M

emorial Day is the
day when Americans
remember and honor
military personnel who lost their
lives while serving their country.
Though its unofficial designation
as the start of summer makes
Memorial Day weekend a time of
celebration for many people, the
families of fallen and active serv-
ice members often find Memorial
Day weekend has its fair share of
heartache as well.
Families of fallen service
members tend to find solace in
ceremonies honoring those who
made the ultimate sacrifice. But
there are other ways civilian men
and women can honor both
active and fallen service mem-
bers in their communities.
Participate in community
events that honor fallen service
members. Many communities
host Memorial Day parades to
honor fallen soldiers. It can be
comforting to the families of fall-
en soldiers to see fellow members
of their community attend the
parade and public memorials.
Such civilian support lets family
members of fallen soldiers know
that fellow members of their
community appreciate and do
not forget the sacrifices made by
their loved ones.
Include families of fallen
and active service members
in your weekend activities.
Memorial Day weekend is a
three-day weekend at the end of
May, when the weather is warm-
ing up in much of the country.
The weekend marks the return of
backyard barbecues and pool par-
ties, and such events are a great
opportunity for civilians to invite
the families of fallen service
members over to share some fun
in the sun. Memorial Day can be
an especially difficult time for the
loved ones of fallen service mem-
bers, and even the few hours of
relief that a barbecue, pool party
or picnic can provide can make a
welcome respite from an other-
wise difficult weekend.
Make a charitable donation.
Numerous charities exist to sup-
Proverbs 3:5,6 • God Bless America
Recycled Paper from 30% Post Consumer Waste
May 15, 2013
Zone 2, Vol. 11, No. 10
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SEE PAGE 10
Help families of fallen and active service
members this Memorial Day
continued on page 8
NOTE: To have your group’s announce-
ment appear in Community Happenings,
please e-mail your paragraph to calen-
dar@lifeandleisurenj.com.
MAY 18
•Veteran’s grave Decoration, by the
local American Legion Posts, for
Memorial Day, will be at the First
Reformed Church Cemetery in
Pompton Plains, Saturday, May 18
between 9am-12pm. All volunteers
are welcome to help Honor our
Veterans. A light snack will be served
at Post 242 later.
•The Dey Mansion/Washington’s
Headquarters Museum, located at 199
Totowa Rd in Wayne, will be hosting a
second Military Time Line Event on
Saturday, May 18 from 11am-4pm.
Admission to the museum is $5.00 per
person; children under 5 years of age
are free of charge. For more informa-
tion please call the Dey Mansion at
973-696-1776.
MAY 19
•The 2nd Annual Miles for Mike 5K
Run/Walk will be held on May 19 at
Greenview Park, 27 West Parkway,
Pequannock. This event will feature a
5K Run/Walk through a USATF Grand
Prix certified, flat course of neighbor-
hoods and roads. Following the race,
we will have a medals and awards cer-
emony. For more information, applica-
tions and to hear Michael’s story
please visit our website at
www.MilesForMike.com.
•American Legion Post 242 will hold
their monthly pancake, egg & bacon
breakfast on Sunday, May 19 between
9am-12pm at the post hall, 700
Turnpike, Pompton Plains. Tickets will
be sold at the door for $6.
MAY 29
•On May 29 at 7pm in the Robert R.
Lazar Gymnasium located at 123
Changebridge Rd, Montville, the Lazar
Band Program is going to have its very
first fundraiser. The groups to perform
are the LMS Flute Choir and LMS Jazz
Band culminating the evening with
Montville’s own student band Take a
Chance comprised of Lazar’s very own
students and a headline appearance
by Friday’s @ 4 – the Lazar Faculty
Rock Band. Suggested donation will be
$5.00 at the door and there will be a
concession stand available throughout
the evening. All proceeds will go to the
Lazar Band Program. Come out to sup-
port this worthy cause and listen to
some great tunes brought to you by
the many talents at Robert R. Lazar
Middle School for both the students
and teachers alike.
Around the
Community...
•The G.F.W.C. Montville Township
Women’s Club invites you to partici-
pate in its 13th Annual Town-Wide
Garage Sale Weekend!!! This event is
scheduled for Saturday, June 1 and
Sunday, June 2 from 10am-4pm. Rain
or Shine. Price to participate is
$20.00. This fee is all-inclusive: a
master list of all participants and
placement of your location on a
Township map and Township permit.
For an application go to www.montvil-
lenj.org or pick one up at town hall.
Checks should be made payable to
Montville Township Women’s Club and
should be mailed to: Jean Bader, 290
Changebridge Rd., Pine Brook, NJ
07058. All applications must be com-
pleted by May 13.
•Whether you are still suffering from
the bleak memories of war or have
resolved to put it all behind you, Point
Man Ministries is for you. Point Man is
not a social club of old war heroes
telling war stories, it is a Christian min-
istry dedicated to helping veterans
find peace with themselves and the
world around them. If you are doing
fine after the war, that’s fantastic but
don’t forget about your buddies who
are still suffering. Your encourage-
ment could mean the world to them.
Find out how you can help. Call Barry
Jensen at 973-809-9665. Point Man
Ministries meets the first Thursday of
every month from 7:30 9:30pm at
Cornerstone Chapel 620 Route 23
North, Pompton Plains.
•The Montville Township Women’s Club
has an ongoing project: “comfort pil-
lows” for breast cancer patients. A
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 2, Zone 2
100% Mailed, Bi-Weekly Newspaper
234 Main Street, 2
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Lincoln Park, NJ 07035 973.696.8008
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Please e-mail all press releases and calendar information to calendar@lifeandleisurenj.com or fax to 973.556.1991.
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those of the respective columnists and writers, and do not necessarily reflect those of the publisher, or Life & Leisure. Advertising is open to anyone
desiring to reach the public and is subject to approval, revision and/or rejection at any time by the publisher. Many of the articles are paid for by the
author and are in effect advertisements. Publication of any advertisement does not constitute, either implied or inferred, an endorsement of services,
products or businesses advertised. © 2013 Life & Leisure, LLC. Life & Leisure is a trademark of Life & Leisure, LLC.
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May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 3
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L
ife insurance is perhaps
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to beneficiaries, it is a multi-
billion dollar industry. Are
you getting your money’s
worth? Not sure? Read on,
please.
Should I purchase the
cheaper premium term insur-
ance variety or embrace cash
accumulation with whole life?
Universal life offers a bit of
both features, yet there are
other products available such
as indexed life and variable
life. All of this is very confus-
ing, for sure.
All of the products men-
tioned above have both
attributes to brag about and
detriments. However, one
thing is sure: virtually every-
one benefits from owning life
insurance. That’s right — the
insured can benefit from own-
ing a policy by living! Today, a
life insurance policy can bene-
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First, the policies of today
have the ability to have accel-
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portion of the death benefit
for a diagnosis of either chron-
ic or terminal illness. Should
the insured be unable to per-
form the activities of daily liv-
ing such as bathing, feeding,
transferring from room to
room, dressing and toileting,
or suffer a cognitive impair-
ment, a life insurance policy
can be counted on to help
defray the cost of long-term
care. Similarly, if an insured
developed cancer with a ter-
minal diagnosis, the death
benefit could be partially paid
in advance of death. The dol-
lars could be used for a variety
of reasons to benefit the
insured before the end.
In addition, under cur-
rent record-breaking low
interest rates, cash value
insurance out-performs other
fixed principal investment
strategies like banks, money
markets, CDs and savings
bonds — and it’s tax-deferred
to boot! That’s right, earn a
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 4, Zone 2
Welcome Dental Exam $95
Includes Complete Set of X-Rays and
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Not just another article about life
insurance By Mark Charnet
To Advertise in Life & Leisure Call 973-696-8008
continued on page 27
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 5
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team of club members, seniors, and
volunteers from surrounding cities
participates in this worthy project.
Even heart surgery patients have
found use for these comfort pillows,
which are completely washable and
may be used under the seatbelt after
surgery. Chairperson Alexandria Sarra
can be reached at 973-405-0088. All
monetary donations, used to purchase
polyfill for the pillows, should be made
payable to MTWC and should indicate
“Comfort Pillow” in the memo. Please
mail checks to P.O. Box 267, Montville,
NJ 07045.
•Mothers & More is a not-for-profit
group for both stay-at-home and
working moms. It features monthly
meetings, playgroups, mom-and-tot
outings, mom-night-outs, and much
more. Members are from Wayne and
all surrounding towns. Monthly meet-
A
n article in January’s
issue of “General
Dentistry” indicates
that obesity may be a risk fac-
tor for gum disease.
The correlation stems
from the fact that obese peo-
ple produce a higher level of
cytokines, which are proteins
with inflammatory properties.
These proteins then injure the
gum tissues or lower blood
flow to the gums, making way
for gum disease.
Half of all Americans 30
or older are impacted by gum
disease. Gum disease also
produces a high level of
cytokines, resulting in a larger
amount of inflammatory pro-
teins in the bloodstream. Gum
disease eventually initiates
other inflammatory diseases
throughout the body. There
are many studies relating gum
disease to cardiovascular dis-
ease, heart disease, diabetes,
arthritis and others.
Visiting the dentist on a
regular basis is the best way to
detect gum disease or to deter-
mine whether you are at a
higher risk for the disease.
Removing plaque by brushing,
flossing and mouth-rinsing
will also aid in prevention.
Dr. Peter Brusco is a 1980
graduate of The University of
Pennsylvania and has been
practicing in Kinnelon since
1982. Dr. Brusco’s practice is
located at 170 Kinnelon Road,
Suite 29A in Kinnelon. You
may reach him by calling 973-
838-5862 or visit him on the
web at www.drbrusco.com.
Being overweight may
be linked to gum
disease By Peter Brusco, DMD
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 6, Zone 2
Community Happenings
continued from page 2
continued on page 8
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 7
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0% Payment Plans
ings are on the first Monday of each
month (unless a holiday) at 7:30pm at
Our Savior Lutheran Church, 670
Newark Pompton Turnpike, Pompton
Plains. Prospective members are
always welcomed. For more informa-
tion call 877-221-1581 or e-mail sbot-
byl1@yahoo.com.
•Toastmasters provide a supportive
environment to improve public speak-
ing and leadership skills. We meet the
first Wednesday of each month at
Hollywood Restaurant & Pizzeria, 376
Fairfield Road, Fairfield from 7-9pm
Guests are welcomed. For more infor-
mation, visit www.diningtospeak.com.
•The Montville Senior Citizens Club is
open to all Montville Township resi-
dents aged 55 and older. The club
meets every first and third Friday of
the month at the Montville Senior
House, next to the police station on
Route 202 South. We serve coffee and
cake at noon before the meeting at
1pm. New members and guests are
always welcomed. For information, call
Celia at 973-227-4591.
port the families of fallen sol-
diers, injured soldiers or even
those families struggling
while a family member is on
active deployment. Dona-
tions do not have to be finan-
cial. The Hero MilesSM pro-
gram, for example, allows
men and women to donate
their frequent flier miles to
wounded, injured or ill serv-
ice members or their families.
This allows service members
who meet certain criteria to
be given a round-trip airline
ticket from a medical center
to their home or to attend an
authorized event. In addition,
service members can give a
round-trip ticket to enable
family members or close
friends to visit them while
they are receiving medical
treatment. Since its incep-
tion, the program, which is
administered by the nonprofit
Fisher House Foundation, has
provided more than 36,000
airline tickets, worth more
than $55 million. To learn
more, visit www.fisher
house.org.
Organize events in your
community. Every community
benefits from the efforts of
active service members and
the efforts of those service
members who gave their lives
in service of their country.
Men and women who want to
express their gratitude for
such service can organize
events to do just that. Speak
to local merchants and
encourage them to offer dis-
counts to military members
and their families throughout
Memorial Day weekend. Or
organize an ice cream social
for the children of active or
fallen service members. Such
events can be uplifting for the
families of service members
while raising community
awareness of the important
role our soldiers play.
Have a safe and happy
Memorial Day. And to all our
military service members, past
and present – thank you!
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 8, Zone 2
322 Wanaque Avenue, Pompton Lakes • 973.839.9000
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Help families of fallen and active service members this Memorial Day
continued from page 1
Community
Happenings
continued from page 6
To Advertise
in Life & Leisure
Call 973-696-8008
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 9
O
nce a person is diag-
nosed with a termi-
nal illness, the only
thing that can be done is to
make them as comfortable as
possible as they near the end
of their lives. For Hannah
Fisher, however, comfort is
just not enough for her
patients. It is often necessary
for medical professionals and
social workers to remove
themselves emotionally from
difficult situations, but
Hannah Fisher makes an
emotional investment in her
patients’ lives. Her dedica-
tion and compassion have
earned her the 2013 New
Jersey Hospice and Palliative
Care Award for hospice
social worker of the year.
Congratulations Hannah!
Hannah, 42, graduated
with a master’s degree in
social work from Fordham
University. While in college,
she experienced her own loss
and began to understand that
hospice care is as much for
the family as it is for the
patient.
Her career in social
work began at Hackensack
University Medical Center.
She was aware that her skill
set would be best suited to
hospice care. Hospice is a set
of services that help the
patient and family cope with
the effects of terminal illness.
The goal of hospice is to
enhance the quality of life
for patient and family, and
allow patients to spend their
remaining time in their
home or in a home-style
environment. Hannah start-
ed working weekends at the
Hospice of New Jersey until
six years ago, when a full-
time position became avail-
able. “It was the best move
I’ve ever made,” said
Hannah. And to many in
hospice, Hannah’s service
has meant the world.
For the young 8-year-old
whose father was dying in
Hannah’s unit, she made
death seem like a natural
transition. On one of the
father’s last nights, Hannah
planned an overnight pajama
party with popcorn, art activ-
ities, goody bags filled with
surprises, and a book that
helps children cope with a
dying loved one. The mother
and child were able to sleep
comfortably next to the
dying man during the end of
his life. While the loss was
hard, the 8-year-old now has
good memories of her father’s
“final sleep.”
For the 19-year-
old underprivileged man,
Hannah went out of her way
to make sure he had his basic
needs. She bought him
underwear, sweatpants and
T-shirts so he wouldn’t have
to wear a hospital gown and
diapers. Hannah was able to
make him comfortable and to
help maintain his dignity.
She even ordered a
Thanksgiving dinner for the
man and his family.
“Hannah sets the pace
Clifton resident named hospice social worker of the year
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 10, Zone 2
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• Lightweight, compact design
• Deluxe on board accessories
• Metal telescope wand
• 2 Year Warranty
Riccar
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• Quick Release
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• On Board Tools
$
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Conveniently Located On Route 23 South
At 615 Route 23 Pompton Plains
973-839-5666
Authorized
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For Most Major Brands
Mon. - Fri. 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Sat. 9:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
www.vacshackinc.com www.vacshackinc.com
Since 1976
With this coupon only. Not valid with other offers.
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continued on next page
T
he ratio of women to
men decreases as
the population ages.
According to the book,
“Gender Gap: The Biology of
Male-Female Differences,”
by David Barash and Judith
Eve Lipton, worldwide there
are approximately 107 baby
boys born for every 100 baby
girls. But all human embryos
actually start out as females
for the first six weeks
of life. After that sixth
week of development,
if the embryo is male, a
certain gene on the Y
chromosome will begin
to produce androgens
that encourage the
development of male
characteristics. Men
have a life expectancy of
64.52 years, as compared
to a life expectancy
of 68.76 for women,
says information from
The Harvard Medical
School. Also, male
babies are 25 percent
more likely to die in
infancy than female
babies.
for patient care excellence in
word, deed and commitment.
Her problem solving skills
always start and end with the
patient’s needs,” said
Maryanne Bressan, director
of operations for HONJ.
Throughout her career
at the Hospice of New Jersey,
Hannah has been the recipi-
ent of the Silver Award for
the Andrew Parker Award,
given by American Hospice
to employees who emulate
founder Andrew Parker by
promoting, providing and
advocating for patients.
For more information on
the Hospice of New Jersey, visit
www.americanhospice.com or
www.njhpco.org. The Hospice
of New Jersey is the leading
hospice provider in delivering
passionate, competent and
comprehensive end-of-life care
in New Jersey and the sur-
rounding communities.
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 11
HIGHEST PRICES
PAID ON THE SPOT
Paragon Jewelers
Record High Gold Prices
Sell The Gold Jewelry
You No Longer Wear
We Also Buy Sterling Silver & Coins
Rt. 23 N. & Jackson Ave.
Pompton Plains
In The A&P Shopping Ctr.
Next To Home Goods
& T.J. Maxx
973-839-0611
Open Tues.-Fri. 10-6, Sat. 10-5
Gold Now $1,450 oz.
Clifton resident named hospice social
worker of the year
continued from previous page
To Advertise
Call 973-696-8008
Did you know?
B
ringing a new dog home
from an animal shelter is
an exciting experience.
Dogs can bring a lot of joy and
energy into a household, quick-
ly becoming a treasured mem-
ber of the family.
Adjusting to life with a
newly adopted dog is not
always smooth sailing, as mem-
bers of the household often
deal with a transition period as
they grow more acclimated to
the responsibility of pet owner-
ship. The following are a few
tips to help new dog owners
make their transition to pet
ownership go more smoothly.
Emphasize routine. Rou-
tine makes dogs more comfort-
able and can make things easi-
er on new dog owners. Get up
and go to bed at the same time
each day, and schedule walks
and play time at the same time
each day as well. As the dog
grows more acclimated to your
home, you can gradually vary
your own schedule, but try to
stick to the walking and play-
time schedule for your dog as
much as possible. Anxiety is a
significant issue for many shel-
ter dogs, but sticking to a rou-
tine can help lower that anxi-
ety significantly.
Visit the veterinarian
within days of the adoption. A
visit to the vet is necessary
even if your dog has received
all of its necessary vaccinations.
The vet can examine the dog
and give advice on diet and
exercise, which is especially
valuable information for those
owners who have never before
owned a dog. In addition, a vet
might direct purebreds to a col-
league who specializes in that
particular breed. Such vets may
be more specific when recom-
mending a diet or exercise regi-
men, which can help the dog’s
long-term health.
Gradually alter diet.
Many shelter dogs were on
poor diets before they came to
the shelter, and the shelter or
your veterinarian might suggest
changing that diet. Adapting
to a new diet won’t necessarily
be easy for your dog, but grad-
ual changes often ease this
transition. For example, if the
dog’s diet must change com-
pletely, don’t change it all in
one day. Gradually mix old
food with the new food over
the course of several days,
adding more new food and sub-
tracting more of the old food
each day. By the fourth or fifth
day, the dog’s diet should con-
sist entirely of the new food
recommended by your vet.
Behave yourself. The first
few days with a new dog can go
a long way toward making the
pooch feel comfort-
able or uncomfortable
in its new home. If
you have never
owned a dog in the
past, expect the dog
to have some anxiety
in the first few days.
This anxiety can
manifest itself in a variety of
ways, including chewing furni-
ture, going to the bathroom
indoors or general restlessness.
It’s easy to overreact to such
manifestations, but control
your temper and manage to dis-
courage inappropriate behavior
without getting angry. If you
can successfully manage a dog’s
initial anxiety as it transitions
to its new home, the dog is
more likely to behave properly
as time progresses. But if you
allow your disappointment or
temper to get the better of you
in those first days after the
adoption, your chances of suc-
cessfully transitioning the dog
to your home will decrease sig-
nificantly.
Adopting a shelter dog is
a great way to add a new and
loving member to your family.
Though some transitions are
more difficult than others,
owners who keep calm and
work to reduce their dog’s anx-
iety are likely to treasure their
new addition for years to come.
Dr. Matthew Krupnick is the
owner of the Pequannock Ani-
mal Hospital. He grew up in
Kinnelon and is happy to be
home – with his wife, three cats,
and two dogs – to provide quali-
ty and compassionate care for
pets in the community. The
Pequannock Animal Hospital is
located at 591 Newark
Pompton Turnpike in Pompton
Plains. You can reach the hospi-
tal by calling 973-616-0400.
Adjusting to life with your newly adopted dog
By Matthew Krupnick
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 12, Zone 2
“WHERE YOUR
PET IS FAMILY”
Dr. Matthew Krupnick, D.V.M.
• Full Service Animal
Hospital, Specializing
in Cats & Dogs
• Complete Medical,
Dental & Surgical
Services On Premises
• Caring & Competent Staff
591 Newark Pompton Tpke.
(near Friendly's)
Pompton Plains, NJ
973.616.0400
Hours: Mon 8-6pm • Tues 8-4pm
Wed 8-7pm • Thurs 8-6pm
Fri 8-5pm • Sat 8-12pm
FREE Exam
NEW CLIENTS ONLY.
Limit 1 per pet.
Not combinable w/other offers. Expires 6/12/13.
15% OFF
Exam Fee
ONE TIME ONLY. Limit 1 per pet.
Not combinable w/other offers. Expires 6/12/13.
O
p
e
n
S
a
tu
r
d
a
y
s
www.PequannockVet.com
M
any schools are
imposing strict
restrictions on
prom attendance. While
administrators cite safety as
the primary reason for such
restrictions, many graduating
students are not happy with
the babying behavior.
For most prom goers, the
rituals for this special night
include formal wardrobe,
taking photos, riding togeth-
er with friends, and the pur-
chase of corsages or other
small trinkets of affection.
But many students now find
they have to go through a
checklist of potential don’ts
before they can receive entry
to the prom.
AGE LIMITS
Age limits are imposed
on many things, including
entry to movies and clubs, to
purchase alcohol or tobacco
products and to obtain dri-
ver’s licenses, to name a few.
Such restrictions have, in
many cases, been put in place
to keep young people from
engaging in risky behavior.
Students going to the prom
may find that their school
places restrictions on who
they can they bring as a date,
especially according to age.
Many schools set a cut-off
where individuals age 21 or
older are not allowed to
attend. This is likely because
it limits the chances of alco-
hol being introduced into
the dance. Also, for legal rea-
sons, there may be restric-
tions on students under the
legal adult age bringing
someone older to the dance.
WARDROBE
Although many males
and females may be following
the fashion trends currently
dictated by Hollywood and
beyond, not all choices may
be acceptable at school. In
2010, more than a dozen stu-
dents at Oxford High School
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 13
• Partials • Repairs
• Extractions
• Tooth Whitening
• Nitros Oxide Sedation
• Gum Treatment
• Dentures • Implants
Most Insurance Accepted
LINCOLN COMMONS
DENTAL ASSOCIATES
Mark De Fonte, DMD
59 Beaverbrook Rd., Suite 301, Lincoln Park, NJ
973-686-0060
NEW PATIENT (No Insurance) SPECIAL
Exam, Prophy & Xray $115
• Latest Cosmetic Techniques
• Crowns & Bridges
• Root Canals
Call for a Consultation or Injury Assessment
Today and Mention this Ad.
Back row (left to right):
Dr. Steven Dickert, Dr. Eddy Fischgrund
Front row (left to right):
Donna McDermott-Latallade, PTA,
Dr. Julie Ann Kulinski, DPT, Anne Tizio
61 Beaver Brook Rd. Suite 103, Lincoln Park
973.305.0700 • www.advancedwellnesscenternj.com
• Neck and Back Pain • Sports Injuries • Headaches / Migraines
• Shoulder / Arm / Elbow / Wrist / Hand Pain
• Hip / Leg / Knee / Ankle / Foot Pain • Orthopedic Injuries
• Arthritis • Herniated Discs • Pain Management
• Carpel Tunnel Syndrome • Vestibular Rehabilitation (Balance)
• Lymphadema • Bursitis / Tendinitis • Therapeutic Exercise
• Spinal Stenosis • TMJ • Manual Therapy • Joint Replacement
• Scoliosis • Motor Vehicle Accident / Injuries
• DeQuervain's Syndrome • Stress Related Injuries
(Physical / Emotional)
At Advanced Physical Therapy & Wellness Center we
treat many conditions including, but not limited to:
“We treat individuals with acute, chronic
and disabling pain as well as offering an
ongoing program of preventative care.”
– Dr. Julie Ann Kulinski, DPT
Proper recovery from surgery or injury is important
to maximize function and minimize complications
today and down the road. Our trained team of
physical therapists are experts in the field of
rehabilitation, giving you the treatment and tools
you need to achieve a timely and complete recovery.
Recover the Right Way
With Elegance and Style
Keratin Relaxer & Treatment • Innovative Updo’s For All Occasions • Coloring & Highlighting
• European Haircutting • Hair Extensions • Waxing
Area salon’s work selected for INSPIRE, American’s most popular line of professional hairstyling books.
Unique Hair Design is a full service Paul Mitchell Focus Salon specializing in long hair & wedding up dos.
Masullo is a national educator in Paul Mitchell’s Star Program.
Now Accecpting Prom Appointments
Rules in place to protect prom goers
continued on page 29
T
hough not necessarily
common, migraine
headaches can affect
children as well as adults. One
study found that by age 15, 5
percent of all children and
adolescents had suffered from
migraine headaches, while 15
percent had experienced ten-
sion headaches. Children
often suffer from headaches
because of a cold, fever, illness
or infection, including infec-
tions of the throat and ears.
Sinusitis also may cause a
child to suffer from headaches.
Ideas as to what causes a
migraine headache have
changed over the years.
Scientists long linked a
migraine headache to the
dilating and narrowing of
blood vessels on the surface of
the brain. But now scientists
suspect a genetic link could be
behind migraine headaches.
An estimated 70 percent of
children and adolescents who
have migraines have an
immediate family member
who also suffers from
migraines or did as a child.
Such youngsters also may be
inheriting a tendency to be
affected by migraine headache
triggers like bright lights,
changesin the weather and
fatigue. Kids who spend too
much time in the sun or are
too physically active may also
be susceptible to migraine
headaches.
A
pple Montessori
Schools united its
17 campus locations
throughout New Jersey, as well
as its nearly 300 employees, to
come together for one cause –
the Ronald McDonald House
Charities. Each of the Apple
Montessori School locations
held events to benefit RMHC
and raised a total of $20,000!
A percentage of this was glad-
ly donated by the Bailey
Family, owners and operators
of Apple Montessori Schools.
One of the missions at
Apple Montessori Schools is
to educate the whole child —
this does not only include aca-
demics! At Apple Montessori
Schools, we seek to instill in
our students respect and com-
passion for others through
example and action. Every
year, Apple Montessori
School’s students participate
in age-appropriate activities to
raise funds for those less fortu-
nate. We take great pride in
the growing evidence of char-
acter and generosity within
Apple Montessori School’s
community!
Thank you all for your
contributions!
Ronald McDonald
House Charities of the New
York Tri-State Area (RMHC-
NYTSA) is working to better
the lives of children and their
families in our communities
by creating and supporting
programs that directly
improve the health and well-
being of children in health,
education, the arts, and civic
and social issues. Since 1992,
RMHC-NYTSA has provided
more than $10 million dollars
to local non-profit organiza-
tions whose programs improve
the lives of children and their
families.
For further information
on Ronald McDonald House
Charities-NYTSA, visit www.
rmhcnewyorktri-state.org.
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 14, Zone 2
The lessons your child learns at The Little Gym will fill you
both with pride: How to reach higher. How to listen better.
How to tackle challenges with confidence and a smile.
Call today to schedule a FREE introductory
class or to inquire about our Summer camps.
The Little Gym
of Wayne
973-305-0600
www.tlgwaynenj.com
Ranked #1 Children’s Fitness Program
SUMMER
GUIDE
Has your child been diagnosed with...
• Cerebral Palsy
• Autism
• Developmental Delay
• Balance/Coordination Disorder
• Hypertonia (increased muscle tone)
• Hypotonia (low muscle tone)
• Down Syndrome
• Spina Bifida
• Metabolic Disorder
• Traumatic Brain Injury
18 Newark Pompton Tpke.
Riverdale, NJ 07457
973.616.8300
• Physical Therapy
• Occupational Therapy
• Sensory Integration
• Speech Therapy
• Childhood
Weight Loss
...then give us a call 973.616.8300
Apple Montessori
Schools raise $20,000
for charity
Did you know?
F
our Broadway veterans
have joined forces
to launch “Broadway
NYC,” a new pre-professional
summer theater program for
the Northern New Jersey com-
munity.
Local Ridgewood resi-
dents J. Mark McVey (Les
Misérables, The Who’s Tommy,
Hal Prince’s Showboat) and
Christy Tarr-McVey (Jekyll &
Hyde, The Who’s Tommy,
Annie) have partnered with
Raymond McLeod (Jekyll &
Hyde, Wild Party, Wonderful
Town) and Deborah Kym-
McLeod (Director of Radio
Broadway, principal teacher at
Stella Adler Conservatory and
talent manager, currently rep-
resenting the actress who plays
Matilda).
The McLeods and the
McVeys both traveled and
performed with their chil-
dren on the national tours of
Les Misérables and Evita,
making their experience
and teaching invaluable for
young performers.
The all-star team is work-
ing with Suzanne Kraai, music
program director at Eastern
Christian School, and James
Anderson, director of the
Eagles Learning Center, to
raise the bar for the young tal-
ent in this community. Any
student from the tri-state area
entering fifth grade through
college who has a desire to
learn more about the enter-
tainment industry, to improve
their acting or singing skills, or
to have a professional career
on Broadway, in film, or in tel-
evision, should run to register
for this program. You are
encouraged to schedule your
interview soon, as enrollment
is limited.
The program is divided
into two sessions. Session I, for
students entering fifth through
ninth grade, runs July 8–19.
Session II, for students enter-
ing tenth grade through col-
lege, runs July 22–August 2.
The schedule for both sessions
is Monday–Friday, 9am–3pm.
The students will produce a
showcase at the end of each
session.
There will also be audi-
tions for a musical, open to
high school and college stu-
dents. Rehearsals run separate-
ly, 4:30–9:30pm from July
8–19, with a performance on
July 20.
The program will be held
in the beautiful air-condi-
tioned facilities at Eastern
Christian High School, locat-
ed at 50 Oakwood Avenue in
North Haledon.
For more information or
to have a registration form
sent to you, please e-mail
b_waynyc@yahoo.com or call
973-427-6244. You can also
visit www.eaglescamps.org/
programs/b-way-nyc-theater-
program.
Broadway professionals launch
North Haledon summer camp
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 15
Developing the Foundation for a Lifetime of School Success!
Family Owned and Operated • Est. 1972
C
O
R
E
A
P
P
L
E
C
O
R
E
A
P
P
L
E
Visit our school and find
out how many consecutive
years over 90% of our
children scored in the top
10% nationally...
and they are having the
MOST FUN in their
lives!
Call, visit and compare the
advantages gained for your child
www.applemontessorischools.com
MONTVILLE
9 Waughaw Road
973 331-8141
KINNELON
10 Maple Lake Road
973-838-2122
Preschool, Kindergarten,
Ages 2-6 Years
A Truly Unique
Montessori School
• Unique Phonics
Reading Program
• Hands on Math
Curriculum
• Computers
• Music
• Foreign Language
• 3 or 5 Half Days
• Full Days 7am-6:30pm
• Fastrackids
• Parenting Seminars
• Character Education
• After School Clubs
Summer Camp
Ages 2-12 Years
• Daily Swimming
Lessons, Heated Pool
designed for safety of
young children
• Sports/Organized Games
• Arts & Crafts
• Field Trips/Fun
Themed Days
• Music/Dance
• In House Events
• Nature & Science
• Computers • Cooking
• After Camp Clubs
• Fastrackids
Celebrating
Our 41st
Anniversary
973-839-7800
194 Wanaque Ave. • Pompton Lakes
www.thepaa.com
ZOO WEEK
PROUD TO BE AN
AMERICAN
WESTERN WEEK
BEACH WEEK
FANCY NANCY WEEK
MYSTERIES
CIRCUS WEEK
June 24th - August 16th, 9am-1pm
Ages: 3-6 & 7-10
Performing Arts Academy’s all new Summer Day Camp provides
children with a fun and educational experience in the arts.
S0mmBB DAY CAmP
NEW WEEKLY THEMES INCLUDING:
N
EW
TH
EM
E EA
C
H
W
EEK
!
P
BBFOBm
INO
A
BTS
A
CADBm
Y
M
AKE
NEW
FRIENDS
&
M
EM
ORIES
REGISt Rat Io N GUIDE
cal l to aDvERtISE 973.696.8008
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 16, Zone 2
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 17
Servlce - Suvlngx - Selectlon
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S
ummer is just around the
corner, which means
now is the perfect time
to install a new pool, hot tub or
spa in your backyard.
All Service Pool & Spa
has been in the pool design and
construction business since
1997 and has established itself
as the industry leader of
Northern New Jersey. All
Service Pool & Spa installs
both in-ground and above-
ground pools, offering a refresh-
ing escape from the summer
heat at a very affordable price.
With a large assortment
of shapes and sizes, you’re sure
to find a pool that will both fit
your backyard and be unique
to your neighborhood.
Additionally, hot tubs and
spas are available for installa-
tion as well as liner replace-
ment for both in ground and
above ground pools. Imagine
the year-round pleasure of sit-
ting under the stars in a hot
tub at the end of a long day!
All Service Pool & Spa also
offers services such as open-
ings and closings, inspections
and repairs, demolitions and
renovations, and even out-
door lighting and water fea-
tures.
Owner C.J. Whitty and
his crew are committed to pro-
viding the utmost quality of
service. Calls for service will
include not only the newest
pool technology and the high-
est quality materials, but also a
visit from the owner himself.
C.J. stands by his brand and is
proud to ensure “all quality, all
the time.” Customers are also
encouraged to come in to the
storefront for a free water test-
ing analysis and to browse
their full line of water balanc-
ing chemicals.
For more information or to
take advantage of our summer
savings offer and your first steps
toward a new pool, visit All
Service Pool & Spa at
217B Hamburg Turnpike in
Bloomingdale or call 973-835-
2220. Their website is
www.allservicepoolandspa.com
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 18, Zone 2
Free Estimates • Fully Insured • References Available
Innovative, Full Service
Residential Remodeling,
Crafting Fabulous Kitchens,
Additions, Bathrooms & Master Suites
“Transforming Lives By Transforming Living Spaces...
It’s What We Do”
A Tradition of Delivering Value For Over 15 Years
Call for an appointment to set up a FREE DESIGN CONSULTATION at our new location
973-696-0333 • 1016 Route 23 North, Wayne (Just 200 feet after the Alps Road exit)
www.advantagecontracting.com License# 13VH00011000
“Our experience with contractors has run the gamut from horrendous
to excellent, but not even our best experience can compare with
dealing with you and your staff.”
– Brenda and David B., Wayne, NJ
Whether it’s a minor remodel or a major home addition,
we treat each project with the same attention to detail while
working toward completion in a timely and efficient manner.
Advantage Contracting also offers project management and full demolition.
We can manage your electrical, plumbing and general carpentry needs as well.
Payments as-low-as
$79 a month.
FINANCING
AVAILABLE
WAYNE POWER
WASHING
• House Washing
• Roof Washing
• Deck Restoration
WASH & SEAL
• Hot Water Washing for the cleanest results
• Power washing is our only business
• Protect your investment
HONEST ANSWERS
973.835.6739
Wolman’s Certified
Contractor
Power Washers of
North America
All quality, all the time at All
Service Pool & Spa By Joe Pellegrino, Jr.
T
here are one million
acres of lawn across the
country. Many home-
owners aspire to having a lush,
green lawn as the showcase of
their properties. The front lawn
can make a statement and indi-
cate to passersby the property
owners’ personalities and
design preferences.
Lawn care takes some
dedication and hard work, but
there are certain ways to cut
down on the amount of effort
required to maintain a land-
scape. By employing a few dif-
ferent shortcuts, you can have a
healthy, lush lawn without
spending your entire free time
cutting the grass or pruning the
trees.
Stop weeds at the start.
Weeding is one of the most
time-consuming parts of main-
taining a lawn. Weeds can pro-
liferate throughout the lawn if
not addressed in a timely man-
ner. Once weeds take root they
can become a nuisance, so it’s
best to treat weeds before they
even have a chance to sprout.
Apply a preemergent weed
control product as soon as pos-
sible in the spring and then
reapply it about three months
later to ensure weeds are eradi-
cated. That equates to much
less tedious lawn maintenance
during the season.
Plant a urine-resistant
grass. Having a dog and main-
taining a lush lawn has always
been a particular conundrum
for homeowners. Dog urine is
high in nitrogen. While nitro-
gen, when applied in the cor-
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 19
Gargas Roofing & Construction
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e
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other offers. Expires 7/31/13.
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other offers. Expires 7/31/13.
With coupon. May not be combined with any
other offers. Expires 7/31/13.
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Nohod, 0o.ers \ou 8etter
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• Residential
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WE NOW ACCEPT CRED¡T CARDS
Shortcuts to a lush lawn
continued on page 28
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 20, Zone 2
MEMORIAL DAY
SERVICES
MAY 26TH, 2013
ON THIS DAY,
A SOLEMN TRIBUTE
AMERICAN LEGION
POST 279
LINCOLN PARK
FOR GOD AND COUNTRY

CIVIL WAR
Abraham Ryerson
SPANISH
AMERICAN WAR
William Green
Henry Hobbs
William Jennings
George Weber
WORLD WAR I
R.F. Aechbach
Otto Albert
Rev. Thomas Allen
John C. Alonge
Karl O. Amend
Axel Back
Alfons Basdoff
Charles Bertsch
Arnold Bott
Frank Bott
Ray Bowers
Daniel Brady
Fred Breitinger
George Breitinger
Charles Buchanan
Clarence Cobb
James Collins
Clem Cottrell
Albert J. Culkin
Walter Dallery
Harold DeHart
Arthur DeReyes
Wilfred J. Deslandes
Henri DeVries Sr.
William Dixon
Frank Doyle
Percy D. Falkinburg
Burt Fenty
James S. Flood
Randolf S. Freeman
William French Sr.
Harold Gassman
Dayton Geary
Louis Gigliotti
Edward C. Green
Sealy Hall
Henry Hanson
Edward Hauge
John J. Herlihy
Herbert Hoaglund
Carey Hollister
Archie Holloway
Emmanual Hurtado
Sidney G. Inch
Rudolf Jamke
Daniel Jennings
Andrew Johnson
Christopher Kenney
Richard Kenney
Charles Kohns
Frank C. Lange Sr.
Lyman Lockwood
Frank C. Loehr
Charles Loehr Sr.
Frank Lyman
James Macassey
Henry A. Martin
Earl Mabey
Benjamin McCreery
John McCroy
James McGrath
F. McIntyre
Robert McKelly
Robert McKelvey
Clarence McMickle
Aaron McNeill
James S. Meehan
John H. Mirra
Jule Mitchell
Thad Mitchell
John Morris
Joseph Morris
Jerry Mottese
John O’Brien
Clifford Penz
Victor Pistolia
C. Dix Proctor
Norman Purvis
Miles Renninger
Michael Schouten
Albert Schriefer
Harry Schroeder
John Shaw
William Stager
Arthur L. Star Sr.
William E. Stevens
George A. Strasser
T.A. Taylor
Frederick Then
George R. Tholin
Robert G. Thompson
Charles Thoren
William Tyack
Floyd Vitale
Benjamin W. Ward
Leo Williams
Harry V. Wiltshire Sr.
Paul R. Wolfe
Herman Zapf
WORLD WAR II
George T. Adams
Audley Adkins
Louis Agranow
Louis Ahrendt
Rev. Richard Allen
Pasquale Antonelli
Nino Armato
Harry E. Bartsch
Frederick Baumann
Hans Becker
William Becker
Herbert Benjamin
Albert Bertucci
Edwin Besemer
William Bianchi
Francis Bignell
Stephen Borinski
Elmer Bott Sr.
Frank Bott
Alfred L. Bowers
James Boyle
William Bray Sr.
Garrett T. Bromley
Joseph Brotshol
James A. Brown
Joseph C. Bruno
Donald F. Bulger
John Bushman
George Busse
Roy Busse
Stanley L. Butka
George Cahill
Arland Cain Sr.
John P. Canning
Inez Carbone
Fred Chambers
William Christopherson
William P. Clark
George Cobb
Anthony Colavito
DeWayne Cole
Nick Colonis
Michael Colvin
John E. Connolly
Alexander Consalvo
James E. Cook
Wesley Cook
Joseph Coppola
William J. Costello
Russel A. Creathorne
Bruno Crotta
Joseph Cucci
Robert A. Cunningham
Anthony Cuzzi
Charles C. Cuzzi
Victor Daut
Austin Davis
Peter Davis
Dorothy Decker
O. John Decker
Robert W. Decker
Mario DeLuca
Lawrence S. Derrick
Pasquale J. DeTollo
Stan DeWitt
Hendrick DeVries
Tice DeYoung
Nicholas DiCanio
Donald Diesel
Anthony DiGirolamo
Eugene DiMarinisi
John DiStefano
William A. Dixon
Fred Dobbs
John Dobbs
William M. Dobbs
Edward M. Dombrowski
James E. Drury
Robert B. Edris
Edward Engasser
James Evans
Edward Farrell Sr.
Irving Fitzig
Robert Fletcher
Jack Floyd
Alfred Foerster
Lewis C. Fontan
Stanley Forys.
Basil Galgano
Robert Galt Jr
Anthony Gatti
C. Robert Gerhard
Joseph Germanotta
Ernest Gilliland
Howard Gladding
Joseph C. Goodwin
Francis Gorman
Edward F. Gorski
Louis Grisetti
James Griswold
John Gross
Marilyn Grund
Warren Grund
Harry Hawryschuk
George Hayes
Robert Headley
James Hegybel
James Heins
George W. Hendry
Charles Hooper
Mea Hullings
David D. Hummel
John Hvasta
Harry J. Ilaria
Paul A. Jacobovics
Edward Johnson
Stephen Kalata
Edward Kane
Donald A. Kary
Walter Kelly
Donald P. Kerton
George Kiick
Richard Killian
Walter Kiverchuk
Joseph Knizeski
Joachim Knoebel
Leon Kowal
Edmund Krutul
Stephen Kudrick
John Lahr
Robert Lambert
Edward J. Lanfranghi
Frank Lange Jr.
Lars Larson
James Laughlin
Ruben Lazerowitz
Robert Leck
Bernard Legacy
Frank Lemley
Robert F. Little
Stuart E. Little
Charles Loehr Jr.
Gerard Loehr
Sylvester Lynagh
Thomas Lynch
Edward Mabey
Richard J. Mabey
Robert MacLaughlin
Scott D. Macrea
Edward Mallen
Joseph Mallen
Stanley Marciniak
Charles T. Marks
John Marks
John Marruso
Andrew Marshall
Arthur Mascariello
Oscar May
Phillip N. Mazziotta
William McCarthy
Robert McCrostie
John McLain
John S. McLain
George McLaren
Jack K. McNabb
Robert McNally
John T. McNamara Sr.
Delbert McNeill
James McNeill
Carl S. Melchert
Edward Mertz
Paul M. Miller
Roland Miller
Frederick Moran
Harold Moran
Michael Moran
Patrick Moran
Wilfred D. Morrison
Joseph Munao
James Mustic
Andrew Napoli
Charles Nasuto
Gilbert Naughton
Raymond Naughton
Doris M. Neumann
Milton Neumann
George Newton Sr.
Morris Nitkin
Nicholas Nohomovich
Peter M. Nyman
Lawrence Obenhuber
Arthur O’Brien
George O’Brien
Patrick O’Brien
John O’Donnell
James O’Hara
William Owci
George Pagano
John Palmeri
Alfred Papasso
Frank Paris
Thomas Patrick
Joseph Pazinick
George Peare
Charles Pecaric
Elvin Perry
Felix J. Petrowksi
William Phelan
William Pierce
Richard Pignone
Paul Pinney
Michael Poster
Harold Price
John Procovic
Joseph Raimo
Charles Randina
Texas J. Rankin
Robert Reed
Walter Reed
Joseph Regetz
Hobart Rhinesmith
Charles Richko
William Riley
John R. Riley
Harold Rittemany
Robert Ross
Werner Ruhberg
Joseph Rutkowski
Richard Sackerman
Forrest Sansevere
George R. Scherer
William J. Schmidt
Arthur E. Schneider
Philip V. Schneider
Jerome F. Scott
Arthur W. Seward
Edwin Silbernagel
Howard Silbernagel
William H. Sirica
Frederick P. Skyta
Leroy Sly
Albert Smith
Philip Smith
Kenneth Smock
Howard Snelson
Allen L. Snider
John Soracco
Joseph A. Sova
Williamina Sowpel
Howard W. Steele Sr.
Pat Storelli
Daniel R. Summerbell
Stanley Tenusiak
David Terpstra
Wallance B. Thomas
Alfred Tosto
Eugene Trechel
Robert Utne
Mario Valante
Harry Van Ness
Carl VanOrden
Robert W. VanZant
Charles Ververs
Richard Verway
Michael Uhrin
Joseph Ullrich
Elbert Vreeland
Clifford G. Watson Jr.
William A. Wettstein
George Whitehead
James P. Williams
John W. Williams
William Williams
Harry Wiltshire
Richard Winkler
Albert Witty
Harold Wolfson
Anthony Wrobel
Kenneth Young
Thomas Zampetti
Albert Zanga
H. Richard Zapf
Walter Zapf
Stanley Zeitz
KOREAN CONFLICT
Robert Becht
Jack Brinkerhoff
Robert Byrne
Alfred Bowers
Joseph Capristo
Roy Carlson
Joseph Casey
Frank Campanella
Stanley Cherry
Henry Ciniglia Jr.
James Clark
Alan Compton
Eugene Christakos
Chester Chwatek
Robert Custer
Edward De Benedictis
Joseph DellaVechia
James J. Dillon
Charles Fergus
Richard Fifoot
Lawrence Foley
William Frost
Edward T. Gallagher
Bernard Gelb
Joseph G. Goodwin
Donald Gray
Henry Harding
Robert Hanrahan
Theodore Havran
John R. Herlihy
Thomas S. Hitchings
Henry Hoffman
Douglas Jennings
Gerald Kerton
August Klein
Victor Llauger
Kenneth Loehr
James Mabey
George Mackey
Thomas Madine
Michael Mattiace
Bernard J. McCaffrey
William McKenzie
Albert Merkle
C. William Meyer
Ronald Miller
Alex Morrere
Kenneth Morris
Herman Nadel
Robert J. Noncarrow
Eugene E. Ohlman
John Olson
Harry Osborne Jr
Joseph Perrone
Fred Pieczarka
Peter Polizzi
Charles Price
William Price
Roger Roby
Robert Rocha
Joseph Rostek
Robert J. Shannon
Harold K. Smith
Walter Sossel
William Stonesifer
Richard J. Swed
Robert Trumper
Roger Trumper
John VanTuyl
John Voit
John F. Walz
Robert Wolf
VIETNAM CONFLICT
Ronald Bednarz
Vincent Bevilacqua
Raymond Brennan
Kevin Boyle
Gerald Brown
Dennis Charney
Frederick R. DeLang
Francis Docherty
Thomas Docherty
Wayne Durlacher
Edward D. Farrell
Gerry Golumbiewski
Richard Hunter
Kenneth Keastead
Joseph Koning
Richard Kwiatowski
Thomas G. Lang
Carmen Lombardi
Charles MacRae
Charles Manley
Ronald Miller
Michael J. Nowacki
James Patterson Jr.
Richard Roach
Stephen Regec
James Ryan
Michael Selitto
Charles Slaven
Donald Stiles
Dennis M. Tracy
Alan Vick
George Walter
Herbert Watkins
Milton White
OPERATION DESERT
SHIELD/STORM
Ronald Harrison
Roll Call of the Departed 2013
T
he McKenna School
of Dance will be
celebrating its 64th
anniversary of teaching dance
in the Wayne area with the
ballet production of “Alice in
Wonderland” and will be pre-
ceded by the variety produc-
tion of “The Great Outdoors.”
Performances are Saturday,
May 18 at 7pm and Sunday,
May 19 at 2pm at the Wayne
YMCA on Pike Drive in
Wayne.
Students from Wayne
and surrounding areas will be
appearing as the characters in
the story.
Amy Hooker, a senior at
Wayne Valley High School
will dance the role of Alice;
the White Rabbit will be per-
formed by Jennie Stranz from
Lincoln Park; Emily Lau of
North Caldwell will appear as
The Mad Hatter; Sabrina Shay
of North Haldeon will be the
caterpillar/butterfly; Stephanie
Stranz of Lincoln Park will
dance the role of the Queen of
Hearts; Maryanna Tosi of
Wayne will dance the role of
the March Hare; Tarra Frawley
of Newfoundland will dance
the role of the Door Mouse;
and the Cheshire Cat will be
performed by Yanna C., a stu-
dent at Wayne Valley HS.
Many other students from
the surrounding areas will
appear as the remaining char-
acters in the story. For infor-
mation please contact The
McKenna School of Dance at
973-628-1676 or visit our web-
site at www.mckennaschoolof-
dance.com.
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 21
Alice in Wonderland
T
he Thunder Fitness
team was made up
with of 35 people of
all different ages and fitness
levels. They had a blast on
that sunnySaturday morning
and can’t wait until the next
race!
Team TF came in first
for the largest co-ed team,
first for the largest all-female
team and first for the lar-
gest all-male team. Lonnie
O’Rourke and Donna
Meeker-O’Rourke came in
first for the fastest couple.
Each also came in first in
their respective age groups,
Lonnie with a time of 22:24
and Donna with a time of
22:48. Brittany De Pree came
in second in her age group
(26:12), Melissa Woodard
came in second in her age
group (27:17), Catherine
Headman came in first in her
age group (27:28), Ellen
Zaleski came in first in her
age group (28:38), Rosa
Ramirez came in third in her
age group (30:58) and Pat
Ledford came in first in her
age group (1:02:27).
Jeremie Guarderas is a
certified personal trainer and
the owner of Thunder Fitness.
He has been getting people in
tip-top shape for close to 10
years now. His training meth-
ods are second to none. He
cleans up diets, he increases
fitness levels and he absolute-
ly loves what he does! If you
are looking to get into a brand
new body, Jeremie is your guy!
Contact him today for a free
week trial: jg@thunderfit
ness.net or 201-618-6266.
For more information, visit
www.thunderfitness.net.
Thunder Fitness
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 22, Zone 2
710 NEWARK POMPTON TURNPIKE , POMPTON PLAINS
973-835-1426 • www.gillysrestaurant.com
MONDAY - THURSDAY
ALL DAY SPECIAL
$
9
99 Shrimp, Veal, or Chicken Parmigiana w/Pasta,
Meat Loaf w/Mashed Potatoes,
Shrimp, Chicken or Sole Francaise w/Vegetables,
1/2 Rack BBQ Ribs w/French Fries
*** with Soup or Salad ***
RESTAURANT
LUNCH SPECIAL
6 Choices for
1. Grilled Chicken or Shrimp Caesar Salad
2. Eggplant Parmigiana Platter or Hero
3. Chicken or Shrimp Scampi over Pasta
4. Chicken, Shrimp or Sole Francaise with Vegetable
5. Meatloaf with Mashed Potatoes
6. Fried Shrimp & French Fries
7. Hamburger Platter with French Fries

With the purchase
of a beverage.
$
5
99

CASH ONLY. CANNOT COMBINE WITH ANY OTHER OFFER. Coupon must be presented before ordering. Maximum 2 coupons per table.
Not valid for parties of 8 or more. NOT VALID ON HOLIDAYS. Not valid with other offers. Excludes tax. Expires 6/12/13.
*
MONDAY - SATURDAY
*
CASH ONLY. CANNOT COMBINE WITH ANY OTHER OFFER. Coupon must be presented before ordering. Maximum 2 coupons per table.
Not valid for parties of 8 or more. NOT VALID ON HOLIDAYS. Excludes tax. Not valid with other offers. Expires 6/12/13. LIMITED TIME OFFER
*
*
With the
purchase
of a beverage.
New Low Prices, Same Great Meals!!!
For A Limited Time!
Call to schedule a
complimentary consultation:
973.493.6918
www.mothersintraining.org
Explore what is working
and what is not
Discover a more peaceful
and satisfying day as a parent
Develop deeper bonds
and communication within
your family
Offices in Wayne & Montclair, NJ.
Because Coaching Isn't Just For Little League
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Italian Restaurant
Finding
the Right
Restaurant
for Your
Dinner
Party
O
ver the last couple of years, dining out has become an even bigger luxury than it
once was. Thanks to the struggling economy, many people have decided to cut
back on spending, and dining out has become casualty of such events.
While the economy is gradually rebounding, dining out is still largely reserved for
special occasions among those whose memory of the recession is still fresh. However,
dining out does remain a strong choice when hosting a special occasion such as a birthday
party or anniversary celebration. When choosing a restaurant to have such a gathering,
consider the following tips to ensure that rare restaurant night out goes off without a hitch.
NEW
what’s
in dining?
• Look for versatility in a menu. When
dining out, the emphasis is obviously on the
food. Couples might enjoy certain
restaurants they have previously patronized,
but that does not necessarily make the
restaurant ideal for a party. When shopping
for a restaurant, look for one that boasts a
versatile menu that can cater to a vast array
of palates. Especially for larger parties, the
versatility of the menu is very important.
Restaurants that boast a large entree
selection that includes meat, poultry,
seafood, and even vegetarian dishes ensures
each guest has options.
• Examine the elbow room. Because dining
out has become such a luxury, comfort
should be another key consideration. Look
for a restaurant that provides ample elbow
room so everyone can relax and won’t feel
crowded.
• Be sure there are places to park. Chances
are, most guests will be driving to the party.
While it seems like an afterthought, the
restaurant should provide ample, and ideally
free, parking. Avoid restaurants that charge
for valet service or inquire if such service
can be included on the tab ahead of time.
• Reserve well in advance. If it’s a truly
special occasion, be sure to begin the process
of finding a restaurant as early as possible
and make a reservation the moment a
decision is made. Reservations can always
be cancelled should things not work out.
Indian Restaurant
Family Restaurant
Fine Dining
Seafood Restaurant
Only In Life
& Leisure
To Advertise Call
973.696.8008
C
ook this grilled
salmon with spicy
honey-basil sauce on
the backyard grill or under the
broiler for a quick and easy
dinner. Cook salmon that’s
1/2 to 3/4 inch thick for 5 to 8
minutes total; cook salmon
that’s 1 to 1 1/2 inches thick
for 8 to 12 minutes total.
When broiling, keep fish 4
inches from flame. You can
buy salmon as fillets or as
steaks. Skin on the fillets
comes off easily after cooking.
Ingredients
2 tablespoons pine nuts,
toasted
1 tablespoon honey
2 tablespoons fresh lemon
juice
1
⁄4 cup olive oil
1
⁄2 cup packed fresh basil
2 cloves garlic, minced
1 small red chile or 1
medium jalapeno,
chopped (include the
seeds if you like it spicy)
4 skinless salmon fillets, 4
ounces each
1
⁄4 cup red bell pepper,
diced
1
⁄4 cup yellow bell pepper,
diced
1
⁄4 cup watercress leaves,
chopped
1 tablespoon balsamic
vinegar
1 tablespoon olive oil
Salt and ground white
pepper, to taste
DIRECTIONS
Place pine nuts, honey,
lemon juice, 1/4 cup olive
oil, basil, garlic, and chile in
a blender and process until
the mixture is pureed. Spoon
the sauce over the salmon,
and turn to coat. Cover and
refrigerate overnight or for at
least 4 hours, turning twice.
Place bell peppers and
watercress in a bowl. Toss
with vinegar and 1 table-
spoon olive oil. Cover and
refrigerate while the salmon
cooks.
Oil the grill rack and
preheat the grill to medium-
high. Remove the salmon
from the marinade, reserving
the marinade. Sprinkle the
salmon with salt and pepper
on both sides.
Place the salmon on the
grill rack and grill until
opaque throughout, 4 to 6
minutes on each side. Brush
occasionally with reserved
marinade. Garnish with bell
pepper and watercress mix-
ture before serving.
Grilled Salmon with Spicy Honey-Basil Sauce
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 23
FREE Wine Tasting Bar — Sample before
you decide what wine to make.
WhereYOUmake
Great WineinOURshop
We start with premium wine juice -
no grape crushing
Reds, Whites, Ports, FIavored Wines -
100`s of choices
You compIete your wine in 3 one-hour
sessions over 6-8 weeks
PersonaIized instruction through
each step
Each batch makes 28 bottIes for about
$10 per bottIe - some haIf batches
avaiIabIe
You choose bottIe coIor/styIe and
customize your LabeIs with speciaI
photos or event dates
Great for personaIized hoIiday & wedding gifts
Less suIfites than store wines
100% Satisfaction guaranteed
Gift Certificates avaiIabIe
Special Offer
Save 10% Off
With coupon. Not valid with any other offers or prior
purchases. One coupon per customer.
Expires 8/31/13.
YOUR OWN WINERY
92 ROUTE 23 NORTH • RIVERDALE • 862.200.5808
92 Route 23 North | Riverdale | Near Ruppert’s
862.200.5808 | www.YourOwnWinery.com
Makes
a Great
Father’s Day
Gift!
Large Wine Accessory
Department for that perfect gift!
NEW
what’s
in dining?
Feature Your:
Late NIGHT places to nosh
Brunch & Lunch HOT SPOTS
Best ROMANTIC Choices
KID-friendly Eateries
To Advertise Call 973.696.8008
Life & Leisure
The Dining Guide Section

visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 24, Zone 2
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 25
ACCOUNTING SERVICES
Vincent Gallipoli
Certified Public Accountant
PO Box 561, Pompton Plains, NJ
07444
973-616-9748
vpal4@yahoo.com
AIR CONDITIONING / HEATING
SYSTEM SERVICES
Stephen Mangeri
SM Heating & Air Conditioning, Inc.
NJ Lic #13VH02620300
973-628-6472
steve@smheatingandair.com
smheatingandair.com
Reliable Service That You Can Trust
ATTORNEY
Fredric F. Azrak, Esq.
Azrak & Associates, LLC
Attorneys at Law
627 Newark Pompton Tpk
Pompton Plains, NJ 07444
973-839-9062
azraklaw.com
lawyers@azraklaw.com
Excellence & Integrity for over 36 years
AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS
John Napolitano
Pry Automotive
Butler, NJ 07405
973-838-1656
pryauto@optonline.net
CHIROPRACTOR
Donna Perillo, MS, DC,
DACBSP, DCBCN, NMD, CNS
NJ Total Health Center
Pompton Plains, NJ 07444
973-872-2133
njtotalhealth@aol.com
njtotalhealthcenter.com
CLEANING SERVICES
Ronald A. Denequolo
Magic Cleaning Concepts, LLC
Pequannock, NJ 07440
973-694-6611
magiccleaningconcepts.com
DENTIST
Brian Marino, DMD
Pequannock Valley Dental Assoc. P.A.
Pompton Plains, NJ 07444
973-831-0444
pvdentalassociates.com
DISASTER RECOVERY
SERVPRO of Northern Sussex County
and Wayne
Fire & Water – Cleanup & Restoration
servpronscw.com
Brent Pope
862-200-0356 – Cell
ELECTRONIC OFFICE SYSTEMS
Chris Lagreca, Sales Consultant
Electronic Office Systems
Fairfield, NJ
973-808-0100
973-882-2882 fax
clegreca@eosnj.com
eosnj.com
FLOORING
Fasani & Sons Custom Flooring
Michael F. Fasani
Hawthorne, NJ 07506
973 423-2907
fasaniflooring@aol.com
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Robert Ruggiero
License #13VH04356500
Beechwood Home Improvements
Livingston, NJ 07039
973-634-3514
compass.inspect@yahoo.com
HOME INSPECTIONS
Robert Ruggiero
N.J.H.I. Lic #24GI00084600
Compass Home Inspections, LLC
Livingston, NJ 07039
973-634-3514
compass.inspect@yahoo.com
INSURANCE – AUTO, HOME
Jim Murasko, LUTCF
Allstate New Jersey Insurance Company
Exclusive Agent
The Murasko Agency, LLC
Bloomingdale, NJ 07403
973-492-2200
jimmurasko@allstate.com
INSURANCE – LIFE, DISABILITY,
LONG TERM CARE & SMALL
BUSINESS GROUP BENEFITS
Thomas J. Cleeland CLTC,LUTCF
Allstate Financial Services
Westfield, NJ 07090
908-301-0711
tcleeland@allstate.com
allstate.com/tcleeland
IT/COMPUTER SERVICES
Ken Ginefra, President
GCS Consultants LLC
170 Kinnelon Road, Suite 16
Kinnelon, NJ 07405
973-291-8048
ken@gcsconsultants.com
gcsconsultants.com
JEWELRY
Denise Holleritter, Independent
Distributor
Premier Designs
Oak Ridge, NJ
973-697-4227
cdholleritter@optonline.net
JUNK REMOVAL
Patrick J. Resotka, Owner
Class Act Junk Removal &
Clean Out Service
Whippany, NJ
973-349-7348
contact@classactcleanouts.com
classactcleanouts.com
MARKETING CONSULTING
Adam S. Wolf
President
CellCon Consulting
West Orange, NJ
973-736-3001
awolf@cellconconsulting.com
cellconconsulting.com
MARY KAY
Mary Hart
Independent Beauty Consultant
Pompton Plains, NJ 07444
973-835-2439
marykay.com/mary.hart
MEDICAL LABORATORY
Everest Medical Laboratory
No Wait Bloodwork
Tom Bellas
142 Route 23 North, Pompton Plains, NJ
973 646-7490
MORTGAGES
Edward Morba, President
Family Home Funding Corp
Kinnelon, NJ 07405
973-283-8111 • 800-585-1212
emorba@familyhomefunding.com
familyhomefunding.com
PAINTING
Steve Pruzinsky
All Jersey Painting, Inc.
Lincoln Park, NJ 07035
973-694-2299
steve@alljerseypainting.com
alljerseypainting.com
Payroll
Paychex
Scott Lemly
Small Business Consultant
Fairlawn, NJ
201-796-2111 x58446 – ph
877-282-3175 – fx
slemly@paychex.com
paychex.com
PERSONAL TRAINER
Geri McGurk, BS, NASM, CPT, CITS, Owner
High Definition
Personal Training Center
Wayne, NJ 07470
973-784-3381
HDPTC.com
PRINTING
Bob Carroll
Printcbf
Cedar Knolls, NJ
973-682-9000 x107 • 973-682-9559 – fx
bobc@printcbf.com
printcbf.com
PROMOTIONAL ITEMS
Carol Nash
Dash of Nash Promotions
Kinnelon, NJ
973-492-2432 • 973-492-2433 – fx
carol@dashofnash.com
PROSTHETICS & ORTHOTICS
Brooke Artesi, CPO, LPO, CMF
Sunshine Prosthetics & Orthotics
Wayne, NJ
973-696-8100
973-696-8101 – fx
brooke@sunshinepando.com
sunshinepando.com
REAL ESTATE – RESIDENTIAL
Linda Lee Sokerka
Coldwell Banker
Residential Real Estate
973-838-9300 • 973-768-2717
Sokerka@aol.com
Your Perfect Home Is Waiting!
I Can Help You Find It!
TRAVEL
Joanne Hunt
Pompton Plains Travel
142 Route 23 North, 2nd Floor
Pompton Plains, NJ 07444
973-831-1114 • ptravel@warwick.net
pomptonplainstravel.com
VOICE & DATA SOLUTIONS
Richard Gail
Sales Manager
D&D Communications
355 Warwick Turnpike
Hewitt, NJ 07421
973-506-7435
richard.gail@ddcommllc.com
www.ddcommllc.com
WEBSITES/SEO
Bob Lee
ASA Marketing LLC
973-750-8670
boblee@asamarketing.net
asamarketing.net
Mobile Marketing/Websites
WINDOW CLEANING
Joe LaFergola
Fish Window Cleaning
Riverdale, NJ 07457
973-831-2300
jlafergola@fishwindowcleaning.com
fishwindowcleaning.com/697
Networking Group
Visit Our Website for Detailed Information and Discounts/Promos
@ www.NJNetworkingGroup.com/life
B
U
S
I
N
E
S
S
TO
BUSINESS
Azrak & Associates
Fredric F. Azrak graduated from Rutgers
University and subsequently graduated
Samford University, Cumberland School of Law
with a Juris Doctorate. He is licensed to practice
before the Supreme Court of New Jersey, the
United States District Court of Appeals and the
Appellate Division of the Superior Court as well
as the State of New York, Washington, D.C. and
the Supreme Court of the United States.
Azrak & Associates, a general practice firm,
continually strives to provide a broad range of
quality legal services to individuals and
business community. The firm is composed of
skilled trial attorneys and negotiators covering
all areas of the law.
Azrak & Associates, LLC
Attorneys at Law
627 Turnpike
Pompton PIains, NJ 07444
973-839-9062 - ph
fred@azrakIaw.com · azrakIaw.com
Real Estate - Residential
Buying or selling a home is one oI the most
important Iinancial decisions a person makes in
their liIetime.
Choosing the right agent is crucial.
From marketing your home, to careIully listening
to your needs as we search Ior your perIect home,
you will need to rely on and trust in an experienced
real estate agent.
II you want someone with her Iinger on the pulse
oI the North Jersey market, and someone who
knows your neighborhood like the back oI her
hand, make sure you invest some time and speak
with Linda Lee Sokerka, a Iull-time sales associate
with the Coldwell Banker Butler oIIice.
Call Linda Lee Sokerka Ior a seamless transaction
Irom start to Iinish at
973-768-2717 sokerka@aoI.com
CoIdweII Banker
1450 Route 23 North
ButIer, NJ 07405
COMPASS HOME
INSPECTIONS
8uy|rg a rouse |s lre o|ggesl |rveslrerl ol your ||le.
Ar |rporlarl parl ol lre process |s lre rore
|rspecl|or.
0ur |rspecl|ors are dela||ed or|erled, |rlorral|ve
ard educal|ora|. Corpass lore lrspecl|ors ollers
lerr|le |rspecl|ors, rador lesl|rg, sepl|c |rspecl|or,
o|| lar| lesl|rg / searcres ard ro|d |rspecl|or ard
lesl|rg.
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|rspeclors car do a|r qua||ly lesl|rg, ro|d sarp||rg
ard ro|d |rvesl|gal|or.
Corpass |rspecls Z days a Wee| lo Wor| W|lr your
ava||ao|||ly.
CALL ROBERT RUGGIERO TO
SCHEDULE AN INSPECTION
973-634-3514
WWW.NJCOMPASSHOMEINSPECTIONS.COM
EMAIL:
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R
onnie Aiosa, a real
estate professional
with Coldwell Banker
Residential Brokerage in
Kinnelon, has earned a spot
among the NRT Top 1,000
Sales Associates for his sales
performance in the fourth
quarter of 2012. NRT, the par-
ent company of Coldwell
Banker Residential Brokerage,
is represented by approximate-
ly 42,000 sales associates in
725 sales offices across the
nation.
“This achievement places
Ronnie in an elite group of
industry leaders whose hard
work, dedication and unwa-
vering commitment to service
have propelled them to an
esteemed level within our
company,” said Hal Maxwell,
president of Coldwell Banker
Residential Brokerage in New
Jersey and Rockland County,
NY.
Aiosa, who lives in
Pompton Plains, has been a
resident of Morris County for
28 years. He offers extensive
knowledge of local communi-
ties to buyers and sellers
throughout Bergen, Essex,
Morris, Passaic and Sussex
Counties. A top real estate
agent ever since entering the
profession in 2006, Aiosa
earned the Coldwell Banker
International Diamond So-
ciety Award for 2012, placing
him within the top nine per-
cent of 82,200 Coldwell
Banker sales associates world-
wide. He has also earned the
New Jersey Association of
Realtors (NJAR) Circle of
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 26, Zone 2
Ryan Barry
Mortgage Banker
NMLS# 183464
973-200-3262 Direct • 973-454-5183 Cell • 973-837-9616 Fax
ryan.barry@njlenders.com
Recognized by Mortgage Executive magazine as a "Top 1% Mortgage originator" for 2012
CENTURY 21 CREST REAL ESTATE, INC.
142 Route 23 North, Pompton PIains, NJ 07444
(973) 686-1500 · (800) 950-5021
OWN THESE HOMES FOR...
To Qualified Buyers.
Mortgage Payments listed above are based on principal and interest only and does not include taxes, insurance or condo dues. Mortgage Payments listed above are based on a 20% down payment. APR based
on a 740 credit score as of May 7, 2013. Terms for Condos listed above are subject to meeting Fannie Mae Guidelines. This information is not to be considered a commitment to lend. Programs and terms are
subject to change without notice. NJ Lenders Corp. is a Licensed Mortgage Banker, States of NJ, NY, CT, FL, MD, PA and VA Banking Departments, NMLS #35286. Equal Housing Lender.
The Housing Market is HOT!!!
Know your buying power BEFORE beginning your home search
Call today for a FREE Mortgage Pre-qualification
POMPTON LAKES $273,900
$984 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.606% APR
WAYNE $239,900
$862 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.619% APR
BUTLER $254,900
$916 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.613% APR
BLOOMINGDALE $399,900
$1,437 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.577% APR
CLIFTON $269,000
$966 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.608% APR
MONTVILLE $925,000
$3,480 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.875/3.919% APR
POMPTON LAKES $289,700
$1,041 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.601% APR
WANAQUE $347,700
$1,249 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.587% APR
RIVERDALE $209,900
$754 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.635% APR
RINGWOOD $143,000
$514 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.692% APR
POMPTON PLAINS $330,000
$1,185 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.591% APR
KINNELON $359,900
$1,293 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.584% APR
WEST MILFORD $599,700
$2,222 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.75/3.808% APR
HAWTHORNE $489,900
$1,760 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.566% APR
FRANKFORD $239,900
$862 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.619% APR
BUTLER $255,000
$916 per month
30Yr Fixed w/0 points. 3.5/3.613% APR
Annmarie DeGeorge – Sales
2012 Circle of Excellence Bronze
2011 Circle of Excellence- Silver
2011 Top Agent in Office
Cell: 973-896-6178
Colleen McMahon – Listings
2012 Circle of Excellence Silver
2012 Masters Emerald Producer
2012 Quality Service Pinnacle Producer
Cell: 973-214-5250
» ,.· ·. ·» .·» · ».··
Ronnie Aiosa of Coldwell Banker residential brokerage in
Kinnelon earns spot in NRT top 1,000
continued on page 28
higher crediting rate and defer
the taxes into the future.
But wait, there is still
more. A life insurance policy
may be structured as a private
pension plan from which the
owner could withdraw the
cash accumulation to produce
a supplemental retirement
income stream, compliment-
ing an IRA, 401k and social
security.
Let’s not forget the pri-
mary reason for life insurance:
to produce a single lump-sum
payment at some unknown
time in the future when it is
needed most, upon the death
of the bread-winner. The
death benefit can be used to
pay off a debt, it can be used
to create an estate, pay taxes,
equalize an inheritance
between heirs, or to endow a
charity.
Life insurance can also
be used to guarantee a retire-
ment plan for your children!
Rather than a child investing
large portions of his pay check
into an IRA, mutual fund and
401k, given the uncertainty of
the stock market, a parent or
child could purchase a very
large life insurance policy that
would pay off at approximate-
ly the time when the child
reaches retirement age.
Son, age 40, purchases a
$1,000,000 life policy on dad,
age 68. If dad leaves us in 30
years at 98, son receives $1
million for his retirement
years. If dad is still alive, son
can access the cash value as an
advance on the death benefit.
Should dad die prematurely,
son has $1 million ahead of
schedule. This is a perfect
alternative to trusting the
upward momentum of the
stock and bond markets,
wouldn’t you think? Actually,
the plan is flawless, as every-
one will die eventually and
earlier or later doesn’t finan-
cially matter to the son
because he can retire on time,
regardless of dad’s longevity.
Though there are many
good reasons for purchasing
life insurance, let me illustrate
one more that is vitally impor-
tant and a reason not to pur-
chase the cheap term insur-
ance variety. I’ll use myself as
an example. I entered this
business at age 19 and shortly
after purchased term insur-
ance. In my late twenties, I
purchased more life insurance
as my family grew, but this
time I purchased a cash accu-
mulation type of policy. When
I hit age 30, I was diagnosed
an adult onset type II diabetic;
this rendered my days of a pre-
ferred, select or premier
underwriting classification out
the window. I was now a rated
applicant that could no longer
shop for the cheapest term
insurance across the country
at renewal time. The term
coverage I currently had was
going to keep increasing in
cost till one day it would
become unmanageable. How-
ever, the universal type of
policies I purchased were pro-
tected from my change in
underwriting status. Once I
was accepted, any subsequent
change in health would have
no effect on the premiums.
What I am discussing is
the most important asset that
everyone possesses: “insurabil-
ity.” Once compromised, it’s
lost forever! Thank goodness I
purchased life insurance that
would not and could not be
denied to me by my diabetic
condition or 18 years later at
age 48 when I suffered a quin-
tuple by-pass!
I have learned a very
expensive lesson first-hand:
cheap does, in fact, cost more.
Whether it’s a clothing wash-
er or a life insurance policy,
there is a price to pay for a
cheaper model. If the washer
breaks down ahead of a more
dependable and expensive
brand, how much did you save
if you wind-up forced to pur-
chase another one ahead of
the life expectancy of the bet-
ter unit? In fact, in this exam-
ple it might have cost twice as
much.
With a life insurance
example, if the policy lapsed
before the insured’s death, the
cost of that purchase would be
catastrophic! I might add that
my choice of universal life
insurance purchased over 20
years ago benefits me today.
How? It’s still in force,
requires no premium from this
point forward, has a current
six-digit cash value (available
on demand), and will provide
a tax-free annual income dur-
ing my retirement years. The
term insurance I purchased in
my 20s was inexpensive, yes,
and it provided a death bene-
fit while in-force and left me
today with a bunch of paid
receipts. The best benefit of
my life insurance policies is
the fact that my wife’s and
kids’ lifestyles will continue,
uninterrupted (financially
speaking) should I not wake
up tomorrow. I guess I should
mention that benefit as well
— absolute peace of mind!
Should you need or
desire a review of either your
policies or what is available in
the marketplace, please call
me for a no cost and no com-
mitment appointment today.
Don’t delay, as you are now
the youngest and potentially
the most insurable you will
ever be for the rest of your life!
Mark E. Charnet is president
and founder of American Pros-
perity Group. APG is the pre-
mier retirement- and estate-
planning franchise in the U.S.
with 17 offices in nine states.
Charnet is a certified annuity
specialist, a certified senior advi-
sor and has 32 years of experi-
ence in the retirement- and es-
tate-planning fields. Creator of
the Trinity Method of Investing,
he encourages your inquiries
and can be reached at
877-885-1274,
973-831-4424 or markchar-
net@1apg.com. Check out our
website: www.1apg.com. Inter-
ested in a career in retirement
and estate planning?
Check out this website:
www.apgfranchise.com.
Securities through: BCG Secu-
rities, Inc. Member SIPC,
FINRA and a registered
investment advisor.
Not just another article about life insurance
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 27
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER.
Exccpi¡onal Iull Scvv¡cc...Qual¡iy ikai Maiicvs.
Make your first choice the right choice.
Call Danielle today at 973.460.4352
• Advertising on over 170 websites • Direct access to all real estate listings
• Short Sales & Foreclosure Certification
TOP PRODLCER
Crest Real Estate
142 Route 23 N
Pompton Plains, NJ 07444
danielle.fiorina@century21.com
www.daniellefiorina.com
Office: 973.646.7440
HOMES ARE SELLING & BUYERS
ARE BUYING!
HOMES ARE SELLING & BUYERS
ARE BUYING!
NJAR Circle of Excellence Award
2006-2012
Centurion Award 2012
Over $40 Million in Recent Sales
973.460.4352 mobile/text
www.daniellefiorina.com
DANIELLE FIORINA
REALTOR®, ABR®
MARIA FERRITO
973-986-6914 Cell
maria.ferrito@century21.com
NJAR MILLION DOLLAR
SALES CLUB 2001
NJ CIRCLE OF EXCELLENCE
2002-2012
Consistent
TOP PRODUCER
in the WAYNE area.
GEMINI LLC ReaIty 973-696-1111x131
197 Berdan Ave., Wayne, NJ
Townhome Specialist
Relocation Agent
Call
MARIA FERRITO
for CURRENT MARKET
VALUE OF YOUR HOME
SHORT SALE AGENT
Owe more than your
home is worth?
LINCOLN PARK
$
339,999
2/3 BR Cape with new kitchen -
Stainless Steel appliances &
granite. Finished Basement.
No Flood.
continued from page 4
rect ratio, can be a lawn-
growth stimulant, in the large
concentration that occurs in
pet urine, it causes the grass to
dry up and burn, resulting in
bare spots. Replanting with
urine-resistant grasses can help
cut down on the level of dam-
age to the lawn from your own
pet or pets that happen to make
potty stops on your property.
The grasses most resistant to
urine tend to be perennial rye-
grasses and fescues.
Wake up and water.
Watering in the early mornings
saves time and energy in the
long run by fostering a tougher,
more drought-resistant lawn. If
you water early in the day, less
water will be lost to evapora-
tion. Limit watering to a few
times per week and less if you
have had adequate rain. Avoid
watering at night, which can
expose the lawn to bacteria and
attract insects.
Mow when the lawn is
dry. It’s not advisable to mow
the lawn when it is wet.
Slippery conditions can not
only make it more dangerous
to push a mower, but also slow
down the time it can take to
tackle the chore. The mower
blades can become clogged
and coated with wet grass
clippings, necessitating stop-
ping and starting the task.
Another thing to consider is
lawn diseases spread more
readily through wet clippings.
Stick to mowing when the
lawn is completely dry.
Let clippings fly. Mul-
ching mowers, or those that
just distribute clippings on the
lawn as you go, can be healthi-
er for the grass. They will serve
as fertilizer and redistribute
nutrients to the lawn as they
breakdown into the soil.
According to “The Organic
Lawn Care Manual,” leaving
clippings on the lawn will fulfill
about 25 percent of fertilizer
requirements. Plus, you save
time bagging up clippings.
Mow less often. Raise the
mower’s blade so that the grass
is longer in between cuttings.
The taller grass will shade the
soil and block weeds from ger-
minating. It also helps improve
soil’s moisture retention.
Don’t cut corners. Ad-
justing a landscape design to
have arches and curves can
reduce the time it takes to mow
and edge a property. Hard cor-
ners in a landscape will require
more time to keep straight and
pristine.
Caring for a lawn can take
less time and effort than you
think.
Shortcuts to a lush lawn
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 28, Zone 2
1-Level Units Starting at $169,000
2-Level Units Starting at $239,000
SALES CENTER LOCATED AT:
142 Rt. 23 North, Pompton Plains, NJ
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2013 Occupancy
The Developer is Greentree Development Group. The image used in this ad is an artist rendering and as built conditions may be different
than depicted. Features, pricing, availability, amenities and specifications from any image are subject to change without notice.
8
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2
7
SALES CENTER
S
O
LD
O
U
T!
S
O
LD
O
U
T!
Open Tuesday - Thursday 6:00Pm - 8:00PM
OPEN HOUSE Ever y Sat urday & Sunday 10AM - 4PM
Stop in and see what the buzz is about and find out how to reserve your
new home at Pre-Construction Pricing?
Call Today
973-646-7476
www.parksideatwanaque.com
Like us on facebook.com/parksidewanaque
continued from page 19
Excellence Award in 2006 and
2008-2012 for his sales success.
Aiosa is co-leader of the
Boswell/Aiosa Group with
previews luxury property spe-
cialist Bill Boswell.
Aiosa was recently fea-
tured as a real estate expert on
NBC’s LXTV “Open House,”
teaming up with host George
Oliphant to show simple ways
sellers can make a home stand
out among the competition
when it goes on the market.
Formerly in the mortgage
industry, Aiosa has in-depth
knowledge of the mortgage
process and keeps up-to-date
with changes in the field to
better guide buyers. He also
specializes in new construction
and renovations. Active in
professional organizations,
Aiosa is co-chairperson of the
Passaic County Board of
Realtors Young Professionals
Network. He also belongs to
NJAR, the Real Source
Association of Realtors,
National Association of
Realtors, New Jersey Multiple
Listing Service and Garden
State Multiple Listing Service.
Aiosa is a business builder
director for Legacy Minded
Men, a local networking group
governed by the Legacy
Minded Men Corporation
For more information
about buying or selling a home,
contact Ronnie Aiosa with
Coldwell Banker Residential
Brokerage in Kinnelon at 973-
838-9300 or 973-600-3262.
The office is located at 1450
Route 23 North. Listings can
be viewed at www.coldwell-
bankermoves.com/kinnelon.
Ronnie Aiosa of Coldwell Banker
residential brokerage in Kinnelon
earns spot in NRT top 1,000
continued from page 26
in Alabama were disciplined
for dress code violations
thanks to their choices in
prom gowns.
Students may find dress
code policies prohibit dresses
that are too short above the
knee, ones that show cleav-
age below the breastbone or
materials that are sheer or
too revealing. Depending on
the school, there also may be
limits as to what girls and
guys are allowed to wear,
such as no tuxedos or suits for
the girls and no dresses for
the guys.
Schools that im-pose a
dress code may mail home
advisements of the policy, or
it may be up to the students
to find out the restrictions
from administration.
ALCOHOL SCREENING
In an effort to prevent
drunk driving injuries and
fatalities, some schools have
implemented alcohol screen-
ing procedures. Alcohol-
related crashes are one of the
leading causes of death come
prom time. Also, alcohol is
said to reduce people’s inhi-
bitions, which can increase
risky behavior, such as hav-
ing unprotected sex.
Students who attended
the Saratoga Springs High
School Prom in 2011 had to
submit to an alcohol screen-
ing to prove they had not
been drinking before enter-
ing the prom. Passive alcohol
sensors as well as coat and
bag checks were used prior to
and during the dance to
detect alcohol consumption.
The school stated that the
policy was put in place after
two students were hospital-
ized and 21 were disciplined
after engaging in underage
drinking at a prior dance.
These are not the only
restrictions some schools
implement. Across the coun-
try, dates have been banned
after criminal background
checks turn up past misde-
meanors. Some schools
require parents prescreen
potential not-from-the-
school dates, or these stu-
dents must be vouched for by
their own principals.
Some students and par-
ents say that these restric-
tions are beneficial for the
safety of the classmates.
Others argue it is a violation
of personal rights. However,
if the students don’t agree
with the policies, they have
every right not to attend the
prom.
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 29
GREEN POND $369,000
LAKEFRONT-3BRS 1.1BA/stone FP/H/W Flrs/2+car Gar/priv
dock & ready to be fin. bonus Rm over Gar. Lovely views
KIN3640
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4BR/3.1BA Col. A treasure found in Rockaway/Mstr on 1st
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Smoke Rise-Fab Mtn.views/updated 4BR/2.2BA CHC w/outdoor
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KIN1943
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Smoke Rise-Fab 8Rm3/4BR/3.1BA Ranch completely renovated
2003 w/quality materials/open layout. KIN1955
KINNELON $699,000
Fab Smoke Rise Cust. 4BR home w/open Flr.
plan/skylights/2FPS/3Decks/wet bar/3C. Gar. KIN3664
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Fab 5BR 2.1BA Georgian Col./2 Story Grt. Rmw/floor to ceiling
brick FP/custom fin. W/O LL/3C.Gar. KIN1967
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Smoke Rise-5BR/4.1BA Contemp. on 3.32Acs @end of cul-de-
sac, 3C.Gar., newly staged pool/patio/deck. KIN1940
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KIN3547
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KIN1994
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Smoke Rise-5BR/4.1BA/new Kit./W/D LL/ W/IG Pool/flat Yd/Wd
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Smoke Rise-"Experience the WOW" Comfort/elegance/master
craftsmanship make this home the ultimate. KIN1950
Rules in place to protect prom goers
continued from page 13
The teens of Holy Resurrection Orthodox Church in Wayne were honored recently
by a visit from their Diocesan Bishop, His Grace, Bishop Michael Dahulich. He was one of the
presenters at their recent Lenten Retreat.
0051 AUTOMO-
BILES WANTED
WE BUY CARS !
WE BUY TRUCKS !
RONNIE'S IN
WAYNE
973-616-7900
WE PAY FOR
JUNK CARS
973-220-0202
0230 FIREWOOD
Seasoned Firewood
1/4, 1/2 or full cord
Delivery & stacking
avail.stove & fireplace
size.973-316-9574
0400
MISCELLANEOUS
SERVICES
0610 - 0959
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CARPET
G&S Carpet
CIeaning
& FIoor
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ResidentiaI
&
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973-839-6436
0680 SERVICES
CHIMNEYS
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Prevent Carbon
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our other services
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0685 SERVICES
CLEANING
Best CIeaning Ser.
FREE ESTÌMATES
for office,apt,house
caII BARBARA
973-779-1546
HOUSE CLEANING
HOME-OFFÌCE-APT
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Mariya's CIeaning
Service
Ukrainian ladies clean
your home or office to
your complete
satisfaction.
Exper. Refs Avail
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0686 CLEANOUT
SERVICE
Dan's Light HauIing
Removal of household
& Construction Debris
Demolition - Free Est.
973-839-7024
0725 SERVICES
DRIVEWAYS
0730 SERVICES
ELECTRICAL

0860 SERVICES
PLUMBING
0886 SERVICES
ROOFING
0931 SER.-
TV/AUDIO
INSTALLED
"The TV Guy"
Ìf you need your TV,
Home Theater, Audio/
Stereo Equipment in-
stalled or connected.
"Big or Small...We do
it All¨. CaII Mike
973-495-3775
SERVICE DIRECTORY & CLASSIFIEDS
Kovach
Roofing
Shingles - Slate
Flat Roofs - Gutters
973-835-5330
Senior Citizen Discount
$300 OFF
ANY JOB OF
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•Vinyl Siding
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•35+ Years Experience
ROSS
ROOFING & SIDING
973-696-5699
Free Estimates • Fully Insured
LOTTERY
FREE
Make $$
Playing
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Club Membership
Booklet
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\e proudly
salute the bra·e
men and women
who ha·e ser·ed
and made the
ultimate sacriíice
íor their country.
\ith courage
and con·iction,
these heroes
ha·e protected
America`s
íreedom through
the generations,
and we are
íore·er grateíul
to them.
On Memorial
Day, we once
again pay our
respects to
America`s íallen
soldiers. \e pray
íor their íamilies,
and we honor
their memories
with gratitude and
humility.
\e remember that
íreedom is not
íree.
A 1ribute to the Heroes of Memorial Day
Life & Leisure
1o all who ha·e
ser·ed and
continue to ser·e
our country,
\L
1lANK
\OU.
0473 WANTED ANTIQUE/COLLECT.
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for Over 30 Years
in New Jersey
CASH for GOLD & ANTIQUES
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973-809-2554 • www.cashforantiquesgold.com
AVAILABLE 7 DAYS A WEEK
WE PAY MORE
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and Bonded
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We’ll Beat Anyone’s Price!
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0656 SERVICES CARPET/FLOORING
FREE
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1lfe o 1elsoee
CaII KathIeen
To Advertise
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CMR SERVICES
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Cleanouts &
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Fully Insured • NJ Lic #A901
FREE ESTIMATE
Estates • Abandoned Prop
Storefronts • Basements
Whole House • Attics
Regain Valuable Storage!
We dispose unwanteditems inan
environmentally safe way.
10% OFF
withthis ad

0700 SERVICES CONSTRUCTION
CaII KathIeen
To Advertise
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ASPHALT
MAINTENANCE INC.
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973-299-9226
•Paving Sealing Curbs
Retaining Walls Pavers
Drains
Patches
Excavation
Free Estimates
NEW & OLD
Construction-Residential
& Commercial.
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FREE ESTIMATES
20
%
OFF New Customers
CQ ElectricLLC
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NJ Licence #15600
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Parking Areas
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Asphalt Work
Sidewalks
973-248-1892
call 7 days a week
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CaII KathIeen
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0766 SERVICES GLASS
0771 SERVICES-GUTTERS
R.G. Gutters
973-832-4207
Gutter CIeaning
Gutter InstaIIation
Gutter Repair · Power Washing
Emergency Service
ALL
WORK
DONE BY
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Free Estimates &
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ARE YOUR GUTTERS FOWL?
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TRI-COUNTY
www.mrhandyman.com
with this ad
Cannot be combined w/any other offer. 1 per household. Exp. 6/15/13.
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MAINTENANCE & MUCH MORE!
973-696-9393
Insured & Bonded • Member of the BBB
NJ Lic. #13VH00608600 • NAT-22773-1
Satisfaction Guaranteed!
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973-632-6411
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Building • Remodeling
No Job Too Small or Big!
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Lic. #13VH06689700
TOM D’S HANDYMAN
SERVICE
NORTH JERSEY
REMODELERS
973-962-1811
• Full Kitchens
• Bath Specialists
• Basements
• All Interior
Renovations
• Ceilings to Floors
• Doors • Painting
• Windows
• Counter Tops
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• General Carpentry
COMPETÌTÌVE
PRÌCES
30 Years Experience
FREE ESTIMATES

LÌC.#13VH01757100
0785 HOME
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Plumbing & Heating
Small Repairs,
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INSURED BONDED
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Lic.#7467
Like What
Like What
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See YOUR Ad
In Life & Leisure’s
Next Issue!
Call
Kathleen (973) 696-8008
0171 CUSTOM PIZZA DOUGH BOXES
visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Page 30, Zone 2
0815 SERVICES
MASONRY
SERVICE DIRECTORY
0804 SERVICES LAWN CARE
NORTH JERSEY
GREENS
973.839.3070
WAYNE AREA

“No Job Too Small”
Bi-Monthly (Summers Only)
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Weekly &
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ERICKSON
Masonry, LLC
Pompton Lakes, NJ
973-835-2001
35 Years Experience
Free Estimates · Fully Insured
'No Job Too
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0815 SERVICES MASONRY
Zinet Masonry
Construction
973.452.2647
Lic#13VHO3920800
Installation & Repairs
BRICKS, BLOCK &
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CAULKING, ETC.
POWER WASHING
Longo Construction
973-838-8693
All Types of Brick, Block,
Concrete, Fireplaces,
Foundations etc.
Free Estimate - Fully Insured
Bloomingdale
CaII KathIeen
To Advertise
973-696-8008
Kevin
The Painter
“A True Professional”
Decorative, Faux &
Textural Finishes, Glazing,
Sheetrock, Spackle,
Repairs & Power Washing
Interior/Exterior
Fully Insured
References available
20 years Experience
973-979-8043
0826 SERVICES
PAINTING
Q
u
a
l
i
t
y
W
o
r
k
m
a
n
s
h
i
p
• Interior & Exterior Painting
• Residential Specialists • Power Washing
• Paper Removal & Installation
• Brush • Roll • Airless Spray
• Fully Insured • FREE Estimates
Owner Operated
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973-839-7403
0826 SERVICES PAINT/WALLPAPER
0827 SERVICES PAINT/POWER WASH
0932 SERVICES TREE
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visit our website at www.lifeandleisurenj.com
May 15, 2013 Zone 2, Page 31
\e proudly
salute the bra·e
men and women
who ha·e ser·ed
and made the
ultimate sacriíice
íor their country.
\ith courage
and con·iction,
these heroes
ha·e protected
America`s
íreedom through
the generations,
and we are
íore·er grateíul
to them.
On Memorial
Day, we once
again pay our
respects to
America`s íallen
soldiers. \e pray
íor their íamilies,
and we honor
their memories
with gratitude and
humility.
\e remember that
íreedom is not
íree.
A 1ribute to the Heroes of Memorial Day
Life & Leisure
1o all who ha·e
ser·ed and
continue to ser·e
our country,
\L
1lANK
\OU.

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