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Proverbs 3:5

Vol. 1 No. 6 October 15, 2009

Roxbury High School to Host

Marching Band Competition
ome hear and see for yourself some incredible tal-
ent when the first of nine bands competing steps
off at 4 p.m. Roxbury is proud to welcome bands
For from Dover, Hackettstown, Livingston, Mt. Olive,
Vernon, West Milford, Bernards, Kittatinny, and Nutley.
information Roxbury High School will perform in exhibition, as
they are the host band. The Marching Gaels will perform
call the their 2009 competitive field show entitled Upon a King.
The Roxbury Marching Band has been diligently prepar-
Roxbury High ing this show since early August when the students
began working on both complex music and choreogra-
School Band phy.
There are many ways the community can help make
office at this event a success. The Roxbury Band Parents
Association is looking for local businesses to take out an
973-584-1200, ad for the competition program booklet. Also, they are
looking for volunteers to assist the day of the competi-
ext. 1251 tion.
There will be food available, a 50/50 raffle, and lots
or e-mail of great music.
Tickets are $10 (which includes a program booklet),
tnichols $7 (does not include a program booklet) for students
(with ID) and seniors. Program booklets are available for $3.
For information regarding the competition or to place
a program ad, call the Roxbury High School Band office
at 973-584-1200, ext. 1251 or e-mail tnichols@rox-
Firefighters Visit Roxbury
Enter to win 4 tickets to Public Library for Special Story Time
“Disney on Ice” November 17-22
n Thursday, September 17th Mike firefighter’s gear. They also taught the
at the Prudential Center. Blewitt [pictured here] and Kelsie children and their parents about fire safety.
As a bonus, the Roxbury Fire Department
Karkovice, both volunteer fire-
To enter go to fighters, visited the Roxbury Public Company #1 brought two fire trucks for
Library for a very special story time. They the children to explore. each read a story and showed the children
Page 2 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News
“Think Pink”
Local Artists Shine At J. Thomas Jewelers Partners with
New York Theatre Festival The Susan G. Komen Foundation
lumni and stu- Group Theatre Too to pres- festival in the world, giving
J. Thomas Jewelers Partners with The about her own situation. That concern for
dents of the ent the original musical, birth to such Broadway Susan G. Komen Foundation presents the others continued even as Susan neared the
Centenary Count To Ten at the New shows as Next To Normal “Think Pink Event on October 22, 2009 ned of her fight. Moved by Susan’s com-
Young Performer’s York Musical Theatre and Title of Show. At the from 6:00pm to 10:00pm at J. Thomas passion for others and committed to making
Workshop join forces under Festival (NYMF). NYMF helm of Count To Ten is Jewelers located at 244 Route 206 in a difference, Nancy G. Brinker promised
the direction of New York’s is the largest musical theatre Broadway and film actor Flanders. For tickets please R.S.V.P. by her sister that she would do everything in
Michael Blevins, who is calling (973) 927-4040 or email us at her power to end breast cancer forever.
also the director of the Suggested That promise is now Susan G. Komen
Help Find Me A Home.... Young Performer’s donation of $20.00 per ticket. for the Cure®, the global leader of the
Workshop. “What is so This event will include wine and cheese, breast cancer movement,having invested
exciting,” says Blevins “is guest speakers and designer jewelry give-a- more than $1 billion since inception in
almost every designer and ways! A portion of all sales at J. Thomas 1982. As the world’s largest graasroots net-
performer involved with the Jewelers, during the week of October 20th work of breast cancer survivors and
NYMF production is cur- will be donated to Susan G. Komen founda- activists, we’re working together to save
rently, or was once, a stu- tion. lives, empower people, ensure quality care
dent of mine at YPW.” About Susan G. Komen: for all and energize science to find cures.
Lighting Designer, Susan G. Komen fought breast cancer Thanks to events like Susan G. Komen race
Christopher Hoyt from with her heart, body and soul. Throughout for the Cure®, and generous contributions
her diagnosis, treatments, and endless days from our partners, sponsors and fellow sup-
Washington; Assistant
in the hospital, she spent her time thinking porters, we have become the largest source
Director, Jeff Brelvi from
of ways to make life better for other woman of nonprofit funds dedicated to the fight
Hackettstown; Assistant battling breast cancer instead of worrying against breast cancer in the world.
Choreographer, Ryan
Schaars from Byram and
Executive Producer, Justin Attention Schools, Organizations, Churches, etc.
Boccitto from Hackettstown Send us your photos, press releases and upcoming events
are among several alumni and we’ll publish them in our next issue.
involved with the show. Email us at
The list continues with per-
formers Jennifer Avila,
Jenna and Cydney Black,
Jacob Burlas, Steven
Etienne, and Lexie Speirs
from Hackettstown; Dylan
Bush and Brittany Hoehlein
Adopt Me – Maude from Long Valley; Chris

his is five-year old Maude. We are not sure of her Kinsey and Brandon Wiener
breed - we are guessing a large border collie mix. from Flanders; Ann-Marie
She was transferred from another shelter in hopes of Sepe from Newton,
finding her a forever home. Maude enjoys being with peo- Cristina Marie from
ple and loves treats. I’m current on shots and microchipped. Tranquilty, Hunter Gross
I’m currently staying at Noah’s Ark Animal Welfare from Blairstown; Erik
Association located at 1915 Route 46 West, Ledgewood, NJ Schmidt from Great
07852. For directions and shelter hours please visit Meadows; Anthony Zas from Mount Olive; Nikki
Continued on page 8
Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 3
Page 4 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

With a Little Help From Her Friends…..

Coffeehouse Fundraiser at Flanders UPC
By Elsie Walker and becoming unsafe to drive. There is Oppelt will be playing the fiddle.

aria J. Clark-Adragna is a fighter. help for the disabled that need to have their Singer/songwriter Sharleen Leahey……
She has appeared on the off- vans equipped for their needs. However, will be performing a few original songs in a
Broadway stage, on local cable the individuals must come up with their folk style. She has been active in local
TV, speaks at many venues about disability own vans. peace movements and has a CD out called
awareness, and has just finished writing her Clark-Adragna’s friends at the United ‘So Frail’."
memoirs. However, for her, every day is a Presbyterian Church want to help. The Also, Clark-Adragna will be reading
challenge to be seen as “normal”. Clark- result is from her memoir, which she co-authored
Adragna was born with osteogenesis imper- “Soup, Songs, and Stories”. This cof- with Audrey O’Connell, and hopes to get
fecta, (brittle bones). This stunts growth, feehouse fundraiser will be held on Sunday published. The memoir not only shares
results in bones that break easily, and can October 18th from 4pm – 6pm at the church about Clark-Adragna dealing with her dis-
cause other physical problems. Because she at 58 Drakesdale Road in Flanders, Soup, ability, but it is the story of a woman whose
doesn’t have the weight-bearing limps to pastries, and coffee will be served. All family was torn apart when she was
walk far independently, Clark-Adragna donations will go toward the purchase price small…and of first dates, of coming of age,
uses a wheelchair and a specially equipped of a specialized van. of hopes and dreams, …of triumph over
van to get around. She fights every day to Church member Amy Clark described tragedy.
show people she is not, in her words, “the the types of entertainment that will be at the Clark-Adragna admits that her life has
cripple girl who was born in Jersey City”, coffeehouse: taken “many turns”. Early on, while taking
but an independent person with the same “There will be guitarists, fiddle music, vocational training after high school, she
hopes and dreams as everyone else. piano, and vocal music including solos, told a counselor that she wanted to be an
For Clark-Adragna, her specially duets, and small music combos. I don't actress.
equipped van is indeed her lifeline. It gives have a full list of the performers. . . they “There are not a lot of actresses on TV One day she was on the campus of
her the mobility she needs. However, will be friends of Maria's and members of like you,” the counselor told the three foot Middlesex County College and was given a
Clark-Adragna’s van is now 20 years old the Flanders congregation. Rev. Rick Clark-Adragna. Continued on page 14

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 5
Page 6 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

CS Gymnastics Celebrates It’s 25th At National Gymnastics Day

ach year USA Gymnastics sponsors their skill at the Tyson Fitness Stations, face in a Cartwheel-a-thon to raise funds for the Magician and gymnastics routines by the
a National Gymnastics and Fitness painting, zooming down the 18’ inflatable same children’s charity After many cart- home team gymnasts. Before the day was
awareness day. September 12, 2009 slide, bouncing along the Tumble Track wheels and donations, the team members over, all who came to celebrate had enjoyed
marked this year’s special event along with trampoline, swinging from rope to rope, and were able to send a substantial gift to help a great afternoon of fun, and were inspired
the dancing to the tunes of the DJ. Meanwhile, out the local chapter of the Children’s by all they saw to “be stronger, go faster,
25th Anniversary of CS Gymnastics in parents with big smiles took advantage of Miracle Network. All in attendance were and jump higher in gymnastics and
Flanders. In honor of this memorable day, the generous prize drawings donated by thrilled to watch the Free Runner Shadows’ beyond”.
the coaches and staff of CS Gymnastics local vendors to benefit the Children’s exhibition, Zumba dance, Mace the
sponsored a Family Fun Day, full of excit- Miracle Network in our area. The CS
ing activities to try and watch. Throughout Silhouettes and Shadows team members
the afternoon many children came by to try also donated their skills as they participated


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Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 7
Upcoming Events
Tuesday, October 13 Hackettstown, NJ. Doors open at 6 p.m., Morris K-9 Campus, Aspen Business Park, perform solo acoustic versions of the hits
Home Buyer’s Seminar – Roxbury Public open to public, free admission. Join the 1 Aspen Drive, Randolph, NJ. Sat & Sun, that made them among the 1990s most pop-
Library, 103 Main St, Succasunna, NJ. 7 annual fundraiser at this popular event 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m; registration at 8:15 ular groups: Eddie Kowalczyk of Live (“I
p.m., open to public, free. Ready to stop which features great prizes and gifts. Raffle a.m., open to public, fee. George Alston is Alone,” “Lightening Crashes”), Art
renting? If so, attend this seminar to learn tickets can be purchased online at one of the top professional dog handlers of Alexakis of Everclear (“Wonderful,” “Santa
the basics about buying a home. Call 973- Hosted by Pet Adoption all time, winning over 200 Best In Shows Monica”) and Leigh Nash of Sixpence
584-2400 ext. 501 or e-mail League of Hackettstown and Mount Olive; and 600 Group Firsts. Seminar participants None the Richer (“Kiss Me,” “There She to register. 973-584-0095. will develop and refine their skills so they Goes”). 973-539-8008.
Friday, October 16 Saturday, October 17 can be more competitive in the Group and Roxbury HS Marching Band
PAL Annual Tricky Tray – Minebrook George Alston: Super Advanced Dog Best in Show Rings – and be part of the Competition – Roxbury High School, 1
Golf Club, 500 Schooleys Mountain Road, Handling Seminar (10/17 & 10/18) – winning circle. Prerequisites-previous Bryant Dr, Succasunna, NJ. Starts at 4 p.m.;
attendance at George Alston’s Handing open to public; tickets $10 with program, $7
Seminar for Beginners, Advanced, and students and seniors (without program), $3
Observers. sponsored by Schooleys for program. Roxbury HS will host nine
Mountain Kennel Club; (973) 627-2450. schools in a band competition. Schools par-
Tuesday, October 20 ticipating include Roxbury, Dover,
Lecture: Teaching Your Kids Financial Hackettstown, Livingston, Mt. Olive,
Responsibility – Roxbury Public Library, Vernon, West Milford, Bernards,
103 Main St, Succasunna, NJ. 7 p.m., open Kittantinny and Nutley. Call Roxbury HS
to public, free. Call the library at 973-584- band office at 973-584-1200 ext 1251 or e-
2400 ext. 501 or e-mail comments@rox- mail to register. Sunday, October 25
Saturday, October 24 Step Out: Walk to Fight Diabetes – TD
DAWN Center Comedy Night Fundraiser Bank Ballpark (Somerset Patriots baseball),
– Foundation for the Blind, 230 Diamond Bridgewater, NJ. registration at 9 a.m.; walk
Spring Road, Denville, NJ. 6 p.m. to 11 begins at 10 a.m., open to public, free to
p.m., open to public, tickets $80. Popular participate. 1 888-DIABETES.
comedian Dave Reilly will perform his The Glenn Miller Army Air Force Band
Stand-Up Comedy Adventure. The evening Tribute – The Community Theatre, 100
will include a dinner and also feature a South Street, Morristown, NJ. 3 p.m., open
tricky tray and a 50/50 raffle. Proceeds to public, tickets $27-$47. The Brooks
from the event will benefit the Francesca Tegler 15-piece Big Band re-creates the
Slivinski Memorial Fund, which supports sights and sounds of the World War II Glenn
programs and services for youth with dis- Miller Army Air Force Dance Band as they
abilities in the tri-county area. Sponsored by perform the music associated with this
DAWN Center for Independent Living; call orchestra including tunes like “In the
Marc at 973 625-1940. Mood,” “Stardust,” “Tuxedo Junction” and
Open Wings - Broken Strings, many more. 973-539-8008.
An Acoustic Tour – The Community Monday, October 26
Theatre, 100 South Street, Morristown, NJ. Appraisals for a Cause – Dawson & Nye
8 p.m., open to public, tickets $27-$57. Auctioneers Appraisers, 128 American
Three of music’s most innovative guitarists Continued on page 8

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Page 8 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

Local Artists Shine..... Enter to win 4 tickets to

Continued from page 2 but the public can still purchase tickets to the 1 p.m. and 5 “Disney on Ice”
Miller from Hampton; Katelyn Morgan from Phillipsburg; p.m. showings on Friday, October 16. People who are
Gillian Beltz-Mohrmann from North Plainfield; Nicky interested can visit or call 212-
Romaniello from Tewksbury; Mitchell Schneider from 352-3101 to reserve tickets. For those who can’t make the November 17-22
New City, NY; McKenzie Custin from Lower Saucon, PA show on October 16, The Hudson Guild Theater in New
and Connor Frawley from Fairfield, CT. York City has picked up the show for another week. This
at the Prudential Center.
Count To Ten is an upbeat, dance-filled musical, that extended run continues October 28 through November 1.
plays at the Theater at St. Clements in Midtown Manhattan
October 15-17. Two of the four performances are sold out,
The public can get the full schedule and tickets by visiting To enter go to or calling 212-567-1535.
Upcoming Events...
Continued from page 7
Road, Morris Plains, NJ. Open to public; 5
teeth into! Enjoy a spectacular original
interpretation of Dracula presented up close
p.m. to 8 p.m.; free admission, $10 per item and scary! Featuring choreography that PRACTICE LIMITED TO BANKRUPTCY
appraised. Guests can bring artworks, jew- closely follows Bram Stoker’s horror story Since 1989

elry, antiques or memorabilia to have them and dazzling sound and lighting effects.
appraised by Dawson and Nye’s Expert 973-539-8008.
Appraisers. The cost per item is a $10 dona- Saturday, November 7 ◆ RELIEF FROM CREDITORS
tion to American Lung Association. Call Art Pastel Workshop – Roxbury Public
908-685-8040 ext 304 or send e-mail to ◆ Chapter 7 - Liquidations ◆ Chapter 13 - Wage Earner Plans
Library, 103 Main Street, Succasunna, NJ. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; open to artists of all lev- FREE CONSULTATION
Friday, October 30 els; $45. Noted artist, Janet A. Cook, will 683 WASHINGTON STREET • HACKETTSTOWN
Roxey Ballet: Dracula the Ballet – The
Community Theatre, 100 South Street,
lead a pastel workshop. Sponsored by Art Evening Hours Available • Call 908.850.6161
Association in Roxbury; send email to
We are a Debt Relief Agency and can help you file for Bankruptcy Relief under the Federal Bankruptcy Act
Morristown, NJ. 8 p.m., open to public, Darlene at to
tickets $22-$42. A ballet you can sink your reserve space or for more information.
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Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 9

Comfort Zone Camp: A Fun and Safe Place For Grieving Children
omfort Zone Camp is the nation’s largest bereave- friendships, and receive validation from their peers that
ment camp. The camps are offered free of charge to whatever they are thinking and feeling is okay. All of this
children ages 7-17 who have experienced the death leads to an increase in self-esteem, and a good time.
of a parent, sibling or primary caregiver and are held year- The camps combine grief counseling with traditional
round in California, Massachusetts, New Jersey, Texas, and camp activities. A very unique aspect of Comfort Zone
Virginia. Camp is the one-to-one pairing of children (“little buddies”)
Comfort Zone is set in a rustic camp environment to get to adults (“big buddies”). Many children come to camp
kids away from the distractions of the real world and cre- “attention-starved,” as surviving parents or guardians are
ate what we call the “camp bubble.” Within the camp bub- understandably preoccupied with their own grief. The big
ble, isolation is broken and turbo-bonding happens because buddies serve as the campers’ anchors, mentors and friends.
everyone else has lost a loved one too. Kids are given the “Bigs” are screened and trained in grief counseling tech-
opportunity to play, share their stories, build trust and niques and carefully matched with campers of the same
gender who share the same interests
At Comfort Zone Camp, kids are given:
A place to tell their stories and feelings – Throughout the
camp, kids meet in small groups called Healing CirclesSM.
The Healing CirclesSM are broken down by age and are led
by licensed grief therapists who interact and support the Michael Lalma of Flanders with his “Big Buddy” Sean at Comfort
FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS FOR WEDDINGS, campers all weekend.* Within the Healing CirclesSM, Zone Camp, Sept. 11, 2009.
Hot Air Balloon Spinners • Halloween Flags & campers are allowed to talk about their loss – a subject
Decor • Autumn Bouquets • Mums • Landscaping often taboo in the real world where people don’t get it, and their loved ones. Funerals are designed for adults to say
are uncomfortable hearing about it. Healing CirclesSM also goodbye, but there is often no official venue for kids. Our
14 Lakeside Blvd. • Hopatcong
973.398.4516 Homem work together to do trust and team building activities. memorial service does this very thing. The campers sing
Chocola ade
tes Validation from peers – At camp, kids get a chance to not songs, read poems, do skits, and more, in tribute to their
only share the story of their loss in their own words, but just loved ones. Parents and guardians are encouraged to attend.
as important, they get to hear other kids’ stories as well. We also provide opportunities for our campers to remember
They receive validation in what they think and feel, support their loved ones throughout the weekend through writing,
Painted Furniture, each other and quickly learn that they are not alone. art and group activities.
Home and Garden Decor, Candles Tools to help them after camp – Grief never goes away,
Opportunities to say goodbye and remember loved ones
CHRISTMAS SHOPPE Continued on page 15
– Most kids did not get the opportunity to say goodbye to
Page 10 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

Growing Stage Spotlights

First Studio Presentation Show
“Night of the Living Dead”

ith the onset of October many staged reading format with a full cast of
thoughts turn to the frightening; community artists.
witches, ghouls and scary stories Individual tickets for the show are on
become common and fun. The Growing sale now and can be bought online at
Stage (TGS) offers its own scary story with or by calling the
the special two day performance of “Night Box Office at 973-347-4946. Individual
of the Living Dead.” tickets are $16 for adults and $12 for seniors
The play, based on George Romero and and children. The Box Office is open
John Russo’s original film, follows seven Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 10
people trapped in an isolated farmhouse try- a.m. to 2 p.m. Reservations for groups of 10
ing to hold onto their sanity and survive. or more are also being accepted.
After a satellite probe shot to Venus returns The Growing Stage was founded in
to Earth it is discovered that the probe car- 1982, with a Mission to nurture the develop-
ries a strange radiation that turns the ment of the performing arts through educa-
unburied dead into flesh-eating zombies. tion, and to create, produce, and perform
The play blends the terror and dark humor works that engage the entire family. The
from the cult classic movie, making it the Growing Stage’s home, the Historic Palace
perfect terrifying Halloween experience. Theater, is the only theater solely dedicated
“Night of the Living Dead” has show- to professional theater for young audiences
ings Friday, October 30 and Saturday, in New Jersey. More information on The
October 31 both at 7:30 p.m. The show runs Growing Stage is available on its website:
approximately 80 minutes with no intermis-
sion and will be performed in a radio play/

Attention Schools, Organizations, Churches, etc.

Send us your photos, press releases and upcoming events
and we’ll publish them in our next issue.
Email us at
Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 11

New Jersey Civic Youth Ballet To Perform Coppélia

elebrating its 10th been made possible in part folk dances, and romance. doubt his faithfulness.
year anniversary, by a grant from the Warren Swanhilda and Franz plan Determined to confront the
The New Jersey County Cultural and to be married until Franz's situation, Swanhilda sneaks
Civic Youth Ballet will per- Heritage Commission. flirtatious ways ignite trou- into the toy maker's shop to
forms the ballet Coppélia at This is the story of a ble. Ah, but Franz has see Coppélia. Imagine her
the Theater at Warren beautiful doll named made a fool of himself! For surprise when she discovers
County’s Vocational Coppélia, a young couple, it’s the toy maker who that Coppélia is a doll!
School, located in and the town's toymaker. tricks Franz into believing With the help of the toy-
Washington, NJ, on Sunday, This fanciful ballet appeals this is a real live girl. maker, Swanhilda imper-
October 18th. This delight- to everyone who is young at Swanhilda catches Franz sonates the doll to teach
ful ballet for all ages has heart with its magical toys, flirting, which causes her to Franz a lesson. He gets it,
they marry and live happily
ever after. In this fairy tale,
we see bits of Snow White
and Pinocchio…but this
Snow White is a lot spunki-
er, and this Geppetto soon
realizes he’s been had and
must make amends.
Coppélia has long
remained one of the jewels
of the classical ballet reper-
toire, as it represents one of
the few true comedies of
ballet. Some argue that
Coppélia represents the first
"feminist" ballet, breaking ture and replacing it with a The ballet has been in the
the romantic tradition of witty, earthy woman who repertoire of many compa-
portraying the female hero- knows how to get her way nies world-wide for many
ine as an otherworldly crea- with a womanizing fiancé. decades. The Ballet Russe
de Monte Carlo kept
Coppélia in its repertoire for
almost the entire life of the
company, sometimes pre-
senting the entire full-length
production, sometimes only
the first two acts (as most of
the story is contained there-
in), occasionally presenting
just the third act as a diver-
Dr. Coppelius will be
performed by Luba
Gulyaeva, former dancer
with the “Kirov Ballet” and
Franz by Vilaly Verterich .
Mr. Verterich was often
invited to perform as a guest
artist with “The Bolshoi
Theatre” and the “Kirov
Ballet.” In 1998 Mr.
Verterich was offered the
position of Principal Dancer
with the “Moscow Folk
Ballet” in the world’s
hottest show – “Riverdance
the Show.” The role of
Swanhilda will be per-
formed with New Jersey
Civic Youth Ballet’s soloist
Sarah Renna from
Don’t miss this perform-
ance on October 18th at
2:00.Tickets can be pur-
chased by calling the New
Jersey Civic Youth Ballet at
908-850-0709. Prices are
$8.00 - $12.00 for reserved
Page 12 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

Local Youth Work To Make A Difference

By Elsie Walker building supplies. Upcoming fundraisers the for the first time all year and raise money for “Mrs. Hopper was our Sunday School

few weeks ago, teens from the youth will hold include a Christmas Bazaar a good cause while having fund, ‘ said Drew teacher and was always involved in our
Succasunna United Methodist with local vendors on Nov. 14, 2009 from Chowhan, a Junior at Roxbury High School. Christian Education. I also had her as a
Church’s United Methodist Youth 11am – 3pm; a Super Bowl Sub/Salad Sale The “good cause”, in addition to COP, was teacher in school. Since she was such an
Fellowship(MYF) got together and held a car on February 7, 2010; and a Spaghetti Dinner the Jane K. Hopping Memorial Library Fund. influential person, we thought it was fitting to
wash. However, the monies raised weren’t for on March 6, 2010. They hope to raise over Hopping, a Roxbury High School English remember her in our church, “ said youth fel-
something for the group, but rather so the $3,000 this year. From hearing about their teacher and school newspaper advisor, died lowship member Taylor Roland, 17, of
group could do something for others. The car experiences, it is clear that the youth feel the last year. She was an active member of the Roxbury.
wash was one of a number of fundraisers that effort is worth it. Succasunna United Methodist Church. A For the members of the Succasunna United
the MYF will be holding to raise money to “I have worked at COP for the past two library, in her name, is being set up within the Methodist Church’s MYF doing for others is
attend a summer program called COP years. I have done everything from sheet- church and will contain Christian education the name of the game. It make them feel good
(Christian Outreach Project). Also, some of rocking to painting to weeding to spackling. materials for all ages and resource materials being able to give and make a difference.
the monies from the car wash will be going to Each year is a new experience, and we meet a for staff and teachers. The youth group felt “It makes me feel more a part of the church
the Jane K. Hooper Memorial Library Fund. ton of new people,” said Rachel Hughes, 16, that it wanted to give part of the monies from because I know I am benefitting others, and
The MYF is made up of senior high ( a Junior at Roxbury High School. its first fundraiser of the school year to that having fun doing it,” said Eric Hill, 15, of
grades 9-12 / ages 14-18) youth who meet “The youth group goes to COP because we memorial fund. Roxbury.
several times a month throughout the school like to help people out. I went last year and I
year for fellowship, fun, fundraising, and learned a lot about my religion and how to fix
service projects. Membership totals 24, with houses, shared Roxbury High School sopho-
an average meeting attendance of 16. Most of more Ricky Martinez, 16.
them have been involved with COP. CJ Roland, 15, another Roxbury High
“COP is a one week Christian community School Sophomore, was involved in COP this
service experience in which several youth past July. He shared, “The youth group select-
groups join together to lend a hand to those in ed COP because it is local and …helps local
need. Teams of four - five youth with an adult families. This summer, I worked on a COP
leader provide needed home repairs for low project. I helped a family who was run by a
income, disabled, and elderly residents in single mom with arthritis. We helped build
northwestern New Jersey. The youth spend stairs and doors for her cellar, filled holes in
the week, usually in early July, at an off-site the wall and made a wall around a heating
camp. This program is in its 28th year. This duct.”
past summer, we sent 15 youth and five adult The recent car wash raised $530 part of
volunteers,” said Jocelyn Hughes. Hughes which will go toward the group’s COP goal.
and Mary Chowhan are the adult leaders of That translated into many cars and lots of
the youth group. elbow-grease.
Hughes shared that it costs more than $300 “We washed a lot of cars, probably about a
per youth and adult to be part of COP - which hundred in total. The car wash was good
includes the week's expenses and the cost of because we got to work together as a group
Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 13
Page 14 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

With a Little Help...

Continued from page 4
flier. It was for the Very Special Arts of has shared her gift of music at the church
New Jersey, a theater group for people with from time to time by giving special music
disabilities. Clark-Adragna became one of performances at Christmas and other times
its founding members. The stage was of the year.
where she felt she had a voice and was in Now the church wants to do something
control. After a year, she wanted to do to help its friend through the coffeehouse
more. While working at PSE&G, she got a
“We believe that the church is called to
call for an audition which resulted in a part respond with compassion and faith to the
in an off-Broadway play directed by famed needs in our midst. Our faith is one that is
director Ann Bogart. Though off- lived out in action, and this is a wonderful
Broadway does not pay much more than opportunity for meaningful action that can
gas money to the actors, Clark-Adragna make a significant impact, “ said Amy
was on stage. Clark.
Other turns in her life have included For more information on the coffee-
hosting a local cable show called The Open house fundraiser, call the church at: 973-
Circle in the mid 1990s and becoming a 584-8195.If you are interested in making a
speaker on disability awareness. donation, but are unable to attend the event,
Several years ago, another life turn please mail your contribution to: United
made Clark-Adragna a friend of the United Presbyterian Church, 58 Drakesdale Road,
Presbyterian Church of Flanders. She Flanders, NJ 07836. Please ensure that the
stuck up a conversation with the church check is made payable to; United
organist at Borders Books & Music in Presbyterian Church, Flanders and put
Bridgewater and subsequently took voice “Maria’s Van” in the memo portion of the
lessons from Amy Clark. Clark-Adragna check enclosure.

Attention Schools, Organizations, Churches, etc.

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and we’ll publish them in our next issue.
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Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 15

Community Gathers to Give Three T’s

By Kathryn Davis Donna Richardson of Stanhope has been

nder a beautiful, cloudless a member of Mt. Olive Curves for over five
September sky, over fifteen hundred years. She joined Team Curves, walking for
people walked the perimeter of the the first time this year.
Rockaway Mall recently in support of the “My mother is a breast cancer survivor,”
eighth annual Saint Clare’s Walk for Breast Richardson explained. “She was diagnosed
Cancer Awareness. Hosted by the Hilton with a rare form of breast cancer called
Garden Inn, the Township of Rockaway, mammary paget’s disease. It’s a rash that
and the Rockaway Townsquare Mall, the some doctors are not familiar with. That
event was held to raise awareness of breast was about four years ago. She’s doing well
cancer. The walk promoted early diagnosis today.”
as well as St. Clare’s newest cancer treat- “Two girls I work with had breast cancer
ment, TomoTherapy, a revolutionary thera- in their families,” said Team Dreyfuss
py integrating CT imaging and the latest in member Maureen Vander Velde of Byram.
radiation technology. Ruth Wilson of Team Carole said, “We
When Ben Martin, Marketing Manager walked in memory of the sister-in-law of
for St. Clare’s Health System, stood at the our human resources officer at TD Bank.”
podium before the walk, he told the story of Wilson is this year’s recipient of the Mary
the “traveling shirt.” Mulholland Spirit Award, which recognizes
“The first year it was done behind the outstanding volunteer leadership.
scenes,” he said, describing an incident that The event brought together those who
occurred at the 2007 walk. Donita Judge, a walked in someone’s memory, and those
Denville resident, had come to the walk in who just wanted to show support for a good
the midst of her battle with breast cancer. cause. “I thought it was great. I love Curves
With no shirts left, the chair of the walk and I thought it was a great way to support
committee, Sandy Warner, gave Judge her breast cancer awareness and St. Clare’s,”
own shirt. said Laura Kay of Mt. Olive. “I’m glad I Johnson said, “is to make a minimum twen- Chair Kimberly Armenti, this year’s event
“The next year,” Martin continued, got to be a part of it.” ty-five dollar donation for breast cancer was a huge success. They surpassed their
“…Donita got onstage and explained what Some participants discovered energy research. That’s a savings of $149.” goal of $150,000 “because of the support of
happened to her. She asked if there was they didn’t know they had. “I didn’t think In addition, Johnson is hosting a “Girls’ the community and sponsors like ADD
anyone she could give the shirt to. She gave I’d make it and I did it,” said Team Curves Get-together” on Friday, October 30, from Systems, TD Bank, and WDHA/WMTR.”
it to Linda Hartman.” member Audrey Montroni of Oak Ridge. 6-7:30 p.m. “It’s an open house for anyone “I was surprised to see so many people,”
When Linda Hartman spoke into the “I’m 73 years old and I made it!” in the community,” she explained. “We’re Team Curves member Donna Richardson
microphone at this year’s walk, she held up Some people had energy to spare. Donna going to have a guest speaker from the said of the walk. “I didn’t think it was that
the wig she had worn last year when she Kope of Mt. Olive and her two young American Cancer Society. We’ll have ven- many. I was impressed. I’ll do it again. It
received the shirt. daughters also participated as members of dors. There will be someone from was for a good cause.”
“Last year, I had no hair. I wanted so Team Curves. When the walk was over, she Pampered Chef, Longaberger, Family The event is the culmination of work that
desperately to feel better again,” Hartman gathered up her girls. “Mass is at 10:30. Florist, Tupperware, Avon, a soy candle takes place all year. To learn more about the
told the crowd. “I want all of you to know I’ve got to get them to church.” representative. There will be light refresh- walk, or how to get involved, contact the St.
what a difference a year makes.” “The feeling was overwhelming that day ments, raffles, tricky trays. All the money Clare’s Foundation at 973-983-5300 or go
While Judge was unable to attend this for me,” said Lori Johnson, owner of Mt. we raise that night goes to breast cancer to To find
year’s event (She was attending her sister’s Olive Curves and organizer of the team. research. Anyone can come, members and out more about Curves or to take advantage
wedding.), St. Clare’s Foundation “When we looked back, there were just so nonmembers. Everyone is invited to come of their October special programs, go to
Executive Director Steve Nicholl read a many people. I wasn’t the only one who got and have a lovely evening. This night is free or call them at
statement from her. “Stay encouraged, a lump in my throat.” to everyone.” (973) 426-0249.
because you will never walk alone.” Women who live in the United States According to St. Clare’s Foundation
When participants began arriving at have a 1 in 7 chance of developing breast
seven that morning, they found breakfast cancer in their lifetime. Next to skin cancer,
donated by the Hilton Garden Inn and Villa
Italian Kitchen in the mall. Many of the
breast cancer is the most common type of
cancer in women.
Comfort Zone Camp...
teams set up booths, tables, and canopies “People with breast cancer have to go Continued from page 9 Motherless Daughters, Lynne and her hus-
with their own assortment of breakfast through so much,” Johnson noted. “It does- and we recognize that kids will have tough band Kelly, decided to open Comfort Zone
items. Tables were also set up to offer vari- n’t effect just women. It can effect men, days outside of camp. We work to prepare Camp. Ten years later, CZC is a place where
ous products such as pink bracelets to sup- anyone, no matter where they live, what our campers for the tough times that will kids feel safe, they can have fun, they can
port awareness, and 50/50 tickets. race they are. In church they talk about the come, and give them tools to help make openly talk about their loved ones and their
Massage therapists from the Center for three T’s, time, talent, and treasure. In that those days more manageable. We discuss feelings. After camp, kids leave camp with
Complementary Medicine at St. Clare’s, walk, that’s what everyone did.” and model healthy coping skills, including lasting friendships and a new community of
were busy giving free massages to sur- The commitment Johnson talked about ways to stay connected to loved ones support that will be there for them year after
vivors participating in the walk. “I feel like goes beyond the September walk. Johnson through the years. year—the Comfort Zone Camp community.
I’m in heaven,” said participant Pat explained that the Curves mission statement
FUN – Kids often become miniature Please Join Comfort Zone for their 4th
McNamara. is strengthening women. “It’s not just
Girl Scouts from Troop 423 of Roxbury something we say. It’s our responsibility. adults after experiencing the death of a annual New York area fundraiser and 10th
presented sashes to survivors and care- That’s why we are involved in this cause. loved one. Comfort Zone Camp allows kids Birthday Celebration, Wish Big. This
givers. Along the sidelines, cheerleaders It’s why we did the walk. For all of us who to get back to being kids again, and have November 12th at Tribeca Rooftop 6:30pm-
from both Morris Knolls and Morris Hills walked, we gained inner strength and a fun! There are times for kickball, football, 10:30pm. RSVP at www.comfort-
High Schools provided encouragement for sense of accomplishment. We just had to hiking, arts and crafts, s’mores, songs,
the walkers. Teams were formed for the walk.” games, and more. To support Comfort Zone in your com-
event from all over the area, including the October is breast cancer awareness Founder Lynne Hughes lost her mother munity, please visit www.comfort-
staff and residents of Franciscan Oaks of month. With that in mind, Mt. Olive Curves at age 9 and her father at age 12. She under- and learn how to invite
Denville, Team Carole from TD Bank, is waiving the service fee during the last stands first hand the isolating feelings and someone to camp, become a volunteer, or
Team Dreyfuss from Mountain Lakes, and week of October for those who show proof struggles that a grieving child experiences. contribute a donation.
Team Curves of Mt. Olive. of a recent mammogram. “Another option,”
After working with the organization,
Page 16 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

Change Just last month, Committeeman Tracy

Tobin retired from his seat on the
all go about business. But in New Jersey,
not all that much has changed as to how
By Harlin Parker including those people who belong to the Washington Township Committee after 27 municipalities go about their business.

t’s true. Change is not easy. We humans “we-have-always-done-it-this-way” club, years of service. 27 years. Think about The recent series of articles in the Daily
are somehow hardwired to be cautious are part of the problem, not the solution. So that. How did you go about your own busi- Record highlighted the challenges that con-
of change. After all, even with the most while this will not be easy or quick, I am ness 27 years ago? In my office, we all front us as we look to tackle New Jersey’s
meticulous plan, we may think we know sure it is possible to bring about the changes used IBM selectric typewriters. And “cc” crushing tax burden. Solutions were
what will happen but deep down inside we we need and, well, we just don’t have any actually meant “carbon copy.” Much has offered that include tax base sharing,
know that something could go awry and choice. There is no storm that will blow changed over the past 27 years in how we Continued on page 19
we’ll be worse off than we were. That’s so over, and the sun will come out again, and
even when we know we have to change. we can go back to the way things were.
And if there is one thing we’ve learned New Jersey’s municipalities, including
from this Great Recession, we know we my own home, Washington Township, are
can’t keep doing what we’ve been doing in caught in a structural problem that, left
the same way. We know that here in New unattended, continues to inevitably push up
Jersey, with our multitude of municipalities, property taxes, push down the amount and
school districts, commissions, authorities, quality of local services, and produces the
departments, and you-name-it, we are over- kind of haphazard development we see all
burdened with government. We literally around us. Things are so out of control that
cannot afford this anymore. We know, at we are currently witnessing tens of thou-
least most of us do, that how we currently sands of people leaving New Jersey even
structure and operate our government just
isn’t working and we must, must make
some long overdue adjustments.
though they’d prefer to stay. This is mad-
ness, is it not? Who’s next to leave? You?
Clearly, we need to fix things. And we need
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Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 17

Listen To Luigi The views and opinions of this syndicated column does not
reflect the view and opinions of MJ Media LLC

The President-elect said that a new before all the liberals say it, I will. It was

recalled in January 2009 when his own Democratic Party as well as the
President-elect Barack Obama was talk- rival Republicans to seek consensus on a analysis by his economic advisers indicated Bush’s fault! But the reality is that it is not.
ing about how we needed a stimulus plan to stimulate a recovery from the reces- that his economic recovery plan "will likely President Obama has done little during his
package to help create 4.1 million jobs. sion. save or create three to four million jobs." first nine months but cause the national debt
The following was an excerpt from a "If nothing is done, economists from Fast forward to last week from the Los to grow to the highest levels in the country’s
news article on the MSNBC Web site last across the spectrum tell us that this reces- Angeles Times: history. His administration plans on spend-
January: sion could linger for years and the unem- The unemployment rate rises to 9.8 per- ing more money on health care that will
In his weekly radio and YouTube broad- ployment rate could reach double digits — cent as employers cut more jobs than increase the debt even further. And confi-
cast address on Saturday, President-elect and they warn that our nation could lose the expected. A net 263,000 jobs were eliminat- dence in our economy keeps dropping.
Obama pointed out that he has taken the competitive edge that has served as a foun- ed in September, pushing the jobless rate to People claim that the media is saying the
unusual step of working ahead of his dation for our strength and standing in the a 26-year high. The rate of unemployment economy is getting better. Of course, the
January 20 inauguration with members of world," he said. plus underemployment – representing media is saying that and has to. The state
workers whose hours were cut back – is 17 run media machine has to get the PR out to
percent. give people confidence, because Obama’s
Reporting from Los Angeles and poll numbers have plummeted faster than
Washington, the nation's unemployment the Titanic. The only problem is that people
rate edged closer to double digits in look at their own finances and know what is
September but only began to reflect the really happening. In most cases, it is not
miserable reality confronting America's good. People are worse off now than they
workforce. were before. You can blame Bush all you
The government reported Friday that the want to, but the truth is that nothing has
jobless rate rose to a 26-year high of 9.8 been done yet under Obama to help the sit-
percent, up from 9.7 percent in August. The uation short-term. In the long run, things
gauge's latest move up came as employers will be worse because of the mounting debt
cut their payrolls by 263,000 jobs, far more that is accumulating. From January to
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concerns about the economy's ability to sus-
October, Obama’s approval rating dropped
to under 49 percent, a more than 20 percent
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Listen To Luigi...
Continued from page 17
machine are realizing that he is a hard-core extremist who
has no right to be running this country. In fact, he really
does not run it. He leaves that task to House Speaker Nancy
Pelosi and Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid and his 20 or
so czars for whom we are bankrolling.
The Obama administration tries to push through legisla-
tion quickly. Why is that? They want to get their agenda
through before the November 2010 elections. People is
starting to see what Obama stands for, and many now do
not like it. When I speak with people who voted for him
(not including the hard-core liberals), most say that they
regret having voted for this guy.
How can this be? Wasn’t he supposed to be the Messiah?
The reality is that the country was in a perfect storm to help
him get elected into office. The country was angry about
going to war in Iraq. The economy was in shambles, thanks
largely to failed policies that started from presidents Jimmy
Carter through Bill Clinton. So this young guy with bril-
liant speaking abilities (later I learned it is the teleprompter)
comes along and gets elected. We were jubilated to have
our first African-American president in office. He was
untouchable during the honeymoon period. Now people
have become vocal and grass roots organizations are pop-
ping up. The disgruntled folks want to keep America the
way it is and not the way Obama and his team want it to be.
It was okay for the Democrats to bash Bush for years.
They went so far as to have Hollywood produce movies
based on his blunders and unpopular policies. But when
you criticize the almighty Obama, they call you a racist.
Even former President Jimmy Carter said he thought it was
racist to be criticizing the almighty. Carter might be losing
his mind, so no one really cares what he says anymore.
Race has nothing to do with the criticisms of Obama. It is
his competence that is in question.
Americans who understand what this country is all about
and the principles upon which it was founded see what he
is doing to destroy those ideals. But the blind who are just
in it for freebies cannot see it. As I see it, there are two types
of people in this country. There are those who want to make
a life for themselves by working hard and feeling good
about their accomplishments. Then there are those who
need the government to provide for them by taking money
from people who work hard. With that type of mentality,
the country is doomed.
We are just fortunate to have elections. Next year is a big
election year for the U.S. Congress and Senate. If things
keep going the way they are, most incumbents will be out
of office. People can blame Bush all they want to. But the
reality is that the people who are running the asylum today
are the same people who ran it when Bush was in office.
These people have done nothing but drag this country down
further than at any other time in our history.
There is nothing we can do with Obama now but live
with him and hope that he will be a one-term president. We
can only hope that his policies will inflict limited damage
and that they will not destroy our freedoms. We can only
look forward to the day when we can regain our strength as
a superpower before countries like Iran and North Korea
keep pushing us around because they know that we have a
lot of problems and weak leadership.
These days President Obama appears more of a celebri-
ty than a president. He is on late night shows, ranging from
Leno to Letterman and every other show in between. His
trip to Copenhagen to win the Olympics for Chicago only
took money and time away from more important issues,
such as the Iranian nuclear crisis and the Afghanistan war.
And P.S., we didn’t get the Olympics.
Comments? Email listentoluigi@ or visit
Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 19

Change... Enjoy The Fall Foliage

Continued from page 16
at Canal Heritage Days
regionalization and consolidation. All excellent ideas (and someone who looked beyond partisanship, beyond short at Waterloo
yes, ones that I’ve been pushing for a long time). But what term gain. I know Committeeman Tobin shared my con-

have we gotten over the years? The great ballyhooed cerns about the structural problems affecting municipali- he Canal Society of New Jersey invites the public to
“inter-local service agreements,” often referred to as ties, including Washington Township. And I believe he enjoy the heritage of the Morris Canal and Waterloo
“shared service agreements” are timid, small steps that fall shared my view that decisions made by the Township Village on Saturday, October 24 from 11 a.m. to 5
far short of the kind of comprehensive, long term solutions Committee should be based not on short term expedience p.m. The event is held in conjunction with the NJ DEP
we need. Shared service agreements are short term, usual- but on what is in our best long term interest. Example? Division of Parks and Forestry. The reconstructed Lenape
ly only a year or so, and are subject to the whims of new Recently, as the Township Committee contemplated a Indian Village will be open for tours, as well. Admission is
mayors or council or committee members. They’re ad hoc “fee” on local children who participate in youth sports, the free, and the events will take place rain or shine.
and scattered. Washington Township has such agreements Committeemen discussed the 29 sports fields in town. There will be boat rides on the peaceful Morris Canal. In
with Califon for police service and municipal court servic- Washington Township spent over $5,000,000.00 (Five mil- addition, guided tours of Morris Canal sites will be offered.
es. We had such agreements with The Chesters for emer- lion dollars) building those fields. Mayor Ken Short dis- Enjoy the beautiful fall foliage while taking self-guided
gency dispatch service until that was recently ruined. We cussed how, years earlier, Committeeman Tobin spoke up
walking tours of the historic buildings that line the ancient
have one with Chester Township for financial officer serv- and cautioned his colleagues to take into account and plan
ices and we’re contemplating one for health department for the substantial annual costs of maintaining those fields. stagecoach road. Children will be able to play with old-
services. Oh, and we’re apparently talking with Tewksbury Yet, in Mr. Short’s own words, “We ignored you.” Yes, fashioned wooden toys within sight of the canal. The Canal
about something as well. Unfortunately, this is the kind of they did. And now we all pay the costs. Some more than Museum, Smith Store, and Rutan Cabin will be open for
scattershot, ad hoc, short term way of doing business that, others. Sadly, it isn’t just the sage advice of Committeeman visits. There will also be demonstrations of historic candle
while possibly better than the days when each municipality Tobin that’s been ignored over the years. The Township making techniques at the Rutan Cabin.
had to have its own of everything, falls far, far short of the Committee has a history of ignoring the voters, as it did Waterloo Village is located at 525 Waterloo Road in
restructuring every independent expert agrees we must when it built a new town hall and police headquarters, even Stanhope. It is easily accessible from Routes 80, 46, and
have if we’re ever going to get a grip on how we do gov- though residents in town had voted against doing so. 206. The village will be opened on the Canal Heritage Days
ernment in New Jersey. In my own humble opinion, we need people who will only. For more information, call (908) 722-9556, or visit
On a personal note, I’m sorry to see Committeeman listen to and represent the cares, concerns and will of the
Tobin go. Even as this was to be his last year, he spoke people who live here. We need people who, like Tracy
about the tragic medical news that has befallen his son, Tobin, lift their eyes to look beyond the trees so as to see the
prompting his immediate retirement. All of us, I’m sure, forest. People who work for what is in the best long term
Attention Schools, Organizations,
extend our heartfelt prayers to him, his son and his entire interests of the people they represent. After all, 27 years
Churches, etc.
family. I believe his departure is a loss for the people of goes by awfully quick, doesn’t it, Tracy? Send us your photos, press releases and upcoming
Washington Township. We have lost an independent voice; Send comments to events and we’ll publish them in our next issue.
Email us at

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Page 20 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

Fall Recipes
hese days, people are making and Barley Soup. Visit www.swanson-
fewer visits to their favorite and for more
restaurants opting, instead, chef-inspired recipes and tips.
to dine at home. Inspired by cookbooks Roasted Tomato and Barley Soup
and television programs, such as Bravo’s Prep: 10 minutes
“Top Chef,” home cooks Cook: 40 minutes
are getting increasingly more creative in Bake: 25 minutes
the kitchen. And with a greater array of Serves: 8
kitchen helpers and chefs’ own trusted 1 can (about 28 ounces) diced
shortcuts available in grocery stores, it’s tomatoes, undrained
never been easier to cook like a top chef at 2 large onions, diced (about 2 cups)
home. For example, Swanson chicken broth 2 cloves garlic, minced
is a pantry essential that adds rich, delicious 2 tablespoons olive oil
flavor to everyday culinary creations. 4 cups Swanson Chicken Broth
Here are some great recipes to try, (Regular, Natural Goodness or
inspired by a recent Quickfire Challenge on Certified Organic)
“Top Chef.” Thai Roasted Squash Soup is a 2 stalks celery, diced (about 1 cup)
sweet and spicy dish, infused with flavors 1/2 cup uncooked pearl barley ing pan. Pour the oil over the vegetables and boil. Reduce the heat to low. Cover and
of coconut, 2 tablespoons chopped fresh parsley toss to coat. Roast for 25 minutes. cook for
curry, fresh ginger and cilantro. For a 1. Heat oven to 425°F. Drain tomatoes, 2. Place the roasted vegetables into a 3- 35 minutes or until the barley is tender.
rustic dish that pairs beautifully with a vari- reserving the juice. Place the tomatoes, quart saucepan. Stir in the reserved tomato Stir in the parsley.
ety of main courses, try Roasted Tomato onions and garlic into a 17 x 11-inch roast- juice, broth, celery and barley and heat to a
Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 21

Have A Safe Chilled White Asparagus Soup With Tuna

& Happy Halloween! and Olive Tapenade and Brioche
Prep and Cook: About 50 minutes
Serves: 4 to 5
White Asparagus Soup
2 tablespoons butter
2 shallots
2 bunches white asparagus, cut
into 1-inch pieces
1/2 cup Swanson chicken broth
1/2 cup cream
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1. Heat up butter, add shallots and white
asparagus. Sweat.
2. Add chicken broth and cook until tender.
3. Blend in a blender or food processor;
pass through fine strainer. Olive Tapenade Nicoise olives, minced
4. Add cream and chill in ice bath. 3 tablespoons chives, minced
5. Once soup is chilled, finish with salt, Juice of half a lemon, plus zest
lime juice and cayenne. 1/4 cup olive oil

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2 Large Pizza
Stromboli (Meat or Veggie) $3.00 Off (Minimum 25 people - No coupons with this offer)
80 Blazing Hot Wings • 3ft. Hero
2 Super Large Stromboli (Meat or Veggie) Your $25 Check AND WE WILL INCLUDE A CHEF TO
50 Blazing Hot Wings ( 1ft. Italian combo, 1ft. Turkey, 1ft. Roast Beef)
Plates & Napkins Included At No Extra Charge
These Offers are valid for all orders placed for take out or delivery. Please Order 24 Hr. In Advance!
Your $30 Check
With this coupon.
• 1 Lg. Cheese Pizza
• Fried Calamari
• Baked Ziti • House Salad with
• 1 Lg. Cheese Pizza
• 1 Order Buffalo Wings
• 1 Order Mozzarella Sticks
• 2 Lg. Cheese Pizzas
• 1 Lg. Order of Mussels
• 1 Lg. Cheese Pizza
• 1 - 7” Italian Combo
Not to be combined. Exp. 11/15/09

Visit Our
website at
10% OFF
choice of dressing • 1-2 Lt. Soda • 1-2 Lt. Soda
• 1 Large Salad • 1-2 Lt. Soda www.Fresco
With this coupon. Not valid with Fresco Taco Bar
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
Catering Special. Not to be combined. Exp. 11/15/09

to be combined with other offers. Exp. 12/31/09. to be combined with other offers. Exp. 12/31/09. to be combined with other offers. Exp. 12/31/09. to be combined with other offers. Exp. 12/31/09.

CATERING Also Check Out Our Catering Menu For Full & Half Trays
Party Trays Also Available...
10% OFF
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
Our Gourmet Appetizers & Dessert Platters
to be combined with other offers. Exp. 12/31/09. Ask Claude About Our All Inclusive Catering & Pizza Parties!
Visit our website at

1 Mount Olive Road • Budd Lake • 973-448-0300

Page 22 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News


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Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • October 2009 • Page 23
Page 24 • October 2009 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News