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DEC. 5-11, 2012

Dance group puts spin on classic tale By KATIE MORGAN The Alborada Spanish Dance Theatre is putting a new spin on a classic holiday tale. The original production “El Sueno,” or “The Dream,” is a Spanish dance show based on Tchaikovsky’s “The Nutcracker.”

this point of view will be pleasantly surprised.” “El Sueno” features traditional Spanish costumes handmade by a local artist. “The costumes are remarkab remarkable,” le,” said Eva Lucena. “They take after the paintings of Francisco Goya. The costumes for the Peruvian dances emulate the conquistadors.

Local dancers and Robbinsvi Robbinsville lle residents help round out the cast of characters who weave weave a holiday tradition into a cultural experience. “It follows the trajectory of  ‘The Nutcracker’ in that it’s about a young girl at a holiday celebration and her dream,” creator Lisa Botalico said. “It’s set in a Spanish plaza during the Three Kings Day Festival, which is a big holiday in Hispanic cultures.” The plot follows Clarita, a young Spanish girl who is given a matador doll by her Tia Maria. Clarita falls asleep and dreams

Members of the dance ensemble perform a high-kicking number in ‘El Sueno.’

They’re spectacular and historically accurate. In our cross-culture programs we try to educate the public. That’s how we’re getting our niche in the world.” Aguilar said she thinks audiences will appreciate the huge difference between ballet and flamenco. “Ballet is about being light and flying,” she said. “But flamenco originated with the gypsies. They were a strong strong group of people who were being persecuted and their dancing is very strong. It’s like saying, ‘I’m here, I’m standing my ground, and I’m strong.’

herBotalico matadorsaid doll the has idea comefor to life. “El Sueno” was born while she was choreographing an Arabian dance infused with flamenco. “It reminded me of the Arabian dance from ‘The Nutcracker’ ballet,” she said. “And I thought about how Spanish dance has so many influences. The Spanish culture is so rich a tapestry, and it’s reflected in its music and dances.” Botalico wrote the show’s synopsis in 2006, and it was first per-

formed in 2007. “El Sueno” incorporates Gypsy Flamenco, traditional Mexican, Peruvian, Argentinean and classic Spanish folk style dancing. Botalico said the show provides a fresh take on a wellknown musical score. “Everybody knows what music to expect when they go to ‘The Nutcracker,’” she said. “There’s a set score and you’ll see something everybody knows. When you

Both are strong danceatraditions but they come from different place.” “El Sueno” will be performed at the Kelsey Theatre at Mercer County College’s West Windsor campus Dec. 7 at 8 p.m. and Dec. 8 at 2 and 8 p.m. Tickets are $16 for general admission, $14 for seniors, and $12 for students and children. The box office can be reached at (609) 570-3333. Tickets can also be ordered online at the Kelsey Theatre website by visiting www.kelseyatmccc.org.

The Robbinsville Sun

Special to The Sun

come to our show, we create our own music and it’s totally new to most of the audience. Most have have never seen so many different types of Spanish dance all in one place. This is a wonderful family alternative to the traditional, while still maintaining the same emotional aspect.” Botalico, who is trained in classical Spanish dance and flamenco, has been dancing since 1985. In 1999, she founded the chil-

dren’s flamenco dance program at the Princeton Arts Council. Valerie Aguilar has been studying flamenco under Botalico since 2010. This year Aguilar will be dancing in “El Sueno” for the second time. “This year I’m doing more dancing than I was doing last year,” she said. “I think flamenco brings something unique to ‘The Nutcracker’ that ballet doesn’t. People who haven’t seen it from


Teacher contracts Board approves fact-finder report. PAGE 5

Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6


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Special to The Sun

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The Sophomore Bears won the 2012 Super Bowl championship in the Hightstown East Windsor Youth Football League. The majority of the team members live in Robbinsville and attend Sharon Elementary School. Pictured in the photo are: back row from left, assistant coach Jim Monahan and head coach Andy Surtz; front row from left, Nate Aromondo, Owen Madden, Andrew Marra, Matt Surtz, Brody Patterson, Sean Katzbach, Connor Monahan, Alexander Herb and Noah Young; kneeling, Jordon Shropshire-San.

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BRIEFS Holiday toy drive runs through Dec. 13 One Robbinsville resident is doing his part to spread holiday

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and gender, but are having a particularly difficult time collecting toys for girls in sixth through eighth grade.

Donate coats to drive until Dec. 15

cheer this season. To fulfill his community service hours for his upcoming Bar Mitzvah, Josh Stephens, a sixth grader at Pond Road Middle School, is having a Holiday Toy Drive to benefit the children of  Asbury Park. Stephens is working with the Asbury Park Police Department’s Sgt. Connie Breech. Anyone interested in donating to Stephen’s toy drive can drop a new,, unwrapped toy off at 8 Wilnew son Court in Robbinsville before Dec. 13. Stephens will be going to the Asbury Park Police Department

The Township and Jersey Cares are participating in the 17th Annual Jersey Cares Coat Drive through Dec. 15. Robbinsville Township will be collecting gently used coats and other winter clothing items. The drop-off site will be the Senior Center, located at 1117 Route 130 behind the Police Station. Collection hours will be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. For more information or questions please contact Senior Cen-

on Dec. 14 to deliver the toys and present them to the children. The organizers of the toy drive are accepting gifts for any age group

ter Director Renee Burns at 609259-1567, or Danielle Huddleston at the Office of the Mayor Mayor at 609918-0002 ext. 102.



Contract negotiations Robbinsville Board of Education votes  to acc accept ept fac fact-f t-find inder’ er’s repo report rt for con contr tract actss By KATIE MORGAN The Robbinsville Sun

riod of June 30, 2012 through through Jan. 1, 2013. A 2.5 percent half-year increase would then be in effect

The Robbinsville Robbinsville Board of Education voted to accept a fact-finder’s report related to contract settlement at the Nov. 27 meeting. Negotiations with the Robbinsville Education Association have continued for over a year and a half. The union is presently working under a contract that expired in June 2011. As the next step in the negotiations process, a third party factfinder, Arbitrator Martin Schienman, was hired. “Both the Board of Education and the union agreed to mediation,” said Superintendent Steve

through July 1, 2012, when a 2.5 percent full-year increase would become effective. “This schedule of increase increases s is not typical,” said Carol Boyne, Board of Educatio Education n vice president and member of the negotiations committee. “My interpretation is that the fact-finder took the first year increase and deferred it. So there are still three increases, but over a shorter duration of time time.” .” According to a Board of Education press release, release, the cost of the three-year proposal for Robbinsville taxpayers is 1.57 percent

Mayer. “Both parties parti es met with the fact-finder, who took information from both sides and wrote an opinion. The Board accepted it, and now the teachers’ association has to meet and decide whether or not to accept it. If both sides accept it, you’re pretty close to a settlement.” Attempts to reach a teachers’ union representative for comment were unsuccessful. The opinion issued by the factfinder outlined a settlement that would include three increases through the 2013-2014 school year. A retroactive 1.5 percent increase

per year. The fact-finder’s opinion also covered health benefits. Under the proposed settlement, Robbinsville employees will contribute an average average of 13 percent of their health-care health-care costs. costs. The contribution would increase to about 20 percent in the 2014-2015 school year. “The health benefits are basically legislated,” Boyne said. “The money is the sticking point, the big boulder boulder.” .” Boyne said the proposal was a compromise for both the Board

     

 please see TEACHER, page 8

would become effective for the pe-

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in our opinion

Confidence builds

20 Nassau Street, Suite 26A  Princeton, NJ 08542 609-751-0245

News that more businesses are confident about the future should be celebrated PUBLISHER


lot of things impact impact the economy, perception percept ion perhaps being one of the greatest influences. influences.

We often hear about consumer confi-

dence and why it is essential to get things moving in the right direction.

Back in business News that businesses in New Jersey are feeling more confident in their futures and anticipate hiring more people next year is the holiday gift a great number of residents wanted.

When consumers feel secure in their  job and fina finances nces,, they they are mor more e likel likely y to open their wallets and spend more. The added dollars help the economy. A couple of weeks ago, the New JerJer-

announced that business confidence in sales, employment and profits has climbed to a five-year high. According to a press release, almost one in five

ticipating job cuts, the net percentage of compani companies es anticipating anticipating the need to the highest in five years. To put it into more perspective, the percentage of confident companies companies in 2005 was 19. In 2009, it was a minus 3. Now, we have to point out that the survey took place about a month be-

businesses responding to the group’s annual fall survey anticipate hiring

fore Hurricane Sandy so there probably is some sentiment change. The bil-

more workers in 2013. When you sub-


 Alan Bauer Bauer  Joe Eisele Eisele

timent is reason to rejoice. If the survey is accurate, more peo-


Mary L. Serkalow  Kristen Dowd ROBBINSVILLEEDITOR Julie Stipe


ple will be purchasing goods and services next year. Businesses will be mak-


ing more money, and, in turn, will be

hire additional workers is 8 percent,

sey Business & Industry Association

storm no doubt hurt the economy. economy. But the overall positive business sen-

Steve Miller


lions of dollar dollars s in damage from the

tract the percentage percentage of business businesses es an-


hiring more people to get the job done.


Good news such as this has been a


Tim Ronaldson Tom Engle

long time coming. Clearly, Clearly, the economy isn’t zipping along as it was back in the aforementioned 2005. But it also is showing a lot of signs of life. More showing More businesses saying they feel good about their future is a really big sign. So let the holiday season carry on. It’s off to a great start. More jobs and a stronger economy no doubt are on the holiday wish lists of many residents this year.

Robbinsville families to participate in live Christmas show Robbinsville families will participate in

pected costs this year due to the hurri-

hurricane victim and Christmas Live!

a live Christmas spectacular at an area church. Even though hurricane relief relief efforts have put a strain on the congregation, Hamilton's GraceWay Bible Church is striving to top last year's Christmas program. Key scenes will be enhanced, and, yes, the ever-popular Abdul the Camel is returning as well. Public performances will be held Dec. 7 and 9 and are free of  charge. "Abdul was very popular with the audience last year," said Program Director Fran Emmons. “And thankfully, there is another Sandy for whom we are grateful. Sandy Bainbridge will be bringing Abdul again this year with the sheep and other

cane," Assistant Pastor Jimgenerators Calloway Calloway. "Somesaid of our families donated genera tors. and firewood in addition to their time. “But we look at this as our free Christmas gift to the community commun ity, so in spite of  the disaster, disaster, the funds are coming in. In fact we have 80 percent of what we need this year, year, and that is far ahead of what we had at this time last year. “Until recently, recently, much of our focus was on hurricane relief efforts like collecting collecting food and clothing for Long Beach Island residents. We had people out clearing trees locally, and sent two Relief Rebuilding Teams to LBI so far. far. And that’s not to mention those who were dealing with their own post-Sandy situations.

team member. am behind on my work here because of Ithat,” she said. The 4th Annual Christmas Live! Holiday event is returning to Hamilton’s GraceWay Bible Church at 1934 Klockner Road. It is free and open to the general public with performances scheduled for Dec. 7 from 5:308:30 p.m. and Dec. 9 at from 4:30-8:30 p.m. Christmas Live! is a family-friendly, 30minute, interactive journey through creation and other biblically-recorded events. The show is GraceWay’s Christmas gift to Trenton and Hamilton neighbors, as well as surrounding communities in Central Jersey. It brings to life the stories that surround the events leading up to and including the birth, death and resurrection of 

animals.” "Our church members had some unex-

“Iam feeljust like I had post-traumatic stress and now getting over it, “ said one

Jesus Christ that continue to inspire people today. today .

Visit us online at www.robbinsvillesun.com


Russell Cann

Barry Rubens Michael LaCount, Ph.D.



Dan McDonough, Jr.  Alan Baue Bauerr

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 08691 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 [email protected] For advertising information, call (609) 751-0245 or  email [email protected] [email protected] insvillesun.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 [email protected], via fax at 609-751-0245, or via the mail. Of course,  you can drop them off at our office, too. THE ROBBINSVILLE Sun reserves the right to reprint your letter in any medium – including electronically.



Students win national merit award

Special to The Sun

Congratulations to the Robbinsville High School National Merit Scholarship award winners. Pictured are: back row from left, Rohan Bajaj, Sankalp Patel, Kevin King, Niraj Nayak and Alana Jaskir; and front row from left, Meredith Clark, Myanna Morris-Bullock and Regan Clarke.

Fire chief named 2013 parade grand marshal Robbinsville Fire Chief Chief Chuck Petty was named the 2013 St. Patrick's Day Parade Grand Marshal and Greg McLaughlin, owner of McLaughlin Tree Tree Farm, was named the 2012 Irish Person of the Year. The Robbinsville Irish Heritage Association (RIHA) announced the winners Nov. 17 at Dubh Linn Square in Bordentown. The parade will take place March 23, 2013.

the Robbinsville/Washington Township police force and a longtime member of the Robbinsville Little League. Petty also founded the Washington Township Police Athletic League in 2004, which sponsors a football and cheerleading program for youth ages 5-12. Petty was instrumental in paving the way for the lighting that now allows night games to be played at the Meadowbrook Road complex.

Petty is a former Lieutenant of 

McLaughlin is the owner of 

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McLaughlin Tree Farm and Nursery in Robbinsville and donated the ceremonial Christmas tree to Robbinsville Township. He also has donated trees to both Pond Road Middle School and Sharon School and serves as a coach and board member member of the Robbinsville Soccer Association. McLaughlin also serves on the Township Shade Tree Committee and worked to help secure the tree planting initiative due to the

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Toddler Story Time: Ages 2 to 3, accompanied by an adult. 10 and 11 a.m. at Robbinsville Branch Library. Registration required. Call (609) 259-2150.

Preschool Story Time: Ages 4 to 5. 11 a.m. at Robbinsville Branch Library. Registration required. Call (609) 259-2150.


Y  DEC. 7 Y

Preschool Story Time: Ages 4 to 5.

Babytime: Ages 6 to 24 months. 10:30 a.m. at Robbinsville Branch

2 p.m. atRegistration Robbinsvillerequired. Branch Library. Call (609) 259-2150.

Library. Enjoy rhymes, songs and simple stories. Online registration required.

Robbinsville To Township wnship Technical Review Committee meeting: 10 p.m. in the conference room at 1 Washington Blvd. For more information, visit www.robbinsvilletwp.org.


Y  DEC. 6 Y

Toddler Story Time: Ages 2 to 3, accompanied by an adult. 10 a.m. at Robbinsville Branch Library. Registration required. Call (609) 259-2150.


Y  DEC. 9 Y

Calvary Chapel Mercer County worship service: 11 a.m. every Sunday at Robbinsville Pond Road Middle School. Contemporary and non-denominational Christian service. Visit www.welcometocalvary.org for more information. Lifetree Community Church: 10 a.m. every Sunday at Sharon Ele-

Visit us online at www www.robbinsvillesun. .robbinsvillesun.com com

DEC. 5-11, 2012

mentary School, Robbinsville. Visit www.lifetreecc.com.

Robbinsville Seventh-day Adventist Church: Sabbath school at 9:30 a.m. Worship service at 11 a.m. 2314 Route 33, Robbinsville.


Y  DEC. 10 Y

Passport to Fun II: 3:30 p.m. at Robbinsville Branch Library. Fiveweek program where participants will explore a different country each week, either through writing, art or cooking. Grades four to six. Registration required. Robbinsville Township Environmental Commission meeting: 7 p.m. at the firehouse, 1149 Route 33. For more information visit www.robbinsville-twp.org.


WANT TO BE LISTED? To have your meeting or affair listed in the Calendar or Meetings, information must be received, in writing, two weeks prior to the date of the event. event. Send information by mail to: Calendar, Calendar, The Sun, 108 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by email: [email protected] com.. Or you can submit a calendar listing through our website com (www.robbinsvillesun.com www.robbinsvillesun.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.

Y  DEC. 11 Y

Toddler Story Time: Ages 2 to 3, accompanied by an adult. 10 a.m.

older. 2 p.m. at Robbinsville Branch Library. Come watch the

Robbinsville Township Recreation and Cultural Advisory Commit-

at Robbinsville Branch Library. Registration required. Call (609) 259-2150.

animated of a storybook and make version a craft. Children age 4 and younger must be accompanied by an adult. Online registration required.

p.m. at more Robtee meeting binsville High: 7:30 School. For information visit www.robbinsville-twp.org.

Storybooks in Action: Ages 2 and

Teacher contract expired in 2011 TEACHER Continued from page 5  and the union. “It’s not what we wanted, and

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it’s union she not said.what “Butthe that’ that’s s partwanted,” of what the negotiating process is supposed to be.” Mayer expressed hope that the union would accept the fact-finder’s report. “Having a contract settled makes everything, all the work we do here in the district, run so much smoother,” Mayer said. Boyne said the negotiations have been ongoing for too long. “A year and a half, I think it’s a shame,” she said. “We value the teachers, teacher s, and of course we would prefer them to be operating under a newcompromise contract. We think a good and we it’s hope that the union’s leadership will think so as well.”



Vote for school board referendum is Dec. 11 Robbinsville residents will vote on the school board referendum “Classrooms for Kids” on Dec. 11. All registered voters are eligible.

A. No. The district will incrementally increase increase its staff as permitted within the confines confines of a capped budget, but there is no

No special registration is required. Information on polling places is available online at www.robbinsville.k12.nj.us/44311 079143453793/site/default.asp. The deadline to vote by mail was Dec. 4. The school board released a series of frequent frequently ly asked questions for residents who were not able to attend the town-hall style informational meetings Nov. 12 and 26. Q. Does the $18.9 million cover all costs associated with the projects? A. Yes. $18.9 million is an esti-

mechanism to increase spending by more than a 2 percent annual increase to the tax levy. The district is deeply committed to leveling the tax impact for our community members. Q. Why can't homebuilders be held accountable for paying for new schools? A. New Jersey law does not permit municipalities to require builders to add schools if they are going to add housing. Township officials, however, are working to stabilize growth in Robbinsville so that these projects represent a long-term solution that will carry

mate based upon current market conditions that accounts for a fully completed project. These costs include both hard and soft costs, site development, playground equipment, furniture, and technology. Q. If the district district brings the projects in under budget, can the dollars be reallocated for other upgrades or district purchases? A. No. If approved on Dec. 11, the dollars can only be used for the projects that are identified; they cannot be reallocated for anything else. else. In addition, district officials are committed to

the school district well into the future. Nearl Nearly y all of the land land in Robbinsville is already preserved or developed. Q. Are there any other options for the school district? A. No. In a sense the proposed projects can be considered the Plan B for the school district. In 2010 voters defeated a referendum to build a new school. This required the Board of Educati Education on and administration to evaluate every possible option before proposing the current set of projects. The Dec. 11 referendum represents a solution that is sensitive

bringing projects in under budget sothethat any "left-over" funds can be applied to debt service relief. Q. Are additional additional staff needed when the new classrooms come online? In other words, words, are there second tier costs that are not currently disclosed?

to the reality of risingfortaxes, taxes proactive in planning the, school district’s future, and educationally sound. Because class size has increased by approximately 15 percent in the last three years, a defeated proposal will result in program reductions at all levels.


Former Internal Revenue Agent Evening or Weekend Appointments – Your house or mine PO Box 10269, Trenton, NJ 08650 [email protected] • (609) 306-4575 Services Include: Audit Representation, Individual Taxes, Business Taxes, Estates, Business & Tax Consulting

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per week 

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All ads are based on a 5 line ad, 15-18 characters characters per line. • Additional lines: $9, Bold/Reverse Type: Type: $9 • Add color to any any box ad for for $20. • Deadline: Wednesd Wednesday ay - 5pm for the following following week. week. All classified ads must be prepaid. • Your Classified ad will run in all 10 of The Sun newspapers each week! • Be sure to 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.





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