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Proverbs 3:5

Vol. 3 No. 7

www.mypaperonline.com

July 19, 2011

Roxbury Fire Department

Meet our professional volunteers, Part one

Meet the Roxbury Fire and EMS-Emergency Medical Services Certified Professionals Assisting the Township in a Volunteer Capacity

By Theresa Boattini-Vaia unning to the scene of an emergency in 80 pounds of gear is without doubt, an act that requires nothing short of adoration. Meet the Roxbury Fire and EMSEmergency Medical Services - certified professionals assisting the township in a volunteer capacity. The full picture is even more amazing. In 2010, the Fire Department answered over 800 alarms, the EMS arrived at over 1900 calls. Fire Dept Chief Craig Begraft tells how he gets revved going into a burning building, however, its not for everyone. Some feel more called to hook up and manage the pumpers, or to drive the rescue trucks through heavy traffic. All roles are important. With 3 companies in varied locations throughout Roxbury Township - Landing, Succasunna, and Berkshire Valley - the firehouses are equipped with a total of 3 rescue trucks, 5

engines (pumpers), 2 ladder trucks, 1 mini pumper, 1 tender(tanker) that carriers 2500 gallons of water, 5 ambulances, and a 1917 Model T Fire Engine. Additionally, they have the necessary power craft to manage incidents that involve the lakes and rivers that are part of the township topography. Roxbury Fire and EMS are trained and accredited though in-house and county courses, drills, and first-hand experience. All responders rush any time, any day, from their everyday lives and jobs with no pay, no reward other than personal, and forget about the glory. Its to help others and to give back, says Chief Begraft. We are 24 hours a day, 7 days a week including holidays. The Responders carry a pager and calls are dispatched from the Morris County Dispatch Center, then a text follows. Most volunteers live within 10 miles of the community and

may serve in more than one municipality. The town has a junior service as well, ages 16-18, and membership ages span to over 80. The township covers the workmens compensation and life insurance. The training and preparation these women and men undertake leaves one in awe. Fire Training/Fire Fighter 1 involves 180 hours of class room and hands on training at the Morris County Fire Academy on West Hanover Avenue under Chief Jack Alderton, and then significant in-house training on the path to becoming a certified fireman/woman. All is free of charge to the participant, all is intense. Learning in groups and individually, members are aggressively encouraged to continue on beyond the basics. If they pay the price and put in the work, they may discover a career fit. A number have moved to salaried jobs as firefighters. continued on page 4

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Page 2, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

Little Gym of Roxbury Hosts Show Week

he students at The Little Gym of Roxbury recently celebrated the many accomplishments made throughout the year during Show Week! This unique, non competitive experience allows the children to show their friends and

family the many ways they grew over the course in a warm, nurturing way!
Pictured to right are: Christopher Hiben, 2 yrs, from Hopatcong, with his mom, grandma, and great-grandma!

Best Buddies Brady Baxter, 3 yrs, from Randolph, Robbie Judd, 3 yrs, from Chester, admiring his medal from his Super Beast Show. and Vladys Unick, 2 1/2 yrs, from Blairstown.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 3

Page 4, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

Roxbury Fire Department...


continued from front page After Fire I is Fire II and III, safety and survival, engine/pumping, truck/ladder, and how about confined space. Many Fire Department and EMS classes are instructed in house such as CPR, the most uncommon is Ice Rescue. The 4th of July holiday weekend is always a busy one. Grilling, fireworks, and travel increase the odds of an incident, and any accident with injury receives a response from both Fire and EM. Most calls are due to faulty smoke and carbon monoxide detectors and with a safety first mindset, one of the companies makes the call; members are all too familiar with a house fire, a health emergency, or maybe a brush fire. When the weather is over 80 degrees, the gear can wear you down quickly. You can come home having lost 10 pounds, tells the voice of experienced, Chief Begraft. Thanks to the rehab truck, there is respite from the hard conditions. It is essentially a room with heat or air conditioning, and a stock of fluids. In a situation, fire trucks will block the scene, protect the personnel, and provide the lighting, jaws of life, saws, foam, and self contained breathing apparatus, SCBA. If there is a toxic substance, more advanced equipment will be called in from the County hazmat team or sometimes Picattiny. Away from the station, Chief Craig Begraft is a grandfather and now employed by the Township of Roxbury, he formerly had a career with Exxon. Aside from the excitement, there are always the incident reports and other paperwork, the circumstances must be recorded that detail the description of the call, what was found upon arrival, and what was done. Other areas of service include education and providing support to the departments in surrounding towns. Drills at Horseshoe Lake and Lake Hopatcong are regularly held for skill building with the pumpers, the jaws-oflife, and the cascade system which refills the SCBA. Filling out the volunteers obligations is assistance to law enforcement. Sustained by fundraisers, tricky tray events handled by the Ladies Auxiliary, and donations, and 50/50, Stations 2 & 3 firehouses are maintained by the Township. Station 1 on Main St. Succasunna is owned and maintained by the members. It all began there in 1917. How many are better off since, we will never know for sure. Next month look for Part 2 of this series on the Roxbury Fire Department.

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 5

n July 30th 2011 we will be hosting our 2nd Annual Automotive Magic Customer Appreciation Party celebrating our 8th year in the business. This year we are very happy to be a part of a nationwide program called "Wheels to Prosper." This program awards a fully serviced car to a worthy and deserving person chosen from the local community. Recommendations are taken for individuals that are locally active in community service and then one lucky individual is chosen from those suggestions. They receive a late model car that has been fully inspected and repaired as needed. Our first giveaway will take place at our annual customer appreciation day on July 30th, 2011. We'll be doing clambakes, horseshoe tosses, games, tons of food, live music and many more fun activities down at our shop. See you there!

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Page 6, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

Get A Certified Pre-Owned Cat

by Elsie Walker ou may have seen ads on TV for certified preowned cars; now, you can get a certified pre-owned cat! During July, Noahs Ark Animal Welfare Association, Inc., 1915 Route 46 West, Ledgewood, is running a certified pre-owned cat program. The usual adoption fee for an adult cat is $125, while a kitten would cost $200. For July, the adoption fee for all cats is $75. Our adoption fees do not cover the cost of care, spay and neuter, vaccinations, microchip, deworming and flea/tick treatments, at regular price, so this is a great deal. For us, it isn't about the money, but placing more cats so we can take in others that need us, said Todd Cramer, executive director of Noahs Ark. This unique adoption promotion was originally done by the Michigan Humane Society. Cats are most at risk of euthanasia in this country, so we have to get creative when working to save more of them, said Cramer. Cramer shared that cats are relatively low maintenance; they are independent. Also, cats are quite entertaining and make great companions. Also, Cramer noted that with a cat, ones gets the benefits of a dog without [the pet] needing to be walked. Also it has been proven that pets have a calming influence and lower our blood pressure. Among the pre-owned cats available are Mary and Toby. Mary is one year nine months old. She arrived at Noahs Ark on March 19th. Cramer describes Mary as sweet and

loving. She loves to be held and gets along well with other cats. Give her an ear scratch and a treat and she will be yours forever. Shes a very interactive and social cat, he said. Toby is a four and a half year old orange domestic short hair. Hes super laid-back and an all-around pal. He loves to eat, but we prefer to think of him as big-boned , said Cramer. A video of Toby can be seen by clicking under his picture at: http://www.noahsarknj.org/?page_id=127 So far this year, we have adopted[out]75 more cats than last year - January through July 6th. By making some operational changes, making the adoption experience pleasant,

and promoting our cats, such as with the Certified PreOwned Cats special, we are saving more lives. Now we need the community to join us in our mission by adopting a pet and donating to our cause, so we can continue to achieve such wonderful outcomes for the animals, Cramer said. For more information on Noahs Ark, visit its website at: http://www.noahsarknj.org/ or call (973) 347-0378. Also, on its site, is a way for people to show off their rescued pets by entering Noahs Arks Cuddliest Critters Pet Photo Contest.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 7

A Call for Artists: Tewksbury Historical Societys Annual Art Show

Volunteers Needed For Health Class Training

he Tewksbury Historical Society is issuing a Call for Artists for its Annual Art Show and Sale to be held in October from the 12th through the 16th. The show will feature Juried, Cash & Carry and Portfolio works. The theme for the Juried Show is: Country Roads to Cityscapes. Works in oil, pastel, watercolor, acrylic, graphics, mixed media and collage will be

accepted for the juried portion of the show. Prizes will be awarded in six categories. Juried work submissions must be postmarked on or before Sept 15th. Please call the Society and leave a message at 908-832-6734, e-mail them at tewksburyhistory@earthlink.net or visit their website: www.tewksburyhistory.net for a Prospectus.

steoporosis is the most common type of bone disease. It involves the thinning of bone tissue and loss of bone density that over time often results in bone fractures. Although there is no cure, exercise and diet are part of treatment and prevention of osteoporosis and its unwanted effects. Project Healthy Living is an active health promotion initiative for seniors in Morris County. Among the programs offered is Project Healthy Bones, which has been offered to the community for over ten years by NORWESCAP's Skylands RSVP. This exercise and education program is especially beneficial to persons who are at risk or have been diagnosed with osteoporosis. As the Healthy Bones program has grown in popularity, the need for class peer leaders volunteers, has become acute and a call is being sent out for new volunteer peer leaders. Project Healthy Bones is a fun twentyfour week program, held once a week for 60-90 minutes that teaches about proper eat-

ing habits for a healthier you. Exercises for the participants strive toward helping to improve or stabilize bone density, increase strength, balance, and flexibility and build muscle mass all utilizing ankle weights, together with a training manual. Individuals in the community are invited to volunteer as a class leader and need to attend training classes. The next training class is being offered on Tuesday, July 26, and Wednesday, July 27, 2011 at United Jewish Communities of MetroWest , 901 Rt. 10 Whippany. Registration is limited and on a first come, first serve basis. Interested volunteer peer leaders for the Healthy Bones program can obtain further details and register for the training by calling Skylands RSVP & Volunteer Resource Center, 973-784-4900 Ext. 114. Project Healthy Bones is a program of the New Jersey Department of Health and Senior Services, administered by the Regional Arthritis Center of Atlantic Health System and sponsored locally by NORWESCAPs RSVP program.

Send us your photos, press releases and upcoming events and well publish them in our next issue. Email us at mjmediaeditor@gmail.com

Page 8, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

Succasunna Resident Accepted to the U.S. Airforce Academy

Fashion Bug Is Sponsoring A Fill the Bus" Drive

ashion Bug of Ledgewood NJ is sponoring a "Fill the Bus" drive to collect school supplies for area schools. Supply collectons will take place from Aug 1st through Aug. 31st. During this time, customers and community members are invited to bring donations of new school supplies to Fashion Bug in the Ledgewood Mall. As a special thank you, all those that show their support and make a donation will recieve a Fashion Bug $10 bonus coupon to use on their next Fashion Bug purchase.

U.S. Senator Robert Menendez hosted a meet and greet in his Newark Senate Office with Military Academy students he nominated this year. Among the students selected by the military academies was Nicholas Longhi, who attended with Dr. Longhi, his mother. Nicholas was accepted to the U.S. Air Force Academy.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 9

Calendar of Events
Thu, Jul 21 Morris County 4-H Fair (Jul 21-24) Chester. Chubb Park. Open to public. Free admission; $5 donation for parking. Thu, 5-10; Fri and Sat, 9:30-10; Sun, 9:30-4. Sponsored by Morris County 4-H Association. (973) 285-8300 x3 or http://morris.njaes.rutgers.edu. Enjoy a county fair with rides, food, music, animals and many fun activities for the entire family. Fireworks show on Saturday. Music: Travis Tritt Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. $42-$87. 8 pm. 973-539-8008. Part Southern rock and part honky tonk, Travis Tritt follows in the tradition of classic outlaw country artists like Waylon Jennings with chart-topping hits. Scavenger Hunt and Bubbles Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. For children of all ages. Free with the price of admission. 10:30 am -12:30 pm. (973) 366-9060 or www.communitychildrensmuseum.org. Scavenger hunt features games and puzzles. Children follow clues to make a craft, win a prize or play with bubbles. Fri, Jul 22 Fridays Fun Story Time: Sign Language for Safety Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. For children aged 1-5. $10 per child plus museum admission, adults free. 10:15 to 11:15 am. (973) 366-9060 or www.communitychildrensmuseum.org. Children learn sign language about safety through story telling. Participants make a simple craft to take home. Sat, Jul 23 Music: Queen Tribute with Almost Queen Lake Hopatcong. Camp Jefferson Amphitheatre, 81 Weldon Road. Open to public. $10-$20. 8 pm. 973-663-5590 or www.jeffersonhighlightsconcerts.com. Music: The Four Freshmen & Five Trombones Hackettstown. Centenary College, Sitnik Theater at Lackland Center, 400 Jefferson. Adults; $35 advance, $42.50 door; children under 18, $20. 8 pm. (908) 979-0900. Considered by many to be the greatest jazz vocal group of all time, the Four Freshmen has entertained with a terrific harmony since 1948. Special: National Cowboy Day Stanhope. Wild West City, 50 Lackawanna Drive. Adults $13.50, seniors 65+ $11.00; children aged two to twelve $12.50; admission includes parking and shows; rides separate. 10:30-6 pm; weekends; open 7 days from Jun 20 to Sep 5. 973-347-8900 or www.wildwestcity.com. Event features Cowboy Larry. Wash and Wear Sheep! Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. Admission $2-$6. 1 & 2 pm. 973-326-7645. Lend a hand as farmers wash and comb a lamb that was born this past spring at Fosterfields. Take part in the process that would prepare a lamb for showing and judging at a local county fair. Sun, Jul 24 The Laceyville Monkeys with Author Harriett Ruderman Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. For children of all ages. Free with the price of admission. 1-3 pm. (973) 366-9060 or www.communitychildrensmuseum.org. Author Harriett Ruderman reads from her famous book The Laceyville Monkeys and puts on a puppet show with her monkeys. Children can make a puppet to take home. Music: Beetle Mania Morristown Township. continued on page 11

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Page 10, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

Need A New Career or second Income? Check out Eastcoast School of Bartending!

ou can become a licensed Professional Bartender by attending State-Certified classes at Eastcoast School of Bartending, a Private-Vocational School approved by the NJ Department of Education. Eastcoast School of Bartending, originally State-approved in 1996, is conveniently located at 9 Main Street in downtown Chester. The School has free parking behind its building. This brand new facility recently opened in March of this year. The School has a classroom setting on one side of its interior and a real-life 35 foot u-shaped bar on the other side. The bar has over 250 bottles, 8 stations with 8 sinks, bar utensils, state-ofthe-art 12 button soda/juice guns, bar condiments, over 200 varying type glasses, garnishes, bar racks, a blender and a ice machine so students can uses real ice in all

drink preparation training. Need to get out there and start working immediately? Well the Schools course is just 8 nights over two weeks - 40 hours in total. Over the span of the course students spend approximately 45 minutes of every hour physically behind the bar making drinks -by far the best way to learn. Because of the small-class setting students also have the benefit of getting/receiving personal attention from their Teachers. You only have to be 18 to take the course and to legally bartend in NJ, NY, PA and most other States. Other than that there is no educational or other requirements needed to take the course. The School has graduated students from 18 to 66 years old. Almost every class is a mix of all age students female and male. The School has placed its graduates in all

types of liquor establishments from country clubs to pubs, jazz clubs, catering halls, corner bars, golf clubs, country bars, rock clubs, sports bars, alternative music clubs, karaoke bars, discos, casinos, nightclubs and restaurants to name just a few. Licensing is recognized/valid in all 50 states and never has to be renewed. Graduates can use their gained skills and license as much as they want for the rest of their life.

The school also offers free lifetime job placement and free lifetime refresher training. The total cost of the course is only $395 which is the lowest rate in the tri-state area. Payment plans are available. Call 1-908955-7412 for more info and to make an appointment to see the School. You can also check them out at www.eastcoastbartedningschool.com

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 11

Calendar of Events...
continued from page 9 Frelinghuysen Arboretum, 353 East Hanover. Open to public. Adults $10, children $5, family four-pack $25. Lecture at 1 pm; concert begins 4 pm. 973-326-7603. A double header event includes lecture on beetles and gardening and a special Beatles tribute concert by The Robert Murdock Band. Tue, Jul 26 Music: Ted Nugent Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. $47$87. 8 pm. 973-539-8008. The Motor City Madman continues to dazzle audiences with amazing guitar work and stage showmanship. Wed, Jul 27 Discover Natures Jr. Naturalist Workshop (Jun 21; Jul 13, 20, 27) Johnsonburg. Antler Ridge Wildlife Sanctuary. Open to children aged 5-10. $15 per session. 11-1. (908) 362-6913 or discover.nature@yahoo.com. Local naturalist, Nicole Rose, guides children on the wonders of nature by hands-on exploring, nature hikes, discussions, live animal educational presentations, games, nature crafts, and more. Thu, Jul 28 Space Exploration Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. For children of all ages. Free with the price of admission. 10:30 am -12:30 pm. (973) 366-9060 or www.communitychildrensmuseum.org. Children make a planet Neptune with shaving cream, do an experiment in a glove box and learn about the Friendship 7 space capsule mission. Fri, Jul 29 Fridays Fun Story Time: Sign Language for Circus Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. For children aged 1-5. $10 per child plus museum admission, adults free. 10:15 to 11:15 am. (973) 366-9060 or www.communitychildrensmuseum.org. Children learn sign language about the wonders of the circus through story telling. Children make a simple craft to take home. Music: 2011 WNTI Summer Concert Series Delaware. Knowlton Township Lions Club Pavilion, Route 46. Open to public. Tickets $20, children aged 12 and under free with an adult paid admission. 7 pm. (908) 979-4355, ext. 1 or thielm@centenarycollege.edu. Concert features performances by rock bands, Buzz Universe, George Kilby Jr. and the Road Dogs, and Boris Garcia. Audience should bring lawn chairs. No outside coolers, food or drink allowed. Food vendors available. Sat, Jul 30 Music: Bruce Springsteen Tribute with The E Street Shuffle Lake Hopatcong. Camp Jefferson Amphitheatre, 81 Weldon Road. Open to public. $10-$20. 8 pm. 973663-5590 or www.jeffersonhighlightsconcerts.com. Music: The Dan Levinson Dixieland Bash Hackettstown. Centenary College, Sitnik Theater at Lackland Center, 400 Jefferson. Adults; $22.50 advance, $27.50 door; children under 18, $20. 8 pm. (908) 979-0900. The Mississippi Rag calls Dan Levinson the in-demand reedman. A specialist in traditional jazz and swing, Dan is one of the most prolific musicians on the scene today. Special: Native American Intertribal Dancers (July 30-31) Stanhope. Wild West City, 50 Lackawanna Drive. Adults $13.50, seniors 65+ $11.00; children aged two to twelve $12.50; admission includes parking and shows; rides separate. 10:30-6 pm; weekends; open 7 days from Jun 20 to Sep 5. 973-347-8900 or www.wildwestcity.com. Theater: Godspell (Jul 30-Aug 20, 2011) Budd Lake. Pax Amicus Castle Theatre. continued on page 12

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Page 12, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

Calendar of Events...
continued from page 11 Tickets $20 & $25. Call for dates/times. 973-691-2100. Godspell is based on the Gospel according to St. Matthew and music by Stephen Schwartz that draws from various theatrical traditions such as clowning, patomime, charades, acrobatics and vaudeville. Play is a groundbreaking reflection of the life of Jesus, with a message of kindness, tolerance and love. Sun, Jul 31 Rizzos Reptiles Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. For children of all ages. Free with the price of admission. 1-3 pm. (973) 366-9060 or www.communitychildrensmuseum.org. Nick Rizzo and his lizards, snakes and frogs will blend fun facts about nature, the environment and conservation to teach how humans impact the planet. Children make their own snake or lizard to take home. Tue, Aug 2 Music: Gipsy Kings Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. Tickets $57-$107. 8 pm. (973) 539-8008. Wed, Aug 3 India: Sounds of the North, Bells of the South Morristown. Morristown Green. Open to public. Free. 12 noon. 973-539-8008. An afternoon of Indian song and dance, featuring the intricate traditions of temple dancers of India, performed by Shubanjali, accompanied by tabla music and other traditional instruments. Music: Queensryche Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. Tickets $39-$69. 8 pm. 973-539-8008. Special: National Clown Day Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. For children and their families. Free with paid admission. 10:30-3 pm. (973) 366-9060. Event features clowns who demonstrate tricks, magic, juggling, face painting, balloon making and other fun activities. Theater: The Jungle Book, a Musical (Aug 3-20, 2011) Newton. Sussex County Community College, Performing Arts Center, 1 College Hill Road. For children aged 4+. $. Call for dates and time. Sponsored by Tri-State Actors Theater. 973-875-2950 or 973-300-3171, www.tristateactorstheater.org. Thu, Aug 4 Sharks and Fish Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. For children of all ages. Free with the price of admission. 10:30 am -12:30 pm. (973) 366-9060 or www.communitychildrensmuseum.org. Children learn about sharks and fish, dress up like a shark and make a shark. Sat, Aug 6 Music: Bon Jovi Tribute with Bad Medicine Lake Hopatcong. Camp Jefferson Amphitheatre, 81 Weldon Road. Open to public. $10-$20. 8 pm. 973-663-5590 or www.jeffersonhighlightsconcerts.com. Special: Jack the Whipper (Aug 6-7) Stanhope. Wild West City, 50 Lackawanna Drive. Adults $13.50, seniors 65+ $11.00; children aged two to twelve $12.50; admission includes parking and shows; rides separate. 10:30-6 pm; weekends; open 7 days from Jun 20 to Sep 5. 973-347-8900 or www.wildwestcity.com. Event features Bullwhip and Western Artisan. Special: Jungle Johns The Man Eating Balloon Show Budd Lake. Pax Amicus Castle Theatre, 23 Lake Shore Drive. For children of all ages. Tickets $12. 11 am and 1 pm. Sponsored by Tri-State Actors Theater. 973-691-2100 or www.junglejohn.com. Join Jungle John for a fun-filled and amazing performance including John blowing a balloon so big he can actually step inside it. Mon, Aug 8 Childrens Summer Camp (Aug 8-12, 15-19) Blairstown. Genesis Farm, 41A Silver Lake Road. Open to children aged 5-12. $140 for one week, $260 for two weeks. M-F, 9-12. 908 362-6735 or www.genesisfarm.org. Farm Camp (Aug 8-12) Hackettstown. Donaldson Farms, 358 Allen Road. Open to children aged 6-10, space limited. 9-2. $. (908) 296-1945 or www.donaldsonfarms.net. Children spend a week at Donaldson Farms to learn about farm life. Camp includes games, planting & harvesting projects, crafts & cooking, nature activities and more. Children will have a great time while learning all about farming. Tue, Aug 9 Extreme Juggling! Starring Marcus Monroe Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. For children aged 3-6 and their families. Tickets $10. 10:30 am. 973539-8008. Strap on your seat belt and hold on tight as Marcus Monroe takes juggling to the extreme! Its a sight and sound thrill ride full of comedy, audience participation and much more. Wed, Aug 10 Music: Hippiefest Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. Tickets $47-$87. 8 pm. 973-539-8008. Go on a far out, groovy blast from the flower power past! Featuring continued on page 15

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Page 14, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

Queensryche

rogressive heavy metal band Queensryche performs anthems such as "Silent Lucidity," "Queen of the Reich" and more on Wednesday, August 3, 2011 at 8 pm at the Mayo Performing Arts Center. Tickets are $39-$69. Queensryche is celebrating their 30th Anniversary in rock this year with the release of their 12th studio album titled, Dedicated to Chaos, slated for release via Roadrunner Records/Loud & Proud in early summer, followed by a major support tour. Since the band's inception in 1981, they've sold over 20 million albums worldwide and have performed in over 22 countries. The band -- consisting of original members Geoff Tate (vocals), Michael Wilton (guitar/vocals), Eddie Jackson (bass/vocals) and Scott Rockenfield (drums) along with recent addition Parker Lundgren (guitar) -remain world renowned for their innovative, trend-setting sound and continue to enjoy incredible success, performing for sold-out audiences worldwide. Dedicated to Chaos -- which the band just finished recording in their native Seattle -- marks the first studio project since their highly-acclaimed 2009 release, American Soldier. "Modern life moves fast" comments front man Geoff Tate about the new album. "Plug into the rhythm of the now

with Dedicated to Chaos. It's a clash and slash of musical experimentation anchored by the pulse of digital code," adding a suggestion to listeners to "Enjoy - headphones are a must." It's now 2011. Queensryche remains "Dedicated to Chaos" and look forward to bringing some of it your way. The Mayo Performing Arts Center, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit performing arts organization, presents a wide range of programs that entertain, enrich and educate the diverse population of the region and enhance the economic vitality of Northern New Jersey. The 2011-2012 season is made possible in part by a grant from the Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation and funds from the New Jersey State Council on the Arts/Department of State. The Mayo Performing Arts Center has been designated a Major Presenting Organization by the New Jersey State Council on the Arts. Queensryche Wednesday, August 3, 2011 at 8 pm Tickets: $69(Golden Circle): $49|$49|$49|$39 The Mayo Performing Arts Center, 100 South St., Morristown, NJ 07960. Box office (973) 539-8008, online: www.mayoarts.org, fax (973) 455-1607 / admin (973) 539-0345 ext.6529

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 15

Calendar of Events...
continued from page 12 Dave Mason, Mark Farner (formerly of Grand Funk), Rick Derringer, Felix Cavalieres Rascals and Gary Wright. Fri, Aug 12 Music: 2011 WNTI Summer Concert Series Delaware. Knowlton Township Lions Club Pavilion, Route 46. Open to public. Tickets $20, children aged 12 and under free with an adult paid admission. 7 pm. (908) 979-4355, ext. 1 or thielm@centenarycollege.edu. Concert features performances by rock bands, Chaz DePaolo Blues Band and Commander Cody. Audience should bring lawn chairs. No outside coolers, food or drink allowed. Food vendors available. Sat, Aug 13 GREEN Summerfest (Aug 13-14) Budd Lake. Vasa Park, Route 46. Open to public. Free admission; parking $5. Sat, 11-7; Sun, 10-6. Sponsored by Mt. Olive Recreation and JC Promotions. 201-998-6311. Music festival with a green theme features popular bands, including Weathered Sol, Quimby Mountain Band, Kathy Moser, Tony Christopher, Standing Down, HuDost, Stone Flower, Joshua Van Ness and Emily Barnes. Outdoor event includes childrens activities, beer and wine garden, and vendors selling arts and crafts, foods and beverages. Music: Journey Tribute with Evolution Lake Hopatcong. Camp Jefferson Amphitheatre, Weldon Road. $10-$20. 8 pm. 973-663-5590 or jeffersonhighlightsconcerts.com. Special: Cowboy Larry Stanhope. Wild West City, 50 Lackawanna Drive. Adults $13.50, seniors 65+ $11.00; children aged two to twelve $12.50; admission includes parking and shows; rides separate. 10:30-6 pm; weekends; open 7 days from Jun 20 to Sep 5. 973-347-8900 or www.wildwestcity.com. Sun, Aug 14 Special: Doc Holliday 160th Birthday Celebration Stanhope. Wild West City, 50 Lackawanna Drive. Adults $13.50, seniors 65+ $11.00; children aged two to twelve $12.50; admission includes parking and shows; rides separate. 10:30-6 pm; weekends; open 7 days from Jun 20 to Sep 5. 973-347-8900 or www.wildwestcity.com. Mon, Aug 15 Music: Alice Cooper - No More Mr. Nice Guy Tour Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. Tickets $57-$97. 8 pm. 973-539-8008. Tue, Aug 16 Camp Merry Heart Golf Tournament Hamburg. Ballyowen Golf Club, 105 Wheatsworth Road. Open to public. $. Registration begins 11 am. Sponsored by Easter Seals Camp Merry Heart. Www.nj.easterseals.com/camp. Enjoy a day of golf, food, and company at the award-winning Ballywen Golf Club and help support Easter Seals programs. Wed, Aug 17 Comedy: Bill Engvall Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. Tickets $57-$97. 8 pm. 973-539-8008. Theater: Kids Cabaret (Aug 17-21) Randolph. Brundage Park Playhouse, Carrell Road. Adults $15; chilldren aged 12 and under, $12. Call for time. (973) 989-7092 or www.brundageparkplayhouse.org. Ongoing: Clubs & Organizations Alzheimers / Dementia Support Group Meeting (2nd Tuesday of every month) Hackettstown. Heath Village Retirement Community, 430 Schooleys Mountain Road. Open to public. 6:30-7:30 pm. 908-684-5236. Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance Meeting (last Wednesday of every month) Morristown. Morristown Unitarian Fellowship, 21 Normandy Heights Road. Open to public. Free but donation is requested. 7:45 pm. (973) 9941143. Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance of Succasunna Meeting (1st and 3rd Thursdays of every month) Succasunna. Roxbury Public Library, 103 Main Street. Open to public. 7:15 pm. Info@dbsasuccasunna.org. Ever Young Senior Citizens Club Meeting (1st and 3rd Thursday of every month) Succasunna. Roxbury Senior Center, 72 Eyland Ave. Open to seniors. 10 am. 973-5843629. Friends of the Roxbury Township Public Library Board Meeting (2nd Monday of every month) Succasunna. Roxbury Public Library, 103 Main Street. 7:30 pm. FriendsRoxburyLib@aol.com. Parkinsons Support Group Meeting (2nd Monday of every month) Hackettstown. Heath Village Retirement Community, 430 Schooleys Mountain Road. Open to public. 6:30-7:30 pm. 908-684-5214. Republican Club of Roxbury Meeting (3rd Thursday of every month) Succasunna. Roxbury Public Library, 103 Main Street. 7:30 pm. 973-584-1378. Roxbury Coin Club Meeting (1st Wednesday of every month) Succasunna. Roxbury Public Library, 103 Main Street. Open to public. 7:15 pm. (973) 534-3421.

Page 16, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

The Clay Oven Restaurant Celebrates Its Grand Re-Opening After Fire

he Clay Oven has been a landmark Indian Restaurant in Ledgewood since 1999 featuring classic Indian cuisine from Northern and Western India as well as serving traditional Indian Cuisine. Owner Jitu Mehta is re-opened the door on June 23rd after a massive fire on March 13, 2010. Mehta says It took 15 long months but with help of my wonderful landlord and Ledgewood Township as well as a forward thinking architect and my staff, the wait was worth every day!! The Clay Oven remains true to classic Indian recipes and offers a delectable journey, redefining the perception of Indian

food. For the Kebabs, they use complex marinades using time honored Indian grilling methods created by seasoned master chefs that reflect the food trends in todays India. Jitu Mehta and his loyal staff are back in business!! Stop by and say hello and have a taste of Indian food you will never forget and look forward to coming back again! Open 7 days a week, serving Lunch, Dinner, Take Out and Catering. The restaurant is located on the corner of Rt. 46E and 10W, by the old Ledgewood Circle and Roxbury Motel. 1140 Rt. 46 East, Ledgewood. 973-252-7270

The GREEN Summerfest at Vasa Park Aug. 13-14 Features Free admission, Great Bands

wo days of incredible music, kids activities, green vendors and fabulous food is whats on tap when the first annual GREEN Summerfest takes place at Vasa Park in Mount Olive on Aug. 13-14. Admission is free; parking is $5 per car. GREEN Summerfest, a 2-day open air music festival, features many of New Jerseys best bands and performers and will be held in Budd Lake at the beautiful treelined Vasa Park, conveniently located just off of Route 46 and minutes away from Route 80 (Exit 26). This mainstream event brings an infusion of green ideas by showcasing eco-friendly companies, green products, services, ideas and networks. A special emphasis will be on natural and holistic products and services. Along with the green theme there will be an arts & crafts section, natural foods, delicious festival foods and a beer & wine garden. Green Service offered free: Bring your documents that need to be shredded. Our sponsor Green Sky Industries will be offering free shredding 4 hours each day. Hours of their operation will be announced. Among the many musical acts scheduled to play are Weathered Sol, Quimby Mountain Band, Kathy Moser, Tony Christopher, Standing Down, HuDost, Stone Flower, Joshua Van Ness and Emily Barnes. Another highlight of this event will be fun and entertaining green shows directed towards children that will introduce them to living a greener life style and teaching them to be environmentally friendly. The kids shows will begin at the event opening each day and includes performances by musical groups Starfish and Baze & His Silly Friends. An added feature on Saturday morning is the Grand Falloons, a fun kids show that teaches litter abatement & green living. Both days have fun with Snooky and Polka

Dot, our 2 resident clowns. Howling Wolf Farms will be there with their domestic bred wolves, wolf dog hybrids and northern breeds. Come to the festival, have your picture taken with the wolves from the Disney movie Sorcerers Apprentice, and meet other animals from Howling Woods Farm. At least two of the four wolves featured in the movie will be present all day. The Kids Zone will feature the Kids Traveling Shindig, a special section with kiddie rides, bounces, clowns, face painting, temporary tattoos, arts & crafts and kid-oriented entertainment, will be open throughout the event. JC Promotions, Inc., coordinators of the Green Summerfest are leading producers of a wide variety of events throughout New Jersey. They promote Street Fairs & Festivals, Arts & Crafts Shows, Music Festivals, Flea Market & Collectible Shows and the BIG Swap Bonanza (a giant garage and tag sale) as fundraisers for over 75 different organizations. Proceeds from this event will go to benefit Mt. Olive Recreation. There is an open-invitation to all local civic/non-profit organizations to participate as an exhibitor in the GREEN Summerfest. There will be a separate area called the "Community Square" where organizations can get involved in the festival, promote their group/club or an upcoming event they have planned, recruit new members and more. The fee is waved for any civic group that will participate by bringing an eco-friendly exhibit or demonstration, an interactive display or something fun for the kids to enjoy. Just come up with an activity, a draw or an attraction that will complement the event. If you would like additional information on the event, as well as vending space, or how your company or organization can become an event sponsor visit www.jcpromotions.info or call 201.998.6311.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 17

Sandwiches, Hot off the Press

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n Italy, panini refers to any kind of sandwich but here, its all about the cheese. Bursting with cheese and flavorful ingredients, the panino is a popular lunchtime favorite at delis and cafes across America. However, its easy to enjoy a mouthwatering panino at home any day of the week by using premium cheeses and experimenting with different ingredients. Tiffany Collins, chef and author of 200 Best Panini Recipes, suggests making small twists on classic sandwiches and using natural, not processed, cheese. The panino is all about the cheese its what holds the sandwich together. I only use 100 percent natural, real cheese like Sargento Sharp Cheddar, Baby Swiss and the new Natural Blends Cheddar Mozzarella, Chef Collins said. The flavor profile and variety of Sargento cheeses is amazing, so you can find the perfect combination of ingredients to suit your own personal tastes, like in my Island Pineapple

Chicken Panini or Veggie Stuffed Grilled Cheese Panini. Panini Tips: Breads with a firmer texture hold up better (e.g. ciabatta). If the bread is softer, you can brush a little bit of olive oil on the outside of a panino before grilling to give it a crisper texture. When making a breakfast panino, try sauting the vegetables (e.g., green peppers, baby spinach) and then use the same pan to cook the eggs so the eggs will pick up some extra flavor. Cut a panino with a sharp knife that has a straight edge. Serrated knives can catch on the melted ingredients, pulling them out of the sandwich. To make your vegetables and fruit stay crisp and crunchy, add them to your panino after grilling. Visit www.Sargento.com for more product information and recipes. continued on page 18

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Page 18, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

Sandwiches... continued on page 17


Island Pineapple Chicken Panini Serves 2 2 slices fresh pineapple (1/4-inch thick) 2 ciabatta rolls, split 1 tablespoon butter, melted 1/3 cup bottled teriyaki glaze 4 ounces deli chicken breast, sliced thin 2 slices Sargento Natural Blends Deli Style Cheddar-Mozzarella Cheese 4 thin slices red onion 1/2 cup shredded Napa cabbage Preheat panini grill to high Arrange pineapple on bottom grill plate, close the top plate, and grill until pineapple is tender and grill-marked (1 to 2 minutes). Remove and keep warm. Wipe grill plates clean. Place rolls, cut side down, on a work surface and brush crusts with butter. Turn rolls over and brush with teriyaki glaze. On bottom halves, evenly layer with chicken, pineapple, Cheddar-Mozzarella cheese, onion and cabbage. Drizzle with the remaining teriyaki glaze. Cover with top halves and press gently to pack. Place sandwiches in grill, close top plate, and cook until golden brown (3 to 4 minutes). Serve immediately.

Have a Safe and Happy Summer! And Remember when it too hot to cook, let one of these great restaurant cook for you! Youll be glad you did!

Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 19

Simple Summer Party Plans

ummer is the ideal time to have friends and family over for casual get-togethers that are centered on the grill and outdoor dining. Add some zip to your summer party with a few tips and a simple recipe that are sure to please your guests. Set the Mood Get the party started right with some great music. Bring the speakers outside and start your playlist about 20 minutes before anyone is expected to arrive. That way, you get into the swing of things early and youre ready for any early birds. Creative Summer Apps Set out some no-fuss appetizers that add some fun to the menu. Make festive veggie shooters by putting some of your favorite dip into shot glasses along with a few colorful veggie strips. Keeping it Cool Dress up a pitcher of ice water and add flavor by adding slices of lemon, orange or even cucumber to the water. Keep some slices on ice for extra garnish on the glasses. The Main Event Nothing beats the taste

of food hot off the grill. Whether youre cooking beef, chicken, seafood or veggies, you can make them even more delicious with marinades. Adding a flavorful marinade kicks it up a notch when youre grilling meats at home, said chef and entertaining expert Jamie Gwen. Start with a basic sauce and layer flavors to suit your familys taste. Many of the tastiest grilled dishes can be whipped up using just a few ingredients. A versatile sauce like Heinz 57 Sauce, an American classic thats celebrating its 100th anniversary this year, is a great way to add zest and flavor to meats, veggies and even seafood, according to Gwen. For a marinade, she recommends covering your meat in an air-tight container and refrigerating for at least half an hour so it has time to absorb the flavors completely before hitting the grill. This recipe for marinated grilled shrimp, using Heinz 57 Sauce, gives a tangy new twist to a classic favorite. If you want to

serve it in appetizer portions, use 6-inch skewers. Thread 2 shrimp on each skewer and grill as directed. For more delicious party recipes, visit www.heinz57.com. Marinated Grilled Shrimp Prep Time: 5 minutes, plus 1 hour for marinating Cook Time: 7 minutes 1/4 cup Heinz 57 Sauce 1 cup dry white wine 1 cup extra virgin olive oil 1/4 cup freshly squeezed lemon juice 3/4 cup fresh basil leaves, chopped (or 1/4 cup dried basil) 24 raw, peeled and deveined jumbo shrimp In a medium bowl, whisk together sauce, wine, oil, lemon juice and basil until well mixed. Pour into resealable plastic food storage bag. Add shrimp and seal tightly, turning until well coated. Allow to marinate in refrigerator for up to one hour, turning occasionally.

Preheat grill to medium heat. Remove shrimp from refrigerator, reserving the marinade and discarding the bag. Thread shrimp onto 4 skewers and grill for 4 to 7 minutes or until cooked through, turning often and basting with reserved marinade during last 3 minutes of grilling. For additional recipes and preparation tips, visit www.heinz57.com.

Page 20, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 21

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Page 22, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News

The Thomas Edison Paper Project A Vast Virtual Excpedition To Discover The wizard of Menlo Park
collection. Imagine if someone were to take all the correspondence and mail off your desk and place them into a storage container based on the time period they were collected. What kind of filing system would this be? Advertising circulars and utility bills would be mixed in with very personal letters. Decades later, someone would have to make sense of this collection where the only relationship is that they shared a common owner. This has made it a hard task to archive since many articles are handwritten and deciphering them into a proper reference category can be a librarians nightmare. However, to a document archeologist this can be a very interesting discovery. They get to know the man Thomas Edison in a virtual open and personal way. After all, you may be the first set of eyes in over a hundred years to view both these great and trivial details. Stuck in between those jotted lab notes may be the lab sundry bills that Edison was notoriously delinquent in paying. So who are these document archeologists, leading this trek to an indoor expedition that cuts pathways to the illustrious mind of the Wizard of Menlo Park? They are a team of editors/scholars at Rutgers, State University of New Jersey that forms the Thomas A. Edison Papers Project team. It is one of the most ambitious editing projects ever undertaken by an American university. It has spanned decades and includes 5 million pages of documents. This project has scanned these documents into an electronic repository to be viewed by the virtual world. Now the chief goal of the Edison Papers team is producing a fifteen-volume book edition of transcribed and interpreted documents. It will provide an overview of Edison's life and career but also significant resources for understanding the development of all his pioneering technology. It will also cover relative emerging technology too. It is through the great organization of the Edison Papers Project, writers are able to provide inspiring books, and also offer up tantalizing trivia. For instance - Did you know that Edisons 1875 patented electric pen was retrofitted in the 1890s as the first electric tattoo pen? Trivia facts such as these can only come from great document expedition projects. If you want to help champion a great Project Team on this discovery expedition, then here is the link to make a donation: http://edison.rutgers.edu/help.htm Visit The Thomas Edison Museum. Open Wednesday through Sunday. Hours are 9:00am - 5:00pm Fee is $7.00 - 211 Main Street West Orange, NJ 07052 Visit website for more details http://www.nps.gov/edis/index.htm

by Michele Guttenberger homas Edison may have had over 1000 patents on file with the US Patent Office, but there is a vast unreferenced mother lode of prolific notes and letters jotted down in pen and pencil from the man himself. Most of Edisons important and incidental written notes have been preserved. However, for many years the only way to view these written collections was to put in a records request to the Thomas Edison Museum in West Orange, NJ. Finding the topics written in Edisons own handwriting and likewise replies to his correspondence is a tedious journey. This research method could be a quest with limited answers. Only the few have had the privilege to view these documents in their original form. But the biggest challenge was to have them organized into a rational

Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News - July 2011 - Page 23

Page 24, July 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Roxbury News