Princeton Public Schools (PPS) Superintendent Carol Kelley’s resignation, effective September 1, 2024, and her request for a paid leave of absence from October 27, 2023 through August 31, 2024, were approved by the PPS Board of Education (BOE) at a special board meeting on Monday, October 30.
In the third item on the agenda of the 25-minute meeting, Rebecca Gold, PPS interim assistant superintendent of human resources, public information and community relations, was appointed interim superintendent until November 30, 2023.
Kelley had announced her resignation on October 27 in an email to PPS staff, stating that “for personal and professional reasons, I must take some time to reset and recenter myself.” Her email was followed later that day by an email from the BOE to the PPS community announcing Kelley’s leave of absence and resignation and thanking her for her service to the district.
Monday night’s BOE vote was 7-1 on the questions of Kelley’s resignation and leave of absence, with Michele Tuck-Ponder in opposition in both cases. The vote on Gold’s appointment was 7-0 with Tuck-Ponder abstaining. more
Registered voters in Princeton have many opportunities to exercise their right to vote, with early voting in progress since last Saturday, October 28, and continuing through next Sunday, November 5; Election Day polls open on Tuesday, November 7, from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m.; and vote-by-mail ballots due by 8 p.m. on Election Day.
There are seven local, county, and state contests and a school bond referendum on the Princeton ballot, and Mercer County Clerk Paula Sollami Covello emphasizes that every single vote can make a difference.
“Who represents you makes a huge difference in your taxes and in policies that you will live with,” she said in an October 30 phone conversation. “We have learned over the past few elections that who leads you does matter and does make a difference.”
She continued, ”I’ve seen elections where candidates have won by one or two votes. It happened in Princeton in the School Board. It happened in Trenton last year with the city council. I’ve seen it many times. Don’t think our vote doesn’t matter. It absolutely matters, and it’s important that we take advantage of this opportunity that has been fought for by many.”more
In March 2022, Princeton Council passed an ordinance creating a special improvement district (SID). Now known as Experience Princeton, the organization — at first called the Princeton Business Partnership — is funded through fees paid by business owners in town.
The SID took the place of the Princeton Merchants Association, an all-volunteer, less formal organization of local businesses. Late last fall, Experience Princeton hired Isaac Kremer, former executive director of the Metuchen Downtown Alliance, as executive director. The organization’s first annual report is now at experienceprinceton.org/post/experience-princeton-annual-report.
Kremer, who gives regular, fast-paced progress updates to Council, said this week that efforts to fill empty storefronts, bring together the business community through monthly “meetups,” and more effectively spotlight the town are succeeding.
“One of the big accomplishments right out of the gate was to establish a discernible brand, with a new logo and website presence to help position us strongly, both locally and regionally, in the marketplace,” he said. “The new logo and website really describe the work we do as an organization. We have welcomed 20 new businesses to town, and have had 11 ribbon cuttings. We’re seeing the vacancy rates creep downward again. And I get five or six requests a month from businesses that want to move here. The process begins, and we try to find a good fit.”more
PIANO TIMES FIVE: The Princeton Pianists Ensemble turns playing the instrument into a collaborative activity, with up to 10 musicians performing at one time. The group comes to Richardson Auditorium on November 17.
By Anne Levin
Most piano recitals are performed by one musician at one piano. Less common are concerts for four hands — two pianists at one keyboard.
How about 10 pianists playing five pianos at the same time? That’s the idea behind the Princeton Pianists Ensemble (PPE) at Princeton University, which turns playing the piano into a collaborative activity. On Friday, November 17, the group of some 35 amateur yet accomplished pianists performs at Richardson Auditorium, in a program ranging from Debussy to the flying theme from the soundtrack of the movie E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial.
“It’s something I don’t think you’ll see anywhere else,” said Roberto Lachner, a sophomore at the University and a member of the ensemble. Like his colleagues, Lachner was a serious piano student throughout his childhood. While there are a few music majors in the group, most are focused on other subjects.more
For survivors of cancer, regaining physical strength and stamina can be especially challenging. That aspect of recovery is the focus of Livestrong at the YMCA, a free, nationwide program designed to get adult cancer survivors back on their feet after treatment.
On hold during the pandemic, the Princeton YMCA’s 12-week Livestrong program is resuming on Wednesday, November 7, with daytime and evening sessions. The classes are 75 minutes each, taught by instructors specially trained in supportive cancer care. The program is free, and available from the day of diagnosis on.
Participants, who usually meet in groups of up to six, are given exercises and activities centered on cardiovascular and meditation techniques. But the goal is to strengthen the spirit as well as the body.
“The primary focus is building muscular strength and endurance,” said Kristin Leung, the group exercise coordinator at the YMCA. “But stepping out of that, we do expand to other modalities of wellness in general. It might be a yoga class, or water fitness. We’ve had people come in and do music therapy and art therapy. We had a survivor who brought in her chemo bottles and we decorated them. We made sushi one time. So I really welcome the staff at the Y to come if they have something special to share.”more
Archbishop John C. Wester (Courtesy of Archdiocese of Santa Fe)
Israel, Gaza, Ukraine, and Lewiston, Maine — sad to say, the timing for the Princeton-based Coalition for Peace Action’s (CFPA) 44th Annual Conference and Multifaith Service for Peace could not be more appropriate.
“With two hot wars underway; mass shootings in the U.S. averaging two per day; and nuclear weapon build-ups planned by the U.S., Russia, and China; this is an incredibly important period to educate the public about peace issues,” said CFPA Executive Director the Rev. Robert Moore.“I encourage all interested people to attend the Multifaith Service and/or Conference for Peace to be more empowered to advocate for peace policies more effectively.”
Sponsored by the CFPA along with 38 area religious and civic groups, the November 12 event will feature Archbishop John C. Wester, leader of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Santa Fe, preaching at the Multifaith Service for Peace at 11 a.m. in the Princeton University Chapel, followed from 1:30 to 4 p.m. by a hybrid Conference for Peace at Christ Congregation, 50 Walnut Lane. Conference speakers will include Princeton University Senior Research Physicist and Professor of Public and International Affairs Emeritus Frank von Hippel; social justice advocate and co-founder of the women-led peace group Code Pink Medea Benjamin; and March For Our Lives Senior Policy Associate Elena Perez; as well as Wester. more
The youth was not conscious that he was erect upon his feet. He did not know the direction of the ground. Indeed, once he even lost the habit of balance and fell heavily.
—Stephen Crane (1871-1900), from The Red Badge of Courage
According to R.W. Stallman’s biography, Stephen Crane claimed to be prouder “of his baseball ability than some other things” even after The Red Badge of Courage had made him an international celebrity at 25. Asked how he could write about war without seeing combat, Crane once again cited baseball: “The opposing team is an enemy tribe.” A Syracuse teammate recalled that Crane played ball “with fiendish glee.” On the field, “he was constantly in motion, agile on his feet, a fast base runner.”more
McCarter Theatre is well into a season of diverse presentations, including the well-respected Classical Music Series. Last week, two renowned specialist Baroque performing ensembles came to Princeton for an evening of Johann Sebastian Bach. The London-based Monteverdi Choir and its companion English Baroque Soloists orchestra took the stage at Richardson Auditorium last Monday night to perform Bach’s 1749 Mass in B Minor, the 18th-century master’s extended setting of liturgical text.
Completed just a year before Bach’s death, Mass in B Minor was comprised of more than 25 choral movements, solos and duets, and was unique in its time for including the five major sections of the mass text, rather than the customary “Kyrie” and “Gloria.” Likely never performed in Bach’s lifetime, this piece has become one of the composer’s most enduring choral works. It is also one of the most difficult to perform, requiring a great deal of vocal stamina, and is an example of Bach’s innate tendency to write instrumentally, even for the voice.
There are as many ways to perform Bach’s music as there are ensembles worldwide. The evolution of choral societies in the 19th century led to massive choirs singing Bach with large orchestras and Romantic musical effects. The mid-20th century brought a renewed interest in presenting this music in the manner in which the music was originally conceived, an approach especially popular among European performers. The Monteverdi Choir, on the verge of its 60th anniversary, was founded to specialize in historically-inspired projects, with the Choir’s umbrella organization home to the younger but equally as influential English Baroque Soloists period instrumental orchestra. Dinis Sousa, associate conductor of the Monteverdi ensembles, led both the Choir and Baroque Soloists in their presentation of Bach’s towering work last Monday night. more
RAZZLE DAZZLE: Bob Fosse’s “Chicago the Musical” comes to the State Theatre New Jersey November 18 and 19. (Photo by Jeremy Daniel)
State Theatre New Jersey in New Brunswick presents Chicago the Musicalfor four performanceson Saturday, November 18 at 2 and 8 p.m. and Sunday, November 19 at 1 and 6:30 p.m. Tickets range from $40-$105.
Chicago tells a universal tale of fame and fortune, with show-stopping songs and dance numbers. With a book by Fred Ebb and Bob Fosse, music by John Kander, and lyrics by Ebb, Chicago won six Tony awards, two Olivier awards, and a Grammy award. Chicago is the longest-running American musical in Broadway and West End history and is the second longest running show in Broadway history, having surpassed Cats in November 2014. The Broadway production has over 9,500 performances. more
DOWN THE RABBIT HOLE: The dance/illusionist company MOMIX brings “Alice,” based on “Alice in Wonderland,” to State Theatre New Jersey on November 2. (Photo by Sharen Bradford)
State Theatre New Jersey in New Brunswick presents MOMIX: Alice on Thursday, November 2at 7:30 p.m. Created by MOMIX Artistic Director Moses Pendleton, Alice is inspired by Lewis Carroll’s classic Alice in Wonderland. Tickets range from $29-$69.
Alice blends illusion, acrobatics, magic, and whimsy. “I don’t intend to retell the whole Alice story,” said Pendleton, “but to use it as a taking off point for invention.” Alice encounters time-honored characters including the undulating Caterpillar, a lobster quadrille, frenzied White Rabbits, a mad Queen of Hearts, and a variety of other surprises. more
“SPARK NIGHT”: The Zimmerli Art Museum’s celebration ofDía de los Muertos (Day of the Dead) on Thursday, November 2 from 4:30 to 8 p.m. will feature performances, art activities, music, and food. It is the first event supported by a recent grant from Art Bridges Foundation’s Access for All initiative.
The Zimmerli Art Museum at Rutgers University – New Brunswick announced that it has received a $560,000 grant from Art Bridges Foundation’s Access for All initiative. Over a three-year period, the Zimmerli will implement new and augment existing efforts to reduce barriers by transforming it into a more fully bilingual museum. The grant funds will support programming and communication — such as signage, gallery labels, promotional materials — presented in English and Spanish. The museum’s efforts build upon prior offerings that have been well received by visitors of all ages. more
“CHIME 2”: This fabric, metal, wire, and found objects work by Hannah Fink is part of May You Be Happy, her dual exhibition with Jon Sarkin, on view at the Arts Council of Princeton November 11 through December 2. An opening reception is on Saturday, November 18 from 3 to 5 p.m.
The Arts Council of Princeton (ACP) will show “May You Be Happy,” a dual exhibition by Jon Sarkin and Hannah Fink, in the Taplin GalleryNovember 11 through December 2. An opening reception is on Saturday, November 18 from 3-5 p.m.
Mental health issues, loneliness, and isolation are sadly all on the rise in our country, so much so that it’s been declared a “loneliness epidemic.” These two artists’ response is to find joy through their work. The joy in Sarkin and Fink’s pieces, and art’s overall power to bring us together, provides reason to celebrate.more
“ABUNDANCE”: This work by Nancy Lewis Shell is part of “Earth Song Refrain,” on view at Princeton Public Library through January 12. An opening reception is on Monday, November 6 at 6:30 p.m. in the library’s Community Room.
Art Against Racism will host a presentation and opening reception for “Earth Song Refrain: BIPOC Artists on the Climate and Environment,” Monday, November 6, at 6:30 p.m. in the Community Room of Princeton Public Library. The exhibit, on view through January 12, presents the perspectives of visual artists and poets of color on the climate crisis and environmental challenges threatening our planet.more
TEAM WORK: “People know they can count on us. Our reputation for experience, quality work, and service is well known.” Shown are members of the Black Bear Builders team, from left, project manager Rob Burke, owner Matt Bonacci, and designer Shelby Tewell.
By Jean Stratton
Back Bear Builders is ready to turn your vision into reality! This respected design-build remodeling firm, headquartered in Pennington, has a long history of quality construction projects. Residential remodels and additions are its specialty, with a priority on first-rate service.
“We feel that our people and process differentiate us from our competitors,” says owner Matt Bonacci. “Having talented carpenters who are respectful and communicative is only the first step in running a successful renovation project. By focusing on cleanliness, communication, and setting realistic expectations, we hope to make what is inherently an inconvenient process more palatable.”
Bonacci’s introduction to the design-build business stemmed from his early interest in drawing, he reports. “When I was a boy growing up in Titusville, I liked to sit down and draw windows. That was fun.”more
LOCKED IN: Princeton University men’s basketball player Matt Allocco heads to the hoop in a recent practice. Senior star guard and co-captain Allocco figures to play a key role this winter for a Princeton program coming off a historic run to the NCAA Sweet 16 last winter. The Tigers open their 2023-24 campaign by renewing their rivalry with Rutgers as they face the Scarlet Knights on November 6 at the CURE Insurance Arena in Trenton. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
By Bill Alden
Carving out a niche as the lovable underdog who has historically put scares into powerhouses in the NCAA tournament, the Princeton University men’s basketball team flipped the script last March.
Knocking off second-seeded Arizona and seventh-seeded Missouri, the 15th-seeded Tigers advanced to the NCAA Sweet 16 for the first time since the tournament was expanded to 64 teams in 1985.
Looking ahead to the 2023-24 season, Princeton head coach Mitch Henderson knows that the Tigers won’t be going under the radar in the wake of last year’s success. more
HANDS ON: Princeton University women’s basketball player Ellie Mitchell, right, guards a Penn player last season. Senior star Mitchell, the Ivy League Defensive Player of the Year in 2022 and 2023, is looking to diversify her offensive game as she heads into her final campaign for the Tigers. Princeton tips off its 2023-24 campaign by hosting Duquesne on November 6. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
By Bill Alden
In the last two years, the Princeton University women’s basketball team has come excruciatingly close to making the NCAA Sweet 16.
Last season, Princeton fell 63-56 at Utah in the second round of the NCAA tourney and it got edged 56-55 at Indiana at the same stage of the 2022 March Madness.
As the Tigers head into the 2023-24 campaign, Princeton senior forward Ellie Mitchell acknowledged that getting over that hump is a goal, even if it is on the back burner as the Tigers prepare to tip off their 2023-24 campaign by hosting Duquesne on November 6.
“Day to day, we focus on the little things, the little pieces that get us in that position,” said Mitchell, the Ivy League Defensive Player of the Year in 2022 and 2023, who averaged 5.8 points and 11.3 rebounds a game last winter as the Tigers went 24-6 overall and 12-2 Ivy League. “We know that once we earn it, we are excited. We are confident, we can break into that Sweet 16 this year. It is our year.”more
COOL HAND LUKE: Princeton University star receiver Luke Colella races upfield in recent action. Last Saturday, junior Colella made three receptions for 44 yards with a 33-yard touchdown catch to help Princeton defeat Cornell 14-3. The Tigers are now 4-3 overall and 3-1 Ivy League and tied with Harvard atop the league standings. They will look to stay in first place when they play at Dartmouth (3-4 overall, 2-2 Ivy) on November 3. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
By Bill Alden
Coming into its matchup last Saturday at Cornell, the Princeton University football team sensed that it could produce some big plays against a stingy Big Red defense.
“They really have a high volume of different things that they do, it puts an onus on you,” said Princeton head coach Bob Surace. “You just have to give them a lot of stuff as well. We went into the game thinking if we do that, we may have a few opportunities.”
Sure enough, Princeton seized opportunity as quarterback Blake Stenstrom hit wide receiver Tamatoa Falatea with a 77-yard touchdown pass late in the first quarter as the Tigers went ahead 7-0. After the Big Red narrowed the gap to 7-3 with a second quarter field goal, Stenstrom rifled a 33-yard scoring strike to Luke Colella in the waning seconds of the half to put Princeton ahead 14-3 at intermission. more
MURPHY’S LAW: Princeton University men’s hockey player Ian Murphy controls the puck in a game last season. Senior forward Murphy figures to trigger the Tiger offense this season after leading Princeton in scoring last year with 30 points on 15 goals and 15 assists. The Tigers start their 2023-24 season by playing at Harvard on November 3. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
By Bill Alden
Bouncing back from a rough start last winter, the Princeton University men’s hockey team caught fire in the middle of the season.
Putting together a 9-6 stretch after losing six of its first eight games, Princeton posted a number of notable wins in that span, including victories over Colorado College, RIT, No. 12 Providence, Clarkson, and Dartmouth. An injury to star goalie Ethan Pearson hampered the Tigers down the stretch, but they were still able to defeat Union in the first round of the ECAC Hockey playoffs on the way to a 13-19 final record.
As Princeton head coach Ron Fogarty looks ahead to the 2023-24 campaign, he believes his returning players can build on that solid stretch heading into this winter. more
STANDING TAL: Princeton University field hockey player Talia Schenck, left, goes after the ball in recent action. Last Friday, sophomore star Schenck, a former Lawrence High standout, scored a goal to help Princeton defeat Yale 2-1 in overtime in a winner-take-all game for the fourth and final spot for the inaugural Ivy League Tournament. The Tigers, now 7-8 overall and 5-2 Ivy, are seeded third in the tourney and will face second-seeded Cornell at Harvard on November 3 in a semifinal contest. The victor will advance to the final on November 5 against the winner of the Harvard-Penn semifinal with the champion earning the league’s automatic bid to the upcoming NCAA tournament. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
By Justin Feil
Talia Schenck and the Princeton University field hockey team have been through ups and downs.
Last Friday was definitely a high note.
Schenck scored the first goal of the game for the Tigers who went on to win a must-win game, 2-1, in overtime at Yale on a goal by Bridget Murphy. The winner of the game earned the fourth and final spot for the inaugural Ivy League Tournament, while the loser’s season was finished. The champion of the tournament will receive the league’s automatic bid to the upcoming NCAA tournament.
“We’re really excited to rewrite what’s happened this Ivy season because we want more for ourselves than to be third,” said Schenck, a sophomore who starred at nearby Lawrence High before coming to Princeton. “We’re excited to have another chance to prove ourselves. That’s what’s so great about having the Ivy tournament introduced this year.”more
NICK OF TIME: Princeton High boys’ soccer player Nick Matese, left, battles a foe in a game earlier this season. Senior center back and co-captain Matese has helped PHS get off to a superb start in state tournament action. Competing in the New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association (NJSIAA) Central Jersey Group 4 tournament, the top-seeded Tigers defeated 16th-seeded Montgomery 4-0 in a first round contest on October 25 and then blanked eighth-seeded Jackson Memorial 3-0 in a quarterfinal last Saturday. PHS, now 18-2, hosts fourth-seeded Monroe in the semifinals on November 1 with the victor advancing to the sectional final on November 4. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
By Bill Alden
While Nick Matese was frustrated when the Princeton Hugh boys’ soccer team got edged 2-1 by nationally-ranked Pennington in the Mercer County Tournament final on October 21, he saw the squad’s performance as a plus going into the state tournament.
“After the game we were really disappointed but we were really proud with our effort, especially in the second half,” said PHS senior defender and co-captain Matese. “I was really impressed, especially with our midfield. They went toe-to-toe with those guys, it was unbelievable. We played some of the best we have played this year. We want to be snowballing wins going into the playoffs, but having that kind of confidence boosting that we can play with the best of the bestwas a good thing.”
As the top-seeded Tigers hosted 16th-seeded Montgomery last Wednesday in the first round of the New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association (NJSIAA) Central Jersey Group 4 sectional, Matese and his teammates were determined to take care of business and get back on the winning track.more
RISING FORCE: Princeton High girls’ volleyball player Naomi Lygas follows through on a hit in recent action. Last week, sophomore star Lygas helped PHS defeat Notre Dame 2-0 (25-19, 25-15) in the Burlington County Scholastic League (BCSL) tournament final. Lygas contributed 11 kills and eight digs in the October 24 match as PHS improved to 25-1. The Tigers will now start play in the New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association (NJSIAA) Central Jersey Group 3 tournament where they are seeded first and were slated to host ninth-seeded Colts Neck in a quarterfinal contest on October 31 with victor advancing to the semis on November 2. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
By Bill Alden
Rolling to a 2-0 win (25-10, 25-15) over Northern Burlington in BurlingtonCounty Scholastic League (BCSL) tournament semis, the Princeton High girls’ volleyball was primed to close the deal when it hosted Notre Dame in the final last week.
“The girls have been in a good place, we have two months of matches under our belts,” said PHS head coach Patty Manhart. “We were happy with how they played against Northern Burlington.”
But Manhart was not happy with how the Tigers started in the final against Notre Dame, a team it had already defeated twice in regular season.more
FINAL PUSH: Princeton Day School girls’ soccer player Adriana Salzano, left, controls the ball in a game earlier this season. Last Friday, senior star and Monmouth commit Salzano tallied a goal and an assist as fifth-seeded PDS topped 12th-seeded Donovan Catholic 4-1 in the first round of the New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association (NJSIAA) South Jersey Non-Public A tournament. The Panthers, who improved to 14-3-1 with the win, were slated to host 13th-seeded Mount St. Mary in the quarterfinals on October 31 with the victor advancing to the semis on November 2. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
By Bill Alden
For Adriana Salzano, her stellar career with the Princeton Day School girls’ soccer team reached the do-or-die stage last Friday as the squad started play in the Non-Public A South Jersey tournament.
With PDS having lost 1-0 to Steinert in the Mercer County Tournament quarterfinals and having been edged by the Blair Academy in a shootout in the quarterfinal round of the Prep state tourney, senior star midfielder Salzano was down to her last competition as a Panther when the team hosted Donovan Catholic last Friday to open play in the New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association (NJSIAA) South Jersey Non-Public A tournament.
“This is knockout, win or go home; we knew that we needed to come out here and kill the game immediately,” said Salzano. “That was our main goal, come out with fire and intensity and get it done.”more
FRESH APPROACH: Princeton Day School girls’ tennis player Prisha Tiwari smacks a forehand in a match this fall. Last week, freshman Tiwari advanced to the third singles final at the Prep B state tournament, helping the Panthers take second in the team standings behind champion Montclair Kimberley Academy. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
By Bill Alden
With powerhouse Montclair Kimberley Academy returning to the Prep B state girls’ tennis tournament this fall after not competing in the event last year, the Princeton Day School squad faced a challenge as it went after the title.
While MKA, ranked third in the state by NJ.com, advanced to final in all five flights of the competition, PDS was not far behind as made four finals.
Unable to overcome the Cougars’ advantage, the Panthers did produce a major highlight as the second doubles pair of Kavita Amin and Zarna Kalra won their flight. MKA totaled 14 points to win the team title with PDS amassing 10 to take second in the competition which wrapped up last Wednesday at Wardlaw-Hartridge.more
Carol Kelley has resigned, effective August 31, 2024, after serving fewer than two and a half years as superintendent of the Princeton Public Schools (PPS). She will be taking a paid leave of absence effective immediately.
In a Friday morning, October 27 email to staff she announced that “for personal and professional reasons, I must take some time to reset and recenter myself.”
Kelley’s email was followed later Friday morning by an email from the PPS Board of Education (BOE) announcing Kelley’s leave of absence and resignation, thanking her for her service, and announcing a special meeting of the BOE on Monday, October 30 at 7 p.m. to act on Kelley’s departure and presumably begin the process of hiring an interim superintendent.
Kelley took over as superintendent in July 2021, succeeding Barry Galasso, who had served as interim superintendent for a year after taking the reins from Superintendent Steve Cochrane.
Kelley weathered a number of controversies during her tenure as superintendent, most notably in response to the dismissal of Princeton High School Principal Frank Chmiel last spring and then this fall in problems arising with the elementary schools’ afterschool care provider, which resulted in the termination of the provider’s contract.
Before coming to PPS, Kelley served as superintendent of the Oak Park Elementary School District 97 outside Chicago.
Players on the Hun School field hockey team celebrate after they topped Princeton High in the Mercer County Tournament final last Monday night at Lawrence High. Second-seeded Hun edged top-seeded PHS 2-1 in a penalty shootout after the foes tied 3-3 through regulation and 20 minutes of overtime. It marked the first outright county crown for the Raiders, who improved to 13-3 with the win. For more details on the game, see page 28. (Photo by Frank Wojciechowski)
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