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Randolph Resident Looks Forward To Olympic Trials

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By Jason Cohen t 40-years-old most people are surprised she made it to the Olympic trials. But, for Randolph resident Roberta Groner, age is just a number. Groner has been running since middle school. She has run in seven marathons, including Boston four times, but her eyes are on the prize of the Tokyo Olympics in 2020. In December, the mother of three and Pittsburgh native placed second at the USATF marathon championship race in Sacramento, Calif., qualifying for the 2020 U.S. Olympic Marathon Trials. “I haven’t shown any signs of slowing down just yet,” Groner said. “I

Roberta from past NYRR races. Photo by New York Road Runners.

didn’t think I would place second.” Under USA Track and Field rules, women finishing a marathon in under 2:45 between Sept. 1, 2017 and Jan. 19, 2020 are eligible for

the Olympic Trials. Groner’s path to running began in seventh grade. It was then when her math teacher Mr. Huey suggested she should try track. She took his ad-

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First Class Mount Freedom Post Master Retires After Three Decades

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By Dawn M. Chiossi fter an impressive 34 years on the job, long time postmaster Brenda Joinson retired on Wednesday, Feb. 28. Enjoying a career with the United States Post Office, and 16 years as Mount Freedom Postmaster in Randolph, Joinson always served the public with a smile. Giving a helping hand and a positive attitude to all she came into contact with. In fact, Joinson could be considered the old-fashioned postmaster of yesteryear.

Her feelings regarding her job could be summed up in just a few words: “I loved it.” Joinson considers her time on the job as both a kind of long time security, and a way to interact with people, something not often seen any more in the workplace. She describes her career at the post office as a great place for advancement where people could begin in a position, but still grow and prosper in the same company throughout the years, unlike so many today. “It made people want to stay lon-

ger,” she states. Originally interested in a career in administration, Joinson discloses that she just kind of fell into working at the post office as a career. “As that often happens,” she jokes. But she quickly found parallels and common ground. “As postmaster, it’s actually kind of the same thing,” she says. In charge of

employees, the running of the office, Joinson strove to lead by example and create a positive, nice environment for her coworkers, staff and customers. In talking to Joinson it is easy to pic-

ture. “If someone came into work early in the morning in a bad mood, I’d joke: ‘How could you be having a bad day already?’ I’d say. Then I’d point across the street to the cem-

etery where we were located, and say, ‘those people across the street are having a worse one!’” Faced with the alternative, her forthright manner made people smile. cont. on page 8

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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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Local Dentist, Dr. Ira Goldberg, Is Nationally Recognized For Providing Complex Dental Treatments

r. Ira Goldberg, a well-respected community leader in dentistry, spent the last few days at an alumni meeting for The Dawson Academy in St. Petersburg, Florida. At this meeting he earned a spot as a finalist for the presentation of some complex and comprehensive dental care he recently provided. The Dawson Academy is a global organization that is known for educating dentists to become the best that they possibly can be. Graduates of this curriculum are trained to provide exceptional dental care to their patients, so that the results leave patients looking great, functioning comfortably, and stable. These are goals that may sound simple, but they require diligent training and methodical implementation by the dentist and his or her staff. Not only is Dr. Goldberg a member of the Dawson Academy, but he is what is known as a Scholar. A Scholar has gone through the core curriculum of

the Academy, which consists of many courses. It requires both a large time and financial commitment. Dr. Goldberg has even gone beyond the Scholar requirement: he has participated in all of the elective programs, too. At the alumni meeting this year, there were over 140 dentists present. They all had the opportunity to submit a summary of some recent treatment they provided to a patient. The treatment that Dr. Goldberg submitted was a complex case involving dental implants combined with traditional crowns and bridges. The presentations and provided care were evaluated by all the dentists present, and Dr. Goldberg finished in the top three. “The dentists who have chosen to become ‘Dawson Dentists’ are the best of the best,” states Dr. Goldberg. “What I love about these alumni meetings is that we get to learn from each other, which makes us even better. To have my work recognized by this amaz-

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

ing group of practitioners is an honor that I can’t describe in words.” Dr. Goldberg has been practicing dentistry for 23 years. During this time he has treated hundreds of patients utilizing Dawson Academy principles. The end result is that his patients benefit on extraordinary levels. Great attention goes into providing patients with restorations that work in harmony with each other, with the jaw joint, and the associated muscles. Again, this probably sounds simple and expected to the reader, but it is quite complex. “Whether my patient receives implants, veneers, crowns, dentures, or just fill-

ings, I attempt to follow basic principles to make the restorations last as long as possible and to keep my patient comfortable. This can be a challenge at times, but every patient deserves that type of care, or at least the opportunity to receive it.” Dr. Ira Goldberg is the owner of Morris County Dental Associates in Succasunna. He provides most facets of dentistry, including implants, cosmetics, and family dentistry. For more information regarding the services that he provides, please visit his website at www.MorrisCountyDentist.com or call his office at (973) 328-1225. Paid Advertisement

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Specialty Gift Shop, The Golden Pineapple, Finds New Home

he area’s favorite specialty store has a new front door, with the same wonderful gift selection and great service that customers love. Now in its 23rd year, the Golden Pineapple has moved to 180 Howard Blvd. in Mt. Arlington, just off Route 80, Exit 30, Roxbury Commons, the Cracker Barrel/Holiday Inn Plaza. The Golden Pineapple has become the area’s headquarters for custom Lake Hopatcong items including: carved wood clocks, etched glassware, lake maps, pottery, customizable slates, historic Bertrand Island photographs, and so much

more - even Lake Hopatcong can/bottle coolers and playing cards! Owners Donna Lohmeyer and Dara Ely are excited to debut new lake products this spring. Whether shopping for one’s home or for the perfect gift, customers will continue to find their favorite products at The Golden Pineapple. Customers love Lampe Berger, a unique home fragrance system that destroys odors and germs while adding a beautiful scent to the air, with more than 35 scents to choose from, all without an open flame and no awful soot or harmful chemicals.

Olympic Trials... continued from front page However, she took a break from running for nine years and took time to have a family. While her three boys kept her busy, the itch to run never left. In 2008, Groner started running again with a colleague, Genise Olson. Olson convinced her to participate in her first marathon in Pittsburgh in 2010. She loved it and the following year did one in Chicago as well. Groner ran in the Boston Marathon in 2013, but fortunately was unharmed by the terrorist bombing. She has returned to Boston three times, including last year, when she was the first of the 576 New Jersey runners to cross the finish line and was 16th overall among women. Four years ago she moved

to Randolph and her passion for running has remained the same. She works as a nurse at Summit Medical Group and runs seven days a week. “I’m running faster now than I ever did in high school or college,” she said. She recalled that back in college at St. Francis University in Loretto, Pa., her coach once told her she would be a marathoner and she laughed him off. Interestingly enough, that’s exactly what she is. She knows it will be a challenge to finish in the top three at the trials, but she is up for it. “A lot of people are surprised I’m still running this well at 40 and I’m getting faster,” she said. “My goal right now is to be the best I can at 42 and compete against other women.”

Blood Drive Volunteers Needed

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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.

Wow guests and gift recipients with handcrafted Mariposa recycled aluminum products, from serving platters to cocktail napkin boxes and beautiful picture frames that look like silver, but never tarnish. Other customer favorites include a vast selection of jeweled enamel boxes, stunning jewelry, Secret of the Islands salt scrub, baby gifts, and a whole section for pets and the people who love them! The Golden Pineapple continues to carry a wide selection of Byers’ Choice Carolers, accessories, Advent Calendars and gingerbread houses. While the product selection is unique and delightful, the hometown service is what makes shopping at The Golden Pineapple so enjoyable. Packages will be elegantly giftwrapped and even shipped nationwide.

In its new location, The Golden Pineapple will be sharing space with The Chocolate Finish, which features decadent chocolates and candies. Owner Bonnie Hanyak has been a chocolatier for 30+ years and products include her own inventions, The Chocolate Pizza and peanut butter/chocolate wings. The store also features gourmet foods and a full line of Vermont Nut Free candies, which are produced in an entirely nut-free environment. For more information or hours call 862-803-9222. The Golden Pineapple is currently open Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Wednesday 10 a.m. - 7 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.; and will begin Sunday hours on May 20. For more information or to shop online, visit www. goldenpineappleshop.com or call 973-267-0400.

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Randolph Church Plans Rummage Sale, Seeks Donations

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illbrook United Methodist Church will hold a rummage sale April 21 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Randolph church. The sale will feature household goods, linens, dishes, glassware, toys, books, small appliances, men’s, women’s

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and children’s clothing and shoes. Refreshments and lunch will be available for purchase. Donations for the sale may be left at the church through Thursday, April 19, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The church cannot accept computers, printers or TVs.

Heartbeat Dance To Benefit Make-A-Wish

eartbeat Dance Center in Succasunna will present “Hearts for Hope,” its 7th Annual Dance Showcase to benefit Make-A-Wish New Jersey, June 9 at Roxbury High School. The evening will showcase solos, duos and trios in many different styles of dance. The event will be held at 5 p.m.; doors open at 4:30 p.m. Tickets may be purchased at the box office on the night of the show or at Heartbeat Dance Center,

Succasunna. For ticket reservations, call 973-584-3111. Admission is $8 per person. Make-A-Wish creates life-changing wishes for children with critical illnesses. Serving children in every municipality in the Garden State, Make-A-Wish New Jersey has granted almost 10,000 wishes since its inception in 1983. For more information about MakeA-Wish New Jersey, call 800252-WISH or visit www.nj.wish. org.

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Rotary Club Of Randolph Serves Up Second Annual Food Tasting Event

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By Julie Ross ttention, foodies and food-lovers who want to do a good deed for the Randolph community while saving money. The Rotary Club of Randolph is gearing up for its Second Annual Taste of Randolph event, slated for Monday, April 30 from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Mount Freedom Fire Company #3, Randolph. Attendees will have the opportunity to taste food from a wide variety of restaurants in Randolph and surrounding areas for only a fraction of the cost of a typical night out, said Rotary Club of Randolph President Kathy Kremins. Among the more than 20 participating restaurants this year are La Strada Ristorante, Noches De Colombia, Hunan Wok, The Corner Bistro, Antimo’s Pizzaria, Morris Tap and Grill, Pizza Pub, and TJ Confections. Beverage distributor HighGrade Beverage will be on tap to provide samples from an extensive selection of craft beer, wine, and spirits. New for 2018: the Taxi Cab Burger Food

Post Master Retires... continued from page 2 And when hearing about Joinson’s retirement, coworker’s were shocked and saddened. “People gave me cards, and wished me good luck and told me they’d miss me,” she says. When asked about what her favorite thing about her job was, Joinson doesn’t hesitate: “The people,” she asserts.” They are like an extended family. It’s kind of nice.” From the employees who Joinson considers “wonderful hard working people,” to teaching and guiding young folks on the job or the variety of customers and regulars that she got to know, it is easy to see that Joinson considered

Truck, serving up juicy burgers and more. A major fundraiser for the Rotary Club of Randolph, A Taste of Randolph came to be last year when members realized that Randolph is a “terrific town, but people might not know it,” Kremins said. “Also, having gone through another New Jersey winter, we were all looking to get out and do something.” The Randolph Town Council thought such an event was a “wonderful idea and helped to spread the word about it,” and both restaurant operators and High Grade Beverage quickly signed up to participate, Kremins stated. Kremins pointed out that the Rotary Club of Randolph will, as it did in 2017, pay special attention to details that should make the event more enjoyable for all attendees. For example, there will be seating. “There are several of these ‘taste’ events in other towns, but some of the feedback from them has been that there was no seating,” Kremins stated. “Our first thought was to be sure everyone would be comthe crux of her job as postmaster was to help and aid the customers through the years. “There’s the young people that don’t necessarily know the ins and outs of the post office since they do everything on line now, and you had to walk them through the procedure,” she says. “Or there’s 60 year old whose husband died and she needs help at the post office. “I would have worked there another ten years!” she says. Even with her boundless enthusiasm for the job, Joinson has been enjoying retirement, just savoring her free time, not having to worry about finagling errands between work hours or set alarms.

fortable.” Kremins added that the Rotary Club of Randolph was “very pleased” with last year’s A Taste of Randolph and is hoping for an even better event for 2018. “In 2017, we raised a portion of our Rotary Club scholarships,” she said. “This year, we hope to cover our scholarships and perhaps more.” Tickets for A Taste of Randolph cost $50 per person in advance and $60 on the day of the event; sales are limited to 200 tickets. The event is for adults only, and all attendees must be over 21 because of the liquor license involved, accord-

ing to Kremins. Tickets can be purchased at John Herold Jewelers, 1201 Sussex Turnpike; Pizza Palace, 1169 Sussex Turnpike; and the Law Offices of Andrew T. Shaw, 201 Dover Chester Road. For general information about the event, contact Kremins at (201) 919-4565. Rotary is a global network of 1.2 million neighbors, friends, leaders, and problem-solvers who come together to make positive, lasting change in communities at home and abroad. The Rotary Club of Randolph meets on Tuesday mornings at 7:47 at the Randolph Diner. All are welcome to attend.

In her jovial style, Joinson takes it in a positive stride, seeing all of the possibilities of retirement whether it is being with family, or travel, or just

being able to bake. “It’s great to be able to do whatever you wish,” she shares. “It’s good.”


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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.

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

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Did You Know?

n outdoor movie night can be a fun way to get friends together. Such parties produce minimal mess because the festivities take place outdoors. Projectors, many of which can now hook up to mobile phones capable of streaming movies, and a “screen” are all hosts need

Randolph High Artists Honored

to host a fun outdoor movie night. Large, white sheets or the side of a home can work as a screen. But homeowners can purchase screens from electronics retailers as well. Arrange picnic blankets and lawn chairs throughout the yard so guests have somewhere to sit and enjoy the show.

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andolph High School artists Kyra Horton and Miyu Liu received honorable mentions in the Scholastic Art Awards. Miya was recognized for her painting “Prayer” while

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Kyra’s photograph “Reality” caught the attention of the judges. From the left, are Horton and Liu with RHS Art Teacher Mercedes Ingenito.


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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

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-

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

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European Wax Center Launches Campaign To End “Pink Tax” On Products Marketed To Women

any women may not know it, but, they face inequalities in every purchase of their favorite shampoo, deodorant and other beauty basics. The infamous “Pink Tax” is an added amount women are charged for basic products or services, including body wash, laundry services, conditioner and more. Now, European Wax Center (EWC) is leading an effort to “Ax The Pink Tax” with a new initiative aimed at raising awareness for the unjust Pink Tax and inspiring women to take a stand. “Each year, women unfairly pay more for basic essentials for personal care and beauty, and it’s time to spotlight this discrepancy and demand change,” said Sherry Baker, president of Marketing and Product Development for EWC. “As a brand that unapologetically champions confident women and empowers them with choices, European Wax Center is proud to leverage our scale and position to bring attention to the Pink Tax.” The #AxThePinkTax campaign launched April 2 and aims to raise mass awareness and education about the issue, inspiring women to make more empowered pur-

chasing decisions and to advocate for equal prices for equal products. Behind the campaign’s development are EWC’s agency partners, including their creative agency of record Pereira & O’Dell NY, who helped identify the Pink Tax as an issue, its media agency, SwellShark, and its social agency, Laundry Service. #AxThePinkTax will engage women through eyebrow-raising messaging and imagery across paid media and EWC-owned channels. Other elements include an event partnership, charitable contributions and a special offer at all EWC centers nationwide. The multi-faceted effort includes media partnerships. EWC will partner with Refinery29 for their “365 Days of Women” campaign, championing women’s accomplishments, highlighting gender equality, and inspiring the next generation of powerful females; with Cosmopolitan on a cross-platform program, including content in the May issue educating readers on how to get a movement off the ground; Cosmopolitan. com will create co-branded online video content to raise awareness on the Pink Tax and highlight its financial impact on their audience; advertising on popular podcasts

like Wondery’s Juicy Scoop, Millenial Money and Sorta Awesome. Social media content will highlight the Pink Tax through educational facts and statistics to engage and empower followers, while shining a spotlight on its detrimental financial affects. A custom Snapchat lens allows users to sport pink brows. And, EWC’s Strut Society, an inspiring and diverse group of influencers, will join a variety of fearless activists and beauty bloggers to don pink brows on social media to raise awareness for the issue and the campaign. A newly launched site that houses campaign videos and educational materials, AxThe PinkTax.com and Videos, directs women to find an EWC near them where they can go to get free pink brows which they can then post to social channels to help raise awareness. There will also be a series of educational videos on the Pink Tax facts, featuring highlights on how real women feel about it. Throughout April, EWC will offer guests a 13.51 percent discount on one service or product at its 650 centers nationwide, in order to raise awareness about the $1,351 continued on page 14

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

Spring Open House Planned At CCM

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ounty College of Morris will hold its Spring Open House on Saturday, April 21, on its Randolph campus, for high school students and their parents, students attending other colleges who are looking to transfer, and adults interested in returning to school. Two sessions will be offered at 10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. Those who attend and apply for admission will have the $30 application fee waived. The open house features academic breakout sessions, so students can explore the areas of study they are most interested in pursuing. Faculty and representatives from Admissions, Financial Aid, Career Ser-

vices and Student Life will be on hand to answer questions. Participants also can take a self-guided tour of the campus. The Open House offers the opportunity to learn about CCM’s more than 45 associate degrees, certificate programs, athletics and student organizations. Registration is requested and can be easily completed online at www.ccm.edu/admissions/visiting-us/openhouse/. Open House visitors can park in Lots 6 or 7. A campus map can be found at www3.ccm.edu/ fullsize.html/. For more information, go to www.ccm.edu/ admissions.

Did You Know?

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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.

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European Wax Center... continued from page 13 extra that women pay every year due to The Pink Tax. And EWC associates will wear and raise a pink brow to further raise awareness and show their solidarity. EWC will donate more than $200,000 to multiple female-focused charities one of which being Girls In Tech (GIT), a global non-profit focused on the engagement, education, and empowerment of women who are passionate about the growth of innovative women entering the high-tech industry and building startups. “We know, through studies, that women pay what amounts to $2,248.65 more for their personal care essentials, and EWC is taking a stand against such inequality by empowering our guests, and women everywhere, to join us,” said David Coba, CEO and co-founder of EWC. “We hope #AxThePink-

Tax becomes a movement and effects change, perhaps even eradicating The Pink Tax.” EWC was founded by siblings David and Joshua Coba in 2004. The concept was simple: to bring the EWC unique waxing experience to women and men in a setting with a modern environment featuring crisp, clean lines, private waxing suites, and providing the most professionally trained waxing experts, with exceptional service. The first wax is always complimentary, including brows, underarms, bikini line for women, nose, ears and brows for men. EWC enables everyone to reveal beautiful skin, and today, is recognized as the fastest growing company in the beauty lifestyle services category. In just fourteen years, EWC has grown from four centers to almost 650 centers nationwide. For more information about EWC visit: http://www. waxcenter.com/reservations.


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

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

Randolph Speech, Debate Team Wins Big In States

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embers of the Randolph High School Speech and Debate Team were recently recognized and won awards at the Harvard Invitational tournament as well as the State Championships at Hunterdon Central High School. Proud of all of the team members, Team Advisor Peter Quinn said “We are incredibly proud of the positive ways our students have used their skills to make their voice heard, competitively and in their everyday lives.” The following students competed at the state championships at Hunterdon Central a few weeks ago and did extremely well: Claudia Pietrus (Vo-Tech) - state semifinalist, Original Oratory; Simran Kakkar (10) - third place, JV Lincoln Douglas Debate; Mallika Ravi (10) - second place, Informative Speaking; Caitlyn Dempsey (12) - State Champion, Oral Interpretation of Literature, and Bryn Bennett (12) - State Champion, Program Oral Interpretation. The following students competed in the Harvard Invitational and also did well: Bryn Bennett (12) - second place, programmed oral interpretation, quarterfinalist human interpretation; Allie Wu (11) and Paul

From left are team advisor Peter Quinn, Brenna McConnell, Dylan Park, Katie Sidebotham, Julia Yan, Paul Ward, Allie Wu, Kathryn Altman and Brynn Bennett.

Ward (11) - octofinalists in Public Debate; Kathyrn Altman (11) - quarter finalist in human interpretation; Katie Sidebotham (10) and Brenna McConnell - (10) scored 4-2 in FF Debate; Caitlin Dempsey (12) -octofinalist in Dramatic Interpretation, octofinalist in Programmed Oral Interpretation; and Dylan Park (10) and Julia Yan (10) - scored 4-2 in FF Debate. A few members qualified to compete at the NCFL Grand Nationals in Washington,

D.C., over Memorial Day weekend. They are: Bryn Bennett, Caitlyn Dempsey and Katherine Hu. The following students qualified to compete at NSDA Nationals in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., during the last week of school: Bryn Bennett, Mallika Ravi and Katherine Hu. Kathryn Altman and Brenna McConnell came very close to qualifying and are alternates in their events this year.

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

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

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New Coach Takes Helm Of Randolph Football

t its March 20 meeting, the Randolph Board of Education appointed Will Nahan of Roxbury as the new Randolph High School varsity football coach. Nahan, who is currently a health and physical education teacher at Randolph High School, has been an assistant football coach for the Rams for three years. Prior to coming to Randolph, Nahan was a health and physical education teacher, middle school athletic director and coach at Gottesman RTW Academy in Randolph. He also worked as the Dover High School assistant football coach, JV head coach and weight room supervisor. “I’m extremely excited about being the head coach at Randolph High School,” he said. “There is a lot of pride in this program and town when it comes to football. I look forward to leading this team.” Nahan said he has a quality staff and a big team coming back for the fall. “There are about 15 or more players entering their senior season who I have been with since they were freshmen and I look forward to seeing the development and progress the group has made over the years,’’ he said. “This will be a team that looks to compete

and will be prepared to work towards some big goals. As a team, we will commit ourselves to reaching our full potential in the classroom, on the football field, and in life. The plan is to encourage the community to embrace the football team with pride as the team involves itself in the community through different opportunities.” Randolph High School Principal Debbie Iosso welcomed Nahan’s appointment. “Our football program at Randolph has had a long and storied history- rich in tradition and surrounded by excellence,” she said. “Coach Nahan has exhibited the strength of character, skill and knowledge necessary to continue enhancing the success of our football program. He has creative ideas to help involve our larger school community and we are excited to welcome him as our new head coach.” Randolph Athletic Director Jeff DiLollo said Nahan’s appointment will assure the continued success of the high school’s football program. “Working directly with Mr. Nahan in his roles as both teacher and coach, I have been afforded the opportunity of witnessing the strong character, commitment and de-

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termination that he brings to each endeavor,” DiLollo said. “During his years with Randolph football, Mr. Nahan has contributed to the success of many of our programs, where, with great consistency, he has proven himself a talented collaborator and capable leader. I am confident that Coach Nahan will continue to build on our

many strengths and the long and deep rooted traditions of Randolph football. I look forward to the personal growth that our student athletes will assuredly experience through his example mentorship.” Nahan has a bachelor’s degree in health and physical education from Kean University in Union.

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


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

The Temptation To Temp - A Job For All Seasons

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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

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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

Did You Know?

n easy way for families to save time and money at the grocery store is to rely on “shop at home” services being offered by many different retailers. “Click-and-collect” programs enable customers to use their computers or mobile devices to stock their virtual grocery carts with items, shop sales or choose items directly from weekly circulars and then pick up the merchandise at their own convenience. Some stores will even load groceries into customers’ vehicles. Other stores pair online shopping with home delivery for even greater convenience. Shopping from home enables customers to keep a running tally of how much they’re spending so they can better stick to their food budgets. Items can be added or

removed from the cart accordingly. Shopping can be done on a person’s downtime, such as on a lunch break, while sitting at kids’ sports practice or even during commutes on public transportation. Picking up the prepackaged groceries later on also can help shoppers avoid making impulse buys. The Food Marketing Institute and Nielsen reports that, in the next 10 years, 70 percent of all American consumers will buy at least some of their groceries online, with millennial shoppers most willing to buy groceries online in the future. These services marry the convenience of online shopping with the familiarity and brand loyalty of shopping local brick-and-mortar stores.

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

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, 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 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.

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

Chef’s Visit To Ironia Is Delicious Treat

Celebrating The Arts In Randolph

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Corporate Chef Joe Maida serves pizza to Zach Moorhouse and Tyler Schwimer as Food Service Director Maria Riccitelli of Maschio’s Food Services looks on.

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he Randolph Board of Education approved proclamations recognizing Youth Art Month and Music in Our Schools Month in March and presented the proclamations to Visual and Performing Arts Supervisor Frank Perrone at a recent board meeting.

Roofing

From the left, Board of Education President Joe Faranetta, Board President Ron Conti, Visual and Performing Arts Supervisor Frank Perrone and Superintendent Jennifer A. Fano celebrate the arts with the proclamations.

I

ronia School students and staff enjoyed flatbread pizzas for Chef’s Day sponsored by Maschio’s Food Service on March 12 at the Randolph school. Corporate Chef Joe Maida made students flatbread roasted vegetable pizza, chicken, bacon and ranch pizza and Margarita pizza, to name a few. The chef scattered chopped

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

Spaghetti Dinner To Support Fire House

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here will be a fundraising Spaghetti Dinner April 28 in the Mount Freedom Fire House, Randolph.

Students Awarded For Service

The event will take place from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. and is open to the public.

Students Play Principal, Vice Principal For A Day

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andolph High School students senior Gabby Toledo and junior Emily Kern have been awarded the Presidential Volunteer Service Award by Prudential. The

students received certificates from Prudential as well as a letter from the president recognizing them for their community service work.

Chabad Teens Share With Seniors

First grader Zachary Wysmierski reads a story to Maureen Frio’s kindergarten class as fifth grader Gavin Szymanowiacz looks on.

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avin Szymanowicz, a fifth grader at Fernbrook School, and Zachary Wysmierski, a first grader, recently had the experience of being principal and vice principal for a day. After winning a raffle at the school’s FRIES reading celebration, the two spent March 6 assisting Principal Dr. Michelle

Telischak and Vice Principal Michael Scott with their everyday tasks, including reading books to the kindergarten classes, enjoying lunch with the principal and vice principal, assisting with a Whole School meeting, visiting first grade classrooms and assisting with the school’s morning announcements.

Decorating Small Spaces

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arm weather often inspires renewed vigor in decorating or organizing a home. People who live in apartments, small homes or condos or those who have embraced the “tiny house” movement must rely on clever decorating to maximize their spaces. Here are some ideas when space is at a premium. • Go vertical. Utilize vertical space, such as lights hung on a wall beside a bed instead of lamps on a nightstand or book-

shelves and other shelving to keep items off of the floor. • Bench seating: Benches can provide more seating when entertaining guests and also can be moved to the living room or elsewhere as needed. Place a small bench in a foyer and put some wicker bins beneath for storage. • Utilize natural light. Rooms that have ample light can seem more spacious. Pull up blinds (or skip them if privacy isn’t an issue) and use the sunshine to help spaces appear more airy.

O

n a recent Sunday, teens from all over Randolph gathered at Chabad of Randolph to prepare and share a delicious lunch for the senior residents of Brightview Assist-

ed Living. The smiles on the senior’s faces were glowing as they enjoyed the company of the CTeeners! The teens prepared lunch, set up, hosted and served guests at the event.

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

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

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Make Kitchen Time Easier

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 plant-based omega 3 fat, and is low in saturated fat. I use it regularly in my home kitchen and 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 reaches 160 F. Reserve four pork chops in refrigerator to make Pressed Pepperoncini-Pork Sandwiches. In skillet over medium-high 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 occasionally. 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 sauce, sugar and remaining salt. Bring to boil over medium-high heat and boil 1 1/2-2 minutes, or

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

until reduced to 2 tablespoons, scraping bottom and sides of skillet. Drizzle sauce over pork and mushrooms. Sprinkle with onions.

Pressed Pepperoncini-Pork Sandwiches Servings: 4 12 ounces crusty French bread, continued on page 25

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

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cont. from page 24 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 1/2-inch thick shell. Place pork on bottom half of bread. In bowl, combine pepperoncini, tomato, onion, garlic, canola oil, vinegar, oregano and pepper flakes. Spoon pepperonci-

ni 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.


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

F

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 enter a zip code to find the nom-

ination 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 Mountain Lake, Liberty Twp. was the recipient of the first roof give-

away 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 choose four finalists, the joy on

A

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?

ccording to the National Association of Realtors® 2015 Profile of Home Staging, 49 percent of realtors representing buyers say home staging impacts most buyers’ final decisions. Home staging is the act of preparing a home for sale by presenting it in such a way as to appeal to as many potential buyers as possible. Professional staging firms often address a home’s interior to reduce clutter and rearrange furniture with a goal toward making a strong impression on prospective buyers during open house events or private

showings. The NAR Profile found that the living room is the most important room to stage followed by the kitchen and the master bedroom. Eighty-one percent of realtors said staged homes make it easier for prospective buyers to visualize properties as their future homes. In addition, 10 percent of realtors said homes decorated against buyers’ tastes will negatively impact the homes’ values, further emphasizing the potential benefit of staging homes rather than showcasing existing homeowners’ personal preferences.


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

PLANNING A VACATION?

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

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5 Stand-Out Mother’s Day Gift Ideas

eed a Mother’s Day gift that truly shines? Take these fun and practical ideas into consideration. 1. A clean house. Let Mom take a load off now and again. Hire a cleaning service once a month for a year, or if you’re on a budget, do it yourself. From laundry to dishes -- an IOU ticket to take care of the chores she would usually handle will give Mom an opportunity to take more time for herself to read a book or go out with friends. 2. A classic accessory. If you’re looking for something classic, give Mom an accessory that combines function and fashion, such as the Vintage Collection timepieces from Casio. Offered in a range of styles that complement fashion palates from simple and classic to retro glam, each timepiece comes equipped with an LED-

lit display face, a countdown timer and a 1/10th second stopwatch. They also feature a daily alarm, hourly time signal and an auto-calendar, making them a necessity for anyone looking for fashion flare that keeps her organized, on-time and up-to-date with appointments. 3. Some rest and relaxation. Send Mom for a spa day, where she can select the treatments and services she wants best. Or, help her to create a spalike environment at home, with face masks, a foot spa and bath bombs for the tub. 4. A hobby. Has Mom always wanted to learn to play piano? Consider gifting portable technology to help her achieve this dream. One modestly priced option is Casio’s CT-X700 portable keyboard, which features a rich sound with a powerful AiX Sound Service. Designed for

casual players and beginners, it has a Lesson System that displays the proper fingering and notation, helping you learn its library of 100 built-in songs, as well as a six-track recorder. 5. Time together. Spend some quality time with Mom. Take a cooking class or comedy workshop together, or look for

sip and paint options, where you learn painting skills while enjoying a glass of wine or beer. Local cafes and bars often host such events; however, you may want to check out the community center or community college for class options, too. (StatePoint)


ere ile or ofer, he muns,

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

Constitutional Speaker Presents Seminar On Foundations Of American Liberty

K

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.

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

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

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f cooler weather has you longing for sunny days outdoors, take heart. Once spring rolls around, you can safely begin the annual cleanup to prepare your yard for months of warm-weather enjoyment. Start by evaluating your lawn. Look for bald spots where grass has grown sparsely and needs reseeding, or uneven areas that may need to be filled and leveled. Before you take steps to correct any problems, you’ll need a clean slate. Clear the yard of any leaves, rocks or sticks that may have accumulated then cut the grass as short as you can. Use a thatching rake to remove dead roots and grass. Break up the soil in bare spots to create an environment that will be hospitable to new seed. Add lawn soil to level the surface. You’ll also need to apply an

Spring Into Lawn And Garden Care herbicide to treat weed-infested areas. Allow the weed killer to work for about a week then rake again to remove dead weeds. Then you’re ready to overseed or spot seed, depending on your lawn’s needs. Your climate will determine the best grass variety for your yard. Be sure to select and apply a fertilizer that is consistent with your grass type and water thoroughly to promote deep root growth, which can help your lawn withstand extreme conditions as temperatures rise. Your lawn isn’t the only part of your yard that needs attention during the spring months, though. Your garden and flower beds may need some care before they, too, are ready to burst with new bounty and color. Begin by clearing your garden and beds of any debris like

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2

9 Photo courtesy of Getty Images

leaves and other matter that piled up during months of neglect. Gently turn the soil and work in fresh fertilizer. Before your plants and flowers are in full-growth mode is the ideal time to make repairs. Check edging for any damage, replace rotted woodwork and complete any other maintenance tasks. As for the plants, prune before the first buds sprout to minimize stress. You can also

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start indoor seeds, and early spring is the time to divide perennials and plant some hardier vegetables, such as onions and potatoes. The warmer months may still seem far away, but getting some of your lawn and garden care underway now can make those warmer, sunny days feel closer in no time. Find more seasonal tips for prepping your yard at eLivingToday.com.

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

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Randolph april 2018  
Randolph april 2018