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MAY 9-15, 2012
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Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Citizens Advisory
Council, residents discuss
new committee. PAGE 5
P r e - s o r t e d
S t a n d a r d
U S P o s t a g e
P A I D
B e l l m a w r N J
P e r m i t 1 5 0 1
R e s i d e n t i a l C u s t o m e r
By HEATHER FIORE
The Lawrence Sun
erhune Orchards was to
hold its annual Kite Day,
otherwise known as its
spring festival, on May 5
and May 6 at their farm.
The festival was to fea-
ture a plethora of family-
friendly events for com-
munity residents, includ-
ing live music, pony and
wagon rides, numerous games and ac-
tivities for children, a country-style bar-
becue and a craft to create kites.
Its my way of having an apple blos-
som festival, since you never know
when the apples are going to bloom, co-
owner of Terhune Orchards Pam
Mount said. Its not a big community
venture, but people get to come and
spend several hours with their families
doing different things. Its very re-
laxed.
Mount explained how Terhune Or-
chards has been conducting Kite Day for
around 15 years, and highlighted the
goal of the event.
Its a fun, family event, she said.
When we open the pasture for the kids
and parents to fly kites, they get really
into it.
Attendees are invited to bring, buy or
create their own kites at the event. Ter-
hune Orchards offers sled kites for sale,
which are kites that are guaranteed to
fly, according to Mount.
On Saturday and Sunday from 1 p.m.
until 3 p.m., children were to have plant-
ed tomatoes, herbs, radish seeds and
beans, among many other fruits and
vegetables, in the new garden.
Since Terhune offers an annual sum-
Flying
high
Special to The Sun
One of the local children attempts to fly his kite in the
open pastures at Terhune Orchards 2011 Kite Day located
at Terhune Orchards on Cold Soil Road in Princeton.
Kite Day at
Terhune Orchards
please see KITE, page 4
T
2 THE LAWRENCE SUN MAY 9-15, 2012
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150 Lawrenceville-Pennington Road Lawrenceville, NJ 08648
(609) 620-1040 www.1stconstitution.com
Branch Hours:
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Fri 8:30am-6pm
Sat 9am-1pm
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BRIEFS
Garden Gate Garden
Club meets on May 21
The Garden Gate Garden Club
of Lawrenceville will meet on
May 21 at 7 p.m. at the Presbyteri-
an Church of Lawrenceville lo-
cated at 2688 Main St. in
Lawrenceville. There will be a
program presented by Mercer
Countys horticulturist Barbara
J. Bromley. She returns to give a
program on Drought Tolerant
Gardening in New Jersey.
Bromley teaches continuing
education courses for homeown-
ers and professionals, master-gar-
dener programs, garden clubs
and civic groups on horticultural
topics and environmental respon-
sibility. She is a gardening refer-
ence for local TV, radio and news-
papers and provides information
for lawn, landscape and public
health professionals; commercial
pest control operators; and resi-
dential clients.
There will be parking and the
entrance is on the left side of the
church building. Refreshments
will also be served.
For additional information,
contact Lisa at (609) 883-6644.
Ben Franklin PTO
selling brick pavers
The Ben Franklin PTO is offer-
ing commemorative brick pavers
that will be used to create a per-
manent pathway to the peace gar-
den, located in the front of the
school.
Whether you are a former or
current Ben Franklin family
member or a supporter, this is a
great opportunity to leave your
mark at the school.
To order these limited bricks,
please go to www.ltps.org/Ben-
Franklin.cfm or contact Cather-
ine Medich at cmedichpto@veri-
zon.net.
Visit us online at
www.lawrencesun.com
4 THE LAWRENCE SUN MAY 9-15, 2012
mer camp for children as well, the
goal of the planting was to germi-
nate plants at the event so they
are ready to harvest in July dur-
ing camp time.
We want the kids to be able to
come back and see the fruits of
their labor, Mount said.
Elaine Madigan, farm store
manager, has worked at Terhune
Orchards for 21 years and runs
the childrens events every year at
the festival.
She sets up a variety of fun-
filled activities, which include
games such as Pin the Piglet
and Fishing Fun, a bean bag
toss, a clothes-pin drop, a bowling
alley, balloon races and much
more.
In addition to managing the
farm store and assisting the chil-
drens needs, Madigan also holds
educational programs at Terhune
Orchards.
We do guided tours from April
through October, she said. They
come to the farm and we teach
them the importance of having
this local farm in their communi-
ty.
The festival was also to include
another new item this year, which
would provide children with a
miniature frame of the tradition-
al barn that was set-up so chil-
dren could assist in the building
process.
Theyd hammer in the pegs
and base of the miniature version
of the barn that stood about
5 feet tall and stretched 10 feet
long.
Terhune Orchards was also to
debut a new event specifically for
adults this year by offering a wine
tasting at its very own winery lo-
cated on the premises.
They were to offer 14 different
types of wines, which they pro-
duce and sell, ranging every-
where from white wines to dark
wines.
The apple cider Terhune Or-
chards is known for is used as the
base for a selection of apple
wines that theyve created and
currently sell at the farm. They
take the apple cider and infuse it
with assorted flavors to generate
several wine concoctions, such as
apple blueberry wine and apple
peach wine.
Terhune Orchards currently
houses five acres of grapes that
they travel with to Lancaster
County in Pennsylvania to
process and ferment into wine.
The Mounts are currently
working on constructing a new
barn to house all of the necessary
accessories and machinery in
order to process the wine them-
selves, which will happen in the
near future.
For more information about
the events offered at Terhune Or-
chards, call (609) 924-2310, or visit
www.terhuneorchards.com.
KITE
Continued from page 1
Kite Day was to debut adult
wine tasting event this year
Send us your Lawrence news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email
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MAY 9-15, 2012 THE LAWRENCE SUN 5
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Open 7 Days
By HEATHER FIORE
The Lawrence Sun
At Lawrences Township Coun-
cil meeting on May 1, the council
and residents discussed the
newly formed Citizens Advisory
Committees progress and the or-
dinance to consolidate the cur-
rent Greenway Advisory Com-
mittee and the Open Space and
Stewardship Advisory Commit-
tee.
The Citizens Advisory Com-
mittee, which was formed at the
last council meeting in April at
the request of three residents
who volunteered their profession-
al services to take a more detailed
look at the 2012 municipal budget
has made considerable
progress, according to Township
Manager Richard Krawczun.
Weve had a very professional
dialogue, Krawczun said. Its
been a very cooperative environ-
ment. There has been a lot of ex-
change of information, both as
we have provided it and as the
volunteers have taken a lot of the
data and rearranged it in a fash-
ion that we could look at a lot of
questions, from the financial side
and an operation side.
Krawczun further explained
the council and the three volun-
teers have talked about the budg-
et in a lot of detail, which in-
cludes individual line items of ap-
propriations.
We have left it where the three
volunteers provided us a list of
possible suggestions, with three
scenarios best case, worst case
and base case on various appro-
priations, he said. And, weve
tried to address each of those in-
dividually and at the same time,
we provided a response to a num-
ber of individual questions to
their original set of inquiries.
He also said that budget dead-
lines were discussed in the last
meeting.
There is no specific deadline
for adoption of the budget,
Krawczun said. Thats a lot dif-
ferent than what we have gone
through in the last couple of
weeks with the school board
budget. Statutorily, they have
deadlines that are required for ac-
tion. The municipal budget does-
nt have the same set of strict
dates.
Before Krawczun moves for-
ward with amending the munici-
pal budget, he said he needs the
councils recommendations in
order to proceed. That hasnt yet
happened.
After looking over the propos-
als provided from the Citizens
Advisory Committee, Krawczun
needs to know what levels of serv-
ice to maintain, what levels of
Council, residents discuss
Citizens Advisory Committee
please see COUNCIL, page 10
6 THE LAWRENCE SUN MAY 9-15, 2012
20 Nassau Street, Suite 26A
Princeton, NJ 08542
609-751-0245
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 20 Nassau Street, Suite 26A,
Princeton, NJ 08542. It is mailed weekly to
select addresses in the 08648 ZIP code. If
you are not on the mailing list, six-month
subscriptions are available for $39.99. PDFs
of the publication are online, free of charge.
For information, please call 609-751-0245.
To submit a news release, please email
news@lawrencesun.com. For advertising
information, call 609-751-0245 or email
advertising@lawrencesun.com. The Sun
welcomes suggestions and comments from
readers including any information about
errors that may call for a correction to be
printed.
SPEAK UP
The Sun welcomes letters from readers.
Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include
your name, address and phone number. We
do not print anonymous letters. Send letters
to news@lawrencesun.com, via fax at 609-
751-0245, or via the mail. Of course, you can
drop them off at our office, too. The
Lawrence Sun reserves the right to reprint
your letter in any medium including elec-
tronically.
PUBLISHER Steve Miller
GENERAL MANAGER & EDITOR Alan Bauer
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Ed Lynes
NEWS
MANAGING EDITOR, NEWS Kevin Canessa Jr.
MANAGING EDITOR, PRODUCTION Mary L. Serkalow
LAWRENCE EDITOR Heather Fiore
OPERATIONS
ADVERTISING DIRECTOR Joe Eisele
DIGITAL MEDIA DIRECTOR Tim Ronaldson
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.
VICE CHAIRMAN Alan Bauer
in our opinion
D
o you have an extra $1,300 that
you dont need and wouldnt
mind giving to the govern-
ment? Didnt think so.
But, if you live in New Brunswick,
your household is on the hook for
$1,330.68 when it comes to covering ac-
cumulated sick and vacation time for
public workers, according to the gover-
nors office.
Statewide, the governor estimates
that accumulated sick and vacation
time totals more than $825 million on
municipalities books.
Seems excessive. Or, rather, just
plain wrong.
As one of the exercise gurus from
the 80s or 90s said: Stop the insanity.
The Star-Ledger last week had a
great report on how a number of polit-
ical figures stand to cash out hand-
somely when they retire. It also points
out that, while some reform was
passed in 2010 capping new employees
payouts, theres still a lot of political
wrangling going on. The newspaper
reported that the Democrats want to
allow public workers to keep only the
time theyve accumulated, while Gov.
Christie wants to force employees to
use banked time when taking days in
the future, thereby reducing the num-
ber of payable days upon retirement.
For those of us in the private sector,
chances are the decision already has
been made: Were not banking any-
thing. Were lucky to have a job. Were
fighting rising health-care premiums
and the like, while probably not get-
ting much of a raise if any raise at
all.
So, the whole concept of banked
sick pay is foreign to us. Politicians
should take note.
It seems the governor and the De-
mocrats both recognize the larger
problem here, and, in fact, have
worked to address it moving forward
with new employees.
Lets hope that they can reach an
agreement on the details. Taxpayers
are footing some mighty big bills
now and will be in the future.
Sick means sick
Sick days are for when you are sick, not for when you retire
Sick day reform
The governor and Democrats already
have reached an agreement on bene-
fits for new employees. Now they
should be able to work out the details
on the big bills for which taxpayers
are still on the hook.
Twenty-four poets and 22 artists are
collaborating to stage an exhibit of
Art Inspired by Poetry on Saturday,
May 12 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the
Lawrenceville Main Street Artists
Network Gallery and Gift Shop locat-
ed at 2683 Main St. (Route 206 at the
corner of Gordon Avenue) in
Lawrenceville.
Members are preparing their artis-
tic interpretations inspired by origi-
nal poetry submitted for this special
Second Saturday Open House. Art-
works will be displayed accompanied
by the inspiring poems, and the artists
and poets will be on hand to discuss
their work with visitors.
As a special treat, beginning
around 5 p.m., each of the poets will
read. Additional time will be available
following the readings for artist-poet-
visitor interactions. As always, admis-
sion is free, refreshments (including
treats from the Village Bakery) will be
served, and the public is invited.
For more information visit
www.lmsartistsnetwork.com, write to
info@lmsartistsnetwork.com, or call
(609) 512-1359.
Special to The Sun
Lawrenceville Elementary School (LES) celebrated Arbor Day in style recently by
planting a young tree, the third in a row donated by the Lawrence Township Shade Tree
Advisory Committee. Councilman Michael Powers was present to deliver a proclama-
tion from Lawrence Mayor James Kownacki urging all citizens to celebrate Arbor Day
and support efforts to protect our trees and woodlands. Principal Judith Bronston di-
rected the childrens portion of the program. Third-graders celebrated the trees arrival
by lining the ground with peace pinwheels. Above, third graders Aidan Tockman, Bar-
rett Miller, Eriel Flowers, Jake Ramos, Zachary Mlodzinski, and Katie Prikril welcome
the new tree for Arbor Day with pinwheels.
Art Inspired by
Poetry on May 12
MAY 9-15, 2012 THE LAWRENCE SUN 7
PIZZERIA & RISTORANTE
Dine-In | Take-Out | Delivery
22 Lawn Park Ave | Lawrenceville (near Rider University)
(609) 882-9119
Hours: Mon-Sat 11am-11pm Sun 12pm-10:00pm
Order online: www.candelapizza.com
$3.00 OFF
2 LARGE PIES
Not valid with other offers. Must present
coupon at time of purchase. Exp. 5/31/12.
BUY ONE DINNER, GET A SECOND
HALF OFF!
(Of equal or lesser value.)
Not valid with other offers. Present coupon
at time of purchase. Exp. 5/31/12.
The Original
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MASSAGE THERAPY FOOT SOAK FOOT MASSAGE
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$10 OFF
90-MINUTE OR
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1 HOUR MASSAGE
$45
Cannot be combined with any other offer.
Expires 10/31/12.
1 HOUR COUPLES
MASSAGE
$90
Cannot be combined with any other offer.
Expires 10/31/12.
LAWRENCE SHOPPING CENTER
2495 Route 1 Lawrenceville, NJ 08648
Gift
certificates
available!
DONT LET THE STATE
TAKE YOUR ESTATE
KATHLEEN SCOTT CHASAR, ESQ.
Senior Citizens Asset Protection
Wills Living Wills Trusts POA
903 Parkway Avenue
Ewing, NJ 08618
(609) 882-2200
Mercer County middle school
students were recognized at the
26th annual Caring Awards
Breakfast, hosted by the Mercer
County Professional Counselors
Association (MCPCA) recently at
Rider University.
Members of MCPCA, coun-
selors at local middle schools,
shared the deeds of kindness, re-
spect and service to others com-
pleted by students being recog-
nized at this early morning
breakfast ceremony.
Students in attendance at the
breakfast were selected to serve
as ambassadors, representing
the many caring children from
their respective middle schools.
Some of the caring deeds that stu-
dents were selected for include
teaching Sunday school, volun-
teering as a Big Sister and organ-
izing care packages to ship to sol-
diers.
Other outstanding volunteer
assignments include running a
Daisy troop for the Girl Scouts,
helping with Special Olympics,
serving as the Friendship Club
coordinator and logging 900
hours of community service.
Special to The Sun
Caring award ambassadors at the 2012 Caring Awards Breakfast in-
clude first row (from left): Brooke Robotti, John Witherspoon Middle
School (standing); Bryana Tiggett (sitting), Thomas Grover Middle
School; Monica Hanani, Reynolds Middle School; Erika Diefenbach,
Lawrence Intermediate School; Gil Tvizer (sitting), Community Mid-
dle School; Ariel Drossman (sitting), Lawrence Middle School; and
Alex Robb, Crockett Middle School. Counselors in the second row in-
clude Mary Fergosi, Co-Chairperson Evelyn Counts; Co-Chairperson
Donna McManimon; Jennifer Holmes; Ellen Burgess; Patti Esser; and
Shana Williams.
Students recognized at Caring Awards
The Lawrenceville West chap-
ter of MOMS Club will host an
open house on Friday, May 18, at
10 a.m. at Village Park in
Lawrenceville. Stay-at-home
mothers living west of Route 206
are invited to attend with their
children, to meet other MOMS
Club members and learn about
the organization. We will meet at
the playground near the tennis
courts (parking lot entrance is off
Bergen Street).
To RSVP or if you have any
questions, please email
mclwest@gmail.com.
MOMS Club to host open house
WEDNESDAY MAY 9
Kid Time Story and Craft: 6:30 to
7:30 p.m. at the Lawrence Branch
Library. Kid Time story and craft
for grades kindergarten through
fourth. In the activity room. No
registration is required.
Open Activity Room Time: Ages 2
to 5 years with caregiver. 9:35 to
11 a.m. at the Lawrence Branch
Library. Library staff will not be
present in the room. Children and
caregivers may play, read, social-
ize and craft at their own pace.
Toys, crayons, paper, flannel-
board and other educational
materials in the room may be uti-
lized.
Preschool Open Craft: Ages 2 to 5
years with caregiver. 11:30 a.m. at
the Lawrence Branch Library. No
registration required. This is a
self-directed craft activity.
Library staff will not be present in
the room.
Lawrence Township Senior Execu-
tive Committee meeting: 10:15
a.m. on the second Wednesday of
the month. Visit www.lawrence
twp.com for more information.
THURSDAY MAY 10
Poetry Circle: 7 p.m. at Lawrence
Branch Library. Irish poet Sea-
mus Heaney has attracted a read-
ership on several continents and
has won prestigious literary
awards and honors, including the
Nobel Prize. Heaneys poetry is
known for its aural beauty and
finely-wrought textures. Pick up a
packet of selected poems from
the reference desk. Seat limited.
Story time: Ages 2 to 5. 9:35 a.m.
and 7 p.m. at Lawrence Branch
Library. Story time and a craft.
Caregiver supervision required.
Open Activity Room Time: Ages 2
to 5 years with caregiver. 10:30 to
11:30 a.m. at the Lawrence Branch
Library. Library staff will not be
present in the room. Children and
caregivers may play, read, social-
ize and craft at their own pace.
Toys, crayons, paper, flannel-
board and other educational
materials in the room may be uti-
lized.
Lawrence Township Environmental
Resources Committee meeting:
7:30 p.m. on the second Thursday
of the month. Visit
www.lawrencetwp.com for more
information.
Lawrence Township Greenway
Committee meeting: 7:30 p.m.
on the second Thursday of the
month. Visit www.lawrencetwp.
com for more information.
FRIDAY MAY 11
Meditation Circle: 2:30 p.m. at
Lawrence Branch Library. Slow
down and join Reference Librari-
an Ann Kerr and reduce stress
using meditation. Light stretch-
ing at the beginning of the medi-
tation hour will relax your mus-
cles and allow you to be more
comfortable and focused. Regis-
tration suggested.
Posture Perfect: 3:30 p.m. at
Lawrence Branch Library. Refer-
ence Librarian Ann Kerr and cer-
tified fitness trainer Maria Okros
will share some simple exercises
to improve your posture and
increase your flexibility. Registra-
tion suggested.
Line Dancing: 4:30 p.m. at
Lawrence Branch Library. Certi-
fied personal trainer Stephanie
Cuddahy will teach participants
how to line dance and get in
some fun exercise at the same
time. Cuddahy has taught danc-
ing and low-impact aerobics at
the Hamilton Area YMCA since
February 09. Water provided.
Registration suggested.
Open Activity Room Time: Ages 2
to 5 years with caregiver. 11 a.m.
to noon at the Lawrence Branch
Library. Library staff will not be
present in the room. Children and
caregivers may play, read, social-
ize and craft at their own pace.
Toys, crayons, paper, flannel-
board and other educational
materials in the room may be uti-
lized.
Guitar Sing-Along with Pat McKin-
ley: Ages 5 and younger. 10 a.m.
at Lawrence Branch Library. Sing
favorite and familiar songs while
Pat plays the guitar. Action songs
encourage audience participa-
tion. No registration required.
SATURDAY MAY 12
Vocal Music Concert with Vox
Nova: 1 p.m. at Lawrence Branch
Library. Community choral
ensemble Vox Nova will perform
wide variety of music, including
vocal jazz, classical, contempo-
rary, gospel and multicultural
pieces, with an emphasis on a
cappella music. Refreshments
served. Registration suggested.
Story time: Ages 2 to 5. 11 a.m. at
Lawrence Branch Library. Story
time and a craft. Caregiver super-
vision required.
SUNDAY MAY 13
Presbyterian Church of
Lawrenceville: Traditional wor-
ship service at 10 a.m. Preschool
Sunday school at 9:45 a.m. Sun-
day school (kindergarten through
fifth) at 11 a.m. Worship in a New
Key at 5 p.m. 2688 Main St.,
Lawrenceville.
The Church of Saint Ann: Roman
Catholic mass at 7:30, 9:30 and 11
a.m. and at 12:30 p.m. 1253
Lawrenceville Road,
Lawrenceville.
Hope Presbyterian Church: Sunday
school at 9:15 a.m. Morning wor-
ship service at 10:30 a.m. 140
Denow Road, Lawrenceville.
Harvest Chapel of Lawrenceville:
Coffee and hospitality at 9:15 a.m.
Adult Sunday school at 9:45 a.m.
Worship service at 10:30 a.m.
Kids ministry for ages 5 through
12 during service. 64 Phillips Ave.,
Lawrenceville.
MONDAY MAY 14
Monday Movie Matinee: 2 p.m. at
Lawrence Branch Library. Watch
Everything is Illuminated, PG-
13, 105 minutes. Refreshments
will be served. Registration sug-
gested.
Yoga Practice: 7:30 p.m. at
Lawrence Branch Library. Sunita
Yadav returns to teach this popu-
lar series. All levels welcome.
Wear comfortable clothing and
bring a towel or yoga mat. Water
provided. Class size limited. Reg-
istration required.
Lawrence Township Historic
Preservation Advisory Commit-
tee meeting: 7:30 p.m. See
www.lawrencetwp.com for infor-
mation.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 MAY 9-15, 2012
Monday-Thursday. Maximum discount $15. Not to be combined with any other offer.
One coupon per table. Offer good 5/31/12. No separate checks. 20% gratuity will be
added to prediscounted total. Valid for dining in only. No sharing.
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Send us your Lawrence news
Have a news tip? Drop us an email at news@lawrencesun.com. Fax
us at (856) 427-0934. Call the editor at (609) 751-0245.
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MAY 9-15, 2012 THE LAWRENCE SUN 9
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Ben Franklin Elementary
School recently held its second
annual math carnival and science
fair.
The nights program focused
on environmental conservation,
with students presenting posters
or conducting experiments that
focused on global or environmen-
tal issues.
The topic for all students was
to Take Care of Our Earth,
with each child researching their
topic of choice.
Children had the opportunity
to learn about a variety of envi-
ronmental topics, all while learn-
ing scientific methods.
There was also a presentation
by Allison Kohler, AmeriCorps
New Jersey Watershed and am-
bassador, and Rick Dutko of the
Lawrence Nature Center. The
children learned about the impor-
tance of watersheds and had an
opportunity to observe native ani-
mals such as turtles, lizards, and
birds.
Math and science take over
Ben Franklin Elementary School
Special to The Sun
Rick Dutko of the Lawrence Nature Center educates the children on
turtles at the Science Fair.
Send us your Lawrence news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email
at news@lawrencesun.com. Fax us at (856) 427-0934. Call the editor at (609) 751-0245.
surplus funds to keep and/or take
out of the budget, and if there are
any other items such as user fees
or other revenue changes that the
council wants to suggest.
Councilman Greg Puliti and
Councilwoman Cathleen Lewis
agreed with Krawczun on the
sub-committees headway.
We went through a lot of
paper and had two lengthy meet-
ings, and it was very engaging,
Puliti said.
Krawczun suggested to the
council that he and the Citizens
Advisory Committee meet once
again after the council discusses
the current suggestions so that
they can conclude the consulta-
tions.
Aside from the sub-committee,
the majority of residents who at-
tended opposed the merging of
the current Greenway Advisory
Committee and the Open Space
and Stewardship Committee, and
wanted the motion to be tabled.
The council wants to adopt an
ordinance to merge the two com-
mittees for the sake of utilizing
volunteer services as a part of
one productive unit opposed to
two.
Currently, each statutory com-
mittee consists of five members.
The suggested consolidation pro-
poses the new committee, which
would be designated as the Green-
way, Open Space and Stewardship
Advisory Committee, consist of
six regular members and one ap-
pointed representative.
The ordinance was tabled at
the request of the residents and
will be further discussed at the
next council meeting on May 15.
10 THE LAWRENCE SUN MAY 9-15, 2012
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COUNCIL
Continued from page 5
Council looks to adopt
ordinance to merge
two committees
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T HE L AWR E N C E S U N
MAY 9-15, 2012 PAGE 11
BOX A DS
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