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NEWARK, N.J. – A Boonton man is facing charges of distributing videos and images of child sexual abuse, U.S. Attorney Philip Sellinger announced this week.William Harbeson, 82, was charged by complaint with one count of distribution of child pornography. He appeared before U.S. Magistrate Judge Cathy Waldor in Newark federal court on Nov. 22, and was released on $100,000 unsecured bond, said Sellinger's office.According to the U.S. Attorney's Office, from May 2022 to September 2022, Harbeson distributed videos of child se...
NEWARK, N.J. – A Boonton man is facing charges of distributing videos and images of child sexual abuse, U.S. Attorney Philip Sellinger announced this week.
William Harbeson, 82, was charged by complaint with one count of distribution of child pornography. He appeared before U.S. Magistrate Judge Cathy Waldor in Newark federal court on Nov. 22, and was released on $100,000 unsecured bond, said Sellinger's office.
According to the U.S. Attorney's Office, from May 2022 to September 2022, Harbeson distributed videos of child sexual abuse via a publicly available online peer-to-peer (P2P) file-sharing program.
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"An undercover law enforcement officer conducted online sessions using the P2P program, during which a user shared hundreds of videos and images of child sexual abuse from an IP address traced to Harbeson’s address," said the government. "Subsequent to a lawful search of his residence, law enforcement officers recovered at least 38 videos and 351 images of child sexual abuse on Harbeson’s hard drive."
The count of distribution of child pornography carries a mandatory minimum penalty of five years in prison, a maximum penalty of 20 years in prison and a fine of $250,000, said Sellinger's office.
Sellinger credited the investigation to special agents of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, Homeland Security Investigations, New Jersey Division, under the direction of Special Agent in Charge Ricky Patel.
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With November coming to end, Christmas is nearly upon us. It’s a magical time of year when people get together. While the official Christmas countdown begins at the beginning of December, it’s never too early to get into the celebration mode. So visit these Christmas lights in New Jersey and get into the Holiday spirit.Magic of Lights, PNC Bank Arts CenterHolmdel, NJRunning from November 18 up until January 1, 2023, Magic of Lights has ...
With November coming to end, Christmas is nearly upon us. It’s a magical time of year when people get together. While the official Christmas countdown begins at the beginning of December, it’s never too early to get into the celebration mode. So visit these Christmas lights in New Jersey and get into the Holiday spirit.
Running from November 18 up until January 1, 2023, Magic of Lights has a festive atmosphere for the whole family to visit. Magic of Lights is a drive-through experience that consists of several million lights, Christmas trees, decorations, and music as you drive down the lit-up path. From the comfort of your car, you’re able to create holiday memories with your loved ones to last a lifetime.
Be sure to look at their calendar and purchase tickets before arriving!
Skylands Stadium offers events for the whole family to enjoy! With over two million lights and a one-mile drive-through path, this Christmas light show is perfect for those who want to visit a festive, Christmas village. Filled with carnival rides, a skating rink, photo opportunities, and holiday treats, there are plenty of festive activities.
While this is an all-weather event, make sure to dress accordingly to be able to enjoy the outdoor activities after experiencing the light show drive-through! Click here for tickets.
At Demarest Farms, Orchard of the Lights prepares for the most wonderful of the year by creating a guided tour through 32 acres of dazzling, brightly colored lights. Being able to watch the lit-up displays from the comfort of your vehicle while sipping hot chocolate allows you to stay toasty— sheltered from the outside frost.
After your drive through the Christmas light show, be sure to stop by the Demarest retail farm market and warm up by the firepit! Don’t forget to take pictures with Santa and be sure to listen to his singing reindeer.
West Berlin, NJ
This year marks Diggerland USA’s third holiday light show! From holiday music to a display of lights that runs through a park, the festive atmosphere is welcoming to all families looking for a Christmas activity to experience. Starting November 16 up until January 1, tickets are available for purchase as daily admission capacity is limited.
Plan a visit to Diggerland’s Holiday Light Show through America’s only construction theme and water park!
Plan your visit to Six Flags Great Adventure if you’re looking to create holiday memories to last a lifetime. Starting November 25, and running to January 1, festive celebrations take place at Holiday in the Park. Whether you’re looking for live entertainment, dazzling bright lights, or even just a stroll around the amusement park, there’s a wide range of activities for you and your family to enjoy. As the five-story tree comes to life, your favorite Christmas characters celebrate through music and dance.
Experience the magic yourself by visiting the attractions Holiday in the Park has to offer.
Looking for more than just a Christmas light show? DiDonato Family Fun Center offers a walkthrough holiday village, a train ride through millions of Christmas lights, a holiday movie tent, and special guests including a very special snowman! Photo opportunities are also available for those looking to take pictures with Mr. and Mrs. Clause. Other amenities include bowling, food, drinks, and a toy cottage.
DiDonato Family Fun Center has plenty of activities for you and your family to enjoy for the holidays. Be sure to check out their website for more information.
Beginning Friday, November 25, Dasher’s Lightshow will be open for the season. This drive-through light show is perfect for those who wish to stay in the warmth of their car and experience the dazzling light displays with their friends and loved ones. With various photo opportunities along with music that can be easily synced to a vehicle’s radio station, Dasher’s Lightshow provides a sensational, bright, and joyful atmosphere for all ages!
Be sure to purchase tickets before arriving at the Lightshow as a ticket is valid per vehicle.
Egg Harbor Township, NJ
If you’re searching for a winter wonderland filled with sparkling Christmas lights, welcome to Storybook Land! Christmas Fantasy with Lights in Storybook Land offers special guests, Mr. and Mrs. Santa Clause, as well as the award-winning Fralinger String Band. For over 30 years, Christmas Fantasy with Lights has been a South Jersey tradition. With over one million lights, festive music, and attractions, this winter wonderland provides a welcoming, festive environment. Just in time to light up the mood for the holidays!
For more information on Christmas Fantasy with Lights, be sure to check out their website.
West Orange, NJ
Turtle Back Zoo presents Holiday Lights Spectacular which allows you to take a stroll through the zoo and experience the dazzling Christmas lights. With weekly Santa visits and different themed weekends, Holiday Lights Spectacular provides a unique Christmas light show experience with some animals to visit!
Please be sure to keep in mind not all of the zoo areas is open and only certain animal areas are open, which include the Touch Tank, Reptile House, and Farm. Admission is free; however, a donation is recommended.Be sure to check out their website for more information on events taking place!
Beginning November 25, the Brookhollow Barnyard holiday light show will run until January 6. The holiday light show will be open on weekends; however, more days will be added as Christmas approaches. Admission to walk through the light show is $9.50 per person and children under the age of two are free. Drive-through admission is $20 per car. With that being said, tickets are only sold in person on the day of.
If you are planning on visiting this light show, make sure to arrive early to secure your tickets!
East Brunswick, NJ
With over 1.5 million lights, this holiday light show drive-through welcomes your family to join the journey of celebrating this season’s festivities. This family-owned business runs from November 25 to January 1. Their passion for creating Christmas light shows for over two decades has allowed them to create this unforgettable holiday-themed experience! Experience Winter WonderLights with your family and friends. Bundle up in your car, make sure to bring some snacks, and tune into the radio to enjoy the light show with your loved ones.
With over 120 Christmas trees and 50,000 Christmas lights sparkling into the night, the Christmas Lights at Historic Smithville will be sure to get you into the holiday spirit! Popular songs for the holiday season are synchronized with the dazzling Christmas tree light show. As it transitions into the night, the light show begins and the bright lights reflect off the water’s surface due to the show being played across the lake. As the holidays approach, this light show provides a cheerful environment for all ages.
This Christmas light show begins November 24 up until January 6. Be sure to click here for more information!
Northwest Jersey Athletic ConferenceThe teams below were selected by coaches from the conference, not NJ.com. These teams are independent from NJ.com’s All-State and All-Group teams. Again, these teams are selected by coaches from the conference.All-American Division1st TeamF-Grace...
The teams below were selected by coaches from the conference, not NJ.com. These teams are independent from NJ.com’s All-State and All-Group teams. Again, these teams are selected by coaches from the conference.
F-Grace McDonald, Sparta. Sr.
F-Jojo Denegri, Randolph, So.
F-Ashley Kiernan, Chatham, Sr.
F-Carlie Wysocki, Randolph, Fr.
MF-Paige Droner, Chatham, Sr.
MF-Alexa Murawski, West Morris, Sr.
MF-Juliana Dolinski, Sparta, Jr.
MF-Sarah Brandt, Mendham, Sr.
MF-Madison Lamb, West Morris, Sr.
MF-Charlee Perna, Morris Knolls, So.
D-Ella Collins, Sparta, Sr.
D-Emma Regan, Chatham, Jr.
D-Kaitlyn Forand, Morris Knolls, So.
GK-Sonja Zeepvat, Mendham, Sr.
F-Scarlett Brookes, Morris Knolls, Jr.
F-Remmey McEnroe, Chatham, Sr.
F-Libby Masterson, West Morris, Sr.
F-Abigail Pierson, Sparta, Jr.
MF-Abigail Droner, Chatham, So.
MF-Abigail Fitzsimmons, Mendham, Sr.
MF-Uma Kowalski, Sparta, So.
MF-Rylie Van Wingerden, Randolph, So.
D-Maddie Ryan, Mendham, Sr.
D-Lily Gjelsvik, West Morris, Jr.
D-Mikayla Doyle, Morris Knolls, Jr.
GK-Ally Kuridza, Randolph, Sr.
F-Lia Manuel, Mendham, Jr.
MF-Rayna Soto, Randolph, Jr.
MF-Leigha Matter, Chatham, Jr.
MF-Julianna Critchley, Morris Knolls, Fr.
D-Lily DiPietro, West Morris, Sr.
GK-Riley Molbury, Sparta, Fr.
F-Crew Armijo, Morris Tech, So.
F-Christina Fajerman, Hopatcong, Jr.
F-Kiley Gibson, Vernon, Sr.
MF-Jane Einreinhofer, Wallkill Valley, Sr.
MF-Alex Letelier, Wallkill Valley, Sr.
MF-Maya Dobrijevic, Morris Tech, Jr.
MF-Issy Tahiri, Morris Tech, So.
MF-Janie Henderson, Hopatcong, Jr.
MF-Monica Curry, Vernon, Fr.
D-Abby Carmichael, Morris Tech, Sr.
D-Emmalee Besser, North Warren, Sr.
D-Kyla Gillen, North Warren, Sr.
GK-Jackie Schels, Wallkill Valley, Jr.
F-Alaina Shramko, North Warren, Sr.
F-Amy Zambrana, North Warren, Sr.
MF-Sophia Gomes, Sussex Tech, Fr.
MF-Lauren Palmer, North Warren, Sr.
MF-Olivia Meneses, Vernon, Sr.
MF-Delana Einreinhofer, Wallkill Valley, So.
D-Emily Pauciello, Wallkill Valley, Jr.
D-Lydia Ulhman, Morris Tech, Fr.
D-Riley Cobb, Hopatcong, So.
D-Shawna O’Brien, Hopatcong, Sr.
D-Emily Black, Vernon, Sr.
GK-Amber Canal, Vernon, Sr.
GK-Bella Hudson, Morris Tech, Jr.
MF-Vanessa Van Dunk, Morris Tech, Sr.
MF-Tamar McPherson, Sussex Tech, So.
MF-Jocelyn Considine, North Warren, Fr.
MF-Riley Lewicki, Vernon, Sr.
D-Adrianna Violante, Wallkill Valley, Jr.
GK-Abby Whritenour, Hopatcong, Jr.
F-Kate Loncar, Jefferson, Jr.
F-Cassis Yappen, Lenape Valley, Jr.
MF-Alanna Bishop, Jefferson, Jr.
MF-Mayla McLean, Lenape Valley, So.
MF-Makayla Chiariello, High Point, Sr.
MF-Madelyn Nolan, Newton, Fr.
MF-Sadie Willis, Hackettstown, Sr.
MF-Julia Flynn, Hackettstown, Jr.
MF-Lola Brand, Kittatinny, So.
D-Bryn Fitzgerald, Jefferson, Sr.
D-Molly Gannon, Lenape Valley, Jr.
D-Claire Merrill, Kittatinny, Sr.
D-Julia Cucchiara, Kittatinny, Sr.
F-Taylor Hough, Kittatinny, So.
F-Georgia Oberman, Jefferson, Jr.
F-Leah English, High Point, Jr.
F-Mia McLean, Lenape Valley, Sr.
MF-Lilly Fejko, Lenape Valley, Sr.
MF-Jade Babula, Jefferson, Sr.
MF-Ashley Bode, Kittatinny, Sr.
MF-Brooke Nelson, Kittatinny, Jr.
D-Laney Kenny, Lenape Valley, Sr.
D-Leigha Gronau, Hackettstown, Fr.
D-Skyler Flynn, Hackettstown, Jr.
GK-Brooke Ginsberg, Kittatinny, So.
GK-Sophia May, Newton, So.
MF-Raiya Patel, Hackettstown, Jr.
MF-Madelyn Schuddeboom, Lenape Valley, So.
D-Hannah Hamilton, Newton, Sr.
D-Kelsey Birchenough, High Point, Jr.
D-Emily Poulas, Jefferson, Jr.
D-Hanna Olsen, Kittatinny, Jr.
F-Charlen Rubio, Dover, Sr.
F-Amanda Dean, Parsippany, So.
F-Bailee Schubert, Morristown Beard, Jr.
MF-Alex Ortega, Pequannock, Jr.
MF-Alessia Cerulo, Kinnelon, So.
MF-Ariana Conroy, Kinnelon, Sr.
MF-Ava Derr, Boonton, Sr.
MF-Olivia Proadka, Kinnelon, So.
MF-Shayla Osmanski, Pequannock, Jr.
MF-Jaslyn Vargas, Parsippany, So.
D-Addie Van Lenten, Pequannock, Jr.
D-Ava Marcantonio, St. Elizabeth, Sr.
D-Ali Dorrego, Morristown Beard, Sr.
GK-Emma Pieklo, Pequannock, Sr.
F-Melissa Elefonte, Kinnelon, Sr.
F-Arianna Jackson-Wach, Boonton, Sr.
F-Jess Byrne, Morristown Beard, So.
F-Gianna Desimoni, Pequannock, So.
F-Catherine Schneider, St. Elizabeth, Sr.
MF-Rachel Cunningham, Pequannock, Jr.
MF-Vianey Granados, Dover, Jr.
MF-Amanda Tuohy, Boonton, Sr.
MF-Gianna Azevedo, Morristown Beard, So.
D-Maria Rago, Parsippany, Jr.
D-Bhumika Chavan, Parsippany, So.
D-Julia Coyne, Kinnelon, Sr.
MF-Sofia Cascio, Parsippany, Fr.
MF-Michelle Fallas Cabrera, Dover, Fr.
MF-Grace Gehm St. Elizabeth, Jr.
MF-Caroline O’Callaghan, St. Elizabeth, Jr.
D-Ashley Zegler, Pequannock, Sr.
D-Brooke Sandler, Morristown Beard, Sr.
D-Julia Baker, Kinnelon, Jr.
D-Jackie Cifelli, Boonton, Sr.
D-Jaden Visioli, Boonton, Sr.
D-Michelle Estacio, Dover, Sr.
D-Liana Roman, Parsippany, Jr.
F-Daisy Duda, Mountain Lakes, So.
F-Alyssa Alfano, Hanover Park, Sr.
MF-Cassie Saldarini, Parsippany Hills, Sr.
MF-Colleen Walsh, Villa Walsh, Jr.
MF-Mikayla Newell, Morris Catholic, Jr.
MF-Molly Mack, Whippany Park, So.
MF-Elianna Caporusso, Mountain Lakes, Sr.
MF-Sienna Petro, Hanover Park, Jr.
MF-Erin Kleiven, Madison, Sr.
D-Alex Reigle, Madison, Sr.
D-Tor Cesaro, Hanover Park, Sr.
D-Kaia San Martin, Parsippany Hills, Jr.
GK-Alex Jurow, Parsippany Hills, Sr.
F-Abigail Hawes, Mountain Lakes, So.
F-Ellison Errington, Madison, Jr.
MF-Victoria Vinals, Parsippany Hills, Fr.
MF-Gabby Marinia, Madison, So.
MF-Katelyn Stitt, Whippany Park, Sr.
MF-Sam Heusser, Whippany Park, Jr.
MF-Sadie O’Donnell, Hanover Park, Jr.
MF-Sam Cicerone, Hanover Park, Jr.
MF-Margaret Boler, Villa Walsh, So.
D-Jess Bamert, Parsippany Hills, Jr.
D-Holly Smitreski, Villa Walsh, Jr.
GK-Sydney Koy, Mountain Lakes, Sr.
MF-Paige Lynch, Morris Catholic, Fr.
F-Alexandra Middleton, Whippany Park, So.
MF-Amanda Green, Parsippany Hills, Sr.
MF-Maddie Whelan, Morris Catholic, Sr.
D-Abigail Strauss, Mountain Lakes, Sr.
D-Mary Bowers, Villa Walsh, Sr.
D-Avery Visich, Madison, So.
GK-Gia D’Alessio, Hanover Park, So.
F-Tehya Scheuten, Mount Olive, Sr.
F-Juliana Osterman, Roxbury, Jr.
F-Gisela LoGrasso, Montville, So.
F-Mackenzie Kaiser, Pope John, Jr.
F-Emily Mulroony, Morris Hills, So.
MF-Jill Rosenfeld, Morristown, Sr.
MF-Zoe Rogan, Mount Olive, Sr.
MF-Kiera Pohan, Morristown, Sr.
MF-Emma Armenti, Morristown, Sr.
MF-Bella Duteau, Mount Olive, Sr.
MF-Emma DeAngelis, Montville, Sr.
D-Julia Klatt, Mount Olive, Sr.
D-Katie Clark, Morristown, Sr.
Maddy Anderson, Roxbury, Fr.
F-Vanessa Suarez, Roxbury, Sr.
F-Anna Szporn, Morristown, Jr.
MF-Jaidyn Falcone, Pope John, So.
MF-Isabella fiore, Pope John, Sr.
MF-Natalie Fariello, Montville, Sr.
D-Brooke Zienowicz, Mount Olive, Sr.
D-Jordan Notaro, Mount Olive, So.
D-Victoria Garcia, Morris Hills, Sr.
D-Marin Fisher, Morristown, So.
D-Grace Volpe, Montville, Sr.
GK-Adelina Galea, Morristown, So.
GK-Hanna DeAngelis, Montville, So.
F-Sydney Mulroony, Morris Hills, Jr.
MF-Nicole Velasquez, Roxbury, So.
MF-Samantha Piotrowsky, Pope John, So.
D-Sophie Lieberman, Montville, Sr.
D-Gabrielle West, Morristown, Sr.
GK-Gabrielle Drucks, Mount Olive, Jr.
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BOONTON — The troubled and toxic history of Pepe Field and Playground may finally be over after the neighborhood park, once shuttered for decades as a toxic federal Superfund site, was rededicated this week after a second extended renovation."It had been closed for the pandemic," said Town Council member ...
BOONTON — The troubled and toxic history of Pepe Field and Playground may finally be over after the neighborhood park, once shuttered for decades as a toxic federal Superfund site, was rededicated this week after a second extended renovation.
"It had been closed for the pandemic," said Town Council member Marie Devenezia. "It was reopened but then closed in 2020 because the existing equipment had become very dilapidated. There was a lot of broken equipment and things that were deemed to be unsafe to play on. They were removed."
The site was reopened during an evening ceremony on Wednesday attended by local officials and more than 100 residents who live near the 3.5-acre park at the end of Wootton Street in Upper Boonton.
Council member Edina Renfro-Michel, the liaison to the town parks and recreation committee, said it took a few years to appropriate funds from the budget without raising taxes to cover the $525,000 makeover, which included a cushioned surface and new playground equipment such as slides, seated spinners and a rope bridge.
The basketball court was completely replaced, as the crumbling old surface could no longer be repaired.
Delays in equipment deliveries extended the closure to nearly two years, though with the planning and budgeting required, "I've been working on this for four years," Renfro-Michel said.
The dedication opened with a performance by Boonton's Harmony Senior Drum Corps. Seeing a crowd of anxious kids gathering at the gate, Mayor Richard Corcoran then sped through his speech and a ribbon-cutting.
"It's been a four-year journey for some of us," he said. "Please use it, enjoy it and be respectful."
With that invitation, the gates opened and the playground filled with dozens of children who ran for their favorite attractions. Parents hovered around taking photos and videos.
Tri-Town Little League provided refreshments for the event. The baseball diamond at the park has remained in use the past two years, but Renfro-Michel said the town hopes to renovate the ballfield area in the future.
Pepe Field, named after the Boonton family that donated the land, was closed to residents and Little League teams in the late 1970s when the foul smell coming from the site was found to be from high concentrations of hydrogen sulfide gas and methane.
The emissions were later traced to degrading vegetable oils, margarine residues, soaps, coal ash and trash dumped there decades earlier by Drew Chemical Corp., a major local employer at the time.
The federal Environmental Protection Agency designated the property a Superfund site in 1983. A $15 million remediation was completed, and the park reopened in 2000 after extensive delays that included financing issues after the EPA determined that Drew could not be held liable for cleanup costs.
The shuttered Drew plant sat abandoned for about two decades before the property was sold and remediated in 2000. A Walmart store opened on the site in 2004.
New Jersey has the most Superfund sites of any state, 114 as of Feb. 1. Sites placed on the EPA list are contaminated with hazardous substances that threaten public health or the environment.
Morris County has 10 of those sites, more than the total in 12 states.
William Westhoven is a local reporter for DailyRecord.com. For unlimited access to the most important news from your local community, please subscribe or activate your digital account today.
School can often be a stressful place, especially in the holiday season when assignments are building and studying for tests gets more intense.A public school in Norwood has come up with the perfect way for kindness to remain a priority in the school building even on the most stressful of days.So Norwood Elementary School has obtained a unique vending machine full of colorful and diverse books gifted by the PTO that students have the opportunity to win.It’s part of their “Caught Being Kind,” initiative,...
School can often be a stressful place, especially in the holiday season when assignments are building and studying for tests gets more intense.
A public school in Norwood has come up with the perfect way for kindness to remain a priority in the school building even on the most stressful of days.
So Norwood Elementary School has obtained a unique vending machine full of colorful and diverse books gifted by the PTO that students have the opportunity to win.
It’s part of their “Caught Being Kind,” initiative, which helps to recognize students performing acts of kindness and then rewarding them with a gold coin which they can use at the vending machine.
The vending machine has over 300 book titles to choose from and is a much more rewarding kind of experience than getting a little bag of candy for being kind.
Elementary school students are still newer readers and the opportunity to pick a new fun book has been motivating students to continue being kind.
When students are found doing random acts of kindness there is often an announcement on the loudspeaker which makes them feel even more special and recognized.
This also helps create more of a positive stigma around loudspeaker announcements as usually children's names are called if they are in trouble. (I am sure we can all remember a classmate's name being called in grade school because they were in trouble. ..or was that you?)
Over 100 students have been recognized so far and have the chance to pick a book and the school hopes to recognize 250 more throughout the year.
With so many topics and stories to choose from, the vending machine has truly made going to school a fun experience as children are thinking about more ways to be kind and get noticed.
Opinions expressed in the post above are those of New Jersey 101.5 talk show host Judi Franco only.
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