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NOVEMBER 13–19, 2013
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Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10-11
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Police Report . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Mayor re-elected
Residents choose Hsueh, Geevers
and Mendonez for council. PAGE 4
First-ever Diabetes Awareness Day is held
By HEATHER FIORE
The Sun
On Wednesday, Nov. 6, the
Greater Mercer Public Health
Partnership, comprised of local
health departments and organiza-
tions, hosted its first-ever Dia-
betes Awareness Day.
The event, held at five different
locations throughout Mercer and
Middlesex counties, was a collab-
orative effort to raise community
awareness by providing diabetes
education and free blood glucose
screenings.
Representatives from each of
the organizations in the GMPHP
– Capital Health Medical Center
in Hopewell, Robert Wood John-
son University Hospital in Hamil-
ton, St. Lawrence Rehabilitation
Center and University Medical
Center of Princeton at Plainsboro
– assisted at the event at Quaker
Bridge Mall in Lawrenceville,
where township and county dig-
nitaries came to get screenings to
support the effort.
“This is the first coordinated
public health event that the Part-
nership has had,” said Stephanie
Carey, health officer for Mont-
gomery Township, Hopewell Bor-
ough and Pennington Borough.
“There are plans to have these
types of events throughout 2014
with different themes, such as
heart healthy.”
The GMPHP’s mission is to im-
HEATHER FIORE/The Sun
Stephanie Carey, health officer for Hopewell Borough, Pennington Borough and Montgomery Township, right, gets her blood glucose level
checked by Sharon Lane, a West Windsor Township nurse.
please see NOVEMBER, page 5
NOVEMBER 13–19, 2013 – THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 3
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By HEATHER FIORE
The Sun
On Nov. 5, approximately 14,500
people throughout West Windsor
Township’s 16 districts headed to
the polls to elect a mayor, two
township council members and
two school board members.
In the mayoral race, longtime
Mayor Shing-Fu Hsueh was re-
elected, beating challengers He-
mant Marathe and Rick Visovsky.
Hsueh will serve another four-
yerm term.
“I just want to thank the voters
in West Windsor for their contin-
ued support of me,” Hsueh said.
“Many of them have supported
me and have been there support-
ing me for 20 years, and I will do
whatever I can, based on what I
promised, to continue to work for
the better interest of this commu-
nity.
“I will also try to work with dif-
ferent groups to make sure we
bring the whole community to-
gether and continue to enhance
the quality of life in West Wind-
sor.”
Hsueh received 3,748 votes,
while Marathe and Visovsky
gathered 3,186 votes and 770 votes,
respectively.
Incumbent Linda Geevers and
running mate Peter Mendonez,
Jr., part of the “Time for Change”
team, will take the two open seats
on the non-partisan Township
Council. They will each serve
four-year terms, beginning on
Jan. 1.
“The Time for Change cam-
paign ran a very competitive
race,” Geevers said. “I knocked
on more than 2,000 doors across
our town and listened to the con-
cerns of so many residents. I am
thankful for the strong support
that I have received and will con-
tinue to work hard for our resi-
dents by promoting more open-
ness and inclusiveness in gover-
nance.”
"The Time for Change West
Windsor victory represents hard
work and dedication that was fo-
cused on leveraging campaign
best practices with new ideas to
reach the residents,” Mendonez,
Jr. said. “Everyone on the team
deserved this win and we earned
every vote."
Geevers received 3,512 votes,
while Mendonez, Jr. garnered
2,990 votes, narrowly beating
challengers Eric Payne and
Kamal Khanna who received
2,702 votes and 2,692 votes, respec-
tively. Other challengers Debbie
Hepler and Martin Whitfield col-
lected 1,346 votes and 1,240 votes,
respectively.
In the West Windsor-Plains-
boro Regional School District
Board of Education race, incum-
bent Louisa Ho and newcomer
Scott Powell were selected to
serve on the school board. Yu
“Taylor” Zhong will fill the one
seat for Plainsboro Township.
Ho received 2,850 votes, while
Powell collected 2,967 votes, beat-
ing out challenger Rakesh Kak
who received 2,432 votes. They
will each serve three-year terms,
beginning on Jan. 7.
4 THE WEST WINDSOR SUN — NOVEMBER 13–19, 2013
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West Windsor residents re-elect Mayor Shing-Fu Hsueh
Geevers and Mendonez to fill council seats; Ho and Powell to serve on BOE
NOVEMBER 13–19, 2013 – THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 5
Send news and photos to
The West Windsor Sun via email
to news@westwindsorsun.com.
Tell us your news.
We’ll tell
everyone else.
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prove the health of residents of
Mercer and Middlesex counties.
“It was created two years ago to
do the community health assess-
ment and community health im-
provement plan,” said Jill Swan-
son, health officer at West Wind-
sor Township Health Depart-
ment. “We will continue to do
events and assist with the assess-
ment and improvement plan on-
going.”
Swanson said West Windsor
has been involved with the
GMPHP since its formation, hav-
ing attended different focus
groups, convened some focus
groups in town, and involved var-
ious community members in
their efforts.
At the event at the mall, there
were nurses, health educators
and nutritionists providing com-
plimentary screenings and in-
forming residents on all aspects
of diabetes.
As of 2011, 25.8 million chil-
dren and adults – or 8.3 percent of
the population – were diagnosed
with diabetes, according to the
American Diabetes Association.
“Obesity is the leading cause,”
said Carol Nicholas, a nurse for
the Lawrence Township Health
Department.
Nicholas, one of the many
nurses giving screenings at Quak-
er Bridge Mall, explained the dif-
ferent types of diabetes, the
healthy and unhealthy levels peo-
ple should have, and how to pre-
vent getting the disease.
Diabetes, otherwise known as
hyperglycemia, is a problem with
your body that causes blood glu-
cose (sugar) levels to rise higher
than normal. There are three dif-
ferent types – type 1, type 2 and
gestational diabetes – all of which
involve the body’s inability to
make and/or use insulin,
Nicholas said.
In type 1 diabetes, your im-
mune system mistakenly de-
stroys the beta-cells, the cells in
your pancreas that make insulin.
In type 2 diabetes, your body does-
n’t use insulin properly, which
some people are able to manage
through healthy eating and exer-
cise. Gestational diabetes is a
form of diabetes that only devel-
ops in pregnant women; for most
women, blood glucose levels will
return to normal after giving
birth, Nicholas said.
There are several warning
signs and common symptoms to
diabetes, including urinating
often, feeling very thirsty, feeling
very hungry even when you’re
eating, extreme fatigue and blur-
ry vision.
The ADA offers a quick, free
test for anyone wishing to deter-
mine his or her risk for type 2 dia-
betes. The test can be found on
the organization’s website at dia-
betes.org.
November is designated as
American Diabetes Month by the
ADA.
For more information about di-
abetes and the ADA’s initiatives,
go to diabetes.org.
NOVEMBER
Continued from page 1
November is designated
American Diabetes Month
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6 THE WEST WINDSOR SUN — NOVEMBER 13–19, 2013
1330 Route 206, Suite 211
Skillman, NJ 08558
609-751-0245
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 1330 Route 206, Suite 211,
Skillman, NJ 08558. It is mailed weekly to
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For information, please call 609-751-0245.
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The Sun welcomes suggestions and com-
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cally.
PUBLISHER Steve Miller
EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tim Ronaldson
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Joe Eisele
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
CONTENT EDITOR Kristen Dowd
WEST WINDSOR EDITOR Heather Fiore
ART DIRECTOR Tom Engle
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens
VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Dan McDonough, Jr.
EDITOR EMERITUS Alan Bauer
E
very year, on Nov. 11, our coun-
try celebrates Veterans Day.
America has been honoring its
veterans around this date, in some
fashion, by some name, since 1919 –
the one-year anniversary of the
armistice of World War I, then known
as “The Great War.”
Fighting stopped between the Allied
nations and Germany on the 11th hour
of the 11th day of the 11th month in
1918. President Woodrow Wilson pro-
claimed Nov. 11 as the first commemo-
ration of Armistice Day a year later.
In 1938, the government passed an
act that made Nov. 11 an official holi-
day dedicated “to the cause of world
peace and to be thereafter celebrated
and known as ‘Armistice Day.’” In 1954,
after World War II and the Korean
War, Congress revised the act, replac-
ing the word “Armistice” with the
word “Veterans.”
The remembrance shifted to Oct. 25
in 1971 after some governmental “con-
fusion,” but was returned officially to
Nov. 11 by President Gerald Ford in
1975.
The name and date of what is now
known as Veterans Day may have
changed in the 94 years since the first
celebration, but the spirit has not.
Veterans Day commemorations are
held throughout the country, and our
local region does an excellent job of
paying homage to the servicemen and
servicewomen who have served, and
are still serving, to protect our free-
doms.
These men and women of the
Armed Forces past and present risk
their lives, day in and day out, so that
we can live the lives we enjoy today in
America. They risk their lives, day in
and day out, so that we can live better
lives in the future. They risk their
lives, day in and day out, so that people
around the world can hopefully live a
life that is free like ours.
Fighting for freedom is not always a
popular choice, and it may be debat-
able, at times, whether it’s even the
right choice. But that does not, and
should not, take away from the people
who serve to protect our country.
Hopefully, you commemorated Vet-
erans Day in some fashion. And hope-
fully, you’ll continue to honor our vet-
erans throughout the year.
in our opinion
Honor our veterans
With Veterans Day over, our support for those who serve should not stop
Your thoughts
How did you commemorate Veterans
Day this year? How can we continue to
honor the servicemen and service-
women throughout the year?
Long & Foster Real Estate, Inc., has an-
nounced its Greater Princeton office U.S.
Marine Corps Reserve’s Toys for Tots cam-
paign toy drive.
Brand new toys, unwrapped, may be
dropped off seven days a week, Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Satur-
day and Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at
Long & Foster’s Greater Princeton Office,
located at 33 Princeton Hightstown Road in
Princeton Junction. All donations must be
made before Dec. 15.
Long & Foster offices throughout the
Mid-Atlantic region are participating in
the Toys for Tots donation drive.
This year marks the company’s 23rd
year participating in the holiday collection
campaign.
Between now and mid-December, each of
Long & Foster’s more than 180 sales offices
throughout seven states and the District of
Columbia will accept toy donations.
Once the toys are collected and present-
ed to the U.S. Marines, they are distributed
through churches and social welfare agen-
cies to the neediest children throughout
the community. Started by the U.S.
Marines in 1947, the Toys for Tots cam-
paign is an annual toy collecting drive that
now reaches throughout 50 states, Wash-
ington, D.C., and Puerto Rico.
For information on this year’s Toys for
Tots Campaign, call The Rocky Balsamo
Real Estate Group at the Greater Princeton
Office at (908) 670-7850 or visit
toysfortots.org.
Long & Foster to sponsor holiday toy drive through Dec. 15
CBC Business Network to present Prunetti at Nov. 20 meeting
The CBC Business Network is present-
ing at its first evening meeting, Robert
Prunetti, CEO and president of the Mid-
Jersey Chamber of Commerce, on Nov. 20
at 7:30 p.m.
Enjoy a professionally structured envi-
ronment that is relaxed and pressure-free,
where local business leaders and entrepre-
neurs can network and share ideas.
For membership and sponsorship op-
tions, or to RSVP to this meeting, please
contact Evett Shulman at (609) 799-9401.
You can also send an email to eshul-
man@bethchaim.org for more informa-
tion. Your first meeting is free.
The meeting will be held at Congrega-
tion Beth Chaim, which is located at 392
Village Road East in Princeton Junction.
NOVEMBER 13–19, 2013 – THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 7
OPEN MIC NIGHT - Third Friday of each month
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Tuesday-Thursday 8am-6pm • Friday 8am-9pm • Saturday & Sunday 9am-6pm
The following information was
provided by the West Windsor
Township Police Department.
During the month of October,
Det. Kevin Loretucci and the West
Windsor Township Police Depart-
ment initiated an investigation
into a drug distribution opera-
tion. The investigation at the
Mews at Princeton Junction
apartment complex was in re-
sponse to complaints from resi-
dents. As a result of his investiga-
tion, Loretucci was granted a
search warrant for the residence
of a 19-year-old male. On Oct. 30
at 11:10 a.m., the search warrant
was executed and the man was
placed under arrest. He was
processed and charged with pos-
session of marijuana, possession
of marijuana with intent to dis-
tribute, distribution of drugs
within a residential housing com-
plex, and possession of drug para-
phernalia. He was being held
pending bail of $27,500. His
Honda Accord and approximately
$1,100 in cash believed to be drug
proceeds were seized.
On Oct. 30 at approximately
6:33 p.m., West Windsor Township
Police Department responded to a
pedestrian motor vehicle colli-
sion at the intersection of Wal-
lace Road and Scott Avenue. A
2013 Mercedes Benz operated by a
41-year-old male struck a 56-year-
old male pedestrian. The 56-year-
old man was transported to Capi-
tal Health Regional Medical Cen-
ter by West Windsor Township
Division of Fire and Emergency
Services. The roadway was closed
for approximately two hours. The
Princeton Junction Volunteer
Fire Company assisted at the
scene with lighting and traffic
control. The collision remains
under investigation by the West
Windsor Township Police Traffic
Unit and the Mercer County Pros-
ecutor’s Office Serious Collision
Response Team. Anyone with in-
formation is asked to contact Offi-
cer McMahon at (609) 799-1222.
police report
WEDNESDAY NOV. 13
The Basics: Memory Loss, Demen-
tia and Alzheimer’s disease: 7
p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the West
Windsor Library. Designed to pro-
vide basic information about
memory loss. Topics: different
types of dementia, risk factors,
obtaining a diagnosis, current
research and future planning.
THURSDAY NOV. 14
Finger Painting for Adults: 7 p.m.
to 8 p.m. at the West Windsor
Library. Relax and revel in the
simple joy of finger painting at
the library. No registration.
FRIDAY NOV. 15
Friday Morning Bookies: “Hotel on
the Corner of Bitter and Sweet”
by Jamie Ford. 10:30 a.m. to 11:30
a.m. at the West Windsor Library.
A vivid exploration of one of the
most beloved Renoir paintings in
the world, Auguste Renoir’s mas-
terpiece depicts a gathering of
his real friends enjoying a sum-
mer Sunday on a café terrace
along the Seine near Paris.
SATURDAY NOV. 16
Mind and Meditation: 10:30 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. at the West Windsor
Library. Want a healthy and
stress-free way of life? Then
come to this seminar and learn
some simple yet powerful breath-
ing-techniques, and experience
guided meditation. This program
is a free community service initia-
tive by The Art of Living Founda-
tion.
SUNDAY NOV. 17
Bagels and Tots: 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m.
at Congregation Beth Chaim. Par-
ents, you and your young chil-
dren can be introduced to a wide
variety of Jewish concepts
through art, music, stories and
song. Parents and children will
learn about Jewish holidays,
meet our Rabbis and our Cantor,
learn Hebrew songs, and share
snacks and laughter at each
meeting. Discounts for families
who are already connected to
Beth Chaim are available. For
more information, obtain the
schedule, or to register your child
or children, contact Anne
Berman-Waldorf, Director of Life-
long Education, at (609) 799-
9693 or
educator@bethchaim.org. Con-
gregation Beth Chaim is located
at 329 Village Road East in
Princeton Junction.
MONDAY NOV. 18
English Conversation Class for
ESL Students: 6:30 p.m. to 8
p.m. at the West Windsor Library.
Join Reference Librarian Richard
Peterson to improve language
speaking skills, pronunciation,
vocabulary and general fluency.
The class also focuses on every-
day interaction with others and
includes discussions of American
culture. Must have some basic
knowledge of English.
TUESDAY NOV. 19
Toddler Story Time and Craft: Ages
2 to 4. 10:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the
West Windsor Library. Please join
us for stories and a craft geared
toward toddlers. Siblings are wel-
come. No registration required.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 NOVEMBER 13–19, 2013
WANT TO BE LISTED?
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Suite 211, Skillman, NJ 08558. Or by email: news@westwindsor
sun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing through our website
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Hopewell
Lawrence
Montgomery
Princeton
West Windsor
High School South will present
“The Curious Savage,” a comedy
by John Patrick, with perform-
ances on Nov. 14, Nov. 15, and Nov.
16.
All performances will be held
in the High School South Play-
house, with the curtain going up
at 7:30 p.m.; tickets are $10.
“The Curious Savage” con-
cerns Ethel P. Savage, who inher-
ited $10 million from her late hus-
band and wants to make the best
use of it, in spite of the efforts of
her grown-up stepchildren to get
their hands on it.
This show is a warm-hearted
comedy with a sweet message,
and leaves the audience feeling
that the neglected virtues of
kindness and affection have not
been entirely lost in a world that
seems motivated at times by
greed and dishonesty.
High School North will present
“On the Razzle” by Tom Stoppard
Nov. 14 to 16.
“On the Razzle” is a comedy
filled with physical fumbling, ver-
bal scrambling, and lots of mis-
taken identity, not to mention
bagpipes, a brass band and lots
and lots of plaid clothing. Set in
the early 1900s, “On the Razzle”
follows the escapades of Herr
Weinberl and Christopher as they
try to acquire an exciting past be-
fore they have to give it up to be-
come upstanding members of the
Austrian business community.
Their employer, Herr Zangler,
doesn’t know they’re “on the raz-
zle” while he tries to propose to
his intended, but gets foiled by
the amorous intentions of his
niece, Marie, and her impover-
ished suitor, Herr Sonders.
You can see this show on
Thursday, Nov. 14; Friday, Nov. 15;
and Saturday, Nov. 16 at 7:30 p.m.
in the High School North Theater.
Tickets are $8 in advance or at the
door, and $5 for senior citizens
and children younger than age 6.
‘The Curious Savage’ to hit
the stage at High School South
High School North to present
‘On the Razzle’ Nov. 14 to 16
OBITUARIES
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free of charge.
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classified
T HE   WE S T WI N DS O R   S U N
NOVEMBER 13-19, 2013 PAGE 10
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
All ads are based on a 5 line ad, 15-18 characters per line. • Additional lines: $9, Bold/Reverse Type: $9 • Add color to any box ad for $20. • Deadline: Wednesday - 5pm for the following week.
All classified ads must be prepaid. • Your Classified ad will run in all 5 of The Sun newspapers each week! • Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears.
We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, so call us immediately with any errors in your ad. • No refunds are given, only advertising credit.
L I NE
ADS
Only
$
20per week
H O W T O C O N T A C T U S
Call us: 609-751-0245 or email us: classifieds@elauwitmedia.com
Hopewell Sun • Lawrence Sun
Montgomery Sun • Princeton Sun
West Windsor Sun
BOX
ADS Only
$
25per week List a text-only ad for your yard
sale, job posting or merchandise.
HeIp Wanted
MARKETING REP
New wireless company.
Full or part time. Unlimited income.
See our website for details.
www.getfreeceIIservicenow.com
CIeaning
MiIa's CIeaning Service
Reliable, Affordable
Free estimates
Call Mila
609-620-0849
Email:
mila.iaskevich@gmail.com
C HEC K OUT T HE S UN C L ASS I F I E DS !
Home Improvement
FÌNÌSHED BASEMENT
SPECÌAL $7595
All home repair and
remodeling services
Replacement
windows/doors
46 yrs exp
609-268-1737
FaII cIean-ups, muIching, seeding, pIanting,
patios, waIkways, waIIs, grading, drainage,
backhoe service, compIete tree services,
thatching & core aeration, Iot cIearing,
snow removaI, Fences & Lawn Care, firewood
FULL TREE SERVICE
Stump Removal,
Grinding, Trimming
Fully Insured · Free estimates
Over 10 years experience
609.737.0171
www.lopezaparicio.com Credit Cards Accepted
Landscaping MisceIIaneous
DID YOU PICK THE WRONG
FUNDS INSIDE YOUR
401(k)?
www.SavingsPlanNavigator.com
CALL 856-316-7080
Your Dog
In A Loving Home…
NOT A KENNEL!
Call Steven:
856-356-2775
OUR HOME
DOG BOARDING.com
CLASSIFIED NOVEMBER 13-19, 2013 - THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 11
Identity
Print
Web
Tom Engle
www.spectdesigns.com
LET
THE SUNS
WORK
FOR YOU!
Call
609-751-0245
for
Advertising Info.
Considering a home
in South Florida?
Whether you're considering a move
to a better climate, or just a second
home, or investment property, Rena
Kliot of Pulse International Realty is
the broker for buyers who want a
dependable expert in the exciting
South Florida market.
Call today to start your search
for that coastal home!
Rena Kliot, Broker | Owner
Pulse International Realty - Miami
305.428.2268
rena@pulseinternationalrealty.com
www.pulseinternationalrealty.com
1oo pooped 1o scoop?
We provide weekly scooper service s1or1ing o1
$
I3/week
saving our planet, one pile at a time
856-665-6769
www.alldogspoop.com
GET $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST SERVICE!
Locally owned and operated.
Pet Care Roofing
$1,000 BFF
Any new complete roofing or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior services. Expires 11/30/13.
30 Years Experience • Family Owned & Operated
High Quality Products • Senior Citizen Discount
No High Pressure Sales Tactics
Professional Installation • Serving the Tri-State area
NEW SHINGLE ROOF SPECIALISTS • SLATE ROOF REPAIRS • RUBBER ROOFS
SEAMLESS GUTTERS • SIDING • WINDOWS & DOORS • CAPPING • SOFFITS
EMERGENCY TARP SERVICE AVAILABLE • RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
FREE
ESTIMATES
FAST
EMERGENCY
SERVICE!
IP
TB
AHERIIA'S BEST
RBBFIXB & SIBIXB EXPERTS
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