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P ro v e rb s 3 :5
Vol. 6
No. 4
www.mypaperonline.com
April 2014
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P o s at l C u s mot e r

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WRCE******

P o s at l C u s mot e r ac l oL ****** SS

Old Fashioned Milkmen Spill Strong Delivery Service To Local Area

By Cheryl Conway

T ypewriters, pay- phones and the shoe- repair guy may be

long gone, but some things

like newspapers, paper

books,

encyclopedias...

and

even the milkman…are still hanging on fighting for sur- vival. Frank O’Brien, co-owner of Long Valley Dairy, still delivers farm-fresh milk to homes as well as other prod- ucts every day after 25 years

of being in the business. Although they share expens-

es, his brother, Jim O’Brien,

started a similar but separate

business, Shamrock Dairy in Hackettstown one year later. The two brothers of

Hackettstown are the last of the few remaining old-fash- ioned milkmen delivering fresh milk right to the doorstep. The key ingredi- ents that have kept their busi- nesses alive have been the convenience, dependable service and the freshest prod- ucts. “In today’s society, most couples are both working,”

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says Frank. “They’re run- ning, dropping kids off at school, they’re running around. If he doesn’t have to

go to the store, it’s a conven- ience, especially if you have young children and you need milk. “It’s more about conven- ience and service,” says Frank, who has run the small family-owned home delivery and commercial business with his wife Laura since 1989. “People’s lives are hectic. We’re trying to make

life a little easier. It’s one convenience they like. We put a box on their porch. Most want the convenience of knowing there’s fresh milk sitting outside,” especially in the morning as they are try- ing to feed their kids and get them off to school. The brothers admit that their milk may cost “a little more” than most stores, but customers are not only pay- ing for the milk, with the option of glass bottles, but the convenience.

“It may be a little more expensive than the stores, but it’s a dedicated reliable serv- ice,” says Jim. “When you order something, it shows up. When you order milk, you always have it. They go out to their milk box and their milk is there no matter what.” Franks agrees, “We don’t try to compete with the price. We compete with the con- venience and old fashioned nostalgia.”

continued on page 15

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Page 2, April 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline

Come Enjoy The Taste of Roxbury

T h e R o x b u r y A r e a C h a m b e r o f

C o m m e r c e a n d t h e R o x b u r y

Economic Development Committee

will have their 8th annual Taste of Roxbury on Monday, May 19 from 6:30 to 8:30pm at Junction 46 located in the Quality Inn on Rt. 46W in Ledgewood. Attendees will have the opportunity to taste food from a wide variety of restaurants in Roxbury and surrounding areas for only a fraction of what a night out would normally cost. It’s a great opportunity to have a night out, taste and enjoy unlimited samples of delicious food, learn about local restaurants and socialize with people from your area while helping to support your community. There will also be door prizes, giveaways and a DJ. Proceeds from ticket sales bene- fit the local community. P a r t i c i p a t i n g R e s t a u r a n t s i n c l u d e A n t h o n y & S o n s B a k e r y, C a m b i o t t i ’s Tomato Pie Cafe, Cinders Wood Fire Grill, C l i ff ’s H o m e m a d e I c e C r e a m , F r e s c o Mexican, Irpinia Italian Deli, Joe’s Pizza, Junction 46, Morris Tap & Grill, Muldoons

Restaurant & Pub, Randolph Cupcake & Baked Goods, Roxbury Bagel Pizza & Deli, Roxbury Diner, Sabretti’s Hot Dogs, Texas Smoke BBQ, The Clay Oven and Twist on Thai Café. Sam’s Club will also be there with giveaways. Tickets are $20 if purchased in advance and $25 if purchased at the door. Tickets are l i m i t e d a n d a v a i l a b l e o n l i n e a t www.RoxburyNJChamber.org/Taste and at various locations throughout Roxbury such as Roxbury Recreation Dept (at Horseshoe L a k e i n S u c c a s u n n a ) , F u l t o n B a n k

( S u c c a s u n n a ) , I n v e s t o r ’s B a n k ( S u c c a s u n n a ) , K n i g h t ’s A u t o m o t i v e ( L e d g e w o o d ) , S a b r e t t i ’s H o t D o g s (Hopatcong), Junction 46 (Ledgewood) and the Quality Inn (Ledgewood). A cash bar will be available for beverages. This year ’s event promises to be the best one yet! Hope to see you there.

F o r

m o r e

i n f o r m a t i o n

www.RoxburyNJChamber.org or call 973-

770-0740.

Port Morris United Methodist Church to Hold Good Friday Services

O n Good Friday, April 18th at 7pm, the Port Morris United Methodist Church will have a service of music

and meditation. All are welcomed to attend. The church is located at 296 Center Street.

Additional parking is available in the lot

behind the church, on Main Street.

For

more information, please call:

973-347-

0381.

Free Dinner Seminar

F ree Dinner Seminar on ‘Retirement

R e a l i t i e s ’ T h u r s d a y A p r i l 2 4 t h ,

6:30pm at La Strada Ristorante, 1105

New Jersey 10, Randolph. Call to register (973) 398-0028

 

JOAN SIRKIS LAVERY, ESQ.

PRACTICE LIMITED TO BANKRUPTCY

Since 1989

BANKRUPTCY

 

RELIEF FROM CREDITORS Chapter 7 - Liquidations Chapter 13 - Wage Earner Plans

FREE CONSULTATION

683 WASHINGTON STREET • HACKETTSTOWN

Evening Hours Available • Call 908.850.6161

 

We are a Debt Relief Agency and can help you file for Bankruptcy Relief under the Federal Bankruptcy Act

Mention This Ad & Receive A $25.00 Discount

Page 2, April 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News • Like us

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Hackettstown Hyundai; 10.25"; 11.625"; Black; Backup_2:MJMedia Ads:April 2014:EPScopy:mjm-0009-1214.pdf; -; mjm-0009-1214
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Aggressive Pothole Repair Campaign Underway In Morris County

  • M orris County has undertaken an aggressive program to fill the pot- holes left behind on county-main-

tained roads by Old Man Winter. The county’s Roads, Bridges and Shade Tree Division has six crews out in force along the 300 miles of county roadways, locating and filling potholes. To assist the workers and to reduce the hazardous driving conditions potholes cre- a t e f o r m o t o r i s t s , t h e M o r r i s C o u n t y Freeholders added $75,000 to the 2014 cap- ital budget for the purchase of two Hot Boxes to add to the two others purchased by the county in 2013. A Hot Box keeps the asphalt used to fill a pothole heated at the right temperature to e n s u r e a b e t t e r, l o n g e r- l a s t i n g r e p a i r. Without such equipment, a pothole is filled with asphalt from the rear of a pickup truck, with the material losing heat as it is trans- ported.

T h e c o u n t y a d v i s e s r e s i d e n t s w h o encounter a pothole on a county road to

r e p o r t

i t

v i a

e - m a i l

t o

Pl a n n i n g Pu b l i cWo r k s@c o .mo rris. n j . u s o r t o c a l l t h e c o u n t y g a r a g e i n H a n o v e r Township at 973-285-6763.

The county’s pothole repair campaign is part of the Freeholder Board’s 2014 capital budget, which contains $775,900 more this year to repave county roads than it did last year. The Freeholders increased county spend- ing for road repaving from the 2013 level of $1.4 million to $2.2 million. Another $3.9 million will be coming from the state and $1.16 million will come from the federal government. While the Freeholders continue an over- all reduction of capital projects from previ- ous spending levels to reduce the county’s debt, they continue to invest in infrastruc- ture maintenance and improvements.

Next Issue Date May 20, 2014 Deadline May 7th Call Joe for info. 973-809-4784

Spring Penny Auction

T he Ladies Guild of Holy Wisdom

Byzantine Catholic Church located

at 197 Emmans Road, Flanders will

be holding their Spring Penny Auction on Friday, May 16th. The doors will open at

6:30pm and drawings will begin at 7:30pm. Admission is $6.00 and additional tickets are available. Refreshments will be served at intermission.

Next Issue Date May 20, 2014 Deadline May 7th Call Joe for info. 973-809-4784

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Morris Habitat for Humanity Restore Celebrates 7th Year

T o c e l e b r a t e t h i s m i l e s t o n e , t h e R e S t o r e w i l l h o s t i t s 7 t h An n i v e rs a r y Ce l e b r a ti o n & Sa l e s

Event on Saturday, May 3rd from 10 am until 5 pm. Shoppers will save 20% off their ENTIRE purchase of furniture, appli- ances, décor, building materials and more! And they will also enjoy free hotdogs, pop- c o r n , m u s i c , g r e a t r a ff l e s ( i n c l u d i n g ReStore gift certificates ranging from $50- 100) and much more! With over 21,000 square feet of space, customers can enjoy great savings off nor- mal retail costs while supporting Morris Habitat for Humanity. By selling donated building supplies, appliances and furniture (both new and gently-used), money raised by the ReStore is used to finance the hous- es built with homeowner partners. Morris Habitat provides a hand-up, rather than a hand-out, to home ownership. Revenues from the Morris ReStore have helped to build 9 homes and have kept over 3,700 tons of waste out of our landfills. From Waterford chandeliers to mid-cen- tury antiques, you never know what you’ll find! So, whether you are a regular cus- tomer or first time shopper, mark your cal- endar to join in on the family fun on

Saturday, May 3, 2014.

F o r m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n a b o u t t h e ReStor e , the 7th Annive rs a ry Event or opportunities to donate and volunteer, visit www.mo rrisr e st o r e . o rg o r c a l l 9 7 3 - 3 6 6 -

3358.

About Morris Habitat ReStore

O p e r a t e d b y M o r r i s H a b i t a t f o r Humanity, the ReStore sells donated build- ing supplies, appliances and furniture at h u g e s a v i n g s o ff n o r m a l r e t a i l c o s t s . Proceeds from our ReStore, opened May 2007, have built 11 homes and diverted over 3,700 tons of useable material out of landfills. Information on donating, volun- teering, or any other aspect of the ReStore can be found on its website at www.mor- risr e st o r e . o rg o r b y c a l l i n g ( 9 7 3 ) 3 6 6 -

3358.

Loc a t ed a t 274 South Sa l em Str e e t, Randolph, NJ 07869, the ReStore is open Tuesday 12-8, Wednesday & Friday 10-6, Thursday 10-8, and Saturday 10-5. The ReStore is closed on Sunday and Monday. Cash, debit cards, Visa and MasterCard are accepted. Donation drop offs can be made during store hours, or for larger items call 9 7 3 - 3 6 6 - 3 3 5 8 t o s c h e d u l e a p i c k - u p . Donations are tax-deductible.

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Chabad Leader Hosts Torah Sessions For Women

By Cheryl Conway

S ome send flowers, others send cards, but one local woman is hosting a new

program in honor of her friend who

recently passed away. Fraida Shusterman, co-director of the Chabad of Northwest NJ in Flanders, has started a new program - Torah & Tea for Women - in honor of her dear friend, Rashi Minkowitz of Atlanta, Ga, who died sudden- ly at the age of 37 on Tues., March 11. Minkowitz was a beloved mother of eight young children, a wife, and co-leader of a

Chabad in North Fulton, near Atlanta, Ga. Organized in Mt. Olive for a decade this year, the Chabad of Northwest NJ holds vari- ous events annually, such as High Holiday services, Hebrew school, and Torah portion services for men- but as far as studying Torah for women- this is a first. “I definitely wanted to start this,” says Shusterman. “I didn’t have a Torah class for women. We did baking in the past, maybe because it was more exciting. Now, with Rashi gone, I felt I have to do something for her.” With a larger family of her own, Shusterman admits, “it’s not so easy, but I said ‘I have to do this.’ My primary focus is my family. I was never pushed” into having a class for women, “But this was something so tragic. She was in my age group. I have to make this world a better place; you don’t think twice, I said ‘I’m going to try. I’m going to learn Torah for

Rashi.’ I feel privileged I can do this. I feel it’s an honor to do something in her memory.” Shusterman started Torah & Tea on Monday, March 24, from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m., inviting about 30 women in the community to join her to study that week’s Torah portion. The idea of her program coincides with a Torah & Tea program that her friend Rashi led every week for women in her own com- munity. Twenty years ago is when Shusterman met Rashi as they spent two years together as classmates at Bais Chaya Mushka Seminary in Montreal, Canada, a teacher ’s college. Over the years, the two friends kept in touch through social media. It was on the What’s- APP when Shusterman saw the post about her friend’s sudden death. “It was just heart breaking, “says Shusterman, who drove out that week to New York with her husband to pay their respects to Rashi’s family. “Ten minutes before 8 p.m. [on March 11], my wife Rashi sat at the head of the beautiful- ly set dining-room table waiting for women to arrive for her weekly [Tuesday-night] class in our home called ‘Torah and Tea,’ ” writes Rabbi Hirshy Minkowitz, director of Chabad of North Fulton, as reported on the Chabad website. Just before the first guest arrived, Rashi, went to her room to rest from a bad headache. She never woke up. She was buried the next day. Shocked by the news, Shusterman says

she felt like she had to do something in her friend’s honor. “The Lubavitcher Rebbe taught us that we must turn pain into action,” says Shusterman, who is not alone in her mission. She joins hundreds of her fellow Chabad leaders in launching a weekly women's class, Torah & Tea as “an everlasting tribute to Rashi.” In more than 150 locations—from Australia to Mexico—“Torah and Teas” are being formed in Rashi’s memory. “Rashi was a real powerhouse,” explains Shusterman. “She was incredibly dynamic, personable, warm and generous, and she impacted thousands of people worldwide

with her love and acceptance. In addition to creating a vibrant, growing Jewish communi- ty, building and running a beautiful Mikvah, directing a very successful summer camp and Hebrew school and other programs, Rashi taught a weekly women's class which she called "Torah & Tea". Rashi was bright and intelligent and taught Torah to hundreds of

women throughout her 15 years of living in Atlanta.” Rashi, who coincidentally lost her grand- mother at the same age of 37, ran a very active Chabad inNorth Fulton, with lots of kids, and had plans to build a new building

continued on next page

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline • Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News, April 2014, Page 7 that week’s Torah portion, in which the ladies read some of the portion, discussed the mean- ing behind it, and came up with a conclusion and how it affects them as women. “It was very interesting,” says Shusterman. “There are so many topics we can learn,” from prayers, to a Jewish home and the life cycle. “Women are intrinsically spiritual. We can understand it differently than men.” Learning in a group setting as opposed to reading the Torah by oneself is effective, explains Shusterman, because “learning as a group makes it so much more exciting, it’s richer. More questions and answers come up with different points of view.

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Shusterman also stresses the importance of why women need to learn the Torah. “Women are the most important part of Judaism,” says Shusterman. “She is raising her children, her generations to come. If

women learn the Torah, we can impact our families,” put them in a different direction

and empower them to lead more meaning into

their lives.

Shusterman’s goal is “to learn to spread

Torah, to learn together, to grow together, to really make this world a better place. When we finished we all felt good. We’re going to

take this energy and do something good. We’re enriching our lives by studying Torah. It’s emptiness; we’re all trying to find a way to deal with our spiritual world. Some turn to

drugs, alcohol, psychologists- Maybe we just

need Torah.” For more information about Torah & Tea with Fraida, call Fraida Shusterman at 973- 927-3531. Hour long sessions are held most Mondays. Registration is required. In Mt. Olive since 2004, The Chabad of Northwest NJ aims to build a strong united Jewish presence in Mt. Olive, Washington Twp. and Warren County and to enrich the quality of Jewish life through education, spir- itual, cultural and social needs of all Jews in the area. For more information about the Chabad

Jewish

Center,

visit

www.mychabadcenter.com.

continued from previous page

with a Hebrew school and pre-school. Six months ago, when Rashi’s aunt died, Rashi ironically wrote “about how to stop crying, how to continue on with such tragedies; to move on and do what we have to do; don’t just buckle down, and to continue with joy,” says Shusterman. Ten ladies participated in Shusterman’s first Torah & Tea session. “It’s amazing to me that deep down we want to learn more about Judaism,” says Shusterman. “We women want to learn. We want to know how Torah works for us. I’m so inspired by everyone else.” Shusterman’s first lesson concentrated on

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Free Singing Lessons for Men of All Ages

I f you’re a man who likes to sing in the

shower or the car, or if you’ve sung in a

s c hool c horus, a c ommunit y t he a t e r

musical or your church choir, now you can turn your love of singing into a great hobby. The Morris Music Men will teach you how. “Give us six Tuesday evenings,” says the group’s musical director, Nate Barrett, “and we’ll give you the skills you need to experience all the fun of solo or group singing.” The course, called “Ready, Set, Sing!” is taught by Barrett. Both beginning and expe- rienced singers are welcome and all learn- ing materials are free. Advance registration is recommended. The next series of free Ready, Set, Sing! classes will take place on Tuesday evenings from May 27 to July 1 at 7:45pm at Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, 300 Shunpike Road, Chatham. “You don’t even need to be able to read music,” director Barrett explains. “We’ll teach you everything you need to know to

sing richly and resonantly and produce ear- pleasing harmony. You’ll soon be enjoying the ringing of beautiful a cappella chords, the company of a great bunch of fellow singers, and the thrill of performing for enthusiastic audiences.” Registrations are being accepted now. To register, or to learn more, call Mike Yodice a t 8 4 8 - 4 5 9 - 6 7 8 3 o r e m a i l h i m a t

yodes89@gmail.com

The Morris Music Men are a chapter of the 26,000-member Barbershop Harmony S o c i e t y. T h e c h o r u s m e e t s Tu e s d a y evenings at Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, 300 Shunpike Rd. in Chatham and always welcomes new singers. Learn more about them at www.morrismusicmen.org. Funding has been made possible in part by funds from the Arts Council of the Morris Area through the New Jersey State Council on the Arts/Department of State, a Partner Agency of the National Endowment for the Arts.

A t t e n t io n S c h o o l s , C h u rc h e s , O r g a n i z a t io n s S e n d Yo u r P re s s R e le a s e s t o

  • m a r y.la

la m a @ g m a il. c o m

Ironia Free Methodist Church Hosts Garage Sale

T he Ironia Free Methodist Church,

located at 298 Dover Chester Road,

Randolph (2 blocks from the ironia

Elementary school), is hosting a Garage

Sale on April 5th from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Vendors welcome. For info call 973-

229-5391.

G e t Yo u r B u s in e s s N o ti c e d w it h t h e

A R E A ’S M O S T R E A D PA P E R ... A N D W E C A N P R O V E IT !

C a ll 9 7 3 -2 5 2 -9 8 8 9 f o r in f o r m a tio n

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The Most Memorable Mother’s Day

  • C elebrate Mother ’s Day, Sunday May 11, at two of New Jersey’s most beautiful public gardens complete

with tours, complimentary light refresh- ments, and musical entertainment for the e n t i r e f a m i l y t o e n j o y. Wi l l o w w o o d Arboretum and Bamboo Brook Outdoor Education Center, facilities of the Morris County Park Commission and located in Chester Township, will be ready in all their springtime splendor to provide the most beautiful backdrop for your pleasure, as well as family photos. These remarkable historic gardens offer jewel-like gardens, lush landscapes, water features, and pristine meadows. You will feel as though you have been transported into another era. On Mother ’s Day only, from 12 noon until 4 p.m., tours of both gardens will be offered by the horticultural staff of the Morris County Park Commission, as well as the Association of Professional Landscape Designers. The New Jersey Conservation Foundation will join this celebratory occa- si o n b y p r o v i d i n g i n f o rma t i v e me a d ow walks. A c c o r d i n g t o L e s l e y P a r n e s s , S u p e r i n t e n d e n t o f H o r t i c u l t u r e f o r t h e

Morris County Park Commission, “The Park Commission recognizes the impor- tance of these facilities and their gardens for its historical significance. Bamboo Brook and Willowwood Arboretum are two of a s e l e c t g r o u p o f h i s t o r i c a l l y s i g n i f i c a n t homes representing the Country Place Era, when private properties were developed as integrated landscape and architectural com- positions. Few of these homes are in public s t e w a r d s h i p a n d o p e n t o v i s i t o r s . ” A t Willowwood, take advantage of the rare opportunity to tour the 18th century Tubbs residence, a remarkable historic home sur- rounded by over 3,500 native and exotic plants, many of them rare. The home of Martha Brookes Hutcheson, the one of the first w om e n l a n d s c a p e a r c h i t e c t i n t h e United States, will be available to tour at Bamboo Brook. This country home, once called Merchiston Farm, located on 101- acre estate is among Ms. Hutcheson’s most significant life works. F o r m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n a n d w e a t h e r updates, please visit www.willowwoodar- boretum.org. This event is sponsored in part by the Willowwood Foundation.

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Eleventh Hour Rescue Hosting Gift Card Bingo!

E leventh Hour Rescue’s got your number! Join us for our first ever Gift Card Bingo event on Sunday, 4/27/14, from 5:00pm to 9:00pm at the Budd lake

Fire House, 378 Route 46 West, Budd Lake. It’s an excit- ing, fast-paced evening featuring a Tricky Tray, 50/50 Raffle, Refreshments, Prizes…and of course BINGO! Win Gift Cards from your favorite restaurants, shopping estab- lishments and entertainment venues. The best part is that proceeds will go to the rescue, care and re-homing of home- less dogs and cats.

Bring the gang! Tickets can be conveniently pre-purchased online at a discounted price for $20 per person at: www.ehrdogs.org Tickets at the door are $25.00 per person. Visit: www.ehrdogs.org for more information, or con- tact via email to: giftcardbingo@ehrdogs.org Must be 18 years of age or older for admittance. If gam- bling is a problem for you or someone you know, contact (800) GAMBLER. NJLCCC #429-4-37868 RL#2513, 2514, 2515

Roxbury Softball Holds 4th Annual Tricky Tray

T he Roxbury Softball program is holding it’s 4th

Annual Tricky Tray Fundraiser on Saturday, April

26th, 2014 at the Roxbury High School Dining Hall.

Doors open at 5:30 p.m., calling begins at 7:00 p.m.

Please help the softball program to reach its fundraising goals. Huge prizes including flat screen tv, autographed mem- orabilia, electronics, lottery tree, dinner out for a year, paintball tickets, theater tickets, lake membership, dental bleaching, NY Skyride tickets, pizza around town...too

many to list plus over 150 baskets. We are also offering a pre-sale ticket that will be good for 5 regular sheets, 3 medium tickets, 2 large tickets and 1 grand ticket plus a bottle of water for only $25.00 (value of

$43).

(Pre-sale sold till 4/20/14) Tickets are $6.00/sheet at the door. For advance pre-sale ticket or questions please contact:

Lisa Darling at 201-404-3654

G e t Yo u r B u s i n e s s N o t i c e d w i t h t h e

A R E A ’ S M O S T R E A D PA P E R A N D W E C A N P R O V E I T !

. .

.

C a l l

9 7 3 - 2 5 2 - 9 8 8 9 f o r i n f o r m a t i o n

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Roxbury High School Choirs Sweep WorldStrides Heritage Festival in Boston

R oxbury High School choirs, under the direction of Lead Music Teacher L o r r a i n e Ly n c h , d i r e c t o r P a t r i c k

Hachey and director Dan Salyerds, partici- pated in the WorldStrides Heritage Festival held in Boston from March 27 to March 29, earning several top honors from the compe- tition that includes nearly 20 choirs from across the country.

“We want to congratulate Roxbury High School for something that is unique in the country in terms of programming, support and talent,” remarked festival adjudicator D r. B e n Ay l i n g , o f O h i o N o r t h e r n University, following the choir ’s perform- ances. Aft e r the ir pe rformanc e pre sent a tion, Roxbury choirs were awarded a superior

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G o l d r a t i n g , O u t s t a n d i n g C h o i r a n d Adjudicator Awards. · 1st Place Women’s Choir: Roxbury Melodies · Gold Rating: Roxbury Melodies · 1 st P l a c e Co n c e rt Ch o ir: Ro x b u r y Classic Sounds Honors Choir · Gold Rating: Roxbury Classic Sounds Honors Choir · Outstanding Choir of Festival: Roxbury Revelation · A d j u d i c a t o r ’s Aw a r d : R o x b u r y Revelation · B e s t C h o r a l P r o g r a m S w e e p s t a k e s Award: Roxbury Choirs · Silver Rating: Roxbury Chorale · Silver Rating: Roxbury Men’s Choir · Silver Rating: Roxbury Vocal Jazz The Outstanding Choir award goes to the individual group with the highest overall score regardless of group type or classifica- tion. The Adjudicator Award is the hardest to obtain. This award is given based on the

adjudicator rating or by personal recom- mendation by the adjudication team. Four Roxbury students were also recog- nized for their performance within the choir ensemble. Receiving the Maestro Award, b a s e d o n t h e r e c o m m e n d a t i o n o f t h e Festival adjudicators as they watch and lis- ten for individuals who display excellence in their craft, were soloists RHS senior Alyssa Tryon, RHS senior Michael Grant, RHS senior Brianna Yaw, and RHS sopho- more Erin Gaffney. “The Roxbury High School Performing Arts curriculum nourishes students with a combination of a challenging classroom curriculum and opportunities to receive feedback from adjudicators at competitions, fully enriching their educational experience with pra c ti c a l, hands-on fe edba ck from leading experts in the field,” said Lynch. “We are proud of the accomplishments of Roxbury students, whose hard work and dedication continues to shine.”

Next Issue Date May 20, 2014 Deadline May 7th Call Joe for info. 973-809-4784

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Kniffle Bunny: A Cautionary Musical Opens At The Growing Stage T he Children’s Theatre of New
Kniffle Bunny: A Cautionary Musical
Opens At The Growing Stage
T he Children’s Theatre of New Jersey,
located in the Historic Palace Theatre
on Route 183 in Netcong, New Jersey
is proud to present the final main stage show
of their 32nd season, KNUFFLE BUNNY: A
CAUTIONARY MUSICAL from April 19th
through May 18th with performances Friday
evenings at 7:30 PM, Saturday and Sunday
matinees at 4:00 PM. We will have a special
opening day performance on Saturday, April
19th at 1:00PM. Based on the beloved
Caldecott Honor-winning picture book by
Mo Willems, this musical features script and
lyrics by six time Emmy Winner Mo Willems
and music by Grammy Award-winning com-
poser Michael Silversher. KNUFFLE
BUNNY: A CAUTIONARY MUSICAL is
under the direction of Stephen L. Fredericks,
The Growing Stage’s Executive Director with
Musical Direction by Laura Petrie,
Choreography by Jillian Petrie and Black
Light Bunraku-style Puppetry created by the
Growing Stage’s Artist-in-Residence, Perry
Arthur Kroeger.
KNUFFLE BUNNY: A CAUTIONARY
MUSICAL follows Trixie, her father, and her
favorite stuffed bunny on a trip to the laun-
dromat. The trip brings wonder, excitement
and joy to the lively toddler, until she realizes
she has left her Knuffle Bunny back at the
laundromat. Trixie does everything in her
power to make her father understand the
emergency, but her father fails to see the issue
at hand. Throw in adventure, song and danc-
ing laundry into the mix and you have the
perfect show for a family friendly outing.
KNUFFLE BUNNY: A CAUTIONARY
MUSICAL features the talents of six profes-
sional equity performers in the cast. Emily
Cara Portune of Jersey City, who played the
title role in our production of Pinkalicious,
returns to our stage as Trixie; J.D. Kellman of
Queens, NY, last seen in Diary of Worm,
Spider and Fly, plays Father; Jerielle Morwitz
of Randolph, NJ, who recently played Lana
Slomonsky in The Secret Life of Hubie
Hartzel, plays Mother. Rounding out the cast
are Jane Keitel of Dumont, Brandon
Hightower of Jersey City and Dorothy James
of Manhattan, NY as Puppeteers.
Enhance your theatergoing experience
with pre and post show-activities. Dates and
Activities listed on our website. The
Growing Stage continues FUN-tastic Fridays
with all tickets $15! Saturday and Sunday
tickets are $20 for adults, $15 for children and
seniors. To purchase tickets, please visit our
website at www.growingstage.com. You can
always contact the Growing Stage Box Office
at (973) 347-4946 or e-mail at
boxoffice@growingstage.com. Group rates
and Birthday Party packages are available.

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Vendors & Sponsors Wanted for St. Michael School Italian Festival

S PONSORS & VENDORS WANTED

for 1st Annual SMS Italian Festival. We

are seeking area Vendors and Sponsors

to help support our festival. Deadline May 1, 2014. Our Cause The First Annual SMS Italian Festival is a non-profit event that will support the children of St Michael School. All proceeds will be used for facility upgrades. Our Goal: Placing a focus on developing and encouraging the full potential of children, we plan to create a family oriented event that becomes a favorite for the surrounding com- munities as the “key event” to kick-off sum- mer fun. Our Festival Includes Children & Adult Rides, Games, International Food, Vendors, Daily Entertainment/Events

Beer/Wine Garden and a Signature Fireworks Display. Location, Where to Find Us Set in picturesque Northern New Jersey, the SMS Italian Festival will be held @The Concert Field in Historic Waterloo Village. Conveniently located from Routes 80, 206 and 46. Dates to Remember: 4 Day event:

Thursday, May 29 – Sunday, June 1. Visit Us,

Like

Us

and

Follow

Us

www.smsitalianfest.com Facebook – SMS Italian Fest @SMSitalianfest. Our event has generated much excitement from the commu- nity. We need your help to make it a huge suc- cess. Please contact info@smsitalianfest.com to learn more.

Find Unique Treasures and Antiques at the All-County Garage Sale

G et ready, get set, and GO! To the All- County Garage Sale as it returns by popular demand to Mennen Sports

Arena, in Morris Township, on Saturday, May 3, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Last year, over 3,000 people attended the sale; many satisfied shoppers left with designer handbags, inter- esting antiques, delightful home goods, unique collectables, and so much more. Take the travel time out of shopping and find a variety of wonderful goods, at bargain prices, in one convenient location. Don’t miss this amazing opportunity; it’s a one-day shopper ’s paradise!

All proceeds from the All-County Garage Sale benefit the Historic Speedwell educa- tional programming and historic preservation projects. The Factory Building, located on the Morristown site, is a National Historic Landmark featuring a brand new, hands-on, interactive exhibit on the telegraph and the development of modern communications. Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for seniors and students, and children 12 and under are admitted FREE. For more information on attending, or becoming a vendor, please call

973.285.6534.

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Peggy Karr Glass Ready For Spring!

T he Peggy Karr Glass Outlet Store is

fully stocked for all your springtime

g i f t - g i v i n g a n d e n t e r t a i n i n g .

Whether it’s a Mother ’s day present or a special something for that June bride, you’ll find just the perfect piece at a price you can afford. For over 25 years Peggy Karr Glass has been the nation’s Premier Fused Glass Studio providing the finest glass creations using their unique dry enamel process. In the Outlet Store, located adjacent to the fac- tory in Randolph, NJ you’ll find a myriad of patterns including florals, whimsical cats and dogs, gourmet and holiday designs. All of the pieces are food and dishwasher safe

making them the perfect match for all your entertaining needs. Springtime is the best time to brighten your home with these sparkling glass cre- ations. In addition to serving pieces you’ll find free standing decorative pieces as well as a variety of clocks and sun catchers. Look for our ad in this newspaper to save 20% on your next visit. The Outlet Store is l o c a t e d a t 1 0 0 Wa s h i n g t o n S t r e e t i n Randolph, just off South Salem St. and near Route 10. It is open Wednesday through Friday from 10:00 am until 5:00 pm and Saturday from 10:00 am until 4:00 pm.

Annual Fish and Chips Fundraiser

R oxbury Fire Station #1 at 122 Main Street in Succasunna is hosting their

fourth annual Fish and Chips Fundraiser on May 9th from 4:30 to 7:30 PM. Tickets will be sold at the firehouse every Tuesday night and at the door on

the night of the event. Chicken finger plates and take-outs are available. Adults are $16 and children are $10. For more information call Jerry at 973-945-9423. Stop by and support your local fire and EMS volunteers!

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Old Fashioned Milkmen...

continued from front page

At one point, back in the 1950s and 1960s, “Everyone got their milk by home delivery,” says Frank. Now, only one percent to two per- cent of residents use a milkman. When big supermarkets started coming in and corner stores, “Everyone was going to the supermar- ket. It’s a dying breed,” with less than 10 left in NJ selling and delivering milk bottles right to the door. “We had a milkman,” recalls Frank. “We had an old fashioned milk box. We never saw him. We’d get up in the morning and saw the milk.” With a degree in business from Bloomsburg University in Pa., Frank knew he wanted to own his own business one day. “He had been working in the corporate world for 15 years and realized “I didn’t want to be in the rat race anymore.” At the same time, his milkman was looking to retire after being in business for 20 years, so Frank, at the age of 35, decided to buy his business in 1989. He brought his brother, Jim out here from Wilkes Barre, Pa, to deliver his second run, and then they decided that Jim should open up the other business, Shamrock Dairy. When Frank first started out, he was one

of 41 independent contractors/distributors

getting their products from Welsh Farms in

Long Valley, which had been in business

since 1891. “They had a very good product.”

That worked out well until Welsh Farms closed its doors in 2000. Frank switched to Byrne Dairy in New York, a small family owned business since the 1930s that was unique since it sold its milk in glass bottles. “No one in New Jersey was doing that,” says Frank. “We would have a unique product.” For each customer, the brothers put out an insulated porch box, in different sizes, for customers to store the milk for a number of hours until they can get to it. With the glass bottles, customers return the rinsed bottles to the porch box, which Frank then returns to Byrne Dairy to be sani- tized and then reused. The bottle concept fits right into today’s world with the push for keeping green and recycling. “It hits both generations,” says Frank, about the bottle concept. The older genera- tions like that it is “old fashioned” while the younger generations who are more environ- mentally conscious support the reused glass bottles. One of the benefits of having milk brought right to your door is to avoid the grocery store.

“Some just go to the grocery store to get a

gallon of milk which is all the way in the back

of the store but you come out spending a $100

continued on next page

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Old Fashioned Milkmen...

continued from previous page

in other stuff,” says Frank. “In the grocery store, the milk is always in the back right corner which forces you to walk through the whole store to get to it.” Frank and his brother have about 500 customers, or 250 each, between their two businesses. With their own territories, Frank services most of Long Valley while his brother delivers to the other side of the mountain. The O’Brien brothers share the expenses of their home delivery/commercial service businesses, such as refrigeration, combined bulk pricing from supplier and some trucks, but they operate under separate entities each keeping their own profits. In addition to home deliveries, they sell to small business- es, with more than 50 wholesale accounts. “Small self-employed people that own businesses love the bottle concept,” says Frank. The whole sale companies such as Ashley Farms in Flanders and Donaldson Farm in Hackettstown charge their customers a deposit for the glass bottle so they return them to the farm. Their customer base for homes and businesses accompany most of north western New Jersey, in Warren, Hunterdon, Sussex, Somerset and Morris counties, stretching from Green Township, toSparta and Bedminster. They sell farm-fresh milk, dairy products, juice, water, eggs, coffee, teas, bread, bacon, yogurt, creamers, cheeses and more, right to their customer ’s door. Each home is provided with an insulated milk box near the front door, in sizes of extra large, large and small/medium. The extra large box can hold up to four bottles of milk, eggs and butter.

“We serve a quality product,” says Frank. “When they taste it, it’s a very good product. Our milk does not have hor- mones.” Farmers sign a pledge that forbid them from inject- ing cows with hormones, he says. Customers can attest to the taste, quality and excellent service. “It’s always fresh, really good dates, he buys exactly what we order,” says Aimee Ashley Myers, market manager of Ashley Farms in Flanders, a customer of Long Valley Dairy for the past ten years. “We like Byrne Dairy products,” with its no growth hormones. The service is amazing.” A fourth generation family-owned farm business since 1948- that raises turkey, vegetables and runs a retail farm mar- ket- Ashley Farms orders a half tractor trailer load from Long Valley Dairy. All of its milk, in both plastic and glass bottles, as well as its butter, cream cheeses, whipped cream and cot- tage cheese come from Frank. It “costs more to buy from Frank,” says Myers but she prefers the “quality. The milk in the glass is better, stays fresh- er, stays colder. It’s delicious. It’s been a good partnership for both of us; As a small business, if you can support a small business. It’s great service. It’s just a really good working rela- tionship. He takes the orders and he delivers the milk. It’s a one-man show. He just always knows. It’s really personal stuff; he knows what we order; he knows where to put it.” Deliveries are early morning, weekdays, from 4 a.m. until about noon, concentrating on a certain area each day. After their deliveries, they sort through their orders to prepare for their next day’s deliveries. They each average about 50 home deliveries daily, plus their wholesale accounts, and make the deliveries themselves except when they hire part-timers when

they vacation. For the most part- it’s a one man show. Frank’s wife Laura has helped with the billing and keeping the books, and his three kids have helped throughout the years.

“It’s not easy,” says Frank. “Any small business owner, you have to put the time in. It’s hard work. I’m a small busi- nessman. I’m an army of one. I wear many hats. We’ve had a lot of ups and downs, hard stuff, but we were able to survive.” Days off are rare. “I haven’t missed a day off of work in 25 years,” says Jim, even when laid up in bed after having his wisdom teeth pulled and a recent bout of the flu. “It’s just me. “You just have to get out of bed and go. You gotta get it done. You are the only one to do it. You gotta push through. “It’s a reliable thing,” says Jim. “They sign up for the serv- ice, when they order something, I’m there.” Franks says, “We go out in snowstorms. We are better than the mailman,” adding that he hadn’t gotten mail in two days this winter with the heavy snow, “but we still made deliveries. We are very reliable, very convenient. You are dealing with mom and pop. We are self-employed; Bigger is not better.” There are few sick days for Frank. “One time when the kids were small,” Frank had the flu, “we got a babysitter, I was driving with my dead over the steering wheel and Laura would run and make the deliveries.” There was another time, back in 2005, when Frank hurt his hip and could not make deliveries for a year with the required heavy lifting, so his eldest son, also named Frank, took a year long break from school to help his dad with the business, and then returned to get his degree in criminal justice.

continued on next page

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Old Fashioned Milkmen...

continued from previous page

“We did a lot of things over 25 years to survive,” says Frank. His youngest son, Michael, a high school senior, also helps out when he can, even when it was football season after his practices; as well as his 30 year- old daughter, Caitlyn of Jersey City, a new mom who helps take orders and keep spreadsheets. “It’s a family run business, always been,” says Frank, and with that he prides himself in teaching his children valuable lessons about managing their time, conversing with adults and building relationships. Although the work is hard, Frank says, “I like what I do. I know all of my customers; I like interacting with them. I’ve seen when their kids are born and now they’re going off to college.” He has seen them switch from whole milk as kids to two percent as teenagers. “When I pass the bus stop, they

know who I am. That’s a good feeling.” Frank, who has been delivering products to some cus- tomers for 20 years, says, “My business is not based on price; it’s service, convenience and relationships.” He recalls back in the day when he took his son Frank with him to make deliveries, his son would get angry since it would take them 10 or 11 hours, rather than eight hours, to finish because of all the talking that his father did with his cus- tomers. Frank’s business motto has been “you have to converse with people, you have to talk. I can knock this out in eight hours,” admits Frank, “but two hours is building relationships. I enjoy this job because you have all of these relationships. I know they don’t have to buy from me but they like the rela- tionship.” He realizes, as a businessman “I’m not making a million bucks (like the guys on Wall Street), but I’m happy with what

I’m doing.” To receive the home delivery service, customers must have a minimum order of $15 per delivery. All products are fully guaranteed. Customers receive an itemized invoice every two weeks and 99 percent of the customers pay by credit card. “Everything is about convenience,” says Frank. With advances in technology, customers can email or text with any order changes 24 hours in advance, says Frank, who now has a smart phone as opposed to when he first started out with his “classic answering machine.” For more information about Long Valley Dairy go to www.longvalleydairy.com. For questions about delivery or billing, call 908-850-3270 or via email at milkman@longval- leydairy.com. For more information on Shamrock Dairy, call Jim O’Brien at 908-852-8678; or go towww.shamrockdairy.nj. com.

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Students To Dive Into Science At Summer Camp

By Cher yl Conway

  • I magine designing and flying a kite or a machine then getting it to work, blasting a rocket into the air or programming a

robot to talk. Students in grades first through eighth do not have to imagine anymore and can expe- rience these real life hands-on-activities at the Innovation Station Mt. Olive STEM ( S c i e n c e , Te c h n o l o g y, E n g i n e e r i n g a n d Math) Camp being offered for two weeks t h i s s u m m e r a t t h e M t . O l i v e M i d d l e School. The camp, unique in Mt. Olive and t h e s u r r o u n d i n g a r e a , i s b e i n g o ff e r e d through the Mt.Olive Twp. School District. Camps are nothing new to kids who usu- ally sign up for sports camps or day camps to keep their summers rolling. But a science camp to provide fun, interactive learning e x p e r i e n c e s t o e l e m e n t a r y a n d m i d d l e school kids is a way to get them ready and e x c i t e d a b o u t t h e s c i e n t i f i c - w o r l d t h a t awaits. “We really want to ramp up our science education,” says Peter Hughes, director of curriculum and instruction for Mt. Olive schools. Having a camp in the summer is a “good opportunity to be exposed to really

high curriculum in the summer” while hav- ing lots of fun. “The idea is to extend the school year for the kids with an amazing opportunity.” The goal of the camp is “to build an awareness of science, technology, math and engineering in the young community,” says Valarie Moore, camp director of STEM. “Science is fun, it’s discovery and it’s excit- ing. It’s our future. STEM is current, it’s the future. It’s where jobs are headed.” The MO STEM Camp is set to run for two weeks from July 28 to Aug. 1; and Aug. 4 to Aug. 8, from9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Two ses- sions per day, with one in the morning and one in the afternoon, with different topics will be offered. Campers can sign up for one or two weeks. Cost is $200 per week and includes lunch, as well as free transporta- tion for Mt. Olive residents. Students do not have to live inMt. Olive to enroll. Campers will be broken up by grade level with first/second graders; third/fourth g r a d e r s ; f i f t h / s i x t h ; a n d s e v e n t h / e i g h t h graders. The activities will be geared to their grade level, with older kids experi- menting with rockets while the younger ones will experiment with gardening.

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T h e m o d u l e s o ff e r e d i n c l u d e : K i t e Flying, in which campers will design and fly their own kites; Inventions and Rube Goldberg, in which campers will design machines to perform simple tasks; Summer Sprouts, for first and second graders to visit the Mt. Olive Community Garden to sample pond water, and observe organisms, icky worms, soil and light; and Spy Science, in which campers will solve crime scene mys-

teries with high-tech spy equipment and forensic tools. The older kids in grades third through eighth will choose from: Drones, Flying Saucers and UFO’s, giving students hands- on-experience with aerial robots and flying machines; Rocketry, which involves build- ing rockets and launching; Robotics, teach- ing campers to program robots to perform

continued on next page

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Students To Dive...

continued from previous page

simple tasks; and On The Trail, which will involve hikes, survival and shelter building skills. Hughes says he is hoping to enroll about 400 campers, with about 25 students per class. Certified teachers with a science background in either science, technology, math or engineering are being hired to help run the camp and teach the students. “For every 100 students we will enroll, we will need four teachers,” says Hughes. “I want to make sure every kid can get something out of it,” stresses Hughes. The district offered camp five or six years ago, but then recreation took over with planning camps throughout the township According to Hughes, the district felt that the best way to offer a camp that focuses on science was to follow district curriculum guidelines. “We could do it better because of our resources. The idea originated by a very sup- portive board of education and superintendent,” as part of the district’s plan- Pathways to Excellence. “The district’s plan is to implement new STEM oriented ideas,” from robots to new scientific ideas, explains Dr. Larrie Reynolds, Mt. Olive Twp. superintendent of schools. “We wanted to really emphasize the idea of innovation,” says Hughes. “All of the activities we design get the kids to a higher level of innovation and science to make it more hands on.” One of the goals of the board of education and adminis- tration is to increase awareness of STEM careers,” says

Hughes. “We believe that is the future of a lot of American industry. We want to make sure our kids are on the fore- front.” The district does not intend to make a profit from the camp. All proceeds will be used to run the camp such as the cost for supplies, teachers, transportation and use of the school building. The district is getting four new robots to use for its reg- ular curriculum and will be allocating $50,000 in robotics for the campers to utilize. “We thought it would be great for younger ones to be excited about robots,” says Hughes. The idea is “to help younger ages to like science, to think of it as fun and inspire curiosity,” explains Reynolds. “The kids will be able to make the connection of science and how it will help them in everyday life,” explains Moore, who has taught high school level science to special education classes for the past 12 years. “We want to build that connection. The camp will introduce them to STEM. It’ll peak their interest; it’ll make them more excited; it’ll cause them to want to explore more concepts, more technol- ogy, more engineering.” Moore says “if we introduce STEM to them at a young age they will be able to look at it with a positive mind. They’ll look at it as something exciting, something fun. If we can get them interested in science, they might choose this as a career.” The camp is not designed for high school students since

they are already being exposed to STEM, robotics and an extensive curriculum at the high school. “The things we have now at the high school can help kids to be innovators and inventors,” says Hughes. Science was the chosen area to explore for the camp because with science, engineering and mathematics, stu- dents require that extra time for hands-on activities. “We don’t have too much time during the school year as an enrichment program,” says Reynolds, to fly rockets and go on hikes.

Moore adds, “Kids love lab when it comes to science. This is like being in a science lab all day long. You don’t get a lot of chances to make rockets and blast them in the air; to program robots to do what you want them to do, to obey your every command; to go in the wilderness and learn wilderness skills. It will instill a love in a lot of things kids don’t get to experience all the time. “There’s a camp out there for every sport in the world,” says Moore, “but not many for science.” Reynolds concludes, “We’ve started being a cutting edge” school district. “We’d like to set a mark to be the very best,” to be “leaders” who are “forward thinking and inno- vative.” For more information on the Innovation Station Mt. Olive STEM Camp, go towww.mtoliveboe.org/summer- camp. Campers must register by May 15.

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350th NJ Anniversary Spring Speaker Series in Conjunction with the Exhibit “Made in New Jersey: A Celebration of Decorative and Fine Arts”

O n S u n d a y, J u n e 8 t h 2 0 1 4 Macculloch Hall Historical Museum welcomes Bonnie-Lynn Nadzeika to

present “Greetings From the Past: A History of Morristown Through Postcard Images”. Ms. Nadzeika’s presentation is based on r e s e a r c h c o n d u c t e d f o r h e r 2 0 1 2 b o o k “ M o rrist o w n , ” p u b l is h e d b y A r c a d i a Publishing as part of its Postcard History series. For the first part of the program Ms. Nadzeika will conduct a “walking tour” of Morristown utilizing images from the 1890s to the 1960s to illustrate how the town appeared at different points in time. During the second part of the program she will high- light businesses, institutions and homes that made up the landscape of Morristown’s past. Attendees can expect to see some familiar Morristown haunts as well as some unex- p e c t e d p l a c e s t h a t “ u s e d t o b e . ” M s. Nadzeika will have copies of her book avail- able to sign after the program. The program takes place in the main gallery at 4:30pm. It is the last in a series of programs celebrating the 350th New Jersey Anniversary. Prior to the program visitors may also visit the second floor gallery exhibit “Made in New Jersey: A Celebration of Decorative and Fine Arts” which stars the

M u s e um ’s c o l l e c t i o n o f N e w J e rs e y stoneware, silver, and artists such as Thomas Nast, A.B. Frost and Edward Kranich. There are also over twenty historic postcards fea- tured in the exhibit all of which date from around the turn of the twentieth century. The c o l l e c t i o n f o c u s e s o n M o rrist o w n si t e s including churches, historic locations and railroad stations and includes some featured in Ms. Nadzeika’s book “Greetings From the Past”. The exhibit is open during touring hours until October 30th. Bonnie-Lynn Nadzeika has had a lifelong love of history. She has a bachelor ’s degree in history from The College of New Jersey a n d a m a st e r ’s d e g r e e i n M u s e um Professions from Seton Hall University. She has worked at a number of Morristown’s his- toric sites including Acorn Hall (where she served for twelve years as Director of the M o rris Co u n t y H ist o ri c a l S o c i e t y ), Fosterfields Living Historical Farm and Historic Speedwell. She also completed a year-long internship at Macculloch Hall Historical Museum. Bonnie currently works as the Grants Coordinator for the Visual Arts Center of New Jersey in Summit, and serves on the Morris County Heritage Commission. Tickets for the program go on sale from

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1pm on the day of the program, no advance sales, and remain on sale until the presenta- tion begins at 4:30pm. House tours (regular admission applies) take place throughout the afternoon, the last tour ticket is sold at 3pm. The upstairs galleries will remain open until 4:30pm, with the “Controversies” main gallery exhibit closing at 3:30 pm in prepa- ration for the program. Tickets to hear speakers are Adults $8; Seniors & Students $6; Children 6 – 12 $4. Members and chil- dren under 5 are admitted free. Speaker tick- ets include admission to docent-led period room tours for visitors who sign up during the afternoon. Visitors can also enjoy the u p st a irs g a l l e r y e x h i b i t “ T h om a s N a st Brings Down Boss Tweed,” featuring the p o l i t i c a l c a rt o o n s T h oma s N a st c r e a t e d attacking Boss Tweed and Tammany Hall, prior to the program. Also on displ ay, “Controversies” presents challenging sub- ject matter on New Jersey history topics and events which had national significance:

medical experimentation, immigration, and the right to die. A second series of programs, related to the “Controversies” exhibit takes place on the first Sunday of the month through June. Visit maccullochhall.org for

more details. Macculloch Hall Historical Museum pre- serves the history of the Macculloch-Miller families, the Morris area community, and the legacy of its founder W. Parsons Todd through its historic site, collections, exhibits,

and educational and cultural programs. The Museum is open for house and exhibit tours on Wednesdays, Thursdays & Sundays from

  • 1 to 4 p.m. The last tour ticket is sold at 3pm. Adults $8; Seniors & Students $6; Children

  • 6 – 12 $4. Members and children under 5 are

fr e e . T h e g a r d e n s a t M a c c u l l o c h H a l l

Historical Museum are open Monday to Friday 9am - 4pm and Sundays 1pm - 4pm unless posted otherwise. Please check our website for any holiday closings. Call (973) 5 3 8 - 2 4 0 4 e x t . 1 0 , v isi t o u r w e b si t e w w w.m a c c u l l o c h h a l l . o rg fi n d u s o n F a c e b o o k . M a c c u l l o c h H a l l H ist o ri c a l Museum, 45 Macculloch Ave., Morristown, N J 0 7 9 6 0 . M a c c u l l o c h H a l l H ist o ri c a l Museum received an operating support grant fr om t h e N e w J e rs e y H ist o ri c a l Commission, a division of the Department o f S t a t e . M a c c u l l o c h H a l l H ist o ri c a l Museum is a nonprofit educational affiliate of the W. Parsons Todd Foundation.

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Last Supper Comes to Life

by Elsie Walker

T hey were His friends,

His trusted compan-

i o n s, His d is c i p l e s.

He had shared everything with them. In turn, they had come to realize that Jesus was something other than j u s t a c a r p e n t e r f r o m Nazareth. He was much m o r e , p e r h a p s e v e n t h e M e s s i a h . H o w e v e r, t h a t was all about to change and very quickly. The disciples had no idea that they were about to have their last sup- per with Him…or that even more shockingly, one of them would betray him into the hands of death The Last Supper will come to life on T h u r s d a y, A p r i l 1 7 t h a t 7 : 3 0 p m a t t h e S t a n h o p e United Methodist Church. All are invited to attend this free drama. The church is located at #2 Route 183 in Netcong. A t r a d i t i o n f o r m a n y

y e a r s ,

m e m b e r s

o f

t h e

church’s United Methodist M e n ’s g r o u p a n d t h e i r friends will take on the roles of Jesus and His disciples. For years, Bruce Bristol, of Landing, has played the disciple, John. “As John, I have been part of Jesus' inner circle, sharing his trials and victo- ries. I have come to under- stand and convince many people that by believing in

Jesus you will

not

 

perish, l if e .

b u t

g C o m e s o t h a t y o u c a n

h a v e

e v e rl a st i n

u n d e r s t a n d w h y w e believe.”

Rounding out the cast are l o c a l a r e a r e s i d e n t s :

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Ange lo Beninc a sa (Jame s

(Matthew),

Jayson Daniels

( J u d a s ) , O r s o n G a l e

to

the

table, he

reflects on

that the communion is open

the table, the words of the

the Lesser),

( P h i l l i p ) ,

R i c

k

M u n o z

his relationship with Jesus

question, “Is it I Lord?”

to all who want to partake in

scriptures come off the page

R a n d y S c h r a d e r

( T h a d d e u s ) , J a s o n

Wo r t h i n g t o n

S i m o

t h e

a n d a s k s t h e a g o n i z i n g

it. Kinter also reflected on the drama:

and become real. You are in the room with Jesus and his

(Nathaniel), Steve Wootton

Z e a l o t ) ,

( F r e d

n S a m s o n

F o l l o w i n g

t h e

d r a m a ,

“When you sit and watch

disciples, the breaking of

( J a m e s ) ,

J i m

O s c o v i t c h

( P e t e r )

a n d

To n y

R e i s

communion will be

c e l e -

the Last Supper Drama, as

the bread and the sharing of

( A n d r e w ) , F r e d E c k e r t

(Jesus).

brated.

Rev. Tom Kinter,

each disciple comes into the

the cup become real.”

( T h o m a s ) ,

S c o t t

L e F u rg e

As each disciples comes

pastor of the

church, said

room and takes his place at

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Nickelodeon in 1910 Claimed Thomas Edison as the ‘Who's Who in the Film Game’

by Michele Guttenberger

  • M any think of Thomas Edison as an inventor of the incandescent light bulb or phonograph but, few realize the cultural impact he had for creating the

world’s first motion picture studio that still parallels to today’s digital video culture. The world’s first motion picture studio was built by Thomas Edison in 1893. History also gives credit to Edison’s lead staff engineer William Kennedy Laurie Dickson, who not only helped to develop the motion picture cameras and projectors but also produced these short motion picture films. The most humorous popular videos on YouTube are the antics of cats. Thomas Edison thought cats were cool to film too. His new film production company -Thomas Edison Inc., filmed two cats boxing in 1894. Professor Henry Welton had an entire stage comedy act that featured cats trained to perform all kinds of skits. So, cat videos were being made before the 20th century. Ironically the boxing cats were cap- tured on film using a movie camera that was nicknamed the Doghouse by Edison because of its size and wooden compo- sition. Some have surmised that the cat boxing film created in July 1894 was actually the first spoof video because; in June 1894 the Leonard–Cushing boxing bout was filmed. Each of the six one-minute rounds was recorded by the Kinetograph (dog house movie camera) and these short films were sold to exhibitors for $22.50. Patrons who watched the final round saw Leonard score a knockdown. The Leonard–Cushing boxing bout produced in the Edison studio

was definitely the most hi-tech sports coverage of the 19th Century. We can imagine what a hoot it must have been to have a follow up film a month later of two cats boxing. The Edison movie studio would coin new tongue in cheek lexicons that have lasted into the 21st Century. The studio was called the Black Maria. It was erected and unveiled in December 1892, on the lot of Edison’s lab and factory loca- tion in West Orange, NJ. It was a black hulking wood and tarpaulin structure. Edison first promoted it as the “Kinetographic Theater.” But, its comic name the “Black Maria” (a moniker for the police paddy wagon) became its popular name that stuck. It jokingly did have the qualities of a boxy policy paddy wagon especially since it was black in color and had wheels. Today the name Black Maria conjures legendary short cinematic artistry but, in its era the name brought a little chuckle from its theater stage performers. In 1981 the popular film festival and annual completion of short format films (less than one hour) was named the Black Maria Film Festival in honor of Thomas Edison’s first motion pic- ture studio. Would the festival have been called the Kinetographic Theater Film Festival if Edison didn’t have a sense of humor in accepting comic names for his inventions? Another interesting parallel to the 21st Century is that Edison believed that video shows should be made for indi- vidual private viewing. It took some convincing to make him accept that an entire group of people would be interested in watching a film in a theater. Would he not have the last laugh seeing all the individual video display devices we have

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today? Maybe today we still can find a great read in the Nickelodeon article written August 1, 1910 entitled "Who's Who in the Film Game: Facts and Fancies About a Man You Know or Ought to Know,". Even today he is still somebody we ought to know in the video industry’s history. Please visit Thomas Edison’s West Orange lab where you can view these short films and take a look at the Black Maria studio. Visit the Thomas Alva Edison Museum - NPS - Open Wednesday through Sunday. Hours are 10:00am - 4:00pm Fee is $7.00 - 211 Main Street West Orange, NJ. Visit web- site for more details http://www.nps.gov/edis/index.ht

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Effortless Easter Ham

T his year, make your Easter ham effortless by ditching the oven

and using your slow cooker instead. While most people think about slow cooking for staples like chili and stew, it’s also perfect for center-of-the-plate feasts — like an Easter ham. Using the slow cooker, you can minimize both prep time and cleanup time, leav- ing plenty of room in the d a y f o r c h u r c h , h u n t i n g eggs and enjoying time with your loved ones. Ham is a tradition for many families this time of year, and because it pairs well with a multitude of ingredients, you can create a unique dish every time. For a fresh spin on the

classic ham, try this Sweet S o u t h e r n S l o w - C o o k e r H a m r e c i p e f r o m t h e National Pork Board. Apple cider and bourbon (or vanil- l a e x tr a c t , if y o u p r e f e r) combine to create a rich fla- vor complemented by the sweetness of brown sugar. Round out your Easter menu by pairing your ham with classic sides such as o v e n - r o a s t e d c a r r o t s , asparagus wrapped in bacon and mashed sweet potatoes. To get inspired by more ham and Easter meal ideas, visit PorkBeinspired.com or Facebook.com/PorkBeinspi red. Easter Ham Pin-spiration Sweepstakes Enter the National Pork Boa rd’s Ea st e r Ham Pin-

s p i r a t i o n S w e e p s t a k e s a t PorkBeinspired.com/Easter Ham for the chance to win an Easter gift basket with everything you need for this year ’s celebration.

S w e e t S o u t h e r n S l o w - Cooker Ham

Yield: 12 servings Prep time: 10 minutes

Cook time: 4 to 8 hours

  • 1 bone-in fully cooked ham, about 5 1/2 pounds

  • 1 cup apple cider

1/2 cup dark brown sugar 1/3 cup Kentucky bourbon 1/4 cup honey 1/4 cup Dijon mustard

  • 4 fresh thyme sprigs Place ham in large slow cooker. Whisk cider with b r o w n s u g a r, b o u r b o n , honey and mustard. Slowly p o u r o v e r h a m . S c a t t e r

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nn oo tt iinn cc lluu dd ee dd ,, dd ee ll iivv ee rr yy oo rr pp iicc kk uu pp oo nn llyy
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tt oo bb ee cc oo mm bb iinn ee dd ww iitt hh oo tt hh ee rr oo ff ff ee rr ss
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..
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t h y m e

s p r i g s

i n t o

s l o w

cooker. Cook on high for 4 hours

or on low for 8 hours, or until very tender. Remove h a m t o r e s t o n c u t t i n g board. Pass remaining cook- ing liquid through fine mesh s i e v e i n t o s a u c e p a n . Simmer for 10 minutes or until slightly reduced. Carve

h a m

i n t o

s e r v i n g

p i e c e s .

B r u s h h a m p i e c e s w i t h

c o o k i n g l i q u i d b e f o r e arranging on platter. Serve warm or at room tempera- ture. N o t e : F o r a n o n - a l c o -

holic alternative, replace the bourbon with 1/4 cup water

a n d extract.

1

t a b l e s p o o n

v a n i l l a

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Cheesy Bacon & Egg Brunch Casserole Serves: 12 from skillet. Add onion to skillet; cook and
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Local Honda Dealer Holds Free Service Clinic

H ackettstown Honda, located at 48 R o u t e 4 6 We s t i n Wa s h i n g t o n To w n s h i p , h e l d a F r e e S e r v i c e

Clinic for its patrons on Tuesday, March 18th at their dealership. Over 100 people attended Tuesday evening for demonstra- tions on common vehicle diagnostic prac- tices and repairs, air bag deployment, paint- less dent repair, benefits of nitrogen filled tires, measuring tire wear and many other topics. In addition, free dinner was served and a 50” flat screen television was raffled o ff a n d w o n b y l o c a l r e s i d e n t , D i a n e Weinpel. “I look at this as an opportunity to give b a c k t o o u r l o c a l c o m m u n i t y ” s a i d H a c k e t t st o w n H o n d a G e n e r a l M a n a g e r, Steve Tancona. “Not only did we educate our customers on the mechanics and care of their vehicles, but we also made few new friends in the process.”

“The overall mood was quite positive,” a d d e d H a c k e t t s t o w n H o n d a ’s S e r v i c e Manager Robert Wilson. “And we even got a chance to spend few minutes with some of our patrons. It was a wonderful experience and I hope others can join us for upcoming service events.” Hackettstown Honda is a family owned and operated dealership that offers a full line of over 400 new and certified pre- owned vehicles, a 20-bay, state of the art service and express service center and a full line of Honda Genuine Parts. Hackettstown Honda is part of the BRAM Auto Group which has dealerships located throughout N e w J e r s e y a n d N e w Yo r k . P r i n c i p a l , Ignazio Giuffre welcomes patrons to visit their 40,000 square foot facility located next to Target on Route 46. For more informa- tion and directions, please call 908-852- 6200 or visit HackettstownHonda.com.

G e t Yo u r B u s i n e s s N o t i c e d w i t h t h e

A R E A ’ S M O S T R E A D PA P E R A N D W E C A N P R O V E I T !

. .

.

C a l l 9 7 3 - 2 5 2 - 9 8 8 9 f o r i n f o r m a t i o n

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Pet Photos W ith the Easter Bunny To Benefit Coming Home Rescue

  • C oming Home Rescue, a 501(c)3 non-profit dog res- cue organization, will host a Pet Photos with the Easter Bunny event at Rockaway Garden Center,

296 Route 46, Rockaway, NJ, on Saturday, April 12, 2014 from 10am-3pm. All proceeds will aid the dog rescue group in saving more dogs in New Jersey. Photos are $8 each or two for $15 and can include pets, kids or the entire family. To learn more about Coming Home Rescue, see upcom- ing adoption dates and view all dogs available for adoption,

visitwww.cominghomerescue.org.

About Coming Home Rescue:

Coming Home Rescue is a volunteer based, 501(c)3 organization focused on helping homeless animals in shel- ters throughout New Jersey. It is estimated that approximately 38,000 animals were euthanized in the state of New Jersey last year alone. Coming Home Rescue is dedicated to reducing that number by rescuing and re-homeing as many dogs from these shel- ters as possible. We have saved over 650 dogs since starting in 2009.

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Looking For Our ‘Forever Home’

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Here are Betty and Wilma from Eleventh Hour Rescue who are 3 year old hound mix sisters. They belonged to an eld- erly man who could no longer properly care for them. A family took the dogs in and then to their surprise discovered that they were both pregnant. The dogs delivered and the pups were adopted, but the Moms were left behind. Both dogs are now fully vetted, spayed and micro-chipped and are ready to go. They do not need to be adopted together. Both dogs are housebroken and very sweet natured, and have now learned to walk on a leash. If you are interested in these lovely ladies, please read more about them and fill out an application by visiting: www.ehrdogs.org or call:

973-664-0865.

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This is Bear Barnwell from Eleventh Hour Rescue. Bear Barnwell is a very handsome, 4 year old, male, Chow Chow mix. His owner unfortunately passed away and his remain- ing family members couldn’t take him in so he was left at a shelter. Once his time was up at the shelter, Eleventh Hour Rescue stepped in to save him from a different fate. He is a good boy who likes human companionship. He can be shy at first meeting and would prefer a quiet home without much excitement. He is used to living in a home environ- ment, so he is housetrained and walks well on a leash too. To read more about Bear Barnwell, to see all of the adopt- able pets, and to see the upcoming events, please visit:

www.ehrdogs.org or call: 973-664-0865.

Photo credit: Daniel Kerr Photography

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D J
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P H O T O G R A P H Y

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P L U M B I N G
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P L U M B I N G
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T R E E S E R V I C E

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