GRIGGSTOWN — On Monday, October 18, members of the Class of 2012 at The Wardlaw-Hartridge School in North Edison traveled to the historical Delaware and Raritan Canal in Griggstown to recapture some of the intellectual freedom, appreciation of nature, and introspection that Henry David Thoreau presents in “Walden.”
RAHWAY — In the past two years, Northfield Bank Foundation has donated more than $40,000 to RWJ Rahway’s emergency services through their annual charity golf outing.
ROSELLE — There’s a group of third grade students at Washington Elementary School in Roselle who help their teachers every morning and every afternoon. Instead of chatting with their friends they hold doors, help students line up and protect the safety of younger students.
EDISON — The Wardlaw-Hartridge Parents’ Association held its annual Fall Fair on Saturday, Oct. 16. The AP Room, pictured above, was filled to the brim with eager shoppers and guests visiting 38 vendors who sold high-end jewelry, handmade items, seasonal decor, and other goods.
EDISON — Second graders at The Wardlaw-Hartridge School in North Edison marked United Nations Day on the morning of Thursday, October 21, with a delicious luncheon in the Oakwood Room. The students recently completed a Heritage Report, detailing their native countries.
CRANFORD – Union County College recently welcomed Dr. Lisa Raudelunas Hiscano, as Director of Corporate and Career Programs for the Industry Business Institute.
NEW BRUNSWICK — It was the spring of 1980. Jimmy Carter was president; Brendan Byrne governor. Pink Floyd’s “Another Brick in the Wall” was the number one song in the United States. And Middlesex County College’s New Brunswick Center began in a storefront on Albany Street.
CLARK — In response to new trends that are facing teens today with alcohol and alcohol abuse, Arthur L. Johnson High School in Clark hosted a parent information forum on Monday, Oct. 18.
You’ve probably seen the headlines about major banks suspending foreclosure proceedings to reclaim houses from borrowers who have defaulted on their mortgages. This has the potential to be hugely disruptive—a milestone development comparable to the failure of Lehman Brothers in 2008, after which all hell broke loose.