The^festfield Record

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1 a o»- UJ»- *. O ; uj>-mui M I u>y-oc ;lers swimmers smash irate Invitational A feast of films in area film festivals See this week's WeekendPlus Amsterdam, here we come Bustling, quaint Dutch capital feature of Forbes-Luthansa trip See Sports, page B-l See details on page B-3 The^festfield Record Vol. 3. No. 3 Thursday, January 16,1992 A Forbes Newspaper 15cents DIANE MATFLERO/THE RECORD Taking hia placa: Mayor Richard Baggar waita to ba awom Into hla naw office as aasamblyman In Trenton at the War Memorial Stadium Tuesday. He's standing second from left under the state aeal. Assemblyman Bagger won't remain as Westfield mayor y DONALD P1ZZI JR. THE RECORD Richard Bagger has announced that Jan. 27 will be his final day as mayor of Westfield. Mr. Bagger made the date of his resignation known in a letter to the Town Council Tuesday. The mayor announced in December that he would not be completing the second year of his first two-year term, but would instead focus his attention on his position as a state assemblyman in the 22nd district Mr. Bagger was sworn in to his first term in the assembly Tuesday afternoon. He will succeed long-time assemblyman and Westfield resident Chuck Hardwick. Mr. Hardwick's district office is on Elm Street, and Mr. -Bagger has said that he will maintain use of the office. Details on the retention of the office are on page A-3. The Republican Committee, the mayor's political party, will now meet on Jan. 22 and compose a list of three possible suc- (Please turn to page A-6) 'Downtown Westfield Committee' is named by mayor and chamber y DONALD ran THE RECORD JR. Mayor Richard Bagger and Chamber of Commerce president Robert Newell have named the town's first Downtown Westfield Committee. The mayor announced in his annual message on Jan, 2 that a committee would be charged with exploring ways the town can preserve and revitalize the town's central business district. Mr. Bagger said Tuesday that becausa so many Individuals volunteered to serve on the committee, o series ol sub-committees will be set up in Ihe future lo allow for their valuable input. The new committee is composed of council members, town officials, concerned residents, business and property owners and two former mayors. It will include of Councilmen Garland Boothe, Norman Greco, Gary Jenkins and David Mebane. Also on (he committee are Mr. Newell, Andrew Pavosa, Anthony Annese, Douglas Schwartz, Joseph Specior, Meryl Layton, Saul Drittel, Richard Woodfield, Warren Rorden, Susan Fell, Manny Ferster, Ray Knipple, Thomas Phelan, Edward Gottko and Alien Gutterman, and former mayors H. Emerson Thomas and Robert Mulreany. Town Hall rehab costs dip 30% from $2.7 to $1.9 million y pomup ran j*. THE RECORD The Town Council awarded contracts Tuesday for the Municipal Building rehabilitation project that will lower the cost from $2.7 million to $1.9 million. That represents a savings of 30 percent over the initially projected cost of the rehabilitation. A general construction contract was awarded to Dan Schering and Son Inc., at a cost of $880,000. Plumbing on the project will be done by Palello Plumbing and Heating for $84,999. The contract for heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAO will go to Conditioning Company Inc. for $410,000. Asbestos removal will be done by Capital Safety Inc. at a cost of $60,000. Electrical work will be done by Electro ES Inc. for $294,000. Of the consulting contracts awarded, Vincentsen and Associates will render architectural services on the project at a cost of approximately $40,000. Councilman James Hely voted no on the contract, citing a 2.2 percent increase in the cost over what was originally proposed. Town engineer Edward Gottko said that the first amount was only a preliminary cost, and that additional work had been added to the position. Vincentsen Construction was awarded a $150,000 contract and will act as construction consultant. Contamination Control Engineering will be the asbestos removal consultants at a cost of $12,230. The council voted to reject the low bidder on the electrical contract and the second lowest bidder on the HVAC project. The low bidder on the HVAC, which offered a $303,000 bid, withdrew that offer. The council held a public hearing on Dec. 30 to allow the second lowest bidder, Frank C. Gibson Inc., to address them on why it should awarded the contract. Gibson entered a bid of $400,000. (Please turn to page A-6) School patrols increased after students report seeing suspicious people ByDOfULO PfZZl JR. THE RECORD Two incidents in which elementary school students saw suspicious people while walking home last week prompted police to step up patrols at the school. Also in connection with the reports, Police Chief Anthony Scutti released a statement on the incidents, in an effort to let concerned residents know what happened. Police stepped up patrols of Wilson Elementary School last week after two students reported seeing suspicious individuals around school grounds on Wednesday, Jan. 8. A police officer had visited the school that day to speak with students. The same officer had visited the school on previous occasions to tell students about being wary around strangers, but this time spoke on a different matter. Captain John Wheatley said there were reports of two separate incidents. In the first, a boy walking home for lunch at about 12:20 p.m. on Canterbury Road thought a black car was following him. The car was driven by either a man with long hair or a woman, according to the boy. The driver of the car did not attempt to talk to the student, according to Chief Scutti. "All it was was that he saw the car twice," said the captain. "We really don't think it was anything." The second incident involved an older man, years old, in a parked car. This man reportedly asked a student walking from the school if he wanted a ride. The student refused the offer. The incident occurred at about 3:10 p.m. on Linden Avenue. "That was more of an overt incident (than the first)," said Capt. Wheatley. A patrol was added to the area on Wednesday, following the incidents, and again on Thursday. No suspicious activities were noticed. Capt. Wheatley said Tuesday that as of then no other incidents had been reported. In his statement, Chief Scutti stressed that neither child was physically harmed and that there was no apparent connection between the two incidents. Wheatley said the statement was released because of a deluge of phone calls the department had received about the two incidents. He said that somehow word had gotten out that a child was abducted at the school, and that the department wanted to release the correct description of the incidents before they were blown out of proportion any further. "Before you know it, it's a major incident, when it's really not," he said. The incidents are being investigated by Det. Patrick Gray of the Juvenile Department, and anyone with information is asked to call him at Tatting' Westfield keeps up pressure on plane noise y MHAN P. DUNLJEAVY and DONALD PIZZI JR. THE RECORD Westfield accounts for a significant amount of the complaints about the air plane noise generated from Newark International Airport, according to a report written by the Scotch Plains Fanwood Citizens Against Aircraft Noise (SPF- CAAN), an organization that has been involved in the aircraft noise controversy for the last several years. The report, which charted calls made to the special Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) toll free complaints hot ine for the first eight months of last year (Jan. 1-Aug. 31, 1991), indicates that Westfield called in 12 percent of the noise grievances from the entire state during that period. Of the 6,603 calls made to the hot line during that eight-month period, 72 percent of them came from five communities in central Union County (Scotch Plains, Fanwood, Westfield, Clark and Cranford) complaining about the use of a specific runway in use at the airport, Runway 22. Scotch Plains, with 2,760 complaints, led the other communities. Westfield was next with 762 complaints, followed by Fanwood with 461, Clark with 392 and Cranford with 369. Runway 22 accounted for 5,391 {or 82 percent) of the noise complaints made throughout the state. According to the repoit, Westfield is among several municipalities impacted followed by Fanwood with 461, Clark with 392 and Cranford with 369. Runway 22 accounted for 5,391 (or 82 percent) of the noise complaints made throughout the state. AooonDno «o toe report, Wwttatt b among several municipalities impacted by two route changes enacted in 1989 and called "Hush 1" and 'Sid 3." Communities all over the greater New York area have complained about the growing occurrence of annoying airplane noise over the last several years. The complaints have led to the creation of (Please turn to page A-6) GEORGE PACCIELIOfTHE RECORD. Mrs. Alice Strohmeyer demonstrated colonial 'tatting' and lace skills at Miller-Cory House Museum Sunday. Martin Luther- King Jr. commemorated at 5th Annual Interfaith Service A-7 The Record,. i, Robert Newell becomes president of the tnls Weet\ westfield Area Chamber A-2 School district hr -"-^ pension, FICA costs will be paid by state as in the past A-6 Quality Education Commission recommends various schools reforms A-5 Business B-J.4 Calendar A-5 Club news A-8 Community Life A-7 Education A-5,8 Milestones A-10 Obituary A-9 Opinion A-4,5 Police, fire logs.a-3 Religion A*7, Sports B«l-3

2 A-2 Newt January 16,1882 Newell to head Chamber Robot Newell, incident of Robert NewaU Ufhting Dettgn, 560 Ave., has been elected ot the Wettfleld Area of Commercefor1W2. Aa president, he will work doeely with the Executive Board and Board of Directors to enhance the vitality of Chamber member buflnetaes and the whole Wettfield area buiinew community. Mr. Newell stated hi* specific foalitoe19s2 at the first Executive Board meeting Jan. 8. Afirmproposal for a levitalizatkn plan will be developed for presentation to town offtrials by the end of the year. An economic development committee will be formed to study what bnitnessft Westfleld has, what is lacking, and ways to recruit businesses the town needs. Mr. Newell urges all retailers to unite for effective action. All committee chairmen are preparing their program and activity schedules for the year. Mr. Newell encourages memben of the Board of Directors to serve on standing committees, attend Chamber functions, andtobe actively involved in member communication and retention. Mr. Newell's name topped the slate of officers presented by Mitchell Evans, chairman of the Nominating Committee. Three members, Robert Kate, Susan Auer WaatflaM Area Chamber of Commerce executive board mambara for 1992 are, Handing from toft. Bill Moore, Norman Greco, Warren Rordan, Jubb Corbat, Frank Swain, executive dlraetor Cynthia Kowalczyk, Ruaaall Evans, Stanley Garach, Stan Baum; aaatad from left, Mra. Sandra Ztmmer, president Robsrt Newell and Mra. Suaan Auar. Mlaa Margarat Corbat and Robart Katz ware absant for photo. and Stanley Gersch, were newly elected to the Executive Board; 10 members were elected to begin three-year terms on the Board of Directors. The Executive Board, which meets monthly at the Chamber office, consists of the following members: Robert Katz of Marvin Katz Realty, vice president, membership; Warren Rorden of Rorden Realty, vice president, membership and Beauuflcation Committee Chair; Sandra Zimmer of AtoZ Travel, secretary, Margaret Corbet of Legg Mason Wood Walker, treasurer; William Moore of Classic Studio and Susan Auer of Brunner Opticians, Co-chairs of Intown: Feb. 13 the filing deadline for school board candidates Thursday, Feb. 13, is the filing deadline for Westfield citizens interested in running for election to the Westfield Board of Education in the annual school election scheduled for April 7. Nominating petitions, available from Barbara Bennett in the office of the Board Secretary, 302 Elm St, must be returned to William J. Foley, Board Secretary, by 4 p m on Feb. 13. a seat should contact Dr. Foley at his office at 302 Elm St for more information. "Potential candidates are cordially invited to meet with me or current board members," Dr, Foley said. The school board sets policy, appoints school personnel, approves textbooks and supplemental instruction materials, negotiates contracts and sets salary schedules, approves curriculum, approves the school facilities program, sets a Ten qualified resident voters school calendar and develops a must sign each petition in theschool budget for presentation to presence of a witness. The candidates must be VS. dozens, at least Westfield citizens will have the the public at the polls. 18 years of age who can read and opportunity to elect three board write, who have been Westfleklres- members for three-year terms and to voto on a 1992-B3 school budget ing the date of the election and at the polls on April 7. who do not have an interest in any contract with or claim against the The three current board members whose three-year terms expire board. in April are Susan Fuhrman, Carolyn Moran and Bonnie Citizens interested in running for Murch. School board to meet Jan. 21; budget, calendar on agenda Ths Westlsfcl Board of Education wm hold Ra January business meeting at 8 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 21 mtfwboard Mealing Room at 302 Bm St In addtton to rouftw business matters, the school board wtf continue dteuaabm about a school calendar and school budget The meeting is open to tf» public with opportunities for public questions and comments. Stan Baum of Scott's of Westfield, WAM Chair; W. Jubb Corbet of Legg Mason Wood Walker and Russell Evans of Print Tech, Cochairs for Program; Frank Swain, Esq., Parking Committee Chair, Stanley Gersch, DMD., Professional/Service Chair, and Norman Greco of Greco Steam Carpet Cleaning, Town Council Liaison. New directors are: Dr. William Bonsall of Bonsall Chiropractic and Sports Centre, Dr. Kenneth Ciarrocca of Ciarrocca Chiropractic Center, Christine Cosenza of Cosenza Insurance Agency, Kathleen Gardner of The Westfield Leader, Sue Hildebrandt of The liquor Basket, Ray Jajko of Jaiko Associates, Diana Nichols of Summit Trust Company, Harriet Pema of United Jersey Bank Central NA, John R. Smeretsky of Custom Made Shirts by John Robert, and Carol Smith of Portasoft Water Service. Continuing directors are: An- Andrew Parry, Wilson School'a new principal, la spending his'first days In the claaarooma wtth students and atafl' members. Mara ha la eeert reading to Rlehard Brautlgim and Magan Connora, first grade students In Susan Snauffar'a claaa. Mr. Perry replaced Margarat Shack who ratlrad. Miller-Cory House Museum covers the art of stenciling The art of stenciling will be featured at the Miller-Cory House Museum, 614 Mountain Ave., Westfield, on Sunday, Jan. 19 from 2-4 pjn. Before wallpaper became available and affordable, designs were sometimes stenciled onto walls as well as the floors of homes in the Addams 'historian' to speak Ron Macdoskey, Westfield's unofficial Charles Addams historian, will speak at the Wednesday, Jan. 22, meeting to be held at 7:30 pjn. at the Tamaques School auditorium, Ml Willow Grove Road, Westfield. Mr. Macdoskey, a trivia game writer, has been featured in numerous New Jersey newspaper articles concerning the late Charles Addams, the New Yorker magazine cartoonist whose drawings inspired the television series and the current hit movie The Addomt Family. National attention was focused on Westfield in December when the New York Times carried the story of Mr. Mac- Closkey's efforts to designate the artist's childhood home at 822 Elm St (a historic landmark) and of his thony Annese of Denton Management, Harriet Diamond of Dia-ams Art Scholarship" to be sward- drive to create the "Charles Addmond Associates, Mitchell Evans of ed to a Westfield High School senior planning to pursue suchaca- Print Tech, Susan Fell of Wyckoff Fell Associates, Michael Fox, C.PA, Lester Kohn of Michael Mr. Macdoske/s presentation is Kohn Jewelers, Linda Maggio of being given during the month in the Westfield United Fund, andwhich Mr. Addams, who died in Dick Woodfield of Woodfield's. 1988, would have been 80 yean old. It will be augmented as well, by a display of Mr. Macdoskey's ever-growing collection of Charles Addams memorabilia. Several long-time residents of Westfleld who knew or were classmates of Mr. Addams will be in the audience and are expectedtoparticipate in the question-and-answer period that will conclude the program. Refreshments will be served prior to the lecture which will begin st 8 pjn. late 18th and early 19th centuries. Dorothy F. Weiss of Westfleld will demonstrate the technique used to create a variety of stenciled ornamentation, including floral patterns. For information about the museum's schedule of events, call Westfield, Nets set 'Town Night' at Meadowlands The Westfield Recreation Commission and the New Jersey Nets have teamed up to sponsor Westfield Town Night at the Meadowlands Arena on Sunday, March 1, as the Nets do battle against Pat Riley's New York Knicks at 6 p.m. The event is being held to raise money to maintain the drug and alcohol-free teen program established in Westfield for the youths of the community. With each ticket sold the Nets organization will donate a portion back to the Rec- The Board of Directors of the Westfield Community Center, 558 reation Commission for teen programs. West Broad St, will sponsor a Pancake Breakfast from 8:30-10:30 a.m. Tickets can be purchased at theon Jan. 20 to celebrate Martin Recreation Department in the Municipal Building or by calling Gina Cook at the New Jersey Nets Office at (201) The ticket price is $16 per person or $23.50 including transportation via charter bus which leaves the Municipal Building at 4:30 p.m. Rav. Alyaon Brown Johnson will apaak at Martin Luther King Jr. IntarfaHh Service Monday at 1:30 p.m. at St Paul's Eplscopal Church. Sea details on paga A-7. Essay and art contest open to Westfield youth The Martin Luther Xing Jr. Association of Westfleld will sponsor an essay and art contest for youth in the elementary, intermediate and high school grades in Westfield. The essays are being coordinated through the schools and churches. Essay topics are: "The 1963 March on Washington: Why is the slogan 'Jobs, Peace and Freedom' still relevant?" "Discuss the Civil Rights Act of 1990 and the President's veto of that act;" "How can we create a racially harmonious community in Westfield?" A savings bond or certificate will be awarded to winners at each category at the Fifth Annual Dr. King Service to be held at St Paul's Episcopal Church, 414 East Broad Si Westfield, on Monday, Jan. 2*: at 1:30 pm *: Last year, in order to involve; young people in the program, thrf; first Dr. King essay and art contest; was held, winners were presented; with awards at the service held at; First Congregational Church iifc Westfield. The winners in the essay!; category were Barbara Jacobs (kindergarten), Lynelle Thorpe (elementary), Mike Kearney (intermediate), Pamela Faggins (high school). The winners in the art category were Jennifer Green (intermediate), and Andrew Borehin (elementary). Pancake breakfast set for Jan. 20 Luther King's birthday. Tickets are $5 for adults and $4 for children and senior citizens. Tickets may be purchased at the center. Information: Call Fay Gill at %-75% Off DRESSES COATS SPORTSWEAR GOWNS ORIGINALLY PRICED TO $1600 Additional 20% Off Sale Tags Jan. 16, 17, 18 All Sal** Final 9:30 to 5:30 Dally, Thursday Night 'til 8:30 No Chafgos 10$ QuimBy Street, WestfieCcC WESTFIELD SALE DAYS daouary SE1VSA TiOlSAL SA VI1SGS' A nrrf of ticketed price on 4U' /C sclectod in-stock fabrics *2.95 over 5000 yards t.n uhon.se from per yard special on many current in-stock patterns Quality Custom SenvceJL Shop-at-Home Central Ave. Westfleld, N.J, THURS.-FRI.-SAT. JANUARY 16.17&18 norfin Visit Our "Norfinage". The Largest Selection of Trolls in the Area! Gifts and Calendars lor All Ages 'Attention Kids! We Have "Oily Stickers I"* Pickwick Village Mon.-Sat. 9:30-5:30 rlf+ cli/«mnn Thurs. opon tin 9;oo V" r i bnoppe 161 E. Broad St. Closed Sunday (908) Westfield -Westfleld Record- 1 Day Only SALE Including: Two Rooms (Elton John) Jamas Taylor Michael Jackson Music St; DIGITAL AUDIO EVERY* CD $11.99 Almost Secret Garden (orig. cast) World Goes Round (orlg. cast) and Thousands More! I SALE Michael Crawford [Harry Connlck, Jr. U2 Genesis $49.99 $49.99 $49.99 $49.99 CSN YES STREISAND PHIL BOX BOX BOX SPECTOR BOX

3 January 16,1902 tows A-3 Police log Here are description* of entries in the Westfleld Polk* Department call log from Jan. 7toJan 12; A Prospect Street man reported that the rear window on his motor vehicle was imathed on Sunday, Jan. 12. A Ripley Avenue man told police that license plates were stolen from a shelf in his garage on Jan. 12. The Presbyterian Church of Westfield on Mountain Avenue reported a burglary on Saturday, Jan. 11. Nothing was specified as missing. The home of a Summit Avenue man was burglarized on Jan. 11. Stolen was an unspecified amount of Jewelry. A Fsiracres Avenue woman reported that jewelry and cash were stolen from her residence on Jan. 11. Officer David Wayman arrested Ayden Dursunadi of Keyport for reportedly being an unlicensed 'driver on Friday, Jan. 10. He was held on 9226 ball Officers David Way andnl- Norton Nancy nkkiteln of Stanley Oval for reported possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. She was releasnd fcuowing a summons. A Springfield woman reported that her pockethook was stolen while on Dm Street on Thursday, Jan. 9. Officers Charles Haller and Robert Bartkua issued a summons to Carlos Rodriquez of Plainfleld on two contempt of court warrants out ofwestfleldonjan.0. An Qixabeth woman said that her motor vehicle was spray painted by vandals on Jan. 9. *» Representatives from The Star- Ledger reported that a vending machine was stolen from South Avenue on Wednesday, Jan. 8. A Fanwood Avenue man reported that his car was stolen from his driveway on Jan. 8. Final day to sign up for Scranton ski trip Children followed according to Scuti Htm it a statement tempt wee made by the occupants Tuesday from Police Chief Anthony J. ScutH, regarding the The second incident occurred at to approach tie Juwenee. incidents qf nupidous imtttridtiais near WHson School: Unden Avenue. The Juvenile Indi- round 3:10 pm the aame day on Chief Antony J. 8cuN reports cated that a man, around 60to 70 that lest week there were two inciden* raported oonoamlng young offered the chid a ride home. The years of age, attung in a parked car, chmren wawng to and tan Wleon student said "no" and returned to School. Both kwlderni occurred on the school to report this matter to Wednesday, Januejy 8. the authorwee. Neither child was The Iret incident occurred around physical/ harmed in any way and 1220 pm on Canterbury Road there is no Jndtaatlon that these incidents are retted. when one of tie students bsatved he wee being Mowed by a black The matter is under Investigation midehe vehicle being operated by by Detecove Patrick C. Gray of the ehher awnje male or female wuh Juvenle Bureau. Anyone having information ooncemmg these Inci- long hair. In We inotdentttwrawas no oommuntaeiton between the juvenle and the vehicle and no attective Gray at dents is requested to contact De- 90B-78&4018. fypnosis center schedules smoke-ending seminar the Weetfield Vs "Smoking Cessa- and "Weight Reduction" L The Westfield Recreation Com- Children under 12 yean of agetion" mission will sponsor a ski trip to must be accompanied by an adult workshops. The Smoking Cessation Workshop will begin at 6:30 Montage Mountain in Scranton, 18 or older. Registration for this Pa., Sunday, Jan. 19. The trip is trip will be accepted through today, pm and the Weight Reduction open to all Westfield residents. Call Workshop will begin at 8 pjn. Pre-registration and fee of $40 Advertise in the Record! Wednesday, Jan. 20, Dr. Barry Wolftjon of the Hypnosis Center of Bloomfleld will teach participants hypnotic techniques at payable to the Westfield Y are required. Individuals are asked to confirm their attendance to the hypnosis workshops by Friday, Jan. 17, said Alison Tooley, director of the Health and Fitness Center. The Y along with the Westfield Center for Counseling and Human Development will host a free seminar "Learn to Meditate" on Monday, Jan. 27, 7:30 pjn. Drew Cangelosi, PhD., of the center, will teach participants how to relax and relieve stress through meditation techniques based on Eastern and Western psychologies and philosophies. This seminar continues the series of popular seminars which are co-sponsored by the Westfield Counseling and Human development Center," said Ms. Tooley. Pre-registration isrequired.for more information, call Whitman, Sartor set to speak on politics Christie Tbdd Whitman, the 1990 Republican U.S. Senate candidate who nearly upset Senator Bill Bradley, and Maria C. Sartor, political consultant, will address the Union County Women's Political Caucus on Wednesday, Jan. 22 at 8:30 p.m. at B.G. Fields Restaurant in Westfield. A fanner Somerset County Freeholder, she will address the issue of "Women in Politics." Sartor, president of Marcrisart Media, Inc., a Scotch Plains public relations firm, is a political consultant on the local, county, and state levels. Former assistant press secretary to Thomas Kean during his first successful gubernatorial campaign and inauguration. Sartor is co-author of "Sow the Seeds," a step-by-step progression to higher office. She will speak on "Building Your Political Image." The Women's Political Caucus is the only national women's organization that focuses on women in politics. "By promoting familiarity with the political structure," says Joan Papen, president of the Union County section, "we hope to provide an opportunity for all local women to learn about the political processes and encourage them to take an active part in their government regardless of political affiliation." Information: call Faheemah El- Amin at Goldberg nominated for PA position Arthur Goldberg of Westfield has been nominated to serve on the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. The Senate Judiciary Committee approved his nomination and the full Senate confirmed him this week. Suzanne Capece of Cranford was confirmed as a member ot the New Jersey Historical Commission. Bagger schedui e s public office hours For the convenience of constituents in the 22nd Legislative District, the office of Assemblyman Richard H. Bagger will be open Thursday evenings from 6-9 pjn. beginning on Jan. 16. The office, located at 203 Elm Si, Westfield also will be open one Saturday per month. Assemblyman Bagger, who began his first term in the General Assembly this week, said he is offering extended office hourstobetter serve the residents of the district the 22nd District is comprised of the municipalities of Berkeley Heights, Chatham Township, Clark, Cranford, Dunellen, Fanwood, Garwood, Green Brook, Mountainside, New Providence, North Plainfield, Passaic Township, Scotch Plains, Warren, Watchung, Westfield, and Winfield. Additional information may be obtained by calling Assemblyman Bagger's legislative office at For An Outstanding Selection Of Fine merchandise fit Great Prices THURS.-FRI.-SAT. celcic imports Ltu. Lambawool fc Mohair Clothing Handknit Aran Sweaters Hats & Caps Crystal, China & Gifts 28 Prospect Street WcMfleld, NJ (908) '.! > - ; > - ' ; '. ' ; :"^ - j UNITED COLORS OF BENETTON. Storewide Winter Clearance Sale 40 to 60% Off! Effective January 6, Quimby Street Westfield, NJ (908) JANUARY 16J7&18 Westfield Sale Days for Three Days Only Save 20% to 50% on selected merchandise /Take an extra 20% off any A y^ previously reduced Item J featuring balloon wrapping PEACHIE K'E-E'N Gift Shop Great for: Candy Cash Jewelry for only 5 Plush Animals Perfume And More Mylar Balloons Victorian Gifts Plush Animals Potpourri Porcelain Dolls Handcrafted Items 208 Lenox Ave., Westfield (adj. to Post Office) 'J* " ORIG. PRICE From everyday clothing to outerwear. Every Winter Item Must Go! Infants Toddler Pre Teen Juniors Sale ends Jan. 25, 1992 We Only Look Expensive! 35 Elm St., Westfield SAVE UP TO 50% WARM GOWNS AND PAJAMAS By Lanz, Barbizon, Vanity Fair, Lorraine Reg. From $15" to ^l" WARM ROBES Satin Quilts, Velours, Chenilles SALE $ I9 9<> and up TVE SPORTSWEAlt Reg. Price $ and up SALE M2 1 " and up BRAS AND PANTIES Select Group By Warners, Olga. etc. i/4 f V 1? REG. PRICE Plus, many other unadvertised specials -Westfield Record-

4 *7heWstfieUReoc*d January 16,1902 Commentary School reform: new notions on performance, program-based funding, budget caps and votes Ttm new school budget round ii opening. Money wu tight last yew and it will be the tame in the new outing. If the Quality Education Act remain* intact, Wcttfleld will be digging out of steadily deeper cuu in traditional aid i that began with the 1991 budget and will persist to The district faces the assumption of teacher pensions and and social security payments, under QEA. guidelines. Even if that controversial shift of cost centers is reformed, the community faces cuts in educational offerings and higher property taxes. Lean times loom. But the national crisis in education is prompting new thinking and approaches and New Jersey is looking at new perspectives. One upside of the QEA is a Quality Education Commission that announced recommendations last week for improving educational i and funding in the state. The chief suggestions are high quality preschool programs for all children, a move toward school based management that would give individual schools greater autonomy, integrated sodal services for all grades and improved training and development programs for teachers. The report said creating equal educational opportunities for all students wih require more than correcting funding disparities that occur between tax wealthy and tax poor school districts. The commission found that the foundation-aid method of funding schools is suitable but urged the state to move toward program-based funding which calls for decisions on the amounts of funding to be linked to the specific costs of the educational programs that are necessary to improve student performance outcomes. They also recommend that limits on the growth of a school district's budget the budget caps should be retained but should exclude categorical aid, and that voter approval should not be required in school districts that develop budgets within or below budget caps. Hie QEC wants the state to pay for those teacher pensions and social security. It also proposes extending the school year to 220 days from the current 180 by the year 2000, and would extend the school day to provide time for remedial, bilingual and gifted programs. A lot of this makes sense, especially the attention to student performance, the cost-benefit application and exorcising school budgets from balloting, an anachronistic custom that is not required of municipal, county or state budgets. The trick now is to get the legislature to get these reforms into the hopper. Martin Luther King Jr.'s fairness message still rings on seventh celebration of his day It may come as a bit of a jolt to those over 23 yean of age, but the under-23 set wasnt alive when Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated in Memphis, Tenn. on April 4,1968. Monday is the seventh celebration of Martin Luther King Jr. Day. Not that the under-23s are indifferent to Dr. King's message of human tolerance and equality, but they weren't around to experience the intensity of the opposition to Dr. King's message, or to feel the muted power of the truth in that message or of the awesome force of nonviolent protest fueled by truth. The beauty and truth of Dr. King's message is that individually we deserve to give and receive respect, no matter how much our opinions, beliefs, language, religion or skin color might vary from those of the majority. Today, a tumultuous world generates a renewed influx to our neighborhoods of emigres seeking to give and receive of the classic American tradition of freedom and respect for the individual Some of their languages, dress, customs and religions are foreign to those of the majority already here. Prejudices and worse can build among the majority in the absence of understanding, communication and common civility toward the newcomers. The antidote is to be found in that ringing message of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.: equality, fairness and mutual respect His message is as alive as the individuals behind the daily swirl of changing demographic statistics, and as alive as each of us who bear the dark human proclivity to belittle the stranger. Beard today, gone tomorrow mxreoord there man's lifc a time In evoy he has to grow The woman in his life doesnt understand it. She begins to nuit about if she wanted to get pinched evnyumc sue Kisaea someone she'd be dating a pin cushion. IBs grandfather thinks he understand*, and goes off on a story about how when he was courting his wife, she made him shave his beard. The beard grower doesnt put much credence into this, since at 82, his grandfather Just listens for key words that allow him to amble into long and boring stories. If you say "beard", you get the beard-when-i-was-courting-yourgrandmother story; if you say "baseball", you get the I-was-atevery-monumental-game-in-rruQor* league-baseball-history story. To hear him tell it my grandfather was the sick kid Babe Ruth visited in the hospital Even the beard grower doesnt know why. It itches. He looks like he's been rubbing his face under the sofa cushions. His girlfriend wont kiss him anymore. His mother simply refers to him am M my son with that face like a bum." Yet he continues with his plans. This beard is bigger than he is. It is his destiny. One reason I am attempting this is my aversion to shaving. I watch razor commercials and start bleeding. I am tired of walking out of the bathroom each morning after a shave looking like an advertisement for Bacteine. Then there is the fact that I could never grow one. When all my friends in high school went through their beard fazes (most men get it over with early), I can Random notes only look on with baby faced Jealousy. Not that my friends looked all that swell When was the last time you saw an 18-year-old that looked good in a beard. My best friend thought his red beard made him look cool, but it actually allowed to him to resemble a man who had lost a fight with a cotton candy machine. Still, he had been able to do it I tried when I was 18, and got mistaken for a road map. Tnis time, at 26,1 can sense that the time has come to make that jump from average looking guy to average looking guy with a rat fur beard. There is no turning back. I must become ugly. On day three of my beard, even I had a hard time finding it It wasnt even a five o-clock shadow, it's takes me five days to get one of those. On day seven, I was convinced that I definitely was growing a beard. Everyone else just though I was dirtier than usual. It is day ten of the beard-a-thon, and I have taken to rubbing my face on the passenger seat in my car to get away from the itch. A lot of people haven't noticed that what is sprawled across my cheeks is a beard; they assume I've just been reading with the newspaper too close to my face. Finally, day twelve arrived, and news of my beard had spread. My mother refused to let me in the house, until I took the razor and shaving cream she left for me in the mailbox Roseann imposed the "no kissing" mandate. I had arrived, in all my hirsute glory. "Have you ever dated someone with a beard before?" I asked Roseann. "No," she said, "and I can honestly say I still haven't" These are loved ones; can you imagine what strangers and enemies are saying. Letters Jt> UK To SBBYou... [.fi* ANOTHER 220 MS Roosevelt School's time is past To The Record: I am distressed and concerned by all the controversy regarding the possible closing of Roosevelt Although I do not look forward to my children venturing out of their own backyard, I recognize that for them to expand their horizons to include all that Westfield affords them is a healthy and inevitable phenomenon and a natural occurrence in the process of human growth and development Roosevelt is my alma mater. The memories of times spent there are vivid and clear. I love that school, but tomorrow is 2001 and I love my children more. Much as I might not want to, I must face the reality that a building designed and constructed prior to W.W. n cannot possibly meet the needs of young people preparing for the 21st century. In 1927 when Roosevelt was built tome folk still believed the moon was made of cheese and that newboms lacked the ability to see. We are being just as blind as we believed newboms to be if we fail to acknowledge the improvements afforded via modem technology. All one need do is to saunter through the two facilities to sense the difference in utilization of space and light One school is full of light warmth and life. The other is dark and dank and dreary as a tomb. One is like a dungeon. The other simulates a space capsule. Are we forgetting that children spend many more waking hours in school than they do in all other facets of their lives combined? When I send my children off to school each morning, I wish for them all that money can buy...and then some. I can envision that wish becoming a reality within the walls of a modern facility such as Edison Intermediate. I feel as if we're being asked to shelve our dreams and to settle for less than what money can buy as long as we can continue to rely upon Roosevelt to meet the educational needs of our hi-tech kids. SHARON SAVAGE 2 Breeze Knoll Dr. Don't be fooled by cheap imitations To The Record: Entering the cancer field today in burgeoning numbers are organizations willing to exploit the good name and reputation of the American Cancer Society to raise money for questionable uses. These "look-alike" and "soundalike" organizations adopt names similar to the American Cancer Society or other reputable charities. While there are many legitimate cancer organizations doing great work, many more are profiting by deliberately confusing the public. The American Cancer Society can be recognized by its copyrighted logo and the phrase, There's Nothing Mightier Than The Sword." The American Cancer Society is the nationwide community-based voluntary health organization dedicated to eliminating cancer as a major health problem by preventing cancer, saving lives from cancer and diminishing suffering from cancer through research, education and service. The American Cancer Society receives no federal assistance and relies solely on the support of the public. The American Cancer Society in New Jersey has 21 units, one in each county, where volunteers and staff work together to deliver lifesaving information on the importance of prevention and detection of cancer and provide a variety of services to cancer patients and their families. Individuals who plan to contribute to any organization can call the National Charities Information Bureau at (212) They have established a number of guidelines for charities, which the American Cancer Society meets. LARRY GRADMAN Chairman of the Board Dinner dance, fashion show were successful To The Record: Concerned African-American Parent* of Westfield (CAAP) recently held its dinner dance and fashion show. This event was a success, and all proceeds will go toward scholarships to students within the Westfield Public School System. CAAP is very proud to contribute to the educational advancement of the children in this community who will be the future of tomorrow. CAAP would like to thank the many officials and local merchants who have supported our efforts including: Alma and Floyd Bostic, Health Nutrition Center, H. Wyatt Clothier, Dorothy Kirkley, The Nail Gallery, Northside Trattoria, Peterson's Liquors, Quimby Book Store, Robert Treat Deli, and Westfield Wines and liquors. Donations to the scholarship fund may be mailed to: CAAP, P.O. Box 2212, Westfield, NJ We are a federal tax exempt organization. LA VERNE I. MOORE 603 Downer St. Westfield Stuart Awrbrey Ed/to- Joseph Arvifrwno Bath Apoiio Matt Corner Mke Daak Brian P. Dunlaavy Danlse M. Fuha Kaihlean Hall David Harding Patar Haigney Paula Ingrassla Erin MacNomare Farrara Barbara Mendoia LM MOOT* Oanwal Mmgw Elaine Buekalaw Mariana Clartuon Brad Davis Rita Gray Diana Klstullnac Donna Alpaugh Krliln BanaJoh Dora QttMfton EDITORIAL Binudrtti Suaht-HanUng Managing Editor Cheryl Moulton Hehl Robin J, Phillips Janls Hlsch Lori Russo Stephen Strunsky Laura Splnale Robert Wagner James Wright Elizabeth Lynch Donald Plzzl Graphic*: Barry Rumple Lynda Koch Linda LeBoauf Lawranca Mkota Lance Otborn Dorm PeMer IMna CaWtam d N h Manager Chrlalna Hanto rran Holiday Lea MopWna ADVERTISI Sports: Allan Conovef David SiminoH William Weathoven Jaff Hanay Scon Zucfcer Kip KuduK Sports Interns Steve Edwards Qianna Pino Jessica Brooks Photography: Sharon Wilson Diane Matiterd Charyl Feneke ChM Copy Edflw George Pacclello Dary) Stuns Copy Desk: Tony Phyilllas Dave Allena Rosalie Gross Steven Hart Dean Pappas New* AMlatanla: Charles Everett Florence Katsal Minx McCloud Phyllis Recital Karon Kaeelnoer Qnog FHiomraW Mvwilalng Ra>>r«*«nta*v«Mary Raimondo Donna ScharnlKow Joe Swldc Assinrn Graphical Nancy langyel Jilt Slmoneill KaRy Zullo Oa»»lM TafepnoM Sato* Manager Raymond Horan Joyce Muita Connie Manoney Jane Staahla Luclla McLean Annette Thomas FORBES NEWSPAPERS, A DIVISION OF FORBE8 INC. The Westfiold Record is published weekly by Forbes Newspapers, A Division ol Forbes Inc., 231 Etmer Street, Wsstliald. NJ (908) , Fax Office hour»:b:30 am to Spm daily. Second Class Postage paid at Weatfleld, NJ POSTMASTER: please send address changes lo Forbes Newspapers, Fulfillment Office, PO Box 757, Badmtneter, NJ Charfaa A. Lyontj Prwkfanl and PubKthai Jim Hayden Vioa Piuldanr, Marttatrng Roger S. Sllvey Via* PiMldtnl. Oparallona Malcolm 8. ForbM, Jr. Edaor-#i~ChM KalhUen Lanlnl Vk» PratMant.EdaahaJ George Gannon ClraiMton Dtodor Blllle M. Davit Control* Write Us: 231 Elmer St., PO Box 2790 Westfield, NJ Edward F. Carroll Executive EdMot Norb Darren Exanuilv* Sport* Edior Jtan Caify Promotion Director Steven Hart WMftand Flu* Edfor MleM PiriektetH Mvart.. *» Rob Palm of PiMtoaraphy Phone:(908) FAX:(908) Rob Furth ANamaki Da*v«*y ManagM Edward Adlar Mka Boetfcher Judith Brennar Georgt Chlgl Jr, Gane Cola Dana Darvtftrco CytiSila FtavaD Janet Davlaa Composing Room Manager Cempealno: Vivian Banner Uta KoMtat Gordon Davles Frad Holub Jaff Jakowtaw Danielle Lech Philip Matorca Eittar FMmHngar Scott Rowlands MM Scaaaerra Chriilne Adamloo KatNaen Clark Rosemary Pluchlno Nancy Hochbafg Roy Hopkins Eric King Jamae Larost Joann Uvue-Tlmm Jacqueline Luizlk Marilyn Maier Chartaa Harrara Praawoom Manager Preeeroom Benjemen Cru/ Charles Davis Abwoa Edvard Juan Floret Thomai Gentry Patar Hnaako Anthony Wldeman Wayne Wright MallfOorTI Emma Antiony Sophia Baron (-IHCUL ATION Karen Walah FuHllmwti Managw PRODUCTION Andia Mark Glen Mayer Norman Roberta Ken Schwartz Doris Singlavich Evelyn Soak Oobora Tagllerl Torn Torgaraan Maikoom Manaow Alice Bird Betty Black Fabfc Blanco Victoria Bombach William Burke Wayne Dafoard Jeanna Deslmone Thomas Hnasko Scon Holes Anne Jackson Susan Lee Justine MeJave HNANCE K GENERAL OFFICE ob Troche Business Office Manager Wm Strlba Maryann Mann DenP.e Wagner Joan Phoenix Alan Boydan Janet RoieHe Mlchard Marteri Copy T<NMTMffca*fig Mgi Darla Tan/I Miry Wlabeski Antoinette Zaretikl Idward Torgaraan ASM Pmeroom Managar Angela Maaalll Harana Murphy Robert Roman Judith Sarna Mary Shendor Herman Storms Helen Zagleboylo Systems Manager Douglas Mlllard Richard Thlrton

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