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Vol. 3 No.



October 18, 2011

Proverbs 3:5

RHS Gymnastics Team Undefeated

he RHS gymnastics team competed against Wayne Valley HS on October 6th at Randolph High School. Coming in first place on vault was Taylor Lamia with an 8.6. Following in a close second were Carly Weinstein and Jamie Kopacka tied with an 8.5. Also competing were Alyssa Stiles 8.2 and Rachel Alpert 8.15. Competing on bars in first place was Taylor Lamia with a 7.55. Jamie Kopacka with a 7.5. Carly Weinstein and Rachel Alpert also competed. Competing on the beam in first place was Jamie Kopacka with an 8.475. Also competing were Carly Weinstein, Taylor Lamia and Rachel Alpert. Finishing on floor routines in first place was Jamie Kopacka with an 8.9. In second place was Carly

Top row (sitting on the beam)from left to right: Millie Potter, Taylor Lamia, Jamie Kopacka. Bottom row from left to right: Asst Coach: Kristen Ellerthorpe, Carly Weinstein, Rachel Alpert, Alyssa Stiles, Statistician: Stephanie Alpert, Head Coach: Sue Falleni

Weinstein with an 8.775. Alyssa Stiles 8.275, Taylor Lamia 7.9 and Rachel Alpert

7.55 also competed. Millie Potter did not compete due to an injury.


ommunity newspapers like the one you are reading are actually growing across the country. While larger paid papers struggle with keeping people subscribing the community free papers are still delivered to homes and businesses in the local communities they serve and people are reading them. The Internet provides people with the ability to find, search, read news and shop online. We have improved our website and made it easy to navigate, find articles and best off all shop for deals locally. When you visit you will find local stories and photos, calendar of events, interesting articles and more. You can also find the local businesses that are offering you great deals and coupons. When you go to the site look for the rotating ads on the

Our New Site is up and running!

right, scroll down a little further and you will see categories of businesses. When you click on those you will see the latest ads that are being run by those business. If you are in the mood to go out and eat click on restaurants and see the latest ads. Then you can click on the ad your like and print it out and use the coupon or discount being offered. You can also see the entire paper online or even on your Ipad. The papers are located on the left side of the site. Our newest offer is our Clipmee site which will offer you deals of the day. You can click on the Clipmee logo on the top right and sign up to receive special offers from advertisers. You will be entered to win an Ipod and $25.00 gift cards from that can be used in many of the local restaurants. continued on page 6

******ECRWSS****** Local Postal Customer


Page 2, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

he Community Children’s Museum in Dover invites the public to enter its Spooktacular Cake Contest as part of the museum’s 2nd Annual Spooktacular Fun Fest to be held at The Morris County Vocational School in Denville on October 22 from 12:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. What better way to kick off this spookiest of all holidays? This fun multi-generational cake contest has five categories of entry: individual; adult or child, group; adults, children or families. All cakes and their structures must be made of solid cake and covered with edible products. There is a $10 entry registration fee with only one entry per person or group. Each entrant will receive two free tickets to the event and will be awarded a participation ribbon. Registration for entries closes on October 19th and space is limited, so be sure to register early. Local bakers will judge the cakes on their overall Spooktacular-ness and award three prizes in the adult, child and family categories. There will also be a People’s Choice award given to the cake

Call For Halloween Cake Entries
that receives the most votes from the public. The Spooktacular Cakes will be on display during the Fun Fest and winners will be announced at the end of the Fun Fest. Until that time, there will be plenty of other Halloween fun to amuse all: Singer Big Jeff will entertain with humor and catchy songs while Tweedles the Clown will delight with face painting and Spooktacular balloon sculptures. Kids and adults alike will love the Halloween games, the many arts and crafts projects to complete and take home, the costume contest that will be judged by local artists, and the monster mash dance. You can try your hand at decorating cupcakes donated by Becker Bros. Bakeshop of Randolph and then enjoy eating your creation! There will also be pumpkin painting, a pumpkin carving demonstration and a cooking demonstration of yummy seasonal delights by Chef Melody from Kids Green Kitchen at The Main Event (Morristown). People can also wear their favorite Halloween costumes to be reviewed by local artists and teachers who will hand out prizes for the most creative and Spooktacular costumes. And, don’t forget to sit in on the slightly scary story time and to bring your cameras to take pictures of your little ghouls and ghosts in the Halloweenthemed photo display area. General admission to the event is $10 per person for nonmuseum members and $8 per person for members and seniors. Children under two years old are admitted free. Light refresh-

ments will also be available for purchase. This event is sponsored, in part, by the Star Ledger, Capital One Bank, MJ Media LLC, and NJKidsonline. For more information, please call the museum at (973) 366-9060, or go to The museum is located at 77 East Blackwell Street, Dover, N.J.


Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 3 massage room should always be a comfortably warm temperature, the lights should not be glaring and the music soothing. The massage table should always have at least two sheets and a face cradle cover. The massage lubricants can be oil, cream, lotion and gel. If you have any allergies, especially to nuts, be sure to tell your therapist. Your body is always covered except for the area being worked on. You can also choose to remain completely clothed. There are hundreds of different modalities of massage therapy and what is commonly referred to as energy work. If you’re not sure what you need, ask the Therapist to describe what kind of work they do, then describe your symptoms. S/he should be able to explain how they can help you or refer you to a colleague who can. There are many independent Massage Therapists who charge reasonable rates for truly therapeutic work. Some brief & basic explanations (Keep in mind that you, the Client, dictate the level of pressure that you want.): Swedish massage – great for destressing and relaxation usually with moderate pressure; Deep Tissue – great for focusing on chronic tight areas using a firmer pressure to help break up the tight muscles; Reflexology (not the

hen you decide you can’t live with the chronic tightness in your neck and shoulders a day longer, or your sciatic nerve is not letting you sit for more than 20 minutes, here are some things to look for when reaching out to a Massage Therapist for the first time. New Jersey State License – this ensures that the therapist successfully completed the State required number of training hours (500 hours for NJ) at an accredited school and the mandatory background check and finger printing was completed. This license should be in open view at their place of work. Ask if the Therapist is a member of any professional organization such as ABMP (Associated Bodywork & Massage Professionals –, AMTA (American Massage Therapy Association – Such organizations require their members to conform to the accepted codes of conduct & practice and to get continuing education on a regular basis. To find a Massage Therapist in your area you can go to and enter your zip code. You should arrive early especially for your first appointment as you will most likely have to complete paper work. The

Massage Therapy Basics

same thing as a foot massage) - organs & muscle groups of your body are mapped on the soles of your feet (and hands and ears). Specifically trained Reflexologists manipulate these areas to bring relief. Peggy Burke LMT, (peggyburke.massage practices at The Wellness

Center of Northwest Jersey, 765 Rt. 10 E – behind CVS in the Medical Arts Building. There is a grand opening for the new Fit4Life studio Saturday Oct.22 9 - 3, everyone is invited, ribbon cutting ceremony and refreshments.
( Paid advertisement)


cupuncture and Oriental Medicine Day is observed annually. It is part of an effort designed to increase public awareness of the progress, promise, and benefits of Acupuncture and Oriental medicine. In honor of Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine Day, Skylands Acupuncture will hold an Open House on October 29, 2011 from 10:00am- 3:00pm. On this day, Skylands Acupuncture & Wellness Center invites you to tour the office, learn about Acupuncture, ask questions, and even experience a Free Acupuncture De-stress Treatment! Since space is limited for treatments please call for an appointment. Free Acupuncture treatments are only offered to new patients. The National Institute of Health states

Skylands Acupuncture Hosts Open House on October 29

that, “Acupuncture is among the oldest healing practices in the world. As part of traditional Chinese medicine (TCM), acupuncture aims to restore and maintain health through the stimulation of specific points on the body.” Acupuncture treats various conditions including but not limited to: Muscle & Joint problems, Allergies, Anxiety, Asthma, Carpal Tunnel Syndrome, Depression, Frozen Shoulder, Urinary Disorders, Incontinence, Insomnia, Nausea, Pain relief, Sciatica, Sinus Problems, Skin Problems, Women's Health Problems and Infertility. Skylands Acupuncture & Wellness Center: 59 East Mill Road, Long Valley NJ 908-876-364 www.skylandsacupuncture. com


Page 4, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

Randolph Harpist Shares Her Music with a New Generation
Brittans' 'Ceremony of Carols’ with the NJ Children’s' Chorus. The harp is one of her passions. Planseon’s other passion is education. She has an Early Childhood Education degree from William Paterson University (with a music minor) and has been a preschool teacher for 13 years. She’ll tell you that music means more to child development than tapping out rhythms. “Music is universal and there are even studies on the effects of pre-birth music on babies in the womb. Research shows us that music and movement stimulate the brains activity and the positive benefits on all areas of learning….. literature, language, physical, self-esteem, and social interaction last a life time,” she said. Recently, Planseon came across the Kindermuzik curriculum. It offered music and a time for parents and children to bond. Also, it seemed like a perfect match for her two passions. “While I love the ‘get up and dance’ music, literacy, instrument exploration, and more, I think what impresses me most, is the support for parents to educate them about the importance of what their child is learning in class……” said she shared. That includes “at home” materials which are available as part of the program. With her classes at the Ironia Free Methodist Church, Planseon is working with classes of children ages 2 -4 and 4 – 6 on Saturday mornings. The harp has found a home in the lessons. “Just today, I perused 'Over the Rainbow,' curriculum, which introduces children to Irish music with a tin whistle showing what a 'glissando' [a slide from one pitch to another] is. The children are learn-

By Elsie Walker hen many people think of the harp, they think of classical music played in a formal setting. A harp isn’t exactly something you’d imagine in a pre-school classroom. However, harpist Linda Planseon, of Randoph, would tell you differently. Knowing the value of music in learning, Planseon, who is also a pre-school teacher, has found a way to combine her passions. While you can still find her performing at a variety of events, you can also find her playing the harp for appreciative groups of pre-schoolers as part of the Kindermuzik classes at the Ironia Free Methodist Church. When she was a kid, Linda Planseon saw famed harpist Harpo Marx on TV and wouldn’t stop asking to study the harp. She got her wish and even studied under Rosalie Pratt, who’d been a student of Grandjany, one of the premiere harpists of our time. Planseon started out by playing at Little Carnagie when she was 13. Her love of the harp continued and after college she studied with Jane Weidensaul for a short time and much later with Merinda Adams. Over the years, Planseon has played in orchestras and at churches, restaurants, weddings, and other programs including Benjamin

ing 'high' and 'low' sounds by active listening and then translating the experience with their bodies shaking their hands high and low to a zippy jig. What better way to show a 'glissando' than to do it on a lap harp! Glissando's are the harp's specialty and children can see the motion of the hand go up and down,” said Planseon. Planseon has found a way to marry her passions and some pre-schoolers we’ll tell you that they are happy she did.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 5

Calendar of Events
Wed, Oct 19 Lecture: Race and Human Relations in America: An Evolutionary Perspective – Hackettstown. Centenary College, Sitnik Theater at the Lackland Center, 715 Grand Ave. Open to public. Free. 3 pm. (908) 852-1400, ext. 2346 or Centenary College Trustee and Gates-Ferry Distinguished Visiting Lecturer, the Honorable Dr. Howard L. Burrell, shares his perspectives on race and human relations in America. Theatre: Meeting of the Macabre – Randolph. Randolph Library, 28 Calais. Open to public. Free, registration. 7 pm. (973) 895-3556. Thu, Oct 20 Gary’s Wine & Marketplace 20th Annual Grand Tasting – Florham Park. Park Avenue Club, 184 Park Avenue. Open to public. General admission $75, VIP $100. Begins 6 pm. Co-sponsored by Arts Council of the Morris Area. Novices and connoisseurs are invited to taste over 500 wines from an impressive array of vineyards and varietals. Music: George Benson – Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. $57-

$97. 8 pm. (973) 539-8008. Special: Ladies-only Psychic Party with Jon Stetson – Allamuchy. Mattar's Bistro, 1115 route 517. Open to women. $20. 8 pm. 908-852-2300. Stetson has entertained presidents, kings and celebrities with his unique demonstrations of psychic talents that mystify, inspire and amuse. Tour of The Willows – Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to home-schooled children and their parents. $6 per student. 1-3 pm. 973-326-7645. Students learn about the people who lived and worked in the historic house, which was once home to the Foster family. Fri, Oct 21 35th Annual Morristown CraftMarket (Oct. 21-23) – Morristown. National Guard Armory, Western Avenue. Open to public. Daily admission $10, all three days $12, children under 12 with adults free, seniors $2 off. Fri 5-9, Sat 10-6, Sun 10-5. One of the nation’s longest running and most successful craft shows. Featured artists display extraordinary, one-of-a-kind works in jewelry, ceramics, glass, leather, wood, metal, wearable fiber, and more. continued on page 6

Colleen Labow
Sales Associate Office: 973-334-7500 Cell/Text: 973-219-8639

Each office Independently Owned and Operated.

4BR’s, 3 Full bath Bi-level. This fantastic home is located in one of Mt. Olive's most desirable neighborhoods, Pershing Estates. Located on a level corner 150 x 100 fenced in lot, this home is walking distance to Mt. Olive’s premiere recreational facility, Turkey Brook Park. Enjoy family meals in the large eatin kitchen with sliders leading to a fabulous deck overlooking the meticulously maintained, park-like backyard. This home also has "mother/daughter" possibilities with the large family room, bedroom and full bath, located on the ground level with it's own entrance. 2 Carson Rd. ML# 2880162.

OFFICE RENTAL $1,495.00 per mo. 238 RT. 46 WEST, BUDD LAKE
1,200 sq. ft. Great opportunity for the professional business owner looking for a prime location right on Rt. 46 West in Budd Lake. Just minutes from all major highways, this 1,200 sq. feet of office space could be your new location. This office was built in 2005 and has it's own entry, roomy lobby area, bathroom, utility room, two large offices, work area with built in cabinets and counter and a smaller office or work area at the back of the office. Tenant has use of half of the marque sign in front of the building. Six parking spaces are available as well as one handicap parking. ML #2874737.

For more information or to setup an appointment to preview either of these properties, call or text Colleen Labow today at 973-219-8639.
Looking to sell your home? Please call me today for your FREE COMPARATIVE MARKET ANALYSIS (CMA).

Page 6, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News continued from page 5 Comedy: "Weird Al" Yankovic in The Alpocalypse Tour – Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Street. $37$67. 8 pm. (973) 539-8008. Al Yankovic will perform songs from his latest album Alpocalypse, which features parodies of Miley Cyrus ("Party In The CIA"), Taylor Swift ("TMZ"), B.o.B Featuring Bruno Mars ("Another Tattoo") and T.I., among others. Sat, Oct 22 2nd Annual Spooktacular Fun Fest – Denville. Morris County Vocational School, 400 East Main. Open to public. Admission $10, $8 for members and seniors. 12:304:30 pm. Sponsored by The Community Children’s Museum of Dover. (973) 3669060 or Enjoy a spectacular Halloween party that features costume contests, pumpkin carving/painting, cake decoration contest, cooking demonstrations, arts and crafts, games and music and entertainment by Big Jeff and Tweedles the Clown. Blood Drive – Denville. Denville Municipal Building, 1 St. Mary's Place. Open to public. 9:30-3:30 pm. Sponsored by NJ Blood Services. 800-933-2566.

Calendar of Events

Our New Site is up...

Music: A Far Cry Chamber Orchestra – Hackettstown. Centenary College, Sitnik Theater at Lackland Center, 715 Grand Ave. Tickets $25. 8 pm. (908) 979-0900. Innovative string orchestra of young musicians makes music according to its own rules in a self-conducted concert. Theater: In the Heights – Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South St. $52$77. 8 pm. (973) 539-8008. Winner of the 2008 Tony Award, "In the Heights" offers a window into the history of immigration in the United States as told by stories of people living in Washington Heights of New York City. Workshop: Apple Muffin Baking – Chester. Cooper Gristmill, County Route #513 (old Rt. 24). Open to children and their family. $10 per family ($5 for members), pre-registration. 2 sessions, 11 am and 2 pm. 908879-5463. Thu, Oct 27 Music: Willie Nelson – Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South St. $72$100. 8 pm. (973) 539-8008. United Way Women’s Leadership Council Dinner – Washington. Wells Fargo Bank, Washington Ballroom, 2 Washington Avenue. Open to women. $25. 6-8 pm. continued on page 7

continued from front page We are also looking for moderators for our town’s blogs. If you are interested click on the town under blogs and send us an email. If you are an organization or non profit you can submit articles right online as well

as photos. If you would like to upload your events directly to our site please submit a request online and we will send you information on how you can post your events. We hope you enjoy the new site and please send us your feedback and suggestion to make it better.

Send us your photos, press releases and upcoming events and we’ll publish them in our next issue. Email us at

continued from page 6 (908) 835-3550. Dinner connects women leaders from all sectors of the community for an evening of conversation and networking. Guest speaker is consultant James P. Brennan. Fri, Oct 28 Theater: The 39 Steps, Sabotage and War of the Worlds (Oct. 28-30) – Budd Lake. Pax Amicus Castle Theatre, 23 Lake Shore Road. Tickets $10. Fri, Sat at 8 pm; Sun at 2 pm. (973) 691-2100. Enjoy three, one-act plays, each 30 minutes long, featuring works by Alfred Hitchcock and Orson Wells. Sat, Oct 29 Halloween Spectacular – Hackettstown. Donaldson Farms, 358 Allen Road. Open to public. $. Noon to 4 pm. (908) 296-1945 or Celebrate Halloween with music and games, costume parade, prizes, Trick-or-Treat stations, pumpkin carving contest, Pumpkin Illumination and other activities. Learn from the Animals Hike (rain date Oct 30) – Stanhope. Waterloo Village. Open to public. Free admission. 1-3 pm. Sponsored by Winakung at Waterloo. Enjoy a walk through a remarkable re-created

Calendar of Events

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 7 Lenape Village and learn from animals along the way. Miller’s Halloween Day – Chester. Cooper Gristmill, County Route #513 (old Rt. 24). Open to public. Small donation requested. 1-3:30 pm. 908- 879-5463. Enjoy a funfilled Halloween-themed celebration. Join fellow visitors in colorful costumes while touring the mill that has been adorned with corn husk dolls, color pumpkins, old-time games, and other Halloween decorations. NJ Ballet – Hackettstown. Centenary College, Sitnik Theater at Lackland Center, 715 Grand Ave. Tickets $25. 8 pm. (908) 979-0900. NJ celebrated professional ballet company returns to the Sitnik Stage for a concert you won't want to miss! Ballet with a Latin Beat II is a fresh new celebration of Latino culture with works representing Cuba, Brazil and Mexico. Sun, Oct 30 Music: Hyperion Knight – Hackettstown. Centenary College, Edith Bolte Kutz Theater, 715 Grand Ave. Tickets $17.50 in advance, $25.50 at door. 4 pm. (908) 9790900. Known for his artistic breadth, Knight is a pianist who can perform both serious classics and popular standards with consummate skill. continued on page 8

Page 8, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

Calendar of Events
continued from page 7 Tue, Nov 1 Book Reading: Aryn Kyle – Hackettstown. Centenary College, Seay Administration Building, 400 Jefferson. Open to public. Free. 5-8:15 pm. or (908) 8521400, ext. 2021. Best-selling author Aryn Kyle reads from her two books, “The God of Animals” and “Boys and Girls Like You and Me.” Book signing and reception to follow. Writing workshop (limited to 15 participants) to be held from 7-8:15 pm. Thu, Nov 3 Comedy: Rita Rudner – Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South St. $42$67. 8 pm. (973) 539-8008. A nationallyrecognized comedienne jokes about life, love, and everything in between. Theater: The Time Machine (Nov. 3-6) – Hackettstown. Centenary College, Edith Bolte Kutz Theater, 715 Grand Ave. $20$25. Thu 7:30, Fri-Sat 8 pm, Sun 2 pm. (908) 979-0900. Radiotheatre presents one of the greatest science fiction stories ever written, told in a unique, creative, exciting and theatrical way. Fri, Nov 4 Music: Get the Led Out – Morristown.

Community Theatre, 100 South Street. $32-52. 8 pm. (973) 5398008. Dubbed by the media as "The American Led Zeppelin," band performs the music of the classic British rock group of the 1970s. Sun, Nov 6 Ladies Auxiliary Vendor's Fair – Ironia. Ironia Co.#4 Firehouse, 331 Dover Chester Road. Open to public. Free admission. 104 pm. Sponsored by Ironia Co.#4 Ladies Auxiliary. Shop for goods from a variety of vendors and take part in an old-fashioned bake sale. Thu, Nov 10 Teacher Convention Days (Nov. 10-11) – Dover. Community Children's Museum, 77 E Blackwell St. Open to public. $. 10-5 pm. (973) 366-9060. A 2-day event featuring the Rock, Paper, Scissors Tournament, Tuneables creator Jill Todd and many crafts programs for children. Theater: Exit Stage Left (Nov. 10-13) – Hackettstown. Centenary College, Edith Bolte Kutz Theater, 715 Grand Ave. $20$25. Thu 7:30, Fri-Sat 8 pm, Sun 2 pm. (908) 979-0900. Parallel Exit presents a production that blends theatre, dance, and music into works that transcend age, language, and cultural barriers.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 9


t The Little Gym of Roxbury, children are developing skills like balance and coordination, and so much more! In addition to the physical aspects of this program, kids are building confidence, making friends, and learning to take turns. They use their imagination as the instructors weave confidence building activities into

Serious Fun at The Little Gym

each themed lesson plan. Along with self confidence and a proud smile, children are demonstrating problem solving skills and creative expression while learning life skills like sharing, cooperation, listening and leadership! And parents are beaming with pride with every roll and hang their child accomplishes!


Page 10, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

Making the Band – Chapter 31

by Theresa Vaia hat is it like to have your dream come true? Not just a simple dream, a little wish or fantasy. A big dream, the modern day adaptation, the rock star epic. Ask the members of Chapter 31, a local garage band with the opportunity to open for a name band early next month. On November 4 at the Crocodile Rock Café in Allentown, PA, our local guys will be on stage warming up the crowd for the Misfits, the 1970’s group from Lodi, NJ. Chapter 31’s Showtime is 6:30pm and they would love to fill the place, be there if you can. The concert tickets are $16 and MUST be purchased from Chapter 31, NOT through ticket master, see below. Arrangements for bus transportation is also available for the concert. During the last 2 years the band has been playing covers, playing small parties, playing local fundraisers, playing local establishments. Then, the break though happened, they were chosen to open for a name band. The summer had been spent writing music and lyrics, and then laying down a debut album. It was so worth the work, now they will be playing their original music and promoting their new album, ‘In With the Old….Out with the New’ outside of the local circle. The genre is punk, alternative, pop, and reflects the day to day lives of being a young adult - walk through the relationship breakups, the relationship starts, be 17 on your way into the world, search to step onto your path. The four of them all know they were born to perform music.

The band’s next mission is to appear at BB King’s in lessons to advance as quickly as he could. He was hungry New York City in the next six months. Practicing a few for it. times a week at the home of front man Chris Taramelli in It all started for Mike very early, around age 5. His Roxbury, the four musicians are driven to take their lives moment of clarity was at a Van Halen concert, now he has forward. Chris does the lead vocals and plays guitar, and a musical history of having played with a number of he is from Landing. Alexander Markgraf from Fredon famous musicians. rocks on lead guitar. Mike Landolfi, drummer, hails from Inspired by the Beatles, Dillon began his musical jourRutherford, and bassist/backing vocals man Dillon Finn of ney at 13 year old. Before Chapter 31, he was paying in a Succasunna, is a Roxbury High School student. jazz band. With Chris, the epiphany to play music came after he Think of a slightly cryptic riddle and you will get the begged his Mom to take him to see a Green Day concert. name – Chapter is representative of October and 31 is the He finally convinced her. The show left him thundercontinued on page 11 struck, he turned to his Mom and said, ‘This is what I want to do.’ A guitar was bought and Chris taught himself to play guitar, piano, bass, and drums, even though he never played before, he has never had a lesson, it’s inconsequential. Get Ready For Summer! JOIN OUR VIP CLUB Transmission Oil & Alex started doing music Buy 4 Oil Changes Service/Flush Filter Change A/C Service & Receive the at the age of 13. In the & Leak Check Buy 4, Get $ Plus 95 Fluid $ 95 5th One beginning he was a self 5th FREE $ 95 (+ Refrigerant) taught musician who Most Cars. • Most Cars • Up to 5 qts. Expires 11/30/11 Expires 11/30/11 Most Cars. Expires 11/30/11 learned by playing classical music. When he realized that music came very easily to him, he moved to taking






oly Trinity Orthodox Church of Randolph is holding a clothing drive from Oct. 18 to Nov. 8, 2011. Clothes be dropped off at the church, located at 120 Dover-Chester Road, Randolph on Tuesdays, Oct. 18 and 25, Nov. 1 and 8, from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. The deadline to drop clothes is Sunday, Nov. 13 at 1 p.m. We are collecting the following items: wearable clean clothing (men’s, women’s, children’s), bedding (comforters, sheets, blankets,), curtains, towels, linens, shoes, (no boots, no skates), handbags, belts, backpacks, duffel bags, travel bags, stuffed animals, hard toys (no larger than bread box). Please place all items in well-tied plastic bag. For more information, call (973) 366-8360.

Randolph Church to Hold Fall Clothing Drive


Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 11 Mangano 973-398-7267. Sponsored by the Shore Hills Country Club For groups of 10 or more, reservations are encouraged 973-398-7267. Like to scare people? Want to volunteer to help with the Haunt? Contact Michael Mangan 973-398-7267, community service hours are available .

oxbury Fire Co. # 2 presents their 3rd Annual Haunted Beach (HeId at the Shore Hills Beach, Mt. Arlington, Landing.) on October 21st & 22nd and October 28th & 29th from 8:00pm to 11:00pm (weather permitting). Children’s Hour 7:00 to 8:00pm for kids 5 to 10 years old. $5.00 admission at door. Advance tickets can be purchased also for $5.00 at The Landing Market or contact Michael

3rd Annual Haunted Beach

continued from page 10 day – ‘Halloween, the band’s favorite day of the year,’ explains Jenn, Chris’s Mom. The band will be playing some local venues in the upcoming months, particuarly in November ,they will be at Canvas Clash in Boonton. (like them on Facebook to keep up to date with all of their shows). They are on their way! Debut CD ---"In with the old...out with the new"

Making the Band...\chapter31 mySpace chapter 31 Hot Topic in Rockaway NJ will be handing out promo CD's with a purchase (while supplies last) Local college radio stations will be playing the debut CD For CD sales, t-shirt sales, concert ticket sales, and bus tickets to the concert contact or 973-4796351

Get Your Business Noticed with the AREA’S MOST READ PAPER... AND WE CAN PROVE IT! Call 973-252-9889 for information

Page 12, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News


Janice’s Blog
the slimmest laptop, it’s in the brand new model of that very thing we don’t really need but must have. But the more we distract ourselves with everything that’s outside of ourselves, the harder it is to see what’s inside. One of my favorite children’s books is Shel Silverstein’s “The Missing Piece” (and the sequel, “The Missing Piece Meets The Big O”). If you happen to be in the bookstore, pop on over to the children’s aisle and give it a read. Personally, I think it’s in the wrong section entirely, it should be in the adult “Self-Help” aisle. The idea is that a sweet, little pac-man shaped character goes looking for the missing piece that he thinks will make him whole, only to discover in the end, that there’s nothing really missing from his life after all. The search for what he thinks is missing was only a distraction from seeing the beauty of the fullness of his life. Oh, by the way, if you come to my house, you’ll find both of those books on my shelf, my most prized literary material! When you begin to learn to trust that you have everything you need, life just gets eas-

“The Missing Peace”

By Janice C. Molinari ometimes when a lesson comes, it hits you from all sides. It seems like recently, I’ve been hearing the same thing over and over. It comes in different voices trying to get me to pay attention. Maybe it’s time for me to really listen up and hear the message that’s being delivered. Here’s what it’s saying…”You already have everything you need for your own greatness.” That’s shocking. And at the same time, it feels like something I’ve always known deep down in my core. I’ve heard time and again “you do not GAIN something, you UNCOVER what has been there all along, what will always be there.” In a society that’s constantly delivering the message, “you NEED the latest and the greatest”, it is no wonder this message that is embedded in our very DNA, gets lost. We know deep down that we already possess everything we need. But somehow, we still get distracted by the message that what we’re looking for exists in something outside of ourselves. It’s in the latest iphone or

ier. We carry our greatness within us, we just need to remove the clutter and let it shine. We need to stop searching for the thing that we think will make us complete, we need to stop looking for our Missing “Peace” and realize that we are already whole and beautiful…all on our own.

Janice C. Molinari is the owner of Ananda Yoga located in Mendham, NJ . Join her at the studio on October 27th at 8pm for her FREE monthly workshop, “The Conversation”. A discussion group about what really matters in life. Visit for details.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 13


iding a surge of research showing that learning a foreign language early in life improves math and reading skills and SAT scores later in life, Foreign Language program Lango Adventures has begun teaching Mandarin Chinese, Spanish and French to kids ages 6 month old 11 years in the Northwest NJ and sur-

New Foreign Language Program to Teach Mandarin, Spanish and French to Northwest NJ-area
rounding communities. Bringing Lango to this area is owneroperator and Chester NJ resident Agnes Beede. A mother of 6 Children who became unemployed after 9 years of working at Novartis Pharmaceuticals. Agnes started Lango a year ago after her daughter lost the Language program at her school, now her daughter is learning Spanish, French and Chinese after she decided to become entrepreneur. Convinced of the importance of learning new languages when traveling overseas, Agnes says that America falls far short when it comes to a key aspect of getting along in an increasingly global society. Joining forces with San Franciscobased Lango, Agnes has hired nativespeaking and certified teachers who use a proprietary curriculum, teaching classes in local schools, community centers and other facilities. Lango classes employ music, movement, playacting, games, reading and writing and art activities in a high-energy environment. “We strive to reach every child in the manner that best suits their learning style,” continues Aggie. “We believe that every child should learn another language, and that every child can learn another language. Our teachers work really hard to ensure that we make good on this belief.” Foreign language instruction among

young children has indeed gained wide acceptance in recent years as numerous studies have shown that learning languages early in life impacts a child in a variety of ways. In addition to being able to speak the language devoid of accents that teenagers and adults typically appropriate, children benefit through accelerated cognitive development, which has been shown to result in stronger achievement in other subject, including math and reading, and even in higher test scores. “When you’re learning a second language not long after learning your first, your brain isn’t so cluttered, and it’s not anchored to the sounds and patterns you already know,” says Aggie. “They say those little kids are like sponges, and it’s really true; I see it every day in our classes, as they soak it up readily and naturally. It’s a blast to watch happen.” Lango website Phone 973-476-3137 - Email

Have A Safe & Happy Halloween!


Page 14, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

s we watch the seasons change, we can also see the positive changes of the pre-school students enrolled at CS Gymnastics in Flanders. Whether they participate in the Bunny tots (1 ½ -3yrs) with parents, Bouncin’ Bunnies (3-4yrs), or Gym n’ Learn Pre-School –combining PreK academics and fitness, these youngsters are having a healthy lifestyle reinforced in a Fun environment every week. The national organization, USA Gymnastics, strongly promotes the many benefits of being involved in a gymnastics program at an early age. Below are the top nine reasons, though you may think of more. Fitness - Experiencing fun associated with fitness activities early in life can create lifelong positive fitness habits. Mental Focus - Learning how to concentrate on a task and achieving goals. Balance - Walking beams can transfer later to riding a bike. Social Skills -Taking turns, working with partners, sharing , making friends and

The Benefits of Pre-School Gymnastics At CS Gymnastics

acknowledging the accomplishments of others. Strength - Climbing on bars and ropes develop muscle strength. Flexibility - Improved range of motion through stretching and holding body positions. Coordination - Hand-eye coordination improves writing ability while eye –tracking improves reading readiness. Burn Calories - Will help jump start a life a fitness. The sport of ALL sports - Gymnastics prepares kids for all sports. To see for yourself, come visit CS Gymnastics in Flanders during our upcoming Gym n’ Learn Back to School Night/Open House on Thursday, October 20th. See how you can get your special young ones involved in the Fun and over-all body developing gymnastics programs at CS Gymnastics in Flanders. Contact us at 973-347-2771, or visit

Send us your photos, press releases and upcoming events and we’ll publish them in our next issue. Email us at


Thomas Edison and The Ghost Machine – Truth or Dare

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 15

by Michele Guttenberger here is a long running legend that Thomas Edison thought it was possible that a machinecouldbeinventedforthepurposeof helping humans communicate with the dead. Whether Edison had actually worked on developing this machine is pure conjecture. If you ask those who give credence to paranormal sciences, they claim that Edison was serious in his claim and had something in development. If you ask an Edison historian the verdict is – they were thoughts he gave some theory to. However, he

left no records of any apparatus blueprints on application of these theories. In all the documents, notations and patent applications that have been archived and collected no one has found hardcopy evidence of its existence. Thomas Edison himself may be blamed on how these rumors got started. In a 1920 interview for Scientific American with B.C. Forbes (later founder of Forbes magazine), Edison was quoted saying: “...I am inclined to continued on page 18

Page 16, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News


Diapers Needed

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 17 health problems for the infant, but a strain on the family that can lead to even more problems. The answer for many is the Diaper Bank, and Child and Family Resources in Mt. Arlington is hoping the community can help meet the need for diapers. According to statistics from Child and Family Resources, a healthy change of diapers costs $112 per month for children and $312 per month for adults. However, fulltime work at minimum wage grosses only about $1,160 per month; at $10/hour, it grosses about $1,600. Now think that the average rent for a one bedroom apartment is $1,045 per month, leaving only $115-$5 in disposable income for all other expenses, including taxes, food, transportation, clothes, and diapers. When you think about those who are unemployed and about homeless families, the picture is even grimmer. In some cases, the cost is not “short term”. Many disabled babies never outgrow the need for diapers, requiring them through adulthood. Child and Family Resources notes that for child care, school, and job training, many disabled children and adults require incontinence supplies. Cloth diapers are not a solution. For adults, they are not readily available For children, child care programs require disposable diapers for sanitary reasons. The result of a lack of diapers or diaper changes is not just a mess. A child who is left in the same dirty diaper risks everything from skin problems to hepatitis. Then there is the child’s reaction. The baby cries. Prolonged, non-stop crying can become unbearable for some parents and caregivers. Child and Family Resources notes that children under age three represent 28% of all abuse and neglect cases. The answer to the problem is disposable diapers for the Diaper Bank and that’s where Child and Family services needs the community’s help. There are many ways it can be done. Child and Family Resources offered these ideas: “Host a Diaper Drive at your workplace, congregation, or organization. We are in great need of sizes 4, 5 and 6 diapers. Collect unopened diapers at an upcoming party or family event. Donate Dollars for Diapers by making a check payable to Child and Family Resources or host a fundraising event for the Diaper Bank at Child and Family Resources.” Diapers are distributed through the following affiliated organizations: Children on the Green, Interfaith Council for Homeless Families, Little People’s Academy, the Morris County Office of Temporary Assistance, Jersey Battered Women’s Services, NORWESCAP Early Head Start Program, Parsippany Child Day Care Center, Catholic Charities Hope House, Homeless Solutions and Samaritan Inn Shelter. There are babies in need, and Child and Family Resources is hoping that the community will donate for those who can’t help themselves. For more on the Diaper Bank contact Claire Bianco at: Child & Family Resources 111 Howard Blvd., Ste.201 Mt. Arlington, NJ 07856 (973) 601-6157 or

by Elsie Walker his area and surrounding areas have been hit by high unemployment and problems associated with the recent flood conditions. While it is difficult enough for adults to try to keep their heads above water (so to speak), think about the effects on infants. Infants depend on a parent to provide necessities like food and diapers. However, when money is short or non-existent, parents may not have enough to buy diapers. Neither WIC, Medicare, nor food stamps cover diapers (except for hospice care). Parents of infants may resort to trying to stretch the diapers out, making the child go without a change or more. This can cause not only

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Page 18, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

Truth or Dare...

continued from page 15 believe that our personality hereafter will be able to affect matter. If this reasoning be correct, then, if we can evolve an instrument so delicate as to be affected, moved, or our personality as it survives in the next life, such an instrument, when made available, ought to record something.” Edison attracted many people from the scientific community and that included those involved in the paranormal who wanted to engage his attention. One day a clairvoyant stranger had walked into his lab claiming he could read minds. Edison allowed the stranger to demonstrate his abilities. Edison’s assistant wrote some names on a slip of paper away from the stranger’s view. The stranger placed his hand on the assistant’s head and was able to call out every name on the paper. To confirm this was not a hoax, Edison asked if he could answer a question for him. The question he chose related to his storage battery. He wrote down – Is there was anything better than nickel-hydroxide? The stranger answered – “No. There is nothing better.” The mysterious man left without his calling card and never returned again. This incident gave Edison a more serious consideration to paranormal sciences and not to dismiss it as pure quackery. Edison met the famed medium Dr. Bert Reese. He thought Reese was a prodigy who had developed a new sense that all humans are capable of

developing. Confirmation of Edison interests in determining if there was life after death appeared in a special January 23, 1921 New York Times feature story by A.D. Rothman entitled: Mr. Edison’s “Life Units” Hundred Trillion in Human Body May Scatter After Death – Machine to Register Them. Edison goes into details about his life after death theories and the apparatus that could register it. However, in final closing argument he denies that his experimentation has spiritual motives. He tells his audience during this interview: “The grub when it dies splits open. A remarkable change occurs, a butterfly comes forth. I am investigating the butterfly existence of human life, but I have nothing to do with transmigration of souls. One is scientific; the other I know nothing of.” Was Edison’s New York Times interview a bit of the Wizard’s sensational chitchat or was it a media premiere to new mind bending discoveries to come. To this day it still remains a topic for debate. Although, you won’t find the Ghost Machine, there are many mind probing exhibits at the museum. 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 /index.htm

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 19


Acupuncture, “What’s the Point?” Sticking to the Facts - Learn How Everyone Can Benefit!
In attempts to raise awareness about Acupuncture in my own community, I am sharing some of these Acupuncture Facts with you! What is Acupuncture? Acupuncture is a modality of Traditional Chinese Medicine that requires the insertion of tiny filiform needles into various points on the body. Acupuncture and Chinese Medicine originated in Ancient China thousands of years ago. The Ancient Chinese discovered that every living being has energy that flows through invisible meridians (energy lines) throughout the body. This energy, known as "Qi" is the motive life force. In healthy individuals the Qi flows smoothly through the channels/ meridians. Imbalance in the flow of Qi results in illness and/or disease. Think of a garden hose. Water flows smoothly through the hose as long as there are no kinks. When a kink occurs, the water builds up on one side of the kink preventing the water from flowing through. Now envision 14 garden hoses attached to one another and arranged within the body. Each hose is connected to an organ in the body. You can see how a kink in just one of the hoses can affect all the other hoses/organs throughout the body. The “kink” or blockage results in illness and/or disease. Acupuncture and Chinese Medicine is used to restore the smooth flow of Qi (i.e. “remove all the kinks”) and bring the body back to balance. If you are still following then you are probably wondering how the “kinks” originate in the first place. Our “Qi” or energy can become “kinked” or blocked from physical/emotional trauma, stress, poor lifestyle and eating habits, seasonal changes, overexertion, and exposure to the elements (wind, cold, dampness, heat). But have no fear…Acupuncture is here! How does Acupuncture Work? There are several theories regarding the Acupuncture mechanism. Acupuncture helps the body to do what it was meant to do- heal itself. Some of the most common theories include: - Acupuncture stimulates the release of endorphins, which relieve pain - Acupuncture stimulates the release of neurotransmitters (substances that that transmit nerve impulses to the brain -Acupuncture has a profound effect on the Autonomic Nervous System - Acupuncture stimulates circulation - Acupuncture enhances the body’s immune response - Acupuncture influences the electrical currents of the body The most common question of all… Does Acupuncture Hurt? Extremely fine needles are used in the treatment of Acupuncture, making the experience almost painless. Most patients don't even feel the needles being inserted. The Acupuncture needles used are as fine as a few hairs on your head. All of my patients find their Acupuncture treatments to be very relaxing. In fact, most people fall asleep during their treatment. What is a typical Acupuncture treatment like? Upon arrival the patient is asked to fill out a detailed health history questionnaire. Then, the acupuncturist will review the health history with the patient and go over the patient’s primary health concern and lifestyle. The acupuncturist will take the patient's pulses and look at his/her tongue (In Chinese medicine the tongue and pulses are representative of the various organ/meridian systems and help in the diagnostic process). After the interview, the practitioner will come up with a diagnosis and treatment plan for the patient. The treatment plan is specific to the individual- not their disease. Then, the needles will be inserted into various acupuncture points. The patient may feel a heaviness or tingling sensation around the needle insertion site. The needles are typically retained for 20-30 minutes. How many Acupuncture treatments are needed? The number of Acupuncture treatments needed is based on the severity and chronicity of the condition. However, most patients experience some relief after the very first treatment. What kinds of needles are used in an Acupuncture Treatment? Tiny filiform needles are used for Acupuncture treatment. All of the needles are disposable, pre-sterilized and prepackaged. After each treatment, the needles are thrown away and new needles are used every time. Are there any side effects of Acupuncture treatment? Most people do not experience any side effects from Acupuncture. Occasionally, minor bruising can occur at the needle site. What does Acupuncture treat? Acupuncture is effective in treating various disorders and symptoms including, but not limited to the following: Addiction, Anxiety, Arthritis, Tendonitis & Joint Pain, Asthma, Auto Injuries, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, Common Cold & Influenza, Constipation, Degenerative Disk Disorders, Depression, Facial Rejuvenation, Fibromyalgia, Headaches, Indigestion, Gas, Bloating, Infertility, Insomnia, Menopause symptoms, Migraines, Morning Sickness, Musculoskeletal pain, Nausea, Orthopedic Conditions, Pain, PMS & Menstrual Irregularities, Reproductive Issues, Sports Injuries, Stress, Tendonitis, Smoking Cessation and Weight management. What does it take to become an Acupuncturist? In addition to obtaining a Bachelor’s degree, Acupuncturists are required to undergo 3 years of schooling at an accredited Acupuncture school. Acupuncture programs consist of various classes in the areas of Acupuncture and Biomedicine as well as a full year of a clinical internship to obtain the experience of treating patients. The National Certification Commission of Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine requires that Acupuncturists take 3 National Board Examinations to test proficiency and knowledge in the areas of Acupuncture, Theory and Biomedicine. The State of New Jersey requires an additional Licensing Board Examination to obtain licensure in New Jersey. Once licensed, Acupuncturists are required to take Continuing Education Courses every year. For more information on Acupuncture and Chinese Medicine call Kearstin R. Saya, L.Ac 908.876.3643

cupuncture and Oriental Medicine Day is observed annually on October 24. It is part of an effort designed to increase public awareness of the progress, promise, and benefits of Acupuncture and Oriental medicine. This Ancient Medicine has been practiced for thousands of years in China, but has only gained popularity in the U.S over the past 25 years. Although 36% of U.S adults have used complementary and alternative medicine, many healthcare consumers are still unaware of alternative healthcare options and their vast benefits. In fact, everyone can benefit from Acupuncture whether seeking help for an existing health issue or just to promote overall wellness and to help prevent future issues. Acupuncture is an evidence-based modality and research from the National Institute of Health proves that Acupuncture is effective for use in pain management, osteoarthritis, postoperative or chemotherapy-related nausea, addiction, stroke rehabilitation, infertility and asthma, among others. In addition, The World Health Organization declares Acupuncture’s efficacy in relieving anxiety, panic disorders, insomnia and forty-two other medical conditions.

Page 20, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News


aving friends and family over for the holidays doesn’t have to be difficult. With these tips and a savory recipe from the all new “Entertaining Chapter” of the latest edition of the “Betty Crocker Cookbook,” (Wiley, 2011), experienced and novice hosts can pull off a festive party with ease. Setting a Buffet Table Buffets are a great option when the gathering is less formal or you’re short on table space. • Buffets can be set up on a variety of surfaces, including a center island or counter, dining room table, sideboard or folding table. Allow ample room for people to move around the serving area. • Arrange buffet items starting with the main course and then the side dishes, salad, condiments, bread, flatware, with glasses and napkins last. • Make cutlery bundles for easier carrying. • If people will be standing to eat, skip paper plates and use dishes or plastic plates. If you must use paper, make sure they are heavy-duty. Avoid serving foods that require cutting. What to Serve

Easy, Elegant Ideas for Holiday Entertaining
Cheese plates are a great idea for an easy and elegant buffet. When selecting cheese, aim for variety – try mixing textures (soft, semisoft, hard and very hard) and flavors (mellow and sharp). Plan on at least 2 ounces of cheese per person. Here are some delicious cheese plate combinations: • Flavored cheddar, like chipotle, queso blanco and pepper Jack. Serve with grapes, pickled chiles, dates, grape tomatoes. • Gruyère, Havarti and blue or Gorgonzola. Serve with apple and pear slices, dried apricots, olive assortment. • Chèvre (goat cheese), Colby, cream cheese. Serve with chives, crackers, breads, chutney. Instead of serving a typical dip, try this scrumptious Smoked Salmon Cheesecake. It’s one of more than 1500 recipes featured in the 11th edition of the “Betty Crocker Cookbook.” In this edition you’ll find hundreds of new recipes, brand new features, all new photography and plenty of helpful tips and techniques. With the new “Learn to Make” feature to guide you through recipes, you’ll become an expert in no time. And the “Heirloom Recipe and New Twist” feature brings many classic dishes to life alongside up-to-date recipe versions

that you’ll want to try. For more great party recipes and ideas from the book, visit BCcookbook. continued on page 21

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 21

Holiday Entertaining...
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1 cup crushed buttery crackers (about 24 crackers) 3 tablespoons butter, melted 2 packages (8 ounces each) cream cheese, softened 1/4 cup whipping cream 2 eggs 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 1/2 cups shredded Gouda cheese (6 ounces) 1/4 cup sliced green onions (4 medium) 1 package (4 1/2 ounces) smoked salmon, flaked 2 tablespoons sliced green onions (2 medium), if desired 2 tablespoons red caviar, if desired Pumpernickel crackers, if desired

Heat oven to 375°F. In small bowl, stir crackers and butter until well mixed. Press evenly in bottom of 9-inch springform pan. Bake about 8 minutes or until golden brown. Reduce oven temperature to 325°F. In large bowl, beat cream cheese with electric mixer on medium speed until smooth. Add whipping cream, eggs and salt; beat until smooth. Stir in Gouda cheese, 1/4 cup onions and salmon until well mixed. Spoon evenly over crust. Bake 45 to 50 minutes or until center is set. Run knife around edge of pan to loosen cheesecake. Cool completely at room temperature, about 1 hour. Cover and refrigerate at least 2 hours but no longer than 48 hours. Remove side of pan. Place cheesecake on serving platter. Top with 2 tablespoons onions and the caviar. Cut into wedges. Serve with crackers.


Page 22, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

he 35th Annual Morristown CraftMarket (, one of the top juried, longest running and most successful fine crafts shows in the nation, will be held Friday, October 21 through Sunday, October 23 at the National Guard Armory in Morristown, NJ. TheshowhoursareFriday,October21,5pmto9pm;Saturday,October 22, 10am to 6pm; and Sunday, October 23, 10am to 5pm. In a Special Citation for 2011, the Arts Council of the Morris Area recognized the Morristown CraftMarket as a “nationally acclaimed charitable fine crafts show” and as “a major cultural event, attracting thousands of visitors each year in addition to gifted artists from over 25 states throughout the county.” Showcased in the Morristown CraftMarket are extraordinary, one-of-a-kind and limited edition fine crafts in all contemporary media. 160 artists will display and sell their original and magnificent creations in jewelry, leather, ceramics, metal, glass, wood, wearable fiber and more. “The artists compete in a rigorous, nationwide selection process and the panel of judges, who are peer judges, choose the best in each arts category,” said Geoffrey Price, Volunteer Show Director. The Morristown CraftMarket is sponsored and run by the not-for-profit Kiwanis Club of Randolph Township, NJ. All proceeds from the show benefit local charities such as the Interfaith Food Pantry and Meals On Wheels, among others. “The Morristown CraftMarket is one of only a handful of fine crafts shows of its size and quality in the country run to benefit charities in the community,” said Price.

Major Cultural and Charitable Event Showcases Nationally Acclaimed and Original Fine Crafts
Fall Plant Sale A Fall Plant Sale will be held which is included in admission to the show. The Plant Sale will feature best quality, elegant and unusual plants from two expert horticulturists who have appeared on The Martha Stewart Show. Ken Selody of Atlock Farm in Somerset, NJ will bring his one-of-a-kind living sculptures, including precisely trimmed topiaries, along with cacti and other succulents, tropicals, perennials and more. Kathleen Gagan of Peony’s Envy in Bernardsville, NJ will bring a handpicked selection of choice peony root cuttings for fall planting. The Friends of the Frelinghuysen Arboretum, a not-forprofit organization partnering with the Morristown CraftMarket which will be in Booth # 703, will present a special 20 minute demonstration: “Planting Bulbs with a Friend.” The demonstration will be held at 11:00am on Saturday, October 22 and Sunday, October 23 in the Conservatory. Also partnering with the Morristown CraftMarket are two other not-for-profit organizations: the Arts Council of the Morris Area, which will be in Booth #211, and the Interfaith Food Pantry. Visitors to the show are encouraged to bring non-perishable food items to the Annex which is located near the main show floor. Tickets to Show Tickets to the Morristown CraftMarket are $10 at the door. A weekend pass may be purchased for $12. Children under 12 with an adult are free. A coupon for $2 off the admission price is available online at

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A special $35 VIP ticket also will be sold at the door on the opening night of the show, Friday, October 21. The VIP ticket includes entry to a Gala Reception celebrating the show’s 35th Anniversary that will be held on the show floor from 6:00pm to 8:00pm along with a weekend pass to the show. Wine and hors d’oeuvres will be served and attendees will be able to move freely between the Gala Reception and the show. There is plenty of free parking.

Please email Joe at


Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 23

re you a mother raising Jewish children...but you're not Jewish? Don't do it alone! Temple Shalom, in Succasunna, recently renovated our facility. As part of that renovation the Goldberg Judaic Study Center was created. The centers mission is to offer a variety of programs, speakers and minisessions to continue the Jewish tradition of literacy and intellectual growth. One of our exciting offerings is the Mothers Circle mini-course. Come be a part of this warm and nurturing environment and feel empowered in your raising of Jewish children. Mothers in all family situations are welcome and participants do not have to be affiliated with Temple Shalom or have any prior knowledge. The mothers Circle mini-course is a partnership program of the Jewish Outreach

Mothers Circle Mini-Course at Temple Shalom

Institute and Temple Shalom. Sessions will take place on Wednesday evenings at 7:15 pm and taught by Rabbi David Levy and the Director of Congregational Learning, Cory Hermann. Session dates are: November 16 - Session 1: Creating a Jewish Home December 7 - Session 2: The Early Stages of the Jewish Lifecycle, from Brit and Consecration to Bar/Bat Mitzvah and Confirmation. January 11 - Session 3: An Overview of the Jewish Holidays: What Do They Mean and How Are They Celebrated. Come to 1, 2 or all 3 sessions. RSVPs are welcome but not required. RSVP to Phyllis Sapherstein, Temple Shalom is located at 215 South Hillside Avenue, Succasunna, NJ.

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Page 24, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

ShopRite of Newton, 125 Water Street, Newton NJ 07860, 973-579-1119 Thurs., Oct. 13 (4:00pm - 8:00 pm), Fri., Sat., Sun., Oct 14, 15, 16 (10:00am - 4:00 pm)

oNetco Supermarkets with ShopRite stores in Sussex, Morris and Warren counties will offer Flu and Pneumonia vaccinations beginning Thursday, October 13th through Sunday, October 16th at the stores. Administered by a registered nurse or licensed pharmacist, the cost for a flu vaccination will be $9.99. There is no charge for Medicare Part B customers. The cost of the pneumonia vaccination is $50. No appointment is necessary. Please call your ShopRite pharmacy with questions.

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ShopRite of Netcong, 75 U.S. Hwy 46, Netcong NJ 07857, 973-347-3795 Thurs., Oct 13 (4:00pm - 8:00 pm), Fri., Sat., Sun., Oct 14, 15, 16 (10:00am - 4:00 pm) ShopRite of Flanders, 90 Bartley Road, Flanders NJ 07836, 973-252-1940 Thurs., Oct 13 (4:00pm - 8:00 pm), Fri., Sat., Sun., Oct 14, 15, 16 (10:00am - 4:00 pm)

ShopRite of Byram, 90-80 U.S Hwy 206, Byram NJ 07874, 973-448-1232 Thurs., Oct 13 (4:00pm - 8:00 pm), Fri., Sat., Sun., Oct 14, 15, 16 (10:00am - 4:00 pm) ShopRite of Franklin, 270 State Route 23, Franklin NJ 07461, 973-827-1806 Thurs., Oct 13 (4:00pm - 8:00 pm), Fri.,

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 25















Page 26, October 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News


Energy Saver Tips Saving Energy and Money at Home & Business
Pay less for your electricity We have all been inundated with phone calls, emails and junk mail to switch to a different energy provider. Is it worth it? YES. Thanks to the deregulation of energy, you can now shop for a better rate. Just like the phone company and cable television, NJ, CT and PA and many other states have deregulated there energy market . Already, 40% of electric customers in CT and PA have converted to a different electric supplier and NJ customers are following this trend. In all the states mentioned, the local utility is still responsible for maintaining the existing wires, pipes and poles and billing. These new energy suppliers can provide the electricity at a lower cost than the existing utilities such as PSE&G, JCPL and ACE. However, when switching, beware, as some of these suppliers offer promotional rates which increase over time, have hidden fees and their rate does not include sales tax. Just make sure that the rate you’re offered is the rate you’ll pay. Lastly some have penalties if you want to switch, so read the terms and conditions, shop wisely and start saving There are many ways to cut energy consumption and be smarter in the way we use it. By doing just a few of the things mentioned in this article you will be adding money to your pocket.

t used to be so simple. “Just Turn the Lights Off!” Now with technology and competition, it’s become a little more complex. According to the Energy Data Book, heating accounts for 31% of the average energy bill, followed by appliances and electronics at 27% and water heating at 12%. Saving energy can be divided into three areas. 1. Use less. 2. Be more efficient when you are using it. 3. Pay less for it. USING LESS. The average family can cut energy consumption by more then 10% simply by doing the basics. Turn off lights, use timers on night lights, and turn your thermostat down at night. William Curcio, Executive Vice President at Eastern Propane located in Oak Ridge, NJ recommends the following six simple energy saving tips which can help you conserve energy and reduce your family’s home heating bills. • CHANGE YOUR FURNACE FILTER MONTHLY. Clean filters help your heating system work more efficiently. • DIAL BACK YOUR THERMOSTAT. You can cut annual heating bills by as much as 10 percent per year by turning your thermostat back 10-15 percent for eight hours per day. • GET A TIMER. Investing in a furnace thermostat timer saves you money by lowering your home’s temperature when you’re not at home. • KEEP JACK FROST FROM SNEAKING IN Reduce the air leaks in your home by caulking, and weather stripping windows, doors and other openings. • SCHEDULE A TUNE UP. A properly working heating system is more efficient and will save you money. • KEEP YOUR VENTS UNOBSTRUCTED. Arrange furniture and draperies so they do not block radiators, vents or baseboard units. The US Department of Energy recommends switching to more efficient lighting! BE MORE EFFICIENT. Switching to more efficient lighting is one of the fastest ways to cut your energy bills. An average household dedicates 11% of its energy budget to lighting. Using the latest lighting technologies can reduce lighting energy use in your home by 50% to 75%. Be sure to buy ENERGY STAR qualified. They will save you about $30 or more in electricity costs over each bulb’s lifetime. The top energy users for appliances are the refrigerator and washers, and dryers. When you shop for a new appliance, look for the ENERGY STAR label. ENERGY STAR products usually exceed minimum federal standards by a substantial amount. The Energy Guide label estimates how much power is needed per year to run the appliance based on the yearly cost. Many appliances continue to draw a small amount of power when they are switched off. These “phantom” loads occur in most appliances that use electricity, such as VCRs, televisions, stereos, and computers. Many people believe that equipment lasts longer if it is never turned off, this is an incorrect perception. Unplugging the appliance or using a power strip and using the switch on the power strip to cut all power to the appliance can avoid these phantom loads.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - October 2011 - Page 27

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