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Latest News in Butler, NJ

North Jersey Interscholastic Conference boys soccer all-stars, 2022

NORTH JERSEY INTERSCHOLASTIC ALL STARS, 2022NOTE: These teams are selected by the NJIC, not NJ.com.FIRST TEAMAndrew Armstrong, Pompton Lakes, Jr., FBrock Burres, Hawthorne Christian, Sr., FOwen Neubart, Glen Rock, Sr., FZachary Spence, Glen Rock, Sr., FTaco Amano, Glen Rock, Jr., MGeorge Gantalis, Hawthrone, Sr., MHugo Horowitz, Glen Rock, Sr., MTaha Kaba, Pompton Lakes, Sr., MAlex C...

NORTH JERSEY INTERSCHOLASTIC ALL STARS, 2022

NOTE: These teams are selected by the NJIC, not NJ.com.

FIRST TEAM

Andrew Armstrong, Pompton Lakes, Jr., F

Brock Burres, Hawthorne Christian, Sr., F

Owen Neubart, Glen Rock, Sr., F

Zachary Spence, Glen Rock, Sr., F

Taco Amano, Glen Rock, Jr., M

George Gantalis, Hawthrone, Sr., M

Hugo Horowitz, Glen Rock, Sr., M

Taha Kaba, Pompton Lakes, Sr., M

Alex Castillo, Hawthrone, Sr., D

Jake Quigley, Glen Rock, Jr., D

Sean Rogers, Pompton Lakes, Sr., D

Joel Walker, Hawthorne Christian, Jr., D

Ben Nakahara, Pompton Lakes, Jr., GK

Zachary Sturiale, Glen Rock, Jr., GK

SECOND TEAM

Zachary Cali, Pompton Lakes, Sr., F

Luca La Monaca, Hawthrone, Sr., F

Harrison Wortley, Glen Rock, So., F

Manny Lazor, Eastern Christian, Jr., M

Connor Mohan, Pompton Lakes, Jr., M

Andriy Villegas, Hawthorne, Sr., M

Eric Angermund, Pompton Lakes, Sr., D

Michael Cook, Eastern Christian, Sr., D

Sebastian Cruz-Lucero, Butler, So., D

Andrew O’Malley, Glen Rock, Sr., D

Devin Otero, Hawthorne, Sr., D

Josh Spence, Glen Rock, Sr., D

HONORABLE MENTION

Jacob Colino, Butler, So.

Jonathan Dykman, Eastern Christian, Sr.

Liam Fink, Glen Rock, Jr.

Matt Orlikoff, Hawthorne, Sr.

Andrew Hart, Hawthorne Christian, Jr.

Matt Williams, Pompton Lakes, Sr.

FIRST TEAM

Dylan Costa, Cresskill, Sr., F

Jayden Kim, Cresskill, Sr., F

Zack Mallis, Park Ridge, Sr., F

Daniel Perdomo, Waldwick, Sr., F

Michael Graf, Emerson Boro, So., M

Thomas Ippolito, Park Ridge, Jr., M

Danny Geormaneanu, Park Ridge, Sr., M

Jack Johnson, Waldwick, Jr., M

Alexander Manziano, Waldwick, Sr., M

Cameron Raymond, Cresskill, Sr., D

Colin Pattermann, Emerson Boro, Sr., D

Matt Garito, Park Ridge, Sr., D

Matthaus Thalmann, Park Ridge, Sr., D

Thomas Minervini, Waldwick, Sr., D

Axel Da Silva, Waldwick, So., GK

SECOND TEAM

Charles Caiola, Emerson Boro, So., F

Joseph Raffaele, Waldwick, Sr., F

Cayden Raymond, Cresskill, So., M

Jacob Lee, Cresskill, Sr., M

Matthew Sabatella, Emerson Boro, So., M

Kyle Martinkus, Midland Park, Sr., M

Nick Fuchs, Park Ridge, Sr., M

Julian Ruehlemann, Waldwick, So., M

Ryan Stewart, Park Ridge, So., D

Almas Kadire, Waldwick, Sr., D

HONORABLE MENTION

Josh Zeigher, Cresskill, Sr.

Jeremy Lachman, Emerson Boro, Jr.

Luke Brogan, Midland Park, Sr.

Christopher Guerrero, Park Ridge, Fr.

Alejandro Melo, Waldwick, Sr.

Cole McCrickard, Saddle Day River, Sr.

FIRST TEAM

Brendan Baeza, Garfield, Jr., F

Alex Hlawacz, Elmwood Park, Sr., F

Carlos Santiago, Paterson Charter, Sr., F

Andrew Rosadio, Elmwood Park, Sr., F

Daniel Fonseca, Lodi, Jr., M

Johannes Alvarez, Garfield, Jr., M

Krystian Nitek, Garfield, So., M

Leland Gonzalez, Garfield, So., M

Jan Biskup, Elmwood Park, Sr., M

Cristian Castaneda, Manchester, So., M

David Reyes, Manchester, Jr., D

Justin Jones, Paterson Charter, Sr., D

Karl Bryjak, Elmwood Park, Sr., D

Michael Pappagallo, Saddle Brook, Sr., GK

SECOND TEAM

Keiver Galvis, Garfield, Sr., F

Leonit Karaqica, Lodi, So., F

Adrian Reyes, Manchester, Jr., F

Damian Halat, Elmwood Park, So., M

Nic Mallon, Saddle Brook, Sr., M

Omkar Singh, Elmwood Park, Sr., M

Christian Ramirez, Garfield, So., M

Gabriel Paulino, Paterson Charter, Fr., M

Ekamjot Singh, Lodi, Sr., D

Joan Caro, Lodi, Sr., GK

Jakub Piszczatowski, Garfield, Sr., GK

HONORABLE MENTION

Jake Dejulia, Saddle Brook, Sr.

Joshua Rosadio, Elmwood Park, So.

Matias Moran Lara, Manchester, So.

Saad Mehdoun, Paterson Charter, Sr.

Josue Chicas, Lodi, Sr.

Aaron Fuentes, Garfield, Sr.

FIRST TEAM

Davis Lee, Dwight-Englewood, Sr., F

Martin Alpar, New Milford, Jr., F

Alessandro Osuna, Ridgefield, Jr., F

Lucas Brown, Dwight-Englewood, So., M

Dino Radoncic, Ridgefield, Sr., M

Rami Nasser, Ridgefield, Jr., M

Milosz Fecko, Leonia, Sr., M

Edwin Suquinagua, Bogota, So., M

Jack Park, Dwight-Englewood, So., D

Josh Spurlin, New Milford, Jr., D

Shawn Tarquino, Bogota, Sr., D

Chris Roca, Palisades Park, Sr., D

Griffin Lawrence, Leonia, Jr., GK

Alejandro Barragan, Palisades Park, Jr., GK

SECOND TEAM

Louis Darmon Sanger, Dwight-Englewood, So., F

Elian Pion, Bogota, Sr., F

Hugo Louis, Dwight Englewood, Sr., M

Alex Irimia, New Milford, So., M

Armon Kiani, New Milford, Sr., M

Daniel Kim, Daniel Kim, Sr., M

Nilay Kane, Leonia, Sr., M

Andrew Kim, Ridgefield, Sr., D

Eddy Marte, Bogota, Jr., D

Jorvick Estrada, Ridgefield, Sr., D

Ethan Hernandez, Leonia, Sr., D

HONORABLE MENTION

Mete Ehliz, Dwight-Englewood, Sr.

Santiago Morales, New Milford, Sr.

Elijah Espinal, Ridgefield, Sr.

Andy Chele, Bogota, Sr.

Joshua Quiroa, Palisades Park, So.

Kenny Arias, Leonia, So

FIRST TEAM

Salvatore Catanzaro, Wood-Ridge, Jr., F

Christopher Marroquin, Bergen Charter, Jr., F

David Chudzik, Wallington, So., F

Sal Fonseca, Becton Regional, Sr., F

Diego Merced, Saint Mary, Sr., F

Brian Harasek, Wood-Ridge, Jr., M

Chihiro Suenaga, Hasbrouck Heights, So., M

Nicholas Pastula, Bergen Charter, So., M

Eric Moroz, Wallington, Sr., M

Brandon Gjekaj, Becton, Sr., M

Erik Estrada, Bergen Charter, Jr., D

Piotr Motyl, Wallington, Sr., D

Jasdeep Nagra, Becton, Jr., D

Jeremy Vasquez, Bergen Charter, Sr., GK

SECOND TEAM

Steven Longo, Becton, So., F

Saul Merced, St. Mary, Jr., F

Jakub Dolecki, Wallington, Jr., M

Anthony Garcia, Bergen Charter, Sr., M

Krystian Zurawski, Wallington, Sr., M

Marcello Avila, Wood-Ridge, Jr., M

Danny Garcia, Bergen Charter, Jr., D

Mike Lombardi, Becton, So., D

Steven Turi, Wood-Ridge, So., D

Domenic Maucione, Becton, Jr., GK

HONORABLE MENTION

Matthew Fermin, Hasbrouck Heights, Fr.

Robert Weigel, Saint Mary, Sr.

Martin Lipinski, Becton, Sr.

Fatjon Cekici, Bergen Charter, Sr.

Thomas Iglesias, Wallington, Sr.

Chase LoPresti, Wood-Ridge, Fr.

FIRST TEAM

Tyler Wise, Lyndhurst, Jr., F

Leo Santana, Rutherford, Jr., F

Brando Moreno, Harrison, Sr., F

Nicholas Stanzione, North Arlington, Jr., F

Vincent Richard, North Arlington, Jr., F

Ali Celik, Lyndhurst, Sr., M

Dan Geltrude, Rutherford, Sr., M

Theo Swanson, Weehawken, Jr., M

Gabriel Reis, Harrison, Sr., M

Diego Flores, Harrison, Jr., M

Thomas Rogan, Lyndhurst, Sr., D

Gabe Mendez, Rutherford, Jr., D

Alex Sasso, Rutherford, Sr., GK

Jaden Bradley, Seacucus, Sr., GK

SECOND TEAM

Jordan Russell, Weehawken, Jr., F

Daniel Grudkov, Secaucus, Fr., F

Tomas Custodio, North Arlington, Sr., M

Owen Lull, Rutherford, Sr., M

Eann Viera, Harrison, Jr., M

Mert Kutlutan, North Arlington, Sr., M

Jonas Amarz, Lyndhurst, Sr., M

Agustin Nunez, Harrison, Sr., D

Deangelo Vargas, Harrison, Sr., D

Mo Zbib, Secaucus, Jr., D

Lucas Baroni, Lyndhurst, Sr., GK

HONORABLE MENTION

Mario Iadeluca, Rutherford, Sr.

Declan Hughes, North Arlington, Jr.

Nick Arvanitakis, Lyndhurst, Sr.

Joseph Alfarano, Secaucus, Sr.

Jack Guerin, Weehawken, So.

Carlos Moreno, Harrison, Sr.

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Holiday humbug: There are plenty of artificial trees this season — just not much demand

Industry that was shorted by supply-chain issues in 2021 now finds it’s overstocked — and in tough economyAfter supply chain issues limited the availability of artificial Christmas trees a year ago, Chris Butler — the CEO of Cranford-based National Tree — made sure the company ...

Industry that was shorted by supply-chain issues in 2021 now finds it’s overstocked — and in tough economy

After supply chain issues limited the availability of artificial Christmas trees a year ago, Chris Butler — the CEO of Cranford-based National Tree — made sure the company would be prepared for 2022.

Simply put, he never stopped ordering product from China, the makers of 95% of the market.

“Because we were only able to get a portion of our goods (last season) and we didn’t know what the shipping situation would be like this year, we decided to keep shipping,” Butler said. “We brought in a lot of goods from November, December and January — even into February.

“What that meant was, at the end of March, we had just a tremendous amount of goods. Way more than you would want as a Christmas company in March. Our warehouses were backed up.”

So far, stocking up hasn’t paid off.

“What we’re seeing this year is the reverse of last year,” he said. “It’s very easy, very cheap to get products from China and other places. A lot of companies had the same issues as we did, so there was an inventory glut. You look at companies like Target and Walmart, everyone’s talking about the glut they had and that they still have to some degree.”

This oversupply is just one part of the problem this year. The economy is the other, Butler said.

“With inflation, we’re finding out that artificial Christmas trees are indeed a discretionary item,” he said. “That’s making it tough.”

Tough on an artificial Christmas tree industry that is bigger than many people realize.

Eighty percent of consumers in the U.S. celebrate the holiday with a tree. And, of those, three-fourths now use artificial trees. Often, they have more than one. This year, they have plenty to choose from.

Butler talked with ROI-NJ about the artificial Christmas tree quandaries that have sprouted up this year. Here’s that conversation, edited for space and clarity.

ROI-NJ: Talk a little more about how the market is different this year.

Chris Butler: Consumer demand has slipped versus last year, or even two years ago. It’s a combination of things. The economy in general is tough. Another piece is that COVID accelerated our demand, particularly for online sales, a few years forward. But, this year, consumers are returning to stores, even if there’s a depression in overall demand.

ROI: What does that mean for the consumers who might still be in the market for one of these trees?

CB: What we’re doing is running a lot of promotions. You’ll see across all of our partner websites, we’re really seeing a lot of promotions that we’re running, and our retail partners are also running. Last year was the year of scarcity, so the message was to buy sooner than ever. This year, there’s plenty of supply. The message is that there’s some great deals out there — so be on the lookout for them.

ROI: Talk about the variety — and the quality — of the products customers might find out there this year.

CB: The quality of these artificial trees has definitely improved over time. The most popular size is an about 6- to 7½-foot tree. You can get one of those for just around $100. That’s a well-made tree, but the realism of the tree isn’t going to be close to the higher-end trees.

ROI: How do you mean?

CB: Once you get to around $250, you get the realism, as well as some functionality on the lights.

Once you go higher, you get something that’s loaded with lights with all sorts of functionality — bouncing lights, different colors. The quality of all of them is better than in the past. They’re easier to put together and to shape once they’re out of the box. We continue to innovate with technology: Bluetooth-enabled trees and lights that can dance with music or spell out names with an app.

ROI: Let’s wrap up the conversation with a bow: Are there any other Christmas tree trends on your list this season?

CB: The droughts in the West Coast, as well as wildfire, last year especially, definitely impacted the real tree market. Pricing on real trees has been going up as a result of that. You can pay $150 to $200 now for a real tree, which might be tough for someone to do every year.

There’s also a fungus affecting trees in South Carolina now. The farmers of these trees have to deal with lots of different issues today. Us in the artificial tree market have had our own issues. At the end of the day, I don’t see that market so much as competitors. We’re both fighting the good fight to bring some joy into peoples’ homes.

First-year football standout Ryan Butler enters transfer portal

After two consecutive defeats to end an otherwise excellent season, Princeton football is perhaps facing a significant loss to its roster, as first-year running back Ryan Butler has entered the transfer portal. Butler retweeted a post from @FarrellPortal on Twitter last week, indicating that he is looking at the possibility of transferring for next season.Princeton freshman RB Ryan Butler entered the transfer portal; a finalist for the Jerry Rice Award, annually given to t...

After two consecutive defeats to end an otherwise excellent season, Princeton football is perhaps facing a significant loss to its roster, as first-year running back Ryan Butler has entered the transfer portal. Butler retweeted a post from @FarrellPortal on Twitter last week, indicating that he is looking at the possibility of transferring for next season.

Princeton freshman RB Ryan Butler entered the transfer portal; a finalist for the Jerry Rice Award, annually given to the top FCS freshman in the country, he rushed for 501 yards and 11 TD this season @ryan24butler @mfarrellsports pic.twitter.com/Z4F2aRV6Wb

— FarrellPortal (@farrellportal) November 25, 2022

Butler, one of the standout first-years in the Ivy League and perhaps all of college football, developed into quite the player over the course of the season and became a key cog in the Tigers’ offense. In his first collegiate game against Stetson University, he rushed for two touchdowns and 67 yards in a victory. In Ivy League play, Butler had monster performances against rivals Brown and Harvard. Over the course of these two games, the running back had a total of 178 rushing yards and three touchdowns to help the Tigers to two resounding victories.

Butler’s season totals included 501 total yards, 11 rushing touchdowns, and roughly 3.9 rushing yards per attempt. His season garnered him recognition as a finalist for the Jerry Rice Award, a prestigious award given to the most impressive first-year in all of the Football Championship Subdivision (FCS).

As Butler enters the transfer portal, he already has offers on the table from the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, Texas State University, and the University at Albany. Charlotte and Texas State compete in the Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS), the highest subdivision of Division I football. Albany competes in FCS.

Head Coach Bob Surace ’90 declined to comment to The Daily Princetonian on the news. “It’s always been my policy not to comment on individual off-season roster decisions like recruiting or the portal,” he wrote in an email.

Butler also declined to provide comment to the ‘Prince.’

If Butler transfers, it is without question that the Tigers will have a massive hole to fill in the backfield when the 2023 season kicks off.

Correction: An earlier version of this article stated that Albany competes in the FBS. They compete in the FCS. The ‘Prince’ regrets this error.

Cole Keller is a contributor to the Data and Sports sections at the ‘Prince.’ Please direct any corrections requests to corrections at dailyprincetonian.com.

Fishing Report: Dropping temperatures, cold winds led to low fishing pressure

Lake Erie and tributaries (Erie County) Following a rain storm, Elk Creek was high and murky at Struchen Flats Park, but the steelhead fishing was good Sunday. An angler posted on FishErie.com that a man holding a rifle near the parking lot off Platz Road chased anglers off the creek claiming they were disturbing his hunting spot. The area is owned by Fairfield Township and open to the public.Steelhead were caught east of the peninsula on small streams that drained quickly. The hot live baits included live minnows, re...

Lake Erie and tributaries (Erie County) Following a rain storm, Elk Creek was high and murky at Struchen Flats Park, but the steelhead fishing was good Sunday. An angler posted on FishErie.com that a man holding a rifle near the parking lot off Platz Road chased anglers off the creek claiming they were disturbing his hunting spot. The area is owned by Fairfield Township and open to the public.

Steelhead were caught east of the peninsula on small streams that drained quickly. The hot live baits included live minnows, red worms and maggots. Fly anglers had hookups using popular egg patterns, nymphs and large, light-colored Wooly Buggers. In the bay crappies, bluegills and perch took minnows, maggots and red worms, and walleye were boated while trolling jigs at night off the north marina. The lake temperature rose above 50 degrees and pre-spawn lake trout were in 4-20 feet of water on the north side of The Mountain.

A small craft advisory was issued Thursday, and temperatures throughout the Erie area were expected to rise to 50 degrees Friday. Rain and snow were called for Saturday morning with temperatures dropping to 35 with west by southwest winds gusting to 40 mph. Partly cloudy skies are expected Sunday.

Pymatuning Reservoir (Crawford County) West winds were high and fishing pressure was low, but crappies, bluegills and perch were caught off the Jamestown docks. Where waters were about 15 feet in depth, crappies were within 5 feet of the bottom.

Shanango Reservoir (Mercer County) Anglers reported catches of hybrid striped bass and crappies.

Allegheny River (Venango County) When water conditions were favorable, smallmouth bass were in slow, deep pools.

Lake Arthur (Butler County) Few boats were on the water, but walleye in the 18-20-inch range were caught while trolling at night.

Raccoon Lake (Lawrence County) Hand-size bluegill took small live minnows under floats fished from shore near the boat rental shack.

Monongahela River (Allegheny County) An 18-inch common carp took a crawler gob in high, cloudy waters fished from shore above the Point.

Cross Creek Lake (Washington County) Crappies took tipped jigs fished from shore near the County Park Road launch.

Vacation catch

On Thanksgiving Day, Ben Furimsky, a Colorado fly fisherman formerly of McKeesport, fished from his family's boat in waters off Wildwood, N.J. He caught six striped bass on flies, including a 49-incher that weighed about five times the weight of the stuffed turkey waiting for him at home.

File your fishing report and high-resolution digital photos (1MB minimum) at [email protected]. Include name, age (for under 18 years), town, species, size, body of water and details of the catch.

First Published December 2, 2022, 3:00am

Women’s Tennis Unveil 2023 Schedule

VILLANOVA, Pa. – Villanova Women's Tennis head coach Steve Reiniger unveiled his squad's 2023 schedule on Tuesday.The 'Cats head to Princeton, NJ to take on the Tigers for their first competition of the spring season on Jan. 20. They will then head to Annapolis, MD to face off against Navy and Morgan State hosted by the Midshipmen on Jan. 28.Continuing on the road for the whole of February, the 'Cat...

VILLANOVA, Pa. – Villanova Women's Tennis head coach Steve Reiniger unveiled his squad's 2023 schedule on Tuesday.

The 'Cats head to Princeton, NJ to take on the Tigers for their first competition of the spring season on Jan. 20. They will then head to Annapolis, MD to face off against Navy and Morgan State hosted by the Midshipmen on Jan. 28.

Continuing on the road for the whole of February, the 'Cat head north to Newark, NJ the Wildcats go head-to-head against the NJIT Highlanders on the 4th. Traveling over to Delaware State on the 10th for a matchup with the Hornets. The 'Cat head to the nation's capital to take on the Bison of Howard on the 18th. After they spend the day on the 24th for a quick match against St. John's and finish up the month's competitions on the 25 facing off against Brown and Providence hosted by the Bears.

Villanova will spend Spring Break in Orlando, FL to compete against Creighton on March 7 and later in the week the Wildcats will take on Butler on March 10. March continues with two days of play in West Point, NY to face off against Army on the 18th, and Stony Brook on the 19th. The 'Cats head to Orange, NJ to take on Seton Hall on 25th and then head back to PA for a short match against Penn on the 26th. The Greyhounds host Villanova on the 29th to close out the month in Baltimore, MD.

April begins with the last away match of the year when the 'Cats make their way to Storrs, CT on the 1st to battle against the Huskies. Finally, the team heads home for the remaining matches of the season starting with Hampton on the 2nd. They sneak in a quick match versus intrastate rivals Temple on the 4th before Easter Break.

The 'Cats finish up their season with four home matches after the break beginning with Rider on the April 11, Saint Joseph's on 13th, Georgetown on the 15th, and Lafayette on the 16th.

For all of the latest news and updates surrounding the program, follow the team via @NovaWTennis on Twitter and @novawtennis on Instagram.

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