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Education Association and their own travel

costs, students traveled to D.C. via charter


bus.
Our students and mentors enjoyed the
experience, meeting with other teams from
around the country, meeting with elected
officials to discuss STEM Education initia-
tives, says Bodmer.
Autumn Pedersen, rising senior who
joined the robotics team a year ago, says I
decided to go to the National Advocacy
Conference in Washington D.C because I
knew it would be a unique experience to be
able to express my passion and the passion
of my teammates passion for science, tech-
nology, engineering and mathematics to
representatives of our state on Capitol Hill.
I also believe that the promotion of STEM
and STEM education is an extremely
important initiative.
The conference, allowed robotics stu-
dents, ourselves included, from around the
country the opportunity to have their voice
be heard and to make an impact, she says.
Change is not going to happen in the three
short days that the conference lasts, but
change will come if we make the STEM ini-
tiative loud enough.
By attending, students garnered knowl-
edge of the United States government, and
of current education legislation, says
Pederson. We also gained the knowledge
of how to plan, and take control of an offi-
Vol. 6 No. 7 www.mtolivenews.com July 2014
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By Cheryl Conway
M
ore than a dozen
students from the
Mt. Olive High
School robotics team met
with national leaders last
month to raise awareness
about STEM education and
establish relationships.
The 13 students in grades
10 through 12, along with
six monitors, joined other
robotics teams throughout
theUnited States to partici-
pate in the 2014 first Annual
FIRST National Advocacy
Conference in Washington
D.C. Hosted by the
Michigan Robotics Team-
FRC 27 Team RUSH, the
conference was held Sun.,
June 15 to Wed., June 18.
The purpose of the con-
ference is to raise awareness
MORT ready for their day on Capitol Hill.
MO Students Lobby STEM Education with Nations Leaders
in Congress, the
Administration, and other
organizations about the crit-
ical role that Science
Technology Engineering
Mathematics (STEM) edu-
cation plays in enabling the
U.S. to remain the econom-
ic and technological leader
of the global marketplace of
the 21st century.
Members of FIRST
Robotics believe that our
nation must improve the
way our students learn sci-
ence, mathematics, technol-
ogy and engineering and
that the business, education,
and STEM communities
must work together to
achieve this goal, explains
David Bodmer, MOHS lead
project manager of FRC
Teams 11 and 193.
Our main focus on this
trip was to start the process
of developing a relationship
with our elected officials,
he says. We will continue
to follow up with them and
develop our relationships
with the hope that we can
then help gain support for
STEM Education in our
schools.
With the support from
the Mt. Olive Robotics
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By Denise DAmico
Novaky
I
am so very thrilled to
announce that, as the
sponsor of The Memory
Garden, The Become
Awesome Foundation
received significant support
and helpful information as
knowledge about the
Garden has spread. Ms.
Conways wonderful article
in the last edition of The Mt.
Olive News certainly was
an important conduit and we
are thankful for the newspa-
pers interest. We continue
to plant in the current
Garden and plan for expan-
sion in the next 2-3 years
before completion. Mt.
Olive Township has been an
integral source of support
and provided trees as well
as garden benches at the
Garden site. As knowledge
about the Garden has spread
throughout our community,
many parents who lost their
The Memory Garden Has People Coming Together
children have come forward
to join the project. Some of
these parents lost adult-aged
children recently or years
ago when I lived here as an
emerging adult. Others lost
their children within recent
months or years. Still, we
are coming together as indi-
vidual s who can support
like no other. All of us have
a common goal and com-
mon bond: that our children
will not be forgotten.
Speaking for myself, its
wonderful to have cama-
raderie and not be alone.
The Nick Novaky
Become Awesome
Foundation website
www.become-awesome.org
lists the individuals who lost
their lives before reaching
their 30th birthday and
wishes to include a brief
memory about each person
listed. Please review the
website and provide any
memories, etc. about the individuals listed,
especially those who have no information
listed. Of course, let us know about any
errors or omitted names as well.
Sitting at the Garden is very peaceful.
Some pass by with their dogs on their way
to The Dog Park and I typically hear posi-
tive comments about the Gardens beauty.
Thank you. Sometimes, distant excitement
from the baseball or soccer fields can be
heard and I am reminded of cherished years
with my own children. Of course, the land
around the Garden is still uncultivated. I
have visions of a pathway that meanders
between planned flower gardens as well as
plots of wildflowers.
The spirits of our children travel around
us in the wind and land on the petals and
leaves that we grow in the Garden.
Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Mt. Olive News, July 2014, Page 3
M
embers of Boy
Scout Troop 156
from Flanders
celebrated Michael Cohen
earning his Eagle Scout
award on Sunday June 22.
Michael graduated from
Mount Olive High School
last month and will be
attending County College of
Morris in the fall where he
will study Psychology and
Special Education. Michael
renovated a shed at his tem-
ple, Temple Hatikvah as his
service project to earn his
Eagle Scout award.
Michael is pictured with his
scout shadowbox which
was presented to him by the
Troop.
Picture by Archer Jones
Cohen Earns Eagle Scout
M
embers of Cub Scout Pack 62 in
Budd Lake held their annual
moving up ceremony. US Marine
Veteran Sergeant James Van Valen spoke to
the scouts about the history of Memorial
Day and the importance of remembering
those who gave their lives for the freedoms
we enjoy every day. Sgt Van Valen served in
Operation Enduring Freedom, Afghanistan
and in Operation Iraqi Freedom with the
13th Marine Expeditionary Unit ("The
Fighting 13th"). Sgt Van Valen was a recip-
ient of the Marine Corps Good Conduct
Medal; two Sea Service Deployment
Ribbons, the National Defense Service
Medal, a Navy Unit Commendation, the
Global War on Terrorism Expeditionary
Medal, and two Certificates of
Commendation. The cub scouts excitedly
asked questions, learned about the different
Marine uniforms and heard about Sgt Van
Valen's experience as a Marine. Cub Scout
Pack 62 will be marched in the Mount Olive
Memorial Day parade on Monday May 26
to honor those who have served and gave
their lives for our country. If you would like
more information or would like to join Pack
62 please contact Cub Master Jenevieve
D'Amico at sandshorepack62@gmail.com.
Attention Schools, Churches, Organizations Send
Your Press Releases to mary.lalama@gmail.com
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O
n Monday, August 4th at 7:00 pm,
the Mt. Olive Public Library pres-
ents Photo Books A How To
Workshop
Join Sophie Goldberg, avid and experi-
enced photo book creator, as she explains
the basics of Shutterfly, and then focuses
on the photo book feature. Learn the ins
and outs of creating a photo book so that
you too can display your beautiful pictures
in an organized fashion.
Attendees should have knowledge of
how to use a computer and navigate around
the web, and must bring their personal lap-
top. Attendees should have photos on their
computer to use as samples. Ages 15+
please. Registration is limited so reserve
your spot now! Call the library at 973-691-
8686 to register.
P
resident of St. Jude's Rosary Altar
Society Mel Kaufhold of Budd Lake
was one of 114 individuals, couples
and families in the Paterson Diocese
(Morris, Passaic and Sussex Counties) who
was awarded the annual Vivere Christus Est
award at a special ceremony on Sunday,
June 22 at St. Philip Church in Clifton.
The award, meaning to live is Christ,
was begun in 2009 by Bishop Arthur
Serratelli . . . to acknowledge the value and
importance of the laity and to express grati-
tude and appreciation to those who
unselfishly give of themselves for the build-
ing up of God's kingdom.
I am so absolutely humbled by this
tremendous honor, said Kaufhold. My
parents taught me that the gifts God gave
you are not just to be used for yourself. They
are meant to share to make others' lives bet-
ter.
Kaufhold not only is Rosarian president,
but she volunteers regularly at the rectory,
runs the parish's Operation Chillout (min-
istry to the homeless), is a Eucharistic min-
ister and is also involved with the Religious
Education program.
We are so proud of you, Mel, and thank
you for your good and faithful stewardship,
said Father Antonio Gaviria, pastor, in a
congratulatory note in the parish bulletin.
The Rosary Altar Society marks its 50th
anniversary this year as its commemorative
religious and social events culminate with an
anniversary Mass on Sunday, Oct. 26, 2014,
followed by a luncheon.
St. Jude's Rosarian President Honored
with Catholic Service Award
Mt. Olive Public Library Presents
Photo Books A How To Workshop
F
airytale Journeys by Eric Martin has
been helping families with Disney
Vacations for the past three years. The
services I provide are completely free for
you to utilize. I specialize in The Walt
Disney World Resort Travel, along with
having access to Disney Cruise Line and
Disneyland Resort in Anaheim California
along with Aluani in Hawaii. I have suc-
cessfully completed and stay current with
Disneys Training classes. I have access to
all ongoing promotions that Disney offers
on all their Destinations. I can help with all
areas of your vacation from where to stay,
what passes to get, where to eat, making the
reservations and much more. Your family
time is very important, so allow me do all
the vacation planning, while you still tend
to your everyday routine.
Fairytale Journeys by Eric Martin Helps
Plan Your Disney Vacation
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By Lu Cartwright
A
t the Mount Olive Senior Center on
June 17, 2014, members of the
Seniors Club gathered to dedicate
two Red Maple Leaf Trees in memory of
long time members Phil and Grace
Ganguzza.
Present at the dedication was their son,
Joe Ganguzza, who expressed the familys
appreciation for the remembrance of his
parents. Joe accepted the plaque in memo-
ry of Phil and Grace and the plaque was
placed on the wall in the Senior Center.
The Senior Club wishes to thank those
whose donations made this possible. In
addition, our thanks to Dr Denise Novaky
for the flowers which were planted around
the trees and the Mount Olive Parks and
Recreation Department for the planting
both the trees and flowers.
Tree Dedication
at Mt Olive Senior Center
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T
inc Road Elementary Schools
Brownie Troop 5056 raised funds
and made charitable donations this
year to 11th Hour Rescue in Mt. Olive, The
Seeing Eye in Morristown and spruced up
the flower beds at Tinc Road School with
new flowers! The girls have worked hard to
make a positive impact on their community
this year!
Troop 5056 Raised Funds
For 11th Hour Rescue in Mt. Olive
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E
lements Massage in Chester has
reopened under new ownership and
management. Located at 170 Route
206 South in the Streets of Chester
Shopping Mall, Elements Massage is now
serving the communities of West Morris
County.
What sets Elements apart is our ability
to consistently provide a highly customized
massage to meet the unique needs of each
client, whether it is to provide relief from
pain or stress or to simply help them relax,
said Studio Manager, Samantha Mazura.
We are thrilled to have this opportunity to
become a part of the West Morris business
community and make a positive impact in
our clients lives.
Once viewed as an expensive splurge,
Elements is making therapeutic massage
increasingly affordable and available to
time-starved consumers who recognize the
value of massage in maintaining their over-
all health and wellness. Those who receive
regular massages benefit from lower levels
of stress hormones, a heightened immune
system, increase in circulation, and many
other benefits.
At Elements, we spend the time with you
to understand your bodys problem areas,
learn about your wellness goals and expect-
ed outcomes. We then match you to one of
our skilled professional therapists for a cus-
tom massage experience. Our Therapists
will check in with you during and after your
massage to verify that you are comfortable
and your needs and expectations are being
met. Based upon your needs, your massage
may include the following modalities, Deep
Tissue, Trigger Point, Sports and Stretch,
Hot Stone and Swedish. We also offer
Prenatal and other specialty techniques.
The Elements commitment is to focus on
providing a true therapeutic experience. Of
the thousands of massages we provide each
tear, we always treat your massage as our
most important. Whether you need relief
from pain, release of tension, stress reduc-
tion or simply to relax and feel your best,
Elements Therapeutic Massage of Chester
is committed to promoting your well-being.
The Chester studio is open seven days a
week, welcomes walk-ins and offers a
Elements Massage Now Open In Chester
membership program that allows clients to
receive regular, discounted massage therapy
services. Our Wellness Program is month-
to-month, with no long term contract. You
can cancel at any time with a 30 day notice.
You may also share your session with an
associate member at no additional cost. For
more information or to book an appoint-
ment or purchase a gift card, please call
(908) 888 2071, or visit our website at
www.elementsmassage.com/chester
Page 8, July 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Mt. Olive News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
cial meeting, which are skills that we will
be able to utilize later on in our profession-
al lives.
Pederson was impressed by how
incredible it was to see myself and my
teammates have the opportunity to share our
passion with someone who before might
have had no idea how intense robotics is
and how committed students like us are. It
was amazing to have someone on the out-
side to get a glimpse of the life of a robotics
student, and to have them be intrigued by
it.
On the first day of the conference, stu-
dents received a course in U.S. government
101 and listened to two guest speakers:
Whitney Silverman who briefed the teams
on federal education legislative issues; and
Jim Burger, a FIRST lobbyist who spoke
about the FIRST legislative Agenda.
On the second day, teams were preparing
for their upcoming congressional meetings.
Students and mentors were taught how
to conduct a meeting and how to talk about
FIRST, explains Pederson. We were also
briefed on federal education legislation like
the Whole Child, ESEA, IDEA, Title 1, and
Common Core Standards. The goal was
to help teams develop their talking points
so that they would have the ability to walk
into their congressional meetings the fol-
lowing day and have the confidence to take
control of the meeting and present FIRST
and other after school mentor based STEM
programs in a way that would have an
impact on the congressmen we were meet-
ing with.
On Tuesday, teams met with members
from Congress in both the House of
Representatives as well as the Senate repre-
senting their home state. MORT met with
representatives from Governor Chris
Christies office, Congressman Rodney
Frelinghuysens office, Senator Cory
Bookers office, Senators Robert
Menendezs office, and with Congressman
Leonard Lance. During these meetings stu-
dents were given the opportunity to commu-
nicate the mission of FIRST to the con-
gressmen and their representative, as well
as advocate for legislation that may pass
through Congress relating to after-school
mentor based STEM programs like FIRST.
Basically the goal was to convince the
congressman that STEM legislation is
important and worth voting yea for, and to
spread awareness of FIRST and other relat-
ed programs through Capitol Hill, says
Pederson. It was also, as team RUSH put
endless emphasis on, about building rela-
tionships with the congressman from our
state.
When it was concluded, MORT had
successfully completed five official con-
gressional meetings and departed the capi-
tol with greater knowledge of the inner
workings of our nations government.
Bodmer explains how STEM education
must be elevated as a national priority.
Our nations future economic prosperi-
ty is closely linked with student success in
the STEM fields, says Bodmer. The U.S.
must expand the capacity and diversity of
the STEM workforce pipeline.
Policymakers at every level must be
informed about policy issues related to
STEM education. Effective policies to pro-
mote STEM education should be bipartisan
and evidence-based.
The MOHS 2014 Robotics Team had a
very successful year of competitions.
Over all our robotics program and
teams had another successful year and
we've already begun working on projects
for next year's efforts. There is no off-sea-
son for us.
MO Students Lobby...
continued from front page
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by Cheryl Conway
T
hrough positive energy, a group of
girls of Mt. Olive recently completed
their first 5K and are more confident
in overcoming hurdles that may come their
way.
These girls participated in Girls on the
Run, a nationally known program that was
offered for the first time by Mt. Olive
Recreation. Seven girls in grades third
through fifth recently completed the first ses-
sion which was held for ten weeks from April
through June at Turkey Brook Park in Budd
Lake.
The program taught positive lessons to
the young participants, making them stronger
emotionally, socially and physically.
It's a great way for girls to learn about
the importance of being healthy inside and
out, says Carmin Mangone of Flanders, one
of the coaches for Girls on the Run. We sim-
ply ask them to have fun, do their best and be
themselves. And I think the last part was one
of the most important because it's about
building confident young women and letting
them know they can do anything.
Character Development Program Off To A Running Start in Mt. Olive
That last part was to compete in a region-
al 5K run against hundreds of other girls their
age. Hosted by the Jaycees, the 5K- was held
Sat., June 7 in Florham Park.
Most ran the whole way but some took
some breaks to walk, says Mangone, one of
five coaches in the Mt.Olive program. I was
very proud of all of their accomplishments.
They did a great job! None had ever done a
5K before, they were all very proud of them-
selves.
Of course they benefited physically by
running, but more importantly I hope they
got many life lessons out of it, says
Mangone.
Besides training their bodies to compete
in a 5K race, participants engaged in a life-
changing, character development program
that will empower them in years to come,
continued on next page
Page 10, July 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Mt. Olive News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
building their self-esteem and leadership
skills.
Mangone says, We had 20 different les-
sons, including what it means to be a girl on
the run (positive energy); learning about dif-
ferent uncomfortable and comfortable emo-
tions (understanding that there are no bad
emotions but rather uncomfortable); bully-
ing; the importance of good nutrition; how to
deal with conflict; the importance of commu-
nity. A lot of important topics that girls of this
age (grades 3-5) are just learning to deal
with.
Coaches for the program included three
parents and two local women that all loved
the idea of being involved with the program
and wanted to help out the girls in their com-
munity, says Mangone.
One of the challenges coaches faced was
trying to get the girls to open up and express
their thoughts and emotions, explains
Mangone. Some just wanted to do the run-
ning but the coaches kept everything fun and
light.
In addition to running and character-
development lessons, the girls participated in
a fundraiser. They decided to raise money
and supplies for Eleventh Hour Rescue in
Flanders.
We set up shop outside of Petsmart one
Saturday morning for three hours and col-
lected donations in the form of supplies and
cash, explains Mangone. The girls voted
unanimously to raise money for this charity
from a list of five different charities, explains
Mangone.
Established in 1998 as a running program
that would empower girls, Girls on the Run
consists of more than 140 chapters through-
out the United States and Canada. The pro-
gram came to NJ in 2001, and in
MorrisCounty shortly after. The NJ East
Chapter consists of about 680 girls in Union,
Essex and Morris counties. InMorris County,
10 towns now participate in Girls on the Run
with more than 200 girls currently enrolled.
A sister program, Girls on Track, for girls
in grades sixth through eighth, also exists.
Laura Donath of New Providence, Morris
County director of Girls on the Run, says she
wants to get off the ground first with Girls on
the Run and maybe form Girls on Track in
the near future if there is an interest.
Cost to participate is $185 for the ten
week session. Scholarships are offered
through monies raised by fundraising. The
fall session is set for September.
For more information or to register, go to
www.girlsontherunnj.org; or contact Laura
Donath atLaura@girlsontherunnj.org.
Character Development Program...
continued from previous page
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Page 12, July 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Mt. Olive News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
P
eter King, a longtime
member of the Mt.
Olive Area Chamber
of Commerce and its most
recent president, was lauded
at a recent chamber morning
networking event for his
efforts on behalf of the busi-
ness community.
King resigned as president in
early June due to a job
change. Greg Stewart, who
had been the previous cham-
ber president, will take on
the president' role through
the rest of 2014.
King, formerly Director
of Marketing and Sales for
the retirement community,
Paragon Village, has been
involved with the MOACC
since 2005. He spent the last
four years on the MOACC
Executive Board. King has
taken a position at Bristol
Glen, a Continuing Care
Retirement Community in
Newton. Bristol Glen is not
currently a member of the
Mount Olive chamber.
Since January, when King
took over as president, a key
accomplishment has been
Peter King lauded for efforts on behalf of Mt. Olive Chamber of Commerce
expanding the number of
membership positions on
Chamber committees to
encourage more widespread
participation.
This was done to ensure
a continuous feed of dynam-
ic, enthusiastic future leaders
to the MOACC leadership
for years and years to come,
said King.
The transition from King
to Stewart promises to be
seamless as the two have
worked together for several
years. Among the many
accomplishments over the
past few years was King and
Stewart's iniation of the
Marketing in the Morning
program, which now attracts
over 50 business people a
month at various locations
around Mount Olive. As
another sign of tremendous
growth over the past four
years, the Mount Olive group
is now the largest local
chamber organization in the
state of New Jersey.
According to King, the
biggest factor in the amazing
rebirth of the MOACC was
meeting Greg Stewart.
Through their shared vision
for what the MOACC could
be and how it could operate, a broad-based
series of outreach efforts, from networking, to
social media, to government relations, were
embarked upon. Through these changes, the
benefits of membership in the MOACC were
solidly enhanced.
"Peter has been a crucial part of the cham-
ber's success," said Stewart. "He has brought
experience and a sense of member involve-
ment that the chamber had been missing for a
long time."
"We have been able to have the MOACC
become more like a business itself," added
King, "by providing networking opportuni-
ties, education and improvement seminars on
how businesses can improve their businesses
and themselves. and through other pro-
grams."
For King, a Rockaway Township resident,
moving on from the Chamber is a bittersweet
experience. I was truly torn on leaving
Paragon Village and thus, having to leave the
MOACC, King said. However, King added
that he has made very deep friendships with-
in the MOACC and [is] sure these friendships
will continue for many years.
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Mayor Rob Greenbaum , Councilwoman Colleen Labow, Debbie Potter and Council
President John Mania.
R
egistrations are now being accepted
for vendor tables at the Mount Olive
Public Librarys 5th Annual FallFest
to be held on Saturday, October 11 from
11:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. This festival will
take place on the grounds of the library,
located at 202 Flanders-Drakestown Rd in
Flanders. Vendors are welcome to sell crafts
and other merchandise.
For information and registration forms,
call Lyn Gebhard at 973-691-8686 ext 115
or email lyn.gebhard@mopl.org. Volunteer
and sponsor opportunities are also avail-
able. All proceeds from the event will go
toward enriching our library's services.
Potter Retires Mt. Olive Public Library Seeks
Handcrafters, Authors, Artists,
and Food Vendors
S
t. Michael Parish, located at 4 Church
St., Netcong, it hosting its 13th
Annual Vacation Bible School August
4th through August 8th, from 8:45am-12
pm for children entering grades K-5
The theme this year is Weird Animals!
for registration info please call 973-347-
1465
Vacation Bible School at St. Michael Parish
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T
he Chabad Jewish Center introduces
The Aleph Art Room, a Jewish edu-
cational art program, which provides
engaging workshops that are the canvas for
Jewish expression.
The Aleph Art Room will provide Pre-
Holiday and Mitzvah Workshops, in 4-week
sessions. These classes will include various
mediums to learn about each holiday or
mitzvah, through art projects, games, songs
and activities.
Optional Hebrew Reading Workshops
are designed to explore the Aleph Bet, read-
ing and writing skills and basic Hebrew
vocabulary, through stimulating projects &
fabulous spirit!
Bar/Bat Mitzvah lessons are available
upon request.
Registration for The Aleph Art Room is
now open for the upcoming year of 2014
15 with the first Pre-Holiday session
beginning September 7th. Workshops are
held on Sunday mornings, from 10:00-
11:30am. Optional Hebrew Reading
Workshops, with the acclaimed Aleph
Champ program, are held from 11:30-
12:00. All workshops are located at the
Flanders Valley Country Day School, 6
Bartley-Chester Rd. (corner River Rd.) in
Flanders, and are offered for children ages
6-12.
For more information or to register,
please call Fraida Shusterman at
973.927.3531 or e-mail fraida@mychabad-
center.com, or visit
www.mychabadcenter.com.
The Chabad Jewish Center holds High
Holiday services, educational programs,
Holiday Programs and offers other Jewish
services as well. There is no membership
fee.
The Aleph Art Room
V
endors & Crafters Wanted for an
Indoor Holiday Bazaar to be hold o
Sat, Oct 18, 2014, 9-4PM at St.
Judes Church Parish Center, Budd Lake.
Sponsored by the Knights of Columbus,
Thomas Christopher DeLalla Squires Circle
2192.
Single tables $25, doubles $50.
For more info contact Tish Rohe at 973-
426-9394 or Email: rohesquires@yahoo. com
Vendors & Crafters Wanted
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Spending time at the beach is a popular form of recreation
and keeping cool when temperatures soar. A day of swim-
ming necessitates bringing along supplies, namely towels,
sunscreen and maybe even a bestselling novel. Having a
few dollars on hand also can be beneficial, especially for
those who plan to visit shops or concession stands along the
boardwalk. But keeping your belongings safe at the beach
while you're playing in the water may require a little inge-
nuity.
Many beachgoers want to enjoy the sand and surf.
However, a select number of people visit the beach hoping
to take advantage of vulnerable people who leave their
valuables unattended. When swimmers wade into the water,
potential thieves may be canvassing the personal belong-
ings swimmers leave behind, so it's best that swimmers take
steps to protect their valuables.
* Do not bring valuable items. It is best to leave expensive
tablets, smartphones and jewelry at home if at all possible.
If you are a beach reader, invest in a paperback for summer
reading and leave your e-reader safely at home. Remove
jewelry before you leave for the shore. Rings, earrings and
necklaces can come off in rough surf and be lost forever.
Flaunting a lot of jewelry could make you a target for theft.
Establish a beach wardrobe of inexpensive attire that won't
be missed if they happen to be stolen.
* Don't advertise what you have. Avoid flashing cash or
credit cards at the beach. Try not to showcase certain items,
such as mp3 players or costly cameras, that you brought
along to the beach.
* Camouflage money. Wallets left behind on the sand
become easy targets. Find ways to keep money and other
belongings out of sight. A good idea is to use an empty sun-
block container as a money holder. Clean it thoroughly and
allow to dry. Cut the container in half or cut the neck of the
bottle enough so you can easily insert cash, phones and
keys. Stashed with other beach supplies, sunscreen will not
look out of place. Women can store money in a sanitary
napkin wrapper as another option. Any container that would
blend in with other beach supplies will suffice.
* Keep cash and cards to a minimum. The beach is not the
place to bring all vital documents and large amounts of
cash. Carry only what's needed, which may include only a
few dollars and a driver's license. Should personal effects
become stolen or get swept away by the waves, it is much
easier to only replace a few items instead of the contents of
an entire wallet.
* Set up camp far from the incoming tide. Sometimes the
incoming surf is a greater danger than potential thieves
patrolling the sand. If the tide is coming in or if the waves
grow rough, clothing, shoes, towels, and other belongings
can be quickly dragged out to sea. It may require a bit of a
hike to the water, but placing blankets, tents and umbrellas
far enough inland on the beach can save your belongings
from being washed away.
Ensure a trip to the beach is a safe and enjoyable venture.
Keep money, keys and other personal effects in mind when
packing for your trip.
Protect Your Belongings at the Beach
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L
ast month, Dr. Ira
Goldberg was elect-
ed as a Top Dentist
by his peers. Every year NJ
Monthly Magazine surveys
all dentists in the state, and
Dr. Ira Goldberg received
enough votes to be awarded
this honor.
Dr. Goldberg, founder of
Morris County Dental
Associates, LLC in
Succasunna, has been
receiving more and more
recognition in the commu-
nity. Other awards he has
received include: Best Of
The Best by the Daily
Record, Americas Top
Dentist by the Consumer
Research Council of
America, and Top Dentist
by NJ Top Docs.
I am very grateful that
my colleagues, patients, and
community appreciate all
that we have to offer here at
Morris County Dental. I
hope that we can continue to
provide excellent service.
Every day we strive to ful-
fill our mantra,
Experience, Compassion,
& Quality.
Dr. Goldberg provides
general, implant, and cos-
metic services to a wide
spectrum of patients, from
toddlers to seniors. His out-
standing staff caters to fam-
Local Dentist, Dr. Ira Goldberg, Elected as a NJ Top Dentist
ilies for routine cleanings and checkups,
and he excels at dental implant services. He
holds multiple levels of distinctions in mul-
tiple implant organizations.
One popular service Dr. Goldberg offers
is free consultations. We understand this
difficult economy makes people carefully
consider where they spend their hard-
earned dollars, so before someone commits
to long-needed dental problems, we want to
be sure they will be comfortable with us.
This is why we offer free consultations.
Morris County Dental Associates is
located in Succasunna at the Roxbury Mall.
For more information, you can visit the
website at www.DrIraGoldberg .com or call
the office at 973-328-1225.
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Gelsamina Malanga
Gelsa
Broker/Sales Associate
Office: 908-879-4900 Ext. 150
Cell/Text: 908-217-7131
www.gelsa.com
Coldwell Banker
191 Main Street, Chester, NJ 07930
I am a Full Service Seller/Buyer Agent with 28 years of experience
Go to www.gelsa.com for Listing Information and Lots of Photos of this Home!
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By Cheryl Conway
H
omeruns put them on the map, but it
was their character that acted as
their compass.
In their first season since sports returned
to the Mt. Olive Middle School for the
2013-2014 school year, the girls softball
team finished with a Group IV
Championship and a 12-2 record. The
MOMS Girls Softball team competed in the
Greater Morris County Junior School
Conference Athletics from March through
June 7.
Coaches credit the girls hard work, ded-
ication and character for the teams success.
The players started as 17 individuals
and came together as one cohesive unit,
says Karen Lavalley, softball and field
hockey coach at MOMS who also teaches
health and physical education at the school.
Their practices consisted of skill work,
peer teaching and team bonding activities.
Their climb to the top was well earned with
their determination, dedication, persever-
ance and hard work. Effort equals outcome!
These girls are athletes with great char-
acter, continues Lavalley. Their coaches
have stated how they are such a class act on
and off the field. At times of adverse situa-
tions or conditions their character grew
stronger; a true testament that a persons
character does determine ones destiny.
This years team consisted of six eighth
graders; two seventh graders; and nine sixth
graders. Sheri Newton, a social studies
teacher at MOMS served as the assistant
coach.
In the start of the tournament, the girls
played Parsippany Central, and won 9-8.
Next they played Brooklawn, the undefeat-
ed team ranked number one.
The first time they faced Brooklawn the
game was cancelled due to inclimate weath-
er, says Levalley. In the second game, they
defeated Brooklawn by the score of 4-2.
The girls played an amazing offensive
and defensive game to stop Brooklawn and
advance to the finals, says Levalley. The
final game they defeated Long Valley to
capture their group IV G.M.C.J.S.C.A.
championship title, the second time in
MOMS school history, says Levalley, who
has been coaching for 27 years.
In 2007, the MOMS Girls Softball team
also won the title with Levalley as the
coach. According to Levalley, the girls
softball team is the only team at the MOMS
to win the county title.
They are great group of girls, contin-
ues Levalley. They are coached very, very
well from early on. With several moving
up, Levalley says these athletes will be
MOMS Girls Softball Team Wins Title
fielding a very strong team at the high
school next year.
Theyre going to change the high
school program, says Levalley. They
were just an amazing group of girls. I could-
nt have asked for a better experience.
The MOMS had been without sports
since 2007 as a result from budget cuts.
Levalley is pleased they have returned.
So many life skills can be taught with
sports, says Levalley, like time manage-
ment, team building and bonding, commu-
nicating and working together,
setting goals, persistence and facing
adversity.
Offering sports, or even clubs, also
allows students to get involved and can pre-
vent them from feeling isolated which can
put them down a different path.
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Sams Club held
a special event
on Saturday July
5th to honor all
those who have
served our coun-
try, Veterans,
Police, Fire and
Ems we all on
hand for the cel-
ebration. Sams
Club has been a
great partner of
the community
Sams Club Honors All Those Who Served Our Country
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T
he weekend of June 26 to 29 the
Scouts and leaders of Boy Scout
Troop 156 of Flanders hiked
Washington DC. They completed three his-
toric trail hikes in the City over two days
and a historic trail in Arlington National
Cemetery. Over the three days the boys
covered over 32 miles and earned their
National Historic Trails Award. The boys
are pictured in front of the White House.
T
he annual Peach Festival and Country
Auction will be held Sat. Aug. 2,
2014 on the historic church grounds
of Community Presbyterian Church. The
location is 220 Main St. Chester, NJ and the
hours are 10 am to 4 pm. Admission is free
and the event is held rain or shine! Peach
pies will be for sale at the Pie Booth and
peach cobbler, home made peach ice cream,
and peach kuchen will be available at the
Dessert Booth. Lunch will be served all day.
Do not miss the Huge White Elephant Tent
with everything under the sun, toys and
games, thousands of books along with
records, CD's, and DVD's, gently used
sporting goods, electronics, and more!
There is also a Baked Goods Booth with
peach treats and peach jams, jellies, and sal-
sas. Please call 908-879 5091 for further
info or go onwww.cpcchester.org.
T
antalize your taste buds with a one-of-
a-kind, five-course dinner experience
prepared by some of the top chefs in
the area. As the sun sets over picturesque
Fosterfields Living Historical Farm in Morris
Township, chefs prepare a memorable meal
made up of the finest locally-sourced foods
and wines. Featured Chefs include David
Felton of 90 Acres in Peapack-Gladstone,
Andrea Lekberg of The Artist Baker in
Morristown, Chris Cannon of Jokey Hallow
Bar and Kitchen in Morristown, Chef Jesse,
Personal Chef to the Stars, working in the
Northern New Jersey area with John Legend
and Tyler Perry, and Dan Rothman, and
regional chef for Whole Foods Markets, who
opened the critically acclaimed Stage Left
Caf in New Brunswick, and worked as the
executive chef at The Olde Mill Inn and
Grain House in Basking Ridge. Each unique
and delicious course is inspired by late
19th/early 20th century menus and recipes
from the Fosterfields archives.
One Sunday, August 24 the Friends of
Fosterfields and Cooper Gristmill invite you
to take a wagon ride tour around the farm,
enjoy breathtaking views, and celebrate a
century of food and farming. Tours and cock-
tails from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. with dinner to fol-
low from 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The cost is $150
per person. Proceeds benefit educational pro-
grams at Fosterfields and Cooper Gristmill.
For more information call 973.285.6534. To
RSVP, visit www.friendsoffosterfields.org
and follow the event registration link.
Annual Peach Festival and Country Auction
Heritage Dinner: A Farm to Table Experience
Pictured from left to right is: Nicholas Grippaldi, Blake Valenza, Shane Jones, Max Rieder, Patrick
Salazar, Tim Stolarz and Jason Cartier.
Scouts and Leaders of Troop 156
Hiked Washington, DC
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T
wo established leaders were honored,
and a future leader was recognized,
when the Mount Olive Area Chamber
of Commerce held its Annual Awards Dinner
at the Lackland Center at Centenary College
on June 10.
Jerome Hagedorn, Site Head for the
Siemens Healthcare Diagnostics Flanders
facility, was chosen as the Business Person of
the Year while Norman Worth of WRNJ was
recognized as the Humanitarian of the Year.
Michael Jeska was named the chamber's
scholarship winner.
Jeska, a graduating senior at Mount Olive
High School, was recognized as the cham-
ber's High School Scholarship award recipi-
ent in part for his leadership roles at the
school. The son of Suzanne and Dave Jeska
from the Flanders section of Mount Olive,
Michael will be attending Virginia Tech this
fall studying Civil Engineering with a minor
in Marketing. He was Student Council
President his junior and senior years,
National Honor Society Treasurer, and State
qualifier in DECA. He was also a 4 year
Varsity ice hockey lettermen (he was a cen-
ter). His team won the Haas Cup this winter.
We are proud to recognize the significant
accomplishments of our honorees for 2014,"
said Greg Stewart, President of the Chamber.
"These awards are our opportunity to
acknowledge the leadership and citizenship
demonstrated by local business people and to
recognize the outstanding High School
Senior in a business program, with a $1500
scholarship.
As part of his role as Site Head, Hagedorn
has a leadership role for the Siemens
Performance System (SPS) across the
Operational Services Group and for both the
Siemens Graduate and Leadership
Development Programs. Additionally,
Hagedorn continues to actively serve as the
Community Outreach Coordinator for the
Flanders site. In this role, he supports such
programs as Habitat for Humanity, Mount
Olive Robotics Club, Mount Olive
Emergency Preparedness, and local police,
fire, and emergency units via the Siemens
Caring Hands program. Hagedorn, a veteran
of the United States Marine Corps, is also a
member of Toastmasters International,
Association for Manufacturing Excellence,
and Knights of Columbus.
From January 2010 to February 2014,
Hagedorn was Sr. Director and Head of
Manufacturing at the Flanders site. In
February he was named Site Head.
Worth, Managing Partner of WRNJ, has a
long reputation as being involved in numer-
ous non-profits and fundraisers. Personally
and through his popular radio station, Worth
has helped to raise millions of dollars over the
years. Last year, in fact, WRNJ exceeded the
million dollar mark in funds raised for the Arc
of Warren after two decades of annual
Peter King and Greg Stewart, on left, with this year's and past chamber award-winners.
Photo by Christy Ward/MCWard Images
Mt. Olive Chamber Honors Hagedorn, Worth, and Jeska at Annual Awards Dinner
Radiothons. Through Worth's direction,
WRNJ has helped raise funds for many other
organizations and individuals, as well, includ-
ing Hackettstown Regional Medical Center,
NORWESCAP Food Bank, Big Brothers Big
Sisters and Habitat for Humanity. In 2010
Worth was selected to the inaugural Warren
County Hall of Fame class in recognition of
his many efforts in the county and throughout
the region. In 2013 he was presented with an
Honorary Doctorate from Centenary College.
In addition, Worth has also been honored
by a host of other groups over the years. He
has also served on many different boards. He
is currently on the Board of Directors for
Fulton Bank of New Jersey, Hackettstown
Regional Medical Center, and Centenary
College. And for over 30 years, Worth has
served the community as a member of the
Hackettstown Rotary Club.
For more information about the chamber
and its various programs, visit www.mounto-
livechambernj.com.
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By Cheryl Conway
T
he Mt. Olive Marauders 8U Travel Baseball team
raised more than $1,000 this season for the teams
benefit thanks to a local restaurant that opened its
door.
Caff Margherita in Budd Lake hosted the fundraiser on
Thursday, April 24, from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. About 70 people
enjoyed excellent Italian food while raising funds for
next years travel baseball team.
The 13 players, seven and eight year olds, were asked to
sell tickets to family and friends to attend the dinner. While
the team has had other types of fundraisers in the past, like
bake sales and concession stands, the dinner fundraiser was
this teams first.
Team parents were very grateful to the restaurants sup-
port and cooking the pasta dinner.
Its nice they did this for our kids, says Angela
OToole, mother of one of the baseball players. They
cooked for us; they let us have the room. We didnt have to
bring anything. It saved us money and time. Sometimes it
gets expensive having to rent a hall and the hassle of bring-
ing their own food.
On behalf of our team, thank you, says OToole. It
was great help for our team to raise this money. The $1,000
will be used by the travel team next year to help offset the
costs for uniforms, bags, field costs, empires.
Local Cafe Hosts Baseball Team Fundraiser
Page 24, July 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Mt. Olive News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
L
ocal animal shelters rely on the com-
munity to support their needs. So
when National Pet Month came
around, Giant Gymnastics wanted to be that
support. For several weeks, students at
Giant Gymnastics raised money through a
Cartwheel-A-Thon to donate to Eleventh
Hour Rescue. Giant Gymnastics competi-
tive gymnastics team, The Garden Gators,
also took the time to make dog and cat toys
from recycled items to donate to Eleventh
Hour Rescue.
We love to host events like this that get
us involved in the community said co-
owner Jennifer Packard. We feel its
important that our gymnasts not only grow
through gymnastics but by being involved
in the community as well.
Gymnasts took time in class to count
how many cartwheels they could do in 30
seconds. They then had family and friends
pledge money for the cause. The competi-
tive gymnasts brought in old t-shirts, socks,
jeans, soft balls, and other items to create
toys for cats and dogs. Other items such as
pet food were also brought in to give to the
shelter. This year $660.00 was raised, and
over 30 toys were made.
Eleventh Hour Rescue is a volunteer
based, non profit, 501c3 organization that
literally saves dogs and cats from death row.
They rely on the generosity of their volun-
teers to provide loving foster homes for the
dogs and cats pulled from death row in high
kill shelters. They invite the public to
explore their website and humbly offer the
chance to let one of their exceptional ani-
mals touch the hearts of others.
Without the community, Eleventh Hour
couldnt do what they do, and that is to sim-
ply give the animals a chance. Without the
generosity of the public, the animals dont
stand a chance. EHR Director, Stacey
Cudnik stated that volunteers will not stop
until all the cages are empty. We are very
grateful to Giant Gymnastics for being cre-
ative and generous by involving the stu-
dents.
Please visit Eleventh Hours website at
www. ehrdogs.org
To find out more about activities like
gymnastics classes and birthday parties
offered at Giant Gymnastics visit
www.giantgymnastics.com or call 908-
850-3746.
Giant Hearts Helping Furry Friends
Giant Gymnastics Raises Funds
for Local Animal Shelters
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with any other offer. Expires 8/30/14
T
he Morris County Historical Society
at Acorn Hall (MCHS) is currently
seeking (volunteer) educators to take
an active role in supporting the work of the
Society. Founded in 1946, the Societys
mission is dedicated to the discovery,
preservation, promotion, and interpretation
of Morris County history through events,
programs, exhibits, and preservation advo-
cacy. Interested individuals are invited to
train as docents to assist staff in giving tours
of the Societys headquarters, Acorn Hall,
during visitor hours and events.
Built in 1853, Acorn Hall was remodeled
in the Italianate villa-style in 1860, and was
once home to the Crane-Hone families.
Docents become familiarized with describ-
ing the house, its furnishings and decorative
arts collections, and special exhibits. They
also acquaint visitors with the life and times
of its former residents; most notably, Mary
Crane Hone, who donated her exceptional
Victorian home to the Society in 1971.
Docent assistance is needed during visi-
tor hours, which are Wednesdays and
Thursdays from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., and on
Sundays, from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. When
scheduled for tours, docents may also be
requested to assist with research and/or cler-
ical projects. For more information about
the MCHS docent program, and to schedule
an appointment, please call Amy Curry,
MCHS director, at 973-267-3465. The
Morris County Historical Society is a mem-
ber-supported, 501 (c)3 non-profit organi-
zation.
The Morris County Historical
Society at Acorn Hall
Offers Docent Opportunities
Get Your Business Noticed with the
AREAS MOST READ PAPER...
AND WE CAN PROVE IT!
Call 973-252-9889 for information
Page 26, July 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Mt. Olive News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
by Michele Guttenberger
I
n 1909 Thomas Edison made the fortuitous trip to visit
his good friend Mark Twain (Samuel Langhorne
Clemens) along with his friend George Eastman of
Eastman Kodak. They brought along the movie equipment-
Edisons kinetograph camera and Eastman Kodak celluloid
film to record friend Mark Twain and his two daughters at
his final Stormfield home in Redding CT. This film was
going to be part of the story of The Prince and Pauper. In
1909 the technology had not yet been invented for com-
bined audio and video recording. One year later Mark
Twain died at the age of 74. His daughter Jean who
appeared in this movie clip died in 1909 at the age of 29
from a sudden heart attack. This would be the only video
of Mark Twain and the film is now part of the Smithsonian
collection in Washington DC.
Even though in this period of technology could not cap-
ture sound on movie film, voice recordings were available
many years before movie film. In 1891 Mark Twain
attempted to dictate his novella An American Claimant on
Edisons wax cylinders but all 48 recorded cylinders were
lost. Later Twain read his stories with the newly improved
technical quality of the phonograph at the Edison studio in
New York City. However, these finished voice recordings
were stored at the West Orange facility and in 1914 they
were destroyed by fire. The wonderful narrative voice of
Mark Twain that people experienced during his live stage
presentations was lost forever. Actors who got to listen to
his voice did their best at giving impersonations of this dis-
tinctive voice. It is these impersonations that have been
handed down that gives the essence of this famous authors
voice today.
Today we can still replicate the old film technology that
Edison and Eastman had started. The Thomas Edison West
Orange NPS will offer on Sunday, July 27th at 2:00 p.m.
(RESERVATIONS REQUIRED. Call 973-736-0550 ext.
89) a special film production event. Participants will use the
technologies and practices originally used by Thomas
Edison in collaboration with MONO NO AWARE.
Workshop participants will re-enact classic kinetoscope
films at the Black Maria with props provided by FilmBiz. .
It will be the same movie production the Edison studios did
in the late 1800s. They will capture short sequences on
black and white reversal film stock. All the films will be
processed on site and presented at a special screening that
will take place at 4:00 p.m. The films will then be scanned
and transferred to HD by DiJiFi for participants to share
with friends and family online. During the workshop, the
cinema arts non-profit MONO NO AWARE will introduce
the celluloid film format created in 1889 by George
Eastman that allowed Thomas Alva Edison to develop the
motion picture camera in 1891. It was a partnership and
friendship that gave way to the birth of motion pictures in
America
Please visit Thomas Edisons West Orange lab where
you can view these short films and take a look at the Black
Maria studio. Visit the Thomas Alva Edison Museum -
NPS - Open Wednesday through Sunday. Hours are
10:00am - 4:00pm. Admission Fee is $7.00 - 211 Main
Street West Orange, NJ 07052 Visit website for more details
http://www.nps.gov/edis/index.ht
Thomas Edison And George Eastman Video Their Friend Mark Twain
Reserve To Make Your Own Film Project At The West Orange Edison Studio
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Page 28, July 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Mt. Olive News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
Mt. Olive Township
AT A GLANCE
Eastern Asia Bistro Grand Opening, located at 3Mt. Olive
Rd, Budd Lake, Next to the Post Offic.e
Pictured with Mayor Rob Greenbaum is John Zheng, owner
.
Anniversary Celebration at Pure Wireless at Sutton Plaza in Flanders. Visit them for all of their specials.
Pictured are Gary Mann, Manny Paulino,Mayor Rob Greenbaum , Andy Singh, Jaswant Singh
Grand Opening Flanders Bagels, located on Rt. 206 (Weis
Shopping Center).
Pictured are Mayor Greenbaum, Henry Delgado, owner
and family.
Grand Opening Pro Nailsand Spa at the ITC (Sams Club). Pictured are the owner, Kevin and his family along with Mayor
Greenbaum and Councilman Joe Nicastro.
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Transmission
Overhaul
A/C Service
& Leak Check
$
75
95
Ready For Summer?
(+ Refrigerant)
M
ount Olive Public Library has many fun and free
programs for children planned for July and
August.
Summer Reading Club: Fizz, Boom, Read!
Registration began will run now through Friday, August
8th.
Preschool Play, Mother Goose, Storytime and Library
Fun through the week of August 3rd. Dates and times are
subject to change as needed.
Preschool Play: 2 through 6 years old, Tuesdays at
10:00am. No registration required.
Mother Goose: Infants 6-23 months, Tuesdays at
11:15am. No registration required.
Storytime: 2 through 6 years old, Wednesdays at
10:00am. No registration required.
Library Fun: 2 through 6 years old, Thursdays at
10:00am. No registration required.
Special Programs
Family Games: Come with your family & enjoy a
board game together. All ages. Saturdays: August 9th from
10am-2pm & Tuesday, July 29th from 6pm-8pm. No regis-
tration required.
Crazy 8s Club: Have a blast with math activities!
Grades Pre-K-K, Mondays: July 28th, and August 4th at
4pm. Registration required and limited to 15 children.
Bingo: Come play Bingo and win prizes! Grades K-5,
Wednesday, July 30th at 7pm. No registration required.
Craft Time: Get creative with us! Grades K-2,
Thursdays: July 24th at 2pm. Registration required.
Friday Fun: Join us at MOPL for Friday afternoon
summer fun! All ages, Fridays: July 11th, 18th, and August
1st at 2pm & Friday, July 25th at 11am. No registration
required.
Morris Museum presents:
Registration required for the following programs.
Friday, July 25th at 2pm Musical Instruments from
Around the World, Grades 1-8
Wednesday, July 30th at 11am Investigating Insects,
Grades 2-5
Pajama Time: Come listen to stories & make a craft.
Children can wear their pajamas. All ages. Wednesday, July
23rd at 7pm, No registration required.
Delaware Valley Raptors presents: Close Encounters
with Birds of Prey, Grades 2-12. Thursday, July 31st at
6pm. Registration required.
Craftermania: Mystery craftsAll ages. Tuesday,
August 5th, Wednesday, August 6th, and Thursday, August
7th from 10am - 7pm. No registration required.
Robodyssey: How to Talk to a Robot Grades 4-8.
Wednesday, August 6th at 4:30pm. Registration required
and limited to 24 children.
End of Summer Reading Club: SCIENCE PICNIC:
Come to the Library to celebrate with us. All ages. Friday,
August 8th from 11am-1pm. No registration required.
For further information call the Youth Services
Department at 973-691-8686.
Mount Olive Public Library
Offers Fun and Free Programs for Children
Meet Andy
T
his is the stunningly gorgeous, playful, and sweet
Andy from Eleventh Hour Rescue. Andy's foster
mom has nursed him back to health from a hip frac-
ture which put him on death row. He has proven to be lov-
ing, loyal and wonderful with all people and other dogs.
Andy is approximately a year old and still very much a pup.
He loves toys and playing with other dogs. Andy is still
learning his manners but has mastered a few commands and
is very smart. He is house and crate trained. He also takes
treats nicely.
Andy will make a wonderful addition to a family but
may do better in a home with older children and larger
canine playmates since he doesn't realize his own size (68
lbs.) and strength. To read more about Andy, and to see all
of the adoptable pets, please visist: www.ehrdogs.org or
call: 973-664-0865.
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C
ome to the phenomenon frequently
known as ghost hunting, led by
Ghost-One, a group with over 25
years of paranormal experience. Join Ghost-
Ones expert staff who uses investigative
tools to conduct readings on the grounds of
Fosterfields and inside The Willows, the
1854 Gothic Revival house. This program is
designed for participants ages 16 and older.
Paranormal Evenings are offered on
Saturdays: August 2, September 27, and
November 8, at 7:45 p.m. to approximately
11:00 p.m. at Fosterfields Living Historical
Farm. This program is designed for partici-
pants ages 16 and older. For more informa-
tion, or to register, call 973.631.5077 or
visit friendsoffosterfields.org. The fee for
this exciting event is $45 per person. All
programs are rain or shine, no refunds.
Fosterfields Living Historical Farm is locat-
ed at 73 Kahdena Road in Morris Township.
T
rinity Church is sponsoring a bus trip
on Wednesday, August 27, 2014.
This trip includes a ticket to the
show, lunch at Plain and Fancy Farm
Restaurant, and bus transportation. The cost
is $90/person. The bus will leave Trinity at
8:00 am and return around 6:00 pm.
No reservations will be accepted after
July 28, 2014 and final payment is also due
at that time. You can send your payment to
the church office, 213 Main Street,
Hackettstown, NJ 07840 or mail to Nancy
Soleau, 122 Peter Drive, Hackettstown, NJ
07840. You can also contact her at (908)
852-8833 if you should have any questions.
Paranormal Evenings at
Fosterfields Living Historical Farm
Bus Trip to Sight and Sound
Theater Moses
Next Issue Date August 19, 2014
Deadline August 7th
Call Joe for info. 973-809-4784
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F
R
E
E
F
R
E
E
F
R
E
E
Except lunch special. Not be combined
with any other offer. Expires 8/30/14
Except lunch special. Not be combined
with any other offer. Expires 8/30/14
Except lunch special. Not be combined
with any other offer. Expires 8/30/14
1 Egg Roll
or (sm) Wonton
or Egg Drop Soup
with purchase of $15.00
(sm) Pork
Fried Rice or
(sm) Chicken Lo Mein
with purchase of $25.00
General Tsos
Chicken or
Sesame Chicken
with purchase of $35.00
S
ummer is peak strawberry season and
the perfect time to enjoy one of
Americas favorite fruits.
While available year-round, California
strawberries are most plentiful from May
through August with the state producing
nearly 90 percent of strawberries grown in
the entire country. Not only are strawberries
delicious, these pretty red gems also offer
many health benefits. In fact, eating just
eight medium size strawberries a day may
improve heart and brain health, lower blood
pressure and reduce the risk of some can-
cers.
Sweet additions
California strawberries are versatile,
making them ideal additions to summer
dishes.
Fresh, seasonal ingredients bring fla-
vorful bursts to recipes at my restaurants
and home, said Brian Malarkey, celebrity
chef, restaurateur and spokesperson for the
California Strawberry Commission. I love
incorporating the natural taste of strawber-
ries in both sweet and savory dishes for an
unexpected hint of sweetness.
From fresh fish and salads to lemonade
and even barbecue sauce, just add strawber-
ries to give any meal scrumptious summer
flavor. For additional recipes by Chef
Malarkey and more, visit www.californias-
trawberries.com.
Summer Loving Strawberry &
Watermelon Salad
Servings: 4
2 cups quartered and cleaned California
strawberries
2 cups diced watermelon (yellow and red, if
available)
1/4 cup sliced fresh basil
1 handful arugula
Sherry vinaigrette (see recipe below)
Salt and pepper, to taste
Bring Home the Sweetness of
California strawberries
1/3 cup candied walnuts or pecans
1/3 cup blue or goat cheese
1 tablespoon pomegranate molasses or bal-
samic syrup
Sherry vinaigrette:
1/2 cup sherry vinegar
1 tablespoon honey
1 shallot, cut in half and sliced thinly
1/2 cup extra virgin olive oil
Salt and pepper, to taste
Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Mt. Olive News, July 2014, Page 33
PIZZA & SUB
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
to be combined with other offers. Exp. 8/30/14
1 Lg. Cheese Pizza
1 - 7 Italian Combo
1-2 Lt. Soda
$
16.95
WING IT!
1 Lg. Cheese Pizza
1 Order Buffalo Wings
1 Order Mozzarella Sticks
1-2 Lt. Soda
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
to be combined with other offers. Exp. 8/30/14
$
24.99
MUSSEL MANIA
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
to be combined with other offers. Exp. 8/30/14
2 Lg. Cheese Pizzas
1 Lg. Order of Mussels
1 Large Salad
$
24.50
CATERING
Party Trays
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
to be combined with other offers. Exp. 8/30/14
10%
O
FF
FAMILY COMBO
Tax not included, delivery or pick up only. Not
to be combined with other offers. Exp. 8/30/14
1 Lg. Cheese Pizza
Fried Calamari
Baked Ziti House Salad with
choice of dressing 1-2 Lt. Soda
$
26.95
We Offer Daily Specials
Gourmet Pizza Delicious Desserts Catering
Party Trays 3-6 Foot Long Subs Sandwiches
Paninis Salads Antipastos
MONDAY IS PIZZA DAY
2 Large Pies
$
20
00
(Reg. $25)
Toppings
Extra
WEDNESDAY IS
PASTA NIGHT!
Try our Special Sauces
Garlic & Oil, Bolgnese, Alfredo,
Pesto, Vodka, Meat Sauce, Puttanesca
Choose Your Pasta:
Ziti, Penne, Spaghetti, Linguini
*Served with Salad & Choice of Bread
For Only
$
9.99
TUESDAYS
ARE
SENIOR
DAY
10%
OFF
YOUR ENTIRE BILL
FOR ALL SENIORS
& THEIR FAMILIES
EVERY SUNDAY
10% OFF
YOUR ENTIRE CHECK
$25 OR MORE. DINE-IN ONLY
191 Route 206 Chester
Chester Springs Shopping Mall
(Next to ShopRite)
908-879-6364
10% OFF
Any Catering Order or
Total Bill of $25 or more
With this coupon. Not to be
combined. Exp. 8/20/14
$25 or
more check
Limit 1 per table. Cannot be combined with Prixe Fixe or
any other coupons. Not valid on Holidays. Expires 8/30/14
$
5.00 OFF
BOOK YOUR NEXT
PARTY WITH US!
Anniversaries, Showers,
Birthdays, or any event!
CALL NOW!!
$50 or
more check
$
10.00 OFF
Limit 1 per table. Cannot be combined with Prixe Fixe or
any other coupons. Not valid on Holidays. Expires 8/30/14
F
rom weekend backyard barbeques to
spontaneous weeknight gatherings,
summer is filled with celebrations that
bring friends and family together for fabulous
food, drink and fun. Whether youre unsure
of what wines to serve as the host, or the best
refreshment to pick as a guest, you dont have
to be a master sommelier to choose the per-
fect wine pairing for every meal or occasion.
As a general rule, nature has color-coded
foods with the wines best suited for their fla-
vors. For example, white wines pair well with
light foods, while dark wines usually comple-
ment richer fare. Here are some more specif-
ic scenarios to help you enjoy the warm
weather and good times ahead this summer.
Wedding Showers and Celebrations
Long summer days are a great time to cel-
ebrate big life events like wedding show-
ers and house-warming parties. Because
many of these soirees include an assortment
of foods, there are several routes you can take
to discover the perfect wine pairing. For
guests enjoying fresh, fruit salad or tilapia
with a mango salsa, consider an herbaceous
sauvignon blanc which will complement the
fruit flavors with its crisp acidity. For those
who prefer a more floral wine, a viognier may
be the answer to go alongside any grilled
chicken or seafood dish.
Summer Barbeques and Daytime Events
If a sunny, mid-day get together is in your
future, there is one delicious pairing option to
consider. For hosts who plan to serve a grilled
selection, such as pork chops or saucy, smoky
ribs, consider pairing the menu with an
expressive and fruit forward red blend.
Kendall-Jackson AVANT Red Blend offers a
silky and smooth texture that begins with fer-
mentation in neutral oak barrels to bring out
rich, fruit flavors. A sultry mosaic of French
varieties, the wine focuses on Syrah and
Malbec with aromas of ripe raspberry and
bold black cherry. Hints of spice and dark
chocolate deliver a smooth, lingering finish,
so this red blend will also complement a
grilled steak or any other red meat favorite.
No matter what festivities are booked on
your summer calendar, this season is full of
delightful sips for every event. For more ideas
to make celebrations special, visit
KJ.com/Avant.
How to Select the Perfect Wines
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W
hat do you reach for around 3 in
the afternoon? Something salty?
Something crunchy? Something
creamy, smooth and sweet? These days,
more and more snackers are looking for
something wholesome and satisfying to get
them through the afternoon.
Heres one snacking choice you may not
have thought of: pudding. When pudding is
made right just the way your grandma
used to its made with real ingredients
like milk and eggs, cooked slowly until its
creamy and delicious. While cooking up
your own pudding is a fun and satisfying
weekend or evening project, when you need
a quick afternoon snack, thats probably not
in the cards.
Fortunately, there are still some compa-
nies making pudding just the way you
would at home, slowly simmered to perfec-
tion. This is great news for people who want
a smooth and creamy snack they can feel
good about. Theres a good reason why sim-
ple, comforting pudding was a favorite
childhood snack and is still a wholesome
snack choice today.
Simple Ideas for a Delicious Snack
Pudding is perfect straight out of the
refrigerator, of course, and all you need to
enjoy it is a spoon. But you can make it your
own with other ingredients that you proba-
bly have right in your kitchen. Take a look
at your spice rack: Youve probably got cin-
namon, nutmeg and cayenne pepper. In your
pantry, youve got crunchy cookies, pretzels
and nuts. Fresh and frozen fruit are always
good to have on hand. Even canned and
shelf-stable packs of tropical fruits can top
your pudding. Before you know it, youll be
seeing surprising pudding pairings every-
where you look.
With a little creativity, you could have a
unique pudding snack every day of the
week. Weve got a few ideas to get you
started.
Find out more about Kozy Shack
Pudding at www.kozyshack.com.
Banana Split Pudding Snack Cut a
banana in half the long way. Stand one half
in a small cup. Spoon chocolate pudding
into the cup and top with a maraschino cher-
ry.
Pudding-Powered Snacks
continued on next page
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Minty Chocolate Pudding Cut mint and
chocolate layered candies into smaller
pieces. Spoon Kozy Shack Chocolate
Pudding into a small bowl. Top with mint
pieces.
Chocolate Drizzled Strawberries and
Tapioca Pudding Drizzle strawberries
with melted dark chocolate and allow to set.
Layer chopped strawberries and Kozy
Shack Tapioca Pudding in a small dish. Top
with a chocolate-drizzled strawberry.
Bananas & Cinnamon Rice Pudding
Spoon rice pudding into a small dish. Top
with sliced bananas and a sprinkle of
ground cinnamon.
Peaches & Blueberries Rice Pudding
Layer diced fresh peaches, Kozy Shack
Rice Pudding and blueberries in a small
dish. Top with any remaining fruit.
Candied Almond Slivers and Tapioca
Pudding Spoon tapioca pudding into a
dish. Top with candied almond slivers.
Chocolate Pudding Spoon Kozy Shack
Chocolate Pudding into a colorful cup. Top
with a dollop of whipped cream and a cook-
ie.
Mango & Coconut Tapioca Pudding
Cut a fresh mango into small pieces. Spoon
Kozy Shack Tapioca Pudding into a small
dish. Top with mango and sprinkle with
toasted coconut.
Blackberry Rice Pudding Dice a hand-
ful of fresh blackberries. Layer blackberries
and Kozy Shack Rice Pudding in small
dish. Top with any remaining fruit and a
mint leaf.
Fresh Raspberries and Chocolate
Pudding Layer fresh raspberries,
whipped cream and Kozy Shack Chocolate
Pudding in a small dish. Top with extra
raspberries and a dollop of whipped cream.
Lemon Tapioca Pudding Crush a cou-
ple of lemon shortbread cookies. Spoon into
the bottom of a small dish. Top with Kozy
Shack Tapioca pudding, a sprinkle of lemon
zest and assorted fresh berries.
Pudding-Powered Snacks
continued from previous page
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AT YOUR SERVICE
CARPET CLEANING HARDWOOD FLOORING
DJ COMPUTER SERVICE
COMPUTER SERVICE
ATTORNEY
Your Ad Here For As Low As $50.00 Call 973-252-9889 For Details!
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AT YOUR SERVICE
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
YOUR AD HERE
RESTAURANT
PLUMBING
SEPTIC
IRISH DANCING
MASONRY
PAINTING
HELP WANTED
Your Ad Here
For As Low As
$50.00
Call 973-252-9889
For Details!
TREE SERVICE
VOICE LESSONS
PHOTOGRAPHY
YOUR AD HERE
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For As Low As
$50.00
Call 973-252-9889
For Details!
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B
efore your family begins enjoying the great out-
doors during this adventure-filled season, make sure
your yard is properly treated to avoid the dangers of
poison ivy, oak or sumac.
Learn the proper steps to keep the threat of poisonous
plants away from your family and property. Ashton Ritchie,
Lawn & Garden Expert and Author offers this expert advice
for protecting your family:
Locating the danger
Keeping your family safe begins with proper identifica-
tion of these harmful, rash-producing plants. In the right
environment, poisonous weeds can grow and spread quick-
ly. Using a photo or resource like StopPoisonIvy.com can
help identify the various poison weeds and their stages
(Poison Ivy often emerges red and only starts to turn green
in late spring). Survey your yard once a month, keeping a
close eye on these common areas:
Ground Cover: A common area for poison ivy is along
the edge of a wooded area or around any shaded and less
maintained section of the yard.
Trees: By disguising itself as part of a tree limb, poison
ivy often climbs up trees situated in shady locations.
Edges: If you find that poison ivy continues to invade
your outdoor space year after year, you may be experienc-
ing the edge effect, a phenomenon that occurs when the
wooded areas surrounding your yard dry out. Various weeds
flourish under such conditions.
Stumps: Dead stumps are also a common hangout for
these harmful weeds.
Eliminate the threat
Once you have determined where the poison ivy is locat-
ed, you can work to remove it from your surroundings.
Look for a weed-eliminating product that works double-
duty, such as Roundup Poison Ivy Plus Tough Brush
Killer, which penetrates the waxy surface of poison ivy,
oak, sumac, kudzu and other tough weeds, while also
killing at the roots.
Wear protection
Before contact with these poisonous plants, always wear
the proper clothing and protection. Be sure to cover your
hands with thick, long gloves and wear a long sleeved shirt
and pants in case you accidently touch the plants.
Choose the right time
Always choose a calm, wind-free day for applying prod-
ucts to avoid contact with other desirable plants in your
yard. If you can, it is best to apply with a temperature above
60 degrees F.
Ways to Protect Your Family Outdoors
Apply a weed-killing solution
Spray a specialized weed killer, such as Roundup
Poison Ivy Plus Tough Brush Killer on the leaves until sat-
urated, taking care not to apply to nearby trees, grasses and
desirable plants. You should always read and follow label
directions.
Wait for the plant to completely die
Perennial weeds such as poison ivy may take 4 or more
weeks for a complete kill, so be patient and follow the
directions on the specialized weed killer packaging.
Regularly monitor surroundings
Keep new weeds from growing by surveying your out-
door areas at least once a month throughout the busy weed-
growing months of May through November.
With proper application and monitoring, your family can
enjoy all the outdoor fun without the worry. For more tips
and tricks, visit www.StopPoisonIvy.com.
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