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www.westwindsorsun.com
JULY 31 - AUGUST 6, 2013
FREE
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10-11
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Police Reports . . . . . . . . . . . 4
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Township
Receives Safe Corridor grant.
PAGE 9
Faculty of art council to exhibit work through Sept. 6
HEATHER FIORE/The West Windsor Sun
West Windsor resident Aparajita “Pooja” Sen is one of the featured artists in the Faculty Show at the West Windsor Arts Center. Sen teaches
art classes for the West Windsor Arts Council, and currently has three mixed media pieces of exhibit, including these two pieces entitled,
“Metamorphosis I’ and ‘Metamorphosis II,” which can be purchased for $950 each.
BY HEATHER FIORE
The West Windsor Sun
Six faculty members from the
West Windsor Arts Council are
exhibiting their personal work at
the West Windsor Arts Center
until Friday, Sept. 6, including
West Windsor resident Aparajita
“Pooja” Sen.
Sen, who moved to West Wind-
sor three years ago, started teach-
ing at the WWAC earlier this
year.
“I’d heard such wonderful
things about the WWAC, and I
also took classes there, so when I
got into teaching, I wanted to
teach there,” she said. “I walked
in one day, told them I was inter-
ested in teaching and have been
there ever since.”
Sen currently teaches an art
history class on Wednesdays
from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. and a pas-
tel class on Thursdays from 6
p.m. to 7:30 p.m. She taught “Ad-
ventures in Art” in the spring, a
class that introduces all medi-
ums.
“It’s a wonderful organization,
and I’m so happy to be part of it,”
Sen said. “The classes they teach
there are amazing, and kids are
excited to learn.”
Sen has been drawing for the
last 10 years, but began painting
eight years ago. She originally
pursued a career in finance, but
her strong desire to become an
artist led her to change careers.
please see RESIDENT, page 2
Since then, she has completed
years of training, had the oppor-
tunity to work with many award-
winning artists and has begun
her own teaching practice in her
home. Sen began painting tradi-
tional styles, but over the last five
years, has converted to a more
contemporary style, working
mostly with oils.
“I just love that medium; it’s so
good to work with,” she said.
“And, I like working with vibrant
colors. I’ve worked with acrylics
and pastels, but my favorite medi-
um is oil because it’s just so won-
derful to work with.”
Sen has three mixed media
pieces in the Faculty Show –
“Metamorphosis I,” “Metamor-
phosis II” and “Metamorphosis
III” – that are each for sale for
$950.
“For this series, I was inspired
by a frozen lake, so I took a lot of
close-up shots of the ice when it
was frozen,” she said. “The pic-
tures are very grey because ice
doesn’t have much color, but I
love working with color; color is
my thing, so I used a lot of color. I
also used glass beads and gold
flakes to show this vibrant, color-
ful, textural scene.”
Sen wanted to create a sense of
transformation through her
pieces, which is why each paint-
ing shows a different stage of the
water in the lake on which she fo-
cused.
“When I paint, I put a lot of
thought into my work,” she said.
“All of my paintings mean some-
thing and represent something –
there’s some sort of symbolism.”
“When someone views the
painting, they might think of
something completely different;
it’s a mystery,” she said. “The
good thing about contemporary
art is that it’s the viewer’s inter-
pretation of the work. Everyone
thinks something different,
which is why I leave parts of my
work as a mystery so everyone
has their own interpretation.”
To view Sen’s works, go to sen-
jita.com.
For information on the West
Windsor Arts Council and West
Windsor Arts Center, go to west-
windsorarts.org, call (609) 716-
1931, or email info@westwindso-
rarts.org.
2 THE WEST WINDSOR SUN — JULY 31 - AUGUST 6, 2013
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This information was provided
by the West Windsor Township
Police Department.
On July 16 at 1:56 a.m., patrol
units responded to the unit block
of Dean Court on report of suspi-
cious activity. Officers met with
the resident, an 18-year-old male,
who reported that an unknown
teenager attempted to walk in his
rear sliding door, scaring his
young daughter. While patrol
units were checking the area, it
was determined some type of
gathering was occurring at the
neighbor’s house. It was believed
that the young man who attempt-
ed to walk into the rear of the
house had the wrong house and
was looking for the party. Numer-
ous attempts were made to make
contact with the occupants of the
party house, but all were unsuc-
cessful. The home was clearly oc-
cupied by many occupants, as the
officers on scene observed them.
Patrol units monitored the area
for further activity. Numerous
cars full of young passengers
were observed entering the neigh-
borhood, but would immediately
leave once they saw the police
presence.
The on-scene investigation re-
vealed there was in fact an under-
age drinking party taking place at
3 Dean Court. At one point, the
homeowners’ son answered the
door but refused to allow the po-
lice to enter, even after being in-
formed of a potential criminal in-
vestigation.
On July 17 at 2:26 a.m., Patrol-
man Silcox stopped a red Mazda 3
for inoperable lights. A credential
check of the driver, a 55-year-old
male, revealed he had a suspended
driver’s license and numerous ac-
tive warrants for his arrest. He
was arrested, searched and trans-
ported to headquarters for pro-
cessing. He was later released
after being served with numerous
motor vehicle summons and satis-
fying bail requirements.
On July 18 at 6 p.m., a 50-year-
old male was approached by three
men in their late 20s, all between
5’6” and 5’9”, who identified them-
selves as “Rocky,” “Paul” and
“Daniel,” in the parking lot of
Barnes and Nobles. They offered
to repair a dent in the man’s 2004
Honda wagon for $300. They as-
sured him it would look “like
new” when they were done with
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police reports
please see POLICE, page 6
JULY 31 - AUGUST 6, 2013 – THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 5
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Halloween Playfest
open auditions Aug. 3
The Youth Services Depart-
ment of the West Windsor Branch
of the Mercer County Library
System will be holding open audi-
tions for children ages 9 to 17, as
well as several adult roles, for our
upcoming Halloween Playfest.
The auditions will take place on
Saturday, Aug. 3 from 2:30 p.m. to
4:30 p.m.; and Wednesday, Aug. 7
from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Per-
formances on Oct. 18 to Oct. 20
will feature three short Halloween
plays for actors, ages 12 to adult,
and performances on Oct. 25 to
Oct. 27 will feature a full-length
play for actors ages 9 to adult,
“The Revenants.” Auditions will
consist of readings from the
scripts. Scripts will be available
for inspection at the reference
desk, or can be sent by email. Au-
ditions will take place at the West
Windsor Branch, which is located
at 333 North Post Road in Prince-
ton Junction. Rehearsals will
begin in early September. We wel-
come help with makeup, costumes
and set construction. Please call
director Michael Kerr at (609) 275-
8901 or email [email protected]
with any questions.
Send us your West windsor news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot
an interesting video? Drop us an email at news@west
windsorsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 609-751-
0245.
in our opinion
6 THE WEST WINDSOR SUN — JULY 31 - AUGUST 6, 2013
1330 Route 206, Suite 211
Skillman, NJ 08558
609-751-0245
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 1330 Route 206, Suite 211,
Skillman, NJ 08558. It is mailed weekly to
select addresses in the 08550 ZIP code.
If you are not on the mailing list, six-month
subscriptions are available for $39.99. PDFs
of the publication are online, free of charge.
For information, please call 609-751-0245.
To submit a news release, please email
[email protected]. For advertis-
ing information, call 609-751-0245 or
email [email protected].
The Sun welcomes suggestions and com-
ments from readers – including any infor-
mation about errors that may call for a cor-
rection to be printed.
SPEAK UP
The Sun welcomes letters from readers.
Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include
your name, address and phone number. We
do not print anonymous letters. Send letters
to [email protected], via fax at
609-751-0245, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too.
The Sun reserves the right to reprint your
letter in any medium – including electroni-
cally.
PUBLISHER Steve Miller
EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tim Ronaldson
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Joe Eisele
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
PRODUCTION EDITOR Patricia Dove
WEST WINDSOR EDITOR Heather Fiore
ART DIRECTOR Tom Engle
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens
VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Dan McDonough, Jr.
EDITOR EMERITUS Alan Bauer
F
inally, nine months after Super-
storm Sandy touched ground,
New Jersey’s economy is gain-
ing momentum.
A report released last week by Wells
Fargo, the state’s second largest bank
by deposits, says that federal and in-
surance money flowing into the state
to aid in the Sandy recovery started to
pay dividends in the first half of 2013,
and should continue to propel the
economy for the rest of this year.
According to the report, the state
added 4,200 construction jobs from
January to June of this year. The
same time last year, the industry lost
4,500 jobs.
It’s a great sign for the state. Gov.
Christie estimated New Jersey suf-
fered $37 billion in damage from the
storm. Approximately 22,000 homes
were left uninhabitable and 325,000
others were significantly damaged.
Now, in the dead of the summer,
with the start of hurricane season ap-
proaching again, construction is heat-
ing up, fueling the state’s overall eco-
nomic recovery.
The Wells Fargo report wasn’t all
peachy, though. While New Jersey’s
economy was significantly better in
the first half of this year compared to
last, it still lags behind national aver-
ages. Six percent of all mortgages are
in foreclosure, the second-highest rate
in the country behind only Florida.
Housing prices grew only 2.9 percent
year over year, while the national aver-
age stood at 12.2 percent. New Jersey’s
unemployment rate dropped almost a
point in the last year, and that trend is
expected to continue, but it still sits at
8.7 percent compared to the national
average of 7.6 percent.
These stats beg the questions:
Should we compare New Jersey to the
rest of the country? Or should we just
compare the Garden State to itself ?
New Jersey is a very unique state in
that its economy is fueled strongly by
two major metropolitan regions whose
city is in another state. The economy
works differently here. Employment
works differently here. Elections work
differently here. So why, then, if we
are an outlier, must we compare our-
selves to others?
For once, we need to focus on our
own recovery, and ensure we are
adding as many jobs as we can, no
matter what our stats look like com-
pared to every other state.
Recovery ‘finally catching a break’
‘Considerable momentum’ gained in first half of 2013, report says
Your thoughts
Should we rejoice in the positive outlook
for New Jersey’s economy? Or should
we be worried that we lag behind the
rest of the country? Let your voice be
heard through a letter to the editor.
Police reports
the repair. He paid them cash, prior to the
repair being performed. Once he returned
to his vehicle, he saw the repair, and was
not pleased. The three repair men were
gone. He then telephoned the police.
On July 19 at 8:27 p.m., Patrolman Insala-
co responded to the Target store on report
of a shoplifter in custody. Loss prevention
at Target advised the suspect, a 19-year-old
male, concealed a PlayStation controller,
valued at $54.99, on his person and passed
all points of sale without paying for same.
He was taken into custody, transported to
headquarters, processed and later released
R.O.R. pending a future court date.
On July 19 at 10:01 p.m., a 54-year-old
male contacted police regarding his con-
cern over an item he recently purchased in
Virginia. The item, a 120-year-old gauze pad
in a first aid kit, contained a highly com-
bustible material. Once the material was
contained, the New Jersey State Police
Bomb technicians were contacted. Their
experts neutralized the material and it was
properly disposed of by West Windsor
Emergency Services.
On July 20 at 2:04 a.m., Patrolman Sabati-
no observed a black 2005 Chevrolet pick-up
being operated in an erratic manner. He ul-
timately performed a motor vehicle stop of
the vehicle on Route 1 South at Alexander
Road after observing the vehicle failing to
maintain a single lane. While speaking to
the driver, a 24-year-old male, he detected an
odor of an alcoholic beverage emanating
from the vehicle. After having the driver
exit the truck, he began to perform psy-
chophysical tests. After doing so, the driver
consented to a search of his vehicle for
open alcoholic beverages. During that
search, two bags of marijuana were locat-
ed. The driver was arrested, handcuffed,
searched and transported to headquarters
where he was processed. He was later re-
leased R.O.R. after being served with both
motor vehicle and criminal charges.
POLICE
Continued from page 4
JULY 31 - AUGUST 6, 2013 – THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 7
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Free air conditioners
available to seniors
Free air conditioners are still
available to qualified senior citi-
zens and people with disabilities
through the Medi-Cool Program,
Mercer County Executive Brian
M. Hughes announced.
Hughes said seniors and those
with disabilities should inquire
right away to find out if they qual-
ify for this popular program.
The Medi-Cool program is facil-
itated by Catholic Charities, Dio-
cese of Trenton, and partner Rise
Inc., of Hightstown, via the use of
county funding provided by the
Office on Aging.
Seniors age 60 and older with a
documented health condition and
who meet income eligibility re-
quirements can receive a voucher
that entitles them to a free air con-
ditioner.
Residents 18 years or older who
have a disability may also qualify.
All applicants must provide: proof
of residency, proof of income,
prescriptions and proof of assets.
Catholic Charities, Trenton,
and Rise Inc. will screen appli-
cants for eligibility, provide a
voucher for an air conditioner,
and arrange for clients to pick up
the unit at a storage facility at
1125 George St., Building R, Tren-
ton.
The air conditioner units will
be distributed only every Wednes-
day until Aug. 7, from 8:30 a.m. to
10:30 a.m.
The air conditioners will be dis-
tributed only to individuals meet-
ing the eligibility criteria. Individ-
uals who qualify must bring
someone with them who can help
them carry the air conditioner
home.
Individuals who have received
an air conditioner in the last three
years are ineligible.
The supply is limited, so please
apply soon. For more information
on how to register for a unit,
please contact Ana Vasquez, sen-
ior case manager of Rise Inc., at
(609) 443-4464 or avasquez@rise-
community-services.org.
Or, contact Regina Crews, ad-
ministrative assistant, Emer-
gency & Community Services,
Mercer Catholic Charities, at (609)
394-8847, ext. 2508, or rcrews@cc-
trenton.org.
THURSDAY AUGUST 1
Picture Books and Craft: Ages 3 to
5. 10:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the West
Windsor Library. Join us for sto-
ries, finger plays, clothesline
rhymes and music, followed by a
craft. No registration required.
Family Movie: “The Goonies.” 3 p.m.
to 4:50 p.m. at the West Windsor
Library. Two kids find a treasure
map just as they're about to lose
their house. They and their
friends go on a search for the
treasure, but not without trouble
from a few ne'er-do-wells. PG. 111
minutes. No registration
required.
FRIDAY AUGUST 2
Sing Along with Pat McKinley. Pat
invites children to sing favorite
and familiar songs, while she
sings and plays the guitar. No reg-
istration required.
Walk-in Craft. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
West Windsor library. This is a
self-directed craft for children of
all ages. No staff will be present
in the room; caregiver must be
present. No registration required.
Buzz Pop: Ages 12 to 18. 3 p.m. to
4:30 p.m. at the West Windsor
Library. We’ll talk about books
you’re reading, books you should-
n’t miss, the music on your iPod,
and television shows and movies
you love – all while eating snacks.
Registration suggested. Call
(609) 275-8901 to register.
Crafty Tweens: Ages 9 to 11. 3:30
p.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the West
Windsor Library. Come create
Rock Buddies. Online registration
is required. Go to mcl.org to regis-
ter.
SATURDAY AUGUST 3
Chess Club: Ages 6 to 8. 2:30 p.m.
to 3:30 p.m. at the West Windsor
Library. High School student
Jasen Zhang will share his knowl-
edge. Online registration is
required. Go to mcl.org to regis-
ter.
MONDAY AUGUST 5
Excel Intermediate. 7 a.m. to 8 a.m.
at the West Windsor Library. We
learn how to change chart colors
and backgrounds. We will also
learn how to download Excel
compatible spreadsheets from
the Internet, filter spreadsheets,
add conditional formatting to
spreadsheets and create a pivot
table. Online registration
required unless you can bring
your own laptop with Excel 2010
or 2007. Go to mcl.org to register.
Books and Babies End of Summer
Reading Party Program: Ages
newborn to 2. 10:30 a.m. to 11:30
a.m. at the West Windsor Library.
Celebrate the end of the Summer
Reading Program with a party
and baby craft. We'll sing and
have stories and then end with
snacks and a baby craft. No regis-
tration required.
Maker Monday – Steampunk
Surfer Jewelry: Ages 12 to 18. 4
p.m. to 5 p.m. at the West Wind-
sor Library. Come and make a
leather chain choker necklace
and find out what Steampunk
Surfer Jewelry is all about. Regis-
tration required. Go to mcl.org to
register or call (609) 275-8901.
TUESDAY AUGUST 6
Weird Science in the Library Gar-
den Party: Ages 4 to 11. 4 p.m. to
4:30 p.m. at the West Windsor
Library. Please be prepared to go
outside and work in dirt.
Guardians must remain with their
children at all times. Registration
not required.
The Lizard Guys: Ages 5 and older.
4:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. at the West
Windsor Library. Get to know a
variety of reptiles up close and
personal. Children must be able
to sit quietly during the program.
No registration required.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 JULY 31 - AUGUST 6, 2013
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JULY 31 - AUGUST 6, 2013 – THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 9
Send news and photos to
The West Windsor Sun via email
to [email protected].
Tell us your news.
We’ll tell
everyone else.
* Getting married?
* Engaged?
* Expecting?
* Need to thank someone?
West Windsor receives
Safe Corridor grant
BY HEATHER FIORE
The West Windsor Sun
West Windsor Township is one
of three municipalities in Mer-
cer County that recently received
a Safe Corridor grant allocated
for improvements along Route 1,
according to the state Depart-
ment of Transportation.
The Christie administration
awarded $5 million in grants to 64
municipalities to promote safety
along designated Safe Corridor
highway segments and to ad-
vance local street rehabilitation
projects, according to a press re-
lease from the DOT.
A total of 56 municipalities
will share $3 million in Safe Cor-
ridors grants and eight munici-
palities will share $2.15 million in
Local Aid Infrastructure Fund
grants, which are both adminis-
tered by the DOT Division of
Local Aid and Economic Develop-
ment.
West Windsor received a grant
for $42,770, which will go toward
funding the purchase of a new
police vehicle, said Marlena
Schmid, township administrator.
“Our purchasing assistant is
working in conjunction with the
police department on bid specifi-
cations, and possibly a coopera-
tive purchasing agreement with
the state,” she said.
West Windsor has received
Safe Corridor grants from the
DOT in previous years, and
Schmid said the money has ordi-
narily been used to purchase a
new police sedan and other relat-
ed equipment.
She said the vehicles typically
run in the mid-$20,000 range, but
cost more to personalize, since
they need to be outfitted with ac-
cessory equipment, such as light
bars, computer equipment and
cages.
There is no timeline as to
when the township is going to
purchase the new vehicle.
“We’re going to look and see
what’s available,” Schmid said.
The Safe Corridor grant pro-
gram dates back to 2003, when
former Gov. James E. McGreevey
signed it into law, designating 14
different 10-mile segments along
the state highway system as
“Safe Corridors,” according to
Tim Greeley, DOT spokesperson.
“DOT traffic engineers worked
to pinpoint specific locations,
looking to keep them within 10-
mile stretches, throughout the
state highway system that had
past histories and pre-existing
conditions where they seemed to
have higher than average acci-
dent rates,” he said.
“So, the program was an exer-
cise by the department to focus
its resources at problem areas to
see if that refocused exercise
could help reduce accidents and
reduce some of the speeding
summonses.”
Safe Corridors funding is allo-
cated based on crash data, with
higher amounts of funding going
to areas demonstrating the great-
est need for continued enhanced
enforcement measures.
This year, segments of Route 1,
Route 9, Route 22, Route 40, Route
46, Route 47, Route 73 and Route
206 are receiving funding.
The grants are supported by
fines, which are doubled in desig-
nated Safe Corridors for a variety
of moving violations, including
speeding, careless driving and
running a red light.
“Towns that still are reporting
high volumes of accidents are
getting more money, so a town
within a safe corridor that has
done a lot to improve the safety
on that corridor might see a little
less money, but what we’re trying
to do is get it where it’s needed,”
Greeley said.
“It’s based on data that gets re-
ported back to us. Every year, you
can see the numbers go up and
down, and depending on the acci-
dent data, we use a formula to de-
termine how much money towns
get.”
Grants can be used by munici-
palities to purchase enforcement
equipment, including police vehi-
cles, radar equipment, computer
hardware and software, and to
pay salaries, Greeley said.
“Each town has freedom to use
the money as they see fit within
the parameters of the depart-
ment,” he said.
“We allow them to make the
decisions based on their own
need, but we work hand-in-hand
with them to ensure the money is
going where it needs to go and
where it’s meant to go – put back
into their enforcement methods
to make these safe corridors
safer.”
Greeley said each township
has to send the DOT a detailed re-
port of what it intends to do with
the grant money.
“The New Jersey Department
of Transportation’s top priority
is safety, and these grants fund
local enforcement and capital im-
provement projects that help
make our roads safer,” DOT Com-
missioner James Simpson said.
“The funding helps local govern-
ments achieve their objectives
without burdening local property
taxpayers.”
For more information about
Safe Corridor grants, go to
state.nj.us/transportation.
Send us your West windsor news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot
an interesting video? Drop us an email at news@west
windsorsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 609-751-
0245.
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T HE WE S T WI N DS O R S U N
JULY 31-AUGUST 6, 2013 PAGE 10
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
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Hopewell Sun • Lawrence Sun
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Artists & Entertainers
For more information, send an
email to [email protected]
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WANT LIVE MUSIC?
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CLASSIFIED
JULY 31-AUGUST 6, 2013 - THE WEST WINDSOR SUN 11
Pet Care
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www.spectdesigns.com
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