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FEBRUARY 12–18, 2014
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Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10-11
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Three cheers
Committee honors midget
chearleading win. PAGE 7
NORA CARNEVALE/The Sun
Sahib Singh of Montgomery High School faces off against a rival from West Windsor-Plainsboro High School North on Feb. 4. The
teams were undefeated district rivals heading into the meet, but West Windsor was victorious by a score of 17-10.
Montgomery falls to West Windsor, 17-10
Squad
collects
blood for
UMCPP
By NORA CARNEVALE
The Sun
The Montgomery Emergency
Medical Services squad blood
drive held on Feb. 1 collected
about 19 pints of blood, all in sup-
port of the University Medical
Center of Princeton at Plains-
boro.
“We started the blood drive to-
ward the end of 2012. We specifi-
cally set up the drive to donate in
support of UMCPP because the
vast majority, about 60 percent, of
our patients get transported there
as opposed to Somerset Medical
Center,” said John Connacher,
president of the Montgomery
EMS.
Last year, the EMS collected a
total of about 100 pints of blood.
The squad aims to hold four
drives throughout each year.
Since Montgomery residents are
frequently treated at the hospital,
the cooperation is mutually bene-
ficial. However, the relationship
between UMCPP and Mont-
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The following has been report-
ed by the Montgomery Township
Police Department.
On Saturday, Feb. 1, at 5:54 a.m.,
police investigated a reported
vandalism to a 2005 Acura TSX on
Whitlock Ct.
The victim stated that the vehi-
cle was apparently keyed some
time between 5:30 a.m. Friday
Jan. 31 and 2:30 a.m. Saturday
Feb. 1.
The investigation is continu-
ing.
Police ask that anyone with in-
formation regarding the incident
to please call (908) 359-3222.
The 2014-2015 registration for
Orchard Hill Elementary School
will begin in March for the Mont-
gomery Township School Dis-
trict.
Children must be 5 years old
on or before Oct. 1 to register.
Registration hours are 9:45
a.m. to 12:45 p.m. and 1:30 to 3:30
p.m. as follows:
• Last names beginning A – D:
on Monday, March 10
• Last names beginning E – J:
on Wednesday, March 12
• Last names beginning K – M:
on Friday, March 14
• Last names beginning N – R:
on Tuesday, March 18
• Last names beginning S – Z:
on Thursday, March 20
Registration will take place at
Orchard Hill Elementary School,
244 Orchard Road, Skillman.
For more information and reg-
istration forms, please visit
www.mtsd.k12.nj.us/kregistra-
tion.
Registration packets may also
be picked up at the school in the
main office.
police report
Email us at news@themontgomerysun.com
Kindergarten registration to begin in March
FEBRUARY 12–18, 2014 –THE MONTGOMERY SUN 3
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gomery EMS is not limited to
blood donation. Since Mont-
gomery EMS is a completely vol-
unteer organization, it receives
guidance and instruction from
volunteer medical directors who
work at UMCPP.
“Our volunteer medical direc-
tors will provide coaching, and
come to meetings and review
calls that we have been out on.
They make suggestions of im-
provements and provide a kind of
continuous training to us,” Con-
nacher said.
Another Montgomery EMS
event held in February is a
spaghetti dinner fundraiser to
benefit its cadets. Cadets are
mostly high school students
under age 18 who volunteer to go
through EMT class and take the
required exams. Since residents
of New Jersey are required to be
at least 16 years old to become an
EMT, groups of cadets typically
begin with the EMS at age 16 and
stay through 18. Cadets ride along
with adult EMS members and are
always under direct supervision.
They learn about the industry
through the hands-on experience.
“A lot of our students come and
ride with us, whether they are in-
terested in a career in medicine
or they just want to try things
out. A lot of people who volunteer
with us go on to be doctors or
nurses as a result. Lots of other
things that you do when you’re 16
or 17 years old pale in comparison
to riding along,” Connacher said.
Adult members of the Mont-
gomery EMS squad also take
EMT training, and drivers have
their own certification curricu-
lum to complete before they are
allowed to drive an ambulance.
No matter who applies for mem-
bership, the committee meets and
the police department conducts a
background check to determine
whether they are an acceptable
addition to the team.
The squad attorney, also a vol-
unteer, reviews new member cri-
teria as well.
“Our organization is a busi-
ness, but we don’t charge, so we
have to fundraise. We’re a little
bit more than just answering 911
calls. We are lucky enough to
have enough people to get out and
support community events and
sporting events in town that are
all manned by volunteers,” Con-
nacher said.
He feels that one of the best as-
pects of living in Montgomery is
the level of volunteerism and
community support.
Looking forward to spring,
Montgomery EMS has purchased
two bicycles for use by squad
members to improve access to pa-
tients if they are on trails or in
the park. The squad is also hop-
ing to participate in the town-
ship’s Earth Day celebration.
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BICYCLES
Continued from page 1
Bicycles to improve EMS’ access to patients on trails, in parks
NJ AIDS/STD Hotline
(800) 624-2377
PSA
Send us your
Montgomery news
Have a news tip? Want to send
us a press release or photos?
Shoot an interesting video?
Drop us an email at
news@themontgomerysun.co
m. Fax us at 856-427-0934.
Call the editor at 609-751-
0245.
6 THE MONTGOMERY SUN — FEBRUARY 12–18, 2014
1330 Route 206, Suite 211
Skillman, NJ 08558
609-751-0245
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
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Skillman, NJ 08558. It is mailed weekly to
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Dan McDonough Jr.
CHAIRMAN OF ELAUWIT MEDIA
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
CONTENT EDITOR Kristen Dowd
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CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
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EDITOR EMERITUS Alan Bauer
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INTERIMPUBLISHER
By JOHN CONNACHER
Special to The Sun
Montgomery EMS responded to 123 calls
in January. We covered 100 percent of our
primary calls and 19 of our 20 backup calls
(a backup call is when a second or third 9-1-
1 emergency happens during our first call
requiring a second or third ambulance and
crew to respond). We had one mutual aid
call into Princeton, and they responded to
one mutual aid request into our township.
Of the calls, 19.4 percent required Ad-
vanced Life Support. The top three call
types for the month were: sick person,
motor vehicle accident and chest
pain.
In January, Montgomery EMS members
volunteered 3,264 hours of service to the
community.
Best of luck to Annapurna Vadaparty,
Brendan Nikovics, Zeeshan Chughtai,
Glen Hill, and Jurij Mykolajtchuk who
started their EMT training in January.
Congratulations to Walter Johnson and
Rishab Lal who obtained their state EMT
certification, and to Kevin Mackiw who
completed driver training and became our
latest driver.
Montgomery EMS is not affiliated with
any hospital nor a municipal entity. We are
100 percent volunteer and do not charge for
our services. We rely solely on our volun-
teers and the donations we receive.
If you wish to volunteer or to learn more
about Montgomery EMS, visit us at our
website: http://www.mems47.org, or find
us on Facebook. You can also email us at
info@mems47.org, or call us at (908) 359-
4112. We are "Neighbors helping Neigh-
bors.”
T
he nation’s second-largest
drugstore chain took a stand
last week: By October, it will no
longer sell tobacco products at its 7,600
stores.
To that, we say good for you, CVS,
even if you are being inconsistent in
your message.
CVS’ Caremark unit is a major
pharmacy benefits manager for busi-
nesses and the U.S. government’s
Medicare program. As such, it has be-
come a major health-care business,
trailing only Walgreen Co. as the
largest pharmacy chain in the country.
CVS made a “bold, precedent-setting
move,” said Dr. Risa Lavizzo-Mourey,
the chief executive officer of the
Robert Wood Johnson Foundation,
“because it acknowledges that phar-
macies have become health-care set-
tings.”
Analysts believe CVS’ decision
could convince Walgreen Co., Rite Aid
Corp. – the third-largest pharmacy
chain – and other pharmacies
throughout the country to make a sim-
ilar move to help eliminate smoking in
the United States.
Piggybacking the decision to halt to-
bacco sales, CVS executives said the
company would replace some of the
lost sales through smoking cessation
programs.
It’s hard to argue with CVS’ deci-
sion, as any move to improve public
health has to be seen as positive. But
it’s a little hypocritical, don’t you
think?
If the reason why CVS will stop sell-
ing tobacco is because it believes it is a
“health-care setting,” then shouldn’t it
stop selling other unhealthy items
such as greasy potato chips, sugary
soft drinks and other processed foods
as well? Does this country also not
have an obesity problem?
One step at a time, you say? That
makes sense. Smoking first; obesity
second. Sounds like a plan.
In all seriousness, good for CVS.
Good for taking a stand that, even if it
might improve the bottom line in the
long run, will surely hurt it in the
short term.
Other pharmacies should follow
suit. “Health-care settings” should
promote healthy living.
in our opinion
No smoking here!
Sure, it might be slightly hypocritical, but good for CVS for taking a stand
Your thoughts
What are your thoughts on the move by
CVS to not sell tobacco products at their
stores? What role should private busi-
nessess have in health-care initiatives?
How about public entities such as the
municipality? Share your thoughts with a
letter to the editor.
EMS captain reports on January activity
Send us your Montgomery news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video?
Drop us an email at news@themontgomerysun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 609-751-0245.
By NORA CARNEVALE
The Sun
The Montgomery Township
Committee meeting was filled
with spirit on Feb. 6, as the com-
mittee honored the Montgomery
Midgets Pop Warner Cheerlead-
ers, who took home their second
national championship on Dec. 13
at Disney World. Their winning
two-and-a-half minute routine
was comprised of tumbling,
stunting, cheer and dance.
Assemblyman Jack Ciattarelli
read a congratulatory resolution
from the state and presented each
cheerleader of the 30-member
team with a copy.
The team of seventh and
eighth graders also placed first in
the Jersey Valley Conference
Competition, New Jersey State
Competition and Eastern Region
Cheer Competition prior to par-
ticipating in nationals at the
ESPN Wide World of Sports Com-
plex competition in December
and winning the title of 2013 Pop
Warner Midget Level 2 Large Na-
tional Cheer Champions. To
achieve the honor, the team had
to outscore more than 300 teams
from seven divisions across the
country.
“None of this would be possi-
ble without the support of your
parents,” Ciattarelli said.
After the resolution, a public
comment made about the traffic
issues surrounding the area be-
tween Orchard Road and Route
518 launched a discussion about
the process involved in the deci-
sion to build the connector road
and what the benefits are.
The resident’s concern
stemmed from a desire to keep
the township’s best interests in
mind. He felt the traffic issues
and functionality of the road
have not been resolved and will
ultimately impact the town’s busi-
ness development.
The Herring Properties devel-
opment on Orchard Road was
also a center point of his frustra-
tion.
He explained that the connec-
tor roadway was meant to service
the traffic from the large com-
plex, but traffic reports underesti-
mated the amount of congestion
the township would see in that
area.
“Orchard Road and 518 is going
to be a mess every morning. We
need more options,” he said.
”Something needs to be done.
We need to get something on
paper that explains what the cost
is and why it is beneficial,”
Deputy Mayor Chris Sugden said.
In other news:
• The committee also passed a
resolution to commit $45,000 from
the affordable housing trust fund
to administrative services by the
affordable housing administra-
tive agent.
• The deer management pro-
gram set in place in Montgomery
has been requested to be expand-
ed. Representatives from Hills-
borough, Montgomery and Sour-
lands council met at the Somerset
County Parks Commission to ex-
pand the deer management pro-
gram into the county portion of
Sourlands Preserve in Mont-
gomery. It was reported that
Sourlands council has requested
the support of Montgomery
Township in this endeavor be-
cause it is pleased with the train-
ing of the hunters and the effi-
ciency of the program.
• Also mentioned was the town-
ship’s success in snow removal
over the past few challenging
weeks. In the winter of 2012-2013,
Montgomery saw 20 inches of
snow.
This winter, the township has
already seen a total of 46 inches of
snow. The township still has plen-
ty of salt remaining for snow-
storms, and the committee com-
mended the police and public
works departments for their tire-
less efforts working through the
night to effectively remove snow
and ensure residents’ safety.
FEBRUARY 12–18, 2014 –THE MONTGOMERY SUN 7
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Committee honors cheerleading win
WEDNESDAY FEB. 12
Board of Health meeting: 7:30 p.m.
in the court room. For more infor-
mation and to confirm meeting
time, visit
www.montgomery.nj.us.
Open Space Committee meeting:
6:30 p.m. in the meeting room.
For more information and to con-
firm meeting time, visit
www.montgomery.nj.us.
THURSDAY FEB. 13
Senior Citizens Meeting: 1 p.m. to 2
p.m. at the Otto Kaufman Com-
munity Center in the Senior Citi-
zen Center, 356 Skillman Road,
Skillman. Special entertainment
for the afternoon will be a pianist.
All senior citizens over the age of
55 who reside in Montgomery are
invited to attend.
Affordable Health Care Enrollment
Assistance: 3:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.
at the Mary Jacobs Library. Make
an appointment to consult with a
professional regarding the
Affordable Health Care Act. Get
help applying online through the
Marketplace website or fill out a
paper application. To make an
appointment call 609-924-7073
ext. 4 or stop by the Mary Jacobs
Library Adult Reference Desk.
VHHS Presents Sojourner Truth: 7
p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Mary
Jacobs Library. Van Harlingen
Historical Society Dr. Daisy Cen-
tury brings former slave, aboli-
tionist, suffragette Sojourner
Truth to life. Isabella Baumfree
discovered God, changed her
name to Sojourner Truth and
spent the rest of her life speaking
out against injustices against
African Americans and women.
Join us for this hour-long produc-
tion of the American Historical
Theatre which will include time
for Q&A. Visit the Adult Refer-
ence Desk, or call 609-924-7073
ext. 4 to register or for more
information.
FRIDAY FEB. 14
Play Pals: Ages newborn to 36
months. 10 a.m. to 10:45 a.m. at
the Mary Jacobs Library. Join us
for a relaxed and casual playtime
for children and their caregivers.
Meet new friends and catch up
with old ones. Books, toys and
music will be available for all! No
registration needed. For more
information, call the Youth Serv-
ices Desk at 609-924-7073 ext. 5.
Chocolate Olympics: 2 p.m. to 3
p.m. at the Mary Jacobs Library.
Special event, prizes will be
awarded in the form of chocolate.
Registration is required, and can
be done by calling (609) 924-
7073, extension 5 or online.
SATURDAY FEB. 15
Saturday Sing-Along with Pat:
Ages 1 to 4. 10:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. at
the Mary Jacobs Library. Sing
along fun with Pat McKinley. No
registration needed.
TUESDAY FEB. 18
Toddler Sing with Pat: 10:30 a.m. to
11 a.m. Sing along fun with Pat
McKinley. No registration needed.
Lunchtime yoga: 12 p.m. to 1 p.m. at
the Mary Jacobs Library. Join
Shannon Hurley for an introduc-
tion to yoga. She regularly teach-
es at the Princeton Center for
Yoga and Health. Please bring a
yoga mat or towel to class. Regis-
tration is required for each date
independently. Visit the Adult
Reference Desk or call 609-924-
7073.
License Appeals Board meeting: 7
p.m. in the meeting room. For
more information and to confirm
meeting time, visit www.mont-
gomery.nj.us.
Zoning Board of Adjustment meet-
ing: 7:30 p.m. in the court room.
For more information and to con-
firm meeting time, visit
www.montgomery.nj.us.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 FEBRUARY 12–18, 2014
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FEBRUARY 12-18, 2014 - THE MONTGOMERY SUN 11
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