Humanities Festival Grants

Guidelines for Humanities Festival Grant Applications

The New Jersey Council for the Humanities awards Humanities Festival Grants of up to $500 once a year in celebration of National Arts and Humanities Month.  Every October, nonprofit organizations and public entities across the state sponsor events tied to the Council’s annual festival theme.  The theme for 2014 is Celebrating 350 Years of New Jersey.

Complete information on the Council’s 2014 Humanities Festival Grant program can be found in the grant guidelines provided below.  Organizations with questions about the program or project ideas to discuss are invited to contact the Council’s grants officer, Robert Apgar, at 609-695-4838 or [email protected].

Humanities Festival Grant Theme for 2014

In commemoration of New Jersey’s 350th Anniversary, the Council has adopted Celebrating 350 Years of New Jersey as its theme for 2014. NJCH invites libraries, museums, historical societies, and other community groups to submit grant proposals in support of their anniversary programming. Events must be related to one or more of the three themes that have been selected to frame the state’s anniversary celebration – innovation, diversity, and liberty. Complete information on the NJ350 can be found online: www.officialnj350.com.

Humanities Festival Grant Application Process

The New Jersey Council for the Humanities would like to hear from you!  All prospective applicants are strongly encouraged to contact the Council to discuss their project ideas before beginning work on an application.  The Council’s grants officer, Robert Apgar, can be reached at 609-695-4838 or [email protected].

All Humanities Festival Grant (HFG) applications must be submitted in accordance with the Council’s grants program calendar.  Maximum request is $500.

Application Deadline Notification of Decision For Events Taking Place
June 16 July In the month of October

All formal submissions are REQUIRED to be made through the Council’s online grant system.  If you are a first time applicant, you will be asked to create a new account.  Prospective applicants are encouraged to begin the online registration process as soon as possible.

Sample Humanities Festival Grant Applications

As you work on your Humanities Festival Grant proposal, you may wish to explore the sample grant applications provided below.  REMEMBER: The Council awards its grants through a competitive proposal review process.  You’ll want to take the time to prepare a submission that’s as competitive as possible.

Type: Humanities festival
Title: Presidential Power and Civil Rights
Period: 10-01-2012 – 10-31-2012
Abstract:
The power accorded the Executive Office increased over the course of the 20th Century and has shaped the social landscape of America. One area significantly affected has been Civil Rights, as Presidents have made many important decisions regarding race, gender and equality. Our library will critically explore these decisions in a lecture by Dr. Clement A. Price of Rutgers University on the impact of Presidential power on Civil Rights.

Public Programs

Start Date/Time: 2012-10-16 06:30:00 PM      End: 2012-10-16 09:00:00 PM
Program Location: Ocean County Library
Toms River branch
101 Washington Street
City: Toms River
State: NJ     Zip: 08753
Program Title: The Power of the Presidency in Civil Rights and Social Justice
Presenter: Dr. Clement A. Price
Format: Lecture
Summary of content:
As the power accorded to them expanded in the 20th century, some Presidents leveraged that power for social justice. This lecture will provide an analysis of presidential actions that have had an impact on civil rights in America.

 


Proposal Narrative

Organization:
The Ocean County Library System and our partners are strongly committed to serving the increasingly diverse Ocean County. We are dedicated in action to our Vision – Connecting People, Building Community. Ocean County Library has a tradition of excellence in providing services for all ages, with a special focus on children and their families. We are committed to diversity and inclusion. We are constantly seeking ways to improve the way we do our work and improve the quality of life for our community.
Ocean County Library serves over 540,00 residents. The 33 municipalities that comprise Ocean County vary widely in median income, age distribution and racial and ethnic makeup. We have 21 locations serving the demands of the growing population of the Ocean County communities. We have an excellent reputation with the citizens and the government of Ocean County, also among public libraries in the State and in the Nation.
The Ocean County Library has been recognized for two prestigious library awards: The John Cotton Dana award for Library Public Relations and the National Medal awarded by the Institute of Museums and Library Sciences, recognizing us as one of the best libraries in the country in 2007.
Goals:
With the stroke of a pen, the President has the power to change the social fabric of our society and alter the lives of individual citizens in a very profound way. This seminar on Presidential power and its impact on our citizenry would encourage community members to learn about and engage in a discussion about Civil Rights and social justice. During this event, participants will:
-learn about the President’s impact on Civil Rights in terms of race and gender (implications of executive authority).
-be provided with an historical context in which to examine our current social and political issues of Civil Rights and social justice (historical development).
-be encouraged to open up a dialogue on race and gender equality in our country’s past and look toward the future.
-discuss the role of the President on equality and also to look at the reactions of individual citizens to the sweeping changes made by American Presidents.
-be able to recognize how Presidential actions in the arena of Civil Rights and social justice have shaped our local community, such as in the areas of education and career opportunities.
-understand their public responsibility in the upcoming Presidential election, as the person chosen to lead the country will have a lasting impact on the social fabric of our Nation.
-utilize what they’ve learned in this seminar when evaluating Presidential candidates by being able to view the actions and positions of each candidate with greater insight.
Theme:
Critical milestones in the struggle for freedom, equality and social justice have been made by American Presidents. This project will explore the powerful role of the President in shaping the social landscape of our country.
Humanities Content:
The discipline of History is central to this analysis of Presidential actions which have had an impact on the Civil Rights movement. The United States was founded on the principles of freedom and equality, yet for the greater part of our nation’s history, freedom and equality were not available to all. Content will include, but not be limited to a discussion of events such as Andrew Jackson defying the Supreme Court, taking land from thousands of Native Americans and sending them on a death march across the country; Woodrow Wilson choosing to segregate the government offices of Washington DC; Franklin Delano Roosevelt stripping Japanese American citizens of their rights during the Second World War; Harry Truman declaring an end to segregation in our military; Eisenhower enforcing the integration of our nation’s schools; Kennedy and Johnson lobbying Congress to pass the Civil Rights Act; Clinton working towards environmental justice and most recently, Obama changing policy to allow gay and lesbian soldiers to serve openly in the military. Our scholar, Dr. Price, will examine the historical context in which each of these Presidents acted.

Humanities Scholars and Key Personnel

Name: Dr. Clement A. Price
Title: Professor of History at Rutgers University
Role: Lecturer
Resume:
Dr. Clement A. Price is a Professor of History at Rutgers University and the Director of the Rutgers Institute on Ethnicity, Culture, and the Modern Experience at the Rutgers-Newark campus. In the field of History, he specializes in African American history, American race and ethnic relations, New Jersey and Newark, New Jersey history, public history and American arts policy. Dr. Price is the Author of the books “Freedom Not Far Distant: a Documentary History of Afro-Americans in New Jersey” and “Many Voices, Many Opportunities: Cultural Pluralism and American Arts Policy.” He is also on the Scholars Advisory Committee of the Smithsonian Institute’s African American Museum on the Mall.
Audience Description:
We expect an audience of upwards of 40 at the program. The programs will be targeted primarily to adults. We will draw much of our audience from our Community Partners: the Ocean County Human Relations Commission, the Ocean County College, the Toms River branch of the National Association for the Advancement of the Colored People and Jersey Shore Parents and Friends of Gays and Lesbians. By partnering with these local organizations, we will not only be able to publicize this event to their membership but also utilize this event as an opportunity for those organizations engage the greater community and inform the public about the role that they play in Ocean County. By partnering with Ocean County College we will also draw an audience of students and professors, demonstrating to students that an examination of historical events is not limited to the classroom, but can thrive in a public forum, as well. Members in leadership positions of all of these partner groups have approved of the topic we have selected for this proposal.
Publicity Plan:
The program will be publicized in several ways. The Ocean County Library celebrates National Diversity Month during October and this program, focusing on Presidential Power and Civil Rights, will be highlighted in the Library System’s monthly program brochure. About 5,000 brochures are printed and sent to our 21 county library branches. Posters and several hundred fliers will be designed for this event by our Printing and Graphics Department and will be displayed in high traffic areas at the Toms River Branch and at several branches in our system. A Press Release about this program will be distributed to local media, newspaper and radio stations, including the Asbury Park Press, the Star Ledger, WOBM, 94.3 and WJRZ. The programs will be advertised on our website with online registration and email reminders, as well as on the library’s Facebook and Twitter accounts. It will be included in Ocean County Cultural and Heritage Commission’s free news guide which highlights arts, cultural and heritage events taking place in Ocean County. Our Young Adult Librarians will also promote this program to their their contacts in the Toms River School System, as this program ties in strongly with the their history curriculum. All of our community partners in this grant will promote this program to their membership via email, phone calls and newsletters. Professors at the Ocean Community College will be notified of this program via their office of Multicultural Affairs.

Budget

Salaries & Benefits

Name

Title of Position

# of Persons

Basis/Method of Computation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

Name

Title

1

10 hrs @ $30/hr

0.00

300.00

300.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

300.00

300.00


Fees for Project Personnel

Name and Role

# of Days on Project

Daily Rate of Compensation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

Dr. Clement A. Price

1

500.00

500.00

0.00

500.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

500.00

0.00

500.00


Travel & Subsistence

Name

Start Location

End Location

Type of Transport

Total Travel Days

Food Costs

Lodging Costs

Trans. Costs

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

0

0.00

0.00

0.00

0.00

0.00

0.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

0.00

0.00


Supplies

Item

Basis/Method of Computation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

1000 fliers for branches and partner groups

$12/200 fliers as per OCL Printing and Graphics Department

0.00

60.00

60.00

16 posters for branches

$6.42/poster as per OCL Printing and Graphics Department

0.00

102.72

102.72

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

162.72

162.72


Services

Item

Basis/Method of Computation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

0.00

0.00

0.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

0.00

0.00


Other Costs

Item

Basis/Method of Computation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

0.00

0.00

0.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

0.00

0.00


Budget Summary

 

Budget Categories

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total Costs

1. Salaries & Benefits

0.00

300.00

300.00

2. Fees for Personnel

500.00

0.00

500.00

3. Travel & Subsistence

0.00

0.00

0.00

4. Supplies & Materials

0.00

162.72

162.72

5. Services

0.00

0.00

0.00

6. Other Costs

0.00

0.00

0.00

7. Total Project Costs

500.00

462.72

962.72

 

Type: Humanities festival
Title: Reflections on Justice
Period: 10-01-2010 – 10-31-2010
Abstract:
“Reflections on Justice” consists of a two-part lecture series in the historic Salem County Courthouse (1735). Recently restored, the courtroom provides an appropriate setting in which to examine the visual messages about justice and civic life that are represented in courthouse architecture and to consider early jurisprudence in West Jersey as related to gender, class and race. The schedule coincides with the two monthly meetings of the Board of Chosen Freeholders and feature local scholars.

Public Programs

Start Date/Time: 2010-10-06 06:00:00 PM      End: 2010-10-06 07:00:00 PM
Program Location: Old Salem County Courthouse
Broadway & Market Sts.
City: Salem
State: NJ     Zip: 08079
Program Title:
Literal Reflections of Justice: Architectural Expression of Courthouses
Presenter: Margaret Westfield, R.A.
Format: Lecture
Summary of content:
Courthouses are among the most visible symbols of justice in the American landscape. Westfield’s illustrated lecture explores the architectural vocabulary of Salem County’s recently restored building in context with other regional examples.

 

Start Date/Time: 2010-10-20 06:00:00 AM      End: 2010-10-20 07:00:00 PM
Program Location: Old Salem County Courthouse
Broadway & Market Sts.
City: Broadway & Market Sts.
State: NJ     Zip: 08079
Program Title:
The Scales of Justice: Weighing Race, Class, and Gender in Early West Jersey
Presenter: Timothy Hack
Format: Lecture
Summary of content:
Jurisprudence in the early West Jersey provides the focus for Hack’s presentation exploring the impact of race, class and gender in a number of cases, some of which were decided in this historic courthouse in the 18th and early 19th centuries.

 


Proposal Narrative

Organization:
The Salem County Cultural and Heritage Commission was established in 1972, the first in New Jersey. Its mission is to promote and preserve local history and arts by serving as a liaison between county government and local providers through program funding and sponsorship; dissemination of information; providing technical assistance; sponsoring publications, educational activities and other services, and encouraging public access and participation. Thirty-eight years later the Commission continues to contribute to the quality of life in Salem County by offering programs and services responsive to articulated community needs.In 2009, the Commissioners completed and adopted a three-year strategic plan that articulated six major goals. The proposed lecture series addresses the following three goals:
• Arts and history programs are available and accessible to diverse audiences.
• High quality, lifelong arts and history education is encouraged and supported.
• The Commission is recognized as the hub for cultural and heritage programs in Salem County.Over the past two years the Commission has developed and presented new cultural programming that has attracted regional audiences in excess of 275 participants per program. It evaluates all its programs; the compiled data informs continuing program development and marketing. We believe the proposed series will allow us to expand those offerings in an effective and appropriate manner.
Goals:
Courthouses are among the most visible symbols of justice and the law on the American landscape. They frequently occupy prominent locations and are meant to convey though their design and decorative vocabulary the gravity of their purpose. In April 2010 Salem County completed the first phase of the restoration of its historic 1735 Courthouse. The building is once again functioning as the oldest courthouse in New Jersey and the Board of Chosen Freeholders is again meeting in the restored court room. The building’s renewal invites a greater understanding of its significance from the dual perspectives of its architectural and legal heritage. The series’ overarching goal is to provide a deeper understanding and appreciation for not only the Courthouse’s specific story, but to place it within the larger context of the region’s legacy of architecture and the law. The topics of the two lectures are designed to accomplish this goal in an accessible manner.As indicated previously, both programs support three of the goals contained in the Commission’s Strategic Plan, namely to increase availability of high quality educational programming and to increase the visibility of the Commission as a hub for cultural programming in the County. In addition, the program content directly addresses NJCH’s core belief that the humanities provide insights into the human experience and help people see themselves as part of a larger continuum, in this case a continuum of 275 years of history in this place and region. We believe that an understanding of local history, of the visible and recognizable, can provide a gateway to understanding larger issues and the broader world, when presented in a contextual and comparative manner as proposed in this series.
Theme:
Although the lecture series is designed as a stand-alone project, the Commission is developing a small exhibition interpreting the history of the Old Courthouse that is scheduled to open in October 2010. The installation will examine the building’s 275-year evolution through engravings, drawings, photography, documents and a small selection of artifacts. The lecture series will complement the exhibition.
Humanities Content:
“Reflections on Justice” is rooted in the disciplines of history and architecture and is designed to provide attendees with a deeper, contextual understanding of the design of the 1735 Courthouse and the proceedings that have taken place within its walls. This building survives as the oldest operating courthouse in New Jersey and the second oldest in the United States. In April 2010, the county completed the first phase of a major restoration supported by a grant from the New Jersey Historic Trust, which included bringing the building into compliance with ADA guidelines. The newly restored court room provides an elegant and instructive setting for the series.Margaret Westfield, R.A., debuts the series by examining the visual symbolism that is conveyed architecturally by courthouses. Her presentation will include references to comparative examples in New Jersey and the region, e.g., Burlington and Hunterdon County Courthouses, and how their design aesthetic is meant to convey civic values and judicial functions. Architectural design, however, is not solely influenced by prevailing national trends. It also reflects local cultural values. The exterior of Salem County’s Courthouse, for example, is remarkably plain and unadorned, not unlike the Friends meetinghouses that also dominated the County in the 18th century. Westfield is very familiar with New Jersey’s and Salem County’s architectural heritage. She has served as state architect of New Jersey and historic preservation consultant for Salem Main Street.Timothy Hack, Ph.D. (ABD), concludes the series by examining the early judicial history of West Jersey relating to issues of race, gender and class in the 18th and early 19th centuries. Specializing in African-American and labor history, Hack has familiarized himself with local jurisprudence as part of his research regarding slavery in East and West Jersey, the focus of his doctoral dissertation. As a result, he will reference a number of legal cases that were tried in this building, providing the audience with a deeper understanding of the nature and implication of court proceedings in this place and region. Hack is a member of the faculty at Salem Community College and has lectured widely throughout the region.The presentations will be moderated by James F. Turk, Ph.D., Salem County’s Director of Cultural Affairs & Tourism Information Services, providing introductions to both sessions and facilitating the discussion segments that will follow each presentation.

Humanities Scholars and Key Personnel

Name: Margaret Westfield
Title: Partner, Westfield Architects & Preservation Consultants
Role: Lecturer
Resume:
Margaret Westfield is a historic preservation architect and partner in Westfield Architects &
Preservation Consultants. Formed in 1988, the Haddon Heights firm focuses on the
preservation and rehabilitation of historic buildings, and the design of compatible new
construction within historic contexts. Past projects include the restoration of Lucy the
Elephant in Margate, the restoration of several period theaters, the stabilization of
numerous historic churches and one-room schools, and the preparation of Preservation
Plans and National Register nominations for dozens of historic sites.
A past New Jersey State Historic Architect and former member of the New Jersey
Historic Sites Council, she now serves as Consulting Historic Architect for Main Street New Jersey. She has served as the
consulting historic architect to numerous historic preservation commissions, and
previously served on both the Planning Board and Historic District Commission in
Haddon Heights. Ms.Westfield has taught courses in the Historic Preservation
Certificate Programs at Drew University and Burlington County College.
A registered architect in New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and Delaware, Ms.Westfield
received her Bachelor of Architecture from the University of Maryland and a Master of
Arts in Preservation Studies from Boston University, with post-graduate course work at
the University of Pennsylvania. She resides in Haddon Heights, NJ.
Name: Timothy Hack
Title: Assistant Professor, Salem Community College
Role: Lecturer
Resume:
Education
2002 – Ph.D. candidate, The University of Delaware, Newark, DE
• Particular interest in African American and labor history in the Atlantic World
• Dissertation compares slavery in East and West Jersey, 1638-1830
2002 – M.A., James Madison University, Harrisonburg, Virginia
• Thesis: “Shaping A Revolution: Virginia’s County Committee System, 1774-1776”
• Focus in American History
1999 – B.A., Rutgers University, New Brunswick, New Jersey
• Major in HistoryHonors and Awards
Stanley J. and Marion Goldfus Award for Best Teaching Assistant, University of Delaware, 2004-05
Alumni Award for Best Printed Article or Seminar Paper, University of Delaware, 2003
James A. Stewart Fellowship, University of Delaware, 2002-2005
Carlton B. Smith Award for Outstanding Master’s Thesis, James Madison University, 2003
Second Place, Phi Alpha Theta Regional History Conference Best Paper Award, 2002
First Place, James Madison University “Write On!” Competition, 2002
Recipient of the James Madison University Foundation Institutional Fellowship, 2001-2002Experience
Asst. Professor – Salem Community College, NJ, 2006-present
Instructor – University of Delaware, DE, 2005-2009
Lecturer – New Jersey Council for the Humanities, Trenton, NJ, 2006
Advisory Board – New Jersey History Forum, Trenton, NJ, 2006
Graduate Student Representative – University of Delaware, DE, 2004-2005
Researcher – National Parks Service, Philadelphia, PA 2003-05Publications
“Quakers” and “Pennsylvania,” in Edward E. Baptist, ed. Encyclopedia of Slavery in the Americas, 3 Vols. Facts-On-File, forthcoming.
“The Gloucester County Abolition Society, Minute Book, 2005, www.westjerseyhistory.org/docs/timhack/index.shtml
“Philadelphia Churches and the Fight Against Slavery, 1680-1860,” National Parks Service, Philadelphia, 2005
“190 High Street: Chain of Deed and Insurance Survey Report,” National Parks Service, Philadelphia, 2004
“Patrick Henry’s Account Books, 1770-1798,” The Patrick Henry Memorial Foundation, www.redhill.org, 2002Conference Papers, Presentations, and Unpublished Papers
“Mid-Atlantic Slavery and Historians,” PHA, 2009
“The Northern Slave Community,” OAH, 2007
“New Jersey Slavery in the Seventeenth Century Atlantic World,” New Jersey History Forum, 2006
“Quakers and Slavery in New Jersey,” New Jersey Council for the Humanities, 2006
“Who Were the Early Abolitionists?: A Look at the New Jersey and Pennsylvania Abolition Societies,” Pennsylvania Historical Association, 2006
“Shaping a Revolution: Virginia’s County Committee System, 1774-1776,” M.A. Thesis, Harrisonburg, Va., James Madison University, 2002He resides in Porchtown, NJ
Name: James F. Turk
Title: Director of Cultural Affairs & Tourism Information Services
Role: Project Director
Resume:
James F. Turk, Director of Cultural Affairs and Tourism Information Services, Salem County Cultural & Heritage Commission, Department of Public Information & Tourism, has over thirty-seven years of experience in the museum and education fields with Ph.D., and M.A. from the University of Maryland and B.A. from the University of the South. He also holds a Certificate in Museum Management from the University of Colorado. Prior to his current appointment, he served as Curator of Cultural History, New Jersey State Museum (Trenton, NJ), Director, Salem County Historical Society (Salem, NJ), and Vice President, Programs, Balch Institute for Ethnic Studies (Philadelphia, PA). His work has encompassed the full-range of museum planning, programming and management and has been instrumental in developing and implementing conferences, symposia and program series. He helped develop the New Jersey Forum, the New Jersey Historical Commission’s biennial conference focusing on new research in New Jersey history as well as numerous other conferences and public programs. He is the recipient of the New Jersey Association of Museums’ John Cotton Dana Award, South Jersey Cultural Alliance’s Encore Award, and an Award of Merit from the New Jersey Historical Commission. Projects he has directed have received national recognition from the American Association for State and Local History. He will oversee all aspects of project planning, marketing, delivery and assessment.
Audience Description:
Residents of Salem, Cumberland and Gloucester Counties comprise the principal audience for this program, although we expect that the majority of attendees will be Salem County residents. Salem County is the least populated county in New Jersey (66,000) and is characterized by its rural character. There are no large urban centers. With the second lowest per capita income in the state and the percentage of high school and college graduates also below the state average, the County lacks an abundance of public humanities programs. The lecture series is designed to address that reality by focusing on local history at a prominent and accessible site with no admission cost. The Cultural & Heritage Commission members provided insights and suggestions for the program content recognizing the needs and interests of the local and regional community.
Although the lectures take a local focus, a well designed program does not preclude interest from a wider audience. Based upon audience feedback from recent Commission-sponsored programs, we estimate that County residents will comprise 65-70% of the audience with the remainder coming from Gloucester and Cumberland Counties. The focus of the program content has the capacity to attract a multicultural audience and the recent ADA upgrades to the building assure access to all people. The Commission will also make sign interpretation available. Feedback will be collected through comment cards.
Publicity Plan:
The Commission will promote the project through print media, internet and social networking and word of mouth. Recent research by the Greater Philadelphia Cultural Alliance confirmed by local audience research confirms that this marketing approach is most effective in building and diversifying participation in cultural programming. Print publicity will be distributed to Salem County’s two newspapers and to regional papers as well as promoted in the Commission’s Fall/Holiday Cultural Guide, distributed regionally in Salem, Gloucester and Cumberland Counties ( 45,000 circulation). On-line publicity centers on the County’s tourism website, www.VisitSalemCountyNJ.com. Launched in March 2009, the website has received over 100,000 visits and 400,000 page views. E-vites will be distributed to the County’s extensive opt-in e-mail and Facebook subscriber lists and information will be posted on arts and cultural calendars throughout the region.
Pending confirmation of funding, the lectures will be posted on the website’s events calendar in July, as well as regional events calendars. The Cultural Guide will be published at the beginning of September and the press release for the first lecture will be distributed in mid-September, along with the first e-vite. The second press release and e-vite will be distributed immediately following the first lecture. A summary report assessing both the marketing plan and program content will be prepared following the second lecture.

Budget

Salaries & Benefits

Name

Title of Position

# of Persons

Basis/Method of Computation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

Name

Title

1

15 hrs. x $47/hr

0.00

705.00

705.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

705.00

705.00


Fees for Project Personnel

Name and Role

# of Days on Project

Daily Rate of Compensation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

Margaret Westfield

1

250.00

250.00

0.00

250.00

Timothy Hack

1

250.00

250.00

0.00

250.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

500.00

0.00

500.00


Travel & Subsistence

Name

Start Location

End Location

Type of Transport

Total Travel Days

Food Costs

Lodging Costs

Trans. Costs

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

0

0.00

0.00

0.00

0.00

0.00

0.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

0.00

0.00


Supplies

Item

Basis/Method of Computation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

0.00

0.00

0.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

0.00

0.00


Services

Item

Basis/Method of Computation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

Sign language interpretation

$150/session x 2

0.00

300.00

300.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

300.00

300.00


Other Costs

Item

Basis/Method of Computation

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total

Salem County Cultural Guide

Actual cost for printing/distribution

0.00

6000.00

6000.00

 

 

Request

Share

Grand Total

Totals:

0.00

6,000.00

6,000.00


Budget Summary

 

Budget Categories

NJCH Request

Cost Share

Total Costs

1. Salaries & Benefits

0.00

705.00

705.00

2. Fees for Personnel

500.00

0.00

500.00

3. Travel & Subsistence

0.00

0.00

0.00

4. Supplies & Materials

0.00

0.00

0.00

5. Services

0.00

300.00

300.00

6. Other Costs

0.00

6,000.00

6,000.00

7. Total Project Costs

500.00

7,005.00

7,505.00

 

 

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