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No. 2 Vol. 4

mypaperonline.com

April 2016

House Of Knowledge Tops GCMS Annual Academic Bowl

n Fri., March 25, students from Grover Cleveland


Middle School (GCMS), Caldwell, participated in
the fifth annual Academic Bowl, a competition that
tests students knowledge about science, music, literature,
local history and more. The students compete in teams
comprised of six representatives from within their pillar of
character house. This year, the winning team represented

the house of Knowledge.


To establish the teams for the school-wide competition,
each house competed against itself with students from the
house randomly assigned to teams. The winning team from
each house then competed at the school-wide competition.
To compete, teams sat at tables in front of their house
sections, using paper and marker to answer the questions
that were projected onto the wall. Each team received a
point for each correct answer. Questions ranged from,
Which country holds the annual Oktoberfest? to What
country invented fireworks? Overall, the competition was
very close, with the house of Knowledge team edging out
the house of Citizenship for the win by only one point.
This years winning team sixth graders Ryan Nair,
Aidan Padover and Weston Ryder, seventh graders Bryan
Rivera and Oliver Tuck, and eighth graders Vance Ceccon
and James Simeone. The names and house of the winning
team are on a trophy displayed in the schools award case.

JCHS Announces Third Quarter Shop Rite Stars

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Orders must be placed by 5/20/16.

ames Caldwell High


School announced its
ShopRite Stars for the
third quarter of the 20152016 school year. The students are recognized for
their excellence in the areas
of academics, arts, athletics,
leadership and community
service. Senior students are
nominated every marking
period in each of the areas,
and the students are then
notified and their photo displayed at both the High
School and in the West
Caldwell ShopRite.
The program, initiated
locally by Ned Gradstein,
the owner of ShopRite in
West Caldwell, was established in 1999 to recognize
the accomplishments of
local high school students.

For the first marking period, the ShopRite Stars are:


Academics,
Joseph
Redling-Pace; Leadership,

Hannah Rothstein; Service,


Lucia Jean Adriaenssens;
Arts, Noelle Gizzi; Athletics, Ryan Schaffer.

For more information on


James Caldwell High
School, visit www.cwcboe.org/jchs.

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Students Show Off New Furniture

n March 11, members of Kiwanis


Club of Caldwell West-Essex were
welcomed by the fifth graders at
Washington School for lunch and to show
and demonstrate the use of the new ActiveLearning furniture that Kiwanis funded for

them. The Kiwanis Club meets every


Thursday at 12:10 p.m. at the Cloverleaf
Restaurant with interesting speakers and activities each week for West Essex residents.
For information call:973-228-4067 or go to
www.caldwellkiwanis.org.

Celebrate Anniversary Of Caldwell


University Poetry Service-Learning Project

he Caldwell University Department


of English and the Caldwell Public
Library plans to host the poetry
reading Octaves: Celebrating the eighth
Anniversary of the Caldwell University Poetry Service-Learning Project, 6:30 p.m.,
Thurs., April 14. The event is free and open
to the public and will be held at the Caldwell Public Library.
Since spring 2008, students in Dr. Mary
Ann B. Millers Introduction to Poetry
course have been working with local published poets to host public poetry readings
at the Caldwell Public Library. To date, 25
poets from the NJ/NY area have participated in the project. This semester, current
students will host 16 of these poets in a

reading to honor them for their generosity


in working with Caldwell University students over the past eight years.
Each student will introduce one of the
poets and read a poem by that poet. Each
poet will, in turn, read a poem prepared for
the event that engages creatively with the
number eight.
Light refreshments will be served. Students will conduct a sale of books by these
poets. The event is sponsored by the Caldwell Public Library and the Caldwell University Department of English.
For information contact Dr. Mary Ann
B. Miller at Caldwell University at 973618-3454 or Fran Larkey at the Caldwell
Public Library at 973-226-2837.

Attention Schools, Churches,


Organizations Send Your Press Releases
to editor@newviewmg.com

Free Dental Seminar: Dental Implants & Why Teeth Break


Come spend an evening with two dental experts: Dr. Ira Goldberg will discuss common questions regarding
dental implants and Dr. Raj Upadya will talk about the truth and misconceptions as to why teeth chip and break.
Visit the websites listed below for more information.
Topics to be covered by Dr. Goldberg:
Single & multiple tooth replacement
Full jaw replacement, such as All-On-Four and other
Hybrid Bridges & Dentures
Denture stabilization
Mini-implants & short implants
Bone grafting
Fees, Insurance, & financing

Topics to be covered by Dr. Upadya:


The 2 real reasons why teeth break or fail
Why understanding the difference can save you from a
mouth full of dentistry
What can be done to minimize the amount of dental
work you have done over your lifetime
Why teeth are sensitive
Why do some root canals, bridges, braces, and implants not work?

Two convenient Dates & Locations to choose from!


Wednesday, April 27, 2016 at the Hyatt House in Morristown at 7pm
Wednesday, May 4, 2016 at Skylands at Randolph in Randolph at 7pm
Registration is absolutely required.
Walk-ins will not be allowed. Space is limited.

Visit one of these two websites for registration & details:

www.MorrisCountyDentist.com/seminar www. EstheticDentalCare.com/seminar

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Kiwanis Presents
2016 Community Service Award

Church Plans Rummage Sale

aints Nicholas, Constantine and


Helen Greek Orthodox Church in
Roseland has organized a Rummage
Sale for Fri., May 13, 9 a.m. 7 p.m., and
Sat., May 14, 9 a.m.- 4 p.m.
Gently used items include but not limited to household, clothes, children/baby

items, toys, books audios, tapes, DVDs


electronics, small appliances and furniture.
Proceeds benefit the ministries and
outreach programs of Saints Nicholas,
Constantine and Helen Greek Orthodox
Church.
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FOR MOTHERS DAY - SUNDAY 5/8

iwanis Club of Caldwell-West


Essex President Barbara recently
presents the Kiwanis Community
Service Award to Lew and Larry Wefferling
for Wefferling and Companys pro bono
service to the Caldwell Street Fair commit-

tee for the last 24 years. Keeping track of


the income and insuring that all vendors
have the right documentation for one of the
largest street fairs in the State of New Jersey
is a time consuming job, yet they have kept
pace with accuracy and a cheerful attitude.

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Lou Vanaria From A Bronx Tale Headlines Annual Rock Out Lung Cancer Benefit

ctor-Singer-Songwriter Lou Vanaria


from the 1990s movie favorite A
Bronx Tale will emcee and perform
at the fourth annual Rock Out Lung Cancer event on Sun., April 24 at Calandras Il
Vecchio Cafe in Caldwell. Vanaria will headline an all-star North Jersey lineup that includes A Cappella Group Cool Change;
Singing Police Officer Tommy Scala from
Americas Got Talent; and local favorite
Singer/Songwriter John Monnecka.
Lung cancer isnt just a Bronx tale, Vanaria said. From Manhattan to Long Island,
Staten Island to New Jersey, lung cancer is
blight on all our communities. It is an honor
and privilege to come together with all these
great musicians to lend our time and talents
in the fight against this dreadful disease.
Rock Out Lung Cancer is the inspiration
of Prelude to a Cure founder and West Caldwell resident Claire Mattern, a cancer survivor and classically trained pianist who
wanted to combine her love of music with
her strong desire to help other cancer patients.
We are incredibly excited by the amaz-

ing array of musical talent that will perform


at this years event, Mattern said. From a
cappella, to Rock n Roll, to classic crooning,
there will be something for everyone.
In addition to the musical talent, the fun
and food-filled event, which will run from 2
p.m. 6 p.m. will include a large silent auction, a sumptuous buffet and a number of
special, surprise guests.
It is incredibly gratifying how the buzz
around Rock Out Lung Cancer has increased
every year, Mattern said. Great fun, great
food and a great cause you cant beat that.
The one thing that has not changed over
the four years of Rock Out Lung Cancer is
the deadliness of the disease. According to
statistics from the National Cancer Institute,
lung cancer is the leading cancer killer by
farkilling more than 160,000 people each
year, three times more than any other cancer.
The lung cancer statistics really struck
home this year, as the Prelude family lost a
major source of courage, hope and inspiration last summer, Mattern said. Lung cancer survivor Bonnie Walsh, who has spoken
so well and poignantly at our past Rock Out

events, lost her valiant fight against this horrible disease last August. Those who heard
her speak will never forget her courage,
warmth and conviction. We fight on in her
memory.
As Bonnie reminded us year after year,
there has been tremendous progress in the
lung cancer fight, Mattern said. But lung
cancer research remains incredibly under-

funded. We can change that. The reality is


that the more dollars we raise for research,
the faster the progress toward a cure. Prelude was founded to address the tremendous
shortfall in research funding and to support
the search for promising new treatments.
Mattern said that 100 percent of the proceeds from Rock Out Lung Cancer 2016 will
continued on next page

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presented at time of purchase. Valid in Livingston,
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Present coupon at time of purchase.
Limit 1 Free Package. Valid in Livingston,
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Lung Cancer Benefit...

continued from previous page


go to support groundbreaking research at
Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in
New York, one of the countrys leading institutions for cancer research, diagnosis and
treatment.
Tickets can be purchased in advance for
$50 at www.preludetoacure.org or for $60 at
the door.

Every year at this time, I am reminded


of the line sung by the late, great English
singer and musician Joe Cocker, who, ironically enough, died of lung cancer in 2014
We get by with a little help from our
friends, Mattern said. We hope all our
friends, new and old, will join us on April 24
and offer a little help in the fight against this
all-too-common and devastating disease.

ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS

Harnessing the power of social media marketing


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from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. rain or shine. All


plants are supplied by Fairfield Farms since
1974. There will be a wide selection of
Proven Winner annuals, vegetable & herb
plants, hanging baskets, planters and gift
baskets.
The proceeds will to be used for scouting
activities, such as high adventure trips. The
Scouts are thankful for all the support.

CEDAR GRILL

2 LARGE
CHEESE PIZZAS
DAILY
LUNCH
SPECIALS!
only $ 99

19

25
$
Only

95

SAVE $5.55

DINE IN TAKE OUT CATERING

WE DELIVER

RUTGERS
FAT SANDWICHES

ardeners, mark the calendar! Boy


Scouts Troop 9 is holding its Annual Mothers Day Plant Sale. This
is a great opportunity to obtain top quality
plants at great prices, or to give as Mothers
Day gifts. Come early for the best selection.
The sale takes place at Washington Elementary School, West Caldwell, on Sat.,
May 7, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sun., May 8,

NOW OFFERING 12" GLUTEN FREE PIZZA $12.75

HOME
of the
24"
PIZZA

+tax

Boy Scouts Mother's Day Plant Sale

THE CALDWELLS,
CEDAR GROVE,
FAIRFIELD,
ROSELAND,
ESSEX FELLS
AND VERONA

MEDITERRANEAN
SPECIALS
1. Vegetarian Platter $8.49
Grape leaves, falafel, hummus, Tzaziki
sauce & sm. fountain soda

2. Falafel Sandwich &


sm. fountain soda $5
3. Hummus with side of pita

$4

295 Bloomfield Ave. CALDWELL


(Across from Roseland Ave.)

973.403.7787

Order online www.cedargrillandpizza.com


Mon-Thur 11am-9pm Fri-Sat 11am-10pm Sun 12pm-8pm

+tax TOPPINGS
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CEDAR GRILL

5 OFF

ANY ORDER OF
$30 OR MORE

With coupon. Must mention coupon when ordering. Cannot be


combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/16

With coupon. Must mention coupon when ordering. Cannot be


combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/16

CEDAR GRILL
LARGE PIZZA

CEDAR GRILL

$ 99

SAVE 3.75

TOPPINGS
ADDITIONAL
+tax

WEDNESDAY ONLY

3 OFF

ANY ORDER OF
$20 OR MORE

With coupon. Must mention coupon when ordering. Cannot be


combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/16

With coupon. Must mention coupon when ordering. Cannot be


combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/16

WEDNESDAY SPECIAL

PARTY SPECIAL

2 LARGE CHEESE PIZZAS


20 WINGS
1-2 LTR. SODA
only
TOPPINGS
SAVE $6

36

39 ADDITIONAL
+tax

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combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/16

5 LARGE CHEESE PIZZAS

55

only $

SAVE
$8.75

+ TAX

OR 10 LARGE CHEESE PIZZAS

100

only

SAVE
$27.50
+ TAX

With coupon. Must mention coupon when ordering. Cannot be


combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/16

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Caldwell University Concert Series And Music At Immaculate Concert Series Set

he Caldwell University Concert Series and the Music at Immaculate


Concert Series will present the internationally acclaimed Swingle Singers and
the famed New York Voices, 8 p.m. Fri.,
April 29. The performance will be held at
the Church of the Immaculate Conception
in Montclair.
New York Voices have amazed audiences
the world over with their impeccable voices

and stunning arrangements. Known for their


close-knit voicing, inspired arrangements
and unparalleled vocal blend, Darmon
Meader, Peter Eldridge, Kim Nazarian and
Lauren Kinhan celebrated the 25th anniversary of NYV in 2013. The Swingle Singers
will join NYV on the stage. The seven
young singers, who make up todays London-based group, are driven by the same innovative spirit that has defined the five-time

CCM To Hold Spring Open House

ounty College of Morris (CCM)


plans to hold its Spring Open House
on Sat., April 23, for high school students and their parents, students attending
other colleges who are looking to transfer,
and adults interested in returning to school.
The Open House takes place in the Student Community Center on CCMs Randolph campus at 10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m.
Those who attend and apply for admission
will have the $30 application fee waived.
The Open House features academic
breakout sessions so students can explore the
areas of study they are most interested in pursuing. A special breakout session also will be

offered for adults who are looking to return


to school to take continuing education
courses, earn a certificate or work on an associate degree.
Faculty and representatives from admissions, financial aid, career services and student life will be on hand to answer questions.
Participants also can take a self-guided tour
of campus.
The Open House offers the opportunity to
learn about CCMs more than 50 associate
degree programs, athletics and student organizations.
Registration is required and can be completed online at www.ccm.edu/oh.

The famed New York Voices will join the acclaimed Swingle Singers at a concert presented by Caldwell University and the Music at Immaculate Concert Series, April 29 at Immaculate Conception in
Montclair.

Grammy winners since they first made


waves in the 1960s. This is a rare opportunity to hear these two internationally known
vocal jazz groups perform together.
General admission for the concert is $20;

tickets for students and seniors are $10.


Tickets will be available online, through
mail order and at the door. For more information please contact Laura Greenwald at
973-618-3520.

THEATER CAMP
19 W. Mt. Pleasant Ave.
LIVINGSTON 973-223-9200
www.PPACNJ.com

ACTING
SINGING
DANCING
CIRCUS ARTS
June 27 - August 19

8 WEEKLY SESSSIONS ALL SUMMER

Yearly Dance Classes


Ages 2 to Adults

Register for 1 or more weeks

PPAC PARTY COUPON

SPRING TIME SPECIAL DISCOUNTS


Now through MAY 12, 2016

Party must be booked between 4/12/16 to 5/15/16

25 OFF

BIRTHDAY PARTY
With coupon. Coupons cannot be combined with any other offer.

SUMMER ON STAGE CAMP


ALL DAY Kids 6-16
DRAMA TOTS CAMP
HALF DAY Kids 3-6

PPAC CAMP COUPON


BRING IN COUPON
APRIL 12, 2016 - MAY 12, 2016

and take

ADDITIONAL

20 OFF

any 2 weeks of camp


With this coupon. Offer expires 5/12/16

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Caldwell
Mayor Joe Tempesta is the guest
speaker at the Rotary Club
of the Caldwell on March
29. He spoke about West
Caldwell and its continued
development.
Geetha
Prasad, president of the Rotary Club of the Caldwells,
looks on.

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Mayor Enlightens Rotary


On Town Development

Volunteers Needed

ew Jersey Blood Services, a division of New York Blood Center,


which supplies blood products
and services to 60 hospitals throughout
the state, is in need of volunteers at blood
drives. The blood service volunteer is an
integral member of the collection team
whose task it is assist donors with registration, escorting and canteen duties, and

to watch for post donation reactions. Volunteers should have the ability to relate to
the public, be able to perform different
jobs as needed and have the willingness to
follow the rules. For additional information contact, Manager of Community Relations, R. Jan Zepka at 732-616-8741 or
zepka@nybloodcenter.org.

A sample of our Passover


Take Out Items:

PASSOVER HOLIDAY MENU FAMILY DINNER FOR 10


12 LBS. ROASTED TURKEY OR 3 ROASTED CHICKENS
2 LBS. BRISKET OF BEEF (DINNER STYLE)
4 QTS. CHICKEN SOUP
16 LARGE MATZO BALLS
2 LBS. CHOPPED LIVER

6am-10am

FREE
COFFEE

259

3 LBS. MATZO FARFEL PUDDING


1 LG. TRAY POTATO KUGEL
1 LG. TRAY MATZO & HERB STUFFING
1 QT. CRANBERRY NUT RELISH
2 QTS. BEEF GRAVY W/ ONIONS & MUSHROOMS

+ TAX

Place order by
4/19/16 please

2 Off

with purchase of
any LUNCH SANDWICH
or SALAD

(1 small coffee)

each Pastrami,
Corned Beef or
Reuben Sandwiches

No purchase necessary

(not valid on catering orders)

Limit one coupon per customer. Offers cannot be


combined. With this coupon. Exp. 5/15/16

Limit one coupon per customer. Offers cannot be


combined. With this coupon. Exp. 5/15/16

Limit one coupon per customer. Offers cannot be


combined. With this coupon. Exp. 5/15/16

Limit one
one coupon per
Exp.
5/15/16
Limit
per customer.
customer.Offers
Offer cannot
cannotbebecombined.
combined.With
Withthis
thiscoupon.
coupon.
Exp.
5/15/16

Chicken Soup
Matzo Balls
Gefilte Fish
Chopped Liver
Apricot/Matzo Stuffed
Chicken Breast
Cranberry Chicken
Brisket of Beef
Beef Meat Loaf
Variety of
Soufles and Puddings
different Salads
Assorted types
of Vegetables
Desserts and much more.
Please see our Web
for the entire list.
Not strictly Kosher for Passover

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Students Entertain With Musical Play

Splash At Swim Meet For


Special Olympics

rea 3 Special Olympics plans to host a Swim Meet


Sun., April 17, 9:30 a.m. to noon, at Lakeland Hills
Family YMCA in Mountain Lakes.
Special Olympics athletes from throughout Morris, Sussex and Warren counties will give splashy performances in
the pool at the Area 3 Special Olympics Swim Meet. The
mission of Special Olympics is to provide year-round
sports training and athletic competition in a variety of
Olympic-type sports for all children and adults with intellectual disabilities, giving them continuing opportunities to
develop physical fitness, demonstrate courage, experience
joy and participate in sharing of gifts, skills and friendship
with their families, other Special Olympics athletes and the
community.
For further information about Area 3 Special Olympics,
contact sonjarea3@live.com or 973-537-2901.

Attention Schools, Churches,


Organizations Send
Your Press Releases to
editor@newviewmg.com

tudents in grades fourth through sixth at Lester C.


Noecker Elementary School in Roseland put on an
amazing performance of the musical Tut,Tut for their
friends and family on March 30 and 31.
The play was about a young prince Tut, played by Aidan
Alberto, who is fed up with life at the palace and runs away.
He meets a street boy who loves to learn named Seti, played
by Logan Rager. They decide to switch places and live each
others lives.
While up at the palace, Seti had to adjust to being watched
by his caretaker Ammon, played by Aidan Harn-Flood, the

Royal Tutor, played by Chloe Bonaguide and his uncle Aat


the royal advisor, played by Frankie Dolese.
Tut also had to adjust to life on the streets as he had to
learn to steal food to get by. During their adventure the King
dies and Tut must take over as King, which changes their
plans.
The kids in the cast spent many hours over two months
practicing their lines, songs and dances to put on an awesome
show!
The cast would like to give a huge thanks to friends, family, and its wonderful director, Missy Bonaguide.

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by Als Contracting

FAMILY OWNED
BUSINESS SINCE 1968

RETAINING WALLS, CONCRETE & WATERPROOFING


Complete Line of Asphalt Work
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Caldwell-West Caldwell Introduces Integrated Pre-School Program

he Caldwell-West Caldwell School


District recently announced that applications for its new Integrated Preschool Program (IPS) are now available.
The program, available for morning or afternoon sessions, runs five days a week and
is limited to fifteen students per session.
Held at Harrison School in West Caldwell, students accepted into the program
will benefit from a state-approved curriculum that focuses on a full array of social
and academic skills. The IPS program incorporates the education of general education preschoolers with preschoolers who

have been found eligible for special education. Students with special needs are placed
in the class as determined by the Districts
IEP team.
This program is something that our
families have been asking for, said Director of Special Services Paul Palozzola.
Now, the timing, need and demand have
all fallen into place. We are excited to be
able to bring this program to our towns.
Unlike a traditional pre-kindergarten
program, the IPS focuses on a wider range
of skills, including motor skills, social
skills, technology infusion, and social

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speech, integrating students with special


needs into classes with their typically developing peers.
Research has shown that for children
with special needs, there are many benefits
to an integrated learning environment. Regardless of their ability level, kids learn
from one another. In an integrated classroom, children with special needs have the
opportunity to observe typically developing
children, who serve as positive role models
by demonstrating the skills that the teachers
and therapists are trying to teach.
For children with typical abilities, some
obvious benefits of an integrated classroom
include learning tolerance, developing empathy and gaining an appreciation for diversity. Another advantage is the presence of a
wide variety of professionals, which leads
to very high teacher-student ratios. This allows every child in the classroom to receive
personal attention and assessment, including the typically developing kids.
The class size is limited to fifteen students and there will be two teachers in the
classroom, so every student will benefit,

said Superintendent Dr. James Heinegg.


Providing these students with this level
and type of education at such a young age
will benefit all of them throughout their
school years, and hopefully beyond.
Added Palozzola, We want our students
to grow into adults who lead independent
and satisfying lives. The real world is a diverse mix of people with a wide range of
abilities. The sooner we start preparing
these young individuals for that, the better."
Applications for general education students will be accepted until Mon., April 18,
at 3 p.m. If the number of applications exceeds the available space, accepted students
will be selected by a lottery. Parents will be
notified of acceptance into the IPS program
by Mon., April 25. The program is $400 per
month. Students who qualify for free or reduced lunch are eligible for reduced tuition
rates. Applications are available on the district website at www.cwcboe.org/preschool.
For more information on the pre-school
programs offered by the Caldwell-West
Caldwell School District, visit www.cwcboe.org/harrison.

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Storage Place And Low Interest Mortgage Needed To Save Shelter

By Cheryl Conway
rateful for some monetary and furniture donations in
her last call for help, the founder of a battered
womens shelter organization continues her search
for a hero to hold the mortgage.
Sandra Ramos of Ringwood, a pioneer advocate for battered women who has sheltered and strengthened women and
children for more than four decades is reaching out to others
to help save the shelter at risk for foreclosure.
The founder and director of Strengthen Our Sisters (SOS)
is looking for someone to hold the mortgage at a lower interest rate so she can continue to provide housing for 155
women and children in shelters located in New Foundland,
Wanaque and West Milford. SOS is a grassroots, community
based non-profit, program serving homeless/battered women
and children since 1977.
They are working with us, says Ramos about Rialto
Capital Management Advisors in Florida which currently
holds the mortgage bridge loan. She says she has six more
months to raise $15,000 to avoid a foreclosure.
Established in 1977 as Shelter Our Sisters - the first shelter
for battered women in North America- the organization
changed its name to Strengthen Our Sisters and has since
grown to eight houses, two day care centers, a food pantry
and a thrift store. The properties value a total of $2.5 million,
with $580,000 left to be paid.
A woman from Chatham recently donated $2,500; others

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gave holiday baskets and furniture.


Lots of people donated food and Easter baskets but if they
dont have a place to live where are they going to keep their
Easter baskets? she asks. The same holds true with the furniture donations.
About 20 people recently have called offering to donate
furniture. Although grateful for all of the donations, Ramos
says the next hurdle is trying to find or afford a storage place
to hold the furniture.
People called to donate furniture, says Ramos. We
dont have room to store the furniture. We need a storage
place. People donating beautiful furniture.
Ramos says the furniture will come in handy for women
when they are able to move into an apartment or a place of
their own to live.
Through her shelter program, Ramos says thousands
have been saved during the past 46 years. Many of the
women and children her organization helps dont have families, are on section eight, have families or friends who
dont like them; who dont want to help them. We have a lot
of dysfunctional families.
We are the only shelter who will take people, says
Ramos. No one else takes these people from social services.
With two hotline numbers, Ramos has made herself available to help others- women who could have been forced to
live on the streets facing prostitution, living in cars, some having epilepsy or breathing disorders, she describes.

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Ramos started her first shelter in 1970 in her three bedroom home in Hackensack. She had three small children at
the time, was facing divorce after ten years of marriage and
was in need of a roommate, she explains. One roommate
turned into 23 women in her house at one point, she admits.
Over the years, in 1977, her initiative became Shelter Our
Sisters. The mission of SOS is to break the cycle of domestic
violence, poverty and abuse by restoring balance and harmony through individual empowerment.
To support her organization, Ramos receives some money
from the Passaic County Dept. of Human Services, private
donations, counties and social services, but not enough to
keep it going. We have a transportation grant but they took it
away. We have five vans; we need help. Weve been running
for three and a half years with a non-paid staff, down from
a paid staff of 55 that were let go when SOS lost funding, she
says.
Ramos currently has 17 non-paid volunteers who drive the
shelter residents to look for jobs, to court, doctor appointments, social services, schools; they fix things, watch children.
SOS recently held a tricky tray and dinner fundraiser and
in May plans to host a 3K run/walk and later that month, a
Mothers Day fundraising event. For more details about these
events and SOS, go to http://www.strengthenoursisters.org/.
To make a donation or to help, email scb@optonline.net
or call Ramos at 973-831-0898 or 973-831-6156.

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JCHS Alumni Score With Repaired Trophy And Upcoming Reunion Event

ames Caldwell High School (JCHS) soccer players had


a blast from the past on March 1 when the West Caldwell school was visited by two members from the 1966
JCHS Group three State Championship team. Glenn Mars
and Karl Schricke, 1966 team members, met with several
members of this years team, and repaired the championship trophy from the 1966 season, which is now visible
in the schools central trophy case. Mars is a member of the
JCHS Hall of Fame.

The 1966 team will be holding a 50 year reunion and


honored during the annual Colonel John McHugh Memorial Soccer Saturday on Sept. 17. Any members of the 1966
team that would like to take part in the September festivities should email gmarspfa@aol.com.
The annual Colonel John McHugh Memorial Soccer
Saturday honors 1982 JCHS graduate and captain of the
state championship soccer team that year, Colonel John
McHugh, who attended West Point where he was the start-

Celebrate Animal Rescue On Tax Day

ts dog tails and cocktails on April 15 as St. Huberts


Animal Welfare Center hosts its annual Canine Cotillion to support animal rescue at its three locations and
outreach work across the state of New Jersey and beyond.
This is our signature event of the year, said Heather
Cammisa, president and CEO. Its a fun, lovely evening
of delicious food, an uplifting program and wonderful company, including four legged attendees often dressed up in
bowties and beads themselves.
The event is set to be held on Friday April 15 at the
Westin Governor Morris in Morristown. The evening begins at 7 p.m. with a cocktail reception complete with a biscuit bar for canine attendees. A seated, gourmet dinner will
be served for two-legged guests with silent and live auc-

tions. Each guest will receive a special gift bag with treats
for both humans and dogs to enjoy.
The program will highlight the outreach work of the
center to overcrowded shelters and the travels of the centers new custom 26 foot transport vehicle, The Zephyr.
The vehicle will also be onsite and guests will be welcomed
aboard to view all of the specialty features and talk with
the rescuers doing the hands on work.
Tickets are $275 per person, which includes admission
for a canine date. Seating is limited. Corporate sponsorships are also available. For more information or make
reservations, contact Kim Kancylarz, event manager, at
973-377-7094 or visit www.sthuberts.org.

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ing goal keeper and captain of the West Point Soccer Program. He served the nation for many years and became the
highest ranking member of the military to be killed in action in May of 2010.
In 2011, to honor his dedication and sacrifice, the annual
soccer event was renamed to Colonel John McHugh Memorial Soccer Saturday.
For more information on the JCHS athletics program,
visit the district website at www.cwcboe.org/athletics. For
more information about the event to honor the team of
1966, emailgmarspfa@aol.com.

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Page 16, April 2016, Tell Them You Saw It In The Caldwell News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline

Rotary Club
Consignment Shop Reorganized

illing
Hearts
Consignment
Shop, sponsored
by The Rotary Club of the
Caldwells, has recently been
reorganized to better serve
the community. Under the
leadership of new co-managers, Susan Skalsky and
Susan McIntosh, with the
support of Rotarians, the
shop is enjoying renewed
success.
Staffed solely by volunteers, the shop is providing
better service with new and
streamlined systems. New
inventory by consignment
and donation arrives daily.
Consignment is scheduled
five days per week and is
available by appointment
and walk-in.
All the proceeds are dis-

persed by the Rotary Club


for a variety of charitable
projects. The shop is located

at 491 Bloomfield Avenue


in Caldwell. Go to willinghearts.com for more details.

Clean Out Closet For A Cause


With Employment Horizons Drive

lothing and fashion accessories for


men, women and children will be
collected as Employment Horizons
plans to hold its annual spring clothing drive
April 20 22. The spring clothing drive offers an opportunity to get a fresh start for fall
while helping to raise money to assist people
with disabilities.
Items to be collected also include stuffed
animals and hard toys, such as dolls and action figures, must be below 14 inches in size;
as well as household linens such as blankets,
sheets and curtains. All items should be
placed in well-tied plastic bags. Shoes, boots
and sneakers will also be accepted. No single
shoes, winter coats or winter boots. All donated items will be distributed to needy families overseas. The clothing will be turned
over to a company that will in turn pay Employment Horizons for each pound collected.
The goal is to collect 5,000 lbs!

Bags may be dropped off at Employment


Horizons, Inc. at 10 Ridgedale Avenue in
Cedar Knolls April 20 - 22, between the
hours of 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. Donations are to
be placed in a box truck marked Clothing
Drive located in the Employment Horizons
rear parking lot. Items may not be dropped
off until Wednesday.
Employment Horizons also has an on-site
book bin to drop off books, text books, CDs,
DVDs, and video games. No encyclopedias,
magazines, VHS tapes or water damaged
items.
Employment Horizons is a local not-forprofit organization which serves individuals
with disabilities, empowering them to earn a
paycheck and live as productive citizens in
the greater Morris County area. For more information, contact Maria Florio, director of
Community Relations at 973-538-8822 ext.
240 or at mariaflorio@ehorizons.org.

Attention Schools, Churches, Organizations Send


Your Press Releases to editor@newviewmg.com

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Volunteers Needed To Listen To Children

By Cheryl Conway
hile they are not being rewarded financially
for their time, it pays to volunteer at least to
those students needing someone who will listen.
There are 30 students within the Livingston School
District who have been meeting once a week with a
trained adult volunteer to share concerns in their life. The
program called Listen To Children is sponsored by the
Jewish Family Service (JFS) of MetroWest, with funding
from Livingston Municipal Alliance Committee (LMAC)
and the Township of Livingston.
The program was brought to Livingston 13 years ago
and involves students in the districts five elementary and
two middle schools, explains Suzanne Berman, director
of Volunteer Services of JFS of MetroWest.
"The program was adopted from the state of Florida
in 2003 to give Livingston students an opportunity to
meet with a trained volunteer in a non-judgmental environment to express their concerns of family and school
life and other feelings they may have," organizers explain.
The listen program pairs a warm accepting older adult
volunteer with a school aged child on a one-to-one basis.
The Child-Listener friendship allows a child to share

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conversations, joys, experiences and even concerns.


Students can sign up for the program through their
teacher or guidance counselor. Each is matched with a
trained volunteer who then meets with the student for one
hour during recess or lunch to share their feelings in a
safe environment, says Berman, who works closely with
each guidance department.
They refer student to me; they describe their personality, she says. I try to make the match with my volunteers.
Volunteers go through a selection process involving a
criminal background check, three reference letters, interviews and training sessions, says Berman. A social
worker then holds bi-monthly training sessions with the
volunteers to discuss different topics such as loss of a pet
or siblings leaving for college.
Currently there are 19 volunteer listeners in the Listen
To Children program, says Berman. The majority of the
listeners are retired teachers. Some work part-time and
wanted to do something meaningful.
The goal of the volunteer is to problem solve, model
positive behaviors and give individual attention to the
child, she says. While issues these students are dealing
with are not serious issues, students benefit by having
positive role models in their lives, says Berman.

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Some children signed up for the program because they


do not have a grandparent; some have working parents
who are not always around to listen.
Through the program, they are getting extra attention
and encouragement, she says.
Some listener activities include developing a friendly
and supportive relationship with participating students;
planning activities that will lead to increased communications; listening to the students thoughts, feelings and
ideas without judgment.
Bob Gebroe of Livingston has been a listener volunteer since 2006.
Listeners quite often are reminded at our monthly
meetings what an impact we have on the students that we
meet with on a weekly basis, says Gebrow. From time
to time, parents or teachers have thanked me for the job
that we do with their kids. Recently, while I was meeting with a student, he told me that he really looks forward
to getting together with me each week and it helps him
get through his day. I was so taken back by the thought
of hearing it directly from a student. I will never forget
that experience."
The greatest challenge faced by the program is the
need for more volunteers, says Berman, adding that JFS
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continued from previous page


is currently accepting applications for the next school
year for more volunteers.
Some people turn away from volunteering because
its a lot of paperwork with required background
checks and references but its necessary, she says. Volunteers are also required to be available for most of the
school year since each volunteer is matched up with a
student.
Consistency is crucial for the students, Berman explains. Some retired individuals like to go away for three
months at a time during the year, which is not fair to the
student.
Berman says, One week vacation is fine. Students
look forward to their time together.
To get involved in Listen To Children, volunteers
should contact Berman at sberman@jfsmetrowest.org or
call 973-637-1747. Applications are requested by Aug.
15 to be matched with a student by Sept.
Parents wanting to sign their child up for the program
should contact their teacher or guidance counselor.
JFS is always in need for other volunteers, such as assisting seniors who live independently with tasks such as
reading mail or paying bills, through its Friends Advocate Program; delivering holiday packages to homebound
seniors in Essex and Morris counties; and other programs
for teenagers and families.

Enjoy Summer On Lake Hopatcong, Social


And Boating Club To Hold Open House

he Garden State Yacht Club on scenic Lake Hopatcong invites the public to visit their waterfront facilities. In just a few minutes drive, experience the
fun that this private club offers.
Enjoy a wide range of outdoor and social activities at
the Garden State Yacht Club, which offers Full Equity and
Associate memberships for families and singles.
An open house is scheduled for prospective members to

see its heated swimming pool, tennis courts, playground,


docks, and locker rooms. In addition to these facilities, Equity Members have full use of the luxurious clubhouse,
catered deck and clubhouse dining, weekend and midweek
entertainment, dancing, and year-round activities.
Tour the GSYC on Sun., May 1, from 1 p.m.-3 p.m.
Please RSVP. Not a convenient date or time? Call 973398-0022; visit www.gsyc.org.

Apply For 2016 Voice Of Working Women Scholarship

pplications are now available for the 2016 Voice of


Working Women Scholarship. The scholarships are
offered by the BPW/New Jersey Foundation, Inc.
Awards of up to $1,000 per person will be made. The awards
are available for women who live and are attending school in
New Jersey or for female small business owners looking to
purchase a piece of equipment. All applicants must be at least
25 years old.
Applicants who are seeking to advance their careers, reenter the workforce, or make a career change are encouraged to
apply for consideration of an Education Scholarship Award.
The Education Scholarship Award is for use at a New Jersey
school. Small business owners are encouraged to apply for
consideration of an Equipment Scholarship Award. This

award is given to small business owners to purchase a piece


of equipment. The applicant must have at least a fifty percent
ownership in a small business.
Each scholarship award program has its own application
that must be completed and submitted. Visit www.businessandprofessionalwomennj.org to download an application.
The application deadline is May 1. Questions may be directed to Penny Miller, momlbi@yahoo.com (609) 978-8638
or Pat Wittek, pawittek@aol.com 908-964-3989.
The BPW/New Jersey Foundation, Inc. reserves the right
to award one or multiple scholarships and also reserves the
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of BPW New Jersey Foundation, Inc is final.

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Week For Women Invited To Build House

Grow It Green Morristown To Host Gala

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omen, come on out to build for Morris Habitat
for Humanity!

This years Morris Habitat for Humanitys Women Build


Week is set for Tues., May 3 through Fri., May 6 and it is
open to the public. Groups of women will be formed to
work at the Harding Avenue, Dover build site. In the morning there will be a workshop to teach needed skills and then
they will work at the site for the remainder of the day.
Women Build aims to be the model program for engaging volunteers and partners to address challenges faced by
women and children lack of opportunity, training and
education are three examples close to home and around
the world. In the United States, Women Build promotes the
involvement of women in the construction of Habitat
houses. About 450 Women Build projects a year provide
an opportunity for 40,000 women to learn construction
skills in a supportive environment, empowering them as
they address the problem of substandard housing. Additionally, Women Build brings together women from all walks
of life to advocate for affordable housing and safer, stronger
communities. Globally, the Women Build program equips

row It Green Morristown, a nonprofit focused on


making fresh, local food and outdoor spaces accessible for all, announces its fourth Annual Fundraising Gala, Diamonds for Kale, on Sat., April 16.
This years gala will honor Grow It Green Morristowns
Co-Founder Myra Bowie-McCready as she moves to
Emeritus Board status. Mayor Dougherty will also present
Bowie-McCready with a proclamation in recognition of her
service to the Town of Morristown.
The event will also recognize the winner of the nonprofits Classroom Cultivator of the Year Award, which rec-

female heads of household with business skills, helping to


stabilize their finances and ensuring they have decent, safe
places to live.
Last year the response to this special day, the first time
Morris Habitat has participated in Habitat International's
National Women Build, was overwhelming where work
was done at the Hazel Street, Morristown build site. Not
only were all the slots available filled, in fact, there were
15 women who were placed on a waiting list. It was a very
spirited and lively group and Morris Habitat hopes to see
many of them back volunteering again this year.
When asked how she felt about this Women Build,
Stephanie Buonarota, director of Volunteer Services, said
"Fantastic! These women showed you don't have to have
brawn and muscle to build. They all came together...different ages...different walks of life...all united in one goal, to
build a home for a family in need. This year were even
more excited and look forward to a wonderful week."
For more information about the Womens Build contact
Stephanie.Buonarota@morrishabitat.org. To learn more
about Morris Habitat and to help, go to www.MorrisHabitat.org or call 973-891-1934.

ognizes local teachers for their efforts to bring farm-based


education to children in the Morristown community. This
years Classroom Cultivator of the Year Award will go to
Pilar Restrepo, a bilingual kindergarten teacher at Woodland School.
As a celebration of great food, the evening will feature
local, seasonal hors doeuvres, courtesy of Ome Caterers,
as well as organic or sustainable wines sold by Cambridge
Wines, craft brewed beer from Man Skirt Brewing, and signature cocktails featuring vodka from local Claremont Distillery. Guests will enjoy music, dancing and a farm-themed

Church To Host Presentation


On Refugee Crises

n Thurs., April 21, at 7 p.m., at St. Peters Church


in Morristown, Will Haney, associate director,
External Relations, Immigration and Refugee
Program of Church World Services (CWS) plans to speak
on How to Support Refugees in New Jersey.
We are facing the worst refugee crisis since World War
II. Every five seconds a person is displaced in the world
today. World-wide 60 million people are displaced. More
than four million Syrians are now refugees, seeking
safety in countries across the Middle East, Europe and
the United States. Another eight million are displaced
within Syria. The average length of time a refugee stays
in a camp is 17 years.
Church World Service (CWS) has been foremost in
the humanitarian work of assisting and resettling
refugees, including those from Syria, Iraq, and
Afghanistan. Established in 1946, in the aftermath of

World War II, for 70 years CWS has been fulfilling its
mission to feed the hungry, clothe the naked, heal the
sick, comfort the aged, and shelter the homeless.
These are families who have survived war, violence,
persecution, torture and often decades living in camps.
One of the greatest forms of assistance is to find a home
again for these families, whether through resettlement to
another country, helping them find legal status where
they are, or helping them to feel safe in their communities.
Church World Service has the knowledge, experience,
and credibility necessary to lead in this humanitarian effort. Haney, Associate director of their Immigration and
Refugee Program, will describe the ways individuals and
groups can become involved and help provide assistance.
For more information, go to www.votfnj.org; or
info@votfnj.org; or call 973-377-4697.

photobooth. There will also be a lively silent auction, featuring unique offerings from local businesses, a tricky tray
and a green swag bag courtesy of event sponsors.
The gala will raise funds to support Grow It Green Morristowns work to bring farm-based educational programs
to students and adults in the greater Morristown community
and make fresh, local food and outdoor spaces accessible
to all.
The event will be held at The Kellogg Club in Morristown from 7 p.m.-10 p.m. Tickets are $125 per person at
www.growitgreenmorristown.org/diamondsforkale. Grow
It Green Morristown is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization.
Its mission is to create sustainable farms and gardens that
provide equal access to fresh, local food and educate communities through programs focused on healthy eating and
environmental stewardship.

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Recycling Emphasized Through Statewide Poetry Contest

he State Department of Environmental Protection is seeking young writers in grades four through six to

contribute poems focusing on their thoughts


about recycling across the state, including
in Morris County.

enior Slow Pitch softball players


wanted: come and discuss how to
join the league.
Players needed for every age and playing level. Games are played Tuesday or
Saturday mornings, or week nights. The

group is looking for players ages 50 to 80.


Check out www.northjerseyseniormenssoftballleague.com for more information; or call Gene Stracco at
973-229-4910; genestracco@optimum.
net.

Senior Softball Players Sought

Harmonium Chamber Singers Present


Music Of Our Muses

elect Chamber Singers from Harmonium Choral Society plans to present


a full concert program at 3 p.m., Sun.,
April 24, at Grace Episcopal Church in
Madison.
The concert, titled Music of our
Muses, features Benjamin Brittens Hymn
to St. Cecilia and an encore performance of
Velo Tormis dramatic and seldom-performed Curse Upon Iron, which the Chamber Singers performed at Harmonium's
March concert "Why Do the Nations
Rage." The concert is rounded out with an

array of works from Josquin, Peter Schickele, Marenzio, Hatfield, and more. The 20member Chamber Singers are a select
subset of the acclaimed Harmonium Choral
Society, conducted by Dr. Anne Matlack,
who is celebrating her 25th anniversary as
music director at Grace Church.
General admission tickets are $25 and
$20 for students and seniors.
To purchase tickets, visit https://harmonium.yapsody.com/; email to sales@harmonium.org; or call 973-538-6969 for more
information.

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The winning poets will be invited to participate in an awards ceremony later this
year. Entries must be postmarked no later
than June 3.
It is important to get our young people
involved in recycling, to instill them at a
young age with the understanding of how
recycling benefits the environment, allows
reuse of materials and improves the quality
of life in our county, said Morris County
Freeholder Director Kathy DeFillippo.
Recycling is the law in New Jersey, and
while the program enjoys a certain amount
of popularity, the recycling rate has remained virtually stationary over the last
several years, according to the DEP.
Additionally, state and county recycling
officials often hear from residents and students who report many of NJs schools, including some in Morris County, dont
emphasize recycling.
To promote recycling in our schools, this
contest will encourage as many young students as possible to think about the benefits
of recycling by entering the poetry contest.
The contest is open to all students in

grades four through six. Schools must select


no more than three poems from each eligible grade level to submit to the DEPs Bureau of Energy and Sustainability for entry
into the contest. A review committee will
select the 12 winning poems.
Students are asked to submit a poem of
100 words or less explaining why they believe recycling is important, why all students and schools should participate in their
local recycling programs, and how best to
improve NJs recycling rate.
In reviewing entries, the judges will look
for understanding of theme, originality,
ability to convey a concept, and creative
thinking and writing. Winners will be invited to participate in an awards ceremony
later this year, and will receive prizes made
of recycled material.
The DEPs Bureau of Energy and Sustainability is sponsoring this contest as part
of its ongoing recycling public awareness
and education effort. Questions, contact
Vicki Kerekes, contest coordinator, at 609984-6906
or
at
victoria.kerekes@dep.nj.gov.

Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Caldwell News, April 2016, Page 23

Church To Host Presentation


On Refugee Crises

n Thurs., April 21, at 7 p.m., at St.


Peters Church in Morristown,
Will Haney, associate director,
External Relations, Immigration and
Refugee Program of Church World Services (CWS) plans to speak on How to
Support Refugees in New Jersey.
We are facing the worst refugee crisis
since World War II. Every five seconds a
person is displaced in the world today.
World-wide 60 million people are displaced. More than four million Syrians are
now refugees, seeking safety in countries
across the Middle East, Europe and the
United States. Another eight million are
displaced within Syria. The average
length of time a refugee stays in a camp is
17 years.
Church World Service (CWS) has been
foremost in the humanitarian work of assisting and resettling refugees, including
those from Syria, Iraq, and Afghanistan.
Established in 1946, in the aftermath of
World War II, for 70 years CWS has been

10

Off

Any Job Over $2,500

Coupon must be presented at time of estimate.


Expires 5/31/16

fulfilling its mission to feed the hungry,


clothe the naked, heal the sick, comfort
the aged, and shelter the homeless.
These are families who have survived
war, violence, persecution, torture and
often decades living in camps. One of the
greatest forms of assistance is to find a
home again for these families, whether
through resettlement to another country,
helping them find legal status where they
are, or helping them to feel safe in their
communities.
Church World Service has the knowledge, experience, and credibility necessary to lead in this humanitarian effort.
Haney, Associate director of their Immigration and Refugee Program, will describe the ways individuals and groups
can become involved and help provide assistance.
For more information, go to
www.votfnj.org; or info@votfnj.org; or
call 973-377-4697.

Page 24, April 2016, Tell Them You Saw It In The Caldwell News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline

Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Caldwell News, April 2016, Page 25

7 Places Mosquitoes Might Be Hiding in Your Yard

pring has sprung, which means that


mosquito season is almost here.
These tiny insects could be living,
flying and breeding right in your yard, and
you might not even know it.
Mosquitoes arent just a nuisance, they
are also a health threat. Some species common in the United States can carry and
spread Zika virus, Chikungunya virus, West
Nile virus and canine heart worm. The first
sign of mosquito activity is usually buzzing
from female mosquitoes and their bites.
Where Mosquitoes Breed
Female mosquitoes can lay as many as
100 eggs at a time. They can lay eggs in just
a few inches of standing water, making pinpointing breeding sites a challenge. To help
homeowners, Orkin Entomologist Ron Harrison, Ph.D., reveals seven places mosquitoes like the most and offers advice on how
to help keep them out of your yard.
Gutters. If enough debris is left to collect over time, dirty gutters can clog up and
create pockets of water perfect for mosquito
breeding. Cleaning gutters regularly to
make sure water is flowing smoothly can
help keep mosquitoes from breeding so
close to your home.
Toys. They are an often overlooked
source of standing water, but toys can collect pockets of water and just a few inches

is enough for a mosquito to raise a family.


Flower pots. Rainwater can collect in
saucers under flower pots. If left to sit for
days, the water becomes an excellent breeding spot for mosquitoes.
Bird baths. Even though birds eat a variety of insects, standing water in bird baths
left unchecked for days at a time can become an oasis for female mosquitoes looking for a place to lay eggs. Inspect and
change the water weekly to avoid an infestation.
Rain barrels. If water is used within a
few days, it will likely not be enough time
to create a mosquito problem, but if water
is left standing for multiple days, be prepared to find a hotbed of hungry pests.
Plants. Some plants can hold water in
their mouths and offer mosquitoes
enough standing water to lay their eggs.
Other shrubbery can serve as a hide-out for
grown mosquitoes. In addition to blood,
mosquitoes feed on nectar from flowers, so
they often hide in shrubbery during the day.
Thinning dense shrubbery to increase air
flow can help reduce the number of adult
mosquitoes in your yard.
Tree cavities. Each year, cavities in tree
stumps and trunks are filled with water by
rainfall or melting ice and snow, and mosquitoes may choose these holes for breed-

ing. While it can be difficult to remove the


standing water, a licensed professional can
help identify and treat these areas.
Low points in the yard. Any areas
lower than the rest of your yard may collect
and hold standing water. Make note of these
areas when patrolling and be sure to inspect
and drain them if necessary.
Take Back Your Yard
Its important to do a weekly inspection

of your entire yard to locate and eliminate


any standing water. Its also a good idea to
encourage your neighbors to do the same so
that mosquitoes arent traveling from their
yard to yours.
If youve done everything you can to
help prevent mosquitoes and are still having problems, you may need a licensed professional. For more details, visit
Orkin.com.

Tips to Get Your Yard Summer-Ready


lthough you may be itching to get back outside, before you can relax theres work to do. After enduring the wear and tear of fall and winter, most yards
need attention to get back into summer shape.
These tips from the experts at Sun Joe will help you
clean up your entire yard in time for summer so theres
more time to enjoy the great outdoors:
Garden Prepare your planting bed by using a tiller
before seeding. Loosening up existing soil helps water and
nutrients reach your new plants roots. Better yet, add some
manure before tilling to create a healthy growing environment.
Trees Spring and summer are all about new life and
dead tree limbs hanging around your home can kill the
mood. Instead of climbing up a rickety latter with clippers,
keep your feet planted and use Sun Joes cordless Pole
Chain Saw. This lightweight chainsaw allows you to saw
off dead limbs and let gravity do the rest just make sure
to stand back using the 15-foot extension.
Mulch Use the mild weather of spring before it gets
too hot to lay down or freshen up the mulch around your
plants. A thin (2-3 inches deep) layer of mulch around your

Photo courtesy of Getty Images

landscape will help keep roots cool in the upcoming summer months and warm when cooler weather inevitably returns again.
Grass When your grass is recovering from the long
winter, you should wait until your soil dries out before
starting work on your lawn because being too eager and
working on soggy soil can harm already tender new grass
roots. Once your grass is alive and growing, mow only
once you need to grass is at its healthiest if you cut no
more than a third of the blade. Get your timing right and
your neighbors will notice that the grass is always greener
on your side.
Driveway/Patio Over the winter months, mildew,
grime, dirt and stains have grown in your outdoor spaces,
reduced curb appeal and destroyed your yard. Sun Joes
line of easy-to-use electric pressure washers can make your
spaces look brand new, delivering thousands of pounds of
water pressure to demolish every square inch of dirt from
your driveway, your patio, your sidewalk and even your
homes siding.
For more inspiration and ideas for cleaning up your
yard, visit sunjoe.com.

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Get Set To Run the Palisades


For Diabetes

unners and walkers, of all ages, are


encouraged to participate in the Diabetes Foundation, Inc.s (DFI)
eighth annual Run the Palisades 5K &
10K Run/Walk/Kids Fun Run on Sun., May
15. Beginning at the Fort Lee Community
Center, this USATF certified course travels
through Fort Lee and Cliffside Park.
Run the Palisades originated in collaboration with the late Gerald Calabrese,
mayor of Cliffside Park for 50 years, who
was committed to helping residents dealing
with diabetes in New Jersey. Calabrese enlisted the assistance of Fort Lee Mayor
Mark Sokolich, who willingly agreed to
support the cause.
Awards will be given in all age categories and all participants will receive
goody bags and refreshments. Additional
activities include health screenings: blood
pressure, blood sugar, cholesterol, diabetes

National

risk assessment, and vision; massages;


healthy cooking demonstrations; diabetes
health education; and fitness assessments.
Groups and individuals interested in participating in Run the Palisades can register
by visiting www.runthepalisades.org or
calling 201-444-0337. For additional information about services and programs Diabetes Foundation, Inc. offers throughout
the year, visit www.diabetesfoundationinc.org.
Since 1990, the Diabetes Foundation,
Inc. (DFI) has been dedicated to serving
low-income, uninsured, and underinsured
NJ children and adults with diabetes. DFI
improves patient care and quality of life by
focusing on four main areas of support:
medication and medical supplies assistance,
patient support services, diabetes public education, and Camp Nejeda scholarships.

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ew Jersey Blood Services plans to


conduct local blood drives which
are open to the public. The following drives are scheduled:
Sun., April 17, White Meadow Lake
Clubhouse, Rockaway, 8:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m.
Wed., April 20, St. Francis Health Resort,
Denville, 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Thurs., April 21, First Presbyterian
Church, Whippany, 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Sat., April 23, Mountain Lakes Volunteer
Fire Department, Mountain Lakes, 8 a.m. to
12:30 p.m.
Mon., April 25, St. Vincent DePaul
Church, Stirling, 3:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Mon., April 25, Knights of Columbus,
Netcong, 3 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Tues., April 26, Senior House, Pompton
Plains, 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Thurs., April 28, Morris Minute Men
Emergency Medical Services, Morris Plains,
2:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
New Jersey Blood Services, a division of
New York Blood Center (NYBC) is asking
for help to maintain an adequate supply of
all blood types, but especially O-negative
the universal blood which can be transfused into anyone in an emergency. In addi-

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tion, hundreds of additional blood drives


need to be scheduled to meet projected hospital demand. Current inventory of several
blood types is running below the desired target level.
Its simple: hospital patient demand for
blood often outpaces our best efforts to recruit donors and schedule blood drives, said
NYBC Executive Director of Donor Recruitment Andrea Cefarelli. There are always reasons but we have to overcome that
for the sake of hospital patients who need
us.
This is one of the toughest times of the
year, Cefarelli added. Were asking for
our dedicated supporters to roll up their
sleeves to make sure were able to provide
our hospital partners with whatever they
need to take care of their patients.
Blood products have a short shelf life
from five to 42 days, so constant replenishment is necessary. Each and every day there
are patients who depend on the transfusion
of red blood cells, platelets and plasma to
stay alive. But blood and blood products
cant be manufactured. They can only come
from volunteer blood donors who take an
hour to attend a blood drive or visit a donor
center.

To donate blood or for information on


how to organize a blood drive call 1-800-

933-2566; visit: www.nybloodcenter.org.

rea residents can file their taxes for


free
online
through
MyFreeTaxes.com, the first free
national online tax preparation program.
A safe, easy way to file state and federal
taxes, MyFreeTaxes is free for anyone earning $62,000 or less. Residents earning more
than $62,000 can use the site at a discounted rate.
United Way of Northern New Jersey is
encouraging those who fall below the
ALICE line households earning above the
poverty level, but less than what it takes to
afford the basics to take advantage of this
free service this tax season. ALICE stands
for Asset Limited, Income Constrained,
Employed. There are some 100,000 families in Morris, Somerset, Suburban Essex,
Sussex and Warren counties who fall below
the ALICE line and could benefit from
using MyFreeTaxes.
For households struggling to survive,
every dollar counts, said United Way Manager Monica Conover. Trying to come up
with the average $200 that tax preparers

charge is not an option for ALICE, which


is why MyFreeTaxes is a welcomed option.
With free English and Spanish tax support, MyFreeTaxes offers a simple process
that includes free telephone, email and online chat supports from IRS-certified specialists. MyFreeTaxes is sponsored by
United Way Worldwide and uses tax filing
software provided by H&R Block.
In addition to MyFreeTaxes, area residents who are struggling to make ends meet
also have the option of free in-person tax
preparation. United Way, in conjunction
with local partners and the IRS, offers a free
tax preparation program at various sites
throughout the region. Residents meet oneon-one with IRS-certified volunteers who
prepare and file both state and federal returns for free.
Residents who are living paycheck to
paycheck have two free, high-quality options when it comes to filing their taxes, allowing them to save their hard-earned
money, said Conover.

Local Blood Drives Offered

United Way Offers Free Tax Filing Site

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