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RENAISSANCE TIMES - Senior Publishing Company

RENAISSANCE TIMES

THE OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF RENAISSANCE HOmEOWNERS ASSOCIATION

Volume 16, Number 11 SECTION A NOVEmbEr 2012


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-2


Renaissance Times

manchester Township

Editors

Phil Gillhaus

Iver Kennedy

Kathleen Middleton

Editorial Associates

Dorothy bruno

bill Hemp

Carol Mendalski

Writers/reporters

Claire Aschner, betty blajda, Dick

Guariglia, Janet Hahne, Joan

Hollander, Nancy Hulse, Archie Miller,

Howard Mueller, Debby Wasserman

Proofreaders

Janet boyer, Molly burge, Lillian

burwasser, Mary Caruso, Judy

Dabice, Sue Debella, George

Graber, Anna May Jones, Terry

Juliano, Kathy McComb, Maria

Martinez, Carol Neubauer, Ellen

Nicol, Lynne Sermarini, Jean

Sutera, Adele Towle

Photographers

Nora Fett, Chair

bernadette Garguilo

Covers/Centerfolds

bill Unger

Don Maroney

Technical Assistant

Sandy Wentzel

Activities Coordinator

Jo Ann Wolfe

Notice to readers

The Renaissance Times is a monthly

newspaper produced by resident

volunteers and distributed free

to all Renaissance homes. The

Renaissance Times reserves the

right to reject, edit and/or condense

all submissions. The Renaissance

Times adheres to standards of nonpartisanship

and good taste, and

the editor will not print submissions

deemed to be inappropriate.

Copyrighted submissions require

written permission from the original

author. The newspaper staff

makes every effort to proofread all

submissions for accuracy and clarity,

but cannot be held responsible

for typographical, placement, or

printing errors in articles, photos or

advertisements, located therein. The

Renaissance Times assumes no

responsibility for advertisers’ claims,

and does not necessarily endorse

their products or services.

Deadline

All copy must be received on or

before the sixth of the month for

the following month’s paper. Articles

should be limited to 350 words.

Email copy as an attachment in

Word format. Send photos as .jpg

attachments. Email to: rentimes1@

gmail.com

Advertising manager

Irwin Natter

For Advertising call:

732-657-6223

From The

Board

OF TRUSTEES

Q and A Meeting: October 10

George Hahne called the meeting

to order at 1:00 PM. All five Board

members (Stu Bier, Joan Franzese,

George Hahne, Hal MacDonald

and Art Peckerar) were present,

along with Property Manager Larry

Thomas. Minutes from July were

approved, as were six resolutions:

a five-year contract with Applied

Golf for management services (pro

shop, golf pro); a five-year contract

with Applied Golf for golf course

maintenance services; a contract

with LMS (not to exceed $14,000)

to replace dead trees; a contract with

FWH (engineering firm) for bid

specifications, contractor proposals,

and on-site management of the

road re-paving project and asphalt

repairs; a 15-year contract with NJ

Resources for solar panels on the

maintenance building roof; and an

amendment to our By-Laws regarding

event policies and guidelines for

groups and travel.

Hal MacDonald (immediate

past-president and newly appointed

vice president) thanked Karen Vaccaro

for her six years of service on

the Board, and welcomed newlyelected

Joan Franzese. He passed

his gavel to George Hahne, newly

appointed president.

In reviewing the past year, Hal

stated that Renaissance is in excellent

shape on all fronts, citing team

effort by the Board, committees,

clubs, and staff. Resident feedback

is positive regarding low maintenance

fees; appearance of clubhouse

and grounds; events, activities, and

amenities; PMO, staff, and deli; and

overall lifestyle. He noted that sound

fiscal planning has kept costs down

and ensured well-funded reserves.

Hal listed several projects (transition,

utilities, roadwork, space reallocation,

renovations and repairs)

that are under study and/or are moving

forward.

Golf also had a good year, with

20,000 rounds played by 470 members,

generating estimated revenues

of $440,000. Our course is exceptionally

well-maintained and the

program well-run.

Larry Thomas thanked the Election

Committee for a carefully

organized process that was fair, efficient,

and transparent. He reported

on two successful iPad seminars for

residents, with plans for more in the

future. Volunteers from the Rebels

softball team moved and stored

all of the outdoor pool furniture at

the end of the season. The hot-tub

(indoor pool) needs a new heater;

replacement will take a few weeks.

Most lawns are doing well; irrigation

gets turned off for the winter by the

end of October. Plans are already

underway for snow removal, lining

up contractors and staging areas.

Stu Bier reported that the Landscape

Committee is working with

By Kathleen Middleton

an arborist, Larry Thomas, and

LMS on a block-by-block survey

of trees, to address a problem with

surface roots causing damage. Based

on their findings, the Board will allocate

funds for future work. The

Budget Committee has been hard at

work preparing next year’s budget

for presentation to the Board. The

Board will make its presentation to

the residents in December.

Joan Franzese described a new

initiative for a volunteer recruitment

program, to be coordinated by

co-chairs Rita Martinez and Joann

Orosz. Joan also recounted the work

and upcoming events of several committees:

Social Committee (movies,

shopping and holiday events), Recreation

Committee (pools, fitness

center, indoor and outdoor sports),

Travel Committee (a dozen trips this

year, 14 cruises and tours planned

for 2013), Clubhouse Committee

(physical appearance, ballroom and

locker room upgrades), and Entertainment

Committee (professional

performers and special events). Joan

thanked the chairperson of each

committee for outstanding service.

Art Peckerar announced a Disaster

Response Committee drill on

November 29 to ensure preparedness

in the event of a community emergency.

So far this year, homeowners

have applied for 207 permits, 85 of

them for solar panels. Transition is

now in final mediation stage, with

four areas under legal review: ponds

and irrigation, the sales center (and

land it occupies), the secondary access

road, and cash settlements for

deficiencies. Several rulings have

already been made in our favor, and

time lines have been established.

George Hahne spoke about the

overall effectiveness of the Communications

Committee, noting that the

Renaissance Times is hand-delivered

to every home and also brings in

$31,000 a year. Also, Channel 22

and our website are being upgraded

and revamped. George thanked Pete

D’Amore and his E-Green Committee

for working to generate significant

savings for Renaissance. Our

electric rate will be reduced for the

next 27 months. Formal complaints

have been filed with JCPL regarding

our streetlamps. A study is underway

to install gas lines for the clubhouse.

George described current and ongoing

efforts to improve safety, and he

asked for residents’ patience with the

road repairs.

The trustees’ reports were followed

by the Q & A portion of the

meeting, which addressed follow-up

questions to the reports, homeowners’

lawn problems, drainage issues,

the election process, and other topics.

The meeting was adjourned at

1:10 PM.

INDEx

.....................................Page

Section A:

Renaissance Team ............. 6

Calendar ............................. 7

Inquiring Photographer ..... 11

Section b:

Clubs ................................4-18

Section C:

Flyers .................................3-9

Puzzles ..................... 5,12,13

Puzzle Solutions ............... 18

bOArD OF TrUSTEES

bUDGET mEETING

TUESDAY

DECEmbEr 4, 2012

7:00 Pm

Cover by

Don maroney

X

X

X

Don’t

forget

Don’t

Don’t

forget

forget to

to

to

VOTE

VOTE VOTE on

November

on

on 6

November 6

November 6

Reminder!

Reminder!

Reminder!

Early

deadline Early

Early

deadline for our

deadline

January for our

January

for our

issue:

January

issue:

issue:

December 3

December 3

December 3

November

November

November

14, 15, 16

14, 15, 16

14, 15, All 16

All

ballroom All

ballroom

ballroom events

events

events

canceled.

canceled.

canceled.

RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-3


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-4

rENAISSANCE HOmEOWNErS ASSOCIATION

SUmmArY INCOmE STATEmENT

9/30/2012

Y-T-D Y-T-D Y-T-D

G/L# DESCrIPTION ACTUAL bUDGET VArIANCE

TOTAL OPERATING INCOME 3,805,216 3,805,200 16

OPERATING EXPENSE

TOTAL GENERAL & ADMINSTRATIVE 58,959 62,000 3,041

TOTAL COMMUNICATIONS 2,602 4,800 2,198

TOTAL PROFESSIONAL SVC 298,036 310,197 12,161

TOTAL PAYROLL 365,225 351,700 (13,525)

TOTAL TRANSITION EXPENSE 93,861 126,200 32,339

TOTAL GROUNDS & LANDSCAPE 1,177,706 1,423,700 245,994

TOTAL BUILDING 30,993 30,100 (893)

TOTAL CLUBHOUSE EXPENSE 132,083 159,000 26,917

TOTAL MAINTENANCE FACILITY 5,853 11,850 5,997

TOTAL RECREATION BLDG 46,468 40,600 (5,868)

TOTAL RECREATION 108,352 130,100 21,748

TOTAL WOODWORKERS 5,113 4,500 (613)

TOTAL GATEHOUSE 213,990 216,100 2,111

*TOTAL GOLF COURSE EXPENSE 418,964 461,140 42,176

*TOTAL REAR ACCESS EXPENSE 0 1,000 1,000

TOTAL OPERATING EXPENSES 2,958,205 3,332,987 374,783

TOTAL DEFERRED MAINT FUNDING 28,728 28,728 0

TOTAL RESERVE FUNDING 461,700 461,700 0

TOTAL OPERATING & DEF, RES 3,448,633 3,823,415 **374,783

*Golf Expenses Paid by Golf Revenue

**Surplus

Figures are Prorated

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Safety in Renaissance

By the Board of Trustees

We will be starting our street

repair projects, as designed by the

replacement engineer, in order

to maintain proper road surfaces.

Competitive contracts are being

procured, and we hope to start the

paving in the early fourth quarter.

Along with the entrance repaving,

we will be blacktopping both the

PMO lot and the parking lot at the

clubhouse. We will be making some

changes in the markings at a number

of locations with the able assistance

of the Manchester Police Safety

Officer. Please observe the traffic

patterns while the resurfacing is being

done.

There will be two additional

handicap spots at both the PMO

location and the clubhouse. Also,

there will be a number of pedestrian

crosswalks marked in the streets,

which will give the pedestrian the

right-of-way while crossing. Please

be advised that violation of this state

law carries both a significant fine

and points issued on your driver’s

license.

Some residents have expressed

By now, all scheduling requests

for 2013 should have been submitted

to the Activities Office. If for

any reason, your group has not

turned in its paperwork, please be

sure to stop by the Activities Desk

to finalize these requests. As in the

past, we will make every effort to

approve all requests. However, with

such a demand for event and meeting

space, there is always a chance

for multiple requests for the same

time and space. We will, of course,

try to work out these conflicts in a

way that accommodates everyone’s

needs. This is a complicated procedure,

and we thank you again for

your patience. Group leaders may

contact the Activities Desk after

Monday, December 3, for schedule

confirmations.

Still to come in 2012:

November 4 –“Sunday Night

at the Movies” at 7:00 PM in the

ballroom. Movie to be announced.

November 25 – “Let’s Go

Shopping”from 11:00 AM until 3:00

PM in the ballroom.

December 2 – “Fire and Ice Winter

Ball” at 7:00 PM in the ballroom

(This event is sold out)

concerns that there is, occasionally,

a police presence in the community.

The police are here to investigate

minor crimes and to respond to

emergency medical calls. The police

are well within the law to stop a

driver if they observe a traffic violation.

All state traffic laws must be

observed in the community—there

are no exceptions. If a traffic violation

is observed by a police officer,

a summons will be issued. There is

no need to be concerned by police

presence if you obey the traffic rules

and the posted speed limit.

On another note, the Board has

approved the placement of solar

panels on the roof of the maintenance

building. The project should

be completed soon and will reduce

our annual cost for electricity at this

location. The E-Green Committee

is continuing to investigate other

resources to reduce our electric and

gas costs. The Board and staff have

control over the many areas of the

$5,000,000 budget and will continue

to pursue savings in each area.

December 26 – “Family Movie

Matinee” at 1:00 PM in the ballroom.

Movie to be announced.

Please remember to bring your

food donations to the clubhouse

lobby until Saturday, November 17

and help feed a less fortunate local

family.

With the holiday season is fast

approaching, this is a perfect time for

all of us to take a moment or two to

reflect on the good times we enjoy

with our families and friends every

day. Along with the opportunities

we have each day to make special

memories of tomorrow, let us also

reflect on days gone by. Let’s take

advantage of the things that make us

smile and realize that it only takes a

small effort to put a smile on someone

else’s face. Let us remember that

a smile is universal and means the

same no matter what language we

speak or what nationality we are.

If we start and end our day with a

smile, we will be amazed at how

many smiles we will get back!

Happy Thanksgiving to all our

Renaissance residents and their

families and friends!

Daylight Savings Time ends on

November 4.

Turn your clocks back one hour.


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Renaissance Clubs and Activities

All clubs and activities may list one point of contact with phone number.

Please advise in writing of any changes by submitting the information to

the front desk for the newspaper mail box.

Art Club .....................................Iris Schlager ........................ 657-2299

Artisans & Crafters Club ...........Maryann Gallo .................... 657-0045

Billiards ......................................Alan Smith .......................... 657-5360

Bingo (Men’s Club) ...................Bob Weintraub .................... 408-0490

Bingo (Women’s Club) ..............Fran DeCesare ..................... 941-4079

Book Discussion ........................Henry Jorin .......................... 408-0737

Bridge .........................................Lin Robinson ....................... 657-1961

Brooklyn Club ............................Bill Jehle ............................. 323-9253

Bronx Club .................................Seymour Klipper ................. 323-0999

Chess Club .................................Sidney Gelbein .................... 657-7752

Essex/Bergen Club .....................Tom Gerstner ...................... 657-8164

Fishing Club ...............................Marty Schlager .................... 657-2299

Garden Club ...............................Holly Yocum ....................... 408-1671

Golf Cart Assoc. .........................Tom Wisnieski .................... 657-3409

Good Neighbors .........................Lorraine Roy ....................... 849-5191

Grandparents Club .....................Barbara Paulino ................... 657-7163

Great Parents ..............................Joan Hollander .................... 657-2034

G.S. Philharmonic ......................Fran Jorin ............................ 408-0737

Hadassah ....................................Barbara Zwain ..................... 657-2982

Irish-American Club ..................Jane Glussi .......................... 657-3678

Italian-American Club ...............James Vaccaro ..................... 941-4191

Kimball Auxiliary ......................RoseMarie Cassell .............. 657-4560

Ladies Golf Assoc. .....................Judy Fasone ......................... 657-4776

Mah Jongg ..................................Sylvia Albala ....................... 323-9701

May I ..........................................Esther Varone ...................... 323-0230

Men’s Club .................................Bill Kuchar .......................... 657-7080

Model Builders’ Club .................Howard Mueller .................. 657-8944

Nature Trail ................................John Risitano ....................... 657-7158

New York Bus Trips ...................Dorathy Bono ...................... 408-1312

Passaic/Morris County Club ......Guy DiVincent .................... 657-4946

Performing Arts Club .................Bill Jehle ............................. 323-9253

Ping Pong Club ..........................Maureen Gerety .................. 657-8222

Raconteurs ..................................Nick Vitone ......................... 408-1963

Renaissance Band ......................Joe Varone ........................... 323-0230

Retired Ed Club ..........................Ginger Bartolotti ................. 408-1830

Round Table ...............................Marty Wolin ........................ 657-6933

Royal Hats ..................................Arlene Kearney ................... 657-8057

Sailing Club ...............................Phil Patton ........................... 657-1011

Shields Club ...............................Al Pascarella ....................... 657-2341

Shalom Heritage Club ................Isabel Goldfarb .................... 408-9288

Singles Club ...............................Ginger Bartolotti ................. 408-1830

Softball (Rebels) ........................Tom Ricca ........................... 657-5276

Softball (Knights) .......................Jack Lockhart ...................... 657-7148

Softball (Crusaders) ...................Howard Harrison ................. 323-8292

Staten Island Club ......................Maryrose Palladino ............. 657-8994

Support Group ............................Chris Tomalin ...................... 323-9755

Unity Club ..................................Walter Preston ..................... 657-1995

Wine Club ..................................Frank Mauriello .................. 323-8850

Women’s Club ............................Roanne Bradley ................... 323-0469

Woodworkers Guild ...................Harry Bernard ..................... 657-8070

RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-5


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-6

John Petrolino

Architectural Review ...........John Petrolino ..........................849-5576

Trustee Liaison .....................Art Peckerar .............................323-0856

Audit ......................................Joel Albaum ..............................323-9849

................................................Bob Kleppinger ........................657-3630

Trustee Liaison .....................Stu Bier .....................................657-7250

Activities Coordinator .........JoAnn Wolfe .............................657-2700

Trustee Liaison .....................Joan Franzese ........................... 657-7117

Bulletin Boards ......................JoAnn Wolfe ..............................657-2700

Clubhouse ..............................Pat Kleppinger ...........................657-3630

Computer Services. ................Karen Joseph ..............................408-0436

Entertainment .........................Grace Flohr ................................323-8222

Social Committee ...................Larry Thomas .............................657-2700

Sound Committee...................Rod Tannenholz .........................657-6269

Travel .....................................Carol Cerulli ...............................657-2770

................................................Diana Moraitis ...........................408-9199

By Laws .................................

Renaissance Organizational Flow Chart

www.renaissance-hoam.com

George Hahne Hal McDonald Stu Bier Art Peckerar Joan Franzese

President vice President Treasurer Secretary Assistant Treasurer

Assistant Secretary

Bob Bender, Vinny Bono, Bill Jehle,

Rudy Niccoli, Ellen Patton, Toni Ward

Communications

Betty Vermette

Pat Slattery

by-Laws

Communications ..................Betty Vermette ..........................657-9519

Trustee Liaison .....................George Hahne ...........................657-6677

Advertising .............................Irwin Natter ................................657-6223

Block Captains .......................Sandy Brownstein ......................408-0406

Budget ....................................Bill Cook ....................................323-3063

Channel 22 .............................Bob Menninger ..........................657-3257

Community Action .................Jean Bestafka .............................408-1372

Newspaper ..............................Phil Gillhaus...............................408-0201

................................................Iver Kennedy ..............................657-4456

................................................Kathleen Middleton ...................408-0449

Telephone Dir/Welcome ........Vinny Bono ................................408-1312

Video Promotion ....................Bill Cook ....................................323-3063

Web Site .................................Bob Menninger ..........................657-3257

Disaster response

John Kushner

Ellen Patton

Renaissance Team Information

recreation

George Middleton

Disaster Response .................John Kushner ...........................657-6135

Trustee Liaison .....................Art Peckerar .............................323-0856

Finance ..................................Pat Slattery ............................... 408-1176

Co-Chair .............................Jack Rosta ..................................408-1404

Trustee Liaison .....................Stu Bier .....................................657-7250

Budget ....................................Ginger Bartolotti ........................408-1830

Insurance ................................Bob Menninger ..........................657-3257

Co-Chair ............................Robert Kleppinger ......................657-3630

Purchasing ..............................Rose Gallo ..................................657-1757

Co-Chair ............................Angela Puma ..............................657-3004

Golf ........................................Ellen Patton .............................. 657-1011

Trustee Liaison .....................Hal MacDonald ........................323-8705

Property Management .........Larry Thomas ...........................323-0222

Building & Ground Mtnce .....Property Mgmt ...........................323-0222

Clubhouse Maintenance .........Property Mgmt ...........................323-0222

Elections .................................Marty Wolin ...............................657-6933

Landscape ..............................Holly Yocum ..............................408-1671

................................................Gus Franzese ..............................657-7117

Pool Maintenance ...................Property Mgmt. ..........................323-0222

Resident Services ...................Joe DeStephan ............................323-3745

Security ..................................Tony Alessi .................................657-6611

Transportation ........................Pat McGarvey ............................657-8022

Recreation .............................George Middleton ....................408-0449

Trustee Liaison .....................Joan Franzese ........................... 657-7117

Bocce ......................................Bob Bender ................................657-3980

Bocce (Travel) ........................George Terranova .......................657-3870

................................................Marty Martinez ..........................657-0654

Health & Fitness ....................George Middleton ......................408-0449

Pickleball ................................Paddy Caccavano .......................657-0375

Pool (Outdoor) .......................Jeff Snyder .................................657-5726

Pool (Indoor) ..........................Jeff Snyder .................................657-5726

Shuffleboard ...........................(Day) Joseph Damato .................657-6334

................................................(Night) Harold Hoffman ............408-9877

Tennis .....................................Tom Giorgio ...............................849-5717

Request any changes / additions / deletions via email to rentimes1@gmail.com

bocce

Clubs

Health & Fitness

Pickleball

Pools

Shuffleboard

Tennis


Key: BR - Ballroom CR - Craft Room LIB - Library LCR - Ladies Card Room MCR - Men’s Card Room CLUB - Club Room B/B - Bulletin Board M/R - Meeting Room

WEEKLY RECURRING EVENTS

SATUrDAY

SUNDAY mONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THUrSDAY FrIDAY

10:00 AM - noon Creative Stamping (CR)

11:00 AM Zumba (BR)

9:00 - 10:00 AM Water Aerobics (FREE)

9:00 - 10:00 AM Butts & Guts (BR)

10:00 - Noon Ping Pong (Billiards Room)

10:30 - 11:30 AM Water Aerobics (FREE)

10:30 AM Zumba (BR)

Noon - 4:00 PM Mah Jongg (LCR)

1:00 - 4:00 PM May I (LCR)

8:30 - 9:30 AM Raconteurs (LCR)

9:00 AM Dance Fit (BR)

9:00 - 10:00 AM Liquid Cardio (Pool)

9:00 - 11:30 AM Model Builders Club (CR)

10:00 - 11:00 AM Ladies Billiards Lessons

11:00 AM Lite Chair (BR) Free

12:30 - 3:00 PM Great Parents Club (CR) 1/2 hour

exercise

1:00 - 4:00 PM May I (LCR)

3:00 PM Band Rehearsal (BR)

7:00 - 9:00 PM Ceramics (CR)

7:30-10:00 AM Lab Work (SPA)

9:00 AM Cardio-Tone (BR)

9:00 - 10:00 AM Water Aerobics (FREE)

10:10 AM Healthy Horizon (BR)

10:00 - noon Ping Pong (Billiards Rm)

10:30 - 11:30 AM Water Aerobics (FREE)

12:30 - 4:00 PM Bridge Club (LCR)

9:00 - 11:30 AM Model Builders Club (CR)

9:00 - 10:00 AM Butts & Gutts (BR)

9:00 - 10:00 AM Liquid Cardio (POOL)

10:00 - 11:00 AM Ladies Billiards Lessons

10:05 AM Dance Party (BR)

11:10 - 12:10 PM Strong Bones (BR)

12:00 - 4:30 PM Mah Jongg (LCR)

1:00 - 3:00 PM Chess (CR)

1:00 - 4:00 PM May I (LCR)

8:30 - 10:30 AM Dr. Buerano (SPA)

9:00 - 10:00 AM Water Aerobics (FREE)

9:00 - 10:00 AM Dance Fit (BR)

10:00 - 11:00 AM Ladies Billiards Lessons

10:30 - 11:30 AM Water Aerobics (FREE)

10:30 AM Zumba (BR)

12:30 - 3:00 PM Great Parents Club (CR)

1:00 - 3:00 PM Line Dancing (BR) (Begins 9/10)

1:00 - 4:00 PM May I (LCR)

3:00 - 5:00 PM Art Club (CR)

4:00 - 5:00 PM Tap Dancing (BR-Stage)

7:00 - 9:00 PM Ceramics (CR)

SHUFFLEBOARD • BOCCE • BICYCLING • TENNIS • HORSESHOES • BASKETBALL — CHECK DATES ON B/B FOR SCHEDULED GAMES

CaLENdaR ChaNGES ShoULd bE SUbmITTEd To joaNN WoLfE, aCTIVITIES CooRdINaToR.

ALL SANCTIONED SPOrTS CLUbS HAVE PrIOrITY PLAY TImE IN THEIr DESIGNATED ArEAS.

RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-7


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-8

Professional Entertainment Committee:

Rockin’ the World—One Song at a Time

By Pat Shaw

The Bronx Wanderers, a popular

50s and 60s doo-wop and rock

‘n’ roll band, have amassed a huge,

loyal following—from the sands of

Point Pleasant Beach to the desert

sands of Abu Dhabi.

And now, the Professional Entertainment

Committee is delighted

to bring them to Renaissance. These

dynamic musicians and singers will

be in our clubhouse ballroom on Saturday

evening, December 1. If you

haven’t already done so, please mark

your calendar. We guarantee that this

live band performance will have you

tapping, clapping, and singing along.

The Bronx Wanderers tell the

stories and play the music that will

take you back to the magical era

when, in the words of actor Danny

Aiello, one of the group’s fans, “the

music had heart, soul, and a sound...

tunes that made you want to dance,

harmonies that made you high, lyrics

that, once in a while, even made

you cry.” The Bronx Wanderers

capture the essence of that 50s and

60s music. This is doo-wop and rock

‘n’ roll at its very best. You will not

be disappointed!

Sign-up is on Saturday, November

10, from 9:00 AM to 11:00 AM.

Tickets are $15.

Communications Committee:

Telephone Directory and Welcome

Reception Committee

By Betty Vermette

Vinny Bono chairs the Telephone

Directory and Welcome Reception

Committee. This sub-committee of

Communications strives to accurately

produce a bi-yearly telephone

directory, and effectively familiarize

new residents with the community

via a Welcome Reception. Renters

are also invited to list their names

in the Renaissance Telephone Directory

and attend the yearly Welcome

Reception.

Renaissance is governed by

the Renaissance Homeowners Association.

Resident volunteers, like

Vinny and his committee, produce

our telephone directory every other

year. New residents are asked to

complete a form that requests their

name, address, and telephone number.

This information is incorporated

into the current directory database

by Carole Kennedy, our resident data

entry volunteer. A telephone directory

supplement is distributed as an

insert to the Renaissance Times in

those years in which no telephone

directory is published. The 2013

telephone directory supplement, or

addendum, is scheduled to be distributed

in December, 2012. Sandy

Brownstein, Block Captain Chair,

will coordinate delivery.

The Welcome Reception will be

held on November 5 in the clubhouse

ballroom. Vinny Bono obtains an

up-to-date list of new residents

from PMO, coordinates sending

invitations, and finalizes the agenda.

Members of the Social Committee

assist with the reception; Carlyn Acciavatti,

the previous chair, serves as

a consultant; our deli owner, Terry

Kriel, handles the catering. The Welcome

Reception strives to acquaint

new residents with the Renaissance

lifestyle, answer any questions and,

in general, enable new residents to

feel comfortable in the community.

The Telephone Directory and

Welcome Reception Committee is

a vital part of the communication

services provided to all residents

by resident volunteers. Its goal

is to give general direction to the

Telephone Directory and Welcome

Reception projects and connect these

projects to various elements of the

total organization. If you have any

questions regarding this committee,

please contact Vinny Bono.


Renaissance Disaster Response Committee

By John Kushner, Chairman

The Renaissance Board of Trustees

recognized a need to provide

protection for the residents during

a disaster situation. Therefore, the

trustees established the Renaissance

Disaster Response Committee

(RDRC) to develop and implement

a plan of action for the safe and efficient

management of any disaster

situation. The RDRC consists of

dedicated residents who volunteer

their time to provide an important

service to the community.

Should a disaster situation occur

in the community, the RDRC

would assist displaced residents

by providing shelter, comfort, and

food. The RDRC, per the Board of

Trustees, has the authority to take

over the ballroom portion of the

clubhouse for this purpose. The

RDRC would also process displaced

residents during a disaster

by assisting them in relocating to

temporary quarters and identify

those needing basic medical attention.

In the event of a larger

disaster, the Emergency Management

Coordinator for the Township

of Manchester would be notified

immediately.

To maintain the skills required in

providing such important services,

the RDRC members need to practice

their skills in the form of a drill. On

November 29, between noon and

3:00 PM, the RDRC will conduct a

drill in the clubhouse ballroom.

To make this drill more realistic,

the RDRC is looking for

residents to assume the roles of

victims. The simulation will take

a few hours of your time. If you are

interested in volunteering, please

contact Rosemary Boyle (732-

657-1048). If you are interested in

observing how the RDRC functions

and would like to attend the drill as

an observer, contact John Kushner

(732-657-6135).

As always, we stress the importance

of calling 9-1-1 immediately

when a life-threatening situation

occurs.

Volunteers Needed for Disaster Response

The Renaissance Disaster Response

Committee has scheduled a

mock disaster drill at the clubhouse

ballroom on November 29. The

purpose of the drill is to help the

committee fine- tune the protocol

it has set up and to evaluate its response

time if a true disaster should

occur. The committee’s role, if a

disaster should occur, would be

to administer basic first aid, offer

hospitality, and render assistance

where needed.

To assist the committee in this

endeavor, we are asking residents

to volunteer and participate in the

drill. For your part, you will be

given a written scenario explaining

what your needs are in a particular

emergency situation. Examples

would be that you sustained a personal

injury or that your home is

uninhabitable. Volunteer time commitment

would be approximately

one hour. You will also be asked

to complete a drill evaluation.

Hopefully, we will never need to

execute the plan; but, in the event

of a disaster, we will be prepared to

meet the needs of the community.

If you are interested in participating

in the drill, please contact:

Rosemary Boyle (732-657-1048)

or John Kushner (732 -675-6135).

Thank you in advance for

your cooperation.

SENIOR PUBLISHING COMPANY accepts advertisements and advertisements

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email: vandortlaw@att.net

Community Action Report: Bill Proposed to

Help Adult Communities Get Fair

Property Valuations

By Jean Bestafka

A3148 and S2110, proposed by

Assemblymen Wolfe and McGuckin

and Senator Holzapfel, would

require the Director of the Division

of Taxation to include in the table of

equalized valuations, sales of properties

in age-restricted developments

by third parties.

Currently, in assessing residential

real property, value is determined

by the use of “comparable

sales” of similar properties. The

sales must be “arms- length transactions,”

which indicate the price

that would result in a deal between

a willing buyer and willing seller.

Under current law, sales by guardians,

trustees and executors are not

used as comps, because they are

ATTENTION SNOWBIRDS

Just minutes from Renaissance

in manchester Plaza

not considered “arm’s-length.” The

theory is that the guardian, trustee,

or heir just wants to get rid of the

property, so the sales price is lower

than market value.

A3148 would require that these

fiduciary sales be included, because

the majority of sales of properties

in age-restricted developments are

transacted by fiduciaries. This exclusion

places an unfair burden on residents

of age-restricted communities.

If you would like to comment on

this bill, please write or call: Tenth

District Legislative Office at 852

Highway 70, Brick, NJ 08724-2951

(732-840-9028) or email: AsmWolfe@

njleg.org, AsmMcguckin@njleg.org,

Sen Holzapfel@njleg.org.

Please notify your block captain before heading south

to provide an end date as well as a re-start date

for delivery of the Renaissance Times.

If you don’t know who your block captain is, please call

Sandy Brownstein, block captain chairman (732-408-0406)

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Procedures for Inserts for the

Renaissance Times

1) Anyone wishing to place an

insert in the newspaper must obtain

approval from the appropriate Committee

Chair and from the Trustee

liaison for that committee.

2) The Committee Chair must

notify the Activities Coordinator and

the Editors of the Renaissance Times

prior to placement in the newspaper

of any approved insert.

3) Whoever creates the approved

insert is responsible for procuring the

required number of copies for placement

in the newspapers.

4) If the approved insert is one

page in length and comes directly

from a Trustee or Standing Committee

Chair, the clubhouse receptionist

will distribute the inserts to the Block

Captains along with the newspapers.

5) If the approved insert is more

than one page, or if it comes from a

source other than a Trustee or Standing

Committee Chair, then whoever

created the insert is responsible for:

> reserving the clubhouse conference

room;

> forming an ad hoc group to

place the inserts in the newspapers

before distribution to the Block

Captains;

> ensuring that inserts are

placed in the newspapers immediately

upon their arrival at the

clubhouse so that newspaper distribution

to the Block Captains is

not delayed.

6) Approved inserts must be

submitted to the Activities Coordinator

by the twenty-eighth of each

month unless an ad hoc insertion

group will be formed.

7) The Activities Coordinator

will provide information regarding

the required number of copies and

pertinent dates/deadlines.

Renaissance Landscape Committee

Recently, I attended a presentation

by Doug Tallamy, a scientist

and a biologist who is concerned

about our eco-system. He contends

that because we are not sharing our

planet with plants and animals, we

are losing many of our native plants

and animals from within nature’s

habitat.

The more diversified our ecosystem

is, the more services we can

expect from nature. Oxygen, watershed

protection, nature’s water purification,

soil building, moderation

of weather systems, and pollination

are all serviced by nature.

Populations are ever-growing.

Thus, we need more eco-system

services, but we seem to be getting

fewer. Four million miles of

roads have been built in the United

States, an area equal to 37,879

square miles—five times the area

of New Jersey. There are 62,500

square miles of lawns in the United

states—more than 45.6 million

acres, or eight times the size of New

Jersey. Grass is not a native plant.

Our undeveloped land is overrun

with woody plants that have escaped

from our gardens.

Various natural heritage studies

and programs throughout the states,

estimate that 33,000 species of

plants and animals are threatened,

and are so small in number that they

can no longer perform their function

within the ecosystem. Thirty-three

percent of all birds in North America

By Holly Yocum

are endangered. Fifty-four percent

of the land is a mess of cities, suburbs,

or fragments of habitats, now

too small to sustain wildlife. Don’t

forget agriculture—that’s 41% of

our land mass. If you think about it,

natural areas of size are nearly gone

everywhere. Habitats have become

so small that they can support only

small plants, not a decent cross section

of nature and wildlife. We are

forcing these things into extinction.

We can prevent extinction if

we redesign our cities and suburbs

to enable other species to share the

space and maintain some of the ecobalance.

Insects are important. They

transfer energy captured by plants

to animals. If we remove all insects

from the food chain, it will collapse.

Ninety-six percent of birds rely on

insects to feed their young. Studies

show that plants, that are not native

and are strange to insects and birds,

can deprive the birds and wildlife of

food, resulting in no survival and no

reproducing. There are currently 22

fewer species of caterpillars. Have

you seen many caterpillars lately?

We need to begin planting native

plants. As gardeners, we have never

been so empowered to rebuild the

balance of nature. Let us start with

native plants.

Try it! Plant native plants

around your property and see if you

don’t have birds visiting you regularly.

We accept no responsibility for any advertisements. If

there are any complaints concerning an advertiser, please

contact them directly. If you receive no satisfaction, you

can contact your Better Business Bureau or the Department

of Consumer Affairs.


The Inquiring Photographer

Question: What is your best way to spend a

rainy morning?

“On a rainy morning I like to read a

good mystery book.”

Terri Altieri

3 Baldwin Drive

By Bernadette Garguilo

“I love to read my newspaper in the

quiet, and have a glass of juice or a

cup of coffee.”

Norman Weiss

22 Medici Drive

“On a rainy morning, I go into my

garage and do my oil painting.”

Christopher Sessa

15 Edgeworth Circle

“I usually wake up at 7:00 AM to go

play pickleball. But on a rainy morning,

I snuggle under the covers and stay in

bed an extra hour.”

Marie DeSordi

31 Milton Drive

RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-11


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-12

Renaissance Rebels Pl

Nick Jones

It pays to be an athlete!

More than 250 chairs and lounges….

Stack ‘em up!

By George Middleto

Some years ago, the Rebels Softball Team res

ing for more volunteerism. The team then origin

and where needed. Their first project was to help

located throughout the common areas. They also

new fence was installed near the entry gates. Rec

entrance, planting seasonal shrubs and flowers, a

Last month, when the outdoor pool closed for

volunteered to chair the outdoor and indoor poo

discussed the storage of outdoor pool furniture fo

it was for our maintenance staff. And that’s when

count on my fellow teammates to help out.

Rebels’ manager, Tom Ricca, put out the call

they had stacked and put away 250 chairs and lo

tion 35 umbrella bases, each weighing over 40 p

Thanks to the Renaissance Rebels for volunte

do make light work! [Photos by George Middleto

Rebels manager Tom Ricca gets a thank-you from newly appointed pools

chairman Jeff Snyder.


ay Hard, Work Hard!

Those lounge chairs have moveable parts!

n, Recreation Chair

ponded to a plea from the Board of Trustees askated

“Adopt-a-Project” and offered to help when

clean the wood benches and planters that were

helped the Garden Club to plant bushes when the

ently, they “adopted” the island near the Wilbur

n area they continue to tend.

the season, I met with Jeff Snyder, who had just

ls, and with Larry Thomas, PMO manager. We

r the winter, and what a big, time-consuming job

I remembered “Adopt-a-Project.” I knew I could

, and a dozen guys showed up. In about an hour,

unges, 40 umbrellas, and 45 tables—not to menounds!

ering their time and effort. It’s true: Many hands

n]

A job well done by the Rebels! Seated: Larry Talignani, Jeff Snyder (pools

chairperson), Tom Ricca, Joe Blasucci. Standing: Tom Dippold, Joe Spina, Jim

Piscatore, Ken Fuller, Mal Couden, Nick Jones, Angel Arroyo, Al Schories

Off to the storage shed with umbrellas—40 of them....

With so many helpers, it’s not such a big job after all….

Teamwork in action...

RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-13


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-14

Bob and Linda Catanzaro (Clermont Court) enjoying the Jersey shore with their

five grandchildren: Valerie, Luke and Samantha Webster (top) and Luca and

Giada Catanzaro (bottom).

Not many of us can say we have

a grandchild who has climbed to the

top of Mt. Kilimanjaro! Casey Zorn,

age 14, is the second grandchild of

Evelyn and Jay Schneider (Torino

Road) who has done so.

For most teens summer is a time

to go to camp or lie back, sleep late,

and spend loads of free time hanging

out, texting friends and just having

fun. About a year ago, Casey, who

had been hiking since she was two,

decided to climb Mt. Kilimanjaro,

and she began to plan. She chose

this goal because she thought it

would be a big accomplishment that

would give her confidence and help

her realize how tough she could be.

She prepared by spending her summer

days running and hiking in the

Hudson Highlands. Her prior experience

included climbing Machu Picchu

in Peru when she was 11.

In July, Casey and her dad went

to Africa for the climb. It took them

six days to get to the top. Casey endured

bad food, stomach issues, unpleasant

toileting conditions, wipes

instead of showers, and increasing

temperature drops. She started out

Alec Marvin, grandson of Jean Ruff

(Florence Drive), graduated recently

from Goshen High School in New

York. Alec attends Johnson & Wales

College in Rhode Island, with a major

in culinary arts.

This Granddaughter Is Tops!

By Claire Aschner

wearing only a tee shirt and shorts;

she was wearing three layers by the

time she got to the summit, but still

felt cold.

What helped was staying positive

throughout the experience. On

the last day, the ascent to the top

began at midnight and ended at the

summit at sunrise. The descent took

only a day-and-a-half, but was very

steep. Casey says she handled this

better than her dad since he is old.

Fortunately, Casey and her dad were

able to remain in phone contact with

her mother, Trudy.

In addition to their climbing

adventure, Casey and her father

brought food, toys and athletic

equipment to an orphanage, and they

played ball with the kids there. The

poverty that Casey observed made

her determined to add more to the

charity work she had already been

doing back home.

Both of Casey’s parents are to

be congratulated for raising such

brave and determined youngsters. I

was totally amazed and inspired to

hear about this remarkable young

woman’s achievements.

Kay Turner of Avalon Court, with her

23rd (!) grandchild

Happy #82, Grandma!

By Kathleen Middleton

On October 3 at 2:00 PM, just

when it was time for Terry’s Deli

to close for the day, the dwindling

lunch crowd suddenly grew—residents

and the deli staff gathered to

surprise Terry’s mom, Lucretia (affectionately

called “Grandma” by

everyone) for her birthday.

Grandma, who can (and does!)

work harder than people who are

decades younger than her, was delighted

by the well-deserved tribute.

Roses, hugs, and good wishes for

the Birthday Girl, and cake for everyone….

We love you, Grandma!


Community Affairs

Manchester Town Council Candidates

By Phil Gillhaus

As previously explained, residents

of Manchester Township will

be voting to fill three seats on the

Town Council this November 6.

Four candidates are running for the

three positions, each of which carries

a four-year term.

Running under Mayor Fressola’s

Continued Good Government banner

are: James Vaccaro, 72, a resident

of Renaissance; Sam Fusaro,

59, a resident of Holly Oaks; and

Charles Frattini, 83, a resident of

Leisure Village West.

Running under the Your Conservative

for a Better Manchester banner

is William Peck, 60, a resident

While I am a newcomer to government,

I am a veteran of public

service beginning with my service

in the United States Marine Corps.

I am most interested in serving as a

councilman, which I intend to do on

a full time basis.

Serving on the board of trustees

at Leisure Village West, both as

a member and president, also my

serving as president of the organ

and band club and the bocce club is

much like being a public official (on

a mini level) dealing with budgets

and planning for the future.

I am 59 years old and moved

to Manchester with my wife and

two children in 1985. I was first

elected to Council in 1990, gaining

re-election in 1994, 1998 and 2002.

I have served on various Township

boards, including the Municipal

Planning Board, Master Plan Committee,

and Recreation Committee.

In 2001, I championed passage of

Manchester’s Open Space Program.

My education and business

experience provide me with the

background to serve our residents

as Councilman. I graduated from

The Catholic University of America

with a Bachelors Degree in Biochemistry

and earned a Masters of

Public Administration from Rutgers

University. I held management positions

in both private and public

sectors over the years, including

Out-patient Business Manager at

Newark Beth Israel Medical Center

and various positions with the US

Army at Ft. Monmouth, where I

Charles Frattini

Sam Fusaro

of Pine Lake Park.

The three successful candidates

will, for the next four years, vote on

the Manchester Township budgets,

approve real estate tax increases,

vote on the enactment of new ordinances,

vote on the Township Master

Plan and any changes to it, and vote

on many other issues that will impact

each and every property owner in the

Township.

Each of the candidates has submitted

a brief biographical description,

which are printed here to help

voters make informed choices on

November 6.

I am, as are my running mates,

dedicated to informed and effective

public service. My enlistment in the

Marine Corps, my service to Leisure

Village West, my membership in

various civic and veteran groups

and as first president of the Catholic/Jewish

dialogue coalition which

became the model for nationwide

similar groups.

This has given me and my family

an immense sense of purpose and

satisfaction which I hope to continue

as a member of the Manchester

Township council.

worked for 31 years before retiring

from Civil Service in 2011. In my

last position (1999-2011) I directed

a multi-billion dollar program that

provided intelligence equipment

to US and allied forces in Iraq and

Afghanistan, and managed a staff of

over 500 individuals.

In 2011, I was selected to fill the

unexpired term of former Councilman

Ken Vanderziel. Over my 17

years as Councilman, I have developed

a sense of appreciation for

what effective local government can

do for our residents. We can make a

difference in people's lives, whether

it’s building ball fields, running recreation

programs or helping a senior

citizen to get to a doctor or do food

shopping. More importantly, using

smart business practices we can do

this by keeping Municipal taxes as

low as possible. I feel I have made

a difference over the years, and

ask that you give me the chance to

continue to serve you and our town.

When I enlisted in the U.S. Navy

in 1971, I swore an oath to support

and defend the Constitution of the

United States of America, and I

honor that oath today. I will defend

the Constitution and the natural

rights and liberties it is designed to

protect.

I believe citizens should not

hesitate to sign petitions for fear of

retaliation from their government.

People have the right to present their

grievances or concerns to the government

and to expect fair, courteous

treatment and consideration.

I am a conservative who understands

there is no “free lunch.”

Somebody must pay for the services

that government provides. That does

not mean turning a deaf to ear the

needs of our residents. It means we

must carefully determine our priorities

and utilize the precious limited

resources we have.

William Peck

James A. Vaccaro, Sr.

After 24 years of service in the

Navy, I retired as a Chief Petty Officer

and went to work for the Naval

Air Systems Command as a Weapons

System Manager supporting our

warfighters. During one of my tours

at NAEC Lakehurst, I married my

wife Grace of 38 years, and we have

a son who is a Manchester Township

High School graduate.

Through my years of government

service, I have learned to listen,

plan, and lead through my actions.

As a member of the Manchester

Town Council, I will advocate for

the township’s residents. I will work

to protect their property rights, I will

strive to provide the greatest practical

access to public information and

to let the sun shine on all council

business, and above all, I will work

to make Manchester Township an

even better place to live.

I am a Villanova University of Governors of Jersey Shore Medi-

graduate with a B.S. in Economcal Center.

ics, major in Accounting. Daylight Savings I am a Time As a ends member on of the Manchester

retired Manager of the United November States Planning 4. Board for over 8 years and

Treasury Department Turn your and clocks a self- back the Chairman one hour. for 6 years, I know

employed Forensic Tax Accountant. how important sound planning and

My wife, Karen, and I have lived land use are in the development of

in Renaissance for over 12 years our Township. My goal is to guide

and my service to our Renaissance the Township toward controlled

community has consisted of: Former growth and attract property ratables

Chairman, Finance Committee; while keeping the character and na-

President of the Italian American ture of Manchester as a semi-rural

Club, Contract Committee member community. I see a great future in

and Bocce Special Project member. Manchester with an increase of busi-

I have always been active Early in comDeadline

ness opportunities which provide

munity affairs and service from my needed services as well as additional

for our January issue. All copy

days as a volunteer firefighter and tax revenues so necessary in these

an elected member of the Board is due of difficult by economic times.

Education in Long Branch. December My 3. educational background and

I am honored to be a recipient of civic accomplishments enable me to

the United States Congressional and be of service to all of the residents of

New Jersey Senate recognition for Manchester and I would be honored

Distinguished Community Service

and a Former Member of the Board

to serve as your Councilman.

November 6:

Don’t forget to vote!

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RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-15


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-16

Election Day

By Claire Aschner

Just to make sure, write yourself a note

November the eighth is the day to vote.

After the long campaign and the debates,

You get to select one of the candidates.

If Romney wins, there will be more government spending cuts.

And he’ll get rid of the garden and Barack’s butts.

If Obama is re-elected, I need not tell

You’ll get four more years of fit and fashionable Michelle.

Our Constitution, the foundation of our democracy,

Created a smooth transition for the Presidency

Not by revolution or by riot—

Your voice, your opinion with a ballot.

On election night we watch TV to see the numbers come in.

Of course, we hope that the one we want will win.

Some states are called battleground: some blue, some red

But we only care about who’s ahead.

In January we have the inauguration.

There are parades and parties, a big celebration.

If the candidate you wanted lost, wipe your tears.

You have another chance in just four more years.

In the end we must rejoice

That in America, we have a choice!

It’s About Your Dog….

Renaissance is a dog-friendly neighborhood. Please be considerate of your neighbors and of their guests and children who are “out and

about.” Dogs should always be on a leash and should be walked in the street near the curb. If your dog has a “call of nature,” make sure you

have some type of container so you can pick up and leave the area clean. Good doggy manners make for happy neighbors!

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A Fair with Flair

By Marie Carol Cohen

Anticipation set on high, November seventeenth has arrived.

Artisans with their array and varied creations made to share.

Some bringing embroidery, pottery, wood carving, stained glass, cookies,

and treats,

Paintings, florals, prints, cards, needle work, mixed media.

All included to delight.

White tablecloths adorn each table, presentations possessing savoir faire.

Fashionable baskets replete with treats, gifts, surprises to be given to the

lucky ones.

Soft background seasonal music, neighbors engaging in cheerful social

Interaction

Cheerful atmosphere.

The once-a-year Renaissance Fair with flair,

A must-go-to event.

A ten-year spectacular show of talented artisans showing,

Sharing their one of a kind creations

Unique items.

Caregivers of Ocean County has been the recipient of funds collected.

A special volunteer organization that does much

Gives helping hands to those in need.

Please come and join in the event.

You may be the lucky one to win

The beautifully decorated basket,

Replete with many varied treats and delicious eats.


This Will Make You Feel Proud and Happy!

[From a Romanian Newspaper]

Submitted by Dick Guariglia

We rarely get a chance to see

another country’s editorial about the

United States of America. Read this

excerpt from a Romanian newspaper,

Evenimentulzilei. It was written

as the News of the Day by Cornel

Nistorescu and published under the

title “C’ntarea Americii,” meaning

“Ode To America.”

Ode to America

Why are Americans so united?

They would not resemble one another

even if you painted them all

one color! They speak all the languages

of the world and form an

astonishing mixture of civilizations

and religious beliefs.

On 9/11, the American tragedy

turned three hundred million people

into a hand put on the heart. Nobody

rushed to accuse the White House,

the Army, or the Secret Service that

they are only a bunch of losers.

Nobody rushed to empty their bank

accounts. Nobody rushed out onto

the streets nearby to gape about.

Instead the Americans volunteered

to donate blood and to give a

helping hand.

After the first moments of panic,

they raised their flag over the smoking

ruins, putting on t-shirts, caps

and ties in the colors of the national

flag. They placed flags on buildings

and cars as if in every place and on

every car a government official or

the president was passing.

On every occasion, they started

singing: ‘God Bless America!’

I watched the live broadcast

and rerun after rerun for hours listening

to the story of the guy who

went down one hundred floors with

a woman in a wheelchair without

knowing who she was, or of the

Californian hockey player who gave

his life fighting with the terrorists

and prevented the plane from hitting

a target that could have killed other

hundreds or thousands of people.

How on earth were they able

to respond united as one human

being? Imperceptibly, with every

word and musical note, the memory

of some turned into a modern myth

of tragic heroes. And with every

phone call, millions and millions

of dollars were put into collections

aimed at rewarding not a man or a

family, but a spirit, which no money

can buy. What on earth unites the

Americans in such a way? Their

land? Their history? Their economic

power? Money? I tried for hours to

find an answer, humming songs and

murmuring phrases with the risk of

sounding commonplace. I thought

things over, I reached but only one

conclusion...Only freedom can work

such miracles.

Deadline Notice!

Because our newspaper publisher

closes down for two weeks during

the holidays, we have an

early deadline

for our January issue.

All copy

(articles, photos, flyers)

must be submitted by

December 3.

Thank you for your cooperation.

Renaissance Times Newspaper Staff

SENIOR PUBLISHING COMPANY accepts advertisements and advertisements

are based upon information provided by the advertiser. SE-

NIOR PUBLISHING COMPANY does not independently investigate the

accuracy of advertisement content and does not warrant or represent the

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RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-17


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-18

Happy Anniversary

Top: Geri and Lou Lasch reserved the River Lady to celebrate their

60 th Anniversary. It was an unforgettable evening of dining and

dancing with family and friends as they cruised along the Toms

River.

Left: Geri and Lou Lasch on their wedding day.


Ask the Handyman

By Martin Bratt

Question: I have the stained

roof problem as do many of my

neighbors and want to handle it in

the near future. Could you give me

some information on its cause and

how it is handled?

Answer: The recent high humidity

experienced in the past few

years has brought an epidemic of

stained roofs in the development.

It is caused by blue-green algae

(gleocapsa magma) whose spores

are carried by the wind and animals,

and land on the asphalt roof shingles

to form a spot colony. Rain traveling

down the roof flares out to give

a darkened infection which has the

shape of an elongated triangle (the

original colony would be at the top

point of the stain). This usually

occurs on the dark side of the roof.

Also characteristic of this infestation

is that areas on the down side

of certain metallic roof structures

are uninfected and present a clean

triangular area (a zone of inhibition).

A good number of homes have

already been cleaned by professionals

and look clean from a curbside

view. These cleanings have been

done in the past few years and I have

heard of no re-infestation problems.

With high humidity still around and

a large number of still-uncleaned

infected roofs, one might expect several

present re-infections, or some

in the future. The inhibition zones

previously mentioned may offer a

method preventing or retarding the

onset of this unsightly growth.

First, let me stress that pressure

washing is not recommended. This

would weaken the bonding of granules

to shingle surface and cause

deterioration to its structure. The use

of a strong cleaner such as TSP and

bleach at recommended concentrations

in water is recommended to

be applied with a garden pump up

sprayer. A gentle scrubbing with a

soft brush is often used to separate

growth from granulated surface

without damage. The harshness of

the chemicals used requires special

care for hands and face (wear gloves

and goggles). The wetted surface is

slippery and dangerous on a steep

roof. The treatment is allowed to act

for 15 to 20 minutes, after which it is

thoroughly rinsed off with a garden

hose. Care must be taken to prevent

the chemicals from interacting with

foundation plants in both the application

and washing operations.

With all these difficulties, I would

strongly recommend that a professional

be hired.

There are remedies for both the

return of the problem and the need

to replace the roof. The inhibition

of algae was previously noted and

is now attributed to zinc and copper

solutions formed when rain interacts

with these metals. When and if we

find that roofs done prior to ours

are starting to stain again, we could

either directly apply water solutions

to the surface of the roof or install

metallic strips along its upper edge.

If replacement is required, newer

shingles contain copper particles to

prevent algae growth. At present,

selection of a good contractor could

help you maintain a stain-free roof.

U We Need Your Help!

We’re looking for volunteers to proofread and edit

newspaper copy on their home computers. Are you

familiar with Word? Do you have a good “eye” for

punctuation and grammar errors? Are you willing to

give us just couple of hours each month? The Renaissance

Times needs you! Please email us at

rentimes1@gmail.com. Thank you!

RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-19


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-20

Meet Teri and Don Kresker

By Howard Mueller

Teri and Don Kresker enjoy many activities together, including travel. They are

shown during a visit to Captiva, Florida at Christmastime.

The Kreskers, Don and Teri,

moved from Andover, New Jersey

to Renaissance, after looking outside

the state and in a couple of counties

inside. The friendly residents

and the many activities offered at

Renaissance attracted them. They

enjoy their home on Drayton Road

with its comfortable, open kitchen

and sunroom, as well as the grounds

around the house. Don grew up in

Ramsey, New Jersey, while Teri

spent her childhood in Pearl River,

New York. Before Andover, the

Kreskers resided in Ramsey for 25

years.

Before retirement, Don owned

and operated the Don Kresker Construction

Company, engaged with

both residential and commercial

properties. Before the general building

business collapse and the ensuing

bad economy, Don’s company

had grown to twelve employees.

A son now continues to run the

business. Teri’s role as housewife

and mom changed when she joined

Creative Homeowner Press, with

responsibilities of managing orders

and shipping, which required heavy

computer support. She then became

active with a very interesting and

unusual business called Outside the

Box. The fast-growing company

creates wall decorations using glass

wine bottles heated to a high temperature.

Teri also was active with

Visiting Angels, an organization

that assists “shut-ins” with light

housekeeping, cooking, laundry,

shopping, and doctor visits.

Hobby and sports-wise, Don has

been a golfer for 50 years, while Teri

is a beginner at the sport. Don also

loves woodworking, and Teri enjoys

gardening and growing potted

plants. Both enjoy dancing, skiing,

tennis, biking and pickleball. The

Kreskers have four children—two

boys and two girls—and six grandchildren.

All reside in New Jersey,

except for one family in Dedham,

Massachusetts. Don also has a son

in Germany.

While serving as a Weapons

Systems Mechanic with the U.S.

Air Force in Bitburg, Germany

from 1961 to ‘65, Don also played

on a USAF football team. His team

became the 1964 Continental Champions

of all U.S. Air Force teams on

U.S. Air Force Bases in Europe.

The Kreskers look forward to enjoyable

living here at Renaissance.

Meet Kathleen and Raymond Breault

By Howard Mueller

Kathy and Don Breault moved to Renaissance just a couple of months ago. They

enjoy their home on Verona Drive and look forward to participating in some of

the many activities here.

Recently moving to Renaissance

from Middletown, New Jersey, are

Ray and Kathy Breault. They have

been married to each other for 20

years and have six children living

in New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania

and Georgia. They also boast

eight grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren.

Ray was brought up in Newark

and Bellville, and he served in the

United States Air Force from 1949

to 1951. A graduate of Seton Hall

University, majoring in Business

Administration, Ray was employed

by Hoffmann La Roche for 27 years

and by Revlon for 14 Years. He

was in corporate Automotive Fleet

Management for both Hoffmann

La Roche and Revlon. Ray enjoys

woodworking, travel-trailer camping,

gardening, the grandkids, and

cruises—all with Kathy.

Kathy grew up in Beloit, Wisconsin.

Early-on, she lived in Des

Moines, Iowa and Buffalo, New

York before moving to New Jersey.

An experienced secretary, Kathy recently

retired from Castle Financial

MANCHESTER

CHIROPRACTIC

Outlook by Dr. Shari Dloss

732-657-BACK 732-657-2225

and also worked at Revlon (where

she met Ray) and at Charles of the

Ritz. Kathy loves gardening and has

a green thumb with her many indoor

plants. Both Kathy and Ray are pet

lovers. They adore their dog Zoey, a

“Morkie” (a cross between a Maltese

and a Yorkshire terrier).

The Breaults wanted to downsize

and were attracted to Renaissance

and the single-family home

aspect. They found a Raphael model

with an added sunroom that they

liked for its roominess and surrounding

views. They also know several

families here. Most important, the

grandchildren are within visiting

distance.

Other interesting details about

the Breaults are that their youngest

son taught English for a number

of years in Japan, and that they

were both volunteers at Riverview

Medical Center in Red Bank, New

Jersey. The Breaults look forward to

enjoyable living at Renaissance with

its many activities and interesting

residents.

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HOW A PAIN IN THE NECK COULD BE BAD FOR YOUR BLOOD PRESSURE

Chiropractors have long known that tackling pain and stiffness by “adjusting” the neck through manipulation can

also lower blood pressure – but the reasons were never clear. Now a team led by Professor Jim Deuchars has examined

pathways between the neck and the brain to show how the neck muscles could play a crucial role in controlling blood

pressure, heart rate and breathing.

Their study, published in the Journal of Neuroscience, provides the first evidence for a role for these connections in

influencing brain regions which control body functions that we don’t need to think about, such as breathing and blood

pressure.

They propose that nervous signals from the neck could play a key role in ensuring that adequate blood supply is

maintained to the brain as we charge posture, such as from lying down to standing up. Where such signaling fails, we

can suffer problems with balance and blood pressure.

The findings offer a clear rationale for manipulative treatments: “Reports from chiropractic journals say that manipulating

the neck region helps to reduce blood pressure in some people,” Prof. Deuchars explained. “By identifying the pathways

we can see why these treatments might work and it could also explain why some people suffering whiplash injuries may

experience a change in their blood pressure.”

“The work also contributes to understanding postural hypotension – fainting which can be caused by standing up too

fast. The neck muscles could be a part of the system which normally prevents this from happening by sending signals

to the brain upon neck movement that posture has changed.”

Presented as a service to the community by Dr. Shari Dloss, Dr. Ron Schiller

2116 State Hwy. 70 in the Hudson City Plaza, Manchester


Long Beach Island and

Barnegat Lighthouse

By Nancy Hulse

The day unfolded into a glorious,

vivid blue blaze of crystal-clear sky.

So, on this picture-perfect day, my

hubby and I thought it time to get our

fill of fall, and we headed through

the palette of autumn color to LBI.

Going down, we took the Garden

State Parkway, for that stretch is so

pristine as we drive through the Pine

Barrens and onto Route 72.

As we left the mainland behind,

we crossed the Route 72 causeway

and encountered the narrow, 18-mile

stretch of land known as Long Beach

Island. Turning left, we headed for

the relative peace and quiet of the

northern half of the island, crowned

by the lighthouse affectionately

known as Old Barney. As we traveled

to the left of the causeway we

headed north through Surf City,

which is a pretty bustling town, but

more low-key than Beach Haven to

the south of the causeway. As we

drove up Long Beach Boulevard,

through Loveladies and Harvey

Cedars, we passed by a plethora of

spectacular homes, from the uncluttered

angularity of modern mansions,

to massive boxes on stilts, to

the old cedar shake capes.

At the northern end, it is always

a stunning sight to come upon Barnegat

Lighthouse at the inlet and

the maritime forest. Old Barney has

stood guard over the inlet for more

than 150 years. Its light guides

mariners away from the treacherous

shoals just offshore. We walked out

onto the accessible walkway along

the inlet and lingered for a while

before climbing the winding cast

iron stairs to the top for astounding

views of Long Beach Island, the

great Atlantic Ocean and, across the

Barnegat Inlet, the pristine Island

Beach State Park.

Alongside Old Barney, one of

the last remnants of maritime forest

in New Jersey can be found at

Barnegat Lighthouse State Park. The

forest—dominated by black cherry,

eastern red cedar and American

holly—is an important resting and

feeding area for migratory birds

on their long journey to and from

their breeding sites. Wild rose and

bayberry bushes flourish here. We

always enjoy a stroll through this

small forest.

Just across the roadway, you

can visit Barnegat Light’s historic

Viking Village and the Fishermen’s

Memorial. The village will take

you back in time to the early days

of a quaint fishing village, where

the tiny fishing shacks have been

converted into shops. While visiting

the shops, you can enjoy watching

the scallop boats, long liners and

gill-netters sail in to unload their

fresh abundant catch. There’s also

a fresh seafood market and take-out

restaurant. We have always favored

“Mustache Bill’s,” a landmark diner

just one block up the road, for a delicious

meal. This humble diner won

a prestigious “America’s Classic”

award in 2009 from the James Beard

Foundation—that’s how delectable

the food is! [Google the “Mustache

Bill’s” video on Diners, Drive-Ins

and Dives that was shown on TV

Food Network.]

Fall’s colors are a feast for the

eyes all along Route 539, a thin,

enchanting two-lane road that is an

alternative to the Parkway. From the

shore, it burrows deep into the state’s

forested midsection between Hightstown

and Tuckerton, offering a sliver

of road flanked by endless pines

with their broad brush of green, and

hardwoods that sport their heavenly

autumn hues. It’s quite an adventure

to experience this unspoiled oasis of

forests, rushing rivers, mirror-clear

lakes, cranberry bogs, and fragile

plants and blueberry fields. Route

539 connects with Route 70 in Whiting.

I hope you, too, will enjoy your

autumn visit to LBI.

iPad Popularity Rises at Renaissance

By Betty Blajda

Four months ago I had little or

no idea what an iPad was or what it

could do. However, that is no longer

true, and it now is an integral part of

my daily life. I am hooked on it! For

those of you who don’t know about

it, an iPad is a small device that can

do just about anything a computer

can do, but can be carried wherever

you go. The only catch is that you

have to be hooked up to the internet

to use it.

My husband and I received our

iPad in June as an anniversary gift

from our children. As luck would

have it, the following week I saw

a notice that an iPad seminar was

going to be held in our ballroom,

led by our own Property Manager,

Larry Thomas, and our Activities

Coordinator, JoAnn Wolfe. The idea

was for iPad users to get together to

share information. There were only

six other people in attendance, some

of whom were very knowledgeable,

and they explained some things to

the rest of us. We attended the seminar

with our iPad still in its box. We

learned so much that day, it hasn’t

been in its box since!

We were delighted to hear that

another seminar was being planned

for October 5. When we arrived, we

were shocked to find that more than

60 people were present! Larry and

JoAnn did an excellent job of explaining

the basics, and they showed

a very informative video as well. Users’

questions were answered. Future

seminars will be held in skill-level

groups.

As people were leaving, it was

obvious to me that almost everyone

enjoyed the seminar and took home

some new information. One woman

commented to me that we should

start an iPad club. At any rate, we’re

so glad to be living in such a “cutting

edge” community that keeps up with

the times—including technology!

We’ve Gone Digital!

We are asking everyone who submits articles, flyers, or photos

to email all copy to: rentimes1@gmail.com.

Copy should be sent in Word format as an attachment

to an email. Photos should be sent in .jpg format if possible.

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RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-21


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-22


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-23


RENAISSANCE TIMES NovEMbER, 2012 PAGE A-24

WE ARE OCEAN COUNTY’S PREMIER ADULT COMMUNITY REALTOR®

WELLINGTON MODEL $299,900.

From the gourmet EIK to the extended family room,

this home has it all. Added upgrades include double

walk-in closets in MBR, gas frpl and full width patio

enhanced with decorative fence. Take advantage of

the many choices of clubs, trips and activities available

as well as golf, swimming, bocce and more!

Call Jim Manolio #21234541

SIENA II MODEL $239,000.

UNDER CONTRACT. Look no further, this is it! 2 bedrooms,

2 baths, casual family room, welcoming living/

dining room and a roomy kitchen with centerisland

to prepare your specialties for family and

friends. Light & neutral interior décor and neatly

landscaped.

Call Anthony Policastro #21227483

FEATURED AGENT OF THE MONTH

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A TRADITION OF EXCELLENCE SINCE 1966.

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OCEAN & MONMOUTH COUNTIES

WELLINGTON MODEL $275,000.

This home features an open floor plan with gleaming

hardwood floors throughout, an attractive 3-sided

fireplace and an eat-in kitchen with 42” cabinets and

double pantry. Both bedrooms contain California

closets. Private fenced yard is professionally landscaped.

Call Ann Governale #21234207

TIVOLI MODEL CLOSED

Successfully Marketed by Jim Manolio

Sold by Alice White

Both Agents of Crossroads Realty, Manchester Office

#21205167

$245,000.

WE SELL MORE HOMES IN RENAISSANCE

THAN ANY OTHER REALTOR®

DROP BY OUR OFFICE AT 2002 ROUTE 70, MANCHESTER, NJ, 7 DAYS A WEEK, 9AM TO 5PM

LOOK FOR OUR RED AND WHITE AWNINGS AT THE CORNER OF ROUTES 70 & 571,

NEXT DOOR TO SOVEREIGN BANK.

WE OFFER FREE NOTARY SERVICE, COMPLIMENTARY COPIES, AND THE COFFEE IS ALWAYS ON!

732-657-1300 OR 1-800-677-4033

INFORMATION DEEMED RELIABLE BUT NOT GUARANTEED. COPYRIGHT CROSSROADS REALTY, INC 2012

WWW.CROSSROADSREALTYNJ.COM & WWW.RETIREOCEANCOUNTY.COM

BYRON MODEL $277,000.

UNDER CONTRACT. This model has 3 BRs, 2 BAs,

extra large, extra sunny Florida room and redesigned

kitchen. Loaded w/ upgrades. This upscale golf

community offers lots to do in the modern style

clubhouse w/ indoor/outdoor pools, executive golf

course, planned trips and more.

Call Alice White #21220739

WELLINGTON MODEL CLOSED

Successfully Marketed by Alice White

Contract Accepted after 3 days on the Market

#21224254

$363,000.

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