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Proverbs 3:5

Vol. 3 No. 6

www.mypaperonline.com

June 21, 2011

Kindergarten Students Study the Solar System

Students from Academy Preschool and Kindergarten in Randolph, N.J. visit the Planetarium at County College of Morris in Randolph, guided by astronomer Chris Fenwick (seated in back row).

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he kindergarten class at the Academy Preschool and Kindergarten in Randolph, N.J. recently studied the solar system. The children made glow-in-the-dark t-

shirts of the moon and planets and wore shirts to the Planetarium at County College of Morris in Randolph. Here they are with astronomer Chris Fenwick.

Adult Summer Reading Spectacular!

hy should kids have all the fun? The Randolph Township Library announces an Adult Summer Reading Spectacular!" program where adults can win prizes in six weekly drawings each Friday at 4:30 p.m. There will be a Grand Prize drawing on the last Friday. This program begins on Monday, June 27 at 9 a.m., and ends on Friday, August 5 at 4:30 p.m. A person can only win one weekly prize; however, all participants are eligible for the Grand Prize drawing on August 5. In addition, for every book review that is posted on RTL's Facebook wall, a person earns an additional entry

into that week's contest. Facebook reviews are limited to one per day and only on books that have been recently read. The program is open to Randolph adult residents aged 18 or over. Registration begins June 27 at the librarys information desk. Residents may also register at the librarys outdoor summer concert on June 27 when prizes will be on display. Those who register at the outdoor concert will receive a goodie bag. More information about the adult reading program can be obtained by calling (973) 895-3556. The Randolph Library is located at 28 Calais Road in Randolph, N.J.

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

"Anytime Summertime Kids Camp" Offers Flexibility for Parents and Fun for Kids at The Little Gym of

he long months of summer vacation can present a challenge for parents looking for an active and creative program for their children in a secure and caring environment. For Roxbury, Randolph and Chester area families, the Anytime Summertime Kids Camp at The Little Gym of Roxbury offers an entertaining and educational solution. These fun and engaging programs keep children learning and moving as they develop the skills and self-confidence that will help them excel when school starts again. "It can be a challenge for parents to keep their children active and involved during the summer," said Mary Burke owner of The Little Gym of Roxbury. But too much 'free time' is not necessarily a good thing. Physical activity is one of the building blocks of a healthy lifestyle, and the 'lazy' days of summer are a great time to get your children involved in safe, supervised physical fun." The Little Gym of Roxbury offers summer camps for children between the ages of 3 and 10. The camp programs feature weekly themes that combine physical fitness, gymnastics and play with arts, crafts, snacks and special events. Themes are designed to appeal to children's imaginations and sense of adventure. For example, campers may hunt for buried treasure on a deserted beach, plan a trip to the jungle to pet a tiger, or blast off into outer space in a giant rocket ship. Each week, the children participate in a physical activity that corresponds to the current theme to continually

challenge them to develop new skills. True to its name, the Anytime Summertime Kids Camp program features flexible scheduling. Parents can schedule their children to attend the camps for several full weeks, a single week, or even just a day at a time. In addition to their camp program, The Little Gym of Roxbury maintains a full schedule of their regular classes throughout the summer. "Whether parents are looking for a daily summer camp environment or an occasional 'what can we do today' solution, our Anytime Summertime Kids Camp program is a great choice, either on its own or as a fun add-on to a child's regular The Little Gym class," Burke said. "Our trained and caring instructors make sure that kids have a great time while they gain confidence in their own abilities and learn to respect and interact with other kids." For more information or to register for Anytime Summertime Kids Camp program at The Little Gym of Roxbury, contact 973-537-0990 or visit www.TLGRoxburyNJ.com. About The Little Gym The Little Gym is an internationally recognized physical program that helps children build the developmental skills and confidence needed at each stage of childhood. The very first location was established in 1976 by Robin Wes, an innovative educator with a genuine love for chil-

dren. The Little Gym International, Inc., headquartered in Scottsdale, Ariz., was formed in 1992 to franchise The Little Gym concept. Today, The Little Gym International has more than 300 locations in 22 countries. For more information, visit The Little Gym at www.TheLittleGym.com.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - June 2011 - Page 3

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Bikers Help Raise Money for St. Jude Children's Research Hospital

Come Experience Ananda Yoga

o deep, make a commitment and strengthen yourself from the inside out. At Ananda Yoga, youll experience the opportunity to grow in your yoga practice in a fun, comfortable and nurturing environment. Our classes provide practice at a variety of levels from beginner to advanced so you can discover whats right for you and take the chance to challenge yourself. Youll explore your adventurous self, refine

your intentions and strengthen your body. Come try us out, well make it easy, your first class at Ananda is FREE! Check our website for our class schedule and the latest workshops and programs being offered. We hope to see you at the studio! Ananda Yoga is located at 3 East Main Street Mendham, NJ 07945. (973) 543-5555. www.anandayogamendham.com

Children from Academy Preschool and Kindergarten of Randolph, N.J. prepare for the Trike-a-Thon event to help raise money for St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital. About 65 children participated in the event, which raised over $2100 for the hospital

he Academy Preschool and Kindergarten in Randolph hosted a Trike-a-Thon event to teach children riding-toy safety while raising funds for St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, one of

the world's premier centers for the research and treatment of pediatric cancer and other catastrophic childhood diseases. The Academy raised over $2100 for St. Jude Children's Research Hospital.

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

The Little Monkeys In Chester Offers a Great Opportunity To Shop & Save!

ith six kids between them, ranging from 1 years old to 12, Kristen & Carrie are experienced consigners and are so proud of their shop, located next to Bellas Pizza. Little Monkeys offers clothing, dancewear, toys, books, rollerblades, bedding, sportswear, baby equipment, maternity and much more. Stop by to browse the large selection of boys & girls clothing, ranging from newborn to juniors size 18. Brands include;

Abercrombie, Lilly Pulitzer, Janie & Jack, Gap, Quicksilver, Gymboree and much more. Our consignment policy pretty easy. No appointment necessary and we are now accepting summer clothes, toys, shoes, etc. Stop by for more information. Thanks for shopping Little Monkeys Carrie and Kristen www.littlemonkeysonline.com "Like" us on Facebook

Send us your photos, press releases and upcoming events and well publish them in our next issue. Email us at mjmediaeditor@gmail.com
Get Your Business Noticed with the AREAS MOST READ PAPER... AND WE CAN PROVE IT! Call 973-252-9889 for information

Page 6, June 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News

A Look At:

Randolph High School Girls Lacrosse

Summer Art Camp for Kids at Arts Council

By Josh Lashley andolph High School girls lacrosse head coach Anthony Finn knew that there were going to be some struggles that he, his coaching staff and the student-athletes on the roster would have to face and overcome this season. But, as the players began to trust coaches and learn the system, they were able to find ways to win games and the future looks bright for the Rams. Randolph gained six victories this spring. It was a difficult season as the coaching staff was hired weeks before the season started, the program was also going through its third coach in four seasons, Finn said. I feel myself and my assistant coach Kaitlyn Shaw have brought stability and trust to the girls, we made them believe in themselves and look onto the team as a family, who support one another. We feel moving forward that Randolph girls lacrosse will continue to grow and evolve into a great program for many years to come. The Rams had strong leadership this season which helped the team move in a positive direction. Mallory Grey was an instrumental part of our team all season long with 19 goals and 10 assists, Finn said. She also received first team All-Conference honors as a junior. Caroline Gallagher also was very vocal as the season progressed, always positive and ready to help out when needed.

All three seniors also lead the way by example. Caitlyn Hughes, Sam Rudorfer and Rebecca Balfour let their play do the talking on and off the field. As the season moved forward, Finn was impressed with the ways in which several players were able to improve their lacrosse skills. The defense, lead by Morgan Colville (junior), Olivia Hanlon (sophomore) and Mel Durbin (freshman) improved. Finn said. Mel and Olivia were converted from the offensive side to defense and all three grew into a great unit as the season progressed. With this entire unit coming back, along with Emma Kubert, who was All-Conference Honorable Mention, I fell we will be able to compete on a higher level in Counties and States next season. When Finn thinks back on the 2011 season, there are those games that standout not only for the way in which his team performed, but that they can build off of for the future. The DePaul game is the standout game of the season, Finn said. We were down 8-0 early in the first half. DePaul was 5-0 at the time and we were 1-4. We closed to within 96 at half, sent the game into overtime, went down two goals in overtime, came back to send it to triple OT and eventually won 15-14 in three overtimes. That game gave my young team confidence in not only themselves but our coaching staff. It really helped us grow as a family.

or two weeks during the summer, July 11 through 15 and July 18 through 22, the Sussex County Arts and Heritage Council will be hosting Summer Art Camp for Kids, an exploration of art mediums for children entering fourth through eighth grade. Camp is from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. with a different art form taught each day. A roster of professional artists has been contracted for the camp. Pan Madzy will be teaching pottery; Alice Harrison, sneaker and backpack art; Scott Mason, theater art; Sheila Grodsky, self-portrait collages; Nicki McNanus, basics of knitting; Chris Murphy will show children how to have fun with color; and the children draw a story in Agatha Wymans group frieze project. A complete schedule of the instructors and their classes can be found on the Councils Web site www.scahc.org. A student art show with a party for parents and campers is held on the last day. Camp is held at the Arts Council office at 133 Spring Street in Newton, NJ. Enrollment is $100 for one week and $175 for two weeks. Interested persons can call the Arts Council at 973-383-0027, go to the Web site www.scahc.org. and click on Events, or visit the office. Registration can be done online by going to http://www.summerartcamp2011.eventbrite.com. Summer office hours are Tuesday and Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Thursday and Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturday from 12 p.m. to 4 p.m.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - June 2011 - Page 7

Ledgewood Baptists Journalism Themed Vacation Bible School

uring the week of July 25 thru 29th, 9am to 12pm, Ledgewood Baptist Church with be hosting a themed vacation Bible School. This week long event is provided free of cost to interested kids from 3 years old to 6th grade. We provide snack and plenty of time for fun in our original productions. Experienced caring teachers, welcoming and fun activities. The church is located on Main Street in Ledgewood. Please call for more information and to register (973) 584 - 2677.

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

Churches Play Ball


By Elsie Walker " hurches are not simply buildings that people attend on Sundays, but organizations that offer fellowship and an atmosphere of togetherness. The [North Jersey Christian] softball league allows the church to offer that in a nonthreatening way. This is indeed outreach in its purest from. Players bring their families to games and the church society extends from the sanctuary to the sidelines, " is the way league Commissioner Gary Lieberman remembers how the late Knute Seebohnn, used to describe the league. Each spring and summer, teams from local area churches come together for love of the game, fun, fellowship, and sometimes.bragging rights. Playing in the NJCSL gives me a great opportunity to get to know people from my church and other teams in the league in an informal setting. I have made dozens of good friends over the years. Many people have joined the team without knowing anyone, but by the end of the softball season they have made connections with 10 to 15 other people, said Scott Mulligan. Mulligan coaches a team from the Bethlehem Church in Randolph. The church has had a team for over 30 years. It plays in the competitive part of the league. It addition to a competitive part of the league, there is the fellowship league made up of teams which just like to play just for the fun of it. Playing in the Fellowship the league is the team from Mount Olive Community Bible Church. Joe Weston is its captain. This is the teams 10th year The NJCSL is a special opportunity to provide fun and fellowship to church members that want to have fun playing a sport with other Christians. Softball,

especially coed softball, is an opportunity for church goers to play a sport in a venue that doesnt require a certain level of accomplishment needed to play in a competitive league for thirty-something athletes who have played a particular sport their whole life. Aside from the fun generated from the actual sport, the players get to meet Christians from other churches. At the final game of the season, teams often invite each other to their bench for a barbeque or snacks. A open prayer is said by the home captain before the game and another prayer afterwards, generally by the visiting captain.. The league rings to the mound people from a variety of background. No one knows that better than league Commission Lieberman: We have electrical inspectors, opera singers, CEO's, CISO's, school teachers, police officers, mechanics, students, general workers, correctional officers, dad's, mom's and so on, who gather together each week to pray and then share the joy of the Lord in the form of a softball game. I joined the league is 1986 and have been involved in the league management almost since that time. I am a SVP of Enterprise Computing for Lazard, a global investment bank, I teach Internet and Enterprise Security at Caldwell College and I am a doctoral candidate at Nova Southeastern University where I am studying for a PhD in computer information systems specializing in information security. I also pitch and play second base for Holy Faith Lutheran Church(Oak Ridge) . I'll be 60 on July 4th and still going strong, he said. Age is another thing that sets this league apart from others. It is intergenerational. Players start at age 16. From 16 99, joked Port Morris UMC-Stanhope

Past team picture of the Bethlehem Church softball team.


UMC captain, Robbie Post. Many teams have from teens to seniors. Post, a senior herself, plays short stop or outfield. In the past, her team has had three generations of the same family playing on the field. It's great to show how well the fellowship gets along and all the fun we have together. It's a great way to meet other people from the other churches. It's nice to have new friends and it shows how much everyone cares about each other, said Post. The league has a special place in the churches hearts, and no one knows that better than the people and team at United Presbyterian Church of Flanders. It even has its own softball field. And, though it took a 10-year hiatus from the league, it is now back and ready to play. On June 16th, the team and members of the church will hold a brief ceremony to dedicate the ball their field in memory of Bill Gunn. Bill passed away suddenly in May 2010, at the age of 61. Bill was an instrumental founding member of United Presbyterian Churchs original softball team and constructing our field over two decades ago. Without his vision, enthusiasm and dedication, we would not be playing on our home field today. He was also a very talented and competitive softball player. A small plaque has been erected in his honor at the field, said team captain Mike Dzurina. Dzurina noted a tradition that Gunn started at the church was to have postgame hot-dogs and refreshments with the opposing team. That is something the teams have in common: fellowship and comradely. The NJCSL gives new meaning to the phrase: it is not whether you win or losebut how you play the game.

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

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Calendar of Events
Tue, Jun 21 Centenary Scholarship Gala Hackettstown. Centenary College, 400 Jefferson. Open to public. Call for tickets. 5:30-9 pm. (908) 852-1400, ext. 2367 or thompsonr@centenarycollege.edu. Veterans of Foreign Wars Meeting (3rd Tuesday of every month) Randolph. VFW Post, 103 Carrell. Open to members. 8 pm. (973) 361-9821. Wed, Jun 22 Music: Chias Dance Party Morristown. Morristown Green. Open to public. Free. 12-1:30. Sponsored by The Mayo Performing Arts Center and the Arts Council of the Morris Area. (973) 285-5115. Music Without Borders concert features Colombian rhythmic and melodic traditions with infectious Latino danceable grooves and sounds of saxophone, flute, tuba and percussion. Skyhunters in Flight Randolph. Randolph Public Library, 28 Calais Road. Open to public. Free. 7 pm. (973) 895-3556. Master falconer, Brian Bradley, demonstrates the ancient art of falconry with his stunning peregrine falcon Prince. Other birds and animals are shown. Guests can bring a lawn chair. WCCC Health Career Information Night Washington. Warren County Community College, Room E-206/208, 475 Route 46 West. Open to public. Free, pre-registration required. 6:30-8:30 pm. (908) 689-7613. Session provides information on health care careers, including training courses, and degree and non-degree programs offered at WCCC. Thu, Jun 23 Workshop: Exploring a New Cosmology (June 23-28) Blairstown. Genesis Farms, 41A Silver Lake Road. Open to public. $575 per person, includes meals and boarding. 908362-6735. Sat, Jun 25 All About Haying Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. Admission $2-$6. 1-3. 973-631-5343. Participants see how the farmers and horses harvest hay in the field, and then watch the hay fork operate in the upper barn. Civil War Encampment Weekend (Jun 25-26) Morristown. Historic Speedwell, 333 Speedwell. Open to public. Sat 10-5, Sun 10-4. 973-285-6550. Watch re-enactments of Civil War battles by Union and Confederate soldiers. Experience what it was like to live in military camps and how soldiers waged war on the battlefield. Liberty Hot Dog Festival (Jun 25-26) Lafayette. Olde Lafayette Village, Routes 15 & 94. Open to public. Free admission and parking, $5 registration for hot dog eating contest. 9-5. Sponsored by Spirit of the Arts Foundation. Http://hotdogfest2011.eventbrite.com. Festival features hot dog eating contests and hula hoop competition. Activities include music, craft, food vendors and hot dog tastings. Guests dance their way through the hot dog samplings and vote for the Top Dog. Local and Legend Music Festival Glen Gardner. Lebanon Township Memorial Park, 530 West Hill. $8-$20. 11:30 am to 8 pm. Info@localandlegend.com. In its third year, the festival is a fun-filled family day with great food, local vendors, and fantastic musical talent. Featured musicians include Bernie Worrell, Larry Marshall, Downcast Theory, and many more. Music: Craig Bickhardt and Ronstadt Generations Long Valley. The Studio of Long Valley, 62 East Mill Rd. $18 advance ($20 at door). 8 pm. (908) 892-8581. Live music event features Michael J Ronstadt, Michael G Ronstadt, Petie Ronstadt & Josh Hisle. Music: SAHS (Scandinavian-American Heritage Society) Midsummer and Barnens Dag Celebration Budd Lake. Vasa Park, 1 Wolfe Road. Open to the public. Admission $10 at gate, $8 advance. 11 am to 6 pm. (201) 262-4074 or www.sahsnj.org. Scandinavian festival features traditional music, food, costumes and childrens activities. Orange Crate Derby 2011 (Jun 25, Qualification; Jul 4, Final) Washington Boro. Broad Street and Borough Park entrance. Open to public. Free admission for spectators. Adult races 8-10 am, childrens at 10 am. (908) 619-5749. Race features home-made cars built from wooden crates. These motorless cars race down a hill relying on gravity, driving skills and engineering design. Event is part of Washington Celebrates America festivities planned for the entire family. Victorian Day Celebration Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. $2-$6. 11-3. 973-631-5343. Step back to a bygone era and experience inter-active demonstrations of the Victorian social, culinary, leisure, and fashion trends that influenced the times. Event also features themed-guided tours of The Willows mansion. continued on page 11

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - June 2011 - Page 11

Calendar of Events
continued from page 10 Workshop: Last Laugh Saturdays (last Saturday of the month) Chester. Black River Playhouse, 54 Grove. Adults. $30. 9;30 am to noon. (908) 892-5458 or www.HumorintheMidst.com. A comedy workshop designed for beginners with open round table and brainstorming sessions. Sun, Jun 26 Chasing the Blues Cooking Demonstration Morristown. Frelinghuysen Arboretum, 53 East Hanover Ave. Open to public. $25. 1-3. (973) 326-7600. Chef and Master Gardener, Cynthia Triolo, show how blueberries are used in excellent recipes. Giralda Music and Arts Festival Madison. Giralda Farms Corporate Park, Dodge Drive and Madison Ave. (Rt. 124). Open to public. Adults $12 ($15 at gate); children aged 4-15, $4 ($5 at gate); children under 4, free. Gates open 4 pm, concert begins 6 pm. Sponsored by Arts Council of the Morris Area. (973) 285-5115, x14. Summer festival features a concert by the New Jersey Symphony Orchestra and includes prizes and many childrens activities. Music: Larry Pattis Allamuchy. Rutherfurd Hall, 1686 Route 517. Open to public. Tickets $10 per person ($5 for children under 12) or $25 for a family (limited to 5). 4 pm. 908-852-1894 ext 138 or info@rutherfurdhall.org. Acclaimed acoustic guitarist, Larry Pattis, performs a special outdoor concert. Guests should bring chairs and blankets. Picnic baskets are permitted, but no pets. Mon, Jun 27 Music: Carnaby Street Band Randolph. Randolph Public Library, 28 Calais Road. Open to public. Free. 7:30. (973) 895-3556. Enjoy an outdoor concert with music from The Beatles, Simon and Garfunkel, The Rolling Stones, The Kinks, The Who, The Moody Blues, Bob Dylan, and The Monkees. Guests can bring a chair and a snack. Tue, Jun 28 Comedy: Steve Martin with Steep Canyon Rangers Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. $57$100. 8 pm. 973-539-8008. Communication: The Key to Understanding Alzheimers Behaviors Hackettstown. House of the Good Shepherd Continuing Care Retirement Community, 798 Willow Grove Street. Open to public. Free, pre-registration required. 2 pm. 908-684-5722. Workshop shows caregivers how to deal with difficult behaviors associated with Alzheimers disease. Participants will learn how to avoid unnecessary arguments and recognize the triggers that may result in aggressive or risky behaviors. Wed, Jun 29 Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance Meeting (last Wednesday of every month) Morristown. Morristown Unitarian Fellowship, 21 Normandy Heights Road. Open to public. Free but donation is requested. 7:45 pm. (973) 9941143. Featured speaker Debra E. Koss, M.D. gives a presentation Ask the Doctor on all aspects of child, adolescent and young adult mood disorders plus a mini-topic: Needs of young adults with depression and bipolar disorder as they transition from childhood and adolescent-based support to the adult community. Sat, Jul 2 Sail, Sail Your Boat (Jul 2 & 16) Chester Township. Cooper Gristmill, County Route #513 (old Rt. 24). Open to public. Free, donation requested. 1-3. 908- 879-5463. Children race boats down tailrace. Boats can be purchased for $10 or borrowed for free. Shoes required. Special: Native American Intertribal Dancers (Jul 2-4) Stanhope. Wild West City, 50 Lackawanna Drive. Adults $13.50, seniors 65+ $11.00; children aged two to twelve $12.50; admission includes parking and shows; rides separate. 10:30-6 pm; weekends; open 7 days from Jun 20 to Sep 5. 973-347-8900 or www.wildwestcity.com. Sun, Jul 3 Hurrah for Independence Day Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. Adults $6; seniors $5; children aged 4-16, $4; children under 4, free. 1-3. 973-326-7645. Pack a lunch to enjoy at the picnic shelter, take a ride in a patriotic horse-drawn wagon, and play some old-time games . Tue, Jul 5 Randolph Senior Citizen Club Meeting (1st Tuesday of every month) Randolph. Senior Community Center, Calais Rd. Open to seniors age 60+. 11:30 am. (973) 5844007. Wed, Jul 6 Music: Chalgiya Morristown. Morristown Green. Open to public. Free. 12-1:30. Sponsored by The Mayo Performing Arts Center and the Arts Council of the Morris Area. (973) 285-5115. Music Without Borders concert features music from the Balkans (Macedonia, Greece, Bulgaria, and Albania). This classic trio instrumentation of clarinet or saxophone, accordion, and traditional drums (tapan or darabouka) brings both the spirit of village dances and the flavor of urban cafe music. Music: Dickey Betts and Great Southern Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. $37-$57. 8 pm. 973539-8008. Guitar legend and founding of member of The Allman Brothers, Dickey Betts, brings southern rock to the Garden State. Thu, Jul 7 Lawyers for Kids 5K Run Morris Township. Ginty Field. Open to public. Adults $22 (pre-registration by Jul 1), otherwise $25; children $5; free admission for guests. continued on page 12

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Calendar of Events
continued from page 11 Race starts 7:15 pm. Sponsored by Morris County Bar Foundation. 908-902-8587 or mzrace@oymp.net. Event includes 5K Run, 2-mile Walk, Kids Gallop, random cash raffle, live music and other fun activities for children and their family. Proceeds benefit Court Appointed Special Advocates (CASA) of Sussex and Morris counties. Fri, Jul 8 Military Timeline Living History (Jul 810) Chester Township. Cooper Gristmill, County Route #513 (old Rt. 24). Open to public. Free, donation requested. Fri 7-9, Sat 10-5 & 7-9, Sun 10-3. 908- 879-5463. Relive history through various timelines of military camp life from the French and Indian War to the Civil War. Event includes demonstrations of drills, campfires, gear, utilities, artifacts and much more. Sat, Jul 9 Go With the Flow Woods Walk Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to children aged 5+. Admission $2-$6. 1-2 pm. 973326-7645. Participants take a short walk along a stream through nearby woods and find out about the farms water system while looking for natures surprises along the way. Garden on the Grow Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to children aged 5-8. Admission $2-$6. 10:30-11:30. 973-3267645. Children lend a hand in weeding and watering the garden and help the farmers check for new potatoes. Music: Samuel Hernndez Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. $15$30. 8 pm. 973-539-8008. Grammy-nominated Christian Spanish singer and Puerto Rican native, Samuel Hernndez, performs some of his greatest hits, including Por Si No Hay Manaa. Special: Lazy C Ranch Chuckwagon Camp Cooking (Jul 9-10) Stanhope. Wild West City, 50 Lackawanna Drive. Adults $13.50, seniors 65+ $11.00; children aged two to twelve $12.50; admission includes parking and shows; rides separate. 10:30-6 pm. 973-347-8900 or www.wildwestcity.com. Workshop: Preserving Your PastPhotographs Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. Admission $2-$6, pre-registration. 1:30-3 pm. 973-326-7645. Workshop shows participants how to protect personal photographs, including how to date old photographs, identify image types, handle, store, and display photographic materials. Sun, Jul 10 Belleville High School Flea Market, Craft & Collectible Show Belleville. Belleville High School, 100 Passaic Ave, off Joralemon St. Open to public. 9-5. Sponsored by Belleville Athletic Advisory Council. 201-998-1144. 75+ exhibitors located indoors and outdoors, selling gift items, crafts, antiques, collectibles, garage and tag sale items. Meet the Broody Hen Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. Admission $2-$6. 1:30 & 2:30. 973-326-7645. See how the farmers select a broody hen from the rest of the chickens, how the nest is set up, and where the hen is placed for sitting on the eggs. Mon, Jul 11 Childrens Museum Golf Fundraiser Picatinny. Picatinny Arsenal Golf Club. continued on page 13

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

Calendar of Events
continued from page 13 Open to public. Tickets $140, includes BBQ lunch, buffet dinner, beverages and greens & cart fees. Sponsored by Community Childrens Museum of Dover. (973) 366-9060 or www.communitychildrensmuseum.org. Participants enjoy a day of golf, good food and a chance to win a new Honda Hybrid from Joyce Honda of Denville - all for a good cause. Proceeds support Community Childrens Museum programs. Parkinsons Support Group Meeting (2nd Monday of every month) Hackettstown. Heath Village Retirement Community, 430 Schooleys Mountain Road. Open to public. 6:30 to 7:30. 908-684-5214. Tue, Jul 12 Alzheimers / Dementia Support Group Meeting (2nd Tuesday of every month) Hackettstown. Heath Village Retirement Community, 430 Schooleys Mountain Road. Open to public. 6:30 to 7:30. 908-684-5236. Hanover Wind Symphony Golf Fundraiser Parsippany. Knoll West Country Club, Knoll and Greenbank Roads. Open to public. $150 per person, includes green fees, brunch and dinner. Brunch at 11 am, golf 1-7 pm. Golf@hanoverwinds.org. Enjoy a day of golf and support an award-winning community-based wind orchestra. Workshop: Government Contracting Opportunities for Small Businesses Morristown. County College of Morris at Headquarters Plaza, 3 Speedwell Avenue. $35. 6:30-8:30 pm. Sponsored by SCORE. 973-328-5530, ccmhqp@ccm.edu or www.njscore24.org. Workshop covers federal procurement programs for small businesses and explains how a small business can get its share of the federal government contract dollar. Wed, Jul 13 Ladies Auxiliary Meeting (2nd Wednesday of every month) Randolph. VFW Post, 103 Carrell. Open to members. 3 pm. (973) 361-9821. Thu, Jul 14 Music: 15th Annual Black Potato Music Festival (July 14-17) Clinton. Red Mill Museum, 56 Main St. $25 per day, $65 for 3-day pass (discounted tickets available on the Web). Thu & Fri, 6-11; Sat, 12-11; Sun, 12-8. 908-3910769 or www.blackpotato.com. Enjoy one of the premier live outdoor entertainment events in New Jersey that features musical talents from the world of rock, jazz, blues, and folk. Workshop: Childrens Blueberry Muffin Baking Chester Township. Cooper Gristmill, County Route #513 (old Rt. 24). Open to children. $10 per family. 11 am & 2 pm. 908- 879-5463. Children learn how to use freshly ground flour to make blueberry muffins and decorate cloth bags to take home filled with several muffins. Sat, Jul 16 Music: Beatlemania Again Lake Hopatcong. Camp Jefferson Amphitheatre, Weldon Road. Adults $20, seniors 62+ $15, children aged 10-15 $10, children under 10 free. 8 pm. 973-663-5590 or jeffersonhighlightsconcerts.com. Special: Jack the Whipper (Jul 16-17) Stanhope. Wild West City, 50 Lackawanna Drive. Adults $13.50; seniors 65+, $11; children aged 2-12, $12.50; admission includes parking and shows; rides separate. 10:30-6 pm. 973-3478900 or www.wildwestcity.com. Event features Bullwhip and Western Artisan. Theater: The Weir Franklin. Irish Cottage Pub & Restaurant, Route 23. Ticket donation. Sponsored by TriState Actors Theater. 973-875-2950. Enjoy a staged concert reading performed by professional actors. Play is about men in a rural Irish town who swap spooky stories to impress a young woman from Dublin who recently moved into a nearby haunted house. The tables, however, are turned when she spins a yarn of her own. Watch Them Grow! Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. Admission $2-$6. 1:30-2:30 pm. 973-326-7645. Participants get to see the farmers weigh the piglets while checking their growth and development. Sun, Jul 17 Horseradish: The Root of a Condiment Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. Admission $2-$6. 1-3 pm. 973-326-7645. See a demonstration on how make a food condiment with horseradish roots to awaken your taste buds. Mon, Jul 18 Rizzos Reptiles Dover. Dover Public Library, 32 East Clinton. For children of all ages. Free. 2 pm. (973) 3660172. Children get first hand look at an assortment of reptiles, including snakes and turtles. Wed, Jul 20 Circus: Circurious Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. $10. 10:30 am. 973-539-8008. Its a mescontinued on page 14

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

Calendar of Events
continued from page 13 merizing, mind-boggling display of artistry and athleticism, featuring circus aerialists and an illusionist who will dazzle and delight children and adults of all ages! Music: Music From China Trio Morristown. Morristown Green. Open to public. Free. 12-1:30. Sponsored by The Mayo Performing Arts Center and the Arts Council of the Morris Area. (973) 285-5115. Music Without Borders concert features Chinese classical and folk music evoking the sonorities of age-old musical traditions along with music of today. Thu, Jul 21 Music: Travis Tritt Morristown. Community Theatre, 100 South Main. $42-$87. 8 pm. 973-539-8008. Part Southern rock and part honky tonk, Travis Tritt follows in the tradition of classic outlaw country artists like Waylon Jennings with chart-topping hits, such as Help Me Hold On, Can I Trust You with My Heart, Foolish Pride, Im Gonna Be Somebody. 100 South Main. Open to public. Free. 973-539-0345, ext. 6583. Exhibit features watercolor paintings by over 40 local artists. Excursion Train Ride (May 15, Jun 19, Jul 10, Jul 17, Sep 11, Sep 18) Whippany. Whippany Railway Museum, 1 Railroad Plaza. Open to public. Adults $13; children under 13 years, $8; infants in arms, free. 1, 2, 3, 4 pm. (973) 887-8177. Passengers take an old-fashioned train ride through the countryside in beautifully restored cabooses of historic rail lines. Experience the grandeur of rail travel in this nolstalgic 45-minute round trip that takes passengers back to the early 1900s. Exhibit: Driving Into the Twentieth Century (Ongoing) Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. $. (973) 326-7645. An exhibit of horse-drawn carriages and a Model T Ford, among others. Exhibit: Skies Alive! Bird Migration in the Garden State (thru June 2011) Newark. Newark Museum, 49 Washington Street. Admission $10 adults, $6 seniors and children. Wed to Sun, 12-5. (973) 596-6550. Exhibit focuses on New Jerseys bird migration and the importance of preserving natural resources. Guided Tours of The Willows Historic House Museum (Ongoing) Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to public. $. (973) 3267645. Visitors take a guided tour of the Gothic Revival-style mansion on Fosterfields Farm. Music: Rising Stars (3rd Tuesday of every month) Hackettstown. Mamas Cafe Baci, 260 Mountain Ave. Open to public. 6 pm and 7:30 pm. (908) 852-2820. Discover upand-coming talent as they perform live music to a local audience. Theater: Disneys Aladdin, Jr. (July 8-10, 14-17, 22-23) Randolph. Brundage Park Playhouse, Carrell Road. $. Call for time/date. (973) 989-7092 or www.brundageparkplayhouse.org. Ongoing: Clubs & Organizations Adult Summer Reading Spectacular! (Jun 27 to Aug 5) Randolph. Randolph Library, 28 Calais Road. Open to Randolph adults aged 18+. Free, registration. (973) 8953556. A reading program with weekly prize drawings. Books & Bagels Meeting (every Saturday) Randolph. Randolph Public Library, 28 Calais Rd. Open to adults. Free. 9:30 am. Sponsored by Friends of the Randolph Library. (973) 895-3556. Do you like to read? If so, then come meet your neighbors and enjoy a cup of coffee and bagel. Reelers Square Dance Club Meeting (1st and 3rd Friday of every month) Randolph. Ironia Elementary School, 303 Dover-Chester Road (Route 513). 7:30 pm. 908-6584271. Ongoing: Classes & Workshops Centenary Boys Basketball Summer Camp (Jun 27-Jul 1 and Jul 18-22) Hackettstown. Centenary College. Open to boys aged 7-15. $185 per week ($50 non-refundable deposit required), includes lunch and pool time, prizes, contests; free admission for spectators. 9-4 daily. Sponsored by Centenary College Mens Basketball. Contact coach Enrico continued on page 15

ONGOING EVENTS
Ongoing: Arts & Entertainment, Markets Art Exhibit: Humble Beginnings (Mar 10 to Aug 10) Morristown. Arts Council Gallery, 14 Maple St. Open to public. Free. (973) 285-5115. Exhibit features works of 31 artists using primitive media such as crayons, string, magic marker, colored pencil, folded cardboard, and paper cups and other rudimentary materials. Essex Watercolor Club Art Exhibit (Jun 7 to Aug 2) Morristown. The Community Theatre, Art Upstairs Gallery,

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

Calendar of Events
continued from page 13 Mastroianni at 908-852-1400 x 2199. A week-long camp where to help players hone skills in shooting, dribbling, passing, defense, rebounding and moving without the basketball. Centenary Summer Wrestling Camp (Jul 11-15) Hackettstown. Centenary College, Zeitler Wrestling Facility. Open to boys in grades K-8. $. 9-12. Contact coach John Garriques at 908-852-1400 x 2197. A camp allows wrestlers of all abilities to improve their skills through hands-on instruction, structured and disciplined workouts and postive reinforcement from coaches and wrestlers from the nationally-ranked Centenary College mens wrestling team. Centenary Girls Basketball Summer Camp (Jul 11-15 and Jul 25-29) Hackettstown. Centenary College, Folkner Family Gymnasium. Open to girls. $. 9-3 daily. Contact Lorie Khalil, Centenary womens basketball coach, at 908-852-1400 ext. 2194 or KhalilL@centenarycollege.edu. Camp provides individualized instruction with fundamental stations, drills and games, as well as fun contests and competitions. All sessions are under the direction and instruction of Centenary College coaches and players, both former and current. Discover Natures Jr. Naturalist Workshop (Jun 21; Jul 13, 20, 27) Johnsonburg. Antler Ridge Wildlife Sanctuary. Open to children aged 5-10. $15 per session. 11-1. (908) 362-6913 or discover.nature@yahoo.com. Local naturalist, Nicole Rose, guides children on the wonders of nature by hands-on exploring, nature hikes, discussions, live animal educational presentations, games, nature crafts, and more. Hebrew Reading Course (Wednesdays, Jul 6 to Aug 10: 6 sessions) Flanders. Chabad Jewish Center. Open to public. $54 per person. Wed, 8-9 pm. (973) 927-3531 or rabbi@mychabadcenter.com. Course teaches beginners basic Hebrew reading skills to enable participants to connect with their Jewish heritage, follow along in a prayer book at services, or help their children with Hebrew school homework. Home School Days-Muffin Baking (first Thursday in Jun, Jul, Sep & Oct 2011) Chester Township. Cooper Gristmill, Black River County Park, County Route #513 (old Rt. 24). Open to home school students and parents. $6 per student. 1-3 pm. 973-631-5343. Students tour gristmill, learn how flour was made from grain in the 1880s and make muffins with freshly ground flour. Kids Wooly Workshops w/Felting, Alpacas & Arts (Jul 18-22; Aug 1-5) Frelinghuysen. Hilly Hollow Farm, Route 94. For children aged 6-16. $200 first child, $175 second child. 10-3. (908) 362-5034 or hillyhollow@gmail.com. Five-day workshop teaches children about alpacas and their fleece through weaving, tapestry making, spinning with a drop spindle and felting. Puppet Workshop (Weekdays, Jun 28-Jul 15) Dover. Dover Public Library, 32 East Clinton. For children aged 612. Free. M-F, 2 pm. (973) 366-0172. Roots and Shoots Summer Program (Mondays from Jul 11 to Aug 29; 8 sessions) Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. Open to children aged 7 and up. Free. Mondays, 4:30 to 6 pm. 973-366-9060. A group-directed summer program that involves children in fun art and science projects to promote environmental or wildlife objectives in local community. Eight-week program. Summer Art Camp (Jul 11-15, Jul 18-22) Newton. Sussex County Arts and Heritage Council, 133 Spring Street. Open to children. $100 for one week, $175 for 2 weeks. 11:30-1:30. 973-383-0027. Workshop: Kidtalk123 Social Skills Development (2 Sessions: Session I, Jul 19-Aug 9; Session II, Aug 22-25) Dover. Community Childrens Museum, 77 East Blackwell Street. Open to children aged 4-11. $175 per 4day session. Session I, Tue 6-7:30; Session II, 8:30-10. 973-769-3828 or kathykidtalk@optonline.net. Workshop teaches children to practice friendship making skills through art, song and interactive experiences. Young Performers Workshop (Jul 11 to Aug 14) Hackettstown. Centenary College, 400 Jefferson. Open to children aged 8-18. $995, $895 for each additional student. Mon to Sat, 9:30 to 4 pm. Sponsored by Centenary Stage Company. (908) 979-0900. Thu, Jun 16 Home School Day: Taking Care of Animals Morristown. Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road. Open to home-schooled children and parents. $6 per students. 1-3 pm. 973-631-5343. Fri, Jun 17 Music: 2011 WNTI Summer Concert Series Delaware. Knowlton Township Lions Club Pavilion, Route 46. Open to public. Tickets $20, children aged 12 and under free with an adult paid admission. 7 pm. (908) 979-4355, ext. 1 or thielm@centenarycollege.edu. Concert features performances by rock bands, Citizens Band Radio, Gandalf Murphy and Slambovian Circus of Dreams. Audience should bring lawn chairs. No outside coolers, food or drink allowed. Food vendors available.

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

Talent Academy Rocks

ockaway Borough is a family oriented town with a charming town center, fine schools, and a wealth of recreational opportunities for residents of all ages; particularly for children. One neighborhood of special note is west main street, the lively place where Talent Academy is located. A fine facility which has been our home for two years already. Talent Academy believes in talent, its not just a school. It is a unique world where students open the magic door to the great arts and science. The best parts of all our programs were put together in these overall experimental classes that are designed to raise intelligence, confidence, and self expression. Students have a lot of fun while getting an education. Their friendships show that no man is an island, no man stands alone. Children are our future. We believe in them. They are the power that will save the world. The professional and highly qualified teachers of our academy help students discover their potential in the different fields of arts. What does Talent Academy teach? We have different classes such as music, art, languages, and dance. Not to mention the early childhood programs. At Talent Academy there is a wide range of musical genres being taught. Classical pop, Jazz, Broadway, country, and R&B. From beginner to advanced. Parents are very welcome to participate in all areas of student growth. Talent Academy offers a menu of instrumental classes. Including piano, guitar, violin, saxophone, flute, trumpet and etc. Beginner classes focus on the basics of music theory, reading music, posture, hand position, and rhythm. Advanced classes and programs teach the music theory and history along with advanced technique and ear training. A different program and repertoire is created for every student. Master classes are available for advanced students. Concerts and recitals are held at least twice a year and there is no art without dance and cho-

reography. Dance comes first when we are raising kids that are full of energy. They grow up in front of our eyes. The dances taught are European and Latin American ballroom, Hip-hop, Jazz, and Tap. Natalie Iosebidze, our main vocal teacher, has been a well known singer since early in her career. She was one of the original singers from the Georgian Republic. She teaches vocal mastery and Bel Canto methods. Natalie graduated the Tbilisi State Conservatory and was one of the popular singers of Georgia. For her active live concert performances she was awarded with the honorary title of Merited Art Worker. She was a member of the delegation of performers from the USSR for Queen Elizabeth in Buckingham palace. The winner of international competitions and festivals was entertaining in the worlds great concert halls. In her repertoire you can hear music from China, India, Italy, Spain, and so on. She sings classic, Jazz-Rock, pop, Broadway, and etc. She was working with well known musicians in each genre. Her students are winners of international championships of performing arts. Some of them become professional singers and are part of the shows on Broadway and Juliard school. Natalie is not just a voice teacher, she is the experienced organizer of dozens of shows, performances, and concerts. Our younger voice teacher is Natia Gagua, a gifted singer. Being Natalies Granddaughter and student nothing less can be expected. She has an enormous musical background. She started singing at the age of four and has been on TV since then. At the age of 14 years old she had already won various competitions. The Grand Prize winner in the 2004 World Hollywood championship of performing arts. She gladly shares her knowledge with the kids. Tamara Dolan does a wonderful job teaching so that everyone learns something. She graduated musical college, then university of performing arts in Tbilisi. She is an experienced pianist and director. Tamara believes that live music is a door-

way into a shared experience and sensation. Just about any musician can tell you that being part of a live performance means never hearing the music quite the same way twice. The skillful actress Susan Anchetti guides the acting classes at Academy of Talent. Ballerina and great dancer. She is a Broadway star. The Ballroom teacher is Sergey Anisimov, the Tap and Jazz teacher is Joshua Shetzer, the Hip-Hop teacher is Marina Esic, the woodwinds teacher is John Sepe, the strings teacher is Lucy Egiazarian, and the guitar teacher is Greg Karasick. However the students are also gaining a great artistic background as evidenced by the schools stars Leigh Ricciardi, Nicole Voronko, Michelle Faivicia, Julia Ouritskaia, Anna Kosachevich, Nicole Berkovich, and Jaydeep Mukherjee. On April first second and third 2011 the MAMTG Annual Spring Festival took place. 55 schools and institutions were represented during the beautiful musical celebration. Leigh Ricciardi won first place in the Mid Atlantic Music Teachers Guild-Idol as a senior. Nicole Voronko also won first place but in the Junior Idol. While Julia Ouritskaia won second place as well in the junior idol. Michelle Faivicia won first place in the musical workshop, 5th place in the senior idol(at the age of 13!), and a few other positions. Anna Kosachevich won second place in classical solo and fourth place in the junior idol competition. Nicole Berkovich and Jaydeep Mukherjee also won positions. Talent Academy of Rockaway has reasonable rates with no hidden fees, and numerous family discounts available. We invite anyone who has ideas for programs and welcome your suggestions and your involvement. Call and contact Tamara Dolan for more information. Talent academy will be represented on June 5th 2011 in Sussex community college 7 p.m. The show will feature different performances from Broadway and be very fun. Everybody is welcome to come!

Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News - June 2011 - Page 17

Thomas Edisons Quest To Get America Plugged In Was Not An Easy Feat Even With Horsepower

by Michele Guttenberger magine if a celebrated scientific inventor came to your town to bring a new type of power and technology that the world had never experienced before. Your town would get the first prototype and it would soon revolutionize the modern world. The town was Brockton, Massachusetts. The inventor was Thomas Alva Edison and the year was 1882. This was when the world's first standardized central power system was conceived for the city of Brockton months before Edisons plans for New York City. Edisons 1880 patent for a three wire underground electrical system became a working reality at Brockton. He and the Edison Electric Illuminating Company electrified the theater, fire station, shoe factory, high school and the residential home of Colonel Whipple. Although, Edison would be world renowned for his incandescent light bulb, he realized that his electrical inventions could not have indispensible household importance without a centralized network of power plugged in to each building. As strong as his passion was to develop a better light bulb, so was his determination to see his vision of average American towns and cities wired to central power stations. To sum up Edisons vision in his own words "We will make electricity so cheap that only the rich will burn candles. The completion of the crown jewel of The Brockton Operation came on December 30, 1884, when the first electrically operated fire station showcased an automated alarm system. In 1884, the horsepower to move these fire engines was literally powered by horses. With the new Edison system (tagged as the Getaway) once an alarm

came in, every light was automatically turned on; electric impulses dropped weights which unlatched horse stalls to exit out the horses. Once the horse was in its assigned position, a motor and pulley system that suspended the harness gear directly above them, now automatically lowered it onto their backs. This marvelous moment was made possible by the power of electricity. But, this modern feat was not received with joy by everyone. Edison did not count on regional bureaucrats determined to throw a monkey wrench in the path of electrical automation. Edison faced the red tape of occupancy like permits. He had to battle a coalition of insurance lobbyists with intentions to sway state officials to terminate his automated system on the grounds of safety issues. The State Bureau of Insurance Companies favored gas companies and stated that it would continue to view gas as the only safe method of illumination. The Bureau also demanded express written permission on all future insurance policies regarding the use of Edison-generated electricity in Brockton buildings or else their fire insurance would be invalidated. Edison was ordered to cease this technology. The hostile and slanderous reception of his Brockton Operation left Edison to dash any thoughts of promoting positive notoriety of Brocktons successful feats through the companys own campaign material. Edison would build his fanfare and accolades from the political friendly Pearl Street generating station and electrical power distribution system. This station was powered up on September 4, 1882 and it provided 110 volts of DC -Direct Current to 59 customers in lower Manhattan. According to a recent Brockton historian, when the fire-

houses favorite horse Billy B. Darned died, the handsome steed to be its successor was respectfully named Tommy Edison. Apparently the Brockton Fire Department was delighted with Edisons ingenuity. Visit The Thomas Edison Museum. Open Wednesday through Sunday. Hours are 9:00am - 5:00pm Fee is $7.00 211 Main Street West Orange, NJ 07052 Visit website for more details http://www.nps.gov/edis/index.htm

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

Watermelon Beach Party


1 watermelon can be seeded or seedless Cutting board Kitchen and paring knives Pencil or thin marker Large bowl and spoon or ice cream scoop Blue gelatin Small plastic container Small beach themed items Gummy fish Using an oblong seedless watermelon, cut a 1/4-inch slice off the bottom to provide a stable base. Draw lines in a wave design with a sharp pencil or thin marker approximately one half of the way up and all the way around the watermelon. Scoop out the flesh with an ice cream scoop or a large spoon, and reserve for salad. Chill gelatin in a small plastic container to make a pool of water and place in the watermelon bowl. Fill in around the water with fruit salad cut into fun shapes and balls. Arrange toys toward the edge of the watermelon bowl. Garnish sides with drink umbrellas and plastic palm tree swizzle sticks, and add gummy fish to complete the scene.

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

Jazz Up Your Summer Ice Cream Celebrations

hether its a birthday, graduation, reunion or impromptu get-together, dressing up sweet scoops of ice cream makes a party easy, fun and

creative. From edible ice cream cups to cones dipped in colorful sprinkles, the entertaining experts at Wilton have big ideas to get you started. One way to wow guests is by making your own, edible, individual ice cream cookie bowls and candy cups to hold those scrumptious scoops. Favorite cookie flavors become cookie bowls with the new Ice Cream Cookie Bowl Pan. Cookie bowls bake on the outside of the pan using recipes like the Chocolate Chip Cookie Bowl specially created for this baking application. A sugar cookie variation is available on www.wilton.com. Candy cups start with Candy Melts versatile, creamy and easy-to-melt wafers available in a variety of colors and flavors. The melted candy is brushed inside a silicone cup and refrigerated until firm. Then just unmold and fill with ice cream. For foolproof, step-by-step instructions, visit

www.bakedecoratecelebrate.com. Even the tried-and-true ice cream cone can get a new look. To jazz up a basic store-bought cone simply dip an inch or two from the top into melted candy. Then dip again or roll in colorful, crunchy sprinkles and toppings. For more summer celebration ideas or to purchase toppings, pans, Candy Melts and other supplies, visit www.wilton.com. Chocolate Chip Cookie Bowls 3 cups all-purpose flour 2/3 cup firmly-packed brown sugar 1/3 cup granulated sugar 3/4 teaspoon baking powder 1/2 teaspoon salt 3/4 cup (1-1/2 sticks) butter, melted 2 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla extract 2/3 cup miniature semi-sweet chocolate chips

Preheat oven to 350F. Spray outside of each bowl cavity of Ice Cream Cookie Bowl Pan with vegetable pan spray. In large bowl, combine flour, sugars, baking powder and salt; mix well. In small bowl, whisk

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

Freshen Up Happy Hour

his summer, take a hint from Americas best restaurants and spice up your happy hour with fresh and pure tastes, vegetables from your yard and natural ingredients from the farmers market. Drinks and dishes are full of flavor and come in smaller portions, so guests can mix and match little bites and mouthwatering sips all night long. This recipe make use of an unexpected, wholesome ingredient pure maple syrup from Canada. This all-natural syrup adds a hint of sweetness and depth of flavor that makes each cocktail pairing shine. Maple syrup is a healthy and tasty pick when choosing a sweetener. It comes directly from tree sap and has a wide range of nutrients and antioxidants not found in other sweeteners. According to the University of Rhode Island, maple syrup from Canada features 54 antioxidants, some of which are similar to those found in super foods like berries, tea, red wine and flaxseed. Visit www.purecanadamaple.com, become a fan of Canada Maple Syrup on Facebook, or follow @PureCanadaMaple on Twitter for more recipes to redo your happy hour. Cooking with Maple Syrup Maple syrup comes in different grades. Syrup made from

sap tapped at the beginning of harvest is clearer and more delicate in taste. As the season advances, maple syrup becomes darker and more intense in flavor. The natural sweetener offers a variety of flavor components, including nutty, vanilla, coffee, caramel and floral notes. Grade A maple syrup is meant for everyday use and can easily be found at the grocery store. Curious how to use the different grades of maple syrup for cooking? Grade A Light works well in salad vinaigrettes, and Grade A Medium or Dark taste delicious on breads or as a rub on meats. All pure maple syrup grades are a great substitute for sugar or simple syrup in cocktails or non-alcoholic drinks.

Ryeberry
By Luciana Autilio, Assistant Beverage Director of Anfora New York City Yield: 1 cocktail 6 fresh blackberries 3/4 ounce Grade A dark pure maple syrup from Canada 3/4 ounce fresh lime juice 1.5 ounces rye (Rittenhouse) or Bourbon 2 ounces white cranberry

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

Civil War Army Invades Morristown During Civil War Encampment


inflected injuries or disease. Visit the medical area where re-enactors care for the wounded and demonstrate how these emergency units functioned during battles. Around every corner there is something to see. While enjoying your visit to the past, tour Historic Speedwell, known as the Birthplace of the Telegraph, including the National Historic Landmark Factory Building. Recently, an interactive, handson exhibit on the telegraph opened to the public with rave reviews. Dont miss an opportunity to visit this unique and fun exhibit. Tour the Vail Home that built more than 150 years ago. See exhibits on the Speedwell Ironworks, a Granary full of early farm implements, and watch the enormous 24-foot overshot waterwheel turn in the Wheelhouse. A trip to Historic Speedwell would not be complete without a visit to the Gift Shop to select a unique souvenir to take home. Light picnic fare is also available for purchase. For more information, please call 973-285-6550. FREE parking and FREE shuttle service are available.

tep onto the battlefields of the American Civil War, the struggle that altered the political, social, and economic landscape of the nation, and into the lives of those involved at the Civil War Weekend on Saturday and Sunday, June 25 and 26. The Second New Jersey Brigade is stationed at Historic Speedwell in Morristown for a unique two-day event that presents the lives of Civil War soldiers more vividly than dull textbooks. From 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday, the re-enactors lead activities throughout the eight-acre site, presenting the daily lives of soldiers and culminating with a staged skirmish. Soldiers camps are a recreation of daily life with authentic cooking, dress, and general setup. Most amazing is the massive period cannon! Watch musket and artillery drills and firings. Marching drills include period instruments as soldiers proudly go into battle. A Civil War era Signal Corps group authentically demonstrates how important messages were sent between units using colorful flags to send signals. Activities include soldiers preparing for battle, and the basics of battlefield medicine for soldiers who suffered from battle-

A Family Concert. With A Little Bit of Science

ooking for a perfect family activity for every generation? Come to Beetle Mania, a celebration of both The Beatles music and beetle science on Sunday, July 24, rain or shine, at The Frelinghuysen Arboretum in Morris Township. Learn about four garden-variety beetles while celebrating the 1960s iconic band, The Beatles. It all begins at 1 p.m. with a variety of beetle-centric learning stations. Drop in at any of them to learn about beetle metamorphosis, good and bad beetles for your garden, and the green dung beetle. Make a craft, or two. The Robert Murdock Bands: "British Invasion" Tribute Beatle Mania begins at 4 p.m. on the Great Lawn. What better endorsement for a British Invasion Tribute band than opening for Ringo Starr? Dont miss the Bands remarkable performances of The Beatles songs encompassing the entire British Invasion era! What a fabulous, family-friendly way to enjoy your Fab Four favorites! Bring a pic-

nic lunch to enjoy on the lovely grounds or delight in the special refreshments that are available for purchase. All activities are included in the price of admission. Tickets are $5 for children, $10 for adults. A Family Four Pack may be purchased for $25. Tickets may be purchased at The Frelinghuysen Arboretum on the day of the event or may be purchased at the Arboretums Haggerty Education Center or Mennen Sports Arena from June 1on, or online at www.arboretumfriends.org. . Bring a blanket, a picnic lunch, or even a few lawn chairs and enjoy a fabulous day at The Frelinghuysen Arboretum. The event is rain or shine. Beetle Mania is an offering of ArTboretum, a joint initiative of The Morris County Park Commission and the Arts Council of the Morris Area, presented through the generosity of The Friends of The Frelinghuysen Arboretum. For more information, please call 973326-7603 or visit www.morrisparks.net.

Blood Donations Needed

ew Jersey Blood Services (NJBS), a division of the New York Blood Center (NYBC) is calling upon the communities it serves, to please donate whole blood and platelets. Blood donors are asked to please visit www.nybloodcenter.org for the latest information regarding cancellations, and to call 1-800-933-BLOOD (2566) to make an appointment to donate. Area businesses, local governments and community groups are also asked to step up and hold community blood drives this month. The need for blood is constant. The shelf life of platelets is only five days; the shelf

life of red blood cells is 42 days. Hospital use of blood products remains high due to surgeries, emergencies and care of cancer patients. About one in seven people entering a hospital will need blood. NYBC takes very seriously its responsibility to provide a safe, adequate and reliable blood supply for the tri-state area. By donating blood this week, organizations and individuals can help us maintain a safe, reliable and adequate blood supply. To donate blood or for information on how to organize a blood drive, please call toll free at 1-800-933-2566 or visit www.nybloodcenter.org.

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

Meet Sedona from Eleventh Hour Rescue. This is a very young and very adorable Pit Mix. She is just so cute; you have to meet her in person. This little 15 lbs bundle of joy is about 2 months old so she has a lot more growing to do and therefore will get much bigger. She likes to cuddle and give lots of generous kisses. She plays well with other dogs, bigger ones too. She is well behaved and will easily go into her crate for nap time. To read more about Sedona, to see all of our adoptable pets, to see our upcoming events, or to make a donation, please visit our web site at: www.ehrdogs.org or call 973-664-0865

Here is Elly Mae from Eleventh Hour Rescue. This special, 3 year old girl has the cutest ears of any dog EVER! They stick straight up like two satellite dishes pointed in your direction and ready to listen in for your every command. Whats not to love about them! She is smart, attentive, and affectionate. This pretty girl is everyones favorite at adoption events, but she has yet to find that one and only Family to love her and take her home. To read more about Elly Mae, to see all of our adoptable pets, to see our upcoming events, or to make a donation, please visit our web site: www.ehrdogs.org or call: 973-664-0865.

John Boy is a 3 year old, Black Lab/Border Collie mix. Other than sharing his name with a famous Walton from a TV show, John Boys claim to fame is that he can jump. He can jump so high he can touch the sky. Its as if hes jumping on a trampoline, but hes doing it without any equipment. Full of energy, this boy loves to run and play so a generously sized backyard with a VERY high fence would be ideal. He has a soft mouth like a Retriever and takes treats very gently. Although a bit shy at first, he will quickly warm up to you. Please adopt him, and at bedtime every night you can say Good Night John Boy. To read more about him, to see all of our adoptable pets, to see our upcoming events, or to make a donation, please visit our web site: www.ehrdogs.org or call: 973-664-0865.

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

Get Down and Dirty for Multiple Sclerosis at the Original Mud Run Liberty Northeast

undreds of area weekend warriors will slip, slide and slosh their way to a world free of multiple sclerosis(MS) on August 20 at the Original Mud Run Liberty Northeast, benefiting the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. The event at Liberty State Park in Jersey City, NJ, promises to be an unforgettable day of fun in the mud. The Original Mud Run is the craziest, muddiest adventure you will ever take on. This 10k, military-style obstacle course, covered entirely in mud, will challenge the serious runner, the strongest athlete and even the toughest uniformed professional. The Original Mud Run is an unforgettable event that offers the chance to overcome obstacles while helping create a world free of MS. Construction is beginning on the 10K course which will remake the landscape of Liberty State Park and the future of multiple sclerosis. The course will feature obstacles such as Leap of Faith, Gorilla Ropes and The Mountain. Participants will cross timbers, rope bridges and creeks; run through tunnels; swing on rope swings; and take on the Original Mud Runs trademark obstacle: the Mud Pit. This event is for people who are tired of the standard road race or working out at the gym; people who crave a different way to make a difference. For the serious athlete to the weekend warrior, it is a chance to take on a challenge and play in the mud with friends while moving toward a

world free of MS. Teams and individuals are welcome for competitive and non-competitive divisions. Registration is open at www.theoriginalmudrunliberty.com<http://www.theoriginalmudrunliberty.com/> or call 1-877-MUD RUN1 (1-877683-7861). Friends, families and donors are welcome to come out on race day to cheer for their athlete and join the muddy fun. If mud is not your thing, many volunteers will be needed before, during and after the event. Interested volunteers can register online at www.theoriginalmudrunliberty.com<http://www.theoriginalmudrunliberty.com/> or for more information, please email us at mudrunliberty@nmssli.org<mailto:mudrunliberty@nmssli.org>. About Multiple Sclerosis Multiple sclerosis is an unpredictable, often disabling disease of the central nervous system which interrupts the flow of information within the brain and between the brain and body. Symptoms range from reduced or lost mobility to numbness and tingling to blindness and paralysis. The progress, severity and specific symptoms of MS in any one person cannot yet be predicted. Most people with MS are diagnosed between the ages of 20 and 50, with at least two to three times more women than men having the disease. MS affects, 400,000 people in the U.S., and over 2 million

worldwide. About the National MS Society The National MS Society is a collective of passionate individuals who want to do something about MS nowto move together toward a world free of multiple sclerosis. MS stops people from moving. We exist to make sure it doesn't. We mobilize people and resources to drive research for a cure and to address the challenges of everyone affected by MS through our 50-state network of chapters. The Society helps people affected by MS by funding cutting-edge research, driving change through advocacy, facilitating professional education, and providing programs and services that help people with MS and their families move their lives forward.

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

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

Hanover Wind Symphony to Host Fundraising Golf Outing

he renowned Hanover Wind Symphony will host its sixth annual fundraising golf outing on Tuesday, July 12, from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m., at Knoll West Country Club, at Knoll and Greenbank Roads, in Parsippany. Before hitting the links, golfers can enjoy a sumptuous brunch beginning at 11:30 a.m. Golfers will each receive a goodie bag. The golf outing includes dinner as well. Russell Ford, golf outing chair, points out, This is a great opportunity to come out and have some fun and support the Hanover Wind Symphony. For more than 25 years, the Hanover Wind Symphony has played to enthusiastic audiences in and around the greater Morris County region. The symphony thrives on sharing the enjoyment of music with live audiences, and helps mentor the next generation of wind musicians.

The Hanover Wind Symphony (www.hanoverwinds.org) is a unique extension of the great American band tradition. One of just a handful of outstanding community-based wind bands in New Jersey, the Hanover Wind Symphony is a made up of woodwind, brass, and percussion instruments exclusively. Proceeds from this outing will provide funding for guest soloists, purchase of new music, space rental, and transportation. Portions of this contribution are tax-deductible. The cost for a day on the links is $150 per person. Individuals and businesses are also welcome to support the orchestra by signing up for various sponsorships, ranging from $100 to $2,000. For further information about the golf outing or sponsorship opportunities, please send an e-mail to Russell Ford at golf@hanoverwinds.org.

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

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

Free Summer Outdoor World Music Concert Series on the Morristown GreenFeaturing Music from India, China, Colombia and the Balkans

he Mayo Performing Arts Center and the Arts Council of the Morris Area (with rain site provided by the United Methodist Church) present their second annual Music Without Borders free summer outdoor lunchtime concert series on the Morristown Green. The series begins June 22 and runs every other Wednesday

through August 3. Concerts run from 12 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. Music Without Borders series is sponsored by Novartis. Each Music Without Borders concert will feature a performance of world music reflecting the diverse culture and population of the area. Brown bag a meal, stop by while walking your dog and experience a

world music celebration while getting to know your neighbors. (In case of rain, concerts will be held indoors at the United Methodist Church, except for July 6th when the concert will be cancelled in the event of rain). "We are thrilled to again offer free entertainment for everyone to enjoy in a way that celebrates the amazing cultural diversity of the area," said Allison Larena, President and CEO of the Mayo Performing Arts Center. Anne Aronovitch, Executive Director of the Arts Council of the Morris Area, adds, It is a thrill to collaborate on this special series and to see the smiles these concerts bring to the faces of our audiences. Music Without Borders is living proof of the adage: music is a universal language. Music Without Borders concert schedule: (Rain site: Morristown United Methodist Church, except where noted) July 6 (cancelled in the event of rain): Chalgiya - Chalgiya (Turkish for "orchestra") plays music from the Balkans - specif-

ically Macedonia, Greece, Bulgaria, and Albania. This classic trio instrumentation of clarinet or saxophone, accordion, and traditional drums (tapan or darabouka) brings both the spirit of village dances and the flavor of urban cafe music. July 20: Music From China Trio This NY-based chamber trio, which features erhu (2 string fiddle), zheng (21 string zither) and yangqin (hammered dulcimer), has performed with symphonies and such jazz artists as Ornette Coleman. Its program combines Chinese classical and folk arrangements evoking the sonorities of ageold musical traditions along with music of today. August 3: India: Sounds of the North, Bells of the South This program showcases vocalist Astha Shukla performing Indian classical, devotional and folk songs accompanied by tabla and harmonium, as well as the intricate traditions of Indias temple dancers, performed by soloists Madhumita and Suba Parmar, and dancers from the Shubanjali school.

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

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

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Page 28, June 2011, Tell Them You Saw It In The Randolph News