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    Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Black River News, June 2014, Page 1

    Vol. 6 No. 6 www.mypaperonline.com June 2014

    ******ECRWSS******

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    Back Row: CPT Anthony Roberts (NJ Army National Guard/US Army). Middle Row: Veteran Officer Marty Fleischer, Grace Finlay,

    Maeve Colligan, Carolina Booth and Veteran Officer Woody Burgener. Front Row: Liya Barski, Stephanie Bruin, Audra Willsey, Noelle

    Deehan and Tori Murray all from GS Troop 94097.

    Memorial Day Celebration given for the

    Washington Township Vets that occurred

    Saturday, May 23, 12 noon at the Senior Center at

    Rock Spring Park, Long Valley.

    Girl Scout Troop # 94097 traveled their journey to accom-

    plish the Bronze award by collecting fifteen plus hourshelping in the preparation and hosting of this event. The

    preparation included making patriotic "swaps" which are

    pins, and bracelets to hand out to all those who attended.

    They then prepared all kinds of delicious treats for them to

    enjoy after the ceremony concluded. The day of the event,

    they arrived early and helped decorate the park and the sen-

    ior center. During the event, they greeted guests, handed

    out their "swaps" and the programs as guests arrived. They

    had the honor of walking in the procession for the event

    along with many Washington Township Veterans, active

    soldiers, a Keynote speaker by the name of CPT Anthony F.Roberts, Knights of Columbus, Fire Fighters and other boy

    and girl scouts. Two of my girls helped two veterans pres-

    ent a wreath and placed it under the flag. It was truly a

    moving ceremony and an honor to have my girls partici-

    pate. After the ceremony was over, they cleaned up thegrounds inside the center and outside the park.

    Visit the Long Valley Green Market and enjoy all that

    our local organic farmers, artisans and vendors

    have to offer. Choose from locally grown fruit and

    vegetables, fresh eggs, homemade pasta, grass-fed beef,

    hand made empanadas, artisan bread, pickles, honey,

    imported olive oil, fresh guacamole, delicious desserts and

    so much more! Looking for a perfect gift or maybe a little

    something for you? With a variety of skilled artists, LVGM

    Summer Has Arrived at Long Valley Green Market!has everything from handcrafted jewelry to spa products,

    photography and pottery.

    Meet your friends, bring your family and join LVGM in

    supporting our local farmers, artisans and vendors.

    We have fun events planned for each week, so be sure to

    check out our Website Longvalleygreenmarket.com and

    Facebook Page for more details.

    June 26: Our Deliciously sweet competition Strawberry

    Shortcake! Check out our website for upcoming contest

    information and rules. Mrs. Birch will be here for story

    time at 4. All kids will get a special treat to celebrate the

    beginning of summer vacation.

    Dont forget to stock up for the July 4th holiday. Well

    be on holiday ourselves and wont be here on July 3rd.

    Please join us every Thursday from 3pm-7pm for live

    music, fun family events and a wonderful way to support

    our local entrepreneurs.

    Hours: Thursday afternoons from 3:00pm 7:00pm, 20

    Schooleys Mountain Road.

    Check out Facebook and Twitter pages for weekly

    updates & events. www.longvalleygreenmarket.com

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    JOAN SIRKIS LAVERY, ESQ.IN PRACTICE FOR OVER 25 YEARS

    B A N K R U P T C Y

    We are a Debt Relief Agency and can help you file for Bankruptcy Relief under the Federal Bankruptcy Act

    Mention This Ad & Receive A $25.00 Discount

    FREE CONSULTATION699 WASHINGTON STREET SUITE 103 HACKETTSTOWN

    RELIEF FROM CREDITORS Chapter 7 - Liquidations Chapter 13 - Wage Earner Plans

    Evening Hours Available Call 908.850.6161

    Chester Camera is

    offering an

    Introduction To

    Book Publishing course in

    July. The three-week classhighlights the world of tra-

    ditional, nonfiction publish-

    ing as well as self-publish-

    ing. Students will learn

    how to capture the attention

    of an editor with a proposal,

    outline and sample chapter.

    As an alternative, they will

    also learn the steps required

    to produce and publicize

    their own books. Topics

    include: writing, editing,illustration, design, printing

    and marketing. Childrens

    book publishing will also be

    discussed. Each student

    will receive personal atten-

    tion and homework assign-

    ments.

    The course instructor is

    local author, Loren Spiotta-

    DiMare of Tewksbury.

    Specializing in animal sub-

    jects, for both adults andchildren, Spiotta-DiMare

    Chester Camera Offers Summer Book Publishing Course

    Author Loren Spiotta-DiMare with some of her new books.

    has been involved with the

    publishing industry for over

    30 years. School and

    library book publisher

    Enslow Publishers in

    Berkeley Heights recently

    released the authors photo-

    illustrated, chapter book

    series, Horses That Help

    with the American Humane

    Association. Spiotta-DiMares other titles

    include:

    Beyond The Finish Line:

    Stories of Ex-Racehorses,

    The Sporting Spaniel

    Handbook, Cavalier King

    Charles Spaniel, Everyone

    Loves Elwood, Madelines

    Miracle, Chelsea & The

    New Puppy, Published both

    nationally and international-

    ly, Spiotta-DiMares workhas been recognized by the

    Humane Society of the

    United States, The Doris

    Day Animal Foundation,

    The Dog Writers

    Association of America, andNew Jersey Press Women.

    Chester Camera recently

    began offering photography

    courses in its new class-

    room. We are pleased to

    expand our programing by

    offering a book publishing

    course, says store owner

    Bob Lyons. Loren has

    diverse publishingexperi-

    ence and a great deal of

    knowledge to share withaspiring authors.

    Introduction to Book

    Publishing will be held on

    Wednesday mornings July

    9, 16 and 23 from 10:30

    a.m. to noon. The fee for the

    three-week course is $100.

    (Checks made out to Loren

    Spiotta-DiMare.) Space is

    limited therefore pre-regis-

    tration by July 2nd is

    required. To sign up for theclass, stop by Chester

    Camera or call 908-879-

    7100. The store is located

    in the Chester Springs Mall

    (next to ShopRite) on Route

    206 in Chester.

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    Washington Township Recreation

    and the Eighth Grade Parents of

    Long Valley Middle School cor-

    dially invite graduates and parents/grand-parents/guardians only to the 10th annual

    8th grade promotion celebration. This

    event is scheduled for Thursday June 19th

    at Rock Spring Park. The time for this joy-

    ous occasion is right after the ceremony to

    10:30pm with a fee of $40 per family (sorry

    no siblings).

    For more information and to receive a

    registration form, please contact Tammy

    Janiszewski (908) 876-3633, DebbiePalumbo (908) 850-8306 or the Recreation

    Dept. (908) 876-5941. To obtain a registra-

    tion form please email us at

    [email protected] or visit our web-

    site at www.wtmorris.org.

    10th annual8th Grade Promotion Celebration

    O

    n Fathers Day, June 15, the North

    Jersey Street Rod Association will

    host its annual charity Rod Run atHorseshoe Lake, Eylund Avenue, in

    Roxbury Township. The event will be held

    from 8 AM to 3 PM. This years recipient is

    5 year old Nicholas Da Silva who is current-

    ly in remission from cancer.

    Spectators and participants are requested

    to bring canned goods to support the

    Interfaith Food Pantry of Morris County.

    Show car admission is by donation and

    spectator admission is $5. Children under

    12 are free.

    Activities will include valve cover racesfor children, 50/50 and door prizes, NSRA

    Inspection, and some beautiful cars and

    trucks to check out. Food and beverages are

    also available. Alcoholic beverages and petsare not permitted.

    Vendors are welcome and must have a

    NJ State Tax ID number. Entry fee for ven-

    dors is $25. Vendors should contact Bob

    OMalley at 973-219-8163 for more infor-

    mation.

    Past Rod Runs have been a huge success

    and thanks to the participants and specta-

    tors, we have been able to help many chil-

    dren through their life-threatening illnesses.

    Additional information is available at

    www.njsra.com.

    Charity Car Show to BenefitFive Year Old Boy

    PART TIME BARBER WANTED

    908 879 4247.

    Chester Barber, Main St Chester

    Attention Schools, Churches, Organizations Send

    Your Press Releases to [email protected]

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    Gelsamina MalangaGelsa

    Broker/Sales AssociateOffice: 908-879-4900 Ext. 150

    Cell/Text: 908-217-7131www.gelsa.com

    Coldwell Banker

    191 Main Street, Chester, NJ 07930

    I am a Full Service Seller/Buyer Agent with 28 years of experience

    Go to www.gelsa.com for Listing Information and Lots of Photos of this Home!

    Want to See what your Home is Worth in Todays Market?

    Go to www.gelsa.com and Click on Market Snapshot

    MT. OLIVE $315,000

    Visit and Like my Facebook Real Estate Page for Timely Real Estate Information:www.Facebook.com/GelsaSellsNJRealEstate

    Very Spacious 4 Bedroom, 3 Full BathHome with Lake Views! Updated Kitchenwith Granite Countertops, Lots of Cabi-nets and Countertops. Formal LivingRoom and Dining Room with lots of Win-dows. Master Bedroom with Full Bath.

    Large Family Room with WoodburningFireplace, Large Deck off Kitchen Over-looking Backyard. 2-Car Garage. CentralAir Conditioning. Public Sewer.

    27 Cedar Street

    WHETHER BUYING or SELLINGNOW IS THE TIME!

    Interest Rates are Low....Great Time to Buy!!

    H

    al Maxwell, president of Coldwell

    Banker Residential Brokerage in

    New Jersey and Rockland County,

    N.Y., is proud to announce the companyslist of 2013 Coldwell Banker award winners

    in Morris County. The affiliated sales asso-

    ciates who earned these international

    awards for their sales success in 2013

    include:

    International President's Premier (Top 1

    percent of approximately 85,000 Coldwell

    Banker sales associates worldwide)

    Patsy Soden, Chester

    International President's Elite (Top 3 per-

    cent of approximately 85,000 Coldwell

    Banker sales associates worldwide) Debra Burke, Chester

    Denise Flanagan, Morristown

    Marlene Ginsberg, Morristown

    International President's Circle (Top 6 per-

    cent of approximately 85,000 Coldwell

    Banker sales associates worldwide)

    Kim Wyche, Chester

    Maggi Sellers, Morristown

    Jane Siegel, Morristown

    Debbie Bruen, Morristown Anthony Frederico, Morristown

    Christopher Leiva, Morristown

    International Diamond Society (Top 11 per-

    cent of approximately 85,000 Coldwell

    Banker sales associates worldwide)

    Sam Bonfante, Chester

    Roderick Logan, Morristown

    Cathy Oettinger, Morristown

    International Sterling Society (Top 16 per-

    cent of approximately 85,000 Coldwell

    Banker sales associates worldwide)

    Richard Reck, Chester Meg Sullivan, Chester

    Katherine Cuno, Morristown

    Martha Moritz, Morristown

    Dusty Smith, Morristown

    I am very proud of every sales associate

    who has earned these prestigious awards.

    Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Announces Morris CountyInternational Presidents Award Winners

    They are at the top of the real estate indus-

    try, providing dedicated expertise to their

    clients and obtaining exceptional results,

    said Maxwell.Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage

    in New Jersey and Rockland County, New

    York, a leading residential real estate bro-

    kerage company, operates 55 offices with

    approximately 3,000 affiliated sales associ-

    ates serving all communities from Rockland

    County, N.Y. to Monmouth County, New

    Jersey. Coldwell Banker Residential

    Brokerage in New Jersey and RocklandCounty, N.Y. is part of NRT LLC, the

    nations largest residential real estate bro-

    kerage company. Visit www.coldwell-

    bankermoves.com for more information.

    Get Your Business Noticed with the

    AREAS MOST READ PAPER...

    AND WE CAN PROVE IT!

    Call 973-252-9889 for information

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    Breakthrough Treatment Now Available In Long ValleyImagine thirty to forty years ago if you were told that lasers

    would replace scalpels in surgery or that robotic instruments

    would build cars; you may not have believed it. By the same token

    would you believe that chiropractic treatments could be performed

    using a special hand-held instrument developed by NASA scien-

    tists; all while you were sitting in an upright position without turn-

    ing or twisting movements?

    Advances in computers and engineering technologies have

    been able to uniquely blend with chiropractic in order to both ana-

    lyze and treat the human body in such a way that was never before

    realized.

    According to Dr. Michael S. Hyjek, This new form of comput-

    erized treatment is so gentle and effective, that it amazes even the

    most skeptical patients. Its called the ProAdjuster and is the latest,

    state-of-the-art technology in existence today, and the only one in

    the Long Valley area

    The ProAdjuster can safely and gently analyze and treat the

    spine and other joints to remove the nerve impingement that is

    often the cause of pains in the low back, neck, shoulder and else-

    where in the body. It also works on a variety of muscular condi-

    tions to loosen tight muscles with ease and comfort. Many patients

    say that its like getting a mini-massage.

    It can also help increase the amount of motion in almost any

    joint. Even patients with knee, hip and foot problems such as plan-

    tar fasciitis are being helped. It is also covered by most insurance

    companies including medicare.

    Dr. Michael S. Hyjek, the secret to the ProAdjuster lies in its

    advanced piezoelectric sensor that is able to detect the slightest

    amount of restriction in a joint and then deliver an extremely pre-

    cise adjustment. He says that Even though traditional forms ofadjusting also work, people are drawn to this new technique

    because of how gentle it is and does not involve

    any twisting, especially in the neck. Many peo-

    ple love getting adjusted with traditional manual

    techniques, all of which are safe and effective,

    but there are a large number of people who never

    get to experience the amazing benefits of chiro-practic because they are scared to have their

    spines adjusted in that way, says Dr. Michael S. Hyjek, Now,

    there is no longer a reason for anyone to be weary. The

    ProAdjuster is perfect for anyone who has been thinking about

    going to a chiropractor, but hasnt yet made that decision. Dr.

    Michael S. Hyjek, wants everyone to be able to experience thesesame benefits and if you have any of the following conditions,

    the ProAdjuster may be the answer youve been looking for

    Low back discomfort Fibromyalgia

    Sciatic nerve pain * Planter Fascitis

    Neck and shoulder pain Knee or hip pain

    TMJ dysfunction Scoliosis

    Carpal Tunnel Syndrome Arthritis

    Headaches Sports injuries

    Treatment with the ProAdjuster is consistent, measurable and

    extremely gentle. There is no guesswork, and its safe for indi-

    viduals of all ages. Call our office today and mention this article

    to receive a FREE ProAdjuster analysis to pin-point your prob-

    lem area and see how the ProAdjuster can help. Call within the

    next 7 days and you will also receive a complimentary nerve

    stress scan and computerized muscle test that can show the areas

    of your stress and how its affecting your body. Call 908-876-

    8777 today to reserve your free ProAdjuster Analysis Scan.

    (Reg. $125)

    This technological marvel can help you return to a healthier

    lifestyle. You may no longer have to live with a persistent,

    painful condition. Call us today.

    Dr. Michael S. Hyjek

    2 Mountain View Ave., Long Valley, NJ 07853

    [email protected]

    www.provalleychiro.com

    Dr. Michael S. Hyjek uses the ProAdjuster to analyzea patients spine and pin-point areas of nerve impinge-ment syndrome causing malfunction and pain.

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    T

    he Highlands Presbyterian Church, 3

    Heath Lane, Long Valley, NJ 07853,

    is hosting their Annual BBQ Dinnerand Artisan Vendor Market on August 16,

    2013 from 4:00pm to 7:00pm.

    Delicious bbq chicken, baked potatoes,

    corn, veggies, apple crisp and dessert.

    Games for children and fun family fun

    for all!

    For more information go to our websiteat hpchurch.org or call 908-246-8078

    Vendor set up at 3pm.

    Interested Vendors should contact Lyn

    Smith at 908 832 7732.

    Monday, June 23, 2014 at noon

    Lunch n Learn Come and join

    Stan Cohen, President of

    Maturity Matters, to improve your balance,

    build some leg strength, increase your range

    of motion, develop mind - body awareness

    and learn some relaxation breathing exer-

    cises. The classes are a mix of leg strength

    and balance building movements, overall

    mobility/range of motion exercises based in

    Tai Chi theory of slow, controlled move-

    ment and of course learning to breathe in

    conjunction with the patterns and forms.

    Kickoff program for the Adult Summer

    Reading Club!

    Wednesday, June 25, 2014 A

    Memorial Speaks: A Stonecutter's Story -

    Let Wise Owl Workshops take you on a

    genealogical adventure that spans two

    countries and two centuries.

    Through the eyes of Lorna's Great-

    grandfather, a stonecutter in Barre, VT, we

    will tell you about the life of a stonecutter

    during Barre's heyday as The Granite

    Center of the World. We will also examine

    the memorial industry in Barre today, and

    the challenges it faces.

    We shall conclude with a photographic

    tour through Barre's Hope Cemetery, one of

    the top ten cemeteries to see before you die!

    Call the Library at 908-876-3596 or go

    to www.wtpl.org to sign up for the above

    programs!

    2014 Adult Summer Reading Club starts

    Wednesday, June 25th to Wednesday,

    August 3th.

    Science touches virtually every aspect of

    our lives. What elements make up a great

    summer? Check out Washington Twp.

    Public Librarys Literary Elements adult

    summer reading program this summer to

    find out. Enjoy books, movies, and other

    programs related to science. Grab a flyer at

    the library, call us at 908-876-3596 or visit

    our website at www.wtpl.org

    All programs are free and open to the pub-

    lic.

    Annual BBQ Dinnerand Artisan Vendor Market

    Library Happenings!

    Attention Schools, Churches, Organizations

    Send Your Press Releases to

    [email protected]

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    T

    he 2014 Cranford

    area Promise Walk

    was by all measuresa success thanks to some

    Morristown skaters who

    participated. The event

    attracted 275 walkers

    including skaters from

    Precisely Right

    Synchronized Skating

    Teams who represent the

    Skating Club of Morris and

    practice at Mennen Sports

    Arena in Morristown. This

    years local sponsors

    included: TD Bank, New

    Jersey Perinatal Associates,

    Contemporary Womens

    Care, Happy Family

    Organic Superfood, Saint

    Barnabas Medical Center,

    Ray Catena Mercedes of

    Union, Summit Medical

    Group, Dr. Iammatteo of

    Morristown, Girl from

    Ipanema Spa (of

    Westfield/Summit), and The

    Little Gym (of Cranford,

    Summit & West Windsor).

    The walk was held on May

    18 at Oak Ridge Park (in

    Clark), and was the 4th

    Annual New Jersey Promise

    Walk. Over $32,000 has

    been raised already. The

    walk attracts participants

    from throughout the state,and also received support

    from Morristown Mayor

    Timothy Dougherty who

    issued a proclamation

    declaring the month of May

    as Preeclampsia Awareness

    Month in Morristown,

    where Precisely Right

    Teams practice. The

    Promise Walk for

    Preeclampsia, with the

    tagline Making Strides,

    Delivering Hope makes a

    clear connection with the

    Mission of the Preeclampsia

    Foundation a commitment

    to better outcomes for those

    whose lives have been or

    will be touched by

    preeclampsia and other

    hypertensive disorders of

    pregnancy. The promise

    includes finding a cure, sup-

    porting families, and ensur-

    ing education and aware-

    ness for all pregnant

    women. For more informa-

    tion or to make a donation,

    please visit www.promise-

    w a l k . o r g / c r a n f o r d .

    Precisely Right

    Local Figure Skaters Walkfor Preeclampsia

    Synchronized Skating Team

    members not only spend

    their time skating and com-

    peting but they have partici-

    pated in many charitable

    events both on and off the

    ice. For more information

    about Precisely Right

    Teams, please visit our web-

    site at www.preciselyright-

    teams.com or like us on

    Facebook.

    Melanie M. Nowling, resident of Netcong, and

    Certified PiYo Instructor, is bringing the newest

    fitness phenomenon to our area, PiYo. The mom

    of two and Independent Beachbody Coach states that this

    revolutionary fitness program, soon to be released by

    renowned fitness mogul Beachbody, is perfect for anyone

    looking to recreate their body without damaging it.

    According to Ms. Nowling, PiYo gives you the same results

    as the high intensity Beachbody programs you are more

    familiar with like Insanity and T25, without the jumping

    and jarring effects on your joints. Students leaving from her

    weekly class, held in the Netcong School Gymnasium, arejust as sweaty and winded as those having completed an

    hour long cardio session.

    A typical PiYo class is made up of ten different compo-

    nents ranging from the warm-up to lower body focus, full

    body fusion, core, and of course lots of planks and the PiYo

    Push Up! Ms. Nowling shared this class during her FIT-

    CLUB program at the Netcong School in May and June as

    well as at local charity events. If you would like to bring

    this program to your community or fitness center, contact

    Ms. Nowling at [email protected] You may also

    view a version of PiYo on youtube at:

    https://www.youtube.com/channe//UCN8yYTL5XUEAWS

    lllrWyoXg.

    Local Fitness Instructor BringsNewest Fitness Sensation

    To The Area

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    This summer children and their fami-

    lies will be out and about enjoying

    all kinds of outdoor activities. At the

    new playground, riding bikes at the park,

    theme park adventures or a favorite swim-ming pool your kids will be looking for-

    ward to a great time in the sun. But what

    would your child do if a stranger got too

    close? Now is the time to prepare your kids

    for those unfortunate situations.

    CS Gymnastics of Flanders and Black

    Diamond Karate are excited to show our

    community an "EZ Defense for Children".

    This one day seminar is designed for

    kids ages 7-12 years of age to teach them

    how to handle themselves in a variety of

    challenging situations. What makes thisseminar unique is that it focuses on teaching

    kids how to prevent being chosen as a vic-

    tim for bullies and abductors using fun sce-

    narios and age appropriate role plays rather

    than just teaching physical defense tech-

    niques.Children leave the seminar with the

    information and new choices they can uti-

    lize, right away, to help take care of them-

    selves when they are home alone, at school,

    or simply away form their parents watchful

    eyes. Ideal for scout troops badge require-

    ments.

    For additional information on attending

    our next seminar or scheduling a group

    event for your scout troop please contact

    Sensei Cory Hefner at CS Gymnastics.

    (973)347-2771, 4 Gold Mine Road,Flanders NJ 07836.

    EZ Defense - A Great Summer Option

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    NJ Spinal Care Offers New Freezing TherapyBy Cheryl Conway

    Athletes and sufferers from chronic conditions can

    drain their ice baths and head on over to New

    Jersey Spinal Care in Wayne for the latest thera-

    peutic approach to recovery.NJ Spinal Care is one of four facilities in the tri-state area

    to offer this new technological treatment called

    Cryotherapy. Used by mostly athletes to treat all chronic

    conditions as well as acute therapy, Cryotherapy is admin-

    istered through a Cryotherapy Machine.

    Whether in need for chiropractic care, physical therapy,

    massage therapy or acupuncture treatments, patients of NJ

    Spinal Care will receive the latest techniques in treatment,

    even its most recent addition- Cryotherapy.

    Cryotherapy, a physical therapy treatment, is the

    newest, most cutting edge way to recover after exercise or

    injury as well as promote the healing of chronic condi-

    tions, says Dr. James Wolf of Wayne, facility director and

    chiropractor at NJ Spinal Care. It is great for all chronic

    conditions as well as acute recovery.

    In its 12th year, NJ Spinal Care provides a multi-disci-

    plinary approach to health care. Four chiropractors, four

    physical therapists, one massage therapists and one

    acupuncturist are all working together to achieve results,

    says Wolf. This is one of the few places you can go and

    have every aspect or chronic condition treated simultane-

    ously.

    Services such as class four laser, traditional modalities,

    physical therapy, chiropractic care and acupuncture and

    whole body cryotherapy are offered.

    Wolf received the new Cryotherapy Machine just five

    months ago. Whole-body Cryotherapy was first introduced

    in Japan in 1978, and subsequently worldwide. Although

    used in Europe by mostly professional athletes, the tech-

    nology was recently brought over to the United States byprofessional hockey players, explains Wolf.

    Experts wanted to offer the treatment to the general ath-

    lete, as well as those who suffer from chronic conditions.

    Cryotherapy is the whole-body or localized use of

    extremely cold temperatures in therapy from below zero

    temperatures, from negative 230 degrees Fahrenheit to

    negative 300 degrees Fahrenheit. The term "cryotherapy"

    comes from the Greek words cryo meaning cold and

    therapy meaning cure. The goal of cryotherapy treatment

    is to offer better health and a faster recovery from injury,

    with the reduction of inflammation, pain relief and

    improved mobility.

    In cold temperatures, blood vessels quickly constrict

    forming a protective layer while the core body temperature

    is maintained. The process naturally stimulates blood cir-

    culation as the body's hormone, immune, and nervous sys-

    tems are activated.

    Patients receiving Cryotherapy are placed into the

    Cryotherapy Machine, which is like a stand-up tanning

    bed, explains Wolf. Users wear underwear, gloves, socks

    and slippers and are inside the machine for two to three

    minutes. Liquid nitrogen gets pumped into the chamber

    lowering the temperature, making it the coldest place on

    earth, says Wolf.

    Dr. Wolfcontinued on next page

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    Wolf explains that while the gas gets

    penetrated a half inch, the brain is triggered

    into thinking you are freezing to death.

    The organs, therefore respond, and act bydetoxifying the blood and getting rid of all

    inflammatories. It oxidizes the blood,

    bringing healing to the tissues, muscles and

    joints.

    Wolf describes the feeling similar to the

    chill one feels when exiting a pool after an

    evening swim, just slightly magnified. It

    penetrates a half inch deep so you dont

    have that bone chilling cold. Unlike ice, its

    a systematic process that affects the blood.

    Your body is feeling the cold, blood circu-

    lates and is the healer.Wolf compares the Cryotherapy treat-

    ment to an ice bath, but unlike an ice bath

    that can take 20 minutes to work, the

    Cryotherapy machine takes only two to

    three minutes. Also with an ice bath, an

    individual would have to wait 40 minutes

    to get his body temperature back to normal;

    whereas with Cryotherapy, it takes sec-

    onds to get back to normal body tempera-

    ture.

    You dont feel miserable like you do in

    an ice bath, says Wolf, with the

    Cryotherapy treatment. There are also no

    side effects.

    You can accomplish more in two to

    three minutes, what used to take 25 to 30

    minutes, says Wolf. Its the least invasiveway to heal the soft tissues.

    To be a candidate of the Cryotherapy

    treatment, patients must be 14 years old or

    older and can not have a history of blood

    clots.

    The only other locations in the Tri-State

    area to have a Cryotherapy machine are the

    New York Knicks,New York Ranges, and

    another practitioner.

    Its a newer technology, says Wolf,

    As a faculty we try to institute new tech-

    nologies. The distributor of the machine isin Texas.

    Statistics have shown a very high suc-

    cess rate, says Wolf, especially in the area

    of herniated discs, shoulder, knee and hip

    injuries. Most patients include the average

    weekend warrior, college and professional

    football players and high school athletes.

    NJ Spinal Care offers a free consultation

    to determine whether a patient would be a

    good candidate for the Cryotherapy treat-

    ment. For more information, call NJ Spinal

    Care at 973-942-4449.

    New Freezing Therapy...continued from previous page

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    Three Lioness Club Scholarships forthe 2013-14 year were awarded inJune. The recipients are: Christina

    Egan from West Morris Central HighSchool, Yun Ling, also from West MorrisCentral High School and Kaila Krauser fromWest Morris Mendham High School. (Twoof the recipients, Christina Eagan and YunLing, attended the Lioness Club monthlydinner meeting on June 5th at theLamplighter Restaurant.There bios are as follows:Christina Egan, West Morris CentralHigh School

    Christina lives with her parents and foursiblings (including triplets age 15 and a 13year old) in Long Valley. An honor studentshe will be graduating June 28 and enteringthe University of Vermont majoring in

    Biology, hoping one day to be a doctor.While at West Morris Christina partici-

    pated in athletics as a member of the SpringTrack and Field team, being captain in sen-ior year and a member of the swim team.Besides school sports she enjoys bike riding,swimming and hiking and crafting. In heressay she mentioned her love of Pinterest!!

    Her school and community serviceincludes ALPS, REACH, FRIENDS ANDBUDDIES where she assists special needsstudents within Central to interact with theirpeers in a controlled environment and social

    activities; INCLUDE MEas program coor-dinator and peer mentor for Washington

    Township where she worked withExceptional Children ages 912. Shereceived the Girl Scout GOLD AWARD bycreating a program within the RecreationDepartment for differently-abled children toparticipate in recreational activities with

    peer support. She volunteers for HABITATFOR HUMANITY. FREEDOM HORSEwhere she assists disabled children andadults in therapeutic horse back riding, PAYIT FORWARD COOKING which cooksmeals for families in the community, Relayfor Life, Coaches Long Valley Track. She isan active member of the Long ValleyPresbyterian Church and their youth group.We commend you Christina.Yun Ling, West Morris Central HighSchool

    Yun immigrated with her parents, sister

    and younger brother from China two yearsago. She now lives with her family in LongValley and is a welcomed student to Central.

    Yun has shown remarkable progress inEnglish (not able to speak a sentence) whenshe came to America. At Central shebecame a true scholar, learning English,being able to write and excelling in math andchemistry.

    She is enrolled in AP courses in Math andScience. This year she is enrolled in APCalculus, Biology and AP Business. She hasreceived honor awards since her first report

    card.Yun is in the top 5% in our country

    achieving a 720 in math on her SAT score.At West Morris Central she became a mem-ber of the Math League, Prayer Club, and

    joined Nature Abounds where she takes pic-tures of animals and plants and shares themwith its members. Yun also enjoys her

    ceramic class. Last year she volunteered atthe Lions Club Oktoberfest and helped byworking in the kitchen.

    Her goal was to study hard, graduatefrom high school, and go to college. Sheplans to become a chemical engineer andhopes to make enough money to buy a housefor her family so that each can have a roomof their own. She will be attending NewJersey Institute of Technology and majoringin Biochemistry. Congratulations on achiev-ing your dream.Miss Kaila Krauser, West Morris

    Mendham High SchoolKaila lives with her mom and brother in

    Chester Township. She is an AP scholarwhere she took 4 AP tests in her junior yearand 4 in her senior year in order to qualifyfor the National AP (Advance Placement)Scholar Award. She is a member of theNational Honor Society, National MusicHonor Society. As a soprano she was select-ed for the Morris County Honors Choir, NJRegion 1 Choir, and NJ All-State Choir. Shewas selected to the Tri-M Music HonorSociety honoring those students who

    excelled in music and academics. She wasalso a member of the student council.

    Her commitment to the community ismany fold. She volunteer for Kaleidoscopewhich is a volunteer program at the YMCAworking with handicapped children, Peertutoring, Relay for Life, and Service Club.

    She is active in the musical theater and

    has participated in school, community andregional theaters. Kaila is an IB candidate, adancer, a singer, a piano instructor and a vol-unteer. Presently she is taking private voicelessons with Dr. William Riley in New YorkCity and studies classical ballet at BalletFort in Chester.

    Kaila will be attending New YorkUniversity, majoring in Applied Psychologyand Music.

    The Chester Lioness Club wishes ourScholarship Winners success in their collegecareers and god speed in all of their endeav-

    ors. The Chester Lioness Club is a not forprofit club serving Chester, NJ and the sur-rounding communities since October 11th,1985 In a true spirit of fellowship theChester Lioness Club strives to enrich thecommunity thru service and donations.Meetings are held September thru June onthe first Thursday of the month at 6:30 PMin the Lamplighter Restaurant, 190 WestMain St. Chester, NJ. 07930. CommunityMembers are welcome to attend by makinga reservation. For more information aboutthe Chester Lioness Club or to make a meet-

    ing reservation call Holly Simmenroth at908-879-5932

    Three Lioness Club Scholarships Awarded

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    The Growing Stage - The ChildrensTheatre of New Jersey, located in theHistoric Palace Theatre on Route 183

    in Netcong, New Jersey is proud to bringback Grammy Nominee Brady Rymer andThe Little Band That Could on Sunday, June29th at 1:00PM. Brady Rymer, a familymusic artist known for making music with arock and roll heart (New York Times) willcelebrate the CD release of his seventhalbum, Just Say Hi! at the concert.

    Funded by a lively Kickstarter campaign,Just Say Hi! is an expansive and life-affirm-ing musical experience, fueled by the joyfulLil Wall of Sound. Brady and his band,The Little Band That Could, play exuberant-

    ly with accordions, mandolin, acoustic guitar,keyboards, bass, drums, the occasional saxo-phone along with their joyful voices singingtogether. As NPRs All Things Considerednotes, this might just be the best soundingband in childrens music. Each track is itsown bright and fully realized world, musical-ly rich from the contributions of the multi-tal-ented band members, Odettas musical direc-tor and players from Bruce SpringsteensSeeger Sessions rhythm section among them.

    Brady Rymer is one of the top talents inthe independent family music scene today.

    Originally with the RCA Records band FromGood Homes, Rymer ventured into family

    music with the CD Good Morning, Gus in2000. Since then, he has released five otherCDs, including the 2008 GRAMMY-Awardnominated Here Comes Brady Rymer and the

    Little Band That Could. Rymers rootsy,accordion-laced pop and rock music regular-ly wins critical acclaim and national awards.His Jump Up was included in the albumSongs for a Healthier America, a compilationof songs that is part of First Lady MichelleObamas Lets Move campaign. He has alsobeen a featured performer with ASHAsListen to Your Buds campaign to promotehearing protection with kids. His last release,Love Me for Who I Am, inspired by childrenwith special needs won a 2011 Parents

    Choice Gold award and national acclaimfrom parents, educators and critics alike.Together with his Little Band That Could,Rymer creates rockin live music for kids andfamilies across the country. Brady also playsbass guitar with the Laurie Berkner Band.Rymer lives on Long Island with his wife andtwo children. For the latest Brady Rymernews and tour schedule, visitwww.bradyrymer.com.

    Tickets for this event are $20 for adults,$15 for children and seniors. To order tickets,please visit www.growingstage.com or con-

    tact the Growing Stage Box Office at (973)347-4946.

    The Growing Stage Brings BackGrammy Nominee to the Palace Theatre

    Womens Wash,Cut & Style

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    CCM Creative Leadership Club DonatesHandmade Soap to Womens Center

    The Creative Leadership Club (CLC)

    at County College of Morris (CCM)

    recently made and donated approxi-

    mately 25 bars of soap for clients of the

    Womens Center, which is located at the

    college.

    The CLC was created three years ago by

    CCM employees to establish an even

    stronger connection with the local commu-

    nity.

    Each bar of soap was scented, colored,

    wrapped with a small flower or twig, and

    included a note tag from a CLC member.

    This is just one of the many projects the

    club has completed since its formation.

    Previous projects have included decorating

    pillowcases for troops overseas, designing

    and creating fall grapevine wreaths for fam-

    ilies to decorate their homes built by Morris

    Habitat for Humanity, and creating fall nap-

    kin decorations to grace the meal trays

    delivered by the Morris County Nutrition

    Program, formerly known as Meals on

    Wheels.

    Club members meet usually once a

    month during their lunch time.

    Want to speak up for the best inter-

    ests of children who have been

    removed from their homes due to

    abuse and neglect? CASA (Court AppointedSpecial Advocates) of Morris and Sussex

    Counties trains community volunteers to

    provide foster children with a voice in court

    to assure each child a safe, permanent and

    nurturing home. Attend a CASA

    Information Session to find out how you

    can be the voice of a child. Information

    Sessions will be held in Morristown on

    Wednesday, June 25, at 6:30 p.m. AnInformation Session will be held in Newton

    on Thursday, June 19, at 1:30 p.m. For more

    information and to register to attend, visit

    www.casamsc.org or call 973-998-7590.

    Become a Volunteer Child Advocate!Attend a CASA Information Session

    Get Your Business Noticed with the

    AREAS MOST READ PAPER...

    AND WE CAN PROVE IT!

    Call 973-252-9889 for information

    Grab your family and friends on

    Saturday, June 21st, from 11 am

    11 pm and take them to RUBY

    TUESDAY at Rte. 517, Hackettstown for a

    delicious meal. Ruby Tuesday will give

    back 20% of your purchase to the Pet

    Adoption League. PAL is a local animal

    rescue group and 100% volunteer based - all

    proceeds will benefit homeless animals.

    Visit our website at www.palpets.org to

    download the flyer from our website andpresent to your Ruby Tuesday server. YOU

    MUST HAVE THE FLYER IN ORDER

    FOR PAL TO GET THE 20%!!! Cannot be

    combined with any other offers.

    Pet Adoption League and Ruby Tuesday"Give Back Program"

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    Please Note: The views and opinions of these columns does not reflect the view and opinions of MJ Media LLC. Contact the individual writers with your feedback.

    The N.J. Republican party did it again.They elected the same old tired moderates tocongress, and Steve Lonnegan lost his bid forcongress in the third district in Ocean andBurlington Counties.

    N.J's three moderate, corporate congress-man, owned by the Main Street Partnership,Rep. Lance, Rep Freylinhuysen, and Rep.LoBiondo won their primaries. Why? It's allabout the money. They out spent their rivals

    by more than a 20-1 margin, yes money is themother's milk of politics. Van Glahn, 53, aself-employed home improvement contractorgave Rodney Frelinghyusen in the 11th dis-trict a respectable challenge by capturing 34% of the vote.

    The Lance - Larsen race, although 8points apart (54-Lance 46-Larsen) had theLance camp sweating bullets on electionnight. The Republican establishment hateswhen a conservative candidate gets that close,especially when they out spend him by morethan 20-1. Here's the numbers, 2200 hundredvotes separated the candidates. That means

    that Dave Larsen only needed 1200 votes towin, and here's the rub. It was a low-turnout,

    election. If more conservatives (pro-life andgun owners) had turned out, the results wouldhave been different.

    All that said, much thanks to the voters ofWashington Twp. and Morris County who didturn out. Dave Larsen won big here by almosta 2-1 margin. Larsen was also very close inSomerset county and was only down by about200 votes.

    But why is the Republican party in disar-

    ray? Simple, you are not fairly represented.When it comes to the economy, paying taxes,healthcare, illegal immigrants and education,you've been thrown under the bus, and politi-cal labels don't matter.

    We're all conservative to one point oranother. Every citizen wants a good job, andlow taxes, with a good income to afford thenecessities that make life comfortable. Noone likes to pay more taxes. The Republicanparty no longer cares about these issues, itrepresents corporate interests, not the the wel-fare of their constituents as we witnessedwhen Rep. Lance voted to increase electricity

    rates and oil and gas rates over the last 6

    We hear it all the time from those onthe right. Hold on to your princi-pals. Hold tight to your values. To

    a point, thats fine. Reasonable people willagree that we all must have some core set ofvalues that guide our lives. But the rightwingers today confuse guiding their ownlives with being able to dictate policies thataffect everyone.

    Thinking people know that the values and

    principles which guide our views on publicpolicy must be supported by real world evi-dence and real world experience. And wemust, at least occasionally, conduct somekind of internal review of what we think thosevalues are and if they are still valid. After all,we grow older. We gain experience each andevery day. Life happens. We are just not thesame people today that we were yesterday.The world around us is a dynamic and everchanging place. Is it not?

    So Im personally reassured that my corevalues still deserve my allegiance. Its stillbetter to be honest than not. Im sure that sci-

    ence still trumps faith when it comes toexplaining the real world we live in. And its

    still better to treat those who dont look likeus with the same respect and care that wehave for those who do look like we do.

    What I cannot fathom is how, or why, somany people on the right (what used to be thefringe right but is now just the regular right)cling to their rigid ideological views in theface of an onslaught of evidence that theirviews are just plain wrong.

    Gay rights: There are no legal scholars,

    other than very right wing quacks, who todaymaintain that laws against same sex marriageare anything but unconstitutional. Judges allover the country, whether Republican orDemocratic, conservative or liberal, haveconsistently come to the same conclusion.And yet there they are. People on right, theTea Party Evangelicals and their ilk, clingingto their rigid ideology that gay people are lessequal than they themselves.

    Mind you, I do not begrudge the rightwingers their religious beliefs, no matter howbizarre and hypocritical they may be.Freedom of thought, freedom of belief, free-

    dom of expression. These are all core indi-

    WTReport, N.J. Republican Party in DisarrayRigid Ideology Is Not Smart

    continued on page 21 continued on page 21

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    She is a 7 year old, PitBull Terrier mix witha super sweet and lov-

    able personality. She willfollow you around thehouse and just the mentionof the word walk will gether tail wagging and buttwiggling with joy! She wasseverely abused and mal-nourished as a young pup,so she does have trust

    issues in certain situations

    and will need that specialfamily that understands herspecific needs. Celeneknows many basic com-mands like: sit, stay, down,etc and is a willing learnerfor the right reward. Toread more about Celene, tosee all of the adoptable pets,or to complete an applica-tion, please visit:www.ehrdogs.org or call:

    973-664-0865.

    Meet Celenefrom Eleventh Hour Rescue

    The Art of Dance, located in down-

    town Chester, is bringing the big city

    lights to small town suburbia. This

    summer, local dancers will have the oppor-

    tunity to enhance their skills with some of

    the biggest names in the industry.

    The Summer Intensive schedule kicks

    off on June 26, with an amazing one day

    workshop led by internationally recognized

    master teacher and choreographer Suzi

    Taylor, who has choreographed and led

    workshops in countries as varied as Brazil,

    Japan, Italy, France, Canada, Israel and

    Scotland. When not traveling the world,

    Suzi shares her passion through her long-

    term teaching commitments with New York

    City Dance Alliance and Steps on

    Broadway, where her much loved classesare routinely packed, as well as serving on

    the faculty of Pace University.

    Following Taylor, there will be 3 week-

    long intensives featuring a wide variety of

    star talents in all specialties of dance. The

    first two weeks, July14-18 and July 21-25,

    will include contemporary dancer Grace

    Buckley, who is currently on tour with

    Rasta Thomass Bad Boys of Dance and on

    faculty at NYCDA. Michael Cusamano,

    who was the youngest dancer invited to join

    the American Ballet Theatre at age 14, will

    bring his teaching experience. Cusamano

    was also featured in the hit film Center

    Stage and appeared on Broadway in

    Chicago. Corey Snide, who is best

    known for beginning his professional career

    at age 13 as Billy Elliot in Billy Elliot theMusical on Broadway, and current student

    at Juilliard will bring his tap and contempo-

    rary expertise to students. Additionally, tap

    extraordinaire Anthony Morigerato, who is

    the Guinness Book of Records world record

    holder for most tap sounds in one minute

    will be shuffling away with students.

    Joining Snide and Morigerato will be tapper

    Chris Broughton, who is performing in

    Broadway After Midnight and is a member

    of Rasta Thomass Bad Boys of Tap. Also

    teaching will be Ryan Kelly, who is current-ly on Broadway in the timeless class

    Wicked and appeared in The Smurfs.

    Linsey ONeal, an AOD alumni currently

    with Dana Foglia Dance in Los Angeles and

    has performed alongside Ariana Grande in

    the music video for her hit song The Way,

    will bring her experience and talent to stu-

    dents.

    If being a Prima Ballerina is your dream

    or improving your technique, the Art of

    Dances third week intensive, from July 28-

    August 1 will be strictly Ballet. This 5-day

    Things Are Heating Up This Summer at Local Dance Studiointensive will feature New York City master

    ballet and pointe teacher for over 35 years,

    Kat Wildish, who is currently on faculty at

    The Ailey Extension Program and Pace

    University in New York City. Wildish is an

    ABT Certified Teacher in Primarythrough Level 7 of the ABT National

    Training Curriculum. Joining her will be

    Kenny Easter, who is a current member of

    the American Ballet Theatre and has per-

    formed with the San Francisco Ballet,

    Boston Ballet, Miami City Ballet, and

    Ballet Arizona. Kenny was featured in the

    filming of Swan Lake with ABT in 2005 at

    the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C.,

    and appeared in the movie Black Swan

    with Natalie Portman.

    The Dance Intensives are open to current

    and new students ages 7-17 and the BalletIntensive is open to current and new stu-

    dents ages 9-19. All intensives run from

    9:30am-3:00pm. For more information or

    to register, stop in and visit the Art of Dance

    today. Or check out their website at

    www.artofdance.org.

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    Deborah Waddell,Dipl. Ac., C.A.

    Valley Professional Center, 59 East Mill Road (Rt. 24),Suite 2-201-A, Long Valley, New Jersey, 07853 (908) 876-3643

    Treating: Mental and Emotional Issues

    Musculo-skeletal and Neurological

    Upper Respiratory Tract

    Gastrointestinal Disorders Reproductive System

    SPECIALIZING IN INFERTILITY IN FEMALES & MALES

    Deborah Torrance,Dipl. Ac., C.A.

    Recently, I have been getting a lot of phone calls askingme if acupuncture can treat anxiety disorders. My answer isalways yes. I have treated many patients over the years withanxiety; acupuncture is indeed a powerful treatment fordepression and anxiety. Anxiety disorders affect about 40million American adults age 18 years and older (about 18%).In a given year, it affects women twice more than men. InWestern medicine, generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) is apsychological and physiological state characterized byexcessive, exaggerated anxiety and worry about everydaylife events with no obvious reasons for worry. People withsymptoms of GAD tend to always expect disaster and can'tstop worrying about things such as health, money, family,work, or school. In people with GAD, the worry often isunrealistic or out of proportion for the situation. Therefore,daily life becomes a constant state of worry, fear, and dread.Eventually, the anxiety dominates the person's thinking andeventually interferes with daily functioning.

    Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) views anxiety notas a brain dysfunction, but more as an inner organs dysfunc-tion. TCM theory holds that certain Organs plays a role inthe emotions. Emotions and organs health are intimatelyconnected. The organs can develop imbalances and dysfunc-tions due to dietary, environmental, lifestyle, and hereditary

    factors. By understanding these connections, we can seehow anxiety disorder might be due to an imbalance and dys-function in different organs. Worry, dwelling, or focusingtoo much on a particular topic, excessive mental work are

    symptoms of a Spleen disorder. Lack of enthusiasm andvitality, mental restlessness, depression, insomnia, despairare symptoms of a Heart disorder. Liver emotional symp-toms are anger, resentment, frustration, irritability, bitter-ness, and "flying off the handle. With Lung disorders, wesee more grief, sadness, and detachment. And finally, withan imbalance of the Kidneys, a person may be fearful, inse-cure, aloof, isolated, and have weak willpower. While theHeart is said to store the Shen or spirit, in all anxiety cases,the Shen or spirit is disturbed.

    While a generalized anxiety disorder always affects theShen, either primarily or secondarily, calming and harmo-nizing the Shen will be the fundamental treatment. TCMclassifies the cause of the disorders according to the extentto which individual Organs demonstrate signs and symp-toms of disturbance and the extent to which their Qi or ener-gy is affected. In anxiety, the most common injured organsare the Spleen and Heart. When there is a disturbance in oneor more of these organs from any cause, an imbalancedemotional state can happen. Therefore, anxiety will be divid-ed into several different types by Chinese Medicine:

    1. Heart/Spleen Qi Deficiency: preoccupation, obsessiveworry, aversion to speaking, palpitations, insomnia, fatigue,poor appetite, abdominal distention, teeth mark in the

    tongue, a pale tongue, and weak pulse.2. Liver Qi Stagnation Affecting the Spleen: preoccupa-

    tion, feelings of irritability, moodiness, poor appetite,hypochondriac tightness or pain, muscular tension, fatigue,

    Can Acupuncture Treat Anxiety Disorders?alternating constipation and loose stools, a pale or duskytongue with distended sublingual veins, and a wiry-weakpulse.

    3. Kidney Qi Deficiency: preoccupation, feelings of fearand dread, and may be accompanied by lower back and kneeweakness, lack of sexual desire, frequent urination, coldhands and feet, a pale tongue, and a weak pulse.

    4. Lung Qi Deficiency: preoccupation, rapidly changingmoods, sadness and easily feeling grief and loss, inability to"let go," aversion to speaking, shortness of breath, fatigue,sweating easily upon exertion, a weak cough, throat discom-fort, a pale tongue with a thin white coating, and a thin pulse.

    Acupuncture therapy is an ancient Chinese treatmentmethod. Traditional Chinese medicine believes that health isdependent on Qi which when in good health, moves in asmooth and balanced way through a chain of fourteen mainchannels (meridians). By inserting needles into the pointswhich belong to different meridians, we stimulate body'senergy (Qi) to start the healing process and assist it to restoreits natural balance.

    Deborah Waddell completed her Masters level degree

    from the Eastern School of Acupuncture in Mont-clair,

    NJ. She received her Acupuncture Certification from the

    New Jersey Board of of Medical Examiners (C.A.) and

    from the National Commission for the Certification ofAcupuncturists (Dipl. Ac.). Deborah also has a degree in

    Biology and Chemistry with summa cum laude Honors

    from Felician College.-

    The benefits of warm weather are numerous and includethe opportunity to spend long hours outdoors enjoyingthe fresh air. Increased time spent outside, whether at

    parks, beaches or right in one's own backyard, means agreater likelihood of coming into contact with wildlife. Justas people are anxious to frolic in the nice weather, so, too, isnearby wildlife.

    Chance encounters between people, pets and wildlife aregenerally uneventful. However, should such encountersinclude a rabid animal, the consequences can be grave.

    The rabies virus affects the central nervous system, caus-ing disease in the brain and eventually death. Without prompt

    treatment, death can occur rather quickly. Lyssavirus rabies,the rabies virus, typically enters the body of a human or otheranimal through a bite or scratch from an infected animal.Saliva from infected animals and bat guano also may trans-mit rabies to humans in certain circumstances. Racoons,skunks, foxes, woodchucks, and bats have been known to

    transmit rabies, while small mammals, such as squirrels, rats,mice, hamsters, guinea pigs, gerbils, chipmunks, rabbits, andhares, are only rarely infected with rabies and have not beenknown to cause rabies among humans in the United States.

    The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention say initialsymptoms may be difficult to recognize because the fever,

    Understanding Rabies Can Protect Pets and Their Ownersheadache and general discomfort common to rabies infec-tions are similar to those of many other illnesses. As rabiesprogresses, anxiety, paralysis, excitation, hallucinations,hypersalivation, and agitation can develop. A person exposedto rabies should ideally be treated within 12 to 48 hours forthe best outcome. Treatment for pets can vary.

    Dogs that have not been vaccinated and cats that wereexposed to a rabid animal are often euthanized immediately.Otherwise, the pet may be placed in strict isolation andobserved for six months. Dogs and cats that receive a rabiesvaccine are typically kept for observation for 45 days.Animals with expired vaccinations will be evaluated on acase-by-case basis, according to the CDC.

    Rabies has been a problem for centuries. The term"rabies" is a Latin word meaning "madness or rage." Rabieshas been reported in historical documents since about 2300B.C.

    Although cases of rabies infections acquired from dogs

    have been virtually eliminated, there is an increasing inci-dence of rabies in wild animals, and bats and raccoons areparticularly susceptible carriers.

    Rabid animals may be aggressive and drooling, but inmany cases rabid animals are withdrawn, making it difficultto determine if you are face-to-face with a rabid animal. Toplay it safe, avoid contact with animals known to transmitrabies, particularly raccoons, which can be aggressive even ifnot afflicted. Dogs and cats should not be left unattended ina yard for extended periods of time. If a municipality issueswarnings about increased rabies outbreaks in the area, takethem seriously. Keep pets up-to-date on rabies vaccines,which remain the most effective preventative measure

    against the disease.

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    vidual rights that all Americans cherish and hold dear. No, no.It is the right wing rigid ideology that they may impose theirreligious beliefs upon the rest of us. That they may deny equal

    rights to those whom they believe are undeserving becausethey are not like themselves. I expect that these people willcling to these rigid beliefs right up to the time the fiftieth statefinally allows and recognizes same sex marriage. And evenafter that. Not smart.

    Second Amendment Rights: A real sticking point here,as right wingers cling to their tenuously reasoned belief thatthey have unfettered rights to not only own guns, but to takethem wherever theyd like. No restrictions. And no responsi-bilities upon them if their guns, or the unimpeded proliferationof guns in American society, cause needless and avoidabledeath and harm and suffering.

    It is one thing to have rights. Unalienable rights. It is quiteanother thing to cling, with a childlike rigidity, to views that

    hold that you have all rights and no corresponding responsi-bilities. Only rigid extremists would hold that any right is

    absolute and not subject to reasonable restrictions. Not smart.Science: I keep seeing survey after survey reporting that

    more than half of todays conservatives believe that the bibleis literally true. That the Earth is merely a few thousand yearsold. That the animals, including humans, the live today werecreated exactly as they exist today. These people reject sci-ence. They deny the undeniable, especially concerning glob-al climate changes. Not smart.

    Rigid values? Sure. And if you want to hold these values,to cling to them, go right ahead. Just dont look to imposethem on the rest of us. The public policy views, and values,of the right wing extremists in America have no factual foun-dation or support. No. The Earth is not flat. Unfortunately wecannot just ignore these people. The extremism and obstruc-tionism we see being wrought by these people in our societyis causing real and ongoing harm. We are all paying a heavyprice with needless and avoidable damage to our freedoms, toour heath and well being, and, especially in the case of guns,

    our very lives. Not smart.Send comments to [email protected]

    Rigid Ideology...continued from page 18

    years.Moreover, does the N.J. Republican party have a long term

    plan to take back the N.J. legislature from the progressiveDemocrats and change the direction of N.J. to a free prosper-ous economy? Has your property taxes gone down since ChrisChristie was elected Gov.

    Christie had no coat tails in his reelection last November.The N.J legislature remained in Democratic control. Christie,despite having the opportunity to appoint four of seven jus-tices on the N. J. court since taking office, Christie has repeat-edly nominated individuals with no discernible judicial phi-losophy. Liberal judges strike down constitutional laws.

    Christie doomed N. J. until the year 2030 when heappointed liberal Democrat, Stuart Rabner to Chief Justice tothe state supreme court position in a deal he made withDemocratic majority leader, Stephen Sweeny. N.J. law statesthat a judge must resign at age 70, for Stuart Rabner, that's in2030.

    Further, Chris Christie wants to post pone pension pay-ments and create an unfunded liability (debt)of $46 billion

    dollars in order to bridge a budget gap of more than $2 billionover the current and next fiscal years. Such a move wouldprompt a credit downgrade, making it more expensive forNew Jersey to borrow money.

    Now, between the congressman mentioned earlier in thearticle voting with big corporations and Obama, and Gov.Christie's political exploits, does the N.J. Republican partyrepresent you?

    Who is Jeff Bell, and do you care? Jeff Bell, age 70, wasthe NJGOP's Senate nominee back in 1978 and now in 2014.Bell is an author, a political consultant and a former presiden-tial speech writer.

    I'm not against anyone because of their age, but I'm againsta political party that does not include younger generations in

    elections. Bell's candidacy is like watching old men playBocci in the park, and you and the kids are not invited.

    Republican Party in Disarray...After Christie's special senatorial election last October,

    where Corrie Booker trounced Steve Lonnegan, Christie hasmade a mockery of any opportunity to have a RepublicanSenator represent the State of N.J.

    Jeff Bell will not beat Corrie Booker in November, thedemographics are just not there. Bell's candidacy is just forshow, he doesn't represent you or your kids, he's just a well-to-do Republican, well past the age of retirement, running togetting his name in the papers to satisfy his ego. When I voteepublican, I expect to be represented by my elected officials,but I'm not, it seems they're more interested in endorsing eachfor the next election.

    You and I been left behind, the NJ Republican party has nolong term plan to stop the liberal Democrats from destroyingthe state and has thrown you and your kids under the bus.

    The NJ Republican party has become the Democratic lightparty and I do not want to see Chris Christie be the Republicannominee in 2016. I do not want him to destroy America likethe current occupant of the White house has done.

    The Republican Party's positions on the issues go againstthe core principles of the Conservative base of the Republicanparty, our nation is deteriorating like Detroit. There's nolonger anything there for responsible people to vote for.Incumbent fever, is no reason to vote straight down theRepublican ticket.

    And for those reasons it shouldn't be a surprise to myfriend Bill Wolgamouth that conservative Republicans won'tblindly support the Republican ticket in November.

    Agree, disagree? You can reach me at [email protected]

    continued from page 18

    P 22 J 2014 T ll Th Y S I I Th Bl k Ri N Lik f b k f b k / li

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    By Cheryl Conway

    Cars lined the street on Saturday, May

    31, to celebrate the 65th Anniversary

    of Bills Luncheonette onDover

    Chester Rd. in Ironia.A few hundred people attended The Old

    Fashioned Block Party from 2 p.m. until

    dark enjoying free hot dogs, hamburgers,

    ice-cream and prizes to reminisce on days

    past and be the first to see the newly reno-

    vations to the luncheonette. Family, friends,

    current and former employees gathered at

    the building that dates back more than 150

    years, and had been used as a general store

    and post office before converted to a lunch-

    eonette.

    Third-generation family owner, Bruce

    Button, 28 of Madison, closed the lunch-

    eonette from May 26 to May 30 to complete

    some minor renovations before the gather-

    ing. Among the improvements included a

    new floor and installation of booths. The

    well-needed changes provided a facelift

    while maintaining the character of the

    charming old structure.

    Some were concerned on how it would

    turn out, says Kathy Crowley-Sheehy of

    Randolph, mother of Button, and daughter

    of Bill, who ran the business as Bills

    Luncheonette & General Store until he died

    eight years ago. Most were happily sur-

    prised and loved the remodeling. They

    were thrilled we kept the old feel and

    charm that was there.

    Located just on the border of Chester and

    Ironia in Randolph on Dover Chester Rd.,

    Bills Luncheonette still thrives after 65

    years of business enjoyed by residents in

    surrounding towns of Randolph, Mendham,

    Chester and Roxbury. Known for good

    prices, cleanliness and old country-style

    diner ambiance, Bills Luncheonette is

    open for breakfast and lunch.

    Some of the customers favorite entrees

    include omelets like the Chile Cheddar

    Omelet, home fries, pancakes, handmade

    burgers, fantastic homemade Chile, milk-

    shakes and egg-creams.

    The specialties are named after people

    such as the Momlette, an omelet made

    with spinach, tomatoes and swiss cheese;

    Mister D Sandwich, named after a long-

    time customer, with taylor ham, egg, swiss

    cheese, fried onions on a sub roll; Pops

    Pudding, grandpas new secret recipe of rice

    pudding.

    Button plans to add some healthier items

    to his menu, more salad options next to his

    existing chicken Caesar salad; and plans to

    increase his ice-cream selection. Customers

    Local Hub Celebrates 65 Years With Block Party

    can get ice-cream cones, sundaes, milk-

    shakes, egg creams, root beer floats and ice-

    cream sodas.

    With the remodeling we got a new ice

    cream dipping cabinet with eight flavors of

    Welsh Farms Ice Cream, says Sheehy.

    Bill's has always been known for great

    milkshakes!

    He also plans to keep the restaurant open

    a little later until 4 p.m. or 5 p.m. in the near

    future to attract more customers who want

    to eat or enjoy an ice-cream later in the day.

    We get a lot of people that want to come

    in at three oclock, says Sheehy. Kids

    want to come in for ice-cream after highcontinued on next page

    Bruce and Grandpa Bill at Bill's 1989

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    school.

    Working on and off at his grandfathers

    business since he was 12, Button became

    the full-fledged owner about one year

    ago.

    When I would come into work, hewould wipe tables when he was three years

    old, says Sheehy. He learned from his

    grandfather when he worked here as a

    teenager. He started to learn a lot more

    about the business; learned the tricks in

    cooking and dealing with customers. You

    kind of had to do everything when you

    worked here.Before Button took over, Sheehys broth-

    er, Reggie, ran the business for seven years

    but passed it on after becoming a police

    officer in Morris Twp. Reggie took over the

    business in 2006 when their dad, Bill, died.

    At that time, he removed the shelves and

    got rid of the groceries, but kept the lunch-

    eonette.

    The general store part wasn't doing wellin recent years because of all the conven-

    ience stores and additional supermarkets

    coming to the area, so when my Dad, Bill,

    passed away, the grocery portion went with

    him, says Sheehy. We still sell anything

    we use though. If someone needs eggs or

    milk or a pound of ham, we can make that

    happen. We still sell newspapers, orange

    juice, milk, eggs, baked goods, snacks, and

    also sell a lot of take-out coffee and sand-

    wiches.

    Bill Crowley had established BillsLuncheonette & General Store in 1949.

    Prior to that, the building was used as a gen-

    eral store, owned by Bills dad, Robert

    Bob Crawley. Bob purchased the struc-

    ture in 1941 after moving his family and

    goat farm from Kansas to Ironia that same

    year.

    The origin of the building dates back to

    1860, and was owned by David Stryker who

    operated it as Strykers General Store.

    There he sold butter and eggs from local

    farmers, as well as milk, flour, sugar,molasses, tea, coffee, candies, packaged and

    canned goods, says Sheehy.

    It was the only place to buy necessities

    for miles and miles around, she says. The

    building still retains many of its original

    windows and doors and lots of character. Its

    history is long and colorful, and the com-

    munity has been using it as a meeting place

    for over a century and a half.When the local iron boom hit, the area

    grew and with that the need for a post

    office, she explains. In 1871, Stryker

    became the very first Postmaster of Ironia

    and the Ironia Post Office was created

    inside his general store. Stryker eventually

    passed on the general store and building to

    his son, David R. Stryker, who also became

    a Postmaster of Ironia.

    When the younger Stryker was looking

    to retire, Bob Crowley knew he had to

    keep the store going in his new hometown,so in 1941 he purchased it for around $65,

    which included $25 for the cash register,

    describes Sheehy. The Crowleys also took

    over the post office, with two of his daugh-

    ters serving as Postmistress and then Bill as

    Postmaster, a position he held for 38 years

    starting in 1944.

    The whole Crowley family chipped in

    to keep the store going during this time,

    says Sheehy.

    Working another full-time job in addi-

    tion to the general store and a goat-dairy

    continued from previous page

    continued on page 25

    Bill's 65th-Employees & family on front steps.

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    By Cheryl Conway

    Annual Field Day for amateur radio

    operators is coming up and the local

    radio group, Splitrock Amateur

    Radio Association is tuned in and ready for

    this years competition.Sponsored by the American Radio Relay

    League (AARL), the national organization

    for amateur radio operators, more than

    350,000 radio amateurs plan to gather on

    Saturday, June 28 through Sunday June 29at

    various locations around the country for the

    Annual AARL Field Day. The local

    Splitrock Amateur Radio Association plans

    to set up shop at Horseshoe Lake in

    Succasunna.

    About 60 members of the local group

    from Roxbury, Mt. Olive, Randolph,Hopatcong, Landing and Rockaway are

    looking forward to this years informal con-

    test, practice for emergencies and fun.

    I enjoy talking to people and making

    some contacts around the globe, says Bill

    Sohl of Mt. Olive, a member of Splitrock

    Amateur Radio Association (SARA) for the

    past 10 years. Its been something thats

    peaked my curiosity. Ive enjoyed being a

    ham. Its got to be fun or else why do it?

    Established in 1972, the SARA was

    formed when a group of interested amateurs

    got together and built an amateur radio

    repeater from used commercial equipment.

    It was located on a radio tower on the north

    end of Rockaway Township, near the

    Splitrock reservoir, how the club got its

    name. The call sign was initially WR2ADBThe repeater had been moved around

    several times over the years and was moved

    to its current location in June 2011 on top of

    a cellular phone tower in Roxbury.

    Field day had been established and is

    known as the most popular on the air

    event. Friend, groups and clubs throughout

    the U.S. and Canada set up and operate

    from remote locations to picnic, campout,

    practice for emergencies and compete by

    contacting as many other stations as possi-

    ble and operate radio gear in abnormal situ-ations, according the ARRL website.

    Field day is a day to stop by, say

    hello, says Sohl, and get the public

    involved to learn about the ARRL. His

    group, SARA, will have an information

    table at field day.

    The goal of field day is to provide

    emergency communication; to provide

    readiness. He recalls some years back

    when serious flooding in Jefferson Twp.

    caused the radio system with emergency

    services and police to go underwater.

    Field Day Promotes Interest To Radio HamsIndividuals with ham radio licenses

    were providing communications, says

    Sohl, during the incident.

    Field day involves a 24-hour operating

    period from 2 p.m. Saturday to 2 p.m.

    Sunday. Hams will set up their equipment 8a.m. that day. The objective is to show our

    ability to be ready with equipment that can

    be deployed with three or four stations; put-

    ting stations up; raising antennas; collecting

    antennas; then go on the air 2 p.m., into the

    night and into the afternoon the next day.

    We all help set up, says Sohl, and then

    everyone takes turns working in shifts to

    operate the system. We are a three-class

    operation, says Sohl, a medium sized clubcompared to larger ones that operate with

    seven or even eight stations.

    Sohl brings the equipment which

    continued on next page

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    yp p , , g

    includes a VHS Station which is made up of

    a receiver (less than 10 pounds); AC/DC

    converter; transmitter; and antenna system.

    Besides setting up shop, hams need to

    know how to communicate with other hamsand they compete to see how many con-

    tacts they can make. You can get awards

    from reaching certain operators.

    In previous years, Sohls group has made

    more than 1,000 contacts in the 24-hour

    period. In the U.S.exists more than 700,000

    amateur radio individuals, says Sohl.

    Field day is also the time to educate oth-

    ers about amateur radio, says Sohl. People,

    especially kids, at the park stop in as they

    are curious to what the group is doing.

    You have to keep the youth involved,says Sohl, so they can attract them and peak

    their interest.

    Sohls interest in radio, electricity and

    electronics dates back to memories of his

    dad who had a short wave radio when he

    was growing up. Sohl got his first radio

    license in 1958, and has been an expert in

    this hobby for the past 10 years, renewing

    his license every decade.

    In 1963, Sohl earned his associates

    degree in electronics; worked for IBM as an

    electric repairman of office equipment; and

    in 1966 worked four years as an electrical

    technician on a Navy Destroyer ship in the

    U.S. Navy. When he got out of the Navy, he

    worked as a telecommunications craftsmanfor companies such as AT&T, Verizon and

    Bell Laboratories.

    Members of SARA share interests in

    amateur radio with a common goal of talk-

    ing in greater distances with low power

    equipment through a centralized site to

    broadcast on a different frequency, explains

    Sohl. Hams can specialize in 50 areas such

    as building equipment, operating in differ-

    ent modes, and using Morris Code, digital

    data and more.

    I tend to operate VHF, very high fre-quency, above 30 megahertz, says Sohl,

    with the ability to contact with other ham

    operators around the globe. Sohl says he

    has been able to talk to people as far as

    Europe, South America and Canada.

    The SARA meets every second Tuesday

    of the month at the Mt. Arlington

    Community Center. Call Bill Sohl at 201-

    841-3501 for more information; visit the

    club at Horseshoe Lake the last weekend in

    June; or go to splitrockara.org.

    Field Day Promotes Interest...continued from previous page

    farm down the street,Crowley, decided to

    pass on the general store/Ironia Post-Office

    to his son Bill.

    Bill decided right away to add the lunch-

    eonette to the general store/ post office andthus Bills Luncheonette & General Store

    was born in 1949.

    He wanted to make it his own thing,

    says Sheehy. He was very dedicated, run-

    ning the place from 5 a.m. to 10 p.m. at

    night. My father was a character. My father

    threw people out if they had their hat on

    backwards. It was his way of keeping con-

    trol and making sure that he ran a respectful

    place. He was old-schooled. It was an insult

    when you wore your hat backwards. You

    couldnt walk in with mud on your boots; hewould yell at people for that.

    In addition to the luncheonette, Bill

    helped to plan and build the Ironia

    Shopping Center in 1970, when he moved

    the Ironia Post Office to that location just

    100 yards away. He remained Postmaster

    until his retirement in 1982; ran both the

    post office and luncheonette in the two loca-

    tions every day; and also managed the

    Ironia Shopping Center for many years.

    Married twice with 11 children, Bill had

    a lot of helping hands.

    We all worked here, says Sheehy, an

    employee there since she was 11. The rule

    was you had to be able to reach the counter

    with a cup of coffee. Sheehy waited on

    customers, cleaned, dusted, swept, cooked.Over the years, so much has taken place

    inside the walls of this building, says

    Sheehy. It has sold wagons and wagon

    wheels, clothes, hay, feed, coal, kerosene,

    tobacco, ice cream, fresh local dairy and

    farm products, groceries, drugs, toys, pizza,

    deli items, anything from soup to nuts. It

    has been an outlet for Sears & Roebuck, a

    gas station, a deer-checking station, a pizze-

    ria, as well as a club meeting hall. For

    decades it had a juke box and pinball and

    video games, too.Though times do change, since 1860,

    this building continues to be the heart and

    hub of the surrounding community, says

    Sheehy.

    Its a meeting place, she says. Its

    where people have come in; you strike up a

    conversation or you run into a neighbor. So

    many time people come in and see someone

    they havent seen in 30 years. Its that kind

    of place where everybody talks to every-

    body. My son always says, its almost like

    a bar but without the alcohol.

    Local Hub Celebrates 65 Years...continued from page 23

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  • 8/12/2019 Black River - June 2014

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    T

    his amazing property is truly one of a kind. Quietly

    nestled within 10,000 acres of Stokes State Forest

    yet still providing a private lake community for your

    fishing and boating enjoyment. Offering a private lot, open

    floor plan, solid exposed wood beams, high performance

    thermal windows and elegant curved staircase. The home is

    Local Builder Creates Super Energy Efficient Homedesigned to capture the thermal rays of the sun and release

    the passive solar energy in the home to keep heating costs

    very low. A Takagi brand instant hot water heater provides

    endless hot water on demand. This home is well-appoint-

    ed with beautiful solid granite and elegant Italian marble in

    the kitchen and baths as well as an upgraded lighting pack-age. The Jotul wood-burning stove provides a warm and

    comfortable heat source that will give plenty of heat to the

    entire space. The home is fully equipped with quality new

    appliances in the kitchen, including a Bosch dishwasher. A

    spacious walk in closet in the first floor master suite to stay

    organized. Plush eye pleasing Stainmaster carpet through-

    out upstairs.

    A super high R value insulation package upgrade. R38

    in the ceilings and R19 in the walls will provide amazing

    savings throughout the seasons. A covered front entry with

    cedar deck provides a relaxing spot to enjoy the rustic

    scenery provided by nature. For more information on thisamazing home call Charlie from Advanced Builders (973)

    347-5277.

    87 Struble Road, Sandyston, NJ

    Finished and available immediately for occupancy.

    $284,900

    Ride to preserve more of the landscapes you love! Do

    you like clean water, scenic landscapes, untouched

    habitats for wildlife, and rolling farmland vistas? If

    you answered yes, please support the Pedal for Preservationon Sunday, June 22. All proceeds benefit The Land

    Conservancy of New Jersey which works to preserve and

    protect New Jerseys natural land and water resources.

    The organization is seeking riders, sponsors, and volun-

    teers for its third annual Pedal for Preservation Bike Event.

    Riders will start and finish at West Morris Central High

    School, 259 Bartley Rd, Chester, NJ 07930.

    Families, recreational riders, and avid cyclers can enjoy

    a 7, 14, or 28 mile rail trail ride through picturesque small

    towns in rural Morris and Hunterdon counties. The

    acclaimed, unpaved route traverses forest, farms, and park-

    lands alongside the South Branch of the Raritan River.Registration for the event is now open online at

    http://tlcnjride.eventbrite.com

    The day will feature a great