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No. 2 Vol. 10


October 2016

Little Red Schoolhouse Faces More Renovations

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By Maryanne ChristianoMistretta he Little Red Schoolhouse on Ridgedale Avenue in Florham Park is iconic. The one-story red brick masonry building with the steep roof and bell on top has been a landmark to the borough of Morris County since 1866. The schoolhouse first opened in March of 1877, therefore the 150th anniversary will be coming up next year. Plans for the anniversary are not yet certain, according to Richard Davidson, Historical Society president. But there’s some thought going on to organizing a gala event to mark around that date, which falls on Ash Wednesday. In the meantime, renovations are coming along. Any day they are expecting a delivery of cedar shingles.

Davidson said, “There’s been a national tight market for good quality cedar shingles. After they are manufactured they need to be dipped in a preservative and dried. It’s a somewhat lengthy process. What hasn’t been confirmed, the contractor has to choose a start date. We’re anxious that he starts and finishes

quickly or is able to hold off until the Pathways of History event held October eighth and ninth – Columbus Day weekend. Another current project is up on the roof. Davidson said, “In this previous project the roof and the vestibule and the siding on the bell cupula were replaced with new

shingles. When it rains you can see the difference. Now it’s time to do the full roof replacement. It will be adding new gutters and downspouts. Those will be larger and of cast iron instead of the current aluminum gutters and downspouts. Since it’s a big roof, it’s a good thing continued on page 4

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Page 2, October 2016, Tell Them You Saw It In The East Hanover News • Like us on facebook

Life-sized Sundial Featured At Frelinghuysen Arboretum

By J. L. Shively The earliest surviving sundials can be dated back to ancient Egypt circa 1500 BC,” explains Gold Award Girl Scout Alexandra Levoyer in the sundial brochure she created to accompany her project. Originally known as “shadow clocks,” the sundial was the most reliable method for timekeeping even well into the 14th century, Levoyer writes, and sundials remain an interesting and whimsical aspect of many gardens around the world. Now a freshman at TCNJ, Levoyer designed the sundial for the Frelinghuysen Arboretum while she was a senior at Morris Country School of Technology. For the project, Levoyer of Parsippany decided to create a “human sundial,” which incorporates a person as part of the sundial to tell the time. As a youth volunteer at the Arboretum for the past four years, Levoyer knew of the staff’s dream to have a sundial like this on the property. Gwen Montgomery, the Senior Horticultural Program specialist at the Arboretum,

explains that many other arboreta incorporate human sundials into their gardens as they are “something of interest to children” and are often an ornamental feature in historic gardens such as the Frelinghuysen Arboretum. “It took her over 100 hours to research and construct [the sundial],” explains Montgomery, going on to explain the great time and care Levoyer spent with her father in mapping out true north with a compass. Levoyer also used a GPS for accuracy on the placement of the stepping stones which mark the hours. In her research about sundials, Levoyer was able to contact the American Sundial Association and get longitude and latitude numbers for Morristown specifically to generate the most accurate time for the sun clock, explains Montgomery. The stepping stones which represent the hour markers and the date-scale were cast by hand and Levoyer’s sundial also allows the user to account for Day Light Savings Time.

According to Levoyer’s brochure, all sundials consist of two parts. The first part, the base plate or faceplate, is the surface which marks the hours of the day. The sundial at the arboretum has large stepping

stones to mark each hour of the day. The second part of a sundial is the gnomon, which is the vertical object which casts a shadow to mark the hour on the base continued on next page

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continued from previous page plate. In the case of a human sundial, a person takes the place of the gnomon. To create an accurate marking of time with the human sundial at the Arboretum, the person acting as the gnomon must stand on a date-scale slab according to the current month and raises an arm overhead to

Life-sized Sundial...


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cast a shadow, allowing their shadow to fall on the coinciding hour stone, or between them depending on the time of day. Levoyer explains in her brochure that there are “more than seven different types of sundials” and the sundial she has created at the Arboretum is an Analemmatic sundial, which means that that the

gnomon of the dial moves according to different factors throughout the year. The sundial is located near the Branching Out Children’s Garden at the Arboretum which is on the parking lot side of the garden and is approximately 12 ft. by 30 ft. Construction for the sundial took around a year to complete from its conception to its completion in May. The Arboretum held a public dedication of the sundial at that time. The Arboretum is free and open daily to the public from sunrise to sunset. For more information or for maps of the Arboretum, visit the Haggerty Education Center on the Arboretum Grounds, which is open from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Seniors Plan Oct. Meetings

lorham Park Seniors has planned its regular meeting for Wed., Oct. 12, at 11 a.m., at the Community Center. Light refreshments and program will feature Eric Kerssen with his accordion to en-


tertain with an "Octoberfest" program. On Oct. 26, at 11 a.m., a regular meeting with light refreshments and program featuring Danny S. will entertain with "Halloween Craziness."

Rotary Seeks New Members

he Florham Park Rotary Club is a group of local business professional dedicated to the service of the community, country and the world at large. It is looking for individuals who are interested in working with other like-minded


business professionals in the community. It meets every Friday at 7:45 a.m. at the Florham Park Diner. Contact President-Elect Peter J. Kikot at 201- 556-7412 for more detailed club information.

Auxiliary Plans Bus Trip To Casino

he American Legion Auxiliary Unit #43 plans to sponsor a bus trip to the Sands Casino and Outlets in Bethlehem, Pa., on Sun., Oct. 23. The bus will depart from the American Legion Post, Florham Park, at 11 a.m. Check in and seating will begin at 10:30 a.m. The bus will return approximately 6 p.m. The cost will be $30 per person. Each person will receive a $20 slot voucher, $5

food voucher and outlet store coupons in return. There will be light refreshments served on the return trip. Those without a Sands Players Card can bring a government issued photo ID to apply for a casino card in order to receive the vouchers. Must be at least 21 years and older to attend. Seats are limited. Tickets must be purchased in advance. For seat reservations and detail for payment, call Pat Giuliano at 973-845-2563.

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Page 4, October 2016, Tell Them You Saw It In The East Hanover News • Like us on facebook

Schoolhouse Faces More Renovations...

continued from front page the gutters will be wider. Anything that will keep the water away from the foundation is a bonus.” This past June another grant was approved for other exterior improvements around the building. Davidson said, “Windows will be refinished. The outer surfaces of the brick, the mortar between them will be repointed. Finally, the walls will be repainted. It’s difficult to match the brick. The color and tone of those bricks will not be quite the same. Normally a brick structure is not painted. That will be a good chunk of work and should pretty much take care of the major maintenance pieces for the schoolhouse – at least the exterior.” The Historical Society has had a museum in the schoolhouse since the late 1970s. The museum is open to the public between 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. on the first Sunday of each month. It’s also open to

groups by appointment. Inside the museum, visitors can get a feel for what the school was like during earlier times when the area was mainly a farming village. The exhibit has many artifacts on display that were collected by the historical society such as agricultural tools and early kitchen utensils. Visitors can also see the broom-making machines that farmers used. And there’s a section of the museum set up as a classroom, featuring an old blackboard, old desks, and aged maps. For more information on the Little Red Schoolhouse, and the borough’s history, visit: http://www.newjerseymemories. com/2015/07/the-little-red-schoolhousein-florham.html or For information on the county’s Historic Preservation Grant Program, visit:

New Area Travel Social Group Forms

ingle? divorced? married? JoAnn Naklicki is organizing a women's travel/social group in the Florham Park, Madison, Chatham and East Hanover area. Most members will be in the 50's and 60's, but all are welcome. Many would love to travel, but prefer to not travel alone. Some

may think dinner, a movie, or a day trip sounds like a nice idea, but sometimes company would be nice! If interested in meeting new people and forming new friendships, call Naklicki who will plan an evening for a get-together! There will be no dues or any other expenses to join. Call 973-520-8869.

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

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

Monday, October 24 at the Hyatt House in Morristown at 7pm Registration is absolutely required. Walk-ins will not be allowed. Space is limited.

Visit one of these two websites for registration & details: • www.


NCJW Features Journalist At Opening Event

he National Council of Jewish Women, Essex County Section (NCJW/Essex) announces its 2016 Opening Event featuring award winning journalist Dahlia Lithwick, a contributing editor at “Newsweek” and senior editor at “Slate.” The NCJW/Essex Opening Event is set to take place on Thur., Nov. 3 at 7:30 p.m., at Brooklake Country Club in Florham Park. Lithwick writes the “Supreme Court Dispatches” and “Jurisprudence” columns for “Slate” and functions as a legal correspondent, often providing summaries of and commentary on current U.S. Supreme Court cases. Her work related to the Affordable Care Act won her a 2013 National Magazine Award and she has twice been recognized with Online Journalism Awards for her legal commentary. Additionally, she was the first online journalist invited to be on the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press. Registration is required for the Opening Event which is open to the public and is free of charge to NCJW/Essex members and $20 for nonmembers. Boutique shopping, coffee and dessert are available from 6 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.; the program begins at 7:30 p.m. Those nonmembers wishing to join NCJW/Essex can apply $20 toward a new yearly membership of $50. Attendees can register for the event by calling 973-740-0588 or online at

“The stakes in the upcoming 2016 election regarding the Supreme Court are high and it’s likely that the next president will have at least two or three appointments in the first term,” says Shari Harrison, president NCJW/Essex. “A single Supreme Court vote can alter the political and moral discourse in our country for decades to come. I can think of no one better to explain this impact than the knowledgeable and engaging Dahlia Lithwick. We look forward to hearing about where the court goes from here and why it matters.”



oin fellow Friends of Fosterfields & CooperMill for a fun afternoon of arts & crafts, games, face painting, live entertainment, and delicious fall treats on Sat., Oct. 22, 1 p.m. – 3 p.m. at Fosterfields Living Historical Farm in Morristown. The party is free of charge for current Friends of Fosterfields & Cooper Mill members. Lapsed members can renew their memberships at the door, and new members are welcome. Family membership is $45 and entitles families to unlimited visits throughout the year. Call 973-868-8405.


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Turtle Back Zoo Receives Third Consecutive Five-Year Accreditation

urtle Back Zoo has earned accreditation from the Association of Zoos & Aquariums’ independent Accreditation Commission, recognizing an institution’s commitment to providing quality animal care, education programs and promoting conservation. AZA made the announcement during its annual convention on Wed., Sept. 7 in San Diego, Calif. This is the third consecutive five-year accreditation that Turtle Back has received. It became an accredited facility for the first time in its history in 2006 and the accreditation was renewed in 2011. “Maintaining accreditation is very important because it demonstrates to our visitors our commitment to providing the highest level of care and safety for our animals,” said Essex County Executive Joseph N. DiVincenzo, Jr. “We have been committed to making

Turtle Back Zoo a modern, first-class facility that is safe for the animals and an exciting place for people of all ages to visit,” Turtle Back Zoo Director Brint Spencer said. “Earning AZA accreditation for a third time is a tremendous accomplishment and is an indication of the high quality of care we give to our animals and the dedication of our keepers, staff and volunteers,” he added. The accreditation process, which occurs every five years, includes a detailed application and a meticulous on-site inspection by a team of trained zoo and aquarium professionals. The inspecting team observes all aspects of the institution’s operation in areas such as animal care; keeper training; safety for visitors, staff, and animals; educational programs; conservation efforts; veterinary programs; financial stability; risk management; visi-

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tor services; and other areas. The inspection team prepares an extensive written report for AZA’s independent Accreditation Commission. Top officials are then interviewed at a formal commission hearing, after which accreditation is granted, tabled or denied.

The Zoo is open seven days a week from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Admission is $14 for adults, $11 for children and senior citizens, and free for children younger than two. For more information, call 973-7315800 or visit www.essexcountynj. org/turtlebackzoo.

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Library To Present Lecture On Newspaper Reporting On The Presidential Elections

oin local historian, author, and Morris County Historical Society Board of Trustees member Peter J. Tamburro, Jr. when he presents "How Newspapers Reported Presidential Elections from George Washington to Barack Obama," on Thur., Oct. 13 at 7 p.m. at the Morristown and Morris Township Library in Morristown. The presentation is based on Tamburro’s extensive, personal collection of rare, original newspapers, spanning four centuries. These newspapers illustrate the historical development of election reporting, and therefore, represent a historical record of their time. Highlighting the presentation will be an original copy of the famous, erroneous front page headline “Dewey Defeats Truman� from “The Chicago

Tribune.� This free presentation is in recognition of the highly anticipated 2016 presidential election, and is a collaboration of the Morris County Historical Society and the Morristown & Morris Township Library. Seating is limited; to make reservations contact the MCHS at 973-267-3465 or This presentation is part of the Jeanne Watson Memorial Speakers Program, a continuing lecture series created by the Morris County Historical Society in honor of Jeanne Hamilton Watson, first executive director of the MCHS,1980-1996. The newspapers, and other related original documents, will be displayed at Acorn Hall, beginning Sun., Oct. 30.

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Tips To Handle School Anxiety And Refusal

hile it is developmentally normal for younger children to be anxious about school, this normal anxiety typically resolves quickly as the child adjusts. Most parents are able to provide the support needed to help their children overcome their initial anxiety. However, when anxiety about school causes a child significant distress intervention is often needed. This is particularly true for adolescents, who, from a developmental perspective, should have resolved normal fears about school. Working with school anxiety and refusal can be very challenging. Children and teenagers can, in more extreme instances, be very resistant to going to school. It may be difficult, even impossible, initially, to engage some children and adolescents in therapy and establish that the goal of therapy is to return to school. In these instances, more family focused treatment may be necessary, with the emphasis on how parents can more effectively respond to their defiant and anxious child. Family work is essential, even the best intentioned parents can inadvertently respond, out of their own frustration or anxiety, in ways that intensify and exacerbate problems,


such as the frustrated parent who yells at the anxious child, or the anxious parent who does too much reassuring rather than pushing their child to work to reassure themselves. Moreover, most children and adolescents need parental support to help them overcome their anxiety. Finally, if there are significant family concerns, or if the child is struggling with more significant emotional involvement, family involvement is critical. When significant parental conflicts are present, it is incumbent on the therapist to identify and attempt to address these issues. When a child or teenager is struggling with major depression or other serious psychological problems, parents need to understand their child’s needs and how to best respond to them. How to Spot Signs of Anxiety Sometimes anxiety doesn’t look like anxiety at all. Symptoms of serious stress can be both behavioral and physical. In little kids, panic often erupts into tantrums. Older kids may act out, using aggressiveness as a way to cover up a fear of being judged by classmates. Physical symptoms can include restlessness, fatigue, back pain, sweating, and — most commonly — head- and stomachaches. When to Go to the Pros

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in the moment rather than worry about the future. 3. Grade-schoolers can write down, or dictate, their fears and stash them in a shoebox. Writing worries helps minimize them and gives kids permission to let ’em go. 4. Tell the child to remember a time he faced a scary situation and overcame it or learned something hard. Picturing a previous success makes anyone feel more confident. 5. Tell the child to pretend holding a slice of pizza, inhale the aroma by breathing in deeply through the nose and cool the pizza by blowing out through the mouth. Focused breathing sends the brain a message that it’s time to relax. 6. Download some anti-anxiety apps. Try the Meditation Jar, iTunes, free. Set the timer, shake the phone, and watch the particles settle. This app gives kids something to gaze at as they quiet down, or breathe. Submitted by John Berkowitz, LCSW, MSEDS, Clinical director at the Family Healing Center.



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If anxiety prevents kids from going to school and making friends, it’s time to see an expert. Cognitive behavior therapy (CBT), which replaces negative thoughts with targeted coping strategies, is typically the first line of treatment. But when a child is so anxious she can’t focus on the therapy, clinicians may also turn to medication. Anxious Behavior: What's Normal and What's Not It’s perfectly okay when kids worry about an upcoming test, want to be tucked in at night, hang back for the first half-hour of a party, keep an eye out for bees or dogs. It’s a red flag when they vomit, lose sleep, or cry from stress, wind up in your bed every night, refuse to go to parties or leave your side, need to be coaxed outside because they’re afraid of being stung or attacked. Anxiety Soothers to Try Now 1. Have the child tense and relax each muscle group, working up from the toes. This releases tension, and when the body relaxes, the brain does, too. 2. Tell the child to pay attention to the noises around him until he hears five different sounds. Focusing his thoughts helps the child stay

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LCP Presents Comic Strip Classic

ivingston Community Players presents “You’re A Good Man, Charlie Brown,” at the Eisenhower Corporate Center in Livingston, Sat., Oct. 29, and Sun. Oct. 30. Show times are 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. both days. Based on The Comic Strip “Peanuts” by Charles M. Schulz Book, the live production is by Director Chris Guell, Music Director Dave Shirley, Choreographer Mandy Crawford and Producer Lois Dyer. General admission is $18. For tickets, go

to; call Joan 973-743- 0976. Tickets are also at Jays Shoe Box, Sr. Center in Livingston. “You’re A Good Man, Charlie Brown” is presented by arrangement with TamsWitmark Music Library, Inc., New York, New York. LCP is sponsored by Eastman Companies and the Schofel Family, Township of Livingston, Senior Youth & Leisure Services, and is a proud member of the Arts Council of Livingston.

New East Hanover Shop Restores & Refurbishes Furniture

A new store opens offering pre-owned/ used furniture on a budget at 296 Route 10 west in East Hanover, between Boston Market and the new Panera Bread. At 2nd Chance Furniture, previously owned furniture has been restored, refurbished and reinvented for today's savvy buyers looking to furnish their first place, second place, vacation home, rental property or just filling in with some accent pieces. Dining tables and chairs, desks, dressers, rugs, mirrors, lamps, accent tables, secretary, kitchen island, china cabinets, Christmas décor, end tables, record albums and so much more. Home decor furnishings are given a second chance to be beautiful again! Some restored to their original glory and some with a new twist and updated design. For those who have wood furniture that they would like to have revived

with new paint, no staining available, just ask us about having it done by the store’s craftsman. For more information or an appointment, call 973886-8065. 2nd Chance Furniture is

open Sat. and Sun., 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. “Don't we all want a 2nd chance?” See more fabulous items at


Page 10, October 2016, Tell Them You Saw It In The East Hanover News • Like us on facebook

HVAC Inspection Advised To Prepare For Cold Months

he leaves may be falling now, but winter is just around the corner. Don’t wait until cold weather arrives to make sure the heating system can take on the chill. Properly preparing the heating system for winter requires only a few hours of time and guarantees comfort during the colder months. No one wants to have their furnace breakdown in the middle of winter! Regular check-ups and maintenance ensure that the system is performing efficiently and providing optimum home comfort. A maintenance plan also extends the life of equipment, increases cost effectiveness and ensures safe operation. Recommended by manufacturers and utilities alike, regularly scheduled maintenance on a heating and air conditioning system can reduce breakdowns by as much as 95 percent and lower utility bills by up to 35 percent. Air Group offers a wide choice of service plans for heating, air conditioning, plumbing, electrical & generator systems. A service technician is available 24 hours a day seven days a week from October-April for heating through its on-call rotation, which is especially important during extreme weather when someone is entrusted to get equipment going right away.

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The easiest and most cost-effective way to keep a system running efficiently is to enroll in an Air Group Priority Plus Maintenance Plan. Tune-ups catch small problems before they become major breakdowns. Get other membership benefits, like priority service to jump to the head of the line and be scheduled ahead of others. This applies to both routine and emergency calls. Also receive a 15 percent discount off the bottom line for heating, air conditioning and plumbing services for as long as the service partner relationship remains in effect. And on top of all that, get a peace of mind. The home’s plumbing, heating and air conditioning systems will be assessed to ensure they are in safe operating condition; findings will be reported, concerns will be explained and potential emergencies will be alerted before they become disruptive problems. Check out this helpful checklist to ensuring the furnace runs smoothly and efficiently throughout the entire snowy season. Replace the furnace filter. Check to see if the filter is full of debris since the last time it was replaced. A dirty filter can cause the furnace to work harder than it has to, and decrease airflow, making it to use more energy and

shortening the lifespan of the furnace. Now is also the time to service the humidifier by changing the water filter. Check vents and ductwork. Be sure the supply and return vents are free and clear while also being sure they are not blocked with furniture or clothes. The air must circulate through the rooms to heat them properly. Air leaking from the basement or attic ductwork is air that should be traveling to rooms. Thoroughly check ducts and their connections to make sure they are secure, and seal air leaks properly before turning on the furnace for the winter. Schedule a maintenance call. Having the furnace thoroughly cleaned and inspected by one of the experienced HVAC professionals at Air Group LLC before the start of the winter can make sure that the unit will run efficiently and will fix any potential problems before they grow into bigger concerns. Need the furnace inspected? If the furnace wasn’t inspected yet, don’t delay. Contact the experts at Air Group, certified HVAC experts with more than 50 years of experience, call at 1-800-545-1020 or schedule an appointment online at

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Caldwell University Presents Art Therapy Gallery

he Caldwell University Art Therapy Programs Gallery is presenting the 2016 Fall Faculty Invitational, showcasing the works of artist and teacher Jane Kunzman. The exhibition, which is open to the public, is located on the third floor of Werner Hall at Caldwell University in Caldwell. In her exhibition Kunzman engages in an “artful prayer,” portraying how she begins each day by finding beauty in all things. Kunzman is also a holistic art educator at the Pingry School in Basking Ridge. She has had an artist journal practice for 50 years and makes journals from crisp new sheets of paper, discarded drawings, and/or un-

framed watercolor explorations. She was invited to showcase her works by Caldwell University faculty

member Bonnie Berkowitz. The exhibition runs through Oct. 24.

Hanover Wind Symphony Presents Free Concert

he renowned Hanover Wind Symphony plans to offer a musical medley celebrating "A Night in the Big City," on Wed., Oct. 26, at 7 p.m., at Memorial Junior School in Whippany. This concert will explore through music the many moods of city life. Says Matthew Paterno of Parsippany, HWS musical director and conductor, "Join the Hanover Wind Symphony as we 'paint the town red' with our concert 'A Night in the Big City.'

Hear the music of the streets and visit the famous sites on a whirlwind tour of the city that never sleeps! "The energy and excitement of the big city come through in the musical repertoire that we have chosen. We want to take the audience on a fast-paced, exciting visit to some of the famous sites and sounds the city has to offer.” The HWS has played to enthusiastic audiences at regional venues throughout the Northeast. HWS members are vol-

unteers who share a love for music as well as a passion for enriching the cultural fabric of the community with the thrill of live wind band performances. They come together to connect musically with others, share the enjoyment of music with live audiences, and help mentor the next generation of wind musicians. HWS is a recipient of a Morris Arts grant. For further information, visit www.hanoverwinds. org.

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Halloween Pumpkin-Carving Pointers

ransforming pumpkins into cleverly carved creations is a Halloween tradition. Each October, glowing pumpkins take up residence near doorsteps and porches, adding to the magical ambiance of the season. Young and old spend time designing their themes and then taking knife to pumpkin to achieve the desired effects. Carving pumpkins into jack-o’-lanterns can be traced back centuries to Ireland and a story about “Stingy Jack.” The tale involves Jack outwitting the Devil twice, the second time freeing the Devil from a prank in exchange for the promise that he would not claim Jack’s soul should Jack die. When Jack did die, God did not want the unsavory character in heaven, but the Devil could not claim Jack for hell. Therefore, Jack was relegated to roam the planet indefinitely with only a burning coal to light his way. Jack put that coal into a carved-out turnip. His ghostly figure was referred to as “Jack of the Lantern.” Later on it was shortened to “Jack O’Lantern.” When Irish immigrants arrived in North America, turnips weren’t plentiful, so jack-o’lanterns were instead carved into pumpkins. Today, many people carve jack-o’-lanterns, with some featuring just smiling or grimacing faces while others are far more artistic creations. These tips can help anyone carve a pumpkin. • Begin with a fresh pumpkin. Look for a pumpkin with a green stem. If the

pumpkin has been sitting around for too long or has been handled too much, the stem can get brittle and/or fall off. A thick, fresh pumpkin is best for carving. • Plan your ideas. Draw a plan for your pumpkin before you make your first cut. Then transfer that design to the pumpkin with pen or a thin marker. Pumpkin-carving kits come with designs that can be “traced” by poking small holes to create the outline of the design. • Don’t cut all the way through. Many professional pumpkin artists do not actually cut clear through the flesh of the pumpkin. They carve and shave off layers of the outer rind until it becomes more translucent. The level of transparency can be adjusted based on how much skin is removed and as a way to add texture and shadowing. The more air that is allowed to penetrate the pumpkin, the faster

it will start to degrade. • Delay carving until the last minute. Wait until the day before Halloween to begin carving. Pumpkins are a perishable item, and they’ll begin to rot as soon as you begin carving. Spritzing them with water can help them stay fresh, but there’s no turning back the clock once the first cut is made. • Cut a hole in the back. According to Brooklynbased Maniac Pumpkin Carvers, cutting off the top of the pumpkin can affect its structural integrity and cause it to rot faster. Instead, cut a hole in the back of the pumpkin and use an electric light to illuminate it. LEDs are adviseable because they don’t generate much heat, which can cook and rot the pumpkin from the inside out. With some creativity and a little know-how, anyone can create an eye-catching jack-o’-lantern.




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Alliance Returns To The Morristown Green

he Trustees of the Morristown Green conclude their year of bicentennial celebrations with an historical event that features General George Washington, Alexander Hamilton and the Marque de Lafayette aka known as The Alliance. The special gathering will take place on the Morristown Green on Sun., Oct. 16, from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m., when guests will enjoy a performance by Morristown’s most famous guests. They will happily take questions and pose for photographs with attendees. The event will appeal to history buffs of all ages, and especially to fans of the musical “Hamilton.” Other anniversary events took place in April and July, and this October event will be the final salute to the Trustees of the Green. The trustees purchased the 2.62-acre Green from the Presbyterian Church for the sum of $1,600 in 1816. Since then, the Trustees have been responsible for the renovations and maintenance of the Green,


Morristown’s most important open space and the site of many notable events in the town’s history. The public is invited to celebrate along with the Trustees at this free event and learn more about the 300-year history of the Green, one of only two Greens to have survived down to the 21st century in New Jersey, the other being Military Park in Newark. The Trustees will be selling copies of the book, “The Green” by Richard Simon. The anniversary celebration will take place rain or shine, with the Presbyterian Church as the rain location. Bring own chairs or blankets. The event is collaboration between The Trustees of the Morristown Green, Inc. and the Morris County Tourism Bureau, the destination marketing organization for the county. More information about the event can be found at or call 973-631-5151.



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How To Find A Qualified, Compassionate Pet Sitter

ore and more pet owners are taking their fourlegged friends with them when they travel. But some vacations or business trips are not petfriendly, and such excursions may require pet owners to enlist the services of professional pet sitters. Friends and family members may be able to look after pets when their owners are away for a few days. But when no one is close by to check in on or foster a pet, pet sitters and animal boarding facilities may be the only option available to pet owners. Pet sitters also may be able to step in when owners’ last-minute plans interfere with their ability to care for their pets. Finding the right facility or individual pet sitter requires a little work. Here are some ways to weed out the qualified and professional pet sitters from those who might not be the best fit. • Ask for recommendations. Seek advice from friends or family members who have used pet sitters in the past. If that does not prove fruitful, speak with your veterinarian. He or she may have a relationship with an animal boarder or a pet-sitting service. Some veterinarians also have employees on staff who provide this kind of service, and such situations can be especially beneficial for owners of older or special-needs pets. An alternative to personal and professional recommendations is to employ a certified pet sit-

ter from either The National Association of Professional Pet Sitters or Pet Sitters International. • Get a feel for the sitter’s personality. It can be beneficial to find a sitter whose energy levels and temperament are a good match with your pet. A young, boisterous puppy may not be a good match for an older sitter. Sitters who understand an animal’s specific needs and how to cater to those needs may perform their duties more effectively than less experienced sitters. • Compile a questionnaire. The Humane Society of the United States has a comprehensive list of qualifications you can use to screen potential pet sitters. These should include questions about liability insurance coverage and if companies that employ pet sitters are bonded to protect against theft. Pet sitters also should provide references. • Maintain the pet’s normal routine. According to pet expert Cesar Millan, it’s best to have the pet watched in his or her natural surroundings so they have a level of familiarity with their surroundings and schedules. When this is not possible, boarders should try to keep the same walking, play and feeding schedules. • Spell out all the details. Before hiring a sitter, make a list of requirements and make sure they are discussed and included in signed contracts. • Employ trial and error. Sometimes you have to take a

chance and give a pet sitter an opportunity to prove his or her merit. Afford the pet sitter some time to meet your pet in your presence and watch for how your pet reacts to the sitter. After the sitter’s first day on the job, look for indicators that may suggest the experience was not the right fit for your pet. Fearfulness in the pet, signs or smells that accidents occurred, property damage, or injuries to an animal may be evidence of a poor pet sitter. Pet owners sometimes require the service of pet sitters who can help them feel at ease when they need to leave home for business or pleasure.


Like us on facebook • Tell Them You Saw It In The East Hanover News, October 2016, Page 17

he Dapper Dans of Harmony is a men’s a cappella chorus based in West Caldwell. Originally chartered as the Montclair Chapter of the Society for the Preservation and Encouragement of Barbershop Quartet Singing in America, the chapter has been singing and entertaining audiences in New Jersey and around the nation for more than 60 years. Although the Dapper Dans sing predominantly four part harmony in the Barbershop style, its repertoire also includes many modern songs arranged in four part harmony. The chorus normally does two formal shows each year but can be found singing in the local area throughout the


A Cappella Chorus Looking For More Men

year as part of their community outreach. This summer, the Dans have sung in Verona Park, at Yogi Berra Stadium, at the Grover Cleveland birthplace on National Night Out; at two Sept.11 memorial services in Caldwell and most recently, at the Kessler Foundation Stroll and Roll in Verona Park. It will be featured artists at the Caldwell Street Fair in October. The chapter is very active in the Youth in Harmony movement which encourages young people to become involved in choral music and have sponsored a youth chorus to the Barbershop Harmony Society's Youth Chorus Festival. It provides scholarships to several local high

schools, aid in Harmony Explosion camps and offer free singing lessons to any man who wants to learn to sing better through the


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Ready, Set Sing program. Students are taught proper technique, breathing and performance by the members of Gimme Four, an Internationally ranked quartet and members of the Montclair Chapter. The Dapper Dans are currently preparing for its annual dinner show “Macaroni and Music,” which will be held Nov. 12 at the North Caldwell Fireman’s


Center. The highlight of the chorus’s year is the many Christmas Caroling performances they do throughout the area. The members volunteer their time to sing for hospitals, nursing homes and assisted living centers. The chorus is always looking to expand and new members are always welcome. Current members range in age from late teens

to early 90’s and come from every walk of life. There are five father/son combinations in the chorus. The Dapper Dans meet every Tues. at 7 p.m. in the West Caldwell Civic Center. For more information, go to or email Dapperdansreadysetsing@gmail. com.

Employment Horizons Celebrates 59 Years

oin Employment Horizons at its Annual Recognition Dinner on Oct. 13, at Brooklake Country Club in Florham Park. Premium event sponsors include The Walsh Family Fund of the Community Foundation of New Jersey and Christine Conti-Collins and Dan Collins. The annual fundraiser recognizes the achievements of program participants and members of the local community who support the agency’s mission to empower people with special needs to become independent, productive members of society. The evening will include a ticket and silent auction as well as a 50/50 raffle. Dinner honorees include Al DeBenedictis,

Make a Difference Award; Toyota of Morristown, Employer of the Year; Vincent Steele, President’s Award; and Eric Smith, William Huber Achievement Award. Employment Horizons is the premier not-for-profit agency providing comprehensive employment, training and job placement services to persons with disabilities and other disadvantages in the greater Morris County area. To purchase raffle tickets, attend and/or support the Annual Dinner, or obtain more information about Employment Horizons, visit or contact Maria Verducci-Florio at 973-538-8822 ext. 240 or




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Amazing Terrier Mix Deserves Home

eet Chia Lonestar from Eleventh Hour Rescue. Chia is a very sweet terrier mix with big, beautiful eyes who is about two years old. She had a litter of six adorable puppies in a barn and they were all left behind when her owners moved. Chia was found roaming around trying to find enough food for her puppies and herself. She had hid her puppies in a washing machine to keep them safe. Chia’s temperament is so amazing that the people who found her believe she should be considered as a service dog. She is great with both children and adults, and likes other dogs. Chia is playful but also very affectionate and even-tem-

pered. She is so amazing and gentle, and would just love to find her forever home. To read more about Chia Lonestar, to complete an application for her, or to see all of the adoptable pets, visit: or call 973-664-0865.

Coonhound Mix Looking To Walk And Play

eet Mister Jackson from Eleventh Hour Rescue. Mister Jackson is a Treeing Walker Coonhound mix who is about four years old and weighs 60 pounds. This sweet boy with a gorgeous coat loves to spend time with his human friends and loves being outside. Mister Jackson walks nicely on a leash and loves to go for long walks. He is housetrained and knows basic commands. Mister Jackson likes to play, but is also very affectionate and eager to please. Although he would do best as the only dog in the home, he is a gentleman with his dog friends. He would prefer a home with older, more considerate children and would

benefit from a family who are experienced dog owners. Mister Jackson needs a family who is willing to spend time to work through some fears with changes to his routine. Please consider giving this handsome, loving boy his forever home. To read more about Mister Jackson, to complete an application for him, or to see all of the adoptable pets, visit: or call 973-664-0865.

Sweet Two Year Old Mix Needs Home

eet Jax from Eleventh Hour Rescue. Jax is a handsome Boxer/Labrador Retriever mix who is about two years old. This sweet boy was adopted as a puppy and returned when he was a year and a half old. Jax never had the chance to develop his confidence and will need a dog savvy owner to help him gain it. He is very loving and walks nicely on a leash. One of his favorite things to do is go for long walks with his people. Jax is very intelligent and has basic training. He is also currently working with a trainer to continue to develop his confidence. Jax likes to play with his toys and is affectionate. He just wants a

forever home to call his own. To read more about Jax, to complete an application for him, or to see all of the adoptable pets, visit or call 973-664-0865.

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Page 20, October 2016, Tell Them You Saw It In The East Hanover News • Like us on facebook

Want Top Dollar for Your Home? My Listings Sold for 97.8% of Asking Price! Sold this year

Sold this year

7 Sharon Drive 23 Katie Court 24 Hugenot Street 7 Lincoln Street 57 Petry Drive 76 Barnada Drive 17 Garfield Avenue 10 Weaver Place 25 Montomery Avenue 54 Lefke Lane

12 Goldblatt Terrace 233 River Road 18 Rohn Street 35 Garfield Avenue 15 Ivy Street 66 Cedar Street 21 Fay Drive

Under Contract 26 Wildwood Drive 16 Ivy Court

Check out my reviews at Tracey Franco

Realtor Associate Cell: 973-945-6865 2015 Silver Level Circle of Excellence Award Winner

434 Ridgedale Avenue East Hanover, NJ 07936 973-887-2500

East hanove news october 2016  
East hanove news october 2016