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Proverbs 3:5

Vol. 2 No. 4

www.themorristownnews.com

April 2014

Morristown Teacher Jennifer Carcich Nominated for Local Radio Station WDHA's Teachers Who Rock Program
School in Morristown. The winners will attend an awards banquet on April 28th. The goal of the contest is to recognize and honor teachers who work in schools throughout New Jersey. Teacher Who Rock is sponsored by the NJEA, or New Jersey Education Association. Parents, principals, fellow students, superintendents, and students are all encouraged to submit their nominations for teachers they believe have done more than is necessary for their school and students. Co-workers, parents, and students of Carcich wrote in to the station to nominate her for the program, explaining that she goes out of her way to connect with and teach every student. According to those who nominated her, Carcich educates the students academically and strives to teach them about compassion and empathy, for the environment and for one another. In addition to her standout role as a teacher, Carcich is in the middle of campaigning to raise much-needed funds for her school's outdoor

By Kate Halse local rock radio station in Dover, 105.5 WDHA, recently announced this year's 24 nominees for its annual Teachers Who Rock program. Among the list of winners for this year's program is Mrs. Jennifer Carcich, a 2nd and 3rd grade teacher at the Unity Charter

learning space, which was damaged during Hurricane Sandy. Carcich is honored as a Teacher Who Rocks for her ongoing dedication to sustainability. For Carcich, the announcement came as a shock and a surprise, as she had no idea that anyone had nominated her for the program. The announcement was initially supposed to come during a morning assembly, but Carcich's

meeting ran late and she was unable to attend. As a result, the announcement was made over the school's PA system later on that day. "I was completely shocked," says Carcich. She explains that, "I had no idea that any of them did that, and to find out that 3 different people nominated meI was completely taken aback." Carcich says that after hearing about the nomina-

tion, "I am inspired to keep doing what I'm doing." She notes that her method of teaching is different from that of other teachers. "I try to make as little of an impact as possible on the planet," and teaches her students to do the same. "It's important for people to understand sustainability." Many of the projects that take place in Carcich's classroom take place over continued on page 4

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Join Global Home Improvement on April 19th for their Anniversary Celebration
Showroom! Global's Remodeling Anniversary Celebration features FREE food, FREE give-a-ways and special offers including an exclusive $1,000 off coupon that can be used in addition to any other promotion or special Global is currently running! Global Home Improvement's designer showroom is located at 31 Washington Street in Morristown, NJ and features a full range of high quality products for your home's exterior such as Metal Roofing, Stone Siding and Windows by Marvin. According to Global Home Improvements Marketing Manager, Adam Parnes, The opening of our remodeling showroom has been such a success that we wanted to throw a celebration thanking our past customers and offering exclusive savings to all of our potential customers. Global Home Improvement is located at 31 Washington Street, Morristown, NJ 07960, (888) 234-2929. www.globalhomeinc.com

hinking about remodeling your home this spring? Then join Global Home Improvement on Sat., April 19th from 11 am to 3 pm to celebrate the Anniversary of their Exterior Home

Support Group for Stay-at-home or Part Time Working Mothers


groups and outings Hang out and relax with other moms at our Moms Night Out Our monthly meetings/socials are currently held at The Morris County Library on Hanover Avenue. We meet at 10:00 AM on the second Wednesday of the month. Please feel free to drop in. MOMS Club is a nonprofit corporation; we are a volunteer-based local chapter. If you have any questions, please feel free to contact us at: membership@morristownnjmomsclub.org info@morristownnjmomsclub.org Please visit our website at http://www.morristownnjmomsclub.org/

e are a support group just for you, the stay-at-home or part time working mother! If you want a variety of activities for you and your children, please join us. We are a local chapter of the International MOMS Club, an international non-profit organization providing support for mothers. Our chapter includes moms living in Morristown and Morris Township, NJ. In our club, you could: Moms of Newborns are encouraged to join Meet, connect and exchange information with other local stay-at-home moms Take your children to our club play-

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Annual Plant Sale - Add Oomph to Your Garden!


they will receive expert advice on the best plants to select to achieve their dream garden based upon factors, such as sun and soil. We encourage people to bring photos and talk to our plant experts. Whether you select annuals to dress up containers, perennials to fill borders, a vine for softening hard edges, or a shrub to fill out an empty space, you can be certain that your plant is well-suited for New Jerseys climate. Parness added, It is interesting to note that recently, the American Horticultural Society re-assigned its Growing Zones. The impacts of climate change necessitated this re-thinking of what will grow successfully here. Plants are carefully selected based on their vigor and suitability in other words, all the hard work is done for you. Just come and exercise your personal style with confidence that your plants will thrive. Not sure what the proper care of your new purchases is? Ask a Plant Expert. Unlike big box stores or nurseries that hire seasonal sales staff, this Plant Sale is staffed by knowledgeable gardeners and garden professionals. Bring your container along and we help you to create something special. Bring photographs or drawings of your garden and we help you to fill in the blank spaces. Shopping at the Friends Plant Sale is not just a consumer experience its an education!

lants with Pizazz is the theme for the 2014 Annual Plant Sale at The Frelinghuysen Arboretum in Morris Township on Saturday, May 3 and Sunday, May 4, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Pizazz has been defined as charm, style, flair, glamour, or simply put oomph. Some examples of plants with pizazz that will be for sale are Pow Wow Wild Berry Coneflower, and Molten Coral Coleus, two knock your socks off high performers. According to Leslie Parness, Superintendent of Horticulture for the Morris County Park Commission, People are excited for this annual plant sale because they understand these are excellent plant choices for our area! Additionally,

continued from front page the course of weeks or months, and leave students with a more meaningful impression of the work they have been creating, as everything is tied in at the end. The goal is to give an object many lives before it is discarded. For example, Carcich explains, the students learned about American glass sculptor Dale Chihuly while learning about the 50

Morristown Teacher Nominated...

states. Not only did they study his glass artwork, but they also repurposed plastic bottles to make artwork similar to Chihuly's. In yet another project, Carcich's students made a tree of toilet paper rolls, disassembled them for a math project, then used them for Mother's Day. Aside from sustainability, Carcich promotes advocacy, and teaches her students how to advocate for something that they truly believe in.

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Morristown Kiwanis Club Builds Float for St. Patricks Day Parade
Early Saturday morning, the float was driven over to the parade assembly area behind Town Hall in Morristown, where the finishing touches were completed by Steve McKinley, Artie Ayres, and Don Malehorn. Steve drove the float in the parade and was accompanied by six girls from the Morristown High School Key Club, who walked alongside and handed out hard candy to young children along the parade route. The six Key Club volunteers were: Sarah Chelo, Emily McLaughlin, Kate McGrath, Emma Zawaki, Karen Beltran, and Mirka Molina. Following the conclusion of the parade, the float was taken back to Morristown Lumber and dismantled by Steve McKinley, Artie Ayres, Steve Deering, and Don Malehorn. A fun time was had by all, and the Morristown Kiwanis Club is proud to have provided the float for this years parade.

nce again, the Morristown Kiwanis Club continued its long tradition of sponsoring a float in the St. Patricks Day Parade in Morristown, NJ on March 15th. And once again, thanks to Morristown Lumber, a flatbed truck was used to create the float. The project began about 4:30 Friday evening, March 14th, in the big garage at Morristown Lumber where the float was constructed by the following club members: Steve McKinley, Artie Ayres, John Hunt, President Don Malehorn, Steve Deering, Paul Freeland, Wayne Walters, Charlie Bensley, Jim Galbraith, Jr., and Art Klein. Steve and Artie Ayres were the lead builders, and everyone else pitched in to assist. Some of the decorative touches were completed by three Morristown High School Key Club members who also helped: Marina Piccolo, Jacqueline Clemens, and Madyson Cullim. The float was completed by 8:30.

When Its All A Blur


surgery which involves removing the cloudy lens and replacing it with an artificial one is the best option. While people can have an age-related cataract in their 40s and 50s, most cataracts which occur during middle age do not affect vision. In order to diagnose cataracts, your eye doctor will give you a comprehensive eye exam to test how well you can see. Your doctor will also dilate your pupil in the interest of examining the condition of the lens and other parts of the eye. J.C. Reiss Optician is located at 25 South Street in downtown Morristown. We are open weekdays 10 to 6, Thursdays, 10 to 7, and Saturdays, 10 to 4. To schedule an appointment for an eye exam, please call 973-538-5287.

Next Issue Date May 20, 2014 Deadline May 7th Call Ann Jabbour for info. 973-476-2986

hile cataracts commonly occur among older individuals, many may not be aware that they are suffering any symptoms because cataracts develop slowly and painlessly. As the eye lenses become progressively more clouded, cataract sufferers experience blurred vision, which makes objects appear as though they are being viewed through a cloudy piece of glass. Viewed objects may also appear to have a yellowish tint. Although both eyes are generally affected, one is usually worse than the other. Bright, glare-free lighting may help significantly improve blurriness. However, when things get to a point where cataracts interfere with work and leisure activities, cataract

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2014 David Harris Golf Invitational to Benefit Give the Kids Hope Foundation
world class course, compete for prizes, enjoy a fabulous cocktail party and dinner and feel good about the charity you will be supporting. Among the contests and prizes planned for the Invitational are a $10,000 60-foot putt and hole-in-one prizes that include a 2014 Chevrolet Impala and a 2014 Chevrolet Camaro SS. There will also be a cocktail hour and dinner. For those who just want to attend those events, cost is $95. Many opportunities are available to support the David Harris Golf Invitational and its cause through participation as a player or sponsor, or by donating monetarily or providing an auction prize. For more information about playing or sponsoring the David Harris Invitational or to purchase tickets for the evening dinner and awards ceremony, contact Allison Lastfogel at Schumacher Chevrolet at 973-256-1065, or visit www.GiveTheKidsHope.org

he fifth annual David Harris Golf Invitational, to benefit underprivileged kids in New Jersey, will take place on May 15 at Green Brook Country Club in North Caldwell. Proceeds will go to the Give the Kids Hope Foundation and its goal to build a new regulation size basketball court at Camp Hope in West Milford, where over 2,500 underprivileged children from North Jersey attend at no cost every summer. Cost for the event is $1,500 per foursome and $375 for limited individual golfers. Cost includes green fees, cart, fore-caddie, lunch, on course beverages and snacks, cocktail hour, dinner, awards, contests and premium player giveaways. Registration begins at 9:30 a.m., followed by a lunch at the grill at 10:30 a.m. and a shotgun start at noon. Participants can expect to enjoy a great day of golf with David Harris of the New York Jets and other celebrity guests at a

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

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Two-Part NCJW, West Morris Program May 7 and 14 to Spotlight 'Jewish Views of the Afterlife'
tion, eternal damnation, reincarnation, and/or the immortality of influence? Do Jews think that when we die, we reunite with loved ones?" Rabbi Rossoff asks. "The answer is this: Most Jews have and many still do." He points out that Jewish beliefs and speculations about the unanswerable question of what happens to us after we finish our earthly course are rich and varied. Says the rabbi, "In these two sessions, we will sample many different Jewish views from the Hebrew Bible, the intertestamental literature, rabbinic writings, medieval philosophy, mystical concepts, modern views and contemporary speculations. Perhaps in learning more of what Jewish theoloCabinet and served on the Executive Board of UJC MetroWest. He has been on the Board of the Central Conference of American Rabbis and chaired both its Israel Committee and Resolutions Committee. He received the Ohev Yisrael AwardLover of Israel by national ARZA the Rabbinic Counsel. is Preregistration required for Jewish Views of the Afterlife. To register, e-mail melanielevitan@ gmail.com.

onald B. Rossoff, the spiritual leader of Temple B'nai Or in Morristown since 1990, will lead a thought-provoking two-part series on Jewish Views of the Afterlife for Our Jewish World, chaired by Ellen Nesson and Melanie Levitan, both of Morristown. Rabbi Rossoff's classes, which are free of charge and open to the public, will be held at noon on Wednesdays, May 7 and 14, at noon, at the Morris County Library, 30 E. Hanover Ave. (across from the Frelinghuysen Arboretum), in Whippany. "Do Jews believe in life after death? Do we hold concepts such as the immortality of the soul, resurrec-

Donald B. Rossoff

gy offers, you might find new ways to affirm somethingness rather than nothingness--ways which you might not have thought were Jewish. Perhaps you may discover something of great interest. Perhaps you may find some comfort." Rabbi Rossoff was Chair of the MetroWest Rabbinic

Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News, April 2014, Page 9 ighting the Way, Brightening the Day, an elegant annual spring gala that helps to fund essential home healthcare services provided by the Visiting Nurse Association of Northern New Jersey (VNA), will be held at 6:30 p.m. on Friday, May 2 at the Madison Hotel in Convent Station. Each day, the VNA makes

it possible for the elderly, sick and disabled to enjoy their best possible quality of life in the comfort and dignity of their own homes. In fact, VNA team members who provide a breadth of services including skilled nursing, hospice care, rehabilitation therapies and certified home health aide assistance are welcome visitors in more than 40 different com-

VNA Gala Supports Home Healthcare


munities each day. A storied history The VNA was founded in Morristown in 1898 by a prominent group of philanthropic residents. With their support, a single nurse, Anna B. Hillock, set out on a bicycle to address the most serious public health concern of that era infant mortality. From that humble beginning, a leading comprehensive home healthcare provider serving clients of all ages and their caregivers has emerged. Although VNA services are available to both young and old, more than 85% of all clients are above age 65. In fact, the fastest growing segment of the client population is over age 80. Many local elderly residents have limited resources and are living with chronic illnesses and routine symptoms of aging that impede their independence, observed Faith F. Scott, President and Chief Executive Officer of the VNA. When were able to assist them, we often make a difference for entire families. In some instances, an elderly spouse or loved one with their own health issues has been thrust into the role of caregiver. In others, Sandwich Generation adult sons and daughters are struggling to simultaneously care for their parents and their own children while also pursuing careers. Thats why

were committed to fundraising initiatives such as the annual gala to help sustain the home care safety net thats been associated with our organization for more than a century. An evening of entertainment and awards This years event will feature fine dining, entertainment, a silent auction and the presentation of two prestigious awards. Denis and Bette OSullivan will receive the Anna B. Hillock Community Service Award for their longstanding commitment to ensuring access to home care for all Morris County residents and the Caroline J. Cauldwell Corporate Founders Award will be presented to Laura Page- Greifinger, President and Chief Executive Officer of Quality in Real Time, Inc. The annual silent auction, one of the galas most popular features, will include luxury goods and services such as VIP tickets to entertain-

ment and sporting events, international and domestic travel packages, designer jewelry and high-tech electronics. Many ways to help There are numerous ways to support Lighting the Way, Brightening the Day and the work of the VNA. Raffle tickets for a 50/50 cash drawing are $50 each and attendance is not required to win. Individual and table reservations are available at $250 per person. Advertising in the event journal is an ideal way for businesses to participate and donations of goods and services for the silent auction are welcomed. A select number of leadership sponsor opportunities are also available. To support this event, please call or email Amanda DeFelice, Community Relations Manager, at (973) 451-4169, adefelice@vnannj.org or Greer Luce, Development Assistant at (973) 451-4119, gluce@vnannj.org.

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Peggy Karr Glass Ready For Spring!


making them the perfect match for all your entertaining needs. Springtime is the best time to brighten your home with these sparkling glass creations. In addition to serving pieces youll find free standing decorative pieces as well as a variety of clocks and sun catchers. Look for our ad in this newspaper to save 20% on your next visit. The Outlet Store is located at 100 Washington Street in Randolph, just off South Salem St. and near Route 10. It is open Wednesday through Friday from 10:00 am until 5:00 pm and Saturday from 10:00 am until 4:00 pm.

he Peggy Karr Glass Outlet Store is fully stocked for all your springtime gift-giving and entertaining. Whether its a Mothers day present or a special something for that June bride, youll find just the perfect piece at a price you can afford. For over 25 years Peggy Karr Glass has been the nations Premier Fused Glass Studio providing the finest glass creations using their unique dry enamel process. In the Outlet Store, located adjacent to the factory in Randolph, NJ youll find a myriad of patterns including florals, whimsical cats and dogs, gourmet and holiday designs. All of the pieces are food and dishwasher safe

R F

ev. Kathleen L. Roney, Pastor at the First Baptist Church , 51 Washington Street, Morristown, NJ 07960, 973-538-4477 invites all to their Easter Week Services.

First Baptist Church Easter Week Services

Palm Sunday, April 13 @10:00 a.m. Maundy Thursday, April 17 @7:00 p.m. Open Church, April 18, 1:00-3:00 p.m. Easter Sunday, April 20 @10:00 a.m. Free parking at Cattano Avenue Garage.

ree Dinner Seminar on Retirement Realities Thursday April 24th, 6:30pm at La Strada Ristorante, 1105

Free Dinner Seminar

New Jersey 10, Randolph. Call to register (973) 398-0028

Tricky Tray Thursday, May 1st!


Soxs Tickets, Mets Tickets, Bicycles, week stay at condo in the Poconos and much more! There is something for everyone! There is $5 charge at the door and all proceeds go to the class of 2014 Project Graduation.

est Morris Mendham High School Project Graduation is hosting a tricky tray on Thursday, May 1st 2014. At Mendham High School, 65 East Main Street, Mendham, NJ.Doors open at 6pm calling starts at 7:30pm. Larger include: Yankees vs Red

Next Issue Date May 20, 2014 Deadline May 7th Call Ann Jabbour for info. 973-476-2986

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Cats-Only Boarding Facility or Animal HospitalWhich Choice Is the Best Choice?

ith the summer right around the corner, it is time to make those vacation plans for you and your pets. But where should you board your cats? For most people, there are two choices: an animal hospital or a boarding facility. The animal hospital option is best if your cat is ill or you are in fear of a medical situation. Your vet can give insulin shots and fluids under the skin, can watch for diabetic shock, and can treat other serious conditions a boarding facility cannot. An animal hospital is equipped to handle more serious medical problems and has technicians watching your pet. Many of the cat-only facilities in Northern New Jersey do not give insulin shots and do not have vets on staff who can monitor serious health problems. But if your cat only needs pills or other oral medications for a non-life-threatening illness, most boarding facilities can accommodate your cats needs. If your cat gets nervous around dogs and loud spaces, the best choice would be a cats-only boarding facility. The advantages of a cats-only facility are: (1) No barking dogs to stress out the cats. (2) Very quiet surroundings with one staff member cleaning up at a time. (3) One-on-one attention to calm a nervous cat, (4) Exercise to keep them entertained, and (5) No cages! You might be surprised that some animal

hospitals actually recommend a cats-only facility over their facilities. For example, the Livingston Animal Hospital and Hodes Veterinary Group both recommended the Cat Chalet to someone who had a timid cat that they wanted to board when they went away on business for a month. Both places felt that the Cat Chalets quiet, stress-free environment would be better for this cat than their own boarding facilities. The client was very surprised that two animal hospitals would recommend the Cat Chalet since they both board cats, but both knew that the Cat Chalet would take the time to work with the cat to make sure he eats and comes out of his condo to interact with the staff for his extended stay. The client was even happier that during the months of January, February, and March the Cat Chalet has reduced rates for monthly boarding. If you would like to see how the Cat Chalet, located in Randolph, New Jersey, on Route 10, can make a difference in your cats life, call ahead for a reservation, (973) 9896160, and visit the website, www.catchalet.com for photos and more information. To schedule a tour, call (973) 989-6160. The Cat Chalet is open from MondayFriday, from 9noon and 36 p.m., on Saturday, 9noon, and Sunday for arrivals and departures from 910 a.m.

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St. Marks Welcomes New Rector The Rev. Shawn Carty


church. Every church is called to reach out to its community and Im interested in exploring that with the people of St. Marks, said Fr. Carty. Fr. Carty comes to St. Marks after nine years as rector of Emmanuel Episcopal. He previously served as deacon at St. Michael and All Angels Episcopal Church in Issaquah, WA and postulant for the priesthood at St. Margarets Episcopal Church in Bellevue, WA. Before that, Fr. Carty served as pastor in the United Methodist Church. In time, he felt pulled into the Episcopal Church. I found myself drawn into the Episcopal Church mostly though its worship and liturgy. The Book of Common Prayer is a gem, said Fr. Carty. My ecumenical journey makes me appreciate that we all dont take the same path. I am looking forward to connecting with other religious leaders and communities here. St. Marks Church is located in the center of the historic district of Mendham, and its sanctuary features Carpenter-Gothic style architecture typical of the nineteenth century. With congregants of all ages, members of St. Marks Church School are often active participants in Sunday services. In 2013, a Rodgers organ donated by Ingrid Williams of Mendham was installed and dedicated. St. Marks Preschool also utilizes the adjacent Parish Hall and classrooms. The congregants at St. Marks look forward to welcoming Fr. Carty and his family on April 13, and encourage others from the community to join in celebrating his arrival. Sundays Holy Eucharist service is at 10 a.m. Fr. Carty references a phrase from a favorite writer, Frederick Buechner, to highlight his hopes for the congregants and future worshippers at St. Marks. The place where were called is where our deep gladness and Gods need in the world intersect, quoted Fr. Carty. I look forward to exploring where is St. Marks deep gladness, what are the needs of the community, and where can we make the greatest difference in each others lives. Holy Week at St. Marks April 17, Maundy Thursday, 7 p.m. April 18, Good Friday, noon, April 19, Easter Vigil, 7 p.m. April 20, East Sunday Holy Eucharist,10 a.m. (egg hunt follows the service) www.st.marksmendham.org

new rector arrives St. Marks at Episcopal Church just in time for Holy Week. After a national search, the vestry of St. Marks announces the appointment of the Rev. Shawn Carty, former rector of Emmanuel Episcopal Church in Hailey, ID. Fr. Carty will first lead the congregation on Palm Sunday, April 13. St. Marks is a welcoming, hospitable parish that is ready for a new chapter, and Im in that position, too, said Fr. Carty, eager to return to Morris County after earning in 1996 his Master of Divinity degree from Drew University. The search committee at St. Marks conducted a year-long search to identify the new rector, believing that Fr. Cartys varied experiences, outgoing personality, ease with serving congregants of all ages and spiritual leadership will support him in leading the

Rev. Shawn Carty

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NCJW, West Morris and Temple B'nai Or Sisterhood To Cosponsor Program on 'Eliminate Poverty Now' April 23 In Morristown
on earth. Most of the country lies in the Sahara Desert. Eighty percent of its 15 million people farm rain-fed crops for their survival. In such arid conditions, and with drought now occurring in two years out of every five, they are at constant risk of starvation. "Our main project there is to introduce modern agricultural practices using irrigation as the foundation," John Craig notes. "We partner with a world-famous Israeli agricultural scientist, one of the team that developed drip irrigation technology to make the Negev bloom." Judy Craig adds, "Our work also focuses on empowering women economically. When women earn income, the entire society benefits: HIV/AIDS rates go down, maternal and infant mortality goes down, domestic abuse goes down, gross domestic product goes up, and birthrate goes down." The National Council of Jewish Women (NCJW) is a grassroots organization of volunteers and advocates who turn progressive ideals into action. Inspired by Jewish values, NCJW strives for social justice by improving the quality of life for women, children, and families and by safeguarding individual rights and freedoms.

he National Council of Jewish Women (NCJW), West Morris Section, and the Sisterhood/Women's Network of Temple B'nai Or will cosponsor a fascinating presentation on the nonprofit organization Eliminate Poverty Now, on Wednesday, April 23, at 7:30 p.m. at Temple B'nai Or, 60 Overlook Road, in Morristown. The program is free and open to the public. Eliminate Poverty Now was founded in 2010 by John and Judy Craig of Mendham, with the goal of creating economic opportunity for the extreme poor in Africa, especially women. The "extreme poor" is not just a descriptive term. The precise definition is people who live on less than $1 per day. Sadly, over 1 billion people fall into that category, and Africa is home to the largest percentage of them. Eliminate Poverty Now empowers these people by providing knowledge and opportunity to help them lift themselves out of extreme poverty. "Most of our work is in rural areas because that's where most of the extreme poor live. And most of it is agricultural because that's the principal activity in the countryside," John Craig says. The Craigs will highlight the work they're doing in Niger, the poorest country

John Craig, left, and Judy Craig, right, both of Mendham and cofounders of Eliminate Poverty Now, flank Rachel Ruto, wife of the vice president of Kenya. The Craigs will be giving a free talk, open to the public, onApril 23 at Temple B'nai Or in Morristown.

The Sisterhood/Womens Network of TBO envisions itself as a welcoming community for women of all ages and stages in their Jewish journey. We open our doors and our hearts to all who seek friendship and an opportunity to grow as individuals, as volunteers and as leaders. Stronger together, we make an important difference in our synagogue, our local and global Jewish communities through support

of Jewish education, social action initiatives, innovative programs and celebrations. Collectively, we have influence and impact on critical, contemporary issues affecting women and children, and the continuity of the Jewish people. For further information about the program or to register to attend, contact stellahart@optimum.net.

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The Most Memorable Mothers Day


until 4 p.m., tours of both gardens will be offered by the horticultural staff of the Morris County Park Commission, as well as the Association of Professional Landscape Designers. The New Jersey Conservation Foundation will join this celebratory occasion by providing informative meadow walks. According to Lesley Parness, Superintendent of Horticulture for the Morris County Park Commission, The Park Commission recognizes the importance of these facilities and their gardens for its historical significance. Bamboo Brook and Willowwood Arboretum are two of a select group of historically significant homes representing the Country Place Era, when private properties were developed as integrated landscape and architectural compositions. Few of these homes are in public stewardship and open to visitors. At Willowwood, take advantage of the rare opportunity to tour the 18th century Tubbs residence, a remarkable historic home surrounded by over 3,500 native and exotic plants, many of them rare. The home of Martha Brookes Hutcheson, the one of the first women land-

elebrate Mothers Day, Sunday May 11, at two of New Jerseys most beautiful public gardens complete with tours, complimentary light refreshments, and musical entertainment for the entire family to enjoy. Willowwood Arboretum and Bamboo Brook Outdoor Education Center, facilities of the Morris County Park Commission and located in Chester Township, will be ready in all their springtime splendor to provide the most beautiful backdrop for your pleasure, as well as family photos. These remarkable historic gardens offer jewel-like gardens, lush landscapes, water features, and pristine meadows. You will feel as though you have been transported into another era. On Mothers Day only, from 12 noon

scape architect in the United States, will be available to tour at Bamboo Brook. This country home, once called Merchiston Farm, located on 101-acre estate is among Ms. Hutchesons most significant life works. For more information and weather updates, please visit www.willowwoodarboretum.org. This event is sponsored in part by the Willowwood Foundation.

Ironia Free Methodist Church Hosts Garage Sale


Sale on April 5th from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Vendors welcome. For info call 973229-5391.

he Ironia Free Methodist Church, located at 298 Dover Chester Road, Randolph (2 blocks from the ironia Elementary school), is hosting a Garage

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Mendham Humanitarian Talks About Her Journey and The Kopila Fellow Program
waits a year after High School before attending the college they decided to attend, and then uses that time to travel and hopefully volunteer.) Doyne spoke about her supportive parents and the role they played in forming her mindset. We did a lot of camping and I learned how to rough it. They also taught us to dream big. She also suggested that her journey has not always been smooth. Its not easy to live 8,000 miles away, she said. Doyne acknowledges the tremendous base of local support she has enjoyed. School children and everyone from 5 year olds to senior citizens have been actively involved from the beginning in raising funds for Doynes projects in Nepal. Teenagers have run marathons and there has been everything from cupcakes sales to dance parties to dinners, Doyne said. When someone donates a back pack, they actually can see the child (in a photo) who wears it. Doyne also said the office space that her Blink Now Foundation uses in Morristown is donated, and volunteers are recruited to work there. Doynes story to change these childrens lives started when she was only 19 and literally owned nothing more that the personal belongings in her back pack. In her travels back in 2006, Doyne had come across refugees from Northeastern India, where there had been a civil war. They were living under plastic with no water. Doyne has conveyed her thoughts at the time, which was that every child deserves a home, a safe place to live, medical care, and a school to attend. She has said in past interviews that she wont stop until every child does. Her decision to help began the day she locked eyes with her first project, a 7 year old girl named Hema. I looked at her and saw every piece of myself in her, Doyne remembers. The child she had met was only one of 80 million in the world that were orphaned, starving, uneducated, and forced to work to help support their family, Doyne has said. It turned out to be a defining moment in her Doynes life. I grew up with a trampoline in my back yard and played on the soccer field and was going to my first dance at her age, Doyne has said when revealing her thoughts. At that point, she had asked herself the most important question, which was Is there something I can do to change the life of just one child? After making inquiries, Doyne continued on next page

By Joe Weston his Morris County girls humanitarian journey started when she was 19 and resolved to change the life of one dirt-poor child she had met in Nepal. What followed is an incredible story. Fast forwarding to when she was only 23, Maggie Doyne was raising 200 Nepali children who had been orphaned and diseased as a result of a civil war in Northeast India. And at that tender age, she personally funded and built a home and school (made mostly from bamboo) for the village where she had started her journey by helping that first child. Doyne is now 27, and the organization she created (you may want to check out her website, www.blinknow.org.) feeds more than 350 children a day and employs over 40 Nepali employees. The project is now locally self-sustained. It includes a medical needs program and a local women's support/training program. Doyne confirmed just on March 19 that she is in the process of building a high school there that is costing hundreds of thousands of dollars. This past February, Doyne was honored by the nonprofit group Wisdom in Action with The Unsung Heroes of Compassion Award, presented by The Dalai Lama. Although it is nice to be recognized, Doyne will tell you her real reward is being with her kids that live and study at The Childrens Home and School of Kopila Valley, Nepal. The beautiful Himalayan Village is Maggie Doynes home, my little slice of heaven, my little paradise. A successful spin-off program resulting from Doynes humanitarianism is the Morristown-based Kopila Fellow Program. It was started to replicate what Doyne did when she graduated from High School take a year off before attending college to volunteer in a part of the world that desperately needs help. Doyne spoke about the program just recently on March 19. Each year, we have about 200 applicants and we take 5 or 6 of them back with us to Kopila Valley, Nepal. But this year, Doyne said, a lot of people applied who were professionals. We had all kinds of people from all walks of life. Doyne said its awesome, because this is exactly what we needteachers, nurses, musicians, artists, etc. We need to have a variety of professionals to grow, she said. Im a big proponent of gap years, Doyne said. (A gap year is when a student

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Mendham Humanitarian Talks...


continued from previous page had found that she could enter the child, whose name was Hema, into a school for only $7. Doyne paid the meager amount to school the child. She followed Hemas progress and watched her thrive. After seeing this, she had asked herself the next question: If I am able to do this for one child, what about 5 or 10? Her desire to help had become addictive. She found a piece of land that cost $5,000. Coincidentally, she had $5,000 in personal savings from babysitting and other odd jobs back at home in the U.S. She called her parents back home in the U.S. and asked them to wire it so she could buy the property. She bought the property not knowing where the next dollar was coming from to develop it. So, Doyne returned to her parents home to Mendham before she was even 20 years old to raise money for her new commitment to the children she had met in Nepal. Ill just babysit again, she recently said on March 19, re-telling her story. But after she shared her dreams, the local newspapers in the Morris County area printed it, and donations started trickling in. Her first big break occurred when Cosmopolitan magazine awarded her with a $20,000 prize for her humanitarian efforts. Doyne had an audience laughing in 2010 when she described how the magazine representative explained the strings attached. We are going to whisk you away to NYC for a Maybelline makeover. Doyne told of her experience at the hair dresser salon during that same speech . She was astounded to find I had lice in my hair. Doyne appreciated the make over, but added I wouldnt let them dye my hair chocolate brown. The next big development for Doynes dream was hugeshe received a grant from DoSomething.org for $100,000 towards her dream for building a school for her kids. The first thing I did with the money was take the kids for elephant rides, she recalled in that speech which can be watched on her website. Then, she began the work of building a school for 200 kids. It was made out of locally harvested bamboo, clay, stone, and topped with a tin roof. Doyne told of how she had prepared for the schools opening by speaking to psychologists, who all said that the best thing you can do for a child is to let them express themselves through art and acting. So, we did a big show on stage and everything was narrated by puppets. Doyne has used her experience to inspire others to be the best that they can be. We have talents and we have gifts. This just happens to be mine, and Im really lucky, she in that 2010 speech. Doyne had been quick to admit her can do attitude came from the navet of youth. If we all have that attitude that we could do anything, that we could be anything; then we could follow the dreams in our heart.

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

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Eleventh Hour Rescue Hosting Gift Card Bingo!


Budd lake Fire House, 378 Route 46 West, Budd Lake. Its an exciting, fast-paced evening featuring a Tricky Tray, 50/50 Raffle, Refreshments, Prizesand of course BINGO! Win Gift Cards from your favorite restaurants, shopping establishments and entertainment venues. The best part is that proceeds will go to the rescue, care and re-homing of homeless dogs and cats. Bring the gang! Tickets can be conveniently pre-purchased online at a discounted price for $20 per person at: www.ehrdogs.org Tickets at the door are $25.00 per person. Visit: www.ehrdogs.org for more information, or contact via email to: giftcardbingo@ehrdogs.org Must be 18 years of age or older for admittance. If gambling is a problem for you or someone you know, contact (800) GAMBLER. NJLCCC #429-4-37868 RL#2513, 2514, 2515 .

leventh Hour Rescues got your number! Join us for our first ever Gift Card Bingo event on Sunday, 4/27/14, from 5:00pm to 9:00pm at the

ackettstown Honda, located at 48 Route 46 West in Washington Township, held a Free Service Clinic for its patrons on Tuesday, March 18th at their dealership. Over 100 people attended Tuesday evening for demonstrations on common vehicle diagnostic practices and repairs, air bag deployment, paintless dent repair, benefits of nitrogen filled tires, measuring tire wear and many other topics. In addition, free dinner was served and a 50 flat screen television was raffled off and won by local resident, Diane Weinpel. I look at this as an opportunity to give back to our local community said Hackettstown Honda General Manager, Steve Tancona. Not only did we educate our customers on the mechanics and care of their vehicles, but we also made few new friends in the process.

Local Honda Dealer Holds Free Service Clinic

The overall mood was quite positive, added Hackettstown Hondas Service Manager Robert Wilson. And we even got a chance to spend few minutes with some of our patrons. It was a wonderful experience and I hope others can join us for upcoming service events. Hackettstown Honda is a family owned and operated dealership that offers a full line of over 400 new and certified preowned vehicles, a 20-bay, state of the art service and express service center and a full line of Honda Genuine Parts. Hackettstown Honda is part of the BRAM Auto Group which has dealerships located throughout New Jersey and New York. Principal, Ignazio Giuffre welcomes patrons to visit their 40,000 square foot facility located next to Target on Route 46. For more information and directions, please call 908-8526200 or visit HackettstownHonda.com.

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Effortless Easter Ham


Round out your Easter menu by pairing your ham with classic sides such as ovenroasted carrots, asparagus wrapped in bacon and mashed sweet potatoes. To get inspired by more ham and Easter meal ideas, visit PorkBeinspired.com or Facebook.com/PorkBeinspired. Easter Ham Pin-spiration Sweepstakes Enter the National Pork Boards Easter Ham Pin-spiration Sweepstakes at PorkBeinspired.com/EasterHam for the chance to win an Easter gift basket with everything you need for this years celebration. Sweet Southern Slow-Cooker Ham Yield: 12 servings Prep time: 10 minutes Cook time: 4 to 8 hours 1 bone-in fully cooked ham, about 5 1/2 pounds 1 cup apple cider 1/2 cup dark brown sugar

his year, make your Easter ham effortless by ditching the oven and using your slow cooker instead. While most people think about slow cooking for staples like chili and stew, its also perfect for center-of-the-plate feasts like an Easter ham. Using the slow cooker, you can minimize both prep time and cleanup time, leaving plenty of room in the day for church, hunting eggs and enjoying time with your loved ones. Ham is a tradition for many families this time of year, and because it pairs well with a multitude of ingredients, you can create a unique dish every time. For a fresh spin on the classic ham, try this Sweet Southern Slow-Cooker Ham recipe from the National Pork Board. Apple cider and bourbon (or vanilla extract, if you prefer) combine to create a rich flavor complemented by the sweetness of brown sugar.

1/3 cup Kentucky bourbon 1/4 cup honey 1/4 cup Dijon mustard 4 fresh thyme sprigs Place ham in large slow cooker. Whisk cider with brown sugar, bourbon, honey and mustard. Slowly pour over ham. Scatter thyme sprigs into slow cooker. Cook on high for 4 hours or on low for 8 hours, or until very tender. Remove ham to

rest on cutting board. Pass remaining cooking liquid through fine mesh sieve into saucepan. Simmer for 10 minutes or until slightly reduced. Carve ham into serving pieces. Brush ham pieces with cooking liquid before arranging on platter. Serve warm or at room temperature. Note: For a non-alcoholic alternative, replace the bourbon with 1/4 cup water and 1 tablespoon vanilla extract.

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7 Days/6 Nights: THE TWO ISLANDER


3 Nights - Deluxe Hyatt Regency Waikiki 3 Nights - Deluxe Hyatt Regency Maui Flower Lei Greeting 11 meals Complimentary Wine or Soft Drinks with Dinners All Bellman & Restaurant Gratuities Inter-Island Airfares Sightseeing Tour of Pear Harbor Arizona Memorial and Downtown Honolulu Polynesian Cultural Center with Dinner & Show Society of Seven Cocktail Show Authentic Hawaiian Luau Haleakala Crater Tour on Maui Sunset Catamaran Cruise o Maui Baggage Handling Including Gratuities

5 Star Deluxe Hotels throughout. Professional Tour Director and licensed local guides. All Transfers and sightseeing in Greece. All Ferries in Business Class between islands. Buffet Breakfast Daily 6 Dinners with Wine including one dine-around. 3 Lunches Traditional Ouzo Tasting with meze at a traditional tavern in Santorini. Boat Trip of Santorini with private catamaran, including lunch on board.

Cooking Demonstration Greek Language Lesson Grand Evzone Changing of the Guards in Syntagma Square. Athens City Sightseeing including entrance into the Acropolis & museum. Tour of Knossos & Arolithos Half-day Tour to Delos Visit of Local Wine Museum including wine tasting. 1 Deluxe Backpack & Document Wallet p/p Baggage Handling throughout Welcome Gift

Great Hotels. Centrally-located, First-Class & deluxe hotels, exclusively. Smaller Groups. 20 to 40 guests per tour. More Legroom. Deluxe, state-of-the-art motorcoaches with EXTRA legroom. Airport Transfers. Arrival and departure transfer in Italy. Buffet Breakfast Daily. A very hearty start to each day! 6 Dinners & 1 Lunch. Including pasta or soup, choice of entrees, vegetables, dessert, coffee, wine, mineral water, beer or soft drink. Full Day Venice Excursion including lunch. Wireless Headset to hear your guide clearly and distinctly in public places. 1 Tote Bag Per Person, baggage tags and travel documents included. Baggage Handling. Never touch your bag!
(except at airports)

Hotel Taxes, Hotel Service Charge and All Tips for hotel and restaurant personnel. Professional Tour Directors and licensed local guides.

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Aggressive Pothole Repair Campaign Underway In Morris County


The county advises residents who encounter a pothole on a county road to report it via e-mail to PlanningPublicWorks@co.morris.nj.us or to call the county garage in Hanover Township at 973-285-6763. The countys pothole repair campaign is part of the Freeholder Boards 2014 capital budget, which contains $775,900 more this year to repave county roads than it did last year. The Freeholders increased county spending for road repaving from the 2013 level of $1.4 million to $2.2 million. Another $3.9 million will be coming from the state and $1.16 million will come from the federal government. While the Freeholders continue an overall reduction of capital projects from previous spending levels to reduce the countys debt, they continue to invest in infrastructure maintenance and improvements.

orris County has undertaken an aggressive program to fill the potholes left behind on county-maintained roads by Old Man Winter. The countys Roads, Bridges and Shade Tree Division has six crews out in force along the 300 miles of county roadways, locating and filling potholes. To assist the workers and to reduce the hazardous driving conditions potholes create for motorists, the Morris County Freeholders added $75,000 to the 2014 capital budget for the purchase of two Hot Boxes to add to the two others purchased by the county in 2013. A Hot Box keeps the asphalt used to fill a pothole heated at the right temperature to ensure a better, longer-lasting repair. Without such equipment, a pothole is filled with asphalt from the rear of a pickup truck, with the material losing heat as it is transported.

Next Issue Date May 20, 2014 Deadline May 7th Call Joe for info. 973-809-4784

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