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Vol. 4 No. 9

Proverbs 3:5

September 18, 2012

Remembering 9/11...We Will Never Forget

REMEMBERING 9/11 - Michael Laloma, of Flanders, standing in front of the 9/11 Memorial - World Trade Center, North Pool, where his uncle, Franco Lalama who worked as an engineer for the Port Authority, was one of the many victims of 9/11/01.

This issue is dedicated to all those who lost their lives on September 11, 2001.
In loving memory of Franco Lalama, and all those who perished.

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Page 2, September 2012, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

bout the Author Lauren Bishop: My passion has always been writing. I’ve been writing since I was five years old. When we were moving out of our house and into a new house, my parents would tell my brothers and I that we could color on the walls because the new owner would paint over them anyway. As my brothers would draw pictures or write their name, I would draw pictures that led up to a story in my mind that nobody but myself would be able to figure out. Just like a child is attached to a favorite toy, I am attached writing. Writing has always been a way for me to express myself in ways I could not with other people. At twelve, I was given a diary. I wasn’t sure what to do with it so I began writing about my day and other important events that would be coming up. Now, to this day I still keep a diary because if I didn’t, I would be lost. I’m too used to expressing my daily feelings. My best friend and I used to write short stories together about our favorite animals. Over the years, the stories would progressively get longer. As I got older, the animal phase stopped and I began to become interested in other topics. It wasn’t until June 1, 2012 that I had gotten my first YA novel published. My publisher had told me she was so proud of me as I had a book signing at the Javits Center in NYC, at 20 years old. It was an amazing experience signing my novel with other authors who were all older than me. I had people coming up to me asking me how old I was and that they had heard about my book. My slogan was: Believe in true love? Think again. If you like romance, this is the book for you. For those

Local Author’s Dream Comes True

of you who believe dreams can’t come true, think again. I’ve always dreamed of writing a novel and my dream came true. So can yours. What's the name of the book? What's it about? The book is called Fate, Love, Tears. It is about the love between two teenagers, Allebrielle (Uh-Lee-Bree-Elle) and Rob, in which their love turns heavy fast, leading them on the path of twists, turns, struggles ... and a secret. The two teenagers are completely different but just so happened to fall in love, ever too quickly. Their relationship takes a turn for the worst, in a way that hasn't been done before in a romance novel. Who published your book? Where can it be purchased? I got it published by a [new publishing] company called Turn the Page Publishing, which is located in Montclair. It can be purchased on,, and is also available on Kindle and Nook. If you want to get my book cheaper and not pay shipping, follow me on Twitter (@author_lauren) or find me on Facebook (authorlaurenbishop) and keep and eye out for any next book signings where I can meet you and you can get my book without paying shipping. How long have you been writing for? I’ve been writing since I was about five. My best friend and I used to write short stories together about our favorite animals. Over the years, the stories would progressively get longer. As I got older, the animal phase stopped and I began to become interested in other topics. What advice would you give to others about writing? The best advice I can give overall is to always chase

your dream. Never give up. I’ve always dreamed of writing a novel and my dream came true. Don’t ever let anyone tell you that you can’t, because you can.. If you set you’re mind to it. How would you describe your writing style? Your writing process? continued on page 6

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 3

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Walk this September to Raise Funds for the National Lung Cancer Partnership’s Research, Education and Awareness Programs
cer,” said event organizer Jim Dennison of Randolph, N.J. “Together, we’re building a movement of people committed to finding a cure for all types of lung cancer within our lifetime.” In support of Free to Breathe Morris County 2011, community members, teams and local businesses helped raise more than $55,000 that directly benefits the Partnership’s programs that make a difference in the lives of lung cancer patients and their loved ones. Those who can’t participate in Free to Breathe Morris County can take part in the National Walk Week happening Nov. 3 – Nov. 9. During this week, the Partnership invites supporters across the country to organize teams to raise funds and show solidarity by walking around the block, around the neighborhood or around town. Free to Breathe The Free to Breathe event series unites people who are passionate about creating public awareness of lung cancer and raising vital funding for research. The National Lung Cancer Partnership started the Free to Breathe event series with a single 5K run and walk in Philadelphia in 2006. Since then, the event series has raised more than $5.6 million with 100 percent of the net proceeds directly funding programs to help everyone affected by lung cancer. Together, we can inspire hope, build awareness and create CHANGE. To register for an event in your area, visit National Lung Cancer Partnership The National Lung Cancer Partnership is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization made up of leading doctors, researchers, patient advocates, and lung cancer survivors dedicated to raising public awareness of the disease and generating funding for lung cancer research. For more information, visit

ocal residents will lace up their sneakers and join the national movement to defeat lung cancer at the third annual Free to Breathe Morris County 3.5-Mile Walk at the Horseshoe Lake Park on September 23. Proceeds from the event support the National Lung Cancer Partnership’s life-changing research, education and awareness programs. To register for this event or donate, visit Lung cancer is the leading cause of cancer death in New Jersey and the United States, claiming the lives of more men and women than breast, colon and prostate cancers combined. Free to Breathe Morris County will unite lung cancer survivors, families, friends and advocates to form a community of hope, acting as a local catalyst to create change for everyone affected by the disease. This year alone, more than 40 Free to Breathe events in 26 states will bring together tens of thousands of people to help increase awareness of the disease and raise funds for programs that help patients. “Free to Breathe events connect people whose lives have been touched by lung can-

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n Saturday October 6, 2012 the Morris Habitat for Humanity ReStore will be holding their 2nd Annual "Go Green, Save Green" Sales Event. From 10am to 5pm shoppers will save 25% off the ReStore’s ENTIRE stock. This will be a one stop place for recycling and reuse. Besides the great savings, displays, workshops and drop-off opportunities, shoppers will be treated to free hot dogs, popcorn and music!

Morris Habitat ReStore 2nd Annual “Go Green, Save Green” Sales Event
During the day “GREEN” vendors will have displays to highlight their products and services and there will be a series of short (30 min or less) workshops offered. Handyman Matters of Denville will talk about how to prepare your home for winter to make it more energy efficient, Solar Energy World will talk about the benefits of solar energy, Sterling Horticultural will talk about “green” lawn care and share ways you can repurpose household items in your garden. For information on additional workshops and a complete schedule of the day’s events, please visit The ReStore is located just off Route 10 West in Randolph on South Salem Street, across from the K-Mart Shopping Plaza. The ReStore is centrally located with new hours for shopping convenience: Wednesday - Friday, 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., Saturday, 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., and Sunday, 12:00 noon to 5:00 p.m. On October 6th, shoppers can enjoy HUGE SAVINGS off ALL furniture, appliances, home décor, windows, doors, flooring and more! Additionally, to save an extra 10% off one item, shoppers can choose to do one of the following: • Give Blood with pre-registering online at the NJ Blood Bank (by going online to en_sale) • Donate an old cell phone to support our partners at Youth United (to help raise money for the Lozier Road Habitat homebuilding project). • Bring an electronic item to be recycled with Green Vision located in Morris Plains (FREE except for CRT Monitors and TV’S over 32” taken for a $5 fee).

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 5

• Donate clothing onsite to Big Brothers, Big Sisters • Adopt a pet from Coming Home Rescue of Rockaway, NJ For more details on the event go to or call the Morris Habitat ReStore at 973.366-3358. Because this is a special event, other discount coupons will not be accepted. About Morris Habitat ReStore Operated by Morris Habitat for Humanity, the ReStore sells donated building supplies and furnishings at huge savings off normal retail costs. Proceeds from the store have funded the construction of 6 houses since 2007. Information on donating, volunteering, or any other aspect of the ReStore can be found on its website at or by calling (973) 366-3358. Located at 274 South Salem Street, Randolph, NJ 07869, the ReStore is open Wednesday - Friday, 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., Saturday, 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., and Sunday, 12:00 noon to 5:00 p.m. Cash, debit cards, Visa and Mastercard are accepted. Donation drop offs can be made during store hours, or for larger items call 973-3663358 to schedule a pick-up. Donations are tax-deductible.


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oin Eleventh Hour Rescue at the Boonton Famer’s Market on Saturday, October 6, 2012, from 8:30am to 2:00pm located on Plane Street in Boonton, NJ. Delicious homemade, baked goods will be available for sale during this time. All proceeds will benefit the homeless dogs and cats under the care of Eleventh Hour Rescue based in Rockaway, NJ. Every dollar counts in the efforts to save lives, even one cookie can make a difference for that pet in need. Come out and enjoy this event, enjoy a treat, and help make a difference. Live music for your enjoyment will be provided by the talented Dan Kleinrock. This is a

Saving Pets Lives, One Cookie at a Time

rain or shine event. A few dogs available for adoption will be on hand too so you can meet some of the pets that you are helping to save right there on the spot. All proceeds from the event benefit Eleventh Hour Rescue, a volunteer-based 501(c)3 non-profit organization. Eleventh Hour Rescue has rescued over 5,000 dogs and cats since 2004 and continues to save them from euthanasia throughout the US. EHR provides food, shelter, medical care and loving attention for every pet in their care until they find a permanent home. For additional information about Eleventh Hour Rescue, please visit: or call 973-664-0865.

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 7

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Eleventh Hour Rescue’s 8th Annual Puptoberfest
they require, a place to live, and through our adoption services, a second chance at a happy and fulfilled life. Eleventh Hour Rescue is made up of dedicated individuals who believe that innocent pets deserve love and a place to live where they are honored and cared for. We are currently seeking support from our local residents, retailers and businesses in the form of donations for our give away bags, or better know as ‘goodie bags’. Donations can be anything from coupons, hats, key chains, pens, products, anything! And all quantities are welcome- 25, 50, 100, anything in between a 1000! We will gladly pick up any donations or items! Or you can send them to us at: Eleventh Hour Rescue 861 Route 10 East, Randolph, NJ 07869 Please contact us at 973-664-0865 or email us at We would greatly appreciate any contribution of donation to Eleventh Hour Rescue to help us accomplish this year’s event to be as successful.

n September 29th, 2012 the Eleventh Hour Rescue will be presenting their 8th Annual Puptoberfest. This year it is even bigger and better! Each year our festival grows and we would like you to be part of this unique event. Puptoberfest is your chance to not only support a local rescue but to also promote your company, business or service, no matter how big or small, by having direct contact with the local community! Last year we had over 4,000 attendees and over 800 dogs. It is a fun filled day with vendors, games activities for the kids, the dogs and the whole family. There are contests, a dog fashion show, 50/50 raffle, tricky tray and even some celebrity appearances. Puptoberfest welcomes all dog lovers and their dogs. We are a not for profit 501c3 animal rescue based out of Rockaway, NJ. Our group rescues dogs at the "eleventh hour"--when they are scheduled to be put to death by shelters that can no longer care for them. We give the dogs all the medical attention


aint Jude’s, located at 40 Maxim Drive, Hopatcong, will be hosting Family Day (Behind the Parish Center) on October 6, 2012 from 11:00a.m. to 5:00p.m. Admission is free to Wiffle ball games. There will be kid’s rides, Food may be purchased, music and a Wiffle Ball Contest The winner of the Wiffle Ball game will win tickets to a 2012 NY JETS regular season game, 4 person team $20 per person to enter. Call Jimmy O for rules and to set up your team 973-945-7522.

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 9


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Desire, Courage, and Ability
Their charter was to identify the Township needs and compare that exposure to the capabilities of the existing apparatus, then develop criteria. Their next objective was to interview potential vendors and verify their credentials; next, review and comment on vendor bid submittals. The volunteers expressed their gratitude and honor in serving Randolph, thanking the Mayor and previous Mayor, the Council, Township Manager, and other official members. Of the approximately 400 fire calls last year in town, 160 were received in this Battalion. In attendance to mark the day were Mayor Michael Guadagno, Township Manager John Lovell, Tom MacArthur, Deputy Mayor, Lt. Chris Guiliani and Family from the Randolph Police Dept, and Al Napoliello, Council and a previous Mayor, among others. Scott Koppelman, Randolph Rescue Squad and volunteer firefighter, was proud to participate. Scott is now a paid EMT in Bayonne, answering 9-11 calls, having found his beginnings in Randolph Fire six years ago, riding in one day on his skateboard offering to volunteer. Present among the many volunteers were Assistant Battalion Chief Mike Vanadia and Assistant Department Chief Kevin Dunn. Kevin has served 33 years, and all three of his sons are volunteers here. Chief John McAndrew III remarked, ‘It’s a good fleet, a good group of volunteers.’ Performing full time service on part time status in a volunteer capacity, they live and work true to their credo Desire to Serve, Courage to Act, Ability to Perform

By Theresa Vaia he warm summer afternoon of August 18 was not your average summer Saturday in Randolph, Fire Battlion #4, Ironia. After 4 years of planning, the commemorative ribbon cutting ceremony for the new aerial apparatus began officially with Mayor Michael Guadagno paying tribute to the dedication, skill, and quality of the members of Station 4. It ended in the traditional ‘wetdown’ with Morris County stations joining to celebrate, all fire departments in Morris County were invited. The celebration was about the purchase and delivery of the Pierce Velocity Aerial Apparatus, possessing a 100ft platform that allows rescue fireman to land on the roofs of buildings. Many times cutting a hole in a roof is a necessary protocol to release the heat and smoke, providing ventilation, though most would think this contra-indicated. ‘Vertical ventilation is most effective,’ explains Department Chief John McAndrew III. With a 93ft reach horizontally, it facilitates accessing many commercial building rooftop infrastructures and essential mechanical systems. This aerial rises safely above, allowing access in a way no ladder can. Approximately 90 seconds to set up, and workable by one fire fighter, this is much faster and safer, with a basket and platform. Ladder set up is labor and time intensive, the longest reaching 35 feet and requiring many volunteers. Meetings and discussion to provide for the then future needs of the Town began in 2008, with a committee to outline requirements. The Town did the legal inquiries, went to bid, and in April of 2011 the aerial lift was ordered, price tag just over $900,000. ‘This reflects the view of our volunteers in Randolph,’ Mayor Michael Guadagno emphasizes. ‘There is total respect of our volunteers, and the qualities of the force and the individuals, we are very proud of them. Thank you for volunteering.’ Cutting the ribbon was volunteer John McAndrew Jr., father to both Department Chief John McAndrew III and Battalion Chief Tom McAndrew. The Township has 14 department vehicles. After the criteria was defined and the aerial was designed, the bids were received from an unprecedented three companies. The Township had committed to the fire fighters, making a handshake deal for the aerial apparatus to be custom built. The four years of invested time, energy, devotion, and spirit were served. Well over 500 man-hours were donated to the task. It was essential that the committee also review state and federal laws, the rules, codes, standards, and recommendations to ensure compliance with firematic and motor vehicle requirements. After identifying five potential bidders, three replied with submittals. Quality, workmanship, ease of operation, safety features, and compliance set the standard. New technology with regard to suspension design and the changing engine emission requirements were worked into the guidelines. ‘The aerial platform will serve Randolph for probably the next 25 year yrs. It makes the job of our volunteer firefighters safer, working from the rig as opposed to climbing on rooftops. In many ways, we are fortunate to have a force of volunteers and this newest addition to our fleet demonstrates a necessary commitment that we, as municipal officials, make to the men and women serving our community.’ John Lovell, Township Manager. During the planning stage, Chiefs John and Tom McAndrew and other volunteers worked with the Board of Engineers, the Fire Department’s long range and capital planning committee, spending 29 months in the process.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 11


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Respect and McAndrew Service
Randolph Fire has it’s beginnings in the early 1930’s, Ironia, Station 4 was established in 1948, and it was recently upgraded and modernized. The Township had a Police dispatcher at Town Hall that dispatched the stations based on the location and severity of the situation. Now all 911 calls are routed through the Morris County Dispatch Center. Each fire house property and building is owned individually by an association, a sep-

By Theresa Vaia s John McAndrew Jr. pressed the gas pedal and drove his Ford Pickup from work to the Ironia Firehouse, he willed traffic to yield so he would arrive at the station in a hurry. It was a sweltering summer day and he was anxious about the Fire Call in the Mt Freedom section of Randolph, once again there was a fire in the resort district of the Township, one more this summer of 1973. They had seen a few there this past year, and those old buildings went up fast. Rushing, he was grateful for the flexibility of his job, allowing him to leave when a call came. Most employers understood and encouraged the volunteers, knowing they served the fire department and the community. ‘Everyone who heard and could respond did, still the same today ,’ John explains, remembering. ‘Calls came through to the Police Dept., the whistle blew, and volunteers entered the danger zone to save lives and property.’ Thorny issues were on John’s mind as he drove urgently through the traffic, passing vehicles. Complex concerns surrounding fire situations could make you sweat as much as the external heat from the blaze and the smothering heat inside the gear. ‘Where is the closest source of water, how many hoses to reach the pumper from the lake, how long will that take, how far is the drive to the emergency and how far from the water, what route was the fastest and best for the vehicles.’ With this summertime heat wave, he would lose at least eight pounds from the exertion; the temperature was high, and fire fighters wore the fully waterproof, fire retardant gear with a 15 pound air tank. Few hydrants existed in the early 1970’s and firemen used smaller hose, pumping water from the nearby lakes and ponds into the pumper trucks – “It took a lot of hose,” John reflects, “and there were no ladder trucks back then.” John McAndrew, Jr and his prodigy have been the backbone of Randolph Company 4 Ironia for generations. Back in the early days while living in Wyckoff, he started serving as a firefighter with the Wyckoff Volunteer Fire Department in 1957 and served for 11 years. He moved to Randolph in 1969 with his wife Agnes, who actively serves on the Company 4 Ladies Auxiliary since then. Randolph had 3 companies, with about 100 members. Now there are 4 houses/battalions with 140 all-volunteer members, there are no duty crews. The EMS Rescue had split away in the mid-sixties. All four houses are under Township Ordinance and serve as one department.

arate nonprofit organization under NJ law. They receive a small stipend from the Township for housing the trucks and to help with the expenses to maintain the Firehouse. Each has a set of officers that are elected by the membership. These officers report to the Township Chief who is also elected by the membership and then appointed by the Township officials. The Township Fire Chief and his Deputy are continued on next page

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 13 continued from previous page responsible for managing all four fire companies as one Department. There is a Township Board of Engineers, assisting with long range planning, advisement on purchases, and fire and regulatory policies, and to help the Township plan for equipment needs and procurement. The fire department is 100% volunteer. The Township provides the equipment and gear for the fighters. The McAndrew family grew up in the department. ‘Firehouse brats,’ John Jr. tells. He can now say the same about his grandchildren. John III and Tom are a staple at Station 4, Tom is Battalion 4 Chief for his second time, and John III is Department Chief of Randolph Fire for the second time. John’s wife, Ruth, and daughter, Jessica, both serve on the Company 4 Ladies Auxiliary; his daughter, Jane, is a member of the Company #4. Tom and his sons Justin and TJ, are part of the battalion, Debbie his wife, serves in Station 3 Ladies Auxiliary. Both young men joined at 16, both are currently in college. Justin is at CCM working on his Business Administration degree and playing lacrosse. His school schedule allows him to answer calls and serve. TJ (Thomas Jr) is at Long Island University on a lacrosse scholarship, after attending CCM, but is ready when home. Citizenship and service is part of the makeup of this entire family tree. ‘There’s a definite warrior component to being a fireman, fire is the enemy and you strive to conquer it, to defeat it. We all understand the risks, we train for those and use our heads. There isn’t a fear factor when fire is where it doesn’t belong.’ Tom stresses. “It’s a battle that must be won.’ As Department Chief for Station 4, John III has an intense focus on safety. “During a house fire, you don’t have as much time as you think. Modern building materials are flammable and toxic, you can be overcome in minutes, much quicker than in the past. Houses today are more airtight, there is less ventilation. Everyone needs an escape plan. We do firehouse birthday parties for children, and we teach fire safety. We want to instill the essential need to have a plan in place and a way to escape to safety in a case of emergency or threat. Practice as you play with your family.” “Respect the blue light that flashes in a vehicle, move to the side immediately so a volunteer can pass, understand the danger. The call may be your family member, your

The two aerials in front of the station - the old and the new.

Page 14, September 2012, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

October 14th is Noah’s Ark Day
by Elsie Walker Dogs and their human pals can have some fun while helping needy animals by participating in October 14th’s Howl and Hike. The event, which is a major fundraiser for Noah’s Ark Animal Welfare Association, Inc, will be held from noon to 4pm at Horseshoe Lake at 72 Eyland Avenue in Succasunna. In addition, Roxbury has declared October 14th, Noah’s Ark Day. “This recognition from the town reflects our long history as a part of Roxbury as well as the services we provide to pets and pet owners in the community. Noah’s Ark is proud to be a part of Roxbury and is grateful for the town’s support over the years,” said Anne Ellis, President of the Noah’s Ark Board of Trustees. The association’s shelter is located in Ledgewood. The hike of the “Howl and Hike” is a walk of about one plus miles. Individuals or teams can do the walk. Walkers raise pledges by asking friends, family, neighbors or co-workers to support them. Ellis explained how people can get involved: “It’s easy and secure to set up a First Giving Page at: or they can download the Pledge Form from our website: . There are prizes for the three top individual Pledge Raisers and the Top Team. The Top Individual Pledge Winner will win a Flat Screen TV, 2nd prize is a Kindle and the 3rd Prize is an IPod. The Top Team will win dinner at Applebee’s for up to 10 people. All these prizes have been donated, so all pledges go directly to the animals. Those people and their canine friends looking to add some Halloween fun to the event, can come in costume. There will be judging in the following categories: Cutest, Scariest, Most Original, and Best Owner/Dog Pair. Emceeing the event is Terrie Carr from WDHA and D.J. Dan Henry, with his Dan’s Classical Gas , will provide the music. In addition to the walk, music and costume contest, there will be a variety of dog-related activities, plus vendors. “We have kept the Old Standbys that people enjoy so much and have added new ones, always working on improving. Some of the activities include: Owner/Pet Caricatures by well-known pet caricaturist Steve Nyman and AAACaricatures, Petcasso Painting (let your pooch paint you a “masterpawce”), Agility Course, Cowboy Ed with his Hippity Hop Horses, Pumpkin Painting, Dog Massage, Adoption Alley and much more,” said Ellis. Vendors will be offering jewelry, dog collars and leashes, chocolates and giftware, dog walkers and dog sitting services, handcrafted greeting cards, ceramic candle warmers, a pet therapy table, handbags and storage bags, and more. This year’s Howl and Hike sponsors include: Morris K9 Campus, Castle Printing, R. P. Smith & Son, Inc., The Davenport Family, PRC Laser, Cold Nose Warm Heart Rescue, Hackettstown Honda,

Moretrench, The Hornyak Family, Hackettstown Diagnostic Imaging, Christie Engineering, Stonehouse Antiques and Mr. Roy Morance. Ellis shared that they are looking for more vendors and more sponsors for the event. Of course, the bottom line is what the event benefits….and that is animals that Noah’s Ark helps each year. “ We have saved close to 375 lives this year continued on page 15


t. Jude's "Winter Wonderland" Craft Show is seeking crafty people who create all handmade and homemade items. No retail items please. If you have something "different & unique" to display then this is the place to be for the day. The craft show will be held at Saint Jude's Parish Center (building behind the church on top of the hill) 40 Maxim Drive, Hopatcong, N.J. on Saturday, november 10 th, 2012 from 11:00 am to 5:00 pm. 8 ft. Tables and chairs are provided.

St. Jude's "Winter Wonderland" Craft Show

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 15

Please provide a treasure hunt gift(s). $5.00 minimum value. Pre-paid early bird applications are as follows: Payments received with your application before Wednesday, October 17th, 2012, 1 table $25.00, 2 tables $45.00, 3 tables $65.00. Payments and applications received after Wednesday, October 17th , 2012, 1 table $35.00, 2 tables $65.00, 3 tables $95.00. For info and registration please contact 973-895-5637 Francesca "The Fair Ladies"

Noah’s Ark Day...

This dog was just buzzing by a previous Howl and Hike. continued from page 14 alone and we expect to save about 600 lives. Our animals are all spayed and neutered and up-to-date with all their vaccinations when they are adopted out. The monies we receive from this fundraiser help to defray the medical bills as well as cover costs for food, care and enrichment programs that make the pets’ stay at the shelter as comfortable as possible, “ said Ellis. For more information on the Howl and Hike, go to:

Page 16, September 2012, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

BNI®, an international networking organization specializing in business referrals among members, is holding a Visitors Day for its Business First New Jersey Chapter on Tuesday, October 2, 2012 from 7:00 a.m. to 9:00 a.m. at the Holiday Inn Express, located at 176 Howard Boulevard, Mount Arlington, NJ. Local companies looking to grow their business and join ambitious, professional business people who want to give them referrals are invited to attend. BNI is a great way for businesses to experience growth by maximizing their marketing efforts through word-ofmouth referrals and lead-generation. The organization generated over 6.5 million referrals for member businesses in 2010 alone, which generated over $2.8 billion worth of business for its members. “Our Visitor’s Days are an excellent opportunity for people to see firsthand what BNI and our chapters are all about. When you attend one of our weekly meetings you’ll meet people who are eager to learn about your business, understand who is a good customer, and then help find solid contacts and make strong connections for you,” explained Cindy Donaldson, President of Business First New Jersey. “Business First NJ is a growing chapter and we’re looking for some specific professionals to whom we can pass along qualified referrals. Companies looking to grow their business through word-of-mouth marketing should definitely join us in the evening on the

The Business First New Jersey Chapter of BNI to Hold Visitors Day

10th or for one of our regular Tuesday morning meetings.” Business professionals interested in attending the Visitor’s Day meeting are welcome and encouraged to RSVP to Cindy Donaldson at 973-584-6900 or to secure a reservation. Interested parties with a scheduling conflict or prior commitment on October 2nd are also invited to attend a regular Tuesday morning meeting, starting at 7 a.m. Please contact Cindy Donaldson to put your name on the guest list. For more information about BNI, please visit the international website at BNI® is the largest business networking organization in the world, offering members the opportunity to share ideas, contacts and most importantly, business referrals. Each chapter includes members who are local area business people from many different professions. Only one person from each profession is permitted to join a chapter of BNI®. All participants should represent their primary occupation. The Business First New Jersey Chapter meets every Tuesday morning from 7:00 - 8:30 am at the Holiday Inn Express, located at 176 Howard Boulevard, Mount Arlington, NJ. The meetings are open to all who are interested. For more information, please call Cindy Donaldson, President, at 973-584-6900, or Chris Burke, PR Coordinator/Visitor Host, at 973-970-3889.


Theater Dance Center Dancers Win National Award
ancers at Theater Dance Center in Flanders will be presented with an FDC National Peoples Choice Award.

After competing at a Starquest Regional competition last March, dancers were awarded the regional FDC Peoples Choice award out of over 500 eligable dances. This July a video of thier dance "Cracks" was posted on youtube with all the regional award winners. For two weeks dances were voted upon by views choice. Theater Dance Center is honored to be the recipient of the National award. Directors Millene Michel and Mary Ellen Volz will travel to Cancun this month to accept the award on behalf the their students. The TDC Shooting Stars Competitve team is made up of dedicated dancers ages 8 through 18. These dancers have won numberous choreography and platinum awards along with National titles. Dancers at theater dance center enjoy both a rigorous competitive program as well as a new performance Corps and over 80 classes in Ballet, Pointe, Tap, Jazz, Lyrical/Contemporary, Acrobatics and Hip Hop. TDC is also the home to a brand new pre professional tap company - Nick Dinicolangello's Hands Down Tap Project. for more information check out the website at or call (973) 584-5020.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 17


he city of Paterson will serve as host to an upcoming film festival in May 2013. The Paterson Falls Film Festival is being organized by local Paterson artists, looking to showcase the talent and pride of Silk City. “As a film lover and actor, I thought a film festival would be a great way to bring positive, exciting energy to this city while displaying local talent,” said the festival’s organizer and Paterson resident, Tazio Ruffilo. “There is a thriving art center here in Paterson’s Historic District, which serves as a home to some extremely talented artists and their unique works of art. Also, Paterson is a fantastic venue for film makers from around the world to show their films in a historical setting.” Films presented in the festival will be

Paterson Falls To Host Film Festival May 2012

shown in Paterson's Historic District, which surrounds the newly designated Great Falls National Park . Venues for the festival include the Paterson Museum , the Ivanhoe Building and several other historic buildings in the area. The Paterson Falls Film Festival will be accepting shorts and features from all genres on its website starting October 15, 2012. Dates for the festival will be announced in September 2012. For additional information, please contact For sponsorship and advertising opportunities, please contact the festival’s media director, Frank Saya Don’t forget to follow us on Facebook and Twitter (@FilmFestPF3) for the latest news!

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Page 18, September 2012, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 19


r. Ira Goldberg, a local dentist, competed in two major triathlons in 2012. The first was on July 8 when he completed the NYC Triathlon, an Olympic Distance event. Dr. Goldberg raised over $1,000 in donations for the American Cancer Society, since this date coincided with his mother’s birthday. She had passed away in 1997 from cancer. On August 11, Dr. Goldberg completed the inaugural NY/NJ Ironman. An Ironman consists of a 2.4 mile swim, a 112 mile bike, and concludes with a marathon (26.2 miles). “After competing in dozens of triathlons over the past few years and knowing the energy level of the shorter NY Triathlon, there was no way I could pass up the opportunity to participate in this inaugural event in my own back-

Dentist Makes The Mark!! Local Dentist Completes 2012 Ironman
yard. The thoughts of running over the George Washington Bridge and biking on the Palisades Parkway were visions that got me through the months and months of training,” says Dr. Goldberg. Dr. Goldberg has been practicing dentistry for over 17 years: recently he purchased a practice across from St. Clare’s Hospital in Dover, and in approximately 2 months it will be relocated to the Roxbury Mall in Succasunna. “My staff, patients, and myself are quite excited about this relocation. We will be able to incorporate more cutting edge technology, provide additional comforts, and continue to deliver exceptional general and implant dentistry for the community.” Dr. Goldberg excels in implant dentistry: he has studied

under some of the biggest names in the field, and has been placing and restoring implants for 16 years. He holds advanced degrees in multiple implant organizations as well. “One thing that separates our office from many others is what we can provide patients in one location: we place, restore, and provide grafting for implants under one roof. Rarely do we have to refer patients.”

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Page 20, September 2012, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

LOHA’s Reading | Writing program is an after-school, instructor-led program with an emphasis on writing. The program goes beyond the kid’s current school curriculum to foster literacy, providing meaningful opportunities for practice and application. Particular emphasis is placed on phonemic awareness, decoding and reading. The ALOHA Reading | Writing program encourages active learning of these skills by combining reading and writing through journaling, discussing current events, and participation in the ALOHA Reward System. Small group classes ensure that the kid receives step-by-step instruction from a qualified and trained teacher. Activities in each session are designed to encourage reading and writing and listening, speaking, and self-evaluation. “ALOHA Reading | Writing’s researchbased methods are proven to enhance the kid’s reading and writing skills, producing results and boosting self-confidence. The program is structured in a way that brings out the kid’s natural talent to learn languages and use these skills to excel in activities both inside and outside school,” says Mr. Mani Manickavelu, CEO, ALOHA USA. Mr. Mani Manickavelu emphasizes the fact that the program does not overload the kid with

ALOHA Launches Reading | Writing Program for Kids
learning. He says, “The once-a-week sessions are 90 minutes long, during which, language arts, reading, writing and journaling are covered. At the end of each session, supplemental work is provided that has to be completed at home. Classes are offered on weeknights and weekends and a student can enroll at any point during the school year.” Parents are already greatly appreciative of the impact of the ALOHA Reading | Writing program. According to Ms. Vasantha, whose son Adhvik has started attending the course: "The reading comprehension and grammar lessons are very good. My son’s grades in school have improved. His ability to read and understand has improved greatly. He also feels a lot more comfortable with his English grammar and tends to make fewer errors." Mr. Manickavelu says the ALOHA English program is now being offered in over 150 locations across the country. Parents can visit for more information about ALOHA’s Reading/Writing program . The ALOHA Blog also provides parents with good resources and articles. ABOUT ALOHA USA ALOHA stands for ABACUS Learning of Higher Arithmetic. The ALOHA Mental Arithmetic is an after school program designed and structured by a panel of experts from the field of Mathematics. The program is imparted by certified and qualified teachers who aim to provide a fun filled and

interactive learning environment. ALOHA has over 150 locations nationwide. It is now diversifying into English learning programs.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 21

Temple Hatikvah Happenings
Friday, Sept. 21 -- Pajama Neshama 6-7 pm Bring your pre-school children in their PJs for an age-appropriate Shabbat Service, singing, a craft and a bedtime story - all concluding with cookies and juice! Free for children and adult caregivers. Tuesday, September 25 Kol Nidre/ Yom Kippur Services 6 pm Come Home to Temple Hatikvah! Celebrate the Jewish Day of Atonement with our warm and welcoming community. Our service combines the dignity of the tradition with the inspiration of modern insights and interpretation. For ticket information, including obtaining free tickets through the United Jewish Communities’ Metropass Program, email or call (973) 584-0212 extension 1. Tickets are required. Friday, September 28th, Friday Night Live and Birthday Celebration 7:30 pm Join Temple Hatikvah for a joyful musical celebration of Shabbat. All children birthday celebrants for this month receive a present. All welcome. Refreshments served. Wednesday, October 3rd, Chazak for Seniors 12 -1:30 pm Join our active and welcoming senior adult group for a bagel lunch and exciting program including inspiring speakers, entertainment, discussions, games and more. No charge but donations welcome! Saturday, October 6th Jewish 20 Somethings 7:30 pm Join our young adult group for a relaxed evening of hanging out, games and conversation in the Sukkah. Refreshments served. No charge but donations welcome! Monday October 8: Simchat Torah 6:30 pm A joyous sendoff of the High Holidays featuring music, flags, dancing and candy apples! All welcome! All events take place at: Temple Hatikvah, 58 Pleasant Hill Road, Flanders, NJ 07836 Contact: Rabbi Moshe Rudin 973-584-0212 x4

Page 22, September 2012, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News


Please Note: The views and opinions of these columns does not reflect the view and opinions of MJ Media LLC. Contact the individual writers with your feedback.

Vote For More Than the Man

By Harlin Parker et’s be honest. The American economy has seen better days. It’s certainly seen much worse, too. But as difficult as these times are, better days are ahead of us, of that I am sure. I believe in this country. I believe in the people of this country. So I’m an optimist. Yet here we are in very difficult times. As we look ahead to the presidential election, we need to understand that we’ll be voting for more than just President Obama or Governor Romney. It isn’t about just choosing one man over the other. The two national conventions were more than just theatre. In the case of the Republicans, it was sort of theatre of the absurd, especially with Clint Eastwood. But even I won’t hold that over their heads. We all have a crazy uncle somewhere, eh? What the two conventions showed us was a difference in basic philosophy. It showed one group with its simple, and disingenuous, slogans, rooted in an alternate universe unre-

lated to reality, and another group, one that is made up of a whole spectrum of different people, from all kinds of backgrounds, coming together and offering a reality check on who we really are, and what we really need. We all, not just Republican Tea Partiers, believe in individual liberty. Most rational people, though, understand that we really are all in this together. We’re a country. We have to live and work together, even as we cherish and protect, and rejoice in our constitutional rights and liberties. No man is an island, nor do we want to be. The Republicans put on an ugly show of blame, blame, blame. One after another held forth blaming not only President Obama, but just about every other American who doesn’t believe exactly as they do for, well, for everything. They “built” that. What, did they go and chop down the trees, saw the planks of wood, mine the iron to forge the nails? They did it all, alone? The silliness was running rampant. continued on page 23


60 Days to The Election

By Luigi Luciano K both conventions are over and we now begin the 60 days to the election. Listening to the clips from the Democratic Convention seems to be more of the same. Meaning they are asking us to settle for more of the same. The Vice President says we are better off than we were four years ago, the President says he needs more time. I think they are both delusional. Where do they live? I can’t even name one person I know who is better off than they were four years ago. As far as the need for more time, no way. I am really tired of the blame game. This President sounds like he was dragged out of his house and forced to become President. He cries that it was worse than he thought when he took the job and that it is everyone else’s fault but his. Granted he did inherit a lot of troubles,

but he was elected because he said he would transform America and get the job done in one term or he would be a one-term president. Well 4 years later the country is actually worse off than it was when he took office. Everything he tried failed. Despite the fact the he had full control of the House, Senate and Presidency his first 2 years. His investments into alternative energy companies (who by the way were major donors to his campaign) all went broke with hundreds of millions of our dollars gone. His incentive for people to buy the GM Volt at the tune of about $15,000 of our money in tax credits failed. No one wants electric cars but he keeps trying to push them down out throats instead of drilling for more oil. Housing is worse, unemployment is the highest it has been for this long of a period, the housing market is still bleak, and the continued on page 23

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 23 continued from page 22 On the economy, well, the Republicans placed complete blame for the current economy squarely on the head of President Obama. After all, they say, he’s been in office now for three or so years. He has to stop blaming former President Bush. It’s all Obama’s fault now. Or is it? Time for some, uh, grown up talk. In January, 2009, the American economy was essentially in free fall. This was no ordinary business cycle recession. This was the kind of financial crash that all of us who warned against the repeal of the Glass-Steagall Act would allow. This kind of crash, by its very nature, takes longer to fix. It takes even longer, unfortunately, when Congress fails to act properly. Republicans in Congress have spent the entirety of President Obama’s term desperately trying to thwart every effort to provide the kind of fixes our economy has needed. Hoover would be proud of today’s Congressional Republicans. And now that years of Republican intransigence have had their way? Why, it’s all President Obama’s fault. Trillions of dollars of national debt? All Obama’s fault. Are you kidding me? Even now, with 16 trillion dollars of national debt, the majority was produced by Republican administrations. But this is just one of so many issues on which listening to today’s Tea Party soaked Republican Party is like listening to a bad used car salesman. Mitt Romney and the Tea Partiers have made it clear that they hate “Obamacare.” But wait, now Romney says he wants to keep various provisions of the dreaded “Obamacare.” He hates the law but he likes what’s in it! Huh? His running mate, Paul Ryan, is so truth challenged he couldn’t even tell the truth about his running time in the one and only marathon he ever ran in. I don’t know much about running marathons, but the professionals say anything under 3 hours, especially by an amateur, is downright amazing. So don’t you think

Vote For More Than the Man...

that if you ran a marathon in under 3 hours, as Ryan claimed he did, you’d remember that? Ryan’s time was actually well over 4 hours. As Texas Governor Rick Perry would put it, “Oops.” But Ryan’s lying about his marathon running time is not the big worry. The big worry is how chock full of outright lies (what more polite people would call “falsehoods”) were in his speech at the Republican National Convention. I’m surprised that his pants didn’t catch fire right there on stage. And his latest Kafka-speak explanation of why he won’t divulge what tax deductions he’d eliminate in his much ballyhooed budget plan? Because he wants an open process. Open! No back room deals for Mr. Ryan. But how do you have an open process when he’s so secretive about his own plans? They’re some pair, Romney and Ryan. This is all just a sad, sad state of affairs. Over the years, Mitt Romney has taken every side of every issue. Just from examining his history of statements, from his own words, it is just not possible to figure out what he actually believes or what he’d actually do. But what is clear is that today we do see him in full, supine, obedience to the radical fringes of the Republican Party, or what used to be the radical fringes. We saw a large crowd of angry white people at this year’s Republican National Convention. It wasn’t a pretty sight. And if you think that anything they’re offering is in any way beneficial to regular, middle class folks, well, please drop me line. I have a very nice bridge I’m sure you’ll buy. It won’t be cheap but you’ll buy it. Times are tough but things will get better. America is changing. Americans are changing. Don’t panic. Don’t be scared. Don’t succumb to simple sounding slogans, especially ones based in outright lies. Nobody is going to lose here. If we all work together, respect each other, and accommodate each other, if we COMPROMISE, we can all flourish. Yes, we can. Send comments to

60 Days...

continued from page 22 deficit is beyond anything we could have ever imagined. So with that all said who in their right mind could re-elect this guy? Forget Democrat or Republican just from a practical point how can anyone vote for him? There is nothing he has done or plans to do that will get us out of this mess so why not elect someone else? How much worse can they do? It is a very interesting subject to study. How do people vote for a failure? What does this say about those people? Do they like to fail? Do they reward failure? Do they like people who can blame others and not take responsibility? Obama is the President of the United States, if he were a man he would accept that is policies have failed and take responsibility. If he did that I might actually respect him. The election is less than 60 days away. One has to ask themselves has he done what he promised? The answer is no. Did he do his job and create new jobs and stimulate the economy? The answer is no. Did he get the deficit under control? The answer is no. Should he be rewarded with another 4 years? The answer is no. Comments? Like Luigi on Facebook too

Page 24, September 2012, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News


Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News, September 2012, Page 25

by Elsie Walker lassic cars were cruising through the parking lot. Friends gathered at hang-outs like the Tiki-bar. In one area, a young woman was hula hooping for charity. Who says the ‘50s ended decades ago? You couldn’t tell it by the poodle skirts, hula hoops, cars, and music that had the Parsippany Hilton jumping on Labor Day Weekend. The feel of the 1950s was back in full swing at the annual Lead East put on by Appleton Productions of Long Valley. It was the 30th year for what has been dubbed the World’s Biggest ‘50s party and its host, Terry Cook. What started as a car show with a difference, has grown into a major event that attracts about 1800 cars dating from 1972 and earlier from about 23 states Cars filled the Hilton and adjoining lots. There was an outdoor movie screen put up for the screening of some fine B movies. Songs like “Who’s Sorry Now” filled the hotel and outside thanks to the music, singers and bands on hand. In one corner of a lot, a woman was hula

hooping for Make-A-Wish and other fundraisers for the organization were held inside. Around the lot, you saw not only people who vividly remember the ‘50s, but those whose parents hadn’t even been born in the ‘50’s. Lead East isn’t just about reliving the 50’, but about remembering a clean, wholesome era At the heart of it is Cook, a former Editor of Car Craft and Hot Rod Magazines. He is also the president of Delahaye USA. “Recreating the most beautiful cars in the world” is its mission. Appropriately, one of the cars on display was a Delahaye. As people strolled among the cars, one would suddenly see memorabilia reminding them of icons like Mickey and Minnie or Herman and Lily Munster. Occasionally, spectators saw something that looked a little out of place – like the Ghostbusters Ambulance. However, though the movie was in the ‘80s, its vehicle was pure 1950’s – a 1959 Cadillac ambulance. Lead East – the ’50’s live on.

The 50’s Live On

On display at 2012's Lead East was a Delahaye.

Page 26, September 2012, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

Thomas Edison – Father of New Jersey’s 42nd Governor Charles Edison
by Michele Guttenberger The Glenmont Estate was the home of Thomas Edison in West Orange, New Jersey and it is part of the National Park Services. However, few realize this estate is also the childhood home and birthplace to the 42nd Governor of New Jersey. Governor Charles Edison was born in this home on August 3, 1890. Charles was the oldest son to Thomas Alva Edison with his second wife Mina. He graduated from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Massachusetts. As a young MIT grad, he quickly found employment assisting his father in developing World War I defense technology for the US Navy. During this time he became friends with the Assistant Secretary of the Navy - Franklin D. Roosevelt. He married his college sweetheart Carolyn Hawkins on March 27, 1918 at the Edison family’s Ft Myers winter home. The ceremony was performed in the Seminole Lodge gardens. Too involved in the War efforts, Thomas Edison did not attend his son Charles’ wedding ceremony but sent a telegram - “If you have decided it must be done, then the sooner it is done the better. It can’t be any worse than life in front line trenches. Impossible for Theodore or myself to come.” His bride Carolyn was also involved in the War effort assisting medical staff at Harvard University to prepare for overseas deployments. Charles and Carolyn had a childless marriage. From 1927 to 1959 Charles was the president of his father’s record company Thomas A. Edison Inc. It was his relationship with FDR that would be the catalyst for his political career. He broke the family tradition of being Republican in the early 1930's when he became a Democrat like his friend FDR. President Roosevelt appointed Charles Edison the position of Assistant Secretary of the Navy in 1937. Edison positively agreed with Roosevelt that the U.S. Navy needed to be the strongest in the world. He advocated the construction of the large Iowa-class battleships when he was in the Navy Dept. and proposed that one of them be built at the Philadelphia Navy Yard. This decision helped secure votes for Roosevelt in Pennsylvania and New Jersey in the 1940 presidential election. In return, Roosevelt had the BB-62 named the USS New Jersey. Today it is preserved as a floating museum in Camden, NJ. Roosevelt named Edison Acting Secretary of the Navy on January 2, 1940 after the death of Secretary Claude A. Swanson in 1939. However, he resigned from this position in June 24, 1940 to run his gubernatorial campaign as a politician without political ambition. Charles Edison served only one term as Governor from 1940 to January 18, 1944. It was a tough gubernatorial campaign. It was difficult for Charles Edison to distance himself from the Democratic Party Boss – Jersey City Mayor Frank Hague. Edison abhorred Hague’s Political Machine and would not accept his endorsements. "I would rather be respected than elected" Edison would proclaim. Edison attacked Hague's political corruption and control of the courts during the campaign. When Edison became Governor, Hague retaliated by blocking many of Edison's reforms. Edison also faced a battle with state legislature controlled by Republicans. Edison wanted to reform New Jersey’s Constitution which was in place since 1844. Edison lacked the power to push his reforms to abolish the three year term; veto overrides allowances by a simple majority and limited powers of the governor (a shared power with over 80 boards and commissions). Nothing was changed during his tenure. His proposed referendums did not pass.

Ironically, a few years later, the state legislators did reform the constitution in 1947using his pragmatic nonpartisan concepts. You can still visit the Governors childhood home today and visit the site of the Edison recording studio. Visits to Glenmont are by appointment through the main visitor station. This NPS estate has a seasonal visiting schedule. Please visit The Thomas Alva Edison Museum- NPS Open Wednesday through Sunday. Hours are 9:00am 5:00pm Fee is $7.00 - 211 Main Street West Orange, NJ 07052 Visit website for more details


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Mix time: 5 minutes Rise time: 30 minutes Prep time: 15 minutes Bake time: 45 to 55 minutes 1 Auntie Anne’s Apple Cinnamon Baking Kit Flour (for dusting) Nonstick Spray 1 1/2 cups brown sugar 1 1/2 cups whole or chopped pecans 1 cup (2 sticks) melted butter 3 tablespoons ground cinnamon Bundt pan

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Page 28, September 2012, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

Juggling the family schedule can be tricky, especially when you add in homework and extracurricular activities. But tight schedules don’t have to mean sacrificing a homecooked meal and family time spent around the dinner table. By using ingredients commonly found in your freezer and pantry, you can create a quick, delicious meal that you’ll be proud to serve your family. For example, this Autumn Pierogies and Apples dish combines pierogies – the perfect pairing of pasta and potatoes – sautéed apples, onions and ground cinnamon for a rich, slightly sweet meal that will satisfy the entire family’s taste buds. It is so versatile; it can be served as an entrée, dessert or side dish. Serve alongside grilled pork chops for a fun twist on the classic Pork Chops and Apple Sauce. No matter how you serve it, your family will be asking for this dish over and over again. And for less than $15 and just 25

Take Back Family Time with Quick and Simple Meals

minutes in the kitchen, you won’t mind serving it. Fun Family Tip: Take the family apple picking and use the farm-fresh apples in this recipe. For more family-friendly recipes, visit Autumn Pierogies and Apples Prep: 10 minutes Cook: 15 minutes Serves: 4 1 package (16-ounces) frozen MRS. T’S Potato & Cheddar Pierogies 1 tablespoon vegetable oil 1 large sweet onion, halved and sliced 1 tablespoon butter 2 red apples, cored and cut into 1/4-inchthick slices 1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon, divided 1/2 cup sour cream Sauté pierogies as package directs. Cook onion slices in 12-inch skillet over

medium heat, in hot oil, until lightly browned and just tender, stirring occasionally. Remove to bowl. Melt butter in same skillet over medium heat. Add apple slices and teaspoon cinnamon; cook until lightly browned, stirring

occasionally. Combine sour cream with remaining teaspoon ground cinnamon in small bowl. Combine pierogies with onions and apple mixture; toss to mix well. Serve with sour cream.

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