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Mayor’s Welcome Letter

adison, New Jersey offers the perfect combination of smalltown feel with the cosmopolitan draw that only a community near NYC would have. Sometimes called “The Rose City,” and “Bottle Hill,” nearly 16,000 residents, hundreds of thriving businesses and three colleges call it home.


It’s no surprise that CNN-Money Magazine’s 2011 list of The Best Small Towns in America ranks us number 33. In Madison you’ll find the internationally renowned club Shanghai Jazz, The New Jersey Shakespeare Theatre, The Museum of Early Trades and Crafts, The Playwrights Theatre of New Jersey and an historical downtown district with 52 buildings registered with the National Register of Historic Places. In addition, Madison is home to three higher education institutions that enrich the community with their outstanding programs. Drew University’s annual Forum Speakers Series presents esteemed thinkers such as Tony Blair, Colin Powell, Barbara Walters and Henry Kissinger. Fairleigh Dickinson University’s unique partnership with the United Nations brings dignitaries to lecture and teach, supporting their commitment to global education. And, The College of Saint Elizabeth hosts the “Week of Holocaust Remembrance” and houses a state-of-the-art performance hall. Commuters appreciate accessible, affordable train and bus transportation. The NJ Transit Midtown Direct takes riders to New York’s Penn Station in about an hour. Bus and shuttle services run regularly between the Madison train station and many business and shopping areas throughout town. Bicycling and walking around our picturesque neighborhoods are also favorite alternatives in a pedestrian friendly town like ours. Madison also boasts a high level of volunteerism and civic engagement. Whether it’s May Day, a town-wide sprucing up, Bottle Hill Day, the annual downtown fair or the work of service clubs such as Rotary along with volunteers serving on committees and boards, Madison’s level of community spirit is matched by no other town. Newcomers are welcomed with a “Come and join us” attitude. Highly ranked public schools. Clean and safe parks. Top restaurants. Cultural activities. A commitment to the arts. An historic heritage. Madison has it all, and that’s why we call it home.

Mayor Robert Conley


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Table of Contents What’s Inside


Mayor’s Welcome Letter


Downtown Development Commission

10 11 12 16 20

Join the Fun!


The Chief Executive Council For Madison




Location & Transportation


Welcome to Our Neighborhoods


Health & Wellness



33 34

Madison Chamber of Commerce


Borough of Madison


Advertiser Index


Working Across Sectors to Better Communities

Preparing Students for Jobs that have yet to be Created

The Madison Way of Life

Vintage Madison

Here, There and All Around Town

A Tradition of Volunteerism

Shopping & Dining

Home Sweet Home

Love Madison, Shop Madison

Historic Madison

Professional & Caring

From Glacial Ridges to The Rose City

Top 10 Fun Things to Do with the Whole Family Bring the Kids!


Arts, Culture & Entertainment


The Great Outdoors


Campus Life

World-Class Culture in a Small-Town Setting

Walk, Run, Swim, Hike, Bike, Play!

College & Compassion


Keeping the Faith

Madison Government Ready to Serve You

Officials’ Phone Numbers

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Downtown Development Commission Join the Fun! By Russell Stern

hat do you get when you combine rich history with curated arts and culture? Madison, NJ. This might sound like a silly knock-knock joke … but we think it describes our community perfectly. The Downtown Development Commission (DDC) has committed the last 30 years to branding and promoting downtown Madison so that everyone who lives, works or visits here has an enjoyable and memorable experience.


The DDC consists of 18 Mayor-appointed volunteer commissioners representing a balanced cross section of public officials, business owners, landlords, residents and representatives from the local colleges, news media, merchants, nonprofits, seniors and corporations. Our commissioners include the Mayor of Madison, the Editor of the Madison Eagle, the President of the Madison Board of Education, the Assistant Vice President of Administration and University Relations at Drew University, as well as prominent members of the community. In an effort to bring people and attention to downtown Madison, the DDC coordinates several events and fund raisers which either take place in the center of town, or raise funds that benefit downtown. In early Spring, we host the Taste of Madison, in collaboration with the Chamber of Commerce and The Rotary Club. The DDC runs the Madison Farmers Market, located off of Main Street every Thursday from June to October. We sponsor and coordinate May Day in Madison, a day of volunteerism that recruits close to 900 people to clean up the town. And, we throw the biggest party of the year, Bottle Hill Day, a gigantic street fair the first week of October with rides, live music, food, crafts and vendors. All proceeds raised by these events are used to enhance Madison’s public spaces, parks, lots, and the Historic District. The DDC thrives on partnerships with almost every organization in Madison. Recently one of the most fruitful collaborations has been with the Madison Arts & Cultural Alliance (MACA). Together we launched the Madison Arts Sidewalk Gallery and Gala Auction. From May to October, over 20 hand-painted original canvases decorate the Madison downtown. In October, the town gathers at Hartley Dodge Memorial, Madison’s stately Borough Hall, for the Art Gala where we all try to purchase our favorite works at a live auction. This night out hosted by the DDC and MACA is fun and friendly. Outbidding your friends and neighbors ... Priceless.


Another favorite partnership that we foster is the wildly successful “LOVE MADISON, SHOP MADISON” campaign which we share with the Madison Chamber of Commerce. Our organizations encourage everyone to support local downtown merchants by rewarding shoppers with prizes and press releases. Not only do most merchants proudly display the “LOVE MADISON, SHOP MADISON” sign in their front windows, but countless residents sport the iconic logo on colorful car magnets. If you get “caught” by the Prize Patrol with a Love Madison magnet on your car, you could win a prize! Our message is that shopping local yields many rewards. I can go on and on about the amazing work that the DDC volunteers do — and I often do — but the most important thing about the DDC is that we are all completely committed to making Madison beautiful and enjoyable. And with that, I invite you to JOIN THE FUN! For additional information visit the DDC website at or contact the DDC at (973) 408-8787, Russell Stern is the Chairman of the DDC and has been the Director of Planning/Township Planner of Roxbury Township since 1995. In addition to 4 years with the DDC, he spent 10 years on the Zoning Board of Adjustment, one year on a parking garage study committee and one year on the Historic Preservation Committee.


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Volunteerism The Madison Way of Life That is just one of countless examples of how Madison is a community of volunteers like no other. Bottle Hill Day, Madison’s bustling street fair and fund raiser, is coordinated and run by volunteers. The Taste of Madison is coordinated and run by volunteers. The Madison Music & Arts (AMA) which supports arts and culture in the public schools is an organization staffed by volunteers. The Madison Education Fund who in this last school year awarded over $120,000 in educational grants to our public schools is operated entirely by volunteers. The undefeated Madison Track and Field team is coached by an all volunteer staff. Truly the list goes on and on. On your next walk through Madison’s Rockwellesque downtown, take a minute to look around. Marvel in the lush public gardens, the custom-made alley way signs, the millennium clock, even the vintage lighting under the train trestle and remember that Madison is quite literally built on a foundation of volunteerism.

By Maureen McLaughlin Byrne

t is a seasonally warm Saturday in early May. A large crowd of about 1000 residents, business owners, scouts, students and leaders fill the front steps of the regal Hartley Dodge Memorial building to join the throngs of volunteers for the annual May Day in Madison event. Local and state politicians take turns at the podium praising the remarkable spirit of volunteerism of the day, thirty school-aged musicians wearing identical Madison Music shirts treat the crowd to a few patriotic songs, and an adorable cluster of youngsters entertain with a traditional May Pole dance. Sometimes it seems as if Madison, NJ has popped right out of a Norman Rockwell painting.


While the speeches, music and dance enhance the opening ceremony of May Day in Madison, the ceremony is not the event. The event is a full morning of volunteerism all over the town capped off with a huge community party. And this is not just any volunteer event and party. May Day is host to almost 1,000 volunteers who commit their Saturday morning to mulch, weed, clean and plant all the parks and public spaces in Madison. After a long morning of gardening (some start as early at 4am!), everyone is treated to free pizza donated by every pizzeria in town and drinks donated by local delis and markets. Live music provided by student musicians fills the air, and by 2:00 p.m. the entire town is beautified, refreshed and ready for spring. In the end, May Day in Madison volunteers and donations save the town and its tax payers close to $100,000 in landscaping and maintenance.

Maureen McLaughlin Byrne is Vice-Chairman of the Downtown Development Commission; during her time on the Commission she has chaired the Taste of Madison and the Farmers Market. In addition to her work with the Commission, Maureen is Chairman of the Friends of the Madison Public Library and a member of the Rotary Club of Madison and the Thursday Morning Club. She has been appointed by the Mayor and Council to study Borough operations and how they impact the general public and business communities.


Vintage Madison A Tradition of Volunteerism By John Morris

olunteerism in Madison comes in many happy varieties. A very flavorful variety thrives in the Madison business community. The leaders of this community include the dedicated people who have owned and operated businesses in our town for years.


I’m focusing on just three business owners. They are a representative sample of how outstanding people serve our town in creative and lasting ways within and above the sphere of commerce. Their volunteerism is inspired by the desire and the need to do right by their neighbors. Their efforts are inspiring. Carmine Toto Jr. is the proprietor of C. Toto & Sons, Inc. of 74 Keep Street. A family business, it has specialized in painting and contracting since his father, Carmine Sr. came to Madison from Italy in 1934. Now including the efforts of Carmine III, the three-generation business today focuses on the historic restoration of buildings and churches in addition to private homes.

Judy has been a founding and sustaining member and leader of several of Madison’s most vital non profit organizations. These include the Friends of the Madison Shade Trees, the Museum of Early Trades & Crafts, and the Madison Arts & Culture Alliance. Judy is a longtime member and former chair of the Madison Planning Board.

A former president of the Madison Chamber of Commerce and a member of the Forum Club, Carmine Jr. is the longtime chair of Madison Christmas Committee, which produces our town’s annual Christmas Parade. Under Carmine’s leadership the committee also maintains and installs a Santa’s Village on the grounds of the train station.

In addition to the personal efforts cited above, many volunteers in our business community are organized and represented by the Madison Area Chamber of Commerce, Inc., an independent business league, and the Madison Downtown Development Commission, an entity of the Borough of Madison. Although the Chamber and DDC have different missions, which do overlap in healthy ways, both organizations work to maintain and enhance Madison as a great place to live, work and visit through programs, events, education and advocacy. Both organizations are led and managed by volunteers and their very own professional colleagues. All of them serve Madison as a whole.

Michael Odell, CPA, is a principal of Odell & Critchley, P.C., a certified public accounting firm at 333 Main Street. Every year on the day after Thanksgiving Michael is the main attraction at the Christmas Parade due to the joy he brings to the red and white costume he wears. Michael is Santa Claus at the parade and it’s a role he inherited from his father Bill Odell, who had been Santa for decades. A former two-term treasurer of the Madison Chamber of Commerce, in his free time Michael volunteers his expertise to many community organizations that affect Madison and beyond, which include the Rotary Club of Madison, the Rotary Foundation of Madison and the Taste of Madison.

Madison’s hearty type volunteerism is rooted in fruitful collaboration and the wonderful, lasting progress it creates. Represented here by Judy, Michael and Carmine, Madison’s business people are always among the first to support and to participate in volunteerism due to the benefits it creates for all concerned.

The Taste of Madison has no greater supporter than Judy Mullins, who with her husband Dennis owns and operates the landmark restaurant Poor Herbie’s at 13 Waverly Place. Poor Herbie’s is in the heart of downtown where the parking is always free. At Poor Herbie’s the motto is, “Come for the food, stay for the fun.”

John Morris is the president of Stewart-Morris Awards, Gifts & Flags and the president of the Madison Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Morris is the fourth generation in his family to own a business in Madison, NJ.


Shopping & Dining Love Madison, Shop Madison By Karen Meyer

adison’s quaint and charming historic downtown business district, which features 52 buildings on the New Jersey and national registers of historic places, is home to 16,000 residents and three colleges – Drew University, Fairleigh Dickinson University and the College of Saint Elizabeth. Due to its manicured facades, inviting wide sidewalks and ample free parking, Madison is a wonderful place in which to live and to shop.


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It is a welcoming comfort to stroll the rustic downtown sidewalk pavers and to enjoy shopping and dining in our town on any day of the year. Madison boasts a unique range of shopping opportunities, such as fashionable adult and children’s apparel boutiques, jewelry, hair & beauty, home furnishings, electronics, antiques, consignment, an independent pharmacy, a community bookstore and much more. Major retailers are located in the east-end business district, beginning just beyond the downtown historic district at the intersection of Prospect Street and

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Madison. All Taste proceeds to help fund charitable causes, business development and civic improvements in Madison. Madison business owners and retail merchants, many who have been a big part of Madison’s prosperity for generations, emphasize friendly service and always provide welcoming shopping and dining experiences. Parking is free on our streets and in municipal shoppers' lots. Bicycle racks are located at the train station and at many other places across town. At four-square miles in size, Madison is made for walking to and from the business district for errands, commuting or just plain fun. For more information on Madison, its shops, restaurants, parking and other information, visit and Greenwood Avenue. These include Walgreens, Gary’s Wine & Marketplace, Stop & Shop, Dunkin Donuts, Whole Foods, Five Guys, Honda, Jaguar, Karl’s Appliance, Staples and Starbucks, all of them a short distance from home, work or play.

If you Love Madison, Shop Madison... Karen Meyer has been the Executive Director for the Madison Area Chamber of Commerce since 2009. Karen was born and raised in Madison.

A multicultural delight, Madison offers an assortment of some of the best restaurants in the area. Diners can chose from a selection of tastes whether it be Italian, Chinese, Japanese, Mediterranean, Indian, Mexican or the classic diner. Madison is also well stocked with wine shops, haute cuisine, delicatessens, gourmet coffee shops, diners and pizzerias. Every year Madison hosts one of New Jersey’s premier food events, The Taste of

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Historic Madison From Glacial Ridges to The Rose City Circa 7985 B.C. The terminal moraine remains of the Wisconsin Glacier form the ridge on which Madison is now located. Circa 7000 B.C. Lenape Indians, known locally as the Lowantica, live in small villages along rivers and streams in this region. 1710 Madison is settled as South Hanover. 1730 Luke Miller House and Miller Forge at 105 Ridgedale Avenue are built. 1745 Daniel Sayre house at 31 Ridgedale Avenue is built.

1836 William Gibbons builds Madison’s first mansion, today known as Mead Hall at Drew University.

1747 Presbyterian Church of South Hanover is formed. Meeting House built on the top of the hill in present day Hillside Cemetery in 1749.

1837 Morris and Essex Railroad service through Madison begins. 1856 Madison is known as “The Rose City” because of its blooming commercial rose market. 1881 Madison Fire Department established 1889 Madison breaks away from Chatham Township to form its own municipality. Bottle Hill is officially incorporated as Madison. 1890 Madison Police Department is established

1776 During the Revolutionary War, the Continental Army establishes the Loantaka encampment within what is now Madison.

1899 Daniel Willis James gives Madison a Free Public Library. This building now houses the Museum of Early Trades and Crafts.

1777 Revolutionary officers are housed in the Sayre home as well as homes in Bottle Hill. It is thought that General George Washington used the Miller’s Forge during that time. 1806 The Village of Bottle Hill becomes part of the Chatham Township. 1812 Bottle Hill Tavern erected 1834 Wanting a more dignified name, residents of Bottle Hill change name to Madison in honor of the 4th U.S. president, James Madison.



1922 Madison Historical Society is founded

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1964 Dr. Martin Luther King speaks to an audience of 5,000 people at Drew University. 1966 Archaeologist discover evidence of Lenape settlements in the Great Swamp dating back to 7000 B.C. 2014 Madison, NJ celebrates 125 years of incorporation.



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Top 10 Fun Things to Do with the Whole Family Bring the Kids! Danforth Road, near Fairleigh Dickinson, to Morristown. This abandoned trolley line was converted in the 1990s to a walking, running, rollerblading and biking facility and includes historical interpretative signage along its route.

By Mark Fabyanski

oad the gang into the minivan and drive downtown. Better yet, strap on your helmets and take a ride on one of our expansive bike trails. There is so much to do. Here are our Top 10 ideas for a day together:


7. Work Out! The Madison Area YMCA offers

1. Be Crafty! Right in the heart of downtown Madison

programming for all ages. Littlest ones can play at “Kid’s Central” in the indoor playground, while teens socialize at Teen Scene. This newly renovated facility also includes a spacious workout room, gym and indoor pool.

are several kid-centered stores ready to release the artists in everyone. Try visiting Doodlebugzs, Madison Mud or Short Stories for family fun you can take home.

2. Strike it Lucky! Plaza Lanes Bowling is perfect for some activity, some pizza, and a lot of fun. Eat at the bowling alley or walk to one of the five eateries right next door.

3. Hit the Trails! The newly completed MRC Trails are the pride of Madison. Nestled behind the Madison Recreation fields are beautiful trails.

4. Have a Ball! Dodge Field and Playground is one of the most popular and family-friendly parks in the area. The ample fields are used for soccer, football and baseball. On the west side of the fields is a large playground and beautifully maintained basketball courts.

8. Dive In! The Madison Pool boasts a drop slide, loop slide, diving boards, kiddie pool, snack bar, basketball hoops, swim lessons, swim team and lots of shady places to sit and relax. Live bands entertain the crowds on various weekends throughout the season.

9. Be a History Buff! Visit Hartley Dodge Memorial (Borough Hall) for a Historic Audio Tour of this breathtaking building. Also available are historic walking tours of the Downtown Madison Landmarks and of the Historic Bottle Hill District.

10. 5. Time Travel! The Museum of Early Trades and Crafts (METC) is housed in the Historic James Library, decorated with intricate stain glass windows, stenciled walls and detailed woodwork. Exhibits at the METC invite curious visitors to play games, use tools and learn about pre-industrialized New Jersey.

Mark Fabyanski is the owner of New View Exteriors, a local, family owned replacement window, door and siding company. He is Vice-Chair of the Madison Downtown Development Commission (DDC) and takes an active volunteer role with fundraisers, social events, and various projects that beautify and enhance Downtown Madison.

6. Roll with It! the Morris County Traction Line runs parallel to the NJ Transit train line extending from

Catch a Flick! Madison’s newly renovated Cinema is located in the beautiful 1930s Art Deco building right across from the train station on Lincoln Place. Enjoy some fresh popcorn, an icy cold drink and first run feature films. Bring the family for special admission prices on Tuesdays!


Arts, Culture & Entertainment By Deb Starker


hen it comes to arts and culture, Madison may well be the biggest little town in New Jersey.

Madison is home to two of New Jersey’s five professional live theater companies designated by the New Jersey State Council on the Arts as “Major Arts Institutions.” The Shakespeare Theatre of New Jersey, which offers its main stage productions at the Kirby Theatre located on the campus of Drew University, is one of the leading Shakespeare theaters in the nation. Playwrights Theatre has been devoted to the development and presentation of new American plays for 23 years. A sparkling 431-seat, state-of-the-art concert hall opened in 2003 on the campus of Drew University, and presents music events that draw on the talents within the university community and brings renowned professional musicians from around the world to Madison. The Concert Hall at Drew University is the only facility in the state that was architecturally and acoustically designed as a single-use forum for the performance of live music. For jazz, there’s no place better on either side of the Hudson River than Shanghai Jazz, named by Downbeat magazine as one of the top 100 jazz clubs in the world. With a regular array of world-class jazz artists, fans enjoy the music while dining on outstanding Asian cuisine. The Harmonium Choral Society, a 75-voice auditioned community choir, performs a diverse repertoire of musical offerings throughout the year, and often host world renowned artists including the American Boychoir and the Harlem Gospel Choir, in addition to presenting their own music programs. The Museum of Early Trades & Crafts is a landmark in downtown Madison and is devoted to telling the story of how people in New Jersey lived and worked before the rise of large-scale industrialization in America. With a permanent collection of over 8,000 artifacts, The museum presents educational and historical programs, interpreting the lives of artisans, craftspeople and tradespeople of New Jersey around the time of the 18th and 19th centuries. Madison is also a haven for visual arts. The Korn Gallery in the Dorothy Young Center for the Arts on the campus of Drew University presents exhibitions on a regular basis. Our town is also home to many local artists art classes are offered at Creative Hands, and Art in Progress, two studios primarily devoted to the education of young (and sometimes not so young) artists. For those interested in pottery, Madison Mud is a fine art pottery studio providing classes on the pottery wheel or in hand building. Private workshops and classes are offered.


Connecting the arts and culture to the community is the primary focus of The Madison Arts & Culture Alliance (MACA), a coalition of arts organizations, cultural institutions, neighbors, colleagues and friends dedicated to encouraging collaborations among the wide-ranging cultural offerings in “the Rose City.” This non-profit group coordinates local events such as the Holiday Arts Festival, the Madison Artist Studio Tour, music for Bottle Hill Day, the Madison Sidewalk Gallery and advocates for arts education in the schools, colleges and universities. Deb Starker is the President of the Madison Arts & Culture Alliance (MACA).

Attractions & Events of Interest in Madison The Shakespeare Theatre of New Jersey: One of the leading Shakespeare theaters in the nation, and New Jersey’s only professional theater company dedicated to Shakespeare’s canon and other world classics. Main Stage: F.M. Kirby Theatre, 36 Madison Avenue, on the Drew University campus. 973-408-5600. Playwrights Theatre: Professional theater devoted to the development and production of new American plays, and provider of writing programs for ages four to adult. 28 Walnut Street. (973) 514-1787. Shanghai Jazz: Live jazz Wednesday thru Sunday evenings, with gourmet Asian cuisine. 24 Main Street. (973) 822-2899. The Harmonium Choral Society: 75-voice community choir that performs a wide range of standard and uncommon works, and sponsors local outreach events and a N.J. High School Student Composition Contest. Dr. Anne Matlack, Artistic Director. (973) 538-6969. Grace Community Music: Concert series at Grace Church, including ensemble-in-residence The Baroque Orchestra of North Jersey, spring performances by Harmonium Choral Society, and featuring local and international artists as well as a Lenten organ recital series. 4 Madison Avenue. (973) 377-0106, ext. 17. Sidewalk Sounds: For twenty weeks throughout the summer, local performers offer free sidewalk entertainment as you shop, eat and enjoy downtown

Madison Mud Clay Studio: An art studio offering Ceramic Classes in Hand building and the Potter's Wheel. Ages 8 and up welcome! 6 Main Street. (973) 520-8480.

Madison. All sponsored by the Downtown Development Commission. (DDC) (973) 937-8084. Museum of Early Trades & Crafts (METC): Exhibits that explore and interpret the history of the people who lived and worked in the New Jersey area from early 18th to late 19th centuries. Call for hours. (973) 377-2982.

Creative Hands Art Studio and Atelier Gallery: Art exhibits and professional instruction in drawing, painting, sculpture, ceramics and pottery wheel for students from ages three to adult. 14 Kings Road. (973) 377-2848.

METC Summer Concert Series: Bring a blanket/chair and sit back and relax with a pleasant evening of music. Picnicking welcome. For more information call (973) 377-2982 x10 or visit

Art in Progress: Children’s art studio. 2 Green Village Road, Third Floor. (973) 660-1122. The Arts at Drew University: Gallery exhibitions, music and theatre performances. (973) 408-3000.

Madison Sidewalk Gallery and Art Gala: This outdoor exhibit features large, colorful art banners installed in and around downtown Madison. In October, art lovers and collectors will have the opportunity to purchase one of these works of art at our Sidewalk Gallery Auction. For more information visit:

Madison Public Library: Concerts, art exhibits, lectures. (973) 377-0722. Visual & Performing Arts Department, Madison Public Schools: The Madison Public Schools offer a comprehensive curriculum from grades K-12 with offerings in music, theater and the visual arts. Exhibits and productions of student and faculty work are presented throughout the year. Visual & Performing Arts Chair. (973) 593-0168. Madison Arts and Culture Alliance: MACA coordinates many programs in Madison that promote cultural events in town.


The Great Outdoors Walk, Run, Swim, Hike, Bike, Play! adison offers many convenient outdoor recreation options including parks and fields, bikeways, connections to two major Morris County Park systems, access to the Giralda Farms walking/jogging path and to Drew University campus. Walking and biking trails are maintained through Loantaka Park, connecting Madison to Green Village and Morristown. In addition, Madison is also quite proud of the new Madison Recreation Center (MRC), a complex that includes multi-use turf fields as well as community gardens and hiking trails.


Madison’s facilities also include playgrounds and outdoor tennis and basketball courts, outdoor swimming at the Madison Community Pool and indoor swimming at the YMCA. There is one golf course in Madison, the private, nine-hole Madison Golf Club, and five other courses (both private and public) in the immediate area. Madison is a walking, biking and running community. Members of the Rose City Steppers hold monthly walks that encompass many of Madison’s 60 miles of roadways. A booklet of routes is available as part of their membership

package, complete with historical and environmental anecdotes. A variety of bicycle routes connect schools, parks and activity centers, including the Madison Train Station, that is not only wheelchair-accessible, but its mini high-level platforms make train access bicycle friendly. For those not taking their bike on the train to their next destination, bike racks are available at street level at both ends of the station. Nature discovery and adventure are only a pedal away with convenient access to the Great Swamp National Wildlife Refuge near Madison. Two bicycle loop tours are available, as well as a three-mile side trip to Jockey Hollow to see the encampment of log huts used in the winter of 1779-80 by the Continental Army. If you like to walk, run, bike, swim or play, you will find plenty to do in Madison.

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Campus Life College & Compassion By Carla Brady

York, West Virginia and Washington, D.C.

n the beautiful town of Madison, New Jersey lay three unique schools all with a common goal: Student success. In order for students to achieve greatness, Drew University, College of Saint Elizabeth (CSE) and Fairleigh Dickinson University (FDU) pride themselves on students who have a passion for learning and value service. Personal growth and academic achievement are undeniable benefits of attending any of these prestigious institutions.


It is safe to say that the students attending Drew University, College of Saint Elizabeth and Fairleigh Dickinson University are taking advantage of the countless philanthropic opportunities offered. Although all three are relativity small colleges, the hearts of the students, professors, and administrators are enormous. Getting a higher education in Madison is a rich experience full of stuffing your head with knowledge and your heart with compassion.

All three colleges provide their students with ample opportunities to volunteer locally, nationally and abroad. FDU encourages students to get involved around town and out of state. Their Community Service Resource Center fosters leadership and community engagement through service learning. At Drew the Center for Civic Engagement sponsors the Civic Scholar Program. Heralded as the first and only all women’s college in NJ, CSE empowers students to develop into civic minded adults through participation in programs such as Culture & Community Weekends, Food Bank of New Jersey, Morristown Neighborhood House, and Spring Break service trips to New Orleans, Maryland, Mississippi, New

Carla Brady is the Assistant Director of Student Activities at Drew University, a current Commissioner and Past Chair of the Downtown Development Commission, and the Vice President of Madison Main Street Foundation.


The Chief Executive Council for Madison By Barb Short

t’s humbling to think that an idea developed in 2012 over a burger at a friendly charity softball game was presented the State of New Jersey Department of Community Affairs 2013 Award for Innovation in Governance by former New Jersey Governor and current State Senator Richard Codey. The Chief Executive Council for Madison (CECM), created by Quest Diagnostics CEO Steve Rusckowski along with Madison Mayor Bob Conley and then Drew University President Dr. Vivian A. Bull, brings together senior leaders from government, business and academia for collective impact, providing practical approaches to solving municipal problems and concerns.


Fostering the next generation of leaders is a key goal, so CECM collaborated with Junior Achievement® of New Jersey to create the “Emerging Leaders” executive luncheon series at Madison High School and Drew University, led by Quest CEO Steve Rusckowski and Chief Human Resources Officer Jeff Shuman as well as Realogy’s Executive Vice President and CAO Dave Weaving, a company perhaps better known by its leading brands like Better Homes & Gardens Real Estate, Caldwell Banker and Sotheby’s International Realty. In addition, Quest’s Shuman joined Weaving on the Junior Achievement of New Jersey’s Board of Directors, and he and Senior Vice President Commercial Everett Cunningham invited Quest employees to a Madison elementary school to teach 4th graders about entrepreneurship. CECM also jumped in to help in the Madison community effort to provide disaster recovery support to Union Beach, a small coastal New Jersey town

of year-round residents devastated by Hurricane Sandy, which contributed more than $300,000 and sent 50 displaced children to summer camp. Looking to the future, the group announced the Vivian A. Bull CECM Emerging Leaders Fellows Program at Drew University, funded by member organizations and executives, to support learning internships and “Emerging Leaders” education activities, and to support the sustainability of the group’s efforts and impact. The CECM plans remain centered around their founding commitments around stakeholder collaboration, corporate impact and education leadership. Barb Short is Executive Director, Quest Diagnostics Foundation and Director, Global Inclusion and Corporate Social Responsibility. Barb is a DDC Commissioner and sits on the Madison Area YMCA Board.



Preparing Students for Jobs that have yet to be Created

By Michael A. Rossi, Jr., Ph.D.

he Madison School District is a proud and progressive educational institution. We have a rich and storied tradition of academic, co-curricular and athletic excellence.


The foundation of these engagements starts with our three elementary schools. Serving children from preschool until the end of fifth grade our K-5 Schools are designed to differentiate instruction for a diverse group of learners. Our philosophy is to provide a developmentally appropriate education for each individual. The “three Rs” become infused across the curriculum and set the stage for success in all content areas during the middle and high school years. During their time at the Junior School and High School, Madison students have the chance to take dozens of enriched, honors, and Advanced Placement courses. With a talented faculty, hard-working administrative team and supportive parents, our students gain acceptance into the best colleges and universities around the globe. We also provide wonderful support services for struggling and special needs learners. At every level, the use of computers, software and other digital applications are central to the teaching and learning process. These “core content” experiences are supplemented by rewarding cocurricular programs that rival any in New Jersey. During

the year, musicals, art exhibits, robotics competitions, championship athletics teams, and much more are part of the every-day fabric of our educational organization. Madison School District is often cited in statewide and national rankings, in areas within and outside the classroom. The high school student body includes students from adjacent Harding Township (New Vernon) through a receiving relationship, as the Harding schools operate grades K-8. In addition to the public schools, Madison has private nursery schools, Montessori preschools and kindergartens, and an award-winning parochial elementary school, St. Vincent Martyr School ( Other educational offerings are available through the Adult School of Madison, Chatham and Florham Park and the Madison Public Library (, via a partnership in which Drew University faculty teach adult “mini courses” at the library. Michael A. Rossi, Jr., Ph.D. is the Superintendent of the Madison Public Schools.


Location & Transportation Here, There and All Around Town

he Borough of Madison is located in Morris County, New Jersey, about 22 miles due west of New York City. Madison is surrounded by the Townships of Harding, Morris and Chatham and by the Boroughs of Florham Park and Chatham. Morristown, Summit and Millburn are minutes away. Madison is easily accessible to Interstate highway Routes 78, 287, 80 and 280, as well as by New Jersey Route 24.


There are multiple options in Madison via bus and train to get around New Jersey and into New York City. The NJ Transit Morris and Essex Rail Line serves Madison, with direct service to New York’s Penn Station and to Hoboken. With the new Secaucus transfer station, NJ Transit trains from Madison can connect to other NJ Transit lines, the shuttle to Newark Airport and the Amtrak rail line. The 873 NJ Transit bus line route includes neighboring towns, office parks, local malls and the nearby hospital. Newark-Liberty International Airport, with direct flights throughout the world, is about 15 miles from Madison. Nearby Morristown Municipal Airport provides corporate and individual private flight services.

Foreign Foreign and and Domestic Domestic Repairs Repairs

Carl J. Betz, Proprietor 234 MAIN STREET MADISON, NJ 07940 (973) 377-9550 FAX: (973) 377-8436 27

Welcome to Our Neighborhoods Home Sweet Home adison’s nickname, “The Rose City,” remains today as it celebrates the cultural roots and ethnic diversity that still define many of the Madison neighborhoods.


Older neighborhoods, rich in texture and character, boast an eclectic architectural collection of homes. A wide variety in housing sizes and styles are available, including picturesque pre-Revolutionary War cottages, Industrial period homes, Gilded Age mansions, turn-of-the-century Arts & Crafts bungalows, post World War II garden apartments and neoColonial construction. There is a tree-lined, well-manicured Madison neighborhood to suit any taste. Madison’s centrally situated historic downtown business district and train station emphasize an ambiance that tells the first-time visitor that this is a livable, friendly and walkable community. Most downtown structures support ground floor retail space with residential living and office space above. Residents find they can walk to their neighbors, stores, church, school, cultural venues and parks and public transportation.


Donna Mattina



REALTOR - Sales Associate NCJAR 2013 GOLD LEVEL

Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage #1 BROKER, MADISON & CHATHAM

973-377-4444 x123 office 973-214-2929 cell 862-345-3513 fax


Health & Wellness Professional & Caring community hospital setting. With the state’s first combined PET/CT scanner and stereotactic radiosurgery cancer treatment program, the hospital continually demonstrates the ability to stay at the forefront of technology. The Atlantic Neuroscience Institute at Overlook was ranked #1 in New Jersey by Castle Connolly for treatment of neurological disorders.

adison is conveniently serviced by three of the finest, and ever-expanding, medical facilities in northern New Jersey — Morristown Medical Center, Overlook Medical Center and St. Barnabas Medical Center. Almost all of the important medical specialties are handled by these three hospitals, including cardiology, oncology and pediatrics, with links to world-class medical centers in New York City.


St. Barnabas Medical Center and Ambulatory Care Center provides treatment and services for more than 300,000 outpatient visits annually. It was listed in the top 50 of all hospitals in America by HealthGrades, an independent healthcare ranking organization. Saint Barnabas Medical Center’s Joint Institute recently earned The Joint Commission’s Gold Seal of Approval™ for Orthopedic Joint Replacements and the Burn Center at St. Barnabas is the only state-certified burn treatment facility in New Jersey and one of the largest in the country.

Morristown Medical Center was ranked by Castle Connolly Medical, ltd. in 2012 as the No. 1 Overall Hospital in New Jersey. The Gagnon Cardiovascular Institude was ranked No. 1 for heart failure treatment and coronary bypass surgery. The Carol G. Simon Cancer Center at Morristown Medical has received the American College of Surgeons Outstanding Achievement Award for cancer care, which is awarded to fewer than 15 percent of hospitals in the country and the Goryeb Children’s Hospital provides unparalleled pediatric care.

Alternative medicines are represented as well with the growing chiropractic, acupuncture, massage and stressrelief businesses in town. Madison also has a wide variety of assisted-living centers and nursing homes that service the needs of residents.

Overlook Medical Center is nationally recognized for its emergency department and is one of five New Jersey hospitals approved to provide emergency angioplasty in a

Snoring can be a sign of a more serious underlying condition called Sleep Apnea. CPAP therapy is often the recommended treatment, but many find it intolerable. To learn more about FDA approved oral appliances, or if you are interested in an at home sleep study, please call (973) 377-7088.

120 Park Ave. • Madison, NJ 07940 973-377-7088 • Fax 973-377-4722


Worship Keeping the Faith

adison and the immediate area offer many places of worship that also offer communitybased youth and outreach programs. Several of the oldest churches are an easy walk from downtown and include St. Vincent Martyr Church, The Presbyterian Church of Madison, First Baptist Church of Madison, Grace Episcopal Church, Bethel AME Church and United Methodist Church. An equal number are located in residential areas or near the Borough boundaries including New Life Fellowship Church, Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, Morristown Unitarian Fellowship, and Congregation Beth Torah in Florham Park.

Many of the community’s local religious organizations participate in The Interfaith Council of Madison–Florham Park, a cooperative organization that brings together leaders and lay representatives from the area’s religious organizations and affiliated service organizations. The Interfaith Council is represented by the churches and synagogues in Madison and Florham Park, along with Grace Counseling Center, Drew University and the Madison Area YMCA.



Madison Chamber of Commerce he Madison Area Chamber of Commerce, Inc., founded in 1943, is an independent, non profit organization comprised of business leaders dedicated to enhancing the prosperity of Madison. The Chamber’s vital projects support its member businesses, Madison residents and visitors to our town.

Christmastime, Halloween Parade & Magic Show, Fire Extinguisher Inspection Program, Retailers Round Robin and the Merchant of the Month program. The Chamber also hosts an Annual Awards Dinner in June.

The primary function of the Chamber is to support, preserve and develop business in Madison. Membership benefits include the Chamber website, networking, group advertising opportunities and lectures. Program topics have included fraud prevention, advertising and websites, social media, motivational speaking and sustainability.

The Chamber supports its local schools and universities and encourages school fundraising through the Madison Gift Check and the Madison Loyalty Rewards Card. The Chamber also funds the Jack Morris Memorial Scholarship Program for Madison High School students pursuing careers in business.

To maintain communication with the membership, the Chamber holds bimonthly Focus on Foot Traffic meetings, monthly Networking Breakfasts, monthly Contractor Forums, monthly meetings of the Chamber Board of Directors and four quarterly General Membership meetings. Information about business, learning, charitable and social opportunities are emailed to the membership regularly.

The Chamber actively partners with many other community organizations. With Madison P.B.A. 92 the Chamber produces the Madison Car Show in the fall. With the Madison Downtown Development Commission and Rotary Club of Madison, the Chamber produces the popular Taste of Madison every winter. With the Borough of Madison and the DDC, the Chamber administers the Love Madison, Shop Madison program.

The Chamber produces the popular Loyalty Rewards Card Program, which offers special discounts and incentives from Chamber businesses, and sells Madison Gift Checks, which make wonderful gifts for individuals and groups. The Chamber sponsors many events: Sidewalk Sales Days, Easter Fun Fest, Taste of Madison, Ladies Night Out, Home for the Holiday program at

For more information about the activities and programs of the Madison Area Chamber of Commerce, write to P.O. Box 152, Madison, NJ 07940, call (973) 377-7830 or email The Chamber website is Love Madison, Shop Madison.



Madison Government Ready to Serve You

adison was incorporated in December 1889 under the Borough form of government in which a mayor serves for a four-year term and six council members are elected at large to three-year terms. All elected officials serve as volunteers without pay. The terms are staggered so that two council members are elected each year. Both the mayor and council members are part-time positions and are not paid. A full-time administrator is appointed to handle the day-to-day management of the government.


The municipal government’s mission is to build a friendly, attractive, safe, well-maintained community where businesses prosper, public services and educational opportunities excel, history is preserved and citizens live in good health and harmony. One of the key tools in accomplishing Madison’s mission is good communication. The RoseNet Fiber Optic Network, based at the Madison Public Library, connects individuals, families, government, businesses, schools and community groups and provides citizens with timely, up-to-date, comprehensive information about all that is going on in Madison via high-speed Internet access. Check out


Borough of Madison Officials’ Phone Numbers

Borough Administrator Raymond M. Codey (973) 593-3038 Executive Assistant Theresa Devecchi (973) 593-3038 Assistant Borough Administrator Jim Burnet (973) 593-8496 Borough Clerk Elizabeth Osborne (973) 593-3041 Deputy Borough Clerk Patty Macaluso (973) 593-3042 x3342 Building Department Valerie Walters (973) 593-3064 Chief Financial Officer Robert F. Kalafut (973) 593-3043 Construction Official/ Building Inspector Russell Brown (973) 593-3062

Scheduling Inspections Call (973) 593-3064 Court Administrator (Violations Bureau) Frank Ciampi (973) 593-3026

Registar of Vital Statistics Marilyn Edwards (973) 593-3079 x2 Health Educator Christine Shesler (973) 593-3079 x8

Electric Utility Superintendent Michael Piano (973) 593-3090

Nursing Director Florence Rice (973) 593-3079 x6

Electric/Water Billing (973) 593-3045

Library Director Nancy Adamczyk (973) 377-0722

Engineer Robert Vogel (973) 593-3061 Fire Chief Captain Lou DeRosa (973) 593-3022 Fire Inspector Captain Ed Nunn, Jr. (973) 593-8494

Mayor (Office of the) Robert Conley (973) 593-3038 Planning and Zoning Administrative Official Fran Boardman (973) 593-3060

Health Department (973) 593-3079

Police Administration/ Commuter Parking Permits Connie Phillips (973) 593-3015

Health Officer Lisa Gulla (973) 593-3081

Police Chief Darren Dachisen (973) 593-3010


Purchasing Administrative Assistant Stacey Snyder Dooley (973) 593-3037 Superintendent of Public Works David Maines (973) 593-3088 Recreation Director Zack Ellis (973) 593-3097 Senior Citizens Coordinator Edna Ierley-Byrne (973) 593-3094 Tax Assessor Lisa Baratto (973) 593-3042 x3066 Tax Collector Kim Kientz (973) 593-3042 x3056 Water and Light Billing Business Office (973) 593-3045

Advertiser Index ADVERTISER


1 Adams Dental . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 2 AJ Studios . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Inside Back Cover 3 Beatty & Associates, LLC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 4 Betz’s Getty Complete Auto Repairs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 5 British Home Emporium & BHE Studio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 6 Carpet One Cleaning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 7 Central Avenue Laundromat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 8 Coldwell Banker - Pat Brown . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 9 College of Saint Elizabeth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 0 Cramers Carpet One . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 q Donna Mattina, ABR, SRES - Coldwell Banker . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 w Gary’s Wine & Marketplace . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 e Hickory Tree Landscaping . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 r K-9 Resorts Daycare & Luxury Hotel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 t Liberty Drug & Surgical . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 y Limbach’s Landscaping . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 u Madison Animal Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 i Madison Area YMCA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 o Madison Arts & Culture Alliance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22


p Madison Community Pool Corp. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 a Madison Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 s Madison Television . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 d Madison Vacuum . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 f Magnus Anderson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 g Plaza Lanes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 h Re-Upholstery Restoration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 j Rocco’s Tuscany Bar & Grill . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 k Romanelli’s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 l Sam Romano, DMD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30, Back Cover ; Stacy Russo, Certified Public Accountant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 z State Farm – Mary Comito . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 x Stonington Cabinetry & Designs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 c The Madison Hotel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18-19 v The Madison Pharmacy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 b The Park Avenue Club . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Inside Front Cover n The Rotary Club of Madison . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 m The Shakespeare Theatre of New Jersey . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 , Town & Country Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28

Advertiser Locator Map



Our mission is to provide exceptional dental care to everyone through clear communication, a caring environment and clinical excellence. Our Mission is to provide exceptional dental care to everyone through clear communication, a caring environment and clinical excellence. Family & General Dentistry: We welcome patients of all ages - from pediatrics to seniors. We specialize in preventative, restorative & general dentistry. Dr. Romano is also skilled in treating TMJ disorders, root canal therapy & oral surgery.


Cosmetic Dentistry: Cerec porcelain veneers & crowns, ZOOM whitening, & Invisalign are just a few of our state-ofthe-art cosmetic procedures. Sedation Dentistry: Does the thought of going to the dentist give you instant anxiety? Don’t let your anxiety interfere with your dental health. Dr. Romano offers safe sedation techniques, for the anxious & phobic.

Please make sure there Implants: Dental implants are commonly used to replace multiple teeth, is a .25-inch margin ona missing tooth, or to support a denture. We are proud to offer all stages of implant therapy from evaluation to placement. all sides of this ad Sleep Apnea Screening: Snoring can be a sign of a more serious condition known as obstructive sleep apnea, which is associated with hypertension, heart disease, chronic & weight gain. where no text orfatigue logos Dr. Romano can help you sleep better & healthier with an oral appliance that can treat both snoring and sleep are present! apnea.

Oral DNA: Oral DNA is a simple process that helps determine a patients risk for periodontal disease. It takes a few moments & can be done during your hygiene care appointment. Oral DNA is also helpful in the detection of oral HPV. : Get the smile you’ve always dreamed of using a series of custom-made, undetectable aligners called Invisalign. Dr. Romano is a Certified Premier Invisalign Provider & uses invisible, removable aligners, instead of braces to straighten teeth. Oral Cancer Screening: As with all cancers, early diagnosis of oral cancer improves your survival rate. We are proud to include the use of VELscope, which facilitates early discovery of suspicious cells & can help to improve the prognosis for successful treatment.

Dr. Romano has built a lifetime relationship with his patients that spans generations. Throughout Madison, Dr. Romano is known as a dental care provider, neighbor & friend.

120 Park Ave. • Madison, NJ 07940 973-377-7088 • Fax 973-377-4722

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