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Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 5 No. 10 www.mypaperonline.com October 22, 2013
Proverbs 3:5
Vol. 5
No. 10
www.mypaperonline.com
October 22, 2013
Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 5 No. 10 www.mypaperonline.com October 22, 2013 ******ECRWSS****** Local Postal Customer Hopatcong Police
Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 5 No. 10 www.mypaperonline.com October 22, 2013 ******ECRWSS****** Local Postal Customer Hopatcong Police
Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 5 No. 10 www.mypaperonline.com October 22, 2013 ******ECRWSS****** Local Postal Customer Hopatcong Police

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Hopatcong Police Teach Discipline And Strength To Potential Young Recruits In 'Explorers' Program

By Ejvind Boccolini

T he Hopatcong Police are teaching disci- pline to youths in

their "Explorer" program, which gives participants a great introduction to field of law enforcement. Patrolman Robert Haffner and Patrolman Ed Janosko recently spoke about the Police Explorers program that the Hopactong Police Department runs. What keeps it strong and continuous is the "dedica- tion of the officers and kids that are in it," said Haffner. The Explorers assist police officers with sporting events or public events, for instance, handling parking control and crowd control, but they also will assist with DWI stops. "They help out with that,"said Haffner, adding

that they are assigned an officer and they assist with

these stops - either on the road or at a checkpoint. Every other year, the

Explorers will attend the junior police academy,

Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 5 No. 10 www.mypaperonline.com October 22, 2013 ******ECRWSS****** Local Postal Customer Hopatcong Police

Hopatcong Explorer Post

where they stay for an entire week. Haffner said they can get some additional experi- ence this way. Explorers also will work at

special events and public service events. This innovative program at the

continued on page 6

Remembering A True American Hero

A son, a brother, a friend, a fallen hero - Army Sgt. Michael D. Kirspel Jr. of Stanhope is missed by many after being killed in Afghanistan on October

27, 2010. We would like to take this opportunity to remember a true American hero. There is no greater sacrifice than giv- ing one's life for their country.

Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 5 No. 10 www.mypaperonline.com October 22, 2013 ******ECRWSS****** Local Postal Customer Hopatcong Police
Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 5 No. 10 www.mypaperonline.com October 22, 2013 ******ECRWSS****** Local Postal Customer Hopatcong Police

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Hopatcong Seniors Hosting Halloween Party

O n

O c t o b e r

a t c o n

g

3 0 t h , S e n i o r s

w i l l

b e

H o p

c o m i t t e e

2 0 1 3

t h e

R e c r e a t i o n

h o s t i n

g

a

Halloween party at the Hopatcong Senior

C e n t e r

o n

L a k e

s i d e

B l v d . ,

s t a r t i n g

a t

5:00pm. The party is free but you will need either a funny hat or a costume to attend. You will also be asked to bring some sort of

finger food ie:chicken wings or legs, cheese and crackers, anything you can eat with your fingers, or you might want to bring desert for coffee and whatever. Soda will be provided, there will be games and prizes . Contact Sue Parichuck, Senior Center, 973-770-2701 and let her know if you are coming and what you will be bringing.

Stanhope Area Moms Club

S erving moms in Stanhope, Netcong, Hopatcong & Byram, we are a sup- port group for you, the at-home moth-

er of today. Whether you are home full time, part time or run a home business, we are here for you! MOMS Club® is an international organization designed for at-home mothers

everywhere. We help you to feel good about your decision to stay at home with your child(ren) and give you the opportunity to share in activities with other at-home moth- ers and their children. C o n t a c t u s f o r m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n a t moms.24x7@gmail.com or check us out at www.StanhopeAreaMomsClub.com

Hopatcong Ambulance Squad Seeking Volunteers

T he Hopatcong Ambulance Squad is

on a recruiting drive for volunteers

and looking for sources that may be

able to help us put out the word. We are try- ing to cover as many avenues as possible. We are using posters in businesses around

the area (which can be found on the home page of our web site) to direct interested c a n d i d a t e s t o o u r n e w w e b s i t e www.HopatcongEMS.org where they can get an application.

St. Jude’s Hosting Dinner & Show Fundraiser

S a i n t J u d e ’s , 4 0 M a x i m D r i v e , Hopatcong will be hosting a dinner &

S h o w

f u n d r a i s e r

o n

S a t u r d a y,

October 26, 2013 in the Parish Center from

6:00pm – 9:00pm. Dinner includes a hot buffet, beer, soda, coffee, tea and dessert.

The Show will feature an Elvis imper- sonator. There will be $100 – 50/50, $5,000 in prizes 18 people will be winners. Come join us.Entrance two people per ticket Ca ll 973-398-6377 t o pur c ha s e your tickets.

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The New Hopatcong

Y ou could feel the positive energy in the room and it was evident...how times have changed!

Gone are the days when no one would show up for an evening program. October 1, 2013 was a turning point for the Hopatcong School District. Approximately, 70 people comprised of parents, students, teachers, administrators, and residents came out to part of the process in creating a shared vision for the New Hopatcong! Using a strategic and interactive process,

guided by Jane Kershner of New Jersey S c h o o l B o a r d s A s s o c i a t i o n ( N J S B A ) , everyone joined forces in developing the goals and objectives to improve test scores, i n s t r u c t i o n a l p r o g r a m s , a n d s t u d e n t achievement. Attendees had the opportunity to provide input on the New Hopatcong as we l l a s r e c o g n i z e t h e d istri c t’s c u rr e n t strengths. Breakout groups conducted an analysis of their experiences with the dis- trict and then all groups reported back to the group as a whole.

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There were many smiles, laughter, colle-

giality, and

a

warm sense of teamwork

going on. Ms. Kershner commented that they have never seen such an inviting and

well attended first strategic planning meet-

i n g a s t h e y s a w a t H o p a t c o n g .

S u p e r i n t e n d e n t

o f

S c h o o l s ,

C y n t h i a

Randina, provided an overview of the dis- trict’s action plan and goals. The night was more than a success but rather, evidence that the school district is climbing the mountain together toward the goal of the New Hopatcong!

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Stanhope Announces Public Information Session

P l ans to upgr ade St anhope ’s aging water system will be available for residents to review during an infor-

mational session scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 22 from 6 pm to 8 pm at the municipal building. The project will include replacement of aging and undersized water mains and lines in various locations throughout the Borough as well as repairs and upgrades to the Borough’s existing 50,000 gallon water storage tower. Stanhope’s water system was developed in the early 1900’s and some of the piping to be replaced is original to the system Funding for the project, the cost of which is estimated to be $2.3 million, has been a p p r o v e d u n d e r t h e N e w J e r s e y E n v i r o n m e n t a l I n f r a s t r u c t u r e F i n a n c i n g Program (NJEIT). The program’s current formula for funding is 0% interest for three- quarters of the loan amount and current bond market rate for one-quarter of the loan amount paid back over a 20 year period. The first phase of the project, which is expected to begin early next spring, will include upgrades designed to correct water f l o w d e f i c i e n c i e s i n t h e s y s t e m a l o n g B r o o k l y n R o a d , f r o m To w e r R o a d t o Canfield and the neighborhood known as

“ T h e P o i n t ” w h i c h i n c l u d e s L l o y d , Lawrence and Reeve Avenues. It will also include repairs and upgrades to the water lines and valves from two borough-owned wells located on Continental Drive in Mt. Olive and the addition of new water trans- mission lines from the cul de sac at the end of Sagamore Road through an existing ease- ment to Dell Rd. and HighPoint condomini- ums. Rehabilitation of the water tower will run concurrent with these stages of the proj- ect. The work to be done along Brooklyn Road (County Rte. 602) is extensive and because the paved portion of the road is very narrow, Sussex County engineers who reviewed the project have determined that the road should be closed while the work is in process. A preliminary detour plan will also be available for review at the meeting. Representatives from the firm of Lee T. Purcell, consulting engineers for the proj- ect, will be on hand to answer questions and provide additional information. Interested residents are encouraged to stop by any time during the 6 pm – 8 pm session to ask ques- tions and view maps of the project area. The Stanhope municipal building is located at 77 Main Street.

Musconetcong Valley Community Association is offering Musical Mommy and Me and Music is Fun separation sessions this Fall, run by Music with Mrs. Karen LLC (on Facebook) at the Long Valley location. Contact MVCA at 908 876 3141 for class listings and registration.

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Hopatcong Schools’ Recipe For Success

F ollow a chocolate chip cookie recipe exactly and you will get cookie per- f e c t i o n T h e H o p a t c o n g S c h o o l

District is applying the same concept to education. The district has created a recipe for success in strengthening instruction, raising student test scores, and transforming school leadership. The district is committed to rebuilding their reputation by spending taxpayer money on instruction, i.e., instruc- tional programs, technology, reading series, Advance Placement courses, Honors pro- grams, new course electives, SAT prep, etc. The board of education, superintendent, and

administration are devoted to increasing student achievement by improving curricu- lum with data-driven solutions and proving

to the public that Hopatcong Schools offers exceptional student programs. This strategic recipe is led by Cynthia

Randina, Superintendent of Schools, who started on July 1. Since then, administrators have hit the ground running and have been enduring the marathon of improvement ever since. At the annual administrative work- shop, Mrs. Randina, asked her team to put words into action. She and her administra- tors, which consisted of supervisors, direc- tors, vice principals, and principals, wrote action plans for all educational, instruction- al and administrative goals for this school y e a r. T h i s e x e r c i s e m o d e l s w h a t M r s .

Randina expects of her teachers and staff, that is, everyone is accountable for student achievement and attaining their profession- al goals. Articulation, professional develop- ment, and in-service days are additional ingredients to the success recipe because c o m m u n i c a t i o n a n d p l a n n i n g t i m e a r e essential preparations in attaining goals. The Hopatcong educational leaders are making purposeful commitments to change public perception and they are doing so with hard-core facts and data - a concept which is n o t a l w a y s p r e s e n t i n e d u c a t i o n . M r s . Randina has equipped her employees with the tools they need to raise test scores and i m p r o v e s t u d e n t l e a r n i n g . B e n c h m a r k assessments will be administered in the fall to see where students’ strengths and weak- nesses are and this will serve as baseline data. Then, in the winter, another round of assessments will measure if student growth was achieved. Mrs. Randina articulates that the district will meet their goals because everyone supports one another and no one operates on an island. The “Hopatcong Way” is that of personal attention and fami- ly atmosphere - something not found at the charter, private, and choice school options. The proof will be in the pudding when student results come in. Keep an eye on the “New Hopatcong”; they are the school to watch.

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Hopatcong Police Teach Discipline And Strength...

continued from front page

Hopatcong Police Department has been in effect "at least eight years," said Haffner, adding that it is a "volunteer thing for officers to do." The Explorers meet two Thursdays per month from 7 - 9 pm, and at the meetings, participants pay $4 each time for dues. This money is deposited into an account which even- tually funds events and field trips. Explorers will also take field trips to the Sussex County Jail, for example, and also assist the Police Athletic League. Before each meeting, there is a physical training session, and participants are involved with other practical classroom and real-world exercises during the program as well. "It gives them a taste of what it's like," said Haffner. He said they find out about the experience of being a police officer and responding to domestic violence calls, burglaries in progress, and high-risk motor vehicle stops. And it is not only hands-on work - it requires paperwork as well. All in all, it takes dedication. It is for males and females and "it's open to any commu- nity," Haffner said, adding that his daughter, Stephanie, is now going to be an Explorer Advisor. Janosko mentioned that the best ages are 14-16 years old, when kids seem the most dedicated. Participants in the Explorers program set their own stan- dards for improvement, though there is an evaluation every three months. Haffner notes "it is not a cake walk." Haffner said that with comittment, most of the partici- pants improve during the program.

Haffner has been involved for about 5 or 6 years, and Janosko has been involved in the past with Explorers and just began working again with the the Explorers program. Janosko said they group is in the "rebuilding" phase now, and they are doing well. Two Hopatcong officers were previously in the E x p l o r e rs p r o g r a m - P a t r o l m a n A n t h o n y Ci rri , a n d Patrolman James Bianculli. Current Hopatcong Dispatcher Dempsey Walters was also in the Explorer program, and another previous member of the Explorer program was hired as a dispatcher in Lincoln Park. "We're accepting applications," Janosko said last month. The email addresses potential applicants can write to are ejanosko@hopatcongpolice.org, orrhaffner@hopatcongpo- lice.org. In related news, the Hopatcong Municipal Alliance, a group of parents, police officers, and school officials, is meeting to educate the public regarding its anti-drugs and anti-alcohol message. See Hopatcong Municipal Alliance on facebook for more information and meeting dates and locations. Also, in 2015, Hopatcong will hold an "Every 15 Minutes" program, an eye-opening event that simulates an drunk driving motor vehicle accident, and the horrific con- sequences that come as a result of this. The title of the pro- gram refers to the fact that every 15 minutes someone dies from an alcohol-related collision. This program offers a prevention-type message for teenagers and families who will gain awareness of these devastating tragedies from "Every 15 Minutes." Visit

http://www.every15minutes.com/ to see videos created by communities across the nation who have participated in this program. The website contains videos depicting "real-life" drunk driving accidents, arrests, and the horrific consequences that teenagers and/or adults experience as a result. The "dri- ver" is arrested, taken to jail, to court, and parent of the "victim" identify their "dead" son or daughter as a result of real-life type events in the videos. The website reads: "Life's lessons are best learned through experience. Unfortunately, when the target audi- ence is teens and the topic is drinking and texting while driving, experience is not the teacher of choice.” “The Every 15 Minutes program offers real-life experi- ence without the real-life risks. This emotionally charged program, entitled Every 15 Minutes, is an event designed to dramatically instill teenagers with the potentially dangerous consequences of drinking alcohol and texting while driving. This powerful program will challenge students to think about drinking, texting while driving, personal safety, and the responsibility of making mature decisions when lives are involved.”

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Hopatcong Schools & Community Unite

H opatcong is getting serious about anti-drug awareness. The school district is committed to promoting

and supporting anti-drug partnerships with community resources and residents. The first step in the process is to unite t h e s c h o o l d i s t r i c t a n d t h e M u n i c i p a l Alliance creating a fortress against drug and substance abuse. The Municipal Alliance provides a variety of community programs i n c o n j u n c t i o n w i t h t h e C e n t e r F o r Prevention. Th e first me e t i n g o f t h e Ho p a t c o n g

Municipal Alliance took place Monday, September 16 at the Hopatcong Senior Center and was highly attended by the par- ents, town council members, police officers, r e s i d e n t s , s c h o o l m e m b e r s , e t c . M a y o r Sylvia Petillo and Superintendent Cynthia R a n d i n a , a l o n g w i t h B o a r d P r e s i d e n t Clifford Lundin, Board Members Dolores K r o w l , J u d i t h A n t o n e l l i , D i r e c t o r o f Guidance, Gina Cinotti, Student Assistance Coordinator (SAC) Jacqueline Tillson, and Officer Robert Haffner, are on the front lines of this commitment. Mayor Petillo and

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Hailey Krueger, Cristian Delgado, Laura Willis, Nick Fallon

Superintendent Randina have joined forces to be an effective barrier against drugs in Hopatcong. Mrs. Randina purposefully reinstated a part-time SAC for the high school, to sup- port prevention and counseling students at- risk and is mandating new prevention activ- ities, assemblies, guest speakers, and other relevant programs to become part of the e d u c a t i o n a l e x p e r i e n c e a t H o p a t c o n g . Counselors, case managers, and parents, and administrators are united in the fight against drugs. She continues to strategize

with the mayor and town council to succeed in keeping our students drug free. Beware – Hopatcong is not going to take it anymore! Drug free is the way to be! T h e H o p a t c o n g M u n i c i p a l A l l i a n c e Meetings are the third Tuesday of every month at 5:30pm in the OEM building (small building next to the Borough Hall).

November 19, 2013, December 17, 2013, J a n u a r y 2 1 , 2 0 1 4 , F e b r u a r y 1 8 , 2 0 1 4 , March 18, 2014, April 8, 2014 (date change due to holiday), May 20, 2014, June 17,

2014.

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Halloween Trunk or Treat Retur ns to Netcong Train Station

B e there or be scared when the Halloween Trunk or Treat returns to the Netcong Train Station on Saturday, October 26th from 5:00 PM till 8:00 PM.

The free family-friendly event is being sponsored by the Netcong School PTA, Netcong Recreation Commission, N e t c o n g M u n i c i p a l A l l i a n c e , N e t c o n g C o m m u n i t y

Partnership (NCP) and the Netcong Fire Department (NFD) Ladies Auxiliary, and will feature a Halloween Parade and Costume Contest, a Scarecrow Contest, plus a DJ and danc- ing! The Netcong PTA, the event’s lead sponsor, will provide the entertainment and goodies for the kids as well as a candy corn contest (guess how many are in a jar). Trunk or Treaters will also enjoy hot dogs, pretzels, cider and coffee provided by the Netcong Recreation Department and desserts from the Municipal Alliance and NCP. There is no car registration fee required to be a part of

the Trunk or Treat. However, all cars that want to partici- pate must register in advance of the event. Cars should arrive at the Netcong Train Station between 4:00 PM and 4:30 PM and must have and display their placards in the windshield to show registration. Please provide enough candy for 300 children! All entries in the NFD Ladies Auxiliary Scarecrow dec- orating contest must arrive by 4:30 PM. Those attending the Halloween event will be the judges. First prizes will be awarded in four categories including Individual/Family, S c h o o l / C l u b o r O rg a n i z a t i o n , B u s i n e s s a n d Fire/Police/EMT. For more information about the Halloween Trunk or Treat visit Netcong.org. For more information about pro- grams, services and events provided by the Netcong Community Partnership, visit GoNetcong.com or follow news from Netcong at Facebook.com/gonetcong.

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Celebrate Halloween at the Trunk or Treat on Saturday, October 26th at the Netcong Train Station.

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The USA Gymnastics Level 3 Team at CS Gymnastics located at 4 Gold Mine Road in

Flanders are reaching for the

stars....and

at their first competition this month.

catching them as they all qualified for sectionals

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Netcong Business Community Viable; Stanhope Seeks Grant Money For Sidewalk Project

By Ejvind Boccolini

A lot of hard work is going on to make Netcong and the surrounding community look even better, and

the end result is that it will be even more economically viable and aesthetically great- looking. With the construction going on, some people may have missed all the improve- ments and great things coming. It is certain- ly "big news for Netcong," as Councilman Robert Hathaway puts it. Motion Auto Group has a new facility, and Auto Electric has substantial renova- tions, as do several other businesses. The economic viability of Netcong has even more potential these days, of course. The energy and work put into these projects has paid off, most definitely. The Allen mansion, on the corner of Allen Terrace and Ledgewood Avenue, was purchased by a community member recent- ly as well. It was perhaps previously consid- ered an "eyesore" by some, but now, it has been renovated and is made much better, s a i d H a t h a w a y. I t h a s c e r t a i n l y b e e n "renewed," and it is yet another improvem- ment made in Netcong.

This building had been occupied for 8 to 10 years, and the intention was to renovate, but it never did manifest at the time. But now there are businesses on the ground floor and residences on top, Hathaway said. It has been renewed to a great extent, and landscaping was done on site to improve the location even more. Now area residents recognize Netcong as a viable business hub destined for more and more success. " We ' r e w o r k i n g h a r d t o p r o m o t e Netcong," Hathaway said, in a recent inter- view, adding that Netcong's elected offi- cials, its economic development team and o ffi c i a ls fr om t h e N e t c o n g Com m u n i t y Partnership have done some important work that benefit the community "long into the future." This is becoming more and more evident, for sure. Community members are realizing that the extensive improvements made in town are allowing the business district to be stronger and more impressive than ever. Business women and men are likewise understanding that this is a great time to invest in Netcong. Also, a warehouse that used to be a pock-

etbook factory will now be the location of upscale condos. Hathaway put a great deal of effort into this project and noted that it is great to see it come to fruition. It is the result of several years of work. Also in Netcong, the Growing Stage the- atre has made improvements to its facade. It has been completely changed, and com- pletely renovated. Motion Auto Group (previously Motion

Auto Body) located on the westbound side of Route 46 is an impressive facility, which Hathaway also said is "architecturally a great asset to Netcong." So, things are cer- tainly looking good in the borough. Q u i c k C h e k w i l l m a k e s o m e s h a r p i m p r o v e m e n t s t o t h e i r f a c a d e a s w e l l . Hathaway said he has seen the plans, and the facade of their entire building will

continued on next page

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Netcong Business Community...

continued from previous page

include some excellent-looking improve- ments. Borough offficials gave input on the plans for improvement, and Hathaway said Quick Chek representatives were "very con- siderate" of the suggestions. Don Jose, a Mexican restaurant located immediately across the street from where "El Coyote" used to be, is doing great and also has a location in East Hanover. It is another important asset to the borough. In other Netcong news, Trunk or Treat is coming to the Netcong Train Station on Saturday, October 26, 2013 from 5:00 pm - 8:00 pm. Those who would like to partici- pate can decorate their vehicle and provide candy. Participants can fill out the registra- tion form located on the borough website,

w w w. n e t c o n g . o rg a n d r e t u r n i t t o t h e Netcong School PTA by October 18th,

2013.

In addition to this, Netcong Recreation announces two new bus trips for November - Great Wolf Lodge & Radio City Music H a l l . T h e G r e a t Wo l f L o d g e t r i p i s November 7th, and Radio City Music Hall's Christmas Spectacular isNovember 23rd.

See www.netcong.org for more informa- tion. In nearby Stanhope, Mayor Rosemarie Maio said officials sent a grant request to

the state for a sidewalk project on Route

183.

Maio said it is a "good project and one that we really need from a safety perspec- tive." She also said it will, of course, make it convenient for residents to walk from one side of town to the other. Other Stanhope officials did not return calls for additional information. O n t h e S t a n h o p e o ff i c i a l w e b s i t e , h t t p : / / s t a n h o p e n j . g o v / , u p c o m i n g e v e n t s and other informational items are listed. Information on a rabies watch is listed and the website notes that, "When you are outside please be aware of your surround- ings, watch your children and pets. Make sure your pet's rabies vaccinations are cur- rent." A link provides "frequently asked questions" regarding rabies. Also, a Halloween Parade is being held

Saturday, October 26th at 11:00 AM (rain or shine) and it will start at the corner of Church Street and Main Street, and will end at the Stanhope Fire House. There will be food, games, goodie bags and a costume contest at the firehouse. Prizes will be awarded to winners in age groups from newborn to 4th grade. The event is spon- s o r e d b y t h e S t a n h o p e R e c r e a t i o n Commission and Stanhope Hose Company No. 1.

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Finally, the Musconetcong Foundrymen Historical Society is hosting a walking tour in the Historic District of Stanhope on Sunday October 20, 2013. (October 27th is the rain date.) The tour will discuss the his- tory of Stanhope as well as the housing, which dates from the 1800’s. There are examples of early double-tenant housing from around the 1820’s; and larger single family homes that currently function as businesses.

T h e

S o c i e t y ’s

h i s t o r i a n

a n d

c u r a t o r,

Brian Morrell, will conduct the tour. The t o u r i s f r e e a n d o p e n t o t h e p u b l i c . Residents will meet at the Presbyterian Church 100 Main Street Stanhope at 1pm, and the walk will circle through town and end back at the church for light refresh- ments. Please give a final check to the web- site for information on these events, and for a phone number to call if the weather is questionable.

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Free Program in Morris County Tracks Missing Residents

By Cher yl Conway

N ew Jersey residents do not have to fear being lost anymore thanks to a life saving program that can help

track wanderers in ample time. Project Lifesaver- a non-profit interna- tional program- is now being offered in all 21 sheriff ’s offices throughout the state of NJ. The Morris County Sheriff ’s Office was the first NJ office to offer the program. The program is offered to any adult or child with a cognitive disorder or is at risk of wandering. Registered clients and their caregivers can feel more secure knowing they can be found if they should lose their way. “It is a great program because it saves lives,” says Morris County Sheriff Edward Rochford. “It’s keeping people safe,” says Sgt. Denise Thornton, program coordinator of P r o j e c t L i f e s a v e r t h r o u g h t h e M o r r i s County Sheriff ’s Office. “It’s a good, posi- tive program. It not only keeps the client safe, it gives the caregiver a piece of mind.” Clients who register for the program wear a battery-operated transmitter on their wrist or ankle that emits an individual track- ing signal to its county sheriff ’s department. If a client goes missing, a caregiver needs to

call 911 to report that a person is missing. A trained officer is then sent out with the tracking device to locate the client. Project Lifesaver was founded in 1998 by Chief Gene Saunders of the Chesapeake, Virginia Sheriff's Office. Saunders is noted as an expert on electronic tracking of per- sons at risk, and was a 2011 Presidential Citizen's Medal nominee. The program came to the Morris County Sheriff ’s Office in 2003 for the elderly- and 2005 for juveniles- when Morris County Sgt. Rob Alpaugh brought forth the infor- mation “and suggested that we look into it,” says Rochford. “We liked that the program dealt with identifying at risk persons who may wander, which included locating miss- i n g p e r s o n s w i t h d e m e n t i a , E p i l e p s y, Alzheimer's disease, autism, Down syn- drome and other related illnesses.” Rochford says, “We became the first sheriff's office in New Jersey to start the program. Subsequently I spoke to the other 20 sheriff's in New Jersey, showed them the program, and all of them brought the pro- gram into their respective agencies.” NJ is the only state in the nation to have s t a t e w i d e P r o j e c t L i f e s a v e r c o v e r a g e through the volunteer efforts of the Sheriff's Association of New Jersey.

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“This allows the caregiver to take their loved one on a vacation to anywhere in New Jersey for a vacation, such as Atlantic City,” s a y s R o c h f o r d . “ We w o u l d n o t i f y t h e Atlantic County Sheriff that one of our clients would be in his jurisdiction and we would give him complete information on the client, and then we would give the care- giver the phone number of the Atlantic County Sheriff to call if their loved one wandered.”

The same procedure would also be fol- lowed if the person visited anywhere in the U.S. Currently, 100 clients are registered for P r o j e c t L i f e s a v e r t h r o u g h t h e M o r r i s County Sheriff ’s Office, says Thornton. Ages of the residents vary from 5 years old to those in their 80’s. The program is offered for free in Morris County at this time. Not all sheriffs’ offices offer the pro-

continued on next page

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Free Program...

continued from previous page

gram at no cost to the client. The Morris County Sheriff ’s Department is able to offer the program for free thanks to grant programming through Morris County and private donations, says Thornton. Changing batteries for each transmitter, visiting clients’ homes and tracking devices can be costly. According to Thornton, transmitters cost about $350 with battery replacements for each at $1 per month; cloth bands are $1.20 each; and tracking devices can cost any- where between $1,500 to $2,200. Morris County Sheriff ’s Office currently has two tracking devices for the program. Morris County has “one of the most successful and largest” Project Lifesaver programs in the state,” says Thornton. Every 30 to 60 days, the batteries on each transmitter need to be replaced. “That’s how we get this GPS to work,” she says. “We go and visit all these clients and we change their batteries. We work with parents and caregivers on how to do daily tests” to make sure the device is working prop- erly. By visiting younger clients regularly, children learn to not be afraid of the police which can also be beneficial, explains Thornton. In Morris County, seven officers are currently trained to find clients with he tracking device, says Thornton. Three or four more officers will be trained this year. The tracking device works by picking up the frequency of the transmitter of the missing client.

Project Lifesaver works by downsizing the amount of time it takes to find a missing person, says Thornton. Trained officers tend to find someone in less than 30 min- utes through the program. With the transmitter, a missing person can be found within one mile on the ground and five to seven miles by helicopter, says Thornton. “We’ve not had one instance where the person cannot be found,” says Thornton. Morris County Sheriff ’s office had “one clear find” this year, she says, out of about 15 inci- dents that were reported through the Project Lifesaver pro- gram in Morris County. Police from local municipalities are typically on the scene looking for the missing person before the county gets there with the tracking device. “We’ve been called several times,” but the municipality or caregiver found them first. But “what if they are not able to find them so soon?” says Thornton. “These are people with cognitive disorders that are not able to communicate.” In order for the program to be successful, a “client must wear the device 24/7 and the battery must be changed,” say Thornton. Devices are the size of a watch. The client must test the transmitter every day to make sure there is a blink- ing light. “Caregivers love it,” says Thornton. It’s another safe door for them.” The program also allows elderly with cog- nitive disorders to stay in their homes longer and be with family rather than having to be placed in a nursing home.

“It’s another tool in the toolbox.” M o r r i s C o u n t y r e s i d e n t s c a n s i g n u p f o r P r o j e c t Lifesaver through the website Mcsheriff.org, and click on the link for Project Lifesaver; or call Sgt. Thornton at 973-

285-6675.

Private donations to support Project Lifesaver can be sent to Morris County Sheriff ’s Office, Project Lifesaver, P.O. Box 900, Morristown, NJ, 07963-0900. Project Lifesaver International has more than 1,200 par- ticipating agencies across the U.S., Canada, and Australia, and has performed close to 2,700 searches in the last 13 years with no serious injuries or fatalities ever reported.

Did You Know?

A ccording to the Crohn's and Colitis Foundation of America, Crohn's disease is a chronic inflammato- ry condition of the gastrointestinal tract. Though

Crohn's disease belongs to a group of conditions known as

Inflammatory Bowel Diseases, or IBDs, it is not, despite similar symptoms, the same thing as ulcerative colitis. Symptoms of Crohn's disease can vary depending on the individual, but some of the more common symptoms include persistent diarrhea, rectal bleeding, urgent need to move bowels, abdominal cramps and pain and constipation. While diet and stress can aggravate Crohn's disease, the causes of the disease remain unknown, though the CCFA notes that recent research suggests hereditary and environ- mental factors contribute to the development of the disease.

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Thinking Of An Alter native Medicare Supplement?

T ake A Minute And Call Mindy Klarman, she has been a suc-

cessful insurance agent for years. In 2012 she was chosen t o b e t h e B a n k e r s L i f e North-East Regional Long Term Care Mentor. She has been top ten for Medicare S u p p l e m e n t I n s u r a n c e S a l e s , o u t o f 5 0 0 0 B a n k e r s / C o l o n i a l P e n n agents, since 2010. She is also a mentor to second year agents. She was the Bankers Life and Colonial Penn NJ Agent of the Year in 2012 and was given the status of P r e s i d e n t ' s H o n o r C i r c l e . She knows what you need and how to save you money. Her branch office is located in Parsippany and her phone number is 973-476-7598.

October is Pink Extensions for the Cure:

100% of Profits Go to the Susan G. Komen for the Cure

O ctober is Breast Cancer Awareness month and throught October 31st, Alfonso's Salon for the fourth year in a row is joining the fight to defeat

breast cancer, the second leading cancer killer of women. The salon is offering pink hair extensions to commemorate the cause. The extensions are available in a shade of bright pink for $12 each and in order to eliminate any bank fees cash is required. There is also a limited supply of pink feathers available. 100% of donations and profits for this fundraiser will benifit the Susan G. Komen for the Cure. "We are proud to help where we can to raise fumds to assist research, increase awareness and promote screenings," says Alfonso Merola, owner/stylist of Alfonso's Salon at Sutton Plaza. "Breast Cancer affects so many families. I have seen it touch the lives of many of my clients, and happily count many as successful survivors of this disease, because of early detection.". The Salon has received two awards for their efforts to help defeat breast cancer. The non-permanent extensions are a simple process and it only takes minutes to apply, Alfonso reports. "We com- press the pink extension into the hair without causing any harm to the client's own hair. They look great on women of all ages, from kids to seniors, with some customers gettin g two or three at a time. They can be easily cut to any length the client wants and will stay in as long as a moisturizing shampoo or conditioner is not used on the root area. Alfonso is particularly excited about working with groups for this worthy fundraiser. Last year he was invited to Morristown Medical Center to apply extensions to staff during the shift change outside the caffeteria, and we are in

the process of setting up a schedule to do it again on mon- days this Sept. Check our facebook page for the days and hours. Cheerleaders and sports groups from the local high schools have also come in as a team to show their support. It's a fundraiser and a team building excerise all in one. The salon will gladly eccept any donation even if cus- tomers dont want to take advantage of the hair extension services. A jar will be available at the front desk to anyone wishing to help the fight for a cure. Donation jars can also be found at Valentino's Pizzeria, Verizon Wireless store, Wi n e Ra c k , Fl a n d e rs Cl e a n e rs, Fl a n d e rs Ba g e ls, a n d Mandrin Village, all located in the mall. In business for 30 years, Alfonso's in a full service salon, specializing in complete hair services such as color, cuts, styling, and specialized smoothing systems such as Keratin Straightening System and Keratin Express as well as perms and conditioning treatments. Manicures, pedicures, and waxing services are also provided. Hair extensions come in many varied colors and are done all year round. Throughout his career, Alfonso has devoted his time to the betterment of the hair industry. He has done shows and demonstrations throughout New Jersey, has tought classes in N.Y. City, Boston, Atlantic City etc. Also, past director of the N.J. Hair Fashion Committee, past chairman of the Warren County Hairdressers Assosiation, show artist for Scruples, Framesi, Bain De Terre. Studied and/or assited some of the great names in the industry Paul Mitchell (the man himself), Irvine Rusk, Gary Brey (past coach for the U.S Hairdressing Olympic Team), and many others. His passion is educating and training new, upcoming stylist.

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Martha Lopez

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Brianna Lopez

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Musical Fundraiser to Elect Susan W illiams

W illiams4Assembly will be host-

i n g a m u s i c a l f u n d r a i s e r o n

Saturday, October 26th. It will be

held at the Stanhope House in Stanhope, New Jersey from 1pm - 6pm. The event will include musical acts such as local favorites Mike Lawlor, Koustic Daze and others to be announced. There will be vendors and a silent auction with gift baskets donated by local businesses and organizations.

Susan Williams is a candidate for NJ A s s e m b l y i n t h e 2 4 t h D i s t r i c t w h i c h includes all of Sussex County, 11 northern towns in Warren County and Mt Olive in Morris County. Wi l l i a m s b a c k g r o u n d i n c l u d e s s m a l l

business owner and currently social work. Her platform incorporates her diverse expe- r i e n c e ; r e v i t a l i z i n g o u r e c o n o m y b y addressing issues of needed tax relief and creating appropriate, high paying jobs for o u r w o r k e r s . Wi l l i a m s ’ c o m p r e h e n s i v e smart growth platform encourages job cre- ation in the high tech and light manufactur- ing industries while protecting our valuable natural resources. Williams also promises to be a staunch advocate for our families, chil- dren and seniors. To contact Susan Williams, please go to Williams4Assembly.com or Facebook.com/

Williams4Assembly.

Proceeds collected from this event will benefit the Williams4Assembly campaign.

Attention Schools, Churches, Organizations Send Your Press Releases to mary.lalama@gmail.com

Get Your Business Noticed with the

AREA’S MOST READ PAPER... AND WE CAN PROVE IT!

Call 973-252-9889 for infor mation

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Messiah Rehearsals In Full Swing for December Performance

By Elsie Walker

T he Messiah is one of the most beloved large

choral works depicting the life of Christ,” said

Anna D’Achille of Randolph. D’Achille will be

director and Henry Repp of Netcong, the organist, for this year ’s performance of the Messiah at the First Memorial Presbyterian Church in Dover. No auctions are necessary to participate in the program which is currently in rehearsal. The church is located at 51 Blackwell Street. Rehearsals are October 13, October 20, October 27, November 3, November 10, November 17, November 24, December 1, and December 8 from 3:00 to 5:00 pm. There will be a dress rehearsal Friday, December 13th from 5:00 pm to 8:00 pm. The performance will be Saturday, December 14th at 4:00 pm. According to Smithsonian.com, Messiah, which was composed by George Fredrick Handel, was initially given as an Easter offering. It premiered on the stage of Musick Hall in Dublin on April 13, 1742 However, it became a work associated with more than Easter; it’s most recogniz- able for its Hallelujah chorus. “The portion we are performing is a beautiful celebration of the Christmas season and will surely be a wonderful and inspiring program, said D’Achille.. D’Achille is Vocal Music Director at Morris Hills Regional High School and the Musical Director at the Dover church. She shared that though previously she has prepared the students of West Morris Mendham High School for their annual performance of the Messiah, this is her Messiah directing debut. She is looking forward to it. “I love large choral works, and the Messiah is just such

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Performers gather for applause after last year's performance of the Messiah. at First Memorial Presbyterian Church of Dover.

a wonderful way to celebrate the holiday season. All are encouraged to come and join us to sing,” said D’Achille. Repp, who will be playing the church’s Austin pipe organ, has accompanied previous performances of the Messiah at the Dover church. In addition, he is the organ- ist/choir director at First United Methodist Church in Newton. Repp’s background includes studying with Robert MacDonald at the Riverside Church in New York City and the Cathedral Basilica of the Sacred Heart in Newark, New

Jersey. He has been affiliated with the New Peapack Players, was the founder of the Peapack Reformed Church Community Choir, and is accompanist for the Pike County Choral Society Soloists for the program will be Alto Kathleen Meredith from Andover Township, Tenor John Meredith from Andover Township, and soprano Sara Munson. For more information on rehearsals, call: 973-366-0216

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Candidates for NJ Assembly 24th District

Alison Littell McHose

Hometown: Franklin, NJ How long have you lived there?

I was born and raised in

S u s s e x C o u n t y ; S u s s e x C o u n t y r e s i d e n t f o r 3 9 years. Tell us about your fami- ly. Are you married? How many kids do you have? M y h u s b a n d , M o rg a n , and I have three children, Logan, Grant, and Molly.

Education

E d u c a t e d l o c a l l y a t I m m a c u l a t e C o n c e p t i o n Regional School in Franklin and Pope John XXIII High School in Sparta; I attended Boston’s Simmons College a n d g r a d u a t e d f r o m t h e U n i v e r s i t y o f M a r y l a n d , College Park, with a B.S. in

g o v e r n m e n t a n d p o l i t i c s , with a concentration in eco- nomics.

Occupation

F u l l - t i m e

L e g i s l a t o r ;

part-time home-based busi- ness owner

What experience do you have related to the posi- tion you are running for?

I was first sworn in to the G e n e r a l A s s e m b l y o n February 4, 2003 and elect- e d t o a f u l l t e r m i n N o v e m b e r 2 0 0 3 a n d r e -

elected in 2005, 2007, 2009, and 2011.

I currently serve

as

the

Deputy Republican Whip. I a m a m e m b e r o f t h e A s s e m b l y A p p r o p r i a t i o n s

Committee, the Assembly C o n s u m e r A ff a i r s Committee, the Legislative Services Commission and t he Ellis Isl a nd Advisory Commission. Prior to my legislative s e r v i c e , I w o r k e d a s a Senate legislative aide spe- cializing in budget issues for seven years. I was a pol- icy council director for edu- cation and healthcare at a national grassroots political organization. I worked four y e a r s d u r i n g t h e B u s h - Quayle administration at the

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Alison Littell McHose

N a t i o n a l E n d o w m e n t f o r the Humanities and the U.S. Department of the Treasury. I serve as President of the GFWC Wallkill Valley Women’s Club; adult leader for Troop 90 Boy Scouts of America; volunteer for the 100th anniversary celebra- tion of Franklin Borough. I served as Chairwoman of t h e F r a n k l i n E c o n o m i c Development Committee.

Campaign web site:

w w w . D i s t r i c t 2 4 t a x p a y - erteam.com www.AlisonMcHose.com

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Parker Space

Hometown: Lifetime resi- dent of Wantage

Family:

Married for 20 years to my wife, Jill. We have three c h i l d r e n , H u n t e r, 1 8 ;

Lindsey, 17; Kelsey, 14.

Education:

H i g h P o i n t

R e g i o n

a

l

High School Class of 1987

Occupation:

Owner of Space Farms Z o o a n d M u s e u m a n d Extreme Pizza of Wantage; New Jersey Assemblyman, 24th Legislative District

Experience: Being active i n t h e Wa n t a g e F i r e Department for the last 24 years; serving on various

l o c a l b o a r d s ; Wa n t a g e

To w n s h i p

C o m m i t t e e m a n

from

2004 to

2009 (three

years as mayor of Wantage).

Served on the Sussex Rural

E l e c t r i c

C o - o p

B o a r d

o f

Directors. F r e e h o l d e r

Sussex County 2 0 1 0 - 2 0 1 3 .

State Assemblyman where I s e r v e o n t h e A s s e m b l y

L a b o r C o m m i t t e e a n d Assembly Agricultural and N a t u r a l R e s o u r c e s

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Parker Space

Committee.

Campaign website:

w w w . d i s t r i c t 2 4 t a x p a y -

erteam.com

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Susan Williams

Hometown: Sparta, NJ

How long have you lived there?

11 years in Sparta and 6 in Byram Township. Tell us about your fami- ly. Are you married? How many kids do you have? I am married and have

t h r e e c h i l d r e n i n S p a r t a schools.

Education:

B.A. in Political Science w i t h a C r i m i n a l J u s t i c e

M i n o r f r o m K e a n University, Union, NJ Masters in Social Work from Columbia University, School of Social Work, NY, NY.

Occupation

I have a diverse back- ground having held differ- ent positions throughout my working life, owned a small b u s i n e s s a n d t r a i n e d i n social work, which is my current career. Currently, I divide my time between being a moth- er of three children, social wo r k a c t i v ist , c ommu n i t y outreach / organizer, and of

course, campaigning.

What experience do you have related to the posi- tion you are running for?

I believe that my diverse background and experience puts me in a unique position to understand the complex issues facing District 24. My business experience t a u g h t m e t o u n d e r s t a n d budgets and how to create realistic short and long term plans for strategic growth. P r o p e r t y m a n a g e m e n t e x p e r i e n c e t a u g h t m e t o work within the financial constraints of limited budg- ets while being sensitive to t h e l i v e s m y d e c i s i o n s affect. My social work training emphasized the importance of listening to and respect- i n g p e o p l e wi t h d iff e r e n t perspectives. I’ve learned how to engage in dialogue with virtually anyone. I see this as an important skill, v i t a l t o r e a c h i n g a c r o s s party lines in the political arena. M y v o l u n t e e r a c t i v i t y includes protecting our nat-

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Susan Williams

u r a l r e s o u r c e s, i n v a l u a b l e e x p e r i e n c e g i v e n o u r diverse, rich, and beautiful lands. I treasure our bounti- ful farmland, beautiful state parks, open space, clean air and water. As a mom and in my career, I strive to be frugal. In life, I look around me and try to be socially conscious. In sum, I’m a solution focused person who insists on results. Also, I think out- side the box and will bring a fresh perspective to decision ma k i n g wi t h t h e g o a l o f growth and prosperity for our district.

Campaign web site:

www.Williams4Assembly.com

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Candidate for Senator

Steven V. Oroho

Hometown:

Franklin Borough

How long have you lived there:

I have been a resident of Sussex County for 30 years, h a v i n g l i v e d t h e l a s t 1 9

years in Franklin Borough.

Tell us about your fami- ly. Are you married? How many kids do you have? I have been married to my wife, Rita, for 33 years.

We are the proud parents of five children ages 21 to 31. We also enjoy being grand- parents to three energetic grandchildren.

Education:

Graduate of St. Francis University in Pennsylvania

with a bachelor ’s degree in accounting.

Occupation:

Certified financial plan-

ner.

What experience do you

have

related to the posi-

tion you are running for?

I f i r s t

office

in

r a n f o r p u b l i c

2001

winning a

s e a t o n t h e F r a n k l i n

Borough Council.

I moved

up

to

the

Sussex County

Freeholder Board in 2005

upon my successful election and served as Freeholder for

o n e

t e r m

b e f o r e

w i n n i n g

election to the State Senate in 2007, and re-election in

2011.

In the State Senate, I am a member of both the Senate Budget and Appropriations Committee and the Senate E c o n o m i c G r o w t h C o m m i t t e e . I w a s a l s o

a p p o i n t e d b y G o v e r n o r

C h r i s t i e

t o

G o v e r n o r ’s

s e r v e R e d

t h e

o n Ta p e

Re v i ew Commissi o n . I n

addition, I sit

on the

New

J e r s e y C o m m i s s i o n o n C a p i t a l B u d g e t i n g a n d Planning as well as the New

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Steven V. Oroho

J e r s e y U n e m p l o y m e n t Insurance Task Force. I a l s o h a v e e x t e n s i v e professional experience in finance which prepares me well for myriad fiscal issues t h a t c o n f r o n t l e g i s l a t o r s , especially the members who serve on the Budget and Appropriations Committee. Campaign. Website: www.district24 taxpayerteam.com

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Four New Queens Crowned

By Elsie Walker I t celebrates the accom- p l i s h m e n
By Elsie Walker
I t celebrates the accom-
p l i s h m e n t s o f t o d a y ’s
woman,” said Christina
M a r t i n o f O l d B r i d g e .
Martin was a contestant in
the Triple Crown Pageant
held earlier this month in
the fellowship hall of the
Stanhope United Methodist
Church in Netcong. The
pageant is part of the Miss
America system and high-
lights cont e st ants’ t a l ents,
poise, and community serv-
ice. Walking away with the
Miss crowns this year were
E l l e n C h u , M i s s Tr i -
C o u n t y ; S a m a n t h a R o s s i ,
Miss Northern Lakes; and
A n g i e A b d e l r e h i m , M i s s
Gateway. In addition to the
Miss titles, a teen pageant
was held. Alexis Mott, of
Hopatcong, took the title of
G a t e w a y ’s O u t s t a n d i n g
Teen.
While many may think a
pageant is all crowns, sash-
es, and awards, today’s pag-
eants are much more than
that. To compete, each con-
testant must have a plat-
form. In talking about the
platform and her connection
to it, the contestant must not
only show poise, but com-
m i t m e n t . M a n y h o p e t o
bring about awareness for
causes they champion.
M o t t ’s p l a t f o r m w a s
M e t a c h r o m a t i c l e u k o d y s -
trophy (MLD). She shared
that it is a condition that
affects 1 in every 20,000
persons. It is caused by a
deficiency of the enzyme
arylsulfatas. [ Without the
enzyme, the central nervous
system and peripheral nerv-
ous system fail to function
properly. } The son of a
family friend has this condi-
tion and that is how Mott
became aware of it. She has
participated in walks for it
and hopes to bring about
more awareness by having it
as her platform.
F o r s o m e , t h e i r p l a t -
forms, what they champion
is extremely personal. Miss
Tri-County, Ellen Chu of
Park Ridge, has congenital
hearing loss and has said it
has taken her entire life to
feel comfortable in her own
skin and embrace her dis-
ability. Now, through her
p l a t f o r m , O v e r c o m i n g
O b s t a c l e s - D i s a b i l i t i e s
Awareness, she is reaching
out to those with disabilities
t o s a y t h a t t h e y a r e n o t
alone. Also, through her
platform, she hopes to pro-
vide support and resources
to those coping with disabil-
i t i e s C u r r e n t l y, C h u i s
w o r k i n g o n a n a p p f o r
adults with autism. During
her on-stage interview she
shared, “Autism does not
e n d w h e n y o u l e a v e
school.”
As part of the pageants.
one Miss contestant is rec-
ognized for her community
service. This year that was
O l i v i a S u a r e z , w h o i s
involved in a numbe r of
drives, many for our ser-
vicemen. Among them are
collecting shower flip flops
and comics to be sent over-
seas.
The pageant also show-
cased the contestants’ tal-
ents. In addition to a group
p r o d u c t i o n n u m b e r, e a c h
woman had her time in the
spotlight. Some, like Chu
and Mott danced,; another
did a comedic monologue.
However, it was Rossi who
won the talent award for her
vocal rendition of “Our Day
Will Come”.
While the focus was on
those currently competing,
t h o s e b e h i n d t h e s c e n e s
were also a reminder of the
accomplishments of those
who have gone for a crown.
One of the night’s emcee’s
was Dr. Heather Miller. The
former titleholder is now an
optometrist. Another for-
The new queens are flanked by Miss New Jersey 2013 Cara McCollum and some preliminary runners up.
mer queen was helping out
with the production number
c h o r e o g r a p h y. A f o r m e r
M i s s G a t e w a y, K r y s t e n
s h a r e d
b y
Te r r y
K a r n s ,
give something very pre-
“…being a director means
g i v i n g b a c k .
t o
o t h e r
y o u n g
I
s a w
what[competing] in the sys-
tem did for my daughter
and I can help in this way to
c i o u s
ladies.”
M o o r e is t h e f o u n d e r o f
S t u d e n t s H e l p i n g I n s t i l l
New Esteem (SHINE) (an
a n t i - b u l l y p r o g r a m ) ,
h a s
interned at NASA and is
c u r r e n t l y a s y s t e m s
Engineer at Rayethon
Others offering support
behind the scenes were Sue
M i l l e r o f Ve t n e r a n d
Wi l l a d e n e K a r n s o f
Stanhope. Both have had
daughters in pageants and
now are the “moms” for the
day, helping the contestants
however they can. The pag-
eant Executive Directors are
Te r r y K a r n s , S t a n h o p e ,
M i s s G a t e w a y ; S h a r o n
Ro s e q u ist,
Ne t c
o n g ,
Miss
Tri-County; Kerry Milone-
C l a p p , . M i s s N o r t h e r n
Lakes and Kristin Fowler,
Stanhope, Miss Gateway’s
Outstanding Teen.
A common sentiment of
those behind the scenes was
the idea of giving back.
T h a t
s e n t i m e n t
w a s
G e t Yo u r B u s i n e s s N o t i c e d w it h t h e
A R E A ’ S M O S T R E A D PA P E R
A N D W E C A N P R O V E I T !
. .
.
C a l l 9 7 3 - 2 5 2 - 9 8 8 9 f o r i n f o r m a t i o n

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Netcong: All Roads Lead to Automotive Service Excellence

N etcong’s location at t h e c r o s s r o a d s o f s e v e r a l s t a t e a n d

interstate highways helped many businesses, including those providing automotive r e l a t e d s e r v i c e s, t o g r o w and thrive. However, exten- s i v e r e c o n s t r u c t i o n a n d repair projects over the past few years, coupled with a struggling economy, made things tough for many local businesses. With completion of all elements of the complicated work expected by year end at the intersection of Route 46 and Route 183 near both Routes 80 and 206, business a n d c o m m e r c i a l p r o p e r t y o w n e r s o f t h e N e t c o n g C o m m u n i t y P a r t n e r s h i p h o p e t h e i r s l o g a n , “ A l l Roads Lead to Netcong,” rings true, bringing more c u s t o m e r s a n d i n c r e a s e d sales their way. Ben Dellamo, the owner of Motion Auto Body on L e d g e w o o d Av e n u e ,

believes the new sidewalks installed as part of the road c o n s t r u c t i o n p r o j e c t a r e important because they link different commercial areas in Netcong, making it more convenient for consumers. “When you can combine a visit to Netcong for automo- tive services with nearby options for shopping and something to eat it becomes a win-win situation for busi- n e s s o w n e r s a n d c u s - tomers,” he pointed out. Approved Auto & Truck R e p a i r, a l s o l o c a t e d o n L e d g e w o o d Av e n u e , p r o - vides all types of car and truck repairs, but has earned a reputation as the area’s l e a d i n g e x p e r t s w h e n i t comes to electrical systems. That expertise has earned owners Jeff Bolmer and Len Dresdale a long list of fleet service accounts for local police and fire departments, the postal service, JCP&L as well as big companies l i k e O p t i m u m . G a r y

N o r w i c k e , t h e o w n e r o f N o rt h Wa rr e n E l e c tri c i n Knowlton, was first recom- mended to Approved Auto & Truck Repair more than 15 years ago when he had an electrical problem with his work vehicle. “They did such a great job I have been coming here ever since for all of my automotive service needs,” Norwicke added. Recently named 2013 #1 First Place Choice Winner by the readers of Morris Health & Life Magazine in the Car Restoration/Repair C a t e g o r y, N e t c o n g A u t o Restorations on Allen Street h a s b e e n h i g h l i g h t e d i n national newspaper, televi- sion and magazine features and counts classic car afi- cionado Jay Leno among its clients. Named “Top Shop” b y P o p u l a r M e c h a n i c s Magazine in 2010 and 2011, Netcong Auto Restorations’ expert mechanics and tech- nicians also provide com- plete auto repair services,

i n s t a l l m o b i l e e l e c t r o n i c s systems and provide other custom services in addition to their expertise in antique, c l a s s i c a n d s h o w c a r restoration. Since 1979 Family Ford h a s b e e n s e r v i n g Mo rris, S u s s e x a n d Wa r r e n C o u n t i e s a n d d e l i v e r i n g quality auto sales, repairs and other services. Family Ford has earned a reputation for honest, professional and c o u r t e o u s s e r v i c e – j u s t w h a t y o u w o u l d e x p e c t from a small town dealer- ship. Owner Mark Lotosky noted that customers will a p p r e c i a t e t h e e x t e n s i v e interior and exterior renova- tions, including the service area that will begin soon at the dealership to make it more modern and welcom- ing. Family Ford’s motto is "Big Enough to Serve You, S m a l l E n o u g h t o K n o w You." That’s a phrase that fits Netcong’s many differ- ent businesses and restau-

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Netcong’s Family Ford has earned a reputation for honest, pro- fessional and courteous service.

rants. “Whether you are look- ing for expert automotive

about personal and profes- sional service providers and

o t h e r b u s i n e s s e s i n

services or simply a

great

Netcong, or programs, serv-

p l a c e t o s h o p a n d d i n e ,

ices and events provided by

y o u ’ l l

f i n d

t h e m

a l l

i n

t h e

N e t c o n g

C o m m u n i t y

Netcong plus easy access,

Partnership, call (973) 347-

convenient parking and a

0 2 5 2 ( X 11 3 ) o r v i s i t

w a r m a n d f r i e n d l y w e l -

GoNe t c o n g . c om. Yo u

c a n

c o m e , ” c o n c l u d e d G i n a

a l s o f o l l o w n e w s f r o m

Thomas, Executive Director

N e t c o n g

t h r o u

g

h

s o c i a l

of the Netcong Community

media at the Partnership’s

Partnership. F o r m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n

F a c e b o o k

p a g e , Facebook.com/gonetcong.

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Unforgettable Feast Put an Elegant, Flavorful Twist on the Traditional

BBQ Roast Turkey

serving.

Salt, to taste

  • 1 tablespoon lemon juice

Servings: 6

Place turkey on rack in heavy, large roasting

Freshly ground black pepper, to taste

  • 2 cloves garlic, minced

  • 1 10 to 12-pound turkey

pan. Roast one hour, then reduce heat to

Choice of salad dressing

  • 6 whole peppercorns

1/4 cup butter, softened

325°F. Brush turkey with 2 cups of BBQ

Preheat oven to 400°F. On a parchment

24 shrimp (8 to 10 count) peeled and

  • 3 cloves garlic, minced

sauce mixture. Roast 20 minutes. Brush

lined baking sheet, drizzle pears with olive

deveined

  • 1 teaspoon salt

with BBQ sauce every 20 minutes, about 1

oil. Roast in oven until edges of pears begin

For remoulade sauce, whisk mayonnaise,

  • 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper

hour 10 minutes longer, for a total of 2 1/2

to brown, but still firm. Cool. Gently toss

ketchup, Dijon mustard, hot sauce, capers

  • 3 lemons

hours or until meat thermometer inserted

baby greens and cooled pears in salad bowl.

and parsley in small bowl. Season to taste

  • 2 small onions, quartered

into thickest part of thigh registers 175°F. If

S p r i n k l e f e t a a n d w a l n u t s o v e r s a l a d .

with black pepper. Store in refrigerator until

  • 3 cups prepared BBQ sauce

turkey begins to get too brown, cover with

Season with salt and pepper. Serve immedi-

ready to use. Can be prepared 2 days ahead.

  • 2 teaspoons soy sauce

foil while roasting.

ately with choice of dressing.

Combine water, salt, sugar, lemon juice,

  • 1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce

Transfer turkey to platter. Cover loosely

Suggested dressings: Ranch, Champagne

g a r l i c a n d p e p p e r c o r n s i n g a l l o n s i z e

  • 1 bay leaf

with foil and let rest 30 minutes before slic-

Vinaigrette or Strawberry Poppy Seed.

ziplock bag. Add shrimp to brine and chill

Preheat oven to 400°F. Rinse turkey inside

ing.

Grilled Shrimp with Remoulade Sauce

15 to 20 minutes. Drain shrimp and rinse

and out. Pat dry. In small bowl, combine butter, minced gar-

Serve immediately with remaining cup of BBQ sauce mixture.

Servings: 4 to 6 3/4 cup mayonnaise

with cold water. Place shrimp on skewers. Preheat grill to medium high heat. Spray

lic, salt and pepper. Loosen skin of turkey

Baby Greens with Roasted Pears, Feta

2

tablespoons ketchup

grill grates with cooking spray and grill

and rub butter between skin and meat. Place

and Walnuts

2

teaspoons Dijon mustard

shrimp 2 to 3 minutes per side. Serve imme-

lemons and onion inside cavity of turkey.

Servings: 4 to 6

2

teaspoons hot sauce

diately with remoulade sauce or other sauce

Tie legs with kitchen string.

  • 4 firm, ripe pears (Bosc or Bartlett) peeled,

2

teaspoons capers, chopped

options below.

C o m b i n e B B Q s a u c e , s o y s a u c e ,

cored and cut into 8 slices

1

teaspoon parsley, chopped

Additional sauce options: Blend 1/2 cup

Wo r c e s t e r s h i r e s a u c e a n d b a y l e a f i n

  • 1 teaspoon olive oil

Freshly ground black pepper, to taste

p r e p a r e d m a y o n n a is e w i t h 2 t e a s p o o n s

saucepan. Simmer 30 minutes to blend fla-

  • 8 cups baby greens

4

cups water

Sriracha. May also be served with prepared

vors. Discard bay leaf. Set aside until ready

1/2 cup feta cheese, crumbled

2

tablespoons kosher salt

Mango Chipotle Sauce.

to use, 2 cups for basting and one cup for

1/2 cup walnuts, toasted

2

tablespoons sugar

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COOKING CLASSES ARE RETURNING! October 28, 2013 Check Our Website for Details! $ 5.00 OFF $
COOKING CLASSES
ARE RETURNING!
October 28, 2013
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$ 5.00 OFF
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more check
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Not valid on Holidays. Expires 11/15/13
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Fall in Love with Baking

W ith the chill of

autumn setting

in, now is the

perfect time to preheat the oven and enjoy the pleasure of baking at home. Fall begins the official start of holiday baking season and Wilton has a wide selection of bakeware, decorating and party products to help you make delicious, comforting treats that will warm your

home. Throughout the sea- son of giving and sharing, home baked treats are per- fect for expressing love and

appreciation to family and friends. Try these tips from Wilton and fall into the bak- ing spirit:

• Everything old is new.

Bake a fluted tube cake to share; this iconic shaped treat embodies nostalgia and comfort, making it ideal for cozy autumn gatherings. • Harvest time. After a trip to the pumpkin patch or apple orchard, put your hard work to good use with baked goods that celebrate the fla- vors and shapes of the sea- son. • Mini treats, major thanks. Baked treats are thoughtful hostess gifts for any fall occasion. Bring mini pies or mini spiced cakes to show your gratitude – one for everyone or an array of flavors to share. • Cornucopia of color. Celebrate fall’s rich color palette by adding pops of

bright colored icing to your baked goods. Try yellow, red, orange and green to mimic the colors of chang- ing leaves. Try this recipe for Pumpkin Chocolate Chunk Pound Cake to kick your fall baking into full gear. For more baking tips, gift inspi- ration and autumn recipes, including bourbon pumpkin pies, cherry streusel pies and open-face apple pies, visit www.wilton.com.

Pumpkin Chocolate

Chunk Pound Cake

  • 3 cups all-purpose flour

  • 2 teaspoons baking powder

  • 1 teaspoon ground cinna- mon

continued on next page

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Visit our website at www.brandasitaliangrill.com Party Package #1 Party Package #2 Party Package #3 (6-9 People)
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Simple Swaps to Make Holiday Meals Better for You

T he only thing harder than passing up a delicious dish at

a party is trying to talk yourself out of eating holiday

leftovers the next day. While everyone is entitled to a

little indulgence now and then, it’s possible to have your tra- ditional turkey and cranberry sandwich and eat better too. The trick is to cut calories whenever you can, and that means making simple swaps. Here are a few ideas to get you started:

• The day after a festive meal, stack your sandwich high with leftover turkey, lettuce and cranberry sauce. But don’t blow it by adding a big smear of mayonnaise. Instead, top this traditional sandwich with delicious, smooth Sabra® Hummus to save fat and calories. • If you want to cut a lot of extra carbs out of your holiday diet, skip the stuffing. Instead, try wild or brown rice with your turkey. • Once you’ve filled your plate with crudité instead of a high-calorie appetizer, don’t dip carrots and celery sticks in a vat of ranch dressing. Try a dip made from Greek yogurt, like Sabra Cucumber & Dill Greek Yogurt Vegetable Dip. • Cut the fat and calories in mashed potatoes by making a dairy free option with creamy hummus instead of butter or milk. • It’s easy to drink a lot of extra calories during the holi- days. Fancy coffee drinks, eggnogs and sugary cocktails can

really pack on the pounds. Stick with seltzer-based drinks, sugar-free hot chocolate or herbal teas. • On very special occasions, enjoy a bite or two of a truly decadent dessert. Then, switch to fruit-based sweets or treat yourself to a sugar-free beverage. You may even find yourself a little lighter and healthier after the holidays. For more great snack and recipe ideas, visit www.sabra.com.

Holiday Turkey Sandwich with Hummus and Cranberry

Recipe provided by www.smithbites.com Prep time: 10 minutes

Total time: 10 minutes

  • 2 slices sourdough or hearty country bread 1/4 cup Sabra hummus

  • 2 leaves bibb or Boston lettuce

  • 2 thin slices purple onion

2-3 slices leftover turkey, sliced about 1/4-inch thick 1/4 cup cranberry sauce Salt and pepper to taste Spread both pieces of bread with hummus, then layer lettuce, purple onion, turkey, cranberry sauce and another layer of let- tuce, salt and pepper; add top piece of bread, hummus side down.

Hummus Mashed Potatoes

Prep time: 15 minutes Total time: 45 minutes

Yield: 6 servings

  • 6 yellow potatoes, or about 5 cups peeled and cubed

  • 1 1/3 cup Sabra hummus

  • 2 tablespoon olive oil Salt and fresh pepper to taste

  • 2 tablespoon fresh parsley, finely chopped

  • 1 lemon, cut into 6 wedges

Peel potatoes and place in bowl of water to cover to prevent discoloration. Cut potatoes into 1 1/2-inch cubes and place in medium sized pot with enough water to cover and 1/4 teaspoon salt. Bring to boil and simmer over medium heat for about 30 minutes, or until fork goes gently through potatoes. Once cooked, drain potatoes and place back into pot over medium heat for about 3 minutes, until moisture comes out of potatoes and they appear dry. Remove from heat. In same pot, start mashing potatoes

with masher. Add 1 1/3 cup hummus, oil, salt and pepper to taste. Top with sprinkling of fresh parsley and serve with lemon wedge to squeeze over top.

Fall in Love with Baking...

continued from previous page

1

teaspoon salt

1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg

  • 1 cup (2 sticks) butter, soft-

ened 1-3/4 cups firmly packed light brown sugar

  • 4 eggs

  • 1 t e a s p o o n p u r e v a n i l l a extract

1-1/4 cups 100 percent pure pumpkin 3/4 cup dark cocoa Candy M e l ts Ca n d y, r o u g h l y chopped Glaze:

1/2 cup confectioners’ sugar 1/4 teaspoon ground cinna-

mon (optional) 2 teaspoons milk

P r e h e a t o v e n t o 3 2 5 º F. P r e p a r e D i m e n si o n s Cascade Pan with vegetable pan spray with flour.

In large bowl, stir together

flour, baking powder, cinna- mon, salt and nutmeg. In large bowl, beat butter and brown sugar with elec- tric mixer until light and fluffy. Add eggs, one at a time, mixing well after each a d d i t i o n ; b e a t i n v a n i l l a . Add flour mixture in three additions, alternating with

pumpkin. Stir in chopped candy; mix until just com- bined. Pour into prepared pan. Bake 55-65 minutes or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Cool in pan 1 5 m i n u t e s; i n v e rt o n t o cooling grid and cool com- pletely. For glaze, stir together con- fectioners’ sugar, cinnamon a n d m i l k i n sm a l l b o w l . Drizzle over cooled cake. Makes about 16 servings.

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Lemonade Stand to Stop Puppy Mills

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A licia Mitas, age 10, and her Sister, Claire, age 6, from Denville, NJ, teamed up to spread the word to

help stop puppy mills. The two girls setup a lemonade stand that included baked good, bracelets, and their very own art work for sale to raise funds in support of Eleventh Hour Rescue based in Rockaway, NJ. The stand was open for business on two separate occasions in front of the PETCO Store,

1111 Route 46, Parsippany, NJ thanks to Store Manager, Jay and his generous offer to host their efforts. The purpose of the lemonade stand was to raise awareness

about abused dogs from puppy mills. Their dog, Jenny, alumni from Eleventh Hour Rescue, joined in their campaign as well. In total, the girls raised over $106 for their efforts. Eleventh Hour Rescue is a fully regis- tered, 501c3, not for profit organization dedicated to saving dogs and cats from over-crowded shelters around the country. Since their inception in 2004, over 7,000 pets has been placed into their loving forev- er homes. Visit: www.ehrdogs.org or call:

973-664-0865 for more information.

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