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No. 15 Vol. 2

www.themorristownnews.com

February 2017

Homeless Solutions Celebrates Completed Renovations 51 H ill S treet M orriS t ownSHip

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By Catherine Bialkowski place to call “home” should be a given rather than a possibility, but for thousands of people across the state, homelessness is a very real issue. Homeless Solutions, a Morristown-based program that helps provide the less privileged with a place to live, has been challenging this issue and changing lives since its very beginning in 1983, when it was known simply as Morris Shelter. On Jan. 18, its staff celebrated yet another ribbon-cutting to celebrate the completion of The Mt.

Kemble Home, a residence that now holds 22 rooms for women. The home, which first opened in 1883 to provide shelter for elderly women in need, has undergone a $1.3 million extensive renovation, including remodeling the bathrooms, curbing the parking lot, replacing the roof, and expanding the kitchen. “Our Homeless Solutions team is thrilled and proud to have been able to complete this extensive renovation,” said Dan McGuire, Homeless Solutions CEO. “Thanks to the TD Bank Foundation, the Fed-

eral Home Loan Bank of NY, Valley National Bank, and our capital campaign supporters, the residents of the home are living in an updated and safe environment.” Susan Robinson, communications manager for the organization, offered glowing remarks. “The renovation of The Mt. Kemble Home that included the creation of additional residential rooms has changed lives in a number of ways,” she said. “The home can now accommodate three additional senior women of limited means; three new women

who were struggling will now be able to make their homes at The Mt. Kemble Home. For the women who were residents at the home prior to the renovation, they also receive the benefits of the renovation, including many safety and mobility enhancements.” This private, non-profit organization seeks to aid families as well as single men and women, especially those who are mentally ill. “When we develop or renovate to create new housing, we are creating safe, environmentally friendly homes for indicontinued on page 2


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DBSA Upcoming Meetings Planned

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BSA Morristown Area offers a support group for people with depression and/ or bipolar disorder. Family and friends also are a priority and each week there will be an opportunity for learning and growth. On Wed., Feb. 22, at 7:30 p.m., Jeffrey Brandler, licensed therapist,

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will present Personality Disorders: Do I have one, / Did I grow up in a family with someone who has it/ How would this impact my mood disorder and other scary thoughts? On Wed., March 29, at 7:30 p.m. Dr. John J. Benjamin Davidman plans to present Observations on Mood Disorders II at Mor-

ristown Unitarian Fellowship, Morristown. Suggested donation for nonmembers for lectures is $4, or $7 per family. Peer support groups are held every Tues., 7:30 p.m.-9 p.m. Go to http://www.dbsanewjersey.org/morristownarea or call 973-9941143.

Get Ready To Register For Kindergarten

orris Plains Public Schools plan to hold annual kindergarten registration and screening on April 4, 5 and 6 at Mountain Way School. Any parents who have kindergarten age children

should contact Cristie Bruhn at Mountain Way School at 973 538-0339 or cbruhn@mpsdk8.org to be added to the registration list. Registration packets and appointment times will be mailed out in March. Children must be resi-

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Completed Renovations... continued from front page viduals and families within our community who are struggling,” Robinson said. “Homeless Solutions housing serves very low, low, and moderate income households, and housing for this group of people is in very low supply in Morris County and throughout the state. It’s wonderful to know that our projects provide stable, affordable homes for neighbors within our community.” Robinson notes that lack of affordable housing is one of the main causes of homelessness in N.J. “Our goal for the future is to continue to provide emergency shelter and transitional housing programs for those in immediate need but also to create

additional homes people can afford within our community,” she said. “One of my favorite parts of my job is knowing that the work I do in raising awareness of the homelessness crisis in the Morris County area helps to generate resources and programs for those in need.” The completion of The

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“Hearts of Hope” Unites Generations For Community Causes

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By Maryanne Christiano-Mistretta rbor Terrace, a senior living facility, will be opening in Morris Plains, in June. As a “kick-off,” – part of Arbor Terrace’s intro into Morris Plains, the senior living facility hosted a community activity Hearts of Hope at St. Virgil’s Church in Morris Plains. Hearts of Hope is an art project, creating clay ceramic hearts and painting positive messages on them. The event was held on Jan. 16, in honor of Martin Luther King Day. “We did this on Martin Luther King Day, which is becoming more and more a day of service,” said Mary Beth Kane, senior care counselor for Arbor Terrace Morris Plains. Kane and Carmella Doherty, community liaison at CareFinders Total Care in Morris Plains; volunteers Barbara Smith and Valerie Bialous; and local teens from high schools in Morris Township got together for the artistic community event. Hearts of Hope had special messages painted on

them and were delivered to local seniors and local veterans. The project was a strategy to create a deep connection within the community. “The people who are painting them paint them and design them so they are messages of hope,” said Kane. A postcard with a note accompanies the hearts. After the recipients receive the hearts, they can send a “thank-you.” To create Hearts of Hope, Kane teamed with Doherty, as they’ve been putting together birthday parties for children for a long time. Creating events as moms bonded the women together and they felt they could do the same for seniors, referring to kids and seniors as “inter-generational groups.” “Coming from a place of being moms, Carmella and I were talking about getting kids involved,” said Kane. “It’s their job to make a difference in the world. These kids get that message. Kids know it’s a routine that they have to service projects.” Continuing she added, “Young kids were eager to engage in conversation. We

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were talking about everything from music, sports, and whether the kids knew what they wanted to do [when they grew up].” “It was very nice,” Doherty added. The hearts go out to many people in the community – seniors, veterans, those struck by tragedy. The history of Hearts of Hope dates back to the national tragedy of Sept. 11, 2001 when more than 700 Hearts of Hope gifts were created for families from 9/11. When hearts were made for veterans, volunteers wrote words of courage, words of thanks, valor, and painted them in a patriotic theme. Other people in the community have been stuck at home for health reasons. “Their hearts are painted with messages, ‘Hope you feel better,’” said Kane. “Messages of love.” Kane started working at Arbor Terrace, last September. She and executive director, Kevin Seidel, took the time to get to know their neighbors, meeting with various businesses and clergy. “People were so welcoming,” she said. “We

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MEF Announced Five Amazing Judges For Soldout Talent Show

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he Morris Educational Foundation (MEF) has announced that its 10th annual talent show “Morristown ONSTAGE” is sold out! The talent show will showcase the best amateur talent from Morristown, Morris Plains and Morris Township. The event is set to be held on March 1, 7 p.m., at the Mayo Performing Arts Center in Morristown. More than 70 acts auditioned for the show. There is a $1,000 cash prize for first place for contestants ages 19 and over; $1,000 cash prize for first place for contestants ages 18 and under; a $500 award for the “Audience Choice” Winner which will be voted on the night of the show;

and a $250 prize named in honor of Fran Rossoff, former event chair. The Rossoff Rising Star Award given to a promising contestant by the Morristown ONSTAGE Committee. Five distinguished judges, four of whom are Morristown High School alumni, from the arts profession will judge the competition. Robert Randolph, renowned pedal steel guitarist, vocalist, songwriter and leader of Robert Randolph and the Family Band recognized by Rolling Stone magazine as one of the greatest guitarist of all time; Ben Sesar, MHS alum, multi-talented drummer, clinician, teacher and author who has been touring the world and playing on

all studio albums with Brad Paisley and has played on 17 tracks that have reached number 1 on the Billboard Charts; Josh Gannet, MHS alum, professional recording/mixing engineer, producer, artist manager, tour manager and artist relations representative; Aaron Velasquez, MHS alum, won Morristown ONSTAGE in 2009 crediting the event for jumpstarting his career; Mike Ryan, MHS alum, worked for WKTU in NY as executive producer of the afternoon show and is currently the program director for three Jersey Shore radio stations. This year’s Master of Ceremonies and host of the show will be Morriscontinued on next page

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Area Nonprofit Seeks Applicants For Preschool Tuition Scholarships

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reschool Advantage is accepting applications for scholarships to its partner preschools located in areas such as Boonton, Denville, Dover, Jefferson, Madison, Mendham, Morristown, Morris Plains, Mountain Lakes, and Flanders and Parsippany for the school year beginning in September. Local families can apply to Pre-school Advantage for funding for a half- day of preschool for three or four year old children up to five days a week. Preschool Advantage has provided families in Morris and Somerset Counties with financial assistance for high quality preschool education since 1995. In 2016, 71 children were funded by Preschool Advantage with more than 1,300 tuitions paid throughout the organization’s history. Children must be three or four years old by Oct. 1, 2017 to be considered for funding for the school year beginning in September 2017. The deadline for ap-

plications is Feb. 28., 2017. Families demonstrating commitment to education and financial need can access the application at preschool advantage.org or by calling (973)532-2501. Preschool Advantage is a non-profit organization that believes all children should have access to high quality early education. Educational and economic research demonstrates that the effects of high quality preschool education are profound and enduring. Early childhood education encourages brain development and builds the emotional and social skills children need in school. Preschool Advantage is Area Nonprofit Seeks Applicants For Preschool Tuition Scholarships dedicated to assisting families who fall into circumstances that make paying tuition for quality preschool out of reach. “While there are federally funded programs to cover the cost of preschool for families living below

the poverty line, working families making over that level have limited options,” said Molly Dunn, executive director for Pre-school Advantage. “There are thousands of families in New Jersey who cannot access a quality education for their child. We are committed to addressing this need one child at a time.” Preschool Advantage has carefully selected carefully partner preschools in Bernardsville, Boonton, Bridgewater, Denville, Dover, Jefferson, Madison, Mendham, Morristown, Morris Plains, Mountain Lakes, Mt. Olive and Parsippany. Preschool Advantage seeks to provide opportunities for a lifetime of learning that will create a better world for its students, their families and the community. To apply for funding for preschool tuition or learn more about Preschool Advantage, please visit the website at www.preschooladvantage. org.

Five Amazing Judges... cont. from previous page

town-resident Tara Bernie, Emmy-nominated senior producer for NBC’s Access Hollywood and Access Hollywood LIVE. “The Morris Educational Foundation is very

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excited about our 10th anniversary production of our talent show, Morristown ONSTAGE,” said Molly Servais, MEF Board member and chair of the Morristown ONSTAGE Committee. We’d like to thank our

community for their partnership and support. We can’t believe we have sold out the show this quickly.” Last year, the event raised $90,000 for the Morris Educational Foundation.

Did You Know?

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generally reserved for interacting with humans. Cat owners should talk back to their cats often, as cats enjoy hearing their own names and their owners’ voices.


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Abilities Receives $5,000 Donation

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bilities of Northwest Jersey, Inc. received $5,000 from the Cathay Bank Foundation for the agency’s STAR program, which prepares young adults with disabilities for a life of community-based employment and educational opportunities. STAR is a pilot pre-employment skill assessment, training and internship program offered to area high school students ages 16-21 with disabilities. Services provided include classroom instruction, interest assessment and career exploration, job coaching and supported employment. STAR is a classroom and community-based collaboration between Abilities and Warren County Community College (WCCC), with instruction provided on the WCCC campus in

Washington. “We are grateful for Cathay Bank Foundation’s generosity,” said Abilities CEO Cynthia B. Wildermuth. “Abilities welcomes the support of the foundations and businesses that assist the agency in providing employment and educational opportunities for those with disabilities. We greatly appreciate Cathay Bank Foundation’s investment in our exceptional services.” Abilities of Northwest Jersey, Inc. is a not-for-profit agency founded in 1974 and dedicated to improving the quality of life and employability of persons with different abilities through vocational training and individualized services. Abilities provides a full array of employment and day habilitation services for individ-

uals with disabilities and manages six program locations throughout Warren County, providing services and supports to more than 350 people daily in Warren, Hunterdon, Morris and Sussex counties. Abilities offers pre-vocational and vocational rehabilitation, student transition services, supported community employment, job placement/ follow-along, and center and community-based services. Cathay Bank Foundation’s mission is to enhance the growth and success of communities in which the bank serves. For more information about Abilities of Northwest Jersey visit the agency website at www.abilitiesnw.com or call (908) 689-1118.

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Gannon Leads Productive Role As New Morris County Sheriff

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By Cheryl Conway nto the second month of his newly elected position, Morris County Sheriff Jim Gannon is off to a strong start in his mission to establish new partnerships, better services and improved technologies. Gannon of the Township of Boonton began Jan. 2 as the 77th sheriff of Morris County, taking the reins from Edward Rochford who served for 24 years since 1993. After November’s election win, Gannon met with Rochford to help with the transition and visited the Morris County Correctional Facility to prepare for its return of operations to the sheriff’s department. Having been in law enforcement for 33 years, Gannon was ready to step into his next challenge. “It’s been great,” says Gannon. “I love the role. Morris County Sheriff’s Office is a very proud agency,” with the “finest officers, support staff second to none. That’s a great start. We also have people that are hungry for improvements,” from “senior people” with great ideas, to innovative “young folks.” “Good things are happening,” he continues. “The agency is changing before our eyes. I want to

improve on all that they’ve [previous sheriffs] done. They’ve done a phenomenal job.” Before Gannon came on board, the Morris County Freeholders had been managing the county jail for 16 months, since 2015 after taking it away from the sheriff due to issues such as officers’ salary hikes and overtime costs. That same board voted unanimously, 7-0, in Dec. 2016, to return the day-day management of the county jail back to the sheriff’s department. The sheriff’s office had run the county jail for 277 years, since 1739, says Gannon, who spent 100 hours reviewing the matter before presenting to freeholders the benefits of one agency. “The jail had always been the responsibility of the sheriff,” he says. To have it returned, made the most sense for better operations and partnerships. “Bottom line is we will work together. It’s more suitable that I take over.” As one agency- the Bureau of Law Enforcement and the Bureau of Corrections- the new Morris County Sheriff’s Office employs 330 employees, which include 160 officers at the correctional facility,

90 officers in law enforcement, and additional support staff. There is “a lot going on” with the two bureaus, says Gannon, with a unique situation and a lot to offer, such as a jail population of 245 inmates; a crime scene unit that is a shared service, assisting towns with 1,262 crimes last year; its own bomb squad; Sheriff Emergency Response Team (SERT); a new and improved Morris County Sheriff’s Trends & Analysis Team (STAT); Canine Unit that went out 500 times last year in search of missing persons like elderly and children, narcotics, explosives detention; and a warrant squad to pick up individuals with violations. “We really play into the role of all that’s going on in Morris County Law Enforcement,” says Gannon. The sheriff is also proud that “We are triple accredited,” in law enforcement, correctional side and healthcare side. “These inmates are in our vicinity; we make sure they get proper care,” from dental care to mental abuse treatment. During his first 100 day transition, or phase one, Gannon spent time interviewing all personnel “see-

ing how we can do better.” In phase two, he wants to develop partnerships and establish a new organization. One plan is to have an assessment of the Morris County Courthouse complex to strengthen its infrastructure. The county has authorized an architect for $370,000 to come evaluate the complex, from floor plan to security, “to look at it holistically to see if it can be changed to accommodate the user.” The old courthouse building dates back to 1827 and is protected by the National Registry of Historic Places. In order to provide better security for judges, crime victims and defendants, the building needs some redesigning, says Gannon. “It’s very difficult” to

get around the facility for persons in wheelchairs or disabilities, he says. “You can’t do it by yourself.” Gannon says “I’m very pleased freeholders are taking the initiative to further these efforts. There will be great opportunity for improvements.” Gannon says his “number one responsibility is the protection of the people.” He wants to ensure that people who come to the courthouse can come in to speak to the judge without intimidation. He also needs to safeguard crime victims, family members and visitors to the courthouse to prevent conflicted contact with the opposing party. Using correctional officers to help protect the courthouse is being considered for additional safety measures, he says.

“I’m here to protect all the people,” stresses Gannon. “It’s serious business; I like to have fun but I’m a real serious guy when it comes down to it.” Another issue is opiate addiction in the county and the state, says Gannon. His plan is to have a housing unit at the county jail as well as a partnership with Morris County Vo-tech so inmates, once released, continued on next page


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Gannon Leads...

cont. from previous page

can continue their services while going for their GED and eventually a job. “Last year, 62 people died in Morris County [from opium abuse], 21 to 71 years of age, all socio-economics, all races, all age groups, all levels of education,” says Gannon. “They are addicted maybe through oxycodone, or wisdom tooth pulled or a broken arm.” Gannon says “We are

developing a system to assist with interventions to bring hope to the user. These users are our family, they’re our friends, they’re our neighbors. If people are distributing, they need to be cut off; to cut the head off the snake. We are going to make a difference.” Also on Gannon’s radar is to introduce a voluntary domestic abuse program “to discontinue that cycle of violence,” he says. In March, he plans to

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start a bracelet program as an alternative to incarceration, an in-home detention program for inmates not charged with violent crimes. This way those involved in minor crimes will be given an opportunity to stay home and not be incarcerated in order to continue working and care for their families. Gannon has made some

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urry! Step right up and find your place! See and experience the annual production of A Taste of Morristown which for the 15th time is presenting an exotic array of 40 or more of this area’s best restaurants featuring their most alluring selections. Once inside the tent, for a low price of $60.00 per person, you can eat and

personnel changes, placing an undersheriff at the correctional facility, hiring an undersheriff at the Bureau of Law Enforcement, a new administrator and senior analyst. “In four weeks we made a lot of improvements.” He also has started some new programs such as senior fraud presentations in the Bureau Law Enforce-

ment to help seniors who are victims of fraud, has been speaking to groups on counter terrorism and opium abuse and has taken “a very serious approach” to modernizing technologies and sharing information. With all that he has planned, Gannon says, “I think we have a very bright future. I came in here to make a difference. It’s been

exciting for me to steer the ship. It’s a seven day week job. I have high expectations. “I report to the people of Morris County,” he concludes. “The concerns of the people are my concerns. I have to listen to the people; I take that very seriously. That’s my table of organization.”

A Taste Of Morristown drink fabulous wines and other adult beverages, at no additional cost. See the bearded purveyors of fine foods. See the sophisticated selectors from Gary’s Wine and Marketplace dispense an unlimited array of fine wines from beyond the seven seas. Experience the tricky tray of gifts and win the right to walk home with one or more special prizes.

A memory moment for your lifetime! All of this my friends and the joy of knowing that your entry price shall continue to assist the Morristown Rotary Club in its tax deductible effort to heal the ill, provide refuge for the tired and bedraggled, build friendships forging peace among nations and generally just having fun with the best side of

human efforts. Make it your business to join us at 6 to 9 o’clock PM on Monday evening, March 6th at the Westin Governor Morris Hotel where we will save a plate and glass for you. Visit www.tasteofmorristown.org for further information or just show up and say that Harvey sent you when you arrive to receive a special prize.

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Morristown Group Tours Artist’s Home only open to the public for limited open house days. Check www.lunaparc.com for the next open house. It is a treasure not to be missed! Newcomers and Neighbors of Morristown Club offers many day trips coordinated by its members. Transportation is also provided by members. Recent tours included Princeton University Art Museum,

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ewcomers and Neighbors of Morristown members recently toured Luna Parc, home and studio of artist Ricky Boscarino in San-

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dyston. After a docent-led tour and some serious jewelry and pottery shopping in Ricky Boscarino’s studio, the group enjoyed lunch at Ristorante Il Porto on Lake

Mohawk’s boardwalk. Luna Parc is the home of artist Ricky Boscarino, born into an artistic family dating back to the time of the Medici. Luna Parc is

Drop Medicine At Morris Police Department

he Morris Township Police Department is now a Medication Return Box location. The purpose of the drop box is

to provide a safe location to turn in any unwanted or unused medication in order to keep this medication out of the hands of our children.

For more information,go to www.morristwp.com/127/ PoliceDepartment; www. mcpik.org; or www.safehealthymorris.org.

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Grounds for Sculpture, Drumthwackett, American Ballet Performance of “Firebird” starring Misty Copeland as well as multiday trips to Washington DC and planned for 2017 is a river cruise in France. These special events are in addition to the social seasonal activities, bridge, Mah Jongg, book club, Robert’s Cinema movie and dinner nights and mu-

sic events at MPAC and NJPAC. Dues are $35 annually, with more than 50 percent to a charity on an annual basis and to Homeless Solutions to prepare five meals a year for its residents. To learn more about Newcomers’ Club go to www.morristownnewcomers.org or email morristownnewcomers@gmail.com.

Pancake Supper Planned To Support Businesses Destroyed in Fire

or the past several years Hilltop Church Board of Deacons has hosted a Pancake Supper on Shrove Tuesday, the day before Ash Wednesday, and the proceeds have gone to support the local community. Past recipients have included the Borough Library, The Borough Fire Department, the First Responders and Youth Athletic Programs. This year the proceeds from the Hilltop Pancake Supper will benefit the four neighborhood stores who were damaged by the fire on Dec. 28. The Country Coffee Shop, Village Piz-

za, The Chocolate Shoppe, and Aoyama Chinese and Japanese Restaurant. All of them, whether through smoke damage or fire-related damage, were forced to close. In tragic circumstances such as these there are always significant expenses that are not covered by insurance. This is especially true of the employees who have lost income with the store closures. The greater Mendham community is invited to come to Hilltop House and share the Deacons Pancake Supper on Tue., Feb. 28 beginning at 5:30 p.m. to support the

community’s friends. All proceeds from the supper will be divided among the four stores. “All of us have shared a meal, some sushi, a slice of pizza or something wonderfully sweet because our friends are in business here. We hope they are all open again soon! But for now, let’s share a simple meal to help them in their time of need. Come join us for all-you-can-eat pancakes, sausage, applesauce, and drinks.” Prices are $20 per family, $7 per adult and $5 per child.

Caring for the People Who Take Care of Us The 200 Club of Morris County proudly supports Morris County Police Officers, Fire Fighters, First Aid Squad Members, and Members of the New Jersey State Police serving Morris County who die in the line of duty. Read more on our website

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Girl Scouts Celebrate Award Winners And Girls New To Scouting

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n Sun., Jan. 8, Girl Scouts from Morristown gathered at Alfred Vail Elementary School for the Rededication and Investiture ceremony to welcome approximately 100 new Girl Scouts, as well as honor the recipients of the Girl Scout Bronze, Silver, and Gold awards. This ceremony is one of the biggest of the year for the Morristown Girl Scouts. The ceremony included a rally to the start of the cookie season on Jan. 14. The cookie season this year is going to be a big one as it is the 100th anniversary of Girl Scout cookie sales. To celebrate this anniversary, a new cookie was created. the Girl Scout S’more is a spe-

cialty cookie, much like the Gluten-free Toffee-tastic, which incorporates a classic camping treat with a century-old tradition. The Girl Scouts have another reason to celebrate this cookie season as Tagalongs, one of the most popular cookies, is turning 40 this year. The ceremony also celebrated the girls receiving a leadership and community service award. Bronze award recipients are Micaela Cassidy and Angelissa Gutierrez for their project that helped to build dog agility equipment for the 11th Hour Rescue organization. Silver award recipients Maggie Waldron presented her project to raise awareness about the dangers of cyberbullying.

Two Morristown Girl Scouts, Gillian Goldberg and Cara Minor earned the highest Girl Scout award – the Gold award. Gold-

berg created an English as Second Language (ESL) library at Normandy Park Elementary School, and Minor led a woodland res-

toration project. In a statement from the Morristown Area Service Unit Manager, Kay Lang, “Hopefully these awards

will inspire the new Morristown area Girl Scouts to shoot for the stars in their Girl Scouting adventure.”


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How To Save Enough For A Down Payment On A House

home is the most costly thing many people will ever buy. The process of buying a home can be both exciting and nerve-wracking. One way to make the process of buying a home go more smoothly is to save enough money to put down a substantial down payment. Saving for a down payment on a home is similar to saving for other items, only on a far grander scale. Many financial planners and real estate professionals recommend prospective home buyers put down no less than 20 percent of the total cost of the home they’re buying. Down payments short of 20 percent

will require private mortgage insurance, or PMI. The cost of PMI depends on a host of variables, but is generally between 0.3 and 1.5 percent of the original loan amount. While plenty of homeowners pay PMI, buyers who can afford to put down 20 percent can save themselves a considerable amount of money by doing so. Down payments on a home tend to be substantial, but the following are a few strategies prospective home buyers can employ to grow their savings with an eye toward making a down payment on their next home. • Decide when you want to buy. The first step

to buying a home begins when buyers save their first dollar for a down payment. Deciding when to buy can help buyers develop a saving strategy. If buyers decide they want to buy in five years away, they will have more time to build their savings. If buyers want to buy within a year, they will need to save more each month, and those whose existing savings fall far short of the 20 percent threshold may have to accept paying PMI. • Prequalify for a mortgage. Before buyers even look for their new homes, they should first sit down with a mortgage lender to determine how much a mortgage they will qual-

ify for. Prequalifying for a mortgage can make the home buying process a lot easier, and it also can give first-time buyers an idea of how much they can spend. Once lenders prequalify prospective buyers, the buyers can then do the simple math to determine how much they will need to put down. For example, preapproval for a $300,000 loan means buyers will have to put down $60,000 to meet the 20 percent down payment threshold. In that example, buyers can put down less than $60,000, but they will then have to pay PMI. It’s important for buyers to understand that a down payment is not the only costs they will have to

come up with when buying a home. Closing costs and other fees will also need to be paid by the buyers. • Examine monthly expenses. Once buyers learn how much mortgage they will qualify for, they will then see how close they are to buying a home. But prospective buyers of all means can save more each month by examining their monthly expenses and looking for ways to save. Buyers can begin by looking over their recent spending habits and then seeing where they can spend less. Cutting back on luxuries and other unnecessary spending can help buyers get closer to buying their next home.

• Avoid risky investments. Some times it’s great to take risks when investing, but risk should be avoided when saving for a down payment on a home. Traditional vehicles like certificates of deposit, or CDs, and savings accounts can ensure the money buyers are saving for their homes is protected and not subject to market fluctuations. Saving enough to make a down payment on a home can be accomplished if buyers stay disciplined with regard to saving and make sound financial decisions.


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NCJW Plans Concert Fundraiser

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embers and friends of National Council of Jewish Women (NCJW), West Morris Section, plan to relive the sixties when they attend the musical extravaganza “Rain: A Tribute to the Beatles” as a fundraiser on Thur., March 23, at 8 p.m. at the Community Theatre in Morristown. “Rain” is a live, multimedia spectacular that takes one on a musical journey through the life and times of the world’s most

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celebrated band. Featuring new songs and high-definition imagery, this expanded “Rain” will offer an array of hits from the Fab Four that everyone knows and loves from the vast anthology of Beatles classics. Among them: “I Want to Hold Your Hand,” “A Hard Day’s Night,” “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band,” “Let It Be,” “Come Together” and “Hey Jude.” This stunning concert, a Broadway smash now in Morristown, takes one back

in time with the legendary foursome delivering a notefor-note theatrical event that is the next best thing to the Beatles themselves. The National Council of Jewish Women (NCJW) is a grassroots organization of volunteers and advocates who turn progressive ideals into action. For further information about the “Rain” concert fundraiser, contact lisabk53@yahoo.com.

Did You Know?

nimals verbalize in many different ways to communicate. One thing cat owners may notice is that cats have a tendency to meow as a

form of speaking with humans. However, according to the North Shore Animal League America, cats almost never meow at other cats, as meowing is a sound

generally reserved for interacting with humans. Cat owners should talk back to their cats often, as cats enjoy hearing their own names and their owners’ voices.

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Event Planned To Support Animal Shelter

Walk to Remember” to benefit the animals of the Randolph Animal Shelter is set for Sat., April 29, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Horseshoe Lake in Succasunna. It’s just two weeks before Mother’s Day – bring Mom or come and buy great gifts! The day’s activities will include live music, tricky tray and 50/50 at

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3 p.m., pet adoptions, food, vendors and closing ceremony at 3:15 p.m. There will also be free activities for kids including a bouncy house, obstacle course, great Mother’s Day gifts, plus lots of other great stuff from vendors. Purchase tickets in advance and receive a free “Thank you” gift! Cost is $5 a person / $15 for a fam-

ily up to five. Furbabies welcome; Pets get free admission! Visit www.onyxandbreezy.org/iwtr to purchase tickets and more info. Claudine Cheung, President (cell 973-886-1485), Doggie54@optonline.net, Friends of Randolph Animal Pound, Inc., www.RandolphRegionalAnimalShelter.org.

Volunteers Needed

ew Jersey Blood Services, a division of New York Blood Center, which supplies blood products and services to 60 hospitals throughout the state, is in need of volunteers at blood drives. The blood service volunteer is

an integral member of the collection team assisting donors with registration, escorting and canteen duties and watching for post donation reactions. Volunteers should have the ability to relate to the public, be able to perform different

jobs as needed and have the willingness to follow the rules. For additional information contact, Manager of Community Relations, R. Jan Zepka at 732-616-8741 or zepka@nybloodcenter. org.

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CCM Named National Center of Excellence For Cyber Security Education

The County College of Morris has become the first community college in New Jersey to gain designation as a National Center of Academic Excellence in Cyber Defense Education (CAE-CDE 2Y) through a program sponsored jointly by the National Security Agency and Department of Homeland Security.

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The designation, offered through the National IA Education and Training Programs (NIETP), recognizes CCM as an institution with a proven track record for information security education and awareness. Only 41 community colleges across the country, or less than three percent, hold the same designation,

according to the NIETP program office. “We are deeply grateful to Professor Patricia Tamburelli, who with her husband and adjunct professor, Joseph Tamburelli, had the foresight and undertook the hard work to ensure CCM was able to obtain this designation,” said Dr. Anthony J. Iacono, CCM president.

Event Planned To Support Animal Shelter

Walk to Remember” to benefit the animals of the Randolph Animal Shelter is set for Sat., April 29, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Horseshoe Lake in Succasunna. It’s just two weeks before Mother’s Day – bring Mom or come and buy great gifts! The day’s activities will include live music, tricky tray and 50/50 at

3 p.m., pet adoptions, food, vendors and closing ceremony at 3:15 p.m. There will also be free activities for kids including a bouncy house, obstacle course, great Mother’s Day gifts, plus lots of other great stuff from vendors. Purchase tickets in advance and receive a free “Thank you” gift! Cost is $5 a person / $15 for a fam-

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ily up to five. Furbabies welcome; Pets get free admission! Visit www.onyxandbreezy.org/iwtr to purchase tickets and more info. Claudine Cheung, President (cell 973-886-1485), Doggie54@optonline.net, Friends of Randolph Animal Pound, Inc., www.RandolphRegionalAnimalShelter.org.

“Their expertise, exceptional work and dedication to students are the reason CCM stands out in higher education. Students who choose CCM can expect to receive a high-quality education and opportunities that they will not find elsewhere. To obtain the designation, CCM needed to demonstrate that its cyber security curriculum is aligned with national standards, that the college contributes to providing a pipeline of professionals who can assist with protecting against cyber attacks, and that it is a resource for the community in the area of information security. The college currently offers a certificate program in information security and an associate in Applied Science in Information Tech-

nology with both a digital forensics and information security track. Also offered is an Associate in Science in Criminal Justice with a specialization in computer forensics. In 2015, the Department of Information Technologies established the Center for Cyber Security at CCM to serve as a comprehensive resource for students, faculty, staff and the community in the area of cyber security. Also in 2015, the Tamburellis formed a cyber defense competition team at the college, the Cyber Centurions, which came in seventh place at its first competition at the Mid-Atlantic Regional College Cyber Defense program that year. In addition, the department offers cyber security workshops for the com-

munity, the most recent of which was a session for the Morris County Board of Chosen Freeholders. Along with recognizing the excellence of the college’s educational programs, the CAE-CDE 2Y designation means that CCM students now can apply for scholarships through the National Science Foundation to continue their cyber security education at four-year institutions. The CAE designation was established to increase the nation’s understanding of cyber defense and to address the critical shortage of professionals in the information security field. For more information on cyber security at CCM, visit http://www.ccm.edu/ academics/divdep/BMET/ infotech/cyberSecCenter.

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century ago, girls started participating in what would evolve into the largest entrepreneurial training program for girls in the world: the Girl Scout Cookie Program, through which girls learn the essential skills they need to become effective leaders, manage finances, and gain self-sufficiency, and confidence in handling money. To commemorate this banner year for the organization, the highly-anticipated Girl Scout S’mores cookies are now available, joining classics such as Thin Mints and Trefoils. The GSNNJ Cookie Sale season began Jan. 14; local booth sales will be held March 18 through April 23.

Girl Scouts Ring In 100 Years Of Selling Cookies The sale of cookies by Girl Scouts had humble beginnings, born as a way for troops to finance activities. The first known sale of cookies by Girl Scouts occurred in 1917, when the Mistletoe Troop in Muskogee, Okla., baked cookies and sold them in its high school cafeteria as a service project. As the Girl Scout Cookie Program developed and evolved, it not only became a vehicle for teaching five essential skills – goal setting, decision making, money management, people skills, and business ethics – it also enabled collaboration and integration, as early as the 1950s, among girls and troops of diverse backgrounds, as they worked together toward common goals.

“There is a lesson in every box of cookies,” says Betty Garger, CEO of Girl Scouts of Northern New Jersey. “The cookie program is so much more than girls selling cookies. This program gives girls the essential leadership skills and self-confidence they will need throughout their lives. Many successful women business leaders say they got their start by selling Girl Scout cookies.” Girl Scout Cookies not only help Girl Scouts earn money for fun, educational activities, and community projects, but also play a huge role in transforming girls into G.I.R.L.s (Go-getters, Innovators, Risk-takers, Leaders) as they learn essential life skills that will stay with them forever.

All of the net revenue raised through the Girl Scout Cookie Program – 100 percent of it – stays with the local council and troops. With more than 50 million households purchasing cookies every season, the irresistible treats can be found nationwide and will hold a beloved place in Americana for years to come, continuing to help girls take the lead and, ultimately, change the world. To find cookie varieties available locally or learn more about the history of Girl Scout cookies and the Girl Scout Cookie Program, visit www.girlscoutcookies.org. To join or volunteer, visit www.gsnnj. org. For more information

about Girl Scouts, call Girl Scouts of Northern New Jersey at (973) 248-8200.

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he Morris Educational Foundation has opened ticket sales for its tenth annual talent show, Morristown ONSTAGE. The talent show will showcase the best amateur talent from Morristown, Morris Plains and Morris Township. The event is set for March 1, at 7 pm at the

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Tickets On Sale For MEF Talent Show

Mayo Performing Arts Center in Morristown. More than 60 acts auditioned for the show. Four distinguished arts and entertainment professionals will judge the competition. Again this year there will be a $1,000 cash prize for first place for contestants ages 19 and over, $1,000 cash prize for first place

for contestants ages 18 and under, and a $500 award for the “Audience Choice” Winner which will be voted on that night at the show. The MEF will also award for the Rossoff Rising Star Award for a contestant to further pursue their talent. The MEF is inviting the community to once again help determine the details

Did You Know?

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impacts. Education is the key to inciting real change. One in four mammals is at risk of extinction, while 78 percent of marine mammals are threatened by an early and preventable death due to getting caught in fishing nets intended for other species. Furthermore, at least 50 million acres of rainfor-

est are lost every year, totaling an area the size of Great Britain, says the organization Solar Energy World. By making real changes, including recycling, cutting down on emissions and protecting wildlife habitats, individuals can help to preserve the world’s resources for many years to come.

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of this year’s show through interactive polling. Visit the MEF on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram to participate. It will all culminate with the audience live vote at the show for the 2017 Audience Choice Winner. This year’s Master of Ceremonies and host of the show will be Morristown-resident Tara Bernie, Emmy-nominated senior producer for NBC’s Access Hollywood and Access Hollywood LIVE. Atlantic Health System’s Morristown Medical Center is the event’s headline sponsor. “The Morris Educational Foundation is very excited about our 10th anniversary production and this year’s Morristown ONSTAGE,” said Molly

Servais, MEF Board member and chair of the Morristown ONSTAGE Committee. “We are proud to give our community’s local amateur talent an opportunity to perform in front of their hometown, and in a top notch facility such as the Mayo Performing Arts Center. We are anticipating selling out the theater once again this year!” For a sneak peak and promotional video, visit http://bit.ly/MOS10Years. Purchase tickets at the Mayo Performing Arts Center in Morristown, or call 973-539-8008 or online at www.mayoarts.org. Also consider being sponsor or purchase an advertisement in the event’s playbill to cheer on the contestants and to benefit the MEF.

Download forms at www. morristownonstage.com . “The Morris Educational Foundation is an integral part of the Morris School District and this fund raising event will further the Foundation’s ability to distribute financial and other resources to and for the Morris School District for enrichment programs and other projects aimed at enhancing the quality of education and educational opportunities for students in the district, “added Kim Pistner, chair of the MEF Board. Last year, the event raised more than $90,000 for the Morris Educational Foundation, a 501 (c) (3). For more information, visit the website at www. morrisedfoundation.org.


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Essay Contest Will Bring A Hot Air Balloon To Winner’s School ere’s an assignment that kids can look forward to com-

pleting. The QuickChek New Jersey Festival of Ballooning and PNC Bank are once again inviting New Jersey students in grades two through 12 to take part in the 14th annual PNC Bank “American Patriot Essay Contest” by writing a short essay on the topic “What the American Flag Means to Me.” The Grand Prize winner will receive a visit to his or her school by a gigantic, 75-foot-tall hot air balloon in June and a special VIP package at this year’s balloon festival in July: a hot air balloon ride for two, four Blue Sky Club VIP

tickets, and the opportunity to meet one of this year’s concert headliners, which in the past have included Disney teen sensations the Jonas Brothers, Demi Lovato, Sabrina Carpenter and Dove Cameron. This year’s winning student’s immediate classmates will each receive one complimentary general admission ticket to the 35th annual QuickChek NJ Festival of Ballooning in Association with PNC Bank, the largest summertime hot air balloon and music festival in North America, July 2830, 2017 at Solberg Airport in Readington. The winning student’s teacher and school principal will each receive two Blue Sky Club VIP tick-

ets. Second and third place prizes consisting of Festival admission and merchandise will be also awarded. All teachers in the state who submit a group of 15 essays or more on behalf of their students will receive two free general admission tickets to the Festival regardless of whether one of their students submits the winning essay. “We receive thousands of heartwarming essays on how the American Flag raises a child’s spirits during their everyday lives, inspires them during a time of personal hardship or reminds them of a loved one,” said Festival Executive Producer Howard Freeman. “We can’t wait to read this year’s entries and

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we want to thank all of the educators who encourage their students to enter this contest and share their feelings with us.” The essays must be 100 words or less. They will be judged by a panel of representatives from PNC Bank and the balloon festival. Winning essays will be selected based on creativity, poignancy and clarity with consideration given to the grade level of the contestant. Contestants are not required to be U.S. citizens. Entries should be mailed to essay udges, QuickChek New Jersey Festival of Ballooning, 363 Route 46 West, Suite 200, Fairfield, NJ, 07004, or emailed to pncessay@balloonfestival. com. Entries should in-

clude the student’s name, home or school address, home or school telephone number, grade, age, school name and the name of their

VACATION HOME FOR SALE! T D! S J UU C E D RE

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O

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teacher. The deadline to enter is May 1. Additional information may be found at www.balloonfestival.com/pncessay.

nly!

$

90,900

6 miles from Ludlow and Okemo in the town of Cavendish, Vermont. About 700 cozy sq feet, nothing fancy, but all the comforts one should need. One bedroom with queen bed, 1 bath, small kitchen and combined dining/living room on the first floor. Five single beds in dorm style second floor.

For More Info Call Joe (973) 809-4784


20

Page 20 • February 2017 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Soulful-Eyed Pooch Searches For Home

M

eet Hank from Eleventh Hour Rescue. Hank is a very handsome Hound/ Labrador Retriever mix who is about two years old and weighs 45 pounds. Hank has a beautiful coat and soulful eyes that are begging for love. He has a great personality and loves to be outside. Hank walks well on a leash and is housetrained. He loves to play with his toys and is very even-tempered. Hank gets along with other dogs but prefers a home with no cats. He would also do best in a home with older, more considerate children. Hank currently lives in a foster

home and his foster mom says he is very affectionate and loving, and just needs a permanent family to share his love with. To read more

about Hank, to complete an application for him, or to see all of the adoptable pets, visit: www.ehrdogs. org or call 973-664-0865.

Meet Pongo From Eleventh Hour Rescue

P

ongo is very handsome Retriever/ Hound mix who is about three years old. He loves being outdoors and is very playful. Pongo is very eager to please and showers people with kisses. This loveable guy is very friendly when he meets new people. Pongo is housetrained and very smart, but would do best in a home with older, more considerate children. He is also good with cats, but would prefer to be the only dog in the home. To read more about Pongo, to complete an application for him, or to see

all of the adoptable pets, visit www.ehrdogs.org or

call 973-664-0865.

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News • February 2017 • Page 21

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23

Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Tell Them You Saw It In The Morristown News • February 2017 • Page 23


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