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By JULIE STIPE

The Robbinsville Sun


Between them, show jumping
trainers Neal and Elisa Shapiro
have Olympic silver and bronze
medals, and gold and silver
medals from the Pan American
games the second-largest multi-
ple sporting event after the
Olympics.
Neal has won the Grand Prix at
Aachen the most prestigious
show jumping competition in the
world, held in Germany every
year two times, and was recent-
ly inducted into the Show Jump-
ing Hall of Fame.
The two came to Robbinsville
five years ago after looking every-
where for the perfect location for
a new facility to train horses and
aspiring riders.
Wed been looking for about
two years, Elisa said. We start-
ed looking a little farther upstate.
We have clients from New York,
so we didnt want to get too far
away from the city.
The pair stumbled across Rob-
binsville, and decided it had
everything they were looking for.
It was kind of an accident; it
was just coincidence, Neal re-
called. Many of the places we
had looked at there were certain
requirements that we needed,
that none of the other places had.
There would always have been a
compromise somewhere as far as
location, access to highways, or
the facilities. There was always
something that wasnt there. So
when we saw this place, every-
www.robbinsvillesun.com
JULY 25-31, 2012
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INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Ordinance approved
Council votes to give group
tax incentive. PAGE 2
Duo teaches show jumping techniques
Special to The Sun
Neal and Elisa Shapiro, both show jumping riders and trainers with Olympic experience, train horses and
teach aspiring riders at Hay Fever Farm in Robbinsville. LEFT: Neal Shapiro rides show jumper Sloopy in
the prestigious Aachen Grand Prix in 1971. Shapiro won the competition two times.
Special to The Sun
please see TIME, page 6
2 THE ROBBINSVILLE SUN JULY 25-31, 2012
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By JULIE STIPE
The Robbinsville Sun
During a council meeting on
Thursday, July 12, township coun-
cil voted unanimously to approve
an ordinance that will give the
real estate investment and devel-
opment company Matrix Develop-
ment Group a tax incentive for its
construction of a 1 million square
foot warehouse in the township.
The project will bring an impor-
tant ratable into town as well as
creating permanent and tempo-
rary jobs, officials said.
The tax incentive, called a Pay-
ment in Lieu of Taxes, or PILOT,
would allow Matrix to make pay-
ments of a fixed amount over a
period of 20 years beginning in
2013, instead of paying taxes dur-
ing that time on the building. The
warehouse is to be built in the
Matrix Business Park on Gordon
Road.
The payments would generate
$13.755 million in revenue for the
township over the 20 years, said
Director of Economic and Com-
munity Development Tim Mc-
Gough.
McGough said the township
worked with Matrix to find a bal-
ance between providing a worth-
while incentive for the company
to build and maximizing the
townships benefits in terms of
revenue.
McGough also stressed that
only the building itself would re-
ceive the tax incentive. The land
will be taxed as usual, so schools
will receive the full amount from
taxes that they would usually re-
ceive. Not only that, McGough
said, but schools will receive
much more in taxes from the land
than previously. This is because
the property is presently farm as-
sessed, meaning it brings in a
negligible amount of revenue
from taxes.
The land has been designated
as an area in need of redevelop-
ment, but because the site is con-
taminated with chemicals from
past farming practices and will
require cleanup, there has been
little interest in developing the
site, McGough said.
Councilman Rich Levesque
agreed that the PILOT is impor-
tant to getting development on
the land.
Unless we act aggressively to
provide an incentive to build
there, well, forget it, Levesque
said.
Matrix has agreed to build the
warehouse on speculation, with-
out a specific occupant lined up
for the space, which Mayor Dave
Fried said is a vote of confidence.
Theyre willing to build a
building this big without a tenant
theyre taking a big risk on us,
Fried said.
Ordinance gives tax incentive for warehouse construction
NJ AIDS/STD Hotline
(800) 624-2377
PSA
police report
The following items are on file
with the Robbinsville Police De-
partment:
On July 9 at 12:46 p.m., patrol
responded to a residence on
Beechwood Drive for a report of a
disturbance. Upon arrival patrol
observed a vehicle stuck in the
backyard of the residence. While
speaking with the driver, later
identified as a 19-year-old Rob-
binsville man, Patrolman
Markowski was able to determine
possible evidence of intoxication.
The driver was asked to perform
several field sobriety tests, which
he failed. The driver was arrest-
ed, charged with DWI, reckless
driving, underage DWI, and crim-
inal mischief and released pend-
ing court. The value of damage
to the lawn is unknown at this
time.
On July 9 at 12:57 p.m., patrol
responded to a residence on
Beechwood Drive for a report of a
disturbance. One of the persons
involved was reported to be leav-
ing the scene. Patrol observed the
vehicle in question and conduct-
ed a motor vehicle stop on Union
Street. While speaking with the
driver, identified as a 20-year-old
Robbinsville man, Patrolman
Bruton was able to determine
possible evidence of intoxication
and narcotics. The driver was
asked to perform several field so-
briety tests, which he failed. A
search of the vehicle revealed
drug paraphernalia. The driver
was arrested, charged with DWI
underage DWI, having an open
container of alcohol in a vehicle,
careless driving, reckless driving,
and possession of drug parapher-
nalia, and was released pending
court.
On July 9 at 8:18 p.m., patrol ob-
served a vehicle traveling Route
130 South with a front windshield
obstruction and conducting an un-
safe lane change. Patrol then con-
ducted a motor vehicle stop on
Route 130 South in the area of
Route 33. While speaking with the
driver, later identified as a 25-year-
old Trenton man, Patrolman Kivet
was able to detect possible evi-
dence of narcotics inside the vehi-
cle. A subsequent search of the
vehicle revealed a small amount of
marijuana and drug parapherna-
lia. The man was charged with
having an obstructed windshield,
unsafe lane change, possession of
marijuana, and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
JULY 25-31, 2012 THE ROBBINSVILLE SUN 3
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please see POLICE, page 4
On July 9, at 10:19 p.m., patrol
responded to a residence on
Wycklow Court for a report of
criminal mischief. The resident
stated that her vehicle was egged
sometime during the night. The
resident estimated the damage at
$100.
On July 10 at 1:45 a.m., patrol
observed a vehicle make a turn
without activating its turn signal.
Through further observation pa-
trol observed the vehicle fail to
stop at a sign and observed that
the vehicle had a windshield ob-
struction. Patrol conducted a
motor vehicle stop on Sharon
Road just off Route 130 North.
While speaking with the driver
Patrolman Kivet was able to de-
termine that the driver, later
identified as a 19-year-old Rob-
binsville man, might be intoxicat-
ed. The driver was asked to per-
form field sobriety tests, which he
failed. Through further investi-
gation it was revealed the passen-
ger was also intoxicated and
under the legal age. Both occu-
pants of the vehicle were arrest-
ed, charged and released pending
court.
On July 10 at 3:22 p.m., patrol
responded to a residence on Wyn-
dham Place for a reported theft.
The resident stated that $1,000 in
cash was stolen from her bed-
room.
On July 11 at 1:12, patrol re-
sponded to a business on West
Manor Way for a reported theft.
The victim stated that a trailer
was stolen from the parking lot
between the dates of May 25 and
June 26. The trailer is valued at
$15,000.
On July 13 at 3:38 p.m., patrol
responded to a business on New
Canton Way for a reported theft.
The victim stated that a trailer
was stolen sometime during the
night. The trailer is valued at
$7,500.
On July 14 at 10:27 a.m., patrol
observed a vehicle traveling
Route 33 East with no front li-
cense plate and a windshield ob-
struction. Patrol conducted a
motor vehicle stop on Route 33 in
the area of Wells Fargo Bank.
While speaking with the driver,
later identified as a 24-year-old
Hamilton man, Patrolman
Markowski was able to determine
there may be evidence of nar-
cotics inside the vehicle. A subse-
quent search revealed a small
amount of marijuana. Through
further investigation a warrant
was discovered for the driver.
The driver was arrested, charged
with possession of marijuana,
driving while suspended, being
uninsured, having an unlicensed
vehicle, failing to exhibit an in-
surance card, having an unclear
license plate, having an obstruct-
ed windshield, and operating a
motor vehicle in possession of
CDS and released pending court.
On July 14 at 11:52 a.m., patrol
met a resident of Beverly Court at
headquarters for a reported theft.
The victim stated that her debit
card number was used to make
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police report
POLICE
Continued from page 3
please see POLICE, page 8
JULY 25-31, 2012 THE ROBBINSVILLE SUN 5
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Send us your Robbinsville news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot
an interesting video? Drop us an email at news@robbinsvillesun.com.
Fax us at (856) 427-0934. Call the editor at (609) 751-0245.
The Town Center Dental LLC
Mets were regular season and
playoff champions of the Majors
Division of Robbinsville Little
League with a record of 13-4.
They represented RLL in the
District 12 Tournament of Cham-
pions, beating teams from Sunny-
brae, HTRBA, Chambersburg and
West Windsor in the single-elimi-
nation tournament to become
District 12 TOC Champions.
Congratulations to players
Garrett Bilgrav, Nicholas Dottino,
Adam Holgado, Anthony Rossi,
Robert Cimiluca, Grayson Cooke,
Joseph Consiglio, Justin Romano,
Michael Consiglio, Michael Migli-
accio and Vinny Iorio.
Missing from the photo at
left is teammate Garret
Chmeilewski.
Special to The Sun
Members of the Town Center Dental LLC Mets celebrate their cham-
pionship win.
Town Center Dental LLC Mets are champions
6 THE ROBBINSVILLE SUN JULY 25-31, 2012
20 Nassau Street, Suite 26A
Princeton, NJ 08542
609-751-0245
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 20 Nassau Street, Suite 26A,
Princeton, NJ 08542. It is mailed weekly to
select addresses in the 08691 ZIP code. If
you are not on the mailing list, six-month
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For information, please call 609-751-0245.
To submit a news release, please email
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ing information, call (609) 751-0245 or
email advertising@robbinsvillesun.com.
The Sun welcomes suggestions and com-
ments from readers including any infor-
mation about errors that may call for a cor-
rection to be printed.
SPEAK UP
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Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include
your name, address and phone number. We
do not print anonymous letters. Send letters
to news@robbinsvillesun.com, via fax at
609-751-0245, or via the mail. Of course,
you can drop them off at our office, too. THE
ROBBINSVILLE Sun reserves the right to
reprint your letter in any medium includ-
ing electronically.
PUBLISHER Steve Miller
GENERAL MANAGER & EDITOR Alan Bauer
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Joe Eisele
NEWS
MANAGING EDITOR, NEWS Kevin Canessa Jr.
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M
egans Law was, if anything,
an extremely forward-think-
ing way of ensuring that
convicted sex offenders were easily
identifiable wherever they might live
after spending time locked away. Now,
if one state senator has his way, sex of-
fenders would not only have to register
their residential locations, theyd also
be required to identify themselves as
convicted sex offenders on social-
media websites such as Facebook.
We applaud this bill, and hope it ulti-
mately winds up on the governors
desk to be signed into law.
In addition to having to publicly dis-
close sex-offense convictions, the bill,
sponsored by state Sen. Kip Bateman,
R-Somerset, would also require offend-
ers to list, on their public profiles,
home addresses, where crimes took
place and a self description.
While there will be some who say a
bill such as this one goes too far and
is an invasion of privacy we believe
its for the best.
Far too often, we hear stories of sex-
ual predators who use the Internet to
prey on the vulnerabilities of young
people.
A few years ago, the Dateline NBC
specials To Catch a Predator re-
vealed just how many people used the
Internet to set up what they believed
were trysts with young people.
The penalties for failing to comply
with the proposed law are swift, as
well. A sex offender caught with a pub-
lic profile that doesnt identify a
Megans Law status would carry with
it a potential fine of $10,000 and up to a
year-and-a-half in prison.
A similar law was adopted in
Louisiana recently.
We commend Bateman for propos-
ing this bill. And we hope other states
take notice and enact similar legisla-
tion. There is no doubt that by having a
law such as this one on the books, pred-
ators will think twice about preying
upon the young.
And the children of our state will be
that much safer because of it.
in our opinion
Taking Megans Law to Facebook
State Senate bill would require sex offenders to self-ID on social-networking sites
Is the proposed law
too invasive?
A bill proposed by state Sen. Kip
Bateman, R-Somerset, would require
convicted sex offenders to identify
themselves, as such, on social-network-
ing websites. Would such a law be fair?
thing was here.
Three barns and a ring already existed
on the property, Elisa said, which meant
they could bring their horses and begin
working right away.
We had our motor homes we could live
in, and then we could build around that,
she said.
The Shapiros have since built a house on
the 38-acre property, as well as a new 19-
stall barn and indoor arena.
At the facilities the two combine their
extensive experience to teach show jump-
ing from a classical perspective.
Both of us have backgrounds in classi-
cal riding, Neal said. It goes back how it
was done for centuries. Its the way it was
always taught through the militaries and
through the cavalries when the horses
were an important part of the nations de-
fensive system. Thats the basis of where
all this riding this type of riding competi-
tion comes from.
Essentially, classical riding means a
strong seat on the horse, and is the basic
starting point for show jumping as well as
other kinds of competitive riding such as
hunter jumping and dressage.
Your core is strong, and your legs are
strong, and you have good balance; you
dont need to balance yourself with the
horses neck or the horses mouth and the
reins, Elisa said. You can ride with or
without stirrups, bareback, saddle, what-
ever, and you are secure.
For those hoping to achieve the kind of
success that the Shapiros have had in rid-
ing, Elisa stresses the importance of time
and effort.
It takes hard work, she said. It does-
nt come falling out of the sky.
Both Elisa and Neal have not only
worked hard at becoming the riders they
are, they have also been working at it for
many years.
Elisa grew up in Mexico, she said, where
her father owned a business, and her pas-
sion for horses started early in life.
From the time I saw my first horse I
started crying until they put me on him,
and I went to sleep on him, Elisa recalled.
From there it was like they had to do a
pony ride every day until I fell asleep. Then
I got my first pony and rampaged around
the neighborhood and around town, be-
cause you could do that then.
Elisa did not start jumping until she was
10 years old, but once she did, she was
hooked.
When I found out that horses jumped I
said, I want to do that, so they found a
TIME
Continued from page 1
Time and effort keys to success, says show jumping trainer
please see PAIR, page 7
JULY 25-31, 2012 THE ROBBINSVILLE SUN 7
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SanMar is an equal opportunity employer.
The Robbinsville 10-year-old
district softball team beat West
Windsor, 10-0, to win the District
12 softball championship.
The victory over West Windsor
capped a perfect 4-0 district run
that featured wins over Borden-
town, 10-0, East Windsor, 13-0, and
West Windsor, 7-0 and 10-0.
Over the championship run,
the girls demonstrated timely hit-
ting, strong defense and outstand-
ing pitching. Leading the way on
the mound was Alexa Petito.
Petito has only surrendered 2
hits over 18 innings in 4 games
while striking out 38 batters.
Ashley Veisz and Olivia Moser
contributed to the outstanding
pitching, helping to combine on
two, no-hit shutouts with Alexa.
Robbinsvilles defense has been
outstanding as well, limiting base
runners in each game and Shea
Walsh has been stellar behind the
plate throwing out any base run-
ners attempting to steal and call-
ing pitches/pitch location.
Offensively, the team has had
contributions throughout the
lineup in each game, which has
lead to 40 combined runs over 4
games.
The championship game was
no different.
In the bottom of the first
against West Windsor, Sarah
Mazalewski lead off with a base
hit and came around to score on
Walshs RBI groundout. In the
bottom of the second, Moser and
Grace Maslak singled, but West
Windsor played great defense to
end the rally and keep the score 1-
0.
In the bottom of the third, Peti-
to singled with two outs, and
scored on Veiszs RBI double.
Moser followed with an RBI dou-
ble to make it 3-0.
In the bottom of the fourth,
Robbinsville broke the game
open.
Rachel Gillmer led off with a
booming double to centerfield.
Devon Witt followed with a bunt
single. Hannah James followed
with an RBI bunt single to make
the score 4 to 0. With one out,
Shea Walsh singled to load the
bases and then Alexa Petito dou-
bled in 2 runs and Ashley Viesz
singled in another run making
the score 7 to 0.
In the bottom of the 5th, Rob-
binsville scored 3 more runs to
end the game. Rachel Gilmer and
Allie Taylor had back to back sin-
gles to start the inning.
After a couple of runs scored
on West Windsor errors, Alexa
Petito hit a sacrifice fly to drive in
Amanda Allen to end the game 10-
0.
The girls attempted to continue
their strong play as they started
Section 3 play on July 9 at Marl-
boro Little League.
The girls are led by manager
Mark Walsh and coaches Scott
Veisz, Ed James, John Maslak
and Deb Petito.
Special to The Sun
The Robbinsville 10-year-old District Softball team beat West Windsor 10-0 to win the championship.
Robbinsville softball team wins district championship
place for me to start doing that,
she said. My first lesson was
Dec. 27, 1957.
After only a few years of jump-
ing, Elisa tried out for the Mexi-
can Olympic equestrian team and
rode on the team for the Tokyo
Olympic Games in 1964, the
Olympic Games in Mexico City in
1968 and the Munich Olympic
games in 1972.
Neal had a similarly early start
with horses, which also led him to
show jumping, and to the Munich
Olympic Games, where he won a
silver team medal and an individ-
ual bronze medal with the United
States Olympic equestrian team.
I was always crazy about hors-
es, so I just hounded my parents
until they took me riding, Neal
said.
Shapiros parents began taking
him to a local stable on Long Is-
land, where he grew up, and he
quickly became infatuated with
the sport that he continues to
practice today.
I had to go every weekend,
thats what I wanted to do, thats
all I ever wanted to do, Neal said.
PAIR
Continued from page 6
Pair competed in Olympics
WEDNESDAY JULY 25
Toddler Story Time: Ages 2 to 3,
accompanied by an adult. 10 and
11 a.m. at Robbinsville Branch
Library. Registration required.
Call (609) 259-2150.
Blast Off: All ages. 6 to 8 p.m. at
Robbinsville Branch Library. Drop
in for some games and crafts.
Light snacks will be served. No
registration.
Creative Jewelry: Ages 11 and older.
7 p.m. at Robbinsville Branch
Library. Join local resident Alena
Principato and learn to make jew-
elry. Online registration required.
Register each child separately.
Robbinsville Township Planning
Board meeting: 7 to 10 p.m. at
the Senior Citizen Center, 1117 U.S.
Route 130. For more information,
visit www.robbinsville-twp.org.
THURSDAY JULY 26
Toddler Story Time: Ages 2 to 3,
accompanied by an adult. 10 a.m.
at Robbinsville Branch Library.
Registration required. Call (609)
259-2150.
Preschool Story Time: Ages 4 to 5.
11 a.m. at Robbinsville Branch
Library. Registration required.
Call (609) 259-2150.
The Magic of Ferris the Great: Ages
6 and older. 7 p.m. at Robbinsville
Branch Library. Be amazed as
Ferris the Great reveals magical
mysteries. Online registration
required. Register each child sep-
arately.
Robbinsville Township Council:
7:30 p.m. on the second and
fourth Thursdays of the month.
Visit www.robbinsville-twp.org for
more information.
FRIDAY JULY 28
Toddler Tunes: 10:30 a.m. at Rob-
binsville Branch Library. Come
sing and dance with Miss Pat. For
children of all ages with an adult.
Online registration required.
SUNDAY JULY 29
Calvary Chapel Mercer County
worship service: 11 a.m. every
Sunday at Robbinsville Pond
Road Middle School. Contempo-
rary and non-denominational
Christian service. Visit www.wel-
cometocalvary.org for more
information.
Lifetree Community Church: 10
a.m. every Sunday at Sharon Ele-
mentary School, Robbinsville.
Visit www.lifetreecc.com.
Robbinsville Seventh-day Adven-
tist Church: Sabbath school at
9:30 a.m. Worship service at 11
a.m. 2314 Route 33, Robbinsville.
MONDAY JULY 30
Robbinsville Farmers Market:
Every Monday through Septem-
ber at the parking lot at the cor-
ner of Routes 33 and 526, across
from the Washington Town Cen-
ter Shops. Fresh local produce,
honey, eggs, beef, pickles, nuts,
cupcakes, baked goods, wine,
BBQ sauce and even treats for
your four legged friends are
available. For information, send
an email to robbinsvillefarmers-
market@yahoo.com or like us on
facebook for weekly updates.
TUESDAY JULY 31
Robbinsville Summer Concert
Series: 7 p.m. at Bandstand by
the Lake at Town Center, Lake
Drive. Rain dates held the next
day. Bill Walton Band will brings
its mix of rockin blues from
Southside Johnnys guitarist
and yes, they have a sax! Free
admission. Bring blankets and
lawn chairs.
Toddler Story Time: Ages 2 to 3,
accompanied by an adult. 10 a.m.
at Robbinsville Branch Library.
Registration required. Call (609)
259-2150.
Preschool Story Time: Ages 4 to 5.
11 a.m. at Robbinsville Branch
Library. Registration required.
Call (609) 259-2150.
Creative Writing Session 2: Ages 9
to 11. 6 p.m. at Robbinsville
Branch Library. Registration
required.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 JULY 25-31, 2012
WANT TO BE LISTED?
To have your meeting or affair listed in the Calendar or Meetings,
information must be received, in writing, two weeks prior to the
date of the event.
Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Sun, 108 Kings Highway
East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by email:
news@robbinsvillesun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing
through our website (www.robbinsvillesun.com).
We will run photos if space is available and the quality of the photo
is sufficient. Every attempt is made to provide coverage to all
organizations.
20 Nassau Street | Princeton, NJ 08542
609-751-0245 | sales@elauwit.com
www.elauwit.com
Hopewell
Lawrence
Montgomery
Princeton
Robbinsville
West Windsor
police report
unauthorized purchases in the
amount of $2,802.26.
On July 15 at 2:17 a.m., patrol
observed a vehicle traveling
Route 130 South failing to main-
tain a lane. Patrol then conducted
a motor vehicle stop on Route 33
in the area of Route 130 South.
While speaking with the driver,
later identified as a 20-year-old
Manasquan woman, Patrolman
Kivet determined the driver
might be intoxicated. The driver
was asked to perform several
field sobriety tests, which she
failed. The driver was arrested,
charged with DWI, reckless driv-
ing, careless driving, failure to
maintain lane, improper use of a
roadway shoulder, and for having
an open container of alcohol in a
vehicle, and was released pending
court.
On July 15 at 9:46 a.m., patrol
responded to a residence on Wal-
ters Road for a reported theft.
The resident stated that mo-
tocross equipment was taken
from a trailer on the property.
The items taken were a neck
brace and two pairs of goggles.
The value of the items is
$820.
POLICE
Continued from page 4
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T HE R O B B I N S V I L L E S U N
JULY 25-31, 2012 PAGE 10
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
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All classified ads must be prepaid. Your Classified ad will run in all 10 of The Sun newspapers each week! Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears.
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