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JANUARY 4-10, 2012
FREE
JIM WRIGHT/The Sun
Hopewell Borough staff should be moving into this new municipal building on East Broad Street some-
time next spring. The building is a renovated 6,540-square-foot 1950s era Masonic Temple.
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Green Team
Hopewell Valley team is collecting
paper and Styrofoam for event. PAGE 4
By JIM WRIGHT
The Hopewell Sun
A new year will bring a new
municipal building to Hopewell
Borough, and Mayor Paul Anzano
says the municipality also is look-
ing forward to expanded space for
fire and emergency-service volun-
teers and continued improve-
ments to the library.
Anzano said the new building,
a renovated 1950s era Masonic
Temple at 88 Broad St., at the Elm
Street intersection, is currently
85 percent complete, and will ad-
dress the federal Americans with
Disabilities Act requirements, as
well as legal workspace size and
storage requirements.
The municipal court, Anzano
said, is also not compliant with
current state Administrative Of-
fice of the Courts standards.
Borough Administrator
Michele Hovan says the upper
3,000 square-feet of the building
would be used for municipal of-
fices, while the lower 3,000
square-feet will be used for coun-
cil meetings and municipal court
please see MAYOR, page 2
Big plans for 2012
New year brings with it a new municipal building for borough
By JIM WRIGHT
The Hopewell Sun
The biggest issue facing
Hopewell Township in 2012 will
likely be the pending referendum
on a $4.1 million bond to finance
an agreement with the Ewing
Lawrence Sewerage Authority.
That agreement pays for up to
267,000 gallons of sewerage a day
to be treated at the ELSA plant.
After years of negotiations
and many public meetings, the
township committee approved a
$4.1 million general bond to ob-
tain sewerage capacity for our af-
fordable-housing requirements,
and the public health and safety
requirements of businesses and
homes in the southern section of
the township, Mayor James
Burd said. Following this ap-
proval, the committee was pre-
sented with a petition asking that
this bond issue be put before the
voters for their approval.
The township clerk must now
certify the petition, and if the
bond issue is brought to the vot-
ers, I feel that it will be the re-
sponsibility of the township com-
mittee, the planning board and
the affordable housing commit-
tee, to thoroughly educate the vot-
ers concerning our existing mas-
ter plan and affordable housing
plan. The voters need to under-
stand what effect their votes may
have on the future of the entire
township, developmentally as
well as in possible taxes.
Burd says the township will
also be dealing with a municipal
budget constrained by a state-
mandated cap of a 2 percent in-
crease on property taxes.
The township committee will
continue to review all the necessi-
ties required to achieve the best
Financing
sewerage
agreement
please see BURD, page 3
Hopewell Townships biggest issue for
the new year will likely be the pending
referendum on funding for project
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proceedings.
The fire department and EMS
will move into what is now the
borough office space on the sec-
ond floor of the municipal build-
ing, which sits next to the fire-
house on Columbia Avenue.
The mayor says the move to the
new building should take place in
the spring.
Hovan says the $1.46 million
renovation contract was awarded
to Dandrea Construction of Marl-
ton in December 2010.
Work includes the entire re-
placement of the mechanical,
electrical and plumbing systems,
new bathrooms, a courtroom and
borough offices.
Existing windows and doors
will be replaced and the front
porch and main entrance will be
improved.
An 800 square-foot addition
will be located at the rear of the
building to house the elevator and
stairs.
As it is every year, the budget
and property taxes will be our top
concern in 2012, Anzano said.
This year, we will experience the
full savings from all of our new
shared-services contracts po-
lice, animal control, health and
trash. Im hopeful for a better
budget/property tax outcome this
year.
In general, we are looking for-
ward to 2012. Residents and visi-
tors will be able to enjoy the
many new businesses, parks and
other activities that the borough
will offer in a newly improved
downtown setting. (The year) 2012
will be a good year for all of us to
enjoy and experience Hopewell
Borough.
And this is not to say the mayor
believed 2011 was a bad year for
the borough.
(The year) 2011 was a very
busy and good year in the bor-
ough, he said. The streetscape
and the restoration of the Green-
wood Avenue Bridge were com-
pleted and done so on time. Many
new businesses came to the bor-
ough. There is not a vacant store-
front in town. Broad Street was
paved as well.
For 2012, we are looking for-
ward to the opening of the new
municipal building, continued
improvements to the library, ex-
pansion of space dedicated to our
fire and emergency services vol-
unteers, continued road improve-
ments and our excellent public
works projects.
MAYOR
Continued from page 1
Mayor: looking forward to 2012
The following items were taken
from reports on file with the
Hopewell Township Police De-
partment:
Sometime between 7 a.m. and
6:30 p.m. Dec. 19, someone re-
moved six bottles of lip balm,
with a total value estimated at
$18, from a package that had been
delivered and left on the front
steps of a Dunleigh Court home.
A 64-year-old New Hope, Pa.,
man was charged with drunken
driving, reckless driving, having
an open container of alcohol in a
motor vehicle and being an unli-
censed driver after a township po-
lice detective observed him mak-
ing a U-turn prior to the entrance
of a DWI checkpoint on Route 29,
Dec. 16 at 10:42 p.m.
According to police, the man
had alcohol on his breath, and a
please see POLICE, page 3
POLICE REPORT
cup containing wine was ob-
served on the passenger-side floor.
After police performed field-so-
briety tests, he was later released
to an acquaintance and the case
will be heard in municipal court.
A 42-year-old Dover man was
charged with drunken driving,
refusal to submit to a breath test,
reckless driving and being an
uninsured motorist after a two-
car accident Dec. 17 at 2:26 p.m.
Police said the man was driv-
ing a 1995 Honda Accord when he
hit the rear of a 2011 Infiniti that
was stopping for a red light on
Route 29. Police said they detected
the odor of alcohol on his breath
and he was subsequently placed
under arrest after police per-
formed field-sobriety tests.
He was transported to police
headquarters where he was
processed and later released to a
relative.
A 50-year-old Allentown, Pa.,
man was charged with drunken
driving, reckless driving, speed-
ing, being an unlicensed driver,
maintenance of lamps, eluding a
police officer and criminal mis-
chief after being pulled over on
Route 31, Dec. 20 at 1:57 a.m.
Police said a sergeant observed
a motorcycle traveling along
Route 31 at 60 mph in a 40 mph
zone and proceeded after the mo-
torcycle, which kept gaining
speed. The driver, allegedly failed
to pull over for the sergeant, who
had his emergency lights and
sirens activated.
Police said the motorcycle
rider reached a speed of just over
80 mph and finally pulled over
south of Route 202.
The rider, police said, had the
odor of alcohol on his breath and
was placed under arrest after per-
forming field-sobriety tests.
While being transported to police
headquarters, according to po-
lice, he kicked the rear door of
the patrol car multiple times,
causing damage to it. He was
processed at police headquarters,
then remanded to the Mercer
County Correction Center in lieu
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interests of the community while
at the same time staying within
the 2 percent budget cap estab-
lished by the state legislators,
the mayor said.
Other important issues facing
the township in the coming year,
Burd said, include the Bear Tav-
ern Road-Jacobs Creek Crossing
Rural Historic District, the Fire
Emergency Response Plan, the
Deer Management Plan and the
senior citizen center.
The Bear Tavern Road/Jacobs
Creek Crossing Rural Historic
Landscape has been recommend-
ed for inclusion on the New Jer-
sey Register of Historic Places,
but according to the Preservation
NJ website, the 1880s King Iron
Truss Bridge that is an integral
element to this historic landscape
is being dismantled due to dam-
age sustained from floodwaters
during Hurricane Irene and Trop-
ical Storm Lee.
The dismantling was approved
by the state historic preservation
office, which has indicated the
bridge abutments and wing walls
are so compromised, they pose a
threat to the truss, which could be
irreparably damaged if it were to
fall into the creek bed below.
The truss is being dismantled
by the county, according to the
secretary of the interiors stan-
dards, and will be stored in prepa-
ration for reconstruction.
Mercer County, in September,
announced a revised plan for the
road realignment that much more
closely follows the current road
alignment, reducing the projects
impact on the landscape.
BURD
Continued from page 1
Burd: Bear Tavern Road-Jacobs Creek Crossing Rural
Historic Landscape recommended for state registry
POLICE
Continued from page 2
please see POLICE, page 5
POLICE REPORT
4 THE HOPEWELL SUN JANUARY 4-10, 2012
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The Pennington Borough Envi-
ronmental Commission and the
Hopewell Valley Green Team will
be accepting paper for shredding
and Styrofoam for recycling Jan.
7 between noon and 4 p.m.
The paper will be shredded on-
site by SafeGuard Document De-
struction Co. and the Styrofoam
will be received by Raybob Pack-
aging, Inc.
The snow date is Jan. 14 at the
same time.
The event will take place at the
site of the old Pennington Depart-
ment of Public Works building,
across Delaware Avenue from
Pennington Quality Market.
(Look for signs at the en-
trance.)
Residents may bring any kind
of paper, but it must be in paper
bags. Paperclips and staples are
OK, but no cardboard will be ac-
cepted.
Styrofoam packing material
will be accepted, but not Styro-
foam peanuts. If snow is predict-
ed, please check
penningtonboro.org/announcement.
Green Team collecting paper
and Styrofoam for event
Crisis Ministry of Trenton and
Princeton, which helps support
area residents with foodstuffs and
other supplies, suffered a devas-
tating fire Dec. 16 at its Trenton
site, and Mercer County Execu-
tive Brian M. Hughes immediate-
ly directed staff to make every ef-
fort to get the nonprofit organiza-
tion back into service. The min-
istrys entire food pantry was
burned and the administrative of-
fices were deemed uninhabitable.
Mercer County joined numer-
ous other groups and agencies in
coming to the ministrys aid. The
ministry was able to temporarily
relocate a few doors down from
its East Hanover Street site to 117
E. Hanover St., Trenton. Mercer
County was able to provide
pantry shelves with shelf units
from the Mercer County Library
System; the county office of infor-
mation technology assisted by fa-
cilitating computer and phone ac-
cess; and desks, chairs and file
cabinets from the McDade admin-
istration building were loaned.
Additionally, Hughes has en-
gaged a food and supply drive at
county sites where Mercer em-
ployees and the general public
can drop off non-perishable food-
stuffs and personal-care items.
Mercer County will ensure the
items are delivered to Crisis Min-
istry.
I am asking all of us to assist
Crisis Ministry in replenishing
its food and supply bank so that it
can continue its honorable mis-
sion of caring for those who are
less fortunate, now during the
holidays and throughout the
year, Hughes said.
Donations will be accepted the
Mercer County Park Commission
Office at 197 Blackwell Road, Pen-
please see DONATIONS, page 8
Crisis Ministrys time of need
JANUARY 4-10, 2012 THE HOPEWELL SUN 5
of bail. The case will be forward-
ed to the Mercer County Prosecu-
tors Office for review.
Sometime between noon on
Dec. 21 and 8:30 a.m. on Dec. 22,
someone forced the front door of
a Van Dyke Road residence open
while no one was home. Nothing
was reported stolen.
A 91-year-old Pennington
woman was charged with care-
less driving, leaving the scene of
an accident and failing to report
an accident after a hit-and run ac-
cident on Pennington Road Dec.
20 at 3:35 p.m.
Police said a United States
Postal truck was hit by a passing
car while the employee was deliv-
ering mail along Pennington
Road. No one was injured in the
accident, police said, and the case
will be heard in municipal court.
POLICE
Continued from page 3
POLICE REPORT
The Tiger Field Hockey Club is
looking for boys to participate in
two indoor field-hockey pro-
grams.
One of the programs, primari-
ly instructional, is designed for
students in grades 2-5. The other
program is for students in grades
6-9.
The older players, who dont
have field-hockey experience,
would benefit if they have played
basketball, soccer, lacrosse or ice
hockey.
All sessions will take place on
Sunday afternoons, Jan. 8 to Feb.
5 in the auxiliary gymnasium of
Central High School, on Delaware
Avenue in Hopewell Township.
This program is $83 and, while
open to interested boys and girls
throughout the region. It is being
offered by the Hopewell Valley
Recreation Department.
Details available at
TigerHockeyClub.com.
Tigers looking for indoor players
in our opinion
6 THE HOPEWELL SUN JANUARY 4-10, 2012
103 Carnegie Center, Suite 300
Princeton, NJ 08540
609-751-0245
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Publisher
ALAN BAUER
General Manager & Editor
STEVE MILLER
Executive Vice President
ED LYNES
Vice President of Sales
JOSEPH EISELE
Advertising Director
TIM RONALDSON
Director of Digital Media
TOM ENGLE
Art Director
JIM WRIGHT
Hopewell Editor
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Chief Executive
RUSSELL CANN
Chairman of the Board
MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D.
Vice Chairman
BARRY RUBENS
Chief Financial Officer
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 103 Carnegie Center, Suite 300,
Princeton, NJ 08540. It is mailed weekly to
select addresses in the 08560, 08525 and
08534 ZIP codes. If you are not on the mail-
ing list, six-month subscriptions are avail-
able 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@hopewellsun.com. For advertising
information, call 609-751-0245 or email
advertising@hopewellsun.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@hopewellsun.com, via fax at 609-
751-0245, or via the mail. Of course, you can
drop them off at our office, too. The
Hopewell Sun reserves the right to reprint
your letter in any medium including elec-
tronically.
W
hat is ahead for your town
in 2012? In this weeks edi-
tion, we ask local leaders
for their thoughts.
Its not hard to spot the issues that
transcend municipal and school dis-
trict boundaries. Topping the list, as
always, is money. Especially since the
economy slowed down, its become
even more difficult to balance govern-
ment services with taxpayer burden.
So how does this play out in 2012?
Well, it wont get any easier. But the
new normal Gov. Christie talked
about last year also has led to a num-
ber of positive changes.
Looking for opportunities to share
services between municipalities and
school districts is now standard oper-
ating procedure in many places. Weve
seen municipal courts merge, for ex-
ample, and towns partnering on such
services as trash collection.
This trend no doubt will continue
probably until New Jersey figures out
a way to get things done without hav-
ing to have more than 550 municipali-
ties and more than 600 school dis-
tricts obscene numbers.
Another trend that is likely to con-
tinue into 2012 and beyond is the effort
to find new sources of revenue. Selling
advertising on public buildings, for ex-
ample, is an idea many governments
have implemented or are at least look-
ing at implementing.
Wed like to see additional emphasis
placed on recruiting volunteers. Many
towns have volunteer firefighters, and
volunteers who serve on various com-
mittees and commissions.
Are there ways to tap into this
wealth of knowledge and talent in-
stead of hiring consultants and advis-
ers?
So expect 2012s core issues to look a
lot like 2011s. Its all about the money.
How can we save it? How can we find
more of it? Those are the big ques-
tions again this year.
More of the same in 2012?
Finding new ways to cut budgets and raise money again a top priority
New year, same issues
We think 2012 will look a lot like 2011
when it comes to the No. 1 issue in
New Jersey: Money. How do we save
more of it? How do we find more of
it?
Posted on sun news
Bon Jovi, Air Jordans, a sword and a racist
Should a racist be in N.J.
Hall of fame? Sometimes, yeah.
Occasionally, its annoying to live with
history. But we do.
A state assemblyman is asking the New
Jersey Hall of Fame to withdraw the car-
toonist Thomas Nast from its list of nomi-
nees, according to NJ.coms Statehouse Bu-
reau.
Nast, who lived in Morristown for many
years, is considered the Father of the
American Cartoon, and may be just about
the most important political cartoonist in
American history.
But he also drew some anti-Irish, and
anti-Catholic illustrations. And thats not
just a matter of interpretation. Theyre
bad.
Barry Lank
Neptune man charged with
chasing people with sword
A martial arts sword made an appear-
ance during a domestic dispute in Nep-
tune, according to the Asbury Park Press.
Sarnoff Saintilus, 25, of Fisher Avenue,
is charged with chasing two women and
two men with the sword over the course of
the dispute recently.
Police said Saintilus first chased one
woman with it, and allegedly grabbed her
around the neck, choking her and drag-
ging her, according to the criminal com-
plaint filed against him
Barry Lank
Air Jordans cause riots,
stabbing, theft
Even after all these years, Michael Jor-
dan and his famous Air Jordan shoe can
still excite crowds.
Its inspiring, in a way. But only in a way.
Five Perth Amboy residents have been
charged with snatching away Air Jordan
sneakers from three people recently who
had just bought them at Woodbridge Cen-
ter Mall, according to the Star-Ledger.
And this is just one of many incidents
across the country that attended the recent
release of the Air Jordan 11 Retro Con-
cords.
Barry Lank
Dont miss a thing!
This is a sampling of what you can find
everyday on The Central Jersey Sun,
online at http://cj.sunne.ws.
The rumor said Jon Bon Jovi died of car-
diac arrest after paramedics found him in
a coma a story that sounds like it was
stolen from Michael Jackson. It may have
started as a joke.
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WEDNESDAY
January 4
FOR ALL
When Winter is S.A.D.: Learn about
Seasonal Affective Disorder at 7
p.m. at the Hopewell Library.
MONDAY
January 9
FOR ALL
Yoga: 5:30 p.m. at the Hopewell
Library.
Tai Chi: 7:30 p.m. at Hopewell
Library.
TUESDAY
December 10
FOR ALL
Yoga: 5 p.m. at the Hopewell
Library.
Download eBooks Anywhere, Any-
time: 7 p.m. at the Hopewell Public
Library.
calendar PAGE 8 JANUARY 4-10, 2012
COMPILED BY ALAN BAUER
Want to be listed?
To have your Hopewell meeting or affair listed in the Calendar or
Meetings, information must be received, in writing, two weeks prior
to the date of the event.
Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Hopewell Sun, 103
Carnegie Center, Suite 300, Princeton, N.J. 08540. Or by email:
calendar@hopewellsun.com.
Or you can submit a calendar listing through our website
(www.hopewellsun.com).
We will run photos if space is available and the quality of the photo
is sufficient. Every attempt is made to provide coverage to all
organizations.
nington, as well as the McDade
administration building at 640
South Broad St., Trenton; Mercer
County Connection at Route 33 at
Paxson Avenue, Hamilton and in
the Acme Shopping Center.
For more information, call
(609) 989-6518.
Additional information can be
found at its website at
www.thecrisisministry.org.
DONATIONS
Continued from page 4
Donations are now being accepted
The Kelsey Theatre at Mercer
County Community College will
present Rick Hubbard and his
Kazoobie Kazoo Show, Jan. 21
at 2 and 4 p.m. The theater is lo-
cated on the colleges West Wind-
sor campus, 1200 Old Trenton
Road.
Coined The King of Kazoo,
Hubbard has entertained family
audiences throughout the United
States for more than a decade.
Providing back-up music via his
computerized music tracks, Hub-
bard also plays various instru-
ments, along with the kazoo.
He has performed at festivals
and concerts including the Seat-
tle International Childrens Festi-
val and at the Kennedy Center in
Washington, as well as at such
theme parks as Busch Gardens
and Disney World.
Recently, he was nominated as
Americas Best Variety Enter-
tainer by the American Acade-
my of Childrens Entertainers.
Tickets are $10 and may be pur-
chased online at
www.kelseytheatre.net or by call-
ing the Kelsey box office at (609)
570-3333. Kelsey Theatre is wheel-
chair accessible, and free parking
is available next to the theatre.
Get tickets to
Kazoobie Kazoo Show
Recently, students in Rider Uni-
versitys Leadership Develop-
ment Program took a break from
studying and writing papers to
spread some holiday cheer and
express gratitude to troops sta-
tioned overseas.
About 30 students socialized
over pizza Dec. 14 and created 47
holiday greeting cards for Opera-
tion Gratitude, a nonprofit organ-
ization that sends more than
100,000 care packages to the
armed forces annually.
Laura Seplaki, director of the
LDP, said the program received a
$100 gift card to Varsity Pizza,
after it had the best turnout of
participants in the counseling
centers Stomp Out Stigma
Walk/Run earlier this semester.
Seplaki said she wanted the oc-
casion to be more than a pizza
party, so she asked CDLS gradu-
ate assistant Elizabeth Williams
to come up with a service compo-
nent.
Servant leadership is a criti-
cal part to being a great leader,
and service to others must be
something that as leaders we con-
tinuously strive to do each and
every day, both in our profession-
al and personal lives, Williams
explained. An attitude of service
is often derived from an attitude
of gratitude, and so being im-
pressed with Operation Grati-
tudes mission and accomplish-
ments, I thought it would be great
for the students to contribute ap-
preciation cards to their care
packages that are sent to the men
and women serving overseas.
Rider students
spread cheer
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T HE HO P E WE L L S U N
JANUARY 4-10, 2012 PAGE 11
BOX A DS
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Roofing
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Offer expires 2/8/12.
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UP TO
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Virtual Home
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Must present coupon at time of estimate.
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$1,000 OFF
UP TO
Any new
complete roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 1/18/12.
10% OFF
UP TO
Any
roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 1/18/12.
FREE
ROOF AND
GUTTER
INSPECTION
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Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 1/18/12.
FREE
GUTTERS
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and siding job