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Vol. 2 No. 5 www.themorristownnews.com May 2014
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L o c a l
P o s t a l C u s t o m e r
Proverbs 3:5
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By Ejvind Boccolini
A
Morristown-area musician shows that he is a patri-
ot and has a love for history by way of his music.
Jack Belles, a Morris Township resident who grew
up in Connecticut, is a fife player who is a member of the
New Jersey Colonial Militia music group, and the Colonial
Musketeers Senior Fife and Drum Group (of
Jack Belles
Morristown-Area Man A Longtime Performer
As Traditional Fife & Drum Musician
Hackettstown).
Belles, 76, heard colonial fife and drum groups as a child
growing up in Wallingford, CT. There is a great history of
these groups there perhaps the best in the world, and
Belles had the chance to take it all in before later joining the
Yalesville Ancient Fife and Drum Corp (Yalesville is a sec-
tion of Wallingford, CT).
He explained that in Connecticut, there are often 3 gen-
erations of musicians playing fife, for instance, in a fife and
drum band. This tradition does not seem to exist as much in
New Jersey, where, he said, boys may feel silly playing the
fife.
In the 1950s, growing up in Wallingford, Connecticut, he
saw marching bands and other musical groups in parades
and competitions, but the colonial fife and drum groups
were his favorite. He saidConnecticut has almost 100 colo-
nial fife and drum corps, and every fire department, in fact,
has a band, he said.
I was always into music, he said, adding that he was
not really into sports. He played with the fife and drum
corps in grammar school, high school and then college (he
attended Brown University,Providence, RI and later
became a research chemist, at which time he relocated to
New Jersey).
He said the rumble of the drums, the uniforms this
made him approach the directors of these bands to ask how
he could get involved.
And for decades now, he has performed and enjoyed his
time as a fifer in countless parades and events some quite
prestigious.
He plays an unmodified fife, which means it is a 2-
octave, 6-hole fife. Some others nowadays are embellished,
and have 10 or 11 holes. The music he performs is from
colonial and civil war periods and possibly other current-
day compositions if they are written by a respected and cre-
ative fife musician.
In the old days, the drums gave the command on the
battlefield, he said, adding that if they were lucky they
would have a fifer as well.
Belles knows and loves these traditions, and adds that
Im a very patriotic person, and he gets upset when peo-
ple do not salute the flag.
His love for these traditions stayed with him when he
relocated to New Jersey and he eventually tracked down the
New Jersey Colonial Militia, a group which performed usu-
ally in Newark, Rutherford, and Jersey City, for instance.
He became a member and later director for 25 years and he
said the New Jersey Colonial Militia takes precedent for
him, noting that "That is my parent group."
He said the New Jersey Colonial Militia has performed
at Cape Canaveral (known as Cape Kennedy from 1963 to
1973) and also performed from Maine to Florida, and as far
west as Michigan.
Belles also performed with the Colonial Musketeers
continued on page 6
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F
amily owned and operated Morris
Brick & Stone established in 1936, an
icon business in the community spe-
cializing in masonry building and landscape
supplies is proud to announce the Grand
Opening of a new showroom.
The new showroom is located at 94
Ridgedale Avenue, Morristown while the
yard and main office continues to operate at
108 Ridgedale Avenue, Morristown, New
Jersey 07960 behind the Mazda Car dealer-
ship, building # 6.
The new showroom is a 3,500 square-foot
state-of-the-art two-story brick building built
in federal architectural style to keep in preser-
vation of Morristowns heritage.
The showrooms first floor features a wide
selection of imitation and real thin veneer
Morris Brick & Stone announces GRAND OPENING of a New Showroom
and Custom Stone Cutting Shop
stone. Thin veneer stone is perfect for interi-
or and exterior building applications such as
fireplaces, chimneys, accent walls, founda-
tions, etc
Thin veneer stone has emerged as a lead-
ing material in the building industry. With
hundreds of options available, thin veneer
stone offers a diversity of color and texture
that can be the crowning achievement to any
construction project.
The second floor showcases a wide selec-
tion of thin brick, full size brick, wall coping,
custom edges for pier caps, fireplace hearths
and mantles.
Morris Brick & Stone set forth a dream for
the new showroom to be a convenient loca-
tion for contractors, landscapers, consumers
and designers to come-in and have their
building needs meet in a technology-driven
and knowledgeable environment.
Comfortable sitting areas are available for
customer comfort to bring in photos and lap-
tops that will provide ease of discussion for
explaining the details of existing and/or
future projects.
Our goal was to build the nicest building
on the block, which we hope will set a new
standard for Ridgedale Avenue, Todd
Goldberg, Vice President of Morris Brick &
Stone Co. said of the building. Our business
is continuing to grow, and with this building
we hope to stay competitive for many years to
come.
One of the main benefits of the new
building is it will be visible to the 27,000 cars
a day which travel Ridgedale Avenue, thus
driving retail traffic. Todd Goldberg said.
The building was built by River Drive
Construction of Elmwood Park, New Jersey.
Were delighted to have worked on this proj-
ect for a number of reasons, said Joseph
Langan, President of River Drive
Construction. First is the quality of the
building: Morris Brick and Stone has chosen
a design with great elegance and style; and
second is the opportunity to work with a busi-
ness with such deep roots in the community:
it isnt often that we get to work with a fami-
ly-owned business that goes back more than
75 years
94 Ridgedale showroom hours are cur-
rently Monday Friday 10 a.m. 5 p.m. and
Saturday 8 a.m. -12 p.m. For directions or
questions please call (973) 539-9400 or visit
us at www.morrisbrick.com
Also, feel free to contact their main office
and yard at 108 Ridgedale (973) 539-1176
with hours of operation Monday Friday 7
a.m.-5 p.m. and Saturday 7 a.m. 12 p.m. or
visit us at www.morrisbrick.com
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F
amily Promise of Morris County is
asking the public to donate needed
supplies to care for infants and tod-
dlers. Donations should be made at
http://www.yougivegoods.com/products.ph
p?id=2569
Healthy Baby Campaign, is about help-
ing families have access to supplies needed
to raise a happy and healthy baby. For some
families, hard decisions must be made
between buying more diapers and putting
food on the table. This campaign seeks to
ensure Family Promise of Morris County
has enough supplies to help everyone.
Family Promise of Morris County is a
non-sectarian, not-for-profit organization
dedicated to ending the crisis of homeless-
ness faced by Morris County children of all
ages, their families, and single women by
partnering with other public and private
agencies, religious congregations, and com-
munity volunteers to provide shelter, case
Family Promise of Morris County Announces Participation
in 2014 Healthy Baby Campaign
management, and mentoring services lead-
ing to self-sufficiency.
Healthy Baby Campaign, hosted by
YouGiveGoods, is in its inaugural year and
celebrates the work nonprofits across the
nation do to help underprivileged children
get the start they need to lead a happy and
healthy life. YouGiveGoods makes donat-
ing goods easy by providing an online mar-
ketplace where nonprofits and organizations
may create a wish-list of needed goods.
People are then encouraged to donate by
choosing which items they wish to give and
checkout online. All items are delivered
new and sorted in the nonprofits desired
manner.
For more information regarding Family
Promise of Morris County, please contact
Family Promise of Morris Countys
Executive Director, Joann Bjornson, at
j.bjornson@familypromisemorris.org or
973-998-0820.
M
others Day is everyday so why
not celebrate moms place in your
life with a shared experience.
European Wax Center (EWC) located in
Succasunna is inviting daughters to book as
many services as theyd like at EWC
throughout the month of May. If you bring
your mom, as a Mothers Day treat, she will
receive one of those services for free.
We want to celebrate moms, not only by
offering a free service, but also by encour-
aging quality time together, said David
Coba, President of European Wax Center.
What better way to show your mom how
much you love her than by spending time
with her and a little pampering.
European Wax Center prides itself on
revealing beautiful skin at accessible rates
ranging from $9 to $60 per service. With
over 540 locations throughout the United
States, EWC makes it convenient to take
advantage of this special offer.
Now, booking a reservation at your local
EWC is easier than ever. Book from home
or on the go from any mobile device at:
http://www.waxcenter.com/reservations.
275 Route 10 E Succasunna, NJ 07876
(973) 598-9000.
European Wax Center Celebrates
Mothers Day Free Waxing Service for Moms
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I
ndividuals with diabetes should
know that they need to be regu-
larly screened for complications
that can lead to vision impairment or
blindness. The American Diabetes
Association and the American Opto-
metric Association both recommend
an eye examination with pupil dila-
tion at least once a year to identify di-
abetic macular edema (DME) and
diabetic retinopathy, even if they
have not experienced visual loss. Di-
abetes is one of the top causes of vi-
sion loss for people under the age of
74 in the United States. Both DME
(retinal swelling) and diabetic
retinopathy (retinal damage linked to
diabetes) respond to treatment, espe-
cially if detected early. The longer a
person has diabetes the more likely
they are to develop retinopathy. In
addition, people with high blood
pressure and high cholesterol are at
greater risk for complications that
can lead to vision loss.
If you are between 10 and 29 years
old and have had diabetes for at least
5 years, you should have an annual
dilated eye exam. If you are 30 or
older, you should have an annual di-
lated eye exam, no matter how short
a time you have had diabetes. To
schedule an appointment for an eye
exam, please call 973-538-5287. Lo-
cated at 25 South Street in downtown
Morristown, we are available week-
days 10 to 6, Thursdays, 10 to 7, and
Saturdays, 10 to 4.
More Diabetics Need Eye Examinations
Senior Fife and Drum Group, of
Hackettstown, at the St. Patricks Day
Parade in Hackettstown this year. This
group started about 15 years ago he said.
Belles and the New Jersey Colonial
Militia have performed at Presidential
Inaugurations and many other events, in the
presence of Presidents Nixon and Ford, for
example.
And in the United States Bicentennial in
1976, they were in heavy demand, and they
made 98 appearances whether it was as a
full band or a few members performing as a
subgroup version of the band.
At 76, he said his legs are still strong
because of marching all these years. His
performing and marching in these parades
and events was a volunteer thing based on
his respect and love for colonial fife and
drum music.
We personally got paid not a penny, he
noted, adding that when they got a donation
they bought hats or equipment.
Were authentic with type of music and
uniform, he said, speaking of both the
Hackettstown andMorristown groups.
Let that tradition continue. And thank
you, Jack Belles, for being such a signifi-
cant musician in preserving this enjoyable
tradition.
Longtime Performer...
continued from front page
F
ree Dinner Seminar on Wednesday,
May 21st, 6:30 p.m. at La Strada
Ristorante on Rt 1105 Route East,
Randolph, the topics include: "Investing in
an Uncertain Market" and "
CollegeAmerica: Investing in their Future"
Presented by Dawn O'Malley of Edward
Jones Investments and Bill Ryan with
American Funds.
Please RSVP by May 20th to 973-398-
0028. Space is limited.
Free Dinner Seminar
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O
ver 230 Girl Scouts attended the
Share event on April 4th at
Woodland School in Morristown.
Dozens of troops from all over northern NJ
joined in the effort to help Girl Scouts in the
Philippines rebuild their lives after a devas-
tating typhoon struck last November. The
Morristown Service Unit of the Girl Scouts
of Northern New Jersey organized the col-
lection of 699 backpacks containing badly
needed school supplies to be sent to the
Philippines. The scouts are also raising
funds to provide replacement Girl Scout
uniforms for Filipino girls who lost theirs in
the typhoon.
Next Issue Date June 17, 2014
Deadline June 6th
Call Ann Jabbour for info. 973-476-2986
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F
or many years the Friends of the
Morristown and Township Library
have staffed a book room in the base-
ment of the library, pricing and selling donat-
ed books to benefit the library. Last fall,
they moved temporarily to the Gallery on the
second floor so that a much needed infra-
structure upgrade could be done.
Now they are pleased to announce that
construction is finished and they are back in
their lower level book room. Once again,
they are accepting donations of clean, timely
books; pricing and selling them on the first
and third Saturday of each month in
September through June and every Tuesday
all year long.
This was not the first time the Friends had
faced disruption of their book sales since
their first sale in October of 1954. Over the
years, because of new construction, closures
after damage to the building, or water leak-
age, the sales have had to be suspended or
moved to another venue several times.
Through it all, the Friends carried on, and
now they are about to begin their fiftieth year
of book sales in the room set aside for their
use by the library. Help them support your
library by dropping by to browse the shelves
for a rare old book, or a read-once copy of
one of your favorite contemporary authors
books. You may find a treasure hidden away
in the stock of over 12,000 books.
Book Room of the Friends
of the Library Returns
E
xperience firsthand the timeless beauty
and elegance of American Brilliant
Cut Glass at the Morris County
Historical Society at Acorn Hall in its new
exhibit Sharp Edges, Brilliant Cut Glass
through the Centuries now on view through
June 8, 2014. The MCHS is pleased to have
Patricia Sanftner as the exhibits guest cura-
tor. An avid collector of the antique American
glassware, Ms. Sanftner is the director of the
Schuyler-Hamilton House in Morristown,
and an Adjunct, Tech Theater Department-
Costume Construction/Wardrobe Mistress at
Marymont Manhattan College. The Sharp
Edges exhibit sparkles with cut glassware
from the Brilliant period (1880-1915) when
American glass cutters produced the best
pieces in the world. American Brilliant is
The Morris County Historical Society Presents Its New Exhibit:
Sharp Edges, Brilliant Cut Glass through the Centuries
known for its clarity, size, weight, and the
artistry that shaped its sharp prismatic cuts.
Some of these exceptional glass-making
companies were located in New Jersey; once
considered a glassmaking center because of
its sandy shores. The items currently on dis-
play in the exhibit are from numerous person-
al collections, the MCHS, as well as from the
American Brilliant Cut Glass Association.
The admission fee to tour Acorn Hall and see
the exhibit is $6 for adults, $5 for seniors, $3
for students, and children under 12 are Free.
The fee to tour the exhibit, only, is half of the
regular admission. The Morris County
Historical Society, founded in 1946, is a
member-supported, 501 (c)3 non-profit
organization. Its headquarters, Acorn Hall, is
an Italianate Villa mansion open to the public
on Wednesdays and Thursdays (11 a.m. to 4
p.m.) and Sundays (1p.m. to 4 p.m.). For
more information, please call 973-267-3465.
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O
n Saturday, June 7th from4:00 to
7:00 p.m. there will be a Fish-N-
Chips Dinner at the Musconetcong
Lodge, International Drive South & Rt. 46
in Budd Lake. Seatings are $15 per person.
There is a choice of fish or chicken. The
dinner is sponsored by Musconetcong
Lodge #42 F&AM and Starlight Chapter
#107 Order of the Eastern Star. Call Don
or Betty Robinson for more information or
tickets: 973-584-5251
R
oger Caras, one time President of
American Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals, and onetime
host of the American Kennel Club Dog
Show, once said, Dogs are not our whole
life, but they make our lives whole.
Caras knew, then, what many dog lovers
have always known that dogs offer uncon-
ditional love, joy, security, and compassion.
The United Presbyterian Church,
Flanders Bill Gunn Memorial Field, is the
location for this unique event for dog
lovers/owners and their companions to join
the fight against cancer through the Bark for
Life, May 31, 2014, to be held at the church,
58 Drakesdale Road, Flanders, NJ.
Registration will take place from 9:30-
10:00 AM, with activities from 10:00
AM1:00 PM.
The event honors the lifelong contribu-
Relay for Life Team Pennies From Heaven Hosts American Cancer Societys
Bark for Life a Canine Event to Fight Cancer
tions of Canine Caregivers (including guide
dogs, service dogs, rescue dogs, therapy
dogs, police dogs, cancer survivor dogs, and
diagnostic dogs).
The event will offer food, music, canine
demonstrations, and contests throughout the
morning, and presents an opportunity for
people to be empowered through their
canine companion partnerships and to con-
tribute to the cure for cancers through the
work of the American Cancer Society.
Basic rules are:
* Dogs must be on a leash at all times (6
Ft. maximum), and up-to-date on all
vaccinations.
* Participants are responsible for clean-
ing up after all dogs.
* The event sponsors reserve the right to
turn away dogs that are a threat to other
participants.
WDHA FM, The Rock of New Jersey
will be on site with Rock N Ruffs Terrie
Carr as well as live band, Alter Egos.
There will be demonstrations by The Seeing
Eye, Sussex County K9 Sheriffs Search &
Rescue and Puppy Wuppy Dog Training.
Registration can be done on-line at
www. rel ayforl i fe. org/ barkmt ol i venj .
Registration fees are $15 per dog through
May 24 and $20 per dog after that. You can
also register at the event. In-person regis-
trations will also take place at Netcong
Shop Rite from 10am-2pm on May 10 and
May 24 and at Ritas in Flanders from 6-9pm
on May 21.
The rain date is June 1st, 12:30-1:00 PM
Registration, and 1:00-4:00 PM, for the
activities.
Fish-N-Chips Dinner
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O
n Wednesday evening, May 28, the
DEPRESSION AND BIPOLAR
SUPPORT ALLIANCE (DBSA)
will feature at its monthly meeting Helen
Verdeli, Ph.D., who is Associate Professor
of Clinical Psychology at Teachers College
& the Department of Psychiatry at
Columbia University, teaches graduate psy-
chology students, psychiatry residents, fel-
lows on research and practice of empirical-
ly-supported treatments. Her research
focuses on prevention and treatment of
mood disorders in families. She adapted &
tested Interpersonal Psychotherapy as a pre-
ventive intervention for symptomatic ado-
lescents of bipolar parents. For this work,
she has received grants from NARSAD &
a National Institute of Mental Health K23
Award. Dr. Verdeli is on the Mental Health
Advisory Committee for the Millennium
Villages Project of the Earth Institute, a
Scientific Advisory Council member of the
American Foundation for Suicide
Prevention and the Scientific Advisory
Board of Depression & Bipolar Support
Alliance (DBSA). She received the APA
International Psychology Division
Mentoring Award & chaired the research
group of the Family NGO at the UN. She is
a consultant with the WHO on global dis-
semination of psychosocial treatments. She
was an inspiring speaker at the DBSA NJ
Conference.
Her talk will be Intro to Interpersonal
and Social Rhythm Therapy, with plenty of
time for questions and answers on all sub-
jects pertaining to mood disorders.
These educational meetings of the organ-
ization take place the last Wednesday of
every month at 7:45 p.m.
using the facilities of the Morristown
Unitarian Fellowship, 21 Normandy
Heights Road (about one block east of the
Morris Museum), in Morristown. The pub-
lic is cordially invited to attend all meet-
ings; a nominal donation is requested from
non-members when possible. Free litera-
ture is available to all attendees and there is
Eminent Psychologist To Make Presentation Public Invited
an extensive lending library of educational
audiotapes, CDs and videotapes, also free.
In addition to the educational lecture
series, peer group support sessions led by
experienced facilitators are held every
Tuesday evening of the month, also using
the facilities of the Morristown Unitarian
Fellowship, in Morristown at 7:30p.m.
Family and friends are always welcome. In
addition a Young Adults Group (age 18 to
30) is held on the first Tuesday of each
month, also at 7:30p.m.
Visit the Website of the Depression and
Bipolar Support Alliance/Morristown Area
at http://dbsanewjersey.org/morristownarea
to learn more about the support group and to
view links to other sources of helpful infor-
mation. For further local information, call
(973) 994-1143 or the New Jersey Self-
Help. Group Clearing House at (800) 367-
6274.
Next Issue Date June 17, 2014
Deadline June 6th
Call Ann Jabbour for info. 973-476-2986
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S
t Michael School To Hold 1st Annual
Italian Festival from May 29 Jun 1
At Waterloo Concert Field In
Stanhope. The students of St Michael
School will be holding their first ever ITAL-
IAN FESTIVAL.
This non-profit event plans to become a
fixture in the community as the annual fam-
ily fun event to kick-off summer.
Supporting the children of St Michael
School, all proceeds made from the festival
will be used to help create a healthy and
safe school environment.
The festival will include numerous chil-
dren/adult rides and games. Also many
types of food and commercial vendors to
keep your appetite going. Nightly bands and
a Signature Fireworks display are also
planned.
Schedule and Planned Entertainment
May 29, OPENING NIGHT 5pm
10pm, Main stage Act SPINN
May 30, WEEKEND KICK OFF 5pm
11pm, Main stage Act 5Against50
May 31, FIREWORKS NIGHT 12pm
11pm, Main stage Act CC Colletti
June 1, SINATRA FAVORITES 12pm -
10pm, Main stage Act Artanis
Set in picturesque Northwest NJ, the St
Michael Italian Festival will be held at 1053
Waterloo Rd, WATERLOO VILLAGE
CONCERT FIELD in Stanhope, NJ. To
learn more about the event you can visit
www.smsitalianfest.com, Facebook,
YouTube and Instagram.
St Michael School To Hold
1st Annual Italian Festival
Get Your Business Noticed with the
AREAS MOST READ PAPER...
AND WE CAN PROVE IT!
Call 973-252-9889 for information
Attention Schools, Churches, Organizations Send
Your Press Releases to mjmediaeditor@gmail.com
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S
eniors Helping Seniors (SHS) is cur-
rently offering Gift of Independence
certificates in two-hour increments to
provide flexible and cost-effective care for
seniors who may be in the early stages of
needing assistance.
It is common for seniors to resist
accepting assistance from anyone outside of
family members and our Gift of
Independence certificates offer an excellent
opportunity to introduce our seniors-based
caregiving services very affordably,
explained Doris Dorey, co-owner of SHS.
Many caregiving companies charge a min-
imum of four hours for service which can be
much more than is initially required.
The Gift of Independence certificates are
an excellent way for adults who have senior
parents that need assistance to introduce
them to the unique caregiving solutions
offered by Seniors Helping Seniors. The
certificates could be presented as Mothers
Day or Fathers Day gifts which may serve
as an incentive to utilize SHS services.
An additional benefit to families is all
of our caregivers are seniors who can better
relate to the needs of older seniors who are
not always able to fully care for them-
selves, Dorey said. Our goals are to pro-
vide the right amount of care needed, have
our caregivers develop personal relation-
ships with our senior clients and enhance
their overall quality of life.
Dorey explains that SHS clients find
working with other seniors to be more com-
fortable because they understand and appre-
ciate the challenges of remaining independ-
ent. Our care providers know from their
own experiences how best to assist seniors
to manage a variety of non-medical tasks.
Additionally, our services often are more
cost-effective as they are designed to
address each clients individual needs ver-
sus charging for a standard minimum
amount of time.
A 2012 Pew Research Center survey
highlighted the financial burden and time
constraints Americans in their 40s and 50s
are facing. The study found that 47% of
adults aged 40-59 have a parent aged 65 or
older and are either raising young children
or financially supporting a child aged 18 or
older. In that same age group, 15% are pro-
viding financial support to both an aging
parent and a child.
Dorey cites several reasons seniors resist
Seniors Helping Seniors Provides
New Affordable Solutions to Assist Aging Parents
accepting care. No one wants to admit they
are no longer fully independent and cant
care for themselves, Dorey said. Among
the more common reasons involves some
form of loss loss of a spouse or partner,
memory loss or the thought of losing ones
privacy and overall independence. Any of
these types of changes can become over-
whelming to someone who has been living
without any additional support.
In addition to juggling the care of sen-
ior parents and children, adults often need
creative strategies in approaching their sen-
ior loved ones about accepting care for the
first time, Dorey said. In more difficult
situations, enlisting the help of profession-
als such as the seniors doctor, a clergy
member or other trusted friend may soften
the news that help is needed.
The services that SHS provides include
companion care, light housekeeping, per-
sonal care, transportation, over-night super-
vision, 24-hour care, house maintenance
and small repairs and yard work. In most
cases the care is provided in the seniors
own home; however, the client may reside
with a relative or live in an assisted living
community or other group living setting and
services can be provide there.
Another challenge can be recognizing
the signs that a senior family member can
no longer safely and comfortably care for
themselves. Memory impairments, changes
in mobility, mood and behavior, or erratic
sleeping patterns are all signs that help
might be required. Additionally, detecting
changes in diet, physical appearance,
household maintenance and driving habits
are clear signals that should not be ignored.
The staff at the Mayo Clinic offers sever-
al strategies for managing resistance to care.
These include: suggesting a trial run with a
caregiver; describe the experience in a pos-
itive way; explain balancing your familys
needs with theirs; try to understand your
loved ones point of view and feelings;
explain how care might prolong independ-
ence; and help them cope with the loss of
independence is not a personal failing.
For additional information about Seniors
Helping Seniors, its care options and the
locations it serves, go to www.homecareby-
seniors.com or contact Doris at 973-435-
4873 or email at info@homecarebyse-
niors.com.
Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News, May 2014, Page 13
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T
his Court Appointed Special Advocates of Morris
and Sussex Counties (CASA) partnered with school
districts, law firms, and businesses in Morris and
Sussex Counties for its Go Blue for CASA fundraiser.
This annual event raised more than $13,000, which will
directly support advocacy for children in the foster care sys-
tem.
In an effort to raise awareness for children who are vic-
tims of abuse and neglect during Aprils National Child
Abuse Awareness and Prevention Month, New Jerseys
Governor Chris Christie designated Friday, April 4th, as
CASA Child Advocate Day. CASA of Morris and Sussex
Counties recognized this day by engaging the community to
Go Blue by wearing denim to school or work. In
exchange for wearing blue, each participant donated $5 to
CASA. The goal of this event was not only to raise funds to
support daily advocacy for these children, but also to
heighten awareness of the plight of the most vulnerable
children in the community.
CASA of Morris and Sussex Counties trains volunteers
to work one-on-one with an abused or neglected child or
sibling group, advocating for each childs best interests.
Essentially, CASA volunteers speak up for these children
in the court and child welfare systems, making sure they are
safe and well-cared for, are receiving the services they
need, and are placed in permanent, safe, nurturing homes as
quickly as possible.
Go Blue for CASA Annual Event Raises $13,000
To Support Advocacy for Abused and Neglected Children
This month, Court Appointed Special Advocates of Morris and Sussex Counties (CASA) enlisted the help of local school districts, law
firms and businesses to raise money through its Go Blue for CASA fundraising campaign. Wells Fargo Advisors of Florham Park
contributed $1,440 to the fundraiser, which in total raised more than $13,000. These funds will directly support advocacy for children
in the foster care system. Shown above, Wells Fargo employees proudly don blue clothing and festive blue boas at work in support of
CASA. For more information about CASA of Morris and Sussex Counties, visit www.casamsc.org or call 973-998-7590.
About CASA of Morris and Sussex Counties
CASA of Morris and Sussex Counties is part of a
statewide network of community-based, non-profit pro-
grams that recruit, screen, train, and supervise volunteers to
Speak Up for a Child removed from home due to abuse
or neglect. CASA is the only program in New Jersey that
uses trained volunteers to work one on one with children,
ensuring that each one gets the services needed and
achieves permanency in a safe, nurturing home. Visit
www.casamsc.org or call 973-998-7590 for more informa-
tion about CASA of Morris and Sussex Counties.
Page 14, May 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
H
elp with grocery
shopping is one of
the services local
homebound seniors most
frequently request from the
Visiting Nurse Association
of Northern New Jersey
(VNA). This summer, you
can make a difference for
aged neighbors who are liv-
ing alone by volunteering
with the VNAs House Call
Groceries for Seniors pro-
gram.
Scheduling is flexible
and this is a great opportuni-
ty homemakers, retirees and
families seeking meaningful
parent/child or
parent/grandchild summer
activities, as well as high
school and college students
looking for community
service projects. House Call
Groceries for Seniors vol-
unteers are asked to shop for
an elderly, homebound resi-
dent in their community or a
neighboring Morris County
Shop for a Cause: VNA Needs Grocery Volunteers
town once or twice a week.
To learn more about
becoming a grocery volun-
teer or to explore other
diverse volunteer assign-
ments with the VNA, please
call Greer Luce at (973)
451-4119 or e-mail
gluce@vnannj.org.
If you or an elderly loved
one are homebound, call 1
(800) WE-VISIT (938-
4748) to learn more about
our grocery shopping assis-
tance program and other
VNA services including free
senior and caregiver servic-
es for those who qualify and
flexible, customized private
care services.
Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News, May 2014, Page 15
Page 16, May 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
by Michele Guttenberger
O
n Saturday June 7th the West Orange National
Historic Park of the Thomas Alva Edison site will
celebrate Edison Day. This is a day of free admis-
sion and special programs for every age. The park has col-
laborated with West Orange partners to bring the largest
Edison Day ever! Included in Edison Day is recognition to
New Jerseys 350th anniversary. Edison Day guests can
attend the traveling New Jersey Hall of Fame Mobile
Museum. The Mobile Museum is the place where Bruce
Springsteen and Jon Bon Jovi get to share honors with
Thomas Edison in the NJ Hall of Fame.
Edisons innovations are still inspiring in the 21st
Century. Think electric car. Edison promoted the use of
electric cars using his batteries over 100 years ago. The NJ
Electric Auto Association be will be at the Edison Day
event. Attendees with get to meet and talk to real-world
owners of electric cars - get the low-down without the
media hype. Meet owners of Tesla, Nissan, Ford, Toyota,
Honda and more. Find out what it's really like to drive elec-
tric. The Electric Cars will be parading in at 11am and then
parade out at 4pm. Electric car drivers will be hanging out
all day where Edison kept his electric cars at his estate
home garage at Glenmont just a mile from the Edison labo-
ratory (check main visitor center for passes to Glenmont).
A tradition on Edison Day is recording music. Live
musical bands get to record their music exactly the same
way Edison did back in 1897 on wax cylinders. Four
groups of New Jersey musicians will record on 100 year old
phonographs. Attendees get to listen in and decide if it
sounds like the MP3 music of today.
We can only wonder what Edison would have thought
about this his lab and home in West Orange, NJ being a
National Historic Park site. Would he think it is a hoot that
a kid can earn his/her Junior Ranger badge and patch with
his name on it? Even though this park is a manmade won-
der, it still receives its own Junior Ranger park badge and
patch.
Edison Day is the perfect time to become a Junior
Ranger. Those who enrolled in the National Park Service
Junior Ranger program are happy to learn New Jersey has
12 National Park sites. Many have started their NPS Junior
Ranger patch and badge collection when they were young
children and now find an opportunity to continue their col-
lection again as adults. You are never too old to be a Junior
Ranger. There is a dedicated website for each Park.
Youngster or the young at heart can get a head start on the
Junior Ranger experience or extend it after visiting the park
site. To obtain the park badge there is a set of Junior
Ranger workbook activities for children from ages 5 and up
to complete to attain their badge. After they successfully
completed their list of activities they must take an oath that
they promise to share their knowledge with others and
enjoy and protect all National Parks. This recognition cer-
tificate is signed by a Park Ranger and presented to them
along with their badge.
Edison Day Is A Great Free Saturday Event in June
at the National Historic Park in West orange
Here is the link for more Junior Ranger information
www.nps.gov/edis/forkids/beajuniorranger.htm
For more details on Edison Day contact: Thomas Edison
National Historical Park 211 Main Street West Orange, NJ
07052 Web site: www.nps.gov/edis Visitor Information
973-736-0550 x11 Fax: 973-243-7172
Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News, May 2014, Page 17
L
ong a curiosity closed to the public, the Blairsden
estate in Peapack-Gladstone will include two land-
scape paintings by Todd L. W. Doney, professor of
visual arts at County College of Morris (CCM), when it
opens as this years Mansion in May.
Its a special honor to have my work on display in this
estate, which will be open to the public for the first time
ever this spring, said Doney.
The opulent 38-room Louis XIV style mansion in the
Somerset Hills was completed in 1903 as the country home
of Clinton Ledyard Blair, an investment banker. He also
was director of several railway companies, including the
Sussex Railroad and Green Bay and Western Railroad, and
a number of other corporations.
The Womens Association of Morristown Medical
Center sponsors Mansion in May each year as the preemi-
nent designer showhouse in the New Jersey-New York area.
More than 50 interior and landscape designers take part in
the event, which serves as a fundraiser for Morristown
Medical Center. Proceeds from this years mansion visits
will go toward an expanded pediatric intensive care unit and
new autism center at the Goryeb Childrens Hospital.
Doneys work at the estate consists of two large-scale
landscape paintings. They will be included in the room
being decorated by Broadfoot & Broadfoot, the gallery
which represents Doney.
Mansion in May runs now through May 31. Tickets to
the event can be purchased online at
www.mansioninmay.org/.
Doney, who began his higher education at a community
college, is widely known for his vivid Neo-Impressionistic
paintings of New Jerseys Great Swamp. His work, reflect-
ing the beauty and variety of nature accented by the bright
colors of the sun, most recently was on display at an exhi-
bition of New Jersey landscapes at Drumthwacket, the gov-
ernors mansion. Last year, he also held a solo exhibit at the
Morris Museum. He also has held one-person exhibits at
Broadfoot & Broadfoot, the Gallery MacEgan in
Morristown, the College of Saint Elizabeth, New Jersey
City University, Griffin Gallery in Madison and at the
Brickton Art Gallery in Park Ridge, IL. His works are in
public and private collections worldwide.
Doney earned his MFA in painting from New Jersey City
University. He joined the CCM faculty in 2011 and teaches
drawing, painting, portfolio and presentation classes at the
college.
For additional information on Doney and his work, visit
www.todddoney.com.
CCM Professors Paintings Displayed at Mansion in May
Mystifying Blairsden Estate to Feature the Works of Todd L. W. Doney
Page 18, May 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
L
ake Front! An authentic log cabin
updated and beautifully maintained.
The living room has a high log beam
ceiling with a floor to ceiling hand crafted
fieldstone fireplace. The family room offers
panoramic views of the lake. Light fills the
dining room from a picture window and
side window with views of the mid-level
patio and adjacent wooded lot. The Lower
Level has a separate bedroom and bath
which work well as an au pair suite with
extra storage and an outside entrance to the
arcade.
Set on a large private lot, there is an expan-
sive side property affording privacy. The
traditional front yard has been replaced with
a low maintenance rock garden. The rear
yard stone steps wind around to a mid-level
patio and wood deck with a diving board.
The Mt. Kemble Lake Community
includes a Clubhouse providing activities
throughout the year for adults and children.
A har tru tennis court, a basketball court, a
playground, a dog park, and a fenced in gar-
den and the Mt. Kemble Lake beach are all
included.
In a prestigious small town with low
taxes, this unique home is located minutes
from the Morristown and Madison train sta-
tions with easy access to 287. Harding Twp.
has an excellent elementary school and stu-
dents when graduating attend the highly
rated Madison High School. This home is
ideal for being on vacation year round while
having a reasonable commute to work.
This property is listed with Tawnya
Kabnick from Coldwell Bankers Mendham
Office. Call Tawnya 973-723-5700 to pre-
view.




























































































































































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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News, May 2014, Page 19
7 Days/6 Nights:
THE TWO ISLANDER
3 Nights - Deluxe Hyatt Regency Waikiki
3 Nights - Deluxe Hyatt Regency Maui
Flower Lei Greeting
11 meals
Complimentary Wine or Soft Drinks
with Dinners
All Bellman & Restaurant Gratuities
Inter-Island Airfares
Sightseeing Tour of Pear Harbor Arizona
Memorial and Downtown Honolulu
Polynesian Cultural Center
with Dinner & Show
Society of Seven Cocktail Show
Authentic Hawaiian Luau
Haleakala Crater Tour on Maui
Sunset Catamaran Cruise o Maui
Baggage Handling Including Gratuities
Great Hotels. Centrally-located, First-Class &
deluxe hotels, exclusively.
Smaller Groups. 20 to 40 guests per tour.
More Legroom. Deluxe, state-of-the-art
motorcoaches with EXTRA legroom.
Airport Transfers. Arrival and departure
transfer in Italy.
Buffet Breakfast Daily. A very hearty start to
each day!
6 Dinners & 1 Lunch. Including pasta or soup,
choice of entrees, vegetables, dessert, coffee,
wine, mineral water, beer or soft drink.
Full Day Venice Excursion including lunch.
Wireless Headset to hear your guide clearly
and distinctly in public places.
1 Tote Bag Per Person, baggage tags and travel
documents included.
Baggage Handling. Never touch your bag!
(except at airports)
Hotel Taxes, Hotel Service Charge and All Tips
for hotel and restaurant personnel.
Professional Tour Directors and licensed local
guides.
5 Star Deluxe Hotels throughout.
Professional Tour Director
and licensed local guides.
All Transfers and sightseeing in Greece.
All Ferries in Business Class between islands.
Buffet Breakfast Daily
6 Dinners with Wine
including one dine-around.
3 Lunches
Traditional Ouzo Tasting with meze at a
traditional tavern in Santorini.
Boat Trip of Santorini with private
catamaran, including lunch on board.
Cooking Demonstration
Greek Language Lesson
Grand Evzone Changing of the Guards
in Syntagma Square.
Athens City Sightseeing including entrance
into the Acropolis & museum.
Tour of Knossos & Arolithos
Half-day Tour to Delos
Visit of Local Wine Museum
including wine tasting.
1 Deluxe Backpack & Document Wallet p/p
Baggage Handling throughout
Welcome Gift
Page 20, May 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
T
he County College of Morris (CCM) Photo Club has
announced the winners of its second annual photog-
raphy contest for New Jersey high school students.
Winning first place was Callie Wohlgemuth of Morris
Knolls High School for Progress. Arthur Hunking of
Columbia High School took second with Femme de la
Soiree and Apoorva Rao of Bridgewater-Raritan High
School placed third with Barrier. Shoshana Geller of
Blair Academy won the Popularity Award, given to the
photo that received the most likes on the competitions
Facebook page, for the photo Chasing the Sun.
Honorable mentions were awarded to Dylan Faner of
Sparta High School for Erie, Meltem Saricicek of Sparta
High School for Power Mist, Sarah Sullivan of Mount
Olive High School for Edge of Sleep, and Stephen
Vocaturo of Sparta High School for Into the Beyond.
The winners were announced at an exhibition and recep-
tion held at the Morris Museum on Thursday, May 8. CCM
Photo Club members served as judges for the event. Of the
more than 800 submissions received from dozens of high
schools around the state, 36 were selected for the exhibi-
tion.
The quality of the work was overwhelming and mem-
bers of the CCM Photo Club had an extremely hard time
selecting the finalists, remarked Hrvoje Slovenc, the Photo
Club's adviser and professor of photography at CCM.
The contest was open to all New Jersey high school stu-
dents and this years theme was On the Edge, which
could be a physical edge, something trendy, an unusual
technique or a conceptual boundary.
1st Place-Callie Wohlgemuth-Progress-Morris Knolls HS
CCM Photo Club Names High School Photo Contest Winners
3rd Place-Apoorva Rao-Barrier-Bridgewater Raritan HS. 2nd Place-Arthur Hunking-Femme De La SoirC e-Columbia HS
The CCM Photo Club is one of many student-run clubs
on campus. The winning photos and finalists are viewable
through the club's Facebook page at
www.tinyurl.com/dx4lz7g.
By Joe Klock, Sr.
B
ack in the prattle again. (Randumb brainburps not
ready for full-columnal treatment):
Why don't we use more unarmed traffic deputies to ticket
minor violations that don't require a full-fledged police offi-
cer? They could be paid with a portion of the fines, if and
when collected, would reactivate retirees and would render
justice to scofflaws.
In a similar vein, licensed and qualified Physician
Assistants might/could be a solution to the looming problems
of physician shortages, skyrocketing costs and hypochondri-
acs who game the present system.
Gotta wonder why we limit our Presidents to two terms,
but allow Sinators and Reprehensibles to remain in office as
long as they can fog a mirror, follow a party line, raise cam-
paign money and buss the butts of like-minded supporters.
A word to the wide: Regrettably (and unavoidably), it is
impossible for us to lose weight that we didn't first put on.
Inconveniently, this includes every unnecessary calorie that
we stuff into our mouths without promptly spitting it out.
The difference between charity and political patronage is
the same as that between the always-voluntary sharing of
wealth and its sometimes-arbitrary redistribution. Only the
former is inherently virtuous.
Love and hate are not opposite emotions; the flip side of
love is not hate, but indifference. Among the people who can't
understand that are those who have not observed their silver
wedding anniversary or had several siblings.
Undisciplined genitalia are, ipso facto, the facilitating
weapons of mass reproduction.
More power to the peepholes? Without whistle-blowers,
snitches and tattle-tales, all of whom are held up for scorn, our
system of justice would seem to tilt in favor of the guys in
black hats.
Query: What will happen in the land of the free stuff as the
Peters who are needed to pay the Pauls peter out and the Pauls
grow in both number and demands?
Money will buy you a dog with an impeccable pedigree,
but only love will make its tail wag.
A militantly confirmed bachelor once observed that mar-
riage brings music into a man's life, in that he soon learns to
play second fiddle at home.
Arachibutyrophobia is a word which designates a fear of
peanut butter sticking to the roof of one's mouth. Impress your
friends by casually working that into your next cocktail party
chit-chat! (If that fails to cower them, try hippopotomonstros-
esquippedaliophobia (fear of long words).
Ode to an unattractive call girl: "She mightn't be too come-
ly, and she may, in fact, be homely. But she's hell-and-gone
ahead of a cold and empty bed."
Pathway to wealth for the intrepid young: Buy income-
producing real estate with borrowed money (and expert
advice!), then let your tenants pay the debt down with depre-
ciated dollars.
"The truth, the whole truth and noting but the truth," which
is demanded of us-all when we testify in court, are elements
rarely combined in political oratory, courtship and barroom
banter.
Conservatives who don't like guns simply tend not to buy
them; liberals who don't like guns tend to want them to be
declared illegal. What say you?
A great American pastime: Stewing without doing (AKA
awfulizing.)
Reminder to those who blindly follow others: In a sled-dog
race, only the lead dog ever enjoys a change of scenery.
Steps toward plagiarism: 1) At the first usage of someone
else's material, specify: "As (name the source) famously
said......". 2) At second usage, change the attribution to: "As
someone once said......". Upon your third usage and forever
thereafter, make it: "As I've always said....."
Procrastinator's action plan: One for the money, two for the
show, three to get ready, four to get ready, five to get ready, six
to get ready, etc., ad infinitum.
Only in America could a driver's license or other valid ID
be required to cash a check or belly up to the bar, but NOT to
vote.
Few things in life are more satisfying than when we old-
sters see our children coping with teenagers of their own.
Among the things least useful to humanity (or hupersoni-
ty, if you're into political correctness) are your appendix, alge-
bra, the Social Register, cockroaches and the Kardashian sis-
ters.
Exhortation becomes extortion, and an offer becomes a
rip-offer, when "just pay additional shipping and handling"
more than doubles the cost of an Internet-huckstered product
and reduces the "guaranteed refund" to a relative pittance. Do
the math before you take the bath!
Th-th-th-th-that's all, Folks!* (Until the next dump of over-
flow trivia.)
Pee-Ess to you young-uns: If you DON'T remember Bugs
Bunny on "Looney Tunes," never mind!
Freelance wordworker Joe Klock, Sr. (joeklock@aol.com)
winters in Key Largo and Coral Gables, Florida and summers
in New Hampshire. More of his "Klockwork" can be found at
www.joeklock.com.
Chips Off The Old Klock - Volume XXIII
Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News, May 2014, Page 21
$25 or
more check
Limit 1 per table.
Not valid on Holidays. Expires 6/30/14
$
5.00 OFF
BOOK YOUR NEXT
PARTY WITH US!
Graduations, Showers,
Birthdays, or any event!
CALL NOW!!
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Y
ou can turn any summer day into a special occasion
with a cool ice cream treat. From classic favorites
to innovative new flavors, it only takes a scoop or
two to bring out plenty of smiles.
For kids, summertime is about chilling out, and theres
no better way to enjoy this slowed down pace than with a
refreshing, frosty treat. Celebrate birthday parties, holiday
gatherings or days that end in y with special ice cream
concoctions that are destined to create sweet memories.
Celebrate summer
Grab a spoon and dig into this sweet and scrumptious
recipe. This treat pairs creamy Blue Bunny ice cream with
the gooey goodness of freshly-baked chocolate cake.
For other great ideas to cool down your summer days and
nights, visit www.BlueBunny.com.
Ice Cream Cupcakes
Yield: 18 to 20 cupcakes
Cupcake liners
1 1/8 cups all-purpose flour
1/2 cup unsweetened cocoa powder
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup butter, softened
1 cup white sugar
1 egg
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 cup brewed coffee
1 container Blue Bunny Caramel Fudge Brownie Sundae,
Vanilla or your favorite Blue Bunny flavor
Decorations (such as sprinkles, cupcake skewers, cherries)
To make cupcakes, preheat oven to 350F. Place cupcake
liners in cupcake pan. Sift together flour, cocoa, baking
soda and salt. Set aside. In medium bowl, cream butter and
sugar until light and fluffy. Add egg and vanilla and beat
well. Add flour mixture, alternating with coffee. Beat until
just incorporated. Fill cupcake liners about 1/3 full to allow
for ice cream. Bake for 10 to 15 minutes or until toothpick
inserted comes out clean. Let cupcakes cool. Using round
ice cream scoop, scoop out rounds of ice cream and set on
baking sheet in freezer. Once ice cream scoops are frozen,
carefully place one into each cupcake and top with fun dec-
orations.
Summertime Sweets - Cool Down with a Delicious Ice Cream Treat
F
ew things beat a cold beverage on a
hot day. When time is of the essence,
there are ways to cool down bottled
or canned beverages quickly. Individual
bottles can be wrapped in a wet paper towel
and stashed in the freezer for a few minutes.
However, if you will be having a party and
want to get beverages ready for the crowd,
create a salty ice bath. Salt does not actual-
ly make water colder, but it will suppress
the freezing point of water. That means
water can become much colder -- and retain
that temperature -- without freezing over to
ice. If no salt were added, the coldest the
water would reach would be 32 F. By
adding salt, water can get as low as -6 F.
This means items submerged in a salty ice
bath will get colder much more quickly. Fill
a cooler half-way with ice. Add the bever-
ages until they are covered by ice. Then add
water until the ice is submerged. Mix in
table salt or rock salt to suppress the freez-
ing point of the water. After 10 minutes or
more, the beveragesshould be icy cold.
Did You Know?
Page 22, May 2014, Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline
T
he Knights of Columbus, Council 5410, based in
Flanders, NJ, will host a blood drive in co-ordination
with The Blood Center of New Jersey, on Saturday,
June 7, 2014. The event will take place at the council hall on
3 Schmitt Lane, in Old Flanders (across the RR tracks from
the Flanders Fire Dept). Thebloodmobile will be available
from 8:00AM to1:00PM. It is often said that Life can turn on
a dime. No one likes to think about bad things happening to
good people, but sometimes they do. People have accidents
or become ill and must rely on both expertise of the medical
community and the generosity of volunteer blood donors
who take the time to give of themselves for others. Blood
donors must be at least 18 years of age (17 if a signed
parental permission slip is provided- forms available
through the BCNJ). For regular donations weight needs to
be 120 pounds or more, for Alyx (2 units of red blood cells)
males must be 5ft 1inch, weigh at least 130 pounds, females
must be at least 5 ft 5 inch tall and weigh at least 150lbs.
Donors must have their social security number with them
and a signed or picture form of identification. Questions on
eligibility can be address directly with the BCNJ nursing
department at 800-652-5663 Ext 132, general questions on
the blood drive can be addressed by calling 973-676-4700.
For directions to the council hall, call 973-610-1308.
Knights Host Blood
Drive, June 7, 2014
M
ark you calendars now! On Thursday, June 12
through Saturday, June 14 treat your family to
wholesome entertainment at the TriCounty Fair.
There will be thrill rides, carnival games, face painting, fire-
works, awesome music, great food and more!
TriCounty Fair admission is free and all the festivities will
happen on the sprawling 107acre campus of Christ Church,
140 Green Pond Road in Rockaway. For excitement that
wont break the bank, be sure to get your Advanced Sale Ride
Tickets now. Save big with 33% off the cost of all rides on
the midway.
On opening night, Thursday, June 12, get a jumpstart to
the fun at a huge discount with an Unlimited Ride Band
pay one price and enjoy every ride on the midway. The cant
miss Fireworks Extravaganza is Friday, June 13 under the
evening stars. And the Fair caps off with impressive musical
talent; catch the performances on The Showcase, Saturday,
June 14.
For directions to the TriCounty Fair, ticket purchases or
more information call 973-783-1010 or visit
www.TriCountyFair.org.
Three Days of Free Summer Fun
At The TriCounty Fair
S
trawberry will be the word of the day on June
7th, when the Stanhope United Methodist Church
n Netcong has its annual Strawberry festival. Held
from 9am 3pm, the event features a yard sale, food, a vari-
ety of strawberry items including the churchs Strawberry
dessert, and a number of vendors. Among the items being
sold are jewelry, crocheted and knitted items, beauty care
items, spices and more. Vendors are still wanted. It is $25
for table space. The church is located at #2 Route 183,
Netcong. For more information call 973-347-0247.
Annual Strawberry
Festival

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by Michele Guttenberger
O
n Saturday June 7th the West Orange National
Historic Park of the Thomas Alva Edison site will
celebrate Edison Day. This is a day of free admis-
sion and special programs for every age. The park has col-
laborated with West Orange partners to bring the largest
Edison Day ever! Included in Edison Day is recognition to
New Jerseys 350th anniversary. Edison Day guests can
attend the traveling New Jersey Hall of Fame Mobile
Museum. The Mobile Museum is the place where Bruce
Springsteen and Jon Bon Jovi get to share honors with
Thomas Edison in the NJ Hall of Fame.
Edisons innovations are still inspiring in the 21st
Century. Think electric car. Edison promoted the use of
electric cars using his batteries over 100 years ago. The NJ
Electric Auto Association be will be at the Edison Day
event. Attendees with get to meet and talk to real-world
owners of electric cars - get the low-down without the
media hype. Meet owners of Tesla, Nissan, Ford, Toyota,
Honda and more. Find out what it's really like to drive elec-
tric. The Electric Cars will be parading in at 11am and then
parade out at 4pm. Electric car drivers will be hanging out
all day where Edison kept his electric cars at his estate
home garage at Glenmont just a mile from the Edison labo-
ratory (check main visitor center for passes to Glenmont).
A tradition on Edison Day is recording music. Live
musical bands get to record their music exactly the same
way Edison did back in 1897 on wax cylinders. Four
groups of New Jersey musicians will record on 100 year old
phonographs. Attendees get to listen in and decide if it
sounds like the MP3 music of today.
We can only wonder what Edison would have thought
about this his lab and home in West Orange, NJ being a
National Historic Park site. Would he think it is a hoot that
a kid can earn his/her Junior Ranger badge and patch with
his name on it? Even though this park is a manmade won-
der, it still receives its own Junior Ranger park badge and
patch.
Edison Day is the perfect time to become a Junior
Ranger. Those who enrolled in the National Park Service
Junior Ranger program are happy to learn New Jersey has
12 National Park sites. Many have started their NPS Junior
Ranger patch and badge collection when they were young
children and now find an opportunity to continue their col-
lection again as adults. You are never too old to be a Junior
Ranger. There is a dedicated website for each Park.
Youngster or the young at heart can get a head start on the
Junior Ranger experience or extend it after visiting the park
site. To obtain the park badge there is a set of Junior
Ranger workbook activities for children from ages 5 and up
to complete to attain their badge. After they successfully
completed their list of activities they must take an oath that
they promise to share their knowledge with others and
enjoy and protect all National Parks. This recognition cer-
tificate is signed by a Park Ranger and presented to them
along with their badge.
Edison Day Is A Great Free Saturday Event in June
at the National Historic Park in West orange
Here is the link for more Junior Ranger information
www.nps.gov/edis/forkids/beajuniorranger.htm
For more details on Edison Day contact: Thomas Edison
National Historical Park 211 Main Street West Orange, NJ
07052 Web site: www.nps.gov/edis Visitor Information
973-736-0550 x11 Fax: 973-243-7172
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A
bilities of Northwest Jersey, Inc.
will be hosting their annual ABILI-
TEES Invitational Golf Outing at
Hawk Pointe Golf Club on Monday, June
23rd. Golfers are invited to come and enjoy
a fun afternoon while supporting the works
of Abilities and their mission of serving
individuals with disabilities.
The tournament has been a sellout event
for several years, with golfers registering
early to reserve their spots. This years tour-
nament offers play at the majestic, private
course, Hawk Pointe Golf Club, offering 18
holes of golf, cart, continental breakfast,
lunch, post tournament awards dinner, com-
plimentary event t-shirt, golfer goodie/swag
bag, and complimentary beverages during
play, all for the same incredible value of
$150. There will be Hole-in-One prizes and
contests galore, door prizes and a silent auc-
tion raffle! New this year, winning teams
will be flighted by their final team score,
giving every team an opportunity to win!
The proceeds from this outing are dedi-
cated to Abilities program services and mis-
sion of improving the employability and
quality of life for people with disabilities by
providing training and individualized serv-
ices. Abilities is a not-for-profit 501(c)3
agency providing a full array of community
integrated employment and day program
services for individuals with disabilities for
40 years in Warren, northern Hunterdon,
western Morris and southern Sussex coun-
ties.
A variety of sponsorship opportunities
and individual golf packages are available
along with non-golf sponsorships and pro-
gram advertising. For more information on
golf participation or sponsorship opportuni-
ties please call (908) 689-1118, email
info@abilitiesnw.com, or visit www.abili-
tiesnw.com. Registration is limited to the
first 132 golfers. Dont miss out on one of
the best outings in the area. Call and reserve
your spot today!
Abili-Tees Annual Golf Outing
Being Planned
Attention Schools, Churches, Organizations Send
Your Press Releases to mjmediaeditor@gmail.com
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