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www.westwindsorsun.com
SEPTEMBER 4-10, 2013
FREE
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 12-13
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Golfer
Finishes in top 20 of CAA
Championship. PAGE 11
HEATHER FIORE/The West Windsor Sun
The West Windsor Community Farmers’ Market, which is held every Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. in the Vaughn Drive commuter parking lot, features a variety of products from local farms,
including bushels of Terhune Orchards’ peaches, cases of organic tomatoes from ER & Son Organ-
ic Farm in Jackson, and cantaloupes and watermelon from Krowicki Farm in New Egypt.
Farmers’ Market
Kelsey
Theatre
to host
musical
BY HEATHER FIORE
The West Windsor Sun
PinnWorth Productions is
kicking off the season at Mercer
County Community College’s
Kelsey Theatre with the farcical
musical, “A Funny Thing Hap-
pened on the Way to the Forum.”
The musical will run for two
weekends, from Friday, Sept. 6 to
Sunday, Sept. 15.
‘“A Funny Thing Happened’ is
a zany romp featuring bold
slaves, lovely courtesans, mistak-
en identities and a little well-in-
tended blackmail,” said Wendy
Humphrey, associate coordinator
of public relations at MCCC.
“This Tony Award-winning
show by theatrical giants Steven
Sondheim, Larry Gelbart and
Burt Shrevelove tells the tale of
the crafty slave Pseudolus as he
struggles to win the hand of the
beautiful but slow-witted courte-
san Philia for his young master
School
staff
prepares
for year
BY HEATHER FIORE
The West Windsor Sun
With school starting in a few
days, parents and children are fo-
cused on getting ready for the
first day of school and scram-
bling for last-minute supplies.
But, teachers and administra-
tors have already been preparing
for weeks for the students’ ar-
rival, and have a lot of new infor-
mation to disclose about the up-
coming school year.
Superintendent David Ader-
hold, who was appointed to the
position in July, said he has four
main goals he wishes to focus on
this year.
“I want to implement a cohe-
sive evaluation system that meets
the demands of the new tenure
laws; provide improvements in
district operations; review, evalu-
ate and implement recommenda-
tions stemming from program re-
views and strategic plans in an ef-
fort to enhance consistency and
please see BROADWAY, page 7 please see SCHOOLS, page 3
2 THE WEST WINDSOR SUN — SEPTEMBER 4-10, 2013
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Send us your West windsor news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot
an interesting video? Drop us an email at news@west
windsorsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 609-751-
0245.
Special to The Sun
Varna Kodoth, a rising senior at High School South, presented her “Bharatanatyam Arangetram” (debut
performance of classical Indian dance) recently at Robbinsville High School before a distinguished audi-
ence of family, friends, classmates, teachers and art lovers. She donated all proceeds from the event to
the Cherry Tree Club of Princeton Junction.
Senior debuts performance at Robbinsville High School
SEPTEMBER 4-10, 2013 – THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 3
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Schools make security
upgrades to ensure safety
create a district standard of excel-
lence; and successfully transition
district leadership,” he said.
“With each of these goals, I have
specific tasks to accomplish to en-
sure that these goals are success-
ful, fulfilled and completed. I be-
lieve that by looking forward,
WW-P will continue to be a high-
achieving school district.”
Aside from his goals, Aderhold
detailed the wide range of im-
provements that were made
throughout the district over the
summer.
“Much has been done through-
out the summer – from curricu-
lum writing to capital projects to
technology upgrades,” he said.
“We have been involved in updat-
ing policies, regulations, technolo-
gy and communications. There
are a variety of capital projects
underway, including roof repairs,
HVAC work, parking lot paving,
carpeting and lighting projects.”
There is also a new Chrome-
book Pilot Project, which will be
for a group of fifth-grade classes
at Millstone River School and Vil-
lage Elementary School, Ader-
hold said.
“I believe that this project,
which has been developed by a
team of teachers and administra-
tors, will be our gateway program
to bringing more technology tools
into the classroom,” he said.
“During the year, I hope to host
some of the students and teachers
involved in this pilot project at a
Board of Education meeting to
show off the work that’s taking
place on Chromebooks.”
Security upgrades were also
implemented throughout the dis-
trict, including 42 new security
cameras. The Board of Education
also approved a contract with The
Davis Group for additional securi-
ty services, as the district en-
hances its “Eyes on Door Pro-
gram” for four schools, grades
four to eight, Aderhold said.
Aside from the facility and
technical upgrades, almost 20 new
staff members were appointed to
positions in administration.
The following list is the WW-P
school district’s new administra-
tion team – Gerard Dalton, assis-
tant superintendent, pupil servic-
es/planning; Brian Harris, princi-
SCHOOLS
Continued from page 1
please see STAFF, page 4
4 THE WEST WINDSOR SUN — SEPTEMBER 4-10, 2013
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Send us your West windsor news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email
at news@west windsorsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 609-751-0245.
Staff members
appointed to positions
in administration
pal, Grover Middle School; Shau-
na Carter, principal, Community
Middle School; Jean Marie Seal,
director of athletics; Janet Bowes,
assistant principal, Dutch Neck
Elementary School; Jeanine
Bryde, acting assistant principal,
Town Center Elementary School;
Jack Colella, assistant principal,
Grover Middle School; Carla Roys-
ter, assistant principal, High
School South; Guy Tulp, assistant
principal, Community Middle
School; Carl Cooper, supervisor,
K-12 social studies; Penny Fisher,
supervisor, K-5 language
arts/English as a second lan-
guage; Robert Krech, supervisor,
K-5 mathematics; Cathy Reilly, su-
pervisor, 6-12 language arts/litera-
cy; Susan Totaro, supervisor, K-12
curriculum and instruction; Sher-
ry Sizemore, supervisor, K-12
world languages; Jeffrey Santoro,
supervisor, K-12 fine and perform-
ing arts; and Alicia Boyko, direc-
tor of human resources/commu-
nity education.
“During my tenure as superin-
tendent, the focus will continue to
be on learning and how best to
support student achievement,”
Aderhold said.
The first day of school for the
WW-P school district is Wednes-
day, Sept. 4. For more information
on the WW-P school district or up-
coming events, go to west-wind-
sor-plainsboro.k12.nj.us.
STAFF
Continued from page 3
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6 THE WEST WINDSOR SUN — SEPTEMBER 4-10, 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
select addresses in the 08550 ZIP code.
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The Sun welcomes suggestions and com-
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mation about errors that may call for a cor-
rection to be printed.
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PUBLISHER Steve Miller
EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tim Ronaldson
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Joe Eisele
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
PRODUCTION EDITOR Patricia Dove
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
A
s students return to school
this week (or early next), we
all get back into a daily rou-
tine. The unofficial end to summer has
passed, and with it, a return to a “nor-
mal” life – whether you were lucky
enough to have a three-month vaca-
tion or not.
Back to school signifies a new begin-
ning, maybe even more so for many
than the drop of the ball on New
Year’s. It’s a time for looking ahead,
not for looking back.
Here at The Sun, back to school sig-
nifies the start of a busier time. In this
week’s paper, and in coming weeks’ pa-
pers, you’ll begin to see coverage of
the return to school – from stories
about upcoming changes in the school
district to high school sports team pre-
view stories to photos of students ar-
riving, backpacks in tow, to their first
day.
And as students prepare to embark
on a new adventure in a new school
year, we remind you that The Sun is
here to shine light on your school,
your team, your son, your daughter,
your teachers, your group, your PTA,
your organization and your neighbors.
We want to congratulate Suzy on a
job well done when she is named to
her school’s honor roll, dean’s list or
when she receives academic recogni-
tion.
We want to print photos of Johnnie
waving goodbye to mom or dad as he
enters his new school for the first
time.
We want to announce your PTA’s
meeting dates and times, so that new
members can join and support the
school. We want to send a reporter to
cover that big game, big event or big
fundraiser for your school.
But we can’t do all this without your
help. Please reach out to us via e-mail
(our preferred contact method) or
phone anytime you have an item for
publication or an idea for us to track
down. Our contact information is to
the right.
As we said from Day 1, this is your
newspaper. And we mean it. Play a
part in making it better by keeping us
informed. Welcome back to school!
Back to school
Let The Sun take part in your school year events, activities and news
Share with us
We want all of your news announce-
ments, event notices, accomplishments
and photos throughout the school year.
Be sure to send them
in to us, and we’ll share them
with the rest of the town.
WW-P has email for communication between home and school
Editor’s note: The following was written
by David Aderhold, superintendent of the
WW-P Regional School District
As the start of the 2013-2014 school year
approaches, the district is undergoing
changes and celebrating past successes.
The mission of the West Windsor-Plains-
boro Regional School District can be sum-
marized as whole child/every child. This
approach ensures that each child is healthy,
safe, engaged, supported and challenged.
The truest vision of this is embodied in the
21st Century Competencies – when chil-
dren are fully prepared for college, career
and citizenship, they are able to communi-
cate effectively, create and innovate, solve
problems, work collaboratively, and be flexi-
ble, self-directed and globally aware.
In 2009, I joined the administration of
WW-P. At that time, I knew I was given the
opportunity to work in a successful school
district where the Board of Education and
the administration worked collaboratively
with the instructional staff for the benefit
of all students. I knew that the community
valued education, and was exceptional in
its commitment to supporting public edu-
cation. After four years, I believe that the
commitment is as strong – if not stronger –
as we continue to work as a team (board
members, parents, administrators, teach-
ers and staff members) to meet the needs of
all students. There are some helpful tools
we’ve provided to help you and your child
prepare for and make it through the school
year, which are listed below.
WW-P uses a web-based student informa-
tion database called Infinite Campus,
known as IC. Within IC, parents can view a
child’s homework assignments and grades,
attendance, bus passes, contact informa-
tion, and school and district messages. To
create an account, please send an email to
[email protected] and include par-
ent/guardian name, address, student
name(s) and home telephone number.
WW-P will post emergency closing infor-
mation on the district web site and on the
main district telephone number (609) 716-
5000. Also, emergency-closing information
can be received via cell phone from Twitter.
WW-P also has an email system to in-
crease effective communication between
home and school. It is expected that email
will be used in the same discreet and
thoughtful manner in which other commu-
nications are conducted. Email addresses
can be found on the district website. The
email address for a district employee is
[email protected].
To learn more about WW-P on TV, resi-
dents of Plainsboro and West Windsor
townships can turn to cable television
channels on the Comcast and Verizon.
Check out the Bulletin Board for school
events and watch for school programs.
For information about the school dis-
trict, please visit ww-p.org.
SEPTEMBER 4-10, 2013 – THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 7
Hero in exchange for his free-
dom.”
Calling it a “musical comedy of
the first order,” director and co-
owner of PinnWorth Productions,
Lou Stalsworth, said the musical
is “crazy stupid.”
“This is, plain and simple, a
funny show,” he said.
“It’s comic, foolish and insane,
and our cast is ready to play it for
all its laughs. It also has great
music and witty dialogue. The
opening number, ‘Comedy
Tonight,’ tells the audience exact-
ly what's going to happen, so
everyone can sit back and enjoy
the merriment as it unfolds.
“The author’s note says very
simply, ‘the story is just a frame-
work to hang all the slapstick and
comedy, over the top foolery you
can possibly throw at a show,’ and
that’s exactly what we’re doing,”
he added.
“A Funny Thing Happened”
premiered on Broadway in 1962
and ran until 1964. It was also
adapted and made into a success-
ful film.
This is the first time “A Funny
Thing Happened” is gracing
Kelsey’s stage, but not the first
time for PinnWorth Productions,
which is co-owned by Stalsworth
and his wife, Kate Pinner.
Stalsworth is a trained play-
wright, while Pinner holds a MFA
and is the technical director of
Kelsey Theatre. Pinner creates
each of the sets for PinnWorth
Production’s shows.
They’ve been producing shows
at Kelsey Theatre for several con-
secutive seasons, and have been
producing under PinnWorth Pro-
ductions for the last 30 years.
Cast members for “A Funny
Thing Happened” include John
Zimmerman of Hamilton as
Pseudolus, Kyrus Keenan West-
cott of Hamilton as Hero, Eliza-
beth Rzasa of Lawrenceville as
Philia, Jon Polanco of Hamilton
as Hysterium, Peter Sauer of
Yardley, Pa., as Senex, Susan
Fowler of New Hope, Pa., as Dom-
ina, Jon Heron of Monroe as Mar-
cus Lycus, Damien Bucci of Fair-
less Hills, Pa., as Miles Gloriosus,
Chris Arena of Ewing as Erro-
nius, Arielle Rabano of Hillsbor-
ough as Tintinabula, Vianna
Fagel of Ewing as Panacea, Abby
Oliver of Hamilton and Molly
Smith of Cream Ridge as Gemi-
nae, Taylor Lloyd of Hamilton as
Vibrata and Kristina Lunetta of
Lumberton as Gymnasia.
Featured as Proteans are Jakob
Walsh of New Egypt, Christian
DiTullio of Lawrenceville, James
Zimmerman of Hamilton and
Matt South Levittown, Pa.
“I’ve got a terrific cast,”
Stalsworth said. “They are very
talented people who have all de-
cided to come out and play with
me.”
Performances are Fridays,
Sept. 6 and Sept. 13 at 8 p.m.; Sat-
urdays, Sept. 7 and Sept. 14 at 8
p.m.; and Sundays, Sept. 8 and
Sept. 15 at 2 p.m.
A reception with the cast and
crew follows the opening night
performance on Sept. 6.
Tickets are $20 for adults, $18
for seniors, and $16 for students
and children. To purchase tickets,
call the Kelsey Theatre box office
at (609) 570-3333, or visit kelseythe-
atre.net. Kelsey Theatre is located
on the college’s West Windsor
campus at 1200 Old Trenton Road.
Patrons who use Old Trenton
Road should allow extra time for
the detour due to closure of the
bridge at Edinburg Road.
Broadway premiered ‘A Funny Thing Happened’ in 1962
BROADWAY
Continued from page 1
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We’ll tell everyone else.
Please recycle this newspaper.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 SEPT 4-10, 2013
THURSDAY SEPT. 5
Picture Books and Crafts: Ages 3
to 5. 10:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the
West Windsor Library. Join us for
stories, finger plays, clothesline
rhymes and music, followed by a
craft. No registration required.
FRIDAY SEPT. 6
Sing Along with Pat McKinley.
10:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the West
Windsor Library. Pat invites chil-
dren of all ages to sing along,
while she plays favorite songs on
her guitar and sings. No registra-
tion required.
SATURDAY SEPT. 7
West Windsor Community Farmers
Market. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Vaughn Drive commuter parking
lot. For more information, go to
westwindsorfarmersmarket.org.
SUNDAY SEPT. 8
Chess Class: Ages 6 to 9. 3 p.m. to
4:30 p.m. at the West Windsor
Library. This class is designed for
beginners through advanced
players. The children will learn
tactics and strategy, and will also
have time to play each other. Par-
ticipants must bring their own
chess set. Online registration is
required. There are 20 spaces
available. Go to mcl.org to regis-
ter.
MONDAY SEPT. 9
Kids Music Round Demo Class:
Ages newborn to 4. 10:30 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. at the West Windsor
Library. Enjoy a class of music
and movement for young chil-
dren. No registration required.
Alphabet Time: Ages 4 to 6. 6 p.m.
to 6:45 p.m. at the West Windsor
Library. Join Ms. Lisa for the
beginning of a new weekly pro-
gram. Besides focusing on one
letter each week, Ms. Lisa has
planned a few surprising new
ways to practice your alphabet.
We'll hear stories, sing songs and
do a letter-related craft. Registra-
tion is required. Call (609) 799-
0462 to register.
Excel Beginner. 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. at
the West Windsor Library. We will
learn the basics of Excel through
making a sample spreadsheet.
Formatting, using the autofill fea-
ture, using formulas and making
simple charts are covered in this
class. If you can bring your own
laptop with Excel 2007 or 2010,
you do not need to register for
the class. There are five spaces
available. Go to mcl.org to regis-
ter.
TUESDAY SEPT. 10
Toddler Story Time and Craft: Ages
2 to 4. Join us for story time and
a craft. Siblings are welcome. No
registration required.
Garden Bingo. 4 p.m. to 4:45 p.m. at
the West Windsor Library. Join
friends of you own age and play
this fun game. We'll teach you
how to play; it's easy and fun.
Everyone will win a small prize.
No registration required.
SEPTEMBER 4-10, 2013 – THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 9
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Golfer finishes in top 20
of Colonial Athletic
Association Championship
By NICK COHEN
The West Windsor Sun
Coming off his best summer as
a golfer, West Windsor-Plainsboro
High School North graduate Ryan
Siegler is hoping to carry that mo-
mentum into his second year at
Towson University.
“This summer was a great ex-
perience. I did some traveling and
played on a lot of different cours-
es that really helped me with
learning course management and
approaching the golf course,”
Siegler said. “Definitely helped
me continue to improve my
game.”
Jason Barry, the director of
junior golf at the Mercer County
Golf Academy, says working with
Siegler has been a pleasure since
day one.
“He’s such an unbelievable tal-
ent, but what’s really awesome to
see is his attitude. He has a great
work ethic and a great attitude. If
he keeps doing what he’s doing
and keeps putting the work in, he
can play on the PGA tour. The sky
is the limit,” Barry said.
Siegler was trying to recover
from an injury laden senior sea-
son at WW-P North when he
began playing at Towson on a
scholarship in September of last
year. The first few months were a
tough adjustment for him.
“The first semester was a real
struggle. It was a big adjustment
moving on and playing at the col-
lege level. There is added pressure
playing with the team because
you don’t want to let them down.
You can’t quit on your team-
mates,” Siegler said. “The tee
times are earlier, there’s more
travel. Even the weather, it’s dif-
ferent playing in late fall and win-
ter as opposed to just the spring.”
Siegler sat down with Barry in
December to discuss what he
could work on to play at a high
level consistently again.
“We watched some video and
fixed the setup and the swing a
bit. The big thing was getting him
to make the changes but also see
the results of those changes. Real-
ly just get him to trust his swing
again,” Barry said.
That sit down resulted in
Siegler playing the best golf of his
life in the spring and summer. He
averaged the fifth best score on
the team for Towson with a 78 and
finished in the top 20 of the Colo-
nial Athletic Association Champi-
onships. His strong spring carried
into a summer that saw Siegler
competing and winning bigger
events. He won the NJ Public
Links by four strokes, shooting 69-
71 as well as his first competitive
hole-in-one. The shot came on the
139-yard fifth hole with a 9 iron.
“The links was a great experi-
ence. I really hit my irons well and
the ball off the tee that weekend,”
Siegler said.
His victory qualified him for
the USGA Public Links in Lorten,
Va., and he missed making the
match play cut by one stroke.
“Obviously, missing by one
stroke is tough. You do think
about the shots you might have
given away or wish you could
have back, but at the same point,
you think about the shots you hit
well that put you in the position to
be there,” Siegler said.
Barry said all the accolades for
Siegler are deserved.
“No one deserves this more
than him. It’s a testament to his
attitude and his work ethic. It’s re-
ally fun for me to watch,” Barry
said.
Siegler returned to Towson
Aug. 24 to prepare for his sopho-
more season with the Tigers.
“I’m really excited for the up-
coming season. I’m excited to get
back with my teammates and talk
about our expectations and what
we want to accomplish this sea-
son,” Siegler said.
Please recycle this newspaper.
Concrete Masonry
classified
T HE WE S T WI N DS O R S U N
SEPTEMBER 4-10, 2013 PAGE 10
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
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CLASSIFIED
SEPTEMBER 4-10, 2013 - THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 11
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