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One will never find a more selfless person than Gina Jennings.

Whether it be her family, friends, acquaintances, or some stranger on the street, Gina always put others before herself. Gina lived life to the fullest. After graduating Pius X High School in 1986, she spent a few years bouncing from job to job, trying to find something. She followed the path of most young adults, working here and there for minimum wage, looking for herself and a career to love. After working for The PRESS previous owner, the late Barry Elrod, Gina purchased the business with Nelson Albert. She loved being co-owner of The PRESS, as well as Editor. As technology progressed, so did the newspaper. Gina always said that The PRESS was different because, Were a happy paper. No crimes or political debacles, Gina strived to keep the community up to date with upcoming publicc events and fundraisers, school sports and accomplishments, and individual and business achievements. Gina always helped out with community events, trying to involve the public in bringing back the old glory that the Slate Belt once was. She was Vice President of the Bangor Business Association, a group who brings new events to Bangor, and helps new businesses in the

area. She volunteered at the events held by the Bangor Business Association, including the annual Car Shows, Bike Nights, and more. Full of life and energy, Gina strived to be the best she could, and willing others to do the same. She proved it time and time again, receiving first the Business Woman of the Year Award from the National Republican Congressional Committee in 2005, and again in 2009 when she was named Slate Belt Business Person of the Year by the Slate Belt Chamber of Commerce. Her and her husband, Dean, joined Family Life Community Church in Jacktown, playing drums on Sundays during services. Music was a large part of Ginas life. From her mother, Liz, who is a saxophone player in the Easton Municipal Band, and her and Dean playing in the band, Garden Weazol. After the band dissolved, Gina continued with her music, giving drum lessons in her home. Faith was also a part of her life, in everything she did. She had faith in her family and friends, faith in herself, and faith in God. Her faith gave us all faith. Gina passed away on August 18th, after a long battle with breast cancer. She was a strong woman who will remain in our hearts forever. We love you, Gina, and will miss you.

Asian Combat Arts is pleased to announce new programs starting this fall. Along with traditional Karate and Tai Chi classes, Asian Combat Arts is adding Kickboxing, SelfDefense, Kung-Fu and Increase Your Energy classes. Register before September 1st for their Back To School savings and advantage of the current low prices. Karate is their most popular program. The benefits of karate are endless. It promotes fitness and focus. It helps improve self-confidence, while instilling a sense of discipline and respect for others. Karate teaches discipline, determination and confidence. Students will progress through various levels

and will be promoted through the ranks of Karate by differentiating belt colors. Karate emphasizes strength, flexibility and balance and will help build a good foundation

for other sports or activities. It promotes patience, self-respect and pride. Every practitioner is expected to hold true to its four basic tenets, inside as well as outside of the dojo.

Those four tenets are: Manners, Respect, Responsibility, and Effort. Shaolin Karatedo is based on a strong ethical and moral code of conduct.

The Hope Historical Society invites the public to their September Meeting on September 7th, 7:30pm. Chris Maier will give a program about The Land of Make Believe. The event will be held at the Hope Community

Center, Walnut and Cedar Streets, in Hope. Refreshments will be served, and everyone is welcome to attend. On August 27th, at 10am, Warren County Library Headquarters presents Nancy Leary Demonstrating Fan

Marblizing. Make a fabric fan using the beautiful ancient art form of Ebru, and learn to speak the language of the fine ladies. Registration Required! For further information, please contact the library at 908-475-6322 or visit warrenlib.org. The Third Annual Belvidere Fall Foliage 5K Run will take place on Saturday, September 24th. Presented by the non-profit organization, Belvidere Arts and Events, Inc. and sponsored by DSM Nutritional Products, proceeds will help provide supplies to the Belvidere School

District as well as to several local charities. The Water Gap Singers, under the direction of John Arnedt, will begin rehearsals for their 28th season of performances on September 12th at 7pm at Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, 164 Route 94 South (next to A & P Shopping Plaza), Blairstown. There are no auditions. The only requirement for membership is the ability to match pitches. We love hearing from you! Send your tidbits of information to: The PRESS PO Box 430 Blairstown, NJ 07825

The following is a list of books added this past week to the Warren County Library collection. Non-Fiction: Conversations with Cronkite, By Walter Cronkite; Extraordinary, Ordinary People: A Memoir of Family, By Condoleezza Rice; Promise Me: How a Sister's Love Launched the Global Movement to End Breast Cancer, By Nancy G. Brinker; Original Gangster: The Real Life Story of One of America's Most Notorious Drug Lords, By Frank Lucas; Keeper: One House, Three Generations, and a Journey into Alzheimer's, By Andrea Gillies. Recreation: The Essential New York Times Cookbook: Classic Recipes for a New Century, By Amanda Hesser; The Good Stuff Cookbook: Burgers, fries, shakes, wedges, and more, By Spike Mendelsohn; Canning

for a New Generation: Bold, Fresh Flavors for the Modern Pantry, By Liana Krissoff; Walking Wisdom: Three Generations, Two Dogs, and the Search for a Happy Life, By Gotham Chopra. Personal Growth: The Doctors 5-Minute Health Fixes: The Prescription for a Lifetime of Great Health, By The Doctors; The Mind's Eye, By Oliver Sacks; God Never Blinks: 50 Lessons for Life's Little Detours, By Regina Brett. Children: Baby Eye Like: Stripes, By Play Bac; Pooh's Bees (Disney Classic Pooh), By Laura Dollin; Who's in the Garden?, By Phillis Gershator; Duck & Goose Find a Pumpkin, By Tad Hills; Becoming Naomi Leon, By Pam Munoz Ryan; Stolen Children, By Peg Kehret; The Boy Who Saved Baseball, By John H. Ritter; Lamb, By DK Publishing.

Knights of Columbus will be holding a Shred Event on Saturday, September 17th, 8am to noon. Plan to arrive early as this event may end prior to noon if the shredding truck reaches capacity. The event will be held at the KofC Blessed Mother Seton Council 5410, 2 Schmidt Lane Flanders, (Off Main St. adjacent to Flanders Fire Department). Take advantage of this safe and secure method of destroying confidential documents while helping your local charitable organization! Please bring your documents in either paper bags or cardboard boxes. Shredding is limited to confidential

and sensitive materials only, please recycle all other paper. No binders or magazines. The cost is a donation of $3 per bag (brown grocery bag size) or $5 per box (copy paper box size). Proceeds are used for local charities and Scholarship Fund. As an organization we donated $154 million and 70 million service hours in 2010. Sixty percent of the contributions were for projects at the community level For more information please visit us www.kofc.org or www.kofc5410.org. If you are interested in becoming a Knight, contact them at 973584-2960.

Project SelfSufficiency will sponsor a free seminar about issues related to Family Law on Thursday, September 1st, from 7pm to 9pm at the agencys campus, located at 127 Mill Street in Newton. The program will address child support, grounds for divorce, court procedures, custody, alimony, parenting time, equitable distribution of assets , and other topics related to divorce. The presentation, which will be facilitated by Dina Mikulka, Esquire, is free and open to the public. Project SelfSufficiency provides a variety of free legal education services to participants, including one-on-one consultations, pro se divorce workshops, clinics for assistance with the preparation of child support motions, and monthly forums on a variety of topics. Funding for the agencys legal services programs

self-sufficiency and family stability. Since 1986 Project SelfSufficiency has served more than 19,000 families, including more than 30,000 children. Attendance is free, and open to the public, but registration is required. To register call 973940-3500.

is provided in part by the IOLTA Fund of the Bar of New Jersey. Project Self-Sufficiency is a private non-profit community-based organization dedicated to improving the lives of low-income families residing in northwestern New Jersey. The agencys mission is to

provide a broad spectrum of holistic, respectful, and comprehensive services enabling lowincome single parents, teen parents, two-parent families, and displaced homemakers to improve their lives and the lives of their children through the achievement of personal and economic

Returning to Where They First Got Started in Fitness, Kovacs, Politano Now Overseeing Gibsons' Membership
Warren Hills Regional High School graduate and former star athlete there in both softball and soccer. "It's great to be back. "I feel right at home here," continued Kovacs. "Sure, some things have changed, but it's still recognized as the No. 1 training facility around. I know a lot of the people who train here and I certainly know the community as I live in the area so I've got a real beat on what people are looking for in a training center." Kovacs, who has earned a host of awards over the years, including Pennsylvania Business Woman of the Year in 2005, was the owner of two Curves International clubs from 20012006, was the General Manager at Headquarters Health Club in Morristown for three years, and most recently was involved with Member Services at Healthquest of Hunterdon. She also served as co-chair of President Bush's Small Business Advisory Committee. After working at Gibsons, Politano "moved on to do some consulting in the fitness field," along with managing one the most successful clubs in the northeast. His work has been featured in a number of the industry's top publications. "I've now brought all of my experience back to my roots - back to Gibsons Gym," he said. Joining Kovacs and Politano on the membership team is yet another Gibsons alumnus, Corey Murphy. Murphy first started working out at Gibson's when he was 13 years old. "I love to work out and I have always loved the friendly atmosphere here at the gym where you not only can work out, but get to socialize with friends," said Murphy. For more information about the center and its varied services, call 908-689-9733.

Art Association in Roxbury Sponsors Bus Trip


The Art Association in Roxbury is sponsoring a bus trip to the Grounds for Sculpture in Hamilton, NJ on Saturday, October 22, 2011. The public is invited to join our members on this memorable trip. The bus will depart from the Rockaway Townsquare Mall, across from the old Sizzlers building and the Hilton Garden Inn, at 8:30 am and return by 6:30 pm. Grounds for Sculpture is New Jerseys foremost sculpture park and museum. Its located in Hamilton, on the site of the former NJ State fairgrounds. There are more than 250 large-scale sculptures on over 35 magnificently landscaped acres along with two museum buildings, a visitors center, and two restaurants. Most of the sculptures on exhibit outdoors are displayed courtesy of the Sculpture Foundation, Inc., a charitable foundation that collects works of art by American and international artists. The Foundation supports Grounds for Sculpture by lending works for exhibit in the park. Sculptures in a variety of styles and media, including bronze, steel, stone, wood, concrete and mixed media are represented. Featured are sculptures by artists such as Clement Meadmore, Anthony Caro, Beverly Pepper, Kiki Smith, and George Segal. A brand new exhibit Aerial Roots with 35 objects by Steve Tobin will be opening this September in a new 7 acre wildflower meadow! This display will only be on view for 10 months. It features 35 gigantic objects, some as heavy as 9 tons. It will be the largestscale outdoor sculpture exhibit for a single artist on view at least in the region and possibly in the United States. The bus will also make a stop in Princeton to visit the Princeton University Art Museum, one of the leading university art museums in the country. The collections have grown to over 72,000 works of art that range from ancient to contemporary works. There is an optional guided tour of the campus, which features sculptures by Alexander Calder, Henry Moore, Louise Nevelson, and Pablo Picasso. This bus trip is open to everyone. The cost is $43 per person and includes bus, admission, and guided tour. Payment deadline is October 6th. For more information about Grounds for Sculpture, please visit their website a t http://www.groundsfors culpture.org. For further information and to sign up for the trip, please call Caroline Goldsmith at (908) 684-8765.

Mike Politano, Mary Kovacs, Corey Murphy As a teenager growing gym management and state-of-the-art equipup in Washington Town- consulting, began his ment, Gibsons now ship, like many of her career and personal offers everything from friends Mary Kovacs exercise regimen at Pilates and Yoga to became a member of Gibsons as a teenager Zumba and BodyFuGibsons Gym for fitness growing up the area. sion. training. After all, that One thing hasn't A few things changed was THE place to train. in the interim at Gibsons changed. Gibsons is still A bunch of years later, for both of them. The THE place to train in the Kovac is now back name has formally been Washington area. And where she got started in changed to Gibsons the bustling center, the the fitness industry. And Fitness, Health & largest privately owned so is Mike Politano, Fitness Center, the fitness center in Northwho along with Kovacs layout encompasses west New Jersey, is still is heading up the Mem- several more rooms with located in the Borough bership team at Gibsons. varying types of training at the same spot on E. Politano, who has been available, and the clien- Washington Avenue in the fitness industry tele is much more diver- (Route 57) in the center for over a decade and sified than in the past. of the downtown, where has done everything In addition to the more it all began in 1977. from supplement sales traditional weight train"I grew up in this to personal training to ing programs using gym," said Kovacs, a

Sussex County Community College partners with Tri State Actors Theater to Enhance Offerings at Performing Arts Center
Sussex County Community College (SCCC) and Tri-State Actors Theater have joined forces to create an exceptional season of live performances for the area. We are committed to the arts and proud of our long tradition of offering diverse cultural programming to the community along with enrichment activities for our students, stated SCCC President, Paul Mazur, DPA. Working with Tri State Actors this season we will be able to bring more live performances to the stage at SCCC at affordable prices. Since its opening in 2008, the Performing Arts Center (PAC) at Sussex County Community College has served as the premier performing arts venue in Northern New Jersey. Already known for offering a wide variety of professional worldclass artists and companies performing music, theater and dance to Sussex County, the recently signed partnership agreement with Tri-State Actors Theater poises the PAC for even bigger things and fills the gap of offering professional, nonmusical theatrical productions. Tri-State Actors Theater was founded in 1988 by Paul Meacham actor, director and teacher - as a training program for young performers to learn theater by doing and to present live theater for children and family audiences. Now a year round professional theater company, Tri-State's accomplishments have been recognized by audiences from the entire Tri-State region of New Jersey, New York and Pennsylvania. Their constant attention to the details of craftsmanship has brought them much acclaim in the arts world. Tri-State Actors Theater has been in the historic Crescent Theater in Sussex Borough since 2002. We are thrilled about this partnership and our new home, stated Paul Tracy, Tri State Actors Theater Board Member. The Performing Arts Center provides us with a larger venue with state of the art technologies in a central location. We are excited to introduce our audiences to this elegant venue and to perform for larger audiences. Tri State Actors Theater will present four main stage productions on the PAC stage in 2011/12, the inaugural season of the partnership. The partnership with Tri-State Actors allows us to enhance our season of creative and compelling performances and rise to the next level of success, added Bryan Zellmer, Associate Director of Cultural Affairs at SCCC. In the next couple of weeks we will be announcing a lineup of extraordinary arts and entertainment I know our community will be excited about. The season will include a diverse showcase of dance, comedy, contemporary and classical music, shows for children, student performances and of course three plays by Tri-State Actors Theater. Tickets will be available for all performances via telephone at 973-300-3171, online at sussex.edu or in person at the Box Office in the Health Sciences and Performing Arts Center building on campus.

Old-Time Fiddle Contest at Howell Living History Farm


The Hunterdon Folk Exchange in cooperation with the Friends of Howell Living History Farm and the Mercer County Park Commission will present our 27th Annual Old-Time Fiddle Contest. The Contest will be held at Howell Living History Farm on August 27th, beginning at noon. The Hunterdon Folk Exchange Fiddle Contest is New Jerseys longest running fiddle contest. Fiddlers of all ages and abilities, as well as other traditional musicians, are encouraged to attend. There will be a separate category for fiddlers 13 years of age and under. In addition to the music on stage, there will be plenty of jamming going on around the grounds of the farm. The Jugtown Mountain String Band will open the event. The farm, which is open to visitors year round, is the ideal setting for an old-time fiddle contest as visitors are transported in time to New Jersey farm life as it was at the turn of the twentieth century. Only farming techniques in use 100 years ago are employed at the farm. Admission and parking to the fiddle contest is free, as it always is to events at Howell Farm. Farm activities including wagon rides, crafts, and refreshments, will be available to visitors of all ages for a small fee. The farm will open to the public at 10am and the contest begins at noon. Howell Living History Farm is located on Valley Road, off route 29 just 2 miles south of Lambertville, New Jersey. For further contestant information call 908-479-6323 or email them at hfe@earthlink.net. Howell Farm can be reached by calling 609737-3299 or visit www.howellfarm.org.

Red Mill Museum To Host Exciting Weekend of Activities


The Red Mill Museum Village is pleased to announce an exciting weekend of activities beginning on September 9th. First, it will be hosting its second annual Wines and Beers of the World on the evening of the 9th from 6pm to 10pm at 56 Main Street in Clinton. The event will allow participants to savor a selection of over two hundred wines from around the world. Tickets are $38 per person in advance or $48 per person at the door. They can be purchased at the Red Mill or at Clinton Wine and Spirits at 57 WalMart Plaza in Clinton. The first 200 ticket holders will receive a complimentary commemorative wine glass emblazoned with the museum's logo. For more information, or to purchase tickets by Together with their parents, Dr. Joshua L. Spruell and Ms. Danielle C. Backer, MSN, NP would like to announce their engagement and upcoming wedding. Danielle is the daughter of Donald and Eloise Backer of Blairstown. Danielle is a 1999 graduate of North Warren Regional H.S., a 2004 graduate of Seton Hall University, and a 2010 graduate of the University of Medicine & Dentistry of New Jersey. She was recently certified as an Acute Care Nurse Practitioner and is currently employed as a Critical Care Intensive Care Nurse in Chicago. Joshua is the son of Jerry and Glenna Spruell of Grayville Illinois. He is a 1998 graduate of Grayville H.S., a 2002 graduate of Southern Illinois University at Carbondale and a 2008 graduate of Saba University School of Medicine. He is currently completing his final year of Anesthesia training at John H. Stroger, Jr. Hospital of Cook County in Chicago. The couple will wed on September 3, 2011 at St. Marys Church, Dover, NJ and will reside in Chicago. phone, call 908-7354101, ext. 100. You must be 21 to attend this event. All proceeds benefit the Red Mill Museum Village. You've seen the charming Red Mill on greeting cards, calendars, in TV commercials and feature films, now see it as the setting for the presentation of 100 of the most beautiful automobiles ever designed and produced in Germany. As Saturday, September 10th, the museum hosts a marvelous collection of classic Porsche cars at the "The Red Mill Museum Concours D'Elegance" from 10am to 3pm. The show is organized by the Northern New Jersey Region, Porsche Club of Americato benefit the Red Mill Museum Village and its work. The club was founded in 1957 and has been involved in a number of charitable events during that time along with educational programs and Porsche car events. Porsche Automobil Holding SE, known more commonly as Porsche, was created in 1931 and is credited with creating the first Volkswagen Beetle, one of the most successful car designs of all time. For more information about the car show or to register call Craig Ploetner at 201-376-4603. Vehicles can be preregistered or registered on the day of the show, but keep in mind space is limited. There will be trophies for first, second, and third places for different classes based on model. Walk-in visitors for the Porsche show are welcome at $9 per adult, $7 for seniors and $5 for children (6-12). It is free for children under 6 and Museum Members. The car show will be held rain or shine. Finally, on Sunday, September 11th from 10am to 4pm, the museum will sponsor its annual Hammer In. This event is hosted by the NJ Blacksmith's Association, under the direction of association trustee, Eric Cuper, and their own resident blacksmiths Robert Bozzay and Dave Ennis. The day's activities will center at the Museum's Blacksmith Shop where local blacksmiths and the NJ Blacksmith's Association, dedicated to the promotion of the art and craft of blacksmithing, will be on hand to demonstrate and sell their work. Tool dealers and collectors are invited to sell and swap their smithing tools and accessories. For more information, call 908735-4101.

Mckenzie King Signs Pittsfield Colonials Contract


Mckenzie King, North Warren High School graduate, signed a professional contract with the Pittsfield Colonials of the Can-Am League. King graduted from Pace University. On June 18th, King pitched against the New York Federals, tossing 7 scoreless innings with 5 strikeouts to earn the win. King holds the Pace Freshman Record with 43 strikeouts and went on to set the schools career strikeout mark with 221.

United Way Holds Golf Outing to Support Children in Need


New York Giants to visit golfers at United Way event
United Way of Northern New Jersey is holding the 14th annual United Way Warren County Golf Outing at the championship Panther Valley Golf and Country Club in Allamuchy on Tuesday, September 13th. New York Giants players will be on hand to lend their support to United Ways efforts to improve the health and welfare of children in our communities. Formerly the Huntington Mortgage Group Golf Outing, United Way has taken the lead this year to bring much needed funds to the Warren County community. Event proceeds will support the United Way Backpack Program, which provides nutritious food year-round for children from lowincome families in the area. Golfer registration begins at 10:30am, followed by a shotgun start at noon. The outing ends at 6pm with dinner, awards, and raffles. The cost to attend this annual outing is $175 per person. All who register by Tuesday, September 6th, will be entered to win a $100 gift certificate to the Prickly Pear Restaurant in Hackettstown. Late registrants will be accepted at $195 per person after September 6th. Event sponsors include platinum sponsor Skylands Community Bank and hole-in-one sponsor Rossi Chevrolet. Sponsorship opportunities are still available for local businesses and corporations. To learn more, visit unitedwayofwc.org. To register or become a sponsor, contact Anna Hockenbury at 908835-3550 or Anna.Hockenbury@Uni tedWayNNJ.org. About United Way of Northern New Jersey: United Way of Northern New Jersey is a nonprofit organization working to improve peoples lives and strengthen communities by focusing on Education, Income, and Health. These are the building blocks for a good life a quality education that leads to a stable job; the tools needed to achieve financial stability; and good health. They lead caring communities to create longlasting changes that transform peoples lives. Together, united, we can inspire hope and create opportunities for a better tomorrow throughout Morris, North Essex, Somerset, Sussex, and Warren counties. Give. Advocate. Volunteer. Live United. To learn more, call 908-835-3550 or visit www.unitedwaynnj.org.

Cicada Festival at Kaleidoscope Learning Center


Celebrate these late summer crustaceous critters with the folks of the brand new, Kaleidoscope Learning Center. The free outdoor celebration will include cicada games, music, art and fun. Children and families are encouraged to bring their own cicada art, jokes and facts to share. Festivities will be at Footbridge Park, on Thursday, September 1st, from 1pm to 4pm, rain or shine. The new Kaleidoscope Learning Center will be offering nurturing, curiosity inspiring and creative before and after care, preschool, enrichment programs for children and adults, tutoring, community events, room rentals and more. Upcoming events include an Open House, "Shakespeare for Kids," "Dirty Work - the Science of Soil," "Math

Dale Young/The PRESS

The North Warren Patriots start off the first week of practice with a few scrimmage games against each other. They will play Warren Hills Regional on September 9th, at home.

Alex Sinno, 9, of Blairstown, and Ally Ross, 8, of Washington, show off their cicada shell friends. Alex named hers "Shelly." in Nature," "Splat! Catapults and more from recycled materials," "Let's Make Robots," "Theater for Adults," homeschool gatherings and more. For updates on the latest Kaleidoscope Learning Center programming, find them on Facebook, Twitter, and the new website, www.klcnj.com. Kaleidoscope Learning Center can also be reached at 908-2830020 or kaleidoscope learning@gmail.com.

When The Kids Go Back To School, Go Back To You At Breathing Room Center
Weekend Getaway at beautiful Camp Johnsonburg, from September 23rd through 25th. Cheryl Paulson will be joined by internationally published journalist, author and meditation/ consciousness trainer, Judith Pennington, to guide you into higher levels of awareness, release and healing. In these trying times, there's no better time to tap into your intuition, embrace your deeper self, and lift your spirit! Breathing Room Center will open its doors during Wilbur's Craft Fair, September 18th and 19th, and have free Zumba demo classes on the 19th during the Open House. Sign up for free Family Yoga classes, Wednesday, September 14th, with three age groups and times to choose from. Contact Cheryl to register or for any questions about the center, and of course if you have a creative talent or skill to share. At Breathing Room Center, they honor each person's unique path, the practice of selfless service and are pleased to host fundraising events throughout the year to give back to the local community. The next community event "Paint a Smile" will be held Saturday, October 1st from 2pm to 5pm. Breathing Room will team up with the Pahaquarry Foundation and Bristol Glen of Newton for an afternoon of watercolor painting outside the idyllic grounds that surround them. An artist's reception will follow at a later date and participants will be able to see their matted artwork brightening the halls of Bristol Glen. All are welcome - young and old, no experience necessary. Local artists will be on hand to guide you through the inspiring process. It is with a generous spirit and open heart that they at Breathing Room Center do what they can, give what they can and welcome all who step through their doors with warmth, patience and compassion. You'll find that each practice meets you where you are, each instructor is highly trained and in tune with their students. You won't find more reasonable rates and stronger support for you on your life's journey! For more information on classes, workshops and trainings, visit: www.BreathingRoomC enter.com.

As the kids gear up for back-to-school, it's time for you to get back on track with your own personal care and growth. There's no better place to find an incredible array of offerings and the support to go with it than Breathing Room Center, conveniently located on Route 94, halfway between Blairstown and Newton. Their one-of-a-kind center offers diverse classes, workshops, trainings, community events - everything from Yoga, Pilates, Zumba and Belly Dancing to Art, Hooping, Drumming and Holistic Healing. So much to offer in a simple, serene space! There is something for everyone, beginning

with Yoga for all levels Chair to Intermediate; Belly Dancing, Zumba, Pilates, Meditative Movement, Hooping and Drumming. Children's programs include Art Magic, YogArt, Parent/Tot Yoga, Children's Yoga Adventures, Children's Hooping and Theater. They also offer one of the most comprehensive In-Depth Yoga Study/Teacher Training programs around and are currently accepting applications for the next session. Learn more about yoga training in October at their 4-week Introductory Course from October 2nd through 23rd. Want to know how to meditate? Don't miss their transformative Meditation and Yoga

North Warren Patriots Juniors Team Win District 20, Sectionals, and Place 3rd in State
Who would have imagined that when the North Warren Patriots 13-14 year old boys baseball team started practice indoors in late January, they would end up being one of four Junior Little League teams left competing for a State Championship in August, but that is exactly what happened. The team of 12 was selected from a group of approximately 35 North Warren Little League players at the 13-14 year old age group. The team started off strong and went undefeated posting a 6-0 record in the District pool play round. They went on and won three straight playoff games to become District 20 Champions. This title has only been shared by one other team in the history of North Warren baseball. Next up for the team was the Sectional Championship tournament in Madison, NJ. This round consisted of five District Championship teams from the Northern NJ area. The Section Champion would then go on and compete for the NJ State Title. After playing to a 1-1 record in there first two Sectional contests, North Warren had to win three straight games on consecutive days to claim the Section Championship.

The team managed to win all three games, including two hard fought victories against previously undefeated Roxbury, to claim the NJ Section One Championship. In both games vs.

Roxbury North Warren had to overcome late inning deficits to win. At this point, the team had advanced further than any other team in North Warren Little League history. This is an amazing accomplishment for such a small program. North Warren is by far one of the smallest programs with numbers totaling less than 300 players combined at all age levels. By winning the Sectional Championship, the team now qualified for the NJ Junior Little League State Championship Tournament. North Warren was now one of four teams left compet-

ing for the State title which was held in Freehold, NJ. After a close loss in there first game to Franklin Township (Glouster County), the team won their second game against the North Newark Roberto Clemente All Stars. Unfortunately, another game 3 loss to Franklin Township knocked the boys out of the State Tournament. The team finished a very respectable third in the state with an overall record of 14-3 in Little League All-Star tournament play. It was a great season. Congratulations to the boys and their coaches on their success!

For five years, Charm has enchanted Newton with style. Owner Kristen Stoll has a true eye for design, which ranges from modern flairs to French fashion. Those who pass can recognize the elegance and opulence that 216 Spring Street possesses just from the storefront. Charm has a chich repertoire of antiques, fine furnishings and vintage inspired home decor that enchant the senses and truly highlight each season and holiday. Among these delights are stunning silk flowers that customers embarrassingly admit to smelling since they believe the silks to be real. Beautiful antique

mirrors strung along the walls and custom chandeliers made of unique materials hanging from the ceilings embrace the essence of both old and new pizzazz. Notorious brands like Kindle, Kittenger, Drexel and Votivo are carried at Charm, as well. The reasons leading to Kristens success with such a small business are evident. Whenever customers are looking for those one-of-a-kind pieces to accent a room, Kristen does everything in her power to accommodate them. She offers breathtaking custom floral arrangements and incredible custom upholstery.

Customers are never surprised to find Kristen with a paint brush or sewing machine while managing the store. Her work is always articulate when it comes to painting, and her finished products embody that of a professional when it comes to sewing. Sewing has always been a hobby of mine, Kristen said. Its in my blood. Several of my family members, including my father, were tailors. Kristen is proud to say that her customers are never hesitant to ask for advise that she willingly offers free of charge. I have built personal

relationships with my customers, Kristen said. Many of them have been shopping at Charm since our opening in August 2006. My employees and I have gotten to know our customers very well as weve helped them furnish their homes room by room. In fact, some valued customers of mine became my employees. On top of being so obliging, Charms prices are unbeatable. Theres always room for negotiation at Charm, and Kristens clients never leave disappointed. They are delighted over the flexibility the stores policies give them before purchasing the new additions to their living rooms, bedrooms, dining rooms, bath-

rooms and kitchens. Kristen even offers a delivery service. Charm has great gifts for wedding and baby showers. Customers come back to the store stating that the gifts purchased with the help of Kristen and her employees, Debbie Armstrong, Aurelia Selimi and Debbie Spellman, were the biggest hit at an event such as these. Gift certificates are also available. So, if youre looking to buy a gift or to spruce up your home, add some Charm. Kristen Stoll and her employees look forward to continuing to offer customers the exclusive services that have led to the success of Charm over the past five years. They would love to help you give the gift of the party and create a home youve always dreamed of having. Charm is open from 10:30am to 5pm Monday through Thursday, 10:30am to 7pm on Friday and Saturday, and Sunday from 11am to 4pm. For more information, call Charm at 973-3000311.

Just a response to Kathy Hughes. of Newton NJ, about health care. The last thing we need is singlepayer healthcare. That is the worst possible solution we can think of. When the government is involved, it leads to rationing. It leads to the government (which can't run Amtrak or the Post Office, efficiently) being the decider on who gets what. And frankly, it is socialistic redistribution. Private insurance is a product, one can choose to buy, or not. The insurance companies are providing you with a product, that allows one to see a physician at discounted rates. That is not a bad thing. Why should I be responsible for someone else's care, and why should they be responsible for me? We need to get away from this nanny-state entitlement society mentality. We in a capitalistic society should be responsible for ourselves. Obamacare (though not single payer) is still very unpopular and the majority of the country (myself included) want it repealed. The government is not responsible for our health. We have the best health care In The World (and it isnt immoral as she states). We shouldn't ruin it, because someone wants to give free entitlements to others. If you want something, buy it. If not, don't And on another topic, I applaud Paul Ryan's idea of privatizing Medicare. And don't forget, there is always that safety net wherein, anyone can go to any hospital and be treated regardless of financial position. So we not only do not need this single-payer nonsense, we also should repeal Obamacare. It's all about centralizing more rights, and power with the federal government rather than with individual people. We should practice self-reliance and not socia lism. If we simply allowed people to purchase insurance across state lines, the cost would be far reduced. Stop trying to make this country into Canada, or France...if one likes their system, they are welcome to move there. Richie and Jenifer Batra Vail NJ

Blairstown High School Alumni Association Dinner Held


The 55th annual Blairstown High School Alumni Association dinner was held June 25, 2011 at Belvidere Manor. Seventy-five alumni and their guests enjoyed an hour of cocktails and hors doeuvres before being welcomed by President Sharon Cooper. A moment of silence was observed for deceased alumni: Catherine Brugler Williames-1929, Lida Titman Stoffels-1935, Grace Smith Kreger1937, Elinor Beegle Lowman-1940, Marion Beegle VanSyckle1944, Harold Hooker Mitchell-1945, Emy Bair Schultz-1945, Marjorie Basile Kostenbader- 1946, Anna Fodera-1948, Evelyn Shuster Horl-1954, Hazel Cowell Boyer1956, Paul LaBarre1960, Charles Whipple1968, Albert Burdge1972. A family style dinner was served following the invocation by Jerry Labar. During dessert, prizes were awarded to Dorman Craig as the oldest attending graduate, Robert Sandberg for traveling the farthest from California and Scott Hunt as the youngest alumni. President Sharon Cooper opened the business meeting by introducing the current officers: Cedric Rhinesmith, Vice President; Nancy VanSyckle, Secretary; Marilyn Grandin, Treasurer; and Trustees: Carla Vitale and Barbara Quinn. Sharon then asked for nominations from the floor for next years officers and Marilyn Grandin nominated Lester Shotwell for the office of President. This was seconded and approved, along with retaining the remaining slate of officers. There followed a brief discussion concerning the amount awarded for the scholarship as investments are down and Lester Shotwell made a motion to continue with the $4000 and this was seconded and approved. After reading the minutes from 2010 the secretary introduced all attending alumni: 1941Dorman Craig; 1942Earle Jones, Elmer Stoffels; 1943- William Beegle; 1945- Joseph Smolha; 1946- Olga Baley Guiler, William Walters; 1949- Donald Ackerson, Barbara DePuy Smolha; 1951Frank Brands, Lyman Lawson, Dorothy Miller Mitchell, Winifred Sipley VanAuken. 1954- Betty Bender Carpenter, Alice Frutchey Lockburner, Charles Rowe; 1956Jean Lambert Belcher, Joan Roof Clark, Harold Rydell, Harold Swisher, June Smith Whitworth; 1957- Robert Berry, David Feitsma, Cedric Rhinesmith, Marilyn Huff Stanton; 1958Robert Benbrook, James Brown, Brice Christian, Bruce Christian, Thornton Land, Robert Sandberg; 1959- Marilyn Jones Christian, Frederick Fiessler, Charles Fuller, Barbara Semken Rydell, Lester Shotwell, Roger Whitford, Rosemary McMullen Wilson; 1960- Josephine Shuster Labar, Joanne Grandin Oleszek, Barbara Stoffels; 1961- William Cortese, Andrew Foley, Fred Grandin, Gerald Labar, Chuck Paul, Elizabeth Cooke Shotwell, Samuel Visser, Bruce Woodruff; 1962Frank Cook, Sharon Davitt Cook; 1963- Jane DePuy Woodruff; 1964Sharon Zylstra Cooper, Wieka DeBoer Dykstra; 1965- Gayle Jones; 1966- Marilyn Heitmann Grandin, Barbara Stankowitz Quinn; 1968- Jon Thomas Cramer, Jeffrey Jones, Lucy Castonquay Kise, Richard Kise; 1969Dorothy Erd Nurge, Patricia Guiler Shaffer; 1970- David Cooper, Robert DePuy, Frederick Guiler, Sharon VanSyckle Kise, William Kise, Donna DePuy Nodzak, Nancy VanSyckle; 1971- Gail Keogh-Dwyer, Faye Maring, Kenneth Shaffer; 1972-Scott Hunt. Following the treasurers report the secretary announced that this years scholarship was awarded to Kaden Beegle, greatgrandson of William

(43) and Elizabeth Beegle (43). He will be attending DeVry University. A generous donation was received from George (49) and Harriet Hall in memory of Elinor Beegle Lowman (40) and Marion Beegle VanSyckle (44) and all alumni were encouraged to consider this in the future to help fund the

scholarship. Belvidere Manor has been reserved for the next dinner/meeting on June 23, 2012. David Feitsma, Cedric Rhinesmith, and Thornton Land led the alumni in singing the Alma Mater, the meeting was adjourned and guests continued reminiscing and dancing to the sounds of D.J. Dug.

Warren County HazMat Response Aided by Good Samaritans


Quick action from passing motorists prevented a fuel spill at a truck collision from being much worse, according to the Warren County Health Department. The Warren County Hazardous Material (HazMat) Response Team responded August 4th to a diesel fuel spill that resulted from a collision on Route 80 West, Hardwick Township, between a tractor trailer and dump truck. The fuel tank of the dump truck ruptured and leaked 70 to 80 gallons of diesel fuel. HazMat team members noticed that the storm drain located near the spill was blocked off with blankets. Inquiring further, the HazMat team members learned Martin J. Moscatello, a kitchen and bath installer from Stroudsburg, PA, thought fast and used blankets he had on his truck to block the storm drain. Moscatello knew the drain led to the Delaware River and wanted to protect it from contamination. This one single act protected both the river and river bed from contamination and saved much time and effort from the HazMat responders, Warren County Health Officer Peter Summers said. Other motorists also helped to block the spill from reaching the storm drain but left the scene before authorities could get their names. The Warren County HazMat Response team thanks all the Good Samaritans for their efforts.

Continued from page 1

Asian Combat Arts


more aware and to develop awareness of the people around you, of your state of mind, of your social shortcuts that can get you in hot water. Tai Chi is also one of their popular morning classes. It is being offered on Monday, Wednesday and Saturday mornings, from 9:30am to 10:30am. Tai Chi is suitable for people who may be in weak health as well as good health, for people who wish to improve their health, fitness level, ability to focus, balance, flexibility, coordination, stamina, strength, body posture, power, and endurance. They also have a Pre-School Karate program on Tuesdays from 1:30pm to 2pm, which will gently introduce little ones to the world of karate. Through fun games and exercises, kids will learn focus, discipline and self control. All classes, unless otherwise noted, are taught by Shihan Brian Mascola. Shihan Brian is a 6th Degree Black Belt in the Japanese style of Shorinjiryu Kenbukai Karate-do (Shaolin Shorinjiryu). He has trained in the Asian Martial Arts and Healing Arts for over 20 years and became a Certified Personal Trainer and Massage Therapist in the early 1990s. He began his Martial Arts training in 1985 in Edison. His instructor taught the art of Japanese Shorinjiryu. After a few years of training under him, he began assisting him when he taught at the Recreational Centers in Edison Township. In 1997, he moved to Byram Township and started a small Martial Arts School there and later taught students in a local health club facility. In 2001, he started studying the arts of Qigong, Wing Chun, Tai Chi, Shaolin Long Fist, and Shaolin White Crane. In 2004 he moved to the Blairstown area and has been instructing Karate for the Recreation Department since then. In 2009, he made the decision to open his own karate Dojo for children and adults of the area. He opened his school, Asian Combat Arts, on

The students are taught spiritual development of individuality in body and mind. Every student is also expected to be able to work with each other, help each other and be kind to each other and openly respectful of everyone. They have classes for different ages Monday, Wednesday and Fridays starting at 4:30pm. Delia Quigley, certified yoga instructor and Holistic Health Practitioner, will be teaching a one-hour class, Increase Your Energy, utilizing techniques that can be easily learned by students of all ages, on Tuesdays, beginning September 20th, from 10:45am to 11:45am. Exercise is a great way to increase energy output, but there is another way, one the ancient practitioners passed down teacher to student over the course of thousands of years. It involves unblocking energy pathways in the body with movement, self-massage, breath work and meditation. Take and exciting Kickboxing class that will whip you into shape. Former World Champoin John Gaddy will be on hand to kick this program off. Kickboxing is a great way to get in shape using a combination of cardio, boxing and martial arts. This intense, total-body workout can improve strength, aerobic fitness, flexibility, coordination and balance. Classes will be offered Tuesday and Thursday mornings from 9:30am to 10:30am. Kung-Fu is more than physical exercise; it develops the inner faculties of vital energy and the mind. Kung Fu teaching emphasizes moral development as well as physical training, stressing values like respect, courage, tolerance, and reverence for life. This class is being offered Tuesday evenings from 7pm to 8pm. Self Defense classes will be offered Monday and Wednesday mornings from 10:45am to 11:45am. Learn how to defend yourself using different techniques. This class is a great way to learn how to become

January 5th, 2010. Stop by Asian Combat Arts location at 187 Route 94, Blairstown, email them at aca@embarqmail.com

or call 201-874-5573 for more information. Check out their website www.asiancombatarts.c om for a full schedule of classes and events.

Executive Women of New Jersey to Award Scholarships for Graduate Students


On September 15th, Executive Women of New Jersey will salute 29 extraordinary women from different walks of life who live in New Jersey for their drive and determination to better their lives by pursuing post-graduate degrees at the organizations annual Scholarship Awards Dinner to be held at the Hyatt Regency Hotel in New Brunswick. Our Scholarship recipients are truly unsung heroines, said Meg Paradise, EWNJ board member and Chair of the 2011 Scholarship Committee, who have made the courageous decision to return to school to fulfill their dreams and accomplish their goals in life. Each award recipient will receive at least a $2,000 scholarship to aid her in completing her post-graduate studies. Among the recipients who are pursuing work in the medical and science fields are: Krista Buono; Rivka Stone; N. Kitts; Jennifer McClendon; and Melanie Karger. Allyson Krayl, Sara Markowitz, Emily Wood and Leigh Wilton will also be honored at the dinner. Many of us depend on scholarships to fund our education and we so appreciate the support of EWNJ. But beyond the financial assistance, being recognized for our decisions to earn our graduate degrees despite the many obstacles is such a great feeling!, said Wilton. Call Executive Director Heather Evans at 609-249-7982 for more information.

Airbed: supreme fast fill, twin size. 75 x 39 x 6. Built-in 120 volt, high-volume elec. pump. Heather gray. Inflates in 50 sec. Never used, still in box. Asking $30 (paid $49.99). Call 908-887-1317. (2/4) Dixie Cup 1 Vending Dispenser: 33 glass tube, metal base, w/ key. Works. Mfg. in Easton, PA. Patent date 12/16/1913. $450. Can email photo. Call 908-8871317. (2/4) Yaz, Baseball, the Wall, and Me: Carl Yastrzemski & Geral Eskanazi. Hard cover, 1st edit. Doubleday, 1990. Signed by Yastrzemski, BRS Hall of Famer. No dj. $75. Can email photo. Call 908887-1317. (2/4) Chandelier: 1920s slag glass inverted dome. 9 panels, mother of pearl. 20 D. Open relief work. $1200 OBO. Can email photo. Call 908-8871317. (2/4) 2 Adult Sleeping Bags: 1 brown, 1 gray. Clean & in good cond. $15 ea. or both for $25. Call 908-887-1317. (2/4) Dinette Set: 42 W china closet. Black lacquer & glass table, 60x36, w/ 4 chairs. $200. Call 908-362-8314. (2/4) FREE: Zenith 26 x 20 TV. Cabinet size 35 x 43, heavy wood. Works good. You haul away. Call 908-362-8545. (3/4) Designer Wedding Dress: brand new. Maggie Sottero. Never touched, still in bag w/ tags. Asking $750 OBO (orig. $950). Call 908-625-7779 or email exizorek@yahoo.com (2/4) Furniture: Full size bed, new 10/10: $125; fouton, new 10/10: $75; Free end tables. Call 845-667-9016. (3/4) Queen Wrought Iron Bed: w/ head & foot boards. White & gold. $125. Call 908-3625059. (2/4)

Moving Sale: Computer Work Center: custom-made, dark pine. Can also be used as DR hutch or TV entertainment center: $450; Nathan Hale Roll Top Desk: dark pine. Lock & matching chair. $450; Cherry Curio Cabinets: mirror backs, lighted w/ glass shelves. $175 ea.; BR Furniture from 1944: Mahogany & veneer. Mans dresser, womans dresser, wall mirror, desk, chair & night stand. $300; Lane Rocker/Recliner: blue & ivory plaid. $125; Swivel Rocker/Recliner: Best Choice. Rust, forest & burgundy floral. $125; Metal Cabinets: 2 for clothes or storage. $15 ea. All items in exceptional cond. Will consider offers. Call 908-4595106. (2/4) For Sale: Emerson oak piano, 30 yrs old, needs tuning: $400; Mink coat, full length, size small: $400; Haywards pool heater, uses propane, used 1 summer: $100. Call 908-3629749. (3/4) Two Window ACs: Maytags. 8,000 BTU & 5,000 BTU. Both Energy Star w/ remotes. $125 for both. Call Tony: 973-6870687. (3/4)

RCA Portable TV: $30. Call 1985 GMC Dump Truck: model 908-362-5059. (2/4) # 7000. 366 gas engine. 100k mi. 5 spd trans, 2 spd rear. Dual Power-Flite Hockey Sticks: piston dump. Good tires, no $15 ea. or 4 for $50. Call 908- rust. No CDL needed. Vacuum 914-5995. (1/4) assist brakes. Newer carb. $4000 OBO. Call 908-362Barrel Swivel Upholstered 6064. (3/4) Chair: rose colored. Like new. Great for BR or LR. $50. Call Free Fiberglass Truck Cap: 908-362-9008. (1/4) exc. cond. 3/4 ton GM or Chevy. 88-98. Call 908-459-4547. Archery Equipment: High (1/4) Country compound bow, arrows, tree stand w/ blind, 1980 & 1981 Jeeps: 1 runs, 1 is release, sites, bow quiver. for parts. $1600 for both. Call $249. Call 908-362-5082. (1/4) 908-914-5995. (1/4) Antique Butcher Block: the real thing. Heavy. Bought in 1968 when it was appx. 50 yrs. old. $150. Call 908-362-5082. (1/4) 1997 Mercury Grand Marquis: 4 door, red, 302 engine, 8 cyl. 51k mi. $4500 OBO. Call 908475-8145. (1/4)

Lawn Edger: Briggs & Stratton. Horse Supplies: call for Gas powered. Used very little. details. 973-670-9173. (1/4) $50. Call 908-362-5082. (1/4) Girls Wooden Doll House: opens from side & roof. Like new. $50. Call 973-670-9173. (1/4) 2007 Honda Civic Hybrid: 108k commuting mi. Nav. system, auto. trans. 1 owner, garage kept. New tires, windshield, struts & coil springs. Anti-theft system. CD player. Sirius radio capable. Like new. Very clean & fully loaded. Dark blue. 40-44 mpg. Serious inquiries only. $13,200. Call 908-362-5082. (1/4) 1967 Pontiac GTO: 400 cui, 335 hp, AC, auto. trans. Positraction. 1 owner. All orig. Gold w/ black vinyl top. Asking $27,000 OBO. Call 973-4791536. (1/4) Automotive Creeper: converts to bench. Heavy duty steel frame w/ 5 crossbars, 6 non-slip casters & a cushioned headrest. $75. Call 973-222-0842. (1/4) 1998 Dodge Intrepid: 196k mi. Runs good. Needs brakes, windshield & tires. Inspection good until 10/12. New alternator & battery. $1500 OBO. Call 201-874-5573. (1/4) Visit Us Online, 24/7! thepressnewsonline.com

Clocks: mantel clocks, schoolhouse clocks & more. All have wooden cases w/ battery or Ferguson Tractor: A-1 cond. mechanical movements. Call Great sheet metal & lights. Tires front & rear 95%. New battery, FMI: 908-459-5868. (3/4) Sherman trans. high & low, Wood/ Coal Kitchen Cook PTO. New paint, proper color & Stove: real Apollo #508. Orig. emblems. Great running cond.; grates & handles. Bun warmer always garage-kept. $2500. Call & oven. Exc. cond. $3800. Call 908-362-6365. (3/4) 973-398-1643. (3/4) 7.5 Craftsman Outboard 1986 Brush Bandit Wood Motor: older. New, in box. 12 Chipper: model # 100. Low volt elec. trolling motor. Make hrs. 4 cyl. diesel, extra blades. offer. Call 908-362-9533. (3/4) Works perfectly. Orig. manual incl. $4200 OBO. Call 908- 1987 Dodge LX 150 Ram Pickup: 360 w/ newer intake & 362-6064. (3/4) 4 barrel carb. 40k mi. on engine. Yankees 1987 Yearbook: 38th Trans. resealed & serviced. Annual edition, Tearing up the New brake lines, booster, center Yankees Record Book. 124 link & radiator. $3000 OBO. Call pgs. $15. Call 908-887-1317. 908-362-6064. (3/4) (2/4) 2003 Lance Truck Camper: Microwaves: Sunbeam 9 cu. loaded, incl. slideout, leather ft., black, 900 watt: $35. Sharp dinette, generator, solar, flat 8 cu. ft., white, 800 watt: $35. screen TV. Exc. cond. $15,500. F350 avail. Call 908-453-2629. Call 908-459-4605. (2/4) (2/4) Entertainment Center: great for kids room. Holds TV, game Farm Equipment: corn planter, system & storage. Exc. cond. bailer, haybine, old John Deere $25. Call 908-887-9992. (2/4) tractor, 12 kw diesel generator, 4 bottom plow, hay spikes. Call 908-362-6064. (3/4)

Multi-Family Garage Sale Aug. 26 & 27, 8am Gayle Dr., Blairstown Housewares, Appliances, Books, Furniture, Linens, Womens Business Suits, Winter Wear, Tools, etc. No Early Birds, Please! Project Cars: 1970 Dodge Off Cooke Rd. (between Silver Lake Rd.--Rt. 608--& Mud Charger: $2999; 1970 Dodge Pond Rd.) Look for Signs. Coronet: $1600. Clear titles on both. Call Chris: 443-487-7534. Blairstown Ambulance Corps (3/4) Garage Sale Aug. 27, 9am-3pm 1997 Harley Davidson Sportster: 1200 CC. Forward Books, Snow Babies, Jewelry, New Products, Antiques, controls. Lots of chrome. Has noise in trans. $3500. Call 908- Perfume Bottles, Much More! Vendors Welcome 914-5995. (3/4) 908-362-9363, ext. 4 Toyota Space Saver Rim & Tires: new for Corola 04-11 & Washington Boro Town-Wide Yard Sale others. $69. Call 908-475-5371. Sept. 10; RD: Sept. 17 (2/4) Participation fee waived for all boro residents. 2008 Toyota Prius: 69k mi. Green. Mint cond. $17,000. Call 908-362-7703. (2/4) 2002 F350 Lariat: 7.3 diesel, white, crew cab, dually, A/T, leather, w/ 03 Lance truck camper. Both exc. cond. $32,500. Call 908-453-2629. (2/4) 1951 Allis Chalmer: A/C WD model. Motor 41/42 hp. Step up kit boosts hp (7 hp). 8 volt new system. Has 7 snow bucket, dirt bucket. 3pt. hitch equipped. Tires 75%. Extra rear spare tire. Always barn kept. Orig. owner. Asking $2995. Call 908-3626739. (3/4)

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Prices & pymnts excl lic, reg, taxes, doc, etch & fees. Not resp for typos or omissions. All prices incl all applicable manufacturer factory rebates. Pics are il ustrative only. Any single offer cannot be combined w/any other offer. All manufacturer rebates & incentives to dlr. All vehicles sold cosmetically as is. Vehicles subject to availability. See dlr for details. ^Must have a current leased Audi vehicle in household. See dlr for details. ^^Well make your last 3 pymnts on your new vehicle that you purch or lease. Up to $1500. Must finance new vehicle thru dlr. Must also trade-in vehicle. *With service visit. Excl oil changes. Ask for details. $250 bonus after purch when you refer a friend or family member. **$5000 Value w/every new vehicle purch or lease incl: Est. Oil Changes $1200 (3/yr at $80 each = $240 x 5yrs). Est. Car Washes $500 (5/yr at $20 each = $100 x 5yrs). Est. Last 3 pymnts on new purch or lease $1500. Est. Referral Program $500 (2 people/yr at $250 each). Est. Loaner Cars $1300 ($60 each. Loaner. Depending on length of car loan) ***Must provide proof of current ownership. See dlr for details. Up to $1500 in total pymnts, on your current lease w/the purch or lease of any new vehicle in stock. See dlr for details. Leases based on 36 mos (42 mos on 12 Audi A4 premium quattro) w/10kmi/yr;25 thereafter to qual. buyers thru Audi financial. Lessee resp for excess wear & tear. (12 Audi A4 premium quattro - $3600 Cap Cost Red., $0 1st mo pymnt, $695 Bank Fee, $0 Sec. Dep = $4295 Ttl Due at Signing. Ttl Pymnts $12,558. Ttl Cost $16,853. Residual $19,831.50), (12 Audi Q5 premium quattro- $3900 Cap Cost Red., $0 1st mo pymnt, $695 Bank Fee, $0 Sec. Dep = $4685 Ttl Due at Signing. Ttl Pymnts $13,284. Ttl Cost $17,879. Residual $22,344) Cap Cost Red. = Down Pymnt. Must be Tier 0 & 750+ Credit Score. See dlr for details. Exp. 8/31/11.

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