OUR 111th YEAR – ISSUE NO. 12111 FIFTY CENTS (908) 2324407 Thursday, November 30, 2000 USPS 680020 Periodical – Postage Paid at Westfield, N. J. Published Every Thursday
Ad Populos, Non Aditus, Pervenimus
A& E............... Page 20 Business.......... Page 18 Classifieds ..... Page 19
Editorial ........ Page 4 Education ...... Page 8 Obituary ........ Page 10
Social ............ Page 6 Sports ............ Page 13
Red Cross Initiates Transportation Service for Local Senior Citizens
By PAUL J. PEYTON
Specially Written for The Westfield Leader
Senior citizens residing in Westfield and Mountainside can now take advantage of a new emergency transportation program run by the local chapter of the American Red Cross.
The initiative, begun in October, enables seniors who have an emergency medical appointment to call the Red Cross Chapter for a ride. The service is available for trips to doctors offices as well as to appointments at area hospitals including Overlook Hospital in Summit, Muhlenberg Medical Center in Plainfield and Union Hospital in Union Township.
“We are trying to fill in the void” left by the Union County Paratransit program which generally requires advance reservations for its transportation program, Maureen
Kaufmann, an administrative assistant who heads up the new program, told The Westfield Leader.
Chapter Executive Director Dennis Kinsella said the Red Cross is currently utilizing two sevenseat vehicles with the goal of expanding the program at some part.
“It’s new so we are working out the kinks right now,” Mr. Kinsella said.
The agency had been part of Union County’s Paratransit program five years ago and thus is familiar with senior transportation issues, Red Cross officials said.
Twentyfive persons are currently utilizing the free Gap Transportation Services program, as it has been named, which is available Monday through Friday, 9: 30 a. m. to 3 p. m. Residents needing transportation can call the Red Cross at (908) 2327709.
Ms. Kaufmann emphasized that the program is solely for emergency medical appointments. Other transportation needs can be arranged through the Paratransit program.
The County of Union requires that reservations be made three to five days in advance, according to the county’s Web site. The Paratransit program covers medical, mental health, dental, hospital, employment, educational, nutritional, and recreational trips.
Unlike Paratransit, the Red Cross service currently cannot accommodate wheelchairs.
“Additional funding sources are being explored to expand the service to meet the needs of the community,” according to a press release put out last week by the Red Cross.
The agency’s initiative follows a survey among Westfield seniors, conducted over a year ago by a task force organized by the United Fund of Westfield. The survey found transportation as the top need among this segment of the population.
Courtesy of Robert Meiklejohn
MAKING THE HALL... Jersey City Mayor Bret Schundler, left, a Westfield High School (WHS) alumnus and star athlete, is shown here with Westfield Athletic Hall of Fame inductee Owen Brand, center, and his son, Ryan, at last week’s Hall of Fame induction program. At right is former WHS football coach Hall of Fame member, Gary Kehler. Please see another picture in Sports Section.
David B. Corbin for The Westfield Leader A WESTFIELD TRADITION... Westfield High School band members lead marchers in the November 22 Homecoming Parade down East Broad Street.
READY TO GIVE THANKS…. These youngsters, dressed as pilgrims and American Indians, celebrated Thanksgiving a little bit early this year, winning first place for their costumes during the annual Westfield Halloween Parade. Pictured, left to right, are: front row, Rachel Leffelholz, Christopher Harris and Andy Murphy, and second row, Shannon Schaefer, Lena Morello, Michael Cash, Jessica Cobuzzi and David LaVelle.
Vacancies On Westfield Planning Board Filled by Mayor Jardim; Process Criticized By MELISSA BETKOWSKI AND PAUL J. PEYTON
Specially Written for The Westfield Leader
With a month to go in his tenure, Westfield Mayor Thomas C. Jardim announced last week that he was making several appointments to the Planning Board. Mayor Jardim, the first Democrat to serve in eight decades, will be replaced by Republican First Ward Councilman Gregory S. McDermott in January.
Appointments to the Planning Board are among the few municipal board and commission selections that do not require consent of Town Council members.
Mayor Jardim appointed William Ziff to fill the seat previously occupied by Marc McCabe for the past three years. He named Anthony LaPorta, a current board member whose term was to expire on December 31, to fill out the final three years of the unexpired term of Joe Stoner,
who has moved out of town. Mayor Jardim indicated at the council’s November 21 meeting that Mr. Stoner and Mr. McCabe had resigned from the board.
Mr. Laporta is a former Mayoral contender and Town Councilman. Mr. McCabe and Mr. Ziff were council candidates in 1997 and 2000, respectively. All three are Democrats. Mr. Stoner ran for council in 1998 and 1999.
The appointment process has gone through some bumpy terrain in recent years, as Democrats have supported the appointments made by Mayor Jardim, while Republican council members, as the majority party, have used their “consent” power to defeat or at least have the list of municipal appointments amended.
Some Republicans felt last week’s appointments were a “lameduck”
and “underhanded” move. While saying the Mayor had the power to make the appointments, GOP council members objected to how they were done. Mayor Jardim emailed council members earlier in the day. Mr. McDermott, who as a sales executive for a printing firm does not have email capability in his car, did not learn of the appointments until arriving at the meeting.
“He did it. What are you going to do?” Mr. McDermott said in declining to make much of Mayor Jardim’s actions.
Second Ward Councilman Matthew P. Albano questioned whether Mr. LaPorta should have resigned from his board seat before being appointed to fill out the unexpired term of Mr. Stoner. Town Attorney William S. Jeremiah, 2nd, a former Planning Board attorney, stated that, in his opinion, Mr. LaPorta did not
have to resign. At the end of the month, the seats held by Planning Board members Pamela McClure and Rosemary Millet will expire. Ms. McClure is a full member and Ms. Millet is serving as an alternate board member.
In other council news, two Boy Scout troops, one from the First United Methodist Church and the other from The Presbyterian Church
CONTINUED ON PAGE 12 CONTINUED ON PAGE 12
Permit Renewal Applications With Higher Rates to Be Mailed
By PAUL J. PEYTON
Specially Written for The Westfield Leader
In the next three weeks, Westfield residents who hold commuter permits will be mailed information to renew their applications for another year per new rates established by the Town Council.
Assistant Town Administrator Jim Gildea said the council raised the rates at lots 3 (South Avenue train station), 9 (Shell lot on North Avenue) and 8 (Citco lot on Elm Street) to $540 for a year or $300 for six months. Those persons who pay annually will receive a discount of 10
percent, thus reducing their cost from an average of $50 to $45 per month.
Permit holders had been paying $30 a month for those permits.
The Watterson Street lot permits are increasing to $360 for a year and $180 for six months, both equating to $30 a month. Watterson permits currently cost $15 per month.
Mr. Gildea said applications will be mailed to commuter permit holders at the South Avenue train station and Watterson Street lots first. Under a new program, new permits will be issued using the permit holders’ license plate numbers on rear window
parking decals in an effort to reduce the number of persons using vehicles for which permits have not been issued.
“If it doesn’t match, you get a ticket,” Mr. Gildea explained.
The new system, he reasoned, is aimed at helping police enforcement efforts. Currently, all permit stickers can be placed on an index card and placed on the dashboard or attached to the rearview mirror.
“It was a very antiquated system,” he said.
There are no plans to use this sys
CONTINUED ON PAGE 12
Council Considers Study Of Deck’s Impact on Traffic
By PAUL J. PEYTON
Specially Written for The Westfield Leader
Town officials announced Tuesday night that they have received a $12,000 proposal from a traffic consultant to conduct a traffic circulation study in advance of construction of a parking garage on municipal lots located at Elm and Prospect Streets.
T& M Associates, with offices in Middletown and Toms River, recently completed a traffic circulation study of Westfield’s downtown area for the County of Union. The county study was focused on determining if traffic signals are warranted at the intersections of East Broad Street and Mountain Avenue and East Broad and Central Avenue.
The T& M proposal for the town would determine if signals are warranted at East Broad and Prospect Streets.
The Town Council agreed in August to build a deck of 600 to 800 spaces in the downtown at a construction cost ranging from $8.7 to $11.5 million.
According to a letter from T& M Associates, the consultant would gather data on locations and layouts of entry and exit points, including peak hour traffic volumes.
Evening rush hour traffic circulation counts will be taken at the intersections of Ferris Place and Prospect Street, Ferris Place and Clark Street, and Clark Street and North Avenue.
T& M would determine directional distribution of evening peak hour traffic volumes coming from the deck.
Levels of service would be developed for the following intersections: Elm and East Broad Streets; Prospect and East Broad Streets; North Avenue and East Broad; Central Avenue and East Broad; Mountain Avenue and East Broad; Elm Street and North Avenue; Ferris Place and Prospect Street and Clark Street and North Avenue.
“It looks like a fairly straight forward proposal and it’s probably something we should move on,” Town Engineer Kenneth B. Marsh told the Town Council.
Third Ward Councilman Neil F. Sullivan said traffic numbers for adjacent roadways near the proposed deck will be important in determining design criteria for the parking structure in terms of ingress and egress. He said those T& M findings very possibly will dictate the size of the deck the town eventually builds.
He said the T& M proposal seems to assume traffic from the deck would head westbound down Ferris Street or southbound toward East Broad Street or south on Clark Street.
“I think we also need to be concerned about going north on Prospect (Street) and north on Elm at least as far up as Dudley (Avenue),” Mr. Sullivan explained.
Mayor Thomas C. Jardim said the T& M study should concentrate solely
on what the impact of the proposed parking deck would be on traffic flow in the area.
Mr. Marsh said the council needs to determine how far beyond the central business district they want the T& M study to focus. He said the further the study gets from the business district, the harder it will be to determine what traffic patterns are actually related to the deck.
Mayor Jardim asked the Solid Waste Committee, chaired by Mayorelect Gregory S. McDermott, to review the T& M proposal.
In other business Tuesday, Mr. Marsh announced that he is recommending the council turn the collection of trash at downtown receptacles back over to the Department of Public Works (DPW). To accomplish this feat, Mr. Marsh is seeking the purchase of a small garbage truck at a cost of $85,000 in his DPW budget proposal.
The town had privately contracted the service last year, at a cost of $43,680, to Waste Management Inc. The same firm was the low bidder this year, as per the state Public Contracts Law, with a proposal of $65,208. The other two bids received were $84,105 and $85,000.
Since Waste Management’s contract expired, the DPW has leased a truck at $3,000 a month and is currently collecting downtown garbage.
Fourth Ward Councilman Lawrence A. Goldman noted that a few years ago council members received numerous complaints about overflowing receptacles. Mr. Marsh said new receptacles have been placed throughout the downtown at additional locations, which has alleviated that problem.
On another matter, the council is set to take action this Tuesday, De
Page 12 Thursday, November 30, 2000 The Westfield Leader and THE TIMES of Scotch Plains – Fanwood A WATCHUNG COMMUNICATIONS, INC. PUBLICATION
CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK
By DEBORAH MADISON
Specially Written for The Westfield Leader
SCOTCH PLAINS -The Scotch PlainsFanwood Board of Education’s Business Administrator Anthony Del Sordi announced at the November 21 Scotch PlainsFanwood Board of Education meeting that the school district will receive $11,611,447 from the state to fund a portion of the district’s proposed $35.7 million school facilities expansion and renovations projects.
According to Mr. Del Sordi, the district was approved for the funding under the state’s School Facilities Construction and Financing Act, which is a portion of the $2.6 billion that the state has earmarked for facilities expansion projects throughout New Jersey.
The $11.6 million will cover approximately 32.5 percent of the $35.7 million facilities expansions and renovation costs, proposed by the district. Mr. Del Sordi explained that the amount is $475,000 short of the $12 million requested by the district because one project did not
meet certain criteria necessary to be funded under this grant program.
That project, the new gym at Park Middle School, can be reapplied for at a later date after certain criteria are met, Mr. Del Sordi said.
Superintendent of Schools Dr. Carol Choye said that she was pleased that this amount was awarded and that it does not significantly change the previouslyreported tax liability amounts for homeowners in Scotch Plains and Fanwood, which were calculated using the $12 million figure.
A sixpage breakdown of the facilities expansion and renovations project, including total costs, a breakdown for each school and estimated tax liabilities has been mailed to all households in the district.
Board Member Jessica Simpson reported that the state aid will come in the form of a grant and will be given to the district in several payments over the coarse of the construction projects.
Dr. Choye also reported that the state aid amount and total bond referendum cost will be shown on the ballots when the public votes on the school bond referendum in December.
Board of Education Vice President Donald Sheldon explained to the public that even though the district replaced a portion of the roof at Scotch PlainsFanwood High School and some of the windows at Park Middle School several years ago, those were only partial replacements and that different sections of each building were in need of those renovations at this time.
Dr. Choye explained that the 12 additional classrooms being added to Terrill Middle School were necessary to accommodate not only
‘Old Fashioned Holiday Celebration’ On Tap Sunday in Scotch Plains By SUZETTE F. STALKER
Specially Written for The Westfield Leader
SCOTCH PLAINS -Holiday revelers of all ages are invited to help ring in the season this Sunday, December 3, between noon and 5 p. m., when the Scotch Plains Business and Professional Association
(SPBPA) sponsors an “Old Fashioned Holiday Celebration.” A tradition for the past six years, the celebration will once again take place in the Towne Centre and along the Village Green adjacent to the Scotch Plains Municipal Building, located at 430 Park Avenue. Admission is free. The rain date is the following Sunday, December 10.
A potpourri of activities and exhibits will be featured, among them sidewalk sales and store specials presented by downtown merchants; a petting zoo, pony rides and face painting. There will also be horsedrawn wagon rides from noon to 4 p. m. Ride tickets will be $2, with no charge for children under age 2.
Youngsters will also have an opportunity to email their letters to Santa Claus from the office of The Times of Scotch PlainsFanwood,
located at 1906 Bartle Avenue, between noon and 4 p. m. Each child who sends a letter will receive an email response from Santa.
Entertainment will include a puppet show entitled “T’was the Night Before,” to be presented on the Village Green by the SPBPA at 3: 30 p. m.
Throughout the day, Mrs. Claus and a band of elves will be circulating among the crowd, visiting with children and providing an extra dose of holiday cheer. In addition, the Scotch Plains Volunteer Fire Department will have an engine on display during the event.
In addition to contemporary holiday fare, visitors will be offered a glimpse of yuletides past during the Osborn Cannonball House’s 28th annual Colonial Christmas Open House, to be held between noon and 4 p. m. Refreshments will be available.
The circa 1760 landmark, operated as a museum for more than 25 years by the Historical Society of Scotch Plains and Fanwood, is located at 1840 Front Street in Scotch Plains, around the corner from the Village Green. This will be the
museum’s final event for the year. Capping the day’s activities will be the lighting of the official township Christmas tree on the Village Green at 5 p. m. and the arrival of Santa Claus at the Municipal Building, arranged with the cooperation of the Scotch Plains Recreation Department and with assistance from the Scotch Plains police and fire departments.
Youngsters from toddlers through age 7 will then be able to visit with Santa in the Village Green gazebo and have their pictures taken. Each child will also receive a treat provided by the Recreation Department.
Proceeds from the holiday celebration will benefit scholarships awarded by the business association.
Any other school or community group in the township that is interested in participating in the celebration may make arrangements by calling SPBPA Chairperson Vi Brown of Realty World PAR Agency at (908) 3224700.
PARLEZVOUS FRANÇAIS?… Students in Maggie Yockel’s 7th grade class at Edison Intermediate School in Westfield proudly display their French Village project. The class assignment involved the construction of an authentic French village composed from any materials imaginable by the pupils. FAMILY FUN… Wesley Hall Nursery School in Westfield held its semiannual
Family Fun Night on Friday, November 3. Children and their families celebrated a night of animal fun and enjoyed spending time together as a school community. Dancing, desserts, pizza, popcorn, tattoo making, face painting, animal ear creating and game playing were some of the event’s highlights.
SPF DISTRICT CAN REAPPLY FOR FUNDS FOR PARK MIDDLE GYM
SPF Superintendent Dr. Choye Says Lower Aid Will Not Impact Local Taxes
the new fifthgraders, who will be switched to the middle school next year, but also to accommodate a greater number of sixththrough eighthgraders expected in the next few years.
She stated that whether the bond referendum passes or not, the district will still find it necessary to move the fifthgrade out of the elementary schools in order to make more room at those facilities for an influx of kindergarten through fourthgraders.
The annual audit report was presented by the district’s auditors, Barre and Cannone of Springfield. A corrective action plan was also recommended to correct deficiencies found in the district’s book keeping methods.
The board discussed a bill before the New Jersey State Legislature that would require students to memorize a 55word passage from the Declaration of Independence.
Board Member Edward Saridaki told the board that many districts are coming out against this measure, because it takes valuable time away from other studies and does not teach qualitative comprehension of history. Several other board members agreed that they did not support this bill for those reasons and because it would take time and money away from other more qualitative programs.
Board Member Jean McAllister said that this bill “confuses quantity with quality.” The board agreed to write a letter stating their opposition to the bill, if the bill was passed.
Board President Theresa Larkin reported that she was contacted by township officials regarding that a plan by the Township Council to seek a change in the zoning of the Donato site, a piece of property owned by the Donato family on New Providence Road.
Mrs. Larkin told the board that the township was seeking to change the zoning to commercial, but not retail, which would allow light industrial placement on that site, but not residential.
The Donato property is the subject of litigation by developer K. Hovnanian, who is appealing the Planning Board’s decision rejecting their proposed townhouse development for that site.
Mrs. Larkin stated that K. Hovnanian could challenge that zoning change in court, arguing that the township is changing the zoning to close them out of constructing residential housing at that location.
She said that the change in zoning “seemed positive for us,” referring to less of a burden on the school system if the zoning disallowed residential housing there.
That appeal is scheduled to be heard in State Superior Court in Elizabeth on December 18.
WESTFIELD POLICE BLOTTER
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 20
· A resident of Manhattan reported the theft of a cellular telephone from his motor vehicle while it was parked on Elmer Street.
· A burglary accompanied by criminal mischief was reported at a Sinclair Place residence. The person or individuals responsible entered the home through an east side door, authorities confirmed. Police did not have a list of missing property at press time.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22
· A Prospect Street resident reported that someone broke the driver’s side rear view mirror on her motor vehicle while it was parked in front of her home.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26
· A resident of the 500 block of Prospect Street reported that a metal arch over her front sidewalk was damaged.
· Four dollars in change was reported stolen from a motor vehicle owned by an Elm Street resident which was parked in front of an Elm Street food store.
The glove compartment was damaged during the burglary and its contents dumped on the floor of the vehicle.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 27
· A Winyah Avenue resident reported that an unknown person or individuals spraypainted his motor vehicle with white and blue paint while it was parked outside his residence.
· A burglary occurred at a Summit Avenue residence during which approximately $1,000 in jewelry was reported missing. There were no signs of forced entry, authorities said.
Police revealed they have a possible suspect in the case, described as a white male, approximately 30 years old, with brown hair, who was last seen wearing a vibrant blue and black jacket.
The suspect was seen walking from a rear yard to area homes, where he reportedly rang doorbells and told homeowners he was starting a landscaping business, according to police.
· A metal chainlink fence and a downspout were damaged at the office of the Westfield Neighborhood Council on Cacciola Place.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28
· A representative of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church Day School on East Broad Street reported the theft of $170 from a cash box stored in a desk at the school.
· An Alden Avenue resident reported that her home was burglarized and an undetermined amount of property was taken.
in Westfield, were in attendance at the November 21 governing body meeting as part of their requirements to earn citizenship and communications badges, respectively.
During the public comment portion of the meeting, resident Jim Thomas addressed the council about the way the town and the Westfield Police Department monitor the crosswalks. He called Westfield “a pedestrian community” and said he has seen the town progress from “mom and pop stores to mall stores.”
His comments were followed by a lengthy discussion between the council and Town Administrator Thomas P. Shannon about improving traffic safety in town, including the South Avenue traffic circle.
Mr. Shannon indicated that the town was waiting to hear from the state about making improvements to the circle.
Mayor Jardim asked “why do these improvements have to wait?”
The council was addressed by residents of the Baker Avenue area who are concerned about what they said is the state of disrepair of Baker and Winyah Avenues in the vicinity of Wilson Elementary School. They noted that it’s so bad that when people park on both sides of the street, pedestrians are forced to walk in the middle of the street and that traffic can only travel in one direction at a time under these circumstances.
Town Engineer and Director of Public Works Kenneth B. Marsh, said he “needs no convincing” on this matter, noting he has observed the condition of the roadways firsthand. Mr. Marsh said that this is something the council needs to deal with in terms of its budget priorities for next year.
He observed that in 2000, the road shoulders around the school were completed.
The engineer also informed residents of the town’s sidewalk program, whereby citizens can have their sidewalks repaired or replaced. The town and residents split the cost.
Mr. Marsh also noted that “the Second Ward has a legacy of not wanting curbing or paving” when these elements would increase the lifespan of the road work.
On another matter, Ben Thomas and Patrick Hughes, members of the Methodist Church Boy Scout troop, addressed the council on the lack of an area in town for skate boarders. The boys told the council that they have been kicked out of other locations and are really just looking for a place to skateboard.
They were urged by Mayor Jardim and Third Ward Councilwoman Claire Lazarowitz to contact the Westfield Recreation Commission, which has jurisdiction over town recreational programs.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
Mayor Jardim Fills Vacancies On Westfield Planning Board
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tem at employee lots, namely the Citco and Shell lots, since employers like to be able to switch permits due to employment changes, the assistant administrator said.
Onstreet and municipal lot meter rates are scheduled to be hiked from 25 to 50 cents per hour. The proposal is still in the discussion stage at the Town Council level, Mr. Gildea revealed.
Plans are also in the works to install pay stations at lot 5 behind the Rialto Theatre sometime in the spring, officials revealed. Mr. Gildea said two pay stations handling 60 parking stalls each will be purchased. In addition, all municipal lots, with the exceptions of lots 1 and 8 at Elm and Prospect Streets and lot 2 (North Avenue train station lot), will be repaved and relined next year.
Lots 1 and 8 have been designated for a multitiered parking deck, while realignment plans for lot 2 require state Department of Transportation approval since they impact North Avenue, a state highway.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
cember 5, to approve an application for a state Division of Alcoholic Beverage Control (ABC) grant aimed at combating purchases of alcoholic beverages by individuals under the legal age to do so. Underage drinking laws are enforced by the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention. That office is administered by the ABC.
Town Assistant Administrator Jim Gildea explained the grant would be used to support the Westfield Police Department’s Cops in Shops program, whereby police officers go into stores to observe whether underaged persons are trying to buy alcohol.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
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