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Quilt Weaves Together Unity And Kindness At Tinc Community could somehow be connected

By Cheryl Conway ebruary is long gone but the lessons of kindness at Tinc Road Elementary School will linger to all those warmed by the 13 foot long Kindness Quilt adorning the hallway near the school’s gymnasium. All 460 students in grades kindergarten through five participated in creating the Tinc Rd. Kindness Quilt two months ago in February as that was the month designated as “kindness,” explains Rebecca Hopler, fourth grade teacher. “Our school recognizes a different character trait each month and during the month of February, the trait for the month was kindness,” she explains. “So, it worked out beautifully. The teachers got to decide when the students worked on this project. Some chose to do it with their buddy class.” A teacher at Tinc for the past dozen years, Hopler thought of the idea for the Kindness Quilt. “While brainstorming, I thought of the idea to have all kids create a square of what kindness meant to them,” says Hopler. “I thought if they

in a quilt form, it would be a reminder to all to always put kindness first. So, that it is how the idea of the Kindness Quilt came about.” Tinc has a Kindness Committee that works on ideas to promote character education within the school community. “Our school is very focused on character education for our students,” says Hopler. “All of the teachers were asked to brainstorm different ways to weave character education into our school day. So, various committees formed: A buddy bench team, a school logo team, a code of conduct team, a thankful Thursday team,” and a Kind Committee. Made up of Hopler; Lisa Barba, guidance counselor; Andrea Shore, social worker; and Mary Hund, fifth grade resource room teacher, the Kind Committee “began meeting to discuss possible ways to spread kindness.” Hopler’s idea for the Kindness Quilt involved teacher input. “To begin, I created a lesson plan for all teachers to

follow, which included a lesson plan and also a book that went along with my quilt concept,” describes Hopler. “I then bought 4x6 plain white index cards from Michaels and sorted these cards. Each teacher got an envelope with their class name on it and the number of cards they’d need for each student to participate. Teachers had about a month to complete their cards, with many of them choosing to do it with their buddy class.” Hopler then purchased the fabric and felt backing. “I also picked out ribbon for

the border and a very heavy duty glue gun with lots of glue,” she says. “I then brought the material home and set to work,” glued the material; cut and attached the backing and the ribbon border; printed out a title square for the middle along with all teachers’ names who participated; laminated them to make them sturdier. “I also printed out some kindness quotes that I somehow wanted to intertwine within the quilt,” she continues. “Then started the even longer task of placing the 460 continued on page 6


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Free Classes To Shape Bodies For Summer

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t. Olive Exercise is offering free classes for the week of April 23 to those in the area wanting to try a great program with a variety classes to get the heart rate pumping, muscles toning and bodies slimming as beach weather is approaching. As an alternative to a typical gym, this program features smaller classes with simpler routines and personal attention. Classes will be held: Monday, 6 p.m.– 10/10/10/10 Cardio Intervals Monday, 7 p.m.- Strength Training Tuesday, 7 p.m.- Buts & Guts Wednesday, 6 p.m.- Pilates Wednesday, 7 p.m.- Kickboxing

Thursday, 7 p.m.- Zumba Saturday, 9 a.m.- Cardio Blast Interval Training Sunday, 9 a.m. – Step & Tone (Beginner Step) Monthly cost is $55 for unlimited classes; 4 month special, $160 May- August; 3 month special, $145 (available February, June & October); 12 class card (3 month expiration) $75; per class fee is $10 at the door. Classes are held at the Mt. Olive Senior Center. Site may change based on township requirements. Register on-site at the first class for free week. Contact Laura at (973) 903-0453 or lmhars@gmail.com for questions.

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Seeking Moms Now To Feature In New Magazine

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ooking for moms in Flanders and Budd Lake to feature in upcoming article in new Mt. Olive magazine. Of particular interest are moms with many children (more than four); brand new moms; expecting moms; moms who have moms also living in town;

single moms; the oldest grandma in town; extra-ordinary moms who go beyond maybe as volunteers or involvement in community. Need immediate response for deadline: Email joe@mylifepublications.com for consideration.

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Hot Flashes, Irritability And Night Sweats Oh My!

f you’re suffering with Menopause symptoms, the thought of dealing with lions, tigers and bears might actually seem easier. Or maybe, you might even feel like the lion, tiger or bear yourself! For some women, menopause comes and goes like a thief in the night; stealing their menses without a trace- leaving them with nothing (not even one symptom!). For the rest of women, menopause can be long and dramatic, bringing on a variety of symptoms including hot flashes, depression, night sweats, insomnia, anxiety, dry skin, hair loss, difficulty concentrating, dizziness, weight gain, headaches, joint pain and the list goes on (but you get the point)… As women age beyond their child- bearing years, the continuous fluctuation of hormones has the potential to wreak havoc on the body and

bring on a slew of uncomfortable symptoms. If you are someone struggling with this, Acupuncture is a natural therapy that can provide a smooth transition. Not only is it a great way to balance the hormones, but it can help to eliminate all of the symptoms associated with menopause so that you can ease comfortably into this stage of your life. Natural ways to ease Menopause symptoms: 1. Get Acupuncture! Acupuncture helps to balance hormones, reduce stress and alleviate symptoms!

2. Eat a well balanced diet, rich in fruits and vegetables. 3. Avoid processed foods and added sugars, which can aggravate menopause symptoms. 4. Use essential oils! Clary Sage Oil can be helpful in balancing hormones. 5. Exercise! 6. Get adequate sleep! 7. Daily Meditation. In addition, here are some helpful Acupressure Points. Massage these points daily for relief. Spleen 6 (in the depression, one hand width above the ankle on the inside of the leg) : Kidney 3 (in the depression just behind the ankle, on the inside of the leg): For more information on the treatment of Menopause, call Mount Olive Acupuncture and Wellness 973.527.7978 www.mtoliveacupuncture. com.

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Mt. Olive To Enforce Distracted Driving Enforcement And Education Campaign

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aw enforcement officers from the Mt. Olive Township Police Department will be cracking down on distracted drivers during April as part of New Jersey’s UDrive. UText. UPay. enforcement campaign. Running through April 21, this high visibility law enforcement initiative will target motorists who engage in dangerous distracted driving behaviors such as talking on hand-held cell phones and sending text messages while driving. “Distracted driving is possibly the most serious safety

issue on our roadways today,” said Gary Poedubicky, acting director of the N.J. Division of Highway Traffic Safety. “The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration reports that in 2015 alone, 3,477 people were killed in distracted driving crashes and an estimated 391,000 people were injured in motor vehicle crashes involving a distracted driver.” In N.J., driver inattention was listed as a contributing circumstance in 52 percent of the state’s crashes in 2015. Driver inattention was in fact listed as a contributing factor in crashes

Knights Host Mother’s Day Breakfast To Benefit Church

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he Knights of Columbus, once again, will sponsor its Pre-Mother’s Day Pancake Breakfast on Sunday, May 6. The event will take place from 7:30 a.m. to noon in the K of C Hall, in Old Flanders, across the railroad tracks from the Flanders Fire Department. Profits will benefit St. Elizabeth Seton Church, Flanders.

The breakfast is “all you can eat” and will feature, pancakes, French toast, eggs any style, breakfast sausage, cupcakes and donuts, coffee, decaf and regular, tea and orange juice. The cost is a $6.50 donation per adult, $4 per child (6-12) and it is free for children 5 years and younger. For more information, call Pete at 973-610-1308.

What’s happening in your school or organization? Celebrating a special birthday or anniversary? Have a human interest story? Email us at editor@newviewmg.com

at a rate nine times higher than that of the next highest contributing factor, speed. The campaign is being carried out during the month of April, which the National Safety Council has designated as

Distracted Driving Awareness Month. The N.J. campaign is modeled after similar successful high visibility enforcement programs such as Click It or Ticket and Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over.

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Kindness Quilt... continued from front page student squares onto the quilt. Piecing it together was very difficult and took a long time because the space with which I had to work was smaller than the quilt. Once I placed a section, I would then hot glue each square and begin the next section. I worked round the clock for a Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, but the finished product was something that made my heart smile.” According to Hopler, the quilt is currently hanging down in the gym hallway so all students will be able to enjoy it. “It was hung the day after our Character Education Assembly where it was shown for the first time,” she says. Although Hopler had her work cut out for her, she is proud of the end result. “It was so very worth the time, energy, and glue burns to see it all come together as I had envisioned it in my head,” says Hopler. “Now, Tinc has a quilt that hangs in the hall as a symbol of every child attending there and every child’s view of what kindness is....that is pretty special.” The idea of a quilt is warming as it is to being kind. “A quilt is pieced together,” explains Hopler. “Every square is different joined together to form something larger and

connected. I thought it would be special to take each individual child - all having unique differences and “weave” them together with all the other students at Tinc to show that we are one unified school who appreciates everyone’s differences and focuses on what I believe to be one of the most important things which is kindness.” The project brought the entire school together and helped spread the idea of being kind to others. “I know that the children in my class got a lot out of this project concentrating much of their time in thinking of new ways in which they could spread kindness,” says Hopler. “The reaction from the students when they saw the quilt for the first time was amazement. They were so very proud to have a piece of themselves represented on the quilt.” Hopler says she liked that it was a school community project where all got involved. “I also loved that it centered around something positive,” she says. “So much of the time it seems we are focused on the negative, or just academics, or just test scores. It was refreshing to come together for something positive. It was such a labor of love and something that I am very proud to have been able to give to our school.”

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 7

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Constitutional Speaker Presents Seminar On Foundations Of American Liberty

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risAnne Hall a Constitutional educator, speaker and author plans to present Roots of Liberty Seminar, at Bernay’s Apgar American Legion Post 342, Chester, on May 5, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. In this five-hour seminar, Hall takes the audience through the 700+ years and five foundational documents that laid the foundations of American Liberty. She also presents each of the first ten amendments, which comprise of the Bill of Rights, in their historical context. Does one know the fate of the Constitution rested on a handshake? What is the purpose of the 2nd amendment and who are the militia? What

power does the general welfare clause give to the federal government? What did the Framers say about state sovereignty? Attendees will be astounded at the historical parallels to what is transpiring in America today. “The timeless wisdom of our founders must be delivered to our countrymen and to our children if we wish to see the lamp of liberty continue to shine in America. You can find that wisdom here.” Seating is limited and lunch will be provided. RSVP host to confirm attendance at: Schoolofhardknocks15@yahoo.com.

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Cerda Turns Warrior, Signs NLI To Play Soccer At East Stroudsburg

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t. Olive High School senior Alexa Cerda is congratulated by friends, family and soccer team mates at her recent signing ceremony at Mt. Olive High School auxiliary gym on Monday, March 19. Cerda has signed

a National Letter of Intent to play women’s soccer at East Stroudsburg University, East Stroudsburg, Pa., in the fall. Overcoming an ACL injury to coming back even stronger on the field, she is wished the best of luck with the ESU Warriors!

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 9

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Page 10 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Students Tape A Buck To Raise Some Bucks For Eighth Grade Class

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By Cheryl Conway ooks like the Bucks may have gotten themselves into a sticky situation. The couple “graciously” volunteered to be duct taped to the wall at the Mt. Olive Middle School last week to help raise money toward the eighth grade trip to Washington, D.C. and Graduation Dance. The first time held at MOMS, Tape a Buck For a Buck was anticipating a significant response from students in grades six to eight to contribute dollars to help tape physical education teachers Kelly and Shawn Buck to the wall during Lunch and Leisure periods on Friday, April 13. Sponsored by the Mt. Olive Parent Teachers Organization (MOPTO), Laura Solowsky, eighth grade funding coordinator, came up with the idea as the event has been successful at other schools in the district such as Chester M. Stephens,

Sandshore and Mountain View elementary schools. Students were invited to purchase three-feet pieces of yellow duct tape: One piece for $4, five pieces for $3 and 10 pieces for $5. Depending on how many students signed up, the event was expected to last about 80 minutes. “They’d be up there for 80 minutes,” she says about the Bucks being taped to the wall. She was planning to have them stand on milk cartons or gym mats then remove the platform once taped and steady. The plan was for the Bucks to dress in white painter suits with students taping them across the limbs or stomach, everywhere but the head, she notes. All proceeds will go toward the eighth graders, whether a gift card toward its D.C. trip in June or end-of-year dance. “Last year each student got

a $25 gift card for food or souvenir,” says Solowsky of the last MOMS graduating class. So she was asked if the MOPTO was offering that again? “We don’t have the money for that,” Solowosky says, maybe other than a $5 drawstring bag as a gift for around 360 eighth grade students. Other fundraising projects

have included the Pura Vida bracelets, cloth yoga-type bracelets for boys and girls. Available in yellow and red, or black and white, they are still being sold: One for $5 or two for $8. Email Solowsky at zeeklu@ optonline.net to order a bracelet or donate to the eighth grade class fundraisers.

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 11

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Local Expert Shows NJ Parents How To Get The Most Money For Their Children’s College Education

ew Jersey parents suffering with finding ways to pay for their children’s college education can finally get the solutions to their college funding problems. Most families who earn

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$75,000 or more and own a home assume they are not eligible for financial aid. However, most families with income over $100,000 are actually eligible for some types of “need based” financial aid. They simply need

Church Plans Bus Trip To See Production

t. Elizabeth Seton Parish, Flanders, is sponsoring a bus trip to Sight and Sound in Lancaster, Pa., on Friday, June 8. The featured production will be “Jesus.” The bus leaves St Elizabeth’s Parish, at 7:30 a.m. and returns at about 11 p.m. The cost is $169 per person and includes reserved orchestra tickets at the theater Sight and Sound, roundtrip motorcoach, buffet dinner, tours,

taxes and gratuities. A visit to Kitchen Kettle before the show for lunch on own. Reservations and payment needed by April 30. For more information contact Ida DiPasquale at 973945-3194 or email at IDACORVELLI@YAHOO.COM. For more information on Sight and Sound, visit www.sight-sound. com/lancaster/jesus.

Have a human interest story? Email us at editor@newviewmg.com

to know how to get their fair share. According to Newell, there are several easy things parents can do to substantially increase the amount of money they get from colleges. For example, “There are several schools that historically give better financial aid packages than others,” says Newell. “If families do proper income and asset planning before filling out the forms, they can increase eligibility by thousands of dollars.” Newell offers a few simple tips to parents with college funding problems. “If a parent has only half an hour to end their college funding problems, I would suggest the following: 1. Make sure they do not over-value their home on the financial aid forms. 2. Try not to save money in the child’s name as it weighs

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more heavily than the parent’s savings. 3. Don’t be afraid to negotiate with a college for a better financial aid package. Newell offers New Jersey parents with college funding problems a free booklet that explains the 9 most common college funding problems and solutions. Free copies will be distributed at the seminar listed below. Mr. Newell will be conducting a free one hour seminar for parents of college bound high school sophomores and juniors at the following location: The Mt. Olive Public Library in the gathering room, on Tues., April 24 at 7:00 p.m. Reservations only! Seating is limited. Reserve your seat today by calling toll free 1-800-928-8464, or call 973-691-8686 ext. 106 or go to www.mopl.org to register.

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 13

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Page 14 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Eighth Graders Question Congressman On National Issues issues, including national gun reform, the opioid epidemic, immigration, the legalization of marijuana, the recent government shutdown, national security, the conflict with North Korea and President Trump’s

administration. The visit was entirely student-led, with support from a social studies teacher, Mr. Salerno. Lance said he was very impressed by the maturity of the students.

What’s happening in your school or organization? Celebrating a special birthday or anniversary? Email us at editor@newviewmg.com

E

ighth Grade Students at Netcong Elementary School were visited by Congressman Leonard Lance on March 9 as part of the school’s social studies program. Lance represents Netcong in the United States House of Representatives. To familiarize themselves with the issues of the day,

the eighth graders view a student-news broadcast nightly and regularly discuss connections between American history and current events in class. To prepare for Lance’s visit, students developed questions regarding contemporary issues. The questions, which were entirely student-generated, dealt with a wide range of


Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 15

Public Library Hosts FREE COLLEGE FUNDING SEMINAR Mt. Olive Public Library Tues., April 24th at 7pm - 8pm The seminar will discuss how parents of college-bound high school sophomores and juniors can receive $2,500-$25,000 per year that most don’t even know about.

THE SEMINAR WILL COVER: • Why some middle-class and upper-class parents pay close to nothing for their children’s college education. • How to double or triple eligibility for financial aid (this technique has increase families’ eligibility by $10,000) • How to pick the college that will give the most free money, less loans. • How to get the maximum amount of money from each school. • Little known ways to positions one’s assets, maximizing the aid one would get. • How to fill out complicated application forms accurately to avoid costly mistakes. Also find out why 90 percent of these forms are filled out wrong.

THIS SEMINAR IS FREE - BUT SEATING IS LIMITED! Make Reservations to Guarantee a Seat. Call 1-800-928-8464, 24 hours a day, seven days a week.


Page 16 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Flag Presentation

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yan Herolds and Sean Lavery, owners of Herolds Landscaping and Gardens Center and Warren County Trucking, present Mt. Olive Police Chief Stephen Beecher with a custom made Blue Lives Matter Custom Flag. Pictured,

from left, are Lavery, Mayor Rob Greenbaum, Herolds and Beecher. Purchase custom made flags at Herolds Landscaping Garden Center, Flanders. Visit www.heroldslandscaping.com.

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Spacious and open-concept home overlooking 8th hole of Panther Valley Golf Course 3 Bedrooms, 3-1/2 Baths, 2 Fireplaces, Cathedral Ceilings, Skylights, Wet Bar and much more Large Deck, Screened in Porch and a Patio Oversized Detached Garage Scenic Views, Located on Dead End Street, Very Private, One Owner Professionally landscaped – pristine with many hand built rock walls

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 17

Water Testing Available For Mt. Olive Residents

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he Mt. Olive Township Environmental Commission and the Raritan Headwaters Association are sponsoring reduced-cost well water testing for Mt. Olive residents. Those whose water comes from a private well do not have it tested by any state or local authority. They are responsible for the quality of their well water. Mt. Olive residents may have their well water tested for coliform bacteria and nitrates for $60. Test kits for other contaminants, such as lead, arsenic and radon, are available for additional cost. Each test kit comes with easy-to-follow instructions and all required containers. Shirley Ann’s

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Test kits may be purchased on Saturday, May 19, between 9 a.m. and noon at the Mt. Olive Municipal Building cafeteria. Payment by check is preferred. The water samples must be dropped off at the municipal building on Monday, May 21, between 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. The RHA will ensure that all the samples reach a state-certified laboratory later that day for testing. Test results are communicated directly to the residents. If pollutants are detected, the RHA will provide information so that well owners can address the problems and make their water safe for consumption. Nationally, nearly half of all people get their water from groundwater sources. Approximately 80 percent of people living in the Raritan Headwaters region rely on groundwater. The EPA and N.J. DEP both recommend that private wells be tested annually for coliform and nitrates. Both human-caused and naturally occurring contaminants are often found in

private wells. Nitrates and bacteria, which can lead to immediate and serious health conditions, may be found in well water as a result of a poorly performing septic system or a nearby agricultural source. Two naturally occurring elements, arsenic and radon, are also commonly found in well water in northwestern New Jersey. Scientific studies associate long-term exposure to arsenic and radon with cancer and other health effects. Lead may be present in drinking water if there is lead-based solder in pipes or lead components in well pumps. The lead is leached by corrosive water. Lead can cause physical or mental development problems in infants and children. For more information, contact Mara Tippett of RHA at 908-234-1852, ext. 401 or via email at welltesting@raritanheadwaters.org. Visit the RHA website for demonstrations of proper well water sampling techniques (www.raritanheadwaters. org).

What’s happening in your school or organization? Celebrating a special birthday or anniversary? Have a human interest story? Email us at editor@newviewmg.com

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Page 18 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

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Mt. Olive Robotics Earns Chairman’s Award

By Jane Primerano he Mt. Olive High School’s Robotics Team recently took the Chairman’s Award at the Mid-Atlantic District FIRST Robotics Competition. It is the most prestigious award FIRST gives at competitions, according to Mt. Olive High senior Luke Mears who made a presentation at the event. FIRST stands for “For Inspiration & Recognition of Science & Technology.” It is a non-profit STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Math) engagement program. The Mt. Olive Robotics Team 11 (MORT 11) was host team for the March 9 – 11 event. In conjunction, they also sponsored its first Marauders Maker Fest on March 10, an event that invited adults and children of all ages. Events in the Maker Fest included drone competitions,

displays of elementary and middle school science projects and musical performances. Visitors could tour the high school’s maker space and create art works. The Maker Fest was a STEAM event (Science, Technology, Education, Art and Math). Ernie DiCicco, who coordinated the events said “The Mt. Olive School district felt the Maker Fest – this celebration of student ingenuity and design – was a natural fit with the robotics competition.” He said High School Principal Kevin Stansberry was very supportive of holding the two events together. DiCicco has been involved with the robotics team for about 20 years, since he was a student in the program, and is involved at the district, regional and world competition level. Mt. Olive has held a competition for many years, normally attracting about 2,000 students, parents and commu-

ROBOT COMPETITION – Student-built robots maneuver milk-crate-sized cubes in the game Power Up at the Mid-Atlantic District FIRST Robotics Competition at Mt. Olive High School in Flanders.

nity members. Schools were invited to exhibit work done by students, according to Gretel Perez, the Mt. Olive School District director of science and STEAM. She said the Marauder Maker Fest is designed to demonstrate how school

districts in Morris County and beyond celebrate both STEAM and making/creating. The advisor of MORT 11 is physics teacher Matt Ottey. More than 40 robots from New Jersey and Pennsylvania continued on page 19

MT. OLIVE YOUTH FOOTBALL CAMP

MONDAY-THURSDAY JUNE 11-14 6 PM - 8:30 PM MT. OLIVE HIGH SCHOOL Pre-Registration: $100 Due by Friday, May 11th

GRADE 3 - 8 Position specific drills and skills

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Mail to: Mount Olive HS 18 Corey Road Flanders, NJ 07836 ATTN: Brian O’connor Late Registration: $125 Monday, June 11th 5:15pm @ MOHS FOOTBALL FIELD Make checks payable to: MOHS Football Parents Association

7 on 7 Tournaments every night


Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 19

Mt. Olive Robotics...

continued from page 18 high schools competed in a game called “Power Up,” according to the press release on the competition. The game was modeled after an early video game; it required robots to work as teams to control and seasaw-like scale. N.J. teams came from Morris, Sussex, Warren, Somerset, Bergen,

Passaic, Hunterdon, Essex, Mercer, Union, Middlesex and Hudson counties to participate and demonstrate some of their own projects. Competition resulted in opportunities to advance to regional events. Besides the Chairman’s Award, there are awards for innovation, design and demonstrating gracious

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on Friday, May 4th, 6-8 pm. This presentation is held by Massmutual Insurance Company covering basic education and understanding of certain topics such as: Financial Planning, Financial goal setting, Investment Basics, Envisioning Retirement, and Insurance Annuities. Refreshments provided.

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CELEBRATION – Mt. Olive Robotics Team 11 students celebrate winning the prestigious FIRST Robotics Chairman’s Award.

professionalism. MORT 11’s Chairman’s Award victory assured the team of an invitation to a regional competition at Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. The team is in its 22nd competition year, competing in international FIRST robotics competition. The students participate in multiple service projects each year. About 10

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percent of the high school population, 150 students, participate. The success of MORT 11 led to the idea of a freshman team called Beta 193. That team received the Team Spirit Award at the competition. Support of both the school district and sponsors enabled the students and advisors to create a full robotics shop.

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Page 20 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Mt. Olive’s Health Director Recognized For Outreach And Meritorious Service

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by Cheryl Conway t. Olive’s deputy director of health recently received the President’s Award for Service by the N.J. Environmental Health Association. As a registered health specialist with Mt. Olive for 16 months, Derrick Webb of West Orange, was surprised by the recognition and plaque he received on March 5 at the NJEHA Educational Conference in Atlantic City. “It’s nice knowing my efforts are recognized,” says Webb. “I do appreciate it. I was very surprised only because not too many people were aware of my contributions to Rutgers University students. It’s something I did without anyone knowing. I believe in helping people out.” Webb, who sits on the Board of the NJEHA, has sponsored undergraduate students to attend the educational con-

ference every year since 2012. “Each year I will invite two or three undergraduates” to attend the conference in order to network and connect with other professionals in the field of public health and planning. “In 2012, I realized how difficult it was to network with already established professionals,” he says. To help, he contacts Rutgers and professors there to find out of any students interested in the opportunity. If so, he pays $80 out of his pocket, per student, to attend. “I wanted to introduce people to who I know to establish relationships to get internships,” says Webb. The “first time with any field it’s hard to get in a field without any experience.” As a 2011 graduate with a bachelor’s in public health from Rutgers University Edward J. Bloustein School of Planning

and Public Policy, Webb has made it a point to reach out to undergraduates there. “That’s where I have my ties,” he admits. Pointing out his outreach to youth, The NJEHA “recognized Webb’s mentoring of young environmental specialists and students by inspiring them and funding their attendance at the NJEHA annual conference,” as stated in the write-up about his award. “He puts his money where his mouth is, but does it quietly,” the announcement stated. “He doesn’t seek attention but values rewarding opportunities for students on the verge of becoming public health professionals. His efforts are inspiring, heartwarming and worthy of recognition.” Webb was also recognized for his work as a registered health specialist. “His intellect, enthusiasm

for excellency, and advocacy efforts, ensures that he will shine as a leader now and into the future. Derrick is also doing some progressive things with the Mt. Olive Health Department. He has been leading his department in efforts to work through accreditation prerequisites and documentation, and he also been instrumental in guiding the department through some technological advances.” continued on page 21

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 21

Mt. Olive’s Health Director Recognized... continued from page 20 As a registered environmental health specialist, Webb handles all health issues such as apartment inspections, septic inspections, water sampling, retail food, kennel inspections, well installations. As deputy director, added duties include the managing of five divisions including the environment, sewer, transportation, animal control and registrations. Webb works with program development and evaluations of those departments. He has been assisting the health officer to better prepare the work force. “We do a lot more cross-training,” says Webb. “Some people have very specific expertise.” He recently helped the town by providing more information with a separate websitemtolivehealth.org so residents can file complaints, search for local consumer information

and request for inspections, he explains. While West Orange is his home for the past seven years, Webb does not mind the 70 mile commute as he has found Mt. Olive an enjoyable place to work. “I enjoy interacting with the community,” he says. “Mt. Olive is a very diverse community,” with people from different backgrounds and socio economic status. “This is a good place to work; I enjoy the people here,” he says. “I enjoy contributing to the development of this health department,” and “would it hope it would be a model health department in Morris County. I believe we are working toward that direction.” Webb brings with him experience from working in other health departments in N.J., including Union Twp., Bloomfield, Camden County

and Wayne before coming to Mt. Olive in September 2013 as a health inspector. In January 2017 he was hired as Mt. Olive’s deputy director after earning a master’s in public health from Walden University. Webb is currently calling on local residents to provide their input in a Community Health Assessment (CHA) Survey. The survey was issued two months ago to gather health information to provide an overview of the local population and health care concerns, he explains. “The Mt. Olive Health Department and the North Jersey Health Collaborative are working together to figure out what topics we should focus on to improve health in Mt. Olive Township,” as stated on the survey flyer. “To make sure we choose the things that really matter, we need to hear from people who live and work in our communities. This is your

We are getting a new look and are Open for business

chance to tell us what you think we should focus on,” such as a need for more walking paths, mass transportation or more exercise. Those who complete the survey will be entered for a chance to win $100, a signed Jets football as well as an ipad. From the survey, the Mt. Olive Health Department will come up with a Community Health Improvement Plan (CHIP), which could lead to ideas like a request for grants to fund more local farmers markets, Webb explains. You need to know the needs of your community so you can serve them,” says Webb. “We have some information but data is from 2012/2013; it’s outdated.” The survey ends April 30 and only takes 10 minutes. Visit www.mtolivehealth. org to take the Community Voice Survey.

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Page 22 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

P

Platinum Minds Hosts 11th Annual Fundraiser Dinner To Support N.J. Inner-City Boys

latinum Minds will host its 11th Annual Fundraiser Dinner on May 3, in support of its multiple programs serving inner-city boys. This year’s theme is “United For A Brighter Future” and the event will be held at the Olde Mill Inn, Basking Ridge. The dinner will feature speaker and author Marc Demetriou as the keynote speaker. Demetriou a Morris

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County resident is a nationally recognized mortgage banker, bestselling author, and top rated motivational speaker. He spoke at the Mastermind Summit along with world-renowned motivational speakers Tony Robbins and Barbara Corcoran from ABC Television’s Shark Tank. As an authority on real estate and finance, Demetriou has been quoted in many lo-

cal and national publications and media outlets. His grandfather’s hard work and success inspired him to write his best-selling book, “Lessons from my Grandfather: Wisdom For Success in Business and Life.” He says he strongly be-

T HE G REEN C ARPET T REATMENT !

Library Hosts Movie Night

top In the Gathering Room at the Mt. Olive Public Library on Thursday, April 26, from 6 p.m.-8:30 p.m. for Italian Movie Night 7, featuring the movie “La Vita E Bella/Life is Beautiful” presented by Domenico Tancredi. “La Vita E Bella/Life is Beautiful” is a 1997 Italian comedy/ drama directed by and starring Roberto Benigni, who cowrote the film with Vincenzo Cerami. It’s the story about a

family whose idyllic world is threatened by Nazi soldiers who force them into a concentration camp and how a father uses a perfect mixture of will, humor and imagination to protect his son from the dangers around their camp. There will also be a short presentation to introduce the movie as well as snacks. Registration requested. Call 973691-8686 ext. 106 or go to www.mopl.org to register.

What’s happening in your school or organization? Celebrating a special birthday, anniversary, graduation? Have a human interest story or something you would like to share? Email us at editor@newviewmg.com

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 23


Page 24 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Coffee With A Cop

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gt. Carl Mase Corporal Michael Russell,Councilman Greg Stewart,Mayor Rob Greenbaum, Officer Lonnie Elbaum Lieutenant Craig Austen-

berg & Corporal Matt Gumann hosted Coffee with a Cop at Weis Markets in Flanders on Saturday April 7.

What’s happening in your school or organization? Have a human interest story or something you would like to share? Email us at editor@newviewmg.com

Happy Anniversary Jersey Girl Brewery

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ongratulations to Jersey Girl Brewery on its second anniversary. Mayor Rob Greenbaum presents on Thursday, April 5, a congratulatory gift to Mike Bigger and Chuck Aaron, owners of Jersey

Girl Brewery, Hackettstown. Pictured, from left, is Bobby Sheard, Councilman Greg Stewart, Aaron, Greenbaum, Bigger, Mark Beck, Harry Browne and Peter King.

Want to increase your business? Advertise in the Mt. Olive News. Call 800-691-7549


Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 25

A Century To Celebrate

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he luck of the Irish has certainly bestowed a great life for Joe Berry, a long standing member of Knights of Columbus Council 5410, Flanders. Berry’s 100th birthday was March 16, so, at a recent St Patrick’s Day celebra-

tion, the council honored him for his accomplishments in life. Presenting the award from Karl Anderson, Supreme Knight for the Knights of Columbus, New Haven, Conn., is local Council 5410’s Grand Knight Bill Grant.

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Page 26 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Allamuchy Twp. $230,000

Allamuchy Twp. $389,900

Allamuchy Twp. $450,000

Large updated townhouse, 3BR’s, 2.5 baths, finished walk-out basement. 1 car gar. Large remodeled eat-in kitchen with an oversized pantry. Fin. basement features family room, laundry room and exterior entrance from driveway and gar. Panther Valley offers jogging paths, 3 community pools, basketball cts, volley ball courts and security. Easy access to Rt. 80, local shopping and conveniences. Capital contribution of 1/10% of sales price paid by buyer at closing to PVPOA.

Gracious ranch on sprawling corner lot. 3R, 2.1 bath offers easy one floor living. Welcoming foyer leads to over-sized LR w/large picture window. Gleaming hardwood floor throughout. Updated kit. leads to cozy FR. 3BR’s are sit. in their own wing of the house. Over sized unfin. bsmt. offer many possibilities. Newer heating and air conditioning systems... Panther Valley is a gated community which offers public water & sewer...and a convenient location, mins to Rts. 80,46 & 287.

Custom colonialis truly unique, enourmous GR with wall of windows, open floor plan, large deck, over 5 acres. Kit. completely renovated w/ new cabinets, granite counters, s/s appls, sizable ci. All new fixtures, newer energy efficient windows, new water heater, refin. floors. Mbath w/ steam shower. Multiple walk in closets, new siding and a newly sealed paved drivewayand has a very gentle incline that brings you home, far from the road and the rest of the world. Only mins from Rt 80.

Blairstown

$349,000

Frelinghuysen Twp. $375,000

4BR custom home, den or 5th BR w/bath. Owners spared no expense when renovating! Bamboo flooring in kit., DR, LR and oak throughout the rest. High ceilings w/beams. Msuite has it’s own level with French doors that lead out to a sitting area that overlooks the lower level and huge window that looks out into the back yard. Are you looking for a mother-daughter? This home can easily be converted. Set on a very serene lot, you will want to call this HOME!

Enjoy spectacular breathtaking views on your covered expanded front porch. 12 year young (original owner), 2+acres, 4BR’s, 2.5 baths, kit. w/s/s appls, walk out sliding glass doors to patio overlooking a private fenced in back yard. MBR w/full bath & walk-in closet. C/A, hardwood & tile flooring, wood burning fplc. in FR, 2 car gar, bsmt. and low taxes! Enjoy nearby parks/recreation fields/ trails, close to schools, hospitals and shopping.

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$249,000

Adorable Ranch. Very quiet location at end of street. 2BR’s, 1 full bath, beautiful hardwood floors throughout the home. Home has an updated kitchen, large living room with wood burning fireplace, formal dining room and a private Den. Large unfinished basement with potential to be finished off. Attic is done with open framing, huge potential to expand the home to a full extra level of living. Located in walking distance to town, easy access to route 46 and 80 and a few blocks from the train station.

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Mt. Olive Twp.

$139,900

Cozy 2 bedroom ranch home on dead end street in Budd Lake.... sunny living room with hardwood floors and wood stove... large country kitchen...the yard is level and fenced in. Only minutes from Budd Lake. Convenient to RTs 80 & 46, shopping,and the Trade Zone.Easy one floor living.

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$265,000

Hopatcong Boro $229,900

Charming & Updated Victorian, Walk to schools & Main st. Large updated kitchen, New carpet throughout. Natural Gas Furnace & Fireplace, 2 Full Baths, 2nd fl laundry, full bsmt & walk/up attic Fully fenced in property. Detached 2 car garage. Nice level backyard. Covered front porch with newer decking. Natural Gas Furnace, hot water heater and fireplace. Town Water & Sewer. Very well maintained and updated property. Shows great pride in Ownership.

Floor to ceiling stone fplc, wood flooring, open floor plan and more space. Exclusive driveway with several spaces, 1 car gar. Large room could become FR, game room, rec room. Upstairs 2 large BR’s, 1 full bath, kit. opens to DR & LR. Wrap around deck that is perfect for BBQ’s, entertaining or just relaxing. Behind the home is a patio, Koi pond and sizable yard. The property is also serviced by public sewer and has a newer roof. Quick commute on 80 & 46. Take a look today!

Hackettstown

Christy Doyle

Sales Associate

973-270-8030

Mt. Olive Twp.

$354,900

Maintained home, public utilities Many updates. Paved driveway, 1 car gar. w/entrance to foyer Brick front backdrop on rocking chair front porch. FR w/wood burning stove, patio door to 2 story deck Renovated powder room on first level, LR and DRw/wood floors, Kit. updated w/ ceramic tile back splash, new dishwasher, sliding glass door to deck. Main bath updated w/neutral tile floor to ceiling in tub/shower. Denin fin. bsmt. Utility room has storage, heating system, washer & dryer.

Sales Associate

Liberty Twp.

$280,000

A must see!Relax on the front deck & enjoy captivating countryside views, serenity in your own front yard, while offering privacy. Mins to Rt 46 & Rt 80. Master bedroom suite with jetted tub. On those cooler days snuggle by the pellet stove with a good book & a cup of coco, and central air for those warmer days.Entertain on the tiered back deck with sliders to dining area & master bedroom, perfect space for future hot tub!Oversized shed with electric, perfect for small workshop or gardening shed!

Sales Associate

Liberty Twp.

$299,500

Energy efficient windows. Spacious rooms and generous closet storage. Solid stick built construction on poured concrete foundation. Super dry basement. R-18 exterior walls with Tyvek house wrap. R-30 Attic insulation. Cast Iron furnace, hot water heat with Boilermate for endless showers. Transfer switch and generator hookup. Hardwood floors in 4 BR’s, LR and staircase. Porcelain tile floors in country kitchen, dining, laundry/powder room. Slate Foyer. 12 x 20 Deck. 2- Storage sheds.

Christopher “John” Kruk

Amylinn Nemeth

Daryl Malcolm

908-343-5328

908-763-3031

908-319-4978

Broker/Sales Associate

Roxbury Twp.

$459,000

REDUCED! 2700 sq. ft. custom home, corner lot, cul-de-sac. Side/ back yard is fenced in with IG pool, hot tub. Foyer, FR , addit’l 17’x11’ room, currently used as a game room. Msuite w/brick fplc! Next level open floor plan, living room, dining room, kitchen with a center island and a gorgeous 30’ x 18’ greatroom with extra high ceilings, skylights and double sliders that lead to the pool area. Go up one more level to the other three bedrooms with all hardwood floors and an updated full bath.

Sales Associate

White Twp.

$289,000

Welcome home to this great 3 bedroom 2.5 bath Ranch with many amenities including 2 car attached garage and standby generator. Don’ t miss this opportunity.

Broker/Sales Associate

White Twp.

$346,000

Large Ranch with 2 Car Garage Fenced Back Yard - Open Flat Front Yard - Large Entrance Vestibule with Black & White Tile Floor & Coat Closet - Living Room has Oversized Windows that Look out into Front Yard - Formal Dining Room - Eat In Kitchen with a Center Island Mud Room off Kitchen w W & D & 1/2 Bath - Family Room has Fireplace w Floor to Ceiling Brick Wall that opens to Sun Room/Den - Sun Room/Den has a gas Stove & Sliders that open to back porch.

Joan O’Brien

Rhonda Becker

Linda Simpson

Christopher “John” Kruk

Lacey DiTondo

908-304-4164

908-303-2053

973-903-4861

908-343-5328

908-339-2287

Broker/Sales Associate

Sales Associate

Sales Associate

Broker/Sales Associate

Broker/Sales Associate


Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 27


Page 28 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

The Temptation To Temp - A Job For All Seasons

E

By Ricki Demarest verybody needs a paycheck. Sometimes, whether one just graduated or is still in college, been recently laid off or had a life changing event – a job is a must. Becoming a temporary employee, or “temp,” can provide a solution. According to the American Staffing Association website, around 15 million people a year are hired as temporary and contract workers in the United States. In 2016, approximately 417,000 were in New Jersey. Nearly half of them claimed that it was a good way to get to a full-time job. One third of those workers were offered a full-time job while on assignment. Nine out of 10 agreed that temping was a viable way to become more employable. Temporary workers have the power to select their assignments and match their skills to a position that may or may not become a full-time situation. Temping or “project work” also looks better on a resume than simply having long stretches of unemployment. Learning new skills while on assignment makes one a stronger candidate for future positions. Staffing agencies that manage contract workers vary in

size from national or international firms with local offices to smaller organizations that focus on an industry or skill. Finding the right agency depends on matching skills and experience with the right agency. For instance, those who have worked in the corporate world may be the right fit for a large firm that offers general office help. Those with specific skills, may need to look a little harder. The easiest way to find an agency is by asking people who have used nearby offices and by checking those websites. One of the many firms that place temporary workers is TeleSearch Staffing Solutions, which has offices throughout New Jersey. Kim Carsillo, the Flanders office branch described her company as “a large full-service placement firm.” In a recent interview, Carsillo outlined the process by which candidates are screened. Carsillo said that a recruiter will first interview a prospective candidate, who also completes paperwork and computerized assessments. Background and reference checks are part of the process. Then workers are matched with assignments. Workers who are placed, she noted,

MORRIS COUNTY CANDIDATES DEBATE

Thursday, April 26th Light snacks will be served

Doors open at 6pm, Debate begins at 7pm Open to the Public

at The Chandelier at Flanders Valley 80 Pleasant Hill Rd, Flanders Debates will include Freeholders, Congressional District 11 Sponsored by The Republican Clubs of Mt. Olive, Chesters/Mendham, Washington Twp., Roxbury, Randolph, Young Republicans Club

For more information contact Joe Nicastro joe.nicastro@gmail.com

are employees of her agency not the companies where they are working. TeleSearch pays temp workers on a weekly basis, taking and tax and necessary deductions from the gross amount. Being realistic about one’s skill level and showcasing work experience makes it easier to place a candidate. “If you’re looking to re-enter the work force as an administrative assistant you will want to make sure that your typing and software skill are up to industry standards…companies are hiring because they need someone to easily transition into their environment,” said Carsillo. TeleSearch does welcome everyone regardless of work experience and criteria. “We are able to find work for a wide variety of skill sets. We look for people who have

recent work history, good references and willingness to work. The main thing all companies want are hardworking and reliable employees.” She stressed that her company offers free training for those who want to upgrade their office skills. Certain companies do want specific criteria in their candidates. For instance, college degrees are desirable in the corporate sector. Fork lift and computer skills are often requested for light industrial work. Some employment agency blog posts discuss what qualities will make a company take notice of, and possibly hire, a temporary worker for a fulltime position. The Liberty Staffing Company blog stresses punctuality, reliability, excellent communication skills continued on page 29


Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 29

The Temptation To Temp... continued from page 28 and ability to adapt to new demands. The Robert Half International Inc. staffing agency is the umbrella agency that hires personnel for industries as diverse as finance, marketing and the law. The idea that agencies only hire entry level people or that temp work makes a job search impossible are fallacies, according to its recent post. Temp work offers flexible schedules and a way for individuals to build their networks by meeting new people in the workplace. If searching for an agency, keep in mind that viable ones are licensed by the state of New Jersey’s Department

of Consumer Affairs. Agency branch offices register and are members of their local Chambers of Commerce. Although it’s common knowledge, it’s worth repeating that one should never have to pay any kind of a fee for the promise of a job nor divulge any financial information. If unsure, check whether there are any complaints against an agency through local consumer protection agencies or the NJ State Attorney General’s Office. The opportunities for temporary workers are many and varied. By protecting and pushing oneself, increase permanent prospects with a temporary gig.

What’s happening in your school or organization? Celebrating a special birthday or anniversary? Have a human interest story? Email us at editor@newviewmg.com

The One and Only

DORK OF DECEPTION May 5th 2018 • 7-9pm

Live Music and Strolling Magican will entertain and amaze with his interactive magic. Tickets only

5

$

at the door

FIREFIGHTERS NEEDED WHAT WE HAVE TO OFFER: FREE TRAINING: Basic Training starts with 130hrs of basic firefighters skills.

BUDD LAKE FIRE DEPARTMENT IS SEEKING COMMUNITY MINDED RESIDENTS THAT WISH TO HELP THE COMMUNITY AND BECOME A

FIREFIGHTER

COMMUNITY ACTIVITIES: We support the Township and its programs LENGTH OF SERVICE AWARDS PROGRAM: We sponsor our own family picnics, dinners and events for the families year round. SELF ACHIEVEMENT: There is no better feeling than saving lives and property for families and friends.

AND MUCH MORE

Mt. Olive Community Bible Church 200 Flanders-Drakestown Rd., Flanders (next to library)

Please check out our website www.buddlakefire.org or stop by the fire house any Tuesday night around 6:30pm and see what it is all about.

We have open membership for: Junior Members (16-18yrs old) Men & Women


Page 30 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

T

hroughout 2018, you can create easy, healthy and delicious family meals by using time-saving recipes. For example, these “Cook Once, Eat Twice” recipes from CanolaInfo start with pork chops that double as the base for lunch or dinner the following day. “The more you cook your own meals, the more you can control portion sizes and ingredients,” said Manuel Villacorta, registered dietitian. “Knowing the right oil to use is essential. I like using canola oil to keep the flavors of your dishes intact due to its neutral taste and light texture. Plus, it contains high levels of monounsaturated fat and plantbased omega 3 fat, and is low in saturated fat. I use it regularly in my home kitchen and

Make Kitchen Time Easier recommend it to my clients.” For more time-saving recipes, visit canolainfo.org. Pork Loin Chops with Sweet Balsamic Mushrooms Servings: 8 8 boneless center-cut pork loin chops (4 ounces each), trimmed of fat 1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper 2 tablespoons canola oil, divided 12 ounces sliced portobello mushrooms 2 garlic cloves, minced 1/2 teaspoon salt, divided 2 tablespoons balsamic vinegar 2 tablespoons water 2 teaspoons Worcestershire sauce 1 teaspoon sugar 2 tablespoons chopped green onions

Sprinkle both sides of pork with pepper. In large skillet over medium-high heat, heat 1 tablespoon canola oil. Cook pork chops 4 minutes on each side, or until internal temperature

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reaches 160 F. Reserve four pork chops in refrigerator to make Pressed Pepperoncini-Pork Sandwiches. In skillet over medium-high continued on page 31

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 31

Make Kitchen Time Easier...

FR

EE

1 Egg Roll or (sm) Wonton or Egg Drop Soup

with purchase of $15.00 Except lunch special. Not be combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/18

FR

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(sm) Pork Fried Rice or (sm) Chicken Lo Mein

with purchase of $25.00

FR

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Except lunch special. Not be combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/18

General Tso’s Chicken or Sesame Chicken

with purchase of $35.00 Except lunch special. Not be combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/18

cont. from page 30 heat, heat remaining canola oil; tilt skillet to coat bottom lightly. Cook mushrooms 4-5 minutes, or until tender and juices begin to release, stirring occasional-

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ly. Stir in garlic and 1/4 teaspoon salt; cook 15 seconds, stirring constantly. Place over pork chops; cover to keep warm. To pan residue, add vinegar, water, Worcestershire

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sauce, sugar and remaining salt. Bring to boil over medium-high heat and boil 1 1/2-2 minutes, or until reduced to 2 tablespoons, scraping bottom and sides of skillet. Drizzle cont. on page 32

Please present coupon to server prior to ordering. Not valid when used with any other discount or promotional offer. Limit one Coupon per party. Dine in only. Excludes Lunch and Children’s Menu.

for 2 Hibachi Dinner Mon. - Thurs. Only

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Page 32 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Make Kitchen Time Easier... cont. from page 31 sauce over pork and mushrooms. Sprinkle with onions. Pressed Pepperoncini-Pork Sandwiches Servings: 4 12 ounces crusty French bread, unsliced 4 leftover pork chops from Pork Loin Chops with Sweet Balsamic Mushrooms recipe 2/3 cup pepperoncini slices 1 plum tomato, chopped 1/4 cup finely chopped red onion 2 garlic cloves, minced 1 1/2 tablespoons canola oil 1 1/2 tablespoons cider vinegar 1 1/2 teaspoons dried oregano 1/4 teaspoon dried pepper flakes

3 slices ultra-thin sliced Swiss cheese, cut in half Hollow out top and bottom halves of bread, leaving 1/2inch thick shell. Place pork on bottom half of bread. In bowl, combine pepperoncini, tomato, onion, garlic, canola oil, vinegar, oregano and pepper flakes. Spoon pepperoncini mixture and any accumulated juices on top of pork and top with cheese. Cover with top half of loaf. Press down firmly to flatten sandwich and allow flavors and juices to absorb. Cut filled loaf crosswise into four equal pieces.

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 33

Established 1991 Morris County’s Top Restaurant

44 Main Street, Chester 908.879.1887 www.benitostrattoria.com

Make Your Mother’s Day Reservations Now!

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Serving Lunch & Dinner Open 6 Days a Week Closed Mondays

Grilled Cinnamon French Toast with Granola Crunch Recipe courtesy of Oroweat on behalf of the Grain Foods Foundation Prep time: 20 minutes Servings: 2 1/2 cup orange juice 1/4 cup light brown sugar 2 Tbl. butter, 1 tsp. vanilla 1 cup strawberries, sliced 1 banana, thinly sliced 3/4 cup milk, 1 egg 1 teaspoon cinnamon 4 slices whole-grain nut bread 1/4 cup granola, for garnish To make sauce: In saucepan, stir together orange juice, brown sugar, butter, vanilla, strawberries and banana. Simmer over medium heat 5-6 minutes, or until flavors have combined, stirring occasionally. To make French toast: In shallow bowl, whisk together milk, egg and cinnamon. Dip slices of bread into milk mixture and cook 2 minutes on each

side over medium heat on flat griddle or grill, or until golden brown. Serve French toast with strawberry-banana sauce and top with granola. Roast Beef and Arugula Sandwiches Recipe courtesy of Roman Meal on behalf of the Grain Foods Foundation Prep time: 5 minutes Servings: 2 1 Tbl low-fat mayonnaise 2 teaspoons horseradish 4 slices whole or multi-grain bread, toasted 4 slices tomato 4 ounces lean roast beef, thinly sliced 1 cup arugula or wild greens Spread mayonnaise and horseradish evenly over two bread slices. Layer tomato, roast beef and arugula on top of mayonnaise and horseradish. Top with remaining slices of bread.

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Page 34 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

School District, Township And Police Team Up To Secure MO Schools

S

By Cheryl Conway ecurity at the local schools has been quite stringent, but for those who stopped in more recently, greater enforcement is present with even more measures to come. From additional armed personnel to upgraded security kiosks, new security walls, lock down drills, surveillance cameras- and encouraging all to ‘say something’ if they see a threat- Mt. Olive school, township and police officials are moving full steam ahead in providing top notch safety in all six public schools. The new security measures are a direct reaction to tragic events at school campuses, particularly the shooting in Parkland, Fla. While coming into a school with a gun used to be considered a “unique incidence” in the past that “happen very rarely,” Mt. Olive Superintendent of Schools Dr. Larrie Reynolds says “That’s happening more and more, it just seems prudent we would take more strenuous, serious measures.”

While the “odds are not very good,” that such a tragedy would happen in Mt. Olive, Reynolds says “It only takes one time. We are not a police force, we are not a prison. It’s always going to be a public school. We are doing what we can within reason in an event of an emergency to protect the students.” One of the changes is additional armed personnel at each of the schools. Four armed security guards have been added, one for each of the elementary schools, says Reynolds, as there were no armed security guards present there in the past. The Mt. Olive Board of Education approved the employment of these four new armed security guards at its meeting March 28. They were scheduled to take their posts April 9. At the high school, three armed security guards have been added, as well as one at the middle school. “They are in uniform with a gun,” says Reynolds, with a presence during the school day, as well as before and after

school, and evening events. Cost for the armed security guards being funded through the school district is $140,000 per year, says Reynolds. Facility upgrades will be about $200K, he adds. “We will have to take it out of the general fund,” says Reynolds. “There will be a cost to that,” but one that will not increase taxes, he adds. “There’s always been a budget line for safety; that budget line is going to get bigger.” The township is pitching in from its budget as well. Out of the nine total security people, Mt. Olive Twp. has hired three who are employed through the Mt. Olive Police Department. According to Reynolds, the town council voted to spend $240,000 on those three officers. Regulated by the state with a new designation called “Special 3,” these police officers report to the MOPD and are trained to work in schools. Confirming the hiring of these officers, Mayor Rob Greenbaum says “Yes it was continued on page 35

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Interested? Visit our website at www.gsyc.org or call: 973-398-0022 SET UP A PRIVATE TOUR OR JOIN US AT OUR OPEN HOUSE

33 POINT PLEASANT ROAD • HOPATCONG • WWW.GSYC.ORG


Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 35

Secure MO Schools... continued from page 34 included in the budget which was approved. We have funding for two class III officers in the budget. The town is trying to participate with school district to make the schools as safe as possible.” Council President Joe Nicastro says, “I understand the odds of a school shooting compared to everyday shootings is minimal but in today’s world it is about prevention.” In addition to more officers, security kiosks at each school will be upgraded starting in the fall. Reynolds stresses that anyone who comes to the schools “will need a legitimate reason to visit there,” such as attending a conference, program or meeting. “We are trying to limit the number of potential threats that we have in school.” Any non-student will have to “demonstrate why they are there,” says Reynolds. They will then be entered into a first security door, greeted by a trained officer or personnel. If they’re to drop something off, they will leave it in a cabinet placed in

those first set of doors. If they need to enter the school, “they will be asked to identify themselves” with an updated kiosk, that is more technically advanced. “It’s a video based machine.” The person will have to show identification; the system will search the database to identify anyone with a warrant, sex offense, fugitive, felony or custody issue. Those who are cleared will get a badge to enter the second door into the building, says Reynolds. The high school will have security walls with the ability to lock down portions of the building during lock down drills, he adds. “Lock down drills will be more intense” at all the schools. There will be more surveillance cameras, “hundreds of cameras,” with advanced, high definition in all hallways, meeting areas and large rooms, linked with the MOPD for even greater security. “We will never have a problem, will never have a security incident,” ensures Reynolds. These new measures “will give

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parents and community members’ confidence. That’s what parents want; they want to see their kids safe. We are doing what we can” to protect them. “One of the best ways to secure the schools,” says Reynolds, is “to say something.” “We will train kids, students, parents if anyone knows something to say something,” he says. “It’s one of the easiest and it’s free. We can avoid a lot of hysteria if people know someone is going to threaten the safety, say something. We have a responsibility, all of us, to each other.” As a “way to be proactive than reactive,” this is a “positive way to make us all safer. He cites that “75 percent of all teenage suicides, kids told somebody and no one said anything. “We take every single one of these messages, we take it very seriously,” concludes Reynolds. “If we knew these things ahead of time, it would be so helping people.”


Page 36 • April 2018 • Mt. Olive News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

T

Morris County Open Space Grant Applications Being Accepted

he Morris County Department of Planning and Public Works, Division of Planning and Preservation, has announced that grant applications for funding of open space projects under the Morris County Preservation Trust are now available online. Any of Morris County’s 39 municipalities and qualified charitable conservancies are eligible to apply for grant funding, said Barbara Murray, open space program coordinator. Funding for the grants comes from the county’s Preservation Trust Fund, which generates revenues through a voter-approved special county tax. The tax, set at 7/8 of a cent per $100 of tax assessment, should generate about $8 million this year. Of that money, the county allocates 2/8 of a cent to the Park Improvement

Trust used by the Park Commission to restore facilities and 5/8 of a cent is allocated to the other Preservation Trust Programs. About 13,900 acres of open space have been preserved with the assistance of grant funding from the county program since its inception in 1993, according to Murray. The deadline for submitting 2018 open space applications and appraisals is Friday, June 15. The Morris County Open Space Trust Fund Committee will visit proposed sites in September, with final presentations made in October, and recommendations made to the freeholder board in early November. Obtain additional information by contacting the Morris County Division of Planning and Preservation at 973-8298120.

MEMORIAL DAY TRIBUTE! In honor of Memorial Day we would like honor our fallen hero’s of Mt Olive. Please submit a photo and short bio for publication. Email to joe@mylifepublications.com Please submit by April 25th

Blood Drive Volunteers Needed

N

ew Jersey Blood Services, which supplies blood to 60 hospitals throughout the state, is in need of volunteers to work blood drives. The blood mobile volunteer is an integral member of the blood collection team whose task it is to assist donors with registration, perform canteen duties and make appointments

for their next donation. 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 Jan Zepka, manager of community relations and volunteer services, Monday to Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 732-616-8741.

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 37

M

Morris Habitat Seeks Volunteers For June Build

orris Habitat for Humanity is seeking volunteers for its June Blitz Build 2018. With its volunteers, prospective homeowners, supporters and partners, Habitat aims to build three homes in just eight work days.

Blair Schleicher Bravo, CEO of Morris Habitat, is thrilled to break ground on Blitz Build 2018. “We hope you will join us for what is sure to be a magical and gratifying event, as hundreds of people come together to help families achieve stabil-

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ity and security through home ownership,” said Bravo. To learn how to get involved, contact Christopher Palazzi at christopher.palazzi@

morrishabitat.org. For more information on Morris Habitat and its activities, go to http:// morrishabitat.org or call 973891-1934.

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Please send us your celebrations that you would like to see in the paper. Anniversary, Birthday, Engagements, Birth announcements. Send the informatio and Photos to joe@mylifepublications.com

• Installation & Maintenance of Outdoor Lighting • Provides Security • Safety • Relaxation • Beautification

Holiday Lighting & Decoration Service • Installation of Fall Decorations - Pumpkins , Gourds, Cornstalks, Straw Bales, etc. • Installation of Christmas Decor - Roof Accent Lighting, Shrub and Tree Lighting, Wreaths, Garland, Bows, etc.

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Your celebrations will be published once a month in Mt. Olive Life Magazine starting May 14th Remember to send early to get in the issue!


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Three Generations Of Family Create Events To Be Proud Of

Party Pleasing Rentals is a full service event rental company committed to providing quality products and excellent service with the ultimate goal of delivering an event to be proud of by planners and customers. Its specialty is tented events. An extensive inventory gives the flexibility to provide beautiful, year round coverage for events both large and small, from backyard barbeques to formal weddings and large corporate events. The ability to add heat or air conditioning, elegant cathedral windowed sides, beautiful lighting and even carpeted flooring, dance floors and multi-tiered staging allows the delivery of a tent perfect for one’s once-in-a-lifetime event. To complement the tents, A Party Pleasing Rentals offers patters of fine china, silver and stainless flatware, glassware, bar accessories, and extensive catering supplies including elegant serving pieces and even commercial stoves and grills. For the comfort of all guests, many choices are provided in seating, from folding chairs to garden wedding chairs, to padded ballroom and maple dining chairs.

The linen selection is virtually limitless to cover tables in countless combinations of texture and color to dress all events in any style desired. In addition, clients planning special events can choose other options such as popcorn machines, dunk tanks, inflatables, grills, cotton candy machines, games and much more. Call for a free consultation at 973-8877264. Visit the showroom at 38 Rt. 10 West in East Hanover. A Party Pleasing

Rental is fully insured, licensed and delivers. Quality, service and pride are three words very important to the staff and the owners at A Party Pleasing Rental. They describe what the company strives to deliver: Quality, second to none; the excellent service that each consumer deserves; and ultimately a product and experience delivered with pride to each guest. More information can be found at www.apartypleasing.com.

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Know Someone Deserving Of A Free Roof?

or the fourth year participating in the national No Roof Left Behind program, Jeff Alte Jr. Roofing & Siding will be giving away a free roof to a deserving family in Warren, Sussex or Morris County. Only one contractor in each region is chosen to represent and run the program. Nominations are being accepted through May 31 and must be made online. Nominate oneself or anyone in need of a new roof. Nominees must own their home and be current on mortgage payments. Nominations should include contact info for the nominee, the current condition of the roof, as well as why the nominee deserves or needs a new roof. Photos are helpful. To make a nomination, go to www.AlteRoofing.com and click on the No Roof Left Behind logo at the bottom of the home page. From there, search under New Jersey or en-

ter a zip code to find the nomination page. Check out the prior years’ winners and stories there. Four finalists will be selected based on their background story, and not only the condition, but also the feasibility of completing the roof project. The finalists will be announced on July 13, and then a four-weeklong online vote will take place from July 13 to August 13, with a winner being announced on Aug. 21. The install will be scheduled thereafter. Jeff Alte Jr. is a full-service roofing, gutter and siding company that has been serving the area for 18 years. The company is based in Hackettstown with a showroom open to the public. Three completely free roof installs have been given away. Prior winners have included Tony and Carmel Gulla, of Blairstown, in 2017; Michael Snyder of Sparta the year prior and Mary Lou Sherrer, of Moun-

tain Lake, Liberty Twp. was the recipient of the first roof giveaway in 2015. Jeff Alte Jr, owner, sees the program as a small way to give back to the community which has supported and grown the business since he initially started. “While it’s difficult to

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choose four finalists, the joy on their faces and the instant relief it brings to the winner’s life is very humbling,’’ he said. For more information about Jeff Alte Jr Roofing & Siding, or the No Roof Left Behind program, call 908-850-8558 or visit www.AlteRoofing.com.

Did You Know?

ow households earn their income has changed dramatically over the last several decades. According to a Pew Research Centeral analysis of the Decennial Census and American Community Surveys integrated Public Use Microdata Sample files, in 1960 only fathers worked in 70 percent of American households. That figure has dropped in each ensuing decade and by 2012 fathers were the sole earners in just 31 percent of American house-

holds. While one in four households in American were dual income households in 1960, by 2012 that figure had risen to 60 percent. While those figures represent dramatic changes, the number of households in which mothers are the sole earners has not changed all that much since 1960. In 1960, mothers were the sole earners in just 2 percent of American households. Fifty-two years later 6 percent of American households featured mothers as the sole earners.

Thank you for allowing me to serve you for another 4 years! Proudly Serving the residents of Mt. Olive

Joe

NICASTRO

COUNCIL PRESIDENT Questions or concerns? Contact me at 973-809-4784 Cell jnicastro@mtolivetwp.org

Next Council Meetings: April 24, May 8 & 22 at 7:00pm Mount Olive Township Municipal Building

Wednesday, May 16th


Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 41

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Hackettstown Author Visits Historic Monument Of Murdered Kitchen Maid, Pens True To Life Story In New Book

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By Cheryl Conway n Sunday, April 8, Hackettstown resident and author Maryann McFadden stood in front of the monument of Tillie Smith at Union Cemetery in a live video about the young woman who was murdered 132 years ago. The timing could not have been more perfect- not only was it a month before McFadden’s book launch of her fourth book “The Cemetery Keepers Wife”- but this was the anniversary of Smith’s deathApril 8, 1886- the day this 19 year old was raped and strangled while at work as a potato peeler on the grounds of Centenary Collegiate Institute, a Methodist seminary now known as Centenary University. As the sun set and the evening chill started to roll in, McFadden tells her small audience about Smith and her inspiration in writing her first historical-fiction novel “The Cemetery Keepers Wife.” “I’ve waited a very long time to tell you what I have learned about the life of Tillie Smith,” McFadden says at the foot of Smith’s monument. “She had come to work at Centenary just a few months prior to her death, trying to improve her life, having no idea that her days were about to come to an end.” McFadden, 64, explains what led her to learn more about Smith, her research and five year project of writing her 349 page novel. She had discovered the monument when she was 11 years old after first coming to Hackettstown from New York. “I was intrigued even as a child,” she says. Later on, after some coincidences like walking into the house of Smith’s murder, then meeting a relative of Smith’s, she decided she was destined to learn more and share her knowledge with others. She says “my journey, it became an obsession; it became personal. I would spend long moments looking into those eyes, trying to imagine her thoughts, her dreams, her hopes. Her hands were a mess, they were nicked and bleeding and scared and yet she had hopes and dreams I could only imagine.” “I want to honor Tillie’s life; I want to share her life; I want to portray a girl whose voice was silenced 130 years ago and give her a voice,” she tells her friends. “Tillie became a footnote in the story of

her death. No one except those who knew her when she was alive really knew who she was.” McFadden continues, “Tillie Smith became almost a legend. I believe I have accurately portrayed her life, that I accurately interpreted who she was. Perhaps she’s still waiting to tell the truth,” McFadden justifies as to why some claim to have seen her ghost. “I believe the truth should never go to the grave.” McFadden will be having a free pre-release book discussion and signing on Tuesday, April 24, at 6:30 p.m., as part of Centenary University’s Spring Authors Series. The event will be held in the Front Parlours of the Edward W. Seay Administration Building. “The murder of Smith, a kitchen maid at Centenary, captivated news readers across the nation, fueling a public outcry that led authorities to arrest and convict a maintenance man at the institute for the crime,” as stated in a press release. “Today, the gruesome murder has become woven into Hackettstown lore. A monument in her memory stands in Union Cemetery and “Tillie Walks” sponsored by Centenary Stage Company retrace Smith’s steps on the fateful night of her murder.” The actual building where Smith had worked burnt down in 1899. “It was very gothic looking back then,” says McFadden. “She was murdered there,” with her body found the next morning April 9 behind that main building, near the library. This is McFadden’s fourth book. Working as a journalist for 10 years- after graduating from Hackettstown High School in 1972 and Rutgers University with her bachelor’s in English in 1975- she became a realtor for the next 10 years, before returning to school at William Paterson University for a master’s in English. “I love both; it’s kind of a perfect combination,” she says about her professions, during an interview with the “Hackettstown News.” Writing has always been her passion. “I started writing my first story when I was a child,” she recalls. “I was always writing stories; it was my dream. I love creating; I love writing and bringing people to other places and getting into the heads of other characters.”

Her greatest compliment is when someone tells her “You characters are so real; it’s hard work.” She started writing books 15 years ago, with her first book she self-published in 2006, “The Richest Season,” which did so well that an agent picked it up and sold it at auction to Hyperion Books, she says. Her other books, also contemporary fiction, have included “So Happy Together” and “The Book Lover,”- all translated into multiple languages, designated Indie Next Picks and must-reads by the American Bookseller’s Association. “The Cemetery Keeper’s Wife,” published by Three Women Press, is her first historical novel, set to be released at her national book launch May 8, 6:30 p.m., at Clinton Book Shop. Based on a true story, McFadden weaves a fictional story and character into the novel. “I wanted to stay as true to the event as possible,” she says. “I tried to be faithful to the true events as I could be.” McFadden started her book in 2012, completed it about one year later, before multiple rewrites. “I rewrote it about five different times,” she explains. “The book was very heavy in research, made it too dense. Instead, she needed a vehicle to bring a person from the past into the story. “That became Rachel, the cemetery keeper’s wife,” a fictional part woven into the novel. “The Cemetery Keeper’s Wife” poignantly blends fact and fiction as two women scarred by shame, and separated by more than a century, reach across time to rewrite history,” she describes. While McFadden is not a character in the book, Rachel’s role mimics some of McFadden’s experiences and discoveries which led her to writing the book. “Rachel’s story and journey- I give her a lot of what happened to me in my research. She’s 30 years younger than me but she’s got my journey in researching Tillie.” McFadden explains, “I moved here as continued on page 43


Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 43

Hackettstown Author Visits Historic Monument... continued from page 42 a kid in 1964 from Brooklyn. Our house was near the cemetery. We would play over there; we would go fishing and roam around. There were no parks there back then. We’d roam across the bridge; We’d practice cheer- ing flips and cartwheels. There was a lot of room to roam there.” T h a t ’ s when she saw Smith’s monument. “It was so impressive. We read the words” carved into the stone: ‘She Died In Defence of Her Honor.’ “As children we didn’t understand what it meant. As kids we were intrigued.” Then over the years, she found connections, McFadden explains. As a realtor, in the late 1990’s, she walked into a house on Sharp Street, “looked like a time warp. I sold it to my friend’s daughter. There was an auction there, pictures on the dining room wall.” This was the home of Smith’s murder, James Titus, a janitor at the seminary who was arrested weeks later and “eventually sentenced to hang. But he didn’t.” Instead, lived “right in this town,” until he died in 1952. His granddaughter had just gone into a nursing home, leaving the house to be sold. While at a party, when a friend had mentioned to others that McFadden was writing about the infamous murder, McFadden met one of Smith’s relatives. “Little things like that, I

started to feel like I needed to write this book,” she says. In her research, she was left heartbroken when the information centered around Titus and “nothing about Tillie, except that she was poor and had a tough family life.” Smith- who lived near Waterloo Village and was related to one of the original d eve l o p e rs of Waterloo Villagewas buried in a potter’s field, a part of Union Cemetery where “people who have no money” are placed in unmarked graves. After her m u r d e r , “it was like an O’J Simpson trial of its era,” McFadden explains. “People became outraged, shamed the town.” Her name was smeared and virtue called into question, “in what some cite as the first case of yellow journalism in Joseph Pulitzer’s New York City newspaper the “World.” Much like the fallout so many women experience when coming forward to report their rape today, Tillie was essentially put on trial herself as her ‘reputation for chastity’ was questioned in an effort to save her assailant,” McFadden explains. People sent in coins to erect a monument for her,” with enough support throughout the country to have her body exhumed and moved. McFadden uses her research from historical society, old newspapers, archives from Centenary and Belvidere, a continued on page 44


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Hackettstown Author Visits Historic Monument... continued from page 43 non-fiction account by Denis Sullivan, and even “hard to read” handwritten 300-page transcript of Smith’s trial, as background for her book. She also spoke with descendent of the Smiths including the late Bob Smith and May Smith Ritzer of Budd Lake, who were related to Smith’s uncle, John Smith. Civil War Captain John Smith was brothers with Tillie’s father, Nathan Smith. In telling history, McFadden uses the local setting. “I knew the local audience wanted everything I could find,” she says, in her description of Budd Lake and Hackettstown. “It’s fascinating Hackettstown history,” as the family

lived throughout the area.” Some of the main themes McFadden tries to stress are: “Sometimes we think there are coincidences but we are on a road we are destined to be on.” Also, “There should not be expiration to justice. The truth should always come out no matter how many decades or centuries has gone by.” A good non-fiction mystery best for young adult readers, high school age and above, McFadden says readers will learn about the Victorian era, a “real eye opener for anyone who likes history. It’s a really good read,” according to the feedback she has received from critics. It is also the “only book”

Want to increase your business? Advertise in the Mt. Olive News. Call 800-691-7549

written about Tillie Smith. “She’s been pretty forgotten and the legend of her murder.” For more information about the book signing at Centenary, contact Elizabeth Freeman, elizabethfreeman@centenaryuniversity.edu. The book will be sold for

$15.99 in paperback wherever books are sold. To view McFadden’s video on Facebook, go to http:// maryannmcfadden.com/facebook-live-from-union-cemetery/. Visit www.maryannmcfadden.com.

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Budgeting Tips For A Healthier Lifestyle

rom the cost of gym memberships to prepping healthier meals, living well can be expensive. Before you abandon your goals for a healthier lifestyle, consider these tips that show you don’t have to overspend to live a better life. Plan Your Meals An impromptu visit to the grocery store inevitably ends up costing more than a wellplanned trip. Get organized by planning your meals and grocery list ahead of time to help save money and find ways to use healthy ingredients across multiple meals. Plus, preparing meals at home helps ensure you can eat the foods you want, rather than settling for something because it’s the only sensible option on the menu at a restaurant. Another option is taking advantage of the premeasured portions of healthy meal boxes, which can help you skip the prep time and avoid wasting unused groceries. Weigh Your Workout Options A gym membership may be a tempting investment when you’re trying to commit to a

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get-fit regimen, but it’s not always the smartest move money-wise. If you can discipline yourself to use it, investing in at-home equipment may be a better long-term buy. There are also plenty of ways to add exercise at no cost through activities like running, walking or practicing yoga in your living room. Invest in Rest Eating better and increasing physical activity are important aspects of a healthy lifestyle, but so is giving your body a chance to rest. Quality sleep lets your body and mind heal and rejuvenate from everyday activity, and better sleep is likely to reduce your stress level while improving your mental function and mood. There’s no better way to show yourself some love than with a good night’s rest, but according to research from Mattress Firm, 35 percent of Americans report their sleep quality as “poor” or “fair.” Additional research shows that 64 percent of people experience improved sleep quality after investing in a new mattress. As the nation’s

Photo courtesy of Getty Images

largest bedding retailer, Mattress Firm’s purchasing power translates to affordable prices and a wide selection of mattresses and bedding accessories, which can help you stretch your budget further. Find more sleep tips and budget-friendly ideas at TheDailyDoze.com. Rethink Checkups When it comes to medical care, office visits can add up. If you just need basic medical attention such as a checkup, a physical or a remedy for a com-

mon illness, a retail clinic may be a more cost-effective option than a traditional doctor’s office. Many insurance carriers offer an incentive for retail clinic visits by offering discounted co-pays, or if you’re paying out of pocket, the retail clinic can be a big money saver. A healthier lifestyle requires commitment and hard work, but as these tips prove, creating a better life doesn’t have to mean overhauling your budget. (Family Features)

Making The Most Of Family Vacations

amily vacations can seem like daunting endeavors to organize, as planners must cater to each member of the family and their individual needs. Family vacations can cost several thousand dollars, which only adds to the pressure planners may be under. But careful planning makes it possible to simplify the process so more time can be spent resting, relaxing and having fun. Child-friendly hotel One of the “musts” when booking a family vacation is finding the right accommodations. This often means booking rooms at family-friendly hotels. Things to look for when seeking hotels include amenities like swimming pools and recreation areas, nearby parks and other attractions that kids can enjoy, and easy access to stores that sell necessities.

When booking a room, request one that is close to the elevator or the breakfast buffet. If you have youngsters who nap or go to bed early, try to book adjoining rooms or one-bedroom suites. This way the kids are tucked in but accessible, allowing adults to enjoy their downtime. Plan the trip together Get the entire family involved when planning a vacation and let children who are old enough to have a say in some of the travel plans. Let kids choose some activities, pick some restaurants or even select which seats to sit in on the airplane. Pack as lightly as possible Pack light and, if possible, buy some necessities when you arrive. Few things can be as headache-inducing as dragging along extra luggage with kids in tow. Choosing a hotel or resort with laundry facilities can

be advantageous to active families who may get messy along the way. Allow for downtime While it’s beneficial to have an itinerary, leave some moments for spontaneity and rest. You don’t want to return home so tired from the trip that you need another break. Use downtime as opportunities for kids to lead the way. Travel off the beaten path Mature children may like sights and sounds that aren’t necessarily designed for kids. So while it may be tempting to stick to big-name resorts that cater to families, there’s plenty of enjoyment to be had exploring lesser-known islands or villages. And while you’re at it, introduce children to native cuisines so they can broaden their culinary palates.


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3 Tips To Meet Your Retirement Goals

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eople are living longer, fuller lives than ever before, which means retirement plans need to stand the test of time. With this in mind, it makes sense to review your financial plan and make necessary tweaks to set yourself up for success. “Knowing that your retirement plan includes long-term protection from market losses and opportunities for growth can help you feel more confident about facing some of the challenges that may come your way,” says Will Fuller, president of Annuity Solutions and Distribution for Lincoln Financial Group. “What’s more, working with a financial advisor can help you balance your competing financial priorities to help ensure you are on the right track for a successful, comfortable retirement.” Fuller and the professionals at Lincoln Financial Group are offering the following tips for creating a successful retirement plan. • Start saving today. If your employer offers a 401k, enroll if you haven’t already. If you’re currently enrolled, consider boosting your contributions or creating an additional retirement account. Only four in 10 savers are saving as much as they think is neces-

sary, according to the 2017 Lincoln Retirement Power Participant Study. One reason for this is that many savers face competing financial priorities, such as saving for college for their children and paying down mortgage debt. A financial advisor can help you manage such competing priorities. • Plan for the unexpected. Most people age 65 and older will need some form of long-term care, so plan for this potential expense. One way to help guarantee that you will have the resources to pay for such expenses as they arise, while protecting the savings and income you’ve worked to build, is through a long-term care funding solution. • Add solutions that offer lifetime income. “Retirement strategies that were once successful may no longer stand up to today’s challenges, including fluctuations in the market, inflation and tax reform,” says Ric Martin MS, CFP, of Bluestone Wealth Partners in Columbus, OH, and a registered representative of Lincoln Financial Advisors, who works with clients on their retirement income plans. “Depending on retirees’ personal situations and if an annuity works

(c) WavebreakMediaMicro/stock.Adobe.com

for them, savers can help ensure that their income is available and there when needed in retirement. An annuity can provide a stream of guaranteed lifetime income that they won’t be able to outlive.” More retirement resources and tips can be found at www.lincolnfinancial.com. Savers should look for a retirement savings plan that is well-rounded and well-protected against risk. Consult with a qualified advisor who can help you plan a strategy that will leave you feeling more confident about your future. (StatePoint)

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Mt. Olive News • April 2018 • Page 47

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© 2016 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker® and the Coldwell Banker logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC.

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Mt olive april 2018  
Mt olive april 2018