cancer Fund of America, own computer or laptop. set, LR/bedroom furniMJ HOAQ PAVING ACURA RL '97 Auto, FWD. a deep commitment to w/ gray int., 5-spd, 75K, No experience necessary. Inc. www.ccfoa.org. 1-800A - l PAINTING ture, rocker, oak wardDriveways, Sidewalks & Pavers others. Our caregivers are White/Leath, New Tires, ac, all pwr, mnroof, 6od, Cal! Online Supplier 1-80046&S593 ,. House/Decks Washed, robe, 50's kitchen set Free Estimates- Fuliy Insured pre-screened, bonded & Only 67K mi, Garaged. airbags, 4 snows, $5k. 693-9398 Ext 1889 lnt,/ext., Alum./VInyl linen, tools and kitchenDONATE YOUR CAR! # 1 (908)241-0838 insured. Let us work for $9,900. 90S-230-2953 90S-918-1577 Refreshing, Ins./Free e s t FREEDOM FROM FILTH ware. Customer Approved Donayou!! 9OSS23O659 90S-217-5912 BMW 1981 7331 four door SATURN SPORTS COUPE II Resident/Comm. 30 yrs. tion. IRS Tax Deductible. . SEAL COATING TREE SERVICE '9474k, tan, AC. AM-FMexp. Estimates. Exe. refs. ABOUT QUALITY, int/ext. sedan. Pristine Restoration. Free Pickup/Tow. Songs eBay Workers Needed, Free estimate, fully insured. Pruning, Removals, lape, bike rack. Good cond. 2 908-377-6368/226-9756 Over $45,000 invested. of Love. Seen on CNN and ' Work with us online. Call James 9 7 3 - 5 6 M 4 7 2 painting, staining, power Tree Spraying owners. S2750. MountainEmail hcoveil@patmecSa.iTei the "Today Show". 1-SS8-,..'S $SSS$ WEEKLY Use your Chinese Therapy Massage wash, KW Painting, 973; ISABEL W i l l . CLEAN YOUR Feeding A FfehrngTacWe Collector 909£0NG (7664}.™ ovm computer or laptop. Tabie shower. Full body -. for photos &reStoraSonSsl side. 908-752-5616 663-S769 , HOME OR OFFICE I, David Lee Welch M s to buy old, rods, reels, $17,000 Call 908-7^-^57 No experience necessary. massage. 973-379-5936. www.songsofIove.01B TOYOTA AVALON XLS '97 ! W good references! Call 647-1310 ABSOLUTE BEST PAINTING lures, catalogs, tfaX55 Cai! Online Supplier 1-800ALK Electric Contractor Loaded, Perfect, 143K i9(»2820729or 9089066221 BMW 3251 ' 0 3 4 dr. auto, Donate your oar, boat o r - I Faux Finish Wood Molding 903/233-1654 693-9398 ExL 1889 Resi. Comm. Free Est Ins. HiWay Mi. S5500. Nego. Wue, leather V6, loaded, RV to help children fight- — Sheetrock • Plaster Repair DON'S TREE SERVICE Uc # 9732. 973635-3986 $24,500 973-714-3283 ing diabetes. Tax de- "•"•* 3 STEEL BUILDINGS ALL ANTIQUES-or older 908-688^965 * B e s t Prices* SERVICE AUTO DEALERS: 908-7554030 ductible and free towing. -' TOYOTA CAMRY LE '93, 43K, SAVE UP t o 5 0 S . fum. DR sets, BR sets, 1 *Free Estimates* Earn 6 figure income! Own ADE POWERWASHING BMW 328CI •2000, 48k, 2 AFFORDABLE & QUALITY Juvenile Diabetes Re- °," auto, GOLD, sumoof, one pc or contents of house. your own business! Buy Now! *Fully Insured* dr., 5 spd. loaded, gaCONVENIENCE ELECT. CONT. Homes- Decks- Patios Interior Painting 25x20 Seli S3.890 owner, ABS, A/G CD, 4.dr. search Foundation 973-5864804 $29,900 Investment Re308-233-5316 raged, showroom cond. Lie. #6559 Deck Staining No Job Too Small S8500. 90&3034723 Thanks You. Please Call quired. Common stock 36x40 Seli $5,990 warranty to '06. Asking Quality Workmanship 908-497-9787 908-232-6940 1-800-578-0408 ALL ANTIQUES- or older and stock options avail- 48x72 Sell SU,970 520,500. 9O84SX-5029 TOYOTA CAMRY XLE '93 908-276-3342 GIRON'S TREE SERVICE D.M.F. Service Co. ftim. DR sets, BR sets, 1 BELLO PAINTING able in parent company. Caii Ken 1-800-863-9215 runs great, new trans, DONATE YOUR CAR - S P E Bee Estimates- Fully Insured BMW 740 B. '97-123^ (ir^.}, Home/Office/Decks pc or contents of house. Interior & Exterior 609-823-1967 120k, $3400 908-665CIAL KIDS FUND Be Spe-' ALL STEEL BUILDINGS Union • Essex • Moms Driveway-Sealing-Repair ve» cared for, $10,5CO/OBO 973-5864804 NO JOB TOO SMALL! ciall Help Disabled Chil64S4 FIRST COME 903-8204283 9084&77S7 908*52-7432 WEB SERVICES RESELLER 908456O525 01 FONZO FENCE FIRST SERVE!!! Toyota Corolla DX, '94, Ex- dren with Camp and—r r p / J Join the lucrative domain Education. FREE Towing,FREE EST. BMW Z3 3.0 ' 0 1 - Metainc 40x40. 50x100,80x200. Like new Capriglione Painting cel..Cond., 97k miles, all Jour unwanted C t i a ft& dename and sernces busiDMV Paperwork! Tax De908464-3764 Luke 1-800339-1073 gm, blk Ithr int, up grd Power Washing Sheetrock • Powerwash power, CD player, a/c, ness! Stait your ovm Induction. Call 1-877-GIVE Quality, affordable, refersound sys, 17" wheels, 34k $3000. 9 0 & 4 6 « 5 9 2 Siding • Spackling tsmet serefces and hosting 3B/3333SB ALL STEEL BUILDINGS F. CAMPANO TO-KIDS {44S-3865). - ~ ences 908464-6488 mi. $21,000 S73-63M507 732-396-0344 business. For details visit SALE FENCE SERVICE Volkswagen Cafario, '98, www.specialkidsfund.org ,~ http://www.hmge- pubiishVecchlo Upholstery BUICK ROADMASTER '93 - Heated leather seats, Pwr 30x40, 50x75, 60x120. ALLLK»E,l=LYER&0rHER Chain link, custom wood, DAVE'S PROFESSIONAL MIKE'S POWERWASHING ing.com/ »eseller.rrtm. Con- Never put up. Best Offer Sofa - Chairs Estate wagon, $2900 or PAINT JOBS-lnt./Ext/Res. TRAINS. Tof) cash prices pd. Roof, AM/FM cass., green TOPS Paid for Used Cars custom decks, 30 yrs. exp. Superior Quality Since 1990 tactinfc@hmg-epublishRepairs - Free est. 8004644671or Can Deliver! Lute 1-800best offer. Call 908-272Fully-ins. Free Esfc. 1 c a n w/blk top, 70k, $7500. & T r u c k s . H i g h m l . o k Comrn .-Reasonable Rotes Call ing.com 908-22MSS4 839-1073 •SO & u p . 9 7 3 ^ 3 2 ^ 4 1 8 dig itf Call 508-464-3889 2310 732-382-0859 97546*3661 90S-92&0910 JUST TILE New • Renovations Foyers - Marble Work

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PAGE 16 - Tne Summit Herald and Berkdev Hesahs-Xew Providence DjsoEteh. Saiurdav, Mav 21,2005

SHERIFFS SALE SHERIFFS NUMBER: CH758276 CKAHCESIY OWtSlQN UNION COUNTY DOCKET NO. PS62t704 - WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. SUCCESSOR BY MEHGER TO WELLS FARGO HOME S!OFtTGAGE,iNC. vs. LEWIS R, KINSETAL WHIT OF EXECUTION DATE MARCH 28,2005 SALE DATE WEDNESDAY, THE 2STH DAY OF HAY A.B. 2005 " JUDGEMENT AMOUST " TW0-KUMDH5D TWENTY NIKE THOUSAND TH1HTY THREE & 21/10 (S223.a33.aii ATTORNEY F f f E A t HSLUNAN S SCHV&3 irOnMEHlY Safe I K Mi. Laurel NJ 05354 RALPH FROEHUCH Sheriff Fu5 legal descriptor? is filed a! fte Union Count/ Sherifs

tfte City of Summit. Hew Jersey, win hts'd a nearinc en June 6,2005 217:30 p.m. in fts City Kai! CDuncil Chambers, 512 Sprinofieid Avenue, Summit. Man Jersey, to consider an application affecting !he properly vvhess street address is known as 6 Lorraine Scad. Block 1203. Lot 44. The conditions affecting ihis property and the reason 'or tha appiicatior, being heard are ss fclteis: one swry rear addition requiring variances fer !ct ccversse. building ccversse. rear yard setback and FAR Applicant requests any other '.vaivsrs or variances ss may be raoL'irsd by Die Board or its professionals "a! the time of the hesiins. The application {arms 2nd suppGfting documents are en file in the Department cf Community Services. 512 Springtieid Avenue, and may be inspected en arty ?;o(ko=v djrina business hcafs. S:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Any interested party may appear a.! Ss hearing anri psrtisipais therein, subisc: to the rjjes of the Board. PETER L. RUGGESO Appiicart Sumrnii Hsraid: May 21,2005 40 x .23 = S 10.00

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and DS p pury b:siy opene-d and p d afcuS fcS im-sdiaiEiv i d i i i !!r~:s read aftsr. FfsBhe; S s SUMMIT BOARD CF ED'JCAnCN. nor the Arcri'ect w% assume any reoponsiof SyfcrSM3 rnaiaj or misdirected ^ ce::very. Bidding =-d CSROZC! Rsqu-irerr-ens. S.d rbrra. Spedcatiens and Ccnjract Drsv^ncs and ether Contract OccjmerSs may te exsrcinej tfjnng normal office (stirs a! .Architects Office. 120 Sarhicsn Drive. Trenton, Nsv; Jerssv. Ersviings and Prc'jsct Maras's vrin t e avaiis"!e at l^e Architeefs Office and wi7i be icansd to E:dd£r3 Lpcn deposit of Fifty (SKLOGi Ociiars 5-S cer.feeobtainrf at !r,e cfics cf the Architect. Ancn-re'uniabis osst cf Twenty iS2C.D0) Dc''sr5 psr sst « l i s warassfermating s*a h3^rii;n3 Contract Decumsr.fe to C;-it=ct-~ if rsqj33f=d. A ftsrsirns cr^rgs cf Fifteen {S15.G0} Dciiars per set vviii be ensreed fcr ss'dirg Contract DccJmErss via Feceral E>^'ess i s prsarr2ii;sd and paid tor by *ne- Bidde'. "Crec^ shaii be meds psysris to L r.e Spi5Z:= AnrrilscTura: Grotp". Any Eiddsrs steuid ccniact tt-s Architacrs Office a! i£S3i £55740Q to ccrfirm dstais ci ava!:abiiitv of Ccntract Dfa^in~=. SpecfecaC—s and ctrsr Csn!iaclDcc'jmEr,!s.

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Kfiii haid s hearing on Jane enlyfcsrefunded if 5ia SSSing .-5 a specfc prossissi serSOTKEOF aevsicc—ent by Jctin Ollra 6, 2GGE st7:30 p.m. in ths City documents are returned in vices agrearnsnt arc tr£ ^a!5fOiDMG ORHKASCE and Lvnns Ciivs. recardmg Han Cs-uncil Charnters, 512 v.-hoie, bound, and in acc-d ccncf 'ji° :sr~.fc~?cr z1 r^scSa: Spring'ieid Avenue. Summit, diticn and. j ! ) a s / are re- perrrji53icn to irrp"D. e tne:r prEC-srty tecatsd a! 26 l~r,s New Jersey, to consider an aoturned ten |10: days crier tc ths passsi San ftsS ra=a-g a a tssnsaa or asreerren R K d and Kiiovm as Sicw piica'jcn afecting the property cid due date. cr'{2i re!um=c rej^fer raesirc rf &~ & o (cj "c» purposes ;f i i s enf .2201, Lot 23 on 6 s Tactepa! v.te'e strest address is knoivn within ten (10) after 'tra ccsnnjsi Cc^xi; d tie DSy rf tne City of Suramit in ITS P-25 as 27 Oak Feres! Lane, Slock ing of bids, by a Contractor District. Tne appiSsrts p t > -405. Let 19. submitting a bcr.afsfe S:d. Jnsn. Ssw .Jersey fie'a an pass to construct s 2 sicr/ 3dTns cendidens affecting this Bids must bs s^bmifed en irciLiT,; fee f - f = ^ s T-j«s^>., May 17, 2505. R «3 pfossrty and Sis ressari for the fts prososai ranrs sroviSed in dlon, detaches 53^9?- psol sp-c-ss, f any, =.r.j =„,• ^.~3 ss farffisr Knatered fc" fra! apslicaiisn bsina heard are as the manrar desiensfed, ac3V3V3 si herns. r«rsa^. frrr;, d 5 d p d iti & companisd by a Certified fstore: side yard setback of feeesn. as 2 r=gu"£r rrasteg s th=:r singis fsmiiy torre. Crissfc, Csshisrs Check, cr Sid e«istir5g air condi'icninc ccnss£ Ccnrras CaaxS h 9 B Ai! —aps a-2 djcumer.s fcr p j denser and proposed new re- Ecnd (tccethsr vvi!h a Consent C:aR2! Ch=,—;a»- as 52 ^ * g which spp^jvai is scujM are zaicn et assscsSon seetag a cf Surety] drawn tc tr.e order tplacement is iess than i s feet Seil Aiffirae fti K B Civ 3K avai'atte far pubiic inspection conract fcroprrpsrasSsr. ftnc fta Owner "'SUMMIT BOARD y. Jar* 8. 20iS a" required. at the Department si Car.T.uIns City. Ths 3efin:te c! a OF EDUC.ATlGr«* fcr not iess D Applicant requests any other c:cfs3S!Ci-2! t^sirsss e:;;^ i > than Ten Feres-! !1Cr=l cf ths : v.'aivere or variances as mav c'iizes a i "rricir^is A " ^ A ^ Basa Bid cr Bass E:d v.',iih Albe required by the Bsard or Ss t^s -3=!= cf ssis 3 aurr.g t •C"= 5? r s r? Se e s l y a professionais at the time of ths tsrnats Bidisi, '.vhichever is cfaflOa.rn. t ; 403 p.m. «-siss :f sscrSiarcs *"36e greater, but no! !o exceed hearing. This notice is being given a s avsiit-s a! SB C'»k's SSO.COO.OO. and must bs cislhrTns 3ppiicatbri fcrrns and C-=ss fa ssa C?y Kail Is fts pursuant *.o N.J.SA 40x;Dthe a:crej=fs erpiyed 6s 2"e ered at tns above named 'ocaT.-=^rte^ sf Sis gsnerss pis:-Is supporting decurnsnts are en ticn en cr before thsfim=not- 12 and Article 3.1S cf S-2 De- entity as w=:i as 's?,y sub•.•it.; sv.=; fe-^s fits in the Department of Comsi::=rss i'reciv ccttti ; sd t y velcpment Regul5iic~s Ordied. 'J"efcusir.ssss r t r / munity Services. 512 Springnance cf ths City of Summit. fieid Avenue, ar,d may be inBidd:ng steii be in cenferD'ttrSet. OEMPSEY s CwCfea mance v/rlh the acpiicab's respected en any workday curing Sated: f.fsv 17. S«S SHccrtAN of F, J.S A business hours, 8:00 a.m. fa quirements AttorneysfcrApplicants "?ss era 18A:18A-1 et. seq. oertainino By: 4:G0 p.m. Any interested party 3B5 x ^ 5 = S5S.25 to the "'Fubtic Sohcoi Contract may appear at the hearing and vA.aieB'at-Jr.Hso. ram of Laws". participate therein, subject to SH: May 18.2MB the ryiss cf the Board. mis preset is Ssing funded AH OHDfNANCE A8SENDin part by funds frcm the Ns-.v GEORGE KLACIK, JR. 1NG THE CODE, CHAPTER Jersev Eccrcmic Dsvsioprrsnt PENDING Applicant fH. POLICE REGULATIONS. SHERIFFS SALE Auihanry SNJEDA) pu'suan! to ORDINANCE S03GBR Summri Herald: May 21, 2005 B V ADDING ft NEW SECTION SHERIFFS NUMBER: the terms cf an Acreement beAN ORDINANCE AMEND41 x ,25 = S 10,25 ENTITLED "SECTION 3-9. hvssn ths SchccT District and ING THE CODE, CHAPTER Si. CH758319 ia) cf S s sar¥Da HrsLAWN PAHKHG PROHIBITins NJEDA. Ail contractors ADMINISTRATION, Article CHANCERY QflfiSION NOTSCE OF HEARING ny c n t ? i f S i v i f a S ED" 'F^lt* L£rtV FsfxJFG] and subcontractors engaged VII, Administrative Policies UNIOM COUNTY TAKE NOTICE THAT the tne csfrtlsn cfTPTSby the Summit Sshsci Drstnci and Procedures, TO ADD A DOCKET NO. DJ264045O4 Zcrana Board of Adjustment of BE iT OHDAKSD 5 Y ? K = MEW SECTION ENTITLED; the C% of Summit. New Jer- to work on these projects agree DC3SB104 CCMMO?* COUNCS. OF ThE to be bound by the terms ct this 'PROHIBmofl OM AWARDsey, v.'ii! hoid a hearina en June UNIFUND CCR PARTNERS CfTY OF SUMMiT. ss fetaws: princ-ipa's. partrers. arS ci^Agreement. Tne Agreement is ING PUBLIC CONTRACTS 6.2G05 a! 7:30 p.m. in ths City Section 1. Thai Section 3-3, tsrs d the e*Kvfc'ins2^-3VS. avaiiabie fcr revisv/ at tne TO CERTAIN CONTRIBUHa!! Council. Chambers. 512 RESERVED. - cf ttB ater,-egste. rr-sy ret "=r.ris";y "csnFRANCES H. KEELER Summit Scftoci District Offices, TORS" {Pen to Flay) Springfieid Avenue. Summit. etfSjga onfcarce srau t e trituts fcr any p-urpc55.r. exWRIT OF EXECUTION DATE New Jersey, tc consider an ap- located at SO Mapie Arenue. c£sssfS2.56Stb aisxssssr-! DECEMBER 1, 2004 Preamble: Summit, N J . 07901 during norplication affecting the property sarsSfiatss a™3 crricehcae'3 SALE DATE WHEREAS, it is has ai'.vays mal basinsss tours en official v/hoss sirsst address is known WEDNESDAY, THE 15TH besn the peiicy zi the C:y of B S I uSimte res^rtsKiy "cr * ° " M R6SJHVS8 LAWN business days. as 19 Brantv.'cod Drive, S'ock the avssrd cf the scrrtrss. ar-d BAY OF JUNE A.D. 2005 Summit !c sward ai' public ccn220_3. Lot 11. =!1 ptifcai panis T. ts City c! " JUDGEMENT AMOUNT " 'racts in acccicance titi ft9 Pursuant to N J.b.A. 3-9.1 Parirjno of s mesor veSIX THOUSAND SEVEN18A:tSA>27. bidders fDr ccn- highest standards cf eth:ca! i ne cenditiens Effecting this HUNDRED THIRTY EIGHT a conduct and strictly in a man- which fte Vaysr c? a-y ssursS facis exceeding ths bid property and tne reason far the = sr. aifte- ean dramtsvs nr 4S100 136.723.46) ner that achieves, secures, sii threshold mustfcspre-quaiSad appiiealiori being heard are ss SEfssn s a rrsTfier. arti FACs ATTORNEY otherwise results in octainin-g by the =t=te of New Jersey. Defollows: applicant requests apreferenced ir, x i s crd'nancs RASAN & RAGAM P.O. ir.e highest level cf predicts partmsr.t of the Treasury* Dsviprcva! to regrade the prcperry csrrt:r.ei. w i t s d vlcJati-a and services a! ths icasst K S v.-rsich wii! result in s total dis- sicn of Property r/'anag=rrsent subsssin !a! -ftr.ssESs"." ACT sersan. vg>-c:s g p - p er and Construction. Each bid sibie ccst; and turbancs cf 6,257.33 square 3100 HotfeiSB West fej Fcr ci-xc-ses z' '."3 sec- "-aerate- v c t e t ^ £rrT- &n:yimust be accompanied b^ an affeet oi steep sicpe area. Eriffey Raza, asdr.a One s'gns t * ftis sscSc-i 3-9.1. oWHEREAS, the Ci*y cf Surntbn. the effice thst is oc-nsidfidavit so certifying if appiicaV & U U 07719 a-^ s r x p i y g-rer-Sf m e sgrmit doss no! engege in « s eredtehsvs E S S B rsssons:Applicant requests any other g ^ a ysiatic-n a! s a a t o 3RALPH FRCHHUCH practice c-mrrsniy xne«n as biiity for the £v*£jd cf !rs ccr> waivers cr variances as msy bie. Sheriff "Pay to Play" ar.i abhors and *j^ct shai' be: t-ki Qualification rating cf any be required try the Beard or its bidder" shaii be influenced by denounces said practice as ,1 Fiiil tegs! description is fried professionals at the time of the S'-sratf. bs fiab'-e So a ssraJr.1 CiSTnaCorrr^Cirasid may occur elsewhere: and the bidder's race, reiigion, sex, at Sis Unta County Sheriffs hearing. the Giy cf Sir-iKt ; &e cc>> national origin, nationality cr OfTee. The application forms and trast retires apprcvai cr arfT-stifkifeSg;; S 103.00 7/HEREAS, the State cf Hsu Dates: £.21/05. E36/0S. supporting tfocumEnSs are on piace of residence. Jerssy has enacted F.L. £C-D-: 6'4,'OE, 6'11'05 fOe in the Department of ComHe person shai[be qualifiad I2i Tfcs 'i"=vc--"cl sii~Cif z1. c. 19, sirred at suiting inSEVEN THOUSAND FQUflmunity Services, 512 Springto bid en any pubiic '.vcrk con•A'a-y: SI 05008 Suiirni rffte"cc-nt'ss recp'res stances in i-.bicn sairpaign HUNDRED THIRTY FIVE S field Avenue, and may be in- tract '.vith the board of educaEcprarai cf the rfeor. z- if a coritribuSors nay influence tne Ssc5c5! Z. mis o r f t e x s 4S/1B0 (37,435.45} spected en any workday dunng tion, the entire cost whereof wili rutSo cfrfeer «ho is respiraisvard of prufessicnal ser/fees shaii Se eSec&s fete perad D'e fcr the £Aard cf a contract contracts cr c^ier contracts fero AugiE! 7. ZSB5 terai* Propertytofcssold is te-eated business hours, S:0D a.m. to exceed S20,030.00, who shai" 4:00 p.m. Any interested parly not have submitted a stateis aepcinted c-.- tne ?/5YC-and agreerrisnts tD b-usinsss AugiS!1S,2S05. in the Bcrcugn of New Provimay appear at the hearing and ment as required bv N.J.S.A. entities that rnake such camdence, County of Union and 2-«)5: CoritrBjutions Hade SecSon 3. US onfca-ses ofparticipate therein, subject to 18A:18A-2S '•vitfiin a' period of paign cc-ntricutc-ns: and 9i9 Slate of Ne« Jersey Prior to the Effective Date psrts o? gn£Rance5 rsonsisthe miss of the Board, ens year preceding trse date of Premises commonly Knoivn t=,nt h^r£'fti!rj a'e her^:v reWHEREAS, the afcrerrisr,to CEnfei-ftsr- s? niiney cr THOMAS J. SATEARY, ESQ. cpening of bids fc-r such con- tioned state law dees net cer- any other thing cf vabs. tnd j d a;: 4 Saiem Rc-adrNe?/ ProvipeaierJ srjd trtis wnijrargra'shas Attorney for Applicant tact. Every bidder snail submit dence. NJ 07974 ^ r s e^ect upai fir^i jsssace tain previsions that are necesing" in-ki"i cc^triutims. made J Summit Herald: May 21, 2005 •.vith his bid an affidavit that BSNG KNOWN as Block sary to ruliy prcnibit. prevent fcy a crefessensifc^s-i^essen- 2.-^3 p j&£2t*on ES probated £y 41 x.25 = 310.25 subsequent to the iatesi such 271. Lot 2 en the Tax Map of and eliminate instances in i5W. tity to any sjcssssfui r n ^ s ^ a l statement submitted by h:rn which campaign ccn'ribctiGns 'As Bcrauah of New ProvicandidatefcrMsvcr crCc^rc!. ilasi addiSqns in text irseatthere has tesn na mafsnef addence. •*« u?974 TOWNSHIP OF rnay infiuence tne aivard cf cr RTLp.TCipai ""cc-ursy cart/ verse change in his qualificaFuii Description: Deed Beak professional senricss ccntrs-cis 3ERKELEY HHGHTS coir.ni^tee cr FAC --sferensed tion information except as set 5147 Page 119 or othar contracts ar,d agreeUNION COUNTY. NJ in ft:s oriinarise shaii Se NOTICE OF forth in said affidavit. ments to business entities that dsemeti a vicstjon cf this secPENDING OHBWANCE sne Sheriff hereby reserves PUBLIC NOTICE BBR, nc-r shaii art sgrees-SEnt S:r the nah! to adjourn ihis saie PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that This project is subjecttothe make such campaign scitfrifci;ins Crarancs pdSa-«3 {ions: and property, gcods, cFseaices, ef without farther notice ay publithe TGwnship Committee of the requirements of N.J.S.A. r$er»&-i§"; m-as Irrtrov&i^ ard any kind v.-natsoever, be c s - cassed vsor. list rsadir.g at a cation. Township cf Berkeley Heiphts 18A:7G-1 el seq. the "EducaWHEREAS, white the aforeqaaiiSed thersty. if tSa: K r t n Dispateh:Mav 21.2005 has changed the starting iime tional Facilities Construction regular rneeSns sf fts ternmentioned state law does net buGon A-as rnaie try * 9 orc-fes54 X.25 = S'13.50 cf the fciiowing meeting to add and Financing Act1. Contracmen Council of fts C * / cf take effect until January 1. siorai fcusiress efrtSy prior a a Conference "Session." Executors are required to be prequalSummit in the Countv cf" 2003, and recognizing thai tiie tne effective da's sf Sis sec- Union, New Jafssy helS on ified ss se! forth in N.J.S.A. RESOLUTION OF THE tive Session may be held. This state !aw may pre-empt muniction. 18A:7G-33, the "Process for Tuesday. May 17. ZW5. H ftlii PLANNING BOARD OF THE meeting was contained en a list ipal crdinarces banning 'Psy of meetings set forth by resoluprequalificetion cf contractors" SK farther csnskiaedfcrfin^ to Fiay" now in effect or adoptBOROUGH OF NEW PROVI2-S0.3: Contribution Statetion dated January 2,2005: and NJ.S.A. 1SA:7G-34, the passage afler piMk: nearsig ed after January 1,2KB: and DENCE AMENDING THE ment by Professional Busi"Prequalifieation process, subfliereon, a! a regular meafino sf STOP.MWATER MANAGETUESDAY, MAY 24, 2005 ness Entity WHEHEAS, ths City of Sunmission requirements". The saM Com-rcr! Council in the PUBLIC MEETING MENT PLAN OF THE MASmi! wishes to enhance trie piinia) Priorfcjsnasibs any corsprequaiification process apCouncB Chairibsr a! 5E SpriiaTER PLAN BERKELEY HHGHTS MUcipies that have and continue ttact er agreement to procure plies to General Contractors, NICIPAL BUILDING to govern ths a'.vard cf profesWHEREAS, pursuant to the sereises, irxiiEing, witfccot ftn- fisM Avsnae in said Qty on Structural Steel Contractors. Wednesday, June 8, 2 K B at 29 PARK AVENUE sions! ccntracts and other can* requirements cf the Municipal itaticri, banking cr sisu^nce Plumbing Contractors, HVAC BERKELEY HEIGHTS, NJ tracts and agreements in the coverage ssreices. witf> s v / 8:00 p.rn. Daring !hs weeks Land Use Law. the Borough of Contractors and Electrical prior to arfd up tD and in-doding City of Summit and 1.7:00 PM Confgj encs Sesprofessicnai basmess entity. New Providence has adopted s Contractors. fte date of such rrtegting, sion - Executive Session - Varthe City cr any cf its purchasiig 'WHEREAS, pursuant to Master Plan which includes a copies cf saki ordinance vnl be ious Items agents or aaencies. as iha Bidders must be Classified by NJSA 40A:11-5'ar.d NJSA Stormwaier Management Plan made avaifebie at the Cierk's case may be, snail receive a Patricia A. Rapach, RMC/CMC the New Jersey Schoci Con- 40:48-2, municipalities have element; and OfTice si said Criy Hali tD tie s>«om statement frcro tns p x Tov/nship Clark struction Corporation (NJSCC) the right to establish rules and WHEREAS, in order to corrtmembers of trie general pubnc fessiona! business entity made a subsidiany of the state of New procedures for contracting with piy with requirements of the Dispatch: May 21,2005 v^o shall request the sams. ureter penalty of perjusy that 27 X 25 = S 6.75 Jersey Economic Development professional business entities. New Jersey Department of EnAuthority (MJEDA). Each bid MOW, THEREFORE, BE IT the bidder cr effer cr has net DAVID L HUGHES vjrcnmental Protection, the must be accompanied by proof ORDAINED BY THE COM- made a ccntricution in violation NOTICE FOR BIDS CSty Clerk Borough New Providence must of Section 1 of this Act of Contractor's classification MON COUNCIL OF THE CITY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Dated: May 17,2005 adopt~a revised Stormwater status with NJEOA's School fiOF SUMMIT as follows: that sealed Bid Proposals will (b) Tne proiessiona! Business S.H.:May21,2iX15 Management Plan element; Section t . That Article VH, be received by the Summit nance and Construction ProenKy shall have a continuing 81 x SB = S 2055 and gram. Administrative Policies and duty to repcrt any vk&Sons of Board Of Education, 90 Maple WHEREAS, in accordance this Act that may occur during The Bidders' attention is di- Procedures, of the above-entiStreet, Summit, New Jersey PENDING with the Municipal Land Use tled ordinance be and it is herethe riegstiaiiai or duration d a rected to the fact that all applic07901 for ORDINANCE 05-2656 Law, the New Providence Planby amended to add the followcontract Ths certification reable federal, state, and municiALTERATIONS AN ORDINANCE AMENDning Board held a public hearquired under this subsection pal taws, and ordinances, rules JEFFERSON ELEMENTARY ING THE CODE TO ADD A ing on May 3, 2005 to review shaii be made pricr to entry into and regulations, including P.L. SCHOOL NEW CHAPTER ENTITLED; Section 2-90 - PROHIBIthe proposed revised Stormv/athe contract or sgreement ivith 1975, o. 127, iNJ.A.C. 17:27) 110 ASHWOOD AVENUE "CHAPTER XXVI. STOBM TION ON AWARDING PUBter Management Plan; regarding Affirmative Action, of SUMMIT, NJ 07901 WATEH SIANAGEMENT LIC CONTRACTS TO CER- the City and shaii be in addition NOW. THEREFORE, BE IT to any other cerEflosBons that all authorities having jurisdicFOR THE REGULATIONS." (Wfetheacg TAIN CONTRIBUTORS. RESOLVED, by the Planning may be required iiy any other tion over construction work in SUMMIT BE IT ORDAINED BY THE 2-9D.1: Prohibition on Board of the Borough of New provision of few. the locality of the project shall BOARD OF EDUCATION COMMON COUNCIL OF THE Awarding Public Contracts Providence that the Stormwaapply to the contract through90 MAPLE STREET 2-90.4: Return of Excess CITY OF.SUMMIT as follows: to Certain Contributors ter Management Pian element out, and they wii! be deemed to SUMMIT, NJ 07901 Contributions Section 1. That The Code be (a) Any other provision of law of the Master Pian is hereby be included in the contract the In accordance with Drawings A professicnal business entiand it is hereby amended to to file contrary notwithstanding, amended as mars particularly same as if set forth therein at and Project Manuals, CcmmiV ty cr City candidate cr officeadd CHAPTE8 XXVI. STORM the City ofSummitar any cf its set forth in the plans dated Apni length, including, but not limitholder or municipal cr county WATER MANAS3EMENT purchasing agents or agencies 2005, and considered at the sion No. 04030 dated May ed to, those laws identified in party committee or PAC refer2004 together with all work inREGULATtQNS as fellows: or these of its independent aupublic hearing on May 3,2005. the Instructions to Bidders and cidental thereto as prepared by thorities, as the case may be. enced in this c-rdirsnes may 26.1 STORM WATER MANApproved this 10th Day of May, other sections of the Eidding cure a violation of Secfen 1 of THE SPIEZLE ARCHITECshall not enter into an egreeAGEMENT -RESERVED 2005. and Contract Requirements. this Act, if, within 30 dsys after TURAL GROUP. 120Sanhican 265 WELL HEAD PROTECDuring the performance of the ment or otherwise contract to ATTEST: the general election, the prc- TION Drive, Trenton. New Jersey, procure professional services. contract, the Contractor agrees ROBERT KALLAUR fesstonai business entity noti08618. including but not limited to 2E2-1 STATEMENT OF to comply with the Law and be Chairman fies the Common Coynci! in Sealed Bid Proposals shall an Affirmative Action Employer. banking services/relationships FINDINGS LINDA FITZPATRICK writing and seeks and recerves be received as follows: The Proposal must be accomor insurance coverage serThe Common Cctmsil finds Secretary reimburserneni of a corrtnbuSEPARATE BUILDING CONpanied by a signed Affirmative vices, from any professional that . Planning Board Bon from tils CSy caraCdats or Action Statement (PL. 1975, business entity, if that entity -•CTS a. The ground water unosriyThose in favor: municipal or county political Chapter 12"). has solicited or made any conntraci No. 1 - General ing 6TS City is a major source t£ Robert Kallaur, Brian Flanaparty or PAC referenced in this tribution of money, or pledge of Construction exislEig and Mure waier supgan. J. Brooke Hern, Philip ordinance. a contribution, including in-kind Contraci No. 2 - Plumbing, PursuanttoP.L 1B99, Chapg§es, including drinking water. TrevenS, Sephen Vengrow contributions, to a campaign ter 238, Tne Public Works ConDrainage and Fire Protection The ground water sjnderiwno Those opposed: 2-9B.5: Penalty committee of any successful tractor Registration Act, effecContract No. 3 • Heating, 3i» CSy lies within BIB auiieri None (a! AI! professtofiai senses tive April 11,2000, Contractors candidate for or holder of the Ventilating & Air-Conditioning saresments of the CSy cf SumVaflsy Aquifer Systems of ts Date of Resolution: 5/10/05 performing public work are re- elssted municipal office having mit shaS provide that it siia'1 be Central Passafc ffiver Basin, Date of PublicaSon: 5/21/05 Contract No. 4 - Electrical quired to be registered with the ultimate responsibility fcr the a breach of the terras of ths dasfarated as a 'sole source" Place of Publication: Sealed bids for the above will Department of Labor and to award of the contractor !a airy govamnjeirt contract tor 2, proThe Dispatch be received by the Business a j u feJSS rfeuJeSao 2js)off possess a current certificate by fessionai business entity as departy committee of the City of 58 x .25 = S14.50 Administrator/Board Secretary the Federal Safe Drinking ¥«'asaid department indicating fined in Section 1 \c) to violate Surnmit or Union County of of the Board oi Education at t9f Act of 1974. with the act fof which !he Mayor or any council section 1 (b) or to knc«inaly NOTICE OF HEARING the Board Offices located at 90 compliance b. The ground water aquifers work subject to the Navv Jersey person is a member, cr to any conceal or misrepresent contriTAKE NOTICE THAT the Mapie Avenue, Summit, N J . Prevailing Wage Act (N.J.SA butions given cr received, or to are integral^ corsiected wife, political action committee Zoning Board of Adjustment of 07901, at 10:30 A.M. (Prevailara recharged by, and ftow into the surface waters, lakes and streams, which abo cpnsSute a major source of water for drinking, commercial and industrial needs. c. Accidental spite and discharges of toxic and hazardous j^PtogramyJ.; 7;;"iRate"; Rdn lip APR | j-.".iSn#iin»'.-*.v' •liRatiS •pis: i&dii i.'Bp K Progratn ;; materials may threaten the quaKy of Sisse ground waier Peapack-GIadstone Bant 908-719-6555 Absolute Mortgage 877-f506-RATE ditech.com 800-616-8208 supplies and related water 30-yr. Fixed 30-yr. Fixed 5.S75 0.00 5 30 5.410 5.125 2.00 20 60 5.423 5 45 5.986 30-yr. Fked 0.00 5.375 sources. 15-yr. fixed 30-vr. Jumbo 6.125 0.00 4.750 2.00 20 60 5.256 5 45 6.201 d. Contaminated walsr from 5 30 5.040 15-yr. Fixed 5.000 0.00 any source is a detriment io the 30-yr. Jumbo 5.625 5.375 0.00 15-yr. Fixed 2.00 20 60 5.S74 5 90 5.50! heaitft, wsfiare and comfort ol 30-yr. Jumbo 5.625 0.13 10 30 5.670 15-yr. Jumbo 5.125 2.00 20 60 5.54i 15/30 baitorai 5.750 0.00 5 90 5.845 iha residents of the City, and 4.625 5 30 4.660 0.00 5/1 ARM ofter users of these water reEqualoan.com 877-87T -6364 Penn Federal Svgs. Bank 908-719-2468 4.250 0.00 5 30 4.290 sources. 3/1 ARM 30-yr. Fixed 30-mod inc. 5.625 0.00 e- Spiite or discharges of haz5500 0.00 20 30 5.500 5 60 5.630 nm 10 1(1 S tfid 15-vr Jufnhn ardous substances or haz2Q 15-yr. Fixed 30-yr. Jbo bi-wk 5.125 0.00 30 5.125 5.750 0.00 10 60 5.770 ardous wastes may contamiLaw Rates! Free Host Down >! Fees only S399. 30-yr. Jumbo 5.750 20 30 5.750 15-yr. Jarabo 5.250 0.00 10 60 5.270 nate orpotkrte water. AsaprsCall Now! www.absolutsmortgagecn.com 3/1 ARM 4.125 20 30 4.125 7/1 Jumbo arm 5.250 0.00 10 60 5.690 ventive measure, the f. proximity of such materials Aapex Mortgage 800-344-2739 Cighthouse Mortgage 800.784-1331 Raway Savings Institution 866-259-6884 to sources of water supplies, such as public community 5.125 30-vr. Fixed 2.00 30-yr. Fixed 5.500 0.00 5 30 5.58S !5-vr. Fixed 5.125 1.00 5 - 5.185 5 30 5.3S2 vra'is, sheuid bs restricted so 4.750 15-yr. Fixed 1.63 5 30 4.9S4 5 30 5.110 15-yr. Fixed 5.000 0.00 3/3/30 ARM 4.500 i.flO 5 - 5.473 Biat here will be suSScieia ftse 30-vr. Jumbo 5.250 2.00 20-yr. Fixed 5.375 0.00 5 30 5.463 5 30 5.462 5/1/30 ARM 4.625 1.00 5 - 5.561 to find and clean up such spills 4.750 2.00 or discharges before lealer 511 ARM 5 30 5.107 30-yr. Jumbo 5.S75 • 0.00 5/5/30 ARM 4.625 1.00 5 (0 30 5.9S3 - 5.591 supplies become contamirtat-

De'es: 4/30^05, 5'07J0=. S'14/05. SS1/05 TWO-HUNDRED FORTY TWO THOUSAND SEVENHUNDREO TWO & 16/100 TOTAL JUDGMENT AMOUNT 5S242.702.16i Prepsrty to 6e scid is [seated in Sfts TswrshiB of Beiteisy HeisftS, Qcunti of Urferc and •heSate cf New Jessy Premises co,T,mor,ly *# ever •he her, csgin forec-ibsed artd, if so the current amount due thereon. Dispsffih:M3y 25, ZOOS 76 x.25 = S "19.00

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265-2 PURPOSE The purpose cf the Section is to proteo! the public health, safety and welfare throu^i foe pmlestksi oi the around water resources underfyina the City to ensure a suppry of ssfg and heaShful drinidng water for present and fuuire generations of local residerrs, employess and the genera! public ki (ha City, as weH as users of these wafer supplies outside the City. Areas of land surrounding each pubik: community weB, known as V/eB Head Protecfoh Areas (WHPAs), from which conami-

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*Rrsed an Sscen 2 5 ^ - i . thai inrfres a ?SEife! Pdidan; Sssjfse (PPS),- as defsed r. Section 3.2-S, SRE.1 c a r s ^ wfe she retjiiiremenS d Sis Ss ecx o. A;tSsr -Aterrraan. grsa 2. Arc/ applsar;* fsr s perrrit cftaMTaaons,~ part c! a fe- rajSiSEtsng a cSsrrge s; Sard maSan Ss" SBTSBS ssirss-! sse or sar«%, wis*. s sutfsct saiaratss pflrrzeabie raci, ts Sse respirgssffe of this Ssci «B"«h s sajsIs3t5. steS Se arj Operabsrs sn-d Cfen&igerffiy Ran, as r$sf wate te s-area by Sac%, £62-3, * * tf A d i i t t i A i ty d Best JfensgeEsr? ?!-'s;B r r s ! Ss! a3cws a cfsr>gs 5 tices •:3«.S ; - Trsse are jsefirin iand i^e or a£,V3y, -Atish is e of sSesssR sferaans es;.satjec* & fte requireraeiSs sf aiE^ssfcirxcese S» risk el this Sedion. S-Staji &s gisntsi sn Operates. an< Ccre rrsia»s Kah fsf Se pispssed fc d f p g y or sSssgs rf NazaKJoas s ± Asrnrriistra'Jve Austerity. sanses cr tezasdas wsstes. Any sfer. ssprcsed by 8 » A4s. Csrfeirhs&r: - Tne p-esirirssbaGve AaBsray sra!I be s s ^ rf E:yftarrnfc!rj- feisler!- sspi or; sis Si Ss cSfcs sJ fts cus sssfencs ^ ttje wa?er Qty Ciert ard sraS te avaiiatte to His fKiHk: fc-r (speca -The sanjlng Son. y r;, recond. Arr/ change in land >s= ci s r . aSersSa! of surface asMy fiat iHroduees s Maicr er ssxsas or Sarae c! !»5d ct Minor Pclenfiai Puiisitent tse « sSensSy c4 ^se. Scarce fFPSi, as define! BJ g. C3§schargs - Any fe!efionSetScn 265-S shal I s crcttasi 3r sstsrSfrraS' aaion cr ited -siftii a T-er 1 VfriPA. sxBteEf!. i r i s s pursuarS fc s. Any change in iaraJ i s s cr a"d irt csTsiarss wHs fee activity trst jrrSsiises a Majcr esndSicrs of a vaK and sBsc- . FPS, as deftisd m SsoSoe Sse reaara! or 3 & s PeCTis. re- SS5-S. sha.1 be proKbitd srffeg r. fts rsseasmg.. spSft-g, isssng, psiifts. smifiag. f. Any cftaaas rn ianci ass or i funs«o c? a hazaether,' S s i invokes arw PPS. a8 as definai in Secta! 262-6, YISMR any WHPA. tfst is not tere or Sards sf Sse Sfeie cf - r * srrahitited" pusssrB '.5 SecScn wslers ::»j^2e the f.2r5S£5c-ri 2S5-Si er 2e^-5e. s f s ! comof Ss S a s when danjsge may aV *iSi 3-.S Sesi Haracatnert rasuS '.a Sse tends, waters cr PrecSsa Sansards, as 3efxed nateral resciraes w t h * tra ;uin SecSsm £S£-7. g. i n s Ssct*c^ is s^ippien. G-T^TK: *Vafer - VValer c rnerTtary tD oSsr saws and crdip r c! E satirated zone ir. Sis narsss in t r s City. V-. nereths SecScfl or any pcrtkri ftereof 5rc-3d. ass Irewfi as 'ssi! water. A saii^rsted soite is a vd- irrssses a greater restrictisi than is srposed fy other regoszta of . seq. SabTfcs fcSowirs are tMkx ard BsM s>iiKfe peMef&or FoteiSal PoiiLtant i dte ti Snuroes {FPSj sjiSiact to fte siiss, saiiera'anss sBier Si4 reqitremsras as 9ss SesSsn. i n s iStirsg is consistent w3n ihe r4ew u€,-sey Safe Onr&ng Waste - Arr/ sclWater Act N'.J.A.g 7:10-11.7 id yeasts ^ a * ^5 c e f r ^ or jrlsnSrasgrt 12.12. t £ a j as a rszardc^s sss'e a. Kfe|~ PPSs inriuds: y j r s a r a is fte Ss:;a iVaste 1. Perrr.artsa storage or disf^ s ^ = ^, c .~- r t ^ * ?j J S A posal sf razarficis wastes, in*3:!5 St. SSI. N j i . C . 7£6-S, dustnsi or murjepai s i ^ g e cr rsdioacSve rnatenais. including ssffllwasiBsardBS. p 2. CoiiectkSi and L'HrsJer fstevs' oS soR&Tfcan! in water aiSfes fcr hazsnissis wastes, w^sr-, Is deir/ersd trj arr/ yssr soSd vsastes eat csnsain hazcf 2 Piwlic ComrT:un% 'Water srdous materisM, and rsdicsc.'. fSJDEP - ?«sw Jeisev De1 fi parin-sTt cf BivinKTrferrai Pro3. Arry use G? actvity reauirfng Sse ssdergreurs! sfeaoe sf 6 s " hazardous substance or Hi. Person - Any , waste in excess of an asgrep * f c or praste scrpsratsn, ca!9 fete! offifty(50) gaScis. ocrnparv. partners!*'^, firm, ssssciaSOR. "crarier or operator, 4. Undergrei^d fuet ami fcPJcai sutdwisisn cf this ri-.enrica! storage ard oil larjss Sate, and any sfete, Federal cr regulated by NJDEP uiKiar interstate agsrsr? or an agent proiisiDiB sf Sie UrsSerground sioye freed Stcrage cf Hazardous Subpy stances Act i«.J.SA £8:10An. Fs5-dted Water, ir. the ccri21 et. seq.). t=?.t cf drinks water, vaster is 5. AhovagfO'jnd storage facUp-a-iiss wfierT a ps&iant is ity fcr a haz2rdct!s SUSSSRCS p^serri r: excess of a rnaxior waste wSrs a cirmula-ivs can-,um ccn^minarrt levs" or bacpacity Greater tftar* two thcutarsc^egks! firnit established by sand (aoOQj eajbns. few or rsgalattori. a. Pctentiai Fcll'uSru Source 6. Arry mdasteal fsatmerji fa(FFSj - Adrniy crtenduse ciSiy laooofi. vvr;icr: rray be a source of a 7. An-/ facility with a S:C po^iant tfrti has the paternal Code number indujed under tc rnovs into around water toe New Jersev Safe Drinking te"iL Ftf p Water Act Seguiattans at N.JAC. 7:10A-1.14, Tabie 11 pases cf this Ordinaries PctenBal PsEutarrt Ssurcss are de- (N), wrttt a toxicit/ number of Si or greater. _ f ned in Sectfen 26^-6. B. Automotive service center p. PPS - Fotetfiai PoPafsd (repair and maintenance). Source9. Landfffl. Q. Putts Corrmunity WeH - A TO. Dry cleaning facility. piiblic wafer suppry weii Vtiiich 11. Read salt storage faciBry. serves at least frfteefi (15) ser12. Cemetery. vks oonnectiens used by year13. Highway rnaintenarKe round residents or reguSariy yard. serves at least twenty-Five (25) 14. TmcK, bus, iacornofive year-round residents." maintenance yard. r. SIC - aandard Industrial 15. Sits for storage and mainCiassirlcatian. tenance of heavy construction s. Soie Scarce Aquifer - Any equipment and materials. drink^i§ water aquifer upon 16. Site for storage and maa> which more than ftfry |50) per tsnance of equipment and macent of a population group deterials for landscaping. pends and for which there is no 17. Livestock operation. practicable cr affordable alter18. Quarrying and/or mining nate water supply, as certified " facBiiy. by t i e United Sate Environ19. Asphalt and/or concrete rrienta' Protection Agency. manufacturing facility. t Tree of Travel (TOT) - Ths 20. Junkyard/auto recycling average time that a volume of v,-ai2r wffl teke to travei in the and scrap metal facility. 21. Residential or agricultiiraf satiirated zons from a givan motor fueJ in NJDEP exempted point to a pumping well underground storage tanks u. "Her 1 Weil Hsad Protection (i.e., under one thousand Area - Thai area of land vvithin (1,000) gallons). 3 WHPA from which groundwab. Minor PPSs include: tsr may enter fte well viitriin 1. Underground storage of two (2) years. {Sse (raps rsfhazardous substance or waste erencsd under Section 2Si-4). of less trtan fifty (50j gallons. v. Tier a Wei! Hsad Protection 2. Underground heating oil Area - Thai area of land within storage tank with a capacity of a WHPAfrom which graundwaless than two thousand (2,000) tsr may enter fte wen wiifits gates. five (5( years. (See maps ref3. Sewage treatment facility. erenced tinder Section 26.2-4). 4. Sanitary sewer system, inw. Tier 3 Wei Head Protecsewer iise, manhole, or fcn Area - That area of land ciuding pump station. (Sse conditions within a WHPA from which in Section 26.2-6c) groundwaier may enter the 5. industrial waste line. (See wen within t*sN-e (12) years. conditions in Section 2S.2-6c)' {Sse reaps refsrerwed under 6. Septic teaching ffeM. SecUor. 265-4). 7. Facility requiring a ground x. Weil Head - Trie well borewater discharge permit issued hole and appurtenant equipby the NJDEP pursuant to ment. NJA.C. 7:14A«SSq. y. We« Hsad Protect™ Area 8. Storm water retention(VVHPA) - An area described to rechargs basin. pian view around a wsil, from 9.Drywell. (See conditions which ground water flows to inSectten2S.2-6cj the well and ground water poi10. Storm water line. (Sse taiian. if it occurs, may oose a conditions in Section 28.2-Sc) sgnificara threat to t i e quality 11. Waste oil collection, storof wstsr wifidrawn from the age and recyctaj facility. well. z. WHPA - Well Head Protec12. Agricultural chemical bulk tion Area. storage and mixing or loading facility, including crop dusting 2&2-4 ESTABLISHMENT facilities. OF WELL HEAD PROTEC13. Acoveground storage of TION AREAS AND MAPS hazardous substance or waste a. We8 Hsad Protection Area in quantities of less than two Maps: thousand (2,000) gallons. 1. Tns delineations of Wei! Head Protection Areas for pubc. Conditions: iic community wells, which 1. Sanitary sewer lines, inwere psisSsfted by the New dustrial wasfe Ihss and storm Jersey Geotogical Survey of water lines may be located no ctoser than one hundred (100) the New Jersey Department of feet to a regulated well, and Environmental Protection, are only if they are constructed of incorporated her em and made watertight construction (that is part of this Section. They are siael, reinforced concrete, cast designated as foiiows; New iron, PVC or other suf&ble maJersey WeH Head Protection terial). Areas. Edition 2, Geospatiai Date Presentation, Mew Jerssy 2. Manhole andtor connecDate! Data Series, DGS02-2, tors to a sanfary sewer sysdated 18 June, 2002. A de- tem are profcttated within one hundred {10QJ feetofa regubtscription of these data and liie edwell. terms and conditions of the use of these data may bs found at 3. Dty welis dedicated to root hftp^iWww^tateotua'deo/nfgsi' runoff and serving residential i and properties or commercial or indusiriai properties with SIC ate.nj.us/dep/njgs "7-1Wm. A map codes not listed in N.J.A.C. 7:10A-1.14, Table II (N), may Head Protection Atbe locked no closer than one wahin SisC/fy is inhundred (100) feet to a regulatduded as part of tus Secaen. edweil. Maps of the municipal;!! on which thasa deiineaticns have 26.2-7 BEST MANAGEbeen overlain shaB be on f i b MENT PRACTICE PERFORanri mainSasiecf by the offices MANCE STANDARD of tne City Clerk and of the Any applicant proposing any Board of Haatt of the City. change in laid use cr activity 2. Wei! Head Protection Mthat involves any PPS, as deeas, as shown on tha maps defined in Section 26.2-S, that scribed i i Section 26.2-4, shall would be located either wholly be considered to be superimor partially wiihin arty WHPA posed over any other estabsfiall comply witfrafid operate lished zoning district Socated in a manner consistent with the wrihin ihe City. Land in a Wei! following Best Management Head ProtecBon Area may be Practices: used for any purpose permitted a. Ail portions or areas of a fah t i e underlying district, sub- ciifty ai which hazardous subject to additional restriction set stances or hazardous wastes forth in Bas Section. are stored, processed, manu-

riaciurec fir transferred • c-utsoos. sfa3 fee ds^B^sd su COMTHACTAWARDEO thai fte discharjss "sf razi rse CcHiriC-r- Cc^rs.; c? tm ssrizas sttsfeises »iii be praCity of SsTrrU ras oxasssi S vsr.ted fr~rr- s-.-erfesri^s. drsh. cont-ac; v,':tr*c;it cz"n£'it:-.e 5ra. o; isadiirg fatsSs grcs-nd SSSing ss a p-ctasiEfEi 33?*ater cr sirrfecs ftsters." vics ior erif£c:c"inary. i^spec-W fe. Qi?jfc£t stooge, te f j 3, s^ N.J.S-A. i S f c i i proossirtg areas ci t e a^t and ^-is T Ss&starses or fcfcazardcis &t ! are wastes niust t e pr^tscted fnxn frespfeB—, sSwn watst FSe ssccrsfey esntaSsrviies: KDusirg E!errsinarst ard-'cr rjiverstenar*1 "sn'JFair Snare ?ian SSUSSES vstiijh raay irtctx!e Cost S2fl.0K.00 " txinstteZrmssHo: DAViD i_ HU3HH3 Ciry C*$>H 1. CmsJiers. tSOiss. teras Dated: ffey 17. 2 K 5 zs reBSwrg waTs suScigmiv S.H.: Wsj 21, 2C5s 25 :< .'==56.25 siansEs. fc-r Si^Bliffi? cf a ssir] e"»i£-nt £ Curbing. " NOTICE OF CONTRACT 3. GuSsr. Gif.-eits and cSSsr stasags systems. 4. Weirs, teans sni cftsr tarnera. £. Lir.ed divers.cn pcrds. feed lessens ar.d iinsd ratenfcn Sasins, hcWi-s tar.*s, sarsps, Siss ante a"nd tSm ^ i i i s th-orizir-g it are svaSsKs *^S. Ura pass, psibiic inspKtiCf! in trs enss z' d Ssawfery eansasinam the Ciry CterL srCor civersssRar/ systems, AsarSsS ts: Ksya, Griis! S si-usiare er equiprnsit must Associates, PA meetSe ft^»*g sSraJarSs: Fe? ft3 Psrcd. Li2-n Com! . ( . • » system musi s f e * si.' 5isSsn s! Priest rauiss fcy jiruoh spiSss ftasSeriios: Masts' Fa- =o-exsxpsctsd & few. ^-,i^ra?8, cr arTLnsSsrj Rspcrt escass into the ground water Cast S15.aD0.C0 or siirfscs wstsrs. DS/iD L HUSHES CiSCW 2. Tne system m^sS have sutfieferS «apacrjy ;o osnBin or ci- Dated: Mav 1~. 2CQ5 3.H.:M3y21,EC-S5 vartfeedigest prcbabie single 25 x .25 = S 625 disritarss that couM cccur wnfsn B e cotiia.Tinar.t area, pi^s aridit'CnsI capadfy to corperssstsfcrany argdpaisd Tne Ccrnmsn Csunsii cf tr.3 rcrmal a-Kamabiicn of rairsCity 2* Sijrim:t has aut-srjed 3~. l i ordertoprevent me Osexfersiari fcr 2 ssnrss s t # c nzei pursuant tD N.J.S.A, sharge of razardais saS4BA:11-S(1i is} Ex;ss;ions. stances irito the grsund water. Tnis corSrsi s r d fts resSu-. a'ii ccrripanants of ts system tten suthcriiing i are avsiiasjg sfcaJ t-e siass of cr i'nsd wiBi trripsrrnsat-is raaieria! suflident SresfaisOitiCs. Awassd to: First OczisadursScn of a spiS swnt. Such n-iStenal cr Hnsr mus! be rnsintbnal Csr*sr D: ^SVV Jsrssy ainea in an anpermsacie conFc: ffts PerKt M ~ n - t e ttentfifcra series ensirs JtV" 4. No manufecSiraig area, 31,2005 prccessing area, sarsfer araa. Ssrvicas: Curisias RewS5-»j site sterags aiea, or oifter Cehtraa steraga arss, GT secsndary Cast: S22.103;^3f:!n = Tba' conarEirsnl'diwersion sys'arn Ccst cf 66.3C-J.C3 a5piirter,ar,! thereto shall drsir: DAViD L HUSHES sn!3 a watercourse, ar ints 5 City Clerk ditch, sevi-er, pipe or sbrm Dated: May 17.2SCS train that leads drrec% cr indiS.H.: !.'.£•/21, 2SC5 recti-y into a surface cr subsur25 x .25 i S 625 face disposal area,ratesspraNOTES vistoi has teen marjs ta interNOTICE IS HHHEBYfirtfS« cept and treat any sp3!ed hazthat »he Go—no-- CcumS e: anicsis substarices ;n an ths City oS Siiianl wiii ~se; a r-JJDcP approveii Industrial wastswater treatment cr pre- theCiiyHaiiinthsCajCfSEnrnit on Wsdnesday evsninr, Reatrasrst faca-y, cr osfter June S. SSH, at SS0 p.rs. € r NJDE? apprai-eci'facay. 5. CstchrEsnt basins, ia- the purpose T> censids-rto t-e reran c i ths Tax Asssssc-r? c=tgoons and other contaminant ed May S, 2-X5. v'rih re'sr=-"2 a'eas t*-at ir,ay ccnisin Hazte ft=asssssmsr;: of ianss srs arrJcus substances srauirj r.si real esists fcsrsaerj by reason t-e tocaSeri in 5 manner that ol ths imprcrerr.ante of a pcr•uoi.i subject them to flc-c-Sns Scn cf C2r>ce trsrK f=-«vvaj £y natural wasemays. in and bv the City «rc- Wsose. Scrrn ft^tsr sfe! bs mani=nti Avenue 10 HjLte 24. bv ages sa astoprevent coniamiSe constnifita or rear^SirjraSon of grourej water, and so fion therein cf granite t'sck as tD be in accordance '#'& apcurts. tDgsthsr v,-^ sidSivarKs. sdisrant"b those iands desij5 s SSa's cf New Jersey, and of nated -,-, *IB oSHSat tax rr-.ap cf ihe City of Summit. Sie City as Lets 1-17 in B i o s 2S2-8 OPERATIONS AND 103. Lots 1-7 irs Ess* 1K. S^S COHTiNGENCYPLAN 1-17 in Seek 1C5 ara Las 12a. Arr/ applicant proposing ' 4 m BiDCK 106. inching 3)1 any change in land use or scstaictures, =ppi,rt5nan£oS_ thsty Sa! invslvES PPS, as ds- equipment, sits wc'K. '.^c-r*: and feed 51 Sedan 265-S, Us! materials nec-sssara ftere-'o'e w=-!dfeetosatedei!h=r whoiiv cr incideniai thereto, and zrsci parSaily sviUtin any WHPA soriSes fcy Ordinary *2s§s. shall sutrrat an Operations and passed en Msv 4, 20C4 vvhicJi Csntjugency Plan to ths A i - said repcrt is n-:r,Y on f;i= in *hs rn-rnstra!rve Authc-ritv. i nls Opefftes -bf tra CSy Csrk and ersficrs and ConSsigency P-an said CrjrrrtKin Cc'jrarJ v.ii! a! shaJ rnferm t i e Arjmipistrative that time cr ai any subss-^ii-rri Authsnty abcut the b:tow;r,g rrieetina adept and cc-r.Srrn aspects of ths prcpssa!: said report with cr without £teaiicn as 9 mav dssnr; orcss-. t. Types of PPS proposed fsr OA!/iD L HUSHES site: Ci!v Cisrti 2. iyp-es and quantities of hazardous substances or hazart-ous wastes that maj- be SH:Mav2"! & 28,2035 used or stored on sits; 3. Means to t e empbved to 44 x.25 = S i i . 0 3 contain or resfici BTS spSfege BID NOTICE or migraticn of hazardous substances cr hazardous wastes CITY OF SUMMIT from the site irito around water: PROJECT: M i C R O - S U H 4. Means to be'usedtocon- FACING PROGHAa tain cr remediate accidental DEPARTMENT: Departmen! spiiSaae cf such materials: of Ccirimunity Ser.-ies 5. Means to notify AdrainisSealed bias a-iil bs rsseivei' Lra'jve Authority about any ac- by the Purchasina OEpartmsnt cdental spHlage of such maieof tlie Cnv ci Sommtt ex "1:00 siais; A.M. Tuesday, June 7. 2C05.in S. Dersonslralisn that the trie Councii dhsr^ber, Ci!v Hail, proposed use and/cr activity 512 Springfieid Avenue, 3L.-rnwou!d employ,tothe maximum mit. N'svv Jersey fen exteni possible, best manageM!CRO-SURrACi?i3 ment practices, as set forth in PROGRAM - TYPE A Section. 26.S-7. to protect in accordarse van the specifiground water in the WHPA and cations and prcscsai fcrrns for minimize the risk of potential same which msv ce obtained ground vrater contamination. at the oftic3 of trig Derartrnaat b. Tne Administrative Authorof Comrnunily Services. 512 ity shaii reyisw, and shall ap^ringfeid Avenua. Strr,nS!, M J. prove or reject any Operaiicr-s Ali bids shall be addressed and Contingency Pian prior to to DAVID L. HUGHES. PUfj. approving or denying the appliCHASMS BISAgTHINI cation for a land use change cr SECRETABy. 512 SPaiNOacfjvSy. FIELD AVEWOE SUF^WiT,-NJ c. Any Operations and Con07901. Bids, aiong ^itb b^i setingency Pian submitted shall curities, must be enciossd in a : be available for public teviev/ properly SEALED envelope and comment bearing on the outside the 2S.M ENFORCES*ENT name of the bidder and the NAA prompt investigation shall TUFiE OF THE BID CONbe made by the appropriate TAINED THEREIN. pareonnsl of the City of Surnmii A Bid Security is required m of any person or entity believed the amount ol ten percent to he in violation of this Chap(10%) of ths total bid. but no* ter, if, upon inspection, a condition which is in violation of more than S0,000, in ths form of a bid bond, certified check cr this Chapter is discovered, a cashiers check, mads psyabte civii action may be commenced to the City of Summit. in the Special Part of ths SupeBidders, whap appropriate, rior Court, ar in ths Superior shall compiy wiih ins proviCourt, if the primary relief sought is injunctive or if penalsions of the following laws ol ties may exceed ihe jurisdicNew Jersey: P.L. 1963 c. 150 tional limit of the Special Civil (Prevailing Wage Act): P.L. Part, by the filing and serving of 1977 0.33 (Ccrporaticrt and/or appropriate process. Moihino. Partnership Owner informal in this Chapter shall be con- tion); and any subssqusnt strued to preclude the City's amendments Sisreto. Bidders right, pursuant to any applicaare required to comply v- itri the ble siatute, to initiate legal prorequirements of N.J.S.A. 10:5csedingB under this Chapter in 31 et seq. (Affirmative Action! Municipal Court. The violation and P.L. 2004, c. 57 i f i j . S A of any secSon or subsection of 52:32-44) (Business Registry this Chapter shall constitute a tion). separate and distinct offense The Common Council reindependent of the violation of serves Ihe right to rejscl all any other section or subsecbids or proposals, waive any tion, or of any order pursuant to minor defects, arw in Bis oass ihis Chapter. Each day a violaof a tie, award on the basis of tion continues snail be considreasonable grounds, or accept ered a separata offense. the bid that in its judgment wii! be for the best interests of t i e Section 3. VIOLATIONS AND City of Summit, and consider PENALTY bids fcr sixty (SO) days aSsr Any person{s) who is found to their receipt. be in violation of the provisions No charge shat! be mads ar of this ordinance shall be subrecovery had for puMshinc any ject to a fine as set forth in official advertising unaccompaChapter I. Ssction 1-5. GEN- nied by such statement of ERAL PENALTY, of The Code. price. Section 4. SEVERABILtTY DAVID L. HUGHES Each section, subsection, CSyClerit sentence, clause and phrase of Dated: May 17,200S this Ordinance is declared to SX: May 21.2005 be an independent section, 76 x.25 = $19.00 subsection, sentence, clause and phrase, and the finding or holding of any such portion of (his Ordinance to be unoonstitutionai, void, or ineffective for any cause, or reason, shall not affect any. other portion of ths Ordinance.

More legate on page 12

Section 6. EFFECTIVE DATE This Ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its adoption and any publication as may be required by law. NOTICE OF PENDING OHDINANCE The Ordinance published herewith was introduced and passed upon Srsi readina at a regular meeting of the 'Common Council of the City of Summit, in the County oi Union, N6w Jersey held on Tuesday, May 17,2005, It will bs tvrmsr eonsWemd for final passage after public hearing thereon, ata regular meeting or said Common Council in the Council Chamber at 512 Springfield Avenue in saW City on Wednesday. June 8, 200S ai S:QO pjn. During ihe weeks prior to and up to and iaiuding the date of such meetinrj, copies of said ordinance wii! be made available at the Clerk's Office in said City Hali to the members of t i e general pubiic who shall request the same. OAV1D L, HUGHES City Clerk Dated: May 17. 2005 S.H.:May21 2005 809 x.25 = $202.25

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releases to 90S 464-9085

PAGE 7 - The Summit Herald and Berkeley Heights-New Providence Dispatch. Saturday. May 21.2005

Netsters reticent about their success BERKELEY HEIGHTS — Something you'll notice about people who are really good at what they do: they never talk about it. They don't need to tell you, because their skill just speaks for itself. Marion Brando never had to announce that he had a knack for acting, Pele wasn't one to advertise his soccer skills, and it's probably a safe bet to assume that Bill Gates doesn't walk around shouting that he's a computer whiz. They speak volumes in their silence because they're just that good. The Governor Livingston boys tennis team has an overall record of 11-4. The Highlanders advanced to the sectional semifinal of the State Tournament via a 5-0 victory over Fort Lee on Tuesday and were scheduled" to face local rival Summit (this past Thursday) in the semis. GL is undefeated in its Mountain/Valley Conference. Particularly significant in terms of that league mark was the Highlanders' triumph over New Providence, GL's ultimate rival and against whom our school hasn't fared well tennis-wise in recent seasons. How would someone go about finding all this out? Weil, that someone could ask a member of the team, but chances are he wouldn't want to talk about it. Instead, the conversation would turn to something else. Anything else. There wouid be a few adjectives offered - "hard-working.'' "enthusiastic," "driven" - and then that individual and might ramble on fora while about how passionate everyone is on the court. Indeed, it takes a serious amount of prying to get one of these guys to admit this team is fashioning a fiat-out excellent season. They don't like to talk about it, because they're just that good. - That, and it's not really their main focus. This is odd, considering now often sports teams and

their worth are measured by statistics. But this crew just genuinely loves tennis, from the glory of winning a championship all the way down to the feel of the racquet in their hand. "Everyone cares about the sport," said sophomore Dan McKeigue. "We're all really involved. People are here because they love playing. Even when we don't actually have practice, kids show up and play each other just for fun."* 'Fun' is a word that's almost become of the four-letter variety in high school sports. With so much on the line - public acclaim, college scholarships, lasting legacies - pufe enjoyment falis by the wayside to make room for other, more pertinent priorities. In this case, however, the GLboys play now for the same reasons they'd originally begun learning the game. "My main goal was to do well in the Union County Tournament," related senior Adam Geiger. who was the runner-up for the individual UCT championship. "And getting second was a little short of what I wanted but, you know. I'm fine with it. It's all fun to me." Do a double-take on that one. Read it again. Take a minute. Come back to the rest of the article when the rarity of such a statement sinks in. Geigers presence, while seemingly laid back, is a powerful one on the team. "Adam helps the team so much," enthused McKeigue. "He's almost like having another coach insofar as his approach to the sport is something each of us can learn from. In fact, all the seniors have been really influential to our success." In contrast to the apparently casual attitude of the group, the atmosphere on the court is more than intense. The individual goal is a simple one: even one wants to be in the starting lineup. And you get there the same way you get to Carnegie Hall - practice, practice, practice.

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Challenges from players rising in the ranks are a common occurrence. Anyone's spot is op for g^bs at any time. A situation like that can really keep an athlete OE his toes. Without that pressure, the team just wouldn't be fee same. It's a set-up ia which everyone is responsible for one another - it defines the tone that pushes each player to be belter than he was the day before. Even though the By JESSICA school year is winding down, there's still a GOLDSTEIN most significant segment of'the tennis season ahead. A victor}" against Summit would have put the Highlanders in the sectional title round, where they'd meet either Chatham or Madison this TuesdavvThe Individual Siate Tournament begins June 3. There's heavy competition ahead, but also ample opportunity for victory. However, if you want to know if these guys won. you'll probably have to read about it the newspaper. Or you might find out from a coach, a neighbor, a friend, but one thing's for sure: you won't hear about it from them.

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Editor's note: Jessica is a sophomore at Governor Livingston High School in Berkeley Heights.

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Future appears brighter for Softball SUMMIT — While the Summit High School softball team endured a disappointing season, the girls managed to stay upbeat and are satisfied with how much they improved. Although they finished with a 3-15 record, the Lady Hilltoppers have no reason to hang their heads in defeat. Particularly since the team featured a sophomore pitcher with the potential to be a cornerstone athlete for what should be a much stronger squad a year from now. Tenth-grader Danielle Scott pitched every game for Summit this spring and improved tremendously as the campaign evolved. Scott's accuracy and speed both increased exponentially over the course of the season. Likewise impressive was Danielle's stamina and willingness to tough it out under any circumstances. Although she encountered more than her share of pain and soreness as the ballclub's only hurler, Scott hung in and battled through every game. Leading the team this year were senior Dara Stone-and-junior Liz Clark Summit's-two- captains. They set the tone for the other players in terms of teamwork, determination, and, most

importantly, how to have a good time. Stone and Clark were likewise vital contributors in terms of athletic performance, as they were each fine fielders and among the lineup's better hitters. The commendable leadership Dara and Liz provided helped keep their teammates' enthusiasm high through what proved a difficult season. The most admirable aspect of this team was its ability to remain committed despite all the losses. Even though the Hilltoppers weren't happy with their final record, their effort was evident. The girls practiced hard every day and strived towards improving in all aspects of their play. "I know we got better every game," related junior Renee Freeden. ''Our team spirit stayed very high all year long, despite what our record might suggest. Plus we had fun together, and that's whaf is most important." Although winning was a goal these girls didn't achieve too often, they had a great year filled with many memories. And the future appears very hopeful. there's every indication the 2006 season

could be a turnaround campaign for Summit's softball program. Nest year's senior class will include a number of players - Clark, Freeden, Nicole Nelson, Monique Wilson, and Sarah Butters, to name a few - who appear capable of leading the team to a winning season. While Scott, arguably the school's best softball athlete, will have this vital year of experience to build upon. Congratulations to the Summit Softball players for their hard work and dedication.

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Editors note: Scott is a junior at Summit High School.

School to host Camp Invention AREA — This summer, Roberts School in New Providence and Columbia Middle School in Berkeley Heights will host Camp Invention, a national summer day camp that encourages children to develop their creative abilities. This is the 15th anniversary of the program nationally. The one-week camp will be offered the week of July 25 to 29, at both locations. Camp Invention is for any students currently in grades one through five. Camp Invention is designed to promote creative learning by providing children with hands-on, interactive activities that encourage creative solutions. Children participate in five inventive classes each day, which include disassembling old machinery and using the parts to make their own inventions, exploring the science of polymers and designing new methods of transportation. All camps are offered through a Camp Invention partnership with local schools. Local teachers serve as camp directors and teach all classes and high school students serve as counselors. Joanne Morse, a teacher at Salt Brook School will direct the camp in New Providence. Ms. Morse said, 'The interactive activities spark the imaginations of children while combining math, history and the arts but most of all fun." Camp Invention was initiated in 1990 by The National Inventors Hall of Fame in Akron, Ohio, a nationally recognized, nonprofit resource center for creativity. Camp Invention is currently offered with support from the National Patent and Trademark Office, Roadway Express and Rohm Haas. Camp Invention began in New Jersey in the summer of 1996 with seven local partners. This year, more than 800 camps will be offered nationwide, 17 in New Jersey. There is a camp registration fee of $199. This fee includes snacks and a T-shirt. Registration is limited to 110. Call 800-968-4332.

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PAGE 8 - The Summit Herald and Berkeley Heiehis-New Pjovidence Dispatch. Saturday. May 21.2005

'Spring in Tuscany' is Kent Place benefit SUMMIT — A record number of attendees, bidding on more than 210 live and silent auction items, raised more than $315,000 for Kent Place School during the 2005 Kent Place Parents* Association fundraiser, "Spring in Tuscany." On "Saturday, April 30, 541 Kent Place parents, faculty and staff spent a memorable evening in the Kent Place Field House, which was transformed into the Italian countryside, complete with fountains, sunflowers and fragrant herbs. Guests were treated to Italian cuisine and musical entertainment, while strolling through the "Tuscan palazzo" featuring more than 200 silent auction items. A Tuscan-themed dinner was provided by Feast Caterers of Clifton. The event raised a record amount for a Spring Fling fundraiser. Proceeds directly benefit the academic, artistic and athletic activities of Kent Place students. Among the items included in the live and silent auctions were a oneweek stay at a luxury vacation home in historic Taos. N.M.; a dinner party for six in the high bidder's home, prepared and served by Restaurant Serenade in Chatham; a private jet trip to Nantucket or Martha's Vine-

yard; golf outings at Fiddlers Elbow, Saucon Valley, Trump National and Canoe Brook: tickets to sporting and theater events; apprenticeships in various career paths for bidders' daughters; vacations at homes in Amelia Island. Fla.., St. Pete Beach, Fla., Myrtle Beach. S.C.. and Washington, D.C.; personal services; and an assortment of decorative items for the home. Highlighting the evening's festivities was a raffle drawing to win one of three grand prizes. The grand prize was a 2005 Toyota Prius or a $20,000 tuition credit to the school of the winner's choice. Second prize was a trip to L'Andana Hotel and Resort in Tuscany, complete with airfare and hotei accommodations. And finally, the third prize was a $500 gift certificate to 11 Mulino Restaurant in New York City. "It is through the generosity and volunteer spirit of the parents and friends of this school that we were able to have such a successful fundraising event. We are thrilled that 'Spring in Tuscany' will provide so many new positive learning opportunities for the students at Kent Place.'" according to Melissa Corey and Alice Hurler. event co-chairs and Kent Place parents.

GUESTS IN TUSCANY" — Student Involvement eo-cnairs Lynn Kennedy of Summit and Mary Weir of Mffiington, posed with their husbands, James and Christopher, aloag with fellow Kent Place parent Robert Grohskopf Jr. of New Vemon.

WINNERS — Eighth grade parents and grand prize raffle winners Dr> Douglas Bradley and Dr. Lynne Acierno of Short Hills were among the evening's guests. They BOW have to choose between Toyota Prius or a $20,000 tuition credit to the school of their choice.

SPECIAL GUESTS — Kent Place head of sehool Susan Bosland (at center) welcomed Summit, residents Lynn Magrane, at left, president of the Board of Trustees, and Tara Raynolds, trustee and current parent, to Spring Fling.

CHUMS OF CHUMLEY — Kent Place Primary students (from left) Caroline Kranefuss, Madison Ryan, Mary Spellman. Christina Williams, Alyssa Hwang and Alaina Cohen enjoyed a visit from Chumley, the school's mascot, during Student'lnvolvement Day.

GOING ONCE, GOING TWICE — Kent Place Middle School teacher Dawn DiEoma of Summit bids on one of the 200 silent auction items. GREETING GUESTS AT KENT PLACE — Decorations co-chairs Suzanne Soderberg of Chatham and Mary Jain of Watchung stopped to pose for a quick picture as they greeted "Spring in Tuscany" guests.

AUCTION DONORS — Kent Place trustee and Summit resident Abbie Reiter and her husband, Mark, posed for a photo shortly before the live auction was set to begin. The Reiters donated numerous items to Spring Fling, most notably tickets to the 2005 MTV Video Music Awards and MTVs "TRL."

AUCTIONEER—Kent Place sixth grade parent and alumna Kathy Shepperly of New Vernon served as the evening's auctioneer.

RECORD-BREAKER — "Spring in TuseanyV event co-chairs Melissa Corey of East Hanover and Alice Hurler of New Vernon, formerly of Summit, were all smiles as they watched the record number of attendees enjoying themselves.

TIME AND TALENT — Pre-kindergarten parents Jung Eun Ha of Short Hills and Clorinda Pisano of Morristown enjoyed the festive atmosphere. IN THE MOOD — Mandolin player Richard Jung Eun Ha donated her time and talStillman and bis accordion-playing partner ent to the auction with a beautiful print Vinny entertained the crowd as they strolled and organized the pre-kindergarten the "palazzo" and crooned Italian folk songs. class basket.

rrrv-j PARENTS OF STUDENTS — Current Kent Place parents Cathy Abrams of New Vernon, FELLOW PARENTS — Enjoying the "Spring in Tuscany" fundraiser at Kent Place School Beverly Mills of South Orange and Jackie Esquivel of Summit welcomed new parent Erin were fellow parents and Summit residents Suzanne English and Maxwell Palmer, Parents' Association president Beth Black and Cathy Errico. Donatelli of Upper Montclair (second from left) to her first Spring Fling event.

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