Vol. 2 No. 1

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Vol. 2 No. 1

www.ironarenews.com

January 19, 2010

I

Roxbury Area Youths Win NJ State Robotics Championship, Head to International Finals
The Atoms Family consists of Roxbury residents Luke Smith; Lauren Shultz, daughter of Christine; Peter and Jacob Bartek; and Jon Rodriguez, as well as Sam Colabella of Hopatcong. Peter Bartek Sr. and Chris Colabella served as adult mentors for the project presentation. The team attained a Robot Score of 330 of a possible 400 for the ability of their robot to complete the assigned missions. But the key to their victory was their project: a real-life solution to a life and death transportation problem. “I had an idea about a way improve train safety,” said team member Luke Smith, an eighth grade student at Eisenhower Middle School. “We went with that idea as our technology solution to a real life problem. The judges thought it was so good, they told us we should patent it.” The team is in the process of doing just that, and so they won’t disclose the project’s nature. But they described it as a simple, elegant solution that could really help save lives, and clearly the judges agreed. The presentation is made jointly by all of the team members, and they are judged based upon their ideas, research and overall presentation. As New Jersey state champions, The Atoms Family received an invitation to the First Lego World Festival in Atlanta, Georgia, April 14-17, 2010. Over 84 teams from around the world are expected to compete. “We’re absolutely going, you bet we

Lego Contest Winner at the Roxbury Public Library

n just moments, they went from utter dejection to the elation of knowing they were New Jersey State Champions, headed to an international competition in Atlanta, GA. The Atoms Family, a team of 11-14 year olds from the Roxbury/Hopatcong area, won the Champions Award Trophy at the New Jersey First Lego League statewide robotics competition held December 12th at Mt. Olive High School, defeating 44 other teams from New Jersey and Pennsylvania. More than 140 teams competed in New Jersey overall in regional competitions in November. “We were stunned. As they announced the winners, many teams won something, and we thought we simply hadn’t won anything. The kids were heartbroken,” said Christine Shultz of Ledgewood, Roxbury Township, the team’s coach, or “mentor”. “But in naming the overall champions, they said, ‘This team is kooky and they’re spooky…’ (a reference to the Atoms Family/Addams Family pun). We knew they meant us, and we just erupted,” Shultz added. The First Lego League competition has four parts: the “Robot Score”, where a robot performs a variety of tasks for points on a timed basis; Robot Design; Teamwork; and a “Research Presentation”. This year’s research topic was “Smart Move”, a presentation of a real-life transportation problem and the team’s potential solution. The overall winners have the best total score.

On December 5, 2009 the Roxbury Public Library held a Holiday House LEGO building competition. Pictured here, John Martinez stands with his winning entry, a LEGO version of "The Christmas Carol."

are,” said Peter Bartek Sr. The elder Bartek aided the team in its research on the transportation project, utilizing his expertise in railroad operations. “We’re already working on improving the robot and the project. Atlanta will be very tough competition.”

In order to defray the costs of travel to Atlanta, the team is looking for sponsors and donors. Anyone interested in supporting the team’s fundraising efforts can contact Chris Shultz at roboticsteacher @yahoo.com.

Page 2 • January 2010 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

Heath Village Residents Entertained by Roxbury Boy Scouts Brass Ensemble

Ever Young Seniors of Roxbury Club Plans for New Year

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ver Young Seniors of Roxbury meets the first and third Thursdays of the month at the Senior Center at Horseshoe Lake on Eyland Avenue, Succasunna. Doors open at 10 a.m. for refreshments and socializing. Each meeting is at 11 a.m. BINGO is at 12:15 p.m. On Jan. 21, there will be a pancake breakfast event. Later in the year, the club will plan for Smoky Mountains Show Trip

for Sept 12-18, 2010. This is a guided tour of Smoky Mountains National Park, which will have four afternoon shows and two morning shows. There is free time in Historic Gatlinburg. The trip includes motor coach transportation with six nights and ten meals included, plus much more. Please call Frank at 973-584-3629 for reservations. A $75 deposit is required ASAP.

On December 23, 2009 members of several Boy Scout troops from Roxbury Brass Ensemble performed for residents of Heath Village Retirement Community in Hackettstown. The talented Scouts filled the Auditorium with festive holiday sounds and entertained the spirited crowd who anxiously await Christmas. For more information about Heath Village Retirement Community and the wonderful activities and events it offers, please call 908852-4801.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • Jnauray 19, 2010 • Page 3

Page 4 • January 2010 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

Calendar of Events
Wednesday, Jan 20 JETS Meeting – Lautenberg Family JCC, Aidekman Family Campus, 901 Route 10 East, Whippany, NJ. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Edye Holzman will give give a creative memoir, Anne & Me, Yesterday’s Nightmare, Tomorrow’s Dream. 973-929-2917. Thursday, Jan 21 Ever Young Seniors Meeting – Senior Center at Horseshoe Lake, Eyland Avenue, Succasunna, NJ. Doors open at 10 a.m., meeting at 11 a.m.; open to seniors; free. 973-366-2145. Men at Leisure (MAL) Meeting – Lautenberg Family JCC, Aidekman Family Campus, 901 Rt 10 East, Whippany, NJ. 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Speakers Paul Ehrman and Pam Chong will give a lecture on strategic financial planning. Call Sharon at 973929-2917.

Free Tax Assistance Opens February 1st

NJ Blood Drive – Jefferson Elementary School, 35 Cornhollow Road, Succasunna, NJ. 1:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.; open to public. Call 800-933-2566 or visit www.nybloodcenter.org. Friday, Jan 22 HS Basketball: Delbarton vs. Roxbury – Roxbury HS, 7 p.m. Oakwood Singles – Pub 399, 399 State Route 10, Randolph, NJ. Open to adults. Join singles for dinner. 973-584-1413. Saturday, Jan 23 6th Annual ACA-NJ Camp Fair – The Excelsior, 355 Route 9 South, Manalapan, NJ. 12 noon to 3 p.m.; open to public; free. Find information on the best summer camp

for your kids. 877-288-2267. Back to Bach Concert by Morris Choral Society – Church of the Redeemer, 36 South Street, Morristown, NJ. 3 p.m. 973998-7239 or 973-539-0703. BARKS Pet Adoption Day – PetSmart, International Trade Center, Mt. Olive, NJ. 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.; open to public. (973) 3003185. Crossing Delancey – Bickford Theatre, Morris Museum, 6 Normandy Heights Road, Morristown, NJ. 8 p.m.; open to public; $. “Crossing Delancey” tells the timeless tale of Isabelle Grossman, an independent, self-reliant, Manhattan bookseller who continued on page 11

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ARP Tax-Aide, in cooperation with the IRS and the State of New Jersey, will be providing free tax preparation assistance commencing Monday, February 1 through Thursday, April 15, 2010. The service will be located at Roxbury Public Library, 103 Main Street, Succasunna, NJ. Appointments must be made by calling the Roxbury Public Library at 973-5842400. Appointments are accepted for Mondays and Thursdays from 9:45 a.m. to 2 p.m. Appointments will be accepted starting January 11, 2010. The service is available to all taxpayers with low and middle incomes, with special attention to those 60 and older. The service includes preparation of an individual's

Federal 1040 tax return, New Jersey 1040 tax return, New Jersey Homestead Rebate Application for Tenants, and New Jersey Property Tax Relief (PTR). Volunteers are trained by AARP, the IRS, and the State of New Jersey. The New Jersey Homestead Rebate Application for Property Owners will be mailed to property owners in late spring 2010. AARP Tax-Aide volunteers cannot assist with this application. Tax payers are required to bring a copy of their completed year 2008 tax return, all relevant year 2009 tax documents (W2s, 1099s, etc), cost information from any stock or bond or mutual fund sales, and information about their 2009 property taxes billed and paid.

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • Jnauray 2010 • Page 5

Pax Amicus Castle Theatre to Perform Wizard of Oz

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ome take a trip down the Yellow Brick Road with Dorothy, the Scarecrow, the Tinman, the Cowardly Lion, Glinda the Good Witch and a NOT Scary at all, Silly Bad Witch and of course the Wizard of Oz in a truly wonderful musical for children. The Wizard of Oz opens at the Pax Amicus Castle Theatre in Budd Lake Saturday, February 6 at 11 a.m.

Other performance dates are Friday, February 12 at 7 p.m.; Saturdays, February 13 & 20 at 11 a.m. and Sunday, February 21 at 2 p.m. The Wizard of Oz also plays selected weekdays at 10 am. All seats are $12.00. We offer group discounts for Schools, Daycares and Scouts. For information and reservations please call the box office at 973-691-2100.

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By Michele Guttenberger et’s face it January may be the start of a new year but winter weekends start to get dull when the winter wonderland is no longer inviting. Museums may be the answer for something exciting to do with the family together -hopefully indoors. But the Thomas Edison museum can offer something a little bit more – read on. Thomas Edison’s earlier light bulbs used bamboo from Kyoto Japan. The bamboo was a good filament for the incandescent light bulb. Edison knew the importance of learning other cultures and with Japan as a major bamboo supplier he wanted to comprehend Japanese culture and Japan as a whole. He employed several enterprising Japanese workers at the Edison's laboratory. One actually became a famous industrialist in his own right. Kunihiko Iwadare had worked for Thomas Edison's General Electric Company prior to establishing the Nippon Electric corporation company. Thomas Edison had very successful associations with Japanese politicians, inventors and prominent statisticians from the Asian economics world. Even then Asia played an

important role in the world market of electrical supplies. We can be proud that our area schools are also progressive in learning Asia studies. The 2009 New Jersey High School Japanese Language Study Awards at Seton Hall were given to our local Pope John XXIII High School in Sparta Today the Edison Museum maintains this Japanese connection. One of the languages offered on their audio tour devices is Japanese. What an opportunity this can be for the middle school or high school student to get to practice their Japanese knowledge. Japanese language occasions can be a rare find in many parts of NJ. Unfortunately, spoken Japanese is not a popular language in our local Lakeland communities unlike languages such as Spanish or German. However, you can listen to Japanese at the museum. It is place where you can play back the words as often as you like without annoying a soul for repeating. But the best part is… the audio tour devices are currently free without the traditional rental fee. This free tour device rental will not last long and soon there will be a fee just like other continued on page 13

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Page 6 • January 2010 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

“Back To Bach” to Spotlight Magnificent Cantatas by Bach

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he Morris Choral Society will salute of one of the Western world's most renowned composers, Johann Sebastian Bach, at a special midwinter "Back to Bach" concert of the composer's Cantatas 140 and 79, Saturday, Jan. 23, at 3 p.m., at the Church of the Redeemer, 36 South St., in Morristown. Cantatas are musical compositions for voices and orchestra, based on a religious text, that comprise arias, recitatives, and solos and duets sung to orchestra accompaniment. Bach, who wrote more than 200 cantatas, most between 1721 and 1730, was the chief musician in Leipzig, Germany. Better known in his lifetime (1685-1750) as a virtuoso organist than a composer, Bach nonetheless created a vast repertoire of sacred music, organ and choral works, and other instrumental music. Yet, like many musicians, Bach had a hard time supporting himself with his music and found it difficult to hold a job for any length of time. As a youngster, Bach was taught to play the violin and harpsichord by his father, Johann Ambrosius, a court trumpeter in the service of the Duke of Eisenach. Young

Johann was just nine years old when his father died, leaving him orphaned. He was adopted by his recently married oldest brother, Johann Christoph, who lived in Ohrdruf. Because of his excellent singing voice, Bach earned a position at the Michaelis monastery at Lüneberg in 1700. His voice changed a short while later, but he stayed on as an instrumentalist. In his young adulthood, the composer drifted from post to post, writing organ compositions and secular and religious cantatas. Bach became Kantor of the Thomas School in Leipzig in May 1723 and held the post until his death. It was in Leipzig that he composed the bulk of his religious and secular cantatas. He eventually became dissatisfied with this position, not only because of its meager financial rewards, but also because of his onerous duties and the inadequate facilities made available to him. Thus, he took on other projects, chief among them the directorship of the city's Collegium Musicum, an ensemble of professional and amateur musicians who gave weekly concerts, in 1729. He also became music director at the Dresden Court in continued on page 10

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • Jnauray 2010 • Page 7

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early 50 million Americans, including 17 million children, suffer from food insecurity, according to Feeding America, the nation’s leading domestic hunger-relief charity. Yet the issue of hunger is not easily described, making those who suffer from it hard to identify. The hungry could be the parent who skips meals to ensure there is enough food for their children, your elderly neighbor or your co-worker. To help call attention to the issue of food insecurity, ShopRite Partners In Caring has teamed up with General Mills to launch its Expressions of Hunger video contest. The goal of the contest is to creatively express the plight of the hungry and offer solutions to the issue through song, poetry, dance or dramatic reading. Three sample videos that convey thoughts on the issue through music and poetry can be seen on the Expressions of Hunger contest website (www.expressionsofhunger.com) Up to six grand prize winners of the Expressions of Hunger contest will have their stories and pictures featured on a limited-edition Cheerios Box available exclusively at ShopRite stores in September

2010. The winning videos will be featured on the ShopRite Partners In Caring website (www.shopritepartnersincaring.org) and the Expressions of Hunger contest website, as well as on ShopRite’s YouTube page. “Hunger is a very serious issue. Our goal with the Expressions of Hunger contest is to provide a forum to creatively convey the impact of hunger and offer solutions to address the problem,” said Chris Magyarits, ShopRite Partners In Caring spokeswoman. Family, friends, community members and groups can submit their video entries depicting their emotions and feelings on the plight of the hungry. All entries must be submitted by an adult aged 18 or over between January 1, 2010 and midnight EST, March 1, 2010. All entrants must reside in New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, Maryland or Delaware. Entries are limited to one for each person or group. For additional details, official contest rules and to enter the ShopRite Partners In Caring Expressions of Hunger video contest please visit www.expressionsofhunger.com.

Page 8 • January 2010 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • Jnauray 2010 • Page 9

Page 10 • January 2010 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

“Back To Bach”...
continued from page 6 1736, in the service of Frederick Augustus II. Though his duties were vague and apparently quite limited, they allowed him the freedom to compose what he wanted. Cantata 140, also known as "Sleepers, Wake," is based on the chorale of the same name by Philipp Nicolai. The text of this Lutheran hymn is based on the parable of the 10 virgins in Matthew 25:1–13. This work premiered on November 25, 1731. Cantata 70 was inspired by the theme of Christ's second coming and the Last Judgment. The acclaimed 85-member Morris Choral Society was named Outstanding Arts Organization of 2007 by the Arts Council of the Morris Area. R. Wayne Walters of Parsippany, the founder and musical director of the Morris Choral Society, was named the 2002 Outstanding Professional in the Arts by the Arts Council of the Morris Area. Kenneth Donohue of Morristown is the society president. Funding for the Morris Choral Society is provided, in part, by the Arts Council of the Morris Area through the New Jersey State Council on the Arts, Department of State, Local Arts Grant Program. Tickets to the Back to Bach concert are $25 for adults; $20 for senior citizens; and $15 for students. For further information about the Morris Choral Society or to reserve tickets to the Back to Bach concert, call 973-998-7239 or visit www.morrischoralsociety.org.

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Calendar of Events
continued from page 4 hopes to find true love and happiness—her way! 973–451–1233. Sunday, Jan 24 “Celebrate Trees” for Tu B’Shvat – Frelinghuysen Arboretum, 53 Hanover Avenue, Morristown, NJ. 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.; open to public; free. Learn about the Jewish holiday Tu B’Shvat with tree-related activities. Every child can plant his or her own tree and enjoy special holiday granola. Call Dana at 973-929-2936. 6th Annual ACA-NJ Camp Fair – Bridgewater Marriott, Bridgewater, NJ. 12 noon to 3 p.m.; open to public; free. 877288-2267. Couples at Leisure – Lautenberg Family JCC, Aidekman Family Campus, 901 Route 10 East, Whippany, NJ. 1 p.m. Eugene Lieber, Associate Professor of History Emeritus, Esssex County Community College, will discuss the large Jewish migration during the period from 18801925, called “New Immigration”. 973-9292917. Marathon Man – Bickford Theatre, 6 Normandy Heights Road, , Morristown, NJ. 7 p.m.; $. 973-971-3706.

Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • Jnauray 2010 • Page 11 Tuesday, Jan 26 HS Basketball: Parsippany Hills vs. Roxbury – Roxbury HS, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Jan 27 Allan Holdsworth Concert – Community Theatre, 100 South Street, Morristown, NJ. 8 p.m.; $. 973-539-8008. Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance Meeting – Morristown Unitarian Fellowship, 21 Normandy Heights Road, Morristown, NJ. 7:45 p.m.; open to public; free. (973) 994-1143 or www.dbsanewjersey.org/morristownarea. JETS Meeting – Lautenberg Family JCC, Aidekman Family Campus, 901 Route 10 East, Whippany, NJ. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Barbara Wind of the Holocaust Council will give a lecture on Mengle the Monster and Medical Ethics in Germany. 973-929-2917. Project Homeless Connect – Trinity United Methodist Church, 213 Main St., Hackettstown, NJ. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; open to public. Are you, or someone you know, homeless or at risk of becoming homeless? Project Homeless Connect is a one day, one stop event to link people to services including housing, social services, legal services and more. Call Anna at 908-835-3550. Friday, Jan 29 Agape Concert – College of Saint Elizabeth, 2 Convent Road, Morristown, NJ. 7:30 p.m.; open to public; free. Enjoy a night of choral music performed by CSE Festival Choir and members of the Elizabeth Singers, in collaboration with the children’s’ choir from Our Lady of the Mountain Parish of Long Valley, and the adult choir of St. Patrick’s Church of Chatham. (973) 290-4491. The Blind Boys of Alabama / Preservation Hall Jazz Band – The Community Theatre at Mayo Center, 100 South Street, Morristown, NJ. 8 p.m.; open to public; $. Two of America’s finest bands bring together the soul of New Orleans with the joy of Gospel with a concert, “Down by the Riverside.” 973-539-8008. Saturday, Jan 30 6th Annual ACA-NJ Camp Fair – Woodcliff Lake Hilton, Woodcliff Lake, NJ. 12 noon to 3 p.m.; open to public; free. 877-288-2267. NJ Civic Youth Ballet Beefsteak Dinner & Comedy Show – Quality Inn, US Route 46, Roxbury, NJ. 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.; open to public; tickets $45 per person. Fundraiser features all you can eat beefsteak dinner and entertainment by The Baby Boomers. 908850-0709. Sunday, Jan 31 6th Annual ACA-NJ Camp Fair – Ramada Inn and Conference Center, Route 10 West, East Hanover, NJ. 12 noon to 3 p.m.; open to public; free. 877-288-2267. Alison Saar Lecture – Newark Museum, 49 Washington Street (downtown/arts district), Newark, NJ. 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.; open to public; $. Meet sculptor and assemblage artist, Alison Saar, as she discusses continued on page 12

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Page 12 • January 2010 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

Calendar of Events
continued from page 11 her life and work and review her works in the museum gallery. 973-596-6550. Garden State Folk Festival – The Community Theatre, 100 South Street, Morristown, NJ. 3 p.m.; open to public; tickets $15. Listen to some of the state’s top folk artists including Brian McArdle and Wry Toast, Andy Goessling (from Railroad Earth) with Sara Milonovitch and Lindsey Horner, and special guest host Roger Deitz. 973-539-8008. Tuesday, Feb 2 HS Basketball: Morris Knolls vs. Roxbury – Roxbury HS, 7 p.m. Noah’s Ark Dine-To-Donate Fundraiser – Roxbury Diner, 101 State Route, 10 East, Succasunna, NJ. 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.; open to public. 973-347-0378. Thursday, Feb 4 Holistic MOMS Open House – Zion Lutheran Church, 11 Schooleys Mountain, Long Valley, NJ. 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.; open to public; free. Join for a casual evening of food, drink, prizes and networking. Visit www.holisticmoms.org or send email to [email protected] Friday, Feb 5 Foghat Concert – Community Theatre, 100 South Street, Morristown, NJ. 8 p.m.; tickets $37-$52. Veteran 1970s rockers perform their greatest hits. 973-539-8008. Saturday, Feb 6 BARKS Pet Adoption Day – Pet Goods, 10 Commerce Blvd, Roxbury, NJ. 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.; open to public. (973) 300-3185. College of Saint Elizabeth Open House – CSE, 2 Convent Road, Morristown, NJ. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; open to public; free. 800210-7900. Golden Dragon Chinese Acrobats – Community Theatre, 100 South Street, Morristown, NJ. 3 p.m. & 7 p.m.; tickets $25-$42. 973-539-8002. Holmes Bros Concert – Centenary College, 400 Jefferson, Hackettstown. 8 p.m.; open to public; $17.50-$22. The spine-tingling harmonies, boundless energy and telepathic musicianship of The Holmes Brothers mix roadhouse rock with the gospel fervor and harmonies of Sunday’s church service. 908-979-0900. Winter’s Day on the Farm: From Sap to Syrup – Fosterfields Living Historical Farm, 73 Kahdena Road, Morristown, NJ. 12 noon to 4 p.m.; open to public; $. Discover how even in the cold weather months there were seasonal harvest opportunities for farm families. Learn about maple sugaring history, and help tap trees to collect sap. Enjoy taste-testing samples of different maple syrups, and choose your favorite! 973-326-7645. Sunday, Feb 7 Yellow Submarine – Bickford Theatre, 6 Normandy Heights Road, , Morristown, NJ. 7 p.m.; $. 973-971-3706.

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News • Jnauray 2010 • Page 13

Thomas Edison...
continued from page 13 museums. Where can you hone in on your Japanese skills and tour a historical factory where the first incandescent light bulbs, phonographs and first video projectors were invented for an admission fee of seven dollars? A bargain this great is made possible through the US Government, because the Thomas Edison museum is part of the National Park Services. Odd that a factory in West Orange, NJ is part of Smokey Bear’s National Park Services. And if you attend the museum the rangers will be there to assist you. They can even program your audio tour device in Japanese for you too. The audio tour devices are also available in German and Spanish. The rangers know how to program those languages as well. The museum is located at 211 Main St – West Orange NJ 07052. Open 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM – Closed on Monday & Tuesday. Website http://www.nps.gov/edis/index.htm

Page 14 • January 2010 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

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Page 16 • January 2010 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Iron Area News

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